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Washington 
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University 
Vol. 81 




Washington State University 

















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WSr can truly be called Washington's State l Di¬ 
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or the Mountains. Because of Wsl 's land grant status 
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for the henifits of the residents. Whether around the 
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SOMETIMES 

we are serious; 

sometimes we don't have to be. 


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15 





















16 





























After 123 ijears . . . 







PULLMAN 

ASH HOLE OF THE WEST! 



Mount St. Helens, a serene lady of the 
Cascades, exploded into a killer at 8:31 
a.m. May 18, 1980 as she blew 1300 feet of 
solid rock from her 9,677 feet snow- 
covered top. 

State officials said that there will never 
be a final death count from the eruption of 
the volcano because there were many peo¬ 
ple in the area to watch Mount St. Helens 
as she started to act up. 

Governor Dixy Lee Ray said the final 
damages will total 2.6 billion dollars. At 
Washington State University, the sky was 
starting to turn black by 11 a.m. and by 
mid-afternoon the street lights came on 
and the birds went to bed. The sun had 
disappeared behind the ash and the after¬ 
noon was night-like. 

The most lasting affect of the volcano 
was the ash which left everyone attempting 
to figure out how to'clean up the mess. 
Experts in the Moscow-Pullman area esti¬ 
mated that the fallout amounted to eight 
tons per acre, and that is 300 miles from 
the blast area. 

The ash, gritty and very fine, got into 
everything. Car eingines stopped, people 
had a hard time breathing and daily life 


ground to a halt. Pullman and Moscow 
public schools gave up and turned chil¬ 
dren out for the summer. At Washington 
State, President Glenn Terrell gave up 
four days of college for 16,000 plus stu¬ 
dents and then ordered classes to start 
again. The Daily Evergreen, a student 
newspaper, continued to publish and 
other needed employees manned their 
posts. The people who did venture outside 
were advised to wear mouth and nose pro¬ 
tection. 

Terrell, after meeting with experts of all 
kinds, allowed students to apply for 
emergency medical clearance to leave 
school and over 3600 eventually left. Many 
students thought that the mass exodus had 
more to do with getting out of final tests 
rather than fear of the ash. 

Mount St. Helens put Washington into 
the news for more than two weeks as 
national media and scientists rushed to the 
volcano. Time magazine stated: “In Pull¬ 
man (pop. 21,000) students from 
Washington State University jammed the 
Barley and Hops tavern for “eruption spe¬ 
cials” — pitchers of $1 beer. Other stu¬ 
dents held end of the world parties — one 


lasted three days non-stop. 

The university said the clean-up cost 
over $500,000, while Pullman officials set 
the total there at over $100,000. In Mos¬ 
cow, eight miles from WSU, the cost was 
set at $1,300,000. 

President Jimmy Carter rushed from 
the White house to view the damage and 
Pullman mayor Peter Butkus, meeting 
with the President in Portland, gave him a 
peanut jar full of ash for daughter Amy. 

Pullman was not hit as hard as many 
other Washington towns such as Ritzville 
where five inches of ash were dumped on 
the area. 

Nearly, 2,000 motorists were stranded 
for three days as highways were blocked at 
Vantage. In Spokane a state of emergency 
was declared and everyone was ordered to 
stay home. 

Two weeks after the first blast, the cen¬ 
ter of campus was still blocked and work¬ 
men scrubbed buildings to battle the dust. 

Experts now say the explosion was 500 
times the force of the atomic bomb drop¬ 
ped on Hiroshima. Millions of trees valued 
at $250,000,000 were blasted from the 
ground and Spirit Lake, a resort area, was 


18 







turned into a sea of mud. The death count 
will probably reach nearly 100, but if the 
explosion had happened on a workday 
hundreds of loggers would have been 
killed in the woods. 

Helicopters from the military airlifted 
130 survivors to safety and the search for 
the dead started, but many of the victims 
will never be found. They are buried 
under an estimated 30 feet of ash. Geolog¬ 
ists now say that the mountain blasted out 
1.5 cubic miles of debris, a blast of the same 
magnitude as one of 79AD when Mt. Vesu- 
vios buried Pompeii. 

Many of Mount St. Helens victims were 
miles from the crater, outside the lines of 


safety officials had established. 

Scientists, according to U.S. News and 
World report, say that within several 
months after the explosion that the ash 
cloud which is invisable to the naked eye in 
most regions, will cover the Northern 
Hemisphere in the stratosphere above 
55,000 feet. It is expected to drift about 
two years before completing its fall to 
earth. 

No matter what the effects, Students at 
Washington State University will remem¬ 
ber they survived the “ash hole” of the 
West caused when Mount St. Helens blew 
up. 




Above Left: brooms and hoses seemed to be the best 
weapons against the dust. Above: president Glenn 
Terrell and provost John Slaughter follow the advice 
about masks. Far Left: students taking advantage of 
the emergency leave process that Terrell offered. 
Left: walking turned into a hassle because of the ash. 
Everytime a car went by it kicked up about a ton of the 
stuff. It took days for the ash to settle out of the air. 


19 



















49 Count Dratula 72 VVSl marching band 

22 Registration 58 Pullman transit 76 Bellhop 

36 ATO Canter 60 Moms and Dads 78 Daggy little Theatre H2 Diamond Studs 

Marathon weekend ( <i lb- RHz The Wasps 

46 Jimmy Buffett, Little 64 file new Cougar 96 Homecoming 79 116 I-shirts on campus 

River Band. Tom 68 The Crucible 102 1 he new Bookie 124 Iran crisis 

Scott 69 A Toby Show 104 Hamlet 126 Pet barn bombing 

48 School for'Wives 70 Earth, Wind and Lire 105 Street Scene 128 Graduation 




20 













He Walks, Stalks the Halls, 
Waits for Night to Fall 



He walks, stalks the halls, waits for night 
to fall and then haunts the corridors of 
Holland Library. 

His are the errie sounds of footsteps that 
echo along the second and third floors of 
Holland after the facility is closed for the 
night. 

Police, janitors and other library work¬ 
ers have gotten a quick glimpse at various 
times of the so-called Monday Ghost, a 
nickname coined by library workers after a 
particularly baffling incident Nov. 5. 

A maintenance supervisor for Holland 
had entered the building unusually early 
that day at about 6 a.m. and heard foot¬ 
steps on the second floor — footsteps from 
a building that was empty and needless to 
say — dead quiet. 

No official explanation has been re¬ 
leased on the Ghost but it was a bit of sport 
to buy a steaming cup of coffee at the CUB 
and discuss the winter-time riddle — who 
or what is the Monday Ghost. 

The ghost was reported four times in 
November after the first sighting Oct. 29. 
The “spirit” was also reported in Decem¬ 
ber and again in January. 

Library workers say unofficially that 
they feel the guest confines his stays to the 
second and third floors where no em¬ 
ployees are stationed and only library us¬ 
ers, book stackers and janitors make an 
occasional sojourn. 

The official library comment is basically 
“no comment” and the matter is consi¬ 
dered a police problem. Workers at the 
facility talk about the Ghost and privately 
wonder which dusty recess of the library 
hides the secret of the — well, the 
phantom. 

Supervisors of the library have chased 
sounds and at times found evidence of the 
ghost, but nobody to confirm that some¬ 
body is living in Holland. 

There are offices and workers on the 
first and fourth floors, so it must be on the 
second and third floors that the creature 
lives. 

Footsteps, lights left on in a restroom, a 
can of softdrink found where nothing had 
been located before — these are some of 
the clues that started the legend, if it can be 
called that. 


Library employees say privately that it 
must be a student who has his or her gear 
stashed and comes out to roam after the 
library closes at 11 p.m. 

The theories flowed fast and wide 

— the ghost is a starving graduate stu¬ 
dent who just moved inside after the cold 
weather started. 

— it is a student who could find no hous¬ 
ing in Pullman. 

— it is a former student whose soul was 
condemned to wander forever, searching 
for a missing library book. 

One of the more interesting ideas is that 
the legendary ghost of former college 
president A.E. Bryan, who is said to haunt 
the hall named after him, has moved 
across the street to take up residence in the 
library. 

The Bryan ghost is said only to make 
appearances when visitors are around. 

One story was that in 1964 a theater crew 


was moving furniture from Bryan’s upper 
floors when a rocking chair suddenly 
started moving by itself. An another time a 
stage light crashed to the floor for no appa¬ 
rent reason. 

Other legends abound around the cam¬ 
pus. One that most student know is that the 
sculptured figure called Nature Boy who 
reads a book on the outside of the west wall 
of the library turns a page every time that a 
virgin passes. At the last count, Nature Boy 
was up to page 70. 

Bryan’s ghost is said to live behind the 
clock and his face turns red each evening as 
he peeks at the antics of students. 

Concerning women, his clockface is said 
to blink anytime a virgin walks past. 

Perhaps Bryan who was president from 
1893 to 1916 just wants to check-out the 
new library constructed in 1950 since 
Bryan Hall constructed in 1909 was origi¬ 
nally the library and assembly hall. 


21 












































































































If you can't beat 'em... 


Back to school means standing in registra¬ 
tion and bookie lines once again. 

Lines resulting from a two-day system of 
mass registration and the Bookie rush are the 
university’s answer to the organization of 
16,992 students. 

Mass registration is a hit-and-miss system 
with success depending on the computer 
. . . assuming you are in full possession of 
your senses when you fill out your computer 
cards. Lines extend back from desks where 
you are presented with your packet, but il 
you forget your LD. card it’s back to your 
room before you can continue. Your advi¬ 
sor’s signature is also a must if you're an 
undergraduate, and registration abruptly 
ends at the doors to Bolher Gym without it. 
Inside Bolher Gym, the only hurdle between 
you and Moscow is one more line to have 
your computer cards checked. 






|Oin 'em! 


Registration is only the beginning. At 
schedule pick-up in Smith Gym on Sunday 
the lines don't seem to have shortened. 

If this is not enough you can resume the 
familiar stance in the Bookie basement lines. 
In a period of one week, 16,992 need to 
purchase text books, lab and art supplies, 
resulting in mass book sales and mass frus¬ 
tration. During the fall book rush the Bookie 
grosses approximately one million dollars 
but they incure an 11 % loss due to discounts 
and increased pesonnel cost. 

Slow moving lines seem to be endless but 
be patient, you won't be back lor live 
months. 


Lines: 



23 












































Scenes & Sights 




Another school day begins: the alarm 
suddenly interrupts our last moments of 
sleep, the usual preparations for the day are 
made, and the all-too familiar trek to cam¬ 
pus begins. 

While on campus, we are confronted by 
many scenes and sights, some of them 
new, interesting, and highly amusing. 

Some of the usual scenes and sights we 
see on campus are: people taking a quick 
nap between classes on the lawn; Bryan 
Hall and the clock; lines, lines, and more 
lines at the Bookie; and people reading the 
“Daily Evergreen" while hurriedly eating 
lunch. 

We sometimes see unfamiliar scenes 
and sights that are worthy of a double-take; 
such as, the "penguins”, and people cross¬ 
country skiing to class. 


















Companions 

As the year goes on many students’ 
roommates become predictable, boring, etc. 
Some of these people turn to pets for their 
companionship. So the question arises: What 
does your pet do, that your roommate won’t 
do? 

Have you ever noticed that your pet 
doesn’t need to wash his dish everyday? 
Take a look at the pile your roommate left in 
the sink when you want to have friends over: 
your pet never does that to you. 

Does your roommate have long hair? Have 
you ever noticed how hair gets wrapped 
around the brush on the vacuum. Animal 
hair is too short to clog it. 

Conflicts often arise between roommates 
— it could be over any little thing, like who’s 
turn is it to get the bathroom. Your pet never 
seems to argue with you. They are always 
glad to see you and give you something to 
love. 




26 












If you live with your boyfriend and he has 
planned to leave town for the night, and you 
need companionship, your pet can sleep with 
you. 

The show you've been waiting for, “One 
Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” is on. Your 
roommate turns the T.V. off because she or 
he has to study. Does your pet do that? 

Your roommate is the type to steal your 
dates. Your pet may grow fond of your date, 
but never seems to put a move on him. 

What’s worse than being stranded without 
toilet paper? Your roommate forgot to re¬ 
place the roll. What pet do you know uses 
toilet paper? However, when your pet leaves 
a pile in front of the T.V., don’t you wish it 
would use toilet paper to clean it up?! 


V 



27 







Moments spent with good friends 
never seem to be long enough 
The parties start and end, 
just as you're beginning to have fun 
Moments spent meeting friends 
laughing, living, crying, loving, 
We grow up with friends 
and we grow old with friends 
but only by sharing moments. 






































































dreaming. 

pondering. 

listening to music 

making music. 

writing letters. 

scheming. 


Quiet Times Are Spent 


pursuing hobbies 


















Washington: 

Green thumbs in the Evergreen State 

Wackintrfnn ma•> k A I 


Washington state may be 
called the Evergreen State to 
some, but on the WSU cam¬ 
pus, Washington state is be¬ 
coming known as the green 
thumb state. More and 
more students are leaving 
their teddy bears at home 
and bringing plants to 
school instead. W'ith pets 
rarely allowed in dorms, 
living groups and apart¬ 
ments, plants are taking 
over as man's best friend. 

Plants are becoming 
popular as gifts, decora¬ 
tions and just “someone to 
talk to." With Christmas 
trees so expensive and so 
large, some students simply 
decorated their plants with 
lights, ornaments and bows 
to give their rooms some 
Christmas spirit. 

Plants provide self- 
satisfaction to many. 
According to one WSU stu¬ 
dent, it is fulfilling to plant 
something, watch it grow, 
and repot it. A plant may 
begin as a very tiny seed 
and grow into something of 
great beauty like the famil¬ 
iar fern. 

Dr. Darrell Bienz of the 
Horticulture Department 
said more students are en¬ 
rolling in his Horticulture 
101 class. The course does 
not satisfy the general uni¬ 
versity requirements curri¬ 
culum and is a course de¬ 
signed for non-horticulture 
majors. "So you can see that 
most students take the 
course for their own be¬ 
nefit," said Bienz smiling. 

Dr. Bienz considers 
growing plants to be a hob¬ 
by and a mentally relaxing 
hobby at that. Many stu¬ 
dents and faculty come to 
him for advice on how* to 
cure "sick" plants, how to 
start growing a plant and 
what kind of plants to grow. 

"Washington State is 
considered to have one of 


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the top five Horticulture 
Departments in the coun¬ 
try,” said Dr. Bienz. 
Washington is ranked first 
in the country in growing 
apples and cherries. In the 
Yakima and Wenatchee 
area, many students pick 
apples and cherries for 
their summer jobs. 

Students are encouraged 
to grow plants so they will 
have some knowledge of 
how to care for them when 
they graduate and begin 
their own homes. A home 
without plants is becoming 
more and more uncommon. 

Whether Washington is 
the home of the evergreen, 
cherries, apples or a herd of 
green thumb growers, the 
fact remains that human 
beings have an innate re¬ 
sponse to plants. And when 
the growth of learning and 
education seems to be de¬ 
clining, when a love rela¬ 
tionship isn't growing and 
when a friendship isn’t 
blooming, there is still wa¬ 
ter and sunshine to give the 
plant. 


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34 




















But Passive Too 



What does it mean? This ever changing cast that dances across 
the stage of the Cougar campus. This cast that secs new freshman 
soldiers move to the front to replace the worn-out senior corps. 

Each new cast reflexes and studies to bring about a renaissance of 
views. 

Wc take an active part. We scream and debate and in general 
raise a little bit of hell. 

We nod the leaf covered paths and take a detached view of 
mankind and then cry in anguish over the athletic soldiers that 
prove over and over again that there is a winner and Inset in every 
game except that one called life. 

But that is only one part of the whole. There is the passive part of 
the cast that finds us sleeping, resting and viewing that real world 
that starts just below — at the fool of the Olympus world built on the 
hill. 













ATO and Epilepsy Dance, 
Dance, Dance!! 


YVSU and Pullman are proud to host the 
largest charity event in the area — the 
Alpha l au Omega “Dance to Give Them a 
Chance” Marathon. Always a huge success, 
over the past six years the dance marathon 
has raised over $70,000, the grand total for 
this year reached $10,500. The marathon 
provides one-third of Eastern Washington 
Epilepsy’s Society’s budget each year and it 
is one of the largest per capita fund-raisers 
for epilepsy in the United States. 

Sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity, the marathon was held on 
March 14, 15. and 16 in Bolder Gym. A 
52-hour marathon, it started on Friday at 
4:00 pm and ended at 8:00 prn on Sunday. 
All proceeds raised went to the Eastern 
Washington Epilepsy Society. Main local 
sponsor, besides ATO, was Hamilton Dis¬ 
tributors of Olympia Beer in Pullman. The 
marathon was held in cooperation with the 
Variety Club— KHQ telethon in Spokane. 


Each year, for the past six vears, the men 
of Alpha Tau Omega have organized, plan¬ 
ned and worked diligently to put on a 
financially successful event. Says Fred Bax¬ 
ter, the 1980-81 chapter President, “The 
marathon has become a heritage in the 
house and it helps unite all of the gu\s.” 
Approximately 10 committees are formed 
within the house and are responsible for 
different aspects of the marathon such as 
publicity, bands and prizes. Work con¬ 
tinues all year on the marathon, with the 
most intense work time falling three 
months before the marathon, until it is 
over. 

All prizes are donated by merc hants and 
included such things as a S1000 scholarship 
donated by I lamilton Distributors, two ten- 
speed bikes, a Seattle Supersonics Weekend 
for two, two television sets and twenty SRO 
Theatre passes. 

All the dance couples raised donations 


prior to the marathon, in the form of door- 
to-door contributions and pledges. Some 
couples represented campus living groups, 
which worked together to raise the money. 
Living groups also participated in sign and 
spirit contests held during the marathon 
itself. I he winners of this year’s marathon 
were Kellv Bohan of Pi Beta Phi and Brad 
Witsell of Acacia. Together they raised 
SI791.73. Finishing second were Tonja 
Dun bur, Stevens Hall and Len Kuntz. Sig¬ 
ma Chi raising SI 189.15. 

Music was provided by li\e bands and 
recorded music played by professional 
sound engineers. In addition, special enter¬ 
tainment w'as provided by a square dance 
caller and a disco dance instructor, as well 
as other contests, visits by well-know n Uni¬ 
versity figures and contests. 

The goal of the marathon, each year is to 
raise funds for the treatment of, and to 
increase public awareness of epilepsy. 




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Pictured below are some of the dancers from the 1980 Kathy Lewis, Randy Williams; Gail Brown, Rob Davu- Eileen Boyle, Rob Western; Debbie Wooten, Jeff 
Alpha Tau Omega “Dance to GiVe Them A Chance naugh; Nancy Rugliese, Steve Holstad; Blynn Bly, Johnson; Jeanne Bogardus, Jeff Sanford; Jean David- 
Marathon.” Dancers were: kelly Bohart, Brad Karl Groef; Colleen Rose, Dave Saboe; Teresa Steel, son, Kevin Olson; Teresa Foster, Jeff Brown; Mari- 
Witsell; Tonja Dunbar, Len Kuntz; Amy Dihleria, Dave Fair; Kris James, Dwayne Prince; Kama Boileau, lyyn Schultheis, Alan Stuckey; Diane Naule, Skip Mat- 
Alan Nagaswa; Cammie Schmitz, Kelly Greene; Toby Mike Millholland; P.J. Johnson, Mark Seely; Cheryl lock. 


Hair, Vanessa Martin; Holly Lambier, Rich Hayes; Wheeling, Bill Ralston; Barb Newgaar, Chris Wisner; 



37 










Life Does Exist Off Campus 


Living in an off-campus apartment is a real experience. For 
those students who lived in residence halls and in Greek houses, 
it should be known that off-campus life has its own unique 
ups-and-downs. Apartments in the Pullman area are divided 
into two areas: University owned, and privately owned. Those 
in demand the most are the University owned, mainly because 
of their location and convenience. These living areas are booked 
long in advance with many more students placed on waiting 
lists. 

What is so special about living off-campus rather than staying 
in a residence hall or a Greek house? For one thing, you can be 
your own person; to do what you want, when you want to. You 
can study with relatively little distraction, be able to cook the 
kind of meal that you like to eat when you want to eat it. So 
there’s no need to wail in line for a half an hour in the cold wind 
only to find out that the only thing you enjoy to eat has run out. 

For some apartments, you can do your laundry in your own 
place, ending the possibility of someone taking your clothes out 
o( the dryer when they’re still wet However, there are some odd 
jobs you must perform that you don’t do every day anyplace else. 
There is the infamous duty of washing dishes, a job that is the 
object of great debate between roommates. The fact dial the 
place must be cleaned also makes the average student shudder. 
Vacuuming, washing windows, cleaning the bathroom, includ¬ 
ing tub and toilet, are events that occur weekly or monthly 
(depending on ones habits). 

But the best thing in having your own place is that you have 
room. Most apartments have a great deal of space to put your 
belongings. Some places have four rooms, so everyone can sleep 
their days away in private. This also helps in keeping every¬ 
body’s stufr in order. There are even places that have two bath¬ 
rooms, so you can get up and go. 







38 
























Bookshelves, bars, aquariums, now don't have to be stacked one on 
top of another. There is always enough space to have a party. The fact 
that you can move around to different rooms makes the evening inter¬ 
esting. Each bedroom usually contains different conversations. Hall¬ 
ways are always favorite gathering sports for bull sessions. Large 
supplies of beer have been known to be consumed by off-campus dwel¬ 
lers. 5, 10, 20 kegs can easily be finished olTby thirsty W.S.U. students. 

After spending their freshman year going over to Moscow with their 
friends every weekend, Washington State University students find that 
they can have an excellent party right at home. There is one additional 
advantage to drinking in an apartment, you don’t have to drive back. 

Many of the students who live off-campus at Washington State are 
over 21 years of age. They are able to take advantage of the drinking 
locations in downtown Pullman. “The Station”, '‘Rico’s”, “The 
Ram”, are favorite hangouts to name a few. 

One problem that effects all of us, but really hits the ofT-campus 
people is the parking problem. Everyone feels that they need to bring 
their own means of transportation to Pullman. The fact is that you 
don’t need them. Walking to class isn't that hard and there is a bus 
service to the apartment areas that are a long way from central cam¬ 
pus. 

Nobody enjoys having to walk up and down the hills of Pullman to 
get to class at 8 o’clock in the morning. Especially during the wunter 
months. There are certain spots on campus w r here if you wait long 
enough, some poor soul will perform a perfect backtlip on a piece of 
ice. This happens to everyone at one time or another. However, this 
doesn’t mean that driving will be any easier. No matter if you live in 
Chinook Village, Chief Joe, Steptoc, or Observatory Court; you’ll have 
a little bit of trouble getting your car out of the parking lot. Unless you 
have a couple of extra roommates to help push you out. 

But this can happen to anybody around here. It just comes with the 
territory. A student’s car will go through a lot of wear and tear over a 
college career. During the winter, the roads are icy, and the Arctic 
winds can kill your battery. The salt that’s put down on the roads can 
be murder on the underside of the car. And if you think your paint job 
is going to last, you’re out of luck. 

While the winters may be hard to live through, the summer months 
in Pullman can be grueling. Everyone who attends classes at this time 
find lhat bathing suits are mandatory if you want to be comfortable. 
For apartments with a deck, a sun tan could be an obvious result. 




iji 

























Most students, like anyone else, lmie the process of having to 
move out of apartments. Moving in is always looked upon as bring 
fun, because you are experiencing a new surrounding with your 
roommates, and you have the rest of the school year to look 
forward to. Boxes of clothes, dishes, and books pile up mi top of 
each other throughout the apartment for the first day or two as the 
students prepare to settle down in the new home. 

Moving out lor sorm is not looked forward to as being a 
pleasurable experience. Many students just want to get out oi 
town as fast as possible, so they dump their things aimlessly back 


into theii boxes with no ran intended* Cars are even driven Up on 
the grass lawns in order to load near the back doors. This is not 
approved of by French Ad and it also means a $25 lim toward the 
violator if the campus police happen to nab you in the act. 

Now and then, whenever an individual goes on vacation during 
the months of November and December, they mav decide to take 
their valuables along with them. Nobody wants to Iqgfi thfctf pos¬ 
sessions. So there are those who have taken steps prevent this. 
Some students put in alarms, some strengthen the windows and 
doors, and some just hid* their valuables around the house. Like 
undei the hrd or in the closet, lor example. 

Living in an apartment may not be so great if you don’t gel 
along with your next door neighbors. They may be playing their 
Stereos so loud, you may think (heir speakers are in your living 
room. They may also dec ide to have a party at 3 o’clock in the 
morning or if you’re trying to study. If they are considerate, they 
will be quiet if you ask them. But if they are rowdy, they probably 
won't. One way to help solve the problem in most apartment 
complexes in Pullman is to turn oil their power on the master fuse 
box. Unless they knuw hm\ to fix this themselves, you have* them 
at your mercy. 

Then again, you could have trouble with your own roommates. 
Either you drank their beer or you !■ i ! their r r$0 on all night. 
M;i\ be you just can’t agree oil what to eat. There could e\ m be ,j 
time when some roommates just don’t work out. So they ate forced 
to split up. But most of the time, differences are solved. It may 
take a couple <>f punches and a couple of hits to solve the problem, 
but it works out. 

To live in a university-owned apartment, you have to deal with 
the seemingly inhuman institution known as French Ad. Nobody 
likes this ‘little brick building’’ because this is where everyone's 





■10 






















rent is paid each month. 

There are down payments and regulations, penalities 
and forms that could drive a person nuts. You have to fill 
out forms to get your apartment key, forms to get your 
parking sticker (there is no place to park anyway), forms 
to add and drop vour classes and probably there are 
forms just to get more forms. You just have to learn to get 
around all of the red tape. 

It’s an important step moving into an apartment. It 
will give you your first taste of what it is like to be on your 
own. to handle your own finances. For some, their first 
real separation from home. You have the responsibility to 
pay the rent each month, plus your gas bill, phone bill, 
food bill, charge accounts and tuition. It's enough to drive 
you to drink. (And you have to pay for that too, plus any 
cover charge. Unless you get there early). 

Going to the store for the first time to stock up on food 
is always fun to do. Until of course, when you come up to 
the check stand. The result of the previous hour can have 
a very' shocking elTcct on the pocketbook. 

Some day as you stand in your kitchen or sit in your 
favorite chair, think about why you decided to come to 
Pullman; home of Washington State University. What 
could it have been? When you were a senior in high 
school, did the pamphlets about the courses ofTcred at 
W.S.U. convince you? Did your friends talk you into com¬ 
ing over because they were coming over too? Is it because 
there are so many interesting things to do around here? 
Could it be due to the need to learn under the guidance of 
W.S.IVs knowledgeable instructors? Or could it be that 
Idaho's drinking age is only 19? If it wasn’t for any of the 
above, the best reason must have been just living off- 
campus. 


41 






















\ 


It's 10:30 at night and you have been studying for over four 
hours straight and your brain is about to become one big piece 
of mush, what do you do? Take a break and do what practical¬ 
ly everyone on campus does and play. Yes, play — games that 
is. Games like backgammon, cribbage, Monopoly, chess, 
pinochle, or maybe some form of solitaire. 

Or maybe you started in early and twenty minutes you took 
to eat dinner was your only break since 2:00 pm., it's time to 
relax. So why not try out the gyms or maybe the pool An hour 


of basketball, r acquetball, jogging, swimming, or just goofing 
off will dear the mind and let you go home after a quick 
shower and possibly a sauna refreshed and ready to tackle 
those books again and really accomplish something. The pool 
is open every night from 7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. and from 
2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m, on Saturday and Sunday and the gyms 
are open every evening and all day on weekends, just try it, 
youil like it! With over 4,000 students using the co- 
recreational facilities a week during the winter months and 
close to 3,000 students using them during the spring and fall, 
you can see that a lot of people do. 

During the fall and spring the weather is always nicer and 
when the sun shines it’s a perfect opportunity for some late 
rays and a game or two of frisbee, do some jogging, or maybe a 
game of basketball on one of the outdoor courts. Anything 
that takes your mind off the books for while and away from 
your studies is just what the doctor ordered. Everybody'needs 
to clear their minds and relax a little. 


































































































































































































AND RELAX 



Physical activity too much of a strain? Try the CUB 
games room out. Foosball, pocket billiards, bowling, and 
pinball are all activities you can try. With a place like this 
on campus, it’s a shame not to take advantage of such 
facilities. 

So, no matter what you do for a study break, try and do 
something, the mind needs to rest just as much as the 
body does. So, whether ids backgammon, swimming, or 
just a run around the block, do it. Take a break, you need 
it. Really!! 


43 

























THE CHINOOK TAKES A LOOK 

CHEESE IS MADE AT 

FERDINANDS 


Ever wonder about that Cougar Gold you buy for your parents? 
Do you wonder how the ice cream in your cone is made? The 
CHINOOK takes a look inside Ferdinands. 

The process of making ice cream and cheese is fairly simple. 
Ferdinands’ facilities are open to students of the Food Science 472 
class to learn dairy product production. 

Ice cream production involves making a mixture of cream, raw 
milk, skim milk powder, a stabilizer, and an emulsifier. The mix¬ 
ture is pasteurized and then food coloring and flavoring is 
blended in. The mixture is poured into the freezing unit. 

The freezing unit will whip the mixture and chill it to 24 degrees 
Fahrenheit. Here it starts to look like ice cream we know and love. 
When the ice cream gains a consistency of putty, it is ready to be 
poured into cartons. 

The cartons are carefully weighed and catalogued to keep a 
record of it. It is at this time that the students have the most fun: 
liberal taste-testing takes place as they sample the product. 

The ice cream must be stored for 24 hours at -20 degrees 
Fahrenheit before it can be sold at the fountain. The students will 
take samples to class for evaluation. 

Cheese making is a little more involved and takes much more 
time. Where as the ice cream takes an hour, the cheese-making 
takes eight hours. The actual process is to separate the whey, 
which is 45 percent water, 5 percent lactose, proteins, and miner- 














AT HOW ICE CREAM AND 



als, from the curd, which is composed of 
fat, protein and minerals. 

Raw milk from the WSU dairy herd is 
pasteurized and poured into a vat that is 
heated to 86 degrees Fahrenheit. At this 
temperature the bacteria is the most active. 
Depending on the cheese, food coloring is 
added. Cheodar cheese has coloring, 
Cougar Gold does not. 

The bacteria, Streptococcus Lactis, is 
added to the heated milk to produce the 
acid that will flavor the cheese. The milk is 
agitated, to ensure an even reaction, for 25 
minutes. Rennet is added to the milk to 
coagulate it. The milk is allowed to sit still 
so the curd may form. The curd at this 
point has the consistency of geletin. 

The curd is cut into 1/2 inch cubes and 
stirred up. This starts to separate the whey 
from the curd. The vat is heated to 100 
degrees Fahrenheit to cook the curd and 
drain most of the whey. Now it starts to 
look like cheese. 

What remains is a layer of curd about 
four inches thick. It weighs about 1/10 of 
what it weighed before the process started. 
The curd is cut into 10 inch squares and 
cooked for another 30 minutes to drain the 
rest of the whey. The bacteria is still pro¬ 
ducing the acid that gives cheddar cheese 
its flavor and will be allowed to do so until 
the desired level of .50 to .55 percent. 

The curd has now achieved the con¬ 
sistency of rubber. The squares are cut into 
4 inch by 1/2 inch strips and piled up. Salt is 
added to drain off any excess water and to 
add extra flavor. 

The loose particles of cheese are pressed 
into blocks and, at Ferdinands, packed into 
air tight tins. The cheese must be kept out 
of contact with oxygen, otherwise mold 
will form on it. 

Ferdinands will age the cheese for a full 
year to achieve the sharp cheddar flavor at 
a temperature of 45 degrees Fahrenheit. It 
then goes out to the fountain for sale. 


45 





Jimmy Buffett 


Jimmy Buffett, the ballad singer of the late 
70’s projects a strong personality on stage. 
When he and the Coral Refer Band perform, 
they have more of a celebration than a con¬ 
cert. 

His songs ranged from the hard and fast 
“Cheeseburger in Paradise” to a lullaby for 
his newborn child, “Chanson Pour Les 
Petits Eufants” to the bawdy “Why Don’t 
We Get Drunk and Screw”. 

These songs clearly demonstrate that he is 
not concerned with a nine to five job, but he 
is going to enjoy life as much as possible, 
singing his songs and partying with the au¬ 
dience. Part of his charm revolves around 
the subjects of his songs. They show that 
there is a bright side to everything, and his 
performance made sure that the audience 
saw it. The characters of his songs, people 
like hookers or expatriate Americans are 
loveable people. 

The Thursday, October 4, 1979 concert 
was opened by Reeferette Deborah McColl. 
She plays piano for the Coral Refer Band. 
Her performance and voice were strong and 
powerful. She belted out such songs as, 
“When a Man Loves a Woman“ and she did 
a rendition of “Georgia on My Mind”. The 
audience liked her so much that they called 
her back for an encore, during which she 
performed, “Somewhere Over the Rain¬ 
bow”. 


Jimmy Buffett was loudly applauded and 
returned to the stage for two encores. He 
said afterward that he enjoyed his visit to the 
Palouse very much and the he will return if 
extended an invitation. 





Little 

River 

Band 

The members of Little River Band had not 
been together as a group for very long when 
their first album was recorded in 1975. They 
were together for five months. In that year it 
hit the top of the Australian charts. In 1976 the 
same album, titled “Little River Band”, was 
released in America, where it spawned two 
singles, “It’s a Long There” and “I’ll Always 
Call Your Name”. 

Each member of the group has a solid pro¬ 
fessional musical background. Four of the 
members are composing songs and working 
out new harmonies. It was these strong points 
that the Little River Band brought to Pullman 
on October 27, 1979. 

The band gave Pullman a chance to let the 
rock world know that it exists. The concert was 
recorded as material for their live album. 

Little River Band is the kind of band that 
everyone is familiar with, but nobody can 
name very many of their songs, let alone their 
albums. They gave a technically masterful per¬ 
formance that was filled with their trademark 
of tight vocal harmonies and crisp instrumen¬ 
tation. When everyone recognized the songs, 
they enjoyed the concert even more. 


46 












Tom Scott 


Tom Scott brought “Joy of Sax” and 
Kalapana to Pullman on Wednesday, No¬ 
vember 7, 1979. 

Scott is currently expanding his musical 
performance from a noted studio musician to 
performing his own material. He played the 
saxophone solo on Carol King’s “Jazz Man” 
in 1972 and appeared with the Blues 
Brothers last year. 

His studio work has been extraordinary, 
but when it comes to his albums or perfor¬ 
mances, he still needs a little polish. He will 
not or can not, use a complex Jazz melody, 
but instead uses a device called a hook. 

A hook is a device used to get the listeners 
attention. It is a simple melody that is re¬ 
peated throughout the piece. When the hook 
is set up the listener can anticipate it and 


hum along with it as it is played. When used 
too much, this device can become a crutch, 
which Scott does not need. 

Scott’s hooks led him to different prob¬ 
lems. He had no trouble getting the audi¬ 
ences attention, but once he had it, he didn’t 
know what what to do with it. Either Carlos 
Rio would jump in with a few licks of his 
guitar or someone else would solo. 

Kalapana didn’t enhance the evening with 
their performance. They started the concert 
one half hour late. Their performance was 
loud, which was the most stimulating part. 
They are shifting their emphasis to a harder 
rock sound, but the process is much like 
going through puberty; they have to develop 
into a mature state. 


The audience was psyched-up for the show, 
but it was not until the first encore that the 
band fully satisfied the desire for rowdy music. 

They finally exhausted the audience’s 
energy, leaving everyone tired but happy. 







A Summer Palace Revival plus 
"Count Dracula" Hollywood style! 


A delightful comedy, “The School for 
Wives,” opened the University Theatre’s 
fall season on October 4,5, and 6. Actually a 
revival from the 1979 summer season, the 
play was brought back because of its success 
during the Summer Palace productions. 

Written by Moliere and adapted by Miles 
Malleson, “The School for Wives” portrays 
the comical plight of an old Frenchman, 
Arnolphe, played by Dale Bowers, as he 
tries to train and obtain a young, beautiful 
wife Agnes (Carrie Sleeper). In the opening 
scenes, Arnolphe says, “If a man wants a 
perfect wife, he must make her for himself’ 
and so he “schools” Agnes from the time 
she is a small child. All of Arnolphe’s plans 
are working out fine, until Agnes falls in 
love with Horace (Bill Horan), a handsome 
young Frenchman. The comedy progresses 
with Arnolphe scheming to win back Agnes 
for himself. His efforts are to no avail, 
however, because Horace and Agnes love 
wins out. 


Director and Costumer, Don Adams de¬ 
signed the 17th Century French costumes 
worn by the actors. The special costumes 
and the long wigs worn by the men were 
made and designed by the University cos¬ 
tume shop. 

Audiences received a spine-tingling chill 
while viewing Ted Tiller’s, “Count Dracu¬ 
la.” Playing October 31, November 1, 2, 3, 
8, 9, and 10, “Count Dracula” drew large 
children’s audiences around Halloween 
time and Coug Dads made up a large por¬ 
tion of the viewing audience during Dad’s 
Weekend. 

As a take-off of the old horror movies of 
the 1930’sand 1940’s, the actors carried off 
a typical “Hollywood” horror film style by 
developing their roles and by being consis- 
tant in their roles throughout the play. Of 
old horror films, Director Paul Wadleigh, 
says “Sure they were corny — but it was 
good corn. Knowing what was going to hap¬ 
pen next was part of the fun.” 


The action centered around Count Dra¬ 
cula, played by Maynard Villers, and his 
vampirish efforts to capture Mina Murray 
(Chris Madeines), for his bride. Mina, as 
she falls under Dracula’s spell goes through 
a series of personality changes — from a 
sweet, kind girl to an evil conniving friend. 
Mina has many people helping her out of 
her predicament and protecting her from 
Count Dracula. All together, they develop a 
scheme to kill the vampire. Finally, they do 
succeed by driving a stake through Dracu¬ 
la’s heart. But Mina bares her new vampire 
fangs at the end of the last scene to show 
that Dracula’s curse still lives on. 

The calculated use of special effects 
added to the total eeriness and spooky 
mood of the play. A bat swooping out into 
the audience, Dracula actually disappear¬ 
ing from the room, and gloomy organ 
music playing were some of the techniques 
used to create the mystical supernatural 
and horrific scenes of “Count Dracula.” 



Opposite page: “School for Wives,” left to right, Arnolphe (Dale 
Bowers) and his servant (Matthew McDuffie). From “Count 
Dracula,” Left: Chris Medeivos as the helpless Mina and Scott 
MacDonald as Dr. Seward. Below: Lea Ward as Sybil Sweard. 
Bottom: Left to Right: Sean Fenton as Hennessy, Joel MacDo¬ 
nald as Reinfield, Steve Gayle as Wesley and William Hamer as 
Jonathon. 

































































Focus on my face. 

'Whatever you see does not matter to me/ 
For this is all I am. 

And all that I would ever want to be. 


51 





















Greek Row 


“That sleeping dorm was so 
cold last night.” “I’m going to 
miss my class if people don’t 
hurry up in the shower.” “Oh my 
gosh, I forgot to do my house 
duty.” 

What is it that draws these 
people, from all different 
backgrounds and areas, into a 
network of houses called “Greek 
Row”? Is it the pledge dances and 
parties? The serenades and the 
dress dinners? 

No, contrary to popular belief, 
Greeklife is not just a “party”. It 
is living, sharing, giving, taking, 
and experiencing that enables 
most any member of a house to 
say, “I can understand a lot of 
people.” 

And if Greek life does anything 
at all, it does make one realize and 
respect everyone’s opinions. Liv¬ 
ing with 60 people is not easy at 
times, but well worth it in the end. 

Panhellenic and Inter- 
Fraternity Councils serve as a 
coordinating and policy-making 


body for 14 sororities and 24 
fraternities on campus. The coun¬ 
cils work together to strengthen 
the bonds of friendship and coop¬ 
eration among houses and with 
the campus community as a 
whole. The rush program is one of 
the many activities planned and 
coordinated by these councils. 
Other examples of activities are 
leadership workshops, community 
projects, Greek Week, and the so¬ 
cial events advisory committee. 

Unity and healthy competition 
play a big part of Greek Row. A 
strong sense of unity develops in 
each house and everyone can 
boast about being “the best”. 

And if you look closely, one will 
find that Greeks are no different 
than anyone else; that chapter 
meetings can turn to frustration or 
joy, and amidst the good times, 
are a few bad. But a listener can 
always be found, as can a talker, a 
joker, a serious type, an avid 
studier, and an avid partier. 




52 











53 

















FRISBEE 


it's all up 
tor grabs 



Frisbee throwing has become an in¬ 
creasingly popular sport, and attributes 
to being one of the most widely bought, 
and used items of entertainment for 
more than a decade. 

Frisbee, (friz be), also frisby. 

A concave plastic disc which spins 
when thrown into the air and is used in a 
catching game. 

Thirteen years ago, the Wham-O 
Manufacturing company of San Gabriel, 
California brought out the first Frisbee. 
Wham-O purchased the rights from a 
Los Angeles building inspector named 
Fred Morrios, who in turn had been in¬ 
spired by the airworthy pie tins of the 
Frisbie Bakery in Bridgeport, Connecti¬ 
cut, (which went out of busines in March 
of 1958). He changed the spelling to 
avoid legal problems. 

The object of the game is simply for 
one player to toss the Frisbee, or disk 
into the air and try to keep it form his 
opponent’s grasp. 

Frisbees are plastic dishes which per¬ 
form all manner of gyrations when tos¬ 
sed in the air. 



•54 












55 
















SAY Ahhhhhhh! 




Being centered in a small community has 
its advantages for the Student Health Cen¬ 
ter. The number of cases seen in a week are 
fewer than in other clinics and the staff is 
able to anticipate the kinds of problems 
they will see. They don’t have to worry ab¬ 
out geriatrics. 

The Student Health Care Center tech¬ 
nically, is not part of the hospital. However, 
they are housed in the same building and, if 
need be, share the same facilities. 

The Center and the hospital share the 
pharmacy. Since neither is large enough to 
sustain its own pharmacy, both combine 
their prescriptions and distribute from the 
single facility. 

The Center functions on an out-patient 
basis. Because of this, the staff on duty must 
make decisions as to whose medical prob¬ 
lem should be taken care of first. It is dur- 


dealt with. According to Dr. Betty Adams, 
the director, suicide is the second leading 
cause of death in college age people. “We 
don’t lose too many of them” she said as she 
rapped on the wood of her chair’s armrest. 

About 1000 students a week come in to 
see a doctor. There are peak periods 
throughout the year. Intramural football 
sends students over with injuries. During 
Christmas time there are many cases of 
emotion caused problems. Finals, being a 
peak pressure time, also sees increased stu¬ 
dent use of the clinic. 

While the latest in technology is not avail¬ 
able here in Pullman, the Center will make 
every effort to get the student what s/he 
needs, either by summoning a specialist or 
sending the patient to Spokane. 

Eight doctors are employed at the Cen¬ 
ter. Also available are two consultants, a 


raised must go into the State coffers. 
However, that arrangement does work 
nicely for the student. Medical care is free. 
That way the student doesn’t incure any 
additional expenses. 

The State did approve funds to expand 
the hospital building. The expansion prog¬ 
ram will make it possible to improve ser¬ 
vices to students. The doctors will be able to 
see more students in a day making the time 
spent waiting much shorter. 

The Women’s Center will be moved from 
the trailer in the back into the building. A 
conference room will be available for use in 
setting up clinics for stress, counseling and 
self-help. 

In the self-help clinic, a student may 
come in and read information about the 
symptoms s/he has. Possible causes will be 
listed and a cure also. Based on that in- 


ing regular hours that they will see any stu- psychiatrist and an intern. That means that formation the student can decide if s/he 
dent, but if it is after hours, a student with a l° r eac h doctor there are roughly 2000 stu- should seek medical attention or not. This 
minor problem will have to wait until the dents. The ratio of doctors to the general w jn help saV e time for both the student and 
next day to see a doctor. population in Seattle is 1 to 500. Dr. Adams foe doctor. 

Some of the special problems that the said that she would like the Center s ratio to The Clinic, although hampered with 
Center must deal with vary from colds and be a little closer to Seattle’s, but money to some problems, is working to make its ser- 
related illnesses; easily spread in a close hire is not yet available. vices the best possible for WSU students, 

population, to things like drunkenness. Funding for the Center comes entirely jsj ew ideas and better equipment are con- 
(Two students were admitted in an uncon- from the State of Washington. The budget stantly sought. Overall, the Student Health 
scions state when they chugg-a-lugged lor the Center is subject to approval by the Center is a great asset to WSU. 

Everclear.) legislature in Olympia. The Center is not 

Suicide is another problem that has to be allowed to raise money for itself. Any funds 


i 





56 
















r 


57 



















Here comes the Bus 


The long anticipated wait, fifteen past 
the hour, where is the bus? A collection of 
people waiting for the familiar sound of an 
approaching bus. There it is, all heads turn, 
clank, clank, clank, the cents descend, who¬ 
osh the people are gone! 

This scene has been spotted all around 
town. People have been crowding the bus 
stops along the Pullman city streets for a 
year now. It was the Pullman Transit Sys¬ 
tem’s first birthday in March 1980. 

A year to date the bus averaged 2,500 
passengers per day with a total of 500,000. 
This was quite a lot more people than the 
Pullman Transit System had anticipated. 
The estimated amount was 500 a day with a 
yearly total of 100,000. The figures show 
that Pullman and the WSU community are 
making use of this offered service. It 
started running in the North part of town, 
then the South side demanded that it re¬ 
ceive the same service since they were 
paying taxes for it. Last fall Pullman ac¬ 
quired two more buses and established a 
new route for the people who needed a ride 
in the South part of town. 

Who rides the bus? The elderly, who 
need a ride here and there; WSU students 
who need a ride to campus in the unpre¬ 
dictable Pullman weather. The Pullman 
School district bought 340 passes and distri¬ 
buted them to students, thus cutting down 
its bus maintenance costs. The bus serves 
quite a range of people, from young to old, 
WSU students and the general community. 

The bus system was made possible by the 
vote of the town’s people to increase their 
utility tax by 2%. This would give the sys¬ 
tem approximately $170,000. This figure 
was then matched by the State Motor Vehi¬ 
cle Excise Tax. The vote passed by only a 
2 % margin. 

What is the future of the Pullman Transit 
System? The demand for the system is 
great but the funds are low. When the sys¬ 
tem started diesel fuel was .48tf a gallon and 
it is now .98tf. The system anticipated a 
federal grant of $14,000 to help make ends 
meet but somehow the grant seems to be a 
dream, not reality. Inflation and fuel costs 
will determine the future of the bus. Where 


are we headed? Maybe a walk to campus 
instead of a ride. 




58 























59 











Parents Swing to the Beat 















Mom's and Dad's Weekend 


Two weekends out of the year, once dur¬ 
ing the fall and again during the spring, 
the campus becomes a bustle of activity as 
moms and dads flow into Pullman from 
every corner of the state or in some cases 
from entirely different states. It is never 
hard to tell when its Mom or Dads 
weekend at WSU. The traffic from Colfax 
to Pullman backs up for miles. Every motel 
and hotel in Pullman, Moscow and Lewis¬ 
ton has its “no vacancy” neon signs 
flashing for the benefit of those who didn’t 
realize the necessity of reserving rooms a 
year in advance. Every local restuarant 
hosts at least a two hour wait just to be 
seated. Bars are hopping, parking is im¬ 
possible, the bookie is a zoo and every¬ 
where students can be seen directing or 




informing one of both or their parents. 

Dad’s weekend on November 9, 10, and 
11 had as its main event the WSU vs. Cal 
football game. Although cold, wet and 
rainy, a big crowd of Dads and kids 
turned out to watch the Cougars struggle 
and lose to the Golden Bears. Dad of the 
Year, Robert Lundgaard was honored Fri¬ 
day night at the WSU-Yogoslovian exhibi¬ 
tion basketball game. Judd Heathcote, 
head basketball coach at Michigan State 
University recieved a special alumni award 
at the Parent’s Association breakfast on 
Saturday morning. From 1964 to 1970, he 
was Assistant coach for the Cougars. 

Other activities during Dad’s weekend 
were a Raquetball tournament sponsored 
by campus recreation, the Bobby Gold¬ 
sboro concert and two plays, “Count Dra- 
cula” and “David and Lisa.” 

Mom’s weekend, May 3,4, and 5 was a 
beautiful spring weekend with plenty of 
sunshine and warm temperature. Five out¬ 
standing moms were honored at the 
SPURS songfest. 

ATO and AGD won the songfest group 
competition with their selections from 
“West Side Story.” The weekend was full 
of a vareity of activities including Fish Fans 
performances at the New Gym, two music¬ 
als, “Diamond Studs,” and “Street 
Scences,” the university’s Crimson Com¬ 
pany performed and the Veterinary 
School hosted a large open house. A con¬ 
cert by Anne Murray and Steve Goodman 
highlighted the weekend’s activities. 

Below: A group of mothers wait for the Greyhound 
Bus to take them back home after a tiring weekend 
with their kids. 



61 




















WHAT 

A 

SNOW JOB 

A wise old philosopher once said 
that Washington State was famous 
for three things, its unique country¬ 
side, the conservative attitudes and 
snow. 

Snow traditionally hits the Palouse 
Hills in mid-November and can re¬ 
main on the ground until late 
March. Students have mixed emo¬ 
tions on the question if snow is be¬ 
neficial or hazardess to people. 

An affirmative viewpoint will 
propose all its usefull purposes such 
as skiing, keeping the snow tire in¬ 
dustry alive and making Pullman 
pretty. However, the opposition will 
point out dents in car fenders, the 
cold and sore hindquarters. 

In an effort to answer this ques¬ 
tion many confused individuals have 
sought out the wise old philosopher 
who started all the debate. Sadly he 
fell in a snow drift and has not been 
found. 








































Surrogate Cougar 

Butch: A symbol spreading a little joy 


A college mascot by design, builds and 
promotes school spirit. It is mainly a symbol 
of strength and courage. A guiding light 
that everyone can follow. 

For many years here at Washington 
State, the mascot was a live cougar which 
was kept in a cage located on the Pullman 
campus. The cat was nicknamed “Butch”. 
By his physical appearance at a sporting 
event, Butch was supposed to raise the spir¬ 
it of the students and the many others in 
attendance. 

During football games for example, 
Butch would be put inside a small cage on 
wheels. He was then pulled around Martin 
Stadium by the “Butchmen”. It was the re¬ 
sponsibility of these men to pull Butch 
around the field after every Cougar touch¬ 
down. 

The Butchmen lost their job recently 
when Butch #7 was put to sleep after a long 
illness. The university administration was 
going to replace Butch with another young 
cat until the students on campus got word 
of the plan. They were opposed to having a 
wild animal locked away in the cage located 
along Stadium Way. The cat would also 
have to have its voicebox removed so it 
wouldn't disturb the peace. 

Students signed petitions and then pre¬ 
sented them to President Terrell to try and 
influence him and the Board of Regents 



from getting another cat. After a long de¬ 
bate, which included a telephone survey of 
student opinion, it was decided that there 
would no longer be a live mascot on the 
Pullman campus. Yet, this decision left a 
hole in what was thought to be a decent 
picture. What could be done about the sym¬ 
bol of Washington State University spirit? 


The answer was to put someone in a 
cougar suit. There was a little sarcasm ab¬ 
out it. Some had said that the Butchmen, 
who were still out of a job, could put the 
surrogate cougar in their cage on wheels 
and run him/her around Martin Stadium 
just like they used to do with the live cougar. 

It wasn’t that the surrogate cougar hadn’t 
been around before. There has been one 
around two years befor Butch #7 died. 

The student cougar for the past two years 
was Peggy Robison. Peggy, a member of the 
Crimson Rally Squad, decided to go out for 
the “job” as Butch. She was among four 
others who had tried out. 

Peggy believed that it was her natural 
“goofing around” ability that won her the 
title of Washington State’s mascot. Howev¬ 
er, being the mascot was not only just 
clowning around. Butch also attended pa¬ 
rades, fairs and other community affairs. 
Butch is just as much a symbol of the com¬ 
munity as it is a symbol of Washington State 
University. 

Peggy has had a good time being the mas¬ 
cot. One family gave her a pewter cougar as 
a gift one year. But, there are bad moments 
too. One year when the football team was 
playing down at California, the fans were 
being very rude to the Yell Squad. And in 
the end zone, fans were throwing cans and 
bottles at them. 


















There is only one Butch costume, which But, the biggest joy about being Butch is Butch famous. And imitating the referees is 

makes it hard for mascots to be every where that kids love it. They like to play with a crowd favorite, because they are the cen- 
at the same time. The suit isn’t cheap. It Butch and laugh at the funny things she ter of attention. Butch can’t entertain 
runs about $500 to $600. does. They sometimes even dress up like throughout an entire sporting event. Pegg> 

For the two years that Peggy was the mas- Butch. At times, the kids don’t watch the spends part of the time watching the games 
cot, nobody could tell who was in the cos- Cougar football or basketball games be- and she really got involved, 
tume. While not a classified secret, the cause they are fascinated by the WSU Hopefully, whoever fills in for Peggy 
identity of Butch was not known. It was fun mascot. Robinson as WSU’s mascot, will have the 

for everyone to try and guess who was in- A surrogate cougar is much more visible same type of enthusiasm that Peggy had for 
side, and if Butch was male or female. Peg- and the kids can approach Butch too. You the role, 
gy had a good time teasing everyone who just can’t do that with a live cougar, 
asked who she was. It was a game in a way. Imitating people in the crowd makes 






























67 
























THE CRUCIBLE —Terror, Witchcraft and Death 
A TOBY SHOW Cinderella in Disguise? 


Performed on December 6-8 and 13-15 
in Daggy Theatre, “The Crucible” by 
Arthur Miller is a tragedy dealing with 
man’s conscious state. Arthur Miller said 
before writing the play, “1 wished for a day 
to write a play that would lift out of the 
morass of subjectivism the squirming sin¬ 
gle, defined process which would show that 
the sin of public terror is that is divests man 
of conscience, of himself.” Set during the 
Salem witch trials of 1862, “The Crucible” 
shows how an idea or a warped thought can 
be sensationalized into public terror. The 
obsessions and craziness of people, caused 
by their terror, results in terrible happen¬ 
ings, even at the expense of an individual’s 
conscience. 

The plot of “The Crucible” revolves 
around the leachery committed by John 
Proctor (Richard Cross) and Abigail Wil¬ 
liams (Amy Osborne). As the story unfolds, 
turmoil builds up in the community until it 
reaches the point of everyone accusing 
everyone else of being involved with witch¬ 
craft. The climax comes when, in the court¬ 


room, John’s wife, Elizabeth Proctor 
(Bertha Seal) condemms her husband to 
die by calling him a liar. Another girl ac¬ 
cuses both John and Elizabeth of being 
witches. The play ends in tragedy when 
they both hang. John Proctor could have 
saved himself by admitting to being a witch. 
He could not, however, succomb to the 
pressures of society and go against his con¬ 
science. 

Strong performances by all of the actors 
and actresses, the careful stage setting and 
the realistic Puritan style clothing all added 
to the reality and the message of Miller’s 
play. 

Opening on January 17-19 in Daggy 
Theatre, “A Toby Show” takes the tradi¬ 
tions of the Toby theatre and uses the “Cin¬ 
derella” story line to create a zany farce 
providing enjoyment for all ages. Toby 
Shows were rural farce-melodramas per¬ 
formed under canvas tents by traveling re¬ 
pertoire companies in the early 1900’s. Im¬ 
mensely popular, there were as many as 
400 companies traveling across the midwest 


and southwest sections of the United States. 

Written by Aurand Harris, “A Toby 
Show,” directed by Johnny Saldana, was 
revived due to popular demand on March 
29-30. Toby (Todd Bull), the only Amer¬ 
ican folk theatre hero, is a red-headed, 
freckle-faced country boy whose cracker- 
barrel philosophy and homespun humor 
won the hearts of everyone. Harris takes 
the traditional characters and practices of 
early American Toby shows, blends them 
with the Cinderella story-line to create a 
totally humorous laughable experience. 

Toby does his best, through humorous 
manipulation and interaction with the au¬ 
dience to ensure the romance of Cindy 
(Teresa Tillson) and Prince Burtock (Brad 
Kuykendall). The over-exaggerations of the 
characters motions added to the humorous 
melodrama style of the play. 

Opposite Page: “The Crucible’' — Richard Cross as 
John Proctor and Bertha Seal as Elizabeth Proctor. 
Bottom Left: Todd Bull as Toby in “A Toby Show.” 
Bottom Right: “A Toby Show” — Teresa Tillson as 
Cindy and Greg Papst as Prince Burtock. 



















FORBERT 


KARLA 
with STEVE 


EARTH, WIND, AND 
FIRE 


Earth, Wind and Fire (EWF) claims that 
they are God’s musicians, because He 
brought them together. This may be, 
however they were not operating under 
divine influence when they gave their per¬ 
formance in the coliseum on November 


29, 1979. 

Although Maurice Williams, leader and 
spiritual mentor of the band, has blended 
elements of Gospel singing, Rhythm and 
Blues, Jazz, and Rock and Roll into a high¬ 
ly polished and successful sound, he and 
the band fell into the trap that many big 
bands lapse into when they come to Pull¬ 
man; they believe that since Pullman is an 
island in an ocean of wheat, they can get by 
with a lackluster performance. 

The show did not start until 10:30 p.m. 
It was nice of the band to get the word out 
through the media that it would be starting 
late. 

When EWF did appear on stage, it was 
difficult to discern if one was viewing a 
concert or a three-ring circus. A total of 16 
people were on the stage, each doing his/ 
her own choreographed steps, which 
amounted to a series of elaborate knee 
jerks. 

The sound system produced clear-toned 
music, but the lyrics were difficult to 
understand. Only when they got to the 
chorus could everybody sing along, and 
this was due to the audience’s previous 
knowledge of the words. Solos sounded 
repetitive because the same lines were used 
over and over. The horn section did look 
good though. 

EWF even sloughed off on the highlight 
of the show — their magic acts. The band 
did only one illusion. 

The audience summed up its impression 
of the evening by giving a half-hearted 
ovation at the end of the first encore. Most 
people did not even realize that it was an 
encore and left feeling glad that the con¬ 
cert was over. 


Karla Bonoff got her first professional 
start when she, Kenny Edwards (her steady 
and producer), Andrew Gold and Wendy 
Waldman formed a tavern band called Bryn- 
dle in 1970. 

After the band broke up in 1971 she de¬ 
voted her creative talents to song writing. 

In 1978 Bonoff decided to go on tour to 
perform her own material, instead of letting 
other people sing her songs. In that same 
year she released her much acclaimed debut 
album, “Karla Bonoff.” 

Although Karla Bonoff felt uneasy about 
touring behind her second album, “Restless 
Nights,” because of the success of “Karla 
Bonoff,” the show proved to be as wholesome 
as her lyrics. It was a mellow experience, 
complimented by Steve Forberts opening 
act. 

Forbert’s music was energetic and unpre¬ 
tentious. His green shirt and bright red hair 
created the same kind of tension visually that 
was found in his songs. In an exuberant dis¬ 
play of energy and talent, Forbert played his 
guitar and harmonica simultaniously. 


70 













DAVE BRUBECK 


BONOFF 

Although hesitant at times when she sang, 
Bonoffs performance would become pure 
emotion when she took full command. She 
wasted no time with unnecessary talking, 
opting instead to just play her music. The 
concert was made most enjoyable by her 
smooth, clear voice. 



Dave Brubeck still has it. He can still play 
improvisational jazz. And he is still making 
innovations in playing jazz in odd num¬ 
bered meters (3, 5, 7, 9) instead of the 
usual 2 or 4. 

That has been his forte ever since “Take 
Five*’ hit the popular charts in 1959. 
Brubeck is out of the “cool” or “West 
Coast” school of jazz. That school has pro¬ 
duced other notable musicians, such as 
Stan Getz and Zoot Sims. The “cool” sound 
is characterized by slower tempos and less 
intricate melodies and solos. 

Brubecks performance on Monday, 
March 3, 1980, was his first foray into the 
Palouse since 1950. That was his first road 
trip outside of California. This perform¬ 
ance was after having just returned from a 
tour of Hong Kong, New Zealand and 
Australia. He was in such demand that 
hundreds of people were turned away at 
the Sidney Opera House. 

Not nearly that many people turned up 
at the Coliseum here, however. When 
Brubeck took the stage there were still 


many seats available. However, that did 
not deter his enthusiasm for playing 
music. He played three hours of music and 
in that time stepped up to the microphone 
only four times: once to introduce the 
band, once to announce a break and twice 
to give a muted “thanks.” 

He and saxaphonist Jerry Bergonzi, 
drummer Randy Jones, and bass and 
trombone player, Chris Brubeck, played 
only 14 pieces during the night. Each 
would take extended solos. Brubeck would 
quote pieces from classical music as he im¬ 
provised. When he accompanied he would 
play like Count Basie, using the bare mini¬ 
mum of chords. Bergonzi was little incon¬ 
sistent, but when he wasn’t, he was great. 
Jones turned in two incredibly energetic 
solos and son, Chris, turned out to be an 
excellent trombone soloist. 

The audience knew that Brubeck and 
his quartet were special. The applause 
they gave was more of a tribute and not a 
ruse for encore. It was the perfect way to 
end a magic evening. 


71 















"Best in the West" 


The WSU Cougar Marching Band met its 
goals this year by creating a new look and ex¬ 
panding its diversity. With new uniforms arriv¬ 
ing days before the first home game played in 
the new stadium, band members rushed to 
practices and fitting sessions. Under the direc¬ 
tion of Howard Meeker, and assistant David 
Jarvis, skills were taught and drilled into the 
160-members of the band, drill team and the 
newly created flag corps, so that more difficult 
maneuvers could be displayed. To help aid the 
performers, Laurie Perez and Susie Steiner 
were hired to direct the drill team and flag 


corps respectively while Dan Bentson, drum 
major, gave his support. 

Instruments that had been held together by 
tape and pins in previous years were replaced 
by new equipment. Sousaphones, percussion 
equipment, piccolos, clarinets and bell-front 
French horns are just a few of the new instru¬ 
ments purchased. 

The year started out on a happy note as 
homecoming spirit filled the air. The band, 
along with the University Singers, directed by 
Dr. Frank Green, did their part in making that 
day an electrifying experience. The band per¬ 



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formed with confidence and it was 
then realized that this group was far 
superior to any other group since 
Dr. Meeker’s arrival three years ago. 
Band day occurred next, and high 
school bands statewide showed up to 
give their members a glimpse of a 
quality demonstration. They were 
not disappointed. 

Dad’s weekend was a great success 
for the band. With Gerald Webster, 
guest trumpeter showing his bril¬ 
liance on the horn and Debbie Roth’s 
twirling, the show was outstanding. 
The Husky and Seahawk games fol¬ 
lowed in Seattle and “the gang” was 
appreciated as evidenced by the 
crowd’s reaction. 

After marching season was over 
the band played at basketball games 
knowing that they were truely the 
“Best in the West.” 


73 



WORK 


work WORK. $! 




























Let’s face it, going to college means bucks. Costs continue to 
rise, either tuition or books. Many students are forced to supple¬ 
ment their incomes and offset expenses by getting a job on cam¬ 
pus. 

By far, the biggest single employer on campus is the work study 
program. Jobs available in the program include: standing guard at 
the Fine Arts Museum; working in the cage of the locker rooms; 
transporting audio-visual equipment around the campus; check¬ 
ing out books at the library, and working at receptionists’ desks in 
dormatories. 

The purpose of the program is to give students a chance to earn 
money without cutting into their study time. As the name indi¬ 
cates, students are allowed to study while they are on the job. 

The program makes a student an offer saying that they will pay 
a certain amount each semester for services completed. The stu¬ 
dent may reject the offer, but about 70 percent accept. When the 
student accepts, he or she will then sign up for a job like one of 
those previously mentioned. An overseer then takes charge of the 
student showing him or her what specific tasks are needed to be 
done. 

There are other jobs open to students around campus. These 
include: working scully in the dining halls; working behind the 
counter in the CUB game area and candy counter, working at the 
Bookie; being a dorm officer, or, one of the more lucrative jobs 
around, posing nude for the Fine Arts Department figure drawing 
class. 

By putting in a couple of hours a week, a student can earn 
enough money to stay enrolled, or save enough to take a date to 
dine and dance. The job may take time out of other activities, but 
it does pay off in the long run. 



75 








BOOGIE DOWN TO BELLHOP 1980: 


A Ballroom of Bunnies and Bowties 






Friday Night Bunnies 
Davna Anderson 
Georgia Borg 
Tina Kostelcckv 
Jonica Larson 
Dana Merrill 
Janice Panotl 
Sue Powell 


Saturday Nij 
Robin Beck 
Sally Bricka 
Karla Dehor 


Alice Lese 
Marci Maule 
Brenda Sachse 



76 






















“Bellhop presents the Night of the 
Club” was a classic. 

Red and silver streamers covered the 
CUB ballroom while lights flickered on 
and off in the candle lit darkness. A lion 
and dolphin water fountain display was 
viewed at the entrance. 

Bunnies dressed in short red dresses 
and black stockings carried boxes of 
script around their necks. This script was 
sold in exchange for food and drinks. 

Waiters dressed in black tuxedos 
served an oriental dish called “mon- 
deau,” platters of assorted cheese and 
crackers and a fresh vegetable tray. Wai¬ 
ters also served a variety of drinks such 
as “Strawberry Bunny,” “Citrus Collins” 
and “Caribbean Fling.” 

The annual dance was held on Febru¬ 
ary 15 and 16 featuring a rock and roll 
band called “The Heaters.” Before the 


band came out on the floor the WSU 
Crimson Company, featuring Trux 
Terkla as soloist, performed song selec¬ 
tions from Barry Manilow. A soft-shoe 
dance routine was performed during 
one of the band’s breaks. 

Most couples went out to dinner be¬ 
fore the dance, made dinner themselves 
or had their own prefunction since no 
alcoholic beverages are served at Bel¬ 
lhop. 

Saturday night Bellhop got off to a late 
start after an exciting afternoon Cougar 
basketball game when the Cougs defe¬ 
ated the Oregon State Beavers 69 to 51. 
Couples in their prefunctions got rowdy 
drinking to the victory. 

The dance was put on by the Sigma 
Iota Club, an honorary club for hotel 
and restaurant business majors, and 
attracted over 400 couples. 













A "Theatre of the mind” — Readers Theatre 


Readers Theatre, also known as 
“Theatre of the Mind,” produced four 
main productions: “Your Child and 
Mine,” “Alaskan Yukon Follies,” “Two for 
the Show”, and “Palouse Past,” in addition 
to several smaller Lunch Listening prog¬ 
rams. 

Readers Theatre recreates literature by 
allowing members of the audience to cre¬ 
ate the scene, and characters in a story. 
There is minimal use of costumes, scenery 
and props by the readers, and maximum 
use of voice and facial expressions to tell 
the story. 

“Your Child and Mine,” was part of 
WSU’s celebration of International Week 
of the Child. The show examined the re¬ 
sponsibilities of adults toward children in 
two short stories, “Charles,” by Shirley 
Jackson and “The Other Child,” by Olivia 
Davis. Both stories were directed by Janice 
Miller. 

“Alaska Yukon Follies,” directed by Dale 
Bowers, took the audience back in their 
imaginations to the Klondike Goldrush 
days and recreated the footstomping good 


times and dramatic moments of an Alas¬ 
kan barroom through the performance of 
favorites like, “The Shooting of Dan 
McGrew,” and the “Cremation of Sam 
McGee.” 

The Mother’s Weekend package, “Two 
for the Show,” included tw'o contrasting 
pieces. The drama, “The Enormous 
Radio,” by John Cheever, directed by Gail 
Miller, told the story of the revelation a 
strange radio brought into the lives of a 
young couple. “Barefoot Boy With 
Cheek,” by Max Shulman and directed by 
Bill Howe, was a hilarious satire of campus 
life in the forties. 

The final producation was “Palouse 
Past,” scripted by Gail Miller from local 
oral history accounts. The show was 
directed by Janice Miller and was per¬ 
formed on campus and in surrounding 
communities. 


Right: Greg Papsi and Sue Piley in “Alaskan Ykon.” 
Bottom Left: Laurel Uhdas performing in “Your 
Child and Mime.” Bottom Right: Dan Maher reads 
for “Your Child and Mine” by use of braille. 




78 

























Top Left: Jeff Allison in “Two For The Show’’. Top right, Dan Maher, Laurel Uhdas, Bill Howe, Debbie 
Right: Karma Hurhworth and Jay Lindh in “Two for Ness and Jeff Allison, 
the Show: Above: In “Your Child and Mine,” left to 


79 









The Palouse Empire Concert Series had a 
new name this year to reflect more accurately 
its area-wide function of bringing performers 
of national and international renown in the 
arts to the Palouse. 

It was formerly known as the YVSU- 
Pullman Artist Series, and still is a joint 
university-community institution. Concerts, 
operas, plays, the dance and solo performers 
are among the attractions it sponsors. 

The 1979-80 series included the New Eng¬ 
land Conservatory Ragtime Ensemble, Jazz 
Fusions (Rod Rodgers Dance Company/ 
Jimmy Owens Jazz Quartet), The Black 
Watch (band, pipes, drums and dancers of 
Scotland’s famous Highland Regiment); La- 
traviata by the Western Opera Theater, an 
afTiliate of the San Francisco Opera; Glinka 
Chorus of Leningrad; Ida Kavafian, violinist; 
The Chilingirian String Quartet; and 
Stephenie Brown, pianist. 

The series has a history of more than 40 
years. In 1937, the Pullman Community con¬ 
cert Association was founded in conjunction 
with the national organization, Community 
Concerts, Inc. The first concert was held in 
the fall of 1937. Only members, those who 
purchased season tickets, could attend. These 
members received reciprocal concert privi¬ 
leges with Moscow and Lewiston concert as¬ 
sociations. The series was officially cancelled 
from 1943-46 during World War II, although 
a few concerts were offered. 

In 1969, the Pullman Community Concert 
Association discontinued its affiliation with 
Community Concerts, Inc., and became the 
Pullman Concert Association, which was re¬ 
placed by the WSU-Pullman Artist Series in 
1974. Reciprocal privileges with the Moscow 
and Lewiston concert associations ended. 
The name was changed to the Palouse Em¬ 
pire Series in 1979. 

For many years, WSU students were ad¬ 
mitted free to the concerts because ASWSU 
contributed funds. These funds are no longer 
available, so students must pay admission, 
although at a lower price than non-student 
adults. Season tickets are still sold, but ad¬ 
mission is also available on a single concert 
basis. 


THE PALOUSE EMPIRE 


THE NEW ENGLAND 
RAGTIME CONSERVATORY 
ENSEMBLE 


The moving force behind the New England 
Ragtime Conservatory Ensemble is Gunther 
Schuller. Many people think that Marvin 
Hamlish generated new interest in Scott Jop¬ 
lin’s Rags in 1973 when he arranged the 
sound track for the movie “The Sting.” How¬ 
ever, it was Gunther Schuller who gave the 
music to Marvin Hamlish. 

During the 1920’s Schuller started his 
music training at age 16 under Arturo Tosca¬ 
nini. In 1959 he decided to stop performing 
and conducting to devote his time to compos¬ 




ing. Later he became interested in Ragtime 
music and decided to research the life and 
music of Scott Joplin. His efforts culminated 
in the 1972 work, “Joplin: The Red Back 
Book” which was awarded a Grammy in that 
year. 

Gunther Schuller brought excellence to the 
Palouse on Wednesday, October 10, 1979. He 
demonstrated Ragtime music and stopped 
several times during the performance to talk 
about the program, pointing out highlights. 

Ragtime music is an infectuous musical 
style and everyone left the Coliseum hum¬ 
ming a tune to themselves. 















CONCERT SERIES 



JAZZ FUSIONS 


BLACK WATCH 


The New York based Rod Rodgers Dance Company and Jimmy 
Owens Plus combined their efforts for a performance in the Coliseum 
on Wednesday, October 24, 1979. 

The members of the dance company, Tamara Guillebeaux, Noel 
Hall, E. Laura Hausmann, Jeanne Moss, John Parks, Shirley Rush- 
ing, and Ty Stephens, under the tight choreography of Rod Rodgers, 
performed with fluidity and sensuous movements. But they were only 
a part of the show. 

Another part of the show was the audience, which was used from the 
start as an integral part of the performance. The first number was a 
“rhythm ritual” that tapped the resources of the crowd. 

The other part of the show was flugelhorn player Jimmy Owens. 
Owens and his band played melodies like Theolonias Monk’s “Round 
Midnight”, plus a jazz adaptation of Gershwin’s “Summertime”, and 
some of his own compositions. 

In the last segment of the show, the dance troupe, the band and the 
audience were combined to create an exciting finish to an enjoyable 
evening. 


What do the Hong Kong Police Department, Idi Amin and 
Queen Elizabeth have in common? The Answer: a bagpipe band. 

The Queens favorite, the Black Watch, performed here on No¬ 
vember 11, 1979. The Black Watch is composed of trumpeters, bag¬ 
pipes, a regular size marching band, and the Highland Dancers. 

A bagpipe, known as the least liked instrument, is a sheepskin bag 
covered with tartan (the plaid pattern). Attached to the bag are 
three pipes that sound only one note continually. These are called 
drones. A fourth pipe, the chanter, is constructed much like a 
clarinet. The chanter is the part that plays the melody. 

The Black Watch’s performance used the entire floor of the Col¬ 
iseum as they marched up and down, back and forth, like a drill 
team. Performing in a crisp military manner, various combinations 
of the troup appeared. Sometimes only the pipers would, or the 
marching band, or the dancers. 

The music performed ranged from songs like, “Pack Up Your 
Troubles,” to hymns, “Amazing Grace,” and even a Dixieland style 
rendition of “When The Saints Go Marching In,” which was well 
received by the audience. 

The English have always had a knack for pomp and circumstance 
and the Black Watch is certainly part of it. The audience couldn’t 
help acknowledging that these were some of the finest soldiers and 
musicians the Commonwealth has to offer. They left the audience 
inspired. 















HAPPILY EVER AFTER 


Steve and Audrey Absalonson were con¬ 
templating moving out of the dorm but they 
just couldn’t see it without each other so they 
decided to get married. The strongest reac¬ 
tions came from friends, not parents, who 
said marriage is foolish. 

When Steve and Audrey were asked if they 
had false preconceptions about marriage, 
Steve laughed as he told how he thought get¬ 
ting married was going to save them money 
by sharing costs. On the contrary, marriage 
resulted in unexpected expenses, for example, 
Steve and Audrey needed a car so they could 
drive to both sides of the state to visit both 
parents on holidays. Dealing with these false 
preconceptions was work at first, but after a 
year of marriage, Steve and Audrey feel they 
have a realistic idea of what marriage re¬ 
quires. 

Steve and Deanna Oyer, who have been 
married a little more than a year, said not all 
couples have money problems. Steve’s par¬ 
ents set up a college account which he did not 
forfeit with marriage to Deanna. Deanna’s fa¬ 
ther quit college because marriage meant no 
more money from home and he couldn’t af¬ 
ford both college and marriage. Deanna 
hasn’t had to make this choice as a result of 
her father’s experience. 

Marriage also requires compromise. If this 
is a dirty word for you, marriage is a lifestyle 
you should avoid. Steve Absalonson said in¬ 
laws are an example of a source of com¬ 
promise faced by married students. While 
you are single they are in the background, but 
after marriage inlaws become a significant 
part of your life. “You get married to her, but 
you also have to get married to the family.” 
said Steve. 

When both spouses are students, indi¬ 
vidual career opportunities can result in con¬ 
flicting internships, job locations, and other 
opportunities important to individual suc¬ 
cess. For a single student it is relatively sim¬ 
ple. For married students like Steve and Au¬ 
drey Absalonson, choices are not only limited 
by money, but also by their desire to be to¬ 
gether. Audrey needs to student teach and 
Steve wants to internship in Seattle, but they 
can’t afford two apartments and they don’t 
want to be separated. Marriage has forced 
them to compromise; Steve will do his intern¬ 
ship in Spokane while Audrey is there student 
teaching. 

Separation or compromise; it is a choice 
that not only married students, but anyone 
who has emotionally commited themself to 
another person, must face. Married students 
feel being with their special person is worth a 



commitment to compromise. 

Children 

There’s no reason why you have to choose 
between a career and a family; Dick and 
Adele Grant feel that if you really want to 
work at it, you can have them both, but they 
advise students to wait to have children until 
after they are out of school. Dick, 21, and 
Adele, 20, have been married almost three 
years and they have two children; Cori, age 2; 
and Jamey who is 7 months old. 

Married students with children face even 
more demands on their time and money. Dick 
and Adele both go to school; work; and try to 
be concientious parents by reading about 


how to raise children and mostly by just 
spending time reading and talking with them. 
Dick said the most difficult demand to deal 
with, is studying, “you can’t do an adequate 
job on three hours a night.” Dick and Adele 
feel they are lucky their children are young so 
they can study after the kids go to bed or 
when they are taking a nap in the afternoon. 
Many married students with children are not 
both in school so they feel alienated by single 
students and the college scene, said Dick; but 
because Dick and Adele are both students 
they can relate more easily to the life centered 
around school at WSU. Adele feels the 
biggest help is the other mothers who live in 
Valley Crest apartments, who are always will¬ 
ing to babysit the children. Although it costs 
about $100 more a month for Dick and Adele 
to raise Cori and Jamey, they are not sorry 
that they had children. Getting married and 
having kids has forced them to be more orga¬ 
nized and figure out what they want and the 
best way to acheive their goals. Dick and 
Adele both said they are more serious about 
school and they feel they will have a greater 
sense of accomplishment when they get out 
because they have had to work harder for 
their degrees. Ultimately the children come 
first, said Adele; but through cooperation and 
work, you can have a career too. Dick and 
Adele have made it work. 


“You get married to her but you also have to 
get married to the family. ” - Steve Absalonson 



82 








Family Housing 

For only $70 dollars you can get a two bed¬ 
room, unfurnished apartment, . . . but you 
might have to get married first. Family Hous¬ 
ing is only available for married students or 
single parents. 

Much is rumored about Family Housing: 
rats, paper-thin walls and sky-high heating 
bills, but the average single student has prob¬ 
ably never experienced these quarters or even 
talked to someone who has. 

South Fairway, the first Family Housing 
built, was quickly pieced together from pre¬ 
fabricated materials due to the great influx of 
students after World War II. Since its con¬ 
struction in 1947, South Fairway has techni¬ 
cally been called “temporary housing”, but 
in 32 years the only major improvement has 
been a switch from the original wood burning 
furnaces to natural gas space heaters. 

Family Housing is available at nine differ¬ 
ent locations with prices on a two bedroom 


furnished apartment, ranging from $92 dol¬ 
lars at South Fairway, to $203 dollars at Val¬ 
ley Crest. Apartments with a hide-a-bed, one, 
and three bedroom apartments are also 
available but less abundant. 

Steve and Deanna Oyer, married students 

There are approximately 
22 single students to 
each married student 
at WSU. 


living in South Fairway, expressed overall 
satisfaction with Family Housing. The rent is 
low, $82 dollars a month, and Steve feels the 
maintenance is especially good. Their biggest 
objection is the bathroom with its thin 
aluminum shower box and only enough hot 
water for one half of a shower. They told 


many humorous stories, like the time they left 
for vacation and turned the heat down too 
low, returning to find a pillow and sheet fro¬ 
zen to the wall, but Steve and Deanna said 
experiences like this are the exception. 

Students looking for a spouse might be in¬ 
terested in the ratio of approximately 22 
single students to each married student at 
WSU. Jean Blair of Family Housing said the 
number of married students and children are 
declining. The average child per apartment is 
currently .61, compared to .71 in 1974. 

Steve Absalonson, who has lived with his 
wife Audrey in both private and university 
owned family housing, feels that private hous¬ 
ing is more expensive and sometimes worse 
than university owned housing. WSU pro¬ 
vides what students need — decent housing 
at a decent price. 


83 























MURROW 


Thompson hall, located just south of McCrosky Hall, is the 
oldest building on the WSU campus. When the building was 
completed in 1894, the school was referred to as the Washington 
Agricultural College and School of Sciences. Formerly called the 
Administration Building, it received its name of Thompson Hall 
in 1972. 

In the past, this building has served as the site for many things 
including laboratories, classrooms, a museum, a library, a 
women’s gymnasium and the administrative offices until 1976 
when the C. Clement French Administration Building was com¬ 
pleted. The building is presently being used for classrooms as 
well as holding offices for foreign languages and literature, 
aerospace studies, general studies and ROTC. 

Murrow Communications Center, named after Edward R. 
Murrow in 1972 with the completion of the new west wing, is now 
the site of the Radio-Television Services, the Department of 
Communications offices and Student Publications. These include 
KWSU-TV, KWSU-AM, KUGR-FM, the Daily Evergreen and 
the Chinook. 

The east wing was built in 1901 and was first named Science 
Hall. It was built to serve biological sciences and geology, to house 
the museum and to temporarily serve the departments of agricul¬ 
ture, horticulture and veterinary sciences. 

In 1935, the building housed agricultural economics, genera 
extentions and fine arts. In 1947 the building was named Art; 
Hall, the name it retained until 1972. 


IN THE BEGINNING . . . 


84 









Completed in 1909 and 
named for the school’s first pres¬ 
ident, E.A. Bryan Hall is one of 
the most prominent buildings 
on campus. It’s clock tower is a 
historic campus landmark and 
for some students the only time 
piece around. The building was 
originally a library and assembly 
hall, and it still houses the uni¬ 
versity’s largest auditorium, 
which is the site of many con¬ 
certs and plays, as well as hold¬ 
ing classes for Biological Scien¬ 
ces 101, 102, 103, and 104. 

Besides the auditorium, the 
clock tower and its chimes, (in¬ 
stalled later in 1948) the build¬ 
ing houses the offices of the 
honors program, the interna¬ 
tional programs and the philoso¬ 
phy department. Also housed 
are practice rooms for bands 
and orchestras and graduate 
student offices for music. And 
finally, Bryan Hall will be re¬ 
membered by nearly every stu¬ 
dent for the songs played during 
the evenings on its huge re¬ 
sonant chimes. 


AND THROUGH THE AGES . • 



MORRILL 


Washington State University is not 
alone in have a Morrill Hall, as most 
land grant colleges have one to pay 
tribute to Vermont congressman, Jus¬ 
tin S. Morrill, whose Morrill Act of 
1862 provided money and land for the 
establishment of land grant colleges. 

Our Morrill Hall was built in 1904 
and was originally a chemistry labora¬ 
tory. At other times it has housed 
home economics and mining classes. 
The hall presently houses interior de¬ 
sign labs, the Basic Medical Sciences 
Program, as well as offices for botany 
graduate students. 

The building is due for remodeling 
starting in June of 1980 and scheduled 
for completion in January of 1982. Af¬ 
ter completion of the remodeling, the 
building will house the Basic Medical 
Science Program, the Dean Division of 
Sciences and the human anatomy 
laboratories. Morrill is located be¬ 
tween Thompson Hall and Daggy 
Hall. 


85 

















OUR CAMPUS 
HAS GROWN 


In 1907, construction on the Veterinary 
building was completed. The new building 
provided facilities for surgery and other 
animal hospital functions. Today the build¬ 
ing is known as the Administration Building 
Annex, which is the name it received in 1963. 
In the past it has also served as the Services 
Building and the Building and Grounds 
Building. Though still called the Ad. Annex 
Building, it is used for many things. The first 
floor houses the offices of the Dean of Scien¬ 
ces, the Health Services, and the General 
Studies offices. The Career Services and 
Placement Center is on the second floor, 
while on the third floor are the Student 
Counseling offices and the Cougar Flying 
Club. 

Van Doren Hall, completed in 1909, was 
originally named the “Domestic Economy” 
building. When it was built, it was the only 


college building west of Chicago devoted entirely to home 
economics. At the time it held labs for cooking, sewing, 
laundry, classrooms and offices. In 1928, the building was 
assigned to the music and fine arts department and now 
serves as classrooms and holds offices for the criminal 
justice dept, and continuing university studies. 

This hall was the first campus building to be named after 
a woman. The building honors Mrs. Nancy L. Van Doren, a 
member of the school’s first faculty. She served as a profes¬ 
sor of English, a librarian and a dormitory preceptress. 

College Hall, located right across from Holland Library, 
was built in 1909. Built to serve as a “recitation building” it 
has served a wide variety of functions. Originally devoted 
to civil and mining engineering, mathematics, pharmacy 
and elementary sciences, the hall various times has 
housed economic sciences, foreign languages, history, phi¬ 
losophy, offices of the College of Sciences and Arts, educa¬ 
tion and English. The basement was used in the early days 
for various engineering and mining laboratories and later 
it was used for the university’s printing, photography, du¬ 
plicating and mailing services. The victory bell, which is 
located atop College Hall, used to be rung after Cougar 
athletic victories. 


COLLEGE 




86 




















Built as the twin of Wilson Hall, 
H.V. Carpenter Hall was started in 
1915, with the second floor being 
added in 1920. The building was 
finally completed in 1926, taking 
so long because of war-time res¬ 
trictions and lack of funds which 
also is the reason the main door, 
high on the west side of the build¬ 
ing was never completed. A large 
grand staircase was planned for 
the doorway leading down the hill 
below, but it was never con¬ 
structed. 

First known as the Mechanic 
Arts Building, Carpenter Hall was 
named in 1949 for the Dean of the 
College of Mechanic Arts and En¬ 
gineering, 1917 to 1941. In the 
past, the building has housed 
mechanical, civil, electrical and 
architectural engineering, as well 
as mathematics and physics. 


A Window Into The Past 



Bohler 1950 Thomp. 1931 




Bryan 1923 


Holland 1962 



James Wilson Hall is located on the top of the hill, just south of 
the Compton Union Building. Completed in 1926, the building 
was started in 1915, but because of war-time restrictions and lack 
of funds, it took eleven years to complete the building. The third 
floor was added in 1920, after the original construction was 
started. This building is a twin to Carpenter Hall which was built 
at the same time. 

Named for James Wilson, the Secretary of Agriculture from 
1897 to 1913, the building was originally built as an agricultural 
and horticulture building complete with a U-shaped area for use 
as a stock judging pavillion. Today the building houses many 
offices, namely the history department, the sociology depart¬ 
ment, the Black Studies program, the Chicano Studies program, 
and the University Ombudsman. There are also a few tutorial 
rooms and laboratories in the building. 


87 


















LIFE IN THE CUBES 



Dorms offer a way of life to a wide variety 
of individuals. Days are filled with floor 
meetings, floor parties, intramural teams, 
and loads of fun times spent with good 
friends. Occasionally, however, a dormie 
may encounter one of those days in which 
all the little hassles of dorm living seem 
unusually large. Such a day might go some¬ 
thing like this: 

Danny Dormie awakens 
to the irritating buzz of his 
alarm clock. Flailing his 
arms blindly, he searches for 
the noisy contraption. After 
knocking all the books off 
his desk, he finally succeeds 
in turning off. For a fleeting 
moment he considers get¬ 
ting up, but the moment 
passes. Fifteen minutes later 
his roommate’s alarm goes 
off. Danny gets up. Sleepily 
he grabs a washcloth and 
soap and heads for the 
shower. Unfortunately, 
everyone else has the same 
plan and he finds himself 
standing in line once again. 

At last his turn arrives. 

While shivering under ice 
cold streams of water, Dan¬ 
ny realizes that his towel is 
still in his room. Oh well, he 
will just have to finish his 
shower. 

Refreshed, Danny strolls 
to the dining hall for break¬ 
fast. He is delighted to see 
that once again they are 
serving scrambled eggs that 
resemble silicone weather 
stripping and sausage that is 
greasy enough to be de¬ 
clared a fire hazard. After 
eating a bowl of cold cereal, 
he leaves for class. 

Following a long stretch 
of mind boggling morning 
classes, Danny returns to the dorm for a 
nice, relaxing lunch. Standing in line for 
ten minutes to be served a “hamburger” 
was not exactly what he had in mind. “How 
much meat do you suppose are in these 
things, anyway?” he asks his friends. 

Danny returns to his room and decides to 
take care of his much neglected laundry. 
He opens his closet door and scoops all the 
dirty clothes off the floor. Danny finds one 
machine is out of order, and the others are 
in use. Fortunately, one machine is in the 
spin cycle, so he waits for it to Finish. 


books. He has several tests in the near fu¬ 
ture and desperately needs a good night of 
studying. But of course his floor has to pick 
tonight to go crazy. There are stereos blar¬ 
ing, people screaming — the entire floor is 
in a state of hysteria. Dan steps into the 
hallway to request peace and quiet, but be¬ 
fore he evens utters a word a frisbee 
smashes into the back of his head. He re¬ 
treats back into his room 
and tries to ignore the 
confusion. Eventually it 
quiets down. 

It is the end of the day, 
and he is glad it is over. 
Nothing else could go 
wrong— he thinks. Tired 
and burnt out, Danny 
goes to bed welcoming the 
opportunity to get some 
sleep and perhaps even 
dream some happy 
dreams. 

At three o’clock a.m., 
the fire alarm goes off. It’s 
alright, Danny. Tomor¬ 
row is another day. 

Of course, there are 
days when things go right. 
A dormitory can offer a 
variety of ways to relax af¬ 
ter taking a battery of tests 
or completing a long term 
paper. Usually a dormie 
can sit around with other 
floor members for a bull 
session, or to ingest some 
alcohol, game playing or 
television viewing. Most 
likely some combination 
of the above will take place 
at once. 

For all the squabbling 
that goes on between floor 
members, they all are a 
distinct group and will 
proudly proclaim it to the 
rest of the campus by 
wearing a floor shirt. There is a competi¬ 
tion between floors, not only on such sports 
as basketball, but also in dorm functions, 
where there is a good chance to rib the 
other floors. 

Dormitories offer a unique blend of liv¬ 
ing on your own and in an institution. Most 
dormies have a roommate and are basically 
restricted to eating with a thousand people 
in the dining hall. Those are the only res-J 
trictions: he can spend the rest of his time as 
he wishes. 


After tossing them in the washer, he 
leaves for his only afternoon class. Return¬ 
ing to put his clothes in the dryer he discov¬ 
ers that they have been thrown in a heap on 
the floor. Not only that, but his new pair of 
white jeans are now a lovely shade of pink. 
He furiously throws his clothes in the dryer 
and stomps back to his room to find that his 
roommate has locked him out. The next 


fifteen minutes of Danny’s precious time 
are spent searching for an R.A. to let him 
into his room. 

Four-thirty rolls around and Danny is 
hungry again. After one glance at the menu 
of bland dishes, he just cannot bring him¬ 
self to eat dinner in the dining hall tonight, 
so he persuades several other members 
from his floor to join him in ordering out 
for pizza. After what seems like days, their 
pizza arrives. 

Later on in the evening, Danny hits the 


■ 


88 


















n 


P4?L 







Enrollment for the fall semester of 1979 was an all time high, eight 
less than 17,000. This led to overcrowding of living spaces for stu¬ 
dents, especially for dormatory residents. Like the airlines do with 
their planes, Housing and Foods did with the dorms, they over¬ 
booked them. 

The two options that Housing and Foods had open to help alleviate 
the crunch were: 

— Set up cots in the Coliseum for students to sleep on, as in 1975. 
However there would be no storage space for students to keep their 
belongings. Also the space for the Coliseum would be taken away for 
such things as the Jimmy Buffett Concert, and an Arts and Crafts fair. 

— Crowd students into all available space in dormatories and apart¬ 
ments. This was the option chosen. Payments could still be collected 
for living space. Also there would be safe spaces for the storage of 
personal belongings. 

However, the move deprived floors of a study room to use. More 
students went to the library to study, making it more crowded and 
noisier. The additional people placed a strain on dormatory facilities, 
such as dining halls. Students in the study rooms didn’t have a phone 
or a mailbox, making them depend on their neighbors for their 
communication. 

The situation led to a spontaneous march on President Terrell’s 
house, by 200 students. Terrell was not home at the time, which 
symbolized student frustration of the administration’s whole situa¬ 
tion. 

By the first of November, students were settled in and could get on 
with the more traditional problems of university living. But the ques¬ 
tion remains, could it happen again? And what has Food and Housing 
done to prepare for it? 


89 










Casino couples strike paydirt 


If you can’t win at black¬ 
jack in Las Vegas, perhaps 
you should enroll at WSU in 
Pullman, Washington. The 
secluded town in the 
Palouse still offers one big 
annual event — Casino 
Royal. 

Casino Royal, put on by 
ASWSU, was held on March 
7th and 8th in the CUB. The 
anxiously awaited event 
attracted over 2,000 cou¬ 
ples. Tickets sold for $8.00 a 
couple. 

Many students that did 
not attend Casino with a 
date participated in the 
evening as dealers or change 
girls. 

Students were provided a 
set amount of play money 
when they entered the CUB. 
Change girls dressed in 
short black skirts, black 
stockings and high heels 
sold Casino Chips to “hot to 
gamble” couples some lucky 
and some unlucky. Gold 
chips were worth $50 
thousand, blue chips $20 
thousand and white chips 
were worth $5 thousand. 
Gold chips were popular 
among couples to save as 
souvenirs. 

Dealers dressed in suits 
and nice dresses conducted 
the gambling. However, 
some “sly” students man¬ 
aged to cheat anyway, escap¬ 
ing from the CUB with their 
pockets full of gold. 

If couples did not feel like 
dancing to the “Bros 
Owens” disco beat in the 
CUB ballroom, or their luck 
was not quite right for 
gambling, entertainment 
was provided. Tony Atell 
performed as “Toad the 
Mime” in the Lair giving stu¬ 
dents a taste of comedy. 
Couples could relax and get 
cozy in the lounge while 
David Rowe played soft 
tunes on the piano. Martin 
Nash was the card manipu¬ 
lator in the faculty lounge 
and sent couples away in 
awe. 



90 




















Time : Trying to ... . 



92 










. . . beat the clock 



We are constantly jumping to 
the tick-tock, buzz, of cuckoo 
clocks, and flipping the pages of 
our “day at a glance,” “week at a 
glance,” “month . . .,” appoint¬ 
ment books, all in the effort to save 
time. 

Slogans like: If you’ve got the 
time, we’ve got the beer. Time is 
money. Beat the clock.; and lyrics 
in our popular songs like these by 
Supertramp: “When you look 
through the years and see what 
you could have been oh, what you 
might have been, if you’d had 
more time.”, put in words what 
people experience everyday — the 
time bind. 

Although many students are not 
aware of the linear concept of 
time, they can certainly attest to 
our societies emphasis on change 
and progress. We have been brought up in 
a “hot culture” that teaches us to view time 
as linear; traveling in one direction, leaving 
the void, the past; existing in the present; 
and moving toward the future. The oppo¬ 
site view is held by some oriental and I ndian 
“cold cultures,” where people learn that 
time is circular and believe that life repeats 
itself. A linear time oriented society like 


ours, puts emphasis on change, whereas a 
circular time oriented society stresses stabil¬ 
ity. Students represent the potential for 
change in a “hot culture,” so they must 
learn to deal with the pressure associated 
with societies expectations for the future. 

Our future has expanded greatly in the 
last 50-100 years. In the time of Alexander 
The Great, approximately 300 B.C., people 


could expect to live to a ripe old 
age of about 30 years, whereas we 
can reasonably expect to live 60-70 
years. Alexander The Great didn’t 
have 70 years to waste so at 16 he 
was conquering the world, many 
of us at 21 are just beginning to 
face major decisions and most like¬ 
ly will not contemplate world con¬ 
quest until we are 50. 

First we must conquer 
ourselves. The identity crisis is also 
influenced by our linear concept 
of time which emphasizes change; 
we reject rigid patterns that iden¬ 
tify what stage in time each person 
has reached and what goal is 
appropriate at this stage. We do 
not reach sixteen, get circumcised 
to become a warrior, then marry 
and raise a family. Ghange is 
brought about by allowing indi¬ 
vidual freedom to invent new lifestyles and 
reach new conclusions. 

Students tend to feel finding their identi¬ 
ty is a responsibility rather than a freedom, 
and respond by anticipating the future 
when they will not have to face these deci¬ 
sions. This attitude is a result of our concept 
of time which views the future as better 
than the present. Bob Littlewood, a profes- 



“Time becomes a metaphor 
for a lot of binds we find 
ourselves in” 

— Bob Littlewood 


sor of anthropology at WSU, feels 
“time becomes a metaphor for a lot 
of binds we find ourselves in.” Stu¬ 
dents avoiding difficult decisions 
about their identities use “time” to 
express the solution to their de- 
lima — “I’m just bidding my time.” 

Time is defined by attitudes, 
many of which we learn from cul¬ 
ture. You can live your life anti¬ 
cipating the better future in which 
case you will be constantly moving 
toward that goal but never 
reaching it. Time lived in the mo¬ 
ment is appreciating what life can 
be now without denying the im¬ 
portance of the future. Time is not 
a vehicle to the destination of life 
— time is life. 


93 
















The "Ritz" 
WSU's answer 

For two nights, November 2 and 3, the Cub 
Ballroom became a supper club complete with a 
floor show featuring music, dancing, costumes, 
and skits from the 1940’s. “The Ritz” is WSU’s 
Choral Company. 

“The Ritz” provided two evenings of dining, 
dancing, and live entertainment presented by 
the members of the WSU Concert Choir for the 
enjoyment of the WSU campus and community. 
The WSU Choral Company is the production 
arm of the WSU Concert Choir, long noted for 
its outstanding achievements in conventional 
choral repertoire. Its members, under the gui¬ 
dance of Dr. Frank Green, director of choral 
activities at WSU, took charge of all aspects of the 
production — music selection, arranging, 
choreography, staging, sets, and costumes. 

The concept of “The Ritz” was the inspiration 
of a small group of Choir members in search of a 
vehicle that would utilize the tremendous 
breadth of the group’s talents, provide a diffe¬ 
rent sort of entertainment for the campus, and 
offer the members of the Choir a wider stage on 
which to exhibit their versatility. 

This year’s floor show included solos, small 
groups, and production numbers such as “Put¬ 
tin’ on the Ritz,” “Dream,” “Tenderly,” and a 
medley from the Broadway musical “Annie Get 
Your Gun.” Other tunes on the program were 
“Candy,” “I Can’t Begin to Tell You,” and the 
Wifferpoof Song. 

The production staff of the WSU Choral Com¬ 
pany included Music Director Felip Holbrook, 
Stage Manager Tom Pankaskie, and Lighting 
Coordinator Bill McLaskey. Dave Mitchell acted 
as treasurer and ticket salesmanager. Costumer 
for the show was Marijane Schlosstein and Dan 
Ames held the position of publicity manager. 

Being the first major activity for the WSU 
Choral Company one can imagine the 
tremendous amount of work that goes into the 
production of “The Ritz.” 

Due to the short amount of time the group has 
to prepare for “The Ritz,” organization is essen¬ 
tial. 

All work is volunteer with the performers 
themselves designing and constructing all the 
stage props. They are also responsible for the 
decorations the audience enjoys. 

Each individual dedicates precious time to the 
production of the show. This time consuming 
event becomes very monotonous. The rewards 
of self accomplishment, extra hours and great 
talent put forth doesn’t strike the performers 
until the final performances when they step on 
stage. And “The Ritz” is only the first activity 
enjoyed by the 60 member concert choir. 



94 
























95 























Cougars Snap Bruin Jinx 


“The Cougars have dug their new field 
of play and will bury the Bruins on open¬ 
ing day” set the theme for Homecoming 
’79, which featured the Cougs against 
U.C.L.A. for the Homecoming football 
game. 

The Cougar football team snapped the 
21 year U.C.L.A. jinx by devastating the 
Bruins 17-14. Thrilling thousands of fans, 
the victory was the first in the newly ex¬ 
panded Martin Stadium. 

This win highlighted the week of various 
activities. Homecoming 79 activities began 
early in the week. Living groups worked 
hard in order to finish yard displays for 
judging. A new addition to Homecoming 
79 activities were spirited banners made 
by the living groups on campus, which 
were hung in the mall and downtown 
Pullman. 

Homecoming 79 activities began 
Thursday night, October 11, with a ser¬ 
pentine through the living groups and liv¬ 
ing group games on Main Street in down¬ 
town Pullman. The traditional chariot 
race, tug-of-war, pyramid building, 
amoeba races and a new event — a car¬ 
stuffing contest drew much attention and 
participation from many students. 

Victories of the weekend included Kap¬ 
pa Delta and Acacia, for overall Home¬ 
coming activities; Community Hall and 
Tau Kappa Epsilon tied in the car stuffing 
contest; Kappa Kappa Gamma ran off 
with the chariot race; Gamma Phi Beta 
won the human pyramid contest; Kappa 


Alpha Theta won the sign contest and 
Alpha Gamma Delta triumphed in the 
tug-of-war battle. 

Numerous other activities began with 
Alumni Registration. Students and alumni 
were invited to a noon pre-game rally in 
Martin Stadium. Pre-game activities in¬ 
cluded dedication of the new scoreboard 
and introduction of the new Hall of Fame 
members. Eight new members were in¬ 
ducted into the WSU Athletic Hall of 
Fame. 

Hall of Fame inductees included Mel 
Hein, the first Cougar football player ever 
to have his number retired and Keith Lin¬ 
coln, former Cougar footballer and cur¬ 
rent WSU Alumni Director. 

At halftime the late Orin “Babe” Hol- 
lingberg, Cougar football coach from 
1926-1942, was inducted into the National 
Football Foundation’s College Football 
Hall of Fame. The Marching Band of 
WSU also performed and along with the 
band marched WSU Alumni band mem¬ 
bers. 

The WSU campus retired from week 
long activities with a victory dance. Satur¬ 
day night’s Homecoming Dance featured a 
band from Seattle, “The Sonics.” The 
occasion attracted many people to the 
Homecoming Dance held in the CUB. 
Music selections varied from disco to rock- 
n-roll which kept the crowd on their feet 
throughout the evening. The weekend en¬ 
ded in complete victory for the WSU 
campus. 




96 











97 





















More Palouse Empire 


The Gregg Smith 
Singers 



When Gregg Smith formed his choral group he wanted to do 
something different with it, something with a little more pizazz. 
He did it with the Gregg Smith Singers. 

Using a base of traditional choral works (17th century Madrig¬ 
als), Smith built up to an “opera” centered around the story of 
Mighty Casey at Bat. The Choral group even went so far as to get 
into costume for that number. 

Smith ran the 16-member group through their paces as he had 
them perform such songs as “Consonance” by William Billings 
and “I Need Not Go” by Donald Waxman, which requires accu¬ 
rate vocal synchronization when they are sung. Other styles 
Smith incorporated into the program were modern choral work 
and antiphonal singings in keys one-half step apart. 

One of the nontraditional ways that the singers performed was 
in their physical arangement. In order to project a better sound, 
Smith split the group into two and had them stand at opposite 
ends of the stage. When the choral group performed Smith’s own 
composition “Cries of New York,” they strolled through the aisles 
playing typical New York characters and events. The number 
ended with a New Years Eve celebration in Times Square and 
singing “Auld Lang Sine.” 


Ida Kavifian 

Ida Kavafian’s talent on the violin is so great that one New York 
reviewer wrote (her musicanship is “so high that her debut recital 
sometimes created an air of unreality.” That was in 1978. 

Ms. Kavafian has studied unker such people as Ara Zerounian, 
Mischa Mishakoff, and Oscar Shumsky. She is also a graduate of the 
Juliard School of Music. She has made appearances with the Boston 
Pops, the Brandenberg Ensemble, and the Minnesota Orchestra. 
She has also performed at the Summer Festival Chamber Music 
Northwest. 

Kavafian chose to perform selections from Stravinsky, Ravel, 
Bach, and Schubert. This allowed her to play a variety of styles and 
vary the program. Her personal style of playing was such that she 
was able to grab the audience and lead them along a musical 
journey. She and her accompionist, Ann Epperson, played fluently 
and with much emotional expression, that expression found its way 
into the music. The pair proved to be a great crowd pleaser. 



98 












Concert Series 


Chiliangrian 

String Quartet Stephanie Brown 



Levon Chilingrian plays a violin. In 1971, he got together with 
Mark Butler, another violinist; Nicholas Logic, a violist; and Phillip 
de Groote, a celloist to form the Chilingrian String Quartet. It was a 
marriage made in heaven. 

The quartet formed at the Royal College of Music in London. In 
1973, they were given the post of Artists-in-Residence at the Uni¬ 
versity of Liverpool. In 1975, they launched their European career 
by opening in Stockholm at the European Broadcasting Union’s 
International Auditions. They made their Amercian debut in 1977. 

Their performance here proved to live up to their reputation. 
Since the quartet knows the music they play so well, they spend 
much of their energy working on timing. They gave an example 
of team work at its best. 

They see no reason to look like robots as they play; they per¬ 
formed with animated gestures. The members would tip each other 
to what they were doing by using small body movements. Thus, 
there were no communication gaps. 

They performed works by Haydn, Brahms, and an absolutely 
spell binding rendition of a quartet by Debussy. They would not 
bull their way through the music, but instead nimbly strode their 
way through the evening’s program. Their performance delighted 
all. 


The first recipient of the Mortimer Levitt Career Development 
Award for Women Artists was Stephanie Brown. She was the last 
performer of the season for the Palouse Empire Concert Series. 

Brown studied at the Julliard School of Music for eight years 
until 1977. After that, she studied privately under Rudolf Serkin. 
In 1976, she was awarded first place in the Young Concert Artists 
International Audition. She has performed with the Detroit, St. 
Louis, and Seattle Symphonies, as well as the New York Philhar¬ 
monic. 

She was also a hit at the Lincoln Center’s Mostley Mozart 
Festival. She also performed as a soloist with the Brandenberg 
Ensemble. 

When she made it to the colesium here, things did not go as well 
as they should have. To begin with, her piano was not in tune, 
which symbolized the evening. Brown’s technique is excellent, 
but her performance was inconsistent. Part of the problem was 
that her program was not varied enough. She played selections 
from Mozart, Chopin, Brahms, and Liszt. 

The music was nice, but it was unfortunate that Brown could 
not turn in a splendid performance to conclude the concert 
series. Instead, the series ended on a sour note. 



99 
















Visiting WSU? Don't forget a souvenir! 


When visiting WSU, one finds many in¬ 
teresting and enjoyable things to do. For 
example, strolling down Greek row is al¬ 
ways fun, or the never ending rolling hills, 
but no trip to WSU would be complete 
without a visit to the bookstore, commonly 
known as the Bookie. 

One finds upon entering the Bookie and 
gazing to the right, that there is an entire 
section solely dedicated to WSU souvenirs. 

This section contains every souvenir im¬ 
aginable, from mugs to matchbooks; from 
tee-shirts to tank tops, scarves, hats and 
even stuffed Cougars, just to name a few. 

Probably the widest variety of souvenir is 
the tee-shirt. Literally hundreds of diffe¬ 
rent types of WSU tee-shirts fill the 
shelves. These shirts are purchased from 
several top companies such as Champion, 
Russell, Shore and Collegiate Pacific. Most 
of the designs are standard but several of 
them are designed by some of the em¬ 
ployees. They get together in what they 
call a “jam session” and throw in creative 
ideas on what they feel a good selling de¬ 
sign would consist of. 

There is also a section devoted entirely 
to the little Cougar fans. It is called Lil’ 
Cougar Corner and it contains tee-shirts 
for children down to a shirt for a six- 
month old. 

Just stopping by for a visit or planning to 
stay? Either way, a trip to the Bookie 
souvenir corner is a must. You’ll find ev¬ 
erything you’re looking for . . . and prob¬ 
ably more! 






































A NEW BOOKIE 
A NEW DECADE 



No more school, no more books, no more 
teachers’ dirty looks. Hey, WSU has more 
school and more books. 

The Student Book Store was founded in 
1914. The Associated Student Body put 
forward funds in the amount of $2,000 to 
build the (Students Book Corporation 
Building). Since this time, the Bookie has 
continuely progressed to bigger and better 
things. 

The Bookie has been moved various 
times although it has been located at N.E. 
700 Thatuna, where it stands now, since 
1954. Ten years later, in 1964, the Bookie 
was expanded. At this time the Bookie had 
52,000 sq. ft. which was designed to serve 
approximately 12,750 students. 

1980 not only brought a new decade, but 


a new addition to the WSU Bookie as well. 
The 1980 expansion project added to the 
Bookie an additional 23,000 sq. ft. All of 
which was completed in March 1980. 

The new addition to the Bookie serves a 
few major purposes. For openers, the man¬ 
agement felt it was time to emphasize that 
the Bookie is a bookstore. The Bookie is 
trying to serve customers by supplying all 
their needs. 

The Bookie has more than doubled the 
books in two catergories, the first being 
general literature. There is a huge, car¬ 
peted area filled with general book titles. 
These books serve educational and/or re¬ 
creation needs not only for WSU students 
but for the educational community of Pull¬ 
man. This section, not only carpeted, pro¬ 


vides comfortable, quiet music to make the 
atmosphere as pleasing as possible for 
shoppers. 

The second addition to the book depart¬ 
ment is textbooks. The books are now all 
shelved instead of stacked on the floor and 
therefore can be easily found by the stu¬ 
dents. 

The textbooks being so well organized 
and convenient to the purchasers may still 
complicate an old dreaded problem, “wait¬ 
ing in line.” Each new semester brings mass 
book sales most of which occurs at one time. 
Now that students can find the books they 
need much easier than before, the waiting 
lines at cashiers are liable to grow. 

Another arrangement that changed was 
that school supplies and textbooks are in 


102 















the same area as compared to being in 
two different departments. Before, 
students had to purchase the materials 
and books in separate locations. This 
meant standing in two lines which was 
very disturbing to the students. 

Now with all the new arrangements 
there will be more “people space.’’ 
Since 1968 the Bookie has been bor¬ 
rowing space from the customers for 
new stock. The aisles were narrow and 
the store was a maze of chaos for its 
many shoppers. 

The Bookie has two entrances. The 
orginal entrance remains where it is 
now, and with the new addition they 
added a new entrance. This entrance 
has a good sized cement landing 
directly outside the doors which pro¬ 
vides protection for anyone including 
the handicapped in case of an 
emergency exit. 

Finally to make the WSU Bookie a 
complete success the store now has 
public restrooms. Although the stu¬ 
dents didn’t expect to have these facili¬ 
ties, restrooms are a public service and 
outsiders do assume the restrooms are 
provided. 

The Student Book Store plays a role 
in the lives of students. It has been 
designed to serve the students in as 
many ways as possible. 

The WSU campus has a very unique 
bookstore. The store ranks in the top 
20 out of 2500 bookstores in the 
country. 

One of its many services that people 
seem to forget is the self-selection sys¬ 
tem. As the system stands now anyone 
may help themselves and shop at their 
own free will. The only waiting there 
might be is at cashier stands. This is not 
an uncommon complaint for any 
store. 

The Bookie can be compared to a 
department store. There are separate 
men and women clothing divisions, a 
gift section, athletic sportswear and 
equipment, souvenir gifts, university 
monogrammed clothing, a variety of 
foods, and a pharmaceutical depart¬ 
ment. 

The Bookie also being service orien¬ 
tated provides cash line benefits, 
which is a very desired service on the 
campus. 

Of course, there’s always room for 
improvement but the WSU Student 
Book Store is striving for the best. 


103 













Freshman Captures Title Role 
In "Hamlet" 


Presented in R.R. Jones Theatre (Dag- 
gey Hall) on March 13, 14, 15 and 20, 21, 
22, each night the curtain rose at 7:30 to 
William Shakespeare’s “Hamlet, Prince of 
Denmark.” Casting a freshman, Shaun 
Riley of Puyalup, in the title role of Hamlet 
was an unusual aspect of the production. 
Following acts such as Lawrence Olivier, 
John Gieglud and John Barrymore, all 
whom have played Hamlet was a tough 
feat for Riley. Overcoming the obstacle of 
little college drama experience, Riley suc¬ 
ceeded in portraying Hamlet as a mocking, 
lively, confident believable prince. Riley’s 
performance was inspirational, exception¬ 
al and recognized by the audience as a fine 
acting effort. 

Written by William Shakespear, “Ham¬ 
let” was presented in a stream-lined ver¬ 
sion, based on the screenplay of Olivier’s 
award winning film. An added feature of 


Director Dan Adam’s production was an 
original score by William E. Brandt of the 
University Music Department. Members 
of Music Aviva and the Brass Ensemble, 
performing groups of the University, re¬ 
corded the score for use in the production. 

Along with Riley’s outstanding perform¬ 
ance were other well-developed, good, 
supporting characters. Hamlet is a Re¬ 
naissance prince with the authority, intelli¬ 
gence and moral sensitivity likely to make 
him an ideal ruler. The plot revolves 
around the sin that has corrupted his 
court, thus making his good leadership 
capabilities an impossibility. With his 
mother, Queen Gertrude (Chris 
Medeiros) married to his uncle Claudius 
(Bill Horan), the murderer of his father, 
no appearance may be trusted. Though 
sworn to vengeance by his father’s ghost, 
Hamlet’s virtues prevent him from com¬ 


mitting any crime. His inner conflict arises 
when he must choose between obeying his 
father and answering to God. Feigning 
madness, Hamlet attempts to discover the 
court’s conspiracy. Even when King 
Claudius betrays himself at a play devised 
as a trap by Hamlet, Hamlet cannot bring 
himself to kill Claudius. Inadvertently, he 
kills Pollanius (Tom Lindsey), the lord 
chamberlain and brings so much grief to 
Ophelia (Carrie D. Sleeper), the lord’s 
daughter, she too dies. Laertes, (Phillip 
Steven Stuart), Ophelia’s brother, chal¬ 
lenges Hamlet to a duel. The irony of the 
play occurs when the tables are turned and 
Gertrude dies of the poison that had been 
prepared for Hamlet. Laerteis kills Ham¬ 
let, and is in turn killed with a poisoned 
rapier. 


"Street Scenes" Brings 
Opera to WSU 

With a cast including much of the music department, Kurt 
Weill’s “Street Scene” was presented during the last weekend in 
April and during Mom’s Weekend in May. 

The play was billed as a “modern American Opera,” but its 
format was more that of a musical in the “West Side Story” style. 

“Street Scene” was placed in New York City summers during 
the 1930’s. People’s dreams evaporated in the heat like water 
headed for storm drains. Young couples hopes were often 
drowned “by greasy suds,” as one character put it. 

Many of the performers had to master foreign accents such 
as Yiddish, Italian or Swedish — to simulate the immigrant 
patchwork of New York in the 30’s. 

The fabric of the play was wrapped around a love story 
between two young lovers: Rose Maurrant, an aspiring actress, 
and Sam Kaplan, a studious but disenchanted scholar. Both 
feel trapped by their dead-end surroundings, defeated by 
tragedies such as the murder of Rose’s mother, but are unwill¬ 
ing to give up hope. As another character said, “You gotta go 
on.” 

Another impressive aspect of the show was the huge, detailed 
set assembled for the production. Designers George Caldwell 
and Judy Merryweather’s edifice looked exactly like a swelter¬ 
ing New York Brownstone. 

“Street Scene’s” ultimate lay in the extent to which the large 
group of actors, singers and musicians were able to cooperate 
on the project. 









Opposite Page: Richard Scheycr as Frank Maurrani and Lori 
Rossman as Rose Maurrani in “Street Scenes.'* Left: Shaun Riley as 
Hamlet with his mother Gertrude, Chris Medeiros. Below: The 
whole court assembled before any tragedies have taken place. 




























Behind Cougar Athletes Are 




16,000 Screaming FANatics 


I hex come m .ill i\ pes — hiir. 
*bort. fat. hl.uk. while*, female, 
male. 

I hcv snI fer more than tlu* 
coaches I lu-v expect miracles 
eventime the* Cougars take to the 
f ield oi ilie tlooi. 

I hev are the Ians. \|| week (lu*\ 
"air tor the hit; name. 1 1 \ to oui 
think the eoac h and aitei the \ ic - 
ior\ . or the loss. the\ tear a pari the 
t;anie plans and ua.it and plot 
against ihe next week s opponent 

I hc*\ suppm i different spoi ls 
and for mam all spot is jusi as 
long as the Cougar ( rimson and 
(tiex is on disp|a\ 

Most tans a re lo\ al to t he c c >llcge 
oi universitx where the\ rereixed 
their haclieloi degree and not to 
the school where graduate work 
was i omplcted ()nc <• a ( ougai. a I* 
wav s a (‘.ougai . 

I he true Ian waits lot the letiei s 
ol inic-ni to lu* signed and will 
herald the arrival ol the new \II 
American on c ampus. 

in Pullman. Ians suflrt loothall 
season .is Jim Walde n s Cougars 
battle in one* of the* toughest 
leagues in the nation. I litddlrd in 
the stands in Pullman, or Spokane. 
30.000 wait lot the proxethjal 
turning point in c*ac h game, that 
moment, when xietorx is snatched 
Itom the jaws ol defeat. ( ougai 
Ians at e* httngn lot v ic lories in 
foot halt and olfei mIc’iii and some* 
t imes not so cjniet wot els of pravet 
to tlu* gods oi ilie gridiron. 

So the true Ian waits and prax.s 
and then waits lot the start ol the 
basketball and tlu* Ptince ol the 
Pa louse. (»eoi ge Raxeling. to work 
Ins magic to hi iug 10.000 no 
12.300 screaming, stomping tans 
to the coliseum. George is hated h\ 
tin* opposing < oat lies .is he mnx es 
lus arms upwards and thousands 
oi voc al c ords c r\ out m pain ot 
complete silence as he* signals Ins 
moods to the t rowds. 

While* there* i^ nexei am doubt 
that the( nugais.uc* thegood guxs 
and that the othrt team wears the 
Mac k hat it s still great to c beet 
tlu* ( ougs on to xic mix and e ttss 
the c oac h. tlu* referees, and life in 
general in defeat 

being a ( ongai Ian is not al wax s 
easx . hut is smc* ts tun 































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.in end Imi a pari 1 >t one's lilc. 
1 hat is — si;inmg again. 

\ lush 1 nan enteis the tol- 
lege file sc.m I ling lot it distant 
path leading to knowledge ol 
himsell and 1 he world around 
him A graduate leaves < ollcge 
with it greater sense ol sell si 1 1 
I it u nt e ami independent e 
He has learned to take* those 
first itiiii.il steps towards his 
lilc time goals. I le has learned 


to walk alone. 

file is made tip ol mam 
gt»otl times anti mam hard 
times. 1 lie good serve as a 
soiine t»| h.tppv memoiies. 
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times I eat I ling \ou to be on 
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walk alone. Don’t give- up 
Walk 1 hi. 






























ill 



















The Life of Jessie James in Music 



Foot-stamping, square dancing and yehawing 
were all just a part of the musical “Diamond Studs” 
presented on May 2, 3 and 1 at Bryan Hall Auditor¬ 
ium. An adult comedy set in the Old West, starring 
outlaw Jessie James, “Diamond Studs” appeared to 
be as much fun for the performers as it was for the 
delighted audience. 

Entertainment was provided before the play 
actually began- Some of the actors and actresses sang 
songs and did dance numbers, which was really a 
preview of what the whole play was like. With live 
music on stage — a piano, guitars, drums, banjo, 
fiddle and harmonica — the singing and dancing 
provided the authenticity of a real out west setting. 
The simply set stage, through the utilization of many 
props, served as many various settings ranging from 
Mexico City to banks that were being robbed. 

The plot was uncomplicated, telling the story of 
Jessie James in song and verse. Derek Smith por¬ 
trayed Jessie while Brad Kuykendall played his older 
brother. Frank. Other cast members included Scott 
Macdonald as Cole Younger and Sean Fenton its Bob 
Younger. 

Directed by Dale Bowers, the play was loved bv the 
parents and students who made up the audiences. 


12 

















"Wasps" Buzzed and Stung 



“Wasps,” Aristophane’s Comedy of De¬ 
bate and Debauchery, was presented in 
R.R. Jones Theatre, Daggey Hall on May 
14, 15, 16, and 17. Director T.A. Henni- 
gan and the Stage II production cast un¬ 
leashed a bizarre interpretation of the clas¬ 
sic Greek writer's comedy, “Wasps.” 

Full of rambling burlesqueness, the plot 
followed basically a story of an old man, 
Philokleon (Ben Hein), who is a “jury 
addict.” He must go to court in order to 
judge the offenders of Athens. His daugh¬ 
ter, Phobkleon (Tara Lubach) and two ser¬ 
vants (Dennis Lindberg and Michael 
Byers) try to prevent him from going to 
court while some old friends from the navy 
on the jury attempt to free him. 

Woven into the storyline are numerous 
unrelated cliches, puns, and several 
famous and infamous characters are ske¬ 
wered in some rather obvious references. 
Throughout all of “Wasps” are literary 
and political jokes and jibes. It carries a 
certain timelesseness in that it has no sense 
of history and although the whole play is 
full of gags, Aristophane’s comment on the 
government of ancient Athens is still ap¬ 
plicable today. 








W ashington State University 
is well supported in its 
athletic department which 
functions within four well 
equipped buildings, its oldest being 
Bohler gym built in 1928. 

This fifty-two year old edifice was 
named after J. Fred Bohler in 1947. 
Mr. Bohler was a nationally known 
coach and director of athletics for 
WSU. Coach Bohler devoted forty-two 
years to building physical education 
and sports until his retirement in 1950. 
He coached six major and minor 
sports, was on the National Collegiate 
Basketball Rules Committee for twen¬ 
ty years and was founder of the old 
Pacific Coast Conference. He was 
elected charter member of the Nation¬ 
al Football Hall of Fame in 1939, and 
named to the St. Helm’s College Bas¬ 
ketball Hall of Fame in 1955. 

The Fieldhouse was constructed in 
1929, and later named in 1963 after 


Washington States noted football 
coach, Babe Hollingbery. He coached 
the mighty cougar football team from 
1926 until 1942. During seventeen 
seasons hi$ teams won ninety-nine 
games, lost fifty-seven, and tied nine¬ 
teen. Hollingbery developed several 
All-Americans and took his 1930 team 
to the Rose Bowl and was instrumental 
in establishing the East-West Football 


game. 

The Helen G. Smith gym was built in 
1940, and named in 1961 after the 
chairman of the department of physic¬ 
al education for women. Helen Smith 
was a faculty member from 1928 until 
1961. During her thirty-six years of 
employment at WSU, she played an 
important role in the development of 
women’s athletics. In earlier years be¬ 
fore Smith gym was built, women’s 
physical education classes were held 
on top of the Administration Building, 
Carpenter Hall, Thompson and Dun¬ 
can Hall. 

Within the last ten years a new gym¬ 
nasium has been built on our campus. 
It is called the Physical Education 
Building, which was built in 1970. 
Among some of the various depart¬ 
ments within the new gym, are the in¬ 
tramural athletic facilities office, in 
addition to a lecture hall, and several 
office spaces. The cost to build this 
gym as compared to the others, ranges 
from $468,000 in 1928 to an over¬ 
whelming $3,000,000 for the Physical 
Education building, which covers 
1,708 square feet. 

In essence, there is no doubt in the 
matter, WSU has some of the finest 
physical education facilities in the Paci¬ 
fic Ten Conference. 


U4 



























Jockin' Out 

Physical education is very important. We 
as students, teammates, individual 
athletes, and just people who feel like Jock- 
in’-Out should realize how many facilities 
we have within our gyms. 

The fieldhouse, with its indoor track 
and tennis courts, makes it nice to excer- 
cise indoors, protected from the frosty, 
winter weather. 

Here at WSU, we are fortunate to be 
able to use the many facilities that are at 
our disposal and close within our reach. It 
can range from getting away for a study 
break, taking out one’s agressions, or just 
plain relaxing. 

There are many facilities for use in our 
campus gymnasiums, including tennis, 
volleyball, basketball, racquetball, badmit- 
ton, and handball courts. There are also 
swimming pools and saunas. Gymnastic, 
wrestling, weightlifting, fencing, archery, 
and boxing areas are also available. 

The indoor recreation facilities are open 
evenings and all day on weekends. The 
gyms are available from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. 
Monday through Friday, and from 10 a.m. 
to 10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday for any 
student’s use during those operating 
hours. 



115 














































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116 



















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117 

















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CONS 


jig Conservative 
S| Bad winters I|Jl 
8. No parking 

4. Boring wheat fields 

5. No trees, ocean or bay 

6. Up Bill everywhere you go: 
7* Finals after Christmas 

8, Limited housing/ 

I overcrowded 

9 : City, S®|e> DEA & campus 










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119 


































THE UDDER STORY 

This Is What Gave WSU The 
Name of Cow COLLAGE 


Like many other professors, when he 
walks into a large room filled with bodies, 
he is watched by over two hundred eyes. 
Those behind the eyes have learned to 
trust and to love him. They know that he is 
a good man. He is as gentle as they are; he 
is their leader. He is Joe Blake, head herds¬ 
man at the WSU Dairy Herd, and the eyes 
that watch him are, of course, those of the 
cattle. 

Joe has been with the dairy herd for over 
20 years. As such, he knows much about 
the history of the dairy herd. 

Before the herd was moved to its present 
location, three miles south of Pullman, 
Blake said it was stationed where the new 
vet-met building is. At that time, it was 
known as part of the dairy husbandry de¬ 
partment. It is now part of the animal sci¬ 
ence department as the division of dairy 
sciences. The herd was moved in I960 
when WSU inherited that tract of land. 

The land was part of the C.W. Young 
farm.. His children inherited the land from 
him. His daughter, Mrs, Hastings, willed 
her parcel of the land to the University. 

The dairy center is named after C.J. 
Knotts. He arrived in Pullman shortly af¬ 
ter World War I and was hired as the head 
herdsman. Knotts received his master's 
and PhD degrees from WSC and became 
Dean of the College of Agriculture. 
Through his exploits, he became known 
the world over as '‘Mr. Dairyman.” 

The herd, named Chinook, was com¬ 
posed of Gernseys, Jerseys and Holsteins. 
Financial pressures forced the sale of the 
Gernseys and the Jerseys. The Holsteins 
were kept because of their milk, It is low in 
fat which is what the public demands to¬ 
day. Each member of the herd is also rank¬ 
ed in the top 25 percent of the state for 
cattle quality. 

The average cow weighs 1400 to 2200 
lbs, A single cow will eat about 50 lbs. of dry 
food a day and produce over 50 lbs of milk 
during the same period. The dairy will 
raise its own cattle. The cows are impre¬ 
gnated with semen that has been purch¬ 
ased, their own bulls are not used for 
breeding purposes. In order to keep milk 
production at a steady pace, calves are con¬ 
ceived every month. 

An average calf weighs 90 lbs. at birth. 
The calf is allowed to stay with its mother: 


(ordain) for three days .and feed whenever 
it wishes. After three days, the calf is 
placed in its own stall and fed calf' starter. 
When the calf reaches a weight of 200 lbs., 
it is fed experimental grain and studied. 
Bull calves are usually sold at this time; 
however, some are kept for experimenta¬ 
tion. 

There are 120 cows in, the herd. Thirty 
of the cows belong to a student organiza¬ 
tion called the Co-operative Unit of Dairy 
Students, or CUDS. CUDS is a small scale 
dairy operation. The students that partici¬ 
pate in the program gain first-hand ex¬ 
perience in the operation of a dairy, 

CUDS was first for its kind of program 
in the dairy industry when it was initiated 
seven years ago.. There were six cows and 
six members. Now there are 12 members 
and 30 cows. 

They lease the facility and buy their own 
feed. They also help with the milking and 
other chores. There is space available for 
four students to sleep and eat at the dairy 
center. The first 16 hours a month that the 
student works will pay for the room. The 
rest of the money the student earns goes 
into his own pocket. The sleeping dormi¬ 
tory is not limited to just animal science 
majors; any student is eligible to use the 
space. 

The complex is composed of four main 
buildings. One has the office, student 
dormitory, milking room and maternity 
stalls in it. The other buildings are barns 
for the feeding of the herd and stalls for 
them to sleep in. The sleeping stalls are 
four feet by seven and one half feet in size. 
There are separate stalls for calves and 
bulls. 

One bam has a veterinary room where 
operations may be performed on the cows. 
This gives the students in the veterinary 
school a chance to get some practical ex¬ 
perience in working with live animals. 

Most of the experiments conducted on 
the cows deal with digestion. These ex¬ 
perimental t rials last for the life of the cow. 
Some cows are being fed high roughage to 
compare the utilization of body fat. The 
absorption of calcium is analysed by 
varying the amount of calcium in calf star¬ 
ter. A comparison of a high calcium/low 
phosphorous diet versus a low calcium/ 
high phosphorous diet is made to see how 


milk production is affected. 

Another- experiment dealing with milk 
production Is testing the proposition that 
:the more a cow is exposed to light, the 
more milk she will produce because of in¬ 
creased "hormone production. Cows are 
placed under artificial light for 16 hours a 
day, then their hormone level is measured. 

The element., selenium, is given in sup¬ 
plements to two-year-old bulls to see how 
semen quality is affected. Selemium is not 
found in abundance in the Northwest, and 
it is suspected that, its lack may be causing 
poor quality semen. 

Funding for the entire operation comes 
from the University. Approximately 
$300,000 a year is generated from the sale 
of milk, but this is not nearly enough to 
meet the expenses. The money that is 
earned is turned over to the WSU general 
fund. The dairy is not self sufficient, partly 
because it is too small, and partly because it 
does not have up-to-date facilities. 

The Dairy runs 20 hours a day. A strict 
schedule of milking is kept. Varying no 
more than five minutes a day, milking is 
done at 12:30 p.m. and 1:30 a.m. Plenty of 
spare parts are on hand in case a milking 
machine breaks down, and a spare gener¬ 
ator is available should the power go out. 
These precautions are taken because the 
cows MUST be milked. 

The milk is pumped into a 1500 gallon 
holding tank where a milk truck will pick it 
up and take it to Troy,Hall, where Ferdi- 
nans is. During the entire operation, no 
human hand comes into contact with the 
milk. 

The WSU dairy herd's primary function 
is to be available for research to help the 
dairy industry produce more and better 
milk products. Also, vet students and dairy 
students can get first-hand, practical ex¬ 
perience which will help them in the fu¬ 
ture. 

The research they are doing may also 
help the entire world someday, as the re¬ 
search they are doing is top-quality and 
inventive. 

Regardless of the hard feelings some 
may have toward WSU being called the 
Cow College, or MOO-U, the dairy herd is 
definitely something to be proud of. 








































































121 






















122 





















HOW TO TAKE A 
TEST AND PASS! 


You get up at eight a.m. Last night you went to bed after 
watching Tom Snyder make a fool of himself (again). You realize 
just now that you have a test to take at 9 a.m. and you haven’t 
studied for it. What will you do? 

First of all, you put on your lucky clothing and grab your lucky 
pen. This, at least, will give you a tiny ray of hope because nobody 
can disprove the effectiveness of lucky objects. 

As you walk to class, remember these helpful test-taking tips: A 
QUESTION well asked is already answered. When you are asked 
to comment on a statement, give a general agreement and then 
psyche out the “larger issues.” You write, “This statement brings 
up many questions, such as . . then you list a string of ques¬ 
tions. Unfortunately, you add, “There is not enough time to 
address these issues.” This tactic clearly shows that you under¬ 
stand the ramifications of the test material. 

NEVER SAY yes or no, explore both sides of the issue. Ques¬ 
tions particular to the Humanities and Social Sciences, do not 
have a final answer. Therefore, if you answer yes and no you 
cannot be wrong. Besides, that kind of answer is the most nearly 
correct anyway. 

BE AMBITIOUS! Make an introduction that rehashes the 
question worded in plain English. Then write some grand conclu¬ 
sion that links the topic to the “universe” and drop some facts, 
figures and names along the way to show you’ve gone over the 
material. It also helps to use words and phrases as: Dichotomy, 
Inherent Contradiction, Penchent for Neologisms, Duality of 
Stances and Ideological Brouhaha. You may not know what these 
words mean but you’ll look good using them. 




USE A confident tone. Remember, scholarly language is always 
better than self conscious language. Use a stodgey writing style. 
Write, “Can not” instead of “can’t.” You can also use up more 
space this way. You should also use words like, “However,” 
“Moreover,” and “to be sure.” They take up space and sound 
good also. What you should write is, “To be sure Plato felt. . .,” 
“However Socrates felt...” A bit of practice and you can get the 
hang of it. 

IF YOU can’t get full credit, go for the partial credit. There are 
two ways to do this. You may answer all the questions partially 
and go back to the easiest question and finish it. This way you 
won’t get bogged down on a tough question and not finish the 
test. The other way to gain partial credit is to rearrange the order 
of the questions from the easiest to the hardest. If you time it 
right, when you get to the most difficult question, there will be 
just five minutes left in the period. Make a note of that on your 
paper and the grader will take that into account. 

USE POOR penmanship. That will indicate to the grader that 
you are trying to get as much of your knowledge down as you can 
in the time allotted. This will slow the grader down so much over 
your essay to look for the highlight and thus see that you under¬ 
stand the material. Another benefit of poor penmanship is that it 
allows you to misspell any word over six letters long. 

If you successfully use these tips you can get least a C +. If you 
are really good you may get a B +, even though you walked into 
this test cold turkey. If you are still unconfident about yourself 
you have one last resort; if no one is looking at you — STUDY! 


123 











124 































Day Number ??? 


October 8: The Shah of Iran arrived in New York. Despite 
threats from the Irapian government, President Carter granted 
permission for the Shah to enter the United States for treatment 
of cancer of the lymphatic system and other illnesses. Whether he 
would be allowed to stay or not would be debated later. At present, 
he was only admited on a temporary basis. 

October 31: Thirty-four Persian and Iranian students from the 
Muslim Student Association held a demonstration on the Cub 
Mall supporting the return of the Shah of Iran. Some 50 onlook¬ 
ers watched the students as they shouted phrases including, 
“freedom, independance, and Islamic Republic.” A few students 
openly voiced their opinions about the Iran situation. One man 
shouted “Khomeini is a murderer.” 

November 4: Violence broke in Tehran. Egged on by the 
Ayatullah Khomeini, Iranian students assaulted the American 
embassy and took 53 U.S. hostages in a blackmail attempt for the 
return of the Shah. It was the first serious revolution since 1917 in 
terms of world impact. 

Anger spread across the U.S. in the weeks that followed. On 
campuses, Iranian flags were torched and the Ayatullah 
Khomeini was burned in effigy. Some demonstrations turned 
into near riots. At Columbia University one undergraduate 
shouted at the Iranians; “We’re gonna ship you back, and you 
aren’t gonna like it. No more booze. No more Big Macs. No more 
rock music. No more television. No more sex. You’re gonna get 
on that plane at Kennedy, and when you get off in Tehran you’re 
gonna be back in the 13th century. How you gonna like that?” 

Meanwhile in Tehran, American flags were burned. Hostages 
were paraded through the Tehran embassy compound blind¬ 
folded while students stared and jeered at them. Ayatullah 
Khomeini stated, “American is the great Satan.” All American 
journalists and broadcasters were ordered to leave Iran. Reports 
to America had to come from Britain or Canadian sources. 
Months and months went by filled with false alarms for the 


hostages release. Carter tried countless plans to force the Ira¬ 
nians to release the captive Americans. All seemed fruitless; and 
America, once known as the greatest power on earth, was help¬ 
less. 

April 25: A secret plan to rescue the hostages failed. Eight 
helicopters were destined towards Tehran desert area during the 
dark hours of night. It was hoped that they would not be spotted 
by Iranians. They were to land at “Desert one,” an unimproved 
landing strip in the Great Salt desert southeast of Tehran. 
Three of the eight helicopters broke down while flying through a 
blinding sandstorm. One chopper collided with another while 
tyring to land. Eight men were killed. 

The bodies of the men were not returned to the U.S. until 
twelve days later. While services for the men were taking place, 
Iranian authorities tore open the plastic bags that held their 
charred remains and poked at them with knives and held up 
pieces for government television crews. 

April 28: Carter ordered all Iranian students in violation of 
their visas to be deported. They had seven days “to get their 
affiars in order” before they would be forced to leave. Also, 
students leaving the country would not be allowed back in. Two 
Iranian students from WSU were stranded in Canada and had to 
get permission to re-enter the country. While both were allowed 
to come back to WSU, five Iranian students from the U of I were 
not allowed to come back. 

June 12: June 12 has been rumored as the date the hostages 
will be released. This is not certain, however. Some doubt the 
word of the Iranian students. Some believe the release of the 
hostages will never come to be. 

A swelling wave of anger still crosses the country. The Iranian 
crisis has suddenly awakened Americans, who had been in a state 
of political and military slumber. What the outcome of the Ira¬ 
nian crisis will be is not yet known by anyone, but its effects will 
live with the people of the world for a long time to come. 



125 











THE TRAGIC BOMBING AT WSU 


It was tragic. 

At 3:05 p.m. the fifth floor of Perham 
Hall exploded into shattered bits of rub¬ 
ble, totally destroying 14 of the 26 
rooms. 

Unlike all other news-making bomb¬ 
ings that happen over political battles or 
prison raids, this bombing happened be¬ 
cause of a broken romance. But 18-year- 
old John Stickney did not live to explain 
exactly what drove him to detonate the 
home-made bomb that sent his body 
through a wall and blew pieces of the 
dorm hundreds of feet in all directions. 

Luckily, no one else was killed. Stick¬ 
ney had warned that he had a bomb and 
Mary Beth Johnson, head resident at 
Perham, was able to get the floor evacu¬ 
ated before the explosion. 

“He obviously knew what he was 
doing.” Johnson said. Stickney worked 
for a Puget Sound blasting company in 
Mercer Island, therefore, he had the 
knowledge and the material available to 
build the bomb. But why he made it so 
powerful seems to be a mystery. 


“I really don’t think he meant to hurt 
anyone,” Johnson said. “He waited while 
everyone got off the floor.” 

One policeman was, however, serious¬ 
ly injured while trying to pursuade Stick¬ 
ney not to explode the bomb. A few 
others suffered minor cuts and bruises 
from flying glass and debris. 

Physical injury was not all that occured 
over the incident. Lisa Allison Clark left 
Pullman the next day, emotionally con¬ 
fused and shattered. 

Lisa and Stickney had been dating for 
three years. But, as do many high school 
relationships, the romance dwindled 
when Lisa came to college here at WSU. 

“He didn’t want her to go to school,” 
Johnson said. “He could see that Lisa was 
slipping away from him, and he was de¬ 
vastated.” 

Johnson called him “the ultimate 
romantic,” quite a turn around from the 
“Perham Bomber” tagged onto Stickney 
by the Daily Evergreen. 

“He gave Lisa all kinds of gifts and 
called her all the time. He really loved 


her, Johnson said. He just didn’t want to 
live without her.” 

Lisa returned to WSU and, except for 
an unlisted number and a non- 
obtainable mailing address, got back to a 
stable life, according to Johnson. But the 
Perham bombing will long be remem¬ 
bered at WSU. 

The fifth floor of Perham will have 
been reconstructed by fall of 1980, nine 
months after the explosion. 

The residents of the floor who lost 
thousands of dollars worth of belongings 
including stereo equipment, clothing 
and personal items, waited months for 
their insurance claims. Johnson said that 
most of the students had Residents Hall 
Association Insurance or some other 
type of insurance. The staff at the Uni¬ 
versity tried to help those without any 
insurance by raising money. 

The entire student body will not 
forget the heart-stopping blast that 
shook the campus, sending huge clouds 
of yellow smoke bellowing up into the icy 
winter air. 



126 







127 



















The end of the four years 



It was finally the day, June 7, the end of 
the four years in college. It was Washington 
State University’s 84th annual commence¬ 
ment ceremonies. Of course all the parents 
and relatives were in attendance that bright 
Saturday morning. The sun shone down on 
the green grass of the infield of the track and 
on the somber black robes of young men and 
women going forth ... to what, we won¬ 
dered as we marched to the coliseum. What 
was different? The seriousness. We were 
finally confronted with the real thing, what¬ 
ever that was. Maybe that was why we passed 
around the hidden bottles of champagne 
and made nervous jokes. We knew it was the 
end of a time none of us would ever go 
through again. 

Our numbers overwhelmed us and made 
us happy to be lost among so many. There 
were 2,624 of us receiving degrees. More 
than were expected because of Mount St. 
Helens antics on May 18. We silently won¬ 
dered who had jobs and who didn’t. We 
watched the advanced degrees being handed 
out, saw William A. Bugge receive the most 
distinguished alum award, presented by 
Kate Webster, president of the WSU board 
of Regents. Nervously we twisted in our seats 
to look for friends and family in the vastness 
of the coliseum. We felt alone and together 
at the same time. Then suddenly it was our 
turn to pick up the diploma, to shake the 
hand of the smiling gentleman, and back up 
the stands to our seats and it was all over. 
Then pictures with the family on the lawn 
and out to dinner with the folks at a crowded 
restaurant. And the sun went down on the 
first day in the life of a college graduate. 






















The Cougar Paw 

A Look at WSU Sports 


R€>no Again, page 133 

*,* | . 
HomQcoming.V 

NCAA'*,*^ 1,12 


6 wins oOOthLjiaa^ 




ALL AMERICAN 
DON COLLINS 



THE VALLEY SINKS 
DEEPER 


PULLMAN, SEPT. 1977. Ath¬ 
letic Director Sam Jankovich pre¬ 
dicts that a $49,000 seasonal foot¬ 
ball loss can be turned into profit if 
Martin Stadium is enlarged. 

Without fully realizing what he 
had done, Sam Jankovich 
launched one of the biggest WSU 
sports controversies since Title IX. 

Football fans were stunned. 
How could Washington State be 
losing money in such a successful 
season? The team, led by junior 
quarterback Jack Thompson, was 
headed for what appeared to be a 
bowl bid, until a 35-17 loss to the 
Huskies in the final game of the 
season. Even with the setback, the 
cougars finished with a respectable 
6-4 record and football enthusiasm 
was abound. 



In September of 1978, a full year 
after the initial statement a 2.7 
million dollar expansion plan was 
submitted to the Board of Regents. 
The plan called for enlargement of 
Martin Stadium, by 11,000 seats. 
The project would include lower¬ 
ing the stadium floor sixteen feet, 
enstalling thirteen additional rows 
of seats, resurfacing the playing 
field, and moving the track east of 
the campus golf course. 

It looked like a good idea on 
paper and Jankovich presented a 
very strong case to students and 
general public alike. “It is neces¬ 
sary to expand” he said, “if 
Washington State University is to 
stay in the Pac Ten.” Clearly, 
without expansion, more games 
would have to be played in 
Spokane to make up the annual 
loss. 

People asked, “where will the 
money come from. Whose budget 
will be trimmed?” The answer was 
short and not to the point: WSU 
must expand to stay in the Pac 
Ten. 

The Board of Regents’ meeting 
closed with the agreement that the 
project would be okayed for 
further consideration. In order to 
calm protests, Regents Robert GifT 

































and Kate Webster issued a state¬ 
ment that “no student money will 
be used.” 

At the time this seemed a 
reasonable expection for as an En¬ 
vironmental Impact Statement 
was being prepared for the project, 
the Cougar Club, was involved in 
a massive fund raising drive. Do¬ 
nations topped $464,000 by Octo¬ 
ber 26, 1978, and no one thought 
money would be an obstacle. 

On January 17, 1979, before a 
standing room only crowd, the 
Board of Regents gave its final ap¬ 
proval. 

Construction went smoothly, a 
tribute in part to the many stu¬ 
dents who volunteered their ser¬ 
vices. 

On June 8th 1979 the overall 
endeavor hit its first major snag 
when building of the new track be¬ 
came impossible due to improper 
fill dirt. The only viable solution 
involved switching track construc¬ 
tion to Bailey Field (at that time 
the baseball grounds) and moving 
the baseball field to the initial 


track site. However this meant 
more money than called for in the 
original budget, a budget which 
the Cougar Club had begun to 
struggle to meet. 

For the first time, the project 
was without sufficient funds. Pres¬ 
ident Glenn Terrell was forced into 
an akward situation. He could let 
the project slow down as backers 
scrambled to make ends meet, or 
come summer of 1979 while most 
students were away on vacation, 
he made the decision to use stu¬ 
dent money. As a result, $175,000 
was used that was scheduled for 
women’s athletics and academic 
improvements. The amount would 
not be repaid. 

With the new life the university 
funds brought, the stadium was 
completed without delay, and on 
Homecoming 1979, the Cougars 
cooled down the hot water by up¬ 
setting the UCLA Bruins 17-14. 
The new Martin Stadium, after 
months of controversey, funding 
problems, and work, had arrived. 



SAM JANKOVICH 


HOPES, DREAMS, EXPECTATIONS 

Sam Jankovich. Who is the man that answers to this frequently 
heard name? Where does he come from, and what hits he done to 
make his name so familiar to the WSU community? 

Bom in Butte, Montana on September 10, 1934, Sam Jankovich 
began attending the Llniversity of Montana at Missoula in the fall 
of 1952. After being drafted and serving our country for two years, 
he returned to the university and graduated in 1958. 

Having been at Washington State University for twelve years, 
Mr. Jankovich has held three major positions. In 1971, after four 
years as Head Assistant Defensive Co-ordinator for coach Jim 
Sweeney, he became the Assistant Athletic Director and con¬ 
cerned himself mainly with external affairs. In 1975 he assumed 
the role of Athletic Director, the prominent position he holds to¬ 
day. 

When asked what his major goals for WSU’s athletic depart¬ 
ment are, Jankovich replied, “ . . .to develop a program of excel¬ 
lence, like the educational institution that Washington State Uni¬ 
versity has.” 

On the subject of Cougar football, perhaps one of the turning 
points this year, according to Jankovich, was the upset victory 
over UCLA. He stated, “It's the first time UCLA has played at 
WSU since 1955.” Now people know that WSU is serious about 
football. 

Perhaps the ultimate project Jankovich intends to achieve is to 
4 \ . . Prove to people dial Washington State University does not 
have to take a back seat to anyone on the Pac Ten Conference. I’m 
filled with high hopes, dreams, and expectations.” 


_ 


131 





















Pride of Palouse 

Starting his basketball career at Scott High in Tole¬ 
do, Ohio, Don Collins became one of the premier 
players in PAC-10 history. His 1026 career conference 
game points, ranks him third behind now profession¬ 
als Lew' Alcindor and Ron Lee. With his graceful slam 
dunks he poured in 422 points during the 1980 cam¬ 
paign, establishing a new r conference single season 
scoring record. 

Don Collins became the Pride of the Palouse during 
his senior year leading Coach George Raveling and die 
Cougars to the NCAA playoffs. For his efforts, Collins 
was named first team PAC-10, first team West Coast 
and second team All-American. 

He finished his Washington State playing career 
with eight 30 points or more games, including seven in 
1980. He scored in double figures 73 times including 
his last 41 games. His high game came against UCLA 
in 1979 when he pumped in 36 points for a losing 
cause. Collins had a senior year scoring average of 23.1 
points per game which ranks him best in the confer¬ 
ence since Bob Love’s 24.6 in 1971. 

Collins teamed up widi fellow seniors Stu House, 
Terry Kelly, John Preston and Bryan Rison to upset 
UCLA. Oregon State and Arizona State in the 1980 
season. The Cougars finished third in the PAC-10. 


Contents 


129 Cover 

130 Martin Stadium 

132 Table of Contents 

133 Cross Country 

135 Rifler’s 

136 Athletic Personnel 

138 Rugby 

139 Soccer 
142 Football 
152 Skiers 
154 Volleyball 

156 Water Polo 

157 Bowling 

158 Field Hockey 
160 Wrestling 
162 Basketball 
176 Gymnastics 
178 Swimming 
180 Tennis 

182 Golf 

183 Ski Clubs 

184 Track 
191 Baseball 

198 Volleyball Clubs 

199 Intramurals 
206 WSU Sports 
208 Spud and Cristy 














ALL WORLD 


His name is Rono — Henry Rono. He 
has no equal in the world at his special¬ 
ties. Rono holds the world records at 
3,000, 5,000 and 10,000 meters and the 
steeplechase. 

In the space of 80 days he set four 
world records to place Pullman, Wash, in 
the eyes of the track world. At Lehigh 
Univ. on the Monday before Thanksgiv¬ 
ing he proved again that he has no equal 
as a cross-country runner. He played 
with and defeated the six mile, 10,000 
meter course in the NCAA cross-country 
championships and left 235 champions 
and runners in his wake. It was a course 
of rolling pasture, steep hills and miles of 
sweat and toil. 

His winning time of 28:19.4 was less 
than a minute away from the world re¬ 
cord 27:22.5 which is not run on hills but 
on a track. Sports Illustrated called it “an 
imposing display in this, the first test of 
the Olympic year.” 

Rono was ready for the Olympics an 
the world. He had won the cross-count! 
championships as a freshman and sop 
omore, but he took a w rong turn durii 




RONO AGAIN 



the race in his junior year at Madison, Wis. and twisted an ankle 
which put him 237th out of 241 runners. 

This time he erased doubts about his future, he had won 
three times the championships to join Gerry Lindgren of WSU 
fame and Steve Prefontaine of the University of Oregon as the 
only runners to win three college cross-country championships. 

Rono was quoted in Sports Illustrated thus: “I was not in top 
shape, I was under a lot of pressure in school. I had to work 
hard in my studies because I had to take all my courses in my 
major, industrial psychology. I did not want to run so much and 
then to go class.” He is running again. 

Rono did not return to Pullman spring term but laid out to 
train for a possible shot at the Olympics. Unfortunately, his 
country, Kenya, was supporting the United States in a prop¬ 
osed boycott of the event. 

At the 1979 cross-country championships Henry’s teammate 
Joel Cheruyiot crossed the finish line in eighth place, but the 
next Cougar finisher was Samson Kimombwa, a distant 57th. 
Other WSU finishers were Steve James 118th, Rob Evans at 
189, Jim Ojala 198 and Phil Philippou at 217. 


133 






A BUILDING YEAR 


It will not go down in the his¬ 
tory pages of Washington State 
as the greatest running season 
for the women’s cross country 
team, but as a building year. The 
women finished with a sixth- 
place finish at the AIAW Region 
nine championships. 

The Cougars totaled 137 
points, with defending champion 
Oregon winning the meet with 
18 points. 

Kathy Peckham placed 19th 
for the Cougs with Gayle Garmoe 
in 22nd. Other places for WSU 
included Lisa Woodcock 28, 
Karen Blair 33, and Kathleen 
Ferguson 35. 

Coach Kelli Koltyn said the 
team had progressed very well 
this season. “Our girls are used to 
running against the smaller col¬ 
leges and community colleges, so 
what I wanted was to run com¬ 
petitively with other Division 
One schools and we did.” 


The team had a return of six of 
seven runners on last year’s team 
around which to form the nucel- 
lus of the squad. 

The team had run its first meet 
ever in Pullman in October and 
made it a memorable one by win¬ 
ning over Eastern and Idaho. 

It was only the second year that 
the Cougars have had a sanc¬ 
tioned program. “We had to play 
catch-up to the other schools who 
had established programs,” said 
Coach Koltyn. 

“Basically, we’re using cross 
county as a training base for 
track,” Koltyn explained. It’s 
almost impossible to recruit just 
for cross county, so you look for 
those people in track that you 
think can run cross country.” 

The team used as its goal to 
improve as individuals and as a 
team every meet, said Coach 
Koltyn. 




The 1979 Womens Cross-Country Team from left; Row One, Wendy Haserot, McCarthy, Carol McCabe, Terri Bjelke, Cheryl Byers, Kathy Peckham, Laura 
Stephanie Tucci, Beth O’Connor, Mary Stebbins, Kathleen Ferguson, Karen Harris, Amy Rust, Kathy Meyer, Susie Miller, and Coach Tony Tenisci. 

Blair, Lisa Woodcock and Gail Garmoe. Row Two, Coach Kelli Koltyn, Nancy 


134 









THE STRAIGHT SH0OTERS 



The 1979-80 Rifle Team from the left; Row One, David 
Hjortedal, Clifton Orehery, Mike Schell, Tom Dunn and Chris 
Birge. Row Two, Coach John Moore, Rusty Ulmer, Jim Eckard, 
Bob Schmidt, Bob Pearson and Phil Dixon. 

NCAA SPORT 

Washington State entered one more team in 
NCAA competition for 1979-80 season. That entry 
was the rifle team. 

Prior to this year, riflery was not an NCAA sport, 
and the squad competed against teams from 
around the area in an “Inland Empire” league. 
However on Jan. 1st the NCAA added riflery to its 
lists, making it necessary to elevate the squad from 
a club sport to a varsity team. 

Coach John Moore and Assistant Dave Jorgen¬ 
son addressed Athletic Director Sam Jankovich 
about a possible change. “When we first 
approached Jankovich, he told us that the athletic 
department didn’t have any money to spare if they 
gave the team varsity status. We said we didn’t want 
any money and that put things in a completely 
different light.” 

ROTC supplies a coach for the team and the U.S. 
Army provides rifles and ammunition. Other ex¬ 
penses are met by fund raising activities conducted 
by the rifle team. 

Members of the team pay no dues. Instead, they 
help with the different fund raising exercises. 

One must not be a member of ROTC to be on the 
rifle team. 


135 







Women's Athletics 


Athletic Director Joanne 
Washburn heads a women's 
program that enters the 1980's 
shrouded in financial con¬ 
troversy. 

The department contains 
nine intercollegiate teams made 
up of hundreds of athletes. Yet, 
athletic performance and com¬ 
petition often found itself in the 
background as the issue of Title 
IX became heated and crucial. 

Title IX, passed in 1972 by 
Congress, is designed to give 
equal opportunity to female 
athletes in practice time, facili¬ 
ties, supplies, publicity and a host 
of other items. However, prop- 
ents of the amendment say 
Washington State is dragging its 
feet. 

The balance of the women’s 


budget money is granted by the 
legislature, Service and Activity 
Fees, and other university 
funds. In May of 1980 the 
women's program recieved a 
boost in the Service and Acitivty 
Fee allocations, but according to 
Washburn it was only enough to 
maintain the current operations. 

The whole issue came to a 
head when a group of 26 past 
and present women athletes, 
and 10 women coaches Filed a 
class action suit against the uni¬ 
versity. Named as some of the 
defendants were WSU President 
Glenn Terrell, and the universi¬ 
ty Board of Regents. 

Regardless of the financial 
woes, the field hockey, gymnas¬ 
tics and skiing squads all had ex¬ 
tremely successfuly seasons. 





The 1979-80 Women’s Athletic Personel; Row One ne Washburn. Row Two, Sany Moore, Jan Wright, Gail 
from the left, A1 Sanders, Sandy Bunting, Joyce Evans, Kelli Kolytn, Kay Wilke and Terry Coblentz. 
Siaweleski, Lucille Leonhardy, Debbie Pipher and Joan- Row Three, Holden Withington and Marcia Saneholtz. 


136 


















Men's Athletics 


In 1980 the men’s athletic 
program was under the wing of 
Athletic Director Sam Jank- 
ovich. 

Nine teams compete with 
varsity status under the depart¬ 
ment. 

Unlike the women, the men 
are not looking for more money, 
but rather want to preserve what 
they already have. However, in 
May of 1980, the men’s budget 
was cut $37,500 by the Service 
and Activity Fees committee. 
Men’s Associate Athletic Direc¬ 
tor Glenn Oman said the budget 
cut would have a “domino 
effect” on men’s sports, giving 
the men’s teams less ability to 
compete, which would mean less 
crowds, and therefore starting a 
“vicious circle”. Oman felt the 


redistribution was “pitting the 
men against women.” 

It is not in error to state that 
financial issues were a big con¬ 
cern of men’s athletics. The 
addition to Martin Stadium, a 
new baseball field and track 
caused headaches for many of 
those involved. These projects 
should be valuable to both men 
and women athletes of future 
WSU teams. Couple them with 
the Performing Arts Coliseum, 
and Washington State has some 
of the best facilities found on 
any PAC-10 campus. 

George Raveling’s basketball 
squad and “Bobo” Brayton’s 
baseball team were the big suc¬ 
cess stories of 1980. Although 
the track and tennis teams also 
did well. 


i 



The 1979-80 Men’s Athletic Personel; Row One from 
left, Evelyn Martson, Sharon Wilkins, Linda Bray, Lin¬ 
da Kurtenbach, Jill Ward, Denise Palmer, Gayle Larse, 
Pam Pollard, Gere Cox, Jackie Sue Curtis, Jeanne Riche- 
son, Deidre Ryan and Linda Lee. Row Two, Bob Peavy, 
Steve Morton, Howard Wheeler, Bob Padilla, Ken 


Woody, Tom Mays, Gary Gagnon, Ralph Dick, Rex 
Davis, Bill Cords, Roy Neese, Oliver Pierce, Chuck 
Brayton, Pat Ruel, Dave Elliott, Jim Walden, Lindsay 
Hughes, Jim Braun, Steve Castoldi, Glenn Oman, Rick 
Sloan, Rod Commons, George Raveling and Samjakno- 
vich. 


137 




















It Takes Leather Balls to Play Rugby 

Rugby, the most brutal game in the sports 
world, is somewhat a combination of foot¬ 
ball, basketball and soccer. It has the oppor¬ 
tunities for open-field running, although no 
blocking is allowed. As in basketball, there 
are frequent opportunities for quick passes, 
but these must be lateral passes, not forward. 

Like soccer, rugby is a free flowing game and 
stops only when the ball goes out of bounds, 
a penalty is called or there is a score. When a 
man is tackled in rugby, he must release the 
ball. If the ball falls to the ground, the oppos¬ 
ing players will shove and fight for it in what 
is called a “loose scrum” or “ruck.” Once 
possession is won in a ruck, the ball is passed 
out to the backs who advance it by running, 
passing or kicking. 

This years Cougar ruggers found them- The 1979 Rugby Team from left. Row one: Mike Munk, Chuck Holtorf, Dan Hansen, John Kroetch, Mike 
selves faced with several injuries which im- Laurenger, Rob Clark, Carey Chaplin, Mike Politeo, Dolan, Dan Lowen, Jeff Perrotti, Brian Jenne, Dennis 
paired their season. Grant Rutherglen, A1 Feenstra, Sam lam Adams. Row Hamilton, Blair Buchanon, Dave Johnson. 

two: Mike Nelson, Bruce Hougie, Mike Fohn, Mike 




Highlights of the year was their league win 
over Whitman College 14-6. Coach 
Rutherglen said, “The team played well con¬ 
sidering the number of young guys.” He also 
felt the main problems with the team were 
their basics, but added that the team had a 
“good young nucleus.” 

The team organizers for the year were: 
Paul Smith, Dave Johnson and Grant 
Rutherglen. 


138 

















Cougar Kickers Clash for Top Honors 

“Soccer is a game of freedom. It is a Despite the winning attitude, they started back on the winning trail where they were 
game in which the players must be able to the season off on the wrong foot. victorious over the U of I, EWU and Whit- 

create and improvise. You can’t make The U of W Huskies defeated the Cougar worth. CWU slipped past the Cougs but 
soccer a game of set plays and numbers men 3.9 at Husky Stadium. Coach Ken WSU regrouped and won its last three 
that is against all the principles of the Robinette's comment about the loss was, games. The Cougar Kickers wound up with 
sport.” Pele “We were basically not in condition yet, so an exceptional season record of 8-5-2. 

Soccer has become one of the more popular the Huskies just outran us.” Highlights for the year included the team 

sports in America as well as here at WSU. The squad lost its second match to the U of capturing second place in the Cosmopolitan 
This is largely due to its fast moving pace. Portland but bounced back pulling off two Soccer Tournament of the U of P. Three team 

With most of the men s soccer team return- consecutive wins against Warner Pacific and members were named to the all star squad; 
ing they found themselves skilled and experi- Lewis and Clark. Then they tied the next two goalie Rodney Crocker, halfback Peter Dem- 
enced in team play. Therefore, the team had matches, one to Whitman and the other to ming and center forward Ken Robinette, 
high hopes for victory. EOSC. The next three matches Dut them 


OPP 

4 

1 

0 

1 

4 

1 

3 

1 

0 

2 

0 

3 

1 

0 

0 


The 1979 Soccer Team from left. Row one: Joey 
Kool, Greg Peterson, Russ King, Tim Campbell, Steve 
Barnett, All Koszarek, Greg Beckel, Terry Hellenkamp, 
Jim Hill. Row two: Steve Northey, Greg Hellenkamp, 


Bill Leach, Rodney Crocker, Hal McCutchen, John 
Chadwich, Mike Engineer, Kevin Hagen, Dennis 
Browne, Bruce Miller, George Brown, Steve Sande, 
Carol Hollinger, Mark Rogers. 


WSU 

MEN'S SOCCER 
FALL 1979 

0 

U of W 

0 

U of Portland 

* 4 

Warner Pacific 

* 2 

Lewis and Clark 

0 

U of Portland 

* 3 

Whitman 

3 

EOSC 

0 

U of Montana 

* 5 

U of Idaho 

* 7 ^ 

EWU 

*12 

Whitworth 

2 

CWU 

* 2 

Gonzaga 

* 2 

NIC 

* 5 

U of Montana 


*indicates matches won 







The 1979 Women’s Soccer Team from left. Row one: Stacie Marlatt, Head Coach Ken Robinette. Row two: Kathy Parry, Sandy Simpkins, Tammy Dunakin, Goalie 

Nancy Vetter, Karla Deshon, Heidi Kamaka, Elaine Coach Bob Hopper, Dimne Cote, Susie Plymale, Lor- Coach Mike Milltoland. 

Virden, Keri Woodall, Ruth Pelham, Kathie Edwards, raine Fox, Anne Reynolds, Allene Grant, Faith Doherty, 


WOMEN'S SOCCER 

FRUSTRATING, FRANTIC . . . 
BUT LOTS OF FUN 


140 


















V ^ '\T • - 

I • » ... 

i ' ' > U- v 

V* \ 

1_ I 

/ \ 



The Women’s Soccer team started out the 
year by dropping its first two matches both to 
the University of Oregon. After the sluggish 
performances, the weak and disorganized 
women captured the team spirit and won 
their next eight matches. Playing each of the 
teams twice, the women nabbed victories 
from Oregon State, Lewis and Clark, Whit¬ 
man and UPS. The Cougars were then shut 
out twice by league champion WWU. The 
last two matches of the year against the U of 
W found the women tying one and winning 
one. 

On the whole, the Cougars excelled in total 


mid-field domination and ball control to 
prove victorious over their various oppo¬ 
nents. 

Once again Ken Robinette brought lead¬ 
ership and experience as coach of the Wom¬ 
en’s Soccer team. 

An exciting moment for the squad was dur¬ 
ing one of the matches against Lewis and 
Clark. It looked as though the game would 
end up a tie but Susan Plymale scored with 
20 seconds remaining in the match to give 
WSU the victory 3-2. 

Perhaps the biggest win for the women kic¬ 
kers this season was their final game in which 


they were victorious over the U of W. The 
Cougar defense continually shut out the Hus¬ 
kies offensive game enroute to their 2-1 
triumph. It was the first time ever that the 
women beat the U of W. 

It was definitely a good way to end the 
coaching career of Ken Robinette. Robinette, 
who will be graduating this year was pleased 
with his teams final performance. He said, 
“We played well as a team and improved 
dramatically.” 

The exceptional play this year was due to 
such players as; Ruth Pelham, Susan 
Plymale, Karla Deshon and Faith Doherty. 


141 



















A SEASON OF HIGHS AND LOWS 


if ifBl truly i §§11§1! with high ii Pullman physically 
and certainly low points. For the having only a 1-4 record to show 
players it was a positive change to for all their cllort. 
have a head coach for a second Tilings didn’t look mo eh better 
year. at home either. Of course it was 

However the positive feelings Homecoming but their opponents, 
soon turned ll|j when Ifjjlll were iH Bruins Ijjli UCLA. 

Spud Harris died of heart stoppage Not many experts thought they 
during a practice. would succeed and indeed things 

From there things didn’t get bet- were dim at halftime trailing 14-7. 
ter especially when the October However the Cougars believed in 
issue of Penthouse rated themselves and what they could do 
Washington State ||f| 19th worst and bdom Ad .000 fans, they made 
football team in the nation. Writer up for all the pain by shoving a 
Lawrence Lindcrman |||§ : ’Aiier Ii l iIc back in the other direction. 
Tali 111 the liMl! |H leaner, Fmal score :|||11 in tavor of the 
and the defense tends to play like Crimson and Grey, 
pussies’b 4‘here were other games in the 

That was enough to shake any 1979 season, other wins and other 
players will, but not even an open- losses, but the ultimate high of 
ing loss to Arizona could do that to 1979 was when one schools mascot 
the Cougars as they came back the went; hdme with its tail between its 
next week and demolished Mon- legs while the other rejoiced a job 
tana 34-14. well done. 

Bui then came the brutal three After ail a Bruin hadn’t made 
week load trio where injury piled the lung Uip home a her an aguiiiz- 
upon injury and loss upon mss ing loss to a Cougar for 28 wars.. 
The Cougars came limping back 


8&OR| 

-IftSHINl 


The 1979 Varsity Football Team from left* Row one: Jim Walden, Harold Wheeler, Shackelford. Row five: Scott Rodgers, Lee Finck, Ron Gfaudojo, Mark McKay, Greg 
Ken Woody, Gary Gagnon, Scott Ricardo, Fat Rod, David Elliot, Rich Glover, Sykes, Gary Richards, Mark Hicks, Pat Gandy, Charlie Flager, Brian Flones, Michael 
Lindsay Hughs, Steve Morton, Dave Walker, Gary Hirst, Mark SmaJha, Ray Naworol. Walker. Row six: Gary Patrick, Ted Jacobsen, Pat Lynch," Steve Jackson, Eugene 
Row twoi Mike DeSanto, Cameron Mitchell, Don McCall, Gary Teague, Bill Gobble, Emerson, Greg Porter. Waller Platt, John Deyer, AS Kennedy, Mataio Elisara, John 
Clete Casper, Brian Sickicr, Joe Boulton, Mike Snow, Henry' Ranee, Tim Davey, Ricky Winslow. Row seven: Steve. Johnson, Spud Harris, John Little, Kevin Sloan, Gunnar 
Cbeadle, Steve Grant, Al Bowens, Jim Whatlc. Row three: Paul Kalina, Mike Martin, Petersen, Tom Spencer, Jeff Poppe, Lee Rath, Rick Hedhirtd, Bill Harper, Micheal 
Darren Talley, Harold Gillum, Hugh Parker, Bob Gregor, Tali Ena, Raymond Wil- Wilson, Paul Esea tears. Row eight: Pat Beach, Dave Schneider, John O. West, Brian 
Hams, Sam Busch, Duane Davis, Ken Em mil, Tommie Thompson, Dennis Braun, Nugent, Tony Busch, Ken Collins, Raleigh Felteher, Lewis Lobdell, Howard McNair, 
Row four: Melvin Sanders, Don Nevels, Jeff Files, Robert Williams, Tim Harris, John Mike Branigan. 

S. West, Gary Tate, Scott Pelluer, Brian Thomas, Sevan Maxey, Kevin Hoyt, Mark 


142 


























































Cougars SPLIT AT 
OPENERS 


A combination of Cougar mis¬ 
takes and fine play by the Univer¬ 
sity of Arizona cost Washington 
State their football season opener 
by a count of 22-7. 

The Cougars took a 7-0 lead in 
the first quarter when tight end 
Tom Spencer caught a two yard 
pass from quarterback Steve 
Grant. Arizona roared back with 
their own score as fullback Hubert 
Oliver utilized fine line blocking 
to plunge over the goal line from 
the two yard line. 

A seasaw battle followed until 
midway through the second half 
when Arizona’s Larry Heater 
raced 11 yards to bring the score 
to 14-7. Much to the dismay of a 
crowd of 26,753 at Jo Albi 
Stadium, Arizona never looked 
back. 

Despite the loss, Coach Jim 
Walden was encouraged by the 
teams play. “Our line of scrim¬ 
mage play on both sides of the ball 
gave me hope.” 


How sweet it can be — a victo¬ 
ry. Washington State had lost 
eight straight games, counting the 
last seven games of 1978 and the 
first game of 1979. 

A victory, even over a smaller 
school from the Big Sky Confer¬ 
ence, feels good. All the frustra¬ 
tion ended with a convincing 
34-14 victory over the Montana 
Grizzlies in the second football 
contest for the Cougars in 1979. 

The Cougars drove for three 
touchdowns and converted two 
Montana miscues into two more 
touchdowns enroute to the win. 
However, the Grizzlies were be¬ 
hind only 21-14 early in the fourth 
quarter before quarterbacks Steve 
Grant and Clete Casper applied 
the clinching touchdowns. 

The defense came through with 
big plays all night, especially 
noseguard Mike Walker who’s 
vigorous pursuit confused Mon¬ 
tana more than once. 





143 










ON THE ROAD 


OHIO STATE 

Anytime a team can make 28 first 
downs, run off 82 plays from scrim¬ 
mage, and chalk up 408 yards of of¬ 
fense, something is working. But those 
impressive statistics proudly claimed 
by Washington State were soon for¬ 
gotten when Ohio State thumped the 
Cougars 45-29. 

Although it looked as if the Cougars 
had played a good game, Coach Jim 
Walden was not pleased, ‘Tm tired of 
our players losing to people who aren’t 
as good as they are. I’m tired of hear¬ 
ing how going to WSU makes a lesser 
person or a lesser football player.” 




SYRACUSE 

Syracuse’s precision offense, fueled by 
option running and passing of quarter¬ 
back Bill Hurley, crushed Washington 
State 52-25 in its fourth game of the 1979 
season. 

Once again the offense looked power¬ 
ful and trailed by only six points 24-18 
with 23:31 remaining in the game. A 
well-executed fake field goal screen pass 
from freshman quarterback Clete 
Casper to runningback Tali Ena had put 
the game within reach. 

But the WSU defense, depleted by in¬ 
juries, couldn’t hold the Orangemen, 
who went on to bury the Cougs by scor¬ 
ing 26 more points, 19 of them in the 
fourth quarter. 

At the sound of the gun, crestfallen 
coach Walden concluded, “I worry 
about our kids, they can’t keep taking 
this”. But take it they would have to do. 
The games would not get easier. Next 
week would bring USC. 



USC 


After two bruising losses in a row the Cougars 
were not to have what they desperately needed 
— a break to recuperate. In game five of 1979 
they faced the number one team in college foot¬ 
ball, the Southern California Trojans. As with 
the two previous weeks, they would be soundly 
defeated, this time by a lopsided count of 50-21. 

However, WSU’s 21 points were the most 
scored on USC since 1978. Southern Cal coach 
John Robinson praised the Cougar offense, “I’m 
impressed with the WSU offense. They will sur¬ 
prise someone this year.” 











HOMECOMING '79 
HOW SWEET IT WAS 


UCLA 

Two critical things were proven 
when UCLA came to Pullman for the 
first time since 1955. First, USC’s head 
coach, John Robinson, was not wrong 
on his prediction that the Cougars 
would surprise someone and second, 
Penthouse was well off the beaten 
track in its article that described the 
Washington State defense as pussies. 

The Cougars used big plays on both 
defense and offense to come from a 
14-7 half-time deficit to a 17-14 
Homecoming victory over the Bruins. 

“I just asked our team to hang in 
there,” Walden said afterwards. “I 
thought maybe we weren’t as good as 
UCLA, but I just asked them to hang 
tough and stay in there.” 

Hanging tough was exactly what 
the Cougars did especially the defense. 

As one WSU student put it, “My 
God, don’t they know that’s UCLA!” 
Another student dubhed the defense 
(continued page 146) 





145 


















COUGARS CAGE BRUINS 


the “Mike Snow Show” after Snow 
had blocked a pair of Bruin field goal 
attempts and knocked away a sure 
touchdown pass from UCLA’s quar¬ 
terback Rick Bashore to Willie Cur¬ 
ran. In all Mike Snow erased 12 pos¬ 
sible points from the UCLA side of the 
scoreboard. For his effort Mike Snow 
was voted Pac Ten defensive player of 
the week. 

Mike Snow however was not the 
only Cougar with big plays for the de¬ 
fense. There were Don McCall’s two 
interceptions, Melvin Sander’s dual 
field goal recoveries and the 21 com¬ 
bined tackles of Don Nevels and Brian 
Flones. 


The offense also had its act together 
and refused to be blown out of the 
game. After UCLA opened a 14-0 sec¬ 
ond quarter lead, Steve Grant en¬ 
gineered an 80-yard touchdown drive 
with Tali Ena scampering the last four 
yards. 

The Cougars took the second half 
kickoff and marched 78 yards until 
Grant and Tim Harris muffed a 
hand-off which UCLA recovered. 
However three plays later Bruin 
Freeman McNeil fumbled after being 
hit by Don Nevels and WSU had the 
ball back. The offense went on to score 
ten more points and the 17-14 victory. 






ARIZONA STATE 

It’s not very often that a football 
team can lose a game by the score of 
25-17 and end up with a conference 
victory, but that’s exactly what hap¬ 
pened in the Washington State, 
Arizona State game of 1979. 

The Cougars faced an emotionally 
charged Sun Devils football team on 
October 20th — one week after Frank 
Kush had been fired for unethical and 
illegal coaching practices in Arizona. 

Washington State, at least two- 
touchdown underdogs, trailed by only 
four points 21-17, heading into the 
fourth quarter of play. 

However, the Sun Devils behind the 


leadership of quarterback Mark 
Malone, engineered an 83-yard scor¬ 
ing drive which left only six minutes 
on the clock. 

The Cougars went into a hurry up 
type offense ultilizing pass plays to¬ 
wards the middle portion of the foot¬ 
ball field. It was all for not though as a 
stiff Arizona State defense held WSU. 

So Washington State had lost the 
contest, that is until one month later 
when the NCAA ruled the Arizona 
State football program in violation of 
several regulations. The Sun Devils 
were ordered to forfiet all of their foot¬ 
ball games. 



146 






























OREGON 

Washington State Coach Jim Wal¬ 
den estimated that 24 Cougar points 
would be enough to outscore the Uni¬ 
versity of Oregon. Unfortunately for 
WSU, the Ducks piled up 37 points 
while the Cougars could muster only 
26. 

In a game that looked like a show¬ 
down between the “General” Steve 
Grant and the “Roadrunner” Reggie 
Ogburn the real battle was fought in 
the defensive trenches. Both Oregon 
and Washington State moved the 
football effectively, but the Cougars 
just could not stop the Ducks when 
they had to. 

Steve Grant’s effort of 352 yards was 
the second highest in WSU history. 



OREGON STATE 

It was a great day for Tali Ena, who 
gained 218 yards in 27 carries as the 
Cougars outscored Oregon State 
45-42 in perhaps one of the Pacific 
Tens wildest offensive battles. 

Ena’s performance was highlighted 
by an 80-yard touchdown scurry, the 
longest scrimmage run in the confer¬ 
ence for 1979. 

Oregon State, fresh off an upset vic¬ 
tory of Stanford, kept the Cougars 
working the entire afternoon. WSU 
scored on its first five possessions but 
led only 34-28 at halftime. In the sec¬ 
ond half the two teams continued their 
offensive surge. The winning margin 
was a Mike Desanto field goal. 




“Tali Ena did it all, all day. If we had 35 
players with his attitudes and ability this 
program would be where we want it”. 

Jim Walden . . . 


147 































148 


CALIFORNIA 

The Washington State Cougars rushed 
into the bitter cold of Dad's Weekend and 
found waiting for them a “Bear Trap.” 

A crowd of 22,155 saw the favored 
California Bears soundly batter the Cougs 
for a 45-13 league victory. 

In a game that had one team winning by 
32 points, there was an agreed upon turn¬ 
ing point. 


With the score 7-6 in favor of CAL., the 
Cougars were on the move and had a first 
down on the Bear 24-yard line. But on the 
first play of the second quarter, Califor¬ 
nia's Rich Dixon intercepted a deflected 
Steve Grant pass and rambled 78 yards for 
the score. 

Trailing 14-6, Washington State had the 
bottom fall out, struggling through the re¬ 
mainder of the game for a loss that 
matched the dismal weather. 


IT WAS GOOD VS. BETTER 

IN THE APPLE BOWL 



WASHINGTON 

“Apple Bowl” 79' pitted the 3-7 Cougars 
of Washington State against the 7-3 Univer¬ 
sity of Washington Huskies. 

The cross-state rivalry dates back to 1900 
when the series opened with a 5-5 tie. The 
Huskies have since captured a 45-20-1 edge 
in the seasonal battle. 

In 1979 it was a game characterized by 
good against better. The Huskies slid by 
with a 17-7 victory due to great goal stands 
and Cougar goal line failures. 

Washington State moved the ball well but 
were always stopped just short of the goal. 
“We blew some scoring opportunities,” Steve 
Grant said later. Four times the Cougars 
were in prime position only to have some¬ 
thing stop the drives. 

The offense, who were second in the con¬ 
ference before the game; had more total 
yards than the Huskies (284 to 261) but 
could only muster 7 points. 

While the offense was having trouble get¬ 
ting off the ground the Cougar defense was 


busy playing perhaps their best game of the 
season. In fact the patched up defense held 
the Huskies to only three points and 96 yards 
total offense in the second half of action. 

Steady jarring performances were led by 
nose guard Brian Flones, tackle Matt Elis- 
ara, safeties Bob Gregor and Don McCall. 
















JIM WALDEN: DEDICATED TO 

STABILITY 



Jn 1^78 Jim Walden became the 
fourth head coach tw Washington 
Stale in many year*. He inherited a 
program with few defensive players, 
ho* stillered through two losing sea* 
sum, fiicttl football ptrwm like USC, 
Ohio State, and Washington and 
through it all has kept one comxpt in 
his mind — to win luothall games by 
stability. 

However to build a quality football 
team a nehool must be able to remih 
e (Tec lively. l%}% i* something 
Washington State ha* been dHirinut 
at In the last four years due to the de¬ 
parture of so many coaches. As VYal- 
drti put it “Other schools use it 
against you. Washington State can’t 
keep coaches is what they tell 
pi ay cm. Then the players begin to 
wonder if they can trust you/’ 

Walden has been very positive to¬ 
ward* Martin Stadium, calling if 
loreiighi “When we win and start 
filling up the Stadium, people who 
were mad will lie glad. It helped u* 
against UCLA because wc played 
them in Pullman at our home and 
not theirs/’ 

Jim Walden wants to be a pari of 
Washington State in the I'Wi along 
with a well rounded stall'lit th&t lit* 
liability concept can lake died. 

Otic thing Walden won’t dots build 
a team around any imr player «n 
Washington Suite did with Jack 
Thompson. One dung he will do U 
pniisfc j player for outstanding clfait. 
a- hr did with Senior l ull Kmi after 
the Oregon Stair game. After that ball 
game Waldcft mi id he wished WSU 
had thirty-five player* like hint “He is 
just an exceptional athlete. He 
nevrr misses a practice and always 
does what is asked of him. He is 
iota) dedication/’ 

'file next decade could be i very 
good our for the Washington State 
football program and Coach Jim 
Walden In both of hi* first two rea¬ 
sons Walden and the Cougars have 
licairn somcfnKly the expert* said they 
would not. With a good nucleus td re¬ 
turning veteran* and an intensified re¬ 
cruiting campaign Jim Walden just 
might turn a iheory into victory. 


149 




































REFLECTION 

To reflect on the 1979 football season is to 
review a strange combination of events that 
left many fans shaking their heads in Won¬ 
derment. Yet while most schools around the 
nation faced controversies* athletic cutbacks 
and personnel changes, Washington State 
seemed to be immune to the problems dur¬ 
ing 1979. We are perhaps frozen in lime. 

Of course WSl), like any major school, 
had problems in the I970 r s. We lost more 
games than vvr won, rebuilt a stadium much 
to the disgust of some and had four head 
coaches in ten short years. But all that 
seemed trivial compared to problems of our 
Pacific 1'en counterparts such as Arizona 
State, Oregon and Oregon State who dealt 
with the NCAA in 1979. 

Strange was indeed the name of the game 
for football in 1979 especially if you w ent to 
Washington State. Who would have thought 
dial a team which lost eight games on the 
playing field would end up with an ofltcial 
record of 5 w ins and 6 losses. Perhaps the 
words of Penthouse sports writer Lawrener 
Linderman take on an added significance. 
Hr wrote that the reason the Cougars lose so 
many games is because they stick to the 
NCAA rules and regulations. 

Who knows what the 1980’s will bring in 
regards to football. If we use the 70’$ as a 
yardstick it could be truly bizarre.. Maybe 
the 1985 Rose Bowl will have a Washington 
State, Indiana showdown. As Jim Walden 
pul it “USC will always make it damn tough 
but its highly possible for us to get to (be 
Rose Bow l.' 1 1985 c:ould be a very* good year. 





















Women Skiers Sweep the Slopes 



The Women’s Ski Team finished 10th out 
of 24 teams at the AIAW national ski cham¬ 
pionship at Middlebury, VT. 

The Cougars, who took second at region¬ 
al and ninth at nationals last season, im¬ 
proved its score from last year by five points. 

Placing first in the AIAW Region 9 Cham¬ 
pionships in McCall, ID., the women were 
prepared to compete to their full potential at 
nationals. WSU was led in the Region 9 com¬ 
petition by Nancie Korte from Ottawa, Cana¬ 
da who was the only individual champion for 
.he Cougs. She placed first in the slalom by 
.wo one-hundredths of one second over her 
opponents. “The victory was a sweet one for 
the women,” said head coach Bucky Zietz, 
“This was one of our main goals. It was one 
of the meets that meant a lot to us.” 

In nationals the title went to the host 
school Middlebury for the second year in a 
row. Placing 16th in the giant slalom and 
17th in slalom was WSU’s Nancie Korte who 
lead the Cougs individual place-winners. 
The WSU squad placed four other skiers in 
the top 50 slalom finishers; Jean Young, 
Nancy Clark, Cheryl Miller and Karin Buch- 
statter. In cross country, Julie Newman 
placed 29th, Lib Rust 49th, and Amy Rust 
51st. The cross country relay team of New¬ 
man, the Rusts and Carol McCracken placed 
11th. “We skied well, but so did the opposi¬ 
tion,” said Ziets. 




The 1980 Womens Ski Team from left. Row one: Nancy Clark, Cheryl Miller, Robby Morton, Karen 
Vickie Thompson, Merry Stebbins, Julie Newman, Buchstatter. Row three: Nancy Tyler, Holden YViih- 
Jean Young, Theresa O’Neil, Diane Woodruff, ington, Nancie Korte, Head Coach Bucky Zietz. 
Christy Green. Row two: Carol McCracken, Lib Rust, 



















REBUILDING SPIKERS HOPES 


1979 

VARSITY VOLLEYBALL SCORES 


WSU OPP 

3 U of I Invitational 0 

3 Whitworth Invitational I 

4 U of M Invitational 2 

1 Whitworth College 0 

5 Portland State Invitational 

3 NCWSA Division I Tournament 3 

3 SOSC Invitational 4 

2 Spikane Kalis, l' of I 0 

2 U of California 8 

0 U of Montana l 

1 NCWSA Division 1 Tournament 4 

0 EWU 1 

2 U of M, MSU 0 





It was a year of rebuilding for the Cougar 
Volleyballers. The Cougars, who went to the 
AIAW National Tourney two years ago, 
found themselves with a relatively thin nu¬ 
cleus around which to build. With only five 
returning to the team there was a definite lack 
of experience. Another reason for the recon¬ 
structing was the addition of head coach Kay 
Wilke. This year is her first year coaching at 
WSU although she has had five years of expe¬ 
rience at Black Hills State College in Spear- 
fish, South Dakota. The inexperience of the 
team didn’t seem to phase Coach Wilke 
much, she had an abundant amount of confi¬ 
dence in the promising young team. “The 
freshmen coming in are more experienced 
and of a higher caliber than where I came 
from,” Wilke said. She also added, “That’s 
one of the reasons I took the job.” 

Wilke is strong on basics when it comes to 
playing volleyball. “This team was strong on 
fundamentals. We strived to play perfect vol¬ 
leyball. My style may be conservative, but 
basically you lose when you make an error 
rather than in a situation where a team out¬ 


plays you.” 

Her overall outlook on the season was her 
positive attitude towards a winning record. 
“I’ve never had a losing season as a coach, I 
don’t want to start now; she continued to say, 
this year was somewhat of a building year 
because of the youth but we have the talent 
returning to have a respectable season.” 

And a respectable season is what the 
Cougar netters had. They wound up with a 
21-16 record for the year. They started the 
season with a 5-0 streak and stretched that to 
14-4 before injuries and illnesses set in. The 
Cougars posted at least one win over every 
team in the region except Washington. 

The Cougs will be losing four seniors this 
year; Heidi Urquhart from Seattle, Deb 
McGill from Vancouver, Diane Hunton from 
Battleground and Jennifer Herse from San 
Diego. The loss of these girls won’t put much 
of a dent in the team due to the fact the re¬ 
mainder of the squad was made up entirely of 
freshmen and sophomores. 

McGill and Heidi Urquhart were co¬ 
captains this season and were called upon to 



The 1979 Varsity Volleyball Team from left, Row two: Assistant Coach Gordon Inglis, Karen Donahou, 
one: Kathy PIotnikofT, Heidi Urquhart, Kathryn Jentoft, Deborah McGill, Jennifer Herse, Kelly Bohart, Head 
Diane Hunton, Jill Urquhart, Margaret Robinson. Row Coach Kay Wilke. 


The team has a great desire to achieve its goals and we have been working 
hard on our mental toughness.” 

Coach Wilke 


154 












The 1979 Junior Varsity Volleyball Team from left. Babich, Kathleen Cutler, Virginia Connolly, Sharen 
Row one: Heather Moir, Kenda Erickson, Denise Popoff, Judy Hack, Manager Sondra Styer, Head Coach 
McGill, Kathleen Sheedy, Christine Leverenz, Susan Kay Wilke. 

Kelso. Row two: Assistant Coach Gordon Inglis, Janine 



“In volleyball the score is not indic¬ 
ative of the way you played.” 


provide the team with leadership as well as 
experience. 

The key concept for the squad was “team¬ 
work” and it played a large part in their 
overall efforts. As Coach Wilke put it, “The 
players were real supportive of each other.” 
She also said, “We worked good as a team 
and our team concept developed nicely.” 

The attitude remained positive throughout 
the entire year despite the 16 losses they suf¬ 
fered in regular season play. “We are still 
building our foundation.” said Wilkie. 

The WSU squad’s season was highlighted 
by an appearance at the UCLA Invitational. 
The tournament is annually one of the best in 
the nation, second only to the AIAW nation¬ 
als. At the tourney, the Cougs posted vic¬ 
tories over Cal-Berkeley and BYU. 

“We have some strong talent to build a 
good team.” said Wilke. With everything 
looking positive, it seems as though this team 
has a bright future. 



155 














7 



Extinction may become the 
word for the varsity water polo 
team. The squad is costing the 
athletic department too much and 
thus its status hangs in limbo as 
Washington State University 
heads into a new decade. 

“All we’re asking the athletic 
department for is a coach,” said 
volunteer coach Tom Quann. But 
a coach costs money and with the 
reinstatement of the mens swim 
team Assistant Athletic Director 
Bill Cords turned down the re¬ 
quest. 

“We cannot be competitive 
without a full time coach, thus we 
are almost being phased out,” 
said Quann. However, under the 
leadership of Quann the team has 
been competitive finishing 1979 
with a record of 6 wins, 7 losses 
and 1 tie. 

After being denied a coach by 
the athletic department Quann 
sought out the help of the WSU 
Parents Association for funding 
but that would entail dropping 
the team’s varsity status without a 
concrete guarantee of money. * 

The water polo team’s future 
hangs on the decisions of two par¬ 
ties. The first is the Athletic De¬ 
partment, the other is the WSU 
Parents Association. To remain in 
one means no money but varsity 
status. To cross over to the other 
might mean money but no varsity 
status. Unless something is 
changed by next season there may 


not be a team at all. Most of the 
team members are graduating in¬ 
cluding volunteer coach Quann. 
This could make it very easy to 
scrap the squad instead of rebuild¬ 
ing it. 

The award winners for the 1979 
season may be the last ever for 
WSU water polo. They were Best 
Offensive Player Bret Graham. 
Most Improved Player Eric 
Gross. Best Defensive Player and 
Most Inspirational Kent Aben- 
droth. 

The water polo team has 
worked hard at athletic events to 
raise money for their program. 
But it all might end this season. 




1979 Water Polo Team from left; Row One; Connie 
Marsh, Diane Boyer, Russel Rosendal, Eric Ncdervold, Brad 
Wright, Kelly Dillon, Greg Benoit, Mark Berry and Eric 


Gross. Row two; Gregg Wilson, Kent Abendroth, Kelly Bo- 
lender, Paul Rice (captain), Bob Palmguist, Bret Graham 
and Tom Quann (coach). Not Pictured Dave Weymouth. 


156 













FIRST SEASON 

It was the first season in the new 
Northwest Collegiate Conference for the 
WSU bowling team and if success is any 
measure of stability the Cougars will be 
around for a long time. 

The bowling squads were the defending 
Regional Champions for the 1978-79 sea¬ 
son. In the 1979-80 season the bowlers 
took it a couple of steps further by placing 
second in the National Holliday Invita¬ 
tional where 83 teams and 712 bowlers 
from 25 states participated. 

Shortly after the tournament the Cougar 
men and women earned national recogni¬ 
tion when they were rated sixth and 
eleventh in the second of four polls taken 
during the collegiate bowling season. 

Both the men and women teams have 
consistently been two of the top contenders 
in the Pacific Northwest. Evidence of this 
was the women’s trip to the Nationals in 
Milwaukee, Wis. during the 1979 season. 

Don Knight paced the men in the cam¬ 
paign of 1980 with an average close to 200 
points per game. For the women Kathy 
Davis and Yvonne Ling were top perform¬ 
ers. 


PIN MEN AND WOMEN 




m* 49 ^ m % * 1 ® fk 

jjS, §*0 

« i 



EL J 

j ! 


1980 Varsity Bowling Team from left; Row one; 

Gary Rauth, Laurie McKenzie, Dan Lovejoy, Sandy 
Smith, Don Knight, “Disco Dog”, Ranee Prokop, Sherie 
McRoberts, Yvonne Ling, Jamie Pavel, Debbie Poulsen, 


Karma Arlt, Susan Smith and Nancy McCullough. Row 
two; Pat Ellis, Jim Kent, Carma Franz, Randy Forrest, 
Skip Robak, John Yue, Jeff Britton, Bob Hanson, Jim 
Campbell, Tom Norman, Rick Kessler, Jeff Carl, Orr 


O’Hern, Becky Peterson, Chris Gorton, Howard Broad- 
bent, Stan Myers and Mike Kidder. Those team mem¬ 
bers not pictured are Judy Larsen, Kathy Davis, Cindy 
Lundgaard, Jeff Rector and Gary Corrigan. 


157 
















A 

The 1979 season was one of the best 
ever for the Washington State Univer¬ 
sity women’s field hockey team. 

The Cougars made themselves 
known on the national level with a 
first ever appearence at the AIAW na¬ 
tional field hockey championships. 
Washington State entered the tour¬ 
nament as an unseeded team and was 
eliminated after losses to Maryland 
4-0 and Stanford 3-1. 

WSU received votes for the first 
time in the national poll. It’s easy to 
see why if one looks past the setbacks 
at the nationals. During the regular 
season the Cougars proved their talent 
time and time again. They posted a 
15-8-3 record including a 1-0 victory 
over 13th ranked Oregon in Martin 
Stadium. 

“Overall, we had a very good sea¬ 
son. The team was young and inexpe¬ 
rienced but we made great strides, 
playing in tough conditions against 
tough teams,” said coach Sandy 
Moore. 

Tough was indeed the name of the 
game when the Cougars ran off a ten 
game unbeaten streak mid-way 
through the season that included eight 


Trip to Nationals 


victories and two ties. 

The leading scorer for Washington 
State was Cathie Treadgold with 17 
goals and five assists. Other top point 
getters were Jane-Marie Davies who 
had 11 goals and 11 assists and Donna 
McIntyre with 10 goals and four as¬ 
sists. The team posted 60 goals against 
25 by the opposition during the sea¬ 
son. The Cougar offense became very 
noticeable in three games when they 
bombed Central Washington by a 
count of 8-0 and defeated both Pacific 
Lutheran and Idaho 7-0. 

However the defense should not be 
over looked especially the play of se¬ 
nior goalie Marilyn Parish who regis¬ 
tered 13 shutouts and held foes to an 
average of less than one goal per 
game. 

The Cougars will lose just three 
people to graduation this spring. They 
include Parish, forward Wendy Tyus 
and fourth leading scorer Kathy 
Smith. Of the 15 players the Cougars 
took to the national tournament, nine 
are either freshman or sophomores. 
Coach Sandy Moore expects good 
things in 1980. 




158 
































































wsu 

1979 FIELD HOCKEY SCORES 

— L. „ OPP 

7 

•m Idaho 

0 

1 

Calilornia 

2 

0 

Oregon 

1 

2 

Chico Slate 

1 

0 

Stanford 


7 

Pacific Lutheran 

0 

1 

Western Wash. 

0 

4 

Idaho 

0 

0 

San Jose 

3 

i 

Stanford' 

0 

1 

Boise State 

2 

N.W. Nazarene 

0 

8 

Central Wash. 

0 

1 

Boise Valley 

0 


Sacramento St. 

2 

4 

Southern Ore. 

0 

5 

U of P 

0 

1 

Cal. Davis 

1 

1 

Oregon 1 

0 

5 

Ore. Coll. Ed. 

0 

0 

Oregon 

2 

2 

Simon Fraser 

2 


^ L\ British Col. 

*v 1 

2 

Willamette U Jfi 

0 

0 

Maryland 

4 

1 

Stanford 

3 



The 1979 Field Hockey Team from left. Row one: Lib Rust, Helena Van Staal- 
duinen, Wendy Tyus, Dayna Geddes, Marilyn Parish, Sharon Hecker, Grace McCar- 
ley, Lori Sutherland, Heather Pelham. Row two: Coach Sandy Moore, Kristina 


Croonquist, Cynthis Smith, Rebecca Matey, Jane-Marie Davies Deb Nicholson, Kath¬ 
ryn Smith, Cathie Treadgold, Donna McIntyre, Maureen Robbins, Asst. Coach Kim 
Pallastrone. 


p 


159 













Coug Grapplers grabbed victories ... 




The 1980 Wrestling Team from left. Row one: Mike Hargett, Head Coach Roger James, Paul Impson, 
Quann, Don Hanson, John Bliss, Mike Williams, Dan Andy Taylor, Randy Larsen, Dave Gallagher, Dave 
Morrow, Dan Drllevich, Dave Pickering, Norm In- Wilson, Lloyd Malone, Jim Taylor, 
aba, Mike Miller, Bart Johnson. Row two: Steve 


With only one new face in the starting 
line-up, the Cougar Grapplers ended 
their post-season with a 9-9 record. 
Three WSU wrestlers then went on to 
participate in the NCAA championships 
held in Corvalis, Ore. Dan Drllevich at 
158 pounds, John Bliss at 167, and Dan 
Morrow at 190. 

Dan Drllevich from Kent finished his 
season with an 18-8-1 record. At the 
championships he was defeated in his 
first-round match. 

Also losing in his first-round match was 
John Bliss. Bliss whose home is in Othello 
wound up his season with a 22-5-0 re¬ 
cord. Bliss who last year wrestled at 177 
dropped to 167 to compete on the mat 
this season. An outstanding wrestler a 
year ago, Bliss proved he is still a solid 
performer. 

Only wrestling in four matches last 
year, Dan Morrow came back strong this 
season and finished on top with a 24-4-1 
record. A knee injury which required 
surgery hampered Morrow early last sea¬ 
son and he was unable to perform. Mor¬ 
row, a Pullmanite, placed first at the 
EWU Tournament earlier in the season. 
In the NCAA championships he also lost 
his first match. “For all three of these 


CONT. PAGE 161 


160 












guys it was their first competition on a 
national level,” said Coach Roger James. 
“I think that anytime you have a chance 
to compete on a national level it is of 
invaluable experience.” 

“It is very hard to place in your first 
year of participation on this level, I think 
that for Morrow and Bliss this experience 
will be particularly valuable, because they 
will be back next year,” James said. 

James who entered the season with a 
114-125-1 record in 17 seasons at WSU, 
remained consistent with his veteran 
squad. 

“Wrestling is a conditioning sport with 
physical stamina. It has appeal from the 



endurance standpoint.” said Coach Roger James. After 18 years as 
head coach at WSU, James resigned this year. 

James, 48, said his decision to vacate the coachingjob was due to 
the overabundant demands on his time and the recent cutbacks the 
wrestling program suffered. 

“I personally feel that I turned the program around three differ¬ 
ent times since I’ve been here.” James said. His WSU teams pro¬ 
duced NCAA tournament placers in the late 1960s and a tourna¬ 
ment title in the old “Pac-6” wrestling conference in 1963. He has 
also coached 14 conference champion wrestlers during his career 
and three have placed in the NCAA championships. James wrest¬ 
ling roots stem back to Iowa State, one of the nation’s best wrestling 
schools. 

James main reason for leaving WSU was the inadequate budget. 
The wrestling team gets $21,000 and is the fifth ranked sport 
financially. “The recruiting became harder and harder.” James 
said. “We had to fight for the in-state kids with CWU and EWU 
because of the lack of out-of-state scholarship money. Another 
reason being that the Cougars don’t have the same prestige advan¬ 
tage over NAIA schools that they once had. The team has less than 
three in-state scholarships. The number of scholarships are deter¬ 
mined by the amount of money the team gets. 

James felt his team was a good one, but he could not build a 
program on in-state people alone. Most of the other Pac-10 schools 
like Arizona State and Oregon State — the best wrestling schools in 
the league, are able to go all over the country looking for talent. 
James said, “We’ve had about two out-of-state scholarships in 18 
years.” He stated that this caused additional work for him and he 
was forced to help his wrestlers try for financial aid. 

“I felt that they (the WSU athletic administration) had to make a 
commitment to improve our situation (if he was going to stay).” 
James said. 

James position was 70 percent teaching and 30 percent release 
time for coaching. The release time was to coach, attend all meet¬ 
ings, advise physical education students, and be responsible for 
committee meetings. He was required to have a doctorate, do 
research and bring in grants. 

The late Roger James was found dead on March 27, 1980 in 
Sheridan, Wyo., presumably by his own hand. 

Perhaps the pressure involved during his resignation and the loss 
of his son in Sept, of last year attributed to James’ death. 

“His contributions to the university and to intercollegiate wrest¬ 
ling have been many and his efforts on behalf of undergraduate 
and graduate students invaluable,” said Athletic Director Sam 
Jankovich. 


... but lose coach 



161 

















Ivy Quake Ends Fame 









H 

|i I f |] 

V m —- mm i: fmdj 


f • V ' 

PC 

*V& v f 

t$r I 

3' J 

W fcd 

l L -.i ■ 

*"55 l ■ 

K dp j 

V ^ (fl 

k.L U 

i 


1980 Varsity Basketball Team from left; Row One, 

John Tessen, Stuart House, Terry Kelly, Don Collins, 
John Preston, Bryan Rison and Clyde Huntley. Row 


Two, Assistant Coach Mark Edwards, Brad Meyers, 
Reedy Berg, Kevin Simmons, Chris Monson, Angelo 
Hill, Chuck Hinchey, Aaron Haskins, Michael Ing¬ 


ram, Darrin Erdahl, Ben Comer, Associate Coach 
Tom Pugliese and Head Coach George Raveling. 


162 












First Time in 39 


The Cougars had scratched their way 
into the first trip to the NCAA tournament 
in 39 years. After a third place finish in the 
PAC-10, the prowlers of the Palouse 
accepted a bid to the Mid-East basketball 
regionals against the Ivy League champion, 
Pennsylvania. 

The odds-makers had the Cougs favored 
to win but someone forgot to tell the Quak¬ 
ers. Washington State seemed to look past 
Penn and in the game of basketball the 
Westerners suffered the agony of defeat by 
the count of 62-55. 

The Cougars finished the season with a 
record of 22-6. Oregon State, 16-2, won the 
PAC-10 followed by Arizona State at 15-3 
and the Cougs with a 14-4 mark. Only seven 
WSU teams have won twenty or more 
games in a single season. 

Led by All-American second team mem¬ 
ber Don Collins, paced by Bryan Rison who 
was first team all PAC-10, and supported by 
Stu House in the center the Cougars sur¬ 
prised basketball powers like UCLA and 
Oregon State. 

George Raveling, called the Prince of the 
Palouse by some newspaper sports writers 
was happy, not as happy as if his Cougars 


had won the national basketball title, but 
still happy. “This is a realization of a goal I 
started when I first came to Washington 
State,” Raveling commented after the selec¬ 
tions were announced and WSU was in the 
NCAA tourney. 

“It shows you can get quality athletes to 
come to Washington State and it shows 
everyone Northern Division schools belong 
in the PAC-10.” 

It was an interesting season with the 
Washington State starting lineup including 
four players who scored 30 or more points 
in a single game. Don Collins went over the 
30 mark seven times this season, while 
House had two 30 plus games and Rison 
and Kelly both hit the magic number once. 

Collins set a PAC-10 scoring record in a 
single season, dumping in 422 points. He 
also was only the third player in conference 
history to score over 100 points. He 
finished with 1026 during his 63 game 
career. Guard Bryan Rison hit 101 of 113 
free throws in his last 14 games, a .893 
percentage. His 95 assists in his senior year 
ranks seventh on WSU’s list of one season 
bests. 

Stuart House a forward his junior year, 


moved his 6’11” frame over to the center 
spot in 1980. He made some of the old 
timers forget the names of Steve Puidokas 
and James Donaldson, other giants around 
which Raveling constructed Cougar teams. 
Stu was big, Stu was fast, and when the need 
arose Stu could score as he did against the 
hated Huskies from Seattle when he 
pumped in 38 points, or the night he col¬ 
lected 35 against Arizona. 

Another senior on the team was John 
Preston, the silent Cougar. He was the co¬ 
captain, a silent leader from Pontiac, Michi¬ 
gan. Preston defensed the other team, 
scored his six points a game and pulled in 
his five rebounds. The fifth man was Terry 
Kelly, the shooting guard from Spokane, 
who awed the crowd with his thunderbolts 
into the basket from the perimeter. The 
sixth senior on the team was Clyde Huntley 
from Los Angeles who gave aid to Rison 
when he needed it. Another big man was 
John Tessem, 7 foot tall center from Seat¬ 
tle, a crowd pleaser when he entered the 
game. 

In mid season Coach Raveling 
announced that he still liked Cougarland 
and will bring his talents back to Pullman 
for another five years. That brought smiles 
to many WSU fans who filled the stands for 
a record 100,000 total attendance in 1980. 


163 










164 









165 













THE DYNASTY FALLS 



WSU 80 

UCLA 64 


After 27 games and 14 years the UCLA 
Dynasty and Cougar frustration finally en¬ 
ded with a 80-64 regionally televised victory. 
From the time former WSU All American 
football player Jack Thompson led the pre¬ 
game cheers, 11,742 screaming fans refused 
to let the emotion die. 

Senior wing Donald Collins performed 
his usual sorcery. Collins hit 11 of his 13 
field goal attempts, 9 of 12 free throws, had 
five rebounds, two assists and three steals. 
His 31 points poured through the heavy 
UCLA defense for the game high total. 


Coach George Raveling had very strong 
feelings about his court wizard. “If there’s 
any doubt in anybody’s mind who the best 
player in the conference is, then that person 
should consult his psychiatrist.” 

The Cougars wielded team ball from the 
opening tip off to the final play. The crowd, 
already in a uproar, went nuts after Terry 
Kelly stole the ball and hit Bryan Rison full 
stride with a perfect pass which he turned 
into the last two points of the game. The 
Dynasty had fallen. 



166 
























The biggest basketball crowd in Inland 
Empire history watched the Cougars of 
Washington State hammer the fourth- 
ranked Oregon State Beavers 69-51. 

The crowd of 12,327, which included 
nearly 300 standing fans, roared until their 
lungs could take no more. The rumble 
reached a crescendo when the Cougars, 
leading only 43-42 with 14:55 left, rattled 
off the next nine points to grab a comman¬ 
ding 52-42 lead. 

To combat Beaver Steve Johnson the 
Cougars unloaded a new defensive wrinkle 
by using a “false zone.” It set up like a 2-3 


zone but actually it was man for man. With 
the inside game shut down Oregon State 
was forced to take outside shots. As a result 
the best shooting team in the nation hit only 
23 of 61 shots for a poor .377 percent. 
Coach George Raveling complemented his 
players for their defensive effort. “We got as 
good post-defense as we’ve had all year. 
There were times when they got the ball 
inside to Johnson that we had everybody on 
him except the Red Chinese.” 

Dynamic Don Collins pumped in 26 
points. 


THE BEAVERS DAMMED 


167 











Team of the Future 









STUUUUU 







SCOREBOARD 


wsu 


OPP 

79 

Si. Martins 

71 

61 

Parkside 

46 

75 

(ionzaga 

48 

84 

Rlmdc Island 

63 

67 

Alabama-ltirm. 

86 

108 

Simon Fraser 

74 

92 

Arkansas-L..R. 

65 

74 

Arizona State 

75 

59 

Arizona 

57 

84 

E. Montana 

55 

72 

Washington 

68 

63 

Idaho 

57 

102 

Stanford 

74 

83 

California 

64 

63 

Oregon State 

65 

62 

Oregon 

52 

77 

use 

57 

80 

UCLA 

64 

63 

Washington 

64 

80 

California 

68 

93 

Stanford 

75 

81 

Oregon 

66 

69 

Oregon State 

51 

66 

UCLA 

80 

69 

use; 

67 

71 

Arizona State 

58 

74 

Arizona 

71 

55 

Penn. 

62 


170 














Disappointed 
Frustrated and 
Unfulfilled 

The Cougar Women’s Basketball team 
coming ofTa record breaking 21-5 season and a 
division title last year, started off the season 
slow and never managed to pull out of the 
slump. The crippled Cougars wound up with a 
season record of 7-28. 

The Cougs lost six players from last years 
team, including the three leading scorers. 

Guard Laurie Turner whose game average was 
13.7 and forward Janet Kusler with an average 
of 11.6 points per game both graduated. Top 
scorer Jeanne Eggart averaging 17.2 points per 
game redshirted the year to concentrate on 
track. 

Six players returned this season for the 
Cougs. Captain Gail Houser a 5’11” senior 
center averaging 6.7 points per game from 
Sedro Wooley. Senior Jan Zackman 5’11” 
guard from Everett averaging 2.6 points per 
game. Juniors Theresa Elliott and Denise 
Green from Cheney and Seattle with averages 
of 7.1 and 2.1 respectively. Karen Brown a 
6’1” forward from Becklcton with an average 
of 2.3 points per game and Judy Spoestra a 
6’0” forward averaging 6.6 points per game 
from East Wenatchee. 

The Cougars were blessed with plenty of 
height and intended to emphasize on more 
scoring from the frontline, but failed to 
capitalize because of the loss of their top 
scorers. “W'e’ll simply be readjusting our 
patterns to emphasize the strength we have at 
forward, where in the past two years we 
emphasized the play of our guards because we 
had Laurie Turner and Jeanne Eggart 
contributing 50 percent of our points nearly 
every game.” said Coach Sue Durrant. 

Three future prospects recruited this year 
included freshman Claudette Carter from San 
Bemadino, Ca., a forward who averaged 20 
points and 19 rebounds per game in her senior ( 
year; forward Jody McCarthy sophomore 
standout from Bellevue’s Newport High School 
and freshman forward JoBc Smith from 
Gresham, Oregon. 

The combined efforts of the new and 
returning women indeed fell short of their 
expectations to recapture the Mountain 
Division title. Durrant said, “Without Jeanne 
returning we were not viewed by other people i 
as being the leader even though we are r 

defending champions in our division.” She 
added, “The morale was very good and the 
play- 


CONTINUED PAGE 174. 


[ 


172 

















The 1980 Womens Varsity Basketball Team from Moses. Row two; Jody Dickens, Songia Styes, Gail Harold Rhodes, Head Coach Sue Durrant. 
left, Row one; Denise Green, Jodi McCarthy, JoBe Houser, Cheryl Peterson, Karen Brown, Theresa 
Smith, Claudette Carter, Carrie Riener, Francine Elliot. Judy Spoelstra, Jim Zacham, Assistant Coach 




173 










WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 


1980 | M 

WSU OPP 

57 Saskatchewan 68 

69 Brandon 76 

*73 Regina ^ j 51 

58 Brigham Young University 92 

58 Idaho State University 60 

*71 Central Washington University 57 

*0! Seatt!<• AA1 'If ^ 

41 University of Utah 79 

51 University of Iowa 67 

66 University of Idaho 75 

56 University of Montana 58 

58 Montana State University* 76 


52 Eastern Washington University 74 
*75 Simon Fraser University 

66 Portland State University 
55 Oregon State University 
59 University of Oregon 
55 Boise State University 
80 Weber State University 
68 Utah State University 
52 University of the Pacific 
58 San Jose Stale University 

62 University of Montana 
*72 Montana State University 

67 Seattle University 
*68 University of Washington 

63 Eastern Washington University 67 

*66 Boise State University w 


63 

93 

75 

78 

60 

86 

X 

90 

93 

65 

75 

65 




players looked forward to the challenge of 
building a new foundation." 

Rebuilding is definitely what the young 
cagers needed to do. At one time the squad 
had accumulated a nine-game losing streak, 
being handed defeats by Portland State, Ore¬ 
gon, Oregon State, Boise State, Weber State, 
Utah State, University of Pacific, San Jose 
State University and the University of Mon¬ 
tana. Durrant stated, “It takes longer to mold 
a new unit and get the timing down." 

One of the better games the Cougars play¬ 
ed this season was when they defeated the 
University of Regina 73-51 in the Calgary 
Invitational in Canada. Forward Judy Spoel- 
stra contributed the second highest scoring 
output in Cougar history netting 31 points, 
second only to Jeanne Eggart who set a re¬ 
cord last year with 36 points in one game. 
Coach Durrant commented about the game 
by saying, “Judy was really ready to play. She 
moved down court and JoBe did a good job 
for her on the long in bounds pass against 
the press." 

Perhaps the biggest upset for the women 
came when they defeated the U of W, 68-65. 
Center Judy Spoelstra, who wound up with 
CONTINUED PAGE 175 


174 







18 points, penetrated the Husky zone inside 
and when Jan Zackman hit a three-point play 
with 1:08 left it gave the Cougs a 65-63 lead. 
Jody McCarthy added two free throws and 
Zackman dropped in a front end of a one 
and one after the Huskies fouled. Coach 
Durrant remarked, “The team’s shooting 
and rebounding went real well. The team 
closed out UW’s inside game and caused 
them to shoot from the outside.” She added, 
“We were not predicted to win, it’s nice that 
we did.” 

This is the First year in Durrant’s coaching 
career where her squad failed to win at least 
half of their games. The Cougars are a 
young team and they realized this was the 
beginning of a season of rebuilding. JoBe 
Smith is a freshman, Spoelstra and Brown 
are both sophomores and they led the Cougs 
in scoring. Durrant stated, “Our games have 
usually been closer than the scores indi¬ 
cated.” She added, “Our problem this year 
has been what we haven’t done rather than 
what has been done against us. You won’t 
win many games shooting around 30 per¬ 
cent, which is about what we’ve done.” 

Inexperience is the key word and most of 
the teams in which the Cougs played seemed 
to capitalize on the young squad. With the 
youth and talent this novice team is obtain¬ 
ing, look for the Cougar women to be back 
on the top. 




175 










I 



A SO-SO SEASON 


It was a so-so season for the mens 
varsity gymnastics team. The Cougars 
sent a 13 man squad to the PAC-10 
championships held in Berkeley Cali¬ 
fornia. 

Washington State was led by all 
around performers Jim Femling, Brett 
Garland, Chris Kleweno and Steve Kon- 
zek. Garland won an all-around com¬ 


petition against Eastern Montana and 
Eastern Washington with a 48.60 tally. 
However even with the teams talent they 
did not win a title at the league finals. 

Rounding out Coach Robert Peavy’s 
squad was Bob Quint, Doug Barcheck, 
Rob Clang, Chris Coval, Martin Luhr, 
Jerry Naillion, Mike Potter, Jeff Prang 
and Neil McIntosh. 


176 


; 




—Q 














1980 Womans Gymnastics from left: Row One: Jackie Onweiler, Robin Boasen, Shauna King, and Asst. 
Kent, Patty Warner, Tammy Baker, and Betty Bement. Coach Gail Evans. 

Row Two: Coach A1 Sanders, Shawn Roberts, Lisa 


LOOK OUT 



The Washington State University 
women's gymnastics program has made 
tremendous strides in the past two years 
and in 1980 the strides towards excellence 
have become even longer. 

Finishing the regular season with the 
best record in its history the team set its 
sites on the NCWSA/AIAW Region 9 
Championships held in Spokane. 

The Cougars were seeded sixth in the 16 
team event but when the dust cleared they 
had established another school record by 
finishing fourth. Previously WSU had 
placed 12th in 1978 and 7th in 1979. 

In the individual championships, Robin 
Boasen placed fourth in the uneven para¬ 
llel bars with a mark of 17.35. Other final¬ 
ists were Shawn Roberts and Shauna King 
in the bars and Lisa Onweiler in the ba¬ 
lance beam. All-around finishers were 
Tammy Baker and Patty Warner with 
identical marks of 32.60. 

Perhaps the biggest indication of the 
programs improvement was when coach 
A1 Sanders was selected by 16 coaches as 
Co-Coach of the year. Sanders in his third 
year as Head Coach won the 1973 NAIA 
floor exercise for George Williams Col¬ 
lege. 


177 














New Life 


The 1980 season was one that saw the 
return of the men’s swim team to the pool. 
After six years of relative obscurity, the 
squad battled back with new life freshness. 

In 1974 the varsity swim program was 
dropped at Washington State because of 
financial problems. Now competing as a 
club sport under the direction of coach 
Randy Grant, the team clawed to an eighth 
place at the Northern Pacific Swimming 
and Diving Championships held at the 
University of Washington. 

Top performers for the Cougars were 
diver Doug Rich, backstroker Ray Her- 
shey, breaskstroker Rich Howell and Creg 
Anderson, a free styler. 

Doug Rich set a meet record at the Uni¬ 
versity of Washington coed event. He won 
the 1-meter diving event racking up 199.2 
points and the three-meter compeition 
with 177.25 points. 

Another Cougar with alot of promise is 
Creg Anderson who swam strongly all 
year. At one point Anderson lowered his 
1000 meter freestyle mark by 27 seconds. 

Both Anderson and Rich should pro¬ 
vide leadership for the future. 

The men finished with a 5-5 dual meet 
record which coach Grant called pretty 
good for a first year organization. 

Other Cougar men were Scott Furer, 
Ken Case and Rusty Williams. Most of the 
1980 squad will return in 1984. 



178 









1980 Womens Swim Team; Row One, Left to Russell, Peggy Anderson, Tamie Stewart, Dawn. 
Right: Kelly Farmer, Linda Trueblood, Joy Minor (Asst. Coach). Row Three: Debbie Pipher 
Harmon, Kim Stackpole, Marilee. Burgeson, (Head Coach), Blair Knappett, Tami Hansen, 
Madelene Emard, Elisa Driano. Row Two: Liz Kathy Hutchinson, Caroline Greer, Jane Heath, 
Hanna, Tonya Sandvik, Lisa Mork, Roxanne Barbie Black and Beth Smith. 


- Tankers Break Records 

rr Freshman Tamie Stewart swam 


her way to three regional cham¬ 
pionships as the women’s swim team 
grabbed third place in the North¬ 
west Collegiate Sports Association 
Championships. 

Stewart won the 100 and 200 
meter events and set a school record 
in capturing the 50 meter crown. 

Stewart wasn’t the only Cougar 
who broke school marks in 1980. 
Freshman Jane Health, sophomores 


Caroline Greer and Barbie Black also 
shaved time off of WSU records. The 
Cougar medley squads contributed to 
lower other school times. 

The women’s diving squad was 
paced by Tami Hansen, a Moses Lake 
native. At the Husky Diving meet, 
Hansen scored 360 points in 11 dives 
to place third. 

1981 should provide improved ac¬ 
tion as the Cougars will have all team 
members returning to compete. 


















Not the Best but Better Than Most 



1980 Tennis Team from left, Row One: Head Coach Rex Jim Lees, Jeff Brantner, Steve Stewart, Tim Reid, Tom 
Davis, Bret Coffin, Steve Vorvis, Randy Goodwin, Ottie Sparks and Mike Medin. 

Jones, Gerry McFaul and Gary Davis. Row Two, Danjenisch, 


Tennis coach Rex Davis char¬ 
acterized his 1980 squad as “Not 
the best I’ve coached but one of 
the better ones.” Indeed they 
were good, as their 11-5 record 
would indicate. 

The Cougars had good depth 
in the first six single players and 
three doubles teams. As Davis 
put it “You can’t win matches by 
one player alone, you have to 
have good strength throughout 
your team.” 

Senior Jim Lees paced WSU 
with Randy Goodwin and Steve 
Vorvis competeing in the second 
and third player spots. 

No player on the 1980 squad 
had a losing record, but next 
year could be a small problem. 
“We are going to lose four out of 
our top six players to gradua¬ 
tion” said Davis. 



















UP and DOWN 


In a season that had its 
ups and downs, the 
Washington State Uni¬ 
versity women's tennis 
team found itself up 
against tight compeititon, 
and were only able to 
come up with a 11-12 re¬ 
cord. 

There were some indi¬ 
vidual standouts, howev¬ 
er, and most of the match¬ 
es turned out to be close 
ones. The women were 
able to win against teams 
from Lewis and Clark, 
Northwest Nazarene, 
Portland State, Seattle 
Univ., Boise State and 
Central Washington State 
Univ. 

At the 1980 Region 9 
Tennis Championships 
the Cougars ran up 
against tough competi¬ 


tion, and finished in 5th 
place. 

In the number one spot 
was Ann Sutherland who 
ended up with record of 7 
wins and 20 losses. Mary 
Zimmerman was the num¬ 
ber two seed for the 
Cougs, and concluded the 
year 10-17. Julie Ram- 
stead played in the num¬ 
ber three position, and 
was 9-13 for the season. 
Minka Davidhazy had one 
of the better seasons for 
the Cougars coming up 
with a 15-11 record. 

The doubles teams 
fared better than the sing¬ 
les, with all but one put¬ 
ting in winning season. 
The best effort was turned 
in by Rona Williams and 
Minka Davidhazy who 
posted a 17-9 record. 





7%. A' , y' 

... 


’ 4k 

v - ’1 





1980 Tennis Team 
from left. Row One, 
Ann Sutherland, Row 
Two, Minka 

Davidhazy, Shelley 
Doran, Ann Hoskins, 
Mary Zimmerman, 
Joanne Schroeher and 
Nina Monaghan. Row 
Three, Terry Cob- 
lentz, Julie Ramstead, 
Carol Spiegelberg, 
Gail Reiter, Rona Wil¬ 
liams, Sandy Simp¬ 
kins, Sue Kelso, Sandy 
Johnson and Joyce 
Siaweleski. 


181 












Chipping at Par 


In recent years the Washing¬ 
ton State golf team has suf¬ 
fered from an abundance of 
head coaches. Ken Gibson be¬ 
came the newest skipper and 
the 1980 golf squad illustrated 
his coaching philosophy of 
patience and stability. Gibson 
plans on staying with the prog¬ 
ram for a number of years. It 
may take a while to catch the 
team up with other PAG-10 
schools but Gibson, a local de¬ 


ntist, can wait. 

The team was paced by Steve 
Wilcox who played third at the 
Idaho Invitational. Consistent 
play was aly turned in by Brad 
Wright and Dan Thacker. 

WSU participated at eight 
tournaments with a third at 
Eastern Washington the best 
finish. 

Gibson has good reason to be 
patient, nine players will re¬ 
turn for 1981. 



1980 Golf Team from left, Row One, Coach Ken Gibson, Dan King, Steve 
Keith Geiger, Dan Thacker, Steve Wilcox, Bill Sherwood, Craig Rummer 
Olson and Brad Wright. Row Two, and Jim Nicholson. 












WSU Ski Team 


WSU Ski Club 























































Cougar Men "Keep on Tracking!" 



The Cougar Men and Women’s Track Teams had a hard time 
calling WSU their home this season because of the length of time 
it took to complete the track. The Cougars were forced to partici¬ 
pate in their meets at Spokane Community College. Work prog¬ 
ressed slowly on the track due to bad weather, but eventually the 
facility was completed for the last home match of the season 
against the University of Washington. 

In 1979 Head Coach John Chaplin took his men to a 9-1-0 
season and anticipated an NCAA title for 1980. Perhaps, the 
biggest disappointment for the squad was the loss of Henry Rono. 
Rono, the holder of four long-distance world records, sat out the 
collegiate season to prepare for the 1980 Olympics. This was the 
first year the team has been without Rono in four years. Henry 
plans on returning next year to get his degree and finish his 


NCAA track eligibility. 

Chaplin put his hopes in four new track athletes he introduced 
this season. Joseph Taiwo, a 51-10 triple jumper from Nigeria; 
Omar Ortega, from Argentina who had a 3:49.4 for 1500 meters; 
Herrmann Mann, a 219-6 hammer thrower from West Germany, 
and Mark Pleis, a 6’-9‘/4 high jumper and decathlete from Diablo 
Valley College and Lafayette, Cailf. All are freshman except Pleis 
who is a sophomore. Chaplin said, “These four athletes help us in 
some areas where we may have been a little thin depth wise,” he 
continued, “Depth is our problem; we are good and we have some 
very good people, but if we lose a man here or there then we’ll 
have serious problems.” 

The Cougars did indeed have many good returning athletes. 
Georges Kablan, a junior from the Ivory Coast, is WSU’s top 
performer in such events as the 100 and 200-meter races. He also 
runs a leg in the 400-meter relay race. He broke numerous 
records throughout the season and was chosen the outstanding 
male athlete at the Human Race track and field meet at the Kibbie 
Dome in Idaho. At the U of W meet Kablan set a new record in 
the 200-meter race breaking the record set by Dav Rorem of 
WSU in 1972 and matched by Pablo Franco of the U of W in 1977. 
His time was clocked at 20.6 to better the old record of 21.24. 

Senior Brian Goodman from Calabasas, Calif., vaulted his way 
over the old WSU pole vault mark with a height of 17’-3%. 
Goodman broke the record set by Brian Worden in 1977 and 
1978. 

Samson Kimombwa a senior from Nairobi, Kenya, has a mile 
long list of running achievements. Samsom runs the 5,000 and 
was the former world record holder at this 10,000 meters. A back 
injury slowed him down in 1979, but this year he appeared 
healthy for the first time in two seasons. 

Senior captain Jim Jesering from Kennewick lead the Cougs 
in the field events. Jesering, along with Paul Buxton and Herr¬ 
mann Mann, participated in the hammer throw. Jesering was an 
NCAA qualifier in the hammer and discus with throws of 21 O’-10 
and 195’-10 respectively. 

Jeff Ramsey, a junior from Olympia, ran in both the 400 and 
800 meters and ran a leg of the 400-meter relay. Chaplin was 
pleased many times by Ramsey’s performance through the year. 
“Ramsey ran extremely well.” Chaplin said. 

John Avognan a freshman, and cousin of Georges Kablan, also 
hails from the Ivory Coast. Avognan ran a leg in the 400-meter 
relay and the 400-meter individual event. At the meet against the 
U of W, John set a new meet record in the 400 meter breaking the 
old mark set in 1974. His time was 46.5 shattering the record of 
46.74 set by Tim Giesa of WSU. 

Gerold Pawirodikroma a junior from Paramaribo, Suriname, 
participated in the 400, 800 and the mile relay race. His best times 
were 1:47.5 in the 800-meter and 46:94 in the 400-meter race. 

Laslo Babits, a freshman from Vancouver, Canada, threw his 
efforts into the javelin this season. Lalso qaulified for the NCAA 
at the ASU meet in Tempe, Ariz., with a distance of 241-8. 

This was just a brief look at a few of the standout athletes the 
Cougs had this season. The trackers were a relatively young 
squad having thirteen freshmen. Chaplin was pleased with their 
performances and looks forward to the years ahead. “We had 
about 12 or 13 freshmen carrying a lot of the load this year.” 
Chaplin noted, “They did a good job for us.” 

The Cougars ended their season with a 9-2 record and will send 
12 qualifiers to the NCAA meet. 


185 























Women's Track Talents Develop 




The Women’s track program has im¬ 
proved steadily over the last few years. 
Last season, the women broke 22 school 
records and they seemed to be following 
the same trend this year. 

The Cougars were blessed with a solid 
core of returning veterans, a former 
Olympic Games competitor, and an 
Olympic team candidate. 

The top Cougar returnee was Jeanne 
Eggart. Eggart finished second national¬ 
ly in the javelin at the AIAW cham¬ 
pionships last year. This year, she placed 
sixth overall. She redshirted basketball 
to concentrate on track and the Olympic 
Games. 

The Cougars were strong in the 
sprints and relays due to the talents of 
Laura James. James competed in the 
Olympic games in 1972 at the age of 16 
for her native country, Trinidad. Now 
24 and married, she quite successfully 


attempted a comeback. At the Human 
Race Collegiate Indoor meet held at Ida¬ 
ho’s Kibbie Dome, James broke several re¬ 
cords. 

Returnee Cheryl Byers participated in 
the long jump, the 200-meter relay, the 
400-meter individual and relay, the 440- 
meter relay, and the 800-meter. 

This year the Cougs will lose top runner 
Karen Blair to graduation. Blair partici¬ 
pated in the 800, 1500 meters and the two 
mile relay. She holds school records in the 
600 and the 800-meter races. 

Senior Wendy Tyus from Tacoma’s 
Woodrow Wilson High School holds re¬ 
cords in the 100 yard and the 100-meter. 
She set a record in the 400-meter run 
against the U of W. 

Lisa Woodcock a regional qualifier in 
the 800-meter last season and a member of 
the two record setting WSU relay teams 
didn’t falter this season. Lisa broke her 
own record in the 1,500-meter. 

Kathy Peckham was a strong contender 
in such events as the 800, 1,500, 3,000 and 
5,000-meters. 

Like the men’s track team, the women 
also had many newcomers. Sprinter Lean- 
ne Lynch and team mate Canadian runner 
Nancy McCarthy specialized in the 400 
and 800-meters. Suzy Miller a freshman 
from Issaquah participated in the 400, 800 
and 2 mile relays; Sharon Lester and Lori 
Borth ran the Hurdles and Deborah 
McMillen, a freshman from Cleveland, 
OH., excelled in sprints and relays. Fresh¬ 
man Michele Williams, perhaps the states 
best sprinting prospect, had first rate per¬ 
formances in the 100, 200, and 400 relay. 

The future looks bright for the women. 
“It’s a matter of time — we’re bringing in 
some good people for next season,” said 
Head Coach Kelli Koltyn. 




























189 











































Hi 































































Bobo, King at Last 


In 1980, baseball coach Chuck “Bobo” 
Brayton achieved perhaps his most suc- 
:essful feat in a career that is satiated with 
orillance. 

On March 16th, the Cougar baseballers 
defeated Lewis and Clark by a count of 9-7, 
thus giving Bobo 600 career coaching vic¬ 
tories while at Washington State. WSU 
went on to pound out 22 additional wins 
during the season establishing Brayton as 
the winningest baseball coach in Cougar 
history. The new mark passed the record 
of Brayton’s one time coach and mentor 
Arthur B. Bailey. 


The new record should be no surprise, 
However, since Chuck Brayton and win¬ 
ning baseball go hand-in-hand at 
Washington State. The popular Cougar 
coach ended his 19th season with a won 
loss record of 622-228-5 

His association with WSU goes back 
long before he assumed coaching duties 
in 1962. He played on two Northern Di¬ 
vision championship teams under coach 
Bailey. He was All-Northern Division 
twice and selected to the All-American 
team in 1947. 

Brayton has been a leader in his pro¬ 


WSU 


OPP 

4 

Puget Sound 

1 

13 

Puget Sound 

2 

5 

Gonzaga 

4 

6 

E. Washington 

5 

6 

E. Washington 

0 

7 

Idaho 

0 

5 

Lewis-Clark State 

0 

5 

Lewis-Clark State 

2 

9 

Puget Sound 

1 

13 

Willamette 

0 

8 

E. Washington 

2 

13 

S. Oregon 

2 

11 

Washington 

4 

9 

Lewis-Clark State 

7 

10 

Brigham Young 

7 

5 

Brigham Young 

2 

13 

E. Washington 

1 

8 

E. Washington 

4 

2 

Gonzaga 

7 

6 

Utah 

2 

9 

Boise State 

10 

11 

Boise State 

5 

12 

Gonzaga 

2 

3 

ASU 

5 

7 

Arizona 

11 

13 

N. Arizona 

8 

19 

N. Arizona 

1 

10 

Grand Canyon Coll. 

10 

8 

Oregon State 

7 

7 

Oregon State 

4 

7 

Oregon State 

5 

13 

Idaho 

13 

5 

Washington 

1 

15 

Lewis-Clark State 

3 

9 

Oregon State 

3 

9 

Oregon State 

3 

11 

Oregon State 

12 

4 

Idaho 

13 

11 

Oregon 

3 

20 

Oregon 

2 

2 

Oregon 

1 

6 

Oregon 

5 

12 

Lewis-Clark State 

9 

0 

Washington 

8 

4 

Washington 

5 

12 

Washington 

2 

0 

Claifornia 

6 

1 

Claifornia 

3 


fession. His coaching style and techniques are 
under constant observation by his peers and 
have been copied by many. 

Brayton’s baseball duties don’t stop once off 
the playing field. He is a member of the advis¬ 
ory board of Collegiate Baseball and is a past 
chairman of the regional NCAA playoff com¬ 
mittee. Just as Bailey’s name had symbolized 
Cougar baseball from 1927-61, Brayton’s 
name has taken on the meaning ever since. 


193 









































Same Story 

In many ways, the Cougars of 1980 had 
the same sort of season as previous WSU 
teams. They won the Banana Belt Tourna¬ 
ment, the Northern Division PAC-10 title 
and then ran into a road block in the play¬ 
offs. 

The Cougars, with hopes set on a berth in 
the NCAA regionals, opened the PAC-10 
playoffs against the California Golden Bears. 

WSU looked like strong contenders for a 
bid to the NCAA regional tournament, espe¬ 
cially with a team batting average of .333. 
However, Washington State was shut out 6-0 
in the first game of a best of two game series. 
The Cougars left 10 runners on the bases. 

The second game had to be one of coach 
Chuck Brayton’s most frustrating losses in 
his 19 season at the helm. The Cougars were 
trailing 2-0 when in the six inning they broke 
the ice by scoring Clay Hill on a Steve Wilke 
single, but Andy Alvis was tagged out at the 
plate to end the inning. 

Still behind 2-1, the Cougs had another 
shot in the seventh when Scott OTarrell hit a 
long drive to the right center, but he was 
called out on an appeal play. Two innings 
later their season ended with a 3-1 loss. 



195 











'J/ %. ,-i J7v 


* 4 *V 


Glen Walker came to Washington State University from Green 
River Community College in 1979. He left WSU in 1980 after 
assaulting the Cougar record books. He established single season 
records of 21 home runs, 76 runs-batted-in, or RBI’s, and 153 
total bases; plus a career record in batting average with a .674 
percentage. 

Walker was a Cougar mainstay all season long and was often 


responsible for more runs by himself than the entire opposing 
team. For his outstanding play, Walker was named Player of the 
Year for the Northern Division of the PAC-10. 

Walker broke the WSU single season home run record in his 
own way. Glen hit three home runs during a series with the 
Oregon Ducks on Mom’s Weekend. In the stands was Robin 
Davis, Glen’s mom. 














A Record Year 

Eight Washington State Cougars entered their names in the 
record book and WSU set a team batting average as the 1980 
season concluded following the Cougars playoff losses to the 
California Golden Bears. 

The Cougars added a 36-10-2 season to the record books along 
with all-3 Northern Division mark and 13 straight seasons in 
which coach Bobo Brayton’s club has either won outright or 
shared the ND title. Bray ton, in 19 seasons as WSU’s head coach, 
is ranked fourth in victories among active NCAA coaches. 
Bryaton’s conference record is 290-94 and in 1980 he was voted 
once again the Northern Division Coach of the Year. 

The Cougars started the 1980 season winning 18 straight 
games, a new mark for consecutive wins, and for wins at the start 
of a season. The 1980 club hit at a .324 average to establish a 
record, and WSU batters were issued 231 walks in the 48 games, 
equaling the record. 

Seniors Glen Walker, Dan Wodrich, Kelly Smith and Andy 
Alvis led the parade on the record book, along with Tim Clarke 
and Stan Webb. 

Clarke tied a record by appearing in 19 games this season, 
including six starts and 13 relief appearances on the mound. 
Another Cougar pitcher, Stan Webb, finished 12 games in a relief 
role during the 48 game year, setting a modern record and 
coming within one of the all-time mark of 13. 

Alvis tied two marks with 11 runs-batted-in a double header 
and with seven triples during the season. 

Wodrich belted three homers against Idaho to tie a game 
record and his 470 career assists established a new WSU stan¬ 
dard. Smith hit .418 for the season setting his name in the books. 
His 69 runs scored in 1980 was also a WSU record. 


197 










WOMEN'S USVAB CLUB 


Women’s United States 
Volleyball Association: 
Row One from left: Kathy 
Plotnikoff, Kathy Sheedy, 
Heather Moir, President 
Margaret Robinson, Nancie 
Korte. Row Two: Jill Ur- 
quhart, Karen Dawson, 
Barb Fulsom, Coach Dave 
Mercer, Laura Lockwood, 
Janine Babich, Virginia 
Connolly. Not pictured: 
Gina Mercer. 



WSU MEN'S VB CLUB 



WSU Men’s Volleyball Club from left. Row 
One: Mike Filler, Howard Wallace, Rick Todd, 
Ron B., John Russell. Row Two: Gene Larsen, 
Gordon Inglis, Mark Seman, Jon Basler, Jamie 
V., WSU Coach Dave Mercer. 





















Flag Football 

Sweet and Sour — Men 
Semi-Tough — Women 
Shakey Pudding — Co-Ed 
Soccer 

Rowdies — Men 

Phi Delt Strikers — Co-Ed 

Golf 

Dave Weston — Men 
Mary Kiber — Women 
Shamna Pum — Team 

Wrestling 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — Team 
Greg Davis — 126 
Roland Brosius — 134 
Charlie Swartz — 142 
Larry Laurent — 150 
Duane Leonard — 158 
Brad Pring — 167 
Larry Coulson — 177 
Todd Stephan — 190 
Larry Bosma — Unlimited 
Wrestling Freestyle 
Jay Eaton — 118 
Greg Davis — 126 
Keith Wagoner — 134 
Charlie Swartz — 142 
Terry Corrigan — 150 
Dave Vargha — 158 
Mark Applegate — 167 
Brian Egler — 177 
George Holland — 190 
Larry Bosma — Unlimited 
Turkey Trot 


Shortcakes — Co-Ed 

Water Polo 

Barking Spiders — Men 

Volleyball 

Cal. Barking Spiders — Men 
Regents Smashers — Women 
Yes and No — Co-Ed 
Relay Swim Meet 
Barking Spiders — Team 
Table Tennis 
Cho Chun-Bong — Men 
Singles 

Clair Capriola — Women 
Singles 

Foosball 

Dan Volkman — Men Singles 
Barb Audie — Women Singles 

Softball 

Playoffs cancelled due to ash. 

Basketball 

Barking Spiders — Men 
Unlimited 

U.L.C.A. — Men six and 
under 

Procrastinators — Women 
Streiters — Co-Ed 
Innertube Water Polo 
Gulping Guppies — Team 
Pocket Billiards 
Jeff Kochman, Dean Norton 
— Doubles 

Dan Headley — Singles 

Swim Meet 

Barking Spiders — Men 


Barking Spiders — Women 
Cross Country 
Chaplins Rejects — Team 
Mike Clusserath — Men Med. 
Amy and Lib Rust — Women 
Med. 

Handball 

Ed Owens and Bill Ausmus — 
Mens 

Track Men 

Chaplins Rejects — 440 Relay 
Mike Largent — 110 Highs 
Cederic DeVaugn — High 
Jump 

Rudy Pearson — Shot Put 

Kim Toyama — Discus 

John Rown — Javelin 

Tom Eilertson — 200 Meters 

Rudy Pearson — Long Jump 

Co-Ed Bowling 

Joan Lancaster 

Debbie Rexius 

Dave King 

Steve Dorsey 

Tennis 

Steve McMurray — Sgls 
Mark Fredericks, Phil Weston 
— Dbls 

Lisa Beckett — Sgls 
Lisa Beckett, Joyce Siaweleski 
— Dbls 

Lisa Beckett, Ed Fazendin — 
Mixed 

Badminton 

B. Subranuim, K. Palamjothy 
— Dbls 


Lisa Arms, Kathy Plotnikoff — 
Dbls 

Greg Chan, Sheri Spaulding — 
Mixed 

Racquetball 

Tim Pring, Eric Dillon — Dbls 
Lisa Beckett, Linda Evans — 
Dbls 

Tim Pring, Tami Tibbitts — 
Mixed 

Lisa Beckett — Sgls 

Track Men 

Kim Toyama — Pole Vault 
Mike Mercado — 400 Meters 
Dave Knight — 100 Meters 
Dennis Wingerter — 1500 
Meters 

Mike Clusserath — 3000 
Meters 

Club Southeast — 1600 Meter 
Relay 

Dennis Wingerter — 800 
Meters 

Rudy Pearson — Triple Jump 
Mike Largent — 300 Int. 

Track Women 

Janet Heinrich — 100 Meter 
Lows 

Denise Ray — High Jump 
Gail Houser — Shot Put 
Denise Ray — Discus 
Tami Stewart —Javelin 
Lib and Amy Rust — 3000 
Meters 

The Crowd — 1600 Relay 
Cathie Leadbetter — 800 
Meters 

Karin Buschstatter — 300 
Meter Int. 

Laurie Turner — 200 Meters 
Karin Buchstatter — Long 
Jump 

Karin Buchstatter — 400 
Meters 

Ellen Pottmeyer — 100 Meters 
Grace McCarley — 1500 
Meters 


199 









200 






























































204 





























A YEAR END LOOK AT SPORTS 


If 1979 was the heyday of Cougar Jack 
Thompson, then 1980 had to be the year 
of Don Collins. That seems to be the way 
it goes in sports, especially at colleges 
and universities. The years, names, and 
faces changed with rapid succession but 
rarely does the institution move at such 
speed. In our span, the names of Ravel¬ 
ing, Walden and Brayton are used fre¬ 
quently in the vocabulary. But, if you 
were to chat about Friel, Bolder and 
Bailey, most students would assume you 
were referring to a court, gymnasium 
and field. 

So we pride ourselves in the present, 
not fully aware that in the future we will 
recall names and events that mean little 
if anything to our children. 

Here then is a review of the year's 
sports at Washington State University. I 
do it not for the present, but for the 
future when you want to recall those for¬ 
gotten names and events that occurred a 
long time ago in 1979-80. 

When one reviews the fall of 1979, two 
teams draw most of the attention. The 
first took a trip to nationals and made a 
name for themselves while the second 
found playing at home extremely be¬ 
neficial. 

T he womens field hockey squad 
under coach Sandy Moore took a 15-6-3 
record to Princeton, New Jersey lor the 
AIAW, (Association for Intercollegiate 
Athletics for Women), national cham¬ 
pionships. They lost two straight games 
to ranked Maryland and Stanford thus 
ending their dream of a title. Although 
the Cougars were elminated quickly, 
they still impressed enough people to 
earn votes in a national rating poll. They 
did not make the top twenty, hut receiv¬ 
ing votes was an honor in itself. 

The football team entered the 1979 
season with Jim Walden at the helm and 
that was a change. W'alden was the first 
head coach in three years to come back 
for a second season. 

The Cougars came up with, perhaps, 
the biggest upset of the year by defeating 
UCLA, 17-14 on Homecoming Dav. The 
game was the first for the team in the 
new and improved Marlin Stadium. 

At halftime, eight former Washington 
State athletes were inducted into the 
WSU Athlete Hall of Fame. Thev were 



footballers Keith Lincoln, Jerry Wil¬ 
liams. and LaVerne Torgeson; baseball 
and basketballs Gene Conley; basket¬ 
ball’s Ray Sundquist; boxing’s Roy Petra- 
gallo; track’s Jack Nelson and contribu¬ 
tor Earl Foster. 

In May of ’80, four current players. 
Bob Gregor. Tali Ena, Tyrone Gray and 
Ray Williams, were drafted by profes¬ 
sional football teams and another. Steve 
Grant, signed a contract in Canada. 

As eyes turned to basketball, hopes 
were growing of a PAC-10 title. The 
Cougars started four seniors. Don Col¬ 
lins, Terry Kelly, Stu House and Bryan 
RLson. The team never lost to any con¬ 
ference school twice during the season. 
More importantly they beat both UCLA 
and league champion Oregon State. 

After finishing in third place in the 
PAC-10 the Cougars accepted a NCAA 
bid but then lost the first game to Penn 
and thus were eliminated. 

Lead by freshman-Nancie Korte. the 
Witshington State womens ski team also 
earned national fame. They took first 
place at the AIAW regional nine cham¬ 
pionships in McCall, Idaho. At the 
national finals, the skiers ended up 10th 
out of 24 teams. 

The W'SU bowling team was another 
bright spot. The men rolled their way to 
a second place finish at nationals. 

Under coach Ken Struckmeyer the 
men’s crew r won a national title. The 
“meat wagon four” or better known as 
the four man heavy weight shell became 
the NCAA champions in the summer ol 
1979. 


Ever since Olga Korbet vaulted her 
way into the hearts of Americans during 
the 1972 Olympic Games, gymnastics 
has been growing in the U.S. At 
Washington Slate it is no different. 
Coached by a man who twice was the 
NCAA floor exercise champion the 
womens gymnastics program lias im¬ 
proved in leaps and bounds. 

Coach Al Sanders had his best team 
ever in 1980 as they clawed to a fourth 
place finish at the section nine regionals. 

And then, there was an athlete named 
Henry Rono. Three times NCAA cross 
country champion. Rono has done more 
to put Washington State into interna¬ 
tional headlines than any other althlete. 
He redshirted his senior year to work 
towards the Olympic Games of 1980. In 
April ol that year his native country, 
Kenya, joined the United States in 
boycotting the Moscow event. Henry 
Rono will be back next year to finish the 
NCAA elgibility, having missed both the 
1976 and 1980 games because of politics. 

However, Henry wasn’t the only 
Cougar who was directly affected by the 
boycott. Javelin hurler Jeanne Eggart 
was considered by many as a prospect for 
the American team. 

Perhaps no team has better symbol¬ 
ized the success of Washington State 
sports than Bobo’s Boys. Bray ton’s teams 
have won 13*northern division PAC-10 
baseball crowns. The year 1980 saw 
Brayton pass 600 career victories as a 
coach, establishing him as the must suc¬ 
cessful baseball skipper ever in the W r SU 
history. 

Regular season success, however, has 
often turned to post season frustration 
for the Cougars. T hus, 1980 became 
another chapter in this book as the base¬ 
ball team was eliminated from the play¬ 
off picture by the California Golden 
Bears in two straight games. 

So, those were the major sports events 
of 1979-80 at Washington State Uni¬ 
versity. They were an intricate part of 
our lives as we strived to get an educa¬ 
tion. We brought with us to each contest 
a mixture of emotions on which to stand, 
but now it’s history. 

1980 Chinook Sports Editor, 
Todd Bull 


206 
















































































































































































































































































“SPUD" 

Cougar senior Hayward “Spud” Harris 
collapsed during a football practice on Au¬ 
gust 22nd, 1979. He was pronounced dead 
shortly after 9 p.m. when he failed to re¬ 
spond to mouth to mouth resuscitation by 
trainer Mark Smaha. 

Spud graduated from Lakes High in Taco¬ 
ma and was a three-year letterman for 
Washington State. While at Lakes, he was 
named all-state and prep All-American. 

Washington State University has estab¬ 
lished the “Hayward ‘Spud’ Harris Memorial 
Scholarship Fund” in honor of him. “We felt, 
as did his family, that this scholarship fund 
was something that would make Spud a part 
of Washington State forever”, said athletic 
director Sam Jankovich. 

Head football coach Jim Walden said of 
Harris, “Spud was the kind of football player 
that we could win with. He always gave his 
best and he believed in Washington State. He 
had a great attitude. I hope the recipients of 
the memorial scholarship which has been 
established bring with them the same spirit 
and determination Spud had.” 

Hayward “Spud” Harris will be forever a 
part of Washington State athletics. 



CHRISTY 


In the early hours of November 7th, 
1979, 20-year-old Cristy Cay Cook was 
on her way back to Pullman from 
Boyer Park having completed an ex¬ 
hausting crew workout. Near Alomta, 
Cristy overlooked a stop sign in a foggy 
T-intersection and crashed her 1977 
auto into a rock embankment. 

Cristy and three of her teammates 
were rushed to Pullman Memorial 
Hospital. Two hours later Cristy died 
without regaining consciousness. Her 
teammates recovered. 

Cristy was in her third year of a Pre- 
Med major at Washington State with a 
3.4 GPA. Her sister Jo said Cristy had 
decided to become a veterinarian in¬ 
stead of a doctor so she would not have 
to be away from home as much. 

Perhaps, the closeness of the Cook 
family showed in Cristy’s love of cooking. 
She had a terrific knack for turning 
out fantastic meals for people, 
although she found cleaning up a 


bothersome task. 

Flying and playing the piano were 
other enjoyments in her life. She had 
her pilots license when she was 17 
and won awards as a pianist. 

According to Jo, Cristy was bril- 
lent, vibrant, moody, and beautiful 
to look at. Studies were important to 
her. In fact, at the time of the acci¬ 
dent, Cristy was trying to get back to 
WSU for an eight a.m. class. 

During the 1979-80 basketball 
season the Washington State Crew 
squad and the Cook family dedi¬ 
cated a shell in the memory of Cristy 
Cay Cook. 












The College Administrator 

This month’s highlight - WSU 

Academics 

Business and Finance 
Executives 
Student Affairs 
Board of Regents 
























The Command Post 


The photo to the left was taken in 
1979 when Dr. Terrell was in Egypt 
meeting with officials of the Egyptian 
government for cultural and economic 
exchange. President Terrell has been 
very active in trying to set up exchange 
programs with the Egyptians. From 
the left: Dr. Barbara Uehling, chancel¬ 
lor University of Missouri, Dr. Terrell 
and President of Egypt Anwar Sadat. 


They are educators, but also big business 
experts. Washington State University with 
its $80,000,000 payroll is truly big business 
in Pullman. With thousands of employees, 
hundreds of vehicles and dozens of major 
buildings — it takes a top team to keep the 
facility operating. 

Leading the team is Dr. Glenn Terell 
who has been head of the institution for 13 
years. 

Terrell likes to walk the campus and talk 
to students. Many a freshman or new staff 
member has been shocked to find that per¬ 
son in the elevator sticks out his hand and 
proclaim — “Howdie, my name’s Glenn 
Terrell”. 

Terrell recently unveiled his plans for 
the next 10 years leading up to the uni¬ 
versity’s centennial celebration. 

He has set out four specific objectives. 
These include the development of a center 
for biological chemistry teaching and re¬ 
search. 

The second is the establishment of a 
program of Middle East and African 
Affairs. 

The third objective is to strengthen all 
areas of engineering while the final objec¬ 
tive is to preserve that “precious quality of 
working together, the closeness of feeling, 
for which WSU is noted”. 

“I feel very strongly about these items 
for the immediate future”, Terrell said at 
the institution’s 90th birthday anniversary 
last March. 





l ■:f/ 

i l 


A new member in the WSU leadership 
squad is Dr. John B. Slaughter, Provost 
and Academic Vice President. 

Slaughter has been quoted on plans to 
increase the graduate enrollment at WSU. 
He recently noted that this school is one of 
two doctoral-granting public institutions 
in the state and that officials are looking at 
ways to increase this capability. This may 
include off-campus or reduced residency 
programs. 

Slaughter has also been a leader in com¬ 
bining programs with the University of 
Idaho located eight miles away. He also 
wants to start school earlier in the year — 
early September or late August. 

The University Senate recommended 
that WSU go to early start semester by 
1982. 

Slaughter said it will provide us with a 
natural tie with the University of Idaho 
and some cooperative programs which 
they already have. In the field of agricul¬ 
ture, Dr. Slaughter noted that WSU has a 
strong swine program and the Idaho 
school has a respected course in sheep re¬ 
search. 

The Provost also said he believes that 
this university will have a special role in the 
search for energy. This could be in the 
form of an Institute for Basic Energy Re¬ 
search. 

Slaughter is also strong in his support 
for getting the Institute for Biological Che¬ 
mistry underway. He said this is an area 


where we have truly outstanding people 
already who just need the energy that the 
establishment of the institute can generate. 

The second urgent priority listed by 
Slaughter is the basic and applied energy 
research. 

The third item is the Middle Eastern and 
African Studies Program which was sug¬ 
gested by Terrell. Slaughter said this will 
offer an opportunity to utilize the con¬ 
tributions of our excellent sociology de¬ 
partment along with some of our other 
humanities and social sciences areas; 

Slaughter cautioned that the whole 
question of enhancing the quality of the 
institution is more than just a matter of 
research. 

He said that undergraduate instruction 
is the central component upon which WSU 
has to build. He said the officials have been 
making efforts in interactions with indi¬ 
vidual colleges and departments to discuss 
the importance of maintaining strong 
undergraduate teaching instruction prog¬ 
rams. 

He said that officials are looking for 
teaching excellence and outstanding re¬ 
search in faculty members that will gain 
promotions and tenure. 

WSU currently ranks 56th nationally in 
research based on federal grants, but 
Slaughter would like to see a significant 
rise in the ranking. Slaughter came to 
WSU after spending two years as an assis¬ 
tant director of the National Science 


210 









Foundation in Washington, D.C. He was a 
professor and director of chemical en¬ 
gineering at the University of Washington. 
Slaughter graduated from Kansas State, 
did his master’s work at UCLA and his 
doctoral thesis at the University of Califor¬ 
nia at San Diego. 

A second new official for WSU is George 
Harford, vice president of business and 
finance. 

He said that space and inflation will be 
the two largest problems facing the uni¬ 
versity for the next several years. 

Land is available for building, said Hart¬ 
ford, but the state does not give funds for 
new buildings easily. 

Hartford came to WSU from Ferris 
State College in Michigan where he held a 
post similar to the one here. 

He said in an interview that the main 
difference between the two states is that in 
Michigan that the universities can get 
money directly from their regents without 
going through the legislature. 

Before his work at Ferris, Hartford 
served in Humboldt State University in 
California. 

He is the youngest of the major WSU 
administrators at 40. He graduated from 
West Point and earned his master’s degree 
in civil engineering from the University of 
Michigan. 

These are the three officials that will 
shape the future of Washington State Uni¬ 
versity. 







He’s the man in the background — sel¬ 
dom seen but his work has guided WSU 
for many years. 

His name is Wallis Beasley. He packs the 
tide of executive vice president and profes¬ 
sor of sociology. 

Since 1965 he has been vice president of 
Academics, acting president and executive 
vice president. 

He took over as acting president after 
Dr. C. Clement French retired in 1966. 

He remained in that post until Dr. Glenn 
Terrell was selected as president. 

Dr. Beasley has seen WSU grow into a 
major university in the years since he 


joined the faculty in February of 1948. 

He came as an assistant professor of 
sociology, but within two years was named 
chairman of that department. 

Beasley saw the enrollment climb from 
in the 4,000s to the 17,000 of the 1980’s. 

He has seen the university head into a 
building boom that changed the skyline. 

He was here when it switched from 
Washington State College to WSU. 

When WSU celebrated its 90th birthday 
in 1980 — Wallis Beasley had been at work 
for 32 years — helping develop the school 
into a major university. 








211 



















President Glenn Terrell 


“Well continue 


through bloom and doom for higher education” 


Glenn Terrell, now in his 12th year as 
President of Washington State University, 
plans to “continue through bloom and 
doom for higher education” in the 1980 
decade. 

According to President Terrell, the Uni¬ 
versity is strong in the traditional sciences 
but it is lacking in social sciences and 
humanities. “We want to prepare students 
for international work by higher education 
in the social sciences and humanities,” said 
Terrell in his big spacious office. 

These two areas of study should be 
strengthened, he said, in order to “educate 
a more knowledgeable citizenship and de¬ 
velop an understanding of world prob¬ 
lems. Our students don’t have enough 
grasp of the Middle East.” 

With the National concern of the energy 
crisis, Terrell looks forward to the de¬ 
velopment of a Center for Biology and 
Chemistry. “The center would emphasize 
theoretical and practical research in biolo¬ 
gy and chemistry,” said Terrell. 

President Terrell’s greatest frustration 
in his years here has been lack of university 
funds. “We’re not getting enough re¬ 
sources to implement a plan that will pro¬ 



vide the best institution to our faculty and 
students,” said Terrell. 

Terrell plans to see WSU turn from a 
good university to a much better one in the 
1980 decade. “Students today are more 
conservative and interested in preparing 
themselves for a job by getting a good 
education,” and Gleen Terrell is very con¬ 
cerned about providing the best for stu¬ 
dents at WSU as can be illustrated by his 
friendly manner. 

Glenn Terrell realizes the mental de¬ 
mand that his job takes, and the many 18 
hour day he puts in shows a “worker” and 
claims this is why this is his 12th year at 
WSU. “The greatest reward I get from my 
job is the association with all the interesting 
and stimulating people like the Regents, 
the faculty, and of course the students,” 
said Terrell appearing very relaxed with 
that same sincere smile that we all know. 























The Board of Regents 

They make the decisions that make our system work 


Governor Dixie Lee Ray 
appointed two new members 
during Thanksgiving vacation 
and reappointed Edwin J. 
McWilliams to serve out the 
unexpired term of Robert W. 
Strausz until September 30, 
1985. 

Puyallup Veterinarian Dr. 
Vitt P. Ferrucci and Othello 
Newspaper and Radio Execu- 
tive R.D. Leary were 
appointed to replace Dr. 
Robert P. Gibb and Harold A. 
Romberg who retired from 
the board. 

Other board members in¬ 
clude retired rancher Jack 
Cole of Edwall, Businessman 
Diptiman Chakravarti, 
Housewife Edith Williams of 
Vashon Island and a director 
of Seattle First National Bank 
Kate Webster. 




Page 214 — Top Left to Right: 

Glenn Terrell, WSU President; 
Edith Williams, President of 
the Board of Regents; Kate 
Webster, Vice President of the 
Board of Regents; Dr. Diptiman 
Chakravarti. Bottom Left to 
Right: Edith Williams, Glenn 
Terrell, and Jack Cole. Page 215 
— Top Left to Right: Harold A. 
Romberg (now retired) and Jan 
Deflemming, Secretary of Pres¬ 
ident Terrell. Bottom Left to 
Right: Vitt P. Ferrucci, Kate 
Webster, R.D. Leary, Dr. 
Diptiman Chakravarti. Not Pic¬ 
tured: Dr. Robert P. Gibb (now 
retired). 

214 

























215 





































Top Left to Right: Den¬ 
nis J. Morrison, Assis¬ 
tant to the President and 
Provost; Dennis Haar- 
sager, Radio-TV Services 
General Manager; and 
Richard B. Fry, News 
Bureau Manager; George 

A. Hartford, Jr., Vice 
President of Business and 
Finance. Bottom Left to 
Right: Lloyd W. Peter¬ 
son and Sally P. Austin, 
Senior and Assistant At¬ 
torney General; Robert 

B. Smawley, University 
Relations Director; Sam 
Jankovich, Intercol¬ 
legiate Athletics Director. 






























Executive: Residents of French Ad 


Top Left to Right: Joanne 
Washburn, Women’s Athletics 
Director; Kieth P. Lincoln, 
Alumni Relations Director; 
James Crow, Director of Per¬ 
forming Arts Coliseum, Doug¬ 
las Kinsey, Director of Univer¬ 
sity Development; Robert Lord, 
Director of Computer Services 
Center. Bottom Left to Right: 
Dr. Janus S. Kowalik, Director 
of Systems and Computing; 
George B. Brain, Dean of Stu¬ 
dents; Patricia Bezdicek, Assis¬ 
tant to the Ombudsman; Fritz 
Blackwell, Ombudsman, Karen 
Sprute, Associate Ombudsman. 



218 























Top Left to Right: Stan 
Berry, Director of Admis¬ 
sions; Dr. Allene F. Schnait- 
ter; Dr. V.N. Bhatia, Inter¬ 
national Programs Director. 
Bottom Left to Right: 
Louis D. McNew, Academic 
Advising Program; Dr. C. 
James Quann, Registrar; Dr. 
George F. Rivera Jr., 
Chicano Studies Director; 
Talmadge Anderson, Black 
Studies Program Director; 
Dr. Ross O. Armstrong, In¬ 
stitutional Studies Director. 































What Happened to the 4. OHHH? 



















Hello, Student Affairs, want one? 


222 




























Top Left to Right: Arthur V. N. Wint, Af¬ 
firmative Action Program Director; Dr. Wil¬ 
liam A. Cass, Student Counseling Center Di¬ 
rector; Dr. Matthew G. Carey, ASWSU Ac¬ 
tivities and Wilson Compton Union Direc¬ 
tor. Bottom Left to Right: Arthur E. 
McCartan, Dean of Students; Sidney W. 
Miller, Career Services and Placement 
Center Director; Robert J. Rehwaldt, Safety 
Division Director; and Dr. Susan Armitage, 
Women's Studies Program Director below. 



223 

















Education — the Love of Money 





















Top Left to Right: David J. 
Nordquist, General Services Di¬ 
rector; and Benning F. Jenness, 
Retirement and Insurance Of¬ 
ficer; Joseph D. Hamel, Assis¬ 
tant Vice President of Finance; 
Thomas A. Faecke, Controller. 
Bottom Left to Right: Pete 
Wollstein, Budget Director; 
Barry D. Whelchel, Staff Per¬ 
sonnel Director; George A. Bet- 
tas, Director of Student Finan¬ 
cial Aid; and John Cronland, 
Director of Continuing Univer¬ 
sity Studies. 














French Ad: 

answer to problems 

The walk to the French Administration Build¬ 
ing is a long one — one that is dreaded by many 
students, especially in the cold of winter. Howev¬ 
er, freshmen through seniors must visit the 
building numerous times each year. After one 
week a freshman no longer asks where to go if he 
or she has a problem. The answer is obvious. 
Follow the Cougar cement road. Butch might not 
have the answer to the problem but the Reg¬ 
istrar, Dean of Students, Controller ... WILL! 

Perhaps we should begin with the Registrar's 
Office. This office gives the student their identi¬ 
ty. At Washington State University you are usual¬ 
ly identified by an activity number. Every stu¬ 
dent, both graduate and undergraduate is issued 
an activity card during enrollment. These cards 
are issued by the Registrar's Records Office and 
validated each semester during registration. 

Once a student is issued an activity card life 
begins to get easier at WSU. Or does it? For the 
lost and bewildered freshman there are still 
problems of deciding what courses to take; the 
uncertain sophomore must decide on a major; 
the confused junior is changing majors ... for 
the tenth time? The fifth year seniors cannot 
even find a job in their field. Thank God for 
counselors and advisors! 

Each student is assigned a faculty member or 
to an advisement center for academic advice and 
planning. A student with a specific major prefer¬ 
ence or major is assigned a faculty member or to 
a center within their field of study. If a student 
wishes to change advisors, the French Adminis¬ 
tration Building is the place to go, although few 
students make the walk to French Ad for this 
reason! 

A major must be selected before junior stand¬ 
ing is reached. Most students know from experi¬ 
ence that you will usually go through several 
majors in an undergraduate career at WSU. To 
declare a major is a simple task after a student 
decides on the field. One simply attends French 
Ad, picks up a blue card from the Academic 
Department and takes the blue card back to your 
advisor. However a student wishing to change a 
major in one college to a major in another college 
(or within the same college) must initiate the 
change in the Academic Department of French 
Ad and get permission from the assistant dean of 
the college which the student is registered. 

A student might make the walk to French Ad 
to inquire about University Housing and pay 
room and board bills. Students also pay the Con¬ 
troller located in the French Ad Building for 
their tuition. Thus, the walk to French Ad may 
not be so pleasant for some as they approach the 
building slowly to pay their bills and as usual, at 
(continued on page 228 ) 


226 




































(continued from page 227) 

the beginning of every semes¬ 
ter the always and forever 
broke college student is broke 
once more. However, the Stu- 
dent Loan Department, 
Financial Aid Department, 
and Payroll Department may 
widen the road to the French 
Ad Building for many. 

Those students working for 
the University never seem to 
mind the out-of-the-way jour¬ 
ney to French Ad to pick up 
their checks early. 

If you haven’t been to 
French Ad to add, drop or 
change sections of a course, 
you have probably been enrol¬ 
led at WSU for a maximum of 
two days. To add, drop or 
change sections of a course 
you must obtain permission 
from the department and 
complete and submit a single¬ 
copy add, drop or section 
change card to the Registrar’s 
Office at French Ad. 

When grades are issued it is 
a busy time in the Registrars 
Office. A Report of Standings 
of the student’s grades earned 
in each course is sent to the 



student at the end of each 
term to the home address. 

Due to unsatisfactory work, 
a student may be warned, 
placed on probation, or dis¬ 
missed from the University. A 
grade-point below 2.0 is consi¬ 
dered deficient and is grounds 
for probation. Once a student 
is deficient two semesters in a 
row he/she is usually dismissed 
from the University. 

A permanent record of all 
the student’s courses, credits 


H 


WSU-5 PROCESSING 
GUARANTEED STUDENT LOANS 




and grades earned is kept at 
the Office of the Registrar in 
the French Ad Building. Re¬ 
cords are regularly audited 
and corrected as necessary. 

If a student has a problem 
concerning the grade that he/ 
she has earned they may con¬ 
tact the Dean of Students or 
the Ombusdsman in the 
French Ad Building. Howev¬ 
er, before doing so a student 
should submit a letter to the 
department head explaining 
why he/she feels a different 
grade has been earned than 
the one recorded on the grade 
card. Grades are of great con¬ 
cern to most WSU students 
and the University puts great 
effort into giving students the 
option of expressing com¬ 
plaints concerning grades to 
persons of high authority in 
the French Ad Building if the 
department head fails to 
change the grade. Therefore, 
many students travel the road 
to French Ad in concern for 
their grades. 

French Ad is the building 
filled with the answers to 
many students problems. 
Freshmen through Seniors 
travel the wide open path to 
French Ad to gain knowledge, 
an understanding and success 
of their college carreers. 


228 












The Magazine for WSU Seniors 

Top Ten Outstanding Seniors featured in this issue 





Outstanding 
Top Ten Grads 


Perhaps Dan Quatier, one of the ten recipients of the Out¬ 
standing Senior award, best expressed the meaning of being 
selected w hen he said, “I consider it the greatest honor that can 
be bestowed on a graduating senior. 1 ’ 

Out of 2,999 seniors at WSU, ten were chosen by popular 
vote of WSU students to receive this award based on their 
campus activities, academic achievement, and community ser¬ 
vice record. 


“Being an outstanding 
senior is a recognition of 
work, strength, and pa¬ 
tient support from great 
parents, family, and 
friends. It’s a nice feeling 
and could be shared by 
many who are as deserv¬ 
ing of it.” — LISA GIBB 



“WSU has been really ter¬ 
rific for me!” 

— DAWN CALLISON 



Lisa Gibb, a political science major, who earned a 3.2 gpa, 
was also president of Alpha Della Pi. She was also scholarship 
chairwoman and a member of the Mom's Weekend Committee. 
Lisa was a senator of the Association for Women Students 
(AWS), a member of Mortar Board and SPURS, and was a 
panhellenic rush counselor. Lisa received the Order of Omega 
award, participated in the Honors Program for four years, and 
was honored as a semi-finalist of the National Merit Scho¬ 
larship. 

“Being chosen as a senior 
man of the year leaves me 
with mixed emotions be¬ 
cause there are 10 or 15 
other men on campus who 
have just as many qual¬ 
ification as the five who 
were chosen. I consider it 
the greatest honor that 
can be bestowed on a gra¬ 
duating senior, certainly 
the biggest 1 have ever re¬ 
ceived.” 

— DAN QUATIER 

Dan Quatier, with an accumlative gpa of 3.53, will receive his 
professional degree in architecture. He received his bachelor of 
science in architecture and construction management in June 
1979. Dan has served as president, secretary, intramural vol¬ 
leyball captain, and Interfraternity Council representative as a 
member of Delta Sigma Phi. He was a member of the Greek 
Week Committee, Interfraternity Council, and Associated 
General Contractors. Dan received the Order of Omega award, 
completed the honors program in 1979, and chaired the 
Muscular Dystrophy Association golf tournament. He was on 
the President’s Honor Roll seven semesters, and was the WSU 
representative to Jerry Lewis Labor Day Muscular Dystrophy 
Association Telethon. 



Dawn Callison, who shines with a 4.0 gpa in pharmacy, has also 
been active in her extra-curricular activities. A member of 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Dawn was the Mom’s Weekend Commit¬ 
tee program chairwoman, Phi Kappa Phi vice-president, and 
Association for Women Students (AWS) senator and secretary. 
She was also vice-president of the Pharmacy Students Adv isory 
Council, student American Pharmaceutical Association class 
representative, and a member of SPURS and Mortar Board. 
Dawn received the Rho Chi award (outstanding junior in 
pharmacy), was a Phi Kappa Phi scholarship finalist, and an 
honorary member of Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Dawn also was on the President’s Honor Roll her entire college 
career and participated in intramural basketball and volleyball. 



Lee Bak, graduating with a 3.7 gpa, is a clinical psychology 
major. As a member of Theta Chi, he has served as president, 
vice-president, secretary, Dad’s Weekend chairman, and 
Homecoming chairman. He was a curriculum adivsiory prog¬ 
ram advisor and was first runner-up for the Greek Man of the 
Year award. Lee recieved the national Order of Omega award, 
acted as vice-president of Mortar Board, and served on the 
YMCA board of Directors. He also was a para-professional 
counselor for W’hitman County Crisis Line, and was director of 
the Whitman County YMCA big brother program. 


230 








“When I came to WSU my 
father told me, Become as 
involved as you can and 
get to know the people 
who make the decisions so 
that when you make a de¬ 
cision, it will make a dif¬ 
ferences" .... ; 

— BARBIE BANGS 

Barbie Bangs, a senior in communications, advertising sequ¬ 
ence, accumulated a 3,1 gpa for her four-year stay here at 
WSU. While living in Stephenson North, she was a member of 
the standards board and social committee. As a member of 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Barbie was president and the ASWSl 
representative for the house. Other activities included co¬ 
chairing the YMC A/Residence Livng Leadership Conference 
held bn campus, qualifying for the varsity track team her senior 
year, reporting for the athletic department, and founding and 
presiding Coug Gals and Guys, a group promoting WSU athle¬ 
tics. Barbie was selected an honorary member of Alpha Epsilon 
Rho and was honored with the Order of Omega award. She was 
also the First runner-up for the Greek-Woman of the Year 
award. 



“I was surprised since 1 
didn’t find out until a day 
or so after everybody did.” 

— GARY BAKER 

Gary Baker, who was the 1979-80 AS WSU president, will 
graduate with a degree in business administration and a 3,08 
gpa. While a member of Alpha Tau Omega, Gary served as 
scholarship and intramurals chairman and participated in in¬ 
tramural sports. He also was an AS WSU assemblyman, chair¬ 
man of the Services and Activities Fee Committee (S&A funds), 
and a member of the AS WSU Finance Committee. Gary served 
on the board of advisors for the Consumer Protection and 
Legal Services Center, participated in the Butch men Spirit 
Group, and chaired the Undergraduate Student Affairs Com¬ 
mittee, He received the Order of Omega award and the Phi Eta 
Sigma scholastic award. He was also on the President’s Honor 
Roll. Gary served on the KWSU Citizen Advisory Board, on the 
WSU Alumni Association Executive Board, and on the 
Washington Association of Students for Higher Education 
board of directors. 



“1 feel honored to be the “ 
only outstanding senior 
selected from a residence 
hall, and I thank my 
friends for their support 
throughout my college 
career.” 

— TISH GRIFFIN 

As a political science major, Tish Griffin accumulated a 3.25 
gpa. She was the program advisor for Orton Hall and a resident 
advisor in Stephenson East. Tish was also a member of the head 
resident and resident advisor selection committee, treasurer of 
Stephenson East, and floor sponsor. Tish also was co-director 
of the Rape Resource Line, communications liaison for the 
Women’s Center, and a member of the Residence Hall Week 
Committee. Tisfi received Fidelity Mutual's Bicentennial Scho¬ 
larship, led asseitivness training workshops for community 
campus groups, and led educational programs in sororitieis, 
fraternities, and resident halls. Tish was an intern for the 
Washington State Legislature and has participated and/or led 
programs at the Women’s Center. 



“My four years here at 
WSU have been the 
greatest.” 

I |j§g DAN CANFIELD 

As a zoology-premedidne major, Dan Canfield has accumu¬ 
lated a 3.5 gpa. As a member of Phi Delta Theta, Dan has served 
as president, vice-president, secretary, intramurals chairman, 
and Dad’s Weekend co-chairman. Dan played junior varsity 
baseball for two years, served as an Inter fraternity Council 
representative, and coached youth basketball in Pullman, He 
was a member of Mortar Board and Alpha Lambda Delta. Dan 
also served as a volunteer at the Pullman Convalescent Center 
and Epton House, and participated in the YMCA big brother- 
tine brother program. 






























































‘7 was excited that the student 
body would select and honor 
someone who was not directly 
on the Pullman campus. I 
was especially excited for the 
faculty and other students 
who are up at the Inner Col¬ 
legiate Center for Nursing 
Education because it reflected 
their support and involve¬ 
ment in WSU affairs." — 

KELLY CLICK 

Kelly Click, a major in nursing, accumulated a 3.2 gpa. As a 
member of Delta Delta Delta, she was historian, pledge trainer, 
treasurer, and pledge class president. Kelly was the national 
officer, (regional director), of Spurs, an active member of the 
ASWSU Homecoming Committee, and the college Young Life 
leader. She was also junior representative and vice-president/ 
treasurer of the Association of Intercollegiate Nursing Stu¬ 
dents (A1 NS), and recipient of the Fidelity Mutual Bicentennial 
Scholarship. Kelly was also co-organizer for monthly blood 
pressure clinics in Spokane. 


‘7 decided that college was 
more than getting a degree — 
it was getting involved and 
getting both feet into the ex¬ 
perience. I was shocked when 
I heard that I had been chosen 
an Outstanding Senior, but I 
felt good about it. For me, it 
reflects all that I have done in 
school." — PETE WINE- 
MILLER 

Pete Winemiller, a parks administration/recreation major, 
amassed a 2.64 gpa. Asa member of Delta Sigma Phi. he was the 
ASWSU representative and chairman of the Homecoming 
Committee. Pete was Inter fraternity Council's public relations 
chairman, a member of the ASWSU Homecoming Committee 
and ASWSU Rally Squad, and an announcer for KZUU radio. 
He served as secretary for the Intramural Council, received the 
Order of Omega award, and was chosen Creek Man of the Year. 
Pete was also an honorary member of Phi Epsilon Kappa, 
chairman of the Interfraternity Council/Epton House bowling j 
tournament, and chairman of the Muscular Dystrophy Associa¬ 
tion golf tournament. 




Pg. 233, Agriculture 

238, Business and Economics 
245, Education 
251, Engineering 
256, Home Economics 
259, Graduate School 

262, Pharmacy 

263, Arts and Sciences 

279, Nursing 

280, Veterinary Medicine 







232 




College of 
Agriculture 



You don’t have to be a farmer’s son or daughter to achieve a 
degree in the College of Agriculture. Many farm related fields 
are available to city and town students. 

Needed, growing areas, such as agriculture business, industry, 
services, teaching and research are open to students with interest 
and aptitude in the physical and biological sciences. 

Other careers students can prepare for in this college are: food 
processing, manufacturing of farm equipment and supplies, or 
pest management. 

Research for this college is taking place all over the state help¬ 
ing to seek knowledge on the problems of quality environment 
usage or natural resource usage. 

Dr. John S. Robins, Dean, College of Agriculture. 



Dr. A. Larry Branen 

Food Science and Technology 

Dr. James C. Engibous 

Agronomy and Soils 

Dr. Grant A. Harris 

Forestry and Range Management 




Dr. Edward C. Klostermeyer 

Entomology 

Dr. C. Alan Pettibone 

Agricultural Engineering 

Dr. R.L. Preston 

Animal Science 



Dr. Leroy F. Rogers 
Agricultural Economics 
Dr. John F. Schafer 
Plant Pathology 
Dr. O. Ernest Smith 
Horticulture and Landscape 
Architecture 


233 










General Agriculture 


Doug Clinton Ballard — Cleelum, AG 
Holly Anne Covey — Pullman. AG CO 
Wayne Gary Duckworth — Pomeroy, AG 
Raymond Alan Fuller — Pullman. AG 
Jill D. Hinschberger — Graham. AG CO 
Janet Elaine McKinney — Pullman. AG 



Nelson L. Marcano — Pullman, AG 
Tamara Joan Peterson — Chester, AG 
Susan Louise Peterson — Spokane, AG 
Scott Raymond Rogers — Arlington. AG 
Jean Helen Sieg — Pullman, AG 
Michael John Walen — Graham. AG CO 
Gary Marvin West — Pullman, AG 




Agricultural Economics 


Kirk Mark Anderson — Prosser. AG EC 
Daniel J. Bahr — Wilbur. AG EC 
Vince Edward Bator — Moses Lake. AG EC 
James Alan Boone — Pullman, AG EC 


Oscary F. Boyce — Moses Lake. AG EC 
Dana Steven Dixon — Anacortes, AG EC 
Bradley M. Dobry — Pasco. AG EC 
Ken Kunenbach — Snohomish, AG EC 
Brett Allen Laymance — Pullman. AG EC 




Bernt Christian Lehn — Farmington. AG 
Michael Shawn Lemieux — Bellevue, AG 
Leslie-Anne Lindow — Redmon. AG 
Monte Hentry Marti — Pasco. AG 
Neil A. McClure — Pullman, AG 
Kevin A. McDowell — Ellensburg, AG 




Marlin H. Michalson — Providence, RI, AG EC 
Ronald Bruce Mielke — Davenport, AG EC 
John Owen Morris — Ephrata. AG EC 
Michael Quann — Pullman. AG EC 
Abdul Salam — Pullman, AG EC 
Daniel Damon Shuller — Worden. AG EC 
Kevin Del Skolrud — Snohomish. AG EC 


Thomas Strohmaier — Lind. AG EC 
Barbara Kae Wallace — Burlington. AG EC 
Duane Allen Welborn — Arlington. AG EC 
Vickie Gayle West — Quincy. AG EC 
Joe Rodney Youngren — Stanwood, AG EC 
Steve R. Zediker — Leavenworh. AG EC 
Scott W. Zuger — Pullman, AG EC 



Agricultural Engineering 


Mark Edward — Pasco, AG E 
Gregory K. Cuillier — Wapato. AG E 
Charles Stuart Davis — Spokane. AG E 
David Robert Dishman — Nine Mile Falls, AG E 
Michael W. Gallagher — Rockford, AG E 
Gregoray C. Lai son — Rockford, AG E 
Bruce lan Nelson — Marysville, AG E 

























Agricultural Mechanics 



John Rose Burnette — Dayton, AG M 
Patrick E. Burrows — Walla Walla, AG M 
Alan Jay Childers — Prosser, AG M 
Frank J. Devries— Lehden, AG M 
Brad Lee Dodson — Pullman, AG M 
Jeff F. Druffel — Colton, AC M 



Ronald G. Edwards — Kennewick, AG M 
Leonard M. Hunting —- Silver Creek, AG M 
Waller Steven Juneman — Longvie>v, AG M 
Frank E. Lange — Garfield, AG M 
Alan Lee Mehlenbacher — Pasco. AG M 
Abdul Hussain Sikhi — Irag Baghdad, AG M 
Patrick N. Walen — Graham, AG M 


Agronomy 



Pedro V. Arvelaiz — Pullman, AGRON 
Richard John Babowicz — Pullman. AGRON 
Margaret Bemis — Wauwa Tusa, WI, AGRON 


Terryn L. Berry — Pullman, AGRON 
Barbara Ann Blodgett — Prosser, AGRON 
Jennie J. Boleneus — Reardan, AGRON 
Orson F. Boyce, Moses Lake, AGRON 
Steven John Carlson — Othello, AGRON 
Stephen Chinick — Sedro Woolley, AGRON 
Steve Robert Denbeste — Moxee City, AGRON 


James R. Duckworth — Burlington, AGRON 
Mary Bess Gompers — Pullman, AGRON 
Tom Morris — Olympia AGRON 
Kevin E. Schneidmiller — St. John. AGRON 
Grcgroy S. VanDoren — Pullman. AGRON 
Dennis Todd While — Palouse, AGRON 
L. Alan Yoder — Custer, AGRON 


Animal Sciences 



Erika Brandt — Yakima, AN B 
Frederick P. Coon — Washiugna, AN PR 
Pat A. Downey — Spokane, AN B 
Matthew Graves Evans— Madras, OR. AN B 
Cheri Ann Felder — Quincy. AN N 
Robert K. Folleu — Walla Walla, AN B 
Ronald Byron Garberg — Burlington. AN B 


Jean A. Harvey — Pullman, AN PR 
Gregory A. Henderson — Ewan, AN PR 
David Cole Hopkins — Spokane. AN PR 
Nancy Elaine Jones — Pousbo, AN N 
John E. Kempinsky — Ferndale, AN PR 
Randi A. Knutson — Seattle, AS 
Randy W. Kortus — Custer, AN PR 


Deanna Lynn Larson — Tacoma, AN PR 
Dennis Wayne Latimer — Pullman, AN PR 
Shari Lynn Lovitt — Ephrata, AN PR 
Sandra Marie Matheson — Bellingham, AN PR 
Denice Marie Moffat — Pullman, AN B 
Patricia Ann Nelson — Spokane, PreVet 
Robert P. Pearson — Pullman, AN B 


235 








Pamela Jean Post— Moses Lake, AN PR 
Robin Elizabeth Riedinger — Mercer Island, AS 
Marlin Thomas Rodin — Stand wood, AN N 
Elizabeth D. Scholz — Colfax, AN B 
Alice Marie Snouffer — Lind, AN N 
John W. Steensma — Linden, AN PR 


Blaine J. Stephenson — Lacrosse, AN PR 
Diane Stocker — Pullman, AN N 
Kirt Stueckle — Lacrosse, AN B 
Elizabeth Thompson — Seattle, AN B 
Patricia Trimingham — Kirkland, AN PR 
Fred Lewis VanGorkum — Yakima, VET 
Marian Marie Wilcox — Auburn, AN B 





Forestry and Range Management 


Mohamed Bouknafer — St. Paul, MN, F RG 
Howard Broadbent — Naches, FOR 
Johanne I. Ibeau Cartier— Pullman, FOR 
Martha Chaney — Seattle, RM 
Robert M. Church — Wenatchee, FOR 



Eugene Julian Allwine — Pullman, FOR 
Keith Dennis Baldwin — Ephrata, FOR 
Janice V. Bigorniau— Tacoma, FOR 



Bruce Martin Cook — Pullman, F RG 
Susan Louise Cook — Toppenish, RM 
Paul J. Davis — Yakima, FOR 
Andrew E. Finkle — Pullman. FOR 
Paul Ray Fruge — Tacoma, FOR 
Karen Fulford — Redmond, FOR 




Bruce Wayne Giddens — Seattle, FOR 
Carl Jeffry Goebel — Pullman, RM 
James Campbell Hurja — Pullman, FOR 
Gale S. Kennedy — Pullman, FOR 
Mary A. Ketel — Creston, FOR 
James Alfred King — Pullman, RM 
John Edward Krause — Pullman, FOR 


David Lee Kreft — Edmonds. RM 
Eric Richard Lewis — Spokane, FOR 
Mitchell D. Locker — Deming, FOR 
Richard P. Mann JR— Eatonville, RM 
Alan H. Nagasawa — Honolulu, HI, FOR 
Julie J. Newnam — Mercer Island, FOR 




Theresa Ann Ransom — Tacoma, RM 
Colleen G. Richardsons— Newport, RM 
Marc Frederick Stairet — Richland, FOR 
Brian C. Tytler — Poulsbo, FOR 
Daniel Saugen Webster — Spokane, FOR 




Jeff Norman Webster — Renton, FOR 
Lance J. Williamson — Ellensburg, FOR 
Fred Alan Wiltse — Wenatchee. RM 




236 


















Horticulture 



Debra Kae Almberg — Pullman, HORT 
Dean Sharp Backholm — Aberdeen, L ARCH 
Matthew Stephen Brady — Seattle, HORT 
Colleen Noel Cooper — Brewster, HORT 




Alvin Leroy Dormaier — Hartline — HORT 
Glen S. Fuji warn — Hi, L ARCH 
Kristi Galbraith — Blaine, HORT 
Keith Noel Grant — B.C., L ARCH 
Diana Kay Grettenberg — Ca, L ARCH 



Alan C. Haywood — Airway Hgts, HORT 
Betty Lee Ketel — Creston, HORT 
Darlene L. Letavec — Puyallup, HORT 
Carol L Marion — Washougal, HORT 
Dan Malta — Stevenson, L ARCH 
Craig David Olsen — Snohomish, HORT 



David Jim Owens — Pullman, HORT 
Michael S. Robinson — Tonasket, HORT 
Lisa Elaine Schlonga — Vancouver, HORT 
John Craig Stevens — Bellevue, HORT 
Sandra Kay Trump — Colfax, HORT 
Robert D. Zimmerman — Mt. Vernon, HORT 



Plant Pathology, Food Sciences and Entomology 



Clinton L. Campbell — Olympia, ENTOM 
Daniel Griffith — Zillah, PL PATH 
Mark Edwin Imsland — Snohomish, F S 
Carmen Jimenez — Sunnyside, F S 
Douglas L. Luedecke — Pullman, F S 
Gene S. Patterson — Kent, ENTOM 










College of 
Business 
Administration 




A seven-percent increase in 
the College of Business and Eco¬ 
nomics was noted this year for a 
couple of reasons. The first 
reason is more women are in a 
business field. Second, the 
graduate level has increased. 

The graduate school is look¬ 
ing at two new degrees. One is 
the Master of Accounting, which 
allows students to specialize in 
one or two years. The other is 
the Doctorate of Business Admi¬ 
nistration. This will take a few 
more years but a broader base 
will result along with the spe¬ 
ciality. 

Dean Gary Walton is leaving 
Washington State University 
and the Business and Economic 
College is presently looking for 
his replacement. 



Dr. Gary Walton 

Dean, College of Business and Economics 



Dr. Glenn L. Johnson 
Accounting and Business 
Law 


238 


Dr. Charles M. Lillis 
Business Administration 


Dr. Edward A. Perkins 
Management and 
Administrative System 


Dr. V. Lane Rawlins 
Economics 
















Business Administration 



Diane Anderson — Wenatchee, BA 
Kurt H. Anderson — Tonasket, BA 
Mary Elizabeth Antush — Pullman, BA 
Janet Marie Bahr — Redmon, BA 




Gary Baker — Everett, BA 
Gregory Allen Baldwin — Bellevue, BA 
Stephen James Barnett — B.C., BA 
Harrell Lee Beck — Oak Harbor, BA 
Peggy J. Becken — llwaco. BA 



David Allen Bennett — Pullman, BA 
Lawrence W. Blackett —Tacoma, BA 
Janet L. Boehning— Kennewick, ACCT 
Daniel Boffey — Skykomish, BA 
Carol C. Bohringer— Richland, BA 
Sam David Bovard — Vancouver, BA 



David Leroy Boyles — Pullman, BA 
Mark Edward Britt — Federal Way, BA 
Richard A. Brown — Tacoma, BA 
Merlion Irl Brouchard — Vancouver, BA 
Jeffrey L. Buchanan — North Bend, BA 
Joseph P. Buchberger — Bellevue. BA 


C. Thomas Burkhardt — Port Angelos, BA 
Franklin Kelly Butz— Wapato, BA 
James Rufus Campbell — Pullman, BA 
Michael G. Campbell — Pasco, BA 
Michael L. Carlsson — Bellingham, BA 
Linda Louise Cassidy — Omak, BA 




Larry David Clark — Snohomish, BA 
Patricia Ann Coppo — Bainbridge, BA 
Julie Corker — Longview, BA 
Janette Lynne Corkrum — Kennewick, .BA 
David Cornforth — Puyallup. BA 


Ann Cowman — Seattle, BA 
Mary Cozza — Spokane, BA 
Deborah Creighton — Spokane. BA 
Ted Williams Curtis — Yakima, BA 
William Allen Dale — Kirkland, BA 


Daniel J. Dating— Pullman, BA 
Maria Ann Darbous — Dockton, BA 
Thomas Craig Davidson — Bellevue. BA 
Diana Lynn Davis — Port Orchard, BA 



Jack Owen Davis — Richland, BA 
Kristen Rae Davis — CA., BA 










I 


1 


Karen Dawson — Lynnwood, BA 
Robert James Degpoot — Lake Stevens, BA 




Peter Joseph Dess — Tacoma, BA 
Tamara Sue Dezellem — Bridgeport. BA 
Bob Doremus — Olalla, BA 
Denise Helen Doty — Cashmere, BA 




John H. Douglass — Bellevue, BA 
Michael R. Dugger — Graham, BA 
Thomas L. Dulck — Pullman, BA 
Dave Edward Dupree — Spokane, BA 
Carl Henry Easter — Montesano, BA 


Guy Alan Easter — Montesano, BA 
Dave A. Edgerton — Yakima, BA 
Brian Edward Eifert — Spokane, BA 
Brian Alan Ellsworth — Pullman, BA 
Douglas Scott Engberg — Bellevue, BA 



Daniel Mark Eveleth — Shelton, BA 
Bill M. Fanning — Spokane. BA 
Jim Femling — Woodenviile, CM, BA 
John Anthony Ferguson — Tacoma, BA 
Linda Ann Ferrell — Pullman, BA 
Terri Lynn Fields — Renton, BA 


Damon L. Filan — Pullman, BA 
Barry W. Fletcher — Los Angeles, BA 
Keith Alan Foster — Carmichael, BA 
Heather Fraser — Waiaiua, BA 
Douglas W. Freyberg — Seattle, BA 
Kim F-eyBerg — Seattle, BA 




Janice D. Friedman — Spokane, BA 
Terry M. Furman — Okanogan, BA 
Susan Diane Gale — Snohomish, BA 
Warren W. Gale — Snohomish. BA 
Paul A. Gamache — Toppenish, BA 
Stanley A. Giske — Chehalis, MARK 



Ronald M. Gjelsteen — BC, BA 
Chisty Lynn Graham — Springdale, BA 
Brian Dennis Griffin — Seattle, BA 
Roger A. Groeschell — Olympia, BA 
Rebecca A. Haberman — Ellensburg, BA 



Randall Kent Hamada — Walla Walla, BA 
Michael G. Hanson — Spokane, BA 
Colleen Rae Hastings — Spokane, BA 
Ann D. Haltrup — Seattle, BA 



Bryce Hausmann — Everett, BA 
David D. Hawthorne — Seattle, BA 
Ken R. Haynes — Kennewick, BA 



240 




















Greg J. Hickel — Federal Way, BA 
Patti A. Higgins — Bothell, BA 



Keith L. Hilmer — Puyallup, BA 
Douglas Jon Hodgson — Pullman, BA 
Raymon G. Holmdahl — Spokane, BA 
William W. Hostetler — Pullman, BA 



Betsy Karen House — Kent, BA 

Gary Scott Ike — Vancouver, BA 

Gregory Allen Ingham — Anchorage, AK, BA 

John S. Jakotich — Pullman, BA 

Ronald M.G. Jelsteen, BA 


James M. Jesemig — Kennewick, BA 
Bruce Allen Johnson — Mercer Island, BA 
Craig Michael Johnson — Wenatchee, BA 
Jeffry K. Johnson — Pullman, BA 
John Bart Johnson — Pullman, BA 



Karla Gae Johnson — Rochester, BA 
Katherine L. Johnson — Kent, MARK 
Kemberly C. Johnson — Gig Harbor, BACT 
Maureen E. Jones — Spokane, BA 
Michael A. Karmil — Bothell, BA 
Robert Douglas Keegan — Edmonds, BA 


Tim V. Keegan — Edmonds, BA 
Debora Kennedy — Vancouver, BA 
Phillip T. Kikukawa — Kaunakakai, HI, BA 
Sally Ruth Kindschi — Bellevue, BA 
Ron King — Spokane, BA 
Benjamin M. Kostick — Chehalis, BA 




James R. Kruger — Pullman, BA 
Larry J. Kvam — Skykomish, BA 
Janelle Diane Labusky — Yakima, FIN 
Puy-Chung Dominic Lam — Hcng Kong, BA 
John Randall Layman — Spokane, BA 
Cindy Lynn Leifeste — Sunny Side, BA 



Todd Lenning — Mt. Vernon, BA 
Susan B. Lewis — Spokane, BA 
Richard Guy Lindsay — Pullman, BA 
Yuen Lucy Lim Ling — Pullman, BA 
Joan Marie Litaker — Bremerton, BA 



Matthew R. Little — Seattle, BA 
Dan Ray Loewen — E. Wenatchee, BA 
Sylvia A. Loutzenhiser — Yelm, BA 
Annette Debbie Lovely — Olympia, BA 




Don Lucas — Pullman, BA 
Mike McClure — Arlington, BA 
Kelly McCormick — Bellevue, BA 













Robert E. Mcdunnell — Ephrata, BA 
Michael O. Milholland — Tenino, BA 
Mike Mocser — Spokane, BA 
Leonard Bruce Monroe — Wenatchee, BA 
Robert B. Monroe — Seattle, BA 
Stephen Noel Monroe — Seattle, BA, ECON, POL S, GEN STUD 






Barbara Diane Mutch — Richland, BA 
Wendy Lynn Myhre — Gig Harbor, BA 
Robert Cecil Nelly — Walla Walla, BA 
Colleen Joy Nelson — Oakville, BA 
Divine G. Nyame — Pullman, BA 
Jerome Earl Odegard — ND, BA 
John Vernon Osterback — Spokane, BA 




Matthew Otonicar — Issaquah, BA 
Jennifer Parker— Hoquiam, BA 
Michael Hollis Parks — Wenatchee, BA 
Bruce William Parrott — Spokane, BA 
David Wayne Parsons — Leavenworth, BA 
Barbara Patten — Spokane, BA 
Brian Joseph Peschel — Bellevue, BA 



Scott A. Peterson — Seattle, BA 
Kerry Joe Phelps — Redmond, BA 
Denise Marie Piche — Washougal, BA 
Deanna Robin Plainer — Bothell, BA 
Christopher Porter — Oak Harbor, BA 
Rhonda Lee Porter — Spokane, BA 
Lori Kay Price — Federal Way, BA 


Timothy Scot Pring — Spokane, BA 
Dale Pritchard — Kent, BA 
Jeffrey Paul Rea — Othello, BA 
Rodney M. Richards — Mineral, BA 
Cheryl Ann Richardson — Seattle, BA 
Mike Craig Richardson — Seattle, BA 
David John Robke — Spokane, BA 



Leslie Roedel — Seattle, BA 
Jean Anne R. Roscoe — Kent, BA 
Fred Amel Scarlett — Zillah, BA 
Ross D. Schneidmiller — Liberty Lake, BA 
Deborah K. Scott — Mercer Island, BA 
Kirk Dewayne Shroyer — Syanwood, BA 


Coleen Small — Entiat, BA 
Ken Smith — Edmonds, BA 
Linda Kay Smith — Liberty Lake, BA 
Nancy Jo Smith — Maple Valley, BA 
Stephen N. Smith — Steilacoom, BA 
Teresa Snyder — Spokane, BA 



William E. Sola — Edmonds, BA 
Jann Floydene Spillum — Seatde, BA 
D. Michael Stone — Pullman, BA 
Alan Stuckey — Moses Lake, BA 
Donald Melvin Swanson — Pullman, BA 



242 








Molly Elizebeth Whiteside — Yakima, BA 
Michael C. Wilcox — Yakima, BA 
Jon M. Williams — Gig Harbor, BA 
Loretta Shuk-Fun Wong — Pullman, BA 
Douglas Vaughin Wright — Elmer City, BA 
Todd Wyborney — Bellevue, BA 


Gina Marie Vetrano — Richland, BA 
Erin E. Vincent — Vancouver, BA 
Steven John Vipond — Pullman, BA 
Stephen Vorvis — Canada, BA 
Don Dean Wade — Yakima, BA 
Curtis Leo Walker — Seattle, BA 


Stacie Lynn Walker — Pullman, BA 
LoriJ. Wardenaar— Mt. Vernon, BA 
Karl W. Wardrop— Spokane, BA 
Harry B. Watkins — Spokane, BA 
Lee Ann Welliver — Seattle, BA 
Julie White — BC, BA 


Susan Swenson — Seattle, BA 
Susan Tanigawa — Mercer Island, BA 
Kristi Dee Terhark — Kennewich, BA 
Lowrie Glen Thompson — Kennewick, BA 
Tracy Neal Thompson — Spokane. BA 


William T. Tinsley — Auburn, BA 
Terence M. Tombari — Spokane, BA 
Wayne Allen Topinka — Seatde, BA 
John Michael Ulsher — Ft. Richardson, BA 
Diane Kay Undi — Pullman, BA 
Christine M. Unwin — Edmonds, PA ADM 



0 


James Paul Yanasak — Sumner, BA 
Josette Yolo— Yakima, BA, ACCT 
Robin Allyson Young — Spokane, BA 
Iqbal Ahmed Zaheer — Pullman, BA 
Charles D. Zimmerman —Centralia, FIN 


Economics 



Susan C. Anderson — Kennewick, ECON 
Steven Robert Arndt —Tacoma, ECON 
Clay Guy Belleman — Ravensdale, ECON 
Scott Borth — Wenatchee, ECON 
David Binns Breard — Richland, ECON 
Robert Blair Buchanan — BC, ECON 



Fred S. Cox — Spokane. ECON 
James Thomas Derrig — Seattle, ECON 
Tommy Allen Dorsey — Tekoa, ECON 
Malcolm L. Epherson — Pullman, ECON 
Catherine I. Eschbach — Richland, ECON 



Craig Cecil Griffith — Veradale, ECON 
John Eric Grigsby — Bellevue, ECon 
Greg Alan Jones — Richland, ECON 













Michael D. Kitchens — Spokane, ECON 
Stephen Robert Larson — Richland. ECON 


William A. Liddell —.E. Wenatchee, ECON 
Yvonne Marie Ling — Richland, ECON 
Mehmet Aybars Marmara — Turkey, ECON 
Scott Allen McKinlay — Kirkland. ECON 




JamesStuart McKinnis — Kennewick, ECON 
Robert L. Meservey — Shelton, ECON 
Marla Jeanne Meyer — Moscow, ID, ECON 
Linda and Keith Mills — Richland. ECON 
Spencer Warren Moon — Bremerton, ECON 
Gilliam S. Maylor— Issaquah. ECON 


Melissa K. Pazan — Port Angeles, ECON 
Kevin Schwenk — Yakima, ECON 
David S. Sleight — Pullman, ECON 
Jeffrey S. Sonderman — Spokane, ECON 
Edward |. Splendorio — Renton, ECON 
Brian Dean Thie — Woodland Hills, CA, ECON 
Greg How-ard Wells — Tacoma, ECON 



m>u\ 1 viL w 'll 



Hotel and Office Administration 


Teresa Allen — Richland, OE AD 
Duane L. Auld — Bellevue, HA 
Lisa Kayleen Bliss — Edmonds. HA 
Stephen Chan — Pullman, HA 
Michael Eldon Demay — Whiteleyvilla, JN, HA 
Karen Colleen Devancy — Bellevue, HA 
Camille Kay Forney — Oroville, HA 




John M. Fuhr — Seattle, HA 
Ulrich Gottschling — Spokane. HA 
Jennifer A. Hudon — Everett, OF AD 
Margaret M. Hupf — Seattle, HA 
Traci Marre Isler — E. Wenatchee, OF AD 
Brenda Kay Jackson — Vancouver, OF AD 
Cynthia E. Jorgensen — Bellevue, HA 



Anthony Engenc Koenig — Tacome, HA 
Peter J. Lee — Arlington. HA 
Lee Robert Lindsay — Robbins. ILL, HA 
Donna Jo Linstrum — Davenport, OF AD 
Charles Lo — Richland. HA 
Lynn E. Morimoto — Waianae, HI, HA 



Diane Marie Rudd — Vancouver, HA 
Steven E. Sandvik — Anacortes, HA 
William Allen Skaer — Pullman, HA 
Keith R. Sorem — Pullman, HA 
Mark A. Spadoni — Bellevue, HA 




Antonio Tam — Pullman, HA 
John Leo Thoennes — Federal Way. HA 
Gregg D. Wallinder — Seattle, HA 
Janice M. Weigand — Spokane, OF AK 



244 










Dr. George B. Brain, Dean, College of Education 

College of Education 

The College of Education prepares has elected to place its trust in people, 
teachers for elementary school, secon- The college holds that people of cour- 
dary school and college instruction; spe- age, idealism and intellectual promise can 
cialists in a variety of education fields; be nurtured through professional train- 
and administrators for schools, colleges ing to meet the challenges of the future, 
and universities. In accord with approved professional 

It consists of the Departments of trends the College of Education has made 
Education, Physical Education for Men, provision for performance based prog- 
Physical Education for Women, Voca- rams leading to degrees and professional 
tional Technical Education and the prog- certification. 

ram in Adult and Continuing Education. The College provides research services 
Not being gifted with vision of what the to education agencies throughout the 
future holds, the College of Education United States and internationally. 



245 













Education 


Ann Brooks — Spokane, ED 
Craig Norman Brown — Lacey, I ED 
David Sander Burgess — Albion, SOC SW 
Alan Buswell — Oh. I ED 
Becky M. Byerly — Spokane, S W 
Pablo P. Candela — Moses Lake, ED 


Debra L. Case — Spokane. ED 
Deborah S. Caviness — Clarkston, ED 
Roxane Marie Chappell — Wilbur, SPE ED 
Kelley P. Clevenger — Kirkland, ED 
Susan Ann Coffin — Bellevue. ED 
Linda Jo Connelly — Tacoma, S W 


Kathleen Ann Coplen — Spokane, ED 
Paul Eugene Costello — Spokane, ED 
Janice Cunningham — Tacoma, ED 
Margaret Ann Cunningham — Federal Way, ED 
Shelley L. Curttright — Bellevue, SPE ED 
Margo A. Cusin — Lynden, HE ED 


Connie L. Cutler — St. John, ED 
Deborah Anne Daman — Tacoma. ED 
Minka Marie Davidhazy — Seatde, REC 
Lisa Ann Dcmond — Spokane, ED 
David H. Dietz — Pullman, 1 ED 
Lorri Jo Dimke — Spokane, HE ED 


David Mason Dodge — Kirkland, I ED 
Elizabeth Letha Doty — Ml. Vernon, ED 
Valorie Lynn Doud — Vancouver, HE ED 
Debra Ann Downing — Coulee Dam, HE ED 
Janice Druzianich — Aberdeen, REC 
Ellen K. Duemling — Shelton, ED 


Cynthia K. Adams — Vancover, ED 
Leslie E. Alexander — Tacoma. ED 



Carol Marie Anderle — Bellevue. ED 
Shirley M. Anderson — Pullman. ED 
Donald Lee Bender JR. — Pullman, ED 




Rose Marie Binetti — Enumdaw, ED 
Christi Lynne Bitney — Puyallup. REC 
Mark Harley Bolender — Pullman, AG ED 
Lynne Kathryn Braun — Cashmere, ED 


ft f fs 

i * * 


Kelly Marie Dunham — Spokane, HE ED 
Rick Fletcher — Pullman, CHEM ED 
Valerie Nada Frank — Edmonds, ED 
Ann C. Freepons — Walla Walla, ED 
























Maralee Marie Gould — Seattle, ED 
Patti Graffis — Oaksdaie, ED 



Laurie Marie Graham — Kennewick, REC 
Julie Ann Grassi — Walla Walla, ED 
Karen Sue Griffith — Tacoma, ED 





Ravi Gupta — B.C. SW 
Susan Renee Hagerty — Seattle, ED 
Debbie Hall — Othello. HE ED 
Janet C. Harter — Tacoma, HE ED 







Catherine L. Milich — Kennewick, ED 

John Edward Miller — Pullman, ED 

Cheryl Marie Moothart — Vancouver, ED, SO ST 


Susan Lynn Havist — Bellevue, HE ED 
Neal Allen Heckman — Olympia, REC 
Carol Hein — Camas, ED 
Todd Michael Heric — AK. ED 
Linda Marie Herzog — Duvall, REC 
Mary L. Hogle — CA. ED 


Gail Ann Houser — Sedro Wolley, REC 
Teresa Marie Howell — Clarkston, ED 
Peggy Kathleen Huff — Bremerton, SPE ED 
Jeff Hunsberger — Bellevue, I ED 
Karen Melaine Hylton — Spokane, HE ED 
Theresa Carol Jacoy — Vancouver, ED 


Kandy Lynn Jess — Pateros, REC 
Julie Ann Johannes — Hoquiam, ED 
Guadalupe S. Johnson — Pullman, ED 
Julie Ann Johnson — Walla Walla, ED 
Patricia Marie Jones — Pullman, ED 
Debra Renee Juneman — Longview, AG ED 
Donna Marie Keller — Colton, MUS ED 


Mary Kay Kilber — Olympia, ED 
Geordy Klarich — Granger, HE ED 
Gregory Hans Knutzen — Burlington, AG ED 
Barbara Ann Konen — Walla Walla, ED 
Debbie R. Lappier — Wapato, ELEM ED 


Connie Rae Leaf — Kent, HE ED 
Guadalupe C. Leal — Pullman, ED 
Terri Legan — Bellevue, ED 
Clay Alleyn Lewis — Spokane, 1 ED 
Don Richard Lucas — Bellevue, ED 
Merri Gay Lynd — Palouse, ED 


247 







Lindy Morton — Beverly, REC 
Kay Molly Moser — Spokane, ED 
Gary Alan Neal — Seattle, AG ED 
Helen Claire Neufeld — Clarkston, ED 
Robert Daniel Nevarez — NE. ED 


Janice Lynn Nicholson — B.C. S W 


Terry M. Obrien — Seattle, S W 


Molly Kathleen Oneill — Vancouver, ED 


Nora Jean Oneill — Seattle, ED 


Debbie Kay Ouo — Seattle, REC 


Rhonda K. Panattoni — Ellensburg, Ret 


Jamie Sue Pavel — Connell, S W 
Dee Wayne Peterschick — Rosalia, AG ED 
Rebecca Sue Peterson — Yakima, ED 
Debra Pitcher — Everett, ED 
Kevin D. Potasky — Puyallup, ED 



248 






Betty Prenguber — Spokane, HE ED 
Barbara Ramey — Spokane, ED 
Robyn Ratdiffe — Yakima, ED 
James Edward Reding — Tacoma, 1 ED 
Dennis James Reilly — Deer Park, AG ED 


K. Kelly Renshaw — AL. REC 
Carolyn J. Richardson — Bremerton, ED 
Julie Ann Robinett — Snohomish, ED 
Cecelia Lynn Rosser — Bellingham, ED 
Colleen Russell — Lynnwood, ED 


Michele A. Saelens — Seattle, ED 
Christi Sandal! — Edmonds, HE ED 
Debra L. Sauerthwaite — Seattle, ED 
Joan EUa Scharnhorst — Clarkston, ED 
Hartmut H. Schmakeit — Stanwood, AG ED 


Anita Kay Schultz — CA. ECON ED 
Nancy Scott — Pomeroy, REC 
Kathryn D. Sharp — Colfax, ED 
Julie Ann Shattuck — Olympia, REC 
Ladd Howard Shumway — Lynden, AG ED 


Diana M. Sly — Spokane, ED 

Char Smith — Spokane, ED 

Carolie Smith — Spokane, MUS ED 

Debbie Spanich — Hoquaim, ED 

Teena Paige Steinbach — Chewelah, AG ED 


Mary Jean Stephens — Bellevue, AG ED 
Debra Lynn Sternagle — Tumwatcr, ED 
Tanya Marie Story — Pullman, REC 
Ann Elsie Sutherland — North Bend, REC 
Jina Marie Sylvester — Oroville, ED 


Jodi Lee Sylvester — Oroville, ED 
Susan Diane Taylor — Mercer Island, REC 
Billie Marie Thompson — Palouse, ED 
Toni Marie Townsend — Bellevue, ED 
Stephanie Diane Tucci — Puyallup, ED 


Ron Vannicc — Lynden, I ED 
Gerrit Vanweerdhuizen — Everson, AG ED 
Kelli Rae Vaught — Prosser, ED 
Tami Vigue — Spokane, ENG ED 
Lloyd L. Walker — Snohomish, AG ED 














Catherine jane Webb— Pullman, EDL.'C 
Barbara J. Welling — Burlington, 1IK KD 
Richard Thomas Werner — Medical Take, AG Kl> 
Diane Marie Weis — F.. Wenatchee. KL KD 





Debbie Kay Willard — Cowiche. EDL’C 
P.L. Pete Winemillcr — Tacoma, RPA 
Linda Sue Woodall — Monroe. SW 
Steven William Wuerl — Everett, EDL’C 
Tracey Ann Zcbnder — Summer, SW 



Physical Education 


Kristina M. Anderson — Fall City. PE 
Marie E. Atchison — Camesa. CA, PE 
Cheryl Ann Ayres — Hoquiant, PF. 
Steven Morris Bateman — Renton. PE 
Buddy T. Bear — Olympia. PE 



Arthur Benard III — lemon. PE 
Jo Anne Daughtry — Oak llarl>or. PE 
Judy May Devries — Okoioks Alb. Can . PF. 

Clara M. Ershine — Bellevue. PE 
Denise Marie Von Essen — E. Wenatchee. PE 



William Howard George — Pasco, PF. 
Rocky Grimes — Wenatchee. PE 
Martha Louise Jack — Pullman. PF 
Kristina Jensen —Toppenish. PE 
James Randall Judson — Bellevue. PE 
Janis Lobeda — Puyallup. PF. 


Cathy Ann L.ukens — Redmond. PE 
Susan Dee Kimmerle — Mercer Island. PE 
Gary Patrick McFarland — Bellevue. PE 
Debbie McGill — Vancouver. PF. 
Todd Robert McKinley — Kirkland. PE 
Jan Noel Metager— Everett. PF. 


Jean Perry — Scattly, PE 
Dcbora Ann Porter — Redmond, PE 
Alfred Blair Price — Medical Lake, PE 
Debbie Anne Schirmcr — Everett, PE 
Greg Schmidt — Pullman, PE 
Marianne Jensen — Bellevue, PE 




Grane Patricia Silver — Ephrata. PE 
Jene Annette Stubhs — Davenport, PE 
Sonda Mazel Syter — Palousc. PE 
June Ann Thomas — Seattle, PE 
Rick John Todd — Tacoma. PE 


Donna Lynn Tyo — Pullman. PE 
Leslie Walker — Seattle. PE 
David Emil Wotthuhn — Monroe, PF 
Deborah Kay Wooten — Spokane. PF. 
George Warren Wuklic — Richland. PE 

















College of Engineering 


Dr. Carl Hall 

Dean, College of Engineering 



Dr. Donald L. Bender 
Chemical Engineering 

Dr. Richard W. Crain Jr. 
Mechanical Engineering 

Dr. Bruce Masson 

Materials Science and Engineering 



Dr. John F. Orsborn 
Civil and Environmental 
Engineering 

Robert J. Patton 
Architecture 

Dr. Harriett Rigas 
Electrical Engineering 


251 











Architecture 


Nancy Marie Alice — Spokane. ARCH 
Craig Anderson — Yakima, ARCH 
Kristine M. Anderson — Tacoma. ARCH 
Bruce M. Andeway — Tacoma. ARCH 
Chip Banister. AK. ARCH 
Kenneth D. Brclsford — Pullman, ARCH 
Brad Brisbine — Wenatchee, ARCH 


Brad Charles Burdic — OR. ARCH 
M.F.. Cleveland — Mercer Island. ARCH 
Sam A. Cole — Pullman, ARCH 
Craig Cooley Conrad — Spokane. ARCH 
Jeff Darrow — Spokane. ARCH 
Stephen Arthur Dorsey — Tacoma. ARCH 
Loren Allen Dunaway — Newport. ARCH 


Ken Lee Eckert — Pullman. ARCH 
Russell J. Finley — Naches, ARCH 
David Philip Cellos — OR. ARCH 
Dennis Glynn — Bellevue, ARCH 
Fred D. Goodwin — Coulee Dam, ARCH 
David C. Hoerlein — Kirkland, ARCH 
James Byron Ives— Mercer Island. ARCH 


Jay Darrell Kelley — Tacoma, ARCH 
Robert Wayne Kennedy — Yakima. ARCH 
Robert D. Kenworthy — Federal Way. ARCH 
John Mark Ludtka — Fllensburg. ARCH 
Gary Louis Matsumoto — Vashon, ARCH 
Susan Nettleship — Yakima. ARCH 
Stephen Paul Oshea — Kennewick, ARCH 


Jon Gregory Pharis — Seattle. ARCH 
Disco Dan Quatier — Vancouver. ARCH 
Laura Emily Rudd — Vancouver, ARCH 
Bill Sajor — Pullman. ARCH 
Bill Neal Sandros — Palouse, ARCH 
Lee Mackenzie Skene — Kent. ARCH 
Ron Scot Thomas — Olympia. ARCH 



Paul Randall Wanzer — Seattle. ARCH 
Mark Roy Watson — Pullman, ARCH 
Dean C. Willows — Olympia, ARCH 
Mitchell Alan Yockey — Seattle. ARCH 


© 




Chemical Engineering 


Lance Awender Baird — Spokane. CHEM E 
Susanne Marie Brady — Tacoma. CHEM E 
Michael David Brown — Richland, CHEM E 
Mark H. Chopper — Sunnyside, CHEM E 
Tim Clossey — Richland, CHEM E 
Susan Marie Ernsdorff — Bainbridgc Is, CHEM F, 
Evan O. Jones — Federal Way. CHEM E 





Steven M. Joyce — Kent, CHEM E 
Karin Sue Kanlhak — Vancouver. CHEM E 
Charles M. Kronvall — Kettle Falls. CHEM E 
Mark A. Miller — Ccntralia, CHEM E 
Stephen Earl Prewitt — Moses Lake, CHEM E 
Ranee Alvin Prokop — Monroe, CHEM E 
Ronald J. Reis — Everett, CHEM E 



Paul Thomas Rice — Mercer Island, CHEM E 
Jeffrey J. Richards — Camus. CHEM E 
Andy Sawin — Tacoma. CHEM E 
Gary Schmidtkc — Richland, CHEM E 
Britt P. Teegarden — Pullman, CHEM F, 
Michael David Torpey — Seattle. CHEM E 
































Civil Engineering 



Wade Amory Franck — Vancouver. C E 
Michael A. Gillespie — Pullman. C E 
Gary Alan Graff — Pullman. C E 
Jack Albert Harper — Spokane. C E 
Bruce Paul Hauge — Edmonds. C E 
Michael T. Hawkins — Vancouver. C E 
Parviz Hedvat-Kalimi — Pullman, C E 


Lars Hayden Hendron — Spokane. C E 
John Robert Hisey — Bellevue, C E 
David Allen Kooniz — Richland. C E 
John Korn — Spokane, C E 
Mark David Locke — Chehalis. C E 
George Kock-Ho Loo — B.C.. C E 
Raymond Earle Miller — Olympia. C E 


Peter C. Molenaar — Port Orchard. C E 
Paula R. Olsen — Pullman. C £ 

Dean Harry Peyton — Pullman, C E 
Donald Myrl Phelps — Colfax. C E 
Kenneth M. Power — Tacoma. C E 
Susan E. Scharnhorst — Richland. C E 
Richard J. Schlonga — Vancouver. C E 


Craig Scott Sivley — Walla Walla. C E 
Dean Everette Smith — Pullman. C E 
Chad Loren Spaetig — Snohomish. C E 
Frank Douglas Spanjet — Pullman. C E 
Bradley G. Taylor — Bellevue. C E 
David Alan Weston — Enumclaw. C E 
Craig Wilho Williams — Spokane. C E 



Construction 


Management 


Dave Barber — Spokane, CST M 
Robert G. Beebe — Seattle, CST M 
David Robert Black — Spokane. CST M 
Wayne Brewster — Seattle. CST M 
Mark Chissus — Seattle, CST M 
Jeffrey E. Filip— Richland. CST M 
Richard A. Gangnes — Seattle. CST M 




*5 

dtlMtjh 



James M. Gilbert — Spokane. CST M 
Kelly Steven Greene — Yakima. CST M 
John Owen Paul — Mercer Island. CST M 
Dan Harmon — Wenatchee, CST M 
Richard Paul Hoeft — Spokane, CST M 
Scott M. Hogman — Puyallup. CST M 


Stephen P. Johnson — Wenatchee. CST M 
James Francis Lineham — Kent, CST M 
Edward Greg Ranniger — Veradale, CST M 
Russ Rettig — Tumwaier. CST M 
Jerry E. Surdyk — Snohomish. CST M 
Jerry E. Surdyk — Snohomish. CST M 



Ronald Royce Taylor — Wenatchee, CST M 
Brian K. Vancamp — Olympia, CST M 
Yuk-Tsang Woen — Pullman, CST M 


253 










Electrical Engineering 


Robert Lee Andring — Edmonds. E E 
Robert Keith Barnes — Pullman. F. E 
Laurence W. Baxter — Sumner. E E 
John Bowers — Spokane. E E 
Brute Lee Browelcit — Moses Lake, E E 


Jeffrey Scott Clark — Selah. E E 
Steven G. Danielson — Spokane. E E 
David Allan Dezotell — Raymond. E E 
Eric D. DiDomenico — Federal Way, E E 
Philip B. Dixon — Seattle. E E 


Mark Clifford Erwin — Bellevue. E E 
Randal E. Gregg — Kennewick, E E 
Robert Eugene Hadley — Kennewick. E E 
James Anthony Heany — Tacoma. E E 
Frederick N. Higgins — CA. E E 
Paul M. Higinbotham — Spokane, E E 



Philip Harry Ives — Tacoma, E E 
Richard Donald Jones — Seattle, E E 
Alan D. Kemp — Arlington E E 
Timothy James Kennedy — Kennewick. E E 
Gregory Scott Keyes — Richland, E E 
Daryn David Kono — HI. E E 
Susan K. Lawrence — Pullman, E E 


Joe V. Leon — Pullman, E E 
Joe James McPherson — Chehalis, E E 
Dung Quoc Nguyen — Renton. E E 
Paul Thomas Norton — Mt. Vernon. E E 
Michael D. O’Heron — Seattle, E E 
Lee John Pivonka — Spokane. E E 
Diane Schw'artz — Aberdeen, E E 



James E. Staley — Quincy, E E 
Fred S. Stong — Kennewick. E E 
Vickie Jean Thompson — Federal Way. F. E 
Donald K. Tracy — Moses Lake. E E 
Ross Warren Truitt — Richland, E E 
Shannon Ueda — Spokane, E E 



Cornelius L. Verver — Alberta. E E 
James Daniel Vik — Pullman. E E 
Ronald Ray Wandling — Kennewick. F. E 
John Wittenberg — Mercer Island. E E 
Raymond D. Zoellick — Seattle, E E 





Engineering, Materials and 


Steve Alan Eberly — Pullman. ME T 
Ray Allen Grove — Spokane, MSE 
Robert C. Lewis — OR. MET 
Juan C.F. Malave — Pullman, MET 
Steven C. Pubols — Pullman, ENG 



Metallurgy 



Krishnaswamy Raghavan — Pullman. ENGR 
Earlcnc Ridgewell — Enumdaw, ENG 
Sibmohan Sinha — Pullman, MAT 
Ronald T. Stillmunkes — Pullman, ENGR 
Craig Steven Waters — Woodinville, MET 





; 


254 


























Mechanical Engineering 



Lynn P. Abrahamson — Vancouver, M E 
Allen Robert Ackers — Ridgefield, M E 
Mancie Anderson — Seattle, M E 
Thomas C. Anderson — Seattle, M E 
Warren S. Beardsley — Vashon, M £ 



t 1 * 


Erik James Berglin — Kennewick, M E 
James L. Bevan — Kennewick. M E 
Worcester P Bong — Pullman. M E 
Bill J. Bottenberg — Oak Harbor, M E 
Craig Allan Brown — Seattle, M E 
Norman Brown — Seattle, M E 
Brad Stephen Carlberg — Tacoma. M E 




Gwenncth Jill Carlson — Paulsbo. M E 
Kenton Louis Carson — Vancouver. M E 
Sing Chan-Hong Kong, M E 
William T. Croghan — AK. M E 
Jeffrey Lee Decney — Port Angelos, M E 
Lisa Eschbach — Richland, M E 
Richard Gordon Fowler — Tacoma, M E 
Robert Raymond Gray — Elk, M E 


Harry Keith Hamada — Walla Wall. M E 
John Michael Harmon — Seattle, M E 
Patrick Harper — Bellevue, M E 
Richard W. Heilman — Tacoma. M E 
Jeff K. Heinstroin — Granite Falls, M E 
Sally S. Hickman — Silverdale. M E 
David Holm-1 acoma, M E 
Gregory L. Jordan — Spokane. M E 



F. Donald Kuhns — Vancouver. M E 
Greg Paul Lebrun — Edwards, M E 
Gary Michael Lindahl — Spokane, M E 
Robert E. Logan Jr. — Tacoma, M E 
Clayton Joel Malone — Mansfield, M E 
Kiri E. Maxwell — Yakima. M E 
Douglas McBride — Seattle, M E 
Danny Wester Miles — Seattle, M E 




David A. Miskirnens — Tacoma, M E 
Bill Neudorfer — Seattle, M E 
Thomas Russell Norman — Seattle, M E 
Tim Joseph Oneil — Richland, M E 
JeffreyPaul Pittman — Colfax, M E 
David Gerald Reames — Spokane, M E 
Ron Reed — Tacoma, M E 
Bricn Eugene Reep — Kennewick, M E 




Daniel E. Reisenauer — Richland. M F. 
Thane Douglas Reitan — CA. M E 
Tom Ripple — Colfax, M E 
Bradley S. Scheelke — Elma, M E 
Robert W. Schmitz — Spokane, M E 
Mark E. Sigrist — CA. M E 
David J. Stevens — Tacoma, M E 
Robert E. Stout — Pullman, M E 



Caroline Sutter — Kennewick, M E 
James Allen Taylor — Vancouver, M E 
Dorine Fay Teitzel — Renton, M E 
Calvin Scott Thompson — Seattle, M E 
Edwin Vanderpol — Ml. Vernon, M E 
Gregory Alan Vandiver — Spokane, M E 


Loucas V. Vasiliou — Cyprus, M E 

Kurt P. Weipert — Spokane, M E 

Ricky L. Westmoreland — Port Angelos, M E 

Kevin Jon Williams — Spokane, M E 

Daniel David Wodrich — Kennewick, M E 

Toon Choy Yap — Pullman, M E 
















Alberta Hill 

Dean, College of Home Economics 

College of Home Economics 


The College of Home Economics, 
which started with twenty-five graduates, 
has been in existence since 1928. Today, 
however, there are over 700 students in 
this college and it continues to grow 
rapidly. 

The function of the home economist is 
to make the public aware of good nutri¬ 
tion. Programs in consumer service and 
services for the single are areas where 
education and consulting of nutrition are 
encouraged. 

The departments of fashion merchan¬ 
dising and interior design have to adapt 
many different techniques in programs 


because of physical and environmental 
demands by consumers, which range 
from energy conservation to clothing for 
the handicapped. The basic area of study 
is managing resources during inflation 
periods. 

These fields are expanding and merg¬ 
ing into professions. All of the depart¬ 
ments are striving to better understand 
the effects that government plays on the 
consumer. It is hoped that by an under¬ 
standing of this that public policy can be 
changed to fit the needs of the elderly, 
migrants and the single parent as well as 
the rest of the public. 



Dr. Dorothy Z. Price 
Child and Family Studies 


i 


256 
















Child and Family Studies 



Marianne L. Anarde — Bellevue, C F S 
Cynthia Ann Baxter — Tacoma, C F S 
Vicki Boxx — Ferndale C F S 
Kristine L. Carroll — Snohomish, C F S 




Shirley Fay Chesley — Prosser, C F S 
Mary Louise Fowler— Edmonds, C F S 
Gail M. Gamlem — Sequim, C F S 
Dolores Mary Hatchel — Everett, C F S 
Frecechi L. Hayes — Steilacoom. C F S 



Donna Mae Holman — Wenatchee, C F S 
Jodi Elizabeth Musto — Tacoma, C F S 
Page L. Palmer — Camagno Is., C F S 
Jeri Person — Puyallup, C F S 
Manuela Rottsahl — West Germany, H E 





Karen A. Albee — Ephrata, C T 
Kath Arnold — Seattle, C T 
Vicky Ann Carey — Mercer Island, C T 
Kate Bacon — Spokane, C T 
Aline Boyadjian — Pullman, C T 
Cheryl Ann Boyce — Bainbridge Is., C T 



Melissa M. Canfield — Bothell. C T 
Darla Jean Comstock — Pullman, C T 
Barbara C. Daniell — Wenatchee, C T 
Carla Ann Deane — Cowler City, C T 
Rhonda Kay Denison — Pomeroy, C T 
Leslye Ann Farrell — Bothell, C T 
Diann Lee Foster — Quincy, C T 




Mary Ann Harbour — Pullman, C T 
Anne C. Hollenbeck — Redmond, C T 
Carin Sue Hull — Edmonds, C T 
Amy Kathleen Husfloen — Tacoma, CT 
Patricia May Largen — Tacoma, C T 
Susan D. Litzsinger — Pullman, C T 
Patricia Ann Madsen — Tacoma, C T 
Teresa Jean Merz — Ore., C T 




Sharon Marie Mitchell — Yakima, C T 
Julie Kay Peterson — KS, C T 
Denise C. Richardson — Bellevue, C T 
Doris G. Rothstrom — Newport, C T 
Jonelle Schimanski — Seattle, C T 
Karen A, Sorenson — Port Angeles, C T 
Mary Jo Stephanick — Puyullup, C T 
Debra Christine Stirn — Walla Walla, C T 


David P. Sutherland — North Bend, C T 
Shannon Lee Takott — Spokane, C T 
Anita Lillie Thompson — Pullman, C T 
Terri Wallberg — Renton. C T 
Margaret Mary Weber — Uniontown, C T 
Teresa Wiegardt — Ocean Park, C T 
Lynn M. Yuda — Hi., C T 


257 







Foods, Nutrition and Institution Management 


Barbara Becker— Seattle, FNIM 
Vicki M. Beeichenow — Monroe, FNIM 
Barbara J. Bennett — Bainbridge Is, FNIM 



Sharon Ruth Cameron — Pullman, FNIM 
Patricia Ann Drinnon — Kent, FNIM 
Keri Rae Firehammer — Yakima, FNIM 
Karen L. Fong — Hi, FNIM 
Cindy May Gutschmidi — Mercer Is, FNIM 





Perri Heinicke — Wenatchee, FNIM 
Margaret L. Henderson — Longview, FNIM 
Mitzi L. Hunter — Naselle, FNIM 
Van I. Lam — Pullman, FNIM 
Janey A. Law — Wenatchee, FNIM 





Anne V. Lee — Puyallup, FNIM 
Ellen Louise Leitz — Mattawa, FNIM 
Liann Mummey — Spokane, FNIM 
Karen Alfreda Munnich — Everett, FNIM 
Juli A. Nelson — Spokane, FNIM 
Cheryl Lynn Parkert — Spokane, FNIM 


Cornelia Poetter — West Germany, NUTR 
Linda Marie Riffero — Olympia, FNIM 
Ginny Marie Scalzo — Mercer Is.. FNIM 
Claudia Ann Stevens — Seattle, FNIM 
Tzeli Julia Sun — Pullman, NUTR 
Joanne E. Woody — Seattle, FNIM 



Interior Design 


Barbara Jeanne Arnold — Seattle, I D 
Jennifer Ann Chase — Bremerton. I D 
Steven Bernt Dahl — Spokane, I D 
Karen L. Fong — Seattle, I D 
Julie Ann Hansen — Forest Grove, I D 
Susan Christine Mader — Endicott, I D 


Gita Monghate — Pullman, I D 
Noreen O'Carroll — Seattle, I D 
Sheryl Parks — Wenatchee, I D 
Debbie Lynn Saxton — Pullman, I D 
Mary Nell Strother — Pullman, I D 
Brenda Studer — B.C. 1 D 



Jodi Ann Sullivan — Pullman, I D 
Susan Ruth Vague — Burlington, I D 
Julie J. Vannortwick — Yakima, I D 
Barbara Walter — Tacoma, I D 



Mary Jane Weber — Longview, I D 
Lynn Diane Whitaker — Tacoma, I D 
Sharon L. Wilton — Spokane, I D 















Graduate School 

The Graduate School of Washington State University 
provides advantageous and attractive opportunities for 
many people. All fifty states and an assortment of the 
world’s countries are represented in the WSU program. 

In a graduate system the student is required to complete 
appropriate advanced courses, to participate in seminars, 
and to make an original contribution to knowledge. At least 
one academic year of full-time graduate study, or the 
equivalent, is necessary for the completion of program 
leading to a master’s degree. 

Once a student is in the program they must maintain 
continuous enrollment. There is no “dropping out for a 
semester” if one wishes to safely keep their position in the 
Grad school. Of course the availability of teaching and 
research assistantships at most departments provides 
financial stability and interest to the struggling graduate 
student. 

The Washington State University Graduate School solv¬ 
ing tomorrows problems today. 


Dr. C.J. Nyman 
Dean, Graduate School 


Doctors of Philosophy 




Masaoki Ando — Oh, ENG S 
Nancy Angello — Pullman, ED 
Francis T. Beka — Pullman, GEOL 
Adolfo Benavides — Puerto Rica, ECON 
Chung-Lung Chu — Pullman, HORT 



Macarena Figueroh — Pullman, ED 
Jeannette Morina Fine — Seattle, PHYS 
Edwin L. Hill — Pullman, PSYCH 
Henry' Taylor Jackson — Ettrick, ED 
Shahid Jameel — AJgiria, BIO SCI 



Kenneth R. Krivanek — Albion, ENG S 
David C. Loschke — Albion, GENET 
Ashok Kumar Saluja — Pullman, BIO SCI 
Tawfiq S.A. Samenh — Palestine, ENG S 
Grera Mohamed Shetewi — Pullman, AG EC 
John R. Weigel — Pullman, ECON 


Masters of Arts and Masters of Sciences 



Gerald B. Allen — Seattle, M E 
Adi Cawas Bilimoria — Pullman, CPT S 
Michael Paul Bruce — Mt. Vernon, SPE 
Chung Keung Cheung — Hong Kong, C E 
James E. Cockle — Cashmere, VTE 
Randall Irvin Elliott — Pullman, C E 


Linda M. Evans — S.D. PE 

Antonio Fuentes — TX, ED 

Tom A. Gnojek — Pullman, F/RG 

Peter L.G. Guerrero — Pullman, A C ED 

Barry Hansen — Pullman, E E 

Jeffrey Evans Hanson — Spokane, ENV S 


259 
















Patrick Hennessy — Yakima, AG EGON 


II 



Abdussalam M. Hwcta — Pullman. AG ECON 
Rustin Lee Ingstad — Pullman, A S 



Scott Eric Johnson — Kirkland. B A 
J. Margaret Kew — Hong Kong, SPE 
Alok Kumar Khare — India. ENV S 



Katherine R. Kimball — Sumner, B A 
Rainer Kleinholz — Germany, B A 
Jon Kriko — Brush Praric, B A 
Gene Lanthron — OR. ED 




Sibyl Nancy 1 .anihorn — OR. ED 
1-Hui Lo — Pullman, PHAR 
Mabrouk Mathiouthi — Tunisia. A S 
Darel C. Max field — Spokane. SPE 
Mary Lou McLaughlin — N.Y. PE 




Gar>' William Medesy — CO. CRM J 
Hossain Monjur Morshed — Pullman, C E 
Nancy L. Murbach — Pullman, ZOO 
D.K. Murthi — India. E E 




Gary Chi Yuen Ngai — Pullman, CPT S 
Annette Marie Nilsson — Sweden. ECON 
Ndukwe Onuoha Ogba — Pullman, B A 




Hugh Norman Preston — England. PE 






























Dainne Ritchie — MN. PE 
Pankajam Rukmonv — Pullman. MATH 
Maresha B. Sceats — CO. CHEM 
Gary Ralph Schminkey — Tacoma, B A 
Allen Todd Shook — Pullman. E E 


Joseph A. Steele — Tacoma. ZOO 


Michael Lee Stone — OR. B A 


Gelatio Valdez — ID. F A 


Justus Vonwidekind — Germany. ECON 


Jawad Ashour Wadi — Prosser, PL P 


Gail Louise Waggoner — Pullman, GEOL 
Teresa Ann Walen — Graham, ACE 
Vibjorn L. Widnersson — Sweden, M E 
Ronald George Wieland — ND. FOR/RNG M 
Naim Ahmad Younis — Pullman, C E 


Others 



Maria Teusch — Germany, ENGL 
Shiro Yokouchi — Pullman. BIO SCI 













Dr. Laura C. Dustan, Dean, Intercollegiate Center for Nursing 

Education 



1 W'i i JK! 

Dr. Hilda Roberts, Advisor, Intercollegiate Nursing Center 


College of 
Nursing 


A \ Susan K. Morion — Spokane. NURS 


Donna Struihers — Spokane. NURS 


Mary Margaret Winkler — Tacoma. NURS 


The College of Nursing for Washington State University 
is located in Spokane, Washington. The students who are 
enrolled in the program live and work in several health 
administrative agencies. The system has been in existence 
since 1969, prior to that time it was centered in Pullman. 

The nursing program has been so successful that in 1980 
the Administration will move into a new building located at 
Spokane Falls Community College. 

Students who participate in this system come from not 
only WSU but from Eastern Washington Univ., Fort 
Wright and Whitworth. Each candidate must complete all 
General University requirements and electives before ap¬ 
plying for acceptance. 

With a total of 395 students involved, an individual has a 
choice of living in Fort Wright dormitory or residing in an 
apartment. A total of 176 people will graduate from the 
nursing program in 1980. 


262 






















College of 
Pharmacy 


Dr. Larry Simonsmeier, Dean, College of Pharmacy 


•<> 


Clifford B. Bellmore — Moscow. ID. PH A R 
i Lyle lssac Bonny — Prosser. PHAR 


Bryan Rayner Bredberg — Seattle, PHAR 
Alcorr Howard Britkman — Seattle, PHAR 
Dawn Marie Callison — Tonasket, PHAR 
Gregory S. Cantwell — Pullman, PHAR 
James Arthur Carlson — Othello. PHAR 
Diane Jean Carlton — Seattle, PHAR 
James Levi Chipps — Pusallup, PHAR 



Thomas Peter Colleran — Bellevue. PHAR 
LcAnne K. Crounse — Seattle, PHAR 
Susan R. Dawson — Prosser. PHAR 
Ursula Gahler — St. John. PHAR 
Steven M. Galbraith — Blaine, PHAR 
Roger Lee Grove — Spokane. PHAR 
Kay Guillory — Spokane. PHAR 



Dale N. Hackney — Pullman. PHAR 
Marty Anthony Hanson — Clarkston. PHAR 
Diane Marie Hassell — Port Angeles. PHAR 
Julie A. Haxton — Colfax. PHAR 
Mark Alan Ha/ama — Sepulveda, CA. PHAR 
Margo Hollenbeck — Pullman, PHAR 
Dennis Allen Hoover — Gig Harbor. PHAR 


Cathleen Ann Jones — Gig Harbor. PHAR 
Thomas R. Kreller — Vancouver, PHAR 
Peggy Magaret Lamanna — Spokane, PHAR 
Janeen Lindeen — Pullman, PHAR 
Gregory Alan Matsch — Spokane, PHAR 
Diane Lynette Murray — Pullman. PHAR 
Gary Lynn Owens — Pullman, PHAR 


Sally J. Peringer— Pullman, PHAR 
Lori Price — Spokane, PHAR 
Kathy Rogan — Bellevue, PHAR 
Michael James Rossow — Centralia, PHAR 
Chris Otto Schrempp — Wenatchee. PHAR 
Donald Roy Short — Pullman, PHAR 
Steven Lane Smith — Pullman, PHAR 


Daniel Grant Steiber — Pullman, PHAR 
Debra Laraine Stewart — Richland. PHAR 
Steven Mark Sutherland — North Bend, PHAR 
Terry Tyrrell — Tacoma, PHAR 
Rick Jay Wascm — Clarkston. PHAR 
Johnnie L. Watlingion — Sumner, PHAR 
Brian R. Worcester— Anacortes. PHAR 


263 




















Dr. Jack C. Carloye 
Philosophy 


Dr. Ross A. Coates 
Fine Arts 
Dr. John R. Elwood 
English 

Dr. Ronald H. Hopkins 
Psychology 
Dr. Thomas H. Heuterman 
Communication 


Dr. Thomas A. Johnson 
Criminal Justice 
Dr. Loran Olsen 
Music 

Dr. John C. Pierce 
Political Science 
Dr. Jean Charles Seigneuret 
Foreign Languages and 
Literatures 


Dr. Mary E. Shutler 
Anthropology 
Dr. David H. Stratton 
History 
Dr. Irving Tallman 
Sociology 
Dr. Marcel E. Wingate 
Speech 



264 

















Dr. Robert A. Nilan, Dean, Sciences 


College of 
Arts and Sciences 

The College of Sciences and Arts serves many functions on 
this campus. It provides a basic liberal education to students 
enrolled in this college and it also provides a curriculum to 
give pre-professional training to students who will enter pro¬ 
fessional schools later. 

One big funcation this college provides is the course work 
in humanities, sciences and social sciences which is required 
by the university for all colleges on the campus. In general, 
this college places importance on the basic areas of human 
endeavor. 



Dr. James S. Cochran 

Pure and Applied Mathematics 






Dr. Joseph L. Hindman 
Botany 

Dr. John H. Larsen 
Zoology 

Dr. J. Ivan Legg 
Chemistry 

Dr. George Marsaglia 
Computer Science 





Dr. Herbert M. Nakata 
Bacteriology and Public Heath 
Dr. James L. Park 
Physics 

Dr. W. Frank Scott 
Geology 


265 


























Kari V. Burinj 
Lynn M. Claudoi 
Michael Coni 


266 


























































































Mary Hoagland — Seattle, COMM 
Susan E. Holbrook — Yakima, COMM 





Todd H. Hutchinson — Federal Way, COMM 

Chris Irwin — CA., COMM 

Erik B. Isakson — Seattle, COMM 


Keith Michael James — Woodinville, COMM 
Jenifer M. Johnson — Pullman, COMM 
Judy Johnson — Tacoma, COMM 
Steven Ray Jolly — Spokane, COMM 
Cynthia L. Kelley — Bellevue, COMM 






Keith Simmons Kernen — Tacoma, COMM 
Jana Kimpel — Wilbur, COMM 
Debra Ann King — Tacoma, COMM 
Kathleen A. Knight — Kirkland, COMM 
Julie C. Kramer — Tacoma, COMM AD 
Mike Anthony Krona — Shelton, COMM 




Bradley K. Kuykendall — Issaquah, COMM 
Marcia Marie Lacheck — Issaquah, COMM 
Jane Lantzy — Seattle, COMM 
Michael S. Leonard — Tacoma, COMM 
Carlette T. Lesesne — Seattle, COMM 
Michael David Lewis — Lynden, COMM 


Mary K. Marchi — Seattle, COMM PR 
Douglas Martel — Vancouver COMM 
Elizabeth H. McCarthy — Yakima, COMM 
Steve McClaine — Yakima, COMM 
Charles Arthur McCoy — Seattle, COMM 
Scott McDonald — Seattle, COMM 



Deborah Ann McGeary — Pullman, COMM 
Scott Brian McKinnon — Granger, COMM 
Dana Marie Merrell —Seattle, COMM 
Jani5 Ellen Merriman — Kennewick, COMM AD 
Phillip Edward Meske — Colbert, COMM 



Kasumi Fukase Mitakashi — Tokyo. COMM 
Nora Morrison — Pullman, COMM 
Lisa Kay Motin — Mercer Island, COMM 
Cindy Jonette Naucler — Renton, COMM 




Denise G. Ness — Mt. Vernon, COMM 
Robert Edward Newgard — Chehalis, COMM 



Nancy Noordhoff — Richland, COMM 


267 














Lynn Welch Nowak — Port Angeles, COM 
Carey R. Olson — Union Gap, COM 
Chrisiina J. Poaeth — Vancouver. COM 



Shelley A. Paganelii — Wapato, COM 
Cliff Wayne Pappas — Kirkland, COM 
Warren J. Paulson — Bremerton, COM 
Timothy Logan Pavish — OR, COM 
Cheri Mary Pederson — Auburn, COM 


Robert C. Perier — Vancouver, COM 
Gary Peterson — Richland, COM 
Justus C. Pickett II — CA, COM 
Sue Teresa Pinkey — Tacoma, COM 
Michele Ann Pregill — Pullman, COM 
Breu Wiley Proudfit — Pullman, COM 




Frank E. Ragsdale. JR. — TX. COM 
Jerry D. Reder — Vancouver, COM 
Colleen Reese — Vancouver. COM 
Mark Jean Reisinger — Tacoma, COM 
Randy James Rizzuti — Walla Walla, COM 
Deborah Ellen Rough — Bellevue, COM 
Susan E. Rowand — Oak Harbor, COM 


Jennifer Lyn Rueppel — Vancouver, COM 
Leslie Salisbury — Olympia, COM 
B. Jean Salvus — Bellevue. COM 
Jeffery Dale Samford — Bellevue, COM 
Deborah N. Sarria — Bellevue, COM 
Nancy Ann Savage — Walla Walla, COM 
Jan Marie Schilke — Pullman, COM 


Marijane Schlosstein — Seattle, COM 
Joseph Paul Sexton — Bremerton, COM 
William C. Sharpsteen — Spokane, COM 
Sally Anne Siegel — Bellevue, COM 
Jody Silverman — Mercer Island, COM 
Kathleen Ann Simmons — Moses Lake, COM 
Pamela Sue Simpson — Richland, COM 


Casi Colleen Smith — Walla Walla. COM 
Julie Marie Soboita — OR, COM 
Molly F. Southworth — Seattle, COM 
Carol L. Spielgelberg — Bellevue, COM 
Jeff Spring — MT.. COM 
Sandra Ellen Stavig — Richland, COM 
Steven Neil Stewart — Kent, COM 



Steve Sylvester — Seattle, COM 
Melinda R. Tibeau — Summer, COM 
Blance N. Torrescano — Pullman. COM 
Patricia A. Turney — Tieton, COM 
Julie Ann Walczyk — Aberdeen. COM 
Dave Walingford — Spokane. COM 




Tamilyn K. Ward — Ephraia, COM 
Jane Weekes — Spokane. COM 
Lori Ann Wheat — Richland, COM 
Kerri Wheeler — Richland, COM 
David Wike — Edmonds, COM 













Criminal Justice 



Kerry Calvin Allen — Yakima, CRM J 
Kevin Allan Amis — Redmond, CRM J 
Mark W. Anderson — Seaide, CRM J 




Ben Bear — Olympia, CRM J 
Amy Thompson Breard — Richland, CRM J 
Paul Keilh Brown — Remond, CRM J 
Jodie M. Buchanan — North Bend, CRM J 




Marilee Burgeson — Spokane, CRM J 
Kent Carpenter — Tacoma, CRM J 
Thomas Caudill — Everett, CRM J 
Louis John Charron — Arvada, CRM J 
Debora Collins — Kennewick, CRM J 




James David Deller — Olympia, CRM J 
Lewis Dennie — Seattle, CRM J 
Ardy Marie East — Tacoma, CRM J 
Lloyd Galcy — Spokane, CRM J 
G.M. Gassett — Linda, CRM J 
Julie Ann Gorily — Richland, CRM J 



Terry Lee Hillsicn — Pullman, CRM J 
Kathleen Hinkelman — Richland. CRM J 
Sheila R Jelks — Pullman, CRM J 
Daniel Albert Jenisch — Vancouver, CRM J 
David Lee Johnson — Portland, CRM J 
Daniel Whalen Keller — Washougal, CRM J 
James A. Kross — Olympia, CRM J 



At 


Jacqueline M. Perry — Moxee, CRM J 

Joan Marie Regan — Kirkland, CRM J 

Karla Sue Rosenthal — Seattle, CRM J 

Deona Joan Rumpza — Des Moines, IW, CRM J 

Lee Russell — Olympia, CRM J 

Stephen C. Schmelz — OR, CRM J 



Jonie Lynette Lang — Marysville, CRM J 
Timothy J. Malkow — Kent, CRM J 
Daniel N. Mead — Tacoma, CRM J 
Janet Nancy Moulster — Seattle, CRM J 
Pamela Sue Nordquist — Edmonds, CRM J 
Roch Vincent O'Connor — Tacoma, CRM J 
Mark W. Orendorff — Renton. CRM J 


Karla Louise Schmidt — Plaza, CRM J 
Judith E. Schneider — Pullman, CRM J 
Barry Allan Shaw — BC, CRM J 
Michael I. Slater — Lynnwood, CRM J 
Guy Christopher Smith — Blaine, CRM J 



Harold Eugene Smith — FL, CRM J 
Lori Sarah Smith — Kennewick, CRM J 
Darrell David Souza — Kailua, JI, CRM J 
Howard Charles Strand — Seattle, CRM J 


Janis W. Vantrojen — George, CRM J 
Monte William Vick — Everett, CRM J 
David Joseph White — Bremerton, CRM J 
Richard G. Wilson — Redmond, CRM J 


269 






Nancy Jo Abbou — Darrington. ENGL 
Diane L. Bateman — Cole — Kennewick, ENGL 
Dynthia L. Baur — Yakima, ENGL 


English 


Patrick Dunn — Pullman, ENGL 
Bonnie June Frazier— Pullman, ENGL 
Loyal G. Hanrahan — Pullman, ENGL 
Kim Hargrave — Spokane, ENGL 
Taisuro Hiruta — Bumbashi, CHINA, ENGL 


Julie Dawn Hubbard — Pullman, ENGL 
Lesley Carolyn James — Carmarthen, ENGL 
Christopher M. Johnson — Spokane, ENGL 
Kathy Lynn Kranc — Kennewick. ENGL 
Janet Kay Leister — Vancouver, ENGL 
Marcia L. Melsness — Spokane. ENGL 
Jane Ann Muxen — Puyallup, ENGL 





Clifton R. Nading — Sunnyside, ENGL 
Lance William Rexroat — Port Angeles, ENGL 
Valeire Rogers — Tacoma. ENGL 
Ronald Roy Stephenson — Spokane, ENGL 
David L. Tate — Tacoma, ENGL 
David C. Wharton — Pullman, ENGL 
Keri Dawn Young — Pullman, ENGL 



Fine Arts 


Kay Anne Deffenbaugh — Kennewick, FA 
Fran Arlene Dixon — Valleyford, FA 
Debbi Ann Erickson — Spokane, FA 
Heidi Lynn Frederick — Tacoma, FA 
Chris E. Gildow — Seattle, FA 
Brian Paul Goodman — CA, FA 
Pamela Sue Gorden — Tacoma, FA 


Nancy Joy Heitstuman — Colton, FA 
Charlottle E. Hilbourn — Tacoma, FA 
Charles Nelson Howard — Seattle, FA 
Eriko Inoue — Japan, FA 
Ann Laurie Jacobson — Spokane, FA 
Kathryn Lea Kile — Yakima. FA 
Diane Marble — Pasco, FA 



Terri Lynn Martin — Walla Walla, FA 
Paul Nelson — Olympia, FA 
Gunnar R. Nordstrom — BC, FA 
Masayasu Obara —Japan, FA 
Nora O'Neill — Seattle, FA, EDUC 
Judy Ann Ruddy — Tumwater, FA 



Martha Sebring — Everett, FA, EDUC 
Elaine Simpson — Richland, FA 
Casey Marie Storey — Seatde, FA 
Karen Michelle Timmer — Spokane, FA 
Sarah M. Waldron — Mercer Is, FA 













Foreign Languages 






Catherine Ann Clark — Snohomish, GER 
David Griffiths — Worthin, England, FOR 
Gina Lee Johnsen — Burlington, FREN 


Linda Lee Aleshire — Tacoma, GER, FREN 
Ann Marie Bowles — Everett, SPAN 


L 


Etsuko Kawai — Olympia, FOR L 
Carole Nina Kennedy — Olympia. FOR L 
Lori M. Nyegaard — Tacoma, SPAN 
Joanee Peterson — Bellevue, FREN 
Debbie Quist — Pullman. FOR L 


General Studies of Arts and Humanities 



Cheryl Ann Bennett —Tacoma, GEN H 
Suzanne Gordine Brown — Seattle, GEN S 
Jeffery D. Campbell — Montcsano, GEN H 
Cindy G. Carpenter — Spokane, GEN S 
Karen Entenmann — Colfax, GEN S 
Harold L. Gillum — Cerritos, CA, GEN S 


Kati Marie Goll — Tenino, WA, GEN S 
Richard Dee Green — Spokane, GEN A 
Ron Gross — Spokane, GEN A 
Thomas W. Heuterman — Pullman, GEN S 
Stephen F. Isaacson — Aberdeen, GEN S 
Jilanna Jacobs — Uniontown, GEN S 




Sue Marie Jones — Randle, GEN S 
Linda Marie Joss — Longview, GEN S 
Jill B. Jorgenson — Gig Harbor, GEN H 
Geneita M. Lyford — Battle Ground, GEN S 
Jane Audrey Mackay — Fruitvale, GEN H 



Jeff McKinney — Kalama, GEN S 
Christine L. McKown — Bellevue, GEN S 
Paula Olsen — PuUman, GEN H 
Kimberly Anne Polak — Seaview, GEN H 


Maureen A. Richards— Seattle, GEN S 
Kathleen Ann Rasmussen — Vancouver, GEN S 
Carolyn A. Sell — Pullman, GEN S 
Elizabeth C. Skawen — De Smet, ID, GEN S 


Thomas Wade Turner — Buena Park, CA, GEN H 
Heidi Urquhart — Seattle, GEN S 
Jeff Lee Wieber — Pullman, GEN S 
Mark Zappone — Seattle, GEN H 









History 


Kimberly Ann Baker — Gig Harbor, HIST 
Felicity Barnsley — Pullman, HIST 
Eric D. Dieterle— Kennewick, HIST 





Beth Louise Miller — Seattle, HIST 
Patricia Ofstad — Seattle, HIST 
Michael J. O’Larey — Tacoma, HIST 
Kimberly Sue Olson — Everett. HIST 
Lori Parker — Mercer Island, HIST 
Timothy John Renouard — Pullman, HIST 
Raphael L. Tompkins — Walla Walla, HIST 


Dawn Cheri Hammond — Everett, HIST 
Mark Emerson Hodges — Bellingham, HIST 
John E. James — Spokane, HIST 
Robert K. Malone — Sumner, HIST 
J. Clark Mcabee — Pullman, HIST 






Music 


Peggy Clerf— Kittitas, MUSIC 
Wm Patrick Jeffries — Olympia, MUSIC 
Collins Gerard Loupe — Rauensdale, MUSIC 
Jan Peterson-McCorkle — Palouse, MUSIC 
Christopher L. Olsen — Pullman, MUSIC 
Wendy Lou Shepherd — Oak Harbor, MUSIC 
Alexis Swift — Spokanr, MUSIC 



Philosophy and Psychology 


Judith A. Adams — Seattle, PSYCH 
James G. Ball — Ethel. PSYCH 
Connie J. Boltz— Kirkland, PSYCH 
Pamela R. Brown — Yakima, PSYCH 
Sylvia Cerna — Moses Lake, PSYCH 
Densie Marie Comeaux — Bremerton, PSYCH 
Joe Anthony Contreras — Pullman, PSYCH 


Wanda R. Craig — Pullman. PSYCH 
Kelly M. Cunningham — Spokane. PSYCH 
Joanne Marie Dunn — Richland, PSYCH 
Kevin C. Fitzgerald — Bellevue, PSYCH 
Dianne’M. Fode — Moses lake, PSYCH 
Joy Foust — Richland, PSYCH 
Dale Alan Gunns — Pullman, PSYCH 



Benjamin C. Harper, JR — Yelm, PSYCH 
Amy Beth Harrell — Cheney. PSYCH 
Laurie A. Harrison — Hayden, AZ, PSYCH 
John L. Hemritk — Kelso, PSYCH 
Yvette Kay Joseph — Coulee Dam. PSYCH 
Leslie Ann Lind — Mercer Island, PSYCH 



Cynthia Rose Lockbcam — Yakima, PSYCH 
Cyril N. Matthews — Prosser, PSYCH 
Steven E. Meier — Marysville. PSYCH 
Thomas Clair Putt — Ocean Park, PSYCH 
Pam Richmond — Richland, PSYCH 




272 














Steve Rowles — Spokane, PSYCH 
Nancy Lynn Scheller — Allentown, PSYCH 
Debra June Spivey — Pullman, PSYCH 
Jan Marie Zachman — Everett, PSYCH 
Janet Ann Zimmerman — Mt. Vernon, PHIL 


Poitical Science 



Roy W. Barskey — Pullman, POL S 
Kelly C. Bowers — Giarkston, POL S 
Scott A. Collier — Davenport, POL S 
John L. Elliot — Pullman, POL S 
JoAnn S. Farrens — Walla Walla, POL S 


Lisa Marie Gibb — Bellingham, POL S 
Patricia Jane Griffin — Seattle, POL S 
Pamela Sue Jackson — Pasco, POL S 
Amy Jolley — Bellington, POL S 
Ray A. Krontz — Woodinville, PRE LAW 








Shirley Y. Kwan — Pullman, POL S 
Barbara Larmier — Kennewick, POL S 
Faaifo M. Matae — Seattle, POL S 
Michael C. Malnati — Seattle, PRE LAW 
Michael May Berry — Ephrata, PRE LAW 



James Jason McCarty — Olympia, POL S 
Glen Y. Muramoto — Pullman, PRE LAW 
Karen Lee Nellermoe — Spokane, SO ST 
Timohty Neil Nelson — Rosalia, POL S 
Melissa Ann Parsons — Olympia, POL S 
Stephen F. Pazan — Port Angeles, POL S 



Gregory John Phillips — Lacey, POL S 
R. Glenn Phillips — Yakima, PRE LAW 
Brenda Jean Powell — Redmond, POL S 
Gregory Allen Raab — Port Angeles, PRE LAW 
France E. Raine — Ca., PRE LAW 
Grant Riva — Poulsbo, POL S 






Scott Matthew Rudy — Pullman, PRE LAW 
Julia R. Ruthersford — East Wenatchee, POL S 
Grant Rutherglen — B.C., POL S 
Marilyn Schultheis — Colton, POL S 
Nancy Therese Wells — Eltopia, POL S 
Lori Jean Ziemlak — Pullman, POL S 


Sociology 




Roger H. Clark — Des Moines, SOC 
Kimber Lee Clubb — Marysville, SOC 
Kathleen Colobong — Pullman, SOC 
Mina Jo Duckett — Prineville, SOC 
Maureen E. Finnegan — Mercer Island, SOC 
Terry David Forster — B.C. SOC 


Laura H. Kelly — NY. SOC 
Katherine Lee Kie — Spanaway, SOC 
Joanne T. Rafal — Wapato, SOC 
Jeff Rtckel — Walla Walla, SOC 
Cynthia Ann Rose — Naselle, SOC 
Donna L. Sitjord — Seattle, SOC 








Speech 


John William Brower — Pullman. SPE 
Dana Lee Deckman — Longview, SPE 
Jodi Anne Doyle — Spokane, SPE 
Gail M. Drangstveit — Tacoma, SPE 


Melissa Jane Becker — Gencssc. II). SPE 
Julie Diane Bockholt — Twit tutu. SPE. 




David Mark Dutter — Tacoma, SPE 
Bonnie Lynn Foster — Bellingham, SPE 


Patricia E. Graisy — Bremerton, SPE 
William Michael Hamer — Pullman, SPE 


Susan Marie Haug — Bothell, SPE 
Ben Hein — Ca. SPE 


Cynthia Arlene Howell — Pullman, SPE 
Zoe Anne Leonard — Everett. SPE 



Jean Elizabeth Marek — Spokane. SPE 
Pam Mason — Bellevue, SPE 
Gregory Rayl — Olympia, SPE 
Sonya Sue Seeman — Tacoma, SPE 



Mark A. Smith — Wenatchee, SPE 
Lenny VanPelt — Sunnyside, SPE 
Cynthia Lynne Wagner — Tacoma, SPE 




Robin Rae Zachow — Spokane, SPE 


























Gerald Duane Daviess — Tacoma, BACT 
Margaret De William — Spokane, BACT 


Sharon E. Dineen — Bothell, BACT 
Pamela Lynn Estlund — Clarksion, BACT 
Virginia Pammler Henderson — Aberdeen, BACT 


Eileen D, Hennessy — Pullman, BACT 
Carol A, Hunter — Odum, BACT 
Susan Marie KJuck — Yakima, BACT 
Iris Yuri Kubo - Pearl City, HI, BACT 


Kathleen Ann Waterman — Rosalia, BACT 
Lisa Marie Wong — Seattle, BACT 


Randal Y. Sakaino — Waipahu, HI, BACT 
Tracy Anne Scott YaJkima, BACT 
Twyla Jo Simmons — George, BACT 
Jon Duane Sobotka — fttchbmd, BACT 


John E, Somerville — Pullman, BACT 
Christina M. Spadoni — Gig Harbor, BACT 
Arthur Allen Starry — Bellevue, BACT 


Rosemary Levemier — Beradale, BACT 
Kenneth Morse — Chelan, BACT 
Michael Jora Mueller — Pullman, BACT 
Craig Masao Nishimoto — Washiawa, HI, BACT 
David Dean Olsen — Arlington, BACT 


Raymond P. Podzorski — Seattle, BACT 
Sandra Ellen Powell — Sultan, BACT 
Paula Jean Pratt — Elk, BACT 
Susan D, Radaykewycz — Shelton, BACT 
Richard E. Rauni ■— Clarkston, BACT 


Jill Marie Trohimovich — Aberdeen, BACT 
David Umondia — Pullman, BACT 


275 



































































































































Biology and Chemistry 


Patrick Scou Baker — White Salmon, BIOL 
Lori Beth Bond — Pullman, BIOL 




Vickie Lynn Craig — Pullman, BIOL 
Kenneth W. Cuty — Washougal, BIOL 
Mary Kay Dolejsi — Seattle, BIO CHEM 
Pete Anthony Galgano — Port Angeles, BIOL 
Pedro I. Granados — Pullman, BIOL 
Mardell E. Groenig — Yakima, CHEM 


Lynn Maureen Buswell — Bellevue, BIOL 
Patricia Carius — Fairfax, BIOL 
Subhas Chander— Punjab, India, BIO CHEM 



Mark T.K. Chen — Pasco, CHEM 
Diane T. Colclough — Kent, BIO CHEM 
Kathleen L. Cooper — Seattle, BIOL 
Lon Jeffrey Craig — Pullman, BIOL 







Laura Lee Hadwiger — Pullman, BIOL 
Margaret Henke — Spokane, BIOL 
Charles A. Holtorf— Pullman, BIO CHEM 
Stephen R. Jaspers — Wenatchee, BIO CHEM 
Mary T. Lee — Mt Vernon, BIOL 
Kelly Brooke Leslie — Olympia, BIOL 


Eric Charles Lund — Spokane, CHEM 
Grethe Martens — Denmark, CHEM 
Paul D. Morrison — Kazama, BIOL 
Kataleen Padgett — Kennewick, BIOL 
Kristin Ann Paulson — Spokane, CHEM 
Russell John Pylkki — Olympia, CHEM 



Sharon C. Rasp — Seattle, BIOL 
Timothcy K. Reid — Albany, OR, BIOL 
Lisa Rennie — Port Angeles, BIOL 
Charles Henry Rundlc — Tucson, AZ, BIOL 
Saib Mohammed Sebti — Pullman, CHEM 



Douglas Andrew Smith — Seattle, BIOL 
Mike T. Snow — Renton, BIOL 
Diane Gay Sommer — Kennewick, BIOL 
Karen Marie Steensma — Lynden, BIOL 





Valorie M. Thompkins — Pullman, BIOL 
Mary Ann Westover — Spokane, BIOL 


































Environmental Science and Pre Med 



Randel Scot Bunch — Othello, PREME 
Dan Walton Canfield — Ephrate, PREME 
Gary Scott Corrigan — Richland, ENV S 


Scott J. Evans — Spokane, ENV S 
Richard Alan Fudemen — Pullman, ENV S 
Guy Martin Magnus — Pasco, ENV S 
Ray Snyder — Yakima, PREME 
Alice Winship — Warden, ENV S 


Computer Science 



Paul Frederick Beam — Seattle, CPT S 
Peter Stephen Canning — Bremerton, CPT S 
Jeffrey Dean George — Pullman, CPT S 
Paul John Gilliam — Pullman, CPT S 
Henry Douglas Hanson — Tacoma, CPT S 


Andrew M. Hill — Pullman, CPT S 

James Douglas Houston — Bremerton, CPT S 

John A. Huston — Seattle, CPT S 

Hua Ba IIuu — Seattle, CPT S 

Mario Raul Isely — Olympia, CPT S 


Wei Chi Jao — Pullman, CPT S 
Steven M. Johnson — Pullman, CPT S 
David J. Kitsch — Olympia, CPT S 
Dennis D. Koren — Pullman, CPT S 
Anh Hoai Le — Seattle, CPT S 


William Dana Legg — Redmond, CPT S 
Leonard W. McKinnon — Tacoma, CPT S 
Richard Gordon Nikula — Turn water, CPT S 
Mark Leonard Painter — Kennewick, CPT S 
Cindy Parsons — Prosser, CPT S 




Kenneth Peng — Pullman, CPT S 
Keith Eldred Pennick — Oakville. CPT S 
Bruce Engene Sargent — Brooking, OR, CPT S 
Ron Schrotke — Richland, CPT S 
Peter Albin Schulu — Pullman, CPT S 


David Wallace Sims — Vancouver, CPT S 
Debbie Lee Swanson — Wenatchee, CPT S 
Steve Wamecke — Uniontown, CPT S 
Marial Willford — Spokane, CPT S 








General Studies of Sciences 


John A. Buissink — Walla Wall, GEN M 
Diane B. Danoras — Pullman, GEN B 
Robert A. Divelbiss — Sumner. GEN B 
Gary Wayne Foster — Spokane, GEN P 



Paul Nebolon — Pullman, GEN P 
Lois Jean Opdyoke — Omak, GEN P 
Paula Kaye Sato — Pullman, GEN B 
Tracey Eisuye Wago — Pullman, GEN B 
Ann Lynne Ward — Pullman, GEN B 





Geology 


Nino J. Aimo — Mexico, GEOL 
James F. Baichial — Winlock, GEOL 
Vicki Lynn Barie — Oak Harbor. GEOL 
Bradley Alan Benson — Fruidand, GEOL 
Matthew A. Brzostowski — Spokane, GEOL 



Math 


Ralph Philip Campbell — Eatonville, MATH 
Erick N. Ferm — Boise, ID. MATH 
Danielle L. Plante — Spokane, MATH 
David Wayne Rogers — Spokane, MATH 
Debra E. Schneider — Chauaroy, MATH 






























Physics 



Cynthia Anne Coe — Seattle, PHYS 
Gilbert D. Glennie — Camas, PHYS 




Robert A. Lackman — Aberdeen, PHYS 
Robert Eugene Millay — Spanaway, PHYS 
David John Sherwood — Richland, PHYS 
Michael K. Winegardner— Richland, PHYS 




Dale Rumain Abbott — Darrington, ZOOL 
Mark W. Brandmire — Pullman, WLB 
Rob Cuello — Richland, ZOOL 
Cris Darlington — Snohomish, ZOOL 



David Karl Eitner — Everett, ZOOL 
Sandra Haigh — Seattle, WLB 
Cindy L. Immasche — Renton, ZOOL 
Barbara Ann Kalvig — Seattle, ZOOL 
Rom Jeffrey Markin — Pullman, ZOOL 



Susan Lee Mock — Richland, ZOOL 
Yohja Nishigaya —Japan, ZOOL 
Marshall Laird Olson — Minot, ND, WLB 
John Leigh Otto — Port Angeles, ZOOL 
Brian Smith — Richland ZOOL 


279 

















Dr. Leo K. Bustad 

Dean, College of Veterinary Medicine 

College of Veterinary Medicine 

The Veterinary Medicine College has entered into two kinds of regional programs; 
The W(ashington), O(regon), I(daho), and Western Regional Higher Education 
Compact. 

The WOI is a program involved with University of Idaho and Oregon State 
University. Its classes in veterinary medicine are held on our campus, OSU campus, 
and at Caldwell Station in Idaho. 

The compact consists of eight western states, which are Alaska, Arizona, Hawaii, 
Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, and Wyoming. These states sponsor certified 
students to enroll in the Veterinary Medicine College. 



Dr. Robert B. Wilson 

Veterinary Microbiology and Pathology 


280 



















I 



You’ll meet a lot of people 


Most groups don't play deaf, 
dumb and blind like the one above. 
They try hard to carry out the 
objectives of the organization. In¬ 
volvement can be fun, as in the 
IFC office to the right. Anythmgs 
ok guys as long as you do your 
work. 


Everyone likes to be involved with some¬ 
thing. When life gets slow as if often does in 
Pullman, there are many diverse clubs to 
catch your interest on campus. If you look 
all these clubs over and don’t find one that 
you like, you might think about forming 
your own. With the many people we have 
on our campus, you can be sure that others 
will share your special interest. 

Starting your own club sounds fun, but is 
anything from easy. True to form the 
“gods” above have taken us by the hand to 
make sure that we do things the right way. 
They have provided the Student Activities 
Board and the Activities Center to help and 
guide us. All committties must be approved 
by the board and conduct their activities 
through the center. 

Before requesting recognition, the 
group must hold a meeting of interested 
people to plan a program, elect officers, 
and select an advisor. You must also draft a 
constitution that includes; the name of the 
organization, purpose and objectives, qual¬ 
ifications for membership and sources of 
financial support. The unviersity empha¬ 
sizes that all clubs must be open for mem¬ 
bership to everyone, as long as they are a 
graduate or undergraduate at WSU. The 


officers of the prospective organization are 
responsible for seeing that the group abides 
by all University rules and regs. 

One rule that most clubs find inconve- 
nent states that all money must be depos¬ 
ited in the controller’s office where the 
money is technically the State of Washing¬ 
ton’s. WSU acts as a bank in this case. It 
seems to be the best way to avoid the poten¬ 
tial problem of someone skipping town for 
Mazatlan with all your clubs money. 

If you think the above red tape is bad, 
wait until you achieve committee status. Now 
you will be at the mercy of the rest of the 
campus. In scheduling a room for your 
group to meet in, depending on the build¬ 
ing, there are eight different places on cam¬ 
pus you might have to visit to arrange a 
convenient time and place. Things can soon 
get worse. If you plan on placing something 
on the CUB mall you have to notify the 
Office of the Physically impaired, on the 


grass and the Physical plant must know ab¬ 
out it. Selling something? Better tell the 
cops about it so they can make sure it is safe. 
No matter what you’re planning, by the 
time you’re done about 10 different au¬ 
thorities on campus have given you permis¬ 
sion. 

Before any project is approved by the 
activities center the group must have one/ 
third the expected cost in their account or 
no dice. Here’s a little tidbit. All concerts 
must be 100% paid for before the event by 
the committee sponsoring them, except 
ASWSU. They are the only group allowed 
to sponsor concerts on a speculative basis. 

All that has been said makes it seem im¬ 
possible to get a committee off the ground 
and keep it running. That’s not quite the 
case, while new groups are formed each 
year, and some die, with different names 
and faces the rest go on. That’s called in¬ 
volvement. 


GET INVOLVED 


282 










The activities center is located 
on the comfortable third floor of 
the CUB , also home of ASWSU. 
The lounge area is a popular spot 
for people to meet and discuss the 
projects or activities they're work¬ 
ing on . 


WSU’s College Bowl team is a Winner 
They won a trip to Nationals 

see photo next page 


Webster’s dictionary defines college as; 
an institution offering instruction in pro¬ 
fessional, vocational or technical fields for 
reason of higher education. 

When most people think about college 
student’s extracurricular activites, par¬ 
tying or sports ideas come to mind first. 
These activities do play an important role 
in the lives of many students. 

There exists on campus a team whose 
goal is more closely related to the Webster 
definition of a college education. This is 
the College Bowl team. 

WSU has been well represented in this 
sport the last year by a panel of five stu¬ 
dents. The team consist of: Bob Colekjr, 
Tim Rewior, Mary Hirshfield, Bob Kratz- 
ke and Sharon Rasp who was recruited at 
end of the year. How do you play this sport 
you ask? Well, the moderator reads aloud a 
question to both teams. The team that 
presses their buzzer first is allowed to try 
and answer the question correctly. If they 
do answer the question correctly they re¬ 
ceive points plus a bonus question. If they 
answer incorrectly the opposing team gets 
to try and answer it with the same results if 
they are right. Each of the members spe¬ 


cializes in one area and tries to have broak 
knowledge of all areas. Most of their ques¬ 
tions come from the Encyclopedia Britan- 
cia Quiz Book or the Rock-n-Roll Trivia 
Book. The members of the team say that 
anticipating a question is an important fac¬ 
tor for a victory since a question is seldom 
completed before a response is made for 
answering. 

The College bowl team was organized by 
special efforts of the members themselves. 
Tim Rewior advertised in the Daily Ever¬ 
green searchingmfor a team. Tim, a senior 
majoring in history and anthropology, was 
on a high school bowl Team at Gonzaga 
Prep in Spokane. 

Answering Tim’s advertisement was 
Mary Hirshfield. Mary has declared an 
economics major and will be studying in 
Europe during school year 1980. 

At the same time Bob Cole was wonder¬ 
ing how to recruit people for a team. Bob is 
now a senior in business administration. 
Bob also had been involved in high school 
bowl in Spokane, at University high. Bob 
and a friend of his answered Tim’s ad also. 

Bob Kratzke, a medical student, round¬ 
ed out the team. While at PLU, he was on 


their team and went to the national tourna¬ 
ment last year. 

The team had to wait for a regional tour- 
ny to be set up before they could compete. 
In the meantime, one of the members 
graduated and Sharon Rasp took his place. 

Regionals finally were set and held at 
WSU. In the first round WSU met Oregon 
State and won 160-70. The next opponent 
was PLU and WSU won again with a score 
of 238-80 Puget Sound added another vic¬ 
tory for the team in the third round. The 
unbeaten team met Puget Sound for the 
final, double elimination round. Puget 
Sound had to win both for the victory. In 
the first game Puget Sound pulled ahead 
85 to -5, and then WSU had a comeback 
tying the score at halftime. 

After it was all over WSU had pulled a 
tight 190-155 win — the regional cham¬ 
pionship, and an all expense paid trip to 
the national tournament in St. Louis, that 
will be held on June 12-15. 

Academic achievement and knowledge 
are the chief goals of the College Bowl 
team and it looks like they’ve made it. 


283 


















The 1980 College Bowl Team 

see page 283 For Story 



Tim Rewior, Mary Hirshfield, Bob Kratze, Sharon Rasp, Bob Cole, Jr. 




WSU clubs start on page 285 

ASWSU 314 

Honoraries 324 

Fun clubs 334 

Communications 352 


284 










WSU associated organizations 

Student Publications Board 


Left to Right: Row One: Ron Kohler, Chuck Holtorf, Cyril Burner, Joe Hamel, Marily Mowatt, Kurt Damneir, Joan Col- 
Matthews. Row Two: Sue Hinz, Wes Calvert, Matt Carey, Dell lins, Tom Heuterman, James Witterbols. 



l% IMCQHlff6 


The Student Publications 
Board is responsible for the 
publication of the “Daily Ever¬ 
green'’ and The “Chinook.” 
The “PUB” board derives its 
power from the WSU Board 
of Regents through a state¬ 
ment of policies existing in its 
present form since 1965. 

Composed of a student 
chairperson, Chuck Holtorf, 
and 13 voting members (7 stu¬ 
dents, 6 nonstudents), the 
board handles a half a million 
dollars annually. They set all 
policies for student publica¬ 
tions, as well as approve 
annual budgets and capital ex¬ 
penditures. 

The Student Publications 
Board administers student 
publication for the interest of 
all students. 



Left to Right: Row One: Donna Fitch, Debbie Davis, Linda Val Gillman, Susan Dorman, Kathleen Sticklin, Sally Sleegel, 
Kulich, Judy Johnston, Lisa Motin, Jan Schilke — Treasurer, Katie Mechelsen, Mary Marchi, Don Ott, Melissa Eccher, Craig 
Charlette Lesesne, Curtis Troll — President. Row Two: Karen Petersen, Marci LaCheck. Row Four: Judy Johnson, K.C. Aly, 
McDonald, Cindy Kelley, Sharon Hanssen, Paul Rempfer, Crissie Paeth, Amy Patterson, Mary Summers, Anne Bowles, 
Anne Lorimor, Nancy Noordhoff. Row Three: Dave Andrew, Lynne Pixley. 


PRSSA 


PRSSA, the Public Relations 
Student Society of America, 
was established in 1968 by the 
Public Relations Society of 
America, the world’s largest 
professional association in PR. 
The experience and contacts 
acquired through PRSSA 
membership give invaluable 
insight into public relations 
profession. 

PRSSA offers experience in 
actual public relations work, 
enhancing skills and provid¬ 
ing examples of one’s work to 
show prospective employers. 
PRSSA gives the opportunity 
to associate closely with PR 
professionals and benefit 
from their insight and exper¬ 
tise. Upon graduation it also 
offers use of the PRSA Profes¬ 
sional Referral Service. 

PRSSA is involved in creat¬ 
ing brochures, promoting 
events and in editing the chap¬ 
ter newsletter. 


285 




S.A.Ph.A. 

Left to Right: Row One: Diane Murray, Greg Cantwell, Debbie Kathy Merlino, Kim Bryan. Row Three: Karen Samels, Bill 
Stewart, Lori Price, Lyle Bonny, Frank Cholaj, Mark Filicetti, Culp, Steve Smith, A1 Del Palacio, Mark Johnson, Dennis 
Graig Schwab, Loren Jones, Dave Johnson, Steve Sutherland, Hoover, Susan Marchi, Cathy Jones, Janet Flint, Paula Schultz. 
Dan Steibcr, Lisa Lybecker, Dave Sutherland, Connie Lee, Lisa Row Four: Victor DeMacon, Don Short, Steve Galbraith, Tim 
Barnes. Row Two: Brian Worcester, Bob Kelley, Erik Senuty, Vawter, Mick Lee, Tom Colleran, Jim Carlson, Chris May, 
Dawn Callison, Kristey Thompson, Carol Pohlod, Gregg Matsch, Shannon Duckworth, Becky Sproule. 

Tim Lichlyter, Cliff Bellmore, Janeen Lindeen, Marlene Gibbon, 


The Student American 
Pharmaceutical Association is a 
professional organization open 
to all students majoring in 
pharmacy. President Dennis 
Hoover says “The Pharmaceut¬ 
ical Association gets students 
involved in professional affairs 
concerning pharmacy.” It was 
established at WSU in 1969 and 
presently has 120 active mem¬ 
bers. Activities include bi¬ 
monthly meetings, panel dis¬ 
cussions with high school stu¬ 
dents including topics such as 
drug abuse and venereal dis¬ 
ease, and submitting proposals 
to the U.S. legislature on phar¬ 
maceutical related matters. As 
an affiliation of the American 
Pharmaceutical Association, 
the Student Association here at 
WSU meets regionally and na¬ 
tionally with other pharmacy 
organizations. 

Most Greeks live in houses, 
and most fraternities have only 
male members, but Kappa Psi, 
the co-ed Pharmaceutical Pro¬ 
fessionals Fraternity, is an ex¬ 
ception. Founded nationally in 
1879, it is a social and service 
organization. Its 53 members 
are outgoing, 2 year profession¬ 
als in the college of pharmacy 
and have met the scholastic 
standards set by their depart¬ 
ment. 



Left to Right: Row One: Steve Sutherland (Vice Regent), Steve 
Smith (Regent), Debbie Foss, Patti Hahn, Dan Steiber, Steve 
Strockbine, Cliff Bellmore. Row Two: Barb Stanley, Cassandra 
Conner, Margaret Fanning, Larry Weber, A1 DelPalacio, Marty 
Hansen, Rick Mclchcr, Paul Jacquish. Row Three: Tim Lichly¬ 


ter (Chaplain), Bob Kelley, Brian Worster, Greg Cantwell, Dave 
Sutherland, Jani Landeen. Row Four: Bill Culp, Dale Murray, 
Barry Combes, Dale Hackney, Scott Moran, Vic DeMacon, Tim 
Vawter (Secretary), Dennis Hoover (Historian), Mike Glockling 
(Treasurer), Roger Woolf. 


Kappa Psi 


286 















I.E.E.E. 


Left to Right Row 1: Greg Stong, Rick Inglin, Jeff Buchanan, 
Bill Briskey, Tom Pankaskie, Doug Beach, Greg Sorenson. Row 
2: Curt Lovell, Wendy Thompson, Dwight Kingsbury, Cheryl 
Mcnally, Wanda Darnell, Mark Thackray, Robert Ballinger, 
Diane Schwartz, Terry Swann, Gerry Hartill, D.H. Schrader. 


Row 3: Mike Hawes, Dwight Sims, Tony Delp, Eric Ross, 
George Oakes, Larry Baxter, Dennis Wilcox, D.K. Murthi, 
Cheryl Renner, Paul Koziuk, K.D. Higginson. Row 4: Bob Kun- 
ing, Larry Mollett, Dale Higgs, Doug Keithley, Bill Gibson, Tony 
Carter, Eric DiDomenico. 



The Institute of Electrical 
and Electronic Engineers is 
open for membership to any 
student, but the majority of its 
one hundred members are en¬ 
gineering majors. Vice- 
president, Fred Jaccard, states 
the organization’s main purpose 
is “to promote professionalism 
and provide a means of social 
interaction for engineering stu¬ 
dents.” The IEEE’s activities 
throughout the year include 
bi-monthly meetings, academic 
tutoring for electrical engineer¬ 
ing courses, and fun activities. 
Periodically, technical seminars 
are given by speakers from in¬ 
dustries such as Hewlett Pac¬ 
kard, on the aspects of profes¬ 
sional electrical engineers. 
WSU’s IEEE is a student chap¬ 
ter of the Spokane section of the 
National IEEE. During the 
year, a national meeting is held 
which is attended by the offic¬ 
ers. 

Did you know there is a vol¬ 
unteer student radio station 
operating out of a residence 
hall? That’s right — it’s KORT 
on cable 108 FM from Orton 
Hall. 

KORT was built two years 
ago and last year went 
campus-wide. The station oper¬ 
ates on partial funding from the 
Residence Hall Association. 

Currently 30 students invest 
a lot of time and effort into the 
relatively new station and it’s 
an excellent opportunity for 
anyone that wishes to gain 
broadcasting experience. 


Left to Right: Row One: Dan Stalling, Manager; Tim Uttley, 
Dave Brewer, Admin. Asst.; Mike Middleton, Asst. Manager; 
Mariam “Mermaid” Davos, Dana “Roger Dowens” Wagner, 
Kelly “Animal” Jones, Karma Hurworth. Row Two: Raul 
“Moonshawdow” Varandela, Margie “Sunshine” Seyl, Marcy 


Knapp, MM’s. Bill Gertz, Technician; Miro “Foster Rinklebob” 
Jugum, Bill “Mr. Slugo” Blake, Gina “Sweet G” Bowers, Darrell 
Scattergod, Tom “The Cowboy” Holmberg, Dennis “Denny J.” 
Meske. 


KORT 


287 

















A Helping Organization 
Serving the Community 

Below: Pullman children participate in the YMCA’s Punt, Pass, and Kick Contest. 


These words — search, involvement, 
participation, and meeting needs — are 
key concepts to a description of the WSU 
Student YMCA. The YMCA has served 
the needs of students since 1894 on the 
WSU campus. Its’ board of directors is 
made up of volunteer students. WSU has 
the only YMCA with this type of organiza¬ 
tional system in the nation. 

The success of the YMCA is linked 
directly to its purpose as a helping orga¬ 
nization. The YMCA aides students in the 
WSU community to grow and learn about 
themselves. Many programs are offered to 
the Pullman community and WSU stu¬ 
dents including the Big-Brother, Big- 
Sister program, campus movies, the cam¬ 
pus directory, new-student camp, lead¬ 
ership workshops, Spark, and Pullman 
Youth Basketball. 

The “Y” is a unique volunteer organiza¬ 
tion whose doors are open to all who care 
about the problems of others. Helping stu¬ 
dents in communicating ideas and provid¬ 
ing services to the community are fun¬ 
damentals of the student “Y” at WSU. 






B c i 

1H 

HL • s K 


r 

\ ,A 





Left to Right: Row 1: Mike Meany, Lee Bak, Monica Mike Noble. Row 2: Joe Kooyers, Karl Hoover, Lindy Douglas A. Green, Lisa Valentine, Ralph Hill, Mark 
Lacy, Neil O’Keefe, D.C. Campbell, Nancy Nordhoff, Morton, Theresa Hill, Susan Jasper-Dufur. Row 3: Harper, Mark Smith. 


288 






















A student fireman enjoys their annual Christmas par¬ 
ty as he tries to work a tricky camera. 


Students Help Students 


WSU Fire Department 


If your dorm, house, or apartment starts 
burning down, do you know who will be 
protecting you from harm? None other 
than Washington State University’s Fire De¬ 
partment which consists of fifteen student 
firemen and one alternate. During the day 
at the fire station, three or four regular pro¬ 
fessional firemen are working along with 
the students. They serve as supervisors for 
the students and there is one on duty at all 
times. 

The student fire department was orga¬ 
nized in 1926, when the college was estab¬ 
lished. It is a very unique department in that 
it is responsible for all fires and related 
problems on campus. Most university cam¬ 
pus’ fall under the jurisdiction of city fire 
departments. The only other West Coast 
university that has a “student” fire depart¬ 
ment is Stanford University. 

All of the student firemen live at the fire 
house in rooms similar to dorm rooms. 


They have a cook who comes in and pre¬ 
pares most of the meals throughout the 
week. 

Any WSU student is free to apply for a 
fireman position. The only requirements 
for application are passing a physicaly fit¬ 
ness test and having a personal interview. 
Most of the firemen have had first aide ex¬ 
perience and experience in driving big 
trucks. 



Left to Right: Row 1: Mark Merrill, Casey Rushton, Conbray, Erik Senuty, Kevin Dayton, Scott Somers. Bakke, Tim Peterson, Jerry Alban, Mike Weber 
Don Barner; Mark Reissig, Keith Williams, Scott Row 3: Jon Chrstensen, Gary Brown. Row 4: Byron (fluff), Rob Mayall. 

Brownlee, Brian Van Camp, Steve Somers. Row 2: Bill 


289 











Cougar Gals and Guys 


Coug Gals and Guys is a re¬ 
cently established club at WSU. 
Organized during the spring of 
1978, Coug Gals and Guys rep¬ 
resent the WSU athletic de¬ 
partment at various athletic 
events. 

Currently, 35 members are 
involved with their service to 
the athletic dept, including ac¬ 
tivities such as working in the 
press box during games, assist¬ 
ing during clinics sponsored by 
the athletic dept, and showing 
the campus to athletes being re¬ 
cruited by WSU. 

Coug Gals and Guys holds 
fund raising activities to earn 
money and they are also sup¬ 
ported by the Cougar Club. 
This year they made a trip to 
California for the basketball 
games. 

The Greek Week Committee 
is affiliated with the combined 
activities of the Panhellenic and 
Interfraternity Councils. Any 
active member of a WSU na¬ 
tional fraternity or sorority is 
eligible to be a member. 

Greek Week, an annual 
event, was March 19-22 with all 
of its activities planned and co¬ 
ordinated by the Greek Week 
Committee. Greek Week is a 
time of spirited competition and 
social interaction between the 
sororities and fraternities. 
“Greek is the word” was the 
slogan this year with activities 
ranging from Super Star Com¬ 
petitions to Round Robin Din¬ 
ners to Philanthropy and Social 
Service Projects. 


Left to Right: Row One: Tom Mays, Jayne Saliris, Sharon Jen- Wheeling. Row Three: Darrell Turner, Susan Waugh, Pete 
nings, Cindy Hall, Aline Boyadjian, Cheryl Taylor. Row Two: Winemiller, Lori Sannes, Jack Davis, Shari Sullivan, Sheri Lar- 
Alison Hansell, Brenda Jackson, Laura Davis, B. Jean Salvus, sen, Karen Albee, Bonnie Parker, Cindy Kelley, Lisa Caukins, 
Barbie Bangs, Lyn Yuda, Jill Gotzian, Barb Kalvig, Cheryl Donna Fitch, Cynthia Jorgenson, Lolo Brown. 



Left to Right: Row One: Nancy Howell, Pete Winemiller, Lee Knack, Lenora Vanderhoop, Mike Mikvancic, Lisa Slevers, Judy 
Bak. Row Two: Tom Howell, Mike Leonard, Margaret Shelton, Jacobs. Row Four: Rich Jones, John Pavel, Gary Wiggins, Patti 
Nancy Overholser, Erin Cowan, Peta Rickar, Lee Peppcll. Row Madsen, Alan Tai, John Clutter, John Hall. 

Three: Craig Jones, Christy Vandruflf, Kathy Randal, Michelle 


290 


Greek Week Committee 









Pan — The 

United Greek System 



Washington State University’s Panhellenic Council 
serves as the governing body of all the sororities on cam¬ 
pus. It is responsible for all matters concerning sororities 
and works with each chapter and the Interfraternity 
Council (IFC), which is the governing body of the frater¬ 
nities. 

Within Panhellenic exists a variety of different commit¬ 
tees including Panhellenic Representatives, Scholarship 
Committee, Social Committee and Rush Counselors. 
Each committee is represented by at least one member 
from each chapter. 

The major activities of Panhellenic revolve around 
Formal and Informal Rush. Throughout the year, 
Panhellenic and IFC work together to put on various 
activities for the Greek community. The activities include 
Greekweek, Pan-IFC Presidents Retreat, a conference in 
Reno, Nevada to meet with other college representatives, 
and handbooks are published yearly to help freshman and 
other people interested in the Greek system. 

Pictured left, Panhellenic Executive Board: Left to Right: Row 
One: Anne Hollenbeck (Treasurer), Anne V. Lee (2nd Vice President), 
Jane Goodman (Secretary), Patty Charles (Assistant Rush Chairman), 
Lisa Allen (President). Row Two: Nancy Jordahl (Advisor), Nancy 
Howell (Public Information Officer), Debi Kennendy (Rush Chair¬ 
man), Kathy Kranc (1st Vice President). 



Panhellenic Council: Left to Right: Row One: Kath- Kohlwes, Julie Haxton, Barb Collier, Lynn Morimoto. rich, Jill Bales, Sue Busch, Leslie Lind, 

leen Sticklin, Stacy Boswell, Carolyn Richardson, Tami Row Two: Cheryl Moothart, Zoe Leonard, Janet Hein- 


291 






















































































FISH FANS — SWIMMING IN STYLE! 

WSU’s Fish Fans is a group of dedicated 
people who enjoy swimming as a recreation 
and a fun entertainment. Fish Fans, al¬ 
though they do not compete against other 
college teams, is a precision swimming club. 

During the year, two shows are presented to 
the public. The shows are a combination of 
lighting, music, swimming skills and beauti¬ 
ful water ballet. All of the members practice 
together for two hours a day during the week 
before a show. 

With fifty members, Fish Fans is in its 
51st year as a WSU organization. Becoming 
a member involves a series of tryouts and 
practices. There is first a basic skills tryout to 
see if a person has basic swimming skills. For 
three weeks, a training session is held in 
which new skills are taught. After the train¬ 
ing period, a final tryout decides who will be 
the Fish Fan for the coming year. 

Fish Fans is a self supporting club that is 
funded solely through the profit of ticket 
sales from their two shows. A Christmas 
show and a Mother’s Weekend show are 
presented. 




Left to Right: Row One: Barbara Patten, (President), 
Gina Honnold, Anne Cavanaugh, Laura Cargill, Erin 
Kelly, Irma Kortright, Peggy Sever, Marianne Jensen, 
Kathy Vincent, Eena Peterson, Barbara Oster, Tonya 
Sandvik, Christine Botts, Karen Stutesman. Row Two: 


Roger Beaubian, Anne Pottmeyer, Lynn Livingston, 
Susan McPherson, Diane Dow, Val Gunby, Terry 
Yandt, Carla Wallace, Kris Purnell, Kay Kinder, Lori 
Childress, Sandra Hatch, Sheila Cavanaugh, Wallie 
Kimura. Row Three: Diane Albright, Lorri Dimke, 


Lynn Bobko, Kay Potter, Jane Haun, Geordy Klarich, 
Amy Rust, Jerene GrafT, Kitty Christian, Alison Hansell, 
Lynn Ford, Deborah Pehrson, Kay Hebert, Teresa 
Tcitzel, Kathy Cahill, Karen Oster, Barb Walter, Diane 
Barto. 


292 














The Coliseum Tech 
Crew Puts in a Hard 
Day’s Night! 

When you go to the Performing Arts Coliseum, do you ever 
wonder who sets up the stage, coordinates the lighting and 
adjusts the sound systems? Well, whatever you see in the 
coliseum was put there by the Performing Arts Coliseum 
Technical Crew. The Tech Crew here at WSU is proud to be 
known as one of the few and best non-union tech crew in the 
West. 

Most concerts bring an average of three or more semi¬ 
trucks full of sound and lighting equipment. For a major con¬ 
cert, the crew works an average of eighteen long, hard hours, 
to set up, put on and take down the show. No matter how 
hard each individual works they all feel that much credit is 
due to Ernie Cushman (not Pictured), who works the hardest 
of all. 

A typical concert load in begins at 10:00 in the morning, 
with the stage set the night before. Work continues all day, 
and with many shows, last minute touches are being per¬ 
formed as people start coming in. During the show, the tech 
crew runs spot lights, fog machines and assists in change- 
overs if there is a warm up band. 

After the show, as soon as the house lights are turned on, 
the tech crew begins the dreaded loadout. Usually the trucks 
are loaded by 2 or 3:00 in the morning and then the stage is 
taken down. If there is a show the next day, they prepare for it 
before quitting. Many times the tech crew leaves the coliseum 
to greet the early morning bustle of daily business and the 
rising sun. 



Left to Right: Row One: Scott Furman Skinner, Lynn kin Skinner. Row Three: Kisa Klinger, Cary Klinger, Jerry Moses, Tim Whillhite, Bill Reiken, Rian Hawkins, 
Gordon Skinner, Kelly “Skeeter” Skinner, Myle Skinner. Janet Katz, Diana Grettenberg. Row Four: Mike Hayes Ken Hunter, Dan Newby. Row Six: Allen Acker, Karen 
Row Two: Larry Higley, Jerry Nakao, Michael J. Skin- Skinner, Hans A. Helgeson Skinner, Leo Hunting (stu- C. Jeglum. 
ner, Lynard Skinner, Rod Bucon Skinner, Harold Mac- dent supervisor), Randy Rizzuti, Steve Soos. Row Five: 


293 












Science Learning Instructional Center 

Hersch, Cheryl Mueller. Row Two: Mr. Kim “Mick” Y. Quock, 
Left to Right: Row One: Mary Nichols, Sandy Glenn, Valerie John Kenney. 


The Science Learning In¬ 
struction Center (SLIC) is lo¬ 
cated on the third floor of the 
Science Library. SLIC is open 
at various times each day and 
night to offer assistance to stu¬ 
dents needing help in science 
courses. 

Teaching assistants, as well 
as visual and audio aides are 
available for use by students. 
Some classes such as Genetics 
301 and Chem 104 are self- 
paced courses offered solely 
through the SLIC. 

During operational hours, 
SLIC is staffed by students who 
are available at the main desk 
for checking out tapes, films, 
books and other instructional 
aides. 

All students living in 
Washington State University 
resident halls are members of 
the Resident Hall Association. 
A small amount of the dorm fees 
goes toward the funding of the 
Resident Hall Association. For 
the bi-monthly meetings, each 
dorm president is required to 
attend, plus an elected repre¬ 
sentative from each dorm also 
attends. 

The Resident Hall Associa¬ 
tion’s main purpose is to coor¬ 
dinate and promote activities 
between resident halls. It serves 
to help maintain good relations 
between the halls and to work at 
solving problems students may 
face. Within the Association 
exist committees such as the 
Judicial Board — which settles 
disputes between halls and the 
Educational Program Fund 
which allocates money to dorms 
for special educational pur¬ 
poses. 


Residence Hall Association 



Left to Right: Row One: Nicole d’Huy, Leslie Camden, Mark Sue Johnson, Jeanette Perrone, Jennie Bloch, Greg Allen, John 
Webert,Jim Kirschner (President). Row Two: Sue Fenner, Rona Althaus, Lori Sebastian, Mark E. Britt, Scott A. Miller, George 
J. Prufer, Vickie Watson, John Ulsher, Marci Henderson, Nova A. Bettas (Advisor), Theresa L. Elliot. Row Four: Karen M. 
Herzog, Steven Goodmiller (Secretary), Steven Arndt (Treasur- Holm, Amy Loposer, Kelly Smith, Kent Williams, William Yule, 
er), Mike Morgan (Vice-President). Row Three: Ian Charters, Tony Grouhard, Carol Parker, Jon Jainga, Bill Bottenberg. 


294 































WAMI Students 


Left to Right: Row One: Sharon Bridge, Lynn Oliver, Larry Nettleton, Kevin Gallagher, Patricia Daly, Debbie Miller, Ron 
Murphy, Craig Lundquist, Julie Kamarow, Carolyn Scheve, Dan Weingarten, Michael Gillum, Robert Kratzke, Greg Litton, Judy 
Diamond, John Frlan, Diane Quammen, Barbara Yoshida, Jack Laxton. 



Left to Right: Row One: Robert Bergstrom, Craig Copenhagen, Glockner, Ken Howie, Bill Case. Row Three: Andy Finkle, Col- 
Mitch Locker, Max Church, Cliff Weinhold, Dave Rose, Derek ieen Richardson, Joe Torelli, Christi Gordon, Pete Forbes, Cliff 
Jackson, Jeff Webster. Row Two: Mary Ketel, Sherri Smyth, Thresher, Dr. Roger Chapman, Marc Stairet. 

Lora Iverson, Mike Porter, Vincent Nigro, Gene Allwine, Gordy 


The WAMI program was or¬ 
ganized during 1972 as an ex¬ 
tension of the medical programs 
at various colleges. “WAMI” 
stands for Washington, Alaska, 
Montana, and Idaho — all of 
these states have a WAMI pro¬ 
gram at one of their universities. 

Members of the WAMI pro¬ 
gram at WSU are all first year 
medical students from the Uni¬ 
versity of Washington. The 
purpose of the organization is to 
teach first year basic medical 
courses. WAMI programs have 
an advantage over other first 
year programs because the stu¬ 
dents experience unique practi¬ 
cal experience of medical pro¬ 
cedures. They all work with 
local Pullman doctors, a differ¬ 
ent one each semester. 

Open for membership to 
anyone in the department of 
Forestry and Range Manage¬ 
ment, the forestry Club pro¬ 
motes unity and friendship 
among people with the common 
interest of forestry and related 
areas. Throughout the year, the 
Forestry Club organizes and 
participates in activities such as 
firewood sales, Christmas tree 
sales, the Annual Christmas 
Dance, the Annual Banquet, 
and the Spring Logging Jam¬ 
boree. 

Organized during 1972-73, 
the Forestry Club holds as its 
main objective “to advance the 
science, technology and educa¬ 
tion and practice of professional 
forestry in America, particu¬ 
larly within the Inland Em¬ 
pire/’ 


Forestry Club 


295 











Gay People’s Alliance 


Organized in 1971, the Gay 
People’s Alliance at WSU 
holds as its main purpose “to 
provide a supportive environ¬ 
ment in which people can 
learn about homosexuality.” 
Anyone attending the uni¬ 
versity is eligible to be a mem¬ 
ber and at present, 45 mem¬ 
bers are actively involved. 

Regularly, each week, edu¬ 
cational programs are pre¬ 
sented with guest speakers 
talking on a variety of subjects. 
People from the gay media — 
newspapers and magazines in 
the Gay World speak about 
homosexuality in the media. 
General assertiveness work¬ 
shops are held, television and 
movie portrayals of homosex¬ 
uals are shown, then discussed 
in discussion groups. Mem¬ 
bers of the Alliance often go 
speak to living groups and 
classrooms, which has always 
been favorably received. 



The Association for Com¬ 
puting Machinery, organized 
during the early 1970’s at 
WSU, is open to all computer 
science majors and presently 
has 25-30 members. 

Activities throughout the 
year include sponsoring 
speakers from off-campus 
companies that come to speak 
about job opportunities and 
different aspects of computer 
science. Social activities such 
as parties, intramural sports 
and functions with the faculty 
are also sponsored by the club. 

“To promote knowledge 
and interest in the computing 
industry” are the main goals of 
the Association for Comput¬ 
ing Machinery. 



Left to Right: Row One: John Huston, John Cripe, Peter Millham — advisor, Mary Cox, Janet Miller. Row Three: H. 
Canning, Bruce Sargent. Row Two: Kenneth J. Perry, David Doug Harson, Richard Nikula, Adi Bilimoria, Gary Ngai. 
Rickel, Stan Myers, Mario R. Isely, Nancy Nettles, Charles 


Assoc, for Computing Machinery 


296 













Society for Range Management 


Left to Right: Row One: Ben Roche, Bob Pyle, Theresa Ran- Diane Burgin, Daniel Webster, Kevin Luehrs, Tom Gnojek. 
som, Debbie Ward, Kay Simons, Jim King. Row Two: Carl J. Paul Castoldi, Gary Mitchell. Row Four: Kris Ray, Terry 
Goebel, HomeroCabera, Colleen Richardson, Martha Chaney, Smith, Gail Gillogly, John Turnberg, Ron Wieland, Michael 
Susan Cook, Randy “Cakes” Kelley, Greg D. Schlenz, Bob Shea, Kyle Dorsey, Michael Harris. 

Hopper. Row Three: Dave Kreft, Roger Sheley, Gary Kuhn, 



WSU’s Range Management 
Club is the Palouse Chapter of 
the Society for Range Man¬ 
agement. The majority of its 
forty members are Forestry 
and Range Management ma¬ 
jors with an interest in outside 
activities. 

Throughout the year, the 
main activities included a 
Christmas dance held at the 
Johnson School and periodi¬ 
cally, speakers are present at 
the meetings talking on special 
interest subjects. 

Says President Michael 
Shea, “Range Club gives stu¬ 
dents a chance to participate 
in the things that they might 
encounter when they get into 
their jobs.” Range Club gives 
students an option to be in¬ 
volved with something other 
than academics. 



The Student Council for 
Exceptional Children was 
organized in November, 1979 
with the purpose of broaden¬ 
ing and enriching activities of 
special education. Anyone 
that is interested in teaching 
the exceptional child is eligible 
to be a member. 

The activities for the year 
include a regional conference 
in Vancouver B.C. and a state 
conference in Bellingham, 
WA. Each time, those who 
attended the meetings stayed 
with SEC students in the area. 
During the spring, the WSU 
SEC works with the Idaho 
SEC to put on a special Olym¬ 
pics for the exceptional chil¬ 
dren in Pullman and Moscow. 


Left to Right: Row One: Jerry Dickson, Don Lucas. Row Two: 
Gary Quinn, Debbie Case, Cindy Perenchio, Joan Suder. Row 
Three: Roxane Chappie, Cathy Milich, Pam Mackin, Shirley 
Anderson, Laurie Farris. Row Four: Juana Caballero, Mau¬ 


reen Roberts, Sharon Jennings, Vanessa Martin, Nancy En- 
gmann, Carol Anderle. Row Five: Sandr Boland, Sandra 
Owen, Stephanie Tucci, Michelle Saelens, Teresa Bruggman, 
Carol Henry, Sabra Martin. 


SEC 


297 





Crops and Soils Club 


Certified majors in the 
Agronomy and Crops depart¬ 
ments, plus interested students 
make up the twenty members of 
the Crops and Soils Club. Every 
week, an informal brown bag 
lunch meeting is held with every 
third Monday of the month in¬ 
cluding an organized meeting. 
This year a faculty-student bas¬ 
ketball game was sponsored. 

Periodically, guest speakers 
come in from fertilizer and 
chemical companies to discuss 
the job opportunities for Crops 
and Soils majors. On Feb. 28, 
the Crops and Soils Club in con¬ 
junction with the Horticulture 
Club sponsored a Career Day, 
which was an aid to students 
needing information on agricul¬ 
tural career matters. 

The Crops and Soils Club 
hopes to promote profes¬ 
sionalism in the department 
and encourages students to de¬ 
velop leadership qualities. 

Developing fellowship in the 
agriculture department plus 
helping students get better ac¬ 
quainted with the faculty and 
making them aware of agricul¬ 
ture economics job oppor¬ 
tunities are the major objectives 
of the Ag Econ Club at WSU. 

The twenty members are in¬ 
volved in a variety of activities 
throughout the year. A Fall- 
Roundup, a recruiting effort 
aimed towards freshmen and 
sophomores, was held in Octo¬ 
ber and included a hamburger 
feed along with lots of fun 
games. At the regular meetings, 
speakers often come. Represen¬ 
tatives from industries such as 
the Farmers Band of Coopera¬ 
tives, talk about job oppor¬ 
tunities for Ag Econ majors. 


Left to Right: Row One: B.E. Frazier, advisor, Mark Fuchs, Maureen Macho, Barb Blodgett, Tom Morris, Rex Calloway, 
Sherry Decitz, Deb Pehrson, Merry Stebbins, Glena Martin, Steve Ullrich. 

Daniel Long. Row Two: Steven Erwin, Rick Hole, Steve Chinick, 




Left to Right: Row One: Scott Furman, Oscar Boyce — co- Row Two: Donald West, Stanley Uchida, Monte Marti, John O. 
President, Jim Fischer — co-Reporter, Ron Mielke — Sec/Treas. Morris, Robin Hagen, LeRoy Roger, Karen Hanson. 

Bernt Lehn — co-Reporter, Leslie Kawachi — co-President. 


Agriculture Economics Club 


298 




























































Poultry Science Club 

Tzeng. Row Two: Dr. J. McGinnis, Kathy Purdue, Randall 
Left to Right: Row One: D. Zaviezo, Dan Miller, Ren-Yu Greenfield, Jeff Stenslie. 



! a V 





jrm 

miG 

jes f 









The Poultry Science Club is 
an organization that revolves 
around poultry and working 
with showbirds. There are 
10-15 students actively involved 
with WSU’s Poultry Science 
Club. To raise funds, weekly 
egg sales are held with the eggs 
being available for purchase by 
the general public. 

The activities of the Poultry 
Science Club are directed to¬ 
wards the effort to coordinate 
learning activities for students 
interested in poultry. The club 
helps to fund student’s trips to 
the Pacific Egg and Poultry As¬ 
sociation Convention. Tours are 
organized for members to see 
the western states poultry 
facilities. 

The Agriculture Mechaniza¬ 
tion Club currently has twenty 
active members, who work to¬ 
gether on different activities. 
Throughout the year, the club 
has speakers come to speak on 
agricultural related subjects. 
The goal of the organization is 
to help students get more in¬ 
volved in campus activities and 
to help prepare them for gradu¬ 
ation and job placement. 

Each spring and fall, the 
members work on a plot border 
project. They build equipment 
and do work suggested by the 
USDA Soil Conservation Ser¬ 
vice. To earn money, the Ag 
Mech Club sells hats to the pub¬ 
lic. In the spring, a field trip is 
taken by all of the members. 
This year the trip is to a com¬ 
pany in the Tri-Cities area. 


Left to Right: Row One: Alan Childers, Tim Patterson, Steve Taylor, Alan Mehlenbacher, Ray Bitney, Leo Huntting, Paul 
Junemen, Dr. A.E. Powell, Curtis Grant, Val Rowell, Roger McMartin. 

Riemer. Row Two: Kamron Fakhrich, Mike Sheppard, Martin 


Agriculture Mechanization Club 


299 














"Designers 
Have Interior 
Motives" 



A.S.I.D. 



The American Society of Interior Designers (ASID) here at 
WSU is affiliated with the nationwide society, which has ten 
thousand members. Organized in 1974, the forty active 
member of ASID are majoring in interior design or some 
aspect of that field. The organization’s activities center 
around developing a professional atmosphere in the area of 
interior design. 

“Designers have interior motives” is the club’s motto and 
the ASID’s main purpose is to educate and unite interior 
designers. Just some of the activities throughout the year 
include bringing in professional speakers and field trips to 
various design centers around the state. 

Interior designing is a field that requires a creative eye and 
a constant flow of original ideas. The American Society of 
Interior Designers hopes to inspire these qualities in its mem¬ 
bers. 




Left to Right: Row One: Valerie Senson, Mary Griffith, Debbie Saxton, Judy Mousseau, Barbara Alison Graham, Lorna Nelson, Darlene Bauer, Eli- 
Strother, Lori Blair, Sheryl Parks, Susan Mader. Row Walter. Row Three: Jennifer Chase, Keri Livengood, zabeth VanHalm, Curt Sherman — Advisor. 

Two: Julie VanNortwick, Harmony Wilkins, Marian 


300 








AWS-for All Students 

Below: AWS members at an informal meeting. 





•f* 


A 


“The world of humanity has two wings , 

One is woman, and the other is man . 

Not until both wings are equally 
developed can the bird fly. n 

Abdull-B aha 

AWS was originally founded on this campus 
to fill the needs of the newly appearing woman 
student in the early 1900’s. Since then, we have 
evolved into a group oriented toward the 
needs of both men and women entering a 
changing world. Students today have many 
questions as to the role they will play in society 
and how they can explore, develop and utilize 
their individual potentials as educated people. 
AWS helps students find answers to their ques¬ 
tions by presenting speakers and awareness 
workshops, bringing important issues to the 
attention of the campus, and inviting all stu¬ 
dents to participate in our organization. In¬ 
volvement in AWS develops longlasting lead¬ 
ership skills and is available either through 
being elected to an AWS Senate position or 
volunteering to be a part of any of the campus 
wide programs that the Association for 
Women Students sponsers. 



Left to Right: Row One: Jennifer Hay. Molly da Brocato. Row Two: Valerie Gillman, Maralee lison, Barbara A. Wallace. Row Three: Carol Shollen- 
Whiteside, Kimberly Anderson, JoAnn Donnell. Lin- Gould, Cassie Monasmith, Cheri Pederson, Dawn Cal- burg, Lynne Olson, Terri Bishop, Richard Gulheil. 


301 






























Rho Nu Nursing Club 


The Rho Nu Nursing Club is 
an organization devoted to 
bringing awareness to students of 
nursing and the WSU nursing 
program. Because WSU’s nurs¬ 
ing center is based in Spokane, 
many arrangements must be 
made and information passed 
along to the students through 
Rho Nu. 

This spring Rho Nu spon¬ 
sored a blood drive as a service 
project to the community. 
Throughout the year, several 
field trips were taken — one to 
Eastern State Hospital, and two 
to different local nursing homes. 
Rho Nu provides its members 
with the opportunity to volun¬ 
teer at Pullman Memorial Hos¬ 
pital. A six week volunteer 
period with one and one-half 
hours per week spent is learning 
and observing the duties nurses 
and getting used to a hospital 
atmosphere. 


Left to Right: Row One: Karen van Gelder, Peggy Rae Emory, Barnes, Linda Hagen, Diane Brennan. Row Three: Melanie 
Heather Kimble — President, Dona Deerkop — Secretary, Kelly Cobb, Debra Knight, Karen Uddenberg, Kathy McKay, Debbie 
Dahle — Vice Pres., Nancy O’Keefie — Correspondent Sec., Elbon, Pauline McNabb, Barbara Landerholm, Cindy Bryson, 
Sandra Hart, Monica Rutt, Gina Acker. Row Two: Cheryl Love, Margie Cormack, Vince Knight, Patty Goins, Karina Moe, Hilda 
Jane Huge, Barbara Dowdle, Teri Morris, Kerry Horwege, Patti Roberts — Advisor, Tammy Kelly, Laurie Mutter, Michelle 
Allen, Valerie Hersch, Therese Spilker, Abbi Sattler, Bobbe Buchholz, Karin Stevenson, Cheryl Carter, Susan Burnett. 



Any student, undergraduate 
or graduate, that is interested in 
any area of Foods, Nutrition or 
Food Service Management is 
eligible to be a member of the 
Student Dietetics Association. 
The club’s main purpose is to 
stimulate interest in dietetics 
and related fields and to provide 
nutrition information to the 
community. 

Each month, there are meet¬ 
ings with speakers discussing 
Foods and Nutrition topics. To 
raise money, a rafile is held dur¬ 
ing the year. The Student Dietet¬ 
ics Association promotes the 
nationwide Nutrition Month 
which involves organizing 
speakers, films, booths in the 
CUB and a poster contest. 



Left to Right: Row One: Karen Munnich, Barb Becker, Debbie Program co-chairman, Keri Curehammer, Patti Drunnon, Barb 
Zunkgraph, Peggy Baumgartel — Treasurer, Nancy Kneass. Westover — VP/Sec., Debbie Fischer, Linda RilTero, Carol 
Row Two: Lind Baker, Olivia Lam, Kathy Stalder, Karen Brynteson, Claudia Stevens, Colleen Dugan, Theresa Sipes, Mar- 
Neighbors, Patty Weller— Publicity, Janey Law, Joanne Woody c *a Panattoni, Sharon Cameron — Program co-chairman. 

— President, Holly Holman. Row Three: Joanne Schmitz — 


Student Dietetics Association 


302 















Home Economics Association 


Left to Right: Row One: Sandy Gill, Jean Rogers, Dean Alberta Row Three: Jeannie Rawley, Danna Gilliam, Shirlee Kain, 
Hill, Lorri Dimke. Row Two: Anita Schultz, Lori Ellingsen, Cecile Babich, Nancy McCarthy, Carmen Burkhalter, Patti Mad- 
Kathy Arnold, Debbie Hall, Betty Prenguber, Debbie Downing, sen. 



The Home Economics As¬ 
sociation has a membership of 
students interested in an even¬ 
tual career in the home econom¬ 
ics area. Throughout the year, 
the Home Economics Associa¬ 
tion holds various activities 
along with the bi-monthly meet¬ 
ings that usually include gen¬ 
eral interest speakers. 

Twice a year, during the fall 
and spring, the Association puts 
on a breakfast open to the pub¬ 
lic. The breakfasts are usually 
held during Mom and Dad’s 
week-ends and they serve as 
money-making projects for the 
club as well as a service project 
to the community by absorbing 
the overflow of people in the 
Pullman area. 

A major goal of the Home 
Economics Association is to de¬ 
velop professional and career 
interests among the students. 



WSU’s Baptist Student 
Ministries, since its organiza¬ 
tion in 1974, has grown to one 
hundred active members. The 
activities of the Baptist Student 
Ministries include a wide range 
of areas — each Friday evening, 
a worship service is held. 
Throughout the semester, six to 
seven Bible studies are available 
to students. Money is collected 
through fundraisers for missions 
in all parts of the world. Very 
conscious of world hunger, 
much effort is made to make 
people more aware of it. 

The general purpose of Bap¬ 
tist Student Ministries is to help 
students grow in every dimen¬ 
sion of life — spiritually, physi¬ 
cally and emotionally. 


Left to Right: Row One: Kathy Waterman, Janet Moulster, Nelson, Dan Swan, Randy Elliott, Mike Van Liew, Wiley Hol- 
Cris Face, Mary Paeth, Jana Auxier, Mari Herne, Barb Hilliard, lingsworth, Bob Thomason, Tim Kalkwarf, Bob Harvey. Row 
Row Two: Paul Wattenburger, Elizabeth Barnett, Cory Hilby, Four: Dan Hilliard, Clifton Nading, Dean Williams, Laurence 
Debbie Fonda, Crissie Paeth, Cheryl Nelson, Linda Nichols, Baxter. 

Stacey Box, Bobbie Klein. Row Three: Geoff Dickerson, Tim 


Baptist Student Ministries 


303 



















The WSU Concert Choir 
opened the year’s activities 
with a dinner/dance and floor 
show held in the CUB bal¬ 
lroom on November 2 and 3. 
This was the third year for the 
affair whose theme was “The 
Days of the Ritz.” Music for 
the extravenganza was chosen 
from the big band era of the 
1940’s. 

During the Christmas sea¬ 
son mini-concerts were pre¬ 
sented at the French Ad 
Building and the CUB. After 
an appearance at the Amer¬ 
ican Choral Directors Associa¬ 
tion northwest convention in 
Spokane on March 7, the 
WSU Concert Choir made a 
tour of Western Washington 
high schools. 

The WSU Concert Choir 
has a long tradition of musical 
excellence. Composed of 
approximately 60 select 
voices, the Choir includes, in 
addition to music majors, 
members from many other 
departments on campus. 

The Landscape Arch¬ 
itecture Club is open to any¬ 
one majoring in that area or 
who has an interest in land¬ 
scape architecture. Its main 
purpose is to provide educa¬ 
tional activities for students 
and to promote a professional 
atmosphere. 

The twenty members par¬ 
ticipate in bi-monthly meet¬ 
ings with the major activities 
including field trips to observe 
different park landscape pro¬ 
jects. During the state conven- 
tion of the Landscape 
Architecture Society, WSU’s 
club displayed individual and 
group projects. A symposium 
was presented in March in 
conjunction with the Universi¬ 
ty of Idaho. The symposium 
was a big workshop that in¬ 
cluded speakers, demonstra¬ 
tions and seminars for two 
days. 


W.S.U. Concert Choir 

Left to Right: Row One: Sean Garett, Laurel Clare, Wendy 

Womack, Connie Roberts, Sue Holbrook, Peggy Graham, brook, Brian Bygland, Carrie Sleeper, Marijane Schlosstein, 
Carol Divers, Kathy Hogan, Peggy Clerf, Wilda Hatch, Tracey David Johnson, Murray McDowell, Bob Develbiss, Steve Pe- 
Torpey, Coralie Smith, Ray Zoellick, Dr. Frank Green. Row ters, Deborah Fannin, Alexis Swift, Dave Mitchell, Gleen 
Two: Randy Schlager, Ellen Marsh, Wendy Shepherd, Cindy Leach. Row Four: Russell Golnick, Keith Black, Jeff Stiverson, 
Annonen, Bill McLaskey, Diane LeClair, Kim Rusnell, Janet Eric Thorsen, Bruce Brownell, Saralyn Ellis, Carletta Taylor, 
Corbin, Derek Smith, Gordon Koestler, Terry Crawford, Lori Tim Welsh, Nancy Donkin; Mara Lane, David Rowe, Ken 
Ashley, Daniel Ames. Row Three: Mike Wilson, Felip Hoi- Yunker, Mike Middleton, Dave Grabarkewitz. 




Left to Right: Row One: Chuck Anderson, Ruth Thomas, Row Two: Alex Shkerich, Steve Clifton, Kevin Miller, Mike 
Randi Lacey, Susan Moss, Tom Asch, Bruce Blackburn, Dale Filler, Steve Walters, Kim Ogle, Dave Peterson, David J.M. 
Hjelm, Allison Lien, Hollis Pierce, Terri Pearl, Dan Matta. Smith, Scott Blake, John Burkholder. 


Landscape Architecture Club 


304 
















Crimson Company 


Left to Right: Row One: Mark. Zappone, Lori Rossman — 
Choreographer, Kim Rusnell, Mark Gauther, Jane Mackay, 
Jean Picha, Rob Landerholm. Row Two: Wendy Jo Pond, 
Christopher Olsen — Director, Lisa Zini, Shelley Smith, Trux 
Terkla, Deborah Gratz — Performing Coach. Row Three: 


Doug Backholm — Combo Leader, John Best, Chris Prideaux, 
Cindy Petersen, Shari Sullivan, Sally Koppel — Scheduling 
Coordinator, Hiram Perez — Technical Director. Row Four: 
Gary Petersen, Rick Scheyer, Mike Wishkoski. Not Pictured: 
Sue Krogsdaie, Keith Linkoln. 



The Crimson Company is a 
swing choir composed of six¬ 
teen girls and guys who sing, 
dance and entertain a variety 
of audiences. During its show, 
the Crimson Company per¬ 
forms a wide range of musical 
numbers including Broadway 
tunes, nostalgia, and Earth, 
Wind, and Fire. 

Organized three years ago 
by Roger Stevens, a former 
faculty member, it is now sup¬ 
ported by the Washington 
State Alumni Association and 
has developed into a public re¬ 
lations representative for re¬ 
cruiting high school students 
to WSU. For one week during 
the spring, the Crimson Com¬ 
pany toured towns all along 
the West Coast doing two per¬ 
formances a day. They also 
took a trip to Canada this year 
to do shows. 




Left to Right: Row One: Cathy Carlson, Cathy Kent, Diana John Somerville. Row Three: Jan Roe, Paul Nebolon — Patrol 
Swisher, Marie Zuroske, Mary Kite — Treasurer, Charles Director, Monica Lacy. Row Four: John Lewinski, John Shaw, 
Pyke, Jim Williamson. Row Two: Dave Kendall, Erik Peterson, Peter Forbes, Bryan Copp, Connie Douglas — Secretary, Dar- 
Steve Shepherd, Elizabeth Furrer, Laurel Clare, Steve Meier, rel Verney, Sam Dietz, Steve Holstad. 

North/South Ski Patrol 



north-south 

SKI PATROL 


J^TJOfOL 
SK * **moi 


The North/South Ski Patrol 
is an all volunteer organiza¬ 
tion that is dedicated to skier 
safety. Anyone over the age of 
sixteen can belong to the Pat¬ 
rol, which is a subdivision of 
the National Ski Patrol Sys¬ 
tem. Being an excellent skier is 
not necessarily a requirement 
for ski patrol. Being able to 
motor down the hill and hav¬ 
ing a broad knowledge of First 
Aid provides the required 
skills. 

Candidates go through a 
rigorous training program of 
on-the-hill first aid, to be able 
to handle all injuries. A patrol¬ 
ler must also have an attitude 
of helpfullness and concern 
for skier safety. 

The Patrol works hard in 
the concession stands during 
the basketball and football 
games to raise the money to 
support the North/South Ski 
Patrol. Why don’t you support 
the patrol? 


305 











Block ’n Bridle — horses & more 


Organized at WSU in 1971, the 
Block ’n Bridle Club was the resul¬ 
tant organization from the merg¬ 
ing of the Equestrian Club and the 
Lariate Club. The one hundred 
fifty active members of the Block 
’n Bridle Club hold an interest in 
animals and agriculture. Working 
with livestock is one of their major 
activities. Although many people 
relate the Block ’n Bridle Club to 
horses, it also involves other areas 
of agriculture and is not limited to 
only equestrian events. 

During the year, a petting zoo 
was sponsored for young children 
and a Mother’s Weekend Rodeo 
was presented for the enjoyment 
of all the Coug Moms. The inter¬ 
national Livestock show was held 
at WSU during the fall. The Block 
’n Bridle Club sponsors people to 
attend Intercollegiate competition 
with other colleges. 

The main purpose of the orga¬ 
nization is to get members ac¬ 
quainted with animal science and 
agriculture. 




Left to Right: Row One: Floyd Lewis, Laurie Kelly, Dalke, Jil Simpson, Mariann Herne, Lucy Chvatal, John Ahmann, Dave Lynch, Lisa Curry, Sabrina Rig- 
Randall Greenfield, Renee Schumann, Pam Post, Kerry Bayha, Linda Osborne, Kate Kalis, Marie Phill, gin, Kate Meidling, Guy Tillman, Stanley Cowznofski, 
Brenda Murphy, Kirt Stueckle, Dave Hopkins. Row Brenda Rider. Row Three: Mike Schmitz, Scott Zuger, Kalvin R. Keys. 

Two: Doc Johnson, Dolly Hughes, Joni Meisner, Sue 


306 














Udder Truth 



WSU Dairy Club 

The WSU Dairy Club has been around WSU for over fifty 
years. Organized in 1915, the first time officers were elected was 
in 1916. Presently the Dairy Club is open to anyone, staff or 
student, interested in the dairy industry. This year thirty-five 
members were active in the organization. The Dairy Club is 
affiliated with the National Dairy Club which presently has 1250 
paid members. 

The general purpose of the Dairy Club is to inform members of 
the different aspects of the dairy industry by providing opportu¬ 
nities and activities related to dairy cows. Speakers are brought in 
to the weekly meetings to speak on the different aspects of 
dairying. During the spring and fall, picnics and barbecues are 
held as social functions to allow faculty and students to become 
better acquainted. 

WSU has a fine facility for the dairy herds. Often Dairy Club 
students are responsible for the care of some of the cows. 



Left to Right: Row One: M. Ehlers, Dan Kromminga, Janet Schmidt, Gary Freehicks, Melody Griffith, Ron minga. Row Four: Ron Kincaid, Kevin Keno, Donnet- 
Carolyn Keno, Jana Brandt, Randy Kortus, Boon Estep, Jill Youngquist, Julia Griffith. Row Three: Sue te Elliott, Gerrit P. VanWeerdhuizen, Karen Steens- 
Chew, John Kempinsky. Row Two: Mike Wedam, Tiersma,Jan McKinney, Kim Pennick, Marty Krom- ma, Joe Hillers. 


307 

















Psychology Club 


One of the newest organiza¬ 
tions on campus is the Psychol¬ 
ogy Club, which was orga¬ 
nized during the Spring of 
1979. Anyone who is a certi¬ 
fied major or minor in 
Psychology, as well as those in¬ 
terested in psychology are 
eligible to become a member 
of the Psychology Club. 

While developing the for¬ 
mat of the club, four major 
purposes were emphasized — 
1) to promote interaction and 
communication among 
psychology students at the 
academic and social levels, 2) 
to represent students and 
their concerns, 3) to facilitate 
communication between the 
Psychology Departments’ 
faculty and undergraduates, 
and 4) to promote psychology 
as a profession and worthy 
academic pursuit. 


Left to Right: Row One: Pam Brown, Sylvia Cerna, Karla Kalasz. Row Two: Mary Kientzle, Gary Galbraith, Randy King, 
Steve Meier. 



In the student branch of the 
American Society of Agri¬ 
cultural Engineers, presently 
there are about forty active 
members. Any student who is 
majoring in Agricultural En¬ 
gineering is eligible to be a 
member. The society’s major 
purpose is to promote social 
and professional growth of fu¬ 
ture Agriculture Engineers on 
the national, regional, and loc¬ 
al levels. 

Major activities of the club 
throughout the year include 
national competition in Micro 
Mini Tractor pulls and a Stu¬ 
dent Paper and Farm Indust¬ 
rial Equipment Institute Re¬ 
port. On the WSU campus, 
the Society of Agricultural 
Engineers encourage profes¬ 
sional development, bring in 
speakers in the Ag Engineer¬ 
ing field and sponsor re¬ 
creational sports teams. 



Left to Right: Row One: Kevin Davey, Dr. Larry James, Gregg Ray Ellis, Ken Johnson, Kelly Heibner. Row Three: John Bur- 
Coullier, Steve Swift, Steve Olsen, Mark Hill, Mike Gallagher, nett, Teresa Jennings, Scott Williams, Mark Alton, LeAnn 
Greg Larson, Phil Williams, Guy Tillman. Row Two: Pat Stice, Ellsi, Michael Weiss, Bruce Nelson. 


American Society of Ag Engineers 


308 











Association of General Contractors 


Left to Right: Row One: A1 Krogh, Darrel Bailey, Wayne 
Brewster, Steven Weidner, Bob Beebe, Bryan Nims, Dave Kel¬ 
ly, Michael O’Rell, Larry Atkins, Kevin Beck. Row Two: 
Richard Hoeft, Rob Cheung, Mark S. Chissus, Tim Greager, 
Tom Howell, John Otto, Ron Thomas, Craig Kitterman, Ken 


Scolavino, Matt Haines, Gary Smith, Dan Berger, Jeff Filip, 
Jerry Surdyk. Row Three: Jim Whatley, Jim Linehan, John 
Best, Stan Shaw, Neil O’Keeffe, Brett Estey, Robert Schiffner, 
David Duke, Tom Quann, Larry Gray, Dave Lowery, Greg 
Lange, Bruce Berkimer. 





Over one hundred Con¬ 
struction Management majors 
highlighted a productive year 
with a spring conference at 
Camp W.S.U. The event was 
catered by Sigma Iota and fea¬ 
tured many excellent meals. 

The conference was orga¬ 
nized by Construction Man¬ 
agement president-elect Dar¬ 
rell Baily and Steve Weidner, 
this years president. The con¬ 
ference focused on current 
issues concerning finance, 
contracts, unions and federal 
agencies. The topices of the 
speakers dealt with the draw¬ 
backs of union organizations. 

Throughout the year, Con¬ 
struction Management stu¬ 
dents have organized in¬ 
ternship and speaker prog¬ 
rams. 



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The Food Science Club, 
organized in November, 1972, 
is a chapter of the Student 
Chapters of Institute of Food 
Technologies. At WSU, thirty 
active members are involved, 
while nationally there are 
2000 members. 

Activities include a chesse- 
making project, Christmas, 
bowling, and football parties, 
a spring picnic, and periodic 
guest speakers. The general 
purpose of the Food Science 
Club is to encourage prog¬ 
rams to increase knowledge of 
thoughts about food sciences. 


Left to Right: Row One: Win Chiang, Rich Gutheil, Bob Hag- Row Two: Lloyd Luedecke, Marc Bates, Bill Artz, Tom Eisele, 
gerty, Gordy Hill, Barry Katz, Carmen Jimenz, Doug Donna King, Kathy Leley, Beth Shively, Henry Leung, Chas 
Luedecke, John Baranowski, Art Masunga, Scott Woodside. Nagel. 

Food Science Club 


309 


























Industrial Education Association 


Left to Right: Row One: Gary Quinn, Tom McNabb, Bob Gagnon. Row Two: Andy Maib, Michael Flynn, Kelly Bolen- 
McGinley, Scott Armstrong, Tom Dawson, Ron Vannice, John der, Barry Reifel, Curt Lybbert, Bob Thomason. 


The Industrial Education 
Association is a WSU club that 
helps provide the social and 
technical skills needed in the 
world of industry today. Each 
year social activities are held 
for the members such as par¬ 
ties, guest speakers, field trips 
and picnics. Work sessions are 
held to earn money for the 
association. The group also 
sells wood and materials for 
industrial education classes. 

The general purposes of the 
Industrial Education Associa¬ 
tion include promoting a spirit 
of interest, goodwill, develop¬ 
ing leadership, broadening 
cultural and technical know¬ 
ledge and to promote scholas¬ 
tic and cultural achievement. 
WSU’s association is not affili¬ 
ated with a national chapter. 



The Recreation and Park 
Administration Club has as its’ 
motto “Let’s Park and Recre¬ 
ate” with the major activities 
involved with recreation. Each 
year, the club raises money by 
selling t-shirts with their slo¬ 
gan imprinted on it. 

This fall the First Annual 
Run and Ride Relay was held 
on a course from Pullman to 
Colton and back. Each team 
was composed of four mem¬ 
bers who alternately ran and 
hiked ten mile segments of the 
race. With over eighty partici¬ 
pants from Washington and 
Idaho, the race was consi¬ 
dered a big success and it will 
hopefully become an annual 
event. 

The 25-30 members meet 
bimonthly and often have 
speakers. The general pur¬ 
pose of the Park and Rek Club 
is to bring students together 
on an informal basis to have 
fun and enjoy each other’s 
company. 



Row One: Dale Thompson, Tanya Story, Janice Druzianich, Chow, Diane Albright, Chris Carsten, Cary Merchant, Kandy 
Lindy Morton, Lonn. Akers. Row Two: Rose Mujgrove, Dan Jess. 


Recreation & Park Administration 


310 









American Marketing Association 



AMERICAN 

/MARKETING 

/4SSOCMTION 


1980 Officers 

Doug Wright — President 
Karl Wardrop — Vice President 
Jenny Parker — Vice President 
Mike Hanson — Secretary 
Coleen Small — PR Chairperson 
Tom Bloom — Treasurer 
Darrell Yaden — Treasurer 
Dr. Donald E. Stem Jr. — Advisor 


The WSU chapter of the American 
Marketing Association was founded in 
1976. Its membership has topped one hun¬ 
dred people for the second straight year, 
making it one of the largest student orga¬ 
nization on campus. This local AMA chap¬ 
ter is one of only three in the state and ranks 
among the largest of the two hundred sixty 
chapters nation-wide. National mem¬ 
bership exceeds 18,000. 

Membership is unrestricted. Current 
membership consists of freshman through 
seniors majoring in Marketing, Finance, 
Management, Clothing and Textiles, Hotel 
Administration, Fashion Merchandising, 
Agricultural Economics, Communications, 
Advertis ng, and Operations/Production. 

Many s 1 dents are attracted to the 
Marketing Club because of the opportuni¬ 
ties it provides to talk to other students ab¬ 
out different aspects of particular classes, 


instructors, majors and employers. The 
wide variety of majors among the members 
makes this possible. Nearly all parties and 
social functions are attended by several of 
the business faculty. Both members and 
faculty have found the informal functions to 
be educational and beneficial. 

While the Marketing Club has been pri¬ 
marily a social club in the past, much effort 
and progress has been made to balance the 
social calendar with projects and activities 
with career and educational orientations. 
These include speakers from the business 
community, marketing studies sponsored 
by businesses to provide “real-world’’ 
marketing experience, video-taped mock 
interviews to train graduating seniors in the 
art of interviewing and a published resume 
book containing graduating marketing club 
members mailed to businesses across the 
Western United States. 


1980 AMA Members 

Lori Henn 

Brad Mortzheimer 


John Honnold 

Wendy Myhre 

Jim Akers 

Betsy House 

Jerry Nakao 

Joe Bartell 

Amy Husfloen 

Steve Northey 

Barbara Blodgett 

Kristi Jackson 

Jenny Parker 

Cheryl Boding 

Mike Jackson 

Tami Peterson 

Rich Brown 

Judy Jacobs 

Deanne Platner 

Dan Burton 

Bart Johnson 

Keith Poppe 

Ann Butterfield 

Craig Johnson 

Jeff Rea 

Lissa Carey 

Jeff Johnson 

Deanna Rench 

Julie Corker 

Jim Johnson 

Julie Rice 

Rich Cormier 

Kathy Johnson 

Mike Richardson 

Ann Cowman 

Wendy Jones 

Dave Roberts 

Jill Crawford 

Mark Jutte 

Marilyn Roberts 

Debbie Creighton 

Tim Keegan 

Bill Rogers 

Kris Davis 

Bonnie Kellogg 

Brian Sand 

Mats Dorring 

Barry Kenney 

Camille Schmitz 

Carl Easter 

Ron King 

Patti Schroeder 

Elizabeth Eddy 

Shirley Knutson 

Breneidette Schueals 

Ken Ellington 

John Larson 

Marty Schultz 

Pat Elliot 

Doug Lawrenson 

Carol Schollenburg 

Doug Engberg 

Jim Linker 

Rex Shoemake 

Kaye Engel 

Matt Little 

James Smith 

Karen Entenmann 

Dan Loewen 

Susan Smith 

Dan Eveleth 

James Loma 

Will Sola 

Steve Ferber 

Aaron Lowe 

Mary Jo Stephanick 

John Ferguson 

John MacKerron 

Sue Tanigawa 

Linda Ferrell 

Mary Marchi 

Tracy Thompson 

Gail Firman 

Larry Martin 

Mary Topliff 

Ed Foster 

Bridget McGee 

Rose Twohy 

Warren Gale 

Lise Melhouse 

Lee Webber 

Gini Gall 

Anne Milat 

Mike Williams 

Roger Groeschell 

Mike Milholland 

Keith Yamane 

Tom Hamrick 

Sharon Mitchell 

James Yanasak 

Susan Heid 

Leonard Monroe 

Jeannie Younggren 

Doug Heimbigner 

James Mooney 

Mike Zehnder 


311 







Black 

Students 

Unite 

Black Student Union 

The Black Student Union is open for 
membership to all students. Those holding 
offices for the Black Student Union must 
display leadership and willingness to work 
with everyone. The activities for the year 
include a variety of things, ranging from 
Black Awareness Assemblies, talk discussion, 
social dances, forums, and workshops. All 
activities are designed to create a warm and 
acknowledgeable environment for minor¬ 
ities. 

The establishment of the Black Student 
Union began back in the late sixties when 
students felt a need for an organization that 
would keep Black students politically and 
socially aware of events happening around 
the nation. Locally, approximately three 
hundred members are active, with a national 
membership of around 30,000 people. 

As a chapter of the Washington State re¬ 
gional Black Student Union, its main func¬ 
tion is as a cultural tool, which pursues and 
advacates Black Awareness from the social 
up to the political level. The focus is on elimi¬ 
nating alienating vibes, which helps to make 
college life much easier. 






312 








WSU’s Happy Club of Hawaii 


Pictured below: Taking time out for a bite to eat during a camping trip taken over semester break. 



Hawaii Club 

The Hui Hauoli O’Hawaii (“the Happy 
Club of Hawaii”) was organized at Washing¬ 
ton State University in the 1950’s. The main 
purpose of the club was, and still is, to assist 
the students from Hawaii, to help them get 
accustomed to college life at Washington 
State University. As a group, the Hawaiian 
students also try to express a feeling of Aloha 
to all that they meet and to share their mixed 
cultural experiences with any one that is in¬ 
terested. Because of that feeling, the mem¬ 
bership is open to anyone interested in 
Hawaii and its culture. The yearly activities 
include a ski trip, canoe trip, camping, pic¬ 
nics, parties and a luau (Hawaiian feast). 

One money making project is held each 
year during Mom’s weekend. Fresh orchids’ 
are flown in from Hawaii and are made into 
corsages and boutonnieres for all of the 
moms and friends. Hui Hauoli O’Hawaii is a 
club of friends, trying to convey the Aloha 
Spirit! 



Left to Right: Row One: Calvin Misaki, Randal 
Sakaino, Jade Stevens. Row Two: Julie Hasegawa, 
Teri Ann Tanaka, Gail Jones, Hugh H. Abeshima, 
Daryn D. Kono, Kevin Y. Kawamoto, Alex Ojerio, Lyle 


Nozaki. Row Three: Holliday Abellra, Pam Jen, 
Sheila Qstling, Michael Todd, Lee Ann Teshima, 
Craig Wishimoto, Estelle Ramolete, Paz Rellin, Lori 
Miller, Kathy Coloboeg, Dawn Moriwake, Tessie Mli- 


na, Kathy Souza. Row Four: Richlyn Fong, Roxanne 
Adams, Wallie Kimura, Kalani Cushingham, Naomi 
Nakoa, Neal Ohata, Roy Takahata, Peter Saplan, Greg 
“Scooby” Oroc, Julie Santos. 


313 









What’s On 3rd? 

3rd Floor CUB—Home of ASWSU 




Would you like to get involved with 
ASWSU activities? Do you know where to 
go to get involved? Well then, why don’t 
you try the 3rd floor of the CUB! 

The 3rd floor of the Compton Union 
Building, alias the CUB, is the center for 
all ASWSU activities. There are one hun¬ 
dred fifteen student organizations headed 
throught the ASWSU and thirty-nine 
ASWSU committees. These committees 
involve such things as: Rally and Yell 
Squads, Special events, which takes care of 
activities such as Casino Royale, Dad’s 
Weekend, Homecoming and Mayfest. 

Special programs headed by the 
ASWSU are KZUU Radio, ASWSU Lec¬ 
ture Notes and copy center, the Question 
Center and the Volunteer Center. 

In addition to being the center of most 
campus activities, the 3rd floor also has a 
lounge open for studying and a Rider 
Board for people trying to solve trans¬ 
portation problems. 

Also on the CUB 3rd floor are the 
offices for the ASWSU officers to conduct 
and operate daily business. All ASWSU 
problems and issues go through the offices 
of President Gary Baker, Vice-President 
Larry Clark and Budget Director Tim 
Flagherty. 

Baker and Clark feel that their 1979-80 
term has been a successful, productive one 
with many improvements in various areas 




of ASWSU affairs. Their major efforts 
have been to unite and reinforce the proc¬ 
edures and goals of the ASWSU as an ac¬ 
tive, influential student body at this uni¬ 
versity. 

Larry Clark worked with the Assembly 
and a Constitution Committee to success¬ 
fully rewrite the bylaws of the Assembly. 
Another major accomplishment along 
these lines was the revisement of the orga¬ 
nizational manuel for WSU. 

Through tightened budgetary controls, 
the ASWSU has this year improved from a 
budget that was at least $30,000 in the 
“red” to finish the year with the bank 
account in the “black”. Budgetary controls 
included closing the gym towel cages and 
booking concerts that were positive money 
makers. 

Other accomplishments for the ASWSU 
during the 1979-80 year were the ASWSU 
funds transferred, after trying for two 
years, from Seattle-First to the Bank of 
Pullman, an Advisory Committee on part 
time employment was established, the 
faculty evaluation forms were rewritten 
and revised to better serve students, the 
Washington Association of University Stu¬ 
dents Services and Activities fee was pas¬ 
sed in Olympia and next year during reg¬ 
istration a voluntary fee check off for an 
ASWSU legal aide lawyer will be instated. 


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314 










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Above: President Gary Baker 
Right: Vice-President Larry Clark 



315 



















A New Way to Catch the News 


The Monday Catch 


An ASWSU creation, the “Monday 
Catch” is designed to cover student hap¬ 
penings and issues, particularly ASWSU- 
related events. The newspaper is distri¬ 
buted to all WSU living groups, on cam¬ 
pus, downtown Pullman and Moscow and 
to the campus of the University of Idaho. 
The “Catch” began publication during 
October, 1979 and originally was a montly 
publication, coming out on every third 
Monday. It now has increased publication 
frequency to every other Monday in each 
month. 

Designed soley as an ASWSU activities 
and happenings publication, Jeff Burn- 
sidefall editor, and the Assembly first had 
the idea of the “Catch”. It is printed by the 
“Pullman Herald” office. This year the 
“Monday Catch” has been working out of 
the 3rd floor CUB, without an office and 
with few supplies at their disposal. The 
inconveniences have not hindered the suc¬ 
cess of the newspaper, however, as it is 
planned to be continued next year. 


Left to Right: Row One: Joan Collins, Judy Johnston, C. Smith-Smitty, Sand Riffero-Rif, Andy Kalthoff, 
Greg Clark, Deena Heye. Row Two: Mary Driscoll, John Sportelli, Jeff Burnside, Jim Wark, Dave Soike, 
Becky Mulalley, Nancy Howell, Rhonda Tidrick, Casi Linda Kulich, Ted Bnoit. 











WSU And U of I present a Pow 



Ku-Au-Mah 

Ku-Auh-Mah is an ASWSU commit¬ 
tee affiliate and is considered a strong 
voice for Indian students in the politic¬ 
al arena. “Ku-Au-Mah” is the Nez 
Perce word meaning cougar and many 
Native American students on campus 
are involved in the committee’s activi¬ 
ties. 

This year’s major activity for Ku- 
Au-Mah was the Fifth Annual Pa- 
Loots-Pu Days Pow-Wow in a joint 
effort between WSU and the Universi¬ 
ty of Idaho. As the first pow-wow ever 
attempted by two colleges, it turned 
out very successfully. 

A pow-wow is a social gathering 
where Indians near and far come 
together to dance, sing, feast, see old 
friends and rekindle traditional spirit. 
It provides the Indian students with an 
oudet to express their culture to the 
campus and community. 

On Friday, April 25, festivities 
started at the Memorial Gym on the 
University of Idaho campus. Activities 
for the day sponsored by the Native 
American Students Association of UI 


-Wow 


included a moms picnic, Grand Entry, 
Competitive dancing, and the Miss Pa- 
Loots-Pu contest opening night. The 
Miss Pa-Loots-Pu contest is open to In¬ 
dian girls between the ages of 7-12. 
The girls were judged on poise and 
appearance, dancing ability and the 
number of raffle tickets sold. 

On Saturday, April 26, the pow-wow 
moved to the Coliseum on the WSU 
campus. The days events were spon¬ 
sored by the Native American Indian 
Students Assoc, and the Ku-Au-Mah 
Committee. At 1:00 the traditional 
feast was started with delicacies such as 
deer meat, roots and salmon. The feast 
was held in honor of tribal councilmen 
from the Pacific Northwest. Later 
Saturday Night, winners of the danc¬ 
ing divisions were announced and the 
1980 Miss Pa-Loots-Pu was crowned. 

Throughout the whole weekend, 
Indian arts and crafts were sold. The 
Pow-Wow was open to the public and 
proved to be an educational, as well 
fun experience for all those who 
attended the festivides. 



Left to Right: Row One: Laverne Sheppard, Chet LaFontaine. Row Two: Dan Dane, Julie Sabotta, Chris Brad Filkins, Chani Phillips, Wendell Jim. On Sign: 
Gladstone, Raymond Jim, Lee Crowchild, Vern Webb, Cindy DeGrosse, Josie Drury, Becky Johnson, Jaime Jim, Ada Smith, Gale Blodgett, Kay Bohnee. 


317 












Rally Squad 


Crazy, fun, and inspiration¬ 
al are three words that de¬ 
scribe the ASWSU funded 
Rally Squad. Rally Squad is a 
public relations group that 
provides spirit and support 
for the athletic teams at WSU. 

Twelve guys and twelve 
girls, plus the WSU Cougar 
mascot Butch, constitute Rally 
Squad. Interviewed and 
chosen in the spring, anyone is 
eligible to be a member of the 
squad. 

The major activities of Rally 
Squad are centered around 
providing spirit and enthu¬ 
siasm to athletic events by 
making signs and attending all 
the games. This year, road 
trips were taken for the Ore¬ 
gon football game and the 
squad traveled to Los Angeles 
for the California basketball 
games. Money to make these 
trips came from the sale of seat 
cushions to Cougar fans. 

Cheering the Cougar teams 
on to victory, plus providing 
spirit and support for athletic 
events were the duties of the 
1979-80 Yell Squad. Yell 
Squad, supported by ASWSU 
and the Athletic Department, 
attends all the football and 
basketball games. At the 
games, they lead the audience 
in cheers, dance, do stunts, 
supply entertainment before 
the game, and yell for the 
Cougars! 

Tryouts for Yell Squad are 
held during the spring of each 
year. Yell Squad along with 
the band and Rally Squad are 
representatives of WSU, 
Cougar fans and Cougar 
athletes. 


Left to Right: Row One: Butch. Row Two: Kris James, Gina Gillman, Dave Jobe, Cheryl Byers, Todd Heric, Debbie Turver, 
Vetrano, Tony Schoeler, Shannon O’Brien, CeCe Hunt. Row Steve Barnett, Jennifer Doty. Not Pictured: Mary Westover, 
Three: Scott Valley, Cheryl Dixon, John Hinshaw, Kathy Debi Peterson, Steve Baker, Rob Ing, Keith James. 

Brock, Dean Greve, Wayne Burkhart, Dwayne Prince, Val 



Left to Right: Darillyn Bahr, John Sportelli, Heather Naka- na, Kim Gage, Jann Arnold, Leonard Lewis, Dave Goetz. Not 
mura, Doug Engle, Annette Smith, Bill Morgan, Sue McKen- Pictured: Teri Hammermaster. 


Yell Squad 


318 











Special Events Committee 

Left to Right: Row One: Ron Waddell, Lynn Yuda, Karen Mike Schmitz, Dave Roberts, John Byrne, Merri Rieger, Cliff 
Hylton, Leslie Lind, Lori Baker, Betsy McCallum, David Par- Monlux, Ben Evans, Lenny Monroe, Ron Claudon, Joe Baer, 
sons. Row Two: Ken Haynes, Melissa Gage, Dean Hultman, Freddy Baxter. Not Pictured: Kirk Anderson, Rich Cormier, 
Scott McMillin, Kit Welty, Jim Jorgenson, Sue Carter, Barb Kurt Dammeier, Rocky Grimes, Gigi Perry, Kelly Precechtel. 
Daniell, Diane Floch, Bill Boettcher, Sam Bovard. Row Three: 





To be a member of the 
ASWSU Special Events Com¬ 
mittee, all that is required is a 
willingness to work on various 
activities throughout the year. 
Organized in 1968 at WSU, 
the Special Events Committee 
for the 1979-80 year had 40 
members. Its main purpose is 
to promote and generate in¬ 
terest for participation in cam¬ 
pus-wide activities. 

Two of the major events 
sponsored by the Special 
Events Committee are Casino 
Royale — a two-night affair 
filled with gambling, enter¬ 
tainment, and fun, and the 
College Bowl team that com¬ 
petes regionally and 
nationally. 



ASWSU’s Election Board 
has the tough job of running 
the ASWSU elections which 
are held during the spring. 
Responsible for all of the elec¬ 
tion procedures, the Election 
Board enforces the rules, 
takes the ballots, counts the 
votes and generally ensures 
that the elections run 
smoothly. 

Any student who is in¬ 
terested can be a member of 
ASWSU’s Election Board. 
This year the committee had 
10 members. The bulk of the 
committee’s work comes in the 
spring, close to election time. 


Left to Right: Row One: Ellen Brandt — Co-chairman, Cathy ary, Cathy Ruckle — Public Relations, Carol Pohlod — 
Wagoner — Co-Chairman. Row Two: Julie Robinett — secret- Treasurer, Bob Easton, Ruth Holland, Carl T.C. Swanson. 


Election Board 


319 
















Assembly 


The ASWSU Assembly is 
the legislative body of the stu¬ 
dent government that deals 
with issues and policies relat¬ 
ing to students at WSU. The 
eighteen students that consti¬ 
tute the Assembly are elected 
in the spring and hold office 
from commencement to com¬ 
mencement. Each member 
represents various living 
group districts. 

Being an Assembly member 
requires a large time committ¬ 
ment devoted to serving and 
evaluating the concerns of 
WSU students. Each member 
holds office hours on the 3rd 
floor in the CUB. Among the 
many decisions made by the 
Assembly, the majority center 
around approving the 
ASWSU budget and its alloca¬ 
tion for different committees, 
activities, and projects. 

The Executive Board of 
ASWSU is the administrative 
body of the student govern¬ 
ment responsible for the daily 
operations of ASWSU. In¬ 
cluding an elected president 
and vice-president, plus sever¬ 
al appointed positions, execu¬ 
tive members spend anywhere 
from 6 to 12 hours per day 
working on ASWSU related 
matters. 

1979-80 President, Gary 
Baker, had the job of repre¬ 
senting all students on all 
issues. His duties included 
attending Board of Regents 
and Alumni Board of Direc¬ 
tors meetings. Larry Clark, 
vice-president, carried out the 
job as a coordinator of student 
activities by heading the 
Assembly and Program 
Council. 

Other Executive Board 
positions include Budget 
Director-Tim Flagherty and 
Administrative Assistants. 


Left to Right: Row One: Greg Raab, Greg Hanon, Jeff Pyatt, Schneider, Leonard Wolfe. Row Three: Dan Murray, DiDi 
Kelly Bowers, Kim Hargrave, Grethe Martens. Row Two: John Filan, Sheri Larson. 

Pavel, Josh Preece, Carrie Owens, Larry Lunsford, Bonnie 






si! 


Hi 


Left to Right: Gary Baker, Tim Flaherty, Kathy Davis,John Winker, Larry Clark. 


Executive Board 


320 







Consumer Protection Agency 


Left to Right: Row One: Nina Harbrecht, Kerri Wheeler, President. Row Three: Tony Carter, Linda Baker, Elaine 
Larry Sheahan — Director of Legal Services. Row Two: Mad Eberharter, Bridget McGee, Robin Lindsay, Cheryl Crosier, 
Larry Beck — Director, Nancy Wells, David Jobe — Commun- Kimberly Baker, Colleen G. Warren. Row Four: Bob Cole, Jr., 
ity Relations Director, Bernice Darcy, Bob Monaghan — Vice- Dolores Hatchel — Director of Consumer Protection. 



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The Consumer Protection 
Center was established at 
WSU in Sept. 1971. Its pur¬ 
pose has been to provide stu¬ 
dents and permanent resi¬ 
dents of Pullman with con¬ 
sumer protection services and 
to strive to make them aware 
of their rights and responsibi¬ 
lities in the market place. 

The most significant change 
that has taken place this year 
has been the addition of the 
student legal services program 
to the Center. The legal ser¬ 
vices program operates to pro¬ 
vide students with the follow¬ 
ing services. 1) legal advising 
and representation services. 2) 
education programs to the 
students. 3) an opportunity 
for students to enhance their 
awareness of social problems 
and the operation of the 
American Justice System. 

Students help staff the Cen¬ 
ter. It is funded by ASWSU. 

Responsible for all of the 
activities held during Dad’s 
Weekend at WSU was the 
Dad’s Weekend Committee. 
An ASWSU committee, the 
members had to work with de¬ 
dication to make the Nov. 9, 
10, 11 Dad’s Weekend a suc¬ 
cess for all the WSU dads. 

During the whole weekend, 
a variety of activities were 
organized or arranged by the 
committee such as the Bobby 
Goldsboro Concert, the 
annual Raquetball Tourna¬ 
ment, and other campus spon¬ 
sored events. The committee 
was also responsible for stipu¬ 
lating the criteria for Dad of 
the Year candidates. This year 
the committe chose members 
of the faculty and staff to 
select the Dad of the Year. 


Left to Right: Row One: Gus Heinicke, Will Roberts, Doug mings, Patti Hahn, Nancy Overholser, Perri Heinicke, Lori 
Campbell, Neil O’Keeffe, John Cushen, Larry Shehan, Dave Barrett, Lisa Calkins, Kathy Brock, Connie-Advisor. 
Bernard, Mark Smith, David Quick. Row Two: Don Cum- 


Dad’s Weekend Committee 


321 










Performing Arts Committee 


Commonly known as PAC, 
the Performing Arts Commit¬ 
tee is the ASWSU committee 
that is responsible for promot¬ 
ing and securing concerts for 
the WSU community. Com¬ 
mittee members do all of the 
groundwork for the concerts 
including negotiating fees 
with the performer, reserving 
dates at the coliseum, design¬ 
ing posters, and informing the 
general public about the up¬ 
coming performance. 

Because of the financial dif- 
ficulties experienced by 
ASWSU this year, the only 
concerts that scheduled had to 
be sure money makers. Anne 
Murray, presented during 
Mom’s Weekend, and the Lit¬ 
tle River Band were the two 
biggest performances during 
the year. Smaller mini¬ 
concerts such as Karla Banoff 
and Tom Scott were pre¬ 
sented to appeal to a smaller 
number of people. 

The Amateur Radio Com¬ 
mittee has its office located on 
the fourth floor of the CUB. 
Providing free amateur com¬ 
munication service to WSU 
students was the main objec¬ 
tive of the committee. In the 
office, members operate a 
ham radio and have worked 
out an efficient dispatching 
system. It has been designed 
so that a phone call can be 
made to anywhere in the 
world for free. 


Left to Right: Row One: Coni Grabarkewitz, Pete Berney, Ernie. Row Three: Jeff Campbell, Sally Ingram, Mary 
Robin Goodrich-Chairman, Joan Collins, Brad Taylor, Donna Struthers, Jan Alderman, Kathy Davis, Casi Cosmos Smitty, 
Oster. Row Two: Jeff Dean, Karla Schmidt, Tony Koenig, Steve Soos. 

John Powel, Larry Lunsford, Diane Hauge, Julie Jacobson, 



Left to Right: Row One: Ed White, Frank Gonseth, Bill Tur- Phil Ricker, David M. Smith, Dale L. Johnson, Eric Ross, Tim 
ner, Richard Kropman. Row Two: George W. (Bill) Oakes, Dowd. 


Amateur Radio 


322 









More of the 3rd floor Cub 


Besides being the home of the ASWSU Activities 
Center, ASWSU President and Vice-President, other 
officers, and a pleasant student lounge, the third 
floor CUB is also the home of a variety of other 
people dedicated to the cause of ASWSU. The secre¬ 
taries and advisors of ASWSU are responsible for the 
paperwork, business affairs and general, “smooth 
sailing,” of the whole ASWSU process. The function¬ 
ing of ASWSU would centainly be hindered, if not 
halted, without the help and concern of these third 
floor CUB employees. 



Below L^ft: L to R, Advisors — Connie Grabar- ties Center Coordinator — Dave Lee. Right; 
kewitz, Dan Maher, Marti Ruel. Bottom Right: Program Assistant—Connie Brown. Below: Su- 
ASWSU Secretary — Di Bidle. Middle; Activi- pervising Secretary —Jo Anne Matulich. 








Arnold Air Society 


Arnold Air Society, Left to Right: Row One: Geri Wasson, Martin DeVorss, Frank Szabo, Brian J. Giles, Robert Colvin, 

Arnold Air Society is an Perry McKeon, Jana Auxier, Mark McCaw, Seth Ward, Joye Steve Pietruszka, Jan Zachman, Eric DiDomenico. 
organization for the Air Ainslie, Mark T. Cain, Jeff Lenhart, Tom Braden. Row Two: 

Force ROTC. In order to be 
eligible for membership one 
must obtain a 2.5 grade 
point average. 

The activities for the 
organization are a nation 
wide operation. There are 
national projects in which 
each club either helps the 
community, the university, 
or performs self projects 
and services. 

The group was organized 
at WSU in the 1950’s. They 
consist of an average of 26 
members on the campus. 

The society’s purpose is 
supporting ROTC, Air 
Force, the community and 
the promote espirit de 
corps. 

Members of Arnold Air 
Society valiantly wear the 
seal arrangement of wings 
and a star. 



The Angel flight mem¬ 
bership is open to any 
undergraduates in good 
standing. Associate mem¬ 
bership is also open to 
graduates and non¬ 
students. 

The honorary group is a 
non-military organization. 
They support our national 
defense (aerospace power) 
and the AFROTC on 
campus. 

Angel Flight activities 
center around the campus, 
community and the 
AFROTC corp. To mention 
a few activities, they sponsor 
the Annual Spaghetti Feed, 
Christmas Party for the resi¬ 
dents at Lakeland Village — 
home for the mentally im¬ 
paired and work with Cub 
Scouts. 

The honorary has been 
active on campus since early 
1960. They are proud to 
honor their motto “Know¬ 
ledge, Wisdom, and the 
Courage to Serve.” 



Angel Flight, Left to Right: Row One: Roberta Dingman, Joye Isabelle Gibson, Meredith Huey, Denita Wiltse. 
Ainslie, Michelle Braden, Gail Livington, Jean Sieg. Row Two: 


Angel Flight 


324 










Rho Chi 


Rho Chi, Left to Right: Thomas L. Engel, James A. Carlson, Margo D. Hollenbeck, Dorie L. Knight, Scott E. Pierson, Coswin 
Lisa A. Lybecker. Not Pictured: Diane J. Carlton, Julia Lin K. Saito, Karen L. Samels. 

Chu-Fang, Susan R. Dawson, John R. Frlan, Michael D. Gillum, 



The Rho Chi honorary is 
a functioning group of 
pharmacy majors. The top 
20 percent of the pharmacy 
curriculum are eligible for 
membership. 

The WSU chapter usually 
contains eight faculty mem¬ 
bers and approximately 
twelve students. 

These members strive for 
self achievement in the 
pharmacy field since the 
purpose of Rho Chi is recog- 
nization of scholarship. 

Each year the group con¬ 
ducts an annual lecture wel¬ 
coming guest speakers for 
their benefit as well as the 
public. Also, initiation of 
new members is a yearly 
activity. 

The honorary claims the 
well known seal “Rx” for the 
organization. 



The Pi Tau Iota honorary 
is an excellent opportunity 
for ambitious students in 
their field of study. 

The organization is open 
to all pre-medicine and pre¬ 
dentistry students. There 
are no specific qualifications 
of eligibility. 

The major purpose for 
the honorary is to provide 
information concerning 
medicine and dentistry. 

The activities pertain to 
the purpose of the organiza¬ 
tion. The members are re¬ 
sponsible in providing the 
desired knowledge and they 
assist in application in¬ 
formation. 

There are twenty active 
members on the WSU cam¬ 
pus to serve anyone seeking 
authority in pre-medicine 
and pre-dentistry majors. 


Pi Tau Iota, Left to Right: Row One: Jeff Markin. Matt Mayo, dale, Janeen Gentry, Mary Miller. Row Three: Jeff Pruiett, 
Donna Payne. Row Two: Paul Frichtl, Melissa Swan, Gus Tis- Lydia Ribaudo. 


Pi Tau lota 


325 










Beta Alpha Psi 

Beta Alpha Psi, Left to Right, Row One: Janice Friedman, 
Marcia Ross, Diane Hart, Debra Nordstrom, Cheryl Niemuth, 
Lucy Lim, Terri Fields, Faith Sargent. Row Two: Dale Askew, 
Cheryl Nelson, Mary Lou Madden, John Nelson, Mark Kelley, 
James Dickman, Scott Peterson, William Tinsley, Gregory 
Townsend, Terri Reimer, Don Falkner, Mitch Maurer, Erin 
Tracy, Becky Haberman, Cindy Schurman, Josette Yolo, Patti 


Higgins, Tim Leonard, Velle Kolde. Row Three: Paul Russell, 
Jay Matsen, Mark Quigley, Chuck Zimmerman, Harrell Beck, 
Mike Brazier, Ray Digiovanni, Hubert Langenhorst, Prof. Jolly, 
advisor, Kevin Mest, Diane Anderson, Mike Wernz, Bill Lee, 
Gary Smith, Mike Chard, Mike Dugger, Karen Olstad, Kelly 
Butz. 


An active and experi¬ 
enced honorary for 
accounting majors is Beta 
Alpha Psi. 

Any member of the orga- 
nization puts forth 
tremendous effort. This 
obviously holds true con¬ 
sidering the elibility require¬ 
ments. 

Members must accumu¬ 
late an 3.0 GPA in account¬ 
ing, a 2.5 in overall studies 
and do a semester of volun¬ 
teer work. 

The specific goal is to ex¬ 
pose the members to a varie¬ 
ty of situtations they will be 
confronting as accountants. 

Even with all the studies, 
social activites are also func¬ 
tions for the 50 members. 



Intercollegiate Knights is 
the Cougar Guard Chapter. 
The chapter relates to the 
Spurs. They assist the Spurs 
in events such as annual 
blood drives and ushering. 
The Knights also sponser an 
annual Duchess pageant 
and each year at National 
Convention the Cougar 
Guard Duchess competes in 
the Royal Queen’s pageant. 

Members serve the school 
and community and prom¬ 
ote spirit, which provides 
leadership and involvement 
for students. Any sopho¬ 
more in good standing is 
eligible for membership. 

The organization displays 
a shield with crossed bat- 
tleaxe and broadsword as 
their seal. The motto “Ser¬ 
vice, Sacrifice, and Loyality'* 
is an indication of their suc¬ 
cess. 



Intercollegiate Knights, Left to Right, Row One: Vera Sunder- Chopper. Row Four: Dale Schell, Joe Schultz, Gus Tisdale. Row 
land, Glen Zuroske, Kelly LeGresley, Dawn Trout, Mike Wine- Five: Dan Wienckoski, Dave Cornforth, Jeff Thoren, Stewart 
gardner, Jerry Thovson. Row Two: Dave Burton, Mike Lueck, Bohnet. 

Bob Malone. Row Three: Paul Gollnick, Stephen Moen, Mark 


Intercollegiate Knights 


326 

















Lambda Alpha Epsilon 

Alpha Phi Sigma 

Lambda Alpha Epsilon/Alpha Phi Sigma, Left to Right, Row Karen Odegaard, Dave Cornwall. Row Two: Debbie Meyer, 
One: Nathan Bridges, Kathy Hinkelman, Janet Moulster, Jodie Russell, Kim Kross, David Emery. 



Sigma Iota, Left to Right, Row One: Mark Spadoni, Georgia 
Borg, Greg Hinton, Rick Tupper, Mike DeMay, Wrich Gott- 
schling, Diane Rudd, not identified, Kim Mann, Peggy Hupf, 
Bob Clem, Heidi Kamaka, Kurt Miller, James K. Smith. Row 
Two: Phil Thornley, Eric Anderson, Lisa Bliss, Karen Devaney, 
Lynn Morimoto, Tony Koenig, Trux Terkla, Dave Bricka, Ron 
Waddell, Dale Krick, Enrique Cortez, Marla Madzuma, Harley 
Elias. Row Three: Lisa Travis, not identified, not identified, 
Andy Gorton, Dan Seymour, Tom Kraft, Lloyd Daser, Beth 


Schorsch, Gary Cha, Kek Mun Chong, Diane Ray, Susan Chil¬ 
ders, Mary LaDovceur, Sandy Morey, Kathy Easley, Kelley Ing- 
hram, not identified, Mike Grothe, Beverly Batson, Sandy Tra¬ 
vis, Jennifer Flint, Kathy King, Kathy Borth. Row Four: Tom 
Freitag, Dan McGinnis, Mike Riebe, Duane Auld, John Cushen, 
Cami Forney, Keith Sorem, Bob Schafer, John Fuhr, Jerry 
Sage, not identified, Rob Hill, not identified, Scott Jessup, not 
identified, not identified, Kristi Mendenhall, not identified, 
Brian Flones, Randy Anderson. 


The National Criminal 
Justice Honor Society is 
Alpha Phi Sigma and in 
addition is the National 
American Criminal Justice 
Association which is Lamb¬ 
da Alpha Epsilon. 

Criminal Justice under¬ 
graduates, graduates and 
students of related fields are 
eligible for membership in 
Alpha Phi Sigma. This is 
providing the person has 
completed three semesters 
at WSU, accumulated a 3.0 
GPA in the major and other 
studies as well. Also twelve 
credit hours of the major are 
required along with current 
enrollment in 300 or 400 
level classes towards their 
major. 

Sigpia Iota is a very le¬ 
nient honorary. The orga¬ 
nization is open to anyone. 
However, usually hotel and 
restaurant administration 
students are the existing 
members. 

They have been fuction- 
ing on the WSU campus 
since 1949. The honorary is 
not a national affiliation. 
Locally, the membership 
ranges around 60 students. 

The students cater ban¬ 
quets and receptions, also 
are involved with Bellhop 
and Octoberfest. Such ser¬ 
vice activities provide prac¬ 
tical experience for hotel 
and restaurant students. 
They serve the WSU cam¬ 
pus and the Pullman com¬ 
munity. 


Sigma lota 


327 








Alpha Lambda Delta 
Phi Eta Sigma 


Alpha Lambda Delta/Phi Eta Sigma, Left to Right, 
Row One: Andy Moore, Paul Bratrude, Simone Pa¬ 
rent, Neil Bates, Craig Thomas. Row Two: Anastasia 
Martelli, David Reser, Marcy E. Knapp, Jan Estep, 


Jane Isensee, Tamara Buck, Peter T. Shaul, Steve S 
Miller, Michael Rooney. Row Three: Gregory Miller, 
Teresa Maylor, Colleen Kramer, Kim Isaacs, Gina 
Damiano, Nancy Tederman, Kendra Golden, Eli¬ 


zabeth Ebersole, Julie Anderson, Lisa Spiegelberg, 
Shirley Marincin, Mary LaDouceur, Gary M. Tondini. 



41 

i * 'it 


Alpha Lambda Delta/Phi Eta Sigma is a 
freshman honorary. Any freshman who 
has achieved a grade point average of 3.7 is 
eligible for the honorary. 

The purpose of the organization is to 
recognize student achievement for scho¬ 
larship and academic reasons. 

The WSU Chapter is part of a national 
organization and the western region. 
Approximately 300 members belong to 
the WSU Chapter. 

The motto was well as a goal for the 
members is “Work toward higher 
academic achievement.” 


ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA INITIATES: Rosemary 
Asterino, Michelle Beaunaux, Craig Bone, Tamara 
Buck, Julie Carstens, Kathryn Colson, Carol Garr, 
Jeanette L. Henderson, Lonna Lee Lefler, Molla 
Lokovsek, Jay Markin, Stacie Marlatt, Tracy Morton, 
Michelle A. Mueller, Sandra Lee Pixley, Anne Snyd¬ 
er, Constance Templin, Kristin Thompson, Polly 
Thrall, Karen E. Uddenberg, Brydee Welsh, Teresa 
Wride, Carol Yost. PHI ETA SIGMA INITIATES: 
Thomas R. Cannell, Cheryl L. Christensen, Elizabeth 
M. Daniel, Mary Kathryn Driscoll, Tim Filer, Susan E. 
Glein, William Craig Hay, Douglas Lee Jensen, Phil¬ 
lip James Lavery, Jay C. Lindh, Stephen David Mur¬ 
ray, Daivid William Reser, Gregory E. Rice, David 
Bruce Robbins, Sarah Anne Roe, David Kern 
Stachofsky, Michael J.S. Ufford, Cathy Anne 
Ziemantz. 


328 















Phi Beta Kappa 

PHI BETA KAPPA 
National Scholastic Honorary 
in Liberal Arts and Sciences 

Phi Beta Kappa has been part of our nation’s 
intellectual life since 1776. New members are 
selected from the senior class on the basis of 
broad cultural interests and scholarly achieve¬ 
ments. In exceptional circumstances candidates 
for the Ph.D. are elected to membership. The 
local chapters bring distinguished scholars to 
campus for public lectures and visits with under¬ 
graduate classes. During the last ten years the 
W.S.U. Chapter has awarded over twenty-three 
thousand dollars in scholarships for under¬ 
graduates. 



Dale Romain Abbott 
Lawrence D. Altose 
Claudia Anne Anderson 
Lee M. Bak 
Scott Borth 
Kelly Bowers 
Anne M. Bowles 
Suzanne Brown 
David Paul Butler 
Kerwin Campbell 
Thomas Caudill 
Jan Eric Chard 

Peggy J c,erf 

Margaret Z. Coggins 
Marilye Anne Cohen 
Denise M. Comeaux 
Cathy A. Corrigan 
Mary P. Cox 
William R. Cummins 
Mary Kay Dolejsi 
Jodi A. Doyle 
Catherine Eschbach 
Jerry Froland 
Don B. Fuller 
Patricia Gawley 
Kathryn Paxton George 
Kenneth W. Gish 
Ronald R. Gross 
Allen Hall 
Juanita J. Hansen 
Kim Marie Hargrave 
Susan Haug 
Jean M. Heany 


Marjorie A. Hilderley 

Andrew M. Hill 

Kathleen Cochran Hinkelman 

Sarah A. Hubbard 

John A. Huston 

Cindy L. ImMasche 

Jilanna K. Jacobs 

James M. Jesernig 

Kevin Daniel Keifer 

Carole N. Kennedy 

Susan E. King 

Bruce C. Kleaveland 

Cynthia Knappett 

Ray A. Krontz 

Iris Y. Kubo 

Joni Lynette Lang 

James William Lees 

Rosemary Levernier 

Robyn Lindsay 

Michael C. Malnati 

Jeff Markin 

Michael W. Mayberry 

Kathleen McMurray 

Michael Patrick Meany 

Christine Michael 

John M. Muramatsu 

Mary Irene Newby 

Paula Olsen 

Cindy Parsons 

Mary Pellicer 

Keith Eldred Pennick 

Justice C. Pickett II 

Danielle L. Plante 


Raymond R. Podzorski 
Paula J. Pratt 
Karen K. Probst 
Russell John Pylkki 
Laurie Ann Ransom 
Randal Y. Sakaino 
Christine Sander 
Marilyn Schultheis 
Douglas Andrew Smtih 
Kevin Kimberly Smith 
Mark Alan Smith 
Jon D. Sobotka 
Terri Springer 
Karen Sprute 
Gregory C. Stangle 
Leslie P. Stone 
Bob H. Sudduth 
Debbie Lee Swanson 
Stacie E. Tanner 
Laurel Udhus 
Stacey Ann Walters 
Anna Wai-Fun Wan 
Kathleen Ann Waterman 
Ann Wendell 
Richard Pound Wendt 
David L. Wilson 
Sandra Anne Wirth 
Richard Alan Woodard 
Susan E. Woodard 
Janet A. Zimmerman 
Glen W. Zuroske 


Charles E. Blackburn Scholar, 1978-1980, William Claud Bolick 
Dorothy Alice Jahnke Ohlson Scholar, 1978-1980, Diane Lynn Bur- 
man. Gamma Chapter Scholar, 1979-1980, Norene Ennis Hall 















Omicron Nu 


Omicron Nu has been 
organized on the WSU cam¬ 
pus since 1919. However, 
the honorary was nationally 
assembled in 1912. 

The purpose of the orga¬ 
nization is for members to 
promote research and scho¬ 
lastic aptitude. Members are 
chosen from the top 20% 
seniors and the top 10% 
juniors. 

Recent membership 
ranges about 52 members 
and 14 active alumni. This 
year the honorary inducted 
more new members than 
ever before. 

One of the important acti¬ 
vities sponsored is Research 
Night where graduate stu¬ 
dents and faculty present re¬ 
search material. 


Omicron Nu, Left to Right, Row One: Heidi Kalkwarf, Keri 
Firehammer, Marianne Anarde, Teri Hirzel, Carla Deane, Bar¬ 
bara Becker, Cathy Coleman, Mary Quehrn. Row Two: Lynn 
Ingram Bales, Alison Becker, Judy Mousseau, Renee Martini, 
Kathy Pratt, Stacey Silver, Cindy Gutschmidt, Colleen Marie 
Dougan, Julie Curfman, Sandy Gill, Gladys Jennings, Claudia 


Bingham. Row Three: Mignon Perry, Margaret Simmons, Bar¬ 
bara Phipps, Lisa Johnson, Jean Mackimmie, Vicki Beetch- 
enow, Cecile Babich, Sally Anderson, Carin Hull, Jeanette 
Floyd, Jeanne Eerkes, Sandy Melot, Lavonne Hill, Anne 
Bogart. In Front: Mike Stone, not pictured: Sharon Cameron. 



“At your service” is the 
motto the Spurs organiza¬ 
tion lives up to. 

With 50 young ladies the 
Spurs are busy with several 
activites. Their purpose is to 
be a service organization. 

Members are seen at 
many functions ushering 
whether it be a spoils event or 
concert. They also have the 
responsiblity for the Spurs 
Blood Drive. 

In order to be eligible for 
membership into this club 
the qualifications are any 
sophomore woman who 
meets the scholarship and 
service requirements. 

The honorary identifies 
itself with the Spur emblem 
of blue and gold uniforms. 

Spurs were organized on 
the WSU campus in 1922 
and is still “at your service”. 





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Spurs Honorary, Left to Right, Row One: Margie Cormack, son, Pam Myhowich, Maria Jensen, Debbi Seitters, Lynn Pierce, 
Traci Brooks, Sue Johnson, Wendy Kramer, Teresa Meyers. Lisa Mochel, Connie Davis, Wendy Arthur. Row Four: Wendy 
Row Two: Debi King, Mary Jane Roach, Jackie Newhouse, Lori Butcher, Brenda McIntosh, Peggy Stowe, Jeanne Schmitz, 
Tobin, Renata Appel, Debbie Zinkgraf, Judy Mielke. Row Janice Wilson, Nanette Walkley, Diane Barto, Karen 
Three: Betsy Thompson, Kathy Good, Melissa Gage, Kim Col- Cloaninger. 


Spurs Honorary 


330 

















Alpha Epsilon Rho 


Alpha Epsilon Rho, Left to Right, Row One: Dave ler, Paul Seebeck, Dave Meharg, Dave Goetz, Jerry H eye, Val Limburg. Not Pictured: Yodak Babaluchi. 
Wallingford, Carey Olson, Ed Wilets, Pete Richard- Holman, Tod Pickett, Ken Johnson, Kevin Doerr, 
son. Row Two: Dave Meyer, Chris Forhan, Scott Mil- Melinda Tibeau, Keith Kernen, Karla Davison, Deena 



The National Honorary Broadcasting 
Societies official title is Alpha Epsilon Rho. 
They have been organized on the WSU 
campus since 1959. However, it started as 
the Radio Guild in 1946. 

The honorary consists of students who 
have combined exceptional interest and 
activity in broadcasting and have accumu¬ 
lated an outstanding grade point average. 

As of present, there are 51 students and 
professional members involved locally. In 
addition there are 75 different chapters 
and nearly 15,000 members nationally. 

A E Rho is a chapter of the National 
Honorary Society. The members work on 
service projects, fund raising activities, and 
broadcasting related projects. 

The WSU Chapter of A E Rho is one of 
the strongest chapters in the Society. 


Chapter members receive a share of 
awards and scholarships yearly at the A E 
Rho National Convention. 

Alpha Epsilon Rho is the only national 
organization to cover all facets of broad¬ 
casting; television, radio, and film — from 
sales to writing, engineering to talent. 

Active members proudly honor the mot¬ 
to: “Always Excellent Radio and Televi¬ 
sion.” 

President — Tod Pickett 
Vice Presidents —Jean Picha 
— Ed Wilets 

Secretary — Brett Proudfit 
Treasurer — Karla Davison 
Faculty Advisor — Val Limburg 
Regional Rep. — Pete Richardson 


331 






Alpha Tau Alpha 

Alpha Tau Alpha, Left to Right, Row One: Scott Mortimer, Werner, Peter Reynolds, Teena Steinbach, Chandler Serven, 
Ladd Schumway, Lloyd Walker, Steve McNeal, Dee Peters- Mary Stephens, Brad Schu, Brian Hicks, Carl Harder, Dr. Mar- 
chick, Paul Morel. Row Two: Rich Hayes, Gary Velter, Rich vin Kleene. 


Alpha Tau Alpha was 
founded in 1921. The Up- 
silon chapter of WSU re¬ 
ceived its charter in 1951. 

The purpose of the hon¬ 
orary is to promote the high¬ 
est ideals and standards of 
agricultural education and 
achieve a more intimate 
aquaintance and closer rela¬ 
tionship with individuals 
who have chosen the profes¬ 
sion of teaching agriculture. 

Active membership to this 
honorary is limited to soph¬ 
omores, juniors and seniors 
preparing to teach agricul¬ 
ture, and graduate students 
whose interests are in the 
field. 

In addition members 
must have and maintain a 
G.P.A. rating of 2.75. Cur¬ 
rent membership is 
approaching 3,000 for the 
national level. Active mem¬ 
bership on the WSU campus 
is eighteen. 

The organization hosts 
lunch time seminars open to 
all Agricultural Education 
majors. These seminars cen¬ 
ter around professional de¬ 
velopment in the many 
fields of agriculture. Each 
member is responsible for 
finding at least one speaker 
that is well respected in the 
field. Also, they support and 
help the Agricultural 
Education Club to host Fu¬ 
ture Farmers of America 
contests, leadership confer¬ 
ences and the state conven¬ 
tion. 



Honors Advisory Council, Left to Right, Row One: Keith Ann Walters, Cheryl Blomquist, Melissa Swan, Delwood Blair 
Wood, Jay Stein Torgerson. Row Two: Chuck Holtorf, Stacey Burner. 


Honors Student Advisory Council 


332 















Pi lota Tau 



The “Pit” is an 
honorary drinking 
and sleeping estab¬ 
lishment, dedicated 
to furthering filth. 

Left to Right: Row One: 

Jim “Fish” Fischer, Bill 
“Skabby” Skavdahl, 
Brian “Fluff-Top” Hicks. 
Row Two: Jim “Red¬ 
neck” Baye, Mitch “Vita- 
min-R” Ingham, Doug 
“Dr. Ox” Pratt, Jack 
“Smoke Stack” Wilcox, 
Bobby “BabyFat” Ker- 
win. Row Three: Brian 
“Sunni” Sundling, Mike 
“Ballwacker” Krueger, 
Tim “Bumrock” Brot- 
man, Arlin “Calfnut” 
Paulson, Neil “Master” 
Bates. Not Pictured: Carl 
“Hairy” Harder, Jim 
“Thunderbolt” Ferry. 














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Left to Right: Row One: 

“Wheels” Green, “Pan- 
cho” Williams, Roger 
Heathcliff, Window 
Paine, Steven Robert 
Alboucg, Bobbie Brown, 
Bhang Bergstrom, Yorgi 
Yag. 


Don’s Vegetables 


333 














Good Month Yacht Club 



Row One: Dave Fisher, 
Dan Eveleth, Cathy Clark, 
Hal Townsend, Marla 
Meyer, Robin Young, 
M.E. Cleveland, Hanne 
Markham. Row Two: 
Craig Conrad, Dave Gel- 
los, Paul Wanzer, Jerry 
Markham, Brad Burdic, 
Todd Hagerty, Don Pelo, 
Mike Carlsson. Not Shown: 
Julie Kramer, John Fergu¬ 
son, Mike Carilli. 

Carilli. 



Good Ole Gang 


334 










oo 

oo 


Left to Right: Row One: 

Sergeant Legoredo, 
Brother Manuel, Override 
(Holy Order of St. 
Camber), Ann Onymous. 
Row Two: Eartha Quake, 
Felicia Tations, Helen 
Wheels, Chester Butt, Ar- 
thro Pod, May Hem, pres¬ 
ident, Grover. Row 
Three: Todd Aud, Fripp, 
Abbey Normal, Wile E. 
Coyote, With Sidekick, 
Dog E. Bag, Mai A. 
Justed. Row Four: Aunt 
Aggy Nistic, Legolas. 
Row Five: Justin Time, 
A1 Gorithm, son of Law 
Gorithm. Row Six: Scotty 
Sauemyass, Miss Ian 
Formed, Emily Byrd (wife 
of the admirabel Admiral 
Byrd). 



i 


Elite Wierd Club 














Left to Right: Row One: 

Robert M. Irelley, Marty 
Hanson, Michael “Brash” 
Brashler, William “Billy 
Bones” Kelso. Row Two: 
Mike Glockling, Dan 
Steiber, Jeff “Buck” Bucha¬ 
nan, Lani Giles, Jack “Me” 
Meador, Mick “Lick Me” 
Lee, Barb Walter, Dave 
“Doc” Sutherland, Sheryl 
Parks. 

Left to Right: Row One: 

Abdulaziz Al-Ismail, Scott 
Phillips, Marc Simon, Susan 
and Oliver Briski. Row 
Two: Karla and Mushroom 
Johnson, Roger Hale, Bir- 
gitta Wagmark, Tom 
Gomez. Row Three: Sandy 
Windus, Larry Haugen, 
Gregg Wilson, Denise Tib- 
bott, Craig Rankine, Gloria 
Owens, David Owens. Row 
Four: Ed Patrick. 


We Like It So Much We’re Going For It Gang 



Schalimar Apartments 


336 








Gamma Sigma Alpha Chi 



Left to Right: Row One: 

Soren McGee. Row Two: 
Stephen C. Gentile, John A. 
MacKerrson III, Jim G. 
Hibbert, Daniel S. Morrow. 




t u 1 a ] 

R' J, 

pr * \jM 

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Rjp 1 if . 1 

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i 


Left to Right: Row One: 

Dave “Dave” Weston, Gwen 
Conrod, Soren McGee, Kim 
Spaetig. Row Two: Rich 
“Mongoose” Hayes, Lori 
Wells, A1 “Nip” Nagasawa, 
Kathy Hunter, Jamey 
Raymond. Row Three: Pat 
“Hack” Harasek, Jim 
“Beechnut” Hibbert, Mike 
“Hands” Metemeyer, Rick 
“Pickle” Westmoreland. 
Row Four: Joe “Speed” 
Sexton, Carrell Schultz, 
Daniel “Golden” Morrow, 
John “Outlaw” Mackerron, 
Steve “Gently” Gentile, 
Holly Toenges. 


Hogs Athletic Association 


337 








Left to Right: Row One: 

Cheryl Petersen, Zig 
Zimmerman, Sharee 
Granklin, Marcie Ander¬ 
son, Liann Mummey, 
Barbie Board, Greg Sore- 
son. Row Two: Lisa 
Showers, Scot Roetsi- 
xoender, Linda Herzog, 
Brad Anderson. 


Semi- Tough 



Left to Right: Row One: 

Susan Mashin’ Scrumpti¬ 
ous Susan Vague. Row 
Two: Lynn “Bob” 

Whitaker, Mary Strother, 
Keri Livengood. Row 
Three: Barbara “Hot 
Lips” Walter, Karen 
“Sensuous” Sorenson, 
“Luscious” Lori Blair, 
Debbie “Sexy” Saxton, 
vSheryl “Voluptuous” 
Parks. Row Four: Wicked 
Wendy Potter, Jodi 
“Smochee” Sullivan, 
Brenda “Bubbles” Studer, 
Janice “Nasty” Nicholson, 
Baeboo, Uflf Da’, Lippy 
Livie. 



Lips for Lust 


338 

















Maple Street Moose Lodge 



Left to Right: Steve 
Knauer, Phil Dixon, Scott 
Seiler, Tom Asch, Dale 
Hjelm, Mike Wickward. 



Opal Street Bushwackers 


Left to Right: Row One: 

Dan “Happy Hour Kid” 
Coleman, Greg Zullum 
Dullum, Jim Jess A Rag 
Justin, Tim O.W. Mer- 
lino. Row Two: Steve 
“Boards” Lane, Dave 
“Special K“ Kelly, Mike 
“Jo Bob” Tollkuehn, Ty 
Miller — Time Miller. 


339 















VIGILANTE SQUAD 


Left to Right: Tom Flora, 
Alan Childers, Floyd 
Lewis, Dave Hopkins. 

Left to Right: Row One: 

Russ “Scrussell” Rosendal, 
Phil “Rodent” Jackson, 
Mark “Bullwinkel” Colville, 
Julie “Dulie” Mumma, 
Jenipher “John” Morner, 
Greg “Grimbo” Graham, 
Karen Black, Barb Davis, 
Mary “Purple Haze” Han¬ 
sen, Tim “Arnie” Hansen, 
Doug “Mongo” Mannam, 
Mark “Whack” Thacker, 
Valorie “Chicker” Weaver, 
Steve “Stanley” Standaart, 
Kim “Honey” Osberg, 
Bruce Jackson. Row Two: 
Barb “Chickette” Wilson, 
Tracy “Stacy” Biers, Steve 
“Fluto” Weidner, Greg 
Roberts, Jim “Pitts” Pittsen- 
barger, Vince Madden. 



I DRINK, THEREFORE I AM 


340 













RHO RHO RHO 





Left to Right: Kathy 
“Casper” Randall, Kurt 
“Mr. D.” Wahle, Patti 
“Fluff's Pillow” Miller, 
Mitch “Dancing Bear” 
Van Womer, Maureen “Big 
Mo” Holland, Mike “Polish 
Prince” Pabisz, Lisa “BB” 
Coble, Tim “Haole” 
Richardo. 




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Left to Right: Row One: 

Jennifer Mueller, Rob 
Thornton, Bob Willkes, 
Linda Monroe, Dan Kel¬ 
ler. Row Two: Georgina 
Wynn, Beth Schorsh, 
Donna Ellenz, Vick Wit¬ 
ney, Mike Thornton, Kris 
Bressler. Row Three: 
Glen Zuroske. 


Mud City Stranglers 


341 







Orton 5 Commandos 


The Orton-5th floor 
Commandos came 
into being in the fall of 
1978, and by spring 
semester had driven 
the ruling fraction 
OHI out of Orton 
Hall. Losing the popu¬ 
lar election, the 0-5-C 
was forced into subver¬ 
sion. They are now 
campus wide and 
claim control of all the 
WSU campus. 


Left to Right: Row One: 

Bruce “BB” Becker, Jim 
“Troll” Linehan, David 
“Davo” Brewer, Dan Stal¬ 
ling. Row Two: Milt (DM) 
Riess, Kent “Tyrone” Gertz, 
Desiree “Dizzy” Rhoads, 
Desiree “Babke” Carmen, 
Michael “Jester” Middle- 
ton, Andy “Baby” Gorton. 



Left to Right: Row One: 

Jerry Roach, Greg Liptac. 
Row Two: Greg Mueller, 
Mike Meadows, Gary Muel¬ 
ler, Alex Freidin. 



Out to lunch Bunch 


342 
































Eatonville Club 



Left to Right: Row One: 

Jim Rubert, Bill Bender, 
Bruce J. Morris, Kathleen 
Ferguson, Eric K. Jensen, 
DeAnn Peterson, Kay Chris¬ 
tensen, Kristi Erickson. Row 
Two: Bret Baardson, Kirby 
Nelson, Cindy Baardson, 
Bruce Baardson, Steve 
Schier, Craig Nelson, Curt 
Nelson, Chris Nelson. 



Left to Right: Row One: 

Kevvy Ramone, Douggy 
Ramone, Billy Ramone, 
Huey Ramone. 


The Junior Ramones 


343 
















101st P.O.G. S-D Task Force 




344 









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L*ft to Right: Row One: Wendy Hen¬ 
drick, Madge Johnson, Laura Reel. Row 
Two: Jenny Woyvodich, Marla Madzu- 
ma, Renee Babrock. 









Communications 


Ad staff provides funds to “Daily Evergreen’’ 



The “Daily Evergreen” and Ad Staff 
work together to print the only daily 
paper in Whitman County. 

According to Fall Editor Jim Angell, 
reporters work four-five hours a day. 
“Reporters are usually required to turn 
in two stories a day. They may be 
assigned a story at noon and be expected 
to turn it in by 5:00 said Angell. 

“In-depth stories that require more time 
are assigned two days in advance,” he 
added. 

“If a reporter has put a lot of effort in a 
story and I feel it’s good, I’ll give it a 
by-line,” said Angell. “This is a reward to 
the reporter,” Angell said smiling. 



When the “Evergreen” has a problem it 
turns to Advisor Nate Bull. “I respect his opin¬ 
ion,” said Angell, “after all he’s a pro.” 

The Ad Staff is appointed for the year while 
the “Evergreen” appoints new positions each 
semester. Angell considers himself “more con¬ 
servative” than former Editor Dell Burner, 
however he adds, “I did not want to change 
Dell’s format of the paper because that would 
only confuse the reader.” 

The “Daily Evergreen” is composed of 52% 
advertisements and 48% editorial content. “If I 
had my choice I wouldn’t put any ads in the 
paper but they give us the money we need to 
put this paper out,” said Angell. 

According to Angell, his position as editor 
on the paper has been rewarding. “The ‘Daily 
Evergreen” has had the best writers this semes¬ 
ter I’ve ever seen in the four years I’ve been 
here at WSU.” 





Left to Right: Row One: Don Swanson, Todd Allan, chel (Business Manager), Doug Hallaner. Not Pictured: 
Ralph Satterlee, Brian Blount. Row 2: Debbie Rough, Mike Schnurr, Gordon Keller, Mitch Ratcliffe. 

Jeff Davis, Debbie King, Terry Fredrickson, Fred Pes- 










“Daily Evergreen’’ 


Staffers work long hours to earn by-lines 




Left to Right: Row One: Lorrie Carter, Donna Coal, 
Jim Angell, Colleen Reese, Megan Skinner, Karen 
Steensma, Andy Carter. Row 2: Patrick Dunn, Bud 
Kilpatrick, Brian Dirks, Janet Vorenkamp, Dan Fisher, 
Kelly Gordon, Kathy Oebser. Row 3: Gordon Koestler, 


Doug Barker, Katy Tichenor, Tim Hartley, Rhonda 
Tidrick, Diane Bateman Cole, Patricia Whitley, Charles 
Peach, Rich Hamack, Lynn Nowak, Stan Giske, Russ 
Howser. 



Page 352 — Top Left to Right: Lori Wheat, Fred 
Peschel, Spring Business Manager; Gayle Kerr, 
Advisor. Bottom: Cyril Matthews, Fall Business 
Manager. Page 353 — Top Left to Right: Dell 
Burner, Fall Editor; Brent Siewert, Fall Managing 
Editor. Bottom Left to Right: Nate Bull, Advisor; 
Colleen Reese, Spring Managing Editor and Jim 
Angell, Spring Editor. Bottom: Jay Dexter, Fall 
News Editor. 


353 






















Below Right: KWSU Remote crew filming on location for the TV special 
SOUTH BY NORTHWEST: SECOND TIME AROUND. Below Left: 
Bernie Casey (center) signals the start of a children’s sack race in “Aunt 
Tish” the story of a mulatto slave girl’s rise to legendary fame. Above: 
John Amos (right) and Vonetta McGee (center) star in “Homes vs Ford,” a 
re-enactment of the celebrated Oregon slavery court case. 




KWSU-TV 


KWSU-TV’s remote van and crew were on-location last 
summer in Montana and Washington shooting several epi¬ 
sodes for SOUTH BY NORTHWEST: SECOND TIME 
AROUND, a mini-series focusing on the Black contribu¬ 
tion to the settling of the Pacific Northwest. The four 
docu-dramas are headlined by John Amos, Bernie Casey, 
Rosalind Cash, Paula Kelly, Denise Nicholas, Thalmus 
Rasulala, Vonetta McGee, Esther Rolle, and Dick Anthony 
Williams. Ghost towns in Virginia City and Nevada City, 
Montana proved to be perfect backdrops for interior and 
exterior settings of several episodes, while a cattle ranch in 
Soap Lake, Washington became the set for the segment on 
the Black cowboy on the rodeo circuit in the early 1900’s, 
complete with rodeo action and a cattle drive. The prog¬ 
rams were shot on videotape, film style, through the use of 
one camera shooting several different angles. The ser ies is 
scheduled for national distribution this fall. 













Above: Student announcer Scott Miller working at KWSU Radio studio’s 
during his shift. Below: KWSU Radio spring staff from left, Row One, 
Kevin Doerr (in chair). Row Two, Mann Sichalwe, Sue Pilkey, Paul 
Seebeck, Linda Kulich, Kris Weathermon, Chris Forhan, Scott Miller, 
Jeff Sonderman, Vern Foster, Keith Shipman, Tod Pickett and Kenneth 
Greene. 


KWSU-RADIO 

Neither rain nor snow nor ash ... the Palouse Country 
was staggered by the fallout of volcanic ash from Mount St. 
Helens, but KWSU RADIO didn’t falter in reporting the 
results. Public Radio came through wen even the 
U.S. Post Office was unable to deliver the goods. 

Student staff members got a feel for the pressures of 
news reporting the week following the May 18th eruption 
of St. Helens, they worked round-the-clock with the full¬ 
time staff to keep area residents informed on news de¬ 
velopments on the ash fallout situation. It was an experi¬ 
ence to remember for a lifetime. 

Broadcast communications students have played an im¬ 
portant role in the operating of KWSU RADIO since it was 
established in 1922. This year students have been em¬ 
ployed as announcer/hosts, board operators, program pro¬ 
ducers, members of the news and sports staffs and as prom¬ 
otion and production assistants. Many of them were award 
winners at the Communications Department Broadcast 
Awards Banquet. 

Students were instrumental in making a smooth transi¬ 
tion in KWSU’s morning programming from Daybreak to 
Morning Edition, reporting the bombing of Perham Hall 
plus providing live coverage of Pullman High School and 
WSU sports. 

KWSU/1250 AM is a charter member of National Public 
Radio and is funded through federal and state support as 
well as corporate underwriting and individual contribu¬ 
tions from listeners. 


I 

i, 





355 















KUGR Radio started out in 
the basement of Murrow Hall 
as a carrier current station 28 
years ago. It is now a cable sta¬ 
tion run by Station Manager 
Jeff Sonderman, a series of 
directors and 26 disc jockeys 
on the third floor of Murrow 
Hall. 

KUGR plays album 
oriented rock aiming at an au¬ 
dience between the ages of 18 
and 34. According to 
Sonderman, KUGR used to 
play anything from pop adult 
music to pop rock. Although 
most disc jockeys are com¬ 
munication broadcasting ma¬ 
jors, a major in communica¬ 
tions is not a requirement in 
selecting jockeys. “We select 
on talent,” said Sonderman. 
“Urn an econ major,” he 
added. 

Advertising is KUGR’s main 
source of revenue said 
Sonderman. ‘‘Our advertising 
came from completely diffe¬ 
rent sponsors this year. Where 
we use to be sponsored by 
clients in Pullman, we are now 
sponsored by Moscow 
businesses.” 

Sonderman claims KUGR is 
different from last year’s sta¬ 
tion because “we’re sounding 
much more professional, get¬ 
ting better signals and we’re 
just technically better this 
year.” 

KUGR’s future dreams in¬ 
clude getting on the Moscow 
cable. However, according to 
Sonderman this will be diffi¬ 
cult as equipment is so old and 
obsolete that acquiring addi¬ 
tional units will be a problem. 

Jeff Sonderman works 
three hours as station 4 Mana¬ 
ger in his KUGR office. “This 
experience is crucial in find¬ 
ing a job. A communication 
major can pass all their 
courses and still not really 
know anything. To be success¬ 
ful in communications you 
have to get into the extracur¬ 
ricular program.” 

KUGR Directors, Row One: Tony 
Schoeler, James Robert Laurie, Steve 
Hunt, Katy Hoir, Jeff Sonderman, 
Tom Schafer, Laurie Yeager, J. Eric 
Chard. Row Two: Scott Willoughby, 
Val Limburg (Advisor), Mel Odom, 
Jeff LaBonte, Jon Rouch. 


Students Turn On To Album Rock 



KUGR Radio Staff, Row One, Left to Right: Jack Kruse, Jeff Fred Lund, Marjorie Bennett, Mike Koenig, Cassi Moncsmith, 
Sonderman, Blaino Dollard, Steve Hunt, Joe Bohlae, Casi Robert Lowery, Laurie Yaeger. Row Three: 
Smith, Darren Ricci, Dave Granger, Tom Schafer. Row Two: Val Limburg, Randy Schlager, Scott Willoughby, Mel Odom, 
Katy Hair, J. Eric Chard, Charlotte Wrye, Patti Clemm, Mark Keith Shipman, Kevin Jones, Tim Hartley, Jeff Labonte, Tor 
Aucuti., Kim Clubb, Julie Brayton, Derrick Rees, Edie Birk- Driflot, Kerry Phelps, Alicia Massengill. 
land, James Robert Laurie, Dave Hawthorne, Tony Schoeler, 



356 

















Only $ 1 25 

CHEAP 



























The Tribes 

Campus Commons 



Robert L. Elliott 
Patrick Raymond Ellis 
Kevin C. Fitzgerald 
Thomas R. Fry 
Raguel Gonzales 
Douglas J. Goodell 
Melissa Anne Hansen 


John M. Hayes 
Dave W. Howard 
Marianne Hulit 
Jackie Newhouse 
Cheryl Petersen 
Crutis Powell 
Barb Reyers 
Chris Otto Schrempp 

Tamra Selfridge 
Gregory A. Stidham 
Howard Charles Strand Jr. 

Kent S. Takeshita 
Kristi Vellema 
Barbara Wheeler 
Karen Leigh Williams 
Bruce Alan Winterfeld 




Chief Joe 


Faye Abbey 
Tim Amato 
Marianne L. Anarde 
Jana Denise Auxier 
Clay Guy Belleman 
Vicki L. Boxx 
Linda Ann Cassiano 
Shirley Fay Chesiey 

Debora Collins 
Karen M. Creveling 
Karen M. Dawson 
Marilyn Dozer 
Laurie J. Fenkner 
Debra L Fonda 
Tamara J. Friberg 
Valerie Hale 

John Michael Harmon 
Kathryn E. Hernan 
Mariann Louisa Herne 
Linda Marie Herzog 
Mitzi L. Hunter 
Lora K. Iverson 
Linda L. Jensen 
Donna Yvonne John 



Lisa Johnson 
Susan King 
Katherine Kroum 
Scott Charles McClure 
Bonnie J. McManigal 
Sherie Ann McRoberts 
Clifton R. Nading 




358 















Lynn Marie Oliver 
Timothy R. Patterson 
Wendy Potter 
Margaret T. Robinson 
Carolyn M. Rogers 
Bryan Roots 
Frank P. Roth 
Lois Ann Schmidt 

Cindy Schurman 
Robert Sheahan 
Kathleen T. Sheedy 
Theresa Ann Skalabrin 
Sandy Smith 
Michael Smith 

j ames Afton Stewart 
ina Sylvester 

Jodi Sylvester 
Mike Thornton 
Heidi Urauhart 
Mark P. Vandevoorde 
Andrea Margaret Vanos 
Susan Kaye Wickstrom 
Alice Ann Willows 
Elizabeth A. Woods 


Chinook Village 



George W. Brewster 
Wayne Brewster 
Lisa Dianne Bryant 
effrey L. Buchanan 
im Campbell 
ames Arthur Carlson 
Duane Castles 
Lori Kay Childress 

Mary Cozza 
John Cunningham 
Lloyd Theodore Daser 
Karla Elaine Davison 
James R. Fairweather 
Brian Allen Fluetsch 
Heidi Lynn Frederick 
Frederick A. Graham 


Kristi Graves 
Michael Larry Grothe 
Lori Grubbs 
Shane Douglas Hager 
Mark D. Harper 
Mark Edward Hastings 
John Christopher HoTl 
Dennis Allen Hoover 


Kerry Horwege 
Douglas Mark Hovde 
Dandra Marie Hovde 
Mary Lynn Hurlbert 
Greg A. Ingman 
Gina Lee Johnsen 
Andre R. Johnson 
Susan Marie Kluck 


Barbara Knapp 
Michael Chris Koenig 
Charles M. Kronvall 
Michael Gordon Lee 
Kathy Lynn Mano 
Cyril N. Matthews 
Debbie Mensinger 
Lori Mollenhauer 


Dennis Muhly 
Lawrence An Nevada 
MichaelJ. Nickoloff 
Patrick K. O’Hara 
Joyce Pogue 
Pamela Jean Post 
Kathleen L. Powers 
Betty Preguber 


359 















Lori Price 
Earlene Ridgewell 
Bill Sajor 

Jonelle Schimanski 
Barbara T. Smith 
Kathy Somers 
Vern C. St. Clair, JR 
Duane H. Stickles 



Ron Scott Thomas 
Kathlyn Tuschoff 
Ron Vannice 
Greg Howard Wells 
Ricky R. Williams 
Tracey Ann Zehnder 



Columbia Village 



Robert Grand Archer 
Marcia L. Benningfield 
Susan Anne Combs 
Mary Diana 


Craig W. Dugger 
Michael R. Dugger 
Dean M. Hultman 
Michael T. Johnson 
Wade A. Kellogg 
Alan Lee 

Jerry Michael Nakao 
George W. Oakes 

James Jacob Oster 
Mark Edwin Ramstad 
Don Robbins 
Eric P. Ross 
Kim Sorensen 
Mark R. Thakray 
Norman T. Vea 
Paul Russell Walker 


. Nez Perce 


4 


i 

1 



Lissa June Carey 
Brent Carnahan 
Steve Robert Denbeste 
Rick Fletcher 
Donna Fording 
Marie Jeanne Fuller 



Marvin L. Glover 
Jennifer Jacobson 
Jill Price 
Marsha Rever 
Jeff Rickel 
Tracy Torpey 
Rosaleen M. 


wohy 


Observatory Court 



Jay Allert 
Susan C. Anderson 
[ana L. Brandt 
Lisa Coble 

Cinthia Lyn Compton 
Terry Louis Dougherty 
John H. Douglass 
Mark Duwayne Eshom 

Russell J. Finley 
Bahram Khamneian 
Sara Khamneian 
Ron Kohler 
Eric Richard Lewis 
Cynthia Rose Lockbeam 
Jayne Mayeda 
Robert E. McDonnell 


361 



Craig William Nelson 
John F. Nord 
Paula Lynn Owens 
John E. Brown Pickett 
Kathleen M. Randal 
Kevin Rose 
Karla Sue Rosenthal 
Roberta Jo Schmitz 





Orton 


Theresa L. Alles 
Roberta P. Anderson 
Mike Aguon 
Bill J. Bottenberg 
James M. Bowers, Jr. 
Debra Lea Brooke 
Charlene A. Brown 
Trish Diane Bryce 

Kelly Sei Yuda 
Nancy A. Calvin 
Diane Campell 
Marla Clark 
Mark Comstock 
Charles F. Culpepper 
Steve Bernt Dahl 
Terri Dale 

Brent Crawford Duncan 
Thomas F. Dunn 
Thomas Edward Eades 
Robert Eichelsdoerfer 
Mindy L. Entel 
Steve Erickson 
Susan Felber 
Glenn Scott Fisher 

Joe Fugere 
Ralph Gehringer 
Kendra Golden 
Gordon Goodwater 
Diana Gorman 
Glen Earnest Guenther 
Bill Hagan 
Ann Margaret Hahner 

Robin L. Harnish 
Amy Susan Harper 
Diane Marie Henry 
Sherry Lynn Horn 
Ganene Kay Jordan 
Miro Anthony Jugum 
Mary Joelen Kanock 
Daniel John Kennedy 

Robert Joseph Klemola 
Pam Elizabeth Koenig 
Lou Lemmon 
Valerie Little 
Jane Florence Martin 
Gil Wain McNabb 
Denise Meador 
Harold A. Merian 

Ingrid Michelsons 
Scott Adrian Miller 
Steve F. Miller 
Sharon Ann Moriyasu 
Tracy A. Morton 
Gary Cnris Mueller 
Gregory Jon Muller 
Stephen Keith Myers 

Leslie Ann Nelson 
James S. Nicholson 
Andrew Steve Nishino 
Loren Dean Oakley 
Laurie L. Odegard 
Warren J. Paulson 
Laurie Potter 
Mike Potter 



362 






Alan Reed 

Craig Dennis Rees 

Carmen Desiree Rhoads 



Lois Elaine Roberts 
Sarah Anne Roe 
Ronald Serry Rosso 
Steven Von Shepard 
Clarissa L. Shoecraff 
Sahron M. Stephenson 
Tami Stewart 
Maryellen Sutherland 


Liz R. Taller 
Jeffery C. Tatum 
Dennis Kay Thernig 
Guy A. Tillman 
Vincent Andre Wallace 
Kathy Walls 
Lani Lynn Walton 
Ginny E. Wood 


Scott 



Greg H. Allen 
John Andrew Althaus 
Mark Wayne Backstrom 
Flint Berglund 
Niel Cochran 
David Allan Cornwall 
Randy K. Cummings 
Gary Davis 


Lee Dunbar 
Richard Charles Dunn 
Henry Douglas Hanson 
Tatsuro Hiruta 
Wm. Patrick Jeffries 
James A. Kross 
F. Donald Kuhns 
Puy-Chung Dominic 
Lam 

Sidney Edward Lee 
On Shine Liu 
William C. Mayhew 
Richard K. Melvin 
Douglas A. Nordquist 
Jan Mohammad 
Pazhouh 

Yngve Maurice Roden 
Bryan Sandlin 




Barb Anderson 
Katie M. Atkinson 
Teri Lynn Becker 
Kathy Birkett 
Barbara Lynn Blackman 


Stephenson 

North 



Georgia Kay Borg 
Lori Brase 
Leslie Dawn Carlson 
Cynthia L. Carter 
Carol Ann Chamberlin 
Carol A. Clingan 
Dorothy Ray Cowman 
Jean E. Cordinly 

Kim Marie Craig 
Kandi Dahlen 
Debbie A. Davis 
Carol Dedman 
Elizabeth A. Dennehy 
Susan Carol Fenner 
Maia S. Gardner 
Pam Gienger 


363 






Cheri Ann Gran 
Kathy Green 
Karen Ann Greene 
Teri Lynn Hammett 
Cecila M. Hargrave 
Debbie Hannger 
Kathryn A. Hopfner 






Linda Faye Howard 
Maij Megan Hutton 
Stephanie Ingalls 
Susan Ann JacKson 
Claudia E. Johnson 
Jill Marie ‘ ohnson 
Rebecca Ann Johnson 
Tammy L. Kelly 


Robyn Michelle Kelso 
Kay Diane Kinder 
Alacia K. Lavagnino 
Diana Lin Lawrence 
Joan Theresa Lawry 
Alice E. Lee 
Soo May Lee 
Cynthia A. Lehmann 



Jennifer L. Lehmann 
Lori D. Manteufel 
Donna Mazur 
Elizabeth L. McCurdy 
Kristina Ann Moberg 
Brenda Murphy 
Michelle Anne Niles 
Darci Lynn Olson 





Janice Ann Patnode 
Darcy Lee Pearson 
Cheryl Katherine Pehl 
Laine Lynece Perry 
Karen R. Petersen 
Lori Ann Pitz 
Kathy Lynn Potts 
Barbara A. Price 

Lori Kay Price 
Rona J. Prufer 
Karen Joan Ramerman 
Estelle Ramolete 
Michelle Ann Roos 
Brenda M. Sachse 
Abbi Gail Sattler 
Michelle J. Schatz 

Mary Jo Schmitz 
Elizabeth Smith 
Kim Smolt 
Isabella Maria Stefani 
Nancy Thomas 
Julie Ann Thorm 
Bonnie W. Todd 
Cara Jeanne Treloar 



Julie M. Van Cleve 
Kristina Wainscott 
Barbara Miya Watanabe 
Kelly R. Watson 
Pamela Leann West 
Camilla Jean White 
Diane Lynn Wood 




Steptoe 


Debra Marie Audie 
Tawnia L. Babic 
Chip Banister 
Randall J. Basaraba 
Peggy J. Becken 
Doug Bunge 
Danial Frank Cain 
Lucy Chvatal 

Diane Lee Copeland 
Margo A. Cusin 
Stephen P. Dahlquist 
Douglas G. Davison 
Paul D. Doumit 
Susan Marie Doupe 
David E. Duke 
Donnette F. Elliott 



364 
















Chiu Hien Everett 
JoAnn S. Farrens 
Rebecca Elizabeth Fox 
Thomas Joseph Freitag 
Janice D. Friedman 
Linda Karen Hagen 
James Harmon 
Frerechi Hayes 

Mark Steven Hayes 
Guadalupe S. Jonnson 
Steve M. Johnson 
Leslie Kay Kawauchi 
Kevin L. Kaye 
Brian Lee Keithley 
Linda Kent 
Keven T. Krag 


Debbie R. Lappier 
Pamela Leonard 
Larry James Lewis 
Nancy Lomax 
Noma Jean Morgan 
Gary Alan Neal 
Toad Michael Ness 
Lance David Noble 


Moria Jean Oconell 
Marie Osborn 
Naina Patel 
Joseph A. Peretee 
Sammi Jo Piha 
Steve Peter Reynaud 
Charla Robinson 
Terri L. Robson, “TR” 


Ronald K. Rowbotham 
Megan Sanders 
Faitn Elaine Sarget 
Beth Schorsch 
Marda Sue Schroeder 
Mark Semrau 
Carol M. Shollenburg 
Lee Alan Slowey 

Duane L. Smith 
Susan S. Smith 
Lisa Ann Valentine 
Mark L. Wardle 
Marina Ann Washburne 
Kurt P. Weipert 
Michael Don Wonacott 
Michael A. Zehnder 


Stimson 



Raul Aguilar 
Jonathen Blubaugh 
Michael A. Buller 
Chung Keung Cheung 
Gerald B. Durr 
Charles J. Eckard 
Alan David Edel 
Daniel W. Fisher 

Tom Foster 
Steven Gayle 
Ibarra Guillermo 
Linville Hairstone Jr. 
Enrique Ibarra-Cortes 
James P. Johnson 
Rashed A. Khaldi 
Geoffrey G. Knight 

Wilburn Konrad Lance 
David Jeffrey lane 
John T. McDonald 
Phillip Edward Meske 
Kent G. Moore 
Darrell Mounsey 
Mark Edward Oakley 
Lenart J. Obschlager 

Neal Harro Ohata 
Dale William Osborne 
Patrick William Paris 
Stephen Earl Prewitt 
Phillip David Picker 
Michael T. Rooney 
Peter Ray Saplan 
Gregory L. Wheeler 


365 




Married Students 


Martin and Cathy Andrews 
Nancy, John and Janine Angello 
Rodney and Lori Ashley 
Laslo and Sandor Babits 
Richard, John, Robin and Grizzie Bear Babowicz 
Robert Keith and Natalie Barnes 



Felix H. Barron Family 
Adolfo and Gloria Benavides 
James L. and Robin R. Bevan 
Kimberly and Mark Bolender 
Mark Wayne and Debra Brandmire 
Rebecca Sue and Howard O. Broadbent 
Jonathan and Alicia Brucham 




Mark and Catherine A. Rappel 
Jim Cockle and family 
Kevin and Julie Curfman 
Rex Gwynn Dickson and family 
David and Eva Dietz 
Ray and Leanne Ellis 
J. Antonio and Hilda Fuentes 
Kristi L. and Steve Galbrialh 






Azarel, Diane and Steve Garcia 
Dennis and Robin Gardin 
Mike and Bobbi Gillespie 
Tom Gnojek and family 
Lynn and Robin Goodrich 
Barry and Juanita Hansen 
Jeff and Pat Holmes 
Abdussalam M. Hweta 



Cliff and Teresa Jennings 
Michael and Molly Johnson 
Patricia, Beth Anne and Melisa 
Jones 

David and Shelley Keitel 
Ken and Linda Kurtenbach 
Greg and Peggy La manna 
Sibly and Nancy Lanthorn 
Yousef Lazrag and family 

Charles and Kiazy Lo 
Collins, Gerard and Deborah 
Lee Lopez 
Michael, Joah and Seth Mace 
Brenda Kaye and family 
Beth Odessa Marcella and 
family 

Russell and Rhonda Marks 
Ron, Tina and Casey Matney 
J. Clark and Sonia McAbee 


Joe and Glorie McPherson 
Daniel and Jean Benton Mead 
Kevin and Laura Merry 
Betty and Henry Mist 
Keith and Linda Mills 
Bruce and Cheryl Nelson 
Shannc and Mark Nelson 
David and Gloria A. Owens 



Craig and Jeri Person 
Frederick David Peschel and family 
David and Debbie Reatnes 
Terrance and Margaret Reimer 
Tawfiq S.A. Samaneh and family 
Michael, Denise and Christopher Sampler 
Everett and Kristina Scharpf 



Keith and Mary Sevey 
Todd and Cindy Shcrreit 
Greta, Mariuma and Pasma Shetewi 
Steven-Lanc and Natalie Stewart Smith 
Rod and Deb Sternagel 
Ronald and Brenda Stillmunkcs 



David and Cynthia Stclzer 
Donald and Robin Swanson 
Britt and Jann Teegarden 
Torrescan and Blanca Torrescano 
Mike and Lynn Torpey 



366 








Kevin, Cris and Stephanie Turner 
Bradley and Carey Waggoner 
Gary Marvin West and family 
Vibjorn and Anette Widnersson 
Mary Bess and Gary Wolfram 
Iqbal and Ahmed Naheed Zaheer 


Off-Campus 



Perry Smith Akers 
Debra Kae Acmberg 
Douglas Andrew Allen 
Patti Allen 

Wendy W. Anderson 
Robert Dean Arbuckle 
Dale Askew 
Scott P. Axworthy 


Talal Badri 
Donna M. BaiUy 
Eric C. Baird 
Terri barber 
Michael Bruce Barer 
Roberta Jean Barnes 
Gabriel Barnsley 
Theresa M. Barstad 


Mike Eugene Bastys 
Randal S. Bayley 
Dean W. Bays 
Lisa Ann Perea Baza 
Pamela Jeanne Beacock 
John Robert Beamer 
Craig E. Belmondo 
Bruce Alan Berkimer 


Janice V. Birgonia 
Patrick John Blau 
Olivia R. Blim 
Connie J. Boltz 
Stacey Box 
David Fay Brackett 
Matthew Stephen Brady 
Gregory F. Brands 


Robert C. Bray 
David Binns Breard 
Brad Brisbine 
Kimberlee Ann Bruek 
Donald Edward Brooks 
Roland Gerard Brosius 
Karen Lee Brucker 
Todd Michael Bull 


Doug Bunge 
Charles B. Burns 
David D. Burton 
Donna Dianne Callahan 
Sharon Ruth Cameron 
Gordon Catnmack 
Lester C. Camp 
Pablo P. Candela 


Andy Willis Carter 
Teresa Ann Cartmell 
Lisa Coieen Case 
Mary Annette Caskey 
Christopher L. Chapin 
Constance Charleson 
Linda D. Christenson 
Michael T. Clusscrath 


Cynthia Anne Coe 
Sharon Kay Cone 
Michael Conley 
Marc Connally 
Heidi Sue Cook 
Karen Sue Cooper 
Paul Ray Cooper 
Ron W. Corson 


367 








Kevin Gordon Cowan 
Rila Jo Craig 
Vickie Lynn Craig 
Jerry CroUard 
Debbra Elaine Davis 
Jeffery Michael Davis 
Kevin James Day con 
Sosten O. Deleon 








Rick Lynn Demmer 
Judy May Devries 
Dana DiMaio 
Phil B. Dixon 
Bradley M. Dobry 
David Waller Dolan 
Jay Draper 
Janice Kay Druzianich 




Timothy John Dubie 
Rhetta Dunne 
Mark Eugene Doxbury 
Richard A. Ebel 
Kipp Wesley Eckert 
Peggy Rae Emory 
Catherine I. Eschbach 
Eugenie M. Eschbach 




Doron Dori Familiant 
Margaret Lynn Fanning 
Jeffery Albert Farmer 
Dolly Fernades 
Manx Fifer 
Debra Fischer 
Karen Ann Fischer 
JohnJ. Fitzpatrick 







David Forster 
Rebecca Fox 
Douglas J. Fraser 
Mona M. Frauenholtz 
Bryan D. Freeman 
Stephanie Gadegbecku 
Mary Luella Gallagher 
Patricia Jane Ganong 




JoannE. Gardner 
Carol Lynne Garr 
John Lowell Gilbert 
Gregg Gildemann 
Harold L. Gillum 
Daniel K. Gleeson 
Amy Louise Glenn 
Gregory Martin Goings 


Kyle Dean Goodwin 
David P. Grabarkewitz 
Alison J. Graham 
Michael Hugh Graham 
Pedro I. Granados 
Diana K. Grettenburg 
Cedic Jerome Griffin 
Paul Richard Griffus 


Robin G. Hagen 
Shari Halldorson 
E. Jeff Hammack 
Lori Hansen 
Steve Hansen 
Benjamin C. Harper, Jr. 
Laurie Anne Harrison 
Rosery Harud 


Kevin James Hassett 
Jeffery Aca Hastings 
Mike Hayes 
John B. Hedrick 
Michael J. Heidenreich 
Douglas Scott Heimbgner 
Lars Hayden Hendron 
Norbert L. Hertel 


James Luther Hill 
Douglas Jon Hodgson 
Bob Hodson 
David C. Hocrlein 
Scott M. Hogman 
Zoghanno A. Holmes 
Robert Hood 
Michael D. Howard 



368 












I 



Dianne M. HufTsiodt 
Tom Hum 
Kelley Ingraham 
Rustin Lee Ingstad 
Bruce David Jackson 
John E. James 
Kenneth C. Johnson 
Rick Johnson 


Shery Lea Johnson 
James Andrew Jones 
John Matthew Jones 
Britta Lee Jorstad 
Dorothy Ann Jose 
Debra Renee Juneman 
Barbara Ann Kalvig 
Naoki Kamiya 


Bohnee Harlene Kay 
Sandra Keatiey 
Donna Marie Keller 
Laurel C. Kelly 
Barry Joseph Kenney 
Patricia Ann Kenney 
Betty Lee Ketel 
Norma J. Ketel 


Edward Peter Kielbon 
Jana Kimpel 
Craig King 
Roxanne King 
David J. Kitsch 
Maureen “Mo” Kloepfer 
Alfred Daniel Knoght 
Maureen Sue Kooser 


Katherine L. Krebs 
AI Krogh 

Richard J.N. Kurtz 
Lori Kvamme 
Laurie Gay Labrash 
Robert Steven Labrash 
Monica Lacy 
Vernon B. La Fontaine 


Derek Steven Latnboo 
Joan M. Lancaster 
Kathleen P. Lane 
James Robert Larson 
Nancy Marie Larson 
Randy Lee Larson 
James Robert Laurie 
Brett Allen Laymance 


Mark S. Letich 
Kathy Lewis 
David P. Lieskovsky 
Lee Robert Lindsay 
Brian Todd Lofquist 
Tara Louise Lubach 
Tom Lucas 
Fred Luna 


Annette Ellen Lurus 
Dave B. Lynch 
William David Maag 
Wendy Jean Mackenzie 
Kathy A. Mangold 
Phillip M. Mann 
Michael J. Marr 
Dave Maryniak 


Carol L. McCabe 
Brenda McCIellen 
Charles Arthur McCoy 
Scott R. McMillin 
Jeff McNeill 
Melanie Joy Meggison 
Lise Melhouse 
Lloyd Paul Melone 


Robert L. Meservey 
Carrin Kay Meske 
Timothy James Metcalf 
Teresa M. Meyers 
Bruce Dwian Miller 
Raymond E. Miller 
Gary Mitchell 
Cydney M. Mizell 


369 












Susan Lee Mock 
Cassie Lynn Monasmith 
Denice Marie Moffat 
D. Mohamad-Valihi 
Annette Marie Morasch 
Bruce J. Morris 
Michele Elaine Moser 
Julia Michele Mumma 


Sonya Kaye Murphy 
Robert Daniel Nevarez 
Jill Ann Newhouse 
Debra Ann Nicholson 
Steve Nielson 
Terrence E. Nixon 
“Crazy” Eric D. Norby 
Tara O’Bryan 


Abell Okoko 
Michael J. O’Larey 
Debra Jean Olson 
Daniel A. Orteza 
Kim Osberg 
Makoto R. Oyama 
Loretta R. Palmer 
Stephen Frances Pazan 


Donna June Peery 
Becky Peter 
Janinc M. Petersen 
Dan C. Peterson 
Sarah L. Peterson 
Steven Jon Philpott 
Charles Edwin Powell 
Leo Edward Powell 


Dale G. Pritchard 
MarkJ. Pszolkosvski 
Timothy Miles Putnam 
Jodi Lynn Pyle 
Karen M. Quist 
Timothy E. Reinhardt 
Michael D. Reitemeier 
Peter K. Remington 


Rhonda Rhyne 
Grant C. Rice 
Keith Arlen Ristuben 
Maureen E. Roberts 
James William Rogers 
Shannon Rogers 
Eric Mains Roose 
Marcia Ross' 


Eric L. Rouzee 
Marsha A. Rova 
Vicki Rova 
Leslie Rudberg 
Shauna Rae Ruddy 
Socorro D. Ruiz 
Wendijean Ruud 
Peggy Rusche 


James Cameron Russell 
Lee Russell 
Dede L, Ruth 
Joel Larson Sackett 
Heidi Salu 
Tracy Ann Salu 
Tawfig S.A. Samanch 
Brian Peter Sand 


Kimberly Kay Sandin 
Elixara Stia 
Linda C. Schactler 
Rosanne Schneller 
Dale Jeffery Schell 
John Richard Schoultz 
Patricia A. Schroeder 
Don Schubothe 


Valerie L. Schwecrs 
John George Scott 
Nancy Scott 
Eric James Selby 
Susan Shephard 
Laverne Sheppard 
June Sherman 
Jackie Sholwell 



370 








Abdul Hassian Sikhi 
Mark Jon Sires 
Sibby Slagle 
Denise Irene Smith 
Natalie Jean Smith 
Karen A. Sorenson 
Chaf Loren Spaetig 
Steven J. Speer 


Merry Ruth Stebbins 
Karen Marie Steensma 
Teresa Claren Stenek 
Craig P. Stephens 
Mary Katherine Stohr 
Bruce G. Stolte 
Lamar Richard Stoops 
Debra Agness Streeter 


Donna Struthers 
Kirt Stugckle 
John Swenson 
David L. Tate 
Kent Dale Thomas 
Mary Anne Thompson 
Oyesiku Jamiu Tobun 
Douglas C. Topp 


Karrie Ann Townsend 
Lisa Travis 

Mark Richard Turner 
Sri Orell Vanderkroef 
Elizabeth C. Vanhalm 
Stephen D. Vargha 
Gigi Nanetta Y'easey 
Thea Jean Vellias 


Steve John Vipond 
Robert C. Vogeler 
Sonja L. Waelti 
Birgitta Ing Wagmark 
Cynthia Lynn Wagner 
Tracey Etsuye Wago 
Catherine Wagoner 
Andy Walker 


Debra Lynn Walker 
Jim Walker 
Kellie J. Walsh 
Richard A. Walsirom 
Gregory Paul Walter 
Robert W. Walters 
Cheryl Lynn Ward 
Bruce Henri Warr 


Kristine L. Weaihei mon 
Cliff W'ienhold 
Richard Alan Welke 
Nancy Therese Wells 
Michael J. Wernz 
Susan Wescott 
Philip Daniel Wesen 
JohnJ. Westerman 


David Alan W r eymouth 
Barbara Wheeler 
Robert Arlynn White 
Wayne Lee White 
Bill Whitley 
Kevin R. Whitener 
Jeff Lee Wieber 
Debbie Kay Willard 


Kevin Robert Williams 
Paul Steven Williams 
Cheryl Lynne Willis 
Cam Wilson 
Georgina Sue Winn 
Angela Wai-Wah Wong 
Stephen Paul Wood 
Jenny Ann Woyvodich 


Diane Linda Yales 
L. Alan Yoder 
Jeanne C. Younggren 
Barb Youngren 
Evon Marie Zerbetz 
Susan Marie Zemek 
Bob Dylan Zimmerman 
Janet Ann Zimerman 


371 





Coman Second Coman First 



Coman, First, Left to Right, Row One: Judy Hack, 
Molly McKain, Mitzi Hulet, Gina Acker, Terry 
O’Neil, Diane Colclough. Row Two: Yvette Jim, 
Tralee Luxon, Debbie Fryzek, Mickie Marvel, 

Coman, Second, Left to Right, Row One: Ann 

Haydu, Kim Spaetig. Row Two: Diane Ray, Shelley 
Herman, Carmen Dailey, Maria C. Goins, Carrell 


Kathy Meyer, Connie Wilson, Sandi Sylvester, 
Laurie Lindblad, Bev Nearing, Tracie Johnson, 
Nancy Erickson, Georgia Lomax, Michele William. 
Row Three: Lena Vanderhouwen, Debra J. Cox, 

Schultz, Ann Irish, Molly Warman, Nancy Lane, 
Chris Naab, Dianne Schultz, Melissa Holy. Row 
Three: Kelly Gaer, Angela Clingman, Debbie 


Robin Wardlaw, Bits McAleer, Lisa Schlonga, 
Lydia Ribaudo, Lai Fong Wong, Jean Benton, Lori 
McFarland, Lisa Curry. 

Nicholson, Karleen Roberts, Holly Lambier, Janice 
Deen, Kay Lynn Edgren, Saralyn Ellis, Jenny 
Johnson. 


372 




































































































































Coman, Third, Left to Right, Row One: Shashi 
Gupta, Brenda James, Kathy Kile, Dolores Ibarra. 
Row Two: Therese Steele, Janet Boehning, Col- 

Coman, Fourth, Left to Right, Row One: Lynn 
Billings, Colleen Cooper, Yvonne Higgins, Julie 
Gibson, Lynn Gagnon, Betty Logsdon, Donna 
McIntyre, Rhea Hetzel. Row Two: Brenda Mor- 


leen Hastings, Kay Deffenbaugh, Alice Crystal 
Smith, Karla Kiblinger, Kathy Miller, Lisa Rusch, 
Linda Joos. Row Three: Helena vanStaalduinen, 

gan, Julie Fjarlie, Terry Dejohnette, Melody Grif¬ 
fith, Doreen Parker, Susie Glein, Tracy Boggs, 
Bonnie Preas, Suzie Eckenbom. Row Three: Elaine 
Knieriem, Carol Parker, Mickey Smith, Sharon 


Janet Hill, Linda Larsen, Madeleine Emard, Cathy 
Shay, Louisa Ribaudo, Sally Ledford, Brenda 
Boatman, Sandy Stark. 

George, Michele Johnson, Judy Russell, Helen 
Ayuso, Debbie Gagnon, Susan Childers, Liz 
Thompson, Stacey Schell, Scott Jacobs. 


373 


Coman Fourth Coman Third 















































































































































































Community Hall 



Community Hall, Left to Right, Row One; Jane 
Bentley, Jan Scholtes, Marganne Richards, Diane 
Robinson, Tessie Fleener, Patti Blegen, Bennie 
Dickerson, Karen Petersen, Gwyn Gilmore, Donna 
L. Payne, Heather Hansen, Lori Mitchell. Row 
Two; Sally Shockley, Dawn Tyler, Diane Inaba, 
Amy Digleria, Trayci Knowles, Jana Fowler, Kar- 
mella Koitzsch, Lori Neumann, Sheryl Hudson, 
Patty Lee. Row Three; Lori Tupper, Carmen Bur- 


khalter, Barb Frary, Annette Konen, Barb Wilson, 
Kim Chapman, Li'ndi Lewis, Leigh Matsuyoshi, 
Kerri Marshall, Linda Smith, Sandra Bishop, Lisa 
Marsh, Nina Monaghan, Sharon Orcutt. Row 
Four; Katy Marek, Sue Dalke, Barbara Konen, Lisa 
Tapper, Laura Beth Stamm, Sue Utter, Maureen 
Kane, Samantha Starr, Teresa Watts, Beth LaCros- 
se, Kelli Heebner, Sheri Emery, Paige Nelson. Row 
Five; Tricia Tregaskis, Beata Ohlson, Dianna Kirk, 


Cathy Jackson, Lori Drummond, Cindy Roedell, 
Jill Youngquist, Laura Minton, Kathy Miller, Lisa 
Krugner. Row Six; DeAnn Peterson, Gayle Note- 
boom, Laurie Larson, Peggy Leeman, Judy Daw¬ 
son, Daisy Djoanda, Peggy Koompuangpet, Shelly 
Stephens, Nancie Weinans, Laura Sharp, Karlyn 
Tomta, Lee Philpott. 



374 










Jane Colette Bentley 
Carmen Burkhalter 
Sue Dalke & Sigmund 
Bendetta L. Dickerson 



Lori Drummond 
Barb Jean Frary 
Cindy L. Greenfield 
Diane “Dee Dee” 
Horacek 

Sheryl Ann Hudson 




Catherine F. Jackson 
Dianna Leigh Kirk 
Trayci D. Knowles 
Karmella M. Koitzsch 
Barbara Ann Konen 



Patricia Jean Lee 
Peggy Leeman 
Laura Lyn Lockwood 
Katherine L. Marek 
Robin Frances Mazna 


Katherin A. Miller 
Nina Celeste Monaghan 
Paige Nelson 
Lon Neumann 
Lan L. Nguyen 




Beata Ohlson 
Sharon Renee Orcutt 
Donna L. Payne 
Karen H. Petersen 
Lee Philpott 



Cynthia Roedell 
Debbie Scott 
Linda Kay Smith 
Laura Beth Stamm 
Samantha S. Starr 




Terri Kay Stremel 
Lisa Tapper 
Karyln Ruth Tomta 
Patricia K. Tregaskis 
Susan Dawn Utter 



Barbara Wilson 
Jani Lyn Webb 
Jill Marie Youngquist 


375 



Davis Second Davis First 



Davis, First, Left to Right: Row One: Cindy Zink, 
Mary McKerney, Julie Brayton, Terri Bjelke, 
Bridget Dixon, Teresa Foster, Lisa Rux. Row Two: 

Davis, Second, Left to Right: Row One: Tami 
Knox, Kris Hedeen, Debbie Noren, Coleen (Rro) 
Rose, Sheri Jackson, Kathy Johnson, Shelly Clark, 


Cheryl Lett, Linda Chick, Doreen Wildermuth, 
Susan Moss, Jane Phillips, Becky Johnson, Karen 
Faubel. Row Three: Lynne Hirsch, Marjorie Seyl, 

Ann Nakanishi. Row Two: Danna Gilliam, Cheryl 
Bunn, Sarah Niebauer, Jodee Yeager, Kristine 
Skrinde, Julie Hull, Julie Johnson. Row Three: 


Karma Arlt, Laura Merriam, Chris Paulos, Kathy 
Witsoe. 

Michelle Wiese, Sarah Cady, Marcy Knapp, Cindy 
Wheatley, Diane Navle. 


376 



















Davis, Third, Left to Right: Row One: Betsy 
Daniel, Kathy Alemans, Lynn Sage, Lee Ann Link, 
Allison Cooley, Patty Turney, Susanne Gard, Tam- 

Davis, Fourth, Left to Right: Row One: Nancie 
Lee Korte. Row Two: Heidi Zalud, Tracy Pellatt, 


mie Foy. Row Two: Jann Spillum, Susan Fullerton, 
Barbara Wallace, Cindy Doyle, Cheryl Childers. 
Row Three: Carrie Riener, Deb Crawford, Mary 

Mary Nichols, Ann Brock. Row Three: Jann Fleis- 
chmann, Anne Henderson, Kathleen Boutiette, 


Jensen, Terri Klein, Christel Vea, Cynthia Furrer, 
Debbie C. Hergert. 

Liz Wallace, Mary Phelan, Dawn McFarland, Dora 
Peavy. 


377 


Davis Fourth Davis Third 














Duncan Dunn Second Duncan Dunn First 



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Duncan Dunn, First Floor, Left to Right, Row 
One; Sari VanOtegham, Judy Gray, Laurie Hen¬ 
derson, Jeannie Henderson, Debbie Overen, Gab- 


rielle Dryden. Row Two; Lisa Walker, Rhonda 
Klundt, Janna Robertson, Karen Carlson, Rosita 
McCullough, Jean Montaney, Tonya Nelson. Row 


Three; Shannon Hildebrand, Tanya Cavallini, 
Yvonne Meyer, Gail Firman, Sue Stober, Patti 
Frigeri, Nova Herzog. 


Duncan Dunn, Second Floor, Left to Right, Row 
One; Jennifer Beedle, Cindy Marquis. Row Two; 
Shari Shannon, Kathleen Colobong, Helen Hoov¬ 
er, Teresa Sheridan, Janet Munro. Row Three; 
Becky Baldwin, Lori Serrano, Kathy Jones, Kellee 
Chapman, Sue Summers, Daphne Barry, Kim 


Toombs, Kristi Robinson, Cory Hilby, Debbie 
Pearson, Angela Blocker. Row Four; Wendy A. 
Digerness, Valerie VanDyke, Valerie Vogrin, Ing¬ 
rid Wilson, Cindy Barden, Paula Biggar, Sheri 
Baldwin, Carol McCracken, Virginia Nalley, Julie 
Hansen. Row Five; Karen VanGelder, Carol Scott, 


Mary Ann McMonigal, Rhonda Howard, Robin 
Woodruff, Danette Ward, Kristi Mendenhall, Tri- 
na Lindahl, Sherry Ayres, Barb Newgard, Pam 
Strobel, Sandy VanGelder. 


378 























Duncan Dunn, Third Floor, Left to Right, Row 
One; Merri Chase, Kari Lunde, Ann Bradfield, 
Cindy Fowler, Laura Watson, Jeanine Rouzee. 
Row Two; Regina Wright, Karol Walker, Kathy 


Jensen-.Norman, Carol Pecchia, Lorain Miller. 
Row Three; Geri Wasson, Heidi Marie Wehrle, 
Sandra L. Snow, Peggy Zappone, Cindy Dalen, 
Carol Pel, Marci Henderson, Heather Kimble. 


Row Four; Melissa Longmuir, Susan VanLeuven, 
Sharon Munchkin Rasp, Alison Smith, Diane 
Dovin, Peggy Anderson, Lynn Gordon, Tammy 
Darby, Julie Ramstead. 




Peggy Ann Anderson 
Sheri Baldwin 
Cynthia Diane Barden 
Daphne Marie Barry 
Tracy Ann Beiers 
Paula Kay Biggar 



Rebecca L. Boldwin 
Coby Jean Budridge 
Tammy Rae Darby 
Wendy Digerness 
Cindy Ann Dolen 
Gabnelle Dryden 


Gail O. Firman 
Patti Ann Frigeri 
oni Diane Gilbert 
udy Marie Gray 
ulie Ann Hansen 
ary Hansen 


| 



Jeanette L. Henderson 
Margaret “Marci” 
Henderson 
Michelle R. Herres 
Nova Marie Herzog 
Cory Hilby 

Rhonda Jean Howard 
Judith Arlene Larsen 



Katrina Lee Lindahl 
Melissa Longmuir 
Carol Lynn McCracken 
Cindy S. Mack 
Cindy Marquis 
Joni Lynne Meisner 
Yvonne Meyer 


379 


Duncan Dunn Third 


















Duncan Dunn Hall 



One of the older dorms 
on campus, Duncan Dunn 
has three floors and a capac¬ 
ity for 123 people. Because 
it is one of the smaller dorms 
the girls who live there have 


a greater opportunity to know 
everyone in the hall. More of a 
family atmosphere is created 
there as the girls become like 
sisters. 


Barbara A. Newgard 
Kathleen L. 
Jensen-Norman 
Lori M. Nyegaard 
Debbie Overen 
Debbie Pearson 
Carol Pecchia 


Julie A. Ramstead 
Sharon L. Rasp 
Kristi Robinson 
Jeanne Marie Rouzee 
Jil Patricia Simpson 
Alison K. Smith 


Rebekka D. Smith 
Sandra L. Snow 
Sheila Denise Starnes 
Susan Kay Stober 
Suzanne Maria 
Summers 

Sandra Jean Vangelder 


Sari Joyce Vanotegham 
Laura Watson 
Heidi Marie Wehrle 
Janice Wilson 
Robin Renee Woodruff 
Regina Ann Wright 



380 





















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Gannon, First Floor, Left to Right, Row One: Max 

Norvell, Greg Webber, Mike Freed, Miguel Colon, 
Richard Harris, Len Ross, Bob Hampe, Tom Eas¬ 
ley, James Tyler. Row Two: Dave Wilson, Don 

Gannon, Second Floor, Left to Right, Row One: 

Danny Anderson, Willie Doss, Steve Schier, Mark 
Cook, Tim McFadden, George Bunyan, Kim Her¬ 
ron, Dan King, Vang Ly, Howard Wallace, Brvan 
Ratigan. Row Two: Bart King, Dougie Deardorff, 
Gordy Glockner, Mike Weyer, Carl Craven, Don- 


Anspach, C.L. Fagan, Tim Fife, Roger Iida, Steve 
Erwin, Peter Wada, Gus Simonds, Rafael Colon, 
Matt Lee, John Brasel, Jeff Young. Row Three: 
Brad Scheelke, Bill Lee, Jose Aranda, Rod Baty, 

nie Ott, Dave Fair, Don Pitt, Kevin Gilligan, Robert 
Ward, George, Doug Carey, Keith (K.C.) Black, 
Joe O’Roorke. Row Three: Dave Bodie, Bob da 
Silva, Jon Stenvall, Mike Danielsen, Steve Reid, Jim 
Rubert, Eric Yannello, Steve May, David Moses, 
David Stokes, Gene Helsel, “Fly” Blu Nitty, Jimmie 


Leo Huntting, Bobby Peterson, Willie Tate, Bill 
Dowdell, Don McMains, Tommy Ross, Jim Wilson, 
Chuck Parker, Grant Rod key, Troy Courage. 

Doss, Gordon Clausen, Zonker, Robert Ballinger, 
Marty Heimbigner. Row Four: Greg True, Bryan 
Stickel, Greg Wildhaber, Joe Chapie, David 
Stroyan, Matt Becker, Matt Polsan, Allan Kennedy. 


381 


Gannon Second Gannon First 

















Gannon Fourth Gannon Third 



Gannon, Third Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Carl Libbey, Rorry Dunbar, Kelly Altom, Donavon 
A. Garner, France Raine, Gary Caviness, Doug 
Tofell, Joe Prosser, Tom H. Geil. Row Two: Ted¬ 
dy, Peter Geyer, Ron Reis, Mike O’Neill, Paul 

Gannon, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Rip Robbins, Dave White, Richard Meyers and 
Chester. Row Two: Paul Duffy, Larry Vaughan. 
Chris “Nail” Naylor, Joe Robinson, Kevin Konishi, 
Bob Mosman. Chuck Seil, Terey Jennings, Todd 


Chandler, WAG, Chris Wolf, Greg Bakken, David 
Knight, Chuck Hinchey, Jim Jornlin, Don Sher¬ 
man. Row Three: David Hyatt, Dave Peckham, 
Tony Orizotti, Jeff Porter “Disco,” Dale Brouhard, 

Wagner, Mark Duffy, Rick Stoner, Dusty Lane, 
Yoshikazu Fujioka, David Emery. Row Three: 
Scott Stevenson, Dave Bohara, Jeff Faunce, Nate 
Bridges, Jimmy Carter, Rod Russell, Pat Kelly, 
Theodor Thudpucker III, Dennis Gossler, Gener- 


Dean Peabody, Mark Weiss, Tim Van Riper, Gary 
Tonder, Charlie Ellsworth, Stephen A. Wise, Mike 
Johnson, Ted Fick, Charles Briney, Kurt Zylstra, 
Eric Anderson, Jeff Thropp, Greg Forsell. 

al Bill Phillips, Stewart Fraser, Wally Wormwick, 
Pat Skinner, Chuck Britten, Bear Smith, Greg Wil¬ 
son, Tom Durrett, Mark Valencsin, Gary Walker, 
Lee Hjaltalin. 


382 


























Gannon, Fifth Floor, Left to Right: Sitting on 
Floor: Al-Harjan Faud, Hugh “TootufP’ Parker, 
Mark “Husk” Hicks, Rick D. Jasse, Khalid A. Hus¬ 
sain, David S. Israel. Row One: Steve Hancock, 
Kevin Dunning, Steven Davis, Rick Troyon, Leroy 

Gannon, Sixth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Evan Mayo, Steve Antush, Richard Podolak, Glenn 
Osterhout, Don Jones, Gary Richards, Kalvin R. 
Keys, Robert Vellias, Curtis Walker, Larry Baker, 


Drake Sisley, Matt Whitver, Kelly Animal Jones, 
Unknown Canuck, A1 Haines, Dan Treichel. Row 
Two: Jack Swgnenburg, Ted Bundy, Rahman 
M.S., Dave Williams, Scott Welker, Jim Ross, Mark 
Eisses, James White, Rich Berentson, Doug Stock- 

Bryan A.C. Low, Kek Mun Chong, John E. Dorf- 
ner. Row Two: John Jainga, Mark Mosely, Sandy 
Larkin, Brad Carlberg, John Horowitz, Rick 
Brashler, Orville Wise, Rod Smith, Mark Miller, 


man, Eric Anderson. Row Three: Roy Alarivol, 
Steve Swanson, Terry Sage, Chris Zimmerman, 
Max Hovila, Mike Champion, Pang Seng Hock, 
Danial Starner, Thom Wise, Gordon Mereness. 

Mike Birch, Matt Connelly, Dennis Flowers, Brad¬ 
ley A. Roeber III, Mickey Huck, Lawrence P.O. 
Connell, Raymond McCrary, Jeff Ryan, Greg For- 
ler, Mitchell MacCluer. 


383 


Gannon Sixth Gannon Fifth 













Gannon Officers 



Gannon Officers, Left to Right, Row One: Curtis 
Walker, Treasurer; Jim Ross, House Manager; 
Kelly Smith, President; Kurt Zylstra, Ombudsman; 
Larry Baker, Vice President. 


Mathew John Becker 
Keith Coryell Black 
John A. Brasel 
Nathan L. Bridges 
Douglas Duane Carey 
Brad Stephen Carlberg 
Paul F. Chandler 




Gordon B. Clausen 
Lionel R. Dasilva 
Dennis M. Danielsen 
Mike Davis 
Steven Lee Davis 
William C. Dowdell 
Thomas N. Durrett 




David Charles Fair 
Ted Fick 
Dennis Lloyd Flowers 
R. Gregory Forsell 
Yoshikazu Fuji oka 
Peter Angus Geyer 
Craig A. Gilliland 


Gordy Glockner 
Brian J. Goetsch 
A1 Haines 
Robert Keith Hampe 
Joseph William Hardy 
John Horowitz 
Leonard M. Huntting 



David Hyatt 
Jon Thomas Jainga 
Terence N. Jennings 
Donald l(ay Jones 
Loren Lynn Jones 
Kalvin Russell Keys 
Bart D. King 




384 

_ 

















David Michael Knight 
William L. Lee 
Aik Ching Low 
Stephen May 
Michael P. McKennie 
Mark Stephen Miller 
Clark David Moses 





Donald L. Ott 
Hugh R. Parker Jr. 
Bot3}y Peterson 
Jerry F. Petteys 
William R. Phillips 
Richard Dean Podolak 
Jeff Hale Porter 


France E. Raine 
Bryan P. Ratigan 
Ronald J. Reis 
Joseph D. Robinson 
Thomas Eugene Ross 
Jim Michael Rubert 
Gerald Sage 
Bradley S. Scheelke 




Sherwood E. Smith 
Jon David Stenvall 
David Loyd P. Stokes 
Steve Swanson 
Craig Oliver Teel 
Bob Thomason 
Joseph A. Torelli 
Robert G. Vellias 


Todd Wagner 
Curtis Leo Walker 
Douglas Scott Welker 
Mike Stuart Weyer 
David Joseph White 
Greg Carl Wildhaber 
Orville John Wise 
John A. Zora 



Gannon Hall has been widely known for dorm to have a sauna. Gannon is also one 
its winning tradition in the University’s in- of the largest dorms on campus, housing 
tramural program. It is one of the few 312 men. It has been traditionally active in 
dorms to have a weight room, and the only student government. 


385 


Gannon Hall 









Goldsworthy Second Goldsworthy First 




Goldsworthy, First Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Mike Vanvoorhis, Daniel Dixon, Scott Sonderman, 
David Borland, Charles Haney, Colin Robertson, 
Wip, Daniel Clark, Les Anderson. Row Two: Keith 
Matches, Tyler Engle, Don Crisp, Albert Wood, 

Goldsworthy, Second Floor, Left to Right: Front: 

Wayne Clare. Row One: Steve Schaps, Eli Esber, 
Stephen Chan, Curran Dempsey, Gordie Olson, 
Vince Binder, A1 Turnbow, Jeff Hadwiger, Steve 
Lopushinsky, Don Harto, Peter Rose, Chris 


Barry Shrum, Ray Glavish, Chris Olson, Norm Elm- 
quist, Lee Anderson, Grant Dimsek, Steve Whitak¬ 
er. Row Three: Richard Sumada, Ken Chisholm, 
Divine Nyame, Derek Murphy, Russ Lister, Gor¬ 
don Rodewald, Tom Burgess, Mark Smith, John 

Ostheimer, Robert Taggart, Brad Pocklington. 
Row Two: Mike Mercado, Bruce Hess, Lance Im- 
boden, Brad Hrutfjord, Markjones, Bret Wiggins, 
Rod Scarr, Kevin Sloan. Row Three: Randy Scher- 
mer, Vincent Fuertes, Willie Davis, Jeff Kubler, 


Van Deursen, Reg Lutzvick, Mike Schell, Dave 
Koehler, Emily, Brian Eno. Row Four: Curt Nel¬ 
son, Chris Nelson, Darrel Carver, Kirby D. Nelson, 
Eric R. Jensvold, Bill Crichton, Greg Salo, The 
Headsman, Ted Lamb, Steve Drewniany. 

Lloyd Walker, Paul Rice, Dan Lovejoy, John 
Stevens. Row Four: Roger Emigh, Brian Bartel, Sir 
Thomas Cannell, Bob (Virgil) Clang, Gregg Snyd¬ 
er, Jim Urquhart, Bob Tuschhoff, Ron LaVigne, 
Tarry Costello. 


386 
















Goldsworthy, Third Floor, Left to Right: Front: 

Joe Koszarenxski, Tom Swinford. Row One: Philo 
Norton, Just John, Jim Scott, Greg Rose, Brant De- 
Barrows, Eric Bay, Joe Slauson, James Gramps 
Stripes, Kevin Krag, Tim McCarten, Gary L. Boal, 

Goldsworthy, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Kevin O’Brien, Jim Crabtree, Jon Digel, Due 
Hong Ta, Peter Li Ku, Greg Harz, Steve Brand, 
Chris Coval, Mark Babino, John Quanz. Row Two: 
Fatherfast Hands Bentley, Dave (The Pade) Paeth, 


Glenn Leach. Row Two: Randy Hanson, Pat Allen, 
Vic Mulzak, George Sarsfield, Jim (Col. Halbert) 
Harmon, Tito Martinez, Don Miller, Stan J. Shupe, 
Don Hanson, A1 Koszarek, John Antilla. Row 
Three: Jeff Cramer, Dave Johnson, Gary Littell, 

Thomas A. Lo, Bill Scott, Mike Staats, Keith 
Brownler, Larry Higley, Eric Olsen, Bob Casserd, 
Dan (Gil) Orteza, Mark Perini, James Grumbach. 
Row Three: Robert Lackman, Nick Powers, Mark 
Britt, David Dutter, Greg (Slooby) Oroc, Bob Wil- 


Tom Gorrie, Donald J. Elfalan, Mark Sexton, Jim 
Novotney, Jone Garcia, Doug Briney, Tommy Tho¬ 
mas. Row Four: Mark Baley, Paul Korn, Ken 
Mayer, Shawn Williams, Tom Georg, John M. 
Estibal, Scott Lea, Rick Lubbe. 

lard Jones, John D.K. Doe, Elliott Ahola, Dave 
Conley, Eric Chong. Row Four: Mark Leighton 
Smith, Barry (The Bear), Smith, Rich C. Bentley 
Smith, Popeye Smith, Pablo Engert Smith, Thor 
Smith, Steve Politakis, Indvlis Muiznieks. 


387 


Goldsworthy Fourth Goldsworthy Third 



Goldsworthy Sixth Goldsworthy Fifth 




Goldsworthy, Fifth Floor, Left to Right, Row 
One; John Stoeser, Mark Balch, Joe Murcar, John 
Minge, Tom Sherry, Ben Harper, Dave Couch, 
Nick Wilson. Row Two; Dan Hansen, John Door- 
nick, Wayne Dahlen, Chris Schappel, Kurt 

Goldsworthy, Sixth Floor, Left to Right, Row 
One; Mike Paige, Keith Kurrus, Mike “Stud” Simp¬ 
son, Mike Larson, Mike Strom, Clyde Schupbach, 
Dave Blythe, Johnny Wadd. Row Two; Phil Dore- 


Buelich, Daniel Mead, Jeff Perotti, Carey Severa, 
Mike Graham, Scott Morasch, Mike VanBru- 
waene, Ron Howell. Row Three; Fred Wilfong, 
Larry Miller, Allen Harstine, Troy Bowe, Bob 
Meisinger, Randy Torseth, Kevin Ringus, Mark 

mus, Mark Cain, Gil Blankinship, Seth Ward, Dave 
Manring, Perry McKeon, Paul Grunwald, Greg 
Tredway, John Flynn, Tim Teindl, James Renick, 
Tom Alway, Dave Alway, Kurt Morley, Gene Pit- 


Huston, Kim Nakamura, Steve Fischer, Tim Stens- 
land, Terry Vehrs, Bob Potts. Row Four; Dave 
Brockmeyer, Brute Beanerino, Mike Marks, Kimo 
O’Hawaii, Roger VanHorn, Jon Parkinson, Brian 
Jones. 

tenger. Row Three; Bill McCormick, Joe Harris, 
Courtney Stearns, Warren Wood, Alan Oatman, 
Kevin Heim, Tim Rasor, Rusty Williams, Scott Fur- 
rer, Jim Eckard, David Blevins. 


388 












Goldsworthy Officers: Mike Larson, president, 
Mark Smith, vice-president. Row Two; Tyler En¬ 
gle, social chairman, Deb Chandler, Tom Burgess, 
photolab manager, Kevin Ringus, sports chairman, 
Steve Summers, treasurer, Wayne Clare, house 
management. 



Thomas Jerome Antush 
Vincent Keith Binder 
Mark E. Britt 
David John Brockmeyer 
Keith A. Brownlee 
Tom H. Burgess 
Tom Cannell 


Stephen Chan 
Eric Kek-Leong Chong 
Robert Kevin (Jiang 
Wayne Clare 
David Conley 
James U. Crabtree 
Bill Paul Crichton 


Donald L. Crisp 
William T. Croghan 
Jon Edward Digel 
Grant Dimock 
Philip B.Doremus 
Steve Drewinany 
David Mark Dutter 





Paul Richard Engert 
Tyler Chese Engle 
John M. Estibal 
Steve B. Fischer 
Vincent L. Fuertes 
Jone R. Garcia 
Michael Allen Graham 




William M. Gribble 
Kurt Robert Guelich 
Jeff Alan Hadwiger 
Donald J. Hanson 
Randal Wade Hanson 
Donald Earl Harto 
Bruce Warren Hess 


389 


Goldsworthy Officers 




Larry A. Higley 
David Duane Johnson 
Brian Allan Jones 
Frank Edward Kane 
Paul Joseph Korn 
Keven Krag 


Peter Li-Teh Ku 
Robert A. Lackman 
Ted Lamb 
Scott Wesley Lea 
Glenn Leach 
Gary Lewis Littell 


Thomas Anthony Lo 
Steve Lopushinsky 
Adalberto F. Martinez 
Keith Albert Matches 
Ken Mayer 
Jerry McCormick 


Daniel N. Mead 
Scott Randal Morasch 
KurtisJ. Morley 
Derek Anthony Murphy 
Kim Ward Nakamura 
James Lee Novotney 


Divine G. Nayme 
Alan Oatman 
Christopher P. Olson 
Gordon Duane Olson 
Greg Paul Oroc 
Christopher R. Ostheimer 


David Warren Paeth 
Jon Parkinson 
Mark Jerome Perini 
Gene Pittenger 
Paul Thomas Rice 
William D. Rieken 


Kevin George Ringus 
Gordon Edwin Rodewald 
Gregory Salo 
George P. Sarsfield 
Jeffrey Mark Schlens 
Grant M. Sears 


Mark Semrau 
Mark D. Smith 
Gregg Laroy Snyder 
Scott C. Sonderman 
Due Hong Ta 
Robert Lee S. Taggart 


William Charles Thomas II 
Mark W. Thompson 
A1 N. Turnbow 
Robert J. Tuschhoff 
Jim Urquhart 
Mike VanBruwaene 


Roger Stephen Vanhorn 
Michael J. Vanvoorhis 
Lloyd L. Walker 
Rich W. Weichert 
Bert Wiggins 
Bradly Jay Williams 
Jeffrey Jay Wysong 




390 








Kruegel, First, Left to Right, Row One: Russ Oil- 
lam, David Ollee, Craig Peterson, Mike McCarthy, 
David Peterson, Bruce Jones. Row Two: Pete 
White, Pete White II, Chris Butaud, Mike Kawalek, 
Charles James, Duane Pearson, Robin Collins, 

Kruegel, Second, Left to Right, Row One: Ray 

Davis, Andre Neptune, Byron Moore, Dennis Ng, 
Howard Abrahamson, Brian Lamb, Ed Pearson, 
Patrick Michael, Hugh E. Rection, Terry Nickels, 
Rob Weber, Hench Valencia, Jack Daniels, Shawn 
Mill. Row Two: AI Judd, David Floan, Don Wach- 


Mohammed Umar, Brian Newell. Row Three: 
Kyle Evans, Keith Geiger, Chris Weymouth, Joel 
Casebier, Jeff Menor, Bill Costley, Jack Pacheco, 
Monte Low, Bernie McBride, Clifford Collins, Paul 
Badgley, Greg Mahugh. Row Four: Tom Hisey, 

tveitl, Craig Kelley, Paul Castoldi, Douglas Pierce, 
Eric Gudmundsen, Roy Takahata, Barry Ander¬ 
son. Row Three: Rich Brown, Brian Schuetz, 
Timothy C. Gorden, Richard Swartz, Luis Tijerina, 
Peter Pasquale, Mark Buscher, Mark Moulton, 
Allen Turner, James Mooney, Mark Owen. Row 


Mark Humphrey, Scott Munson, Mark Howell, 
Mike Ranta, Dody Parto, Cam Barnes, Joel Jaquez, 
Bob McConkey, Jerry Gray, Brad Zorich, Gary 
Owen. 


Four: Jon Jacobsen, Tony Borland, Paul Dillhoff, 
Mike Przybylski, Dick Thomson, Jack Mahoney, 
Jesus M. Chan latte, Keith Macy, Martin Mendiola, 
Ben Bradham, Jim Ojala, Joe Warren. 


391 


Kruegal Second Kruegal First 


Kruegel Fourth Kruegel Third 




Kruegel, Third Floor, Left to Right: Front: Mike 
Rose, Joe Eckhoff, Steve Miller. Row One: Pete 
Russell, Mike Davis, Brett Thovson, Charles Gran- 
cher, Pete Shaul, Richard Kite, Mike Connors, 
Richard Sharp. Row Two: Tim Hopkins, Ed Favil- 

Kruegel, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Jim Leland, Walter L. Harris, Paul Lebovitz, Todd 
C. Huffman, Dennis A. Yeats, Jim Cathey, Eric 
Luostrom, Linh Vu, Gary “Shammy” Schmidtke. 
Row Two: Clay Westby, Frank Sampson, Tyrone 


la, Gary Helling, David Wilbur, William Bradham, 
Doug Callahan, Brian Bechtel, Jimmie Ross, Bob 
Niemann, Bill Catey, Dave Evans Jr. Row Three: 
Noel Knappett, Steven Parks, Bruce McLane, Brian 
Obermire, Paul Hamby, Mark Turner. Row Four: 

Corbett, Robert Dey, G. “Radical” Ramer, Lee A. 
Baker, Tracy Hull, Jay Petersen, Mike Dieter. Row 
Three: Mark “Goober” Allen, Mike Wachter, Yong 
N. Kim, Bob Embury, Ken Kingelin, Steve Wilcox, 
Jim St. John, Norbert Greinacher, David Purcell, 


Greg Dickison, Marty Johnson, Mark Iffrig, Paul 
Wheeler. Row Five: Tom Hennessy, John Nadig, 
Jeff Raybuck, Mark Warman, Dan Vickrey, Russell 
Mendenhall, Jay Walters, Paul Gaither, James 
Laurine. 

Steve Hargett, Mark Ratigan. Row Four: Dave 
Lorengo, Jeff Kleaveland, Ron Powers, Jake Strin- 
bach, Steve Bordhers, Bill Lantz, Kevin Dahl, 
Michael McElwain, Barry Cadd, Mark Doubinin. 


392 












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McAllister, First Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Laurie Galbraith, Karol Anderson, Gayle Bayne, 
“Panda,” Patricia McDonald, Tracey Foster, Jacki 
Hand, Debbie Smith. Row Two: Susan Jackett, 
Wendy Parish, Kim Martin, Maria Adamo, Tina 

McAllister, Second Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Annette Barstow, Terrilyn Hanson, Sheila 
Ostling, Yvonne “Animal” Yaphe, Kris “Kissy 
Face” Davis, Steff Martin, Sheryl Anderson. Row 
Two: Josephine Quan, April Mitchell, Kathy 
Havens, Nancy Miller, Denice Davis, Gay Vanoos- 


Shepard, Laurie Brown, Michelle Donnelly, Nancy 
Kneass. Row Three: Karen Osier, Kelly Taylor, 
Anna Craig, Beth Waldon, Wendy Pond, Maureen 
Madden, Gwen Griffith, Julie Johansen, Christy 
Busch, Andrea VeKich. Row Four: Voula Franks, 

ten, Karen “Festus” Wehmhoff, Laurie Jones, 
Tammy Nixon, Iris Nakasone. Row Three: Froggy 
Dawn Frymyer, Marlene Kane, Ivy Williams, Anita 
Skeeter Howe, Naomi Nakoa, Annette Mogenson, 
Aleta Vellias, Laura (Dino) Wolf, Connie Gohl, 
Frances Cowan, Karen Bossier, Tenley Thomp- 


Linda Eischen, Kathy Bevanda, Connie Templin, 
Donna Lahners, Peggy Atkinson, Carmen Ed¬ 
wards, Debbie Rivera, Christin Rogers, Delana Bel¬ 
tran, Frances Chvatal, Karen Slessor, Carla Lyon. 

son, Lori Hata, Teena Duncan. Row Four: Karen 
Kiessig, Molla Lokvsek, Sherry Avery, Kris Bryan, 
Lynda Dixon, Julie Larson, Kim Stackpole, Martha 
Heinrick, Karin Stevenson, Kristina Winters, De¬ 
bbie Wilson. 


393 


McAllister Second McAllister First 
















McAllister Fourth McAllister Third 





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McAllister, Third Floor, Left to Right, In Front: 

Karen Fode, Karen Green, Pam Willard, Kate 
Yerick. Row One; Julie Hasegawa, Paige Shore, 
Sheryl Matoi, Julie Buckles, Kami Gold¬ 
smith, Sharon Betzler, Sydnee Minata, Jennifer 
Lentz, Dana Kuwada, Paula Smith. Row Two: 

McAllister, Fourth Floor, Left to Right, Row One; 

Mari Gaines, Donna St.John, Kim Kronnagel, Sue 
Grimes, Debbie Schneider, Tina Randall, Carrie 
Owens, Lisa Habryle, Peggy Sever, Cindy Thrupp. 
Row Two; Teresa Bentley, Jayne Hendershot, 
Theresa Gehrig, Barbara Dowdle, Susan Puckette, 


Janice L. Krukoff, Julie Parker, Elisa Driano, Tes- 
sie Molina, Laurie Hattrup, Kristy Hulsey, Cassa 
Hardin. Row Three; Gwendolyn Ferrell, Kim 
Spurgin, Kristin Richardson, Karen Dudley, No- 
reen Harnett, Susanne Shacel, Arlette Ward, Jack¬ 
ie Inman, Sue Matychowiak, Sandi Avery, Shieleen 

Mary Lou Johnson, Angela Thompson, Sherri 
Flaming, Deborah McElvain, Beverly Ferrell. Row 
Three; Jennifer Shiosaki, Diana Leonard, May 
Nard, Katherine Hampton, Laura Kern, Jeanne 
O’Reilly, Becky Curry, Betty Marchant, Carolyn 
Denby, Sherie Nichols, Gina Hillegass, Debbie 


Wood, Eden Fisher. Row Four; Karen Benner, 
Robby Morton, Debby Cheney, Debbie Hansen, 
Vickie Watson, Lisa Usher, Dana Hagener, Wendy 
Hill, Lori Miller, Cheryl Renner, Jennifer Closner. 


Nishimoto. Row Four; Jackie Richardson, Leslie 
Rhodes, Barbara Kie, Sandra Hart, Judy Lamey, 
Sandra Cozza, Lisa Crefeld, Dawn Cox, Emilie 
West, Kelli Ellis, Linne Nickelsen. 


394 





















Howard F. Abrahamson 
Maria R.B. Adams 
Mark Allen 



Barry K. Anderson 
Sheryl L. Anderson 
Cameron A. Barnes 


Kraegel-McAllister, Officers, Left to Right, 
Row One; Dave Wilbur, Sue Grimes, Vickie 
Watson, Karen Fode, Ed Favilla (not shown). 




Delana Mary Beltran 
Johanthan Belushi 
Sharon Marie Betzler 
Worcester P. Bong 
Laurie L. Brown 
Richard A. Brown 




Kris Bryan 

Daniel Arthur Bryant 
Julie C. Buckles 
Casey Burgess 
Chris Gene Butaud 
Joel Kevin Casebier 



Paul A. Castoldi 
Deborah Cheney 
FrancesC. Chvatal 
Michael Connors 
Tyrone Dennis Corbett 
Frances Lee Cowan 


Carolyn Ann Denby 
Adeline Carrie Devier 
Mark Doubinin 
John Dreyer 
Bob Owen Embury 
Eden R. Fisher 


395 


Kruegel-McAllister Officers 




Tracey Kay Foster 



Dawn Ella Frymer 
Laurie J. Galbraith 



Theresa Marie Gehrig 
Keith Geiger 
Russell Tucker Gillam 


Connie Denise Gohl 
Debbie Hansen 
Terrilyn Hanson 
Noreen M. Harnett 




Martha H. Heinrick 
Gary Edward Helling 
Wendy Patricia Hill 
John Mark Howell 
Mary Lou Johnson 




Bruce Edward Jones 
Craig Stuart Kelley 
Kennetn Leo Kingelin 
Yong Nam Kim 
Noel B. Kanppctt 
Kimberly Kronnagel 




Janice L. Krukoff 
Dana M. Kuwada 
Julie Larson 
Jim F. Leland 
James Roger Loring 
Eric C. Lundstrom 



Maureen Ann Madden 
Greg Paul Mahugh 
Kim Emily Martin 
Grace McCarley 
Bob McConkey 
Martin T. Mendiola 




Jeffery James Menor 
Nancy Ann Miller 
Steven Scott Miller 
Sydnee K. Minata 
April Lea Mitchell 
Annette Mogensen 



Tessis R. Molina 
James Ray Mooney 
Naomi Nakoa 
Bruce Edward Neslin 
Robert Neumiller 
Brian R. Newell 




396 










Sherie Mae Nichols 
Terry Steven Nickels 
Brian Edward Nugent 
Bryan E. Obermie 




Gary Lee Owen 
Mark Elliot Owen 
Carrie Ellen Owens 
Juliann Marie Parker 
Dody Par to 
Peter A. Pasquala 



David Alien Peterson 
Mark Dudley Phibbs 
Pong Dennis Ping Ng 
Wendy Jo Pond 
Susan Puckette 
David Michael Purcell 


Josephine M. Quan 
Christina D. Randall 
Tammy Rasmussen 
Jeffrey Scott Raybuck 
Cheryl Ann Renner 
Jackie Richardson 
Kristin V. Richardson 



Deborah Ann Rivera 
Maureen Robbins 
Charles R. Robeson 
Frank S. Sampson 
Gary SchmidtKe 
Debra Schneider 
Margaret Sever 



Kruegal has had a reputation as an excellent living/learning 
environment. With an outstanding number of students hav¬ 
ing high academic records. Closely related with McAllister, 


Kruegel has a great number of the same facilities including 
fireplaces, a library, TV rooms, cooking facilities and rec 
rooms. 


397 


McAllister Hall 








Kruegal Hall 



Kruegel has had a reputa- related with McCallister, 
don as an excellent living/ Kruegel has great number of 
learning environment with the same facilities including 
an outstanding number of fireplaces, a library, TV 
students having high rooms, cooking facilities and 
academic records. Closely rec. rooms. 


William C. Sharpsteen 
Donna St. John 
Susanne Skacel 
Kimberly A. Spurgin 
Kim Julie Stackpole 
Karin Marie Stevenson 


Constance M. Templin 
Dick Thomson 
Luis J. Tijerina 
Lisa N. Usher 
Dwayne Alan Valenica 
Gay Louise Vanoosten 


Andrea M. Vekich 
Aleta Christine Vellias 
Kenneth Jay Walters 
Arlette Ward 
Vickie Watson 
Peter John W r hite 


Dave W'ilbur 
Deborah A. Wilson 
Kristina M. Winters 
Shieleen Marie Wood 
Connie Lynne W ; ooton 
Kate Yerick 



398 
















McCroskey, Left to Right, Row One: Colleen 
Laughlin, Bridgette Murphy. Row Two: Nancy 
Savage, Sue Siemens, Carlyn Roecks, Barrie 
Wentz, Zubie, Cheryl Tiegs, Sned, Hulio N., Cassie 
Manasmith, Cindy Tuba, Jodi Malone, Susana 
Ortiz, Suzanne Peterson. Row Three: Donna 
Plunkett, Angelina Yeung, Tammy Rasmussen, 
Pam Barnett, Julie Jackson, Becky Mack, Judy 


Allaire, Dana Kelley, Linda Aase, Debbie Seitters, 
Tracey Griffith, Terri Bauer, Beth L. Miller, Pen¬ 
ny Fry, Kathy Rees. Row Four: Cathy Frlan, Rose 
Yugo, Judy Reding, Vicki Rotton, Sue Johnson, 
Francia Kappeler, Doris Kuhlmann, Jerrie Rogers, 
Nanci Tangeman, Sharma Sonntag, Kari Sander, 
Rita Mora, Kris Appel, Joy Harmon, Susan Shanin. 
Row Five: Debbie Miller, Debbie Miller, Jeanette 


Perrone, Elaine Wright, Leilani Dimatulac, Linda 
Gooley, Toni Molina, Dianne Olsen, Mary Kunz, 
Mary Fiala, Heather Pelham, Lonna Lefler, Cathy 
Rasmussen, Kathy Cutler, Stacy Taylor, Alison 
Hanford. Row Six: Lori Butcher, Ruth Seamans, 
Marianne Kelln, Ruth Pelham, Jane Fisher, Janice 
Williams, Colleen Richardson, Tami “four-wheel” 
Ford, Amelia Jane Coles, Darcy Hilby. 





Linda Kay Aase 
Judith Lynn Allaire 
Terri Bauer 
Susan M. Davis 



Leilani S. Dimatulac 
Tamera I. Ford 
Penny Maree Fry 
Linda K. Gooley 



Alison M. Hanford 
Susan Johnson 
Dana Sue Kelley 
Doris Kohlmann 
Mary Frances Kunz 




• 4 

; / 



Jonica Dawn Larson 
Colleen M. Laughlin 
Lonna Lefler 
Rebecca Lynne Mack 
Jodi Lyn Malone 


399 


McCroskey 















Catherine Mary Frlan 
Beth Louise Miller 


Debrah J. Miller 
Anthonia Helen Molina 


Cassie Monasmith 
Bridgette C. Murphy 


Julie Mae Nonnemacher 
Donna Plunkett 
Janice Parrott 
Heather Elizabeth 
Pelham 

Suzanne Peterson 
Cathy Rasmussen 
Judy Reding 


Kathy Rees 
Colleen G. Richardson 
Carlyn Maree Roecks 
Jerrie L. Rogers 
Vicki A. Rouon 
Kari Leigh Sander 
Nancy Ann Savage 


Deborah Anne Silieg 
Anne E. Snedeker 
Nanci Ann Tangeman 
Barrie Lynn Wentz 
Janice Mare Williams 
Elaine Louise Wright 
Rose Patricia Yugo 


Because McCrosky is an 
older building, its 
architectural design gives 
way to unique rooms which 
offer the creative person a 
chance to explore the 
depths of interior design. 
Tradition also plays a large 
part in the activities of the 
women who live there. So¬ 
cial activities include spring 
formals, camping trips and 
Christmas celebrations. 
McCroskey was built in 1921 
and has the capacity of 91. 





400 










Neill, First Floor, Left to Right, Row One: Cindy 
Mathisen, Erin Maher, Diana Flakenbury, Kerri 
Costain, P.J. Schambron. Row Two: Donita Baker, 
Pam Sparrow, Teresa Mclnnes, Lori Knuth, Kelly 

Neill, Second Floor, Left to Right, Lying on Floor: 
Brian Wiliams, Jim Oberle. Row One: Brad Brim, 
Brien Reep, Pat Harpo Cooper, Jim Waldher, Rod¬ 
ney Spurlock, Dave Christy, Bert E. Hoffman, 
Minoru Ueda. Row Two: David O’Malley, Phillip 


Nicholas, Kathy Jones, Lynda Kelly, Sarah Baw- 
tinheimer, Sandra Hess. Row Three: J udy Boerse- 
ma, Kellie Yates, Janet Leister, Betty Bordallo, 
Tracy Carefoot, Katherina Hoggan, Kimi “Doc” 

Kikukawa, Kevin Dunn, Paul Atchison, Steve 
McNeal, Daniel M. Fine, Rick Dickerson, Steve 
Larson. Row Three: Rocky Hoerdeman, Duane 
Maier, Clay Potter, Gary Walter, Jerry Thovson, 
Russell Post, Tony “Bear” Brouhard, Chris John- 


Johnson, Kim Timmer, Dianne Fode, Sandra Dull, 
Sylvia Cerna, Darlene Tyler, Bev Williams. 


son, Richard Hawkins, Brian Stacy, Paul Stevens. 
Row Four: George Loo, Rich Scogin, Ken Wake, 
Robert Redman, Bill Frymier, Dan Erlendson, 
Lyle Couey, (Major) Tom Martinsen. 


401 


Neill Second Neill First 


















Neill Fourth Neill Third 



Neill, Third Floor, Left to Right, Row One; Melis¬ 
sa A. Swan, Patricia Nelson, Jddith Adams, Eli¬ 
zabeth Scholz, Iris Paller, Elaine Eberharter, Bar¬ 
bara Krems. Row Two; Molly Culpepper, Tracy 
Oliver, Kathie Tunison, Sheri D. Traversie, Sandy 

Neill, Fourth Floor, Left to Right, In Front; Dave 
Wechner, Ross Crollard, Marc Brevnninger. Row 
Two; Dwight Kingsbury, Bob Slob, Ray Bodine, 
Glenford John, Ron Vanfleet, Jerry Kelly, Mark 
Calabro, Dan Morgan, Keith Hansen, Darrell P.D. 


Oldford, Deborah L. Mondrzyk, Stacie Kendall, 
Betty Whitney, Sandra Bittermann, Lori Sebastian. 
Row Three; Cheryl Nelson, Nancy Clark, Angilee 
Turner, Lesley Higson, Jeanne Grainger, Diane 
Fish, Carma Franz. Row Four; Denise Piche, Mary 

Yaden, Jim Lomax, Roger Barrett, John Modisett. 
Row Two; Monte Stohr, Paul Haupt, A1 White, 
Brad Waits, Chuck Taylor, Dan Berger, Yohsi 
Nishigaya, Bob Mertens, Bill Gibler, Masayasu 
Obara, Larry Hinken, Don Peterson. Row Three; 


Fowler, Peggy Bowie, Dawn Richardson, Karen 
Skolund, Nancy Cochran, Holly Junge, Jenny 
Christensen. 


Pete Molenar, Scott Veillard, Tim Sier, Greg Hick- 
el, Collins Loupe, Clyde Andrews, Dan Gates, Tom 
Lopez, Chris Waldher, Bitch Kuyper, Burt 
Rochon. 


402 











Neill, Officers, Left to Right, Row One; Dave 
Christy, Angilee Turner, secretary, Charlie 
Taylor, mens vice-president, Lori Sebastian, presi¬ 
dent, Jenny Christensen, womens vice-president, 
Pat Cooper, programer, Pat Nelson, sports chair¬ 
man. Row Two; Dianne Fode, Jeny Kelly, Greg 
Hickel, Collins Laupe, Kelly Nicholas, Tracy Oliv¬ 
er, Molly Culpepper. Row Three; Bradley “Brim- 
mo” Brim, Robert Redman, Dan Gates. 

Roger L. Barrett 
Sarah Bawtinheimer 
Greg Berg 
Dan Berger 
Sandra S. Bittermann 




Raymond C. Bodine 
Juay Boersema 
David Leroy Boyles 
Margaret Anne Bowie 
Merton Irl Brouhard 






Coby Jean Budridge 
Sylvia Cerna 
David Scott Christy 
Nancy Ann Clark 
Patrick Todd Cooper 





Gary Corrigan 
Carolyn Costain 
Molly Culpepper 
Elaine F. Eberharter 
Genevieve L. Ellis 



G. Scott Ferguson 
Diane Y. Fisn 
Dianne M. Fode 
Mary Louise Fowler 
Daniel Park Gates 


403 


Neill Officers 








Neill Hall 



Neill hall is unique in that it houses students of sophomore 
standing or higher who have expressed an interest in sharing a 
multicultural environment. It houses foreign students and 
native students with men and women on alternating floors. 
This “International House” has room for 207 inside it’s four 


story living space. Neill’s traidition of promoting academic 
excellence, engaging problems, and a strong sense of com¬ 
munity offers a stimulating living experience for any college 
student. 


William Arthur Gibler 
Alison Grieve 
Keith Milton Hansen 
Richard E. Hawkins 
Greg John Hickel 






Lorance Jay Hinken 
Bert E. Hoffman 
David James 
Glenford Charles John 
Kimi “Doc” Johnson 
Jerald P. Kelly 


Lynda Joan Kelly 
Stacie Alaine Kendall 
Rose Marie Kenney 
Phillip T. Kikukawa 
Stephen Robert Larson 
Janet Kay Leister 


Carlett T. Lesesne 
George Kock-Ho Loo 
Carol I. Marion 
Thomas J. Martinsen 
Chuck Matalone 
Stephen L. Mauer 



404 













I 






Steve Allen McNeal 
Peter C. Molenaar 
Deborah L. Mondrzyk 
Lisa Kay Motin 
Cheryl Ann Nelson 
Patricia Nelson 






Yohji Nishigaya 


Massayasu Obara 


James Leo Oberle 


Sandra L. Old ford 


Tracy Sue Oliver 


Iris Margit Paller 


Denise Marie Piche 

Ron Powers 

Brien Eugene Reep 

Derrick Rees 

Dawn Marie Richardson 

Burt Arthur Rochon 


Pamela Jean Schambron 
Elizabeth D. Scholz 
Timothy Douglas Sier 
Rodney Roy Spurlock 
Brian Donald Stacy 
Melissa A. Swan 


Karen Michelle Timmer 
Katherine Sue Tunison 
Scott A. Veillard 
Ann Elizabeth Whitney 
Brian J. Williams 
Douglas Vaughn Wright 


405 


















Orton Third Orton Second 




Orton Hall, Second Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Pam Kinion, Sandy Corbaley, Candis Kuhl- 
man, Cheryl Walters, Kathi-babe-Ellis, Megan 
Rlume, Kermit and Red and Bobby, Clarissa 
Shoecraft, Paige Franke, Mike Doyle. Row Two: 

Orton, Third Floor, Left to Right: Row One: Ran¬ 
dy Wyatt, Alf Thomsen, Molly Lopez, Craig Year- 


Mike Young, Lee Tidrick, John W. Holmes, Harry 
Reams, O.M.P.S., Psylo Ciben, “I” (Laurie), “Phel- 
ta” (Sherry), Cindi Hankey, Lord James Harkness 
III, Richard Brown. Row Three: Virgel Suds, 
Steve Myers, Tom Gwin, Spiderman. Row Four: 

out, Wendy Yellowjohn, Alisia Gomez, Gilbert 
Mendoza, Brett A. Johnson. Row Two: Marty Gra- 


Steve Waldron, Racie Knudson, Cindy Wong, 
Karen Harper, Steve Shepherd. Row Five: Brian 
D. Parrish, Bill Tackett, Jim Culp, “Thi” (Renee) 
Filler, Mike Hawkins, Brenda Rider, Gene Hum¬ 
phries, Jane Cottrell. 

ham, Derek Bos, Elian Gonzalez, Ed Orozco, Clem 
Morales, Lee Jones. 


406 









































fokzz‘;v 





Orton, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Amy Harper, Karma Hurworth, Shawna Coy, Julie 
Andersen, David Rubie (Rubes), Becky (Skipper) 
Matey, Mary (Mar) Anne Robbers, Jane Strang, 
Codi Titus, Shawn Magraw. Row Two: Tami Wier, 
Madeline Post, David Merry, Patty Sullivan, Tom 


Ishii, Pamm Myhowich, Janet McIntosh, Tom 
Rinke, Frank Chase, Kathleen Fisher, Carl Jame¬ 
son, Dean Miller, Ken Miller. Row Three: Linda 
Unger, Gil McNabb, Jeff Sturman, Sally Wilson, 
Karen Victorine, Malcolm Kirk, Roland S. Jones, 


Gayle LaPointe, Todd Lewis, Carla Cope, Jan 
Wangsmo, Charlie Rundle. Row Four: Jeff Stur¬ 
man, Scott A. Miller, Tami L. Demchuck, Steve 
Arndt, Tom Eades, John Palmer, Jeff Lester, Tom 
Dunn, Brad Brown. 


Orton, Fifth Floor, Left to Right: Front: Julie Bill. 
Row One: Bill Gertz, Raul Varandela, Bill Blake, 
Dan Stalling, Andy Gorton, David Brewer, Henrie 
Johnson, Mike The Vance, Kelly Lashbaugh, 
David Mohr, Cynthia Lynn Lastowski, Milton 


Ries. Row Two: Michael Middleton, Lou Lemmon, 
Patricia Cahill, Teresa Uceny r Todd Guthrie, 
Kathy Krumm, Scott Fisher, Kasi Toohey, Ken 
Dillard, Keith Meeker, Betsy Lopez, Sarah Roe, 
Bernie Raven, Gwyn Jeffers, John D. Zemler. Row 


Three: Rob White, Gordon Goodwater, Charlene 
Brown, Mike Main, Laurel Edwards, Mindy Entel, 
Mary Stover, Regina Mires, Raymond Monroe. 
Row Four: Dick Soriano, Miro Jugum, Steve Erick¬ 
son, EricJ. Brooks, Jim Fleming. 


407 


Orton Fifth Orton Fourth 































Orton Seventh Orton Sixth 




Orton, Sixth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Laurie Deschane, Carmen Rhoads, Thelma Whit¬ 
field, Pauniece Shuck, Shelly Kennedy, Laurie 
Cobbley, Robin Brunn, Stephanie Dinke. Row 
Two: Teresa Hollenbeck, Jill McPherson, Michele 
Crabtree, Teena Hazenberg, Kristin Paulson, Lisa 

Orton, Seventh Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 
Kelly Bunn. Row Two: Vincent A. Wallace, Dan 
W. Muirhead, Ian Bennett, Nancy Engels, Dennis 
Therning, Becca Scheuerman, Yelena Massie, Geri 
West, Pam Koenig, Keven Snyder, Jim Nicholson, 


Albrecht, Linda Kingen, Kendra Golden. Row 
Three: Chuckle Peppers, “The Unknown Occu¬ 
pant,” Abel Segura, Mike Oda, John Kobza, Jane 
Martin, Carla Caballero, Greg Meyers, Cramer 
Stanchley, Sir William Bottenberg, Duchess D.D. 
Henry, Larry A. Young, Lani Lynn Walton, Manu- 

Andrew Nishino. Row Three: Cathy Opdahl, Wal¬ 
ly Fong, David Chambers, Richard Schipanski, 
Tami Stewart, Charlotte Sims, Peggy Sullivan, San¬ 
dy Glenn, Mark Nays, Barry Palmquist. Row Four: 


el H. Brack Esq. Row Four: Graham Owens, Chuck 
Paulsen, Kim Wall, Keith Mickelson, Ralph 
Gehringer, Sara Swanson, Guy Tillman, Juliet E. 
Cole. Row Five: Robert A. Johns, Miguel Harris, 
Chris Johnson, Brian M. West, Sayfollah Kiaei, 
Bob Carter, Stuart Allen, Mike Runkel. 

Pat McGreevy, Steve Love, David Boese, Jeff 
Dolph, Lisa Doornenbal, Marc Sickles, Caroline 
Degerstrom, Julie Wirkkala, Craig Rees, Brian 
Bonifaci, Mark Mansperger. 


408 






















Orton, Eighth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Jerry Shelstad, Dana Mitchell, Becky Eichelberger, 
Leonor Vasquez, Brenda Phillips, Gail Jones, Ann 
Hahner, Bugs Bunny, Ingrid Michelsons, Sue 
Levon. Row Two: Brian C. Minor, Matt Mattson, 
Bryan Kulak, Karol Shane, Harold Britton, “Lil” 


Gary Beayle, Gina “Sweet G” Crothers, “Presious” 
Mouse, Dennis Kelly A.K.A. Dr. Rock, Steve 
Koontz, Jeff Lite, Brian Robertson, John Morri¬ 
son, Garrick Kashiwa. Row Three: Gary Folkerts, 
Mark Hagama, Greg Graham, Jennifer Graham, 
Tracy Morton, Wendy Walker, Lynn Millican, 


Raggedy Ann, Terri Dale, Jo Karlock, “Driver,” 
B.J. Phelps. Row Four: Les Hankel, Mason 
McLean, Jennie Conner, Jeff Osborne, Lisa Nel¬ 
son, Barb Davis, Bob Klemola, Karen Black, Steve 
Felole, Ben Maupin, Rob McCollister. 


Orton, Ninth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: Fred 
Morris, Ann Addison, Ginny Williams, Roxanne 
Russell, Gerry Hutfine, Ganene Jordan, Denise 
Elder, Sandy Simpkins. Row Two: Linda Littleton, 
Diane Campbell, Joan Litaker, Lois (Killer) 
Roberts, Debbie (P.C.) Bangerter, Kathy Walls, 


Gracie Arbuckle. Row Three: David Bach, Jim 
Kirschner, Mike Coleman, Wally Kennedy, Cathy 
Aytell, Kristi Kopta, Joe Fugere, Carol Hackler, 
Marie Bailey. Row Four: Jeff Tatum, Brent Way- 
land, Lori DeVries, Warren Hyland, Mark Com¬ 
stock, Cathy Anhorn, Dale Vanelli. Row Five: 


Bryan Hoelsig, Brad Austin, Brett Bruckman, 
Steve Miller, “Mr. Bill*’ Craven, Mohsen- 
Kazemeini, Rick Fagerlie, Carl Benvegar, Tony 
Wood. 


409 


Orton Ninth Orton Eighth 


















Orton Eleventh Floor Orton Tenth Floor 



Orton, Tenth Floor, Left to Right, Row One: Ran¬ 
dy Ziegler. Row Two: Lan Nguyen, Melody 
Durand, Sharon Evans, Ophelia O’Brien, Arty and 
Laminitis, Michele Mueller, Teri Kornell, John 
Woods. Row Three: Susan Felber, Clare Oliver, 

Orton, Eleventh Floor, Left to Right, Row One: 

Gary C. Mueller, Tom Kramer, Becky Brown, T.J. 
Rainer, Loretta Walsh, Shelly Hunt, Tammy 
Christensen, Debbie Heng, Kelly Williams. Row 
Two: Lonny Price, Debbie Brooke, Chris George, 
Trish Bryce, Mike Meadows, Ginny Wood, There- 


Sharon Moriyasu, Julie E. Smith, Patrick Harris, 
Laurel Wright, Caryl Hansen, Leslie Nelson, Diane 
LaFreneiere, Michelle Buchholz, Sharon Stephen¬ 
son, Cathy Lawer, Scott Flint, Sue Schmidt, Alice 
Winship, Jack Pumpkin. Row Four: Cindy Green- 

sa Alles, Kelli Williams, John Michelsons. Row 
Three: Greg Liptac, Greg Mueller, Britton Miller, 
Kevin Johnstone, Janet Tobie, Linda Richmond, 
Laurie Potter, Denise Meador, Johnnie Watling*- 
ton, Bobbie Anderson. Row Four: Jim Bagdanov, 
Tracy Haist, Liz Taller, Lonnie Gillette, Mike 


field, Mike Campbell, Mike Green, Alan Kester, 
Bill Hagan, Jay Eaton, Lisa Borg, Doyle Bussey, 
Jim Cox. Row Five: Louis P. DuBois, Mike Cooke, 
Joe Fong, Brian Cole, Warren Paulson, Johnny B. 
Goode, Glen Guenther, Guy Rolling. 

Coan, Joe Dragovich, Jody Weissman. Row Five: 
Nancy Calvin, Heather Moir, Lisa Weiher, Mark 
Camanzind, Wendy Sullivan, Bill Barclay, Brad 
Brougher, Mike Allen, Jeff Miyamoto, Doug Latta. 


410 













































Regents, 1st Floor, B-Wing, Row I, Left to Right: 

Krista Krebs, MarisaTief, Colleen Scanlan, Shelley 
Doran, Jane Larson, Monica Rutt, Marilou Powers, 
Melody Cue. Row II: LeAnne Crounse, Patty 

Regents, 2nd-Floor, B-Wing, Row I, Left to Right: 

Debra Fryberger, Jana Calvert, “Leon,” Jeanie 
Martin, Karla Varner, Bernadine Best, Shari 
Schoessler, Jean Beaulaurier, Michelle Stipe, Lyn¬ 
ne Edie. Row II: Valorie Weaver, Loretta Wright, 


Welch, Lori Gulley, Leanne Loewe, Kim Scholes, 
Nancy Stellmon, Cheryl Barnaby, Cathy Colburn, 
Donna Childers, Mary Perkins, Laurie Yeager, 
Jeanette Mustain. Row III: Kristie Petlibone, Lin- 

Debbi Pringle, Etsuko Kawai, Margaret Hordan, 
Bridget McGee, Diana Hauger, Lori Roy, Beth 
Swenson, Colleen Driscoll, Susan Holland, Jennif¬ 
er Gladish. Row III: “Pinky,” Barb Wilson, Mah- 
shid Solebi, Debbie Zinkoraf, Kelley Seachris, 


dy Lancaster, Diane Holland, Beverly Meadors, 
Veronica Hacker, Angela Peterson, Michele Guay, 
Ralena Purser, Susan Burnett, Lori Wright, Robin 
Lewis, Tami KerslaLe, Sue Colburn. 

Steph Bettger, Dani Lablond, Terri Morrow, 
Corinda Graf, Teri O’Connell, Suzanne Fetter, 
Tamara Buck, Cheryl Chrsitensen. 


411 


Regents Second Floor B Wing Regents First Floor B Wing 












Regents Fourth Floor B Wing Regents Third Floor B Wing 



Regents, Third Floor, B-Wing, Left to Right: Row 
One: Julie Foster, Valerie Griffith, Kiffanie, Nancy 
Hanson, Lani Dorn, Helen Chong, Lisa Mochel, 
Lying Dawn, Mary Leachman, Virginia Connelly. 


Row Two: Shnooker, Nanci Braun, Marie Hansen, 
Betsy McCallum, Debbie Chandler, Debbie Carls, 
Colleen Stewart, Leslie Simanton, Kitty Byrne, 
Donna Dixon, Kathy Murphy. Row Three: Connie 


McKay, Penny McWhirter, Sue Holstien, Cindy 
Penner, Kathleen Wilson, Roxane Arcieri, Leslie 
Powell, Tracy Harris, Georgann Robbins, Tina 
Brown. 


412 


Regents, Fourth Floor, B-Wing, Left to Right: 
Row One: Kathleen Colgan, Kathy Gilmartin, 
Shawn Roberts, Suzette Ling, Libby Whitcomb, 
Chris Sparrow, Cathy Michelsen, Maria Ranche, 
Ayako Katsuyama. Row Two: Betsy Beattie, Kathy 
Perry, Susan Smith, Jamey Lea Raymond, Teleola 


Chris Fagbohun, Laurie Closner, Sandie Brosche, 
Claire Capriola, May Lai-Ling To, Liz Hatfield, 
Wynne Toba. Row Three: Kristin Thompson, 
Katherine Hansen, Natalie Craig, Vera "V” 
Sunderland, Diana L. Hall, Rita Wood, Brydee 
Welsh, Rosanne Cundari, Nan Turner, Holliday 


Abellera. Row Four: Jody “Patches” Pimms, Linda 
“K” Klyde, Mary Ellen Hervey, Kathy Menear, 
Kim Chutter, Pamela J. Smith, Abbie Thorndike, 
Cyn Lee, Anne Greenwood, Lilian Binkhuysen, 
Phyllis Gillman, Suzanne Hopper, Louise Neff, 
Tamie Stewart. 



























Regents, First Floor, C-Wing, Left to Right: Row 
One: Jodi Williams, Glenda Nelson, Cathy Preston, 
Toni Radonski, Jobe Smith, Maria Lucas. Row 
Two: Gail Ackerman, Judy Tweit, Barbara Roal, 

Regents, Second Floor, C-Wing, Left to Right: 
Row One: Liz Holm, Jannie Meyer, Jill Flanagin, 
Nora Kalu Goodman, Robin Arbuckle, Lisa Chil- 
son, Jen Cashman, Michele Eckelberg, Theresa 
May, Joni Lang. Lying Down: Maria Behavides. 
Row Two: Amy Traphagen, Marilyn Johnson, 


Luann Cunningham, Joy Jensen, Deborah N. Sar- 
ria, Nannette Gwinn, Wendy Inouye, Martha Gil- 
dow, Anna Nuno, Michelle Arbuckle, Jeni 
Sagerser. Row Three: Judy Holm, Lynn Irsfeld, 

Caren Olson, Claire Makepeace, Wendy Hoefs, 
Toni Birch, Lori Golden, Tim Davey, Mary New- 
meyer, John West, Margie Engstrom, Louise En¬ 
glish. Row Three: Sue Tiersma, Christine Door- 
nink, Sandra Johnson, Shelly Duncan, Lisa Guet- 
tinger, Mary Zimmerman, Tereas Hawk, Candy 


Soraya Akmal, Jill Urquhart, Annie Hoskins, Carla 
Wester, Kathy Dalsanto, Barbara Caubre, Dee Ann 
Jorgensen, Moira Donohue, Janine Babich, Collet¬ 
te Robinson. 

Siebol, Chani Phillips, Jo Sutherland, Kathy Reed, 
Tammie Oliver, Julie Creighton, Cathryn Carlson, 
Connie Gregory, Karen Uddenberg. Row Four: 
Colleen Beardsley, Val Zehnder, Rona Williams, 
Cyndi Rose. 


413 


Regents Second Floor C Wing Regents First Floor C Wing 



























Regents Fourth Floor C-Wing Regents Third Floor C-Wing 




Regents 3rd-Floor, C-Wing, Row One, Left to 
Right; Katie “Kung Fu” Stacer, Peabody, Edra 
Schneider, Samarai Shelly Amundsen. Row Two; 
Kerry Peterson, Gretchen Wilson, Sharon Zimmer, 

Regents 4th-Floor, C-Wing, Row One, Left to 
Right; Kim Warren, Carol Swanson, Teresa Pellic- 
er, Emily Tichbourne, Elizabeth Filer, Sarah Blun¬ 
dell, Sheri Vail, Kim Holman. Lying Down; Liz 
Ross. Row Two; Becky Berland, Maria Jensen, 
Jolene Phillips, Becky Hagensen, Cathy Garber, 


Lesli Boyer, Kari Belknap, Shirley Marincin, Patty 
Line, Sallie Marincin, Julie Meyers. Row Three; 
Tammy Cook, Cheryl Byers, Susan Jentoft, Kim 
Clark, Terri Copenhaver, Doreen Tilson. Row 

Catherine “Devo” Burt, Dori Gress, Debbie Ford, 
Tenley Heimdahl, Vicki Beardemphl, Nancy 
Hurlbut, Gayle A’Harrah, Ellin C. DeMoney, Daw- 
nie Abel. Row Three; Ellen Baccus, Lisa Spiegel- 
berg, Carole Nockles, Nan Flodin, Cary Lobdell, 
Anna McKenzie, Erin McBride. Row Four; Julia 


Four; Mary LaDouceur, Laura Dreeszen, Kathy 
Jentoft, Chris Souza, Cindy Schultz, Lois Opdycke, 
Roxanne Young, Jane Heath, Jean Basaraba, Rose 
Asterino. 

Griffith, Julie Sherrell, Jody Stewart, Paula Smith, 
Laurie Mutter, Carol Divers, Betsy Johnson, Pam 
Hazelton, Perry Ted, Pam Stickney, Lisa 
McKenzie. 


414 










Holliday Abellera 
Gail Ellen Alkerman 
Elinor Soraga Akmal 
Shelly R. Amundson 


Regents Officers, Left to Right; Betsy McCaUum, 
Vice President; Connie Davis, Communications 
Manager; Wendy Arthur, Standards Board 
Chairmperson; Paula Smith, Treasurer; Veronica 
Hacker, Secretary; LeAnne Crounse, Equipment 
Manager and President Theresa May. 



Robin Arbuckle 
Roxane Marie Arcieri 
Wendy Arthur 
Rose Asterino 
Joanne Baer 


Vicki Lynn Beardemphl 
Colleen G. Beardsley 
Rose Marie Binetti 
Karin R. Black 
Faustina Marie Brown 



Tamara J. Buck 
Susan Burnett 
Catherine Lee Burt 
Kitty Byrne 
Jana Marie Calvert 


Claire A. Capriola 
Deborah I. (iarls 
Jennifer L. Cashman 
Debbie Chandler 
Donna I. Childers 


Lisa Marie Chilson 
Deborah Chisholm 
Cheryl Christensen 
Laurel Ann Clare 
Cathy L. Colburn 


415 


Regents Officers 






Susan Lee Colburn 
Virginia L. Connolly 
Cristy Cay Cook 



Tammy Jane Cook 
Terri Ann Copenhaver 
Natalie V. Craig 
Rosanne Cundan 



Luann B. Cunningham 
Kathy M. Dalsanto 
Marilyn Jane Dauber 
Connie Lavon Davis 
Rebecca Dayberland 




Ellen Claire Demoney 
Natalie J. Deobald 
Cheryl Elaine Dixon 
Donna Dixon 
Leilani Dorn 
Laura Dreeszen 



Colleen Driscoll 
Donna Rae Diak 
Kimberly M. Earl 
Louise Anne English 
Margie Lee Engstrom 
Suzanne Renee Fetter 



Jill A. Flanagin 
Nan Flodin 
Julie Foster 
Cathy Garber 
Cynthia Kay Geddes 
Jennifer A.Gladish 




Nora Lynne Goodman 
Lauri Marie Graham 
Anne Greenwood 
Doreen A. Gress 
Julia A. Griffith 






Marian B. Griffith 
Valerie Griffith 
Michele Lynne Guay 
Lori Ann Gulley 



Nannette Louise Gwinn 
Veronica Hacker 
Rebecca S. Hagensen 










Kari Halvorson 
Katherine Hasen 
Elizabeth A. Hatifled 
Susan D. Haueristein 
Jane Ellen Heath 
Wendy Lynn Hoefs 


Susan Rebecca Hollard 
Elizabeth Adair Holm 
Judy Holm 

Margaret Rose Hordan 
Nancy Hurlbut 
Jackie Jarvis 


Kristi Jensen 
Tina Jensen 
Kathryn Godie Jentoft 
Susan Jentoft 
Carolyn Johnson 
Dee Ann Jorgensen 


Ayako Katsuyama 
Etsuko Kawai 
Tami Marie Kerslake 
Cheryl M. King 
Theresa Kardos 
Joni Lynett Lang 


Jane Larson 
LeAnne Crounse 
Janis Laine Leighty 
Suzette Anne Ling 
Caroline Lobdell 
Leanne Loewe 


Pamela Jean Maltby 
Jeanie Martin 
Theresa May 
Erin Mcbride 
Betsy McCallum 
Janice Lea Meyer 


Catherine A. Michelsen 
Wendelin Milnouye 
Annelisa Mochel 
Jeanette Mustain 
Laurie Ann Mutter 
Mary E. Newmeyer 


Kim G. Norton 
Tammie Oliver 
LoisJ. Opdycke 
Teresa Jane Pellicer 
Mary Susan Perkins 
Angela F. Peterson 


Cahni Faye Phillips 
Lynne Marie Pierce 
Sandra Ellen Powell 
Tracy Anne Powell 
Marilou Powers 
Kristin Purnell 












Regents 



Regents, situated near the gymnasiums and across the 
street from the Performing Arts Coliseum, has the distinction 
of being the largest women’s living group on campus. It is also 
one of the most active. With almost four hundred residents, a 
special effort is made to inform everyone of dorm and campus 


activities. Unity is found in each hallway grouping of twenty- 
five women who take part in a variety of activities to bring 
them closer together and enjoy the resources of such a large 
university. 


Ralena Ann Purser 
Maria Teresa Ranche 
Yolanda L. Reed 
Pam Richmond 
Collette G. Robinson 
Cynthia Ann Rose 



Lori A. Roy 
Jean Russell 
Monica Rutt 
Susan Carol Saboe 
Sonya Ann Sanner 
Deborah N. Sarria 



Colleen Marie Scanlan 
Kim Scholes 
Susan Rae Schooley 
Kiffanie D. Schueman 
Julie E. Sherrell 
Jody Silverman 



Leslie Kay Simanton 
Carolyn Mae Smith 
Pamela J. Smith 
Shanne K. Smith 
Christine Ann Souza 
Lisa Spiegelberg 



418 







Kathleen J. Stacer 




Jody Stewart 
Tamera Kay Stewart 



Vera Marie Sunderland 
Carol Swanson 
Kathy Sweeny 



Kathy J. Thies 
Kristin Thompson 
Emily Tichbourne 
Doreen Cynthia Tilson 



May Lai-Ling To 
Wynne Oshige Toba 
Judy Grace Tweit 
Karla Jo Varner 
Mimi Wainwrigh 



Sharon P. Walker 
Kim Leanne Warren 
Valerie A. W'eaver 
Nancy Lee Webb 
Patty Welch 



Brydee M. Welsch 
Daniel J. Wienckoski 
Jodi Ann Williams 
Barbara Ann Wilson 



Gretchen Ann Wilson 
Rita L. Wood 
Lori Marie Wright 



Laurie A. Yeager 
Roxanne Young 



Valerie M. Zehnder 
Debra Ann Zinkgraf 


419 






Rogers Third Rogers Second 





1 * 

* A ' 1 


Rogers, Second Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Steve Stuart, Harley Douglass, Dave Clark, Mike 
Concienne, Brad Ness, Dave Herschlip, Dave 
Smith, Dao Ming Chow, Doug (Sydney) Edwards, 
Kevin (Trapper) Jones. Row Two: Mark (Haw- 

Rogers, Third Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Naohiko Kimura, Mark Eldredge, Cedric Terry, 
Jeff Prviett, Jeffery Terry, Dave Eitner, Jon 
Carpenter. Row Two: Todd P. Starkel, Jeff 
Lenhart, Thom Gollatz, Doug Hutter, Mike Emert, 
Steve Cummins, Dave Fahlscrom, Craig Curtis, 


keye) Aucutt, Dayle (Henry) Margeson, Glenn 
Saritz, Don Mooney, Gordon W. Fasbender III, 
Dale Winebrenner, Nick Hilger, Brian Powell, Jeff 
Justin, Freddy Heartbender, Reacel Calhoon, Tim 
Schneider, Jim Playfair. Row Three: Howie 

Gary Scholes, Mike Arona, Mike Powers, Karl 
Gudmunds, John Heckman, Mike Wierman, Long 
Thanh Duong. Row Three: Keith Sherg, Jeffrey 
Steve Howe Melton, Mark Anderson, John Keatts, 
Gale S. Kennedy, Richard Schmidt, Andrew 
Moore, Scott M. Gowan, Tom Bice. Row Four: 


Amburgey, Kelly Mickelson, Joe Hammond, 
Lowell Highley, Kermit Olson, Lyman, Legters, 
Hehdy Barekatain, John Lam, Scott Jessup, Don 
Luoma, Greg Cowell, Tom Osborne. 

Brian L. Horn, Larry Baxter, Don Langenhorst, 
Pat Shaughnessy, Ken Shotwell, Kirk Talmadge, 
Lloyd Thompson, Timothy A. Thompson, Todd 
W. Gilbert. 


420 















, ROAD 
CLOSFD 



Rogers, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Dave Lorenz, Tyler Pollard, Joe Harrington, Kevin 
Kent, Rick (Buck) Johnson, Don Lenamond, Dave 
Harrold, Stephen Jones, Clifford Stone. Row Two: 
Kim Sorensen, P. Sigfryed Jaeger, P. Sigfryed Wal¬ 
ler, O. (Stain) Maximus, Ken Christenson, Bob 


Ehni, R.L. (Jentz) Jensen Jr., Bob (Keatta) Duncan, 
Ken Norman, Steve (Fred) McMurray, Kevin Ing¬ 
alls, Jeff Stockdale, Kenneth Lee, Paul Higin- 
botham. Row Three: Phil Freepons, Dennis Shrin- 
er, Joe Resendez, Bryan Besteman, Jim (Jarhead) 
Torina, Jeff Hemstrom, Jim Steach, Phil Surholm, 


Robert Herman, Kelly Schroeder. Row Four: Jim 
McFerran, Craig Daly, Dave McCandless, Mark 
Johnston, Bill Troyer, Wilson Chee, Gary Perman, 
Garry Miller, Brian Hilmes, Wayne Kraft. 


Rogers, Fifth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: Bill 
(Magic) Martin, Keith L. Campbell, Matt Mayo, 
Kyle Monsees, Greg (Burt) Merlino. Row Two: 
Wild Bill Martin, Tim (Cream) Gattenby, Dave 


(Ping) Karjalaht, Clark Lindenmeier, Russ Van- 
denberg, Mike Beiers, Hilary Bates, Mason Camp¬ 
bell. Row Three: Jerry Asmussen, Russell Berg, 
Jay Lindh, Rick (Joe Butt) Morrison, Shawn Low¬ 


ery, Tom Brewer, George White, Eric Holm, Don 
Stevens. Row Four: Roger E. Alumbaugh, Kevin 
D. Wike, Mark C. Carver, Thomas Vinger, Flex 
Stokeld, Pecs Nelson. 


421 


Rogers Fifth Rogers Fourth 














Rogers Seventh Rogers Sixth 



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Rogers, Sixth, Left to Right, Row One: Jim May, 
Jim Carder, Kevin Patterson, Brian Stambuk, 
Wayne Kettler, Thad Gormley, William Cameron. 
Row Two: Brent Graham, Mark VanCIeef, Steve 
Pilger, Bruce Donham, Robert Wilson, Scot Roetci- 

Rogers, Seventh, Left to Right, Row One: Brew- 
Master, Bruce (Flake) Zoellick, Greg (Walton) Rol¬ 
ler, Joe (Rock Idol) Schultz, Gene Miller. Row 
Two: Greg (Griz) Papst, Dennis Stokes, Tim 
Boushey, Don Driftmier, Dana (Howdy) Dixon, 


soender, Pete Landoni, Chris Gorton, RIP, Arnie 
Peccatielto, Michael A. Walker. Row Three: Jon 
Fink, Tom Holmber, Steve (Snowman) Riddle, 
Andy Johnson, Khashayar Bovumand, Keith Free¬ 
man, Steve Blackler, Dennis Leach, Brad Ander- 

Tony Gaxioca, Todd Fulbright, Paul Arnold, Marc 
Gleason. Row Three: Dave Riggleman, Tom (Mo) 
Morris, Tom (Seldom) Sheldom, Steve Arnett, 
Murray Schlenker, Jim Rypkema, Brian Sauer, Pe¬ 
ter Fyhrie, Joseph Lee, Jerry (J.C.) Cerna, Chris 


son, Bill Anderson. Row Four: Mick Jagger, Bruce 
Hunstad, Pete (Sparky) Townsend, Scott (Win¬ 
dow) Zwol, Billy Lupner, Sherrif Brodig, Paul 
Sambataro, Eric Lundgren, Fahed Abkowsi, 
Chong Ly, Abe Dale Abe Dale. 

Cutler. Row Four: Bill Howe, Todd Duvall, Jon 
Serbousek, Tracy Golden, Marty Oldfield, Lon 
Morgan, Brad Erlandson, Jerry Muhlbeier, Mike 
Byquist, Gary (Big Rig) Rauth, Mike VanBernum. 


422 















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Rogers, Eighth, Left to Right, Row One: John 
Knapp, John Green, Mike Reynolds, Mark Chop¬ 
per, Mr. Potatohead, Paul Young, Tim Ilgen, Mark 
Newton, Rod Tamura. Row Two: Kirk Lent, Reef 
Anderson, Shawn Findley, David Kinkade, Greg 
Hanon, Jim Brower, Dave Cornforth, Suzuki 380, 

Rogers, Ninth, Left to Right, Row One: Teran 
Hayes, Dave (Nguyen) Duncan, Kevin (Edge) Sum¬ 
mers, Daniel Phoa Song. Row Two: Mark (Flex) 
Showalter, Eric (Zeke) Ellis, Jeff (Kaboom) Idler, 
Sam (Sammy) Hicks, Chris Lane, William (Saltt) 
Ayer, Jack (Zack) Henderson, Craig (Stones) We- 


Dan Wienckoski, Phil Linquist, P.J. Rhino Esq., A1 
Cunningham, Ray Ishii, Cliff Smelser, Kris Chop¬ 
per, Kevin Grubb, Brad Wright, Ron Schrotke. 
Row Three: Jeff Miller, Tony Mains, Jimmy Couch, 
Paul Oyekanmi, Mike Williams, Gregg Hooper, 
Rich Schefsky, Leonard Wolf, Todd Johnson, 

ber, Jim McMaster. Row Three: Jerry Bates, Mike 
Sheen, Brian Borst, John Powers, Gary Peterson, 
Dennis Roberts, Mike Morgan, Mark Eisenmann, 
Steve Carroll, A1 Webb, Glenn Williams and Sabri¬ 
na, Eric Cuello, Glenn Thornton. Row Four: Vic 
Luce, Steven Konzek, Doug Morgan, David Gra- 


Mike Winegardner. Row Four: Rob Dresker, Bob 
Trout, Mark Darsow, Len Louthan, John Q. Pub¬ 
lic, Popejohn Paul Eric Ned I, K.L.J. the Fifth, Will 
Marron, Jim Harbour, Lynn Settle. 


ham, Kent Williams, Greg Thornton, Doug Jack- 
son, Mike Mullally, Scotty Jackson, Tim Lippert. 
Row Five: Dave Schultz, Glen Fillafer, Rick Lee, 
Morris Capers III, Mark G. Elston, Mike Cada, Rob 
Duzey, Pat Runyan, Mike Wyborney, Brian Lar- 
gent, Dan Sheew. 


423 


Rogers Ninth Rogers Eighth 















Rogers Eleventh Rogers Tenth 



Rogers, Tenth Floor, Left to Right, In Front: Bob 

Heckerl. Row One: Jim Akers, Jeff Rinehart, Steve 
Kim, Bill Morin, Steve Hincyesz, Sam Feist, Scott 
Sutherland (Suds), Bill Brown, Warren Lineman, 
Ken W. Sweet, John Eiken. Row Two: Jon Benson, 
Ken Dart, Harry Snow, Wayne McDaniel, Scott 

Rogers, Eleventh Floor, Left to Right, Row One: 

Mike “Nibbles” Noble, Tracy “D.O.A.” Pierson, 
Eric Williams, Gordy Lindstrom, Eric Lindquist, 
Brett Garland, Scott Craig, Rich Balliou, Mark 
Fredericks, Brian Hagel, Bob Lex, Jeff Dawes. 
Row Two: Scott McElroy, Eric Rootvik, Dan Miller, 


(Bwana) Lind, Kent Lindsay, Fritz Shoemaker, 
Randy “Randoon” Lord, Kevin Nechodom, Steve 
“Kid” Whitehead, Steve Chittenden, James A. 
Grier, Kent Smutny, Glenn Fetter, Mike Kidder. 
Row Three: Chuck Motheral, Craig Waters, 
Robert McCaw, Greg McDaniel, John Olsufka, 

T.J. Hellenkamp, Hadji, Craig Sumner, Jay Rum- 
bolz, Denny Gober, Rob Simons, Gregg Dawson, 
Shawn Busselman,Tim Shell, Mike Schenaker, Jay 
Markin, Gene Patterson, Ken Gober. Row Three: 
Skip Arnold, Joe Heuer, Dave Oeser, Ric Thomas, 
Greg Edmonds, Brad Johnston, Nick De Vogel, 


Fred Haunreiter, Allen Asbury, Tod Thatcher, 
Rhett Weilep, Bruce Keough, Phil Stone, Donald 
Kyllo. Row Four: Bob Warwick, Chris Birge, Bob 
Wells, Dale Storr, Kees Verver, Greg Cardwell, 
Michael Wallin, James Alexander Barber, Randy 
Chalberg. 

Chuck Carroll, lan Watson, Bryan Johnson, Jeff 
Sullivan. Row Four: Aaron Laws, Tim O’Connell, 
Mike Costello, Carl Crouse, Louis Leach, Gary 
Phillips, Darin Case. 


424 





















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1 U. A ' -• 


Rogers, Officers, Left to Right, Row One: Don Roberts, administrator, board of standards. Row cial events chairman, Mike Reynolds, social chair- 
Langenhorst, treasurer, Mike Morgan, adminstra- Two: Mark Newton, publicity chairman, Dave man, Greg Edmonds, intramural chairman, 
tive assistant, Mark Webert, president, Bill Howe, Duncan, academic chairman, Gale S. Kennedy, 
vice-president, John Keatts, secretary, Dennis housing and food chairman, Glenn Williams, spe- 



Roger Eldon 
Alumbaugh 
Mark Fredrick Aucutt 
Laurence W. Baxter 
Jon Louis Benson 
Steve John Bladder 
David Binns Breard 


Jim Brower 
William F. Brown 
Keith Louis Campbell 
James K. Carder 
Dale R. Carlson 
Mark H. Chopper 


Wilson Chee 
Stephen J. Chittenden 
Bruce Chopper 
Dao Ming fchow 
David Cornforth 
Allan R. Cunningham 


Abraham William Dale 
Craig P. Daly 
Gregg W. Dawson 
Nicholaas C. Devogel 
Brian Michael Dierks 
Dana Dixon 


Michael J. Dixon 
Robert Duncan 
Ronald Gene Edwards 
Brian Edward Eifert 
Mark Ulrich Eisenmann 
David Karl Eitner 


425 


Rogers Officers 



Rogers Hall 



The largest dorm on campus, Rogers Hall, houses 510 with a view of the hills of the Palouse. Completed in 1964, 
men on twelve floors. It has the reputation of having some Rogers Hall was the first high rise residence hall to be built 
of the finest activities and one of the most active student at WSU, its twin Orton being the second. Residents find the 
governments on campus. One of its outstanding attributes is R.O. playfield next door to be very convenient, 
a beautiful formal lounge on the twelfth floor, complete 


Mark G. Elston 
Gordon William 
Fasbender III 
Glenn Fetter 
[on Douglas Fink 
.eon Allan Fisher 
Mark Fredericks 


Tim Glen Gattenby 
Todd Wayne Gilbert 
Kenneth W. Gober 
Jodery Andrew Goble 
Brent Allan Graham 
Donald W. Habenicht 





Brian Anthony Hagel 
Corey Davia Haney 
Greg Richard Hanon 
Robert Michael Hansen 
Raul Lee Hazzard 
Rick Heaton 


Jeff Hemstrom 
Paul M. Hieinbotham 
John Robert Hisey 
Bruce A. Hunstad 
Kevin S. Ingalls 
Robert Lee Jensen 



426 








Scott A. Jessup 
Richard Lee Johnson 
Kevin Y. Kawamoto 
Gale S. Kennedy 
Bruce Kelvin Keough 


Eunwhat Kim 
Naohiko Kimura 
John Russell Knapp 
Steve Henri Konzek 
Donald Wayne Kyllo 


Kenneth Wallace Lee 
Richard Leichsenring 
Larry Don Lenamond Jr. 
Jeffrey C. Lenhart 
Mike Lewis 


Scott Thomas Lind 
Jay C. Lindh 
Lars Lindhardt 
Gordy Lindstrom 
Phil Linquist 


Mark David Locke 
Leonard John Louthan 
Miquel R. Maguinez 
Dayle L. Margeson 
Matthew L. Mayo 



Wayne E. McDaniel 
Greg Merlino 
Kyle Morgan Monsees 
Andrew D. Moore 
Doug Morgan 


Tom Morris 
Charles D. Motheral 
Kevin Edward Nechodom 
Mark Steve Nelson 
Mark Edward Newton 


Kenneth A. Norman 
David E. Oeser 
Gregory Alan Papst 
Gene S. Patterson 
Robert C. Perier 


Gary Wayne Perman 
Brian Joseph Peschel 
Gary Peterson 
Terry Lee Petterson 
Siong Daniel Phoa 


James B. Playfair 
Dave Alan Powell 
Gary Alan Rauth 
Steve M. Riddle 
Mike Ripley 


427 






Curtis B. Roberts 
Scot J. Roetcisoender 



William Owen Romine 
Richard T. Schmidt 
Tim Schneider 




Ron Schrotke 
Keith Thomas Sharp 
Ken Shotwell 
Mark W. Showalter 


Dennis Shriner 
Mark E. Sigrist 
Kent M. Smutny 
Harold B. Snow 
Donald F. Stevens 




Clifford Hall Stone 
Richard Dale Storr 
Egil Kevin Summers 
Kenneth W. Sweet 
John B. Swofford 




Rodney Takeo Tamura 
Tot Thatcher 
Mike John Vanbernum 
Mark Van Cleef 
Cornelius J. Verver 



Craig Steven Waters 
Craig William Webber 
Rhett William Weilep 
Larry M. White 
Steven D. Whitehead 




Kevin Douglas Wike 
Eric Stein Williams 
Glenn W. Williams 
Mike Wilson 



Dale R. Winebrenner 
Michael K. Winegardner 















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Scott, First and Second Floors, Left to Right, Row 
One; Jon Lucas, Shawn White, G. Scott Duncan, 
Daniel Long. Row Two; Larry F. Bosma, Charles 
M. Gray, Akira Hunt, Woody Eastby, Sid Lee, Mike 

Scott, Third and Fourth Floors, Left to Right, 
Lying Down; Doug Nordquist, Row One; Tor 
Sorenson, Gary Davis, Ray Willis, Fabian Ugwu, 
Mike Midkiff, David Quinby, Blain Bickel, Randy 
K. Cummings. Row Two; John Bitney, Clint 
Campbell, William Mayhew, Janmohammad Paz- 


Fridley, Peter Dunmore, Justin Woen, Zille Has- 
nain. Row Three; George Boyce, Mike Walen, 
Dave Cornwall, Keith Wood, Patrick Walen, John 
Rader, Douglas Fir, Ed Vande Voorde, Greg Allen, 

bouh, Albert Chan Sze Hung, Kam-Wing Mak, 
Mike Meteyer, Tatsuro Hiruta, John Mayhen, 
Mark Reece, Jim Kross, Tom Anderson, O.S. Liu, 
Don Kuhns, Jeffrey T. Casey. Row Three; Don 
McComas, Joe Kenneally, Alan Nagasawa, Neal 
Lemoine, Rick Westmoreland, Robert Elliott, 


Steve Arboyast, Mark Hauschild, Pat Hack, Dave 
Sexton, Joe Sexton. Row Four; Dominic Lam, John 
Althaus. 

Richard Hayes, Michael E. Kiely, Dan Ketchum, 
Flint (Spike) Berglund, Denis Rundle, James P. 
Barratt, Danny Miles, Rick Fuller, David W. Sims, 
Doug Hanson. 


429 


Scott Third and Fourth Scott First and Second 









Stephenson East Third Stephenson East Second 



Stephenson East, Second Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Julie Hartwig, Patty Cervenka, Rachel 

Stephenson East, Third Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Mary Thoennes, Melissa Canfield, Renata 
Appel, Diane Stanard, Debbi Asmund, Carrie 
Ostrem. Row Two: Judy Kennedy, Sandra Hatch 


Travis, Janis Gilbert, Kathy Copp. Row Two: 
Janice Deady, Lori Bell, Cheryl Love, Diana Betz, 

and Ted, Kolea Linton, Wendy Opsahl, Sharon 
Gober, Cris Narigi, Cheryl Anderson. Row Three: 
Julie Ask, Laurie Matheson, Tamra Anderson, 


Mary Palmer, Paulette Kusterer. Row Three: Patty 
Dumett, Jane Hugh, Melissa Canfield. 

Carole Schneider, Debbie Hogden, Valerie Ver- 
coe, Renate Macho, Rose Colarusso, Kathy Cragin, 
Diane Boyer. 


430 










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Stephenson East, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Ron Bacardi, Sloe Jim, Southern Comfort¬ 
ing, Annie Fanny, Braless Wallace, Dina, Amy 
“Farmer” Price, Smurf, April Clarke, Deanne 

Stephenson East, Fifth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Marci Ellis, Susan Putnam, Rebecca Ask, Lin¬ 
da Kulich, Lori VanDusen, Heidi Halliday. Row 


Pearson. Row Two: Deanna Scavella, Nanette Bor¬ 
ders, Rhoda Ramirez, Linda Haddow, Denise 
“Thumper” Rill, Carol Sigrist, Julie Burgess, Bon¬ 
nie Wasem, Valynn Henzler, Diane Park, Karen 

Two: Sally Bricka, Karen Mandick, Karen Geri, 
Gene Davenport, Kathy Alder, Janet Estes, Claire 
Meany, Maidee Watson, Jana Coward, Adele Hill, 


Geri. Row Three: Cindy Fletcher, Laurie Seger, 
Pam Tate, Lisa Ledum, Trude Crawley, Piglet 
Baldwin, Kris Johnson. 

Elsa Seaberg, Laura Nagle. Row Three: Kevi 
Jacobson, Pam Hill, Terri Laurent, Kristi Matthias, 
Anita Hixson. 


431 


Stephenson East Fifth Stephenson East Fourth 










Stephenson East Seventh Stephenson East Sixth 



Stephenson East, Sixth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Judy (Feisty) Leifeste, Kathy (Sponge) 
Armour, Linda (Mom) Nelson, Kim (Half-mom) 
Philpott, Lynn (Bird) Miner, Shelley (Macadoo) 
McPartland, Andrea (Andi) Conklin. Row Two: 

Stephenson East, Seventh Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Kim Goodwin, Michelle Gorhardt, 
Karen Undi, Karen and Alex Mohn, Rachel Andy 
Carlson, Susan Stueckle, Jackie Widney, Pam Ken- 


Lynne Pixley, Jamie (Boodler) Trerise, Kim Kale- 
ta, Vivian Weinstein, Tracy (Spacy) Peltier, Mary 
Galeno, Laura Johnson, Robyn Olson, Arleen 
Hadse, Athena Bradham. Row Three: Lisa 
(B.Y.O.B.) Nomellini, Kelly (Scrap Dog) De 

nedy. Row Two: Lynne Pixley, Therese Foy, Kim 
Koehler, Denise McGill, Laura Reel, Mary Johnson 
and Teddy, Bitsy Adams. Row Three: Clare 
O’Brien, Debbie Foss, Patty Miles, Polly Hobbs, 


Phelps, Kathy (Kit Kat) Karwal, Paula Zwiener, 
Sonee Berglin, Catherine Young, Linda Sampson, 
Lynn Uhler, Debbie (San-mano) Sanman, Debbie 
(Smitty) Smith, Leslie (Wa-Wa) Camden, Teresa 
Whan, Sharrie (Rosie) Schols. 

Patty Hjelle, Sarah Walt and Leo, Vanessa McLean 
and Mrs. Beasley, Renee Babcock and Head 
Roach, Brenda Bard, Lynne Olson, Anita Schultz. 


432 















Stephenson East, Eighth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Janelle Dederick, Chris Russell, Tammy 
Murray, Simone Parent, Mahnas Samadzadeh, 
Teryl Stinemetz, Linda Johnson, Kimberlee 

Stephenson East, Ninth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Melinda Cohn, Laura Jones and “Orange 
Juice” the chicken, Susan Karagianes, Teresa Teit- 
zel, Peggy Murray, Nancy Rudisile. Row Two: 


Sunderland, Liz Pavey, Cathy Ohay, Carletta 
Taylor. Row Two: Cara Harris, Doreen Huie, 
Susie Rose, Miyuki Uchida, Pam Pearson, Cheryl 
Breen, Nancy Nellist, Sue Patterson, Laurie John- 

Michelle Cruise, Monica Bertschi, Nancy Braas, 
Jacque Beard, Kim Rice, Janine K. McQuarrie, 
Joyce Vandenberg, Sandra Moon, Jann Swartz, 
Linda Gruger, Karen Balgaroo, Leslie Bailey, 


son, Jayna Gower, Teri Gunderson. Row Three: 
Lori Ganders, Kari L. Spencer, Sherry Beem, 
Dorothy Bilek, Cyndi Jackson, Tamara Schwartz. 

Michelle Garrett, Stephanie Quillinan, Miyuki 
Uchida. Row Three: Jody Nicholson, Jacqui Wil¬ 
lard, Dawn Smith, Cindy Tjoelker, Tyrone, Terri 
Yandt, Monique Link. 


433 


Stephenson East Ninth Stephenson East Eighth 













Stephenson East Eleventh Stephenson East Tenth 



Stephenson East, Tenth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Toni Vissotzky, Patty Stage, Earl Andrews, 
Jacque Tobin, Julie Gebers, Morgan Nolan. Row 
Two: Teresa Martin, Ruth Clarke, Kathy Welsh, 

Stephenson East, Eleventh Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Carlene Schauer, Lori Goldberg, Pam 
Bronkema, Jan Johnson, Valerie Hersch, Maureen 


Cathy Turner, Glenda Luloff, Mary Bristow. Row 
Three: Liy-Huei Lin, Beth Wheeler, Linda Monte- 
cucco, Gayle Gordon, Virginia Vorenkamp, Ann 
Takisaki, Becky Mulalley, Sandy Kamberger. Row 

Gallagher. Row Two: Bobbi Stalnaker, Donna 
Morris, Michelle Azure, Liz Michael, Linda Lester, 
Diana SterJey, Kathy Kiekenapp, Jill McCullem, 


Four: Penny Johnson, Terri Cox, Paula Jacobson, 
Kathy Moore, Denise Konetchy. 


Mary Bristow, Shelly Cass. Row Three: Carolyn 
Howell, Teresa Dozier, Patti Olivas, Sue Raber, 
Janey Gerhold, Shelly Scott. 


434 



















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Stephenson East, Twelfth Floor, Left to Right: In 
Front: Darla Parsons, Cowboy Buff. Row One: 
Holly Baker, Kathy Midal, Heidi Lundquist, Susie 
Kelso, Brenda Mansperger, Colleen Franklin, 
Laurie Gorecki. Row Two: Wendi Ruud, Peggy 

Stephenson East, Thirteenth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Terri Stewart, Leslie Hendrickson, 
Karen Galt, Teri Coy, Patti Hahn, Lori McDaniel, 
Samara Morger, Barb Mizoguchi, Anne Cava- 


Taylor, Lisa Walden, Laurie Bush, Patti Hahn, 
Amy Loposer, Dawn Grimm, Kristin Thompson, 
K.T. Phrog, Karen Birk. Row Three: Kitty 
Kjosnes, Susie Vissotzky, Chris Kaufman, Cathy 
Zeimantz, Marla Wuthrich, Lori Smith, Carolynia 

naugh, Karen Stutesman. Row Two: Nancy Schar- 
nhorst, Laurie Charlton, Marita Botch, Rita Wasley, 
Sonja Brandstrom, Susan Leidy, Carol Hekel, 
Irwan Leung. Row Three: Debbie Heng, Cheryl 


Parkowski, Lina Thompson, Alison Golsjnger, 
Cathy Mullins, Lori Lyso, Mom Kone, Lori 
Morasch. 


Estes, Kelly Gordon, Donna Cool, Sharon Tiche- 
nor, Anastasia Arseniev. 


435 


Stephenson East Thirteenth Stephenson East Twelfth 

















Stephenson East Officers Stephenson East Sponsors 



Stephenson East, Officers, Left to Right, Row Bristow, Patti Hahn, Lynne Pixley, Clare O’Brien, Geri. 
One; Linda Johnson, Bitsy Adams, Lynne Olson, Leslie Camden. Row Three: Kristin Thompson, 
Carletta Taylor, Miyuki Uchida. Row Two; Mary Melissa Canfield, April Clarke, Lori Smith, Karen 


Stephenson East, Sponsors, Left to Right, Row 
One; Kimberlee Sunderland, Kathleen Alder, Lin¬ 
da Nelson, Jamie Trerise, Karen Balgaroo, Patty 
Stage. Row Two; Norma Huffstodt, Carol Sigrist, 


Deanne Pearson, Cathy Mullins, Stephanie Quilli- 
nan, Debbie Foss, Virginia Vorenkamp, Janice 
Deady, Carletta Taylor. Row Three; Shelly Cass, 
Lori McDaniel, Gene Davenport, Rachel Carlson, 


Rose Colarusso, Kathy Copp, Therese M. Coy, 
Samara Morger. 


436 













Kathleen Marie Alder 
Lisa Yvonne Amdal 
Tamara Anderson 
Renata Appel 
Anastasia Areseniev 
Julie Denise Ask 
Rebecca Ask 


Debbi Asmund 
lacque Kay Beard 
Nanette Borders 
Nancy Ann Braas 
Athena Lynn Bradham 
Julie A. Brugess 
Leslie Camden 


Melissa Canfield 
Rachel Lea Carlson 
Michelle Lee Cass 
Anne C. Cavanaugh 
April Kaye Clarke 
Andrea Conklin 
Jana Elin Coward 


Terri Lynne Cox 
Therese Marie Coy 
Elizabeth Crawley 
Gene L. Davenport 
Donita Rae Davis 
Janelle Dederick 
Teresa Dozier 


Cheryl N. Ehiers 
Marci Hellen Ellis 
Cheryl Lea Estes 
Janet Marie Estes 
Deborah Anne Foss 
Mary Galeno 
Maureen E. Gallagher 


Karen Ann Galt 
Lori Anne Ganders 
Michelle Garrett 
Michelle D. Gerhardt 
Jane E. Gerhold 
Karen Geri 
Janis Gilbert 


Lori Goldberg 
Kim Goodwin 
Linda Gruger 
Christi Gutschmidt 
Linda Karen Hagen 
Laura Linford Harris 
Sandra Hatch 


Wendy Kay Hendrick 
Leslie J. Hendrickson 
Valynn Marie Henzler 
Valerie Kay Hersch 
Adele Hill 
Pamela Jo Hill 
Polly Elizabeth Hobbs 


Norma J. Huffstodt 
Jane Marie Hugh 
Kevi Lynn Jacooson 
Jan Johnson 
Laura Ann Johnson 
Laurie Ann Johnson 
Linda Lea Johnson 


Susan M. Karagianes 
Judy Kennedy 
Pamella Kay Kennedy 
Maureen “Mo” Kloepfer 
Linda Leigh Kulich 
Paulette A. Kusterer 
Kathy JoAnne Wasson 


437 








Irwan Leung 
Kolea Linton 
Amy Lynn Loposer 
Cindy Lundgaard 
Heidi Lunaquist 
Teresa Anne Martin 


Claire Marie Meany 
Elizabeth Ann Michael 
Patricia Ann Miles 
Karen Lorene Mohn 
Pam Monarch 
Linda A. Montecucco 



Rebecca Lynn Mulalley 
Patricia Cari Munger 
Peggy Murray 
Tammy Lee Murray 
Linda Nelson 
Morgan Brynn Nolan 



Lisa Nomellini 
Clare Eileen Obrien 
Patti Olivas 
Lynne Marie Olson 
Robyn Clair Olson 
Mary Palmer 




Ann Sherrill Pratt 
Cynthia Marie Pyke 
Stephanie A. Quillinan 
Susan Elaine Raber 
Laura Elain Reel 
Denise Pamlea Rill 
Colleen Y. Robbins 
Susan Jane Rose 

Nancy Anne Rudisile 
Deboran Lynn Sanman 
Joan Ella Scharnhorst 
Nancy L. Scharnhorst 
Sharrie L. Schols 
Carole F. Schneider 
Anita Kay Schultz 
Shelly K. Scott 

Laurie Seger 
Cathy Aileen Snay 
Nancy R. Sherwood 
Debbie Smith 
Lori Smith 
Kari Lynn Spencer 
Susan Lynn Stueckle 
Kimberlee Sunderland 

Jann Swartz 
Carletta Taylor 
Teresa Anne Teitzel 
Rachel Sue Travis 
Jamie M. Trerise 
Lynn Marie Uhler 
Christi Uhlrich 
Karen Ilene Undi 

Joyce M. Vandenberg 
Virginia L. Vorenkamp 
Sarah M. Waft 
Maidee Watson 
Vivan E. Weinstein 
Teresa K. Whan 
Beth Wheeler 
Christie A. Woodworth 



438 











Stephenson North Second, Row One; Libby Law, 
Vicky Morrison. Row Two; Cindy Brown, Megan 
Hutton, Kandi Dahlen, Sue Zemek, Melanie Hart, 

Stephenson North Third, Row One; Kristina 
Wainscott, Cathy Pendleton, Isabella Stefani, Kimi 
Gillman, Mary Jo Schmitz, Cathy Kilborn, Bonnie 
Todd, Mary Brigham. Row Two; Barb Price, Sher- 


Nancy Norbury. Row Three; Liz McCurdy, Karen 
L. Halvorson, Kathy Colson, Robin Olson, Sara 
Perkins, Maligne LaVoy, Katrina Guthrie, Nancy 

ri Van Cleef, Kathy Young, Alice Lee, Kathleen 
Dillon, Pamela West, Sue Bury. Row Three; Maia 
Gardner, May Lee, Patty Olson, Big Bear, Cindy 
Baker, Karen Lacy, Nancy Norbury, Rena Shaw- 


Sutch. 


ver, Lisa Smith. Row Four; Michelle Roos, Michelle 
Schatz, Cheryl Bailey, Jenny Lehmann, Danielle 
Plante, Cheryl Lydon. 


439 


Stephenson North Third Stephenson North Second 










Stephenson North Fifth Stephenson North Fourth 




Stephenson North, Fourth Floor, Row One: Becky 
Johnson, Kari Sunde, Denise Deppa, Karen 
Dreifus (Fred the Fish), Connie Tripp, Ricky Mor¬ 
rison, Becky Bond. Row Two: Pamela Enslow, Bar- 

Stephenson North, Fifth Floor, Row One: Sally 
Bricka, Kathy Richards, Sharon Redmond, Kathi 
Esterbrook, Laura Ingle, Diane Brennan, Jolane 
Willford, Lane Perry, Brenda Sachse. Row Two: 


bie Kirwan, Kris Klein, Carol Veith, Sue Osenga, 
Leslie Todd, Carol Chamberlin, Shelley Smith, 
Kathy Poore. Row Three: Nancy Thomas, Brenda 
Murphy, Tammy Kelly, Jane Potter, Donna Klimp, 

Cindy Carter, Lesley Knight, Mary Nicholas, Patti 
Rollinger, Squirt Jr., Jill Reynolds, Colleen Mar¬ 
low, Karri Skolrud, Marial Willford, Sharon Schill- 
berg. Row Three: Cathy Day, Wendy Snelson, 


Barbara Retka, Lori Ellingsen, Chimmy Chonga, 
Jilli Bean. 


Karen Booth, Laurel Boose, Cheryl Simms, Beth 
Nelson, Nancy Bohnet, Anne Smith. 


440 








Stephenson North, Sixth Floor, Row One: Carol 
Clingan, Katie Atkinson, Cindy Evans, Sue Fenner, 
Lisa Lafreniere, Barb Anderson, Jean Hueffed, 
Jane Annis, Janine DeMerschman, Molly Brown. 

Stephenson North, Seventh Floor, Row One: 

Doris Bacon, Lori Hansen, Georgia Borg, Karen 
Petersen, Madge Johnson, Karla Deshon, Mary 
Kusske, Sarah Perry, Anne Weber. Row Two: Mol- 


Row Two: Pam Reischling, Connie Bean, Claudia 
Johnson, Bridget Potter, Kay Christensen, Kathy 
Crabb, Julie Merlino, Karen Ramerman, Pam 
Gienger. Row Three: Linda F. Howard, Diane 

ly Quinn, Sandie Olliges, Cheryl Patterson, Diane 
Sommer, Kristine Bressler, Kathy Potts, Susan 
Jackson, Kathy Vincent, Debbie Haringer. Row 
Three: Abbi Satder, Kelly Harris, Sandra Crapser, 


Sommer, Julie Gauntt, Darcy Pearson, Tammy 
Tveten, Kristi Erickson, Lynn Bobko, Marcia Ste¬ 
wart, Christi Botts, Betty Anne Merry. 

Robin Hertz, Anna Morgan, Janna Smith, Cindy 
Peterson, Lori Bnase, Louise Hill, Vanessa Strutz, 
Jean Cordingly. 


441 




















Stephenson North Ninth Stephenson North Eighth 





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Stephenson North, Eighth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Diana Sutherland. Row Two: Shelly 
Petersen, Kim Kemp, Linda England, Anne 
Sparks, Barb Robinette, Melanie Meggison. Row 

Stephenson North, Ninth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Katie Shryock, Barb Mueller, Sarah Lo- 
man, Lori Elliott, Anne Bradley, Karen Graham, 
Kim Stevenson, Kathy Berkett. Row Two: Pam 


Three: Debbie Eng, Anne Christianson, Linda 
Reid, Sally Branscom, Paula Quillinan, Colleen 
Manning, Jane Bott, Kay Diane Kinder. Row Four: 
Kelly Elze, Vicki Garrett, Caryn Rapisarda, Lisa 

Gienger, Melanie Meggison, Diane Huseby, Sarah 
Seaman, Cecilia Hargrave, Wende Haserot, 
Michelle Niles, Julie Van Cleve, Lori Pitz, Karen 
Moore, RonaJ. Prufer. Row Three: Diane Martin, 


Klosterhoff, Stephanie Herschlip, Cecelia L. 
Smith, Beth Smith, Cindy Lehmann, Lori Price. 


Karen Moore, Maria Ria, Jay Jelmberg, OP Bad Gail 
Snell, Carole (K-Roll) Horlander, Mary (Kreno) 
Krenowicz, Diane Seabeck, Jill (Bourbon) Erben, 
Tammy (T.J.) Petersen, Lori Manteufel. 


442 


















l wr 



WL no&un7a 

■v S A* 


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Stephenson North, Tenth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Mary Berg, Mary Slenkamp. Row Two: 
Sabrina Riggin, Diane (B.J.) Guthrie, “Hawkeye” 
Carlson, T. Stuhrman, Robyn Kelso, Deb Davis, 

Stephenson North, Eleventh Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Carla Treloar, Karen Greene, Barb 
Blackmon, Darci Olson, Kris Moberg, Joan La wry. 
Deb Davis. Row Two: Cathie Chung, Chris Lyle, 


Shelley Nixon. Row Three: Paz Rellin, Dara Tobu, 
Sirt Strom, Melissa Anderson, Lisa K. Greek, 
Janice Patnode, Lori A. Cooper. Row Four: Amy 
Freeman, Karen Johnson, Carol Dedman, Nancy 

Irene BeuschJein, Terri Falcone, Marla Gubsch, 
Cindy Schlosser, Kelli Watson, Kim Craig, Cheri 
Gran. Row Three: Kana Seals, Mindy Braendlein, 
Diane Kleppen, Kim Smolt, Jane L. Johnson, Sandi 


(Meow) Morris, Debbie Rauter, Donna Mazur, 
Marilyn Van Winkle, Janice Harding, Kathy 
Strobel, Barb Bauscher. 

Lust, Julie Throm, Linda Whitfield, Brenda 
Briskey. 


443 


Stephenson North Eleventh Stephenson North Tenth 















Stephenson North Thirteenth Stephenson North Twelfth 







j ■ 1 

1 r 



Stephenson North, Twelfth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Dulcie Wheeler, Karina Moe, Janna 
“Banana” Melsness, Denise Hyde, Kimberly 
McCoy, Chris Bailey, Janet Orr. Row Two: Beth 

Stephenson North, Thirteenth Floor, Left to 
Right: Row One: Diana Lawrence, Kathy Green, 
Debbie DeMuth, Collette Paul, “Kermit” Smith. 


Rogan, Christi Schnell, Ellen Staley, Sheryl Hagen, 
Jill Johnson, Chris Heinzen, Lucretia Baumgart¬ 
ner, Carolee Malloy, Lisa “Festive” Dalrymple, 
Barb Watanale, Theresa Frichtl. Row Three: Ann 

Row Two: Kathy Hopfner, Terri Adams, Stepha¬ 
nie Kruckenberg, Debbie Lander, Sara Hittle, 
Elaine F. Olson, Cam White. Row Three: Mary L. 


Bialek, Dorothy Cowman, Diane Wood, Joleen 
Owen, Teri Becker, Nancy Schmidlin, Sheryl 
Brown, Judy Toenies. 

Malloy, Patricia Clemm, Estelle Ramolete, Lisa Dal¬ 
rymple, Cheryl John, Tonia Korneev, Patty Goins, 
Sally Sebring. 


444 


























Stephenson South Officers and Staff, Left to 
Right: Row One: Jill Reynolds, Lisa Dalrymple, 
Melanie Meggison, Deb Davis, Deb Nelson, Diane 

Stephenson North Sponsors, Left to Right: Row 
One: Barb Robinette, Diana Sutherland, Lucretia 
Baumgartner, Theresa Frichtl, Debbie Lander, 
Sara Hittle. Row Two: Cheryl Patterson, Cindy 


Sommer, Nancy Norbury, Mary Lou Madden, 
Rona J. Prufer. Row Two: Bridget Potter, Sue 
Fenner, Barb Anderson, Karen Ramerman, Alice 

Baker, Michelle Roos, Sharon Redmond, Kris Zim¬ 
merman, Libby Law, Vicky Morrison, Madge 
Johnson. Row Three: Darcy Pearson, Mary Kreno- 
wicz, Lori Elliott, Cathy Stuhrman, Janel Johnson, 


Lee, Betty Anne Merry. Row Three: Doris Bacon, 
Sandie Olliges, Cheryl Bailey. 

Julie Throm, Kathy Crabb, Kris Klein, Shelly 
Smith. 


445 


Stephenson North Sponsors Stephenson North Officers 

















Stephenson South Third Stephenson South Second 




Stephenson South, Second Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Kham-Sai Thao, Kenny Brito, David 
Midtlyng, Karen Graham, Samoa S. Samoa, Phil 


Cramer. Row Two: Allen Matson, Stan Getz, Keith 
Higginson, Allen Opper, Paul Lacy, Gary Maples, 
Chuck Nalley. Row Three: Sonny Elkin ton, David 


Hartmann, Kevin Bouchey, Fred House, Dee 
Peterschick, Merv Eisele, Marty Goss. 


Stephenson South, Third Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: John “Crash” Summerford, Don Sun- 
dahl, Bryan “Hawk” Vanhoff, Joe Villagomez, Bill 
Turner, Steve Devorak, Mark “MF” Ader, John 


Bergstrom. Row Two: Larry “Lawrence of Asotin” 
Lee, Scott “Samson” Sample, Mark Emtman, Perry 
Freeman, Gary Lindahl, Dwight Van Vleet, Dennis 
Roberts. Row Three: David Raese, Dave Duntley, 


Thom Sparks, Darin Slaybaugh, Rick Laird, Kurt 
Brownlee, Gordon Reed, Ramin Neshati, Farid 
Bavandpouri, Tom Scott, Ed Ausman. 


446 









Stephenson South, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Gregg “Preacher Ray” Creighton, Bart 
Nelson, Bruce Rudd, Greg Thompson, Bob Fuchs, 
Mike Wishkoski, Ed O’Connell, Michael Danielson, 


Eric Lucke. In Front: Lane Alan Holdcroft. Row 
Two: Mike Appel, Barry Combes, Kristi Matthias, 
Dave Rowe, Save Harrison, Dave Estes, Jeffrey 
,Kvamme. Row Three: Luk Lai Man, Doug Lange, 


Stephenson South, Fifth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Jim Trewin, Gary Johnson, Ron Petersen, 
Chuck Weber, Brad Montzheimer, Dave Crosier. 
Row Two: Brad Moser, Glen Bodman, Dave Allen, 


Phonesai Paphassarang, John O’Donnell, Stephen 
Snyder, Eddie J.J., Pete Wilson. Row Three: Carl 
Brown, Chip Conselman, Andreas Skibiel, 
Michaer Noel Cun, NFrank groundwater, Jeff 


Andy Lockett, Juan Yan Kenoff, Mike Phelps, 
Steve Cozzetto, Ken Hamilton, Tom Schultheis, 
Mark Corigliano. 

Nesbitt, King Shan Chan, Joe Langford, Cederic 
V. DeVaughn, Duane “Disco” Auld, Richard 
Jasoers. 


447 


Stephenson South Fifth Stephenson South Fourth 
















Stephenson South Seventh Stephenson South Sixth 




Stephenson South, Sixth Floor, Left to Right: In 
Front: Randy Coombs, Matt Karwal. Row One: 
Perry Stanfield, Dana Cummings, Jon Long, Kevin 
Ghirardo, Bill Schultheis, Keith Cook, Doug Bus- 

Stephenson South, Seventh Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Drew W. Perry, John S. Lusted, Don N. 
Marlow, William Craig Hay, Montgomery C. 
Cheesman, Mark A. Fleming, William Terence 


sard. Row Two: Robert “Fats” Erickson, Paul 
Krewski, Ward McLain, Craig Walker, Kelly Bow¬ 
ers, Phil Sprute, Pat Brodin, Dale Hollingsworth, 
Andy Burt. Row Three: Mike Warnecke, John 

Splane. Row Two: Greg Klaus, Paul Thomsen, 
Dave Keil, Pete Manning, Dennis Powell, Richard 
Alsop, David Lazo, Dave Bricka, Dave Uhrich. 
Row Three: Brian Lomheim, Greg Rice, Warren 


Adami, Eric “RJ” Larson, David Hames, Larry 
Weber. 


Morgan, Steve Sunich, Steve Gross, Grey Kihn, 
Paul Skalabrin, George Wukelic, Steve Woodard. 


448 













Stephenson South, Eighth Floor, Left to Right: 
Row One: Tim Lawless, Larry Correia, Ward Weg¬ 
ner, Greg Gibbons, Alan Crowder, Mark Cum¬ 
mings, Trent Miller, Mark Haskey, Joe Bohlae, 

Stephenson South, Ninth Floor, Left to Right: In 
Front: Bob Borg. Row One: Ron Garberg, Kris 
Wilden, Bob Kuhlman, Gene Champion, Nate 
Lawless, Gary Glennie, Bruce Schulz, Jeff Shupe, 


Darold Larson. Row Two: Thomas Zeeh, John 
Noakes, Dave Agnor, Steve Black, David Nogle, 
Harold Thomas, B.C. Castrey, Ward McAuliffe, 
Alan Kester, Bill Davidson, Wes Harting. Row 

Cary Leggett. Row Two: Tom Martinez, Mark 
Meline, Wes King, Brian Bishop, Dave Kelley, Ran¬ 
dy Goodwin, Ramsey Radwan, John Moser, Rob 
Fuller. Row Three: Frank Myers, John Witten- 


Three: Bill Hagan, Lon Dunaway, Tim McCattan, 
Dale Rundle, Kelly Cunningham, Terry Gores, 
Kevin Calmus, Jack Graham, Craig Suhadolnik, 
Warren Morgan. 

berg, Pat Clerget, Pat McConnell, Jim (Butch) Col¬ 
bert, Mike (Huge)Peterson, Steve Hopkins, Mike 
Meline. 


449 


Stephenson South Ninth Stephenson South Eighth 




















Stephenson South Eleventh Stephenson South Tenth 



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Stephenson South, Tenth, Left to Right, Row 
One; Tony Fuchs, Brian Nelson, John Eldredge, 
Rob Maride, Bob Clem, Craig Williams. Row Two; 

Stephenson South, Eleventh Floor, Left to Right, 
In Front; Chris Dolney (“Zero”). Row One; Tim 
McGillivray, Dan Ryan, Brian Carstensen, Tim 
Gunderson, Steve Oord, Pat Geissler, Don Hawes, 


Jim Henkel, Dave Biasini, Tim Sullivan, Rob Man- 
ahan, Greg (G-man) O’Neal, Jim (Coop) Cooper, 
Ed (Time Warp) Hauge. Row Three; Kirk Eid, 

Chris Secreto, Gordy “Disco” Tachuk. Row Two; 
Mike Angvall, Melvin Smith, Jeff Williams, Randy 
Wenzel, Ed Schlect, Bill Bender, Bryan Walker, 
Barry Watts, Ron Redden. Row Three; Cedric D. 


Steve Meek, Tim Burris, Pete Wilson. Row Four; 
Mark Herman, Mike Glass, Chris Hordan, Dave 
Powell, Rod Jackson. 

Fisher, Tom Sthay, Dave Schreck, Stuart Camp¬ 
bell, Brad Burger, Bob Herman, Mark Suryan, 
John Eldredge. 


450 















Stephenson South, Twelfth Floor, Left to Right, pert, Brad “Lust” Weeks, Jim “Rockhead” Hartley, stead, Paul Rhodes, Mark Holz, Jeff Smarr, Jim 

Row One; Dan Hewitt, Keith Shipman, Brian Alan “Ox'’ Naskes, Scott “Bitchin” Hill, Sheldon Franklin, Dave Van Tuyl, Mark Hoffman. 

Smythe, Gregg Stockman, Ken Miller, Jay “the “MM” Hobson, Chris Fransen, Dan Lowry, Willie 

Bull” Niezgoda. Row Two; John "I’m Easy” Gep- McGrady. Row Three; Paul Hitchcock, Kent Olm- 



Stephenson South is part of the Stephenson 
Complex, located at the south entrance to the 
Washington State University campus. The 
Stephenson Center provides a wide variety of acti¬ 
vities and involvement for the members of this hall. 
The center and its activities are shared with the 
women’s towers of the complex. This creates a 
unique experience in community living subscrib¬ 
ing to the idea that a residence hall is a small com¬ 
munity where its members have the opportunity to 
coexist in harmony and further their educational 
experience. In addition, an active hall government 
works together to provide direction, leadership, 
and a sense of purpose for all the members. 
Stephenson South filled to the twelfth floor with 
men has a reputation of consistently high scho¬ 
larship among its residents. 


451 


Stephenson South Twelfth 








John Leslie Adaml 
Michael P. Appel 



Duane L. Auld 
Michael Baker 
Roger Taylor Beaubien 
Jonn Leslie Bergstrom 




Kevin Joseph Bouchey 
Kelly C. Bowers 
Patrick Allan Brodin 
John G. Brown 
Andy Kevin Burt 



Douglas C. Bussard 
Keith William Cook 
Randy Wayne Coombs 
Mark Timothy Cummings 
Michael Jon Danielson 
William M. Davidson 



Christopher J. Dolney 
Rich Drangsiveit 
Malcolm L. Epherson 
Robert Dean Erickson 
Dave Estes 
John M. Fuhr 



Brian B. Gaffney 
Ronald Byron Garberg 
James Donald Geiger 
John Christopher Geppert 
Gregory N. Gibbons 
Michael Glass 




Martin C. Goss 
William Groundwater 
David Harrison 
David Hartmann 
Keith Dale Higginson 
David Hanes Hodgin 





Gary M. Lindahl 
Jon D. Long 


Lane Alan Holdcroft 
Mark T. Holz 
Keith Hylton 
Jay A. Johnston 
Gregory Lee Klaus 


Paul Krewski 
Jon Kromminga 
Bob Kuhlman 
Glen E. Larson 


452 







Peter Manning 


“""'S *K 

I 1 ill -i huLl 




Rob Maricle 
Tim McGillivray 



David Alan Midtyling 
Charles N. Nalley 
Michael R. Noel 


David Nogle 
Edward J. Oconnell 
Craig David Olsen 
Sieve John Oord 




Phonesai Paphassarang 
Drew Wellington Perry 
Dee Wayne PeterschicK 
Dennis C. Powell 
David Senna Raese 



Gordon Wayne Reed 
Gordon M. Kivenbark 
Michael S. Robinson 
Bruce K. Rudd 
Ed Schlect 
Bill J. Schultheis 



Christopher R. Secreto 
Keith Bryan Shipman 
Andreas Skibiel 
Jeffrey Warren Smarr 
Tom E. Sthay 
John W. Summerford 



Don Sundahl 
Steve Sunich 
Mark Edwin Survan 
Gordon Wayne 'fachuk 
Harold Guy Thomas 
Jim Trewin 


William J. Turner 
John Michael Ulsher 
Mike Warneeke 
Barry W. Watts 
Ranay Carl Wenzel 
Craig Wilho Williams 


John Wittenberg 
Stephen O. Woodard 
Jim Wright 

George Warren Wukelic 
Kenneth Wayne Yunker 
Raymond D. Zoellick 


453 







Stevens Ground and Third Stevens First and Second 




Stevens, First and Second Floors, Left to Right, 
Front; Donna Darbous, Terri Drake, Colleen 
Bovaird. Row One; Kelly Dahlke, sister, Kelly Bak¬ 
er, sister, Liz Reynolds, cowgirl, Lise Duckworth, 
Mary Hansen, sexpot, Susan Farrell, sexpot, 

Stevens, Ground and Third Floors, Left to Right, 
Row One; Titanic (dead duck), Debbie (Griz) Van- 
Calcar, Carol Chi O’Helgeson, Judy Sinclaire, Di¬ 
ane Melchor, Melodee Craig, Doreen Havice, 
Karen Ellis, Melinda Duncan, Ruthie Rainer, Nat- 


Christy Clark, Tonja Dunbar, Randee Regan, 
Paula Lofgren, Phyllis Ikeda, Kathy Cahill, Lisa 
Finzimer. Row Two; Cindy Rickel, Debbie Mor- 
ford, Joy Martin, Diane Lowry, Kristi Bafus, Joan 
Trotzer, Lori Schwinkck, Sharon Jones, DeAnn 

sumi Veno, Karen Crooning. Row Two; Shari Ske- 
ate, Barbara Oster, Jackie Floetke, Teri Hagen, 
Wendy Holte, Shari Ernest, Ronnie Hood, Jani 
Lindeen, Terri Maw, Toni Christian, Lori Tucker. 
Colleen Nelson. Row Three; Joni Dikes, Tammy 


Wells, head resident, Jackie Campeau, Beth 
McGreevy, Toni Keller, Renee Sexson, Holly 
Knorr, Nancy Maxson, Shawn Pennell, Lisa Pusch. 
Row Three; Lori Hansen, Mother Superior Rebie 
Scott, Shannon Ault, Robin Beck. 

Osborne, Trish Twomey, Kathy Dahmen, Ella 
Heard, Caryl Jones. Row Four; Jacqueline Steele, 
Linda Bodnarchuk, Karen McCafferty. 


454 


























Kristi Ann Bafus 
Robin Ann Beck 
Linda L. Bodnarchuk 
Rebecca C. Bovaird 
Kathleen Ann Cahill 


Toni J. Christian 
Christy Louise Clark 
Melodee Lynn Craig 
Kathryn Dahmen 
Joni Dikes 



Tonja Michelle Dunbar 
Melinda Kay Duncan 
Donna J. Durbous 
Karen L. Ellis 
Shari Lyn Ernest 



Kelly Marie Farmer 
Lisa Marie Finzimer 
Jacqueline Floetke 
Robin Lvnn Fontaine 
Bonnie Lynn Foster 
Lisa Gay Fusch 


Teri Hagen 

Lori Marie Hansen 

Ella S. Heard 

Carol Anne Helgenson 

Veronica Hood 

Phyllis Itouko Ikeda 


Julie Anne Johnson 
Caryl Denise Jones 
Toni Keller 
Karen Lee Koetting 
Janeen Lindeen 
Paula Jean Lufgren 



Diane Denise Lowry 
Terri Maw 
Dianne Sue Meyer 
Cheryl Ann Moody 
Colleen Joy Nelson 
Tammy Osborne 




Barbara Lea Oster 
Shawn Marie Pennell 
Marie Ellen Phill 
Ruthanne M. Rainer 
Randee Regan 
Cynthia M. Rickel 




Bonnie Sue Schneider 
Reenee Marie Sexson 
Judy Sinclaire 
Sharie Louise Skeate 
Jacqueline M. Steele 
Betn Jo Thompson 


Jane Marian Trotzer 
Lori Kay Tucker 
Trish Twomey 
Debbie Vancalcar 
Teresa Ann Walen 





Stimson, Section Lower A Stimson, Section Upper A 



Stimson Hall, Section Upper A, Row One, Left to 
Right: John Durante, Rob Bulach, Hank Kwan, 
Ron Tostenson, Guillermo Ibarra-Cortes, Steve 
Wick, Senator. Row Two: George Bardi$,Jeff Har- 

Stimson Hall, Section Lower A, Row One, Left to 
Right: James Hicks, Terry Donlin, David Fry, Don 
Bleasdale, (in front lying down) Steve Daniel, Art 


der, Tom Miller, Mike Drumm, Kim Hooper, Den* 
nis Dan, John McDonald, Enrique Ibarra-Cortes, 
Jon R. Osenga. Row Three: Dave Wilkes, Peter 
Mundschenk, Scott Myklebust, Conan Moriarty, 

Sidel Row Two: Jim Woodrich, Tom Minor, 
Richard Johnson, Doug Mirhell, Stephen Prewitt, 
Mark Olsen, Phil Hogue. Row Three: Chris Bur- 


Matt Trowbridge, Dino Guglielmelli, Tim Nod- 
land, Jay Gould. 


rows, Marshall Holistom, Mark Worthington, Kurt 
Myking, Steve Cornell, Paul Staley, Chuck Dan, 
JeffTacher, Sam Sparks, Phill Meske. 


456 





























































Sdmson Hall, Section B, Row One, Left to Right: 

Shirley Chesley, Conrad Bagley, Stuart Turner. 
Row Two: Byron Reser, Neal Ohata, Don Chow, 

Sdmson Hall, Section C, Row One, Left to Right: 

Frank Chase, Bill Lou, “Kentucky” Chuck Tilton, 
Tim Willhite, Rick “Top Wap” Petterson. Row 


Todd Wybomey, Mike Osenga, Greg Bennit, Dave 
Bratton. Row Three: Palmer HarU, Roy Bly, John 
Palmer, Brian Earl, Frank Moreno, Kent Moore, 

Two: Peter W. Backes, John Waggoner, Yoojin 
Thomas Chong, Dino Nazzarend Buccarelli, Tom 
Strom. Row Three: Mickey Buller, Craig Brengle, 


Darrel Mounsey, Mike Tate, Bill Franks, Peter Sa- 
plan. 

Gordon Albertson, Dave Reser, Rick Olson, Bill 
“Easy-Open” Clark, Dave Ohlemeier, Paul Spar- 
triet, Tim Cole, Todd Bond, Mike Vail, Alan Dahl. 


457 


Stimson, Section C Stimson, Section B 


































Stimson, Section E Stimson, Section D 



Stimson Hall, Section D, Row One, Left to Right; 

Wilburn Lance, David Jacobs, Lin “Lenny” Hair- 
stone, Raul Aguilar, Stoned Oakley, Craig Sproni, 

Stimson Hall, Section E, Row One, Left to Right; 

Jim Long, Craig Brooks, Jim Loring, Charles J. 
Eckard. Row Two; Gary Zajic, Dale Osburne, 


Cheung Chung Keung. Row Two; Jon Bly, Mark 
Lambert, Keith Adams, Ken Rundle, Dan Fisher, 
Neil Hamilton, David Rogers, Kenneth James Cur- 

Keith Urushima, Gary Myers, Bob Millay, Vu The 
Te, Hiro Kirlak. Row Three; Sir Dominic Flandry, 
Azdel of Woden, Not Isaac Asinov, Danny Reems, 


ry. Row Three; Wayde Wheeler, Gerhard Mueller, 
Jim Conerty, Alan Edel, David G.W. Elliot, Robert 
S. Goodmiller, Ed Murphy 

Lenhart Obsdilager, Jeff Foster, Frank Jesseph, 
Dale Huston, Ron Blegen, Changsu Park. 


458 





















































Stimson Hall, Section Upper F, Row One, Left to 
Right; Dee Mackliet, Jackson Ziehl, Bill Boyden, 
Johnny Bakko, Robert Bawugardt, Thai Bui. Row 

Stimson Hall, Section Lower F, Row One, Left to 
Right; Fred Yomes, Alkhaldi Rashed, Curt 
McGuire, Philip Bennett, David Obenland. Row 


Two; Dean D. Peterson, Steve McNally, Daryl de 
la Cruz, Marshall Johnson, Michael Schulitewont, 
Jefficus Milchipod, Bob Carson, Dave Tweeddale, 

Two; Steve “Stoner” Brocjeur Jr., Mike Stroh, Jim 
“SLICK” Johnson, Jim Parks, Eric Krogstad, Rod 
“Rockin-Rod” Burlingame. Row Three; Michael 


Debbie Chandler. Row Three; Brent Maxwell, 
Dave Lane, Dave Eids, Dan Jenisch, Rich Werner, 
Jerry Wilulers, Joel Kinhey, Clint Cole 

“Roon” Rooney, Ulrich Gotischling, Tom “B.T.” 
Foster 


459 


Stimson, Section Upper F Stimson, Section lower F 




































































Stimson Hall, Fourth Floor, Row One: Jeff Strole, 
Monty Zooma, Martin Rubenis, Phillip Ricker. 
Row Two: Kevin Jones, Cameron Tinder, Rob 

Stimson Hall, House Council, Row One, Left 
to Right: Tony Contrevas, Head Resident; Greg 
Wheeler, Robert Steven Goodmiller, Lance Wil- 


Townsley, John Shaw, Doug Ashley, Trevor Peter¬ 
son, J. Benjerman Dorris. Row Three: Dan Wod- 
rich, Erick Peterson, Jeremaih, Kevin J. Fricke, 

liamson, President; Rich Werner, Head Sponsor; 
Tim Nodland, David Rogers, Wilburn Lance.Row 
Two: Jeff Strole, Marshall Holiston, Dave 


Janna “J.B.” Banana, Keith Russell, Kurt S. 
Glastetter, Geoff Knight, Brian Campell, Jon 
McArthur. 

Ohlemeier, Jon R. Osenga, Nick Van Rijn, Steve 
Daniel, Kevin J. Fricke, David Flakayne, Tim Cole, 
Thomas G. Foster, Greg Benoit. 


460 








































































Streit, First Floor, Left to Right, Row One: Dave 
Hightower, James K. Smith, Mel Sanders, Glen 
Walker, Rick Jones. Row Two: Paul McCoid, Dave 
Bye, Dale Descranges, Kevin Hoyt, Karl Moris, 

Streit, Second Floor, Left to Right, Row One: Ken- 
dy Knott, Lori Marie Tronquet. Row Two: Beth 
Marcella, Patsy Lee Goodman, Julie Rise, Janet 
Corvi, Gina Skelton, Cynthia L. Huff, Janet Ven- 


Dave Lee, Keith Cummings, Dave Schneider, Tom 
Scott, Mike Todd, John Little. Row Three: Mark 
Bottemiller, Scott Zenger, Bishop Douglas, Mark 
Hardy, Jeff Coston, Todd Taylor, Glen Miller, 

meulen, Rinee Snyder. Row Three: Tanya Suryan, 
Georgia Bouck, Kathy Wetzel, Michel Kerns, Cin¬ 
dy Oberst, Cindy Bryson, Lydia Ribaudo, Erin Le- 
pley, Bonnie Kellogg. Row Four: Tammy Duna- 


Michael Damitio,Jeff Sandaine. Row Four: Jimmy 
Spliff, Greg McCormick, Eric Caddey, Gary Slater, 
Mike Dunn, Serge Pirojnikoff, Colin Gegg, Mark 
Shackelford, Virgil T. James. 

kin, Sara Seltzer, Vicki Hash, Lisa Browning, Jan 
McAbee, Joan Zimbelman, Lis Brown, Susan 
Olson. 


461 


Streit Second Streit First 




Streit Fourth Streit Third 



Streit, Third Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Leonardo Garcia, John Schmidt, Matt Caldwell, 
Ricki R., Ronni R., Rosco R., Douglas Kirk, Free 
Wheelin Franklin, John Odegard (Candy Lovin’). 
Row Two: Jeff Troesch, Dr. Hal Smith, Don 

Streit, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

Mary Battzell, Pam Gfeller, Teri Phipps, Sylvia 
Wilson, Bud Weiser, Tina Webster, Mary Anne 
Heath, Karen Taft, Polly Thrall, Stephanie Young, 
Denise Sipe, Robin Davis, Roxanne Adams. Row 


Smith, Cap’n Clitoris, Kevin Shearer, Gary “Cap’n 
Chunk” Tiberio, Retch Wilson, Mike Grady, Mike 
Hunt Rauch, Greg Davenport, Jay Mott, Jim Wal¬ 
lis, Stephen L. Reid. Row Three: Mike Godsey, 
Marty Cochran, Dan Newby, Brian Olsen, Robert 

Two: Connie Douglass RA, Theresa LaBerge, 
Shannon Abbott, Toni Stacy, Liz Stewart, Tammy 
Cole, Jacquie Taylor, Teri Tingvall, Lisa McDaniel, 
Tina Lowry, Hilary White, Jennifer Roeske. Row 
Three: Georgia Tivnan, Theresa “Bosley” Elliot, 


S.P. Reed, Ken Loomis, Reefer Bob, Mark Fisher, 
Jim Trammel, Reed Smith, J. Eric Chard. Row 
Four: Larry Nagle, Eric Zessin, Andy Hargrove, 
Floyd Beggs, Joe Frediani, Bob Rice, Scott Garrett, 
Brett Oliver, Matt Elisara. 

Holly Cash, Tessa Chovinard, Marla Madzuma, 
Pam Blair, Alesia Massingale, Wendy Mossman, 
Kim Brunsvold, Lori Wallace. 


462 







Streit, Fifth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: Kevin 
Davis, Barry Hulio Shaw, Curtis Buck, Jon Wag. 
Row Two: Doug Helgerson, Bruce Wildey, Gareth 
“Flyin” Floyd, Rick “Rono” Cotton, Jim Peck, Rich 
Simonsen, Mark Waw, Deke Gassett, Pat Horst, 
Dennis Meske and Cookie and B., Brian Bygland, 


Streit, Sixth Floor, Left to Right: Row One: Carol 
Weed, Robin Boasen, Shelly Kammeyer, Janet 
Baker, Glugade Glagu Glagu, Ellen Tanigawa. 
Row Two: Wallie Kimura, Cindy Gassett, Marey 
Toews, Roberta Dingman, Shirley Reitz, Karla 


Tom Eilertson, Chris Knudsen, Brad (E. Coli) 
Wright. Row Three: Dave Nelson, Bryan Cole, 
Eric Merrick, Andrew McKinlay, Ralph “AleBird” 
Hayden, Mark Seeley, Mark Harrington, Joe 
Smith. Row Four: Kirk E. Enslin, Timothy (Bimbo) 
Zumwalt, Mike A. LaFond, Rick Beason, Steve 


Karshner, Tracey Nichols, O.B. 1 Knobi, Margie 
Cummings, Diane Owings. Row Three: Ann 
Schulz, Marjorie Bennett, Denise Kersavage, Di¬ 
ana Pope, Carrie Willich. Row Four: Katie O’Don¬ 
nell, Sonna Moore, Diane Geary, Dawn Campbell, 


Fohn, The Head (Brian Garner), Bob J. Lewis, 
Mike (Freddy) Dolezal, John Boyden, Say Hey Joel 
Gray, J.S. Scadabit Abbott, Val “Crow” Rowell, Ray 
“Pazuzu” Mizuba, Mozart Mullins, Dave “Get High 
on Mountains” Busko, Kneel Pitch. 


Elizabeth Hoover, Mary Lu Benoit, Mi Sun Song, 
Melanie McCoy, Michelle Hill, Colleen Kramer, 
Wendy Omberg, Lisa Showers. 


463 


Streit Sixth Streit Fifth 























Perham Second Perham First 



Perham Hall, First Floor, Left to Right: Row One: 

David Chepman, Nik Trenkle, Dan O’Connell, 
Ron Tackett, Dennis Lindberg, Kandiah Para- 
mjothy, Stig-Gunne Bengtsson, Ajil-Malliolta, 
Worth Gump, Rick Morgan, Mike O’Leary. Row 
Two: Andreas Reiner, Steve Richards, Todd Hol- 

Perham Hall, Second Floor, Row One: Vera Stor- 
man, Nichole D’Huy, Susan Boye, Gina Cassill, 
Robin Young, Done Petersen, Lisbeth Thorlacius, 
Maria S. Tavares, Frances KoZenecki. Row Two: 
Joy (Bones) Flom, Diana (Cricker) Craddick, Kim 


comb, Jeff Skinner, Dale Morford, Socorro Ruiz, 
Steve Hunt, Wee Seng Seah, George Wenning, 
Ashok Saluja, Kenneth Kwan, David Garden, 
Charles Latimer. Row Three: Matt Emmons, 
David Rankin, ErJing Pedersen, Don Wade, Ho¬ 
ward Crabtree, Jan Brunak, Gaio Troche, Dave 

Garrett, Dagny Hall Dorsdottir, Jennifer Hay, 
Andrea Stewart, Kim Russell, Patricia Largen, 
Olotele Malae, Susie Dyk, Janis Campbell, Debbie 
Bosley. Row Three: Chris Ammons, Lesley James, 
Christina Perry, Linda McDonald, Leeann Gibbs, 


Cottam, John Antoniades, Sam Edun, Wilhelm 
Grevel, Ulrich Forssbohm, Lars Holmer, Shiro 
Yokouchi, Usman Andy, Sven Aunapu, Umondia 
David Umondia. 


Julie A. Ballard, M. Inga Samuelsen, Edith M. Dos- 
santos, Shiela Karen Samuel, Alache Ogbole, 
Esther Ovbiebo, Tron-Minh Huong Thi, Lily Shir- 
ai, Paula Sato. 


464 










Perham Hall, Third Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Carol Brynteson, Cathy Vance, Barbara 
Doyle, Sandra Crawford, Lisa Mork, Mardiece 
Berreman, Natalie Redding, Lynnea Gustafson, 

Perham Hall, Fourth Floor, Left to Right: Row 
One: Heidi Kamaka, Kelly Parnell, Jean Ann 
Quinn, Becky Leyda, Darlene Staley, Patty Jorve, 
Nancy Lim, Sharen Popoff. Row Two: Linda 


Kathy Hangartner, Kathy Fosom, Kathy Cox. Row 
Two: Juliet M.G. Santos, Susan F. Hedges, Polly 
Bellemans, Penny Prestly, Liz Gleason, Ling Chua, 
Paula Johnson, Chris May, Robin Russ. Row 

Watherly, Cauie Rombough, Karin Schultz, 
Meredith Zarling, Tammy Mow, Lori Graver, Bev 
Bolen, Francy Schroedu, Lucy Lim, Denise San¬ 
derson. Row Three: Christine Hack, Blaine Nelp. 


Three: B.J. Ray, Janet McKinney, Marta Sand, 
Lynette Lee, Merilee Newhouse, Liz Flood, Susan 
Simon, Gretchan Dykers, Annie Giffrn, Jennifer 
Annon, Lynette Thomas, Karen Skrinde. 

Kim Bafus, Sherri Amundson, Beth Schultheis, 
Sherrye Wyatt, Cari Calhoon, Ann Carpenter, 
Tammy Hall, Christy Green, Sharon Foster. 


465 


Perham Fourth Perham Third 












Perham Sixth Perham Fifth 



Perham Hall, Fifth Floor, Left to Right, Row One; 

Cheryl (Millie) Graversen, Rennee (Mona) Potter, 
Dawn Thiry, Mary Ellen Rubier, Kim Baldwin. 
Row Two; Deborah McMillon, Takako Yamada, 

Perham Hall, Sixth Floor, Left to Right, Row 
One; Dana McClung, Pattyjausoro, Karen Schaef¬ 
er, Mary Whittall, Andrea C. Lewis, Pattie LaRue, 
Julie Poppe. Row Two; Sandra Goddard, Dana 
Sampsel, Martie Muralt, Susie McCray, Katie 


Lisa Clark, Teri Gregory, Verlissa Loland, Jeana 
Berry, Toni Dixon, Anita Mabry, Michelle Brule, 
Bev Balch, Mary McLeod, Debi Lenart. Row Thre- 
e; Elizabeth deBooy, Rose Stull, Anka Gaylord, 

Raudsep, Twiggy Tang, Faith Doherty, Lorrie 
Eller, Mary Stacey, Carrie Roose. Row Three; 
Dana Schiesz, Kathleen Hutchinson, Maureen 
O’Donnell, Shannon Ihinger, Sandra Flory, Joan 
Milton, Liz Hanna. Row Four; Laura Lu Elliot, 


Cindy McCormack, Kerry Bayha, Sheryl Tjoelker, 
Vickie Robert, Joyce Wong, Linda Wong, Jane 
Mackay. 

Julie Marquette, Anita Kizer, Cheryl Mueller, Teri 
Maylor, Lisa Hat, Lisa Kay Jensen, Teresa Plem- 
mons, Mickey Seamans, Carla deHoog, Valerie 
Dunmore, Sally Navarre, Mother Mary Litzen. 


466 


















Jennifer E. Annon 
Kimberly Jo Bafus 
Bev Balch 

Kimberly C. Baldwin 
Julie A. Ballard 
Kerry Lynn Bayha 
Rick Beason 
Polly M. Bellemans 

Mardiece Berreman 
Pamela Blair 
John Robert Boyden 
Timothy R. Brown 
Lisa J. Browning 
Kim Brunsvold 
Brian Bygland 
Dawn Dee Campbell 

Janis Gail Campbell 
Ann Carpenter 
Gina Cassill 
Tessa M. Chouinard 
Lisa Allison Clark 
Tamera Lee Cole 
Kathryn Sue Cox 
Sandra Crawford 

Marjorie Cummings 
Robin Lea Davis 
Roberta L. Dingman 
Faith Marie Donerty 
Alvin Leroy Dormaier 
Valorie Lynn Doud 
Valerie E. Dunmore 
David Eder 

Kirk Edward Enslin 
Terri Lynn Fields 
Marthy Fifer 
Kathleen A. Finnegan 
Gareth J. Floyd 
Vonni M. Freschi 
Jan C. Fung 
Cynthia K. Gassett 

Gregory M. Gassett 
Angelika C. Gavlord 
Pamela D. Gfelfer 
Sandra A. Goddard 
Cheryl Graversen 
Teri Lynne Gregory 
Wilhelm David Grevel 
Lynnea Sue Gustafson 

Sally Hamilton 
Dawn Cheri Hammond 
Kathryn A. Hangartner 
Mark S. Harrington 
Vicki L. Hash 
Mary Anne Heath 
Susan Frances Hedges 
Lars Erik Holmer 


Gail Anne Horlacher 
Renee K. Horlacher 
Cynthia A. Howell 
Stephen Richard Hunt 
Pamela Sue Jackson 
Lesley C. James 
Steven A. James 
Patricia Ann Jausoro 

Richard Lee Jones 
Shelly Ann Kammeyer 
Jana Lynne Kelly 
Wallie Kimura 
Mary Kendall Knott 
Colleen Susan Kramer 
Mary Ellen Kubler 
Kenneth Kwan 

Michael Allen Lafund 
Patricia May Largen 
Patricia Larue 
Lynette Colleen Lee 
Debra A. Lenart 
Ling Yuen Lucy Lim 
Mary P. Ludowise 
Kim Renee Lunsford 


467 



Jane Audrey MacKay 
Marla Jo Madzuma 
Olotele Malae 
Martha Grace Murali 
Beth Odessa Marcella 
Grethe Martens 
Teresa Maylor 
Cindy Kay McCormack 

Melanie K. McCoy 
Susan M. McCray 
Linda Jean McDonald 
Janet McKinney 
Mary K. McLeod 
David B. Mell 
Dennis J. Meske 
Cheryl L. Miller 

Glen Alexander Miller 
Stephen Craig Moen 
Marnie Lynn Murdock 
Lorna Sue Nelson 
Merilee Newhouse 
Laurie Lynn Odell 
Linda Kaye Osborne 
Kandiah Paramjothy 

Christina Perry 
Dorte Peterson 
Neil A. Pitsch 
Teresa Lea Plemmons 
Julie Anne Poppe 
Renee G. Potter 
Katie Raudsep 
Natalie Dawn Redding 

Robert S.P. Reed 
Stephen Lindor Reid 
Shirley L. Reitz 
Margaret Ann Roberts 
Jan E. Roe 
Jennifer D. Roeske 
Carrie Rae Rombough 
Carrie Lee Roose 

Socorro D. Ruiz 
Kimberly D. Rusnell 
Ashok Kumar Saluja 
Dana Louise Sampsel 
Sheila Karen Samuel 
Juliet Maria G. Santos 
Paula Kaye Sato 
Karen Elaine Schaefer 

Mark Andrew' Seeley 
Lynn Marie Sender 
Barry Auan Shaw- 
Karen Martha Skrinde 
Shellie Anne Silzel 
James Kenneth Smith 
Darlene B. Staley 
Susan Rene Start 

Kathrun Ann Steele 
David W. Stelzer 
Stacia Gail Stevens 
Andrea Llane Stewart 
Elizabeth Ann Stewart 
Karen Taft 

_ Twiggy Tan 8 

Tracy Neal Thompson 

Tara Lee Thomas 
Polly Eileen Thrall 
Sheryl Tjoelker 
Michael K. Todd 
Lisbeth Thorlacius 
Gaio Troche 
Lori Marie Tronquet 
Thomas Wade Turner 

Umondia David Umomdia 
Janet T. Vermeulen 
Elaine Marie Virden 
Don Dean Wade 
Gregory Paul Walter 
Cynthia L. Watson 
Carol Weed 
Mary Whittall 

Karen Ruth Wiegardt 
Shiro Yokouchi 
Michael Yoshino 
Robin A. Young 
Stephanie Jo Young 
Lori Jean Ziemlak 
Kimberly Zinecker 
Timothy Lyn Zumwalt 



468 











Waller, First and Basement, Left to Right, Row 

One; Osmer Searles, Osmer Fitzgerald, Osmer 
Skorney, Osmer Johnson, Osmer Chandler, 
Osmer Morrison. Row Two; Bill Fry, Bob Kenwor- 

Waller, Second, Left to Right, Row One; Don 

Lamont, Jim Hemrich, Jim Houston. Row Two; 
Mike O’Brien, Bill Gibson, Stanley Uchida, Jarick 
Ho, Dennis Wilcox, Kenneth Ong, Bill Davis, Keith 


thy, Kevin Henson, Ray Osman, Alan Kemp. Bob 
Stallard, Mark Parcel. Row Three; Scott Allen, 
Gene Rogers, Osmer Gello, John Purkett, Osmer 
Hemrich, Osmer Yule, Curtis Grant, Dan Thomp- 

A. Johnson. Row Three; Greg Lobdell, Tom 
Frobes, Randy Olson, Bill Stockdale, Walt Gos- 
ciewski, Michael Gallagher Lynn Johnston, Brian 
Trembley, Robert C. Lewis, Andy Eckel, Greg Fos- 


son, Karl Bock, Gerald Miller, Gary Goulbourne, 
Jeffery Krogstad, John Holmes, Mark Doxon, 
Steve Rowles. 


ter, Kevin Hagerty, Dave Hubbard. Row Four; 
Tom Carpenter, Hari Gupta, Gary White, Bryan 
Welsh, Mike Haner. 


469 


Waller Second Waller First and Basement 





















































Waller Fourth Waller Third 



Waller, Third, Left to Right, Row One; Rick 
Meier, Bobby Don, Binche Beast Carpenter, 
Amoeba Gut Domes, Mickey Mouse, Nho L. Yang, 
Jeff Stern. Bobby Don Schad, Keith Mielenion, 
Osmer’s Ghost (front, blue sweater). Row Two; 

Waller, Fourth, Left to Right, Row One; Mike 
Bayle (Mellow Yellow), Chris Sheldon, Roger J.B. 
Manson, Todd Barth (Burley), Roger E. Brick, 


Bobby Don Smith, Bobby Don Anderson, Bobby 
Don Andrews, Michael A. Fitzsimmons, Alan M. 
Lafrenz, Bobby Don Thompson. Row Three; Mac 
McMartin III, Lee Crowchild, Dan Droz, Bill Glas¬ 
er, Greg St. Hilaire, Mark Hinkelman, Kurt 

Steve (Ra-Ra) Soos, Keith A. Johnson. Row Two; 
Frank Gobseth, Don Avery, Evan D. Laubach, 
Terrance P. Carney, David Sherwood, Ed Dawson, 


Steinert, Trevor Hall, Gerry Hartill, John Swan¬ 
son, Mike VerMulm, Bobby Don Plante, Bobby 
Don McCulloch, Bobby Don Osborn. 


Bill Oakes, David Dezotell, Ed Block, Alex Hobbs, 
Charles Baugh, Dan Sherwood, John Fitzsimmons, 
Gary Willoughby, Ronald Avery. 


470 




















































Donald D. Avery 

Todd Ralph Barth Kenneth Bass 

Charles Baugh 

Michael Bayle 



John Daniel Butrovich 
Mike Ward Carpenter 
Thomas G. Carpenter 
Randall J. Cavanaugh 
Gordon Lee Crowcnild 


Michael A. Davis 
Michael David Dekalb 
David Allan Dezotell 
Daniel Lee Domes 
Daniel Droz 



William James Fry 
Michael William 6allagh 
Bill Glaser 
John A. Gomez 
Frank Gonseth 


er 


Curtis P. Grant 
Hari Gupta 
Gerald L. Hartill 
John L. Hemrich 
Ana Hoalle 



Alex Hobbs 
Chris Holman 
James Douglas Houston 
Keith Arnold Johnson 
Jay D. Kelley 
Alan D. Kemp 



Bol> Kenworthy 
Evan D. Laubach 
Seng Lee-Naolhu 
Robert C. Lewis 
Gregory E. Lobdell 
Keitn Andrew' Martin 




Marc David Martin 
Dung Quoc Nguyen 
Olukitibi J. Oywaye 
Mark Painter 
Russell John Pulkki 
David Wayne Rogers 


Steve Rowles 
Michael Douglas Schad 
Robert Louis Shapley 
David John Sherwood 
Bobby Don Smith 
David M. Smith 



Robert Stallard 
Kurt W. Steinert 


John Michael Thompson 
Stanley Uchda 
J. Kerry Udell 
David Alan Worley 


471 






Wilmer, Third and Fourth Wilmer, First and Second 



Wilmer, First and Second Floors, Left to Right, 
Row One: Rhonda Tidrick, Paula Horatin Olsen, 
Marygail Wald, Susan Perry, Jacquelyn Parke, 
Dawn Mori, Debbie Neese, Kay Dragich. Row 
Two: Jennie Bloch, Margo Myers, Ev O’Connell, 
Laura Warfield, Debra Lynne Jenkins, Nancy 

Wilmer, Third and Fourth Floors, Left to Right, 
Row One: Kathy Soltero, Michelle Smith, Ann 
Baur, Barbara Kletke, Stacy Martelli, Carrie D. 
Sleeper, Lisa M. Gilbert, Ann Jensen. Row Two: 
Yvonne Parkert, Kathy Smith, Alison Bailey, Laura 


Tederman, Kathy Lodge, Gina Damiano, Beth 
Ebersole, Sheila Cavanaugh. Row Three: Cindy 
Goetz, Kim Christie, Ginny Trimble, Leisa Rose, 
Susie Core, Alison Howard, Lisa Taylor, Nancy 
Pulgiese, Susan Duckworth, Chris Surprenant, 
Karen Holm. Row Four: Jodee Robertson, Su 

Hoffenbacker, Wendy Butcher, Tracy Mullennix, 
Nanette Walkley, Diane Rae Barto, Sheryl Tres- 
sler. Karen Johnson, Angela Ford. Row Three: 
Kathy Easley, Debi A. Dabitz, Julie Swenson, Lori 
Clark, Melissa Huey, Doro Peavy, Carol Yost, 


Able, Veonne Fisher, Carol Boyce, Debbie Barnett, 
Diane Le Clair, Janet Brumbaugh. Row Five: 
Cathie Williams, Shelley Parr, Linda Yeasting, Jen¬ 
ny Flechsig, Diane Hilliard, Lorelei Mueller, 
Kathryn Soldat, Jamie Nelson. 

Melissa Newcomb, Sue Miller, Sandra A. Coon, 
Helen Howarth, Carolyn Hargreaves, Bev 
Whiteside, Roxane Chappell. 


472 






























Wilmer Officers, Left to Right, Row One: Debra 
Lynne Jenkins, Treasurer; Karen M. Holm, Presi¬ 
dent, Nanette Walkey, Vice President; Ann Jensen, 


Social Rep. Row Two: Ev O’Connell, R.A.; Roxane person; Debi A. Dobitz, Social Chairperson. 
Chappell, R.A.; Debbie Neese, Head Sponsor; 

Carol Boyce, Secretary; Kathy Easley, Social Chair- 


Wilmer Sponsors, Left to Right, Row One: Debbie Lodge. Row Two: Chris Surprenant, Mary Gail 
Neese, Julie Swenson, Debbie Barnett, Kathy Wald, Angela Ford, Diane Barto, Wendy Butcher. 


473 


Wilmer Sponsors Wilmer Officers 














Angela Sue Ford 
Lorn Kay Freiday 
Lisa Marie Gilbert 
Janice May Haagen 
Elizabeth Ann Hamer 
Carolyn Hargreaves 
Paula Jo Hergert 


Nancy Diane Hilliard 
Laura Hoffenbacker 
Kathleen A. Hogan 
Alison Howard 
Melissa Huey 
Ann Marie Jensen 
Karen L. Johnson 


Kristi Ann Knutzen 
Kay Lynn Krueger 
Michele Renee Lechelt 
Sandra Lee Lindgren 
Anastasia M. Martelli 
Lorelei Susan Mueller 
Janet Darlene Morris 


Jamie Jean Nelson 
Paula Olsen 
Jacquelyn M. Parke 
Dawn M. Parker 
Yvonne Parkert 
Dorothea Peavy 
Kathryn H. Rodgers 


Julie Anne Shea 
Wendy Lou Shepherd 
Carrie Dianne Sleeper 
Michelle Renee Smith 
Kathryn A. Soldat 
Chris Surprenant 
Nancy Ann Tederman 


Rhonda Sharon Tidrick 
Sheryl L. Tressler 
Virginia Lee Trimble 
Susan Urban 
Nanette G. Walkley 
Bev Whiteside 
Carol Lynn Yost 


Alison Gene Bailey 
Debbie Barnett 
Diane Rae Barto 
Lennie Anne Bloch 
Janet L. Brumbaugh 


Sheila F. Cavanaugh 
Roxane Marie Chappell 
Kim Christie 
Lori Ellen Clark 
Shannon E. Cleveland 


Heidi Sue Cook 
Susie Core 
Gina Marie Damiano 
Lorri Jo Dimke 
Sharon Dinning 


Debi Ann Dobitz 
Kay Marie Dragich 
Kathleen Anne Easley 
Elizabeth L. Ebersole 
Veonne Fisher 




474 







Presents untypical college students 
and their fearing leader 




LANNA LAYRIGHT has one purpose in 
life — to gain a degree in MRS. She’ll play as 
long as you know that the game is life and the 
stakes are marriage. She came to college to 
get her man — any man as long as she selects 
him. 



HUSKY HARRY has been a jock, pro¬ 
nounced joke by some students, every 
since he hit a home run while a CUB Scout 
during a softball game. Harry may have 
been seen most everyday huffing and puff¬ 
ing his way along the paths and roads of 
WSU. He is a physical man lost in a world 
of academic brainpower. Harry thinks that 
he could still score every TD the coach 
needs, and still run a four minute mile. He 
is obsorbed in a world where a healthy 
body means a healthy mind. 


WHAT WE WORRY, not Dr. Glenn Ter- 
rillis, head of Cowville University, in Pull- 
berg, USA. Worry about 16 inches of vol¬ 
canic ash, about a football team that has 
lost 43 straight games without scoring a 
TD except in practice. 

Me worry about parking problems, just 
because 81,000,000,000,000,000,000 
parking tickets were written out last year. 

I know that Pullberg is not the end of the 
Earth, even if you can see it from here. 

I’m not concerned about the quality of 
education on Cowville campus, but some 
teachers do give me a payne. 



475 










ALPHA CHI OMEGA 



Alpha Chi Omega was established at 
Washington State University September 22, 
1916. It was founded in 1885 by eight 
women at Depauw University in Greencastle, 
Indiana. It originated as a sorority limited in 
membership to students of music and other 
liberal arts, but has since dropped those 
limitations. Omega Chapter is the 26th chap¬ 
ter of Alpha Chi Omega to be installed. 
There are currently 118 chapters of Alpha 
Chi Omega across the nation. 



476 













Vicki Lynn Beardemphl 




Alexis Jean Berry 
Pamela Elaine Berry 




Carol C. Bohringer 
Cindy Brady 
Jodie M. Buchanan 




Colleen Anne Coady 
Nancy Dalton 
Michele Donaldson 
Mary Katherine Dunbar 



Lisa Elizebeth Durgin 
Laura Foseid 
Valerie Nada Frank 
Deborah Lvnne Freeman 
DeeAnn Gillogly 





Lenee Gram 
Julie Ann Grassi 
Sandra Hatch 
Susan Havist 
Dawn Marie Hayes 
Adele Hill 




Mary Elizabeth Hines 
ennifer A. Hudson 
ule M. Idler 

\ynne Marie Livingston 
Janice Elaine Martin 
Ann C. Mcallister 
Megan Marie Mealey 




Collette A. Millhorn 
Gillian S. Naylor 
Vicki Newman 
Lisa Irene Parry 
Laurie J. Peters 
Gwendolyn Sue Pirrie 
Constance Porta 



Tracy Anne Powell 
Kristin Purnell 
Joan Marie Regan 
Gayle Roberts 
Lorris Russell 
Anita Marie Schell 
Laura Ann Schlicker 


Karen Schmidt 
Melissa Ann Stalsberg 
Elizebeth Thompson 
Christine M. Unwim 
Corole E. Vogel 
Becky L. Yamamoto 
Krista Ytgard 


477 











ALPHA DELTA PI 




Betty Crocker heads the list of famous 
alums of Alpha Delta Pi, which was the 
second National Sorority on the Washington 
State campus. 

With official colors of azure blue and 
white, a mascot called Alphie the Lion and 
the motto “We live for each other,” Alpha 
Delta Pi participates in an annual Foosball 
Tournament for the Cancer Society and a 
Diamond Ball. 

Founded May 15, 1851 at Wesleyan 
Female College in Macon, Georgia under the 
original name of Adelphian Society. It wasn’t 
until 1913 that the groups name was 
changed to Alpha Delta Pi. 1980 marked the 
68th year that Alpha Delta Pi has been on 
the Washington State campus. 

The Ad Pi’s include Song Fest, Cruise, the 
Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust, Big Brother 
Rush and the Alpha Kappa Lambda softball 
game as events they plan on regularly. 


478 

















Patrica Carius 
Julie Carstens 
Catherine Ann Clark 
Patrica Courter 
Susan H. Davis 




Rhonda Kay Denison 
Kim Jovron Dowd 
Betsy Ann Faisant 
Alise Alison Finlay 
Jodi R. Fisher 
Veonne Fisher 




Lisa Marie Gibb 
Denise Diane Goter 
Maralee Marie Gould 
Randi lean Hansen 
Jane Hawn 
Karin Holmes 
Colleen Kay Holms 




* 







Krsitina Jenson 
Geordy Rlarich 
Michelle Marie Knack 
Kathleen A. Knight 
Tracey Diane Knight 
Wendy Kramer 
Doris Marie Larsen 






Michelle Rae Luley 
Mary MacRae 
Megan Mallory 
Erin McBridg 
Brenda Ann McIntosh 
Ann E. Milligan 
Caryn Minsily 



Janet Mollerstuen 
Sandra L. Morey 
Janet Munro 
Laurie Lynn Odell 
Carrie Suzanne Oswald 
Diane Petosa 
Gail Preedy 



Laura D. Richardson 
Susan Paula Ripple 
Carol Roberts 
Colleen Russell 
Deena Russell 
Kimberly P. Sand 
Teresa Ann Sheridan 



Diana M. Sly 
Susan Soller 
Karen Sponseller 
Kathleen Sticklin 
Peggy A. Stowe 
Jennifer P. Veiling 
Erine Vincent 



Cvnthia Webber 
Molley Elizabeth Whiteside 
M. Lynne Wilson 


479 


ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



The Delta Beta Chapter of Alpha Gam¬ 
ma Delta was founded on the WSU cam¬ 
pus in 1924 with the help of a woman 
named Ellen Bakke, who at the time was 
the housemother of Stimson Dorm. She 
was affiliated with the Mitro Club, a small 
group of girls who lived in a house on a 
street that used to be where the New Gym 
is now. The Mitra Club contacted the 
Alpha Gamma Delta headquarters and 
asked to become a part of their association. 

Shortly after that, the AGD’s moved to a 
new house up the street. This particular 
house had previously been the home of a 
fraternity and has since been the home for 
many groups. Currently, you know it as 
the Koinonia House. Finally the Alpha 
Gam’s moved to their current location on 
B Street. This house has been added on 
and remodeled twice. 



Aissa Yolande Alfaru 
Marti Jean Alford 
Carolyn Allen 
Elizabeth Gail Allen 
Barbie Bangs 
Tammy Bargreen 
Ann Louise Bauer 



480 



















Barbara J. Bennett 
Gretchen Berling 
Nancy Ann Bowron 
Lori erase 
Janet M. Briggs 
Dawn Marie Callison 
Kathleen Colgan 


Kari JoAnn Cummings 
Laura Dawn Davis 
Jennifer Jane Doty 
Kimberly Grace Dunn 
Ardy Marie East 
JeAnne Eerkes 
Tracy Eerkes 


Carol J. Fowler 
Melissa A. Gage 
Ursua Gahler 
Kim Gillman 
Susan E. Golden 
Mary Gorman 
Alison Grieve 


Nina Marie Harbrecht 
Gretchn A. Hayslip 

i an Hazelton 
oan Louise Hermanson 
ulie Ann Hunter 
wristin Marie James 
Cynthia L. Kelley 


Julie C. Kramer 
Kathy Ann Landau 
Pamela J. Learned 
Terri Legan 
Dorale Lust 
Pam Mason 
Karen McDonald 


Norma McKinney 
L. Christine McKown 
ody Lynn Merrithew 
an Noel Metzger 
ody Lynn Moll 
Stephanie Carol Mouck 
Keri Rene Myers 


Lori Nichols 
Nancy Noerenberg 
Shannon Marie O o 
Lisa D. Ogle 
Kristin Ohme 
Jeanne M. Pedersen 
Marci Platt 


rien 


Sandy Riffero 
Cindy Rogers 
B. Jean Salvas 
Lori Schnedimiller 
Sidney Lea Scarbord 
Pamela Schumacher 
Polly A. Sechrist 


B. Jan Sechrist 
Casi Colleen Smith 
Janine Spadoni 
Chris Sparrow 
Carolyn Taplin 
Cheryl D. Taylor 
Tori Tovrea 


Katie M. Vaux 
Gina Marie Vetrano 
Jody Marie Walker 
Krista Wallrof 
Janet Welcher 
Cheryl Wheeling 
Libby Whitcomb 


481 












Alpha Kappa Alpha 



Left to Right: Terese Chalmers, Sandra Bankston, Lorretta Harris, Evelin Harris 


Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded in 1908 
at Howard University, Washington, D.C. 
On May 22, 1976 a Washington State Uni¬ 
versity Chapter started. Their annual acti¬ 
vities include a $500.00 contribution to the 
United Negro College fund, a Cancer 
Drive, Mom’s Weekend picnic which is 


open to the entire campus and a Valentine- 
Sweetheart Dance, which is also open to the 
WSU campus. Every year they have a 
Christmas food basket for two needy fami¬ 
lies in Pullman. The Job Corp in Cleveland, 
Ohio, is also owned by Alpha Kappa Alpha, 
and helps children through such programs 


as R.I.F. (Reading is Fundamental), Some 
famous honorary members include Marian 
Anderson, Eleanor Roosevelt, Coretta 
Scott King and Shirley Temple Black. 
Alpha Kappa Alpha emphasizes sister¬ 
hood, unity, and friendship, plus high 
scholastic achievement. 


482 







More untypical college students 



TERMINAL TOMMY has been hard at work for 13 years to gain 
his degree in constipated birdwatching with professional re¬ 
search in many other majors including the major moral issues of 
the times. Terminal does not mind being called a professional 
student because he now proudly has 525 hours of higher educa¬ 
tion from 11 major and some not so major universities. Terminal 
does not fear the classroom like many students, but blooms in its 
controlled atmosphere. He almost failed once and graduated, but 
quickly switched his major — for the 17th time. After about three 
or four years at one university, he transfers to start anew. He is 
afraid of the outside world where many unknowns await — things 
like work. He loves college and never wants to leave it — it is like a 
mother to him — someone to look at his papers and to heap praise 
and to scorn him. Terminal is found along with his fellow travel¬ 
ers for whom education is not the beginning but the end — the 
eternal life. 



BETTY BIGHEAD, better known to her 
friends as Bitchy Betty, heads her clan of 
Greek sisters with a firm hand, a hard 
head, and an empty heart. She is involved 
in all aspects of college life — that is as long 
as she is seen with just the right people. She 
came to college not for an education, but to 
prove that all her theories are correct. Bet¬ 
ty has done everything just right —joined 
the right social group, dates only the right 
men, dresses just right, and supports only 
those causes which will cause her no prob¬ 
lems. Betty thinks of herself as the perfect 
person in an unperfect world. 



SEXY SAM, the carnal knowledge man, is 
a wolf among wolves. No woman, no mat¬ 
ter her age, is safe when Sam is tossing his 
load — of bull. Sam scores more times than 
the college basketball team. Sam is a count¬ 
ing man and it is not how the game is 
played but the final score that counts. Sam 
waits a playing game each fall, waiting and 
viewing the new parade of freshman girls. 
Sam thinks he is a real “ladies man,” but if 
the truth is known he is a real turnoff to 
many. But Sam just goes his way searching 
for final victory. When Sam does study — 
it is such books as “Is there Sex after 
Death” and “How To Pickup Married 
Women.” To Sam life is just one big ball. 



FASHIONABLE FRANK is always in style 
with hair just the proper length and the latest 
in threads from all the right stores. He is 
life’s fashion plate, born with a golden spoon 
(silver is beneath him) he knows that he will 
get a check, a very large check, from his 
family to support his various habits. He goes 
to college not to get an education, but to have 
something to fill up his time before the fami¬ 
ly fortune is his. 



BERNIE BURNOUT sees college through 
red eyeballs and only feels at home with a 
bong clutched firmly in his hand. For him 
life is either an alcoholic fog or a mellow 
high. Known to his fellow students as an 
airhead, Bernie deals sometimes but only so 
he can afford to buy the best. Bernie did not 
learn to be a burnout at college, he had de¬ 
veloped the habit while in the seventh grade. 
Bernie sees himself as one large mellow- 
fellow. 


483 






&*Fir* 


ALPHA OMICRON PI 




Alpha Omicron Pi was originally founded 
Jan. 2, 1897 at Barnard College, New York. 
The Alpha Gamma chapter of Alpha Omic¬ 
ron Pi was founded on the Washington State 
University campus in May 1932. From the 
“Big Apple'’ where roots were set to the 
wheat fields of the West the Alpha Omicron 
Pi traditions still continue to flourish and 
grow. 

Their annual activities incorporate their 
environment and encircle the needs of their 
surrounding community. Some of their acti¬ 
vities include a Rose formal, Wheatfield 
function, Haunted House, Fall dance and 
Founder’s Day. 

Alpha Omicron Pi emphasizes scho¬ 
larship, service to others and a feeling of 
closeness toward each other. Members are 
involved in many activities on and off 
campus. 

The Alpha Omicron Pi is an international 
sorority with many chapters in the United 
States and Canada. Open in service to others 
since 1932 the sorority house here on the 
WSU campus was temporarily closed once 
during the depression years. The Alpha 
Gamma chapter here on the WSU campus 
boasts their traditions with the backing and 
support of the principles they embody. 


484 







Cathy Lynn Anhorn 
Jennifer Babb 
Darillyn Marie Bahr 
Kimberly Ann Baker 
Peggy A. Baumgariel 
Susan Lee Baumgartel 
Jean M. Beaulaurier 


Lori Anne Betts 
Gail Darby Brown 
Karen E. Brown 
Kitty Bryne 
Shaun Byrne 
Amy E. Campbell 
Sue Carter 


Lynn M. Claudon 
Joan Eileen Collins 
Susan Dorman 
Lynne M. Eide 
Diane Rae Eloch 
Monica Ewell 
Didi Filan 




Carri Gail Gervais 
oan Cathleen Gillis 
Caren Ann Griffith 
udy Lynn Haines 
Jana Gail Hanson 
Sharon Joan Hart 
Diane Hauge 




{ ulie A. Haxton 
.avonne Hill 
Eileen Rose Hoffman 
Margo Hollenbeck 
Melissa Lee Holy 
Gail Anne Horlacher 
Leslie J. Horlacher 




Ilo Hunter 
Lisa M. Hurlbert 
Kristi L. Jackson 
Terri Lynn Jacob 
Terri L. Jaeger 
Kimberly Kemp 
Debra King 




Cheri Kircher 
Deanna Knudtson 
Mary K. Kortier 
Lori Ann Kuder 
Merri Gay Lynd 
Carolyn Jill McCown 
Pam Monarch 



Molly Kathleen O’Neill 
Nora Jean O’Neill 
Cheryl Lvnne Parkert 
Yvonne Parkert 

{ ulie Kay Peterson 
.inda Ann Rasmussen 
Susan L. Rice 
Kathleen Ann Ruehl 







Shellie Anne Silzel 
Leslie Kay Simanton 
Monica Lynne Small 
Anne Elizabeth Sparks 
Julie Ann Staatz 
Kathy S. Stalder 
Diane M. Standerfer 
Michelle Kay Stipe 




Cheri Stremel 
Teri Kay Stremel 
Lori Tobin 
Mary A. Wagner 
Kathryn Warner 
Lori Suzanne Wegner 
Sheri W'right 
Susan P. Zimmerman 


485 








ALPHA PHI 





Beta Rho chapter of Alpha Phi was colo¬ 
nized at Washington State University on 
September 6, 1945. The women lived in Phi 
Kappa Tau, Theta Xi and Delta Tau Delta 
fraternities, the Koinonia House and the 
basement of the President’s Mansion until 
the chapter house was finished in 1954. 

Annually, the chapter participates in a 
Heart Fund Drive and is the largest contribu¬ 
tor to the Heart Fund in Whitman County. 

Alpha Phi sorority was founded at Syra¬ 
cuse University in 1872. It was the first soror¬ 
ity to use Greek letters as its name, build a 
chapter house, call a National Panhellenic 
Conference and use field representatives. 

Famous Alpha Phi’s include the first con¬ 
gresswoman, Mrs. Norman Vincient Peal, 
and Raquel Welch. 

Each year Alpha Phi International enters a 
float symbolizing its philanthropic activities 
in the Cotton Bowl Parade and has won the 
Grand Marshall’s trophy the last three years 
in a row. 

This year Beta Rho chapter has under¬ 
gone substantial remodeling and reconstruc¬ 
tion. Future plans for the chapter house in¬ 
clude the addition of a new wing of study 
rooms and complete remodeling of the ex¬ 
isting study rooms. 


486 








Stacy Browne 
Kari V. Buringrud 
Cindy G. Carpenter 



Ann Caspersen 
Kathleen Cavanagh 
Wanda R. Craig 
Cathy Crimmins 





t- 1 

r 

V 1 

fit { 

Eil 



Barbara Ann Curry 
Laurie Ann Ewing 
Heidi Falk 
Nora Mary Gohrke 
Kathleen L. Good 



Susan Elizabeth Green 
Janet C. Harter 
Mary L. Hogle 
Anne C. Hollenbeck 
Gena L. Jamison 
Holly M. Jamison 



Amy Jolley 
Mary K. Kilber 
Katherine Kimball 
Kathleen M. Kroening 
Janis Lobeda 
Lynette Kay Lowry 
Ellen M. Marsh 



Karen S. Morris 
Carol Murphy 
Barbara Patten 
Deanne Robin Plainer 
Susan Eileen Powell 
Doris G. Rothstrom 
Marijane Schlosstein 




Holly Jean Sinnott 
Lori Smith 
Betsy Thomson 
Tracy Nancy Tucker 
Lenora Vanderhoop 
Christy Lee Vandruff 
Jane Weekes 




Teresa Jean Wride 
Debbie Young 
Theresa Zwasnka 


487 





CHI OMEGA 



Chi Omega was founded in the South at a 
time when there were no Greek letter soror¬ 
ities for women. Chi O was founded at the 
University of Arkansas on April 15, 1895. It 
is the oldest sorority in the nation and 
boasts the largest number of chapters. The 
Beta Beta chapter of Washington State Uni¬ 
versity is one of 170 chapters nation wide. 
The WSU chapter originated on June 9, 
1923. 

Their annual activities include a national 
philanthropy (higher education of women), 
scholarship dinners, fall and spring retreats, 
and dances. Some famous alumni include; 
Margaret Mead, Kathleen Crosby, Mary 
Ann Woberly, Joanne Woodward, and Carly 
Simon. As of last year statistics of all sorority 
houses, Chi Omega was ranked number one 
nationally. 



488 













































Dawn Ellen Adams 
Linda Aleshire 
Kate Bacon 




Jeannine M. Bell 
Faye Ann Bingham 
Camille Bonnell 
Nancy Brosnan 



Kathleen Ann Coplen 
Kristen Rae Davis 
Jennilyn Jo Delvo 
Elizabeth Letha Doty 
Jennifer L. Flint 



Julie Foster 
Nancy Ellen Grimm 
Katie Marie Goll 
Kay Grant 

Susan Renee Hagerty 
Sandra Haigh 





Susan Hays 
Kathleen Healy 
Carol Anne Helgeson 
Jan Heselwood 
Monica Marie Hickey 
Laurie Hiscock 
Mary Hoagland 



Susan E. Holbrook 
Deborah Horton 
Jilanna Jacobs 
Cindi L. Jennings 
Rosemary H. Kamb 
Catherine A. Kifborn 
Janis Laine Leighty 


Joan T. McAuliffe 
Sandy McCluskey 
Mary Kate McGlyn 
Sherri Ann Meyers 
Laura J. Minton 
Cheryl Marie Moothart 
Laurie Mullen 


Helen Claire Neufeld 
Tamara Jean Olver 
Dawn M. Parker 
Melissa Ann Parsons 
Tracy Peltier 
Cyntnia M. Perenchio 
Claire A. Peterson 


Pam Reischling 
Julie Ann Robmett 
Pamela Christina Sali 
Marilyn Schultheis 
Suzanne E. Simpson 
Ada May Smith II 
Cameon Marie Smith 


Caron Swenson 
Heidi Ann Taylor 
Marcy Antonia Topliff 
Lori Tupper 
Dana Ann Urso 
Karen Linda Verket 
Connie Weist 


489 








DELTA DELTA DELTA 


Washington State University’s chapter 
of Delta Delta Delta received their charter 
in 1918. Before this time the house was 
known as Sigma Beta Pi, a literary orien¬ 
tated sorority. The Theta Nu chapter of 
the tri Delts became the fourth national 
sorority on the campus. In 1927 construc¬ 
tion began on the present house, located 
on Colorado St. In 1977 the house again 
underwent construction as a new addition 
was completed that year. 

Tri Delta’s national philantrhopy is 
scholarship, and the WSU chapter espe¬ 


cially stresses scholarship development. 
Each spring the house has a Pansy Tea in 
honor of all junior women with high scho¬ 
lastic standing. At this time a scholarship is 
awarded to a deserving student. 

The house has an annual open house 
and dinner for the enjoyment of the local 
senior citizens. A Christmas Elfing sere¬ 
nade through the fraternity sleeping 
dorms, The Tri-a-Delta-Date raffle, house 
boy picnic, Christmas Formal, and a 
Spring cruise rounded out the years activi¬ 
ties for the Tri Delts. 



Janice A. Barton 
Mary Becker 
Jeana Berry 
Judy Lynn Biderbost 
Brenda Dee Boatman 
Christi Lynne Bitney 
Beatrice Lynn Bly 


Cynthia K. Adams 
Nancy Baines 
Maria Barrera 





490 














Aline Boyadjian 
Cheryl Ann Boyce 
Donai Ann Burcham 
Debbie Bye 
Linda Carbaugh 
Barb Collier 
Michelle Anne Conder 



Margaret K. Conklin 
Carol Jean Coppinger 
Janet L. Corbin 
Kelly M. Cunnigham 
Marilyn Jane Dauber 
Donita Rae Davis 
Joelene Disaluo 



Donna Rae Dziak 
Alison Dale Face 
Kathi Gallagher 
Janice C. Gardner 
Laura Gordon 
Cindy Hall 
Julie Diane Harvey 



Laureen D. Haydock 
Carla D. Heathcote 
Toni Hermanson 
Helen Hoover 
Nancy Ann Howell 
Traci Marre Isler 
Sharon Ann Jennings 



Cynthia Grace Johnson 
Linda Johns 
Patty Kelley 
Erin Marie Kelly 
Kristin Keyes 
Kathryn Kight 
Cheryl M. King 


Margaret Stacy Kirk 
Caroline Kramer 
Joann Akie Kunitake 
Barbara L. Landerholm 
Anne V. Lee 

i udy Lewis 
ill llene Longway 



Vanessa L. Martin 
Katie Mechelsen 
Judy Mielke 
Linda C. Morrison 
Rebecca Lynn Mullaley 
Juli A. Nelson 
Cris Lee Nigro 





PatricaJ. Noordhoff 
Janet Ann Oberg 
Karen Odegaarcf 
Nancy Overholser 
Julie Parkinson 
Marley Prescott 
Merri Reiger 




Valerie Rogers 
Jill Satron 
Carolyn A. Sell 
Sandy Sharp 
Margaret Ann Shelton 
Jodi Lvn Tate 
Amy Thompson 



Julie J. Vannortwick 
Holly Washkoska 
Susan Frances Waugh 
Joan M. Whittall 
Jan Wilson 
Wendy O. Womack 
Susan Zemek 


491 



DELTA GAMMA 




Delta Gamma was colonized on the WSU 
campus in 1945 and received their charter as 
the Beta Omega chapter. The house is lo¬ 
cated at NE 715 Linden, next to Delta Tau 
Delta. The house was constructed in 1958 
and remodeled in 1966. 

Each year the house sponsors a project to 
aid the blind. The funds raised are given to 
needful individuals and organizations. 
Other annual events include: Thanksgiving 
dinner with the ATO’s, a pledge dance, a 
triad with Alpha Gamma Delta Sc Gamma 
Phi Beta, and a spring cruise. 

Delta Gamma is a national sorority that 
was founded in 1873 at the Lewis school in 
Oxford Mississippi. The founders, being 
away from home on Christmas at this board¬ 
ing school, formed the sorority on the idea of 
friendship. An integral part of the houselife 
is the lifetime friendship developed. Delta 
Gamma is special because of the individuality 
and naturalness of her members. Some of 
the famous Dee Gee alumni include: Lillian 
Carter, Mrs. Walter Cronkite, and Eva Marie 
Saint. 


492 























Anita Aiken 
ennifer Jean Barrett 
^ enny Beltz 
Barbara J. Black 
Nancy Bradford Bowers 
Marcy Lynne Bradshaw 
Katie Campbell 



Vickie Lynn Cash 
LeAnn Marie Cochran 
Cassandra G. Conner 
Martie Copeland 
Kammy Shawn Cox 
Mary Ray Doherty 
Teresa Dozier 


LynnJL Eastvold 
Sally Theresa Fish 
Sharon Fish 
Paige Franke 
Alison Marie Fretz 

j ulie Fretz 
ulie Ann Gallinger 


Sheila M. Geraghty 
Stacy Kay Graven 
Judy Green 
Becky Haber man 
Kari Halvorson 
Cindy Hublou 
Sally J. Ingram 







lulie Ann Johannes 
V. Renee jones 
Mary Rebecca Kay 
Lisa Keeney 
Barbara Ellen Kerr 
Lisa Klosterhoff 
Tracy M. Laberge 


Leeanne Laforest 
Barb Larimer 
Lori Lee 
Zoe Leonard 
Susan Lindquist 
Heide Lundquist 
Teri M. Magnuson 




Dawn Mallory 
Melinda Manning 
Linda Mares 
Kelly Danielle Monahan 
Kathy Myers 
Linda Lee Meyers 
Lynette D. Palmer 


Debbie Petersen 
Jane Phillips 
Kelly J. Precechtel 
Caryn Ann Rapisarda 
Marganne Richards 
Lynn Rollman 
Camille M. Schmitz 



Canliss J. Skinner 
Char Smith 
Anne Michelle Snyder 
Karen Ann Spradley 
Barbara Stanley 
Rose Suhadolmck 
Kimberly Summers 








Pamela Larae Tyler 
Ctnthia L. Voornies 
Jani Lynn Webb 
Laura Webber 
Pamela Jo Williams 
Shari Deanne Wood 
Jesette Yolu 


493 



GAMMA PHI BETA 








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m- l 




u 

■ ■ ^ 

h 

- 


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11 1 

'J \ 


The Beta Sigma Chapter of Gamma Phi 
Beta was installed on March 5th, 1955. This 
year they will celebrate their 25th birthday 
on the Washington State University campus. 

Originally Gamma Phi Beta sorority was 
founded on Nov. 11, 1874 at Syracuse Uni¬ 
versity in New York. 

Their yearly activities range from spon¬ 
sorship of a handicapped childrens camp to 
an annual Christmas Serenade, Pledge 
Dance, Spring Formal and a year end cruise 
around Lake Couer D’Alene. 

Concern for a better world in which to live 
for all people ear marks the values that Gam¬ 
ma Phi Beta strives for. Under the leadership 
of president Debby Pitcher the group con¬ 
tinued to reach for this goal. 


494 










Ranel Anderson 
Amy M. Armstrong 
Kan Belknap 
Betty Bement 
Cathy M. Bertoldi 
Ann Teresa Bialek 
Lisa Kayleen Bliss 


Stacy Lynn Boswell 
Lynne Braun 
Risa Brett 
Caroline E. Bryan 
Kimberly J. Carrothers 
Julie Carter 
Erin P. Cowan 




Sharon Crows 
Anita L. Danielson 
Laura Jean Doman 
Lynda Marie Dorsey 
Susan Ilene Duckworth 
Mary Ann Erwin 
Cherie Martina Fine 





Tracy Fuller 
Trina Lynn Gamon 
Carol Anne Gay 
Jane Goodman 
Christy Ellen Green 
Lisa Habryle 
Shannon Kay Hartfield 



Diana Caryl Haugen 
Shannon Hildebrand 
Kelly M. Hinkson 
Ruth Holland 
Donna Mae Holman 
Laurie Horne 
Judith Jacobs 


Karen Kasmar 
Tina M. Kostelecky 
Sherill Lambruschini 
Lynette Ann Leffler 
Robin Lewis 
Jennifer MacDougal 
Patricia Madsen 
Susan Ann McClean 



Vanessa McClean 
Stacie Marlatt 
Kelly Marzno 
Susan T. Marzano 
Heidi Nakamura 
Sheryl Lynn Olson 



Page L. Plamer 
Bonnie Jean Parker 
Teri Peccatiello 
Cynthia Peterson 
Debra Pitcher 
Sharon Lynn Radach 
Lisa Roeter 


Cecelia Rosser 
Ginny Marie Scalzo 
Colleen Scanlan 
Sally Jo Silver 
Mary Thoennes 
Karen Uddenberg 
Shannon Ueda 




Lori Ann VanDusen 
Leslie Walker 
Lynn Marie Wiggins 
Deborah Kay Wooten 


495 






KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



In 1913 a local sorority, Pi Delta Phi 
became the Alpha Sigma Chapter of Kap¬ 
pa Alpha Theta. Alpha Sigma holds the 
distinction of being the first Theta Chap¬ 
ter on a land grant college. 

One of the early chapter houses was kit¬ 
ty-corner to the current house which is 
located at NE 850 Monroe. In 1924 the 
Theta’s moved into the English Tudor 
period house, oldest on campus. 

Some of the Kappa Alpha Theta’s activi¬ 
ties are, Triad, Christmas Formal Pledge 
Dance, Serenade, Cruise, service projects, 
Song Fest, Watermelon Bust and Home¬ 
coming. 

The Theta house has a wide variety of 
girls who live there. These girls, although 
different in behavior and actions are all 
bound together in sisterhood and pride. 
Phi Gamma Delta is their brother 



II n! 

,1 III |ti 


11 |/|\f^|uI,J 

1 A* l 


fraternity. 


Dayna Anderson 
Rosemarie Asterino 
Karen Auer 
Janet E. Belmondo 
Beth Berg 
Marcy D. Betlacn 
Judy Betzendorfer 




496 













Mary T. Bocek 
Teresa Boe 
Ann Brooks 
Susan Busch 
Andrea F. Buiaud 
Rena Jo Carr 
Jennifer Conley 



Lisa Ann Decker- 
Lisa Ann Demond 
Nancy Demond 
Deborah J. Elbon 
Darcy Fawcett 
Gayle Garmoe 
Joni Diane Gilbert 


Gayle Harris 
Patti Jo Headley 
Lynn Irene Irsteld 
Kim L. Isaacs 
Brenda Kay Jackson 
Cheryl A. Jonn 
Debora Kennedy 


Kim Anne Leahy 
Maria B. Lucas 
Cathy Ann Lukens 
Mary Malmassari 
Meg Martin 
Jean Mashburn 
April McGandy 


Jenene L. McGinnis 
Kathryn J. McKay 
Pauline McNabb 
Brenda Monlux 
Ruth Muir 
Wendy Lynn Myhre 
Katherine M. Nichols 





Jody Gail Nicholson 
Tammy Northstrom 
Kirsten Marie Olson 
Lisa Joanne Orahood 
Wendy Lee Parkhill 
Cathy Pendleton 
Jean Perry 



Sharon Lynn Peterson 
Sue Teresa Pilkey 
Deborah Kaye Quinton 
Elizabeth Ann Reynolds 
Cindy Robinson 
Katherine L. Schaaf 
Shari L. Schoessler 



Tamara L. Schimmels 
Kathleen Mary Schor 
Mary Elizabetn Schwab 
Lori Ann Schwerzel 
Jeanne Schmitz 
Susan Lynn Shields 
Lisa K. Sievers 


Mary K. Struthers 
Susan Tanigawa 
Carolyn A. Topness 
Virginia Lee Trimbell 
Christine Vachon 
Leslie Vierra 
Tamilyn K. Ward 



Kathy Joanne Wasson 
Ann C. Westbrook 
Mary Ann Westover 
Julie White 
Jan G. Witham 
Sherrye Ann Wyatt 
Lisa Diane Yoler 


497 




KAPPA DELTA 



On October 23, 1897, in Farmville, Vir¬ 
ginia the first Kappa Delta sorority was 
founded. The WSU chapter received their 
charter 26 years later, in April of 1923. 
The national philanthropy of the Kappa 
Delta's is the Hospital for crippled chil¬ 
dren in Richmond, Virginia. The WSU 
chapter contributes each year with Christ¬ 
mas gifts and other presents around the 
year. Each house members is responsible 
for one childs presents. 

In the past the house has been the hol¬ 
ders of the Alpha Kappa Lambda Softball 


spirit trophy. They have also been co¬ 
holders of the Homecoming Events Tro¬ 
phy, along wtih Acacia fraternity. 

Some of the Kappa Delta’s annual events 
include the, Christmas Pledge Dance, 
White Rose Formal, and a Halloween ex¬ 
change with the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
fraternity. Pearl Buck is a Kappa Delta, 
and Edward R. Murrow of broadcasting 
fame was a Kappa Delta house boy while 
attending school at WSU. 

Thier house is located at the corner of 
Ruby and Colorado, next to the DU’s. 



Michelle M. Beaunaux 
Julie Diane Boekholt 
Lynne K. Bogardus 
Eileen Mary Boyle 
Nancy E. Burkland 
Peggy Clerf 
Pam Copeland 



498 





















4 U 

r 

M; 


ulie Corker 
ill Bernice Crawford 
argaret Dewilliam 

I ennifer Dore 
ulie Marie Fawcett 
‘amela C. Friele 
Karen Loreen Graham 


Debbie Hall 
Jan Halvorsen 
Karrin K. Hansen 
Gina Hawk 
Helen Hein 
Perri Heinicke 
Laurel Diane Hinrichs 


Machelle Hogan 
Karen M. Hollenbeck 
Peggy Kathlene Huff 
Kara! Hunt 
Nancy Louise Jacobs 
Ann L. Jacobson 
Kimberly Sue Kalkofen 


Barbara Jean Kirwan 
Elizabeth Lanier 
Denise Linn 
Susan D. Litzsinger 
Joanne Macaulay 
Mary Elizabeth Macaulay 
Brenda Mansperoer 


Diane Marble 
Beverly D. Marzyck 
Terri E. McElroy 
Susan McPherson 
Valerie Jean Milliman 
Laura Morgan 
Lynn E. Morimoto 


Barbara Diane Mutch 
Jane Ann Muxen 
Suzan Nettleship 
Kathy Ouillette 
Canaice Paine 
Susan Park 
Kathie Pickering 


Anne K. Pottmeyer 
Ellen Mary Pottmeyer 
Kathi Powell 
Deanna Rench 
Andrea Rosellini 
Sandy Schively 
Laurie Seger 


Lynn Semler 
Elizabeth M. Siewert 
Denise Simmons 
Molly F. Southworth 
Susan Ann Smith 
Leslie Anne Springer 
Sharon Lynn Steen 


Teresa J. Stewart 
Karen L. Stutesman 
Sue Teppo 

Toni Marie Townsend 
Debra K. Turver 
Christi Uhlrich 
Lauri A. Vanderbrake 




Virginia Vetter 
Jodie A. Vongortler 
Patricia Kay Weller 
Joy L. Willard 
Lisa Marie Wong 
Christie A. Woodworth 


499 






fT& 


KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 




With emphasis in scholarship and sister¬ 
hood, the Gamma Eta Chapter of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma is a growing organization. 
The “Kappas” were founded nationally in 
1870 in Illinois. The WSU chapter was estab¬ 
lished in 1920. 

Many members are involved in campus 
and social activities such as Homecoming 
and Song Fest. Members also participate in 
various little sister and queen contests. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma has one of the more 
beautiful houses on the Washington State 
University campus, located at NE 800 Cam¬ 
pus St., which puts it in easy walking distance 
to classes. 

1980 house president was Sandy Stavig 
while housemother was Sylvia Bender. 


500 




















Jamie L. Anderson 
Tainra Anderson 
Tracee Lyn Anderson 
Jann Leialoha Arnold 
Rosemarie Joy Bickar 
Lisa Ann Bonciolini 
Lori Ann Brackett 


Lori Delayne Breum 

Kathy L. Brock 

Traci Brooks 

Cari Calhoon 

Ann Catherine Carpenter 

Kimberly Ann Colson 

Nancy Ann Cox 


Christine Crapser 
Sandra Lynn Crapser 
Laurie Dahl 
Anne Forbes Dunn 
Celine Ford 
Valerie Ann Gillman 
Erin E. Gormley 


Lisa K. Greek 
Ann Lynn Gregor 
Constance Marie Gregory 
Anne E. Gullikson 
Elizabeth Ann Hamer 
Lori E. Hammett 
Lauren Hansen 


Teena Hazenberg 
Susan R. Heid 
Janet Lynn Heinrich 
Heidi Lynn Hille 
Juli Hoiland 
Susan Ann Irsfield 
MaryJ. Isacson 



Julia Lynn Johnson 
Sue Jonnson 
Cynthia E. Jorgenson 

J ane Marie Jorgenson 
ill B. Jorgenson 
usan Jane Kison 
Kristi Ann Knutzen 



Kathy Kranc 
Debbie Lynn Kringen 
Debra A. Lenart 
Caroline Lobdell 
Jean Marking 
Teresa Jean Merz 
Lori Mitchell 


Amy E. O’Donoghue 

Denise Orsi 

Amy Carol Patterson 

Judy Ann Proctor 

Lisa Rennie 

Kit Rich 

Sarah Roberts 



Susan Carol Saboe 
Candy Sue Siebol 
Annette Carol Smith 
Sandy Stavig 
Vicki Lynn Strate 
Pamlea M. Tate 
Suzy Taylor 



Diane L. Thirtyacre 
Tara Lee Thomas 
Susan Urban 
Tami Vigue 
Mimi Wainwright 
Sarah M. Walt 
Lisa Kay Weldon 
Susanne Wolff 


501 





PI BETA PHI 








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The birthplace of Pi Beta Phi was Mon¬ 
mouth, Illinois on April 28, 1867. From 
that data it should come as no surprise that 
Pi Beta Phi was the first sorority ever on 
the Washington State University campus. 
In fact it was the first sorority ever. 

Deep roots are not the only honorable 
factor that this group can crow about. The 
famous alum list reads like a Who’s Who 
book. Mrs. Margaret Truman, Faye Dun¬ 
away, Mrs. Wrigley (gum fame), Mrs. Par¬ 
ker (pen fame), Doris Day, Minnie Pearl, 
and Loretta Young are just a sampling. 

Pi Beta Phi’s annual activities include the 
Christmas Fireside, Christmas Party, 
Cruise, Triad and Serenade. 

Pi Beta Phi’s house is located at NE 825 
Linden St., Housemother is Margaret 
Welsh while the house president is Kelly 
Durham. 



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Kathy Akiyama 
Helene Charlotte Amon 
Sheri Mae Anderson 
Linda Renee Baker 
Lori Jo Baker 




502 


















A * 





Lorelle Lee Barrett 
Joan Marie Biggs 
Kelly A. Bohart 
Kathy Borth 
Lori Borth 
Lesli Boyer 
Erin Boyle 



Lisa Calkins 

Kerry Maureen Cannon 
Cathy Carbon 
Lisa Christine Cole 
Lori Anne Cooper 
Colleen Driscoll 
Kolleen P. Driscoll 


Mary L. Drumhiller 
Monijo Dufault 
Kelly Dunham 
Kimberly Dunham 
Debbi Erickson 
Jill R. Gotzian 
Thalia Gregores 


Nancy Helen Hales 
Teri H. Hammermaster 
Kelly Haynes 
Debra Joanne Helms 
Jo Howell 
Carin Hull 
Cece Hunt 


Karen Hylton 
Jill Marie Johanson 
Janine Marie Johnson 
Katherine L. Johnson 
Wendy D. Johnson 
Suzanne K. Jones 
Kristyn Ann Kain 



Kristi Ann Kopta 
Carolyn Ann Lathrop 
Leslie Ann Lind 
Carol Ann Majnarich 
Shan McFarland 
Melanie Morford 
Paige Nelson 


Pamela Sue Nordquist 
Kimberly Sue Olson 
Carrie Ostrem 
Jill Marie Overstreet 
Jane L. Quilliam 
Robyn Ratcliff 
Joanna Lynn Russell 



Kristin J. Russell 
Wendijoan Russell 
Christi Sandall 
Diane Sannes 
Lori Sannes 
Catherine M. Schwartz 
Casey Marie Storey 


Shari Ann Sullivan 
Gwvn Ann Taylor 
Libby Thomas 
Dixie Thompson 
Rebecca A. Titus 
Julie Ann Walczyk 
Diane Marie Weis 


Kerri Wheeler 
Gretchen Ann Wilson 
Kathryn Mae Witsoe 
Margaret Ann Witter 
Colleen M. Yandle 
Lynn M. Yuda 
Heidi Suzanna Zalud 


503 









ACACIA 



Acacia became a local chapter at WSU in 
fall 1924. At that time they were called 
Square and Compass Club which was a 
fraternity for select Master Masons at WSU. 
One year later the name was changed to 
Guage and Gavel. It was chartered by Acacia 
on December 7, 1935. Their old house on B 
St. was purchased from Zeta Tau Alpha 
sorority. In 1976 their present house on 
Ruby and Colorado was built. It's the newest 
house on campus. A pajama dance, house 
formal, founder's day dinner, and spring 
picnic are just a few of their social functions. 
They have quite a few alumni presently 
teaching at WSU, including Lamar Hower in 
engineering and James Crosby in hydrolics. 
Acacia was nationally founded May 12, 1904 
in Ann Arbor, Michigan. 



504 


















Kirkland C. Aly 
Robert Lee Andring 
Robert A. Berndt 
Neal E. Brown 
John Patrick Byrne 




Greg Lee Cowan 
Robert A. Divelbiss 
Bob Doremus 
Tommy Allen Dorsey 
Charles Jon Dreifus 



Sean Driscoll 
Roger Alan Emigh 
Keith Ray Erwin 
Alan William Fraser 
Michael A. Frucci 
Dave Gallagher 



Kevin Dale Gasseling 
James G. Gregory 
Craig Cecil Griffith 
William D. Heath 
Randy L. Hill 
John Milton Hinshaw 


Joseph Arthur Homans 
Lynn William Horn 
Mark Powell Johnson 
Howard Kimura 
Dale E. Krick Jr. 

Karl S. Kuntz 


Leo Darrell McKinley 
Phil B. Madden 
Robert K. Malone 
Gary Louise Matsumoto 
Kirt E. Maxwell 
Clifford John Monlux 



Michael John Morrow 
Daniel James Murray 
Brett Lussier Myers 
Jeff F. Olson 
Brian E. Parsons 
James Edward Reding 



Russ Rettig 
Terry Lee Roberts 
Robert H. Schinkel 
Joseph Daniel Snell 
Donald Lee Spedden 
David J. Stevens 



Alan Stuckey 
Bradley Daniel Swain 
Alan S. Tai 
R. Truxton Terkla 
Brett C. Thomas 


Scott M. Valley 
Gregory Alan Vandiver 
Bruce Allan Vanskiver 
Brad A. Whitsell 
Bill John Williams 


505 






ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



Alpha Gamma Rho has the distinction of 
being the only social-professional fraternity 
on the Washington State University campus. 
All the members, either by background, or 
major are related to the Agriculture field. 
The Sigma chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho 
strives to make better men, and through 
them, broader and better agriculturists. The 
WSU chapter received their charter on Dec. 
13, 1920. This house, located at 505 Colora¬ 
do street, places high emphasis on scholastic 
achievement. 

Annually the house has a Fall Pledge 
dance, Pink Rose Formal, and a Spring Barn 
dance. Former Secretary of the Agriculture 
Earl Butz, and Joe Knott, former director of 
the WSU extension service, are a couple of 
the distinguished alumni from the Alpha 
Gamma Rho fraternity. 


506 



















Randall Craig Adams 
Daniel I. 

i Ei 


Bahr 


.oren Eugene Beale 



Neal Edison Cochran 
Anthony J. Dickman 
Brad Lee Dodson 
Wayne Gary Duckworth 






Bryan Duane Eglet 
Matthew Graves Evans 
Damon L. Filan 
Tim L Filer 
Eric T. Fritch 



Ben Pat Haberman 
Kevin H. Hamblin 
Jeff Scott Harris 
John Hays 


Doug Jensen 
Gregory S. Keyes 
Jim E. Roller 
Derek Steven Lamboo 


Jim Larson 
Bernt Lehn 
Richard Leitz 
Kevin Lyle 



Dave B. Lynch 
Kevin A. McDowell 
Kirk A. McDowell 
Paul Douglas Nelson 
Stephan R. Prince 




Kenneth Leroy Ramm 
Steve W. Repp 
Darren Lee Ricci 
Fred Scarlett 



Larry Lerov Sheahan 
Chaa Frank Steigers 
Jeff Thorpe 
Wendell Don Tipton 
Robert Clayton Udell 



Mike Leon Vandyke 
Doug M. Webster 
Dennis Todd White 
Sammie Jay White 






ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 






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The men of Alpha Kappa Lambda 
house prides themselves on being a very 
diversified house, with members from 
many fields of study. The members come 
from many different areas, with many 
different personalities. The house stresses 
high standards for grades and involve¬ 
ment in intramurals. The chapter started 
here at WSU in 1927 and was first started 
at Berkeley in 1914. Annual activities at 
Alpha Kappa Lambda include the Winter 
Formal, Sorority Softball Tournament 
and a spring raft trip. Their national head¬ 
quarters were recently moved from Fort 
Collins, Colorado to Indianapolis, In¬ 
diana. 


508 




















Harry Stewart Archer 




Timothy E. Brown 
Donald William Busch 



William Allen Dale 
David Burton Davis 
Randal Scott Davis 





Tim Claude Davis 
Keith Eley 

David William Evans 
Marvin Neil Fink 



Jim D. Flemming 
John Thomas Flemming 
Terry Fredrickson 
Scott Edmunds Goss 
Malcolm Edward Hanks 




Lawrence G. Heller 
Dennis Edward Hewitt 
Park Louis Howell 
Steven James Howell 
Thomas Ross Howell 
Thomas Paul Hubbard 






Michael Andrew Jackson 
Michael A. Karmil 
Steve Wayne Kutsch 
Joseph A. Larogue 
Bruce Martin 
Barry Wayne Masloff 
Ken Meech 



Bill Neudorfer 
Patrick L. O’Donnell 
Neil Edward Okeefe 
John Leigh Otto 
Dochul Park 
Craig W ; . Peterson 



Michael T. Polsak 
Dave Rudnick 
Perry S. Satterlee 
Ralpn W. Satterlee 
John M. Schoessler 



John Shoemaker 
Richard John Strinsky 
Ron Duane Thomas 
Joel Wark 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 




The Gamma Chi chapter of Alpha Tau 
Omega at WSU is proud of its active herit¬ 
age. The fraternity was founded on Sept. 11, 
1865, in Richmond, VA., with the first chap¬ 
ter at the Virginia Military Institute. Gamma 
Chi was founded on the Washington State 
college campus on May 20, 1911, and since 
then has been an active force in the uni¬ 
versity. 

The ATO house claim to fame nationally is 
Alumn Keith Jackson. Jackson, ABS sports 
broadcaster and five time winner of the 
Sports Broadcaster of the Year Award, was 
an ATO at WSU in the mid 1950s. 

Today the ATO’s are known for their ex¬ 
tensive involvement in campus activities. 
The house boosts many participants in 
Cougar athletics on the varsity level, includ¬ 
ing football, tennis, gymnastics, and track 
standouts. ATO has also claimed three con¬ 
secutive Homecoming lawn display cham¬ 
pionships and two consecutive Songfest ti¬ 
tles. 


510 











Gary Baker 
David Scott Barbrack 




Um j 


Fred J. Baxter 
Stephen E. Beringer 
Michael Ray Blumlein 



Eric John Burnett 
Rick S. Carlson 
Michael A. Christian 
Ron E. Claudon 



Paul Eric Clay 
Carl M. Click 
Rick M. Collins 
John Lloyd Copier 
Gregg W. Dawson 


Donald E. Ellingsen 
Gregory Forsyth 
Gus W. Gottschalk 
Kevin Karl Grubb 
Bryce Hausmann 
William D. Hemmings 



Scott Alan Hennessey 
Scott Higgins 
Scott Alan Hogan 
Jim Holroyd 
Craig Steve Jones 
Ottie Wood Jones 
Ron King 




Chris W. Kleweno 
William E. Knight 
Gregory Bernard Lange 
Ward Wayne Leland 
Todd Lenning 
Pat Lynch 

Gregory Alan Matsch 







Wayne Matsch 
Michael E. McGonigle 
Donald Milton Miller 
John Platt 
Charles Earl Poe 
Kenneth Harry Poppe 
Jay A. Schmalenberg 




Cam Smith 

Gregory Brandon Smith 
Craig R. Soehren 
Mark A. Speno 
Bill Vida Sumner 
Moloney Thomas 






Jon Robert Tiessen 
Clark Robert Weldon 
Keith Yamane 
Arthur Leland Yano 


BETA THETA PI 




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Beta Theta Pi fraternity was founded on 
August 8, 1839, at the University of Miami, 
Ohio. The administrative office, located in 
Oxford, Ohio is the connecting link between 
the 110 currently active chapters. The 
founding of Beta Theta Pi marked the first 
time a fraternity has been formed west of the 
Allegheny Mountains. Among the many dis¬ 
tinguished alumni of Beta Theta Pi is John 
Wooden, former baseball coach at U.C.L.A. 
and former Chief Justice of the Supreme 
Court, William O. Douglas. Locally, the 
Gamma Theta Chapter at Washington State 
was founded on January 17, 1920. A few of 
the events held anually at the Beta house are 
the Christmas Dinner and the Pajama Dance 
in the winter and closing out of the spring 
activities are the Beta Lawn Party and the 
Daffodil Formal at Priest Lake, Idaho. 


512 

















Doug Eric Andrew 
Mark S. Armstrong 
Mike C. Armstrong 
George M. Barrington 
Dan Bauer 
Reedy Robert Berg 
“Bogie” 


John C. Christianson 
“Deer” 

Davie Dupree 
Scott Douglas Eliason 
Steve Elliott 
Brian Alan Ellsworth 
Bill M. Fanning 



Jeffrey Fisher 
Kenton Guy Fisher 
Stephen Robert Foltz 
William J. Gustaveson 
Kurt D. Hallesy 


Ross Richard Hogin 
William E. Jennings 
Michael K. Johnson 
Douglas!. Kennedy 
Robert W. Kennedy 
David Kobelin 
Brian Henry Kohlwes 



Joseph G. Lavallie 
Phillip James Lavery 
Michael C. Malnati 
Douglas Martel 
Mark Stephen Martel 


Robert B. Monroe 
Tad Monroe 
Gleny Y. Muramoto 
Jon Nagler 
Ronald Ellis Nanney 
Ray V. Neglay 
John Ostemack 



R. Glenn Phillips 
Bradley T. Pring 
Timothy S. Pring 
James Michael Reilly 
David J. Rockey 



John L. Rossi 
John Francis Rowles 
Scott Mathew Rudy 
Randal William Smith 
David K. Stachofsky 
Thomas Strohmaier 
Bradley G. Taylor 



Kevin Scott Vance 
Harry B. Watkins 
Paul A. Weaver 
T.C. Weaver Esq. 
Dan Young 


513 







DELTA SIGMA PHI 



Delta Sigma Phi was chartered at WSU 
in 1949. Their growth has been rapid since 
then and in 1979 were voted one of the top 
two chapters in the nation. 

They sponsor a variety of chairty events 
throughout the year, in which they donate 
all the money raised to Muscular Dystro¬ 
phy. They are the campus sponsors for 
Muscular Dystrophy. They maintain the 
newest structure on Greek Row. The one 
over-looking downtown Pullman. 



514 

















Chip Anderson 
Greg M. Anderson 
Toad Garnett Bailey 
Ben Bear 
Buddy T. Bear 
Guy W. Beckett 
Paul A. Boyd 


G. Michael Burton 
Gregory Dean Clark 
Curtis John Clift 
Scott A. Collier 
Curtis Vaughn Cox 
Scott M. Dauphinais 
William R. Davies 


Christopher B. Davis 
Scott J. Evans 
Mike A. Fahsholtz 
Gregory Allen Firn 
Michael James Forde 
David M. Fossatti 
Robert Ross Gore 


Dean N. Greve 

i . Kenneth Hansen 
effrey Allen Huff 
ohn W. Hughs 
'eter James Indahl 
Joseph Marc Janus 
Brucie Jean 




Jack Johnson 
Dan E. 


Larson 
Bradley L. Lenz 
Michael S. Leonard 
on K. Marsh 
itchell Vance Maurer 
Lorin Noble 






Stu Oliason 
Kevin John Olson 
Mitch Orsi 
Cliff Wayne Pappas 
Mark Alan Pappas 
Russel A. Pearson III 
Dwayne Antonio Prince 




“Disco” Dan Quatier 
Mark Thomas Quigley 
Jon David Raymond 
Kelly Joe Richman 
DougJ. Roberts 
William James Roberts 
MickJ. Ryan 


. 


Scott Sampson 
Kevin Schwenk 
Lee Shelton 
Christopher G. Smith 
Mark J. Suryan 
Gregory C. Taylor 



Eric Raymond Thorsen 
Paul Triesch 
Dale Michael Weise 
Steve A. Weise 
Charles T. Williams 



P.L. “Pete” Winemiller 
Anthony Joseph Wise 
Frank A. Zemek 
Charles D. Zimmerman 


515 













DELTA TAU DELTA 




Delta Tau Delta Chapter on WSU campus 
began in 1936. It was originally called the 
Circle-K. In 1947 they became the Kiwanis 
International of Pullman Fraternity. In 
1956, they moved to a house that used to be 
where the bookstore is now. That same year 
they became Delta Tau Delta International 
Fraternity. That year they had 14 members 
now referred to as the, “founding fathers of 
their chapter.” Delta Tau Delta is the 
youngest national fraternity on the WSU 
campus and it is for this reason that their 
alumni program isn't as strong or as numer¬ 
ous as many of the other fraternities. They 
are still growing and looking forward to a 
bright future. 


516 












Douglas John Anderson 
Roy W. Barskey 



Steven David Bell 
David Biersner 





John Culley Biersner 
Lee Warren Bogard 
Nick Clyde Bowen 



Charles Osborn Bross 
Norman Brown 
David Brumbaugh 
Brian David Burgess 




Michael Byers 
Jon Theodore Canary 
Alec Stuart Chalmers 
Gary Charlson 
John L. Coulson 




Patrick L Cunningham 
Russell Duncan Dunn 
Steven Berry Dxsart 
Steve Fahley 
Jon Eric Fuiioka 
Michael P. Gaffney 



Ed Kimura Gale 
Bruce Santi Geppert 
David D. Hawthorne 
Martin Roy Hodge 
Gary Scott Ike 
Curt M. Jacobson 
Richard Michael Jones 



Robert L. Lane 
Willis Michel Lent 
Richard Bryan Maddox 
Alan D. Martinson 
Daniel McGabe 
Mike McClure 
John A. McKellar 



Charles D. McMahon 
Jim M. Osborn 
Mark Petrie 
Michael Shea Roberts 
Gary Rosenberger 
Jeffery Dale Samford 
Matthew Ray Standish 


John A. Steadman 
Fred S. Strong 
Gary Alan Swanson 
Neil Craid Tikka 
Brian C. Tytler 
Tim Richard Wallace 
Eric G. Weaver 







DELTA UPSILON 




Delta Upsilon was established on this cam¬ 
pus in the year 1919. The house was first 
called Psi Nu Sigma. In March of 1933 they 
received their charter as the Delta Upsilon 
they are today. Delta Upsilon was the sixth 
oldest national fraternity and also has the 
distinction of being the first to be established 
as non-secret. The original house was located 
at Williams College. 

Annual events include the all fraternity 
softball tournament, an Alumni weekend, 
and planning a full schedule for Mom and 
Dad’s weekend. 

Another intersting thing about the DU’s is 
that the pledges get equal votes about house 
matters. 


518 










Je 

T. 


erome Ross Aiken 
odd Milroy Allan 
Gregory Allen Baldwin 
Jeffrey R. Baldwin 
Bruce Eric Bratrude 
Paul Alan Bratrude 
Michael E. Bryant 


Daniel Jo Buchanan 
Michael R. Buckley 
Stephen R. Clifton 
Patrick Cogan 
Greg R. Copeland 
Fred S. Cox 
James L. Dahl 


Jeff Darrow 
James Wesley Davis 
Theodore Alan Davis 
Mark William Dean 
Scott R. Dennis 
Tor Eric Driflot 
Joe D. Esparza 


Craig Caswell Farr 
Terry M. Furman 
Howard L. Gauthier 
Thomas A. Gilchrist 
Mike Giseburt 
Mark Grant 
Todd R. Green 


Kelly Steven Greene 
Douglas Lee Hallauer 
William G. Hargin 
Bill!. Harper 
Bradford G. Havist 
Michael T. Hawkins 
Tom Heath 


Greg Houk 
Lawrence E. Houk 
Charles Nelson Howard 
Myron Shelby Jared 
Andy Kirk 
Gary M. Kirk 
William C. Kirk 


Alan D. Kutsch 
Mark Edward Leid 
Duane Leonard 
Jeff Logue 

Michael John Loranger 
Kevin Gerhardt Luenrs 
Todd Daniel Marker 


Patrick W. McConnell 
Steve A. Owsley 
Kerry Joe Phelps 
John Fredrik Pierson 
Christopher Porter 
Tom Ripple 
James A. Rockwell 


Jack Carrol Sabin 
Lee Mackenzie Skene 
Ken Smith 
Mark A. Spadoni 
Donald Thomas 
Darrell W. Turner 
William N. Vetter 


519 












FARMHOUSE 




Originating in 1905 at the University of 
Missouri, Farmhouse Fraternity was char¬ 
tered at Washington State on May 7, 1955. 
The original chapter house was located next 
to President Terrell’s house but is presently 
at the corner of Campus and Opal where it 
has been since 1960. 

Some annual activities include a Roaring 
Twenties Dance, Christmas Dance, and Star 
and Crescent Formal in the spring. Other 
activities range from exchanges with soror¬ 
ities and residence halls to intramural events; 
all-campus activities to scholarship dinners; 
special guests and dress dinners to Friday 
night food fights. 

Washington Chapter is unique in its prog¬ 
ramming by stressing well-founded develop¬ 
ment, realizing each mans potential scholas¬ 
tically, socially and morally, guiding each to 
excel in his endeavors here and away from 
WSU. 


520 








Cornelius A. Bates 
Jim Baye 
Thomas A. Balzer 
Warren S. Beardsley 
Joel Terry Bourne 
Jim Bratt 

Timothy R. Brotman 





William Louis Culver 
Stephen Arthur Dorsey 
ames Patrick Ferry 
' ames F. Fischer 
irad Gering 
eff Alan Hanna*- 



Carl Harry Harder 
Richard D. Hendrickson 
Brian Hicks 
Richard Keith Howell 


Michael Alan Ingham 
Eric Jurgensen 
) Ke 


Bob K erwin 





Eric Arlin Paulson 
Douglas B. Prat 
Bruce Hobart Rowlands 
Craig V. Schneidmiller 
Kevin E. Schnedmiller 
Ross D. Schnedmiller 
John B. Sheridan 




William H. Skavdahl 
Steven D. Stock 
Brian S. Sundling 
Robert Otis Taylor 
Edwin Vanderpol 
Todd E. Wiegardt 
Jack Francis Wilcox 


521 










KAPPA SIGMA 




Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at 
WSU on March 6, 1909. Kappa Sigma is the 
oldest national fraternity on campus. Since 
their founding the Kappa Sigma house has 
been rebuilt and is now one of the largest 
fraternities on the ever popular Fraternity 
Row. Located at NE 630 Calif. St. Kappa 
Sigma boasts 65 members. 

Past members of the Kappa Sigma have 
highlighted the Fraternity slogan; “Kappa 
Sigma — there is a difference!” Such prom¬ 
inent alumni are Edward R. Murrow, jour- 
nalists-commentator; actor Robert Redford; 
singer-actor Bing Crosby; astronaut Edgar 
D. Mitchell; Jack Friel, Asa V. Clark and 
Butch Meeker. These famous alumni have 
established a high standard for the current 
and future members of Kappa Sigma. 

Some of the Kappa Sigma's annual events 
include the All-Sorority Pancake Breakfast, 
Apple Bowl Touchdown Run Against Can¬ 
cer and the Kappa Sigma Annual Hawaiian 
Luau. 

With the versatility and success shown by 
past members the current members of the 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity hold their own with 
the pillars of the past. After all, the Kappa 
Sigma’s have 65 different ways to shine in 
1980. 


522 










Robert John Barnard 
Stephen James Barnett 



William E. Brandt 
Matthew C. Brenner 
John Albert Curry 




Mark Brian Donnelley 
Brian Fredrick Dunn 
Scott Fedje 
Jim Allan Fleishman 




Dave Fox 

Randall Alan Franz 
Alexander Freidin 
Brvan Friel 
Jeffrey Dean George 



Andrew J. Gregg 

I effery A. Hecker 
ohn C. Hiles III 
Idwin L. Hill 
David S. Hills 
Ronald Wayne Honner 




Todd Hooper 
Rick Johnson 
Victor E. Kalata 
Glenn E. Kearney 
Jack Robert Kruse 
Criag Michael Mathews 
Thomas R. McGough 



Marty Mevey 
Kirk Meiser 
Mathew J. Migdal 
Mike Moeser 
Jeffrey M. Morrow 
Patrick Murphy 
Matthew Otonicar 



Lee Peppel 
JC Pratt 

Richard Dean Price 
Marc Pryde 
Kyle Dudley Roberts 
Ted Arthur Robinson 
Mark Angelo Rovetto 


Ed B. Schau 
Dave M. Severson 
Brad A. Thompson 
Philip Kevin Thornley 
David Vankoten 
Alan Roy Vanvoorhis 




Merlin Vickerman 
Michael Dean Wade 
Jeffery R. Williams 
Karl Gregory Wilson 
Gregory Andrew Ziuzin 


523 









LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



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The first chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha 
was founded at Boston University on Nov. 
2, 1909. Nationwide Lambda Chi Alpha has 
208 chapters, 13 colonoies and 146,234 in¬ 
itiates. The chapter here on the Washing¬ 
ton State University campus was founded 
April 7, 1914. 

This year marked the 65th anniversary 
of Lambda Chi Alpha. The celebration be¬ 
gan at Homecoming with 200 alums pre¬ 


sent and the use of the 1923 Hook and 
Ladder Firetruck (that still runs). Fall acti¬ 
vities opened with their annual watermelon 
bust. A football tournament and a water¬ 
melon eating contest featuring sorority 
pledges as participants. Other activities 
during the year included the 7th annual 
Triad, a cruise on Coeur D’Alene Lake, a 
formal dance at Elkins Resort on Priest 
Lake, and a Firemans Ball and Dance at the 


House. Even with all this celebrating the 
Lambda Chi Alpha’s take time out for se¬ 
rious fund raising. The members carry on 
their fraternity traditions with genuine 
concern. They may play hard but they also 
work hard. Last year they donated 
$1,200.00 dollars to St. Thomas Memorial 
Chapel from their fund raising booty. The 
Fraternity boasts such famous alums as Will 
Geer and Harry Truman. 


524 


















Timothy Dean Ames 
Darrel Edward Bailey 
Alex Bennett 
Rick Bennett 
Lawrence W. Blackett 
Craig Bone 
Brian David Butler 



Timothy Davenport 
Scott Daniel Decker 
Harald M. Dilling 
James Francis Dooley 
Patrick E. Dooley 
Jeff F. Druffel 
Mark Eisenmann 


Darrin Paul Erdahl 
Daniel Mark Eveleth 
Robert K. Follett 
Steve Scott Ford 
Mark F. Garvin 
James M. Gilbert 
William P. Hagerty 


J ames Harold Hansen 
effery Lyle Hansen 
)avid Michael Hedges 
Mark Alan Henley 
Doug Henrickson 
Martin Wade Hodges 
Kit M. Hoiby 


Michael L. Hulbert 
Steve R. Jolly 
Brian Jones 



Brian Lee Klein 
David L. Klein 




Mike Anthony Krona 
Brad Kuykendall 
Dave LaFrenieie 
John M. Lancaster 
Michael David Lewis 
Mark Alan Lukens 
Robert Mike Lundgren 



RobJ. McCauley 
Griz McCausland 
Scott McDonald 
John Scott McNeill 
Kraie Naajz 
Jeff Olsen 
Brad Bryon Olson 





Timothy Logan Pavish 
Donald C. Peld 
Richard Peld 
Michael Raine 
Michael Jay Salzberg 
Gary D. Sandvik 
Steven E. Sandvik 




Joel Svanur Sasser 

Michael Smyly 

Kent Stave 

Dan Sweeny 

Gary Mario Tondini 

Hal E. Townsend 

Mark James Vanderwall 



Brad Vea 
Bill Waite 
Steve Kraig West 
Julie Rene White 
Randall E. Williams 
Brian James Zarro 


525 









PHI DELTA THETA 



The Washington Chapter of Phi Delta 
Theta was established back in 1918 on the 
WSU campus. It became the 106th Chapter 
nationally. Originally founded Dec. 26, 1848 
at Miami University, Phi Delta Theta has a 
rich past was well as a bright future. The six 
founding fathers of Phi Delta were Robert 
Morrison, John McMillan Wilson, Robert 
Thomas Drake, John Wolf Lindley, Ardivan 
Walters Rogers and Andrew Watts Rogers. 

The chapter house was originally located 
where Delta Tau Delta now resides. Howev¬ 
er a genuine need for a large facility brought 
the Phi Delts to their present living place in 
1970. 

Along with the daily support between 
members some of the larger annual activities 
include the Pledge Dance, Spring Cruise and 
the Miami Triad. 

In this time of increased interest in physic¬ 
al fitness it is interesting to note that third 
baseman Ron Cey of the Lost Angeles Dod¬ 
gers is a member of the Phi Delta Theta. 

Founding Fathers of the Washington 
chapter are Hanell Lee Beck, Daniel Walton 
Canfield, and Dennis Paul Matteo. Rooted in 
the past, Phi Delta Theta Members face the 
future. 


526 























Bradford G. Augustine 
Darrell Brett Barnard 


John Dale Beardsley 
Michael Beardsley 
Harrell Lee Beck 


Rorf Beinner 
Dennis Roy Biggs 
Matthew Bionai 
Bradley Joseph Burkle 



Craig L. Caldwell 
Brian Thomas Campbell 
Dan Walton Canfield 
Carl Timothy Crow 
Richard Jeffrey Dean 


Thomas L. Dulek 
Bruce Allan Engberg 
Douglas S. Engberg 
Scot Erwin 
Denis Lane Ficke 
Jeff Blaine Finlay 


Steve Lawrence Fisher 
David Philip Gellos 
Terry German 
Chris E. Gildow 
Michael Collier Goode 
William M. Hepler 
Todd M. Hutcninson 


Steven F. Isacson 
Robert Brian Jackson 
George R. Jakotich 
John S. Jakotich 
Terrence J. Kosiancic 
Matthew C. Leonard 
Henry Raymond Lobdell 



Patrick D. Martin 
Mark Stuart McDonald 
Daniel C. McGinnis 
Thomas Robert Miller 
Daniel Nuber 
Paul Parker 

Michael Lawrence Partington 




Brian Anthony Walter 
Tom M. Wasley 
James E. Welter 
Eric Werttemberger 


Ronald Gary Peterson 
Christopher J. Peyton 
Dave D. Pickering 
Scott Saunders 
John Phillip Sportelli 
Scot D. Tucker 


527 





Phi Gamma Delta 



The first chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was 
formed at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, 
May 1, 1848. It became established at 
Washington State University in 1948 and 
chartered to Phi Gamma Delta in 1950. In 
1958, members bought their present house 
site and in 1977 celebrated the mortgage 
burning. Some famous Fiji’s include Eugene 
A. Cernan (one to walk on the moon), John¬ 
ny Carson, Jack Nicklaus, Hale Irwin and 
Calvin Coolidge. Phi Gamma Delta is one of 
the smaller fraternities on campus which 
makes a more family atmosphere with closer, 
friendlier relationships. Some of their many 
annual activities include a Fiji Island native 
dance, a pajama dance, a Red light-Green 
light party, Fireside, and a Christmas formal. 



Shawn Austin Bradford 
Wayne R. Dahlen 
Daniel Albert Deshon 
Gregory Dietsch 
Robert Douglas Easton 
Ron Estep 
Keith Ray Freeman 




John Eric Grigsby 
Frederick N. Higgins 
Edward A. Holms Jr. 
Michael John Irwin 
Matthew P. Jolibois 
Timothy James Kennedy 
Joe F. Kilpatrick 






> 


Dan W. Kromminga 
Keith Lewis Leshe 
Jeff Scott Lundgaard 
Michael W. Martin 
Jay David Maylor 
Kevin Sean McDonough 
Michael J. Miklancic 


Roch Vincent O’Connor 
Roderic S. Odonnell 
Barry Frank Olonnor 
William Packo 
Dwayne Richard Pappas 
Rolland R. Peters 
David E. Phillips 



Donald S. Raz 
Bart Ian Rylander 
Gary William Sauriol 
Brian F. Schenck 
Andy Sobczyk 
Gregory T. Swanson 
Donald Robert Wytko 




528 














While walking back from class last winter, 
Brian Ellsworth saw one of the members of 
his house slide off the roof to the ground 
below. Brian thought it looked like fun so 
he climbed to the third story of the Beta 
Theta Pi house and calmly jumped off. No, 


he didn't break his neck, he executed a 
front flip and landed in a convienent pile of 
snow. Brian’s main worry was that some of 
the other house members would try and 
imitate his manuever. “I love heights ... 
I’ve been jumping off cliffs since I was in Jr. 


High ... I parachute and do some hang 
gliding”. When asked what he thinks about 
his stunt afterwards, “I really didn’t think 
about it at the time .. . looks different with¬ 
out snow”. Evergreen photographer Stan 
Giske caught the action you see. 


529 







PHI KAPPA TAU 




As a national Fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau 
has been in existence since March 17, 1906. 
It originated at Miami University in Oxford, 
Ohio. Phi Theta Tau now has over 100 chap¬ 
ters throughout the country. Alpha Kappa 
Chapter first received its’ charter for 
Washington State University on June 4, 
1927. The chapter exists through the initial 
efforts of academic standouts such as Homer 
J. Dana and C.C. Todd for whom Todd and 
Dana halls are named. Phi Kappa Tau is lo¬ 
cated at NE 715 California St., and holds a 
capacity of fifty men. Their annual acitivites 
include full intramual particiaption emph¬ 
asizing football, basketball, baseball, bowl¬ 
ing, racquetball, swimming, and volleyball, 
Little Sister Program, Homecoming dance, 
Spring Formal and a Spring Cruise at Lake 
Couer D’Alene. 


530 













David W. Amble 




Bill Ballinger 
Daniel James Bator 



Vince Edward Bator 
Gilbert Pryor Black 
Mark M. Blumenthal 




Mark Bradely Blymyer 
Richard R. Bunker 
Ralph Philip Campbell 
Micnael Lloyd Carlsson 



Marc Christiansen 
Steven R. Cockburn 
A1 Crowe 
David Lee Crump 
David A. Daniel 




Gregory A. Ellis 
Randall Kent Hamada 
Delwyn G. Haroldson 
Roberto G. Haroldson 
Bradley William Hong 
Joseph R. lafrati 




Lance Eric Jacobson 
Keith Johnston 
David Farrell Kinney 
Douglas G. Kleweno 
William F. Knowles 
Eugene Ray Longoria 
Robert E. Mace 




Patrick McAuliffe 
Charles R. McNulty 
Gregory L. Miller 
John B. Moffat 
Craig W. Morrison 
James Munsey 
Charles M. Penckinpaugh 




Matthew Peckinpaugh 
Bradley J. Prihoda 
Shannon Rimkus 
illiam S. Roseburg 
David Michael Roth 
Jaime M. Saez 
Donald Roy Short 


J- 

Wi 


Stephen Sylvester 
Wayne A. Topinka 
Kris S. Voelckers 
Thomas H. Westman 
Ed Wiswall 
Kirk Lynn Whittaker 


531 










PHI KAPPA THETA 


Robert M. Cole Jr. 
John Fletcher Curry 
Gilbert D. Glennie 
Gus Douglas Tisdale 





) 



532 






















New York Times. Los Angeles Times, 
Seattle Times, Washington Star. What do 
these papers and many others have in com¬ 
mon? They all published copies of the 
above picture which was sent out on the 
Associated Press wire service. The photo 
captures Duane Brelsford doing a backflip 
off the roof of his fraternity house, some 
30 feet above the ground. A Salt Lake 
reporter wrote, “Duane I admire your 
courage but question your wisdom.” 

The photo won Evergreen photographer 
Stan Giske first place for spot news in Re¬ 
gion 10 of Sigma Della Chi. Sigma Delta 
Chi is a national association of journalists 
with Region 10 covering Alaska, Oregon, 
Idaho, Montana and Washington. 


Duane is a senior in Construction Man¬ 
agement with one more year left in school. 
At the time of his jumps he was not par¬ 
tying as most people would think, instead 
he had just finished a big exam and learned 
that he had received an A for his effort. 
When asked about the act he was mellow, 
“It was a damn small pile of snow .” The pile 
measured 5 feet tall and apx. 10 feet 
around. Duane said he didn’t think about 
hitting anything other than his target. “You 
can’t think about those things.” He did hit 
the small tree in the lower left comer of the 
photo. The tree received major damage to 
its limbs and probably won’t survive. Duane 
now carries a small scar on one wrist to 
remember the jump, plus the publicity. He 


said it would be stupid for most people to 
try such an act, however, he has been doing 
these type of stunts for years on skis. This 
did not convince his mother, she still thinks 
it was a stupid act. Mrs. Brelsford was in San 
Diego at the time and saw her son in mid-air 
on the front page of a local morning news¬ 
paper. She immediately called Duane, “to 
find out what the hell is going on?” 

Though there may never be enough 
snow again in Pullman for another landing 
pile. The story will certainly be around for 
a long time. Probably as long as Duane has 
his 4’ x 8’ collage of newspaper headlines 
from around the country. 


533 









| | 






PHI SIGMA KAPPA 


A chapter house originated on the WSU 
campus in 1926 as a local fraternity and be¬ 
came Phi Sigma Kappa in 1929. If remained 
in its original state until 1963, when a new 
wing was added. Since its founding here they 
have initiated over 960 members. Their most 
aspiring’ alumni at this time is John Fabian, 
*63, who graduated with a mechanical en¬ 
gineering degree and is now in training on 
NASA's space shuttle program. Phi Sigma 
Kappa was founded at Massachusetts Agri¬ 
cultural College in Amherst, on March 15, 
1873. Their chapters spread across the na¬ 
tion with national headquarters located in 
Indianapolis, hid. Annual activities include: 
rush, Dry Run with the TKE s pledge keg, 
pledge dame, numerous exchanges with 
sororities and. dorm floors, cocktail party, 
Christmas tree hunting, Founders Day For¬ 
mal, and. various other social aOavih.es. What 
makes Phi Sigma Kappa unique is their most 
westerly location and their ability to remain a 
strong brotherhood through thick and thin. 
















































Warren Reed Abel] 
Michael D. Accornerd 
Robert J. Alter 




Kirk Marr Anderson 
Thomas C. Anderson 
Mark Taylor Bareny 
Gregory David Blount 



Lyle Isaac Bonny 
Mike Donald Buckley 
Thomas Caudill 
Brian Scott Christen 
Bret Coffin 




Kenneth Leslie Dart 
Gerald Duane Davess 
Brian Dirks 
Steve E. Donahue 
Tames R. Duckworth 
Bradley Dale Elliot 




Dennis W. Elliott 
William A. Froemke 
Matthew Sean Henning 
Todd Michael Heric 
Mack P. Horton 
Roger Iida 
Keith M. James 



Michael Alan Kelley 
Philip Dale Larson 
Joe V. Leon 
Matthew R. Little 
David Cameron Maclean 
Anthony MacKay 
Dan Matta 



Mike Moeller 
Gary James Moothart 
Jim Milne 
Douglas Roy Nelson 
Wesley Doyle Nelson 
Robert Roy Obom 
Carl N. Olson 


David Wayne Parsons 
David William Pearson 
Wayne Richard Pearson 
Steve Rath 
Jeffery Paul Rea 
Daniel J. Rockstrom 
William Brian Romanick 




Michael Marion Ryan 
Mark William Sick 
William A. Skaer 
Kelly M. Smith 
John E. Somerville 
John C. Stevens 
Robert P. Strand 


Jay “Stro” Strohmaier 
Stephen Hogarth Tait 
John L. Thoennes 
Earl Thompson 
Kirk Vanzee 
Steve R. Zediker 


535 








PI KAPPA ALPHA 




The Gamma Xi chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 
was colonized on the WSU campus on Octo¬ 
ber 26, 1929. Pi Kappa Alpha was founded 
112 years ago at the University of Virginia, 
where six men decided to found a fraternity 
on the basis of their friendship. Since then it 
has grown in size to be one of the largest 
National fraternities with 174 chapters and 
over 120,000 initiated members. The memo¬ 
rial headquarters are presently located in 
Memphis, Tennessee. 

Some of their annual activiites include the 
Dream Girl Formal, Pledge Dance, Rabbit 
Habit Pajama Dance, and a Christmas Fire¬ 
side. Pi Kappa Alpha boasts some famous 
alumni, like; Hubert Green (pro golfer), Col¬ 
onel Sanders, Lance Alwroth (pro football 
MVP), Fess Parker, Steve Prefontaine 
(Olympic medalist), Ted Koppel (ABC news), 
the famous Kreskin, and John Sparkman 
(US Senator). It seems that you can find Pi 
Kaps everywhere. 

Anywhere a Pi Kap goes he can find a 
brother who he can associate with and have 
something in common. After all Pi Kappa 
Alpha was founded “For the Establishment 
of Friendship on a more Firmer and lasting 
basis ... ” 


536 
























Thomas C. Allard 
Charles K. Aspinwall 




Karl Oskar Aye 
Robert Thomas Bartch 
Shore Eugene Beckel 



Mark D. Bennett 
Robert Joseph Boyd 
Michael W. Brado 
Paul R. Buckhingham 





Clinton M. Capper 
Carey Sean Chaplin 
Kammy K. Cushingham 
Darrin Dow 
Dennis J. Flannigan 




Paul Gamache 
Ronald M. Gielsteen 
Stephen H. Good 
Jeffery Mitchell Goodwin 
Dave Granger 
Eric Bolton Gross 



William Michael Hamer 
Donald Lamont Harris 
Dave Ward Jobe 
Bret Alan Johanson 
Matthew Johan Laird 
Kirk Douglas Lent 
Richard Guy Lindsay 





Michael J. Mathy 
David Charles Manila 
Jeff McKinney 
Daniel Andrew Medsker 
Michael W. Nelson 
Jerome Earl Odegard 
Rodney M. Richards 







Jerry Scott Roach 
Will Scarlett 

Randall Franklin Schlager 
Kent B. Simpson 
Daniel Damon Shuler 
Shawn Stuart Shuler 
Gregory Howard Skaer 



Tom J. Spaur 
Brian Michael Spider 
Merwin James Stine 
Brian Dean Thie 
Jeffery David Thomas 
Reid E. Thomas 



Monte William Vick 
Robert W. Westover 
Todd William Wiseman 
Roger A. Woolf 
Steve William Wuerl 
James Paul Yanasak 









SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 




The Washington Beta Chapter of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon was founded March 9, 1915, 
by William C. Levere. Over 1300 men have 
been initiated since this chapter was found¬ 
ed. The first SAE chapter was founded 
March 9, 1856 in Tuskaloosa, Alabama. 
Their various annual activities include Big 
Sister Rush, Pledge Dance, Alumni Banquet, 
Plantation Function, Spring Formal, SAE 
Olympics, Boville Run, Christmas Tree 
Shoot and they are extensively involved in 
intramurals. Some famous alumni include 
William McKinley, Lloyd Bridges, Rudy Val- 
lee, Pete Maravich, Craig Nettles, and Fran 
Tarkenton. The SAE’s strive to be gentle¬ 
men about our Washington State Campus. 
They also take great pride in their intramu¬ 
ral programs and their social programs. 
Their house is centrally located on campus 
and is fairly new. Recent polls have rated 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon number 1 in quality 
throughout the nation. 


538 

















Ferdinand Attridge 




Dave Barber 
J. Russell Bender 



David Robert Black 
Thomas Boitano 
Robert E. Cavanagh 



Robert J. Clark 
Clark Jay Fulmer 
Kevin Bonner Glynn 
Ted Gormley 


Roger A. Groeschell 
Matthew B. Haines 
James W. Hall 
Dan Harmon 
Ken R. Haynes 




Donald Clay Hill 
Robbie A. Hill 
Robert D. Ing 
James W. Jacobs 
Jeffrey Alan Johnson 
Curtis Lane Jones 



Thomas James Kraft 
Larry Francis Laurnet 
Rielly Terrance Lavin 
Theodore M. Lavin 
Steve Mayeda 
Timothy Mark O’Neill 
Gregory John Phillips 



Nick Pupo 
Grant William Riva 
David K. Roberts 
Kevin Ruehl 
Craig Allen Rummer 
'erry Albert Schauble 
'icnael E. Schmitz 


J e 

M 




Tony Schoeler 
Daniel W. Seymour 
Ladd Howard Shumway 
Brad Stocker 
Matt Suhodolnik 
Christopher Sullivan 
Scott Taylor 



Scott Blomcjuist Tidd 
Richard D. Totten 
Tom VanHalm 
Ronald Martin Waddell 
Brad Warrington 
Brad Paul Watson 
Cory J. Yost 







SIGMA CHI 



The Washington State Chapter, Beta Up- 
silon, started in 1919. It was originally 
founded by Steve Lewiski, William Starks, 
Gary Bacon, Jim Lindstrom, Mark Boulet, 
Louis Loamier, and Bert Johnson in 1855, at 
Miami University Ohio. Various buildings 
across campus were named after Sigma Chi's 
like Holland Library, Krugel and Stephenson 
dorms, and Klemgard Park. John Wayne, 
and Mike McCormick, a congressman from 
Yakima, are just a few famous alumni. Some 
of their major annual activities include a 
Sweatheart of Sigma Chi Dance, Derby Days, 
Little Sister Rush, and the Miami Triad with 
Phi Delta Theta and Beta Theta Pi. The 
Miami Triad began in 1855 at the University 
campus and has been continued annually 
throughout the years. Sigma Chi Fraternity 
is based on a well-rounded education which 
includes scholastic, social, athletic, and 
brotherhood learning experiences. The 
strong ties between their members is their 
biggest attribute. 



540 














Steve Antisdale 



Michall Jon Boutz 
Sunil Brahmbhatt 



Kirby Clay Brandon 
Jo-Jo Cabanilla 
Lonnie Dean Chandler 



Jeffery J. Clark 
Paul (Jook 

Grant G. Cummings 
Kevin L. Dill 



John Anthuny Ferguson 
Steven D. Ferguson 
Kevin Wesley Hagerty 
Neil Allan Heckman 
Mark W. Hedricksen 




Rick Allen Huntley 
William R. Jaquish 
Jon Jordan 
Mike Kruizenga 
Len Kuntz 
Jay S. Layman 



John Randall Layman 
Mark Marquiss 
Jerry D. Reder 
Mark Bernard Rowe 
Bill Russell 



Rod K. Simons 
Stephen B. Smolinske 
Bradley Sordahl 
Martin W. Stair 



541 








SIGMA NU 



The Sigma Nu Chapter of Delta Iota be¬ 
gan in Pullman in 1910. Mel Hein, a 1930 
alumni, is one of the two retired football 
Jerseys here at WSU. Mr. Hein was noted 
on the Hall of Fame as one of the All Time, 
All American Outstanding football players. 
Sigma Nu participates in five of their 
annual events which include; The Water 
Front Brawl, where the men dress up like 


pirates and the women dress up like French 
Madames; Boxer Rebellion, this is where 
everyone wears boxer shorts to one of Sig¬ 
ma Nu’s dances; White Rose Formal, the 
house formal held in Pirest Lake Idaho; 
ABC of “Anit-Boredome Committee held 
the first day of Spring and their annual 
Pledge Dance which is put on by the house 
pledges every year. On campus the Sigma 


Nu’s have been one of the top houses for 
high graoe point averages. They have 
several members of the house who are star¬ 
ters for the WSU football team including 
Scott Pelleur, Steve Johnson, Gary Teague, 
Jim Weatley, Mike Snow, Ken Emmil and 
Ken Collins. All Right Cougs! 


Brian Auer 
John Rogers Bacon 
Matt Baker 
Tracy A. Batterton 
Robert Beebe 
Jeffrey Scott Block 
David Bocek 






Steven J. Bodovinitz 
William Boettcher 
Michael J. Book 
Bret Seeley Bordner 
Sam David Bovard 
Dennis Braun 
Michael A. Brennan 



542 















Matl C. Brunner 
Doug Dean Burnett 
Douglas Drue Conner 
Fredrick P. Coon 
Charles D. Dejong 
Ion D. Dejong 
Mark William Delong 


Tom Mark Dijulio 
Tom Michael Dijulio 
Kelly Dillion 
Boyd Russell Dines 
Rotert Douglas 
Ken Allison Emmil 
Ben W. Evans 



Mark A. Filicetti 
Dale D. Flick 
John Howard France 
Brad Fuhs 
Mark L. Gelman 
John Hommel Griffith 
Rocky Grimes 


Scott Habegger 
John O. Hall 
David Lloyd Harlan 
Jack Harper 
Paul L. Hazzard 


Hector 

Bradley Ford Hoke 


Jeffrey J. Hummel 
Ross Hurd 
Lance C. Inaba 
Eric B. Isakson 
Peter Keats Jacobsen 
Robert D. Jacobsen 
Douglas N. Johnson 


Stephen P. Johnson 
Thomas RoDert Johnson 
John Robert Koloeck 
Rob Landerholm 
Greg Paul Lebrun 
Brett C. Lee 
Steve Lester 


Roger K. Macpherson 
Guy Martin Magnus 
James P. McNeill III 
Michael Miller 
Leonard Bruce Monroe 
Scott Pelluer 
Thomas F. Richardson 



Timothy H. Richardson 
Gary Gordon Riley 
David Stewart Saboe 
Steven D. Sanders 
Edward J. Sblendorid 
James C. Scott 
Mark William Stavig 


Jerry Harris Stubbs 
Ronald Royce Taylor 
Gary A. Teague 
David Thompson 
Gregory M. Thompson 
Raphael L. Tompkins 
Donald K. Tracy 




Gregg D. Wallinder 
Brain P. Ward 
Michael F. Ward 
Jim Whatley Jr. 
Christopher L. Widrig 
Patrick R. Wilson 
Ronald E. Wilson 


543 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



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Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded in 1901 at 
Richmond College, In Richmond Virginia. 
They became established at Washington 
State in 1912. Their current house was built 
in 1924 and has a present capacity of 56. 
Some famous alumni include Clarence Hix, 
the WSU Alumni Treasurer for over fifty 
years, coach Bobo Brayton, WSU Baseball 
coach and John Chaplin, WSU track coach. 
Their annual activities include a Little Sister 
rush and functions with the little sis’s and 
other houses on campus. Each year the new 
pledges put on a pledge dance, then in the 
Spring they have their house formal at Priest 
Lake. Their biggest event is their “Run for 
their Lives” Heart Fund Run from Pullman 


to Moscow. All proceeds are donated to the 
Washington Heart Association. Sig Ep’s are 
also famous for bringing that wild and crazy 
game called “Pigmania” to our Washington 
State campus. Pigmania is sold at the Bookie 
and comes compete with two pigs, a pig sty, 
pig pen and pig pad along with compete 
instruction on how to toss those pigs. In 
1979, the Sigma Phi Epsilon intramural 
football team was the top Greek team and 
was second over-all campus. They also took 
the intramural wrestling championships 
placing them number 1. They take pride in 
stressing high scholastic achievement and 
brotherly-sisterly love. 


544 














Robert Dennett Alton 



y 



Tim Braun 
Joseph P. Buchberger 




Bill Gust Christman 
Lawrence A. Coulson 
Gregory B. Davis 



Brian Dennis 
David Michael Dudik 
Dave Edgerton 
Bradley Thomas Flom 






Douglas Lee Foster 
Gregory Stanley Frye 
Dan Harry Garrison 
Eric Fenton Green 
Jerry Hanley 



Brad Allen Hofmeister 
Kim Robert Huffer 

S T. Hunt 
n E. Jacobs 
stopher R. Johnsen 
Carl M. Johnson 



Craig M. Johnson 
Jeffry K. Johnson 
Kei Josepnson 
Bob Jungquist 
John H. Kroetch 
Clay Alleyn Lewis 
Dan B. Lien 




Dan Ray Loewen 
Larry Lunsford 
Jeff Miller 
Scott Alan Moberly 
Tim Peterson 
John Poppe 



Jeff Potter 
Michael Lee Ramirez 
Douglas Woodings Rich 
Svend Ronhovde 
Scott Colin Sandwith 


Robert W. Schmitz 
Patrick Smyly 
Todd David Stephan 
Johnathon Thamm III 


545 








TAU KAPPA EPSILON 




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Alpha Gamma Chapter of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon, originally called Delta Tau Alpha 
was granted a charter to Washington State 
College in 1926. 

The chapters annual events include Water 
Follies, Red Carnation Ball, the Dry Run, 
Beer and Crab Feed, the Pledge Dance, Box¬ 
er Shorts Dance and the Spring Cruise. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded on Tues¬ 
day, January 10, 1899 at Illinois, Wesleyan 
University. 

In 1980 the TKEs pledged a class of twen¬ 
ty-eight, partly because they have a house 
swimming pool, the only one on Greek Row. 

Some of Tau Kappa Epsilon’s famous 
alumni are; Conrad Hilton, Ronald Reagan, 
Merv Griffin, Lawrence Welk, Elvis Presley, 
Danny Thomas, Ben Davis, Jim Northrup, 
Tom Gorman and Bill “Moose” Skowron. 


546 
















K » Josepf Ted Angelo 





Brian Dennis Burton 
Qarth Robert Castan 
Larry K. Christenson 
Andrew C. Church 



Peter Cox 

William F. Cummins 
Geofrey R. Cunningham 
Colin Curtis 
Roger Wesley Dipple 





William S. Ditty 
Glen Lee Divers 
Richard Fowler 
William Heldman 
Robert Walter Hunter 
John B. Jones 



Mike Kovacs 
Thomas Paul Kuhn 
Nicholas B. Mason 
Brian Lee Newell 
Robert Edward Newgard 



i ohn Collier Newman 
ames R. Oliver 
Robert D. Patterson 
Kirk Reisinger 


William T. Tinsley 
David John Voeller 
Cris Wisner 


547 






THETA CHI 




On March 29, 1919, ten men in Ferry Hall 
organized the Gamma Phi colony of Theta 
Chi. Their constitution was drafted on June 
11, 1919. On December 8, 1923 Theta Chi 
National granted Gamma Phi a charter and 
on March 7, 1924 Theta Chi was installed as 
the Alpha Omicron chapter of Theta Chi 
Fraternity. The first chapter house was lo¬ 
cated at 901 Linden St. In 1928, Theta Chi 
moved to the present structure located on 
NE 845 “C” St. Distinguished alumni in¬ 
clude, Glen “Turk” Edwards, All-American 
tackle for the WSU football team and Harry 
Mullikan, President of Western Internation¬ 
al Hotels. Their annual activities include a 
Pledge Dance called the Limehouse Lurch, 
Homecoming, Little Sister Rush, Thanksgiv¬ 
ing and Christmas formal dinners in the Fall, 
and a Triad Dance, Cruise, and Songfest in 
the Spring. One unique member of the The¬ 
ta Chi Fraternity is “Ox”, their mascot, a 
registered Saint Bernard. 


548 
























m 

A* 




David Robert Bernard 
Jeffery S. Brantner 
Jeff Carden 
Gregory W. Champion 


Vincent DonaJd Clubb 
John Charles Dickeson 
Dean Dorsey 
Craig Stuart Dwyer 
Scott Douglas Dwyer 


James Michael Evans 
Jim Femling 
Larry Flynn 
Jeffrey A. Franko 
Brian Lee Frazee 
Doug Frey berg 
Warren Gale 


Mark Giffey 
Charles D. Goeckler 
Terris Lee Guell 
Daniel Wayne Hamre 
K. Gus Heinicke 
Reed Oliver Hunt 
Mark Imsland 


Steve Jaspers 
Patrick C. Keating 
Steve Kelly 
Keith A. Kesslering 
Bruce N. King 
Russ King 
Richard A. Mano 


Mark W. McKay 
Mike McKay 
Michael P. Meany 
Theodore James Noble 
Terry O’Brien 
Mike O’Neill 
“Ox” 


Michael Hollis Parks 
John Frank Pavel 
Ward Brian Pavel 

I ohn F. Petosa 
ames M. Russell 
red Charles Seaman 
Ron Smith 


Terry Paul Smith 
Jerry E. Surdyk 
Jeffrey H. Thoren 
Ted Williams Tucker 
John R. Vandebossche 
Gary Wiggins 
Jeffrey Wysong 


549 





THETA XI 




Here at Washington State University, 
Theta Xi Fraternity represents one of the 
closest knit brotherhoods on campus. 
Founded in 1921, Omega chapter has always 
been small, yet extremely strong. Group acti¬ 
vities are encouraged as is the cultivation of 
individuality. Their strong Alumni Associa¬ 
tion attests to the life long interest and devo¬ 
tion that develops in the house. 

Theta Xi’s colors are blue and white with 
the house flower a Blue Iris. 

Perhaps their most famous alum known in 
this neck of the woods is Idaho Senator 
Frank Church. Chruch is a central figure in 
such national issues as Salt Two and public 
housing. 

When asked a member will tell you that 
Theta Xi represents the true meaning of 
Fraternity. 


550 


































Brian Eric Cochran 

£ 

Clement G. Fitzgerald 


Jay Wayne Harrop 


John A. Jackson 



Eric K. Jensen 



Jeffrey Dean Moore 



551 






Presents: 


Your choice for college student of the year 


Remember that in our last issue we told you about our big hunt 
for the college student of the year? Did you remember that our 
contest is not associated with any legitimate school of education so 
as not to be bothered by any hassles over grade point standards? 
And how about all those prizes you could get if you won this 
prestigous honor, aren’t they really great? Well relax. You didn’t 
win. 

Madside magazine is happy to introduce the college student of 
the year who will promote Madside magazine for the upcoming 
year. His name is Steven Zenon and he attends Washington State 
University. Steven won by an 82% margin with 26,240 votes out 
of the total of 35,000 votes. Steve attributes his popularity to his 
quick wit, personality, (none), and good looks. Steve says these 
are also the reasons that he has been so successful in the local 


student government. His lack of personality makes him perfect 
for bending to the interests of others. His parents said that they 
knew he was special even before they found out that their horses, 
(Clydesdales), liked to sleep on him. They thought he might be 
president someday so they sent him to college. 

This bright farm boy is majoring in Horticulture with a g.p. of 
1.04. A very dedicated student he is too, all during our interview 
with him he kept saying he had to get back to his plants, some¬ 
thing about them starting to bud. 

When not on the hill Steven lives at the Sasquatch apartments, 
named after one of the more seclusive northwest indian tribes. 
After college Steven hopes to move to Arcadia, California where 
he wants to settle down with his plants, pet rock, and his two 
guppies. Good luck Steven. You’ll need it!. 



552 






















GLAMOROUS 

SPECIAL ISSUE 

WSU ROYALTY 
1980 QUEENS 

GREEK ROW 

THE LITTLE SISTERS 
AND BIG BROTHERS 


ARMED FORCES SUMMARY 

FUTURE LEADERS 
WSU’s ROTC 


AN 


t 





Lambda Chi Alpha Cresent Girl 


This year the Lambda Chi Alpha Cre¬ 
sent Girl is 18 year old Carrie Allen. She is 
a freshman member of the Alpha Gamma 
Delta Sorority, and is pursuing a career in 
Fashion Merchandising. 

Carrie makes her home in Belluvue, Wa. 


where she attended Inter-Lake High 
School. Apart from her job as a salesgirl 
for Norstroms she enjoys softball, writing, 
music, and dancing. 

Little sister functions, dinners, ban¬ 
quets, facepainting contests, and numer¬ 


ous other events all keep this year’s Cre¬ 
sent Girl very busy. But it’s Carrie’s main 
concern to “be happy with everyone and 
keep on laughing”. 



554 













Delta Tau Delta Sally Sunshine 


Smiles are Tina M. Kosteleckys bag. 
What’s more perfect then smiles for Delta 
Tau Deltas Sally Sunshine. 

Tina is a sophomore here, double 
majoring in nursing and business manage¬ 
ment. She enjoyes classes in math, music, 


and sciences. In her spare time, she is in¬ 
volved in any outdoor activities, singing, 
and just being around people. 

Tina is the songleader and a member of 
Gamma Phi Beta sorority. 

Twenty-year-old Tina is from Tacoma, 


Washington and during her summers she 
works for the Washington Floral Service. 

Being the youngest of three, and the 
only girl, she is very home oriented. She 
holds an interest in sewing, tennis, and 
loves taking care of children. 


555 

























and one 
is chosen 


. . . Queen 


Little girls grow up to be women. Some 
of these young ladies grow up in an espe¬ 
cially exciting way and are chosen by 
fraternities and other groups to represent 
that living organization. 

These queens are sort of honorary 
members of the living groups. 

Of course, there are many more young 
women who have the qualities of the 
chosen few, but next year another group 


will be named. 

Some members of the campus commun¬ 
ity are critical of the tradition of naming 
queens, but others support the process. 

One of the first and probably one of the 
biggest queen selections happens at TKE 
Water Follies. It is a general all-campus 
party with the games and fun surrounding 
the fraternity’s swimming pool. 

And of course, they name a queen. 



556 












Intercollegiate Knights Duchess 


After some challenging competition, 
Lori Dorn, a multi-talented freshman 
from Regents Hall, was crowned the 1980 
Intercollogiate Knight Duchess. Lori, who 
excells in the area of mathematics, plans to 


declare her major in Civil Engineering. 
Aside from her education, a growing in¬ 
terest in Tahitian dancing, a love of back¬ 
packing in the Olympics, and various sum¬ 
mer jobs all keep Lori very busy. The vale¬ 


dictorian of Thomas Jefferson High 
School in Federal Way, Washington; Lori 
feels her reign as Dutchess will be an ex¬ 
perience that will long be remembered. 


557 



















FarmHouse Farmers’ Daughter 


On April 21, 1979 in beautiful Lake Che¬ 
lan, Washington, a pleased and excited Deb¬ 
bie Lynn Kringen gained the title of Farm- 
House fraternity’s Farmer’s Daughter. 
Prior to her cornonation, Debbie, along with 
the other candidates, participated in a vari¬ 
ety of events including softball games, a 
sock-hop, talent competition, and a speech 


entitled “Why I Want to be Farmer’s 
Daughter”. 

When not attending school in Pullman, 
Debbie resides in Tieton, Washington where 
she spends her summers working for Yakima 
County Superior Court. 

During the school year Debbie keeps ex¬ 
tremely busy with classes and campus ac¬ 


tivities. She is a pre-medicine major and a 
member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority 
where she is on the scholarship committee. 
Debbie also made the Presidents list last 
spring. 

Even with all these obligations, Debbie 
still manages to find time to represent Farm- 
House at its special events and activities. 


558 























TKE Water Follies Queen 


From a large family of seven comes Polly 
Annette Sechrist, the 1979 Tau Kappa Epsi¬ 
lon Water Follies Queen. Her selection con¬ 
cluded the Sixth Annual TKE Water Follies 
competition on October 6, 1979. 

Polly represented her living group, Alpha 
Gamma Delta, in the Queen competition. 
She now regards the TKE’s as her second 


home and will help with next year’s Water 
Follies. 

Vashon Island, Washington, is Polly’s 
home town. She has spent the last five sum¬ 
mers as a lifeguard and swimming instruc¬ 
tor. Her love for the water is not surprising 
as her home is located near a beautiful rocky 


beach with a large sand bar. 

As a sophomore in the Fine Arts program, 
Polly enjoys painting and drawing, and is 
also looking into graphic design and possibly 
photography. The physical education pro¬ 
gram also interests her and she hopes to ob¬ 
tain a minor in coaching. 


559 






















Dutchess of Windsor 


Each year, Waller Hall selects a Duchess 
of Windsor in a series of events culminat¬ 
ing with the crowning at the annual Christ¬ 
mas Formal. These events include an in¬ 
troduction of the candidates at the fall 
Scholarship Dinner, participation with 
Waller residents in Christmas tree, and 
lobby decorating, and taking part in other 
dorm functions during this period. Dorm 
residents are urged to meet all the candi¬ 
dates and vote on the girl they feel is best 


qualified. 

With her attendance at house meetings 
and hall events, the Duchess promotes 
goodwill among dorm members. Indi¬ 
vidual efforts, such as making cookies for a 
house meeting or putting up encouraging 
signs during finals, help to enhance this 
feeling and make the Duchess what she is 
— the pride of Waller Hall. 

This years Duchess of Windsor is 
McCroskey’s own Social Chairman, Barrie 


Wentz. She's a sophomore at Washington 
State University, majoring in accounting. 
She is getting experience by working in the 
accounting department at the Student 
Book Store. 

Barrie has a great interest in horses and 
was the 1975 All Girl Rodeo Queen in Wal¬ 
la Walla, Washington. Other titles she has 
received are 1977 App’a Jack Queen and 
1978 Southeastern Washington Fall Court 
Queen. 


560 




















Phi Kappa Tau Pledge Princess 


Phi Kappa Tau Pledge Princess for 1980 
is Cheryl King. She was chosen in Decem¬ 
ber at a formal dance held in the C.U.B. 
Ballroom. 

Other events Cheryl attended for the 
competition were a dress dinner, an ice 
cream social and a day with the members. 
The day with the members included things 
like doing wake-up in the morning, mak¬ 


ing coffee cake and posters or doing skits. 

Next year, Cheryl will attend the com¬ 
petition to help in passing down her 
crown. Presently she attends the activities 
the house plans. 

Cheryl is a freshman here and interested 
in mechanical engineering. She is a mem¬ 
ber of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. She play¬ 
ed intramural basketball and flag football 


for the house. 

Many activities interest the Princess 
from Spokane, Washington. Basketball, 
track, ASB, flag corp and honor society 
were some of the activities she took part in 
for University High School. She also works 
for the Central Valley School District Sum¬ 
mer Program. 


561 















Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl 


Pam Tate of Kappa Kappa Gamma was 
elected this year’s Pi Kappa Alpha Dream 
Girl. This Dream Girl said she enjoys being 
outside, being with good friends, and writ¬ 
ing. Skiing, water skiing, playing racquet- 
ball, and hiking are the activities she en- 
joys. 

Next year, besides spending a lot of the 


time at the Pi Kaps, Pam will be busy with 
the ASWSU Special Events Committee. 
She also plans to maintain her good grades 
with hopes of making the President’s Hon¬ 
or Roll again. 

Pam describes her role as Pi Kappa 
Dream Girl as being similar to that of a 
little sister. She is supposed to be around 


the men of the house as much as possible, 
get to know them, and try to attend their 
functions. 

Pam, an 18-year-old freshman, from 
Mercer Island, was chosen over 13 other 
women for the title. She was crowned at 
Priest Lake during the spring formal, and 
will reign until next spring. 


562 












Delta Upsilon Diamond Girl 


A new tradition started this year was the 
crowning of Delta Upsilon’s Diamond Girl. 
Pam Monarch was the first Diamond Girl 
selected at a softball tournament orga¬ 
nized by Delta Upsilon. 

Pam represented Alpha Omicron Pi in 
the competition. She accumulated a num¬ 
ber of points through a series of activities 
to gain her crown. These activities in¬ 


cluded a sign painting night, a skit night, 
selling raffle tickets for the Children Di- 
abeties Fund, and a speech, ‘‘Why I want to 
be Diamond Girl?” 

Pam is a freshman and leaning towards a 
major in communication (Public Rela¬ 
tions). 

She has a love for animals, and it shows 
because her family not only includes a 


brother and her parents but, a dog, two 
cats, and goldfish. Pam makes her summer 
home in Puyallup, Washington. 

Pam enjoys jogging, and does so every¬ 
day for 3 to 4 miles. She is planning on 
running in her communities Heart Fund 
Run soon. Swimming and dancing are 
other activities she also enjoys doing. 


563 









Sigma Chi Sweetheart 


The Sigma Chi Fraternity chooses a new 
Sweetheart each year and this year’s 
sweetheart is no exception to the rule. A 
freshman, Shari Schaessler, is very busy 
with the several activities in which she is 
involved, one of which is being her pledge 
class vice president for the Theta house. 


Skiing, jogging, and tennis are some of the 
other activities that she enjoys doing. Shari, 
being one of three kids in her family, makes 
her residence in Sunnyside, Washington. 
Being in the top 5% of her graduating class, 
being voted outstanding junior during her 
high school years, and an interest in medi¬ 


cine have lead Shari to declaring a major in 
Nursing. When asked about her plans as 
Sigma Chi Sweetheart, Shari replied “I 
want to be the best Sweetheart possible, and 
live up to the expectations of my title and 
passdown my crown.” 


564 
















ACACIA 



Acacia Sisters, Left to Right, Row One; Sharon 
Hart, Katie Healy, Donna Childers, Cindy 
Paganelli, Lori Ruder, Maidee Watson, Terri 
Jacob, Kris Malone. Row Two; Kim Wallace, 

The Acacia Little Sister Program is a 
fun and exciting time for the women as 
well as the men. The annual ski trip, 
which has been held at Schweitzer Basin 
for the last two years, is probably the 
best function of the whole year. But for 
those who are not snow enthusiasts, the 


Kathi Esterbrook, Marian Griffith, Lynda Dorsey, 
Mary Becker, Pauline McNabb, Judy Jacobs, Rose 
Colarusso. Row Three; Marjie Lovett, Cheryl 
Taylor, Lori Workman, Kelly Williams, Lisa Gibb, 

roller skating parties in Lewiston, and 
Friday afternoon blowouts provide 
many fun times for everyone. 

Everything isn’t just social though. 
The women work hard throughout the 
year helping with dress dinners, raising 
money for various activities, even serv¬ 


Cindy Petersen, Karen Brown, Norma Huffstodt, 
Debbie Elbon, Leslie Bailey, Shelly Scott, Mary 
Nicholas. 

ing the guys breakfast at six in the morn¬ 
ing. They also help the guys with human 
service projects and Rush functions. 

The program has a super group of 
women that are always around whether 
it’s to work or to help the guys enjoy 
their liquor. 


Little Sisters 












LITTLE SISTERS 


PI KAPPA ALPHA 



Row One, Left to Right: Terri Heany, Cindy 
Marquis, Ginny Johnson, Marjorie Bennett, Nan 
Fiodin. Row Two: Kim Brock, Eileen Boyle, Cheryl 

The Little Sisters of the Shield and Di¬ 
amond, also known as the Pi Kappa 
Alpha Little Sisters, represent all diffe¬ 
rent living groups and areas throughout 
the campus. The little sisters put on many 
different functions within a year’s time, 


Childers, Nancy Stellmon, Stacey Wheeler, Cheri 
Gran, Kim Toombs, Janis Gilbert. Row Three: 
Cathy Turner, Jacquee Tobin, Julie Gerbers, Vicki 

including a pizza and beer bash, a roller¬ 
skating party, a Thanksgiving dinner, and 
a spring barbeque. There are many hard 
hours put out to make things work for a 
house function. 

A special thanks should go out to those 


Garrett, Path Carius, Kim Spaedg, Diana Pope, Jill 
Johnson, Carrie Oswald, Debbie Rauter, Kathy 
Welsh, Sherry Ayers, Carrie Willich. 

that put forth a great effort and helped 
organize the many events, President Ter¬ 
ri Heany; Vice President Lisa Woods; 
Treasurer Eileen Boyle; Secretary Jill 
Johanson; and Social Chairman Kim 
Brock. 


566 






SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 





f rf “ * am 


■ 'Vv k Jr- - 



Row One, Left to Right: Karen Quint, Kathleen 
Ruehl, Kristi Jackson, Peggy Baumgartel, Lori Anne 
Betts, Kathy Johnson, Debbi Erickson, Kathy Fitz¬ 
simmons. Row Two: Colleen Patricia Hall, Keri 
Myers, Sharon Radach, Carolyn Lathrop, Linda 

The SAE Little Sisters, also known as 
the Litte Sisters of Minerva, are the oldest 
organization of its kind on the campus. 
The little sister program is set up to pro¬ 
vide girls with an opportunity to become 
involved with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
fraternity. To become eligible, girls must 


Monroe, Sandy Sharp, Juli Hoiland, Kit Rich. Row 
Three: Joanne Wright, Becky Titus, Marcey Brad¬ 
shaw, Camille Schmitz, Debbie Wooten, Bev Mar- 
zyck, Vicki Strate, Kristan Kennedy, Cappy Crim- 
mins, Lynn Bowers, Polly Sachrist. Row Four: Nan- 

be of sophomore standing after which 
their membership extends throughout 
their college career. Every little sister 
through mutual selection acquires a little 
brother in the fraternity. Little sisters are 
very helpful in many ways. It takes little 
time before one begins to appreciate his 


cy Bowron, Therese Spilker, Nancy Brown, Laura 
Davis, Jean Marking, Jamie Anderson, Mary Kay 
Doherty, Valerie Vanden Bosch, Judy Larsen, Cece 
Hum. 

little sister. Not only are the sisters help¬ 
ful individually, but as a group they per¬ 
form many difficult tasks, during the 
holidays the sisters create an atmosphere 
that is right for the season. The girls are 
always welcome to attend all house func¬ 
tions. 


2 

0 

co 



567 








LITTLE SISTERS 


DELTA UPSILON 




Nancy Baines, Jan Lycch, Lisa Yoler, B. Lynn Bly, Johnston, Barbara Kerr, Carol Fowler, Cindy Kelley, 
Lisa Keeney, Leeanne LaForest, Andrea Butaud, Mary Gorman, Gretchen Hayslip, Jeanne Eerkes, 
Tammy Shiley, Lynn Wiggins, Sally Silver, Patti Susan Golden, Janet Welcher, Sheri Wright, Janine 
Madsen, Judy Haines, Barbara Mutch, Melissa Gage. Spadoni. 

Row four: Joni Hermanson, Mindy Manning, Suzi 


Left to right: Row one: Mary Struthers, Margaret 
DeWilliam, Jean Wolf, Debbie Horton, Kay Grant. 
Row two: Sue Ripple, Karen Sponseller, Mary Isaac¬ 
son, Pam Davis, Janet Heinrich, Molly Brannan, Judy 
Proctor, Sandy Stavig, Tori Tovrea. Row three: 

“Our Big Sis’s do a lot of things for and 
with us,” said Mark Grant, of Delta Upsi- 
lon. 

Many activities that are conducted with 
the Sisters are centered around the holi¬ 
days. At Christmas they give stockings full 
of “neat things” and also help set up deco¬ 


rations. 

Halloween decorations are put up by the 
Sisters. They will also decorate a room for a 
birthday party. 

One of the biggest activities that the Sis¬ 
ters help coordinate is a fund raising 
softball tournament for the Junior Diabetes 


Association in the spring. 

The greatest element of the little sisters is 
that intangible quality of friendship. The 
Sisters can be counted on to talk to. They 
also do nice things, like set up house mem¬ 
bers for a date. Perhaps best of all, they are 
around just to enjoy their company. 



568 















LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



Left to right: Row one: Julie VanNortwick, Judy 
Biderbost, Kasi Toohey, Chris Vachon, Cindy Hub- 
lou, Dena Kelly, Teri Hammermaster, Beth Hinkson. 
Row two: Jennifer Doty, Lori Baker, Kathy Borth, 
Jill Overstreet, Anne Pottmeyer, Rose Suhadolnik, 

The Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha 
are their own organization. They elect their 
own officers and for the most part, plan 
their own activities for the fraternity. 

The Sisters will plan activities like formal 
dinners and organize functions around 
themes suggested by the holidays of the 
year, (for instance decorating a Christmas 


Canliss Skinner, Liz Doty, Cheryl Carter. Row three: 
Leslie Walker, Cindi Campau, Liz Allen, Debbie 
Helms, Carin Hull, Jo Russell, Kris James, Kim 
Dunn, Soozi Lindquist, Heidi Hille, Anne Dunn, 

tree). 

The Sisters are invited to all Lambda 
Chi Alpha functions, and are instrumental 
in the production of the Spring barbecue 
that the fraternity puts on. 

Each Sister is assigned to a pledge in 
order to assist him in adjusting to the de¬ 
mands of university life. 


April McGandy. Row four: Diane Aubrey, Bonni 
Parker, Nancy Scott, Jan Hazelton, Thalia Gregores, 
Kari Cummings, Kit Warner, Amy Patterson, Jan 
Jorgenson, Nancy Cox, Nancy Cargill. 

They will help a pledge with homework, 
class schedules, and getting dates. 

The Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha will 
also erupt into many spontaneous actions 
of merry making. They are most ap¬ 
preciated by the house for their moral 
building capabilities. 


LITTLE SISTERS 














PHI KAPPA TAU 



Left to right: Row one: Gwen Conrod, Kelly Gear, 
Linda Sampson, Therese Steele, Bridget Dixon, Terri 
Bjelke. Row two: Lori Parker, Nancy Lane, Molly 
McKain, Maria Goins, Marcy ToplifT, Joan Zobrist. 


Row three: Cheryl King, Holly Lambier, Cindy 
Wheatley, Becky Johnson, Cindi Jennings, Sharon 
Dineen, Wanda Craig, Gina Acker, Grace Ard, Leslie 


Kawauchi. Not pictured: Rhonda Braswell, Donna 
Darbous, Sue Hedges, Teri Hirzel, Joann Kunitake, 
Julie Santos. 


CO 
DC 
LD 
I— 
CO 

CO 



The 1979-1980 Phi Kappa Tau Little 
Sisters started out another great year with a 
very successful Fall Little Sister Rush. The 
Little Sister Program’s total membership 
was boosted to 28 women following Rush 
— the highest ever. 

Almost all of Phi Kappa Tau’s Fall ac¬ 
tivities involved their Little Sisters. Before 
Christmas, the Little Sisters went with the 
pledges for the Annual Christmas Tree 


Hunt. Later there was a Christmas party 
with a gift exchange between the Big Sisters 
and Little Brothers. The Little Sisters also 
helped the fraternity put on its annual 
CUB Dance in December as well. Through 
the winter and into the Spring the Little 
Sisters of Phi Kappa Tau were invited to 
several house functions, including dress 
dinners and the annual Spring Cruise on 


Lake Coeur d’Alene. 

All of the pledges built a friendship be¬ 
tween themselves and their Big Sisters and 
thus brought them closer to the house. The 
women not only were able to meet new 
people but learned to work together with 
others to achieve common goals and, in 
general, made new friends and got a little 
more out of WSU besides classes. 


570 










ALPHA TAU OMEGA 



Left to right: Row one: Barb Collier, Wendy Ander¬ 
son, Tami Kohlwes, Lisa Calkins, Julie Walczyk. 
Row two: Susie Shields, Patty YVeller, Sue Rice, 
Cindy Partlow, Jan Arnold, Lori Hammet, Susan 
Heid, Collette Millhome, Joan Gillis, Diane Hauge, 

The ATO Little Sister program was 
formed to help out the house and especially 
to be a friend to the new pledges. The little 
sisters do many things for their little 
brothers. Besides making gifts; such as 
cookies, presents and decorations they give 
the pledges much help and advice. 

The activities that the little sisters are 


Row three: Rena Carr, Leslie Lind, Kristy Kain, 
Mary McCauley, Lynn Livingston, Jana Hanson, 
Susan Wangh, Debbie Petersen, Lynne Bogardus, 
Cathy Bertoldi, Jane Goodman, Nina Heyl, Cathy 
Schwartz. Row four: Barb Larimer, Julie Fretz, Pam 

involved in are rush, exchanges, social ser¬ 
vices programs, and just being around the 
house. Some more specific activities would 
be the Dance Marathon, Halloween party, 
Christmas party and a happy hour. The 
Little Sisters raise a lot of money for the 
dance marathon to help out Epilepsy. 

In the past the Little Sisters have done 


Schumacher, Casi Smith, Tracy Ecrkes, Maryln 
Woodley, Doreen Berry, Anne Gullikson, Teri Mag- 
nuson, Carol Hunt, Dana Holeman, Laurie Home, 
Lori Sannes. 

things outside of the major house activities. 

The Little Sisters are expected to do 
many things before they get initiated. They 
must do some details, pay dues and learn 
some house history. These things give them 
more knowledge about the house and how 
it works. 


571 


LITTLE SISTERS 








































LITTLE SISTERS 


DELTA SIGMA PHI 

\ 



Left to right: Row one: Traci Evans, Katie Stacer, Kathy Good, Jacquie Perry, Chris Narigi, Deanna 
Joan Danielson, Ann Devens, Anne Gettman, Dawn Rench. Row three: Kim Dowd, Cindy Carpenter, 
Trout. Row two: Ann Milligan, Robin Fontain, Mary Miller, Cindy Johnson, Debbie Walker, Jeanne 
Wendy Jones, Jeanne Younggren, Christy Clark, Bogardus, Diane Woodruff, Stephanie Martin, Kim 
Wendy Womack, Dana Williams, Karen Johnson, 


Fancher, Kristen Russel. Row four: Sandy Pettee, 
Karen Curtis, Karrie Townsend, Ann Westbrook, 
Shelly Cass, Michelle Knack, Kathi Powell, Lenora 
Vanderhoop, Kathy Randall, Tonja Dunbar. 


Adding to the feminine side of the Delta 
Sigma Phi Fraternity, the little sisters are 
chosen for each girls friendliness and open¬ 
ness. The little sisters are there to help 
spread some cheer when it is needed in ad¬ 
dition to their many other responsibilities. 
Throughout the year the sisters plan sev¬ 


eral social functions. Some of the highlights 
being the annual Christmas tree hunt and 
the spring little sister dance held by the 
fraternity for the sisters. The sisters also 
have dinner at the house with their 
brothers. The main purpose of dinner and 
other house related gatherings is to pro¬ 


mote and facilitate a sense of friendship and 
comfort between each sister. Each girl is a 
big sister to the pledges, but as a group they 
are the fraternities little sisters. These girls 
should be complimented for their never 
ending time and effort which they put forth 
so eagerly. 


572 













TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



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Left to right: Row one: Connie Charleson, Pam Ma¬ 
son, Maureen Kloepfer, Krista Wallrof, Paula Kelly, 
| Tina Webster, Loretta Walsh, Judy Lewis. Row two: 
I Teresa Watts, Karen McDonald, Kim Warren, Toni 

The Tau Kappa Epsilon little sister pro¬ 
gram was one of the first to be organized on 
the WSU campus. It is also noted very 
strong nationally. 

The little sisters are formally initiated as 
part of the house, and they may attend 
house chapter meetings. 


Hermanson, Colleen Coady, Laura Schlicker, Bernice 
D’Arcy, Tammy Christensen, Lesli Rudberg, Jane 
Andrews. Row three: Shelley Newkink, Bev Simpson, 
Thea Vellias, Maureen Madden, Gwen Griffith, Sue 

The most important influence the sisters 
have in the house is when it comes down to 
academics and just being a friend to a new 
pledge. They help their little brothers set 
up study hours and help them to make the 
house grade point so they can become new 
members. 


Ellingsen, Julie Johansen, Christy VanDrufT, Mary 
Summers, Dianey Navle, Deniser Boo Navle, Holly 
Sinnott, Laura Kelly, Janet Stover, Gabriel Barnsley. 

Social activity is the main purpose be¬ 
hind the little sister program of the TKE 
house. During the past year the little sisters 
organized many events throughout the 
year, such as house dances, happy hours, 
the TKE Waterfollies, and roller skating 
parties among other functions. 


LITTLE SISTERS 















Little Sisters 


PHI DELTA THETA 



Left to right: Row one: Jill Jacobs, Vicki Newman, 
Laura Foseid, Julie Idler, Connie Porta, Monica 
Ewell, Wendy Hendricks, Noma Morgan, Francis 
Schroeder, Bev Bolen, Laurie Mullen, Michelle Lum- 
Icy. Row two: Lori Barnes, Kathy Ouillettc, Sherri 


Meyers, Molly Southworth, Pam Copeland, Colleen 
Rose, Debbie Noren, Linda Chick, Greta Hodne, 
Lynn Rollman, Cindy Wegner, Diane Sly, Tracy 
Tucker, Lauren Hansen, Jance Gardner, Sandy 


Semler, Jonelle Schimanski. Row three: Kathy Brost, 
Lynn LelTler, Dana Urso, Ann Griesbaum, Kris 
Jensvdd, Lori Hiscock, Mary Kate McGlynn, Jodi 
Walker, Laurie Nichols, Julie Johnson. 


The Phi Delta Theta little sister program 
now in its second year, is strong and stead¬ 
ily progressing. It has grown from an origi¬ 
nal 30 members to 57 hard working dedi¬ 
cated little sisters. As an integral part of the 
house, they have worked not only with the 
fraternity but also in the community. One 


activity included a large donation to the 
Pullman Children’s Welfare Christmas 
Fund this winter. The girls raised the 
money by carolling along Greek Row and 
in front of houses in Pullman. They have 
had exchanges with other fraternity little 
sisters and have also gotten involved with 


Greek Week. This year will also mark the 
second time Phi Delta Theta and their little 
sisters held a water bust at Boyer Park dur¬ 
ing Mayfest week. So, although the pro¬ 
gram has only been around a little more 
than a year, its members have become 
deeply involved in campus activities. 


574 
















SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



Left to Right: Row one: Lynn Oliver, Julie Soltero, 
Pam Nordquist, Janice Weigand, Rosie Kamb, Kathy 
Jo Lindell, Ada May Smith II, Dawn Adams. Row 
two: Sandy Welliver, Lisa Hanson, Lori Sahlinger, 

As little Sisters of the Golden Heart for 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, we are considered part 
of the house. We are welcome over for any 
exchanges, happy hours, meals and dances. 
The relationships between the men in the 
house and the little sisters are those of 
brothers and sisters. Each girl is matched 
with a pledge in the house and becomes his 


Heidi Salu, Lisa Durgin, Jean Young, Kim Moa, Jean 
Fetterer, Kathi Gallagher, Lori Tanner, Gabrielle 
Dryden, Nancy Braas. Row three: Shari Halldorson, 

“Big Sis.” 

We plan activities with the guys. We also 
follow their teams who participate in in¬ 
tramural sports events. 

Each new class of little sisters is respon¬ 
sible for a pledge project which is some type 
of house improvement gift. 


Alise Finlay, Michelle Stipe, Kris Purnell, Nancy 
Jacobs, Jackie Newhouse, Julie Durham, Laura Reel, 
Teri Peccatiello, Liz Lanier. 

Two main activities we are involved with 
each year are our little sister weekend, 
where we have control of the downstairs of 
the house and spend the night, and the Sig 
Ep Heart Fund Run where we assist in the 
planning and carrying out of the annual 
fund raiser. 


TTLE SISTERS 


















ITTLE SISTERS 


Alpha Gamma Rho 



Alpha Gamma Rho Little Sisters, Left to Right: Terri Van Dusen, Lire Clark, Mary MacRae. Row McPartland, Catherine Burt, Amanda Fosback, 
Row One: Julie Hartwig,JulisFjarlie, Toni Radons- Two: Jill Hinoehberger, Theresa Becker, Stacy Kristina Winters, Meredith Huey, Vicki Beetch- 
ki, Anna Huno, Melissa Huey, Linne Nickelsen. Browne, Lynn Miner, Mary Leachman, Shelley enow. 


Alpha Gamma Rho ended another Meredith Huey, and Secretary Linnie 
year with a successful Rho-mate rush. Af- Nichelson. 

ter a champaign dinner and a mass attack The Rho-mates started the year with 
on Baskins and Robbins, twenty Rho- many activities that kept going on strong, 
mates were selected. They decorated the house and prepared 

Leading the Rho-mates this year was for the celebration of Christmas with a 
President Vicky Beachneu, Treasurer formal and a happy hour. During closed 


week the Rho-mates brought treats over 
for a study break. Other activities were 
constantly in the planning stages. 

All of these things have made this a 
wonderful year, and all of the Rho-mates 
are greatly appreciated. 































Theta Xi 



Theta Xi Little Sisters, Left to Right: Row One: Sandy Wolanski, Barb Meir, Sheri Levite. Row Lauri Ewing, Karen Morris. 
Danna Gilliam, Megan McAlexander. Row Two: Three: Debbi Foss, Michelle Parkin. Row Four: 


Each of Theta XI’s Little Sisters is a 
Little Sister to the house in general and a 
Big Sister to a pledge. Big Sisters and 
Little Brothers choose each other by 
mutual preference after all the pledges 
and Big Sisters have gotten to know each 
other. Each Big Sister is a friend, sister, 
and guide to her Little Brother. Valuable, 


lasting friendships are developed 
through activities like picnics at Boyer 
Park, breakfast-in-bed, holiday dinners, 
the annual Pledge Dance, rollerskating 
and volleyball, and helping with Home¬ 
coming decorations. Other special occa¬ 
sions are Christmas tree cutting and de¬ 
corating the Halloween Costume Party, 


TGIF and TGIS parties, and Valentine’s 
Day. 

The Little Sisters meet every other 
week to coordinate their plans with the 
house’s plans, once a month with dinner 
beforehand at the house. Theta XI’s Lit¬ 
tle Sister program was founded April 2, 
1969. 


Little Sisters 










PHI SIGMA KAPPA 



1 I 

u . ■. ^ y i 

jMV 




CO 

oc 

LU 

CO 

CO 

LU 



Left to Right: Row One: Geordy Klarich, Sandy 
Morey, Darlene Hyde, Betsy Graham, Cherell 
Banks, Cindy Pierce, Kama Boileau. Row Two: Pat¬ 
ti Olivas, Kathy Edens, Leslie Dougherty, Pam Bur- 
res, Lollie Lamb, Sue Colburn. Row Three: Susan 

The little sisters of Phi Sigma Kappa 
are a very important part of our fraterni¬ 
ty. They are involved in nearly all the 
activities we engage in. Our little sisters 
are invited to our pledge dance and all 
inhouse functions, a formal cocktail party 
and a spring cruise on Lake Coeur d’ 
Alene. 

Each year there is the annual Christ- 


Felber, Tralee Luxon, Corinda Graf, Sue Raber, 
Virginia Williams, Pam Williams, Irma Kortright, 
Cheryl Clayborn, Melissa Hansen, Helen Hein, 
Ellen Pottmeyer, Jane Strang, Karen Williams, Lois 
Roberts. Not Pictured: Cindy Adams, Barb Becker, 

mas tree hunt, and when it's finally 
selected, the sisters help decorate the 
tree. 

In the past, our little sisters have work¬ 
ed on various improvement projects for 
the house. Last year they gave $250 to 
help the house build a path leading to the 
front door. They also repaired a defec¬ 
tive house bar, (something gravely 


Coby Budridge, Nancy Burkland, Jill Crawford, 
Lori Derries, Sally Hamilton, Mary Hansen, Peggy 
Huff, Glenda Luloff, Kay McCormick, Julie Kay 
Peterson, Kathleen Sticklin, Toni Townsend, De¬ 
bbie Turver, Lynn Wilson, Lisa Zini. 

needed). 

They provide guidance and compan¬ 
ionship to our little brothers and to the 
fraternity as a whole. They add excite¬ 
ment and good will to all of our house 
projects and they are dependable when a 
brother needs a friend. 


578 



















FARMHOUSE 



Left to Right: Row One: Debbie Miller, Linda K. Tamra Selfridge, Wendy Kramer, Judy Mielke, 
Gooley, Nanci Tangeman, Nora Gohrke, Susan Jana Fowler, Sharma Sonntag. Row Three: Donita 
Powell. Row Two: Janet Ficken, Denise Von Essen, Baker, Alison Hansell, Brenda Jackson, Jennie 


Susie Steiner, Karma Hurworth, Anita Schultz, 

Farmhouse is proud of its Big Sisters of 
the Pearls and Rubies. Starting in 1975, 
this group now consists of forty active 
women from all areas of the Wazzu cam¬ 
pus. They offer “Big Sister Guidance” to 
our freshman and companionship for 
upperclassmen. 

We strive to provide a relevant experi- 


Bloch, Karen Wiegardt, Jodi Malone, Merri Rieger, 

ence for both the sisters and brothers. 
Highlights of the year include the pizza 
feed, Halloween party, Christmas party 
and gift exchange, roller skating in 
Lewiston and countless Sister-Brother 
study breaks. 

The big sisters are active in all house 
social functions including the Roaring 


Connie Templin, Diane Barto, Suzanne Peterson, 
Lorie Crowe, Susie Core. 


Twenties Dance, Star and Crescent For¬ 
mal and the Senior Picnic at the end of 
the year. 

As a group, the sisters work hard 
together. Each year they complete a pro¬ 
ject for the house. We’d like to thank 
them for a great year. 


579 


LITTLE SISTERS 






























































Little Sisters 


Kappa Sigma 



Row One, Left to Right: Debby Freeman, Lori 
Brackett, Jennifer Flint, Camie Smith, Jan Hesel- 
wood, Traci Brooks. Row Two: Sibby Slagle, Cindy 


Rogers, Diane Marble, Kathy Kranc, Sue Holbrook, 
Jodie Buchanan, Patty Kelley, Jill Satran, Sue 
Michelsen, Linda Mares. Row Three: Dianne 


Schultz, Valerie Milliman, Sarah Peterson, Carla 
Heathcote, Cindy Voorhies, Caroline Kramer, 
Shelly Knox, Nancy Howell. 


The Kappa Sigma Little Sisters, also 
called the Stardusters, were founded on 
May 7, 1974. Dewayne Harper coordin¬ 
ated the program which was adopted la¬ 
ter by Kappa Sigma as an International 
Organization. Currently, there are 44 ac¬ 
tive members in the program. 


Formal dinners are held with the Star- 
dusters, and a special dinner is held dur¬ 
ing Mom and Dad’s Weekends. They go 
on a ski trip to Bamff during semester 
break. Breakfast on occasion is cooked by 
the Stardusters and they will also help 
prefunction games. 


These women make up an important 
part of the Kappa Sigma family. They 
take part in the activities of the house and 
assist the Brotherhood in many ways. 
Kappa Sigma is very proud of its Stardus¬ 
ters program and believe that it is the best 
on campus. 


580 

















Sigma Chi 



Row One: Left to Right: Mikki Kanzler, Robin 
Hertz, Leslie Camden, Patty Welch, Cheryl 
Graversen, Cheryl Teade, Mary Judowist, Marnie 
Murdock, Stacey Gumm. Row Two: Jonica Larson, 

Sigma Chi's started off the 1979*80 
school year by pledging 19 new little sis¬ 
ters. Shortly after pledging, the sisters 
engaged in activities with the members of 
the fraternity. The first big event was the 
pumpkin carving party for Halloween. 

During Dad’s Week-end, a happy hour 


Cathy Day, Terri Adams, Wendy Snelson, Paula 
Hergert, Colleen Holms, Barb Ramey, Cam White, 
Barb Blackmon, Julie Jones. Row Three: Maralee 
Gould, Suzanne Simpson, Kim Baldwin, Kim 

was held after the football game. 

Christmas time is the favorite time of 
the year. The tree is decorated with 
home-made ornaments made by the little 
brothers and sisters. Hot-spiced wine is 
served and gifts are exchanged. In the 
early spring, the Little Sisters put on a 


Bafus, Debbie Demuth, Karen Booth, Shelly Bir- 
chill, Kim Zinecker, Sue Masson, Darci Olson, 
Kathy Jones, Jean Cordingly, Bobbe Barnes, Janet 
Churchwell, Liz McCurdy. 

dance for their program. 

Aside from formal functions the Little 
Sisters spend much of their time at the 
Sigma Chi’s house on an informal basis. 
Warm friendships develop between the 
house members and the Little Sisters. 


581 


Little Sisters 











ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 



CO 

cc 

LU 

h- 

co 

CO 

LJ 



Left to Right: Row One: Laurie Henderson, Jeanne 
Henderson, Judy Gray, Shannon, Kathy Thies, 
Lorri Myer, Penny Jensen, Barb Knapp. Row Two: 

Little Sister rush for Alpha Kappa 
Lambda is held in the fall so that fresh¬ 
man may participate. 

Throughout the year the house holds 
formal dinners and bar-b-ques, both of 
which the Little Sisters attend. Pizza¬ 
making, beer bingo and a “nerd” ex¬ 


Stacey Shell, Debbie Streeter, Roxanne Young, 
Ginette Sinclair, Robby Morton, Barbara Doyle, 
Susan Eckenbon, Lisa Ogle, Monica Munch, Laurie 

change are some of the functions held. At 
Christmas there is a Brother-Sister gift 
exchange. In the Spring there is the 
annual Little Sister cruise in Pasco. 

The brothers and sisters also set-up 
each other for dates and functions. The 
sisters make cookies or hem pants for 


Johnson, Cathy Preston, Cheryl Dixon. Row Three: 
Tammy Hattenburg, Debby Cheney, Helen Ayuso, 
Sondra Styer. 

their brothers and sometimes the 
brothers take their sisters to dinner or 
happy hour. 

The sisters help their brothers with 
problems and share good times and 
friendship and that’s what it’s all about. 


582 












THETA CHI 



Left to Right: Row One: Marla Meyer, Shannon Carrothers, Linda Kolb. Row Two: Gina Honnold, Muse, Stacey Graven, Barbie Black, Judy Green, 
O’Brien, Heidi Daling, Julie Staatz, Ann Bauer, Marcia Wolfe, Peta Bicakar, Julie Jacobson, Sue Lori Wegner, Nora O’Neill, Becky Yamamoto, 
Jean Salvus, Sue Johnson, Roxanne Arciera, Kim Cater, Heather Nakamura, Erin Kowan, Katy Stacey Kirk, Leslie Horlacher, Dayna Anderson. 


The Theta Chi Little Sister program 
now in its 9th year continues to be as 
exciting as ever. The Theta Chi Little 
Sisters, properly referred to as The 
Daughters of the Crossed Swords, come 
from all parts of the WSU campus. As 
well as being part of all activities and 
functions at Theta Chi Fraternity. The 


approximately 40 active Little Sisters pro¬ 
vide companionship and friendship for 
their own individual little brothers. This 
companionship helps the little brothers 
adjust more easily to college life. 

The Little Sisters meet regularly to set 
their goals and plan activities for the Lit¬ 
tle Sister program. The sisters make 


cookies for their little brothers. The Little 
Sister Program is one of the strongest and 
most successful traditions at Theta Chi 
and will surely continue to be one of the 
most integral parts of Theta Chi 
Fraternity. 


583 


LITTLE SISTERS 














BIG BROTHERS 


ALPHA DELTA PI 



Alpha Delta Pi Big Brothers, Row One: Mike Werttemberger, Lyle Bonny, Frank Cholaj, Mike 
Krona, Phil Thornley, Fred Scarlett, Jim Davis, Ryan, Bob Easton, Kirk Anderson, Rob Newgard. 
Dave Rudnick,John Rossi, Ed Schau, Dave Gran- Row Three: George Jakotich, Steve Repp, Larry 
ger. Row Two: Jeff Williams, Bryan Friel, Eric Sheahan, Tom Hubbard, Greg Swanson, Gary 

The big brother program begins each man year, 
year with a rush program that is very Throughout the year the big brothers 
similar to the little sister rush. Each year help out with all house activities, such as 
an incoming pledge selects her big the backgammon tournament, house 
brother who is more than likely to be- dances, and all intramural sports events, 
come a main source of help to her Ice cream socials, pizza feeds, happy 
through that sometimes difficult fresh- hours, beer baseball, slave sales, Christ- 


Moothart, Keith Erwin, Scott Evans, Steve Dona¬ 
hue, Dan Nuber, Matt Little, Paul Nelson. 


mas parties, and rollerskating, all are 
part of the many other activities that go 
on within the house. The big brother 
program has only been in existence for 
four years and has proven to be a very 
successful and growing activity in the 
greek system. 



584 






ARMY ROTC 


The Military Science Department at 
Washington State University offers stu¬ 
dents the opportunity to broaden his or her 
education by learning the role of the Army 
in today's society while providing a viable 
career opportunity at the same time. 

The 100 and 200 level courses offered by 
the department carry no obligation to the 
Army. The 100 level courses are one credit 
survey courses designed to give the student 
an appreciation of the Army’s mission. The 
course content of these courses is changed 
frequently to insure that the topics remain 
current and are in line with student in¬ 
terests. The Fall semester 200 level course is 
an interdisciplinary study of leadership and 
management. The Spring semester 200 


level courses deals with contemporary 
military history from World War II to the 
present. The course is designed to acquaint 
the student with the major military and 
political events that have impacted on the 
world situation to date. The 300 and 400 
level courses are designed to prepare the 
student for receiving a commision as an 
officer. 

In addition to the four-year scholarships 
that are awarded to high school seniors, the 
Army also offers three, two, and one-year 
scholarships to students that are already 
enrolled at W.S.U. These scholarships pay 
for tuition, books, lab fees and $100 per 
month for as long as the scholarship is in 
effect. 


The Military Science Department offers 
a wide variety of outdoor activities such as: 
Cross-Country and Downhill Ski trips, 
Backpacking, Rappelling and River Raft¬ 
ing. The Department likewise sponsors the 
Varsity Rifle Team and the Orienteering 
Club, both of which compete in the West 
and Northwest area. It also has a Ranger 
program that specializes in Small Unit Tac¬ 
tics and Adventure Training. 

The Military Science program consists of 
many different options that can be tailored 
to meet individual student needs and pro¬ 
vides career opportunities in an almost On- 
limited number of areas. 



ROTC Seniors, Row One: LTC. Lawrence P. Dunn, 
LTC. Kerry C. Allen, Maj. G. Christopher Smith, 2nd 
LT. David M. Dutter, Cpt. Mark R. Chandler, SSG. 


Joseph P. O’Rourke. Row Two: Maj. Stephen Chan, 
1st LT. Daniel N. Mead, Maj. Bruce A. Stucker, Cpt. 
Gregary O. Vandiner, 2nd LT. Daniel Berger, 2nd 


LT. Stephen Absalonson, Maj. James J. Smith, 1st LT. 
David A. Vissotzky, Maj. David L. Pritchard. 


585 









ROTC Color Guard 




ROTC Color Guard, Left to Right: Row One: Keith Vorss. Row Two: Bruce A- Stucker, David L. Vosler, Wasson. 
A. Stevens, Patrick L. James, Karl L. Case, Martin De Michael D. Vance, Gail O. Firman, Gaio Troche, Gerri 


586 







ROTC Cadre 



Left to Right: Row One: Kristin Bryan, Lois Gardner, Jorgensen. Row Two: Ssg. John C. Moore, Col. Phillip O’Shaughnessy, Msg. Luthar L. Williams, Smg. Z.S. 
Norma Hatley, Cpt. Robert G. Gass, Cpt. David R. E. Courts, Maj. Thomas C. Stephens, Cpt. Edward J. Seals. 



587 














ROTC Rangers ROTC Battalian Commanders 




ROTC Rangers, Left to Right, Row One: Gail 
Firman, lLt Carmen Jimenez. Row Two: Maj. 
Dave Pritchard, SGM Roy Herman, Karl Case, Pete 
Shaul, Keith Gieger, Keith Stevens, Gary Ramer, 


Mark Perry, Robert Dickson, 1 Lt Dave Vissotzky. 
Row Three: MSG Lothar Williams, Cpt Karl-Heinz 
Graef, Steve Konzek, Don Bentley, Randy Laird, 
Scott Lind, Allan Cline, Kurt Morley, Bruce Miller, 


Carl Overdahl, Mike Todd, Maj. Tom Stephens, 
Maj. Chris Smith. ROTC Battlian Commanders, 
Row One: Chris Smith, David Pritchard, Kerry 
Allen, Steve Chan. 


588 











CHINOOK 

A special 12 page color supplement of the Campus and Palouse area 


page 590 Editorial: “To The School 

591 Year 1979-80.” 

592 Classes 

593 Something To Rally Around 

594 Escaping To 

595 Mother Nature 

596 Finding Ourselves. And Others 

597 Classes In Winter 

598 Working To Make WSU The Best! 

599 The Doors We Can’t Enter — We Will: 

600 To Find Our Glory. 

Cover photo by John Swenson 










KT's Korner 

by Ron Kohler, editor 

May 11, 1980 

“About the school year.” It’s 
days like today that really make 
Pullman worth it all. I’m sprawled 
in the grass next to Bryan Tower; 
the sun’s warming my back. This 
has to be one of the most peaceful 
spots on campus. There is a 
robin’s nest in the tree above me. 
Every time the big robins land in 
the nest, I can hear their babies 
chirping — wanting food prob¬ 
ably just like us as babies — crying 
to our parents for what we 
wanted. 

see page 592 

Now, years later, we’re in Pull¬ 
man. We go to our classes to get 
what we want. And oh, those 
classes ... sooner or later, in four 
or five years, we are going to suf¬ 
fer through one of those classes 
which we swore about with grea¬ 
ter feeling and more often than 
others. It might have just been an 
8:10 a.m. M.W.F., or something 
worse like a lab from 7-10 p.m. on 
Friday nights. Sometimes it’s the 
professor who doesn’t like the 
class — that’s not good at all. The 
class seems to be less interesting 
somehow — the material easier to 
forget. Then there are the good 
classes — the ones we don’t forget. 
Most likely, these were electives 
like Hort. 101, horticulture for 
the homeowners, or maybe it was 
“Rocks for Jocks,” Geology 101.1 
don’t think I’ve ever heard any¬ 
one say they like an upper division 
core class — they have too much 
work involved with them to be 
fun. 

Another thing ’79-80 brought 
us was the continuing saga of the 
U.S. hostages in Iran ... 


see page 593 

Flow can the situation be 
stated? People talked about the 


deception, the pompousness of 
Ayatullah Ruhollah Khomeini — 
the arrogance of the contry of 
Iran. Iran dared to proclaim U.S. 
diplomatic personnel, “hostages 
for the return of the Shah.” Never 
before has a country violated a 
U.S. Embassy, U.S. soil, in this 
manner. But then, other people 
talked of a weak president, and 
foreign policy that wouldn’t let 
the American president take im¬ 
mediate action. The fact remains 
that for over six months now, over 
183 days, another country has 
held our people hostage. 

The question I ask myself is, am 
I feeling the way most U.S. 
citizens feel? At Rosauers, I over¬ 
hear the comments people say 
about Iranians that walk by. But 
people don’t even know if these 
foreigners are Iranians. 

Sometimes I feel the same 
things, even when I don’t know 
where such people are from. A 
year ago, I would have never 
thought that as a whole, the peo¬ 
ple of the U.S. could generate 
such feelings against another 
country. The thing we must re¬ 
member is that the Iranians in our 
country are not directly responsi¬ 
ble for actions in Iran. 

I saw several Pro-Iranian rallies 
in the fall. One was a day or two 
before November 4th, the day the 
hostages were taken. Even before 
this day of infamy, there was 
vocal, some of it very vocal, critic¬ 
ism of the demonstrators. After 
the 4th of November, I watched 
the U.S. rally and it reconfirmed 
my belief that America is “the 
sleeping giant.” Now in May, peo¬ 
ple are openly criticizing Carter’s 
efforts, especially the aborted raid 
of April 25th. But basically even 
critics are behind Carter. I hope 
that by September 1980, when 
this will be first read by you, that 
we will have the hostages safe in 
our country. 


see page 594-5 

When classes and politics are 
too much to handle, what’s one to 
do? Well, I know a lot of people 
who party to relieve tension, but 
even that gets old after a while. 
Nature turns out to be a very good 
relaxant: Boyer and Klemgarde 
Parks, Kamiak and Steptoe but¬ 
tes, the Moscow Mountains, and 
the Snake River 

Canyon. One hour from Pullman 
you can find what relaxes you best 

— plains, rivers, lakes, mountains 

— they’re all out there. The Snake 
River Canyon is one of the most 
scenic areas in the U.S., and it’s 
too bad that most students only 
see the area around Boyer. Have 
you 

visited the Lower Granite Lock 
and Dam? How about Wawaiwai 
Park, or Kamiak Butte? A lot of us 
will be moving to large urban 
areas after college. It will be 
tougher to get away and enjoy the 
slow lane that these areas give us. 
It is amazingto see how many 
different kinds of birds there are 
around the Palouse. This is a 
photographer’s heaven if you 
want to take photos of colorful 
game birds: huns, chukkars, 
pheasants, ducks, geese, and 
many songbirds. Late in the after¬ 
noon, at the sand dunes below 
Boyer, it sounds like a symphony; 
the birds all wait their turn to give 
a crow or sing their evening song. 

One evening my roommate and 
I sat on the hood of my car in the 
sand dunes parking lot. We must 
have just sat for a couple of hours, 
not saying much, listening to the 
birds, and watching one of the 
most colorful sunsets I’ve ever 
seen. We talked of ourselves and 
about people who would never 
see what we saw in that sunset. 


see page 596 

On our campus, there are about 


590 



















17,000 of us (lost) souls banding 
together for mutual survival. 
With not much around our area 
to entertain us, (besides bars) and 
the desolate countryside, usually 
too cold or wet to play in, it’s pret¬ 
ty easy to be feeling down in Pull¬ 
man. For a lot of us it’s a major 
trip to go home to see friends and 
family. My home is seven hours 
away driving fast. Some can’t even 
think of going home except on 
Christmas. 

To make it, we turn to ourselves 
and friends to find the sanctuary 
we need. It has been said that we 
have a very friendly campus. It’s 
probably true — at one time or 
another we’ve all met each other. 
It’s nice to walk across campus 
and stop to talk to two or three 
friends, or that nice person you 
met at the party last week. You 
might plan to go out for a drink, a 
movie, or maybe to their place to 
watch M.A.S.H. Whatever you 
want to do, you usually find a 
friend who’s willing to go with 
you. 

College is where a great many 
of us will meet someone who will 
be very special for a long time. 
Maybe she or he will even be your 
spouse. These relationships have 
their ups and downs. We want 
them to always be up, but always 
there are the downs — situations 
that are tough to handle, like liv¬ 
ing together or sleeping together. 
Some make it through these has¬ 
sles, some don’t. If we make it 
through the rocky road, we both 
win. If we don’t, hopefully we’ll 
have a good friend, who’ll have a 
special place with us always. 

see page 597 

Going to class in Pullman is a lot 
different than that school on the 
coast, (dare I say it, the University 
of Washington?). They have the 
rain that most of us grew up in, 
and we’ve got the snow. It’s not 
bad at all if you like the snow. The 
trouble comes when you try to 
walk on the frozen paths. Often 
you see someone bite it on the ice 


and wonder when it’s your turn, 
or, if you’re unlucky, when again, 
it doesn’t really get that cold — 
just enough so that you have to 
wear gloves, scarves, a hat, heavy 
socks, and a heavy coat. By the 
time you finish dressing you can’t 
lace up your boots, it’s too hard to 
bend over. No wonder that dur¬ 
ing the long winters class attend¬ 
ance is sometimes below normal. 
On the other side of the coin Pull¬ 
man does get some real nice 
weather. This also lowers class 
attendance. You can usually find 
these people on the Holland lawn, 
Cub Mall, or if they found a ride, 
at Boyer Park. On these nice days 
most people on the hill are 
dressed for comfort, thongs, 
shorts, and sunglasses are the 
standard wear. Quite a change 
from the middle of February. 

see page 598 

Almost everyone on campus is 
involved with something other 
than classes. Clubs and commit- 
ties make up a large part of these 
extracurricular activities and 
sports are the scene for others. 
While spending four years here 
we dovote time to different activi¬ 
ties that interest us. We have goals 
that we want to see fulfilled; 
Whether they be making first 
string Pac-Ten or setting a new 
school record, balancing 
ASWSU’s budget or Fighting for 
survival of a committee. We are 
doing our best and as a result we 
are making WSU the best. 
Whether the outcome of your 
work is good or bad (for you) the 
efforts will leave their mark 
forever. You will have done that 
little bit that makes things better, 
you got involved. 

Sometimes we all think our 
efforts are in vain, but they are 
not. Somewhere, someone will be 
able to benifit from the changes 
we have made. Isn’t that the name 
of the game, change? Always new 
ideas, new plans, new goals. That 
seems to be the american way. Set¬ 
ting new goals over and over 


again throughout our lives. It’s a 
way of seeing how much we’re 
getting done. As long as we’re 
working on our personal projects 
we can expect to be happy, after 
all isn’t that why we’re going to 
college? So we can be graduated 
in our chosen field and spend our 
life doing our best in that job, and 
be happy knowing that we are the 
best. 

see page 599 

Speaking of change, how long 
will it be before we have an equal 
society for all? If the ERA will 
help the women in the working 
world we should ratify it. Didn’t 
the civil rights ammendment help 
the minorities? But why do we 
need these laws anyway? I think it 
is the fault of the existing system, 
the commercial world of the U.S. 
For too many years business 
world has not thought about peo¬ 
ple doing a job, they have thought 
about someone not being able to 
do a job. It seems now that the 
time of big change is upon us, 
maybe all generations have felt 
this way, but now the country 
seems to be ready to undergo 
these changes to really have an 
equal society, and we’ll be a big 
part of the change. 

see page 600 

Up until this time in life we 
haven’t had to shoulder a lot of 
responsibilities. Responsibilities 
that weigh us down, make us old¬ 
er, wiser and better able to cope 
with our lives. Through this all 
remember that life is to be lived, 
not to be weighteddown with bur¬ 
dens. Most of us enjoy being out¬ 
side where we can let ourselves be. 
As long as we are free, no matter 
what life is like, we can always step 
off our world and into the real 
world, the world that will be here 
a long time after we are not. The 
heights we overcome in our world 
can be looked upon as stepping 
stones to another, different 
world, the gloriousnext one. 


591 






592 





































































































































The reason all of us go to college is for the future 
So our future can be better. 

Once we get out the only thing holding us back is ourselves. 
We won't go anywhere unless we work for it, 
for despite all the glory in the world, 
it is still the same old routine. 




Brian Walter 


600 























O'Kotth. 

Ron Kohler 
Editor 

1980 CHINOOK 


At the beginning of the year I didn’t think I could do it, but the staff knew we 
would do it, and we did. Because of Mount St. Helens, we couldn’t get together for 
one last time so I would like to say to the 1980 CHINOOK staff, “More time and 
effort has been put into this book than any other CHINOOK. I am sure that this 
book will be a landmark in the tradition of the CHINOOK. As in any project of 
this size there were the rough times. Many outside forces tried to influence us in 
the way we did our jobs. The company, (Hunter Publishing Company), always 
wanted the deadlines sooner, others tried to get us to drop subjects we felt 
obligated to cover. Through it all, we just did our job, which was to show the year 
1979-80 to our readers, with copy and pictures in one book, the CHINOOK. You 
did one hell of a job. Thank you, staff.” 

I know that everyone will not like the 80 CHINOOK. Those that don’t I hope 
will at least give the staff credit for starting fresh and making a “new” CHINOOK. 

We, as other print mediums, strive to please the reader. We try to anticipate 
what you will enjoy reading. Some won’t like what we say or show, but it is our job 
to report what the year 1979-80 was like. Twenty years from now you will be glad 
we did. 


Todd Bull — Maynard Hicks winner for Inspiration and Dedication to the staff, 
co-winner most valuable underclassman. Good luck next year Todd, remember to 
be mellow. 

Debbie Chandler — Co-winner most valuable underclasswoman. For all you 
did, thanks. 

Brenda Sachse — You had the toughest division and turned it into a highlight of 
the book .. . and gave me pages when I said now! 

Deb Davis — Because of you we sold more books than ever, 9,850, and made me 
happy. 

John Jacobs/Kraig Spille — CHINOOK photographers of the year. When we 
were in a hurry, you got us the prints in a hurry. 

Frank Ragsdale/Dick Strinski/Ray Troll — The three stooges of the photo 
office. Thanks for creating order out of the chaos. 

Nate Bull — My advisor who never got upset. He just showed me how to do it 
right. 

Wes Calvert — Between Compuscan and I, I thought that we would lose him. 
Well, he made it and so did I, a special thanks Wes. 

Rod Hunter — He didn’t fly “Crashcade” this year, but I’m sure he had 
headaches anyway. I’m sorry about the color Rod, I thought we could do it. 

MJK — I think you knew in the spring of 78 I was going to be in the hot seat. 
Whether you planned this or just could see the future it turned out great. Thank 
you dear friend, I hope our paths will cross in the future. 
















NOOKIN’ 


The CHINOOK Staff 


What could motivate a person to be on the 
CHINOOK staff, one of the largest books of 
its kind in the nation? Producing a 624 page 
book can give a person practical experience 
in typing, writing, layout and design, 
graphic arts. One can also learn to critically 
evaluate photographs and work among a 
large staff 

These are only things that look good on a 
resume. Other, more personal things will 
motivate a person to become a staff member. 
The CHINOOK becomes a place to hang 
out. Each person does get paid, but com¬ 
pared to the hours worked, it is not a large 
sum. 

Some staffers participate because they 
want something different to do besides party 
and study here at WSU. Others see it as a 
challenge. They want to see if they can carry 
a full load of classes while working and still 
pull good grades. 

One staff member has worked on year 
books in junior high as well as high school 



and wanted to see if he could work on the 
more demanding college level. 

Personal benefits come from forming rela¬ 
tionships with other staff members. Some 
have even gone on to marry other staffers. 
The atmosphere in the CHINOOK room is 
loose and warm. The staff almost becomes a 
family, members can meet in the room to 
work, enjoy life, plan parties, lament over 
studies, professors, and hard Editors. If a 
staff member is upset, he knows that he can 
be cheered up by talking to other Chinook- 
ers. Working on the staff is a chance to work 
in a group setting towards a common goal. 

Each member of the staff has to deal with 
his own deadlines and the headaches caused 
by them as things go wrong, for example 
event changes, late pictures, and insufficient 
copy, which make him fall behind. But he 
knows that in five or ten years from now he 
can pull out the 1980 CHINOOK and say, 
“That is MY book!” 



602 















Producing the book of the 80’s 



603 















MORE NOOKIN 
























Above, the 1980 CHINOOK Staff. Row 
one, Left to Right; Daryl DeLaCruz, Deb¬ 
bie Davis, John Holl, Ron Kohler, Lorri 
Buntain, Jill Crawford, Row two; Mary 
Isaacson, Debbie Chandler, Trish Twomey, 
Linda Gruger, Steve Arndt, Brenda Sachse, 
John Summerford, Carla Heathcote, Kathy 
Lodge, Chris Surprenant, Todd Bull. Not 
pictured; Gordon Reed, Jenny YVoyvodich, 
Laura Reel, Sibby Slagle. Below, the Pho¬ 
tographers; Row one; Kraig Spille, John 
Jacobs. Row two; Doug Keith, Alan Ship- 
man, Jim Dean, John Swenson, Dean Barnes. 












Indices 

Subject 

Index 


Agriculture. 233 

Alpha Q|ijfpb>g bneithC^^W ... 584 

Alpha Gamma Delia.480 

Alpha Gamma Rho.506 

Alpha Kappa Alpha.482 

Alpha Kappa Lambda.508 

Alpha Omicron Pi.484 

Alpha Phi.486 

Alpha Tau Omega.510 

American marketing assoc.311 

ASWSU.314 

ASID.301 

AWS.300 


Band .. . 72 

Baseball .. 191 

Basketball 162 

.172 

Beta Theta Pi ,. . 512 

Board of rrWftlt . . 214 

Bookie ex pjjujhfri #". • » , i W. .102 

Bowling team.157 

Business, college of.238 

Casino Roya^^HPHH^^ .90 

Chi Omegd^Br^'BR .488 

Chinook 602 

Coman 372 

Communil^^^B^_^A.374 

Concerts: 

Karla Bonofl 71 

Dave Brubeck.71 

Jimmy Buffet.46 

Earth, Wind and Fire.70 

Little River Band.46 

Tom Scott.47 

Crimson company.304 

Cross country (mens).133 

(womens).134 



..61 

.492 

.376 

.490 

.514 

.516 

.518 

.378 


Eaton ville I 
Economics, » 
Editors page; 
Education, c( 
Engineering j 



.343 

.238 

.601 

.245 

.251 



520 

.44 

158 

288 

292 

142 

294 

334 


Gainma Phi Beta ... 494 

Gannon 381 

Gay Awaid^Boinmittt^^.296 

GoldswortaMKjfl .. .... 386 

Golf. 182 

Graduate 259 

Graduations^ |^HrT.128 

Greek life.** 7.52 

Gymnastics (mens).176 

(womens).177 



.313 

.96 

256 

331 

328 

332 
324 

324 
326 
332 

326 

327 
330 

329 

325 
325 
327 

330 


Home 


Angel 
Arnold 

Beta Alpha Psi. 

Honors advisory council 
Intercollegiate knights.. 
Lambda Alpha Epsilon . 

Omricon Nu. 

Phi Beta Kappa. 

Pi Tau lota. 

Rho Chi. 

Sigma Iota. 

Spurs. 




Intramruals 




198 




496 

498 

500 

286 

522 

287 

391 

356 

354 

355 


Kappa 

Kappa 

Kappa 

KORT 


KWSU radio 
KWSU t.v. .. 


Pi Beta Phi.502 

Pi Kappa Alpha.536 

Plays: 

Count Dracula.49 

The Crucible.68 

Diamond Studs.112 

Hamlet.104 

School for wives.48 

Street scence.501 

Toby show.69 

The wasps.113 



.554 

.563 

.562 

.560 

.558 

.557 

.561 

.555 

.564 

.559 


Queens: 

Cresent 


Dream 
Dutchess 
Farmers 
I K 

Pledge 
Sally 

Sweetheart 
Waterfollies queen 



318 

.79 

411 

.22 

295 

302 

135 

.94 

588 

587 

586 

138 


Lambda 524 

Alpha GamnMnfc.576 

Alpha Kapp^^^^fa^^*.582 

Della Upsilon.568 

Farmhouse.579 

Kappa Sigma.580 

Lambda Chi Alpha.569 

Phi Delta Theta.574 

Phi Kappa Tau.570 

Phi Sigma Kappa.578 

Sigma Chi.581 

Sigma Phi Epsilon.575 

Tau Kappa Epsilon.573 

Theta Chi.583 

Thet Xi.577 

Little theatre.78 


Sciences, 263 

Scott hall .. |Stogk ... ,.429 

Sigma Alph4^EjMm|;.... .538 

Sigma Chi ......... 540 

Sigma Nu 542 

Sigma Phi - . .544 

team .. . 

Ski club.133 

SLIC.295 

Soccer (mens).139 

(womens).140 

Southern comfort.350 

Stadium expansion.130 

Stephenson east.430 

north.439 

south.446 

Stevens hall.454 

Stimson hall.456 

Streit hall.461 

Swimming.178 



Moms 


. .393 
. ..82 
..399 
.. .60 


Tennis (mej 
(w< 

Terrell 




Theta Chi.... 

Theta Xi. 

Track (mens). 

(womenrii 


.. 181 
.. 180 
.212 
., 548 
. .550 
.. 184 
.. 184 



Neill ha 
Nez 
Nursing 


.401 
.. 348 
..280 



.279 

.154 


Off-campi 
Orton 



Palouse Empire concert series.80 

Perham bomhmi^^^^..126 

Perham hifljJ/T*,,^.464 

Pharmacy, . ..., .262 

Phi Gamma pSni<.. 528 

Phi Kappa ’I&tl. 530 

Phi Sigma .§>.534 



.469 
.294 
. 156 
.472 
. 160 



318 

289 


Faculty/ 

Staff 

Index 


Alexander, J.E.280 

Andersen, Dale G.245 

Anderson, Talmadge.220 

Armitage, Susan H.223 

Armstrong, Ross 0.220 

Austin. Sally P.216 

Bates, Marc P.309 

Bender, Donald L.251 

Berry, Stanley.226 

Bellas, George A.225 

Bezdicek, Patricia F.218 

Bhatia. Vishnu.220 

Blackwell, F.W.218 

Boland, Sandra K.297 

Brain, George B.245 

Branen, A. Larry.233 

Braun, James D.137 

Brayton, Frederick C.137 

Bustad, Leo K.280 

Calvert, Wesley D.285 

Carey, Matthew G.223 

Carloye, Jack C.264 

Cass, William A.223 

Castoldi, Steven F.137 

Chapman. Roger C.291 

Coates, Ross A.264 

Coblentz, Theresa A.136 

Cochran, James A.265 

Commons, Roderick L.137 

Cords, William L.137 

Cox, Geraldine C.137 

Crain, Jr., Richard W.251 

Cronland, John M.225 

Crow, James B.218 

Curtis, Jackie S.137 

Davis, Rex S.137 

Dick, Ralph D.137 

Dustan, Laura C.262 

Edwards, Mark A.162 

Elliott, David L.137 

Elwood, John R.264 

Enberg, Mary Lou.245 

Engibous, James C.233 

Faecke, Thomas A.225 

Fletcher, Dean C.256 

Frazier, Bruce E.298 

Fry, Richard B.217 

Gagnon, Gary.137 

Galbraith, Gary G.308 

Gomez, Thomas.336 

Green, Francis M.304 

Haarsager, Dennis.217 

Hall, Carl W.251 

Hamel, Joseph D.225 

Harris, Grant A.233 

Hartford, Jr., George A.217 

Haugen, Larry E.336 

Heuterman, Thomas.285, 264 

Hill, Alberta D.256, 303 

Hindman, Joseph L.265 

Hopkins, Ronald H.264 

Huber, William G.280 

Hughes, Iris M.306 

Hughes, Lindsay.137 

James, Larry G.308 

James, Robert G.160 

Jankovich, Sam.217, 137 

Jenness, Benning F.225 

Johnson, Glenn L.238 

Johnson, Thomas A.264 

Kientzle, Mary J.308 

Kinsey, Douglas K.218 

Kleene, Marvin D.332 

Klostermeyer. Edward C.233 

Koltyn, Kelli F.136 

Kowalik, Janusz S.218 

Kurtenbach, Linda E.137 

Larse, Gayle C.137 

Larsen, Jr., John H.265 

Legg, J. Ivan.265 

Leonhardy, Lucille H.136 

Lillis, Charles M.238 

Limburg, Val E. 331, 356 

Lincoln, Keith P.218 

Lord, Robert E.218 

Luedecke, Lloyd 0.309 

Marsaglia, George.265 

Masson, D. Bruce.251 

Mays, Thomas A.137 

McCartan, Arthur E.223, 218 

Miller, Sidney W.223 

Moore, Sandra L.136 

Morrison. Dennis J.217 

Morton. Steven R.137 

Nakata, Herbert M.265 

Nilan, Robert A.265 


Nordquist, David J.225 

Nugent, B.A.264 

Olsen, A. Loran.264 

Oman, Glenn E.137 

Orsbom, John F.251 

Palmer, Denise M.137 

Park, James L.265 

Patton, Robert J.251 

Peavy, Robert D.137 

Perkins, Jr., Edward A.238 

Perry, Mignon.256 

Pettibone, C. Alan.233 

Pierce, John C.264 

Pierce, Oliver R.137 

Pipher, Debra J.136, 179 

Pollard, Pamela D.137 

Powell, Albert E.299 

Preston, R.L.233 

Price, Dorothy Z.256 

Pugliese, Thomas A.162 

Quann, Charles J.220 

Raveling, George H.137, 162 

Rawlins, V. Lane.238 

Rehwaldt, Robert J.223 

Richeson, Jeanne C.137 

Rigas, Harriett B.251 

Rivera, Jr., George F.220 

Roberts, Hilda B.262, 302 

Robins, John S.233 

Rogers, Leroy F.233 

Ruel, Golden P.137 

Ryan, Deidre.137 

Sanders, Alfred .136 

Saneholtz, Marcia L.136 

Schafer, John F.233 

Schnaitter, Allene F.220 

Schrader, David H.287 

Scott, W. Frank.265 

Seigneuret, Jean C.264 

Shuder, Mary E.264 

Simonsmeir, Larry.263 

Sloan, Richard D.137 

Smawley, Robert B.217 

Smith, Orrin E.233 

Stem, Jr., Donald E.311 

Stratton, David H.264 

Tallman, Irving.264 

Terrell, Glenn.214 

Walden, Jim C.137 

Walton, Gary M.238 

Ward, Jill K.137 

Washburn, Joanne R.218, 136 

Wheeler, Marvin H.137 

Whelchel, Berry D.225 

Wiley. Roger C.245 

Wilke, Phyllis K. 154, 155, 136 

Wilkins, Sharon L.137 

Wilson, Robert B.280 

Wingate, Marcel E.264 

Wint. Arthur V.N.223 

Wollstein, Peter.225 

Woody, Kenneth A.137 

Wright, Janice M.136 

Zietz, William N.153 


Student 

Index 


Aase, Linda Kay^ftfr* .399 

Abbey, Faye CaHSlj)ji*|sfw .358 

Abbott, Charle^^MKilAV.403 

Abbott, Dale .. 279, 329 

Abbott, Nan<^^>..«^^^^.270 

Abbott. .... 463 

Abedi, .. .. ’ >r .. ... 367 

Abel, Da$WW5beth I..V ; ... 414 

Abell, Warren Reed.535 

Abellera, Holliday.313, 415 

Abendroth, Kent James.156 

Abeshima, Hugh Hiroshi.313 

Able, Susan Jane.472 

Abraham, Abel T.367 

Abrahamson, Howard F.391, 395 

Abrahamson, Lynn Peter.255 

Absalonson, Audrey F. 

Absalonson, Steve C.565 

Accornero, Michael D.535 

Acker, Gina Lavonne ... 302, 372, 570 

Ackerman, Gail Ellen.415 

Ackers, Allen Robert.255 

Acuff, Richard Roy.367 

Adami, John Leslie.448, 452 

Adamo, Maria R.B.395 

Adams, Carrie Lynn.498 

Adams, Cynthia Kaye ... 246, 490, 578 

Adams, Dawn Ellen.489, 575 

Adams, Judith A.272. 402, 403 

Adams, Keith A.458 

Adams, Mary Ellen.432 

Adams, Randall Craig.507 

Adams, Samuel Ernest.138 


606 






























































































































































































































































































































































































































Adams, Theresa Ann.444, 581 

Addison, Ann Meade.409 

Ader, Mark James.446 

Agnor, David Charles.449 

Aguilar, Raul. 365, 458 

Aguon, Michael Aguigui.362 

Ahmann, John Theodore.306 

Ahola, Elliott Lynn. 387, 389 

Aiken, Anita Louise.493 

Aiken, Jerome Ross.519 

Aikens, Anthony Craig.367 

Aimo, Nino Jose.278 

Ainslie L. Joye.324 

Akerhielm, Russell I.549 

Akers, James Douglas ...311, 344, 424 

Akers, Lonn Edward.310 

Akers, Perry Smith.367 

Akiyama, Kathleen F.502 

Akmal, Elinor Soraya.415 

Al-Ismaii, Abdulaziz M.336 

Al-Jibouri, Omaima M. 

Al-Khaldi, Rashed A.365 

Alban, Jerry Blake.289 

Albee, Karen Alice. 257, 290 

Albertson, Gordon S.457 

Albouco, Steven Robert.333 

Albrecht, Lisa J.408 

Albright, Diane. 292, 310 

Alder, Kathleen Marie .. 431, 436, 437 

Aleman, Kathy Marie.377 

Aleshire, Linda. 271,489 

Alexander, Leslie E.246 

AJfaro, Aissa Yolande.480 

Alford, Marti Jean.480 

Alice, Nancy Marie.252 

AJkawari, Mohammed 
Alkire.Jack Ryan 

Allaire, Judith Lynn.399 

Allan, Todd Milroy.352, 519 

Allard, Thomas C.537 

Allen, Carolyn Louise.480 

Allen, David M.350, 447, 451 

Allen, Douglas Andrew.367 

Allen, Elizabeth Gail.480, 569 

Allen. Gerald B.259 

Allen, Greg Harold.290, 363 

Allen, Kerry Calvin. 269, 585, 588 

Allen, Lisa Renee.291 

Alien, Mark Alvin.392, 398 

Allen, Michael B.410 

Allen, Patricia F.367 

Allen, Stuart Dean.408 

Allen. Teresa Kay.244, 479 

Allen, Thomas Patrick.387 

Allen, Jay Bradley.361 

Alles, Theresa L.345, 363, 410 

Allison, Jeffrey Hill.549 

Allred, Stanley K. 

Allwine, Eugene Julian.236, 291 

Almberg, Debra Kae.237, 367 

Alsop, Richard F.448 

Alter, Robert J.535 

Althaus, John Andrew.. 239, 290, 363, 
429 

Altom, Kelly F.382 

Alton, Mark Aaron.308 

Alton, Robert Dennett.545 

Altose, Lawrence David.329 

AJumbaugh, Roger Eldon.44, 425 

Alway, David Scott.388 

Alway, Thomas A.388 

Aly, Kirkland C.266, 296, 505 

Amato, Timothy S.358 

Amble, David Wilfred.239, 531 

Amburgey, Howard T.420 

Amdal, Lisa Yvonne.437 

Ames, Daniel Jon.304 

Ames, Timothy Dean.525 

Amis, Kevin Allan.269 

Ammons, Christi Lynn.464 

Amon, Helene Charlotte.502 

Amundson, Shelly R.414,415 

Amundson, Sherry Kay.465 

Anarde, Marianne Lee .. 257, 330, 358 
Anderle, Carol Marie ... 246, 297, 347 

Andersen, Julie Kay.407 

Anderson, Barbara J. ... 363, 441, 445 

Anderson, Barry K.378. 391 

Anderson, Bobbie.345, 410 

Anderson, Bradley M. 338, 422 

Anderson, Charles C.549 

Anderson, Cheryl Ann.430 

Anderson, Craig Brian.252, 335 

Anderson, Danny.381 

Anderson, Dayna Louise . 76, 496, 583 

Anderson, Diane Teresa.326, 349 

Anderson, Douglas John.517 

Anderson, Eric G.382, 383 

Anderson, Eric Lief.327 

Anderson, Greg Merrill.515 

Anderson, James Joseph.470 

Anderson, Jamie Leigh.501, 567 

Anderson, Joseph Alan.358 

Anderson, Julia K.328 

Anderson, Karol Marie.393 

Anderson, Kimberly E.301 

Anderson, Kirk Marr.234, 319, 

535, 584 


Anderson, Kristina M. 250, 252 

Anderson, Kurt Harold.239 

Anderson, Lee Archie.386, 389 

Anderson. Les S.386, 389 

Anderson, Marcie Lou. 255, 338 

Anderson, Mark William.269, 420 

Anderson, Melissa Mary.443 

Anderson, Mitchell D.515 

Anderson, Peggy Ann... 179, 379, 395 

Anderson, Randy.327 

Anderson, Reef W.423 

Anderson, Roberta P.362 

Anderson, Ronee Ranel.495 

Anderson, Sally.330 

Anderson, Sheri Mae.502 

Anderson, Sheryl L.328, 393 

Anderson, Shirley M.246, 297 

Anderson, Susan C. 243, 366 

Anderson, Tamra Lyn .. 430, 437, 501 
Anderson, Thomas C— 255, 429, 535 

Anderson, Tracee Lyn.501 

Anderson, Wendy W.367, 570 

Anderson, William C.422 

Andeway, Bruce Micheal.252 

Ando, Masaoki.259 

Andrews, Clyde H.402, 403 

Andrews, Douglas Eric.513 

Andrews, Jane E.573 

Andrews, Martin Robert.366 

Andrews, Robert C.470 

And ring, Robert Lee. 254, 505 

Angell, James Lew.266, 353 

Angello, Nancy E.259, 366 

Angelo, Joseph Ted.547 

Angvall, Michael Sean.450, 451 

Anhorn, Cathy Lynn.409, 485 

Annis.Jane Elizabeth.441 

Annon, Jennifer E.462, 467 

Annonen, Cindy Marie.304 

Anspach, Don S.381 

Antilla, John W.387 

Antisdale, Steve Paul.541 

Antoniades, John C.464 

Antush, Mary Elizabeth.239 

Antush, Stephen A. 383, 384 

Antush, Thomas Jerome.389 

Appel, Kris Sue.399 

Appel, Michael P.447. 452 

Appel, Renata Lou.330, 430, 437 

Applegate, Larry Wayne.549 

Aranda, Jose L.381, 384 

Arbogast, Steven F.429 

Arbuckle, Gracemarie B.409 

Arbuckle, Robert Dean.367 

Arbuckle, Robin Diane.415 

Archer, Harry Stewart.509 

Archer, Robert G.361 

Arcieri, Roxane Marie... 413, 415, 583 

Ard, Grace Ann.570 

Arlt, Karma Kae. 157, 376 

Armour, Kathleen Marie.432 

Armstrong, Amy M.495 

Armstrong, Brent J.547 

Armstrong, Mark S.513 

Armstrong, Mike Carl.513 

Armstrong, Steve A.549 

Arndt, Steven Robert.243, 290, 

407, 605 

Arnett, Stephen Edward.422 

Arnold, Barbara Jeanne.258 

Arnold, Jann Leialoha .. 318, 501, 570 

Arnold, Kathy. 257, 303 

Arnold. Paul F.422 

Arseniev, Anastasia.435, 437 

Arthur, Wendy Suzanne. 330, 414, 

415 

Artz, William Eugene.309 

Arvelaiz, Pedro V.235 

Asbury, Allen Reiner.424 

Asch, Thomas Leland .. . 304, 339, 346 

Ashford. Douglas Bruce.529 

Ashley, Rodney Ray.366 

Ask, Julie Denise.430, 437 

Ask, Rebecca Marlene.431. 437 

Askew, Dale Wayne. 326, 367 

Asmund, Debbie Jean.430, 437 

Asmussen, Jerry Dale.44 

Aspinwall, Charles K.537 

Asterino, Rose.414, 415, 496 

Atchison, Marie E.250 

Atchison, Paul Francis.401 

Atkins, Larry Bruce.309 

Atkinson, Katherine M.363, 441 

Atkinson, Peggy Sue.393 

Auridge, Ben Keith.539 

Aubrey, Diane R.569 

Aucutt, Mark Fredrick .. 356, 420, 425 

Audie, Debra Marie.364 

Auer, Brian M.542 

Auer, Karen Elaine.496 

Augustine, Bradford G.527 

Auld, Duane L.244, 327, 

350, 447, 452 

Ault, Shannon Louise.454 

Aunapu, Sven C.464 

Ausman, Edwin Dale.446 

Austin, Bradley Scott.409 

Auxier, Jana Denise.303, 324, 358 


Avery, Donald D. 470, 471 

Avery, Ronald Dean.470 

Avery, Sherry Lynn.393 

Axworthy, Scott Paul.367 

Aye. Karl Oskar.537 

Ayres, Cheryl Ann.250 

Ayres. Sherry Jean.378, 566 

Ayuso. Helen Margrit. 373. 582 


Baardson, Brut e Allen . .343 

Babb, Jennif^ilg®-^ *■;'«*. 485 

Babcock, Rer^l^c .j-itf?)' .432 

Babic, Tawniii Lvnn ,.. . 364 

Babich, CeciTC^V^^^^^k 303, 330 
Babich, Janirte.H . 155, 198 

Babino, Mark Francis .... .387 

Babits, Laslo 366 

Babowicz, Richard John.235, 366 

Bacaltchuk, Benami 

Baccus, Ellen Louise.414 

Bach, David Edward.409 

Backes, Kristine E.358 

Backes, Peter Woodhull.457 

Backholm, Dean Sharp.237 

Backholm, Doug Elven.305 

Backstrom, Mark Wayne.363 

Bacon, Doris Kathleen. 441, 445 

Bacon, John Rogers.542 

Bacon, Kathryn E.257, 489 

Badgley, Don Paul Jr.391 

Badri, Tala! A.367 

Baer, Joanne.415 

Baer, Joseph Charles.319 

Bafus, Kimberly Jo.465, 467, 581 

Bafus, Kristi Ann.454, 455 

Bagdanov.Jim Daniel.410 

Bagley, Conrad Gavin.457 

Bahr, Daniel J.234, 507 

Bahr, Darillyn Marie.318, 485 

Bahr, Janet Marie.239 

Baichtal, James Fay.278 

Bailey, Alison Gene. 472, 474 

Bailey, Cheryl Ann.439, 445 

Bailey, Christine Lou.444 

Bailey, Darrel Edward. 309, 525 

Bailey, Leslie Gail.433, 565 

Bailey, Marie A.409 

Bailey, Todd Garnett.515 

Bailly, Donna Marie.367 

Baines, Nancy Lee.490, 568 

Baird, Earl.346 

Baird. Eric C.367 

Baird, James Smith.551 

Baird, Lance Awender.252 

Bak, UeM.230, 289, 329 

Baker, Cindy Mae.439. 445 

Baker, Donita Sue.401, 579 

Baker, Gary C.320 

Baker, Gary Louis. 231, 239, 511 

Baker, Janet Lynn.463 

Baker, Kelly Marie.454 

Baker, Kimberly Ann ... 272, 321, 485 

Baker, Larry Michael.383, 384 

Baker, Lee Allen.392 

Baker, Linda Renee.502 

Baker, Lori Jo.319, 502, 569 

Baker, Matthew Brygger.542 

Baker, Michael Scott.452 

Baker, Patrick Scott.276 

Baker, Stephen Eugene.316 

Bakke, Byron John.289 

Bakken, Gregory Harold. 382, 384 

Bakko, Johnny Roger.459 

Balch, Beverly Dell.466, 467 

Batch, Mark Owen.388 

Baldwin, Gregory Allen. 239, 519 

Baldwin, Jeffrey R.519 

Baldwin, Keith Dennis.236 

Baldwin, Kimberly C. ... 466, 467, 581 

Baldwin, Rebecca L.379 

Baldwin, Sheri Ellen.378, 396 

Bales, Jill Merlene.291, 487 

Bales, Lynn Ingram.330 

Baley, Mark V.387 

Balgaroo, Karen E.433, 436 

Ball, James Glenn.272 

Ballard, Doug Clinton.234 

Ballard, Julie Ann.464, 467 

Ballinger, Robert Gene. 287, 381 

Ballinger, William F.531 

Balzer, Thomas A.521 

Bangerter, Debbie E.409 

Bangs, Barbara Ann.231, 266, 

290, 480 

Banister, Charles M.252, 364 

Banks, Cherell Marie.578 

Bankston, Sandra Ann.482 

Baranowski, John D.309 

Barber, Alexander J.424 

Barber, Cindy Kay.479 

Barber, David Emmett.253, 539 

Barber, Terri Joanne.367 

Barbrack, David Scott.511 

Barclay, William H.410 

Bard, Brenda Marie.432 

Barden, Cynthia Diane. 378, 395 

Bardis, George John.456 


Barekatein, Mehdy.420 

Barer, Michael Bruce.367 

Bargreen, Tammy Grace.480 

Barie, Viki Lynn.278 

Barker, Doug C.353 

Barnaby, Cheryl Diane.411,412 

Barnard, Darrell Brett.527 

Barnard, Leslie Jane.349 

Barnard, Robert John.523 

Barnes, Cameron A.391, 395 

Barnes, Dean Franklin.598, 605 

Barnes, Lisa Claire.286 

Barnes, Lori Lynn.574 

Barnes, Robert Keith. 254, 366 

Barnes, Roberta Jean.367, 581 

Barnett, Debra Kay.472, 473, 474 

Barnett, Elizabeth B.303 

Barnett, Pamela Ann.399 

Barnett, Stephen James. 139, 239, 

318, 523 

Barney, Mark Taylor.535 

Barnsley, Felicity A.272, 487 

Barnsley, Mary Gabriel. 367, 573 

Barr, Charles Albert 

Barrera, Maria Elena.490 

Barrett, James P.429 

Barrett, Jennifer Jean.493 

Barrett, Lorelle Lee.321, 503 

Barrett, Roger Louis.402, 403 

Barrington, George M.513 

Barron-Valdiviezo F.H.366 

Barry, Daphne Marie.378, 395 

Barskey, Roy William. 273, 517 

Barstad, Theresa M.367 

Barstow, Annette Karen.393 

Bartch, Robert Thomas.537 

Bartel, Brian Benjamin.386 

Bartell, Joe Jeffrey.311 

Barth, Janet Louise.498 

Barth, Todd Ralph.470, 471 

Barto, Diane Rae.292, 330, 

470, 473, 474, 579 

Barton, Janice Ann.490 

Basaraba, Jean K.414 

Basaraba, Randall J.364 

Basler, Jon Edward.198 

Bass, Kenneth Virgil.471 

Bastys, Mike Eugene.367 

Bateman, Steven Morris.250 

Bateman-Cole, Diane L.270, 353 

Bates, Cornelius A.333, 521 

Bales, Hilary Alan.44 

Bates, Jerry Ray.423 

Bates. Neil.328 

Bator, Daniel James.531 

Bator, Vince Edward. 234, 521 

Batson, Beverly.327 

Battenon, Tracy A.542 

Baty, Rodney Keith.381 

Bauer, Ann Louise.480, 583 

Bauer, Daniel Mark.513 

Bauer, Teresa Lynn.399 

Baugh, Charles.470, 471 

Baumgartel, Margaret A.485 

Baumgartel, Susan Lee.485 

Baumgartner. Lucretia.444, 445 

Baur, Ann Margaret.472 

Baur, Cynthia Louise.270 

Bauscher, Barbara Ann.443 

Bavandpouri, Farid.446 

Bawtinheimer, Sarah L.401,403 

Baxter, Cynthia Ann.257, 349 

Baxter, Fred Jeffers.319, 511 

Baxter, Laurence W.254, 287, 

303, 420, 425 

Bay, Eric Paul.387 

Baye, James Dee. 333, 521 

Bayha, Kerry Lynn.306, 466, 467 

Bayle. Stephen Michael.470. 471 

Bayley, Randal S.367 

Bayne, Gayle Lynne.393 

Bays, Dean Warren.367 

Baza, Lisa Ann Perez.367 

Beach, Douglas Harold.287 

Beach, Patrick Jesse.142 

Bcacock, Pamela Jeanne.367 

Beale, Loren Eugene.507 

Beale, Perry Lee.507 

Beam, Paul Frederick.277 

Beamer, John Robert.367 

Bean, Connie Marie.441 

Bear, Benjamin Alan.269, 515 

Bear, Buddy Taylor.250, 515 

Beard, Jacquc Kay.433, 437 

Beardemphl, Vickie Lynn.414, 

415, 477 

Beardsley, Colleen G.415 

Beardsley, John Dale.527 

Beardsley, Michael R.527 

Beardsley, Warren S. 255, 521 

Beason, Rjchard Eugene.467 

Beaubien, Roger Taylor.292, 452 

Beaulaurier, Jean M.411,412, 485 

Beaunaux, Michelle M.498 

Bechtel, Brian Kenneth.392 

Beck, Harrell Lee.239, 326, 527 

Beck, Kevin Lee.309 

Beck, Lawrence Richard.321 


Beck, Robert Murray.529 

Beck, Robin Ann.76, 454, 455 

Beck, Therese Ann.479 

Beckel, Gregory Louis.139 

Beckel, Shore Eugene.537 

Becken, Margaret J.239 

Becker, Alison Kay.330 

Becker, Barbara Lynn.258, 302, 

330, 479, 578 

Becker, Biuce Douglas.342 

Becker. Mary Kathleen.490, 565 

Becker, Matthew John.381, 384 

Becker, Melissa Jane.274 

Becker, Teri Lynn.363, 444 

Becker, Theresa Ann.576 

Beckett, Guy William.515 

Beebe, Robert G.253, 309, 542 

Beem, Sherry Lynn.433 

Beetchenow, Vicki M. .. 258, 330, 576 

Behrens, Douglas A.266 

Beiers, Michael S.44 

Beiers, Tracy Ann.395 

Beinner, Ronald W.527 

Beka, Francis Thomas.259 

Belknap, Kari Ann.414, 495 

Bell, Jeannine Marie.489 

Bell, Steven David.517 

Belleman. Clay Guy.243, 358 

Bellemans, Polly M.462, 465, 467 

Bellmore, Clifford B.263, 286 

Belmondo. Craig E.367 

Belmondo, Janet E.496 

Beltran, Delana Mary.393, 395 

Beltz, Jennifer.493 

Bement, Betty Lyn. 177, 495 

Bemis, Margaret.235 

Benard, Arthur Ill.250 

Benavides, Adolfo. 259, 366 

Bender, Donald Lee, Jr.246 

Bender, J. Russell.539 

Bender, William John. 343, 450 

Bengtsson, Stig-Gunne.464 

Bennett, Alexander C.525 

Bennett, Barbara J. 258, 481 

Bennett, Cheryl Ann ...271 

Bennett, David Allen.239 

Bennett, Ian.408 

Bennett, Marjorie Ann .. 356, 463, 566 

Bennett, Mark Derek.537 

Bennett, Philip A.459 

Bennett, Richard H.525 

Benningfield, Marcia J.361 

Benoit, Gregory F. 156, 457, 460 

Benoit, Mary Louise.463 

Benson, Bradley Alan.278 

Benson, Jon Louis.424, 425 

Bentley, Donald L.588 

Bentley, Jane Colette.374, 375 

Bendey, Richard C.387 

Benvegar, Carl E.409 

Benzel, Mickie Lee.529 

Berentson, Richard G.383 

Berg. Beth E.496 

Berg, Greg Todd.403 

Berg, Mary Ellen.443 

Berg, Reedy Robert.162, 513 

Berg, Russell Erling.44 

Berger, Dan.309, 402, 403, 585 

Berglin, Sonya M.432 

Berglund, Flint Reese.363. 429 

Bergstrom, John Leslie.446, 452 

Bergstrom, Robert W.291 

Beringer, Stephen E.511 

Berkimer. Bruce Alan. 309. 367 

Berland, Rebecca Day.414 

Berling, Gretchen Jo.481 

Bernard. David Robert.321, 549 

Berndt, Robert A.253, 505 

Berney, Peter William.266 

Berreinan, Mardiece M.462, 

465, 467 

Berry, Alexis Jean.477 

Berry, Jeana Lynn.490 

Berry, Mark James.156 

Berry, Pamela Elaine.477 

Berry, Terryn L.235 

Bertoldi, Cathy M.494, 570 

Bertschi. Monica Rae.433 

Bessey, Elizabeth F.359 

Best, Bernadine Gail.411,412 

Best, John Irwin.305, 309 

Besteman, Bryan M.44 

Betlach, Marcia Dianne.496 

Bettger, Stephanie L.411.412 

Betts, Lori Anne.485, 567 

Betz, Diana Maye.430 

Betzendorfer, Judy Kay.496 

Betzler, Sharon Marie.394, 395 

Bevan, James Larkin.255. 366 

Bevanda. Katherine H.393 

Bialek, Ann Teresa.444, 495 

Biasini, David Jon.450 

Bice. Thomas Robert.420 

Bickar, Rosemarie Joy.501 

Bickel, Blain Herbert.429 

Biderbost, Judy Lynn.490, 569 

Biersner, David Ervin.517 

Biersner. John Cullev.517 


607 



























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Biggar. Paula Kay.378 

Biggs, Dennis Roy.527 

Biggs, Joan Marie.503 

Bigornia, Janice V.236 

Bilek, Doroihy Emma.433 

Bilimoria, Adi Cawas.259, 296 

Bill, Julie Ann.407 

Billings, Lynn Marie.373 

Binder, Vincent Keith.386, 389 

Binetti, Rose Marie. 246, 415 

Bingham, Claudia Kay.330 

Bingham, Faye Ann.489 

Biondi, Matthew.527 

Birch, Michael Douglas.383 

Birchill, Shelly M.581 

Birge, Christopher L. 135, 424 

Birkett, Kathryn Ann.363 

Birkland, Edith Marie.356 

Bishop, Brian Keith.449 

Bishop, Sandra Anne.375 

Bishop, Terri Anne.301 

Bitney, Christi Lynne.246, 490 

Bitney, John Michael.429 

Bitney, Raymond H.299 

Bittermann, Sandra S.402, 403 

Bjelke, Theresa Lynn ... 134, 376, 570 

Bjorneby, John Maurice. 348, 359 

Black, Barbara J. 179, 493, 583 

Black, David Robert.253, 539 

Black, Gilbert Pryor.531 

Black, Karen Diane.340, 409 

Black, Karin R.415 

Black, Keith Coryell.304, 381, 384 

Black. Steven Roy.449 

Blackburn, Bruce W.304 

Blackett, Lawrence W.239, 525 

Blackler, Steve John.422, 425 

Blackmon, Barbara Lynn .... 363, 443, 
581 

Blair, Karen Rebecca.134, 266 

Blair, Lori Anne.338 

Blair, Pamela Sue.463, 467 

Blake, Scott Thomas.304 

Blake, William Thomus.287, 407 

Blanc. Mark E.234 

Blankinship, Gilbert P.388 

Blau, Patrick John.367 

Bleasdale, Donald W.456 

Blegen, Patrice Louise.374 

Bleglen, Ronald Paul.458 

Blevins, David W.388 

Blim, Olivia R.367 

Bliss, John Frederick.160 

Bliss, Lisa Kaycecn.244, 327, 495 

Bloch, Jennie Anne.290, 472, 579 

Block, Edward Warren.470 

Blocker. Angela A.378 

Blodgett. Barbara Ann .. 235, 298, 311 

Blodgett, William Gale.317 

Blomquist, Cheryl Linn.332 

Bloom, Thomas Eugene.311 

Blount, Brian George.352 

Blount, Gregory David.535 

Blubaugh, Jonathan L.365 


Blume, Megan K.406 

Blumenthal, Mark M.531 

Blumlein, Michael Ray.511 

Blnndell, Sarah A.414 

Bly, Beatrice Lynn.490. 568 

Bly. Jon Roy.458 

Bly, Roy Lester.457 

Blymyer, Mark Bradely.531 

Blythe, David Ross.388 

Boal, Gary Lynn.387 

Board, Barbarie Ann.338 

Boasen, Robin Lee.177, 463 

Boatman, Brenda Dee. 373, 490 

Bobko. Lynn Allison.292, 441 

Bocek, David Clark.542 

Bocek, Mary T.497 

Bodie, David Edward.381 

Bodine, Raymond C.402, 403 

Boding. Cheryl L.311.349 

Bodman, Glen Thomas.350, 447 

Bodnarchuk, Linda L.454, 455 

Bodovinitz, Steven J.542 

Boe, M. Teresa.497 

Boehning, Janet L.239, 373 

Boekholt, Julie Diane.274, 498 

Boersema, Judith Ann.401, 403 

Boese, David Ralph.408 

Boettcher, William C. ... 266, 319, 542 

Boffey, Daniel Lee.239 

Bogard, Lee Warren.517 

Bogardus, Jeanne Sue.572 

Bogardus, Lynne K.498, 570 

Bogart, Anne Mary.330 

Boggs, Tracy Lynn.373 

Bohara, Dave Lee.382 

Bohan, Kelly A. 154, 503 

Bohlae, Joe Richard.356, 449 

Bohnee, Harlene Kay.317 

Bohnet, Nancy Marie.440 

Bohnet, Stewart Graham.326 

Bohringer, Carol C.239, 477 

Boileau, Kama Eve.578 

Boiiano, Thomas P.539 

Bolen, Beverly Jean.465, 574 

Bolender, Kelly Howard.156, 310 

Bolender, Mark Harley.246, 366 

Boleneus, Jennie J.235 

Boltz, Connie Jeanne.272, 367 

Bonciolini, Lisa Ann.501 

Bond, Becky A. 440, 444 

Bond, Lori Beth.276 

Bond, R. Todd.457 

Bone, Craig M.525 

Bong, Worcester P. 255, 395 

Bonifaci, Brian P.408 

Bonnell, Camille M.489 

Bonny, Lyle Isaac .. 263, 286, 535, 584 

Book, Michael Jon.542 

Boone, James Alan.234 

Boose, Laurel Irene.440 

Booth, Karen Louise.440, 581 

Bordallo, Belly E.401 

Borders, Nanette L.431, 437 

Bordner, Bret Seeley.542 


Borg, Georgia Kay .. 76. 327, 363, 441 

Borg, Lisa Ann.410 

Borg, Robert Hull.449 

Borland, Anthony A.391 

Borland, David Allen.386 

Borst, Brian Todd.423 

Borth, Kathryn Lee.327, 503, 569 

Borth, Lori Ann.503 

Borth, Scott John.243, 329 

Bosley, Deborah Louise.464 

Bosma, Larry Franklin.429 

Bossier, Karen Ann.393 

Boswell, Stacy Lynn.291, 495 

Botelho, Jess.547 

Bon, Jane Denise.442 

Bottemiller, Mark R.461 

Bottenberg, William J. 255,290,362,408 

Bottenberg, William J.255, 290, 

362, 408 

Bolts, Christine Lee.292, 441 

Bouchey. Kevin Joseph.446, 452 

Bouck, Georgia Lynn.461 

Boukhnafer, Mohamed.236 

Boulton, Joe Michael.142 

Bourne, Joel Terry.521 

Boushey, Timothy Scott.422 

Boutiette, Kathleen M.377 

Bouiz, Michael Jon.541 

Bovaird, Rebecca C. 454. 455 

Bovard, Sam David.239, 319. 542 

Bowe, Troy Lance.388 

Bowen, Nick Clyde.517 

Bowens, Alfred Ray, Jr.142 

Bowers, Barbara Lynn.487 

Bowers, Dale Alan.49 

Bowers, James M.287, 362 

Bowers, John Wilson.254, 359 

Bowers, Kelly C.273. 320, 

329, 448, 452 

Bowers, Nancy Bradford ..493 

Bowie, Margaret Anne.402, 403 

Bowles, Anne Marie .... 271, 296, 329 

Bowron, Nancy Ann.481. 567 

Box, Stacey E.303 

Boxx, Vicki Lynn.257, 358 

Boyadjian, Aline.257, 290, 491 

Boyce, Carol M. 472, 473 

Boyce, Cheryl Ann. 257, 491 

Boyce, George Robert.429 

Boyce, Orson F.235 

Boyce, Oscar F.234, 298 

Boyd. Paul Alex.515 

Boyd, Robert Joseph.537 

Boyden, John Robert.467 

Boyden, Ralph William.459 

Boye, Susan Ellen.464 

Boyer, Diane Gail. 156, 430 

Boyer. Lesli Andrea.414, 503 

Boyle, Eileen Mary.498, 566 

Boyle, Erin Teresa.503 

Boyles, David Leroy.240, 403 

Braas, Nancy Ann.433. 437, 575 

Brack, Manuel Harold.408 

Brackett, David Fay.367 


Brackett, Lori Anne. 501, 580 

Braden, Michelle Rene.324 

Braden, Thomas Allan.324 

Bradfield, Ann Marie.379 

Bradford, Shawn Austin.529 

Bradham, Athena Lynn.432, 437 

Bradham, Benjamin Karl.391 

Bradham, William W.392 

Bradley, Anne Frances.442 

Brado, Michael W.537 

Bradshaw', Marcey Lynne .... 493, 567 

Brady, Cindy Marie.477 

Brady, Matthew Stephen.237, 367 

Brady, Susanne Marie.252 

Braendlein, Melinda J.443 

Brahmbhatt, Sunil A.541 

Brand, Steven Malcolm.387 

Brandmire, Debra B.366 

Brandmire, Mark Wayne.279, 366 

Brandon. Kirby Clay.541 

Brands, Gregory F.367 

Brandt, Ellen Louise.317 

Brandt, Erika.235 

Brandt, Jana Lee.307, 361 

Brandi, William Edward.523 

Branigan, Michael C.142 

Brannan, Molly Louise.568 

Branscom, Sally Lea.442 

Brantner, Jeffery S.549 

Brase, Lori Jo.363, 481 

Brasel, John A.381, 384 

Brashler, Michael G.336 

Brashler, Richard Lee.383 

Braswell, Rhonda Leigh.570 

Bratrude, Bruce Eric.519 

Bratrude, Paul Alan.328, 519 

Bran, Jim Michael.521 

Bratton, David Cloyce.457 

Brauff, Craig Arnold.513 

Braun, Dennis David.142 

Braun, Lynne Kathryn. 246, 495 

Braun, Nanci Ann.413 

Braun, Tim Eric.545 

Bray, Robert C.367 

Brayton, Julie Bernice... 266, 356, 376 

Brazier, Michael E.326 

Breard, Amy Thompson.269 

Breard, David Binns .... 243, 367, 425 

Bredberg, Bryan Rayner.263 

Breeden, Steve Carl.346 

Breen, Cheryl Anne.433 

Brelsford, Kenneth D. 252, 513 

Brendle, Mike Ray.350 

Brengle, Craig Steven.457 

Brennan, Diane K.302, 440 

Brennan, Michael A.542 

Brenner, Matthew C.523 

Brett, Clarissa Irene.495 

Breum, Lori Delayne.501 

Breunig, Scott Dean.359 

Breuninger, Marc David.402 

Brewer. David W.287, 342, 407 

Brewer, Tommy Anthony.44 

Brewster, George W.359 



Brewster, Wayne. 309, 359 

Brick, Roger E.470 

Bricka, David George ... 327, 448, 451 

Bricka, Sally.76, 431 

Bricka, Sarah C.440 

Brickman, Al Howard.263 

Bridges, Nathan L. 327, 382, 384 

Briggs, Janet Mary.481 

Brigham, Mary E.439 

Brim, Bradley Lynn.401, 403 

Brindle, Kimberly Ann.348 

Briney, Charles E.382 

Briney, Douglas M.387 

Brisbine, Brad Alan.252, 367 

Briskey, Brenda Lynn.443 

Briskey, William J.. Jr.287 

Briski, Susan Annette.336 

Bristow, Mary Lorraine.434, 436 

Brito, Kenneth Lee.446 

Britt, Mark Edward.239. 290, 

387, 389 

Britton, Harold E. 409 

Britton, Jeffrey Scott.157 

Broadbent, Howard O... 157, 236, 366 

Brock, Anna Theodora.377 

Brock, Kathy L.318, 321, 501 

Brock, Kimberlee Ann.566 

Brockmeyer, David John.388, 389 

Brodeur, Stephen John.459 

Brodin, Patrick Allan.448, 452 

Brooke, Debra Lea.362, 410 

Brooks, Ann Elizabeth.246, 497 

Brooks, Craig A.458 

Brooks, Eric John.407 

Brooks, Traci Lynn.330, 501, 580 

Brosius, Roland Gerard.367 

Brosnan, Nancy Ann.489 

Bross, Charles Osborn.517 

Brost, Kathy Lynne.574 

Brotman, Timothy R.333, 521 

Brougher, Brad G.410 

Brouhard, Dale W.382 

Brouhard, Merton Irk ... 329, 401, 403 

Broweleit, Bruce Lee.254 

Brower, James F.423, 425 

Brower, John William.274 

Brown, Becky Lecinda.410 

Brown, Bradford R.407 

Brown, Carl Harold.350, 447 

Brown, Charlene Ann.362, 407 

Brown, Craig Allan.255 

Brown, Craig Norman.246 

Brown, Cynthia Colleen.439 

Brown, Elizabeth Jane.461 

Brown, Faustina Marie.415 

Brown, Gail Darby.485 

Brown, Gary Eldon.289 

Brown, George Wesley.139 

Brown, John G.452 

Brown, Jon Charles.547 

Brown, Karen Ellen.485 

Brown, Karen M.349, 565 

Brown, Laurie Lynn.393, 395 

Brown, Michael David.252 

Brown, Mike James.547 

Brown, Molly K.441 

Brown, Nancy Ann.567 

Brown, Neal E.505 

Brown, Norman Jeffrey.255, 517 

Brown, Pamela R.272, 308 

Brown, Paul Keith.269 

Brown, Richard Allen ... 311, 395, 406 

Brown, Richard Allen.239, 391 

Brown, Sheryl Arlene.444 

Brown, Steven D.513 

Brown, Suzanne Gordine .... 271, 329 

Brown, Timothy E.509 

Brown, Timothy R.467 

Brown, William F.424, 425 

Browne, Dennis E.139 

Browne, Stacy Gayle.487, 576 

Brownell, Bruce Marlin.304 

Browning, Lisa J.461, 467 

Brownlee, Keith Alan.387, 389 

Brownlee, Kurt Eugene.446 

Brownlee, Scott Hollis.289 

Bruce, Jeffery Wayne.266 

Bruce, Michael Paul.259 

Bruce, Michael Reay 

Brucker, Karen Lee.367 

Bruckman, Brett Reo.409 

Bruggman, Teresa L.297 

Brule, Michelle Anne.466 

Brumbaugh, David Carl.266, 517 

Brumbaugh, Janet L.472, 474 

Brunak, Jan.464 

Brunner, Mall C.543 

Brunsvold, Kim Marie.463, 467 

Bryan, Caroline E.495 

Bryan, Kimberly A.286 

Bryan, Kristin Renee_393, 395, 587 

Bryant, Danial Arthur.395 

Bryant, Lisa Dianne.359 

Bryant, Michael E.519 

Bryce, Patricia Diane.362, 410 

Brynteson, Carol Ann... 302, 462, 465 

Bryson, Cindy Ann.302, 461 

Brzostowski, Matthew A.278 

Buccarelli, Dino N.457 

Buchanan, Daniel Jo.519 

Buchanan, Jeffrey L.239, 287, 

336, 347, 359 


608 

































































































































































































































































































































































Buchanan, Jodie M. 269, 347, 477, 580 


Buchanan, Robert Blair.138, 243 

Buchberger, Joseph P. 239, 545 

Buchholz, Michelle D. 302, 410 

Buck, Tamara Jane.328, 411, 

412, 415 

Buckingham, Paul R.537 

Buckingham, Peter H. 

Buckles, Julie Colleen.354, 395 

Buckley, Michael R.519 

Buckley, Mike Donald.535 

Budridge, Coby Jean.... 379, 403, 578 

Bui, Thai Quoc.459 

Buissink, John A.278 

Bulach, Robert W.456 

Bull, Oro N.353 

Bull, Todd Michael.69, 367, 605 

Buller, Michael A.365, 457 

Bunch, Randel Scot.277 

Bunge, Doug John.364, 367 

Bunker, Richard R.531 

Bunn, Cheryl Lynn.376 

Bunn, Kelly Sei Yuda.408 

Bumain, Lorn E.605 

Bunting, Sandra Rene.136 

Burcham, Dondi Ann.491 

Burcham, Jonathan Reed.366 

Burdic, Brad Charles.252, 335 

Burger, Brad C.450 

Burgeson, Marilee.179, 269 

Burgess, Brian David.517 

Burgess, Carolyn Joan.395 

Burgess, David Sander.246 

Burgess. J ulie Ann.431, 437 

Burgess, Tom H.386, 389 

Burgin, Diane Marie.297 

Buringrud, Kari V.266, 487 

Burkhalter, Carmen L.374, 375 

Burkhardt, Charles T.239 

Burkholder, John W.304 

Burkland, Nancy E.498, 578 

Burkle, Bradley Joseph.527 

Burlingame, Rod F.459 

Burner, Dell Blair.285, 332, 353 

Burnett, Doug Dean.543 

Burnett, Eric John.511 

Burnett, Susan Kaye.302, 411, 

412, 415 

Burnette, John.235, 308 

Burns, Charles B.367 

Burnside, Jeff Tremain.316 

Burres, Pamela Zoe.578 

Burris, Timothy Allan.450 

Burrows, Chris Peter.456 

Burrows, Patrick E. 235, 547 

Burl, Andy Kevin.448, 451, 452 

Burt, Catherine Lee.414, 415, 576 

Burt, Victor Jeffrey.513 

Burtenshaw, Denver A.406 

Burton, Brian Dennis.547 

Burton, Daniel Authur.311 

Burton, David D.326, 367 

Burton, G. Michael.515 

Busch, Christy Ann.393 

Busch, Donald William.509 

Busch, Sam Joseph.142 

Busch, Susan E.291, 497 

Busch, Tony J.142 

Buscher, Mark Stephen.391 

Bussard, Douglas C.448, 451, 452 

Busselman, Shawn Eric.424 

Bussey, Doyle Martin.410 

Buswell, Alan Lee.246, 551 

Buswell, Lynn Maureen.276 

Butaud, Andrea F.497, 568 

Butaud, Chris Gene.391, 395 

Butcher, Lori Ann.399 

Butcher, Wendy Ruth . .. 330, 472, 473 

Butler, Brian David.525 

Butler, David Paul.329 

Butrovich, John Daniel.471 

Butterfield, Ann Marie.311, 358 

Butz, Franklin Kelly.239, 326 

Bye, David G.461 

Bye, Debra Jean.491 

Byerly, Becky M.246 

Byers, Cheryl Lynn.134, 318, 414 

Byers, Michael Curtis.517 

Bygland. Brian.304, 467 

Byquist, Mike Edward.422 

Byrne, John Patrick.319, 505 

Byrne, Kitty Elizabeth ... 413, 415, 485 

Byrne, Shaun Marie.485 

Byszeski, Gregory 



Caballero, 408 

Caballero, 297 

Cabanilla, Uoimi do T.^JV.541 

Cada, Mikjc LijVi..423 

Caddey, Elrfc'til|L.. —.461 

Cahill, Katl^^^^^^P, 454, 455 

Cahill, Patricl^^^^^^r. 

Cain, Daniel Fraffl^^^T..364 

Cain, Mark Timothy.324, 388 

Caldwell, Craig L.527 

Calhoon, Can Melissa.465, 501 

Calkins, Lisa Ann.321, 503, 570 

Callahan, Donna Dianne.367 

Callahan, Douglas P.392 


Callison, Dawn Marie... 230, 263, 286, 


301, 481 

Calloway, Rex Wayne.298 

Caimus, Kevin Jay.449 

Calvert, Jana Marie.411,412,415 

Calvin, Nancy A.362, 410 

Camden, Leslie Caye.290, 432, 

436, 437, 581 

Camenzind, Mark Linn.410 

Cameron, Sharon Ruth.. 258, 302, 367 

Cameron, William M.422 

Cammack, Gordon C.367 

Camp, Lester C.367 

Campau, Cindi J.569 

Campbell, Amy E.485 

Campbell, Brian Thomas .... 460, 527 

Campbell, Charlie M.410 

Campbell, Clinton L.237, 429 

Campbell, Dawn Dee.463, 467 

Campbell, Diane.362, 409 

Campbell, Douglas Mark.321 

Campbell, James Rufus.239 

Campbell, James Warren.157. 

Campbell, Janis Gail.464, 467 

Campbell, Jeffrey S.271 

Campbell, Jim.359 

Campbell, Katherine M.493 

Campbell, Keith Louis.44. 425 

Campbell, Kerwin W.329 

Campbell, Mason Walter.44 

Campbell, Michael G.239 

Campbell, Ralph Philip.278, 531 

Campbell, Stuart Colin.450 

Campbell, Timothy R.139 

Campeau, Jackie.454 

Canary, Jon Theodore.517 

Candela. Pablo P.246, 367 

Canfield, Dan Walton ... 231, 277, 527 

Canfield, Melissa M.257, 430, 

436, 437 

Cannell, Tom Robert. 386, 389 

Canning, Peter Stephen.277, 296 

Cannon, Kerry Maureen.503 

Cantwell, Gregory S.263, 286 

Capers, Morris B.423 

Capper, Clinton M.537 

Capriola, Claire A.415 

Carbaugh, Linda M.491 

Carbon, Catherine Ann.503 

Carden, Jeffrey Paul.549 

Carder, James K.422, 425 

Cardwell, Gregory A.424 

Carefoot, Tracy E.401 

Carey, Douglas Duane.381, 384 

Carey, Lissa June.311, 349, 361 

Carey, Matt.285 

Carey, Nancy Diane.574 

Carey, Vicky Ann.257 

Cargill, Laura Lee.292, 346 

Cargill, Nancy Beth.569 

Carius, Patricia Anne ... 276, 479, 566 

Carl, Jeffrey James.157 

Carlberg, Brad Stephen.255, 384 

Carls, Deborah Joy.413, 415 

Carlson, Cathryn L.305 

Carlson, Dale Russell.425 

Carlson, Gwennethjill.255 

Carlson, James Arthur.263, 286, 

325, 359 

Carlson, Karen Marie.378 

Carlson, Kathleen Mary.574 

Carlson, Leslie Dawn.363, 443 

Carlson, Rachel Lea.432, 437 

Carlson, Rick S.511 

Carlson, Steven John.235 

Carlsson, Michael L.239. 335, 431 

Carlton, Diane Jean.263 

Carmen, Desire.342 

Carnahan, Brent David .349, 361 

Carney, Terrance P.470 

Carpenter, Ann C.465, 467, 501 

Carpenter, Cindy Gay... 271, 487, 572 

Carpenter, Jon Edward.420 

Carpenter, Kenton P.269 

Carpenter, Mike Ward.470, 471 

Carpenter, Thomas Glen.469, 471 

Carr, Rena Jo.497, 570 

Carroll, Charles F.424 

Carroll, Kristine L.257 

Caroll. Stephen W.423 

Carrothers, Kimberly J.495 

Carson, Kenton Louis.255 

Carson, Robert P.459 

Carsten, Christine A.310 

Carstens, Julie L.479 

Carstenson, Brian C.450 

Carter, Andy Willis.353, 367 

Carter, Anthony.287 

Carter, Cheryl Ann.302, 569 

Carter, Claudette Y.173 

Carter, Cynthia Lee. 363, 440 

Carter, Julie Lynn.495 

Carter, Lorrine Rae.353 

Carter, Robert Leroy.408 

Carter, Susan Marie.485 

Carter, Susan Sarah.319 

Cartier, Johan ne 1.236 

Cartmell, Teresa Ann.367 

Carver, Darrel Ray.386 

Carver, Mark Clyde.44 

Case, Darin B.424 


Case, Debra L.246, 297 

Case, Karl Ludwig.586, 588 

Case, Lisa Coleen.367 

Casebier, Joel Kevin.391, 395 

Casey, Jeffrey Todd.429 

Cash, Holly Jean.463 

Cash, Vickie Lynn.493 

Cashman, Jennifer L.415 

Caskey, Mary Annette.367 

Casper, Clete Duane.142 

Caspersen, Ann.487 

Cass. Michelle Lee.436, 437, 572 

Casserd, Robert Alan.387 

Cassiano, Linda Ann.358 

Cassidy, Linda Louise.239 

Cassill, Gina Ray.464, 467 

Castan, Darth Robert.547 

Castles, Duane Irwin.359 

Castoldi, Paul Andrew .. 297, 391, 395 

Catey, William Patrick.392 

Cathey, James Edward.392 

Caudill, Thomas.269, 535 

Cavallini. Tanya Marie.378 

Cavanagh, Kathleen M.487 

Cavanagh, Randall J.471 

Cavanagh, Robert E.539 

Cavanaugh, Anne C.292, 435, 437 

Cavanaugh, Sheila F. 292, 472, 474 

Caviness, Deborah Sue.246 

Caviness, Gary Owen.382 

Cerna, Jerry D.422 

Cerna. Sylvia.272, 308, 401, 403 

Cervenka, Patricia Joan.430 

Cha, Gary Myonghak.327 

Chadwick, John C.139 

Chalberg, Randal Arlis.424 

Chalmers, Alec Stuart.517 

Chalmers, Terese Ann.482 

Chamberlin, Carol Ann 363, 440, 444 

Chambers, David Scott.408 

Champion, Gregory W.549 

Champion, Michael Evan.383 

Chan, King Shan.447 

Chan, Sing Ip.255 

Chan, Stephen.244, 387, 389, 

585, 588 

Chander, Subhash.276 

Chandler, Deborah J,.. .389, 413, 415, 
459, 605 

Chandler, Lonnie Dean.541 

Chandler, Mark.585 

Chandler, Paul F.382, 384 

Chaney, Bruce Henry.346 

Chaney, Martha.297, 536 

Chanlatte, Jesus M.391 

Chapie, Joseph B, Jr.381 

Chapin, Christopher L.367 

Chaplin, Carey Sean. 138, 537 

Chapman, Kellee M.378 

Chappell, Roxane Marie.246, 297, 

472, 473, 474 

Chard, Jan Eric.329, 356 

Chard, Michael David.326 

Charleson, Constance. 367, 573 

Charlson, Gary G.517 

Charlton, Laurie Jo.435 

Charron, Louis John.269 

Charters, Lane Ian.290 

Chase, Frank M. 407, 457 

Chase, Jennifer Ann.258 

Chase, Merribeth.379 

Cheadle, Ricky Dean.142 

Chee, Wilson F.44. 425 

Cheesman, Monty Craig.448 

Chen, Mark T.K.276 

Cheney, Deborah Marie.395, 582 

Chesley, Shirley Fay.257, 358, 457 

Cheung, Chung Keung.259, 365 

Chaing, Win-Chin.309 

Chick, Linda Jean.376, 574 

Childers, Alan Jay.235, 299, 340 

Childers, Cheryl D.377, 566 

Childers, Donna 1.411, 412, 

415, 565 

Childers, Susan Gay. 327, 373 

Childress, Lori Kay.292, 559 

Chilson, Lisa Marie.415 

Chinick, Stephen E.235, 298 

Chipps, James Levi.263 

Chisholm, Deborah K.415 

Chisholm, Kenneth Ryan.386 

Chissus, Mark.253, 309 

Chittenden, Stephen J.424, 425 

Cholaj, Frank David-286, 513, 584 

Chong, Eric Kek Leong.387, 389 

Chong, Helen.413 

Chong, Kek Mun. 327, 383 

Chong, Yoojin Thomas.457 

Chopper, Bruce A.425 

Chopper, Kris Van.423 

Chopper, Mark H.252, 326, 

423, 425 

Chouinard, Tessa M.467 

Chow, Dao Ming.420. 425 

Chow, Don Len.457 

Christen, Brian Scott.535 

Christensen, Cheryl L. ..411,412,415 

Christensen, Jenny L.402, 403 

Christensen, Jon Darin.289 

Christensen, Karen D.44 

Christensen, Kay E. 343, 441 


Christensen, Larry K.547 

Christensen, Tamar M.410, 573 

Christenson, Linda D.367 

Christian, Michael A.511 

Christian, Toni Jolin.454, 455 

Christiansen, Marc.531 

Christianson, Anne L.442 

Christianson, John C.513 

Christie, Kim Marie.472, 474 

Christman, Bill Gust.545 

Christy, David Scott.401, 403 

Chu, Chun-Lung.259 

Chua, Kheng-Ling.462, 465 

Chung, Catherine R.443 

Church, Andrew C.547 

Church, Robert M.236 

Churchwell, Janet M.581 

Chvatal, Frances C.393, 395 

Chvatal, Lucy Marie.306, 364 

Clang, Robert Kevin.386, 389 

Clare, Laurel Ann. 304, 305, 415 

Clare, Wayne John.278, 386, 389 

Clark, Catherine Ann .. .271, 335, 479 
Clark, Christy Louise.... 454, 455, 572 

Clark, Daniel E.386 

Clark, David Allen.420 

Clark, Gregory Dean.316, 515 

Clark, J. Scott.254 

Clark, Jeffrey Jon.541 

Clark, Kimberly Ann.414 

Clark, Larry David.239, 320 

Clark. Lisa Allison.466, 467 

Clark, Lori Ellen. 472, 474 

Clark, Marla Gay.362 

Clark, Nancy Ann.402, 403 

Clark, Robert J.539 

Clark, Roger H.273 

Clark, Shelly Jo.376 

Clark, Sheri Lynn 

Clark, William Albert.457 

Clarke, April Kaye. 431, 436, 437 

Clarke, Ruth Margaret.434 

Claudon, Lynn M.266, 485 

Claudon, Ronald Edward.142. 

319, 511 

Clausen, Gordon Bryan.381, 384 

Clay, Paul Eric.511 

Clayborn, Cheryl Lynn.578 

Clem, Bob James. 327, 450 

Clemm, Patty Ann. 356, 444 

Clerf, Peggy Jeanne. 272, 304, 

329, 498 

Clerget, Patrick Lee.449 

Cleveland, Mary E.252, 335 

Cleveland, Shannon E.474 


Clevenger, Kelley P.246 

Click, Carl M.511 

Click, Kelly Ellen.232 

Clift, Curtis John.515 

Clifton, Steve Ray.304, 519 

Cline, Alan Thomas.588 

Clingan, Carol Ann.363, 441 

Clingman, Angela A.373 

Cloaninger, Karen M.330 

Clossey, Timothy John.252 

Clubb, Kimber Lee.273, 356 

Clubb, Vincent Donald.549 

Clusserath, Michael T.367 

Clutter, John Thomas.290 

Coady, Colleen Anne.477, 573 

Coan, Michael Dennis.410 

Cobb, Melanie S.302 

Cobbley, Laurie Lee.408 

Coble. Lisa Ann.341, 361 

Cochran, Brian Eric.551 

Cochran, Leann Marie.493 

Cochran, Nancy Anne.402 

Cochran, Neal Edison.363, 507 

Cockburn, Steven R.531 

Cockle, James E.259, 366 

Coe, Cynthia Anne.279, 367 

Coffin, Bret R.535 

Coffin, Susan Ann.247 

Cogan, Patrick Michael.519 

Coggins, Margaret Z.329 

Cohen, Marilye Anne.329 

Cohn, Melinda Jean.433 

Colarusso, Rose K.430, 436, 565 

Colbert, James Donald.449 

Colburn, Catherine L.412, 415 

Colburn, Susan Lee.411,412, 

416, 578 

Colclough, Diane T.276, 372 

Cole, Brian L.410 

Cole. Clint S.459 

Cole, Juliet Elizabeth.408 

Cole, Lisa Christine.503 

Cole, Robert Milton, Jr.532 

Cole, Sam A.252 

Cole, Tamera Lee.467 

Cole, Timothy Burr.457, 460 

Coleman, Cathy Ann.330 

Coleman, Daniel Robert.339 

Coleman, Michael E.409 

Coles, Amelia Jane.399 

Colgan, Kathleen C.481 

Colleran, Thomas Peter.263, 286 

Collier, Barbara Lee .... 291, 491, 570 

Collier, Scott Allen. 273, 515 

Collins, Clifford E.391 

Collins, Debora Rene.269, 358 


Collins, Donald.162 

Collins, Joan Eileen. 285. 316, 485 

Collins, Kenneth Duane.142 

Collins, Richard M.511 

Collins, Robin A.391 

Colobong, Kathleen M. . .273, 313, 378 

Colon, Miguel Angel.381 

Colon, Rafael Angel.381 

Colson, Kathryn Sue.439 

Colson, Kimberly Ann.330, 501 

Colville, Mark Alan.340 

Colvin, Robert Brian.324 

Combes. Jon Barry.286, 447 

Combs, Raymond Curtis.358 

Combs, Susan Anne.361 

Comeaux, Denise Marie.272, 329 

Comer, Benjamin F.162 

Compton, Cirnhia Lyp.361 

Comstock, Darla Jean.257 

Comstock, Mark Kevin. 362, 409 

Concienne, Mike P.420 

Conder, Michelle Anne.491 

Cone, Sharon Kay.367 

Coneny, James H.458 

Conklin, Bonnie Jean 
Conklin, Karen Lee 

Conklin, Margaret K.491 

Conley, David M. 387. 389 

Conley, Jennifer Marie.497 

Conley. Michael Ray.266, 367 

Connaily, Marc Bryan.367 

Connelly, Linda Jo.246 

Connelly, Matthew W.383 

Conner, Cassandra G.286, 493 

Conner, Douglas Drue.543 

Conner, Jennie Lee.409 

Connolly, Virginia L. 155, 198, 

413, 416 

Connors, Michael J. 392, 395 

Conrad, Craig Cooley. 252, 335 

Conrod, Donna Gwen. 337, 570 

Conselman, Charles M.447 

Contreras, Joe Anthony.272, 460 

Cook, Bruce Martin.236 

Cook, Cristy Cay.416 

Cook, Heidi Sue.367, 474 

Cook, Keith William. 448, 452 

Cook, L. Paul.541 

Cook, Mark D.381 

Cook, Susan Louise.236, 297 

Cook, Tammy Jane.414,416 

Cooke, Michael Charles.410 

Cool, Donna Lois.435 

Cooley, Allison Gail.377 

Coombs, Randy Wayne.448, 452 

Coon, Frederick Peter.235 

Coon, Sandra Ann.472 

Cooper, Colleen Noel. 237, 373 

Cooper, James Kordeil.450, 451 

Cooper, Karen Sue.367 

Cooper, Kathleen L.276 

Cooper, Lori Anne.443, 503 

Cooper, Patrick Todd.401, 403 

Cooper, Paul Ray.364 

Copeland, Diane Lee.364 

Copeland, Gregory Ray.519 

Copeland, Martha Sue.493 

Copeland, Pam.499, 574 

Coplen, John Lloyd.511 

Coplen, Kathleen Ann.246, 489 

Copp, Kathy Jean.430, 436 

Coppinger, Carol Jean.491 

Coppo, Patricia Ann.239 

Corbaley, Sandra Ruth.406 

Corbett, Tyrone Dennis.392, 395 

Corbin, Janet Lois.304, 491 

Cordingly, Jean E.363, 441, 581 

Core, Susan Kelley.472, 474, 579 

Corigliano, Mark P.447 

Corker, Julie Marie.239, 306, 

349, 499 

Corkrum, Janette Lynne.239 

Cormack, Margaret K..302, 330 

Cormier, Rich Charles.306, 319 

Cornell, Stephen Lee.456 

Cornforth, David Evan 239, 326, 423, 
425 

Cornforth, David Evan.239, 326 

423, 425 

Cornwall, David Allan... 327, 363, 429 

Correia, Larry Dean.449, 451 

Corrigan, Cathy Ann.329 

Corrigan, Gary Scott.277, 403 

Corson, Ronald Wesley.367 

Cortez, Enrique.327, 365 

Costain, Carolyn.401, 403 

Costello, Lawrence J.386 

Costello, Michael F.424 

Costello, Paul Eugene.246 

Costley, William G.391 

Coston, Jeffrey Howard.461 

Cote, Dimne Alice.140 

Cottam, David Antony.464 

Cottrell, Jane Lorea.406 

Couch, David William.388 

Couch, James Arnold.423 

Couey, Lyle Melvin.401 

Coulson, John Lee.517 

Coulson, Lawrence A.545 

Courage, Troy C.381 

Courier, Patricia.479 


609 































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Cowan, Greg Lee. 

Cowan, Kevin Gordon 


.387 

Cunningham, Patrick J. ... 

.517 

Davis, Michael Harris . . 

.384 

.234 

Curfman, Julie. 

.330 

Davis, Michael Scott.... 

.392 

290, 495 

Curfman, Kevin Thomas . . 

.366 

Davis, Pamela Kay. 

.568 

393, 395 

Curry, Barbara Anne. 

.487 

Davis, PaulJ. 

.236 

.505 

Curry, John Albert. 

.523 

Davis, Randal Scott .... 

.509 

.368 

Curry, John Fletcher. 

.532 

Davis, Ray C. 

.391 

431, 437 

Curry, Kenneth James .. . . 

.458 

Davis, Robin Lea. 

.467 

363, 444 

Curry, Lisa Alane. 

.. 306, 372 

Davis, Steven Lee. 

.383, 384 

239, 311 

Curry, Rebecca Dawn. 

.394 

Davis, Susan Hayne_ 

.399, 479 

.515 

Curtis. Colin. 

.547 

Davis, Theodore Alan .. 

.519 

.394 

Curtis, Craig Alan. 

.420 

Davis, Tim Claude. 

.509 

.372 

Curtis, Karen Ann. 

.345 

Davis, William Eben- 

.469 

243. 519 

Curtis, Karen Dian. 

.572 

Davis, Willie James. 

.386 

.410 

Curtis, Ted Williams. 

.239 

Davisess, Gerald D. 

.535 

.493 

Curttright, Shelley L. 

.246 

Davison, Douglas G. ... 

.364 

465, 467 

Cushen, John Parker. 

. 321, 327 

Davison, Karla Elaine... 

.331, 359 

296, 329 

Cushingham, Kammy K_ 

. 313, 537 

Dawes, Jeffery Scott.... 

.424 

501, 569 

Cusin, Margo A. 

.. 246, 364 

Dawson, Alois Edward . 

.470 

.547 

Cutler, Christopher J. 

.422 

Dawson, Gregg West... 

.424, 425, 511 

434, 437 

Cutler, Connie Lynn. 

.246 

Dawson, Judy Margaret 

.374 

.407 

Cutler, Kathleen Ann. 

.155, 399 

Dawson, Karen M. 

. 198, 239, 358 

436, 437 

Cuty, Kenneth W. 

.276 

Dawson, Susan Renee .. 

.263 


Cozza, Mary Ann .239. 359 

Cozza, Sandra Teresa.384 

Cozzeuo, Sieven B.447 

Crabb, Kathy Joanne.441, 445 

Crabtree, Howard John.464 

Crabtree, James U.387, 389 

Crabtree, Michele Rae.408 

Craddick, Diana L.464 

GTagin, Katherine M.430 

Craig, Ann Rose.396 

Craig, Kim Marie.363, 443 

Craig, Lon Jeffrey.276 

Craig, Melodee Lynn.454, 455 

Craig, Natalie V.416 

Craig, Rita Jo.368 

Craig, Scott Nicholas.424 

Craig, Vickie Lynn.276, 368 

Craig, Wanda Rose.272, 487, 570 

Cramer, Jeffrey Dale.387 

Cramer. Phillip Henry.446 

Cranston, Lynn Karen.358 

Crapser, Christine Fay.501 

Crapser, Sandra Lynn.441, 501 

Craven, Carl Newman.381 

Craven, William Donald.409 

Crawford. Debra A.377 

Crawford, Jill Bernice... 306, 499, 578 
Crawford, Sandra Kae .. 462, 465, 467 

Crawford, Teresa Rae.304 

Crawley, Elizabeth J.431, 437 

Crefeld, Lisa Rose.394 

Creighton, Deborah Ann.239, 311 

Creighton, Gregg Brian.447 

Creveling, Karen M.358 

Crichton, Bill Paul.386, 389 

Crimmins, Cathy L.487, 567 

Cripe, John Thomas.296 

Crisp, Donald Lee.386, 389 

Crocker, Rodney James. 139, 551 

Croghan, William T.255, 389 

Crollard, Jerry Thomas.368 

Crollard, Ross James.402 

Croonquist, Kristina.159 

Crosier, Cheryl Marie.321 

Crosier, David Russell.350, 447 

Cross, Richard T.69 

Crothers, Gina Marie.287, 409 

Crounse, LeAnne.. 411, 412, 415, 417, 
263 

Copenhagen, Craig G.291 

Copenhaver, Terri Ann.414, 416 

Crow, Carl T.527 

Crow, Sharon.495 

Crowchild, Gordon Lee.317, 470, 

471 

Crowder, Alan Lee.449 

Crowe, Alan Michael.531 

Crowe, Loric Lee.579 

Cruise, Michelle Ann.433 

Crump, David Lee.531 

Cue, Melody Doreen.411,412 

Cuello, Eric.423 

Cuello, Robert.279 

Cuillier, Gregory K.234 

Culp, James Kenneth.406 

Culp, William Henry.286 

Culpepper, Charles F.362 

Culpepper, Mary E.402, 403 

Culver, William Louis.521 

Cummings, Dana Ray.448 

Cummings, Donald Ray.321, 349 

Cummings, Grant G.541 

Cummings, Kari Joann.481, 569 

Cummings. Keith Alan.461 

Cummings, Maijorie F..463, 467 

Cummings. Mark Timothy ... 449, 452 

Cummings, Randy K.363. 429 

Cummins, Sieven A.420 

Cummins, William F.547 

Cummins, William R.329 

Cundari, Rosanne.416 

Cunningham, Allan R.423. 425 

Cunningham, Geofrey R.547 

Cunningham, Janice J.246 

Cunningham, John Nolan.... 253, 359 
Cunningham, Kelly M. .. 272, 451, 491 

Cunningham, Luann B.416 

Cunningham, Margaret A.246 

Cunningham, Mark Kelly.449 



Dahlke, Kelly Ann.454 

Dahlquist, Stephen P.364 

Dahmen, Kathryn Lynn.454, 455 

Dailey, Carmen Celesta.373 

Dale, Abraham William.422, 425 

Dale, Teresa Lynn.409 

Dale, Terri Jean.362 

Dale, William Allen.239, 509 

Daling, Daniel Joseph.239 

Dating, Heidi Downs.583 

Dalke, Susan Michele ... 306, 374, 375 

Dalrymple, Lisa C.444. 445 

Dalsanto, Kathy M.416 

Dalton, Nancy K.477 

Daly, Patricia Ann.291 

Daly, Craig Patrick.421, 425 

Daman, Deborah Anne.246 

Damiano, Gina Marie ... 328, 472, 474 

Damitio, Michael L.461 

Dammeier. Kurt Beecher-285, 319 

Dan, Dennis David.456 

Daniel, David A.531 

Daniel, Elizabeth M.377 

Daniel, Sieven Arthur.456, 460 

Daniell, Barbara C.257, 319 

Danielson, Dennis M.381, 384 

Danielson, Anita L.495 

Danielson, Joan E.572 

Danielson, Michael Jon.447, 452 

Danielson, Steven G.254 

Danoras, Diane B.278 

Darbous, Donna J.454, 455, 570 

Darbous, Maria Ann.239 

Darby, Tammy Rae.379 

Darcy, Bernice Susan.573 

Darlington, Cristinc A.279 

Darnell, Wanda Carol.287 

Darrow, Jeffrey Clay.252. 519 

Darsow, Mark Joseph.423 

Dan, Kenneth Leslie .... 344. 424, 535 
Daser, Lloyd Theodore.. 327, 345, 359 

DaSilva, Bob.381 

DaSilva, Lionel R.384 

Dauber, Marilyn Jane.416,491 

Daughtry, Jo Anne.250 

Dauphinais, Scott M.515 

Davenport, Gene L.431, 436, 437 

Davenport, Timothy L.525 

Davey, Kevin Neil.308 

Davey, Timothy Gerard.142 

Davidhazy. Minka Maria.181, 246 

Davidson, Thomas Craig.239 

Davidson, William M.449, 452 

Davies, Jane-Marie.159 

Davies, William R.515 

Davis, Barbara Jean.340, 409 

Davis, Charles Stuart.234 

Davis, Christopher B.515 

Davis, Connie Lavon-330, 415, 416 

Davis, David Burton.509 

Davis, Debbie Ann.296, 363, 

443, 445. 605 

Davis, Debbra Elaine.368 

Davis, Dcnicc Arlene.393 

Davis, Diana Lynn.239 

Davis, Donita Rae.437, 491 

Davis, Gary Lynn.363 

Davis, Gary R.429 

Davis, Gregory B.545 

Davis, Jack Owen.239, 290 

Davis, James Wesley.519, 584 

Davis, Jeffrey Michael.352, 368 

Davis. Kathy Jo.320 

Davis, Kristen Rae.239, 311, 489 

Davis, Kristine Anne.393 

Davis, Laura Dawn.290, 481, 567 

Davis, Michael Allen.471 


Dawson, Thomas Eugene.310 

Day, Catherine Mary.440, 581 

Dayton, Kevin James.289, 368 

Deady, Janice Marie.430, 436 

Dean, James Michael.605 

Dean, Mark William.519 

Dean. Richard Jeffrey.527 

Deane, Carla Ann.257, 330 

Deardorff, Douglas A.381 

Debarrows. Brant R.387 

Debooy, Elizabeth J.466 

Decitz, Sherry.298 

Decker, Lisa Ann.497 

Decker, Scott Daniel.525 

Deckman, Dana Lee.274 

Dederick, Janelle D.433, 437 

Dedman, Carol Ann. 363, 443 

Deen, Janice Marie.373 

Deeney, Jeffrey Lee.255 

Deerkop, Dona Dee.302 

Defenbaugh, Kay Anne.270, 373 

Degcrstrom, Caroline.408 

Dcgroot, Robert James.240 

Dehoog, Carla F.466 

Dejohnette, Terry D.373 

Dejong, Charles D.543 

Dejong, Jon David.543 

DeKalb, Michael David.471 

Delacruz, Daryl J.459, 605 

Deleon, Sosten 0.368 

Deller, James David.269 

Delong, Mark William.543 

Delp, Anthony Lee.287 

Delpalacio, Albert E.286 

Delvo, Jennilyn Jo.489 

Demacon, Victor Louis.286 

Demay, Michael Eldon.244, 327 

Demerschman, Janine M.441 

Demmer, Rick Lynn.368 

Demond, Lisa Ann.246, 497 

Demond, Nancy Joan.497 

Demoney, Ellen Claire.414, 416 

Dempsey, Curran C.386 

Demuth, Debbie Ann.444, 581 

Denbeste, Steve Robert.235, 361 

Denby, Carolyn Ann.394, 395 

Denison, Rhonda Kay.257, 479 

Dennehy, Elizabeth A.363 

Dcnnie, Lewis Victor.269 

Dennis, Brian Keith.545 

Dennis, Scott Robert.519 

Deobald, Natalie Jo.416 

DcPhelps, Kelly.432 

Deppa, Denise Marie.440, 444 

Derrig, James Thomas.243 

Desanto, Michael Ray.142 

Deschane, Laurie T.408 

Desgranges, Dale Lee.461 

Deshon, Daniel Albert.529 

Deshon, Karla Rae.140, 441 

DeSilva, Marne Jamie 

Dess, Peter Joseph.240 

Devaney, Karen Colleen.244, 327 

Devaughn, Cederic V.350, 447 

Devens, Ann Marie.572 

Devier, Adeline Carrie.395 

Devogel, Nicolaas C.425 

Devorak, Steve Ray.446 

Devorss, Martin W. 324, 586 

Devries, Frank J.235 

Devries, Judith May.250, 368 

Devries, Lori Ann.409 

Dewilliam, Margaret S. .. 275, 499, 568 

Dexter, Jay Linsey.353 

Dey, Robert Allen.392 

Dezellem, Tamara Sue.240 

Dezotell, David Allan... .254, 470, 471 

Dhuy, Nichole.464 

Diamond, Daniel E.291 

Diana, Mary Edith.361 

Dickerson, Bendetta L.374, 375 

Dickerson, Geoffrey L.303 

Dickerson, Richard W.401 

Dickeson, John Charles.549 

Dickison, Gregory C.392 

Dickinan, Anthony J.507 

Dickman, James Jay.326 

Dickson, Gerald R.297 

Dickson, Rex Gwynn.366 


Dickson, Robert Eugene.588 

Didomenico, Eric David.254. 287, 

324 

Dierks, Brian Michael.425 

Dieter, Michael Allen.392 

Dieterle. Eric D.272 

Dietiker, Linda K. 

Dietrich, Cindy A. 

Dietsch, Gregory Neal.529 

Dietz, David Herbert.246, 366 

Dietz, Lorraine A. 

Dietzen, Sanford R. 

Digby, John Charles 

Digel, Jon Edward.384, 387 

Digerness, Wendy Ann.378, 379 

Digiovanni, Raymond A.326 

Digleria, Amy Cecile.374 

Dijulio, Tim Mark 

Dijulio, Tom Micheal.543 

Dikes, Joni Marie.454,455 

Dill, Kevin L.541 

Dillard, Craig L. 

Dillard, Kenneth Alan 
Dillard, Linda Lee 

Dillhoff, Paul Gerald.391 

Dilling, Harald M.525 

Dillon. Kathleen Lyall.439 

Dillon. Kelly. 156, 543 

Dimaio, Dana Marie.368 

Dimatulac, Leilani S.399 

Dimke, Lorri Jo.... 246, 292, 303, 474 

Dimke, Stephanie Ann.345. 408 

Dimock, Kenneth Grant.386, 389 

Dineen, Sharon E.275, 570 

Dines, Boyd Russell.543 


463, 467 

Dinning, Sharon Louise.474 

Dipple, Roger Wesley.547 

Dirks, Brian Gordon.353, 535 

Disalvo, Jolenc Mari.491 

Dishman, David Robert.234 

Ditty, William S.547 

Divelbiss, Robert A.278, 505 

Divers, Carol Janel.304, 414 

Divers, Glen Lee.547 

Dixon, Bridget M.370, 376 

Dixon, Cheryl Elaine.... 318, 416, 582 

Dixon, Clarence D.386 

Dixon, Dana Steven.234, 422, 425 

Dixon, Donna Lynn.413, 416 

Dixon, Fran Arlene.270 

Dixon, Lynda M.'.393 

Dixon, Michael John.425 

Dixon, Philip Bruce. 135. 254, 

339, 346, 368 

Dixon, Toni.466 

Djoanda, Desiwanti.374 

Dobitz, Debi Ann.473, 474 

Dobry, Bradley Michael.234, 368 

Dodge, David Mason.246 

Dodson, Brad Lee.235, 507 

Doerr, Kevin Regan.331 

Doherty, Faith Marie,... 140, 466, 467 

Doherty, Mary K.493, 567 

Dolan, David Walter.368 

Dolan, Mike James.138 

Dolcjsi, Mary Kay T.276, 329 

Dolen, Cindy Ann.379 

Dolney, Christopher J.450, 452 

Dolph, Jeffrey James.408 

Doman, Laura Jean.495 

Donahue, Sieven E.535, 584 

Donaldson, Michele F.477 

Donham, Bruce Lee.422 

Donkin, Nancy.304 

Donlin, Terry Lee.456 

Donnell, Joann.301 

Donnelley, Mark Brian.523 

Donnelly, Michelle.393 

Dooley. James Francis.525 

Dooley, Patrick E.525 

Doorncnbal, Lisa R.408 

Doornink, John Robert.388 

Doran, Shelley M.181,411,412 

Dore, Jennifer.499 

Doremus, Philip B.388. 389 

Doremus, Robert L.240, 505 

Dorfner, John Emlin.383 

Dormaier, Alvin Leroy.237, 467 

Dorman, Susanne Marie.296, 485 

Dorn, Leilanijean.413,416 

Domes, Daniel Lee.470, 471 

Doming, Mats Sven E.311 

Dorris, John Ben.460 

Dorsey, Dean A.549 

Dorsey, Kyle Patrick.297 

Dorsey, Lynda Marie.495, 565 

Dorsey, Stephen Arthur.252, 521 

Dorsey, Tommy Allen.243, 505 

Doss, Jimmie T.381 

Doss, Willie Earl.381 

Dossantos, Edith M.464 

Doty, Denise Helene.240 

Doty, Elizabeth Letha ... 246, 489, 569 

Doty, Jennifer Jane.318, 481, 569 

Doubinin, Mark W. 392, 395 

Doud, Valorie Lynn.246, 467 

Dougan, Colleen Marie.330 

Dougherty, Terry Louis.361 

Douglas, Bishop S.461 


Douglas, Robert Morris.543 

Douglass, Constance A.305 

Douglass, Harley C.420 

Douglass. John Hunt.240, 361 

Doumit, Paul D.364 

Doupe, Susan Marie.364 

Dovin, Diane Alayne.379 

Dow, Darrin Masterson.537 

Dow, Diane Patrice.292 

Dowd, Kim Jovron.479, 572 

Dowdell, William C .381, 384 

Dowdle, Barbara Ann.302 

Downey, Pat A.235 

Downing, Debbie L.303 

Downing, Debra Ann.246 

Doyle, Barbara Louise. .. 462, 465, 582 

Doyle, Cynthia Kay.377 

Doyle, Jodi Anne.274, 329 

Doyle, Mike John.406 

Dozer, Marilyn.358 

Dozier, Teresa Kay.437, 493 

Dragich, Kay Marie.472, 474 

Dragovich, Joseph Drew.410 

Drake, Terri Elaine.454 

Drangstveit, Gail M.274 

Drangstveit, Richard E.350, 452 

Draper, Jay Charles.368 

Dreeszen, Laura Lee.414, 416 

Dreifus, Charles Jon.505 

Dreifus, Karen Jo.440, 444 

Dresker, Rob Wayne.423 

Drewniany. Sieven C.386, 389 

Dreyer, John Robert.395 

Driano, Elisa Ann.179 

Driflot, Tor Eric.266, 356. 519 

Driftmier, Donald A.422 

Drinnon, Patricia Ann.258 

Driscoll, Colleen M.411, 416. 503 

Driscoll, Kolleen P.412, 503 

Driscoll, Mary K.316 

Driscoll, Sean L.505 

Droz, Daniel David.470, 471 

Druffel, Jeff Francis.235, 525 

Drumhiller, Mary L.503 

Drumm, Michael James.456 

Drummond, Lori G.374, 375 

Drunnon, Patti.302 

Druzianich, Jancie Kay .. 246, 310, 368 

Dryden, Gabrielle S. 378, 379, 575 

Dubie, Timothy John.368 

Dubois, Louis Paul.410 

Duckett, Mina Jo.273 

Duckworth, James R.235, 535 

Duckworth, Lise Y.454 

Duckworth, Shannon L.286 

Duckworth, Susan Ilcne.472, 495 

Duckworth, Wayne Gary .... . 234, 507 

Dudik, David Michael.545 

Duemling, Ellen K.246 

Dufault, MonijoJ.503 

Duffy, Mark William.382 

Duffy, Paul Sean.382 

Dufur, Susan Jasper.289 

Dugan, Colleen.302 

Dugger, Craig William.361 

Dugger, Michael Ray-240, 326, 361 

Duke, David Edward.309, 364 

Dulek, Thomas L.240, 527 

Dullum, Greg Scott.339 

Dumett, Patricia Jane.430 

Dunakin, Tammy Jo. 140, 461 

Dunaway, Loren Allen. 252, 449 

Dunbar, Lee David.363 

Dunbar. Mary Katherine.477 

Dunbar, Rorry Michael.382 

Dunbar, Tonja Michelle.454, 455, 

572 

Duncan, Brent Crawford.362 

Duncan, David Roger.423, 425 

Duncan. George Scon.429 

Duncan, xMelinda Kay.454, 455 

Duncan, Robert Waller.44, 425 

Duncan. Tenna C.393 

Dunham, Kelly Marie.246, 503 

Dunham. Kimberly Anne.503 

Dunmore, Peter Anthony.429 

Dunmore, Valerie E.466, 467 

Dunn, Anne Forbes.501, 569 

Dunn, Brian Fredrick.523 

Dunn, Joanne Marie.272 

Dunn, Kevin A.401 

Dunn, Kimberly Grace.481, 569 

Dunn, Lawrence Philip.585 

Dunn, Michael Patrick.353, 461 

Dunn, Patrick Francis.270 

Dunn, Richard Charles.363 

Dunn, Russell Duncan.517 

Dunn, Thomas Frederick .... 135, 362 

Dunning, Kevin Donald.383 

Duntley, David Glenn.446 

Duong, Long Thanh.420 

Dupree, Dave Edward.240, 513 

Durand, Melody Ann.410 

Durante. John Adam.456 

Durgin, Lisa Elizabeth.477, 575 

Durham, Julie Annette.575 

Durr, Gerald Burton.365 

Durrett, Thomas Neil.384 

Dutt, Sandra Patricia.401 

Duller, David Mark.274, 387, 

389, 585 


610 






































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Duvall, Todd John.422 

Duxbury, Mark Eugene.368 

Duzey, Robert L.423 

Dwyer, Craig Stuart.549 

Dwyer, Scott Douglas.549 

Dyk, Susanna Rose.464 

Dykers, Gretchen Ann.462 

Dysart, Steven Berry.517 

Dziak, Donna Rae.416, 491 

Eades, Thomas Edw ird .. .. 287, 362 

Earl, Brian 457 

Easley, V iilil^Hiii^.327, 472. 

473, 474 

Easley, Thor^figEflimW . .A-.381 

East, *i 11 11 j 11 ftlfrir_269, 481 

Eastby, Fo^ttl Lane .. , .429 

Easter, Carl Henry.240, 311 

Easier, Guy Alan.240 

Easton, Robert Douglas.317, 529, 

584 

Eastvold, David Neil.358 

Eastvold, Lynn J.493 

Eaton, Jay Carl.410 

Ebel, Richard A.368 

Eberharter, Elaine F.L... 321, 402, 403 

Eberly, Steve Alan.254 

Ebersole, Elizabeth L. ... 328, 472, 474 

Eccher, Milissa Kim.296 

Eckard, Charles Jerome.365, 458 

Eckard, James Joseph. 135, 388 

Eckel, Andrew Joseph.469 

Eckenbom, M. Susan.373, 582 

Eckert. Ken Lee.252 

Eckert, Kipp Wesley.368 

Eckhoff, Joseph Peter.392 

Eddy, Elizabeth Ethel.311 

Edel, Alan David.365. 458 

Edens, Katherine Helen.578 

Eder, David Paul.467 

Edgerton, Dave A.240, 545 

Edgren, Kay Lynn.373 

Edmonds. Gregory P.424, 425 

Edun, Samuel Eghareg.464 

Edwards, Carmen J.393 

Edwards, Douglas R.420 

Edwards, Katherine Lee.140 

Edwards, Ronald Gene.235, 425 

Eerkes, Jeanne Carol. ... 330, 481, 568 

Eerkes, Tracy S.481, 570 

Eglet, Bryan Duane.507 

Ehlers, Cheryl N.437 

Ehni, Robert Allan.421 

Eichelberger, Becky S.409 

Eichelsdoerfer. Robert.362 

Eid, Kirk Robert. 450, 451 

Eide, Lynne M.411,412, 485 

Eids, David F.459 

Eifert, Brian Edward. 240, 425 

Eiken, John H.424 

Eischen, Linda Lee.393 


Eisele, Mervyn Fred.446 

Eisele, Thomas Anthony.309 

Eisenbarth, Rhonda M. 

Eisenmann, Mark Ulrich .... 423, 425, 
525 

Eisses, Mark William. 348, 383 

Eitner, David Karl. 279, 420, 425 

Elbon, Deborah Jayne.. . 302, 497, 565 

Elder, Denise Marie. 345, 409 

Eldredge, John D. Ill.450 

Eldredge, Mark J.420, 450 

Eley, Keith L.509 

Elfalan, Doanld Jose.387 

Elias, Harley Boyd.327 

Eliason, Scott Douglas.513 

Elisara, Mataio Pita.142 

Elkinton, George E. Jr.446 

Ellenz, Donna M.341 

Eller, Lorrie Anne.466 

EUicott, John L.273 

Ellingsen, Donald E.511 

EUingsen, Lori Jo.303, 440, 444 

Ellingsen, Susan E.573 

Ellington, Kenneth P.311 

Elliot, Bradley Dale.535 

Elliot, Laura L.466 

Elliot, Theresa Lynn.290 

EUiott, Bradley Scott 

Elliott, David Grant W.458 

Elliott, Dennis W.535 

Elliott, Donnette F. 307, 364 

EUiott, Lori Lea.445 

Elliott, Patrick D.311 

Elliott, Randall Irvin.259, 303 

Elliott, Robert A.429 

EUiott, Robert Leslie.358 

Elliott, Steven N.513 

EUis, Eric James.423 

EUis, Genevieve L.403 

EUis, Gregory Allen.531 

EUis, Karen L. 454, 455 

EUis, Kathleen E.406 

EUis, KeUiJo.394 

EUis, Marci Helen.431, 437 

EUis, Patrick Raymond. 157, 358 

Ellis, Raymond O. Jr.308, 366 

EUis, Saralyn. 304, 373 

EUsworth, Brian Alan.240, 513 

EUswonh, Charles S.382 

Elmquist, Norman A.386 

Eloch, Diane Rae.485 

Elston, Mark G.423, 426 

Elze, KeUy Ann.442 

Emard, Madeleine Ann. 179, 373 

Embury, Bob Owen.392, 395 

Emerson, Eugene Edward.142 

Emert, Michael A.420 

Emery, David Palmer.327, 382 

Emery, Sheri May.374 

Emigh, Roger Aian.386, 505 

Emmil, Ken Allison. 142, 543 

Emmons, Matthew Scott.464 


Emory, Peggy Rae. 302, 368 

Emtman, Mark David.446 

Ena, Tali S.M2 

Eng, Debbie Ann.442 

Engberg, Bruce Allan.527 

Engsberg. Douglas Scott. 240, 

311. 527 

Engel, Kathyrn Ann.311 

Engel, Mark Stanton 

Engel, Thomas Larry.325 

Engels, Nancy B.408 

Engert, Paul Richard.389 

England, Linda.442 

Engle, Doug Allen.318 

Engle. Tyler C.386, 389 

English, Louise Anne.416 

Engman, Nancy Susan.297 

Engstrom, Margie Lee.416 

Enslin, Kirk Edward.467 

Enslow, Pamela Jo.440, 444 

Entel, Mindy Louise.362 

Entenmann, Karen Lynn.271, 311 

Epherson, Malcolm L.243, 452 

Erben, Jill Francine.442 

Erdahl, Darrin Paul.162, 525 

Erickson, Debbi Ann .... 270, 503, 567 

Erickson, Kenda Ann.155 

Erickson, Kristi Marie.343, 441 

Erickson, Nancy Lynn.372 

Erickson, Robert Dean.448, 452 

Erickson, Steve A.362 

Erlandson, Bradley G.422 

Erlendson, Dan F.401 

Ernest, Shari Lyn.454, 455 

Ernsdorff, Susan Marie.252 

Erskine, Clara M.250 

Erwin, Keith Ray.505, 584 

Erwin, Mark Clifford.254 

Erwin, Mary Ann.495 

Erwin, Scot James.527 

Erwin, Steven Daniel.298, 381 

Esber, Eli A.386 

Escalera, Paul.142 

Esch, Steven Lee.345 

Eschbach, Catherine .... 243, 329, 368 

Eschbach, Elizabeth J.255 

Eschbach. Eugenie M.368 

Eshom, Mark Duwayne.361 

Esparza, Joe D.519 

Estep, Jan Kathy.328 

Estep, Ron Harvey. 307, 529 

Esterbrook, Kathi R.440, 565 

Estes, Cheryl Lea.435, 437 

Estes, David Brian.447, 452 

Estes, Janet Marie.431, 437 

Estey, Bren Richard.309 

Estibal, John M.387, 389 

Estlund, Pamela Lynn.275 

Evans, Ben W.319, 543 

Evans. Cindy Marie.441 

Evans, David L. Jr.392 

Evans, David William.509 


Evans, Gail Grant.136, 177 

Evans, James Michael.549 

Evans, Kyle R.391 

Evans, Linda M.259 

Evans, Matthew Graves.235, 507 

Evans, Paul Arthur.346 

Evans, Scott Jesse. 277, 515, 584 

Evans, Sharon A.410 

Evans, Tracy Lea.572 

Eveleth, Daniel Mark.... 311. 335, 525 

Everest, Marvin Lyle.345 

Everett, Chiu Hien.365 

Ewell, Monica Vesta.485, 574 

Ewing, Laurie Ann.487, 577 


Face, 491 

Face, CristeU^^HeT^^^.303 

Fagan, C.L. . • * -.381 

Fagerlie, Rjclurd IV .. 409 

Fahley, Stephen L >.. { ...517 

Fahlstrom, David M..420 

Fansholtz, Mike A. ...515 

Fair, DavidCnS^^^^. 381, 384 

Fairweather, James R.359 

Faisant, Betsy Ann.479 

Fakhrieh, Kamron H.299 

Falcone, Teresa Lynn.443 

Falk, Heidi Ann.487 

Falkenbury, Diana M.401 

Falkner, Don M.326 

Familiant, Doron Dori.368 

Fancher. Kimberley R.572 

Fannin, Deborah C.304 

Fanning, Bill M.240, 513 

Fanning, Margaret Lynn.286, 368 

Farmer, Jeffrey Albert.368 

Farmer, KeUy Marie. 179, 455 

Farr, Craig Caswell.519 

Farrell, Leslye Ann.257 

Farrell, Susan Price.454 

Farrens, Joann Sarah.273, 365 

Farris, Laurie Ann.297 

Fasbender, Gordon HI.420, 426 

Faubel, Karen Louise.376 

Faunce, Jeffery Wayne.382 

Favilla, Edward M.392, 395 

Fawcett, Darcy Lynn.76, 497 

Fawcett, Julie Marie.499 

Fazio, Lori Ann.346 

Fedje, Scott David.523 

Feenstra, A1.138 

Fehrenbach, Joseph T.253 

Feist, Samuel James.424 

Felber, Susan Kaye.362, 410, 578 

Felder, Cheri Ann.235 

Femling, James Ralph. 240, 549 

Fenkner, Laurie S.358 

Fenner, Susan Carol.290, 363, 

441, 445 

Ferber, Steve J.311 


Ferguson, Gathel Scott.403 

Ferguson, John Anthony.240, 

311, 541 

Ferguson, Kathleen M.134, 343 

Ferguson, Steve Dale.541 

Ferm, Erick N.278 

Ferrell, Beverly Ann.394 

Ferrell, Linda Ann. 240, 31 1, 346 

Ferry, James Patrick.333, 521 

Fetter, Glenn Edward. 424, 426 

Fetter, Suzanne Renee .. 411, 412, 416 

Fiala, Mary Catherine.399 

Fick, Theodore J ames.382, 384 

Ficke, Denis Lane.527 

Ficken, Janet Louise.579 

Fields, Terri Lynn.240, 326, 467 

Fife, Tim Douglas.381 

Fifer, Marthy.368, 467 

Figuerda, Macarena M.259 

Filan, Damon L.240, 507 

Filan, Derry Lee.485 

Filer, Elizabeth Lynn.414 

Filer, Tim J.507 

Files. Jeff T.142 

FiUcetti, Mark A.286, 543 

Filip, Jeffrey E. 253, 309 

Filkins, Allan B.317 

FiUafer, Glen Lee.423 

Filler, Michael Ashby. 198, 304 

FiUer, Renee Anne.406 

Finck. Lee Justin.142 

Findley, Shawn Michael.423 

Fine, Cherie Martina.495 

Fine, Daniel Matthew.401 

Fine, Jeannette Morina.259 

Fink, Jon Douglas.422. 426 

Fink, Marvin Neil.509 

Fink, Steven James.253 

Finkle, Andrew Everett.236, 91 

Finlay, Alise Alison.479, 575 

Finlay, Jeff Blaine.527 

Finley, Russell J.252, 361 

Finnegan, Kathleen A.467 

Finnegan, Maureen E.273 

Finzimer, Lisa Marie.454, 455 

Firehammer, Keri Rae.258, 330 

Firman, Gail 0.311, 378, 

379, 586, 588 

Firn, Gregory Allen.515 

Fischer, David C.335 

Fischer, Debra Ann .302, 368 

Fischer. James Frank... .298, 333, 521 

Fischer, Karen Ann.368 

Fischer, Steven B. 388, 389 

Fish, Diane Y.402, 403 

Fish, SaUy Theresa.493 

Fish, Sharon Geralyn.493 

Fischer, Cedric Dwayne.450 

Fisher, Daniel W.353, 365. 458 

Fisher, Eden R.395 

Fisher, Glenn Scott.362 

Fisher, Jane.399 

Fisher, Jeffrey Wayne.513 

Fisher, Jodi R.479 

Fisher, Kathleen L.407 

Fisher, Kenton Guy.513 

Fisher, Leon Allan.426 

Fisher, Steve Lawrence.527 

Fisher, Veonne Araye... 472, 474, 479 

Filch, Donna Lyn.266, 290, 296 

Fitterer, Joan Marie.575 

Fitzgerald, Clement G.551 

Fitzgerald, Kevin C.272, 358 

Fitzpatrick. John J.368 

Fitzsimmons, John.470 

Fitzsimmons, Katherine.567 

Fitzsimmons, Michael A.470 

Fjarlie, Julie May.576 

Flager, Charlie D.142 

Flaherty, Timothy P.320 

Flaming, Sherri Gayle.394 

Flanagin, Jill A.416 

Flannigan, Dennis J.537 

Flail, Walter Alfred.142 

Flechsig, Jennifer L.472 

Fleener, Teresa Gail.471 

Fleischmann, Jann A.377 

Fleishman, Jim Allen.523 

Fleming, Mark Allen.448 

Flemming, Jim D.509 

Fletcher, Barry W.240 

Fletcher, Cindy Kay.431 

Fletcher, Raleigh Lee.142 

Fletcher, Rick.246, 361 

Flick, Dale D.543 

Flint, Janet Viola.286 

Flint, Jennifer Louise ... 327, 489, 580 

Flint, Scott Kenith.410 | 

Floan. David Mikkel.391 

Floch, Diane Rae.319 

Flodin, Nan Marie.414, 416 

Floetke, Jacqueline R.454, 455 

Flom, Bradley Thomas.545 

Flom Joy E.464 

Flones, Brian Lee.142, 327 

Flood. Elizabeth Jane. 462, 465 

Flora, Thomas John.340 

Flory, Sandra Diane.466 

Flowers, Dennis Lloyd.383, 384 

Floyd, Gareth John.467 

Floyd, Jeanette Marie.330 



611 













































































































































































































































































































































Fluetsch, Brian Allen.359 

Flynn, John Raymond.388 

Flynn, Lawrence Wiley.549 

Flynn, Michael Gregory.310 

Fodc, Dianne Melinda... 272. 401, 403 

Fode, Karen Linda.394, 395 

Fohn, Michael Vincent.138 

Fohn, Stephen Edward.463 

Folkerts, Gary Owen.409 

Follett, Robert K.235, 525 

Folsom, Kathleen Marie.462 

Foltz, Stephen Robert.513 

Fonda, Debra Iva.303, 358 

Fong, Joe Nai Chau.410 

Fong, Jan Louis.258, 467 

Fong, Richline Pua K.313 

Fong. Wally Nai-Wah.408 

Fontaine, Robin Lynn.455, 572 

Forbes, Peter Ross.291, 305 

Forbes, Thomas Jeffrey.469 

Ford, Angela Sue.472, 473, 474 

Ford, Celine Joy.501 

Ford, Deborah Ann.414 

Ford, Lynn Marie.292 

Ford, Steve Scott.525 

Ford, Tamera Jean.399 

Forde, Michael James.515 

Fording, Donna Marie.361 

Forhan, Christopher C.331 

Forler, Greg Paul.383 

Forney, Camille Kay.244, 327 

Forrest. Randy L.157 

Forsell, R. Gregory. 382, 384 

Forssbohm, Ulrich A.464 

Forster, Terry David.273, 368 

Forsyth, Gregory James.511 

Fosback, Amanda Kay.576 

Foseid, Laura Joyce.477, 574 

Foss. Deborah Anne .... 432, 436, 437 

Foss, Deborah Kay.286, 577 

Fossatti, David M.515 

Foster, Bonnie Lynn.274, 455 

Foster, Diann Lee...257 

Foster, Douglas Lee.545 

Foster, Edward Dale.311 

Foster, Gary Wayne.278 

Foster, Greg.469 

Foster, Jeffrey Joe.458 

Foster, Julie Lynn.413,416, 489 

Foster, Keith Alan.240 

Foster, Sharon Vivian.465 

Foster. Teresa Kelly.376 

Foster, Tom Gregory ... 365, 454, 460 

Foster, Tracey Kay.393, 396 

Foust, Joy Ellen.272 

Fouls, Mary Ann.266 

Fowler. Carol Joan.481, 568 

Fowler, Cynthia E.379 

Fowler, Jana Lee.374, 579 

Fowler, Mary Louise .... 257, 402, 403 

Fowler, Richard Gordon.255, 547 

Fox, Dave Forrest.523 

Fox, Heather Colleen.266 

Fox, Lorraine Maria.140 

Fox. Rebecca Elizabeth.365, 368 

Foy, Tammie M.377 

Foy, Therese Lynn.432 

France. John Howard.543 

Franck, Wade Amory.253 

Frank, Valerie Nada. 246, 477 

Franke, Paige E.406, 493 

Franklin, James T.327, 451 

Franklin, Sharee Kae.338 

Franko, Jeffrey Allen.549 

Franks, Voula G.393 

Franks, William Scott.457 

Fransen, Christopher D.451 

Franz, Carma C. 157, 402 

Franz. Randall Alan.523 

Frary, Barb Jean.374, 375 

Fraser, Alan William.505 

Fraser, Douglas John.368 

Fraser, Heather Ann.240 

Fraser, Stewart M.382 

Frauenholtz, Mona M.368 

Frazee, Brian Lee.549 

Frazier, Bonnie June.270 

Frederick, Heidi Lynn.270, 359 

Fredericks, Mark Lee. 424, 426 

Fredrickson, Terrence .. 266, 352, 509 

Freed, Michael L.381 

Freeman, Amy Louise.443 

Freeman, Bryan D.368 

Freeman, Deborah Lynne .... 477, 580 

Freeman. Keith Ray.422, 529 

Freeman, Perry Ray.446 

Freepons, Ann C.246 

Freepons, Tim Phil.44 

Freiday, Lorri Kay.474 

Freidin, Alexander.342, 523 

Freitag, Thomas Joseph.327, 365 

Freschi, Vonni Marie.467 

Fretz, Alison Marie.493 

Fretz, Julie Ann.246, 493, 571 

Freyberg, Douglas W.240, 549 

Freyberg, Kimberlc Ann.240 

Friberg, Tamara Jane.358 

Frichti, Paul Tilden.325 

Frichtl, Theresa Lee.444, 445 

Fricke, Kevin Joseph.460 

Fridley, Michael-W.429 


Fridlund, Phyllis S.266 

Friedman, Janice Diane.240, 

326, 365 

Friel, Bryan Wallis.523, 584 

Friele, Pamela C.499 

Frigeri, Patricia Ann.378, 379 

Fritch, Eric T.507 

Frlan, Catherine Mary.399, 400 

Frlan.John Richard.291 

Froemke, William A.535 

Froland, Jerry A.329 

Frucci, Michael A.505 

Fruge, Paul Ray.236 

Fry, David Paul.456 

Fry, Penny Maree.399 

Fry, Thomas Richard.358 

Fry, William James.471 

Fryberger, Debra Kay.411,412 

Frye, Gregory Stanley.545 

Frye, Patricia Ann 

Frymier, William H.401 

Frymyer, Dawn Ella. 393, 396 

Fryzek, Deborah Ann.372 

Fuchs, Anthony David.450 

Fuchs, Mark R.298 

Fuchs, Robert Patrick.447 

Fudeman. Richard Alan.277 

Fuentes, J. Antonio.259, 366 

Fuertes, Vincent L.386, 389 

Fugere, Joe John.362, 409 

Fuhr, John Milton. 244. 327, 452 

Fuhs, Bradley James.543 

Fujioka.Jon Eric.517 

Fujioka, Yoshikazu.382, 384 

Fujiwara, Glen S.237 

Fulbrighi. Todd W.422 

Fulford, Karen Sue.236 

Fuller, Don Blake.329 

Fuller. Jeanne Marie.349, 361 

Fuller, Raymond Alan.234 

Fuller, Richard Linn.429 

Fuller, Robert B.449 

Fuller, Tracy Claire.495 

Fullerton, Susan L.377 

Fulmer, Clark Jay.539 

Fulsom, Barb.198 

Furman, Scott Douglas.293, 298 

Furman, Terry Michael.240, 519 

Furrer, Cynthia...377 

Furrer, Scott Stephen.388 

Fusch, Lisa Gay.455 

Fyhrie, Peter James.422 


Gadegbeku. 368 

Gaffney. 452 

Gage. KirilSSy..318 

Gage. MrlikM Aune^319. 330, 
H^418, 568 

Gagnon, 373 

Gagnon, Joh^^Hjjj^^^.310 

Gagnon, Lynn Elizabeth..373 

Gahler, Ursula.263, 481 

Gaither, Paul L.392 

Galbraith, Kristi L.237 

Galbraith, Laurie J.393. 396 

Galbraith, Steven M.263. 286, 366 

Gale, Ed Kimura.517 

Gale. Susan Diane.240 

Gale, Warren W.311, 549 

Galeno, Mary Margaret.432, 437 

Galeoui, Greg Wayne.406 

Galey, Lloyd Lester.269 

Galgano. Pete Anthony.276 

Gall. Virginia Lou.311 

Gallagher, Dave Eugene.160, 505 

Gallagher. Kathleen A.491, 575 

Gallagher, Kevin Lee.291 

Gallagher, Mary Luella.368 

Gallagher, Maureen E.437 

Gallagher, Michael W. 234, 308, 

469, 471 

Gallinger, Julie Ann.493 

Gall, Karen Ann.435, 437 

Gamache, Alan Paul.537 

Gamache, Paul Anthony.240 

Gambliel. Herve Albert 

Gamlem, Gail Marie.257 

Gamon, Trina Lynn.495 

Ganders, Lori Anne.433, 437 

Gandy, Patrick William.142 

Gangnes. Richard A.253 

Ganong. Patricia Jane.368 

Garber, Catherine Anne.414, 416 

Garberg, Ronald Byron.235, 

449, 451, 452 

Garcia, Azarel, Jr.366 

Garcia, Jone R.387, 389 

Garcia, Leonardo Yonge.462 

Card, Susanne Louise.377 

Gardin, Dennis Lee.366 

Gardner, Janice C.491, 574 

Gardner, Joann E.368 

Gardner, Maia Suzanne.363, 439 

Garland, Brett L.424 

Garmoe, Gayle Marie. 134, 497 

Garner, Donavon Allan.382 

Garr, Carol Lynne.368 

Garrett, Kimberly Ann.464 

Garrett, Michelle A.433, 437 


Garrett, Sean Michael.304 

Garrett, Victoria Dee.442, 566 

Garrison, Dan Harry.545 

Gass, Robert G.587 

Gasseling, Kevin Dale.505 

Gassett, Cynthia K.463, 467 

Gassett, Gregory M.467 

Gates. Daniel Park.402, 403 

Gattenby. Tim Glen.44, 426 

Gauntt, Julie Anne.441 

Gauthier, Howard L.519 

Gauthier, Mark David.305 

Gaxiola, Anthony B.422 

Gay, Carol Anne.495 

Gayle, Steven.365 

Gaylord, Angelika C.466, 467 

Gear, Kelly Jo.373,570 

Geary, Diane Mary.463 

Gebers, Julie Ann.434 

Geddes, Cynthia Kay.416 

Geddes, Dayna Lyn.159 

Geer, David Leigh 

Gegg, Colin Victor.461 

Gehrig. Theresa Mane.396 

Gehringer, Ralph W.362, 408 

Geiger, James Donald.452 

Geiger, Keith Gregory.391, 396 

Geil, Tom Harvey.382 

Geissler, Patrick C.450 

Gellos, David Philip.252, 335, 527 

Geiman, Mark Lloyd.543 

Gentile, Steven C.337 

Gentry, Patricia J.325 

Georg, Thomas Richard.387 

George. Chrystal A.345, 410 

George, Jeffrey Dean. 277, 523 

George. Kathryn Paxton.329 

George, Sharon K.373 

George, William Howard.250 

Geppert, Bruce Santi.517 

Geppert, John C.451, 452 

Geraghty, Sheila M.493 

Gerhardt, Michelle D.437 

Gerhold, Jane E.437 

Geri, Karen Elaine.431, 436, 437 

Gering, Brad Gayle.521 

German, Terry Michael.527 

Gertz, William Andrew. 287, 342 

Gervais, Carri Gail.485 

Gettman, Anne E.572 

Getz, Stanley Dean.446 

Geyer, Peter A.382, 384 

Ghirardo, Kevin Lewis.448 

Gibb, Lisa Marie ... 230, 273, 479. 565 

Gibbon, Marlene Kay.286 

Gibbons, Gregory N.449, 452 

Gibbs, Leeann Frances.464 

Gibler, William Arthur.402, 404 

Gibson, Isabelle.324 

Gibson, Julie Lynn.373 

Gibson. William Lavern. 287, 469 

Giddens, Bruce Wayne.236 

Gienger, Pamela Rose . .. 363, 441, 442 

Giffey, Mark Lee.549 

Giffin, Ann Marie.462 

Gilbert, James Monroe.253, 525 

Gilbert, Janis Dee.430, 437, 566 

Gilbert, John Lowell.368 

Gilbert, Joni Diane. 379, 497 

Gilbert, Lisa Marie. 472, 474 

Gilbert, Todd Wayne.420, 426 

Gilchrist, Thomas A.519 

Gildemann, Gregg.368 

Gildow, Christopher E.270, 527 

Giles, Brian J.324. 336 

GUI, Sandy.303. 330 

Gillam, Russell Tucker.391. 396 

GUlcspie. Michael A.253, 366 

Gillette, Lonnie S.410 

Gilliam. Danna W.246, 303, 

376, 577 

Gilliam, Paul John.277 

Gilligan, Kevin.381 

Gilliland, Craig A.384 

Gillis, Joan Cathlcen.485, 570 

Gillman. Kimberly Rae.439. 481 

Gillman. Valerie Ann.266, 296, 

301. 318, 501 

GUlogly, Deeann.477 

GUlogly, Gail C.297 

CUIum, Harold L. 142, 271 

GUlum, Michael David.291, 368 

GUmore. Gwyn Ann.374 

Giseburt, Michael S.519 

Gish, Kenneth Ward.329 

Giske, Sun Arthur.240, 353, 592 

Gjelsteen, Ronald M.537 

Gladish, Jennifer Ann... 412, 416, 417 

Glaser, William Morris.470, 471 

Glass, Terry Michael.450, 452 

Glastetter, Kurt S.460 

Glavish, Raymond C.386 

Gleason, Helen F..462 

Gleason, Marc Charles.422 

Gleeson, Daniel K.368 

Glein, Susan Elaine.373 

Glenn, Amy Louise.368 

Glenn, Sandra.290, 408 

Glennie. Gary A.449 

Glennie, Gilbert D.279, 532 

Glockling, Michael R.286, 336 


Glockner, Gordon E.291, 381, 384 

Glover, Marvin Lewis.349. 361 

Glynn, Dennis Michael.252 

Glynn, Kevin Bonner.539 

Gnojek, Thomas Andrew.259, 

297. 366 

Gober, Dennis Ray.424 

Gober, Kenneth W.426 

Gober, Sharon Sue.430 

Goble, Jodery Andrew.426 

Goddard, Sandra A.466, 467 

Godsey, Michael Robert.462 

Goebel, Carl Jeffry.236, 297 

Goeckler, Charles D.549 

Goetsch, Brian J.384 

Goetz, Cindy Kay.472 

Goetz, David Paul.318, 331 

Gohl, Connie Denise.393, 396 

Gohrke. Nora May.487, 579 

Goings. Gregary Martin.368 

Goins, Maria Cristina.373, 570 

Goins, Patricia Anne.302, 444 

Goldberg, Lori Ann.437 

Golden, Kendra Jean ... 328, 362, 408 

Golden. Susan E.481, 568 

Golden, Tracy Charles.422 

Goll, Katherine Marie.271, 489 

Gollatz, Thomas Julius.420 

Gollnick, Paul D.326 

Gollnick, Russell H.304 

Gomez, John Abel.471 

Gompers, Mary Bess.235, 367 

Gonseth, Frank John.470, 471 

Gonzalez, Raquel.358 

Good, Kathleen Louise.. 330, 487, 572 

Good. Stephen H.537 

Goode, Michael Collier.527 

Goodell, Douglas James.358 

Goodman, Brian Paul.270 

Goodman. Jane Marie... 291, 495, 570 

Goodman, Nora Lynne.416 

Goodman, Patsy Lee.461 

Goodmillcr. Robert S.458, 460 

Goodrich, Robin T.266, 366 

Goodwater, Gordon G.362, 407 

Goodwin, Fred Douglas.252 

Goodwin, Kimberly M.432, 437 

Goodwin, Kyle Dean.368 

Goodwin, Randy Gene .. 180, 449, 451 

Gooley, Linda Kay.399, 579 

Gorden, Pamela Sue.270 

Gorden, Timothy C.391 

Gordon, Christi.291 

Gordon, Gayle Ann.434 

Gordon, Kelly Ann.353, 435 

Gordon, Laura Jo.491 

Gordon, Lynn Adele.293, 379 


Gore, Robert Ross.515 

Gores, Terry Joseph.449 

Gorhardt, Michelle.432 

Gority, Julie Ann.269 

Gorman, Diane Marie.362 

Gorman, Mary Louise.481, 568 

Gormley, Erin E.501 

Gormley, Thad C.422. 539 

Gorrie, Tom H.387 

Gorton. Andrew J.327, 342, 407 

Gorton. Christopher W. 157, 422 

Gosciewski, Waller F.469 

Goss, Martin C.446. 452 

Goss, Scott Edmunds.509 

Gossler, Dennis James.382 

Goter, Denise Diane.479 

Gouschalk, Gus W.511 

Gotischling, Ulrich E. ... 244. 327, 459 

Gotzian, Jill Ruth.290, 503 

Gould. Jay Whitney.456 

Gould, Maralee Marie.246. 301, 

479, 581 

Gower, Jayna Lee.433 

Grabarkewitz, David P.304 

Grady, Michael F.462 

Graf. Corinda Marie-411,412, 578 

Graff, Gary Alan.253 

Graff, Jerene Glee.292 

Graffis, Patti Ann.247 

Graham. Alison Jean.345, 368 

Graham. Betsy . 76, 345, 578 

Graham, Brent Allan.426 

Graham. Bret Richard.156 

Graham. Christy Lynn.240 

Graham. David Sidney.423 

Graham, Frederick A.359 

Graham. Greg Mathew.409 

Graham. Gregory Stowe.340 

Graham, Jack Edward.449 

Graham, Karen Loreen.442, 446, 

499 

Graham, Lauri Marie.247, 416 

Graham, Michael Allen.388, 389 

Graham, Michael Hugh.368 

Graham. Peggy Eileen.304 

Grainger. Jeanne.402 

Graisy, Patricia E.274 

Gram, Lenec.477 

Gran, Cheri Ann.364, 443, 566 

Granados, Pedro 1.276, 368 

Grancher, Charles F.392 

Granger, David Douglas.356. 537, 

584 

Granger, Gerry L.349 

Grant, Ailene Mary.140 

Grant, Curtis Paul.299, 471 

Grant, Kay Marie.489, 568 



612 














































































































































































































































































































































































































































Grant, Keith Noel. 

.237 

Gunderson, Timothy M. . 

.450 

Hankel, Leslie Ernest ... 

.409 

Grant, Mark Samuel . . 

.519 

Gunns, Dale Alan. 

.272 

Hankey, Cindi Lynn . . . . 

.406 

Grant, Steven Marshall. 

.142 

Gupta, Hari. 

. .469, 471 

Hanks, Malcolm Edward 

.509 

Grassi. Julie Ann. 

. 247, 477 

Gupta, Ravi. 

.247 

Hanna, Elizabeth Renee 

. 179. 466 

Graven, Stacy Kay. 

.493, 583 

Gupta, Shashi. 

.373 

Hannan, Jeff Alan. 

.521 

Graversen, Cheryl Lee . 

.466, 467. 581 

Gustafson, Lynnea Sue . . . 

.. 462, 467 

Hanon, Greg Richard .. . 

320, 423, 426 

Graves, Kristi Rae. 

.359 

Gustaveson, William J. 

.513 

Hanrahan, Loyal G. 

.270 

Gray, Charles Maurice . 

.429 

Gutheil, Richard Alwin .. . 

. .. 301, 309 

Hansell. Alison. 

290, 292, 579 

Gray, Joel Anthony .... 

.463 

Guthrie, Diane Marie. 

.443 

Hansen, Barry Wendell. 

.259, 366 

Gray, Judy Marie. 

. 378, 379, 582 

Guthrie, J. Todd. 

.407 

Hansen, Caryl Sue. 

.410 

Gray, Laurence C. 

.309 

Guthrie, Katrina M. 

.439 

Hansen, Daniel Carl .. .. 

.388 

Gray, Robert Raymond. 

.255 

Gutschmidt, Christi A. 

.437 

Hansen, Deborah Anne. 

.394, 396 

Gray, Terrance Wesley. 

.391 

Gutschmidt, Cindy May.. . 

...258, 330 

Hansen, Heather H. 

.374 

Greager, Timothy Marc 

.309 

Gwin, Thomas Allan. 

.406 

Hansen, J. Kenneth. 

.515 

Greek, Lisa Karen. 

.443. 501 

Gwinn, Nanneue Louise. .. 

.416 

Hansen, James Harold . . 

.525 


Green, Chrisiy Ellen .... 153, 465, 495 

Green, Denise Renee.173 

Green, Douglas Alan.289 

Green, Eric Fenton.545 

Green, John Edward.423 

Green, Judith Mary.493, 583 

Green, Katherine Marie. 364, 444 

Green, Michael Howard.410 

Green, Richard Dee.271 

Green, Susan Elizabeth.487 

Green, Todd Robert.519 

Greene, Karen Ann.364, 443 

Greene, Kelly Steven.253, 519 

Greenfield, Cindy L.375, 410 

Greenfield, Randall E.299, 306 

Greenwood, Anne D.416 

Greer, Caroline Evelyn.179 

Gregg, Andrew James.523 

Gregg, Randal Edward.254 

Gregor, Ann Lynn.501 

Gregor. Robert Lee.142 

Gregores, Thalia.503, 569 

Gregory, Connie Marie.501 

Gregory, James G.505 

Gregory, Teri Lynne.466, 467 

Greinacher, Norbert C.392 

Cress, Doreen A.414,416 

Grettenberg, Diana Kay. 237, 

293, 368 

Greve, Dean Norton.318, 515 

Grevel, Wilhelm David.464, 467 

Cribble, William M. 142, 389 

Grier, James Albert.424 

Griesbaum, Ann C.574 

Grieve, Alison K.404, 481 

Griffin, Brian Dennis.240 

Griffin, Cedric Jerome.368 

Griffin, John Alfred 
Griffin, John Pershing 
Griffin, Kathleen Ann 
Griffin, Kay Lorraine 
Griffin, Marcella C. 

Griffin, Patricia Jane.231, 273 

Griffin, Raymond 
Griffin, Ronald Butler 
Griffin, Winona P. 

Griffith, Craig Cecil.243. 505 

Griffith, Daniel Oscar.237 

Griffith, John Hummel.543 

Griffith, Julia Ann. 307, 414, 416 

Griffith, Karen Ann.485 

Griffith, Karen Sue.247 

Griffith, Marian B.416, 565 

Griffith, Melody L.307, 373 

Griffith, Terri Gwen.573 

Griffith, Tracey Ann.399 

Griffith, Valerie Rae.413, 416 

Griffiths, David.271 

Griffus, Paul Richard.368 

Grigsby, John Eric.243, 529 

Grimes, Rocky J. 250, 319, 543 

Grimes, Susan M.394, 395 

Grimm. Nancy Ellen.489 

Groenig, Mardelt E.276 

Groeschell. Roger A.240, 311. 539 

Gronning, Karen Ann.454 

Gross, Eric Bolton. 156, 537 

Gross, Jill.574 

Gross, Ronald Ray.271, 329 

Gross, Steven David.448 

Grothe, Michael Larry.327, 359 

Groundwater, Frank W.350, 

447, 452 

Grove, Ray Allen.254 

Grover, Roger Lee.263 

Grubb, Kevin Karl. 423, 511 

Grubbs, Lori Ann.359 

Gruger, Linda Gay. 433, 437, 605 

Grumbach, James W.387 

Grunwald, Ronald Paul .388 

Guay, Michele Lynne.411,412 

Gubsch, Marla Louise.443 

Gudmunds, Karl Nikulas.420 

Gudmundsen, Eric W.391 

Guelich, Kurt Robert.389 

Guell, Terris Lee.549 

Guenther, Glen Earnest. 362, 410 

Guerrero, Peter L.G.259 

Guglielmelli, Dino R.456 

Guillory, Kay E.263 

Gulley, Lori Ann.411, 412 

Gullikson, Anne E.501, 571 

Gumm, Stacey Lynn.581 

Gump, Ellsworth A.464 

Gunby, Valerie Anne.292 

Gunderson, Terilyn Lee.433 



Haagen, Jai 
Habegger, 

Habenicht, 

Haberbush, Ji 
Haberman, - 
Haberman, 

Habryle, Lii 

Hack, Judy Diane. 155, 372 

Hacker, Veronica V.411.412, 

415, 416 

Hackler, Carol Lynn.409 

Hackney, Dale N.263, 286 

Haddow, Linda Lee.431 

Hadley, Robert Eugene.254 

Hadse, Arleen.432 

Hadwiger. Jeff Alan.386. 389 

Hadwiger, Laura Lee.276 

Hagan, William Arthur.. 362, 410, 449 

Hagel, Brian Anthony. 424, 426 

Hagen, Kevin C.139 

Hagen, Linda Karen .... 302, 365, 437 

Hagen, Robin G.298, 368 

Hagen, Sheryl M.444 

Hagen, Teri Lynn.454, 455 

Hagener, Dana Jean.394 

Hagensen, Rebecca Sue.414,416 

Hager, Marsha Louise.266 

Hager, Shane Douglas.359 

Hagerman, Daniel C.346 

Hagerty, Kevin Jay.469 

Hagerty, Kevin Wesley.541 

Hagerty. Susan Renee. 247, 489 

Haggerty, Robert J.309 

Hahn, Patti Ann ... 286, 321. 435, 436 

Hahner, Ann Margaret.362, 409 

Haigh, Sandra Lou. 279. 489 

Haines, Alan Glen. 383, 384 

Haines. Judy Lynn.485, 568 

Haines, Matthew Brad.309, 539 

Hair, Katy.266, 356 

Hairstone, Linville, Jr.365, 458 

Haist, Tracy Michele.410 

Hale, Roger W.336 

Hale, Valerie Lyn.358 

Hales, Nancy H.503 

Hall, Allen Lewis.329 

Hall, Arne John 

Hall. Cindy Sue.290, 491 

Hall. Deborah Kaye.247. 303, 499 

Hall, James Wilfred.539 

Hall. John Franklin.290 

Hall, John Owen.253, 543 

Hall, Tammy Lee.465 

Hall, Trevor Jay.470 

Hallauer. Douglas Lee. 352, 519 

Halldorsdottir, Dagny.464 

Halldorson, Shari Lynn.368, 575 

Hallesy, Kurt D.513 

Halliday, Heidi M.431 

Halvorson, Jan Marie.499 

Halvorson. Karen L.439 

Halvorson, Kari Lynn.416, 493 

Hamack, Richard F.266, 353 

Hamada. Harry Keith.255 

Hamada, Randall Kent.240, 531 

Hamblin, H. Kevin.507 

Hamby, Paul Curtis.392 

Hamel, Joe.285 

Hamer, Elizabeth Ann.474, 501 

Hamer, William Michael.274, 537 

Hames, David Falk.448 

Hamilton, Carol Ann.458 

Hamilton, Dennis L.138 

Hamilton, Kenneth S.447 

Hamilton, Sally.467, 578 

Hammack, Edmund J.368 

Hammermaster, Teri H.318, 503, 

569 

Hammett, Lori Eileen.501, 570 

Hammett, Teri Lynn.364 

Hammond, Dawn Chert.272, 467 

Hammond. Joe Karl.420 

Hampe, Robert Keith. 381, 384 

Hamre, Daniel W'ayne.549 

Hamrick, Thomas W.311 

Hancock, Steve Ben.383 

Hand, Jacki Marie.393 

Haner, Michael James.469 

Haney, Charles D.386 

Haney, Corey David.426 

Hanford, Alison M.399 

Hangartner, Kathryn A. 462, 467 


Hansen, Jeffrey Lyle.525 

Hansen, Juanita Jean.329 

Hansen, Julie Ann.258, 378, 379 

Hansen, Karrin K.499 

Hansen, Keith Milton.402, 404 

Hansen, Lauren Kay.501, 574 

Hansen, Lori Jean. 368, 441 

Hansen, Lori Marie.454, 455 

Hansen, Mary Connie.. . 340, 379, 413 

Hansen, Mary M. 454, 578 

Hansen, Melissa Anne. 358, 578 

Hansen, Randijean.479 

Hansen, Robert Michael.426 

Hansen, Steve G.368 

Hansen, Tamela K.179 

Hansen, Tim Alan.340 

Hanson, Donald J.160, 387, 389 

Hanson, Henry Douglas.277, 363 

Hanson, Jana Gail.485, 570 

Hanson, Jeffrey Evans.259 

Hanson, Karen.298 

Hanson, Kevin Edward.266 

Hanson, Lisa Rae.575 

Hanson, Martv Anthony.263, 286, 

336 

Hanson, Michael Gleed.240, 311 

Hanson, Nancy Karen.413 

Hanson. Randal W. 387, 389 

Hanson, Robert Ray.157 

Hanson, Terrilyn Marie.393. 396 

Hanssen, Sharon Marie.269 

Harasek, Patrick John.337 

Harbour, James Alan.423 

Harbour, Mary Ann.257 

Harbrecht, Nina Marie. 321.481 

Harder, Carl Harry.332, 333, 521 

Harder, Jeff George.456 

Harding, Janice Ann.443 

Hardy, Joseph William.384 

Hardy, Mark David.461 

Hargett. Steven Lee.160 

Hargin, William Gregg.519 

Hargrave, Cecilia M. 364, 442 

Hargrave, Kim Marie.270, 320, 

329,345 

Hargreaves, Carolyn.472, 474 

Hargrove, Robert A.462 

Haringer, Deborah Ann. 364, 441 

Harkness, James Lloyd.406 

Harlan, David Lloyd.543 

Harmon, Danny Dwight. 253, 539 

Harmon, James Neil.365, 387 

Harmon, John Michael. 255, 358 

Harmon, Joy Lynn.179, 399 

Harnett, Noreen M.396 

Harnish, Robin L.362 

Haroldson, Delwyn G.531 

Haroldson, Roberto G.531 

Harper, Amy Susan. 362, 407 

Harper, Benjamin C.272, 368, 388 

Harper, Bill J.519 

Harper, Jack Albert. 253, 543 

Harper, Karen Irene.406 

Harper. Mark D.289, 359 

Harper, Patrick M.255 

Harper, William James.142 

Harrell, Amy Beth.272 

Harrington, Joseph M.421 

Harrington. Mark S.463 

Harris, Cara Dawn.433 

Harris. Donald Lamont.537 

Harris. Evelyn Dolores.482 

Harris, Gayle.497 

Harris, Jeff Scott.507 

Harris, Joseph Gordon.388 

Harris, Kelly Marie.441 

Harris, Laura Linford. 134, 437 

Harris, Loretta.482 

Harris, Michael John.408 

Harris, Patrick Neal.410 

Harris, Richard E.381 

Harris, Teresa Maureen.413 

Harris, Timothy Allen.142 

Harris, W'alter Leon .392 

Harrison. David Alan. 447, 452 

Harrison, Laurie.272, 368 

Harrison, Mark Steven.467 

Harrold, David Loren.421 

Harrop, Jay Wayne.551 

Harstine, Allen Kelly.388 

Hart, Melanie Layne.439 

Hart, Diane.326 

Hart, Sandra Ann.302, 394 

Han, Sharon Joan .485, 565 

Harter, Janet Ciaudine.247, 487 

Hartfield, Shannon Kay.495 


Hartill, Gerald Lee.287, 471 

Harting, Wesley Alan.449 

Hartley, Timothy Von. 353, 356 

Hartmann, David Scon. 446, 452 

Hano, Donald Earl.386, 389 

Hartwig, Julie K.430, 576 

Hartz, Palmer A.457 

Hartzell, Scott Joseph.551 

Haruo, Rosery.368 

Harvey, Jean Anne.235 

Harvey, Julie Diane.491 

Harz, Gregory Stewart.387 

Hasegawa, Julie Yoko.313 

Haserot, Wendclyn Sue.442 

Hash, Vicki L.461, 467 

Haskey, Mark Neil. 449 

Haskins, Aaron L.162 

Hasnain, Zille.425 

Hass, Burt Ray.266 

Hassell, Diane Marie.263 

Hassett, Kevin James.368 

Hastings, Colleen Rae.240, 373 

Hastings, Jeffery Alan.368 

Hastings, Mark Edward.359 

Hat, Lisa.466 

Hata, Lori Leiko.393 

Hatch, Sandra Denise.292, 430, 

437, 477 

Hatch, Wilda Irene.304 

Hatchell, Dolores Mary. 257, 321 

Hatfield, Elizabeth A.417 

Hattenburg, Tammy M.582 

Hattrup, Ann D.240 

Hauenstein, Susan D.417 

Haug. Susan Marie.274, 329 

Hauge, Bruce Paul.253 

Hauge, Diane Gayle.485, 571 

Hauge, Edmund Jon, Jr.450 

Haugen, Diana Caryl. ...411,412, 495 

Haun, Jane Leslie.292 

Haunreiter, Fred Wayne.424 

Haupt, Paul Joseph.402 

Hauschild, Mark Alan.429 

Hausmann, Bryce.240, 571 

Havens, Kathryn Gay.393 

Havice, Doreen Rae.454 

Havist, Bradford G.519 

Havist, Susan Lynn. 247, 477 

Hawes, Don C.450 

Hawkins, Michael D.406 

Hawkins, Michael T. 253, 519 

Hawkins, Richard E.401, 404 

Hawthorne, David D. . .. 240, 356, 517 

Haxton, Julie Ann.263, 291, 485 

Hay, Jennifer C. 301, 464 

Hay, William Craig.448 

Hayden, Ralph Noble.463 

Haydock, Laureen Dee.491 

Haydu, Ann Therese.373 

Hayes, Dawn Marie.477 

Hayes, Frerechi L. 257, 365 

Hayes, John Michael. 358, 501 

Hayes, Mike Joseph. 293, 368 

Hayes, Richard Lee.332, 337, 429 

Hayes, Sue.489, 574 

Hayes, Teran Albert.423 

Haynes, Kelly.503 

Haynes, Ken R.240, 319, 539 

Hayslip, Gretchen A.481, 568 

Haywood, Alan Charles.237 

Hazama, Mark Alan.263 

Hazelton, Jan Eileen.481, 569 

Hazelton, Pamela Sue.414 

Hazenberg, Teena Marie.408, 501 

Hazzard, Paul Lee.426, 543 

Headley, Patti Jo.266, 497 

Healy, Kathleen Cheryl.489, 565 

Heany, James Anthony.254 

Heany.Jean Marie.329 

Heany, Terri Lynn.566 

Heard, Ella S.454. 455 

Heath, Jane Ellen.179. 414, 417 

Heath, Mary Anne.462, 467 

Heath, Thomas Audin.519 

Heath, William D.505 

Heathcote, Carla Dee ... 491, 580, 605 

Heaton, Ric A.426 

Hecker. Jeffrey A.523 

Hecker, Sharon L.159 

Heckerl, Robert M.424 

Heckman, John A.420 

Heckman, Neal Allan.247, 541 

Hedden, David B. 

Hedeen, Kristel N.376 

Hedges, David Michael.525 

Hedges, Susan Frances . . 462, 467, 570 

Hedlund, Richard L.142 

Hedrickson, Mark W.541 

Hedrick, John B.368 

Hedvat-Kalimi, Parviz.253 

Heebner, Kelli Arden.374 

Heid, Susan Ruth.311, 501, 570 

Heidenreich, Michael J.368 

Heilmann, Richard WM.255 

Heim, Kevin John.388 

Heimbigner, Douglas S.266, 368 

Heimbigner, Martin L.381 

Heimdaht, Tenley A.414 

Hein. Ben A.274 

Hein, Carol.247 

Hein, Helen Horan . 499, 578 


Heinicke, K. Gus. 321, 549 

Heinicke. Perri.258, 321 

Heinrich, Janet Lynn ...291,501,568 

Heinrick. Martha H.393, 396 

Heinzen, Christine M.444 

Heitstuman, Nancy Joy.270 

Hekel, Carol Jeanne.435 

Heldman, William D.547 

Helgerson, Douglas A.463 

Helgeson, Carol Anne. .. 454, 455, 489 

Helgeson, Hans Arthur.293 

Hellenkamp, GregJ.139 

Hellenkamp, Terry J. 139,424 

Heller, Lawrence G.509 

Helling, Gary Edward.392. 396 

Helms, Debra Joanne.503. 569 

Helsel, V. Eugene II.381 

Helton, Karen P.266 

Hemmings, William D.511 

Hemrich. James Randall.469 

Hemrich, John Louis.272, 471 

Hemstrom, Jeff K.255, 421, 426 

Hendershot, Jayne M.394 

Henderson, Anne A.377 

Henderson, Gregory A.235 

Henderson, Jack L.423 

Henderson, Jeanette L.. . 378, 379, 582 

Henderson, Laurie K. . .. 378, 582 

Henderson, Margaret L. 258, 290, 379 

Henderson, Virginia L.275 

Hendrick, Wendy Kay .. 351, 437, 574 

Hendrickson, Leslie J. 435, 437 

Hendrickson, Richard D.521 

Hendron, Lars Hayden.253, 368 

Heng, Deborah Rene.410, 435 

Henke. Margaret P.276 

Henkel, James Brian.450 

Henley, Mark Alan.525 

Henn, Lori Ann.311 

Hennessey, Scott Alan.511 

Hennessy, Eileen D.275 

Hennessy. Patrick K.260 

Hennessy, Thomas John.392 

Henning. Matthew Sean.535 

Henry, Caroline A.297 

Henry, Diane Marie.362. 408 

Henry, Scott Gerald, Jr.349 

Hensel, Patricia lleen.346 

Henzler. Valynn Marie.431, 437 

Hepler, William M.527 

Hergert, Debra Carlene.377 

Hergert, Paula Jo. 474, 581 

Heric, Todd Michael... . 247, 318, 535 

Herman, Robert Alan.450 

Herman, Robert Louis.421 

Herman, Roy Arthur.588 

Herman, Shelly Rae.373 

Hertnanson. Joan Louise.481 

Hermanson, Toni Mae.491, 573 

Hernan, Kathryn E.358 

Heme, Mariann Louisa . 303, 306, 358 

Herres, Michelle R.379 

Herron, Kim Jeffrey.381 

Hersch. Valerie Kay .... 290, 302. 437 

Herschlip, David W.420 

Herschlip, Stephanie E.442 

Herse, Jennifer C.154 

Hertel, Norbert Leed.368 

Hertz, Robin Michele.441, 581 

Herzog, Linda Marie_ 247, 338, 358 

Herzog, Nova Marie.266, 290, 

378, 379 

Heselwood, Jan.489, 581 

Hess, Bruce Warren. 387. 389 

Hess, Sandra Kay.401 

Heston, Alfred Canby.349 

Hetzel, Rhea Lynn.373 

Heur, Josef George.424 

Heuterman, Gretchen A. 

Heuterman, Thomas W.271 

Hewitt, Dennis Edward.509 

Hewitt, Wayland D.451 

Heye, Deena Louise. 316, 331, 349 

Heyl, Nina L.571 

Hibbert, James Gerard.337 

Hickel, Greg John.. 240, 402, 403, 404 

Hickey, Monica Marie.489 

Hickman, Sally S.255 

Hicks, Brian Francis .... 332, 333, 521 

Hicks, James Brian.456 

Hicks, Mark R.142, 383 

Hicks, Samuel D.423 

Higgins, Frederick N. 254, 529 

Higgins, Patti. 241, 326 

Higgins, Scott Michael.511 

Higgins, Yvonne L.373 

Higginson, Keith Dale. . . 287, 446, 452 

Higgs, Dale Edward.287 

Highley, Lowell Arlend.420 

Hightower, David D.461 

Higinbotham, Paul M.... 254, 421, 426 

Higley, Larry A. 293, 387, 390 

Higson, Lesley Gail.402 

Hilbourn, Charlotte E.270 

Hilby, Coral Lee.303, 378. 379 

Hilby, Darcy Lynn.399 

Hildebrand, Mary S.495 

Hilderley, Marjorie A.329 

Hiles, John C. Ill.523 

Hilger, Nicholas W.470 

Hill, Adele Margaret.... 431, 437, 477 






613 
























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































HiU, Andrew M.277, 329 

Hill, Angelo Lance.162 

Hill, Donald Clay.539 

Hill, Edwin Lawrence.259, 523 

Hill, Gordon Francis.309 

Hill, James Luther. 139, 368 

Hill. Janet Lyn.373 

Hill, Lavonnc Rene.330, 485 

Hill. Louise Michelle.441 

Hill, Mark Edward.308 

Hill. Michelle Joan.463 

Hill, Pamela Jo.431 

Hill, Ralph Charles.289 

Hill, Randy Lee.505 

Hill, Robbie Alan.539 

Hill. Robert Kelly.327 

Hill, Scott L.451 

Hill. Wendy P. 394, 396 

Hille, Heidi Lynn.501, 569 

Hillegass. Gina Carol.394 

Hilliard, Barbara L.303 

Hilliard, Dan Stark.303 

Hilliard, Nancy Diane.472, 474 

Hills, David S.523 

Hillsten, Terry Lee.269 

Hilmer, Keith L.241 

Hilmes, Brian William.421 

Hinchey, Charles V.162, 382 

Hincycsz, Steve.424 

Hines, Mary Elizabeth.477 

Hinkelman, Kathleen ... 269, 327, 329 

Hinkelman, Martin Ward.470 

Hinken, Lorance Jay.402, 404 

Hinkson, Elizabeth A.569 

Hinkson, Kellis Marie.495 

Hinoehbcrger, Jill.576 

Hinrichs, Laurel Diane.499 

Hinschberger, Jill D.234 

Hinshaw, John Milton.318, 505 

Hinton, Gregory Robert.327 

Hinz, Sue.285 

Hirsch, Lynne Ann.376 

Hiruta, Tatsuro. 270, 363, 429 

Hirzel, Teresa Lynn.330, 570 

Hiscock, Lauren Rhae.489, 574 

Hisey, John Robert.253, 426 

Hisey, Thomas Lee.391 

Hitchcock, Paul E.451 

Hittle, Sara Drusanne.444, 445 

Hixson. Anita May.431 

Hjaltalin, Lee S.382 

Hjelle, Patricia E.432 

Hjelm, Dale Allen.304, 339 

Hjortedal, David E.135 

Hoagland, Mary Susan.267, 489 

Hobbs, Alex Jack. 470, 471 

Hobbs. Polly Elizabeth.432, 437 

Hobson. Sheldon Neil.451 

Hock, Pong Seng.383 

Hodge, Martin Roy.517 

Hodges, Mark Emerson.272 

Hodges, Marlin W.525 

Hodgin, David Hanes.452 

Hodgson, Douglas Jon.241, 368 

Hodne, Greta Randi.574 

Hodson. Bob.368 

Hoefs, Wendy Lynn.417 

Hoeft, Richard Paul.253, 309 

Hoerdeman, Hugo Carl.401 

Hoerlein, David C.252, 348, 368 

Hoffenbacker, Laura L.472, 474 

Hoffman, Bert E.401, 404 

Hoffman, Eileen Rose.485 

Hoffman, Mark Alan.431 

Hofmcister, Brad Allen.545 

Hogan, Kathleen Ann. 304, 474 

Hogan, Machelle Lynn.499 

Hogan, Scott Alan.511 

Hogden. Debora Ann.430 

Hoggan, Katherine Ann.401 

Hogin, Ross Richard.513 

Hogle, Mary L.247, 487 

Hogman, Scott Manford.253, 368 

Hoiby, Kit M.525 

Hoiland, Diane Marie.411,412 

Hoiland, Juli Ruth.501, 567 

Hoke, Bradley Ford.543 

Holbrook, Felip Eugene.304 

Holbrook, Mary Elena 

Holbrook. Susan E.267, 304. 

489, 500 

Holcomb, Todd Alan.464 

Holdcroft, Lane Alan.447, 452 

Hole, Richard Decew.298 

Holiston, Marshall.456. 460 

Holl, John Christopher.345, 348. 

359, 605 

Holland, Maureen K.341 

Holland, Ruth Ann.317, 495 

Holland. Susan Rebecca 411, 412, 417 

Hollenbeck, Anne C.257, 487 

Hollenbeck, Karen M.499 

Hollenbeck, Margo.263, 485 

Hollenbeck, Teresa L.408 

Hollingsworth. Dale E.448 

Hollinsworth, Sharon.303 

Holm, David John.255 

Holm, Elizabeth Adair.416 

Holm, Eric.421 

Holm, J udy Eileen.417 

Holm, Karen Marie.290, 472, 473 


Holman, Christopher K.471 

Holman, Donna Mae.257, 495 

Holman, Holly Rae.302 

Holman, Jerry David.331 

Holman, Kimberley Kay.414 

Holmberg, Thomas 0.287, 422 

Holmdahl, Raymon G.241 

Holmer, Lars Erik.464, 467 

Holmes, Edward A., Jr.529 

Holmes, Jeffrey Lee.366 

Holmes, John W.406 

Holmes, Karin Marie.479 

Holmes, Zoghanno, A.368 

Holms, Colleen Kay.581 

Holroyd, James A.511 

Holstein, Susan Connie.413 

Holte, Wendy Charlene.454 

Holtorf, Charles A. 138, 276, 

285. 332 

Holy, Melissa Lee.373, 485 

Holz, Mark T.451. 452 

Homans, Joseph Arthur.505 

Honner, Ronald Wayne.523 

Honnold, Gina.292, 583 

Honnold, John Kerry.311 

Hood, Veronica Lee.454, 455 

Hoon, Robert Ross.368 

Hooper. Kimberly Kay.456 

Hooper, Todd C.523 

Hoover, Dennis Allen ... 263, 286, 359 

Hoover, Elizabeth 1.463 

Hoover, Helen Dorothy. 378, 491 

Hoover, Karl Michael.289 

Hopfner, Kathryn Ann.364, 444 

Hopkins. David Cole.... 235, 306, 340 

Hopkins. Stephen M.449 

Hopkins, Tim J.392 

Hopper, Robert Gerard.140, 297 

Horacek, Diane Carol.375 

Hordan, Christopher M.450 

Hordan. Margaret Rose.411, 

412, 416 

Horlacher, Gail Anne.463, 485 

Horlacher, Leslie Jo.485, 583 

Horlacher, Renee K.467 

Horlander, Carole Ann.442 

Horn, Brian Lee.420 

Horn, Lynn William.505 

Horn, Sherry Lynn.362 

Horne, Laurie Ann.495, 571 

Horowitz, John.383, 384 

Horst, John Patrick.463 

Horton, Deborah Denise.489, 568 

Horton, Mack Phillip.535 

Horwege, Kerry Lee.302, 359 

Hoskins, Ann Jilene.181 

Hostetler, William W.241 

Hotchkiss, Cathy June.349 

Houg, Bradley William.531 

Hougie, Bruce.138 

Houk. Greg.519 

Houk, Lawrence Ernest.519 

House, Betsy Karen. 241, 311, 346 

House, Frederick Allen.446 

House, Stuart Lance.162 

Houser, Gail Ann. 173, 247 

Houston, James Douglas.277, 

469, 471 

Hovde, Douglas Mark.359 

Hovde, Sandra Marie.359 

Houila, Max.383 

Howard, Alison Mary.472, 474 

Howard, Charles Nelson.270, 519 

Howard, Dave W.358 

Howard, Linda Faye.364, 441 

Howard, Michael D.368 

Howard, Rhonda Jean.378, 379 

Howarth, Helen Marie.472 

Howe, Anita M.393 

Howe, William Bell W.422, 425 

Howell, Cynthia Arlene.274, 467 

Howell, Jo Elizabeth.503 

Howell, John Mark.391, 396 

Howell, Nancy Ann.290, 316, 

491, 580 

Howell, Park Louis.509 

Howell. Richard Keith.521 

Howell, Ronald Steven.388 

Howell, Steven James.509 

Howell, Teresa Marie.247 

Howell, Thomas Ross ... 290, 309, 509 

Howie, Kenneth Scott.291 

Howser, Ruskyle L.353 

Hoyt, Kevin Earl.142, 461 

Hrutljord, Brad B.386 

Hubbard, David Brian.469 

Hubbard, Julie Dawn.270 

Hubbard, Thomas Paul.509, 584 

Hublou, Cindy Marie.493, 569 

Huck, Marvin Alan.383 

Hudon, Jennifer Anne.244, 477 

Hudson, Sheryl Ann.374, 375 

Hueffed, Jean Marie.441 

Huey, Melissa Leigh .... 472, 474, 576 

Huey, Meredith A.234, 576 

Huff, Cynthia Lee.461 

Huff, Jeffrey Allen.515 

Huff. Peggy Kathleen ... 247, 499, 578 

Huffer, Kim Robert.545 

Huffine, Gerald A.409 

Huffman. Todd C.392 


Huffstodt, Dianne M.369 

Huffstodt, Norma J.436, 437, 565 

Hugh. Jane Marie.302, 430, 437 

Hughes, John William.515 

Huie, Doreen W.433 

Hulet, Mitzi Rae.372 

Hulit, Marianne Marie.358 

Hull. Carin Sue.257, 330, 569 

Hull, Julie Marie.376 

Hull, Tracy Griggs.392 

Hultman, Dean M.319, 361 

Hummel, Jeffrey J.543 

Humphrey, Mark J.391 

Humphries, Gene A.406 

Huno, Anna.576 

Hunsberger, Jeff.247 

Hunstad, Bruce Alden. 422, 426 

Hunt, Celia Diane.318, 503, 567 

Hunt, Jay Terrill.545 

Hunt, Karal Elizabeth.499 

Hunt, Michelle Lynn.410 

Hunt, Reed Oliver.549 

Hunt, Stephen Richard. . 356, 464, 467 

Hunter, Carol A.275 

Hunter, Catherine L.337 

Hunter, Ilo Lee.485 

Hunter, Julie Anne.481 

Hunter, Mitzi Louise.258, 358 

Hunter, Robert Walter.547 

Huntting, Leonard M.235,299,381.384 

Huntley, Clyde McKinly.162 

Huntley, Rick Allen.541 

Huong Thi, Tron-Minh.464 

Hupf, Margaret M.244, 327 

Hurd, Ross Alan.543 

Hurja, James Campbell.236 

Hurlbert, Lisa M.485 

Hurlbut, Nancy.414, 416 

Hurworth, Karma Lynn 287, 407, 579 

Huseby, Diane E.442 

Husfloen, Amy Kathleen.257, 311 

Hussain, Khalid A.383 

Huston, Dale Edward.458 

Huston. John A.277, 296, 329 

Huston, Mark William.388 

Hutchinson, Kathleen L. 179, 466 

Hutchinson, Todd H.267, 527 

Hutter, Douglas Edward.420 

Hutton, Mary Megan.364, 439 

Hweta, Abdussalam M.260, 366 

Hyatt, David Clark.382, 384 

Hyde, Darlene Marie.578 

Hyde, Denise Lynn.444 

Hyland. Warren Fred.409 

Hylton, Karen Melanie.. 247, 319, 503 
Hylton, Keith Norman.452 


lafrati, Joseph 531 

Ibarra, Dorlores^fl^K^.373 

Idler, Jeffrey KcHLm^.423 

Idler, Julie Mari ilfiM! . 477, 574 

Iffrig, Mark Lee.. M. .392 

lhinger. Shannon..... .466 

Iida, Roger .. .... 381, 535 

Ike, Gary Scott'" TrV.'.T.241, 517 

Ikeda, Phyllis ltouko.454, 455 

Ilgen, Tim William.423 

Imboden, Lance Pouer.386 

Imrnasche, Cindy L.279, 329 

Impson, Paul David.160 

Imsland, Mark Edwin.237, 549 

lnaba, Diane Sumi.374 

Inaba, Lance Carter S.543 

lnaba, Norman Thomas.160 

Indahl, Peter James.515 

Ing, Robert D.316, 539 

Ingalls. Kevin L. 421, 426 

Ingham, Gregory Allen.241, 359 

Ingham, Mitchell Alan.333 

Ingle, Laura Denise.440 

Inglin, Richard Keith.287 

Inglis, Gordon Walter... 154, 155, 198 

Ingraham, Kelley S. 327, 369 

Ingram, Michael.162, 521 

Ingram, Sally J.493, 574 

Ingstad, Rustin Lee.260, 369 

Irelley, Robert M.336 

Irish, Ann Elizabeth.373 

lrsfeld, Lynn Irene.497 

Irsfeld, Susan Ann.501 

Irwin, Christian Louis.267 

Irwin, Michael John.529 

Isaacs, Kim Laurel. 328, 497 

Isaacson, Mary Jane.501, 568, 605 

Isaacson, Steven F.271, 527 

Isakson, Erik Brooks.267, 543 

Isely, Mario Raul.277 

Isensec.Jane Leslie.328 

Ishii, Raymond G.423 

Ishii, Thomas David.345, 407 

Isler, Traci Marre.244, 491 

Israel, David S.383 

Iversen, Jim C.348 

Iverson, Lora K.358 

Iverson, Lori Louise.291 

Ives, James Byron.252 

Ives, Philip Harry.254 



Jack, Martha Louii 
Jackett, Susan Learn 
Jackson, Brenda Ka 

Jackson, Bi 
Jackson, 

Jackson, Cyi 
Jackson, Derek 

Jackson, Henry Taylor.259 

Jackson, John A.551 

Jackson, Julie Ann.399 

Jackson, Kristi Lynn .... 311, 485, 567 

Jackson, Michael A.311, 509 

Jackson, Pamela Sue.273, 467 

Jackson, Philip Ann.340 

Jackson. Robert Brian.527 

Jackson. Roderick G.450 

Jackson. Scott A.423 

Jackson, Sheri Ann.376 

Jackson, Steve E.142 

Jackson, Susan Ann.364, 441 

Jacob, Terri Lynn.485, 565 

Jacobs, David S.458 

Jacobs, James W.539 

Jacobs, Jilanna K. .. 271, 329, 489, 574 

Jacobs, John E.545, 598, 605 

Jacobs, Judith Ann.290.311, 

495, 565 

Jacobs, Nancy Louise.499, 575 

Jacobs, Scott Edward.373 

Jacobsen, Jon B.391 

Jacobsen, Peter Keats.543 

Jacobsen, Robert D.543 

Jacobson, Ann Laurie.270, 499 

Jacobson, Curt McCurdy.517 

Jacobson, Jennifer L.361 

Jacobson. Julie Ann.583 

Jacobson, Kevi Lynn.431, 437 

Jacobson, Lance Eric.531 

Jacobson, Paula N.434 

Jacoy, Theresa Carol.247 

Jaeger, Paul Sigfryed.421 

Jaeger, Terri Liane.485 

Jainga, Jon Thomas.290, 383, 384 

Jakotich. George R.527, 584 

Jakotich, John S.241, 527 

Jamecl, Shahid.259 

James, Brenda Lee.373 

James, Charles Lewis...'.391 

James, John Edward.237, 369 

James, Keith Michael.... 267, 316, 535 

James, Kristin Marie .... 318, 481, 569 

James, Lesley Carolyn... 270, 464, 467 

James, Patrick Lee.586 

James, Steven A.467 

Jameson, Carl Gilbert.407 

Jamison, Gena L.487 

Jamison, Holly Marie.487 

Janus, Joseph Marc.515 

Jao, Wei Chi.277 

Jaquez, Joel Kelvin.391 

Jaquish. William R.541 

Jared, Myron Shelby.519 

Jarvis, Jadyn Gay.416 

Jasoers, Richard.447 

Jaspers, Richard Lee.350 

Jaspers, Stephen R.276, 549 

Jasseh, Fatou 

Jasso, Rick Daniel.383 

Jauregui, Carol Marie 

Jausoro, Patricia Ann.466, 467 

Jean, Bruce Donald.515 

Jeffries. William P.272, 363 

Jcglurn, Karen C.293 

Jelks, Sheila R.269 

Jelmberg, Maria B.442 

Jen, Pamela Maylee.313 

Jenisch, Daniel Albert... 180, 269, 459 

Jenkins, Debra Lynne.472, 473 

Jenne, Brian David.138 

Jennings, Cindi L.489, 570 

Jennings, Clifford M.366 

Jennings, Gladys.330 

Jennings, Sharon Ann... 290, 297, 491 

Jennings, Terence N.382, 384 

Jennings, William E.513 

Jensen, Ann Marie.472, 473, 474 

Jensen, Douglas Lee.507 

Jensen, Erik K.343, 551 

Jensen, Kristi Ann.250, 479 

Jensen, Linda Lee.358 

Jensen, Lisa Kay.466 

Jensen, Maria Joan.330, 414 

Jensen, Marianne.292, 250 

Jensen, Mary Catherine.377 

Jensen, Penny Marie.582 

Jensen, Robert Lee.421, 426 

Jensen, Tina.416 

Jensvold, Eric R.386 

Jensvold, Kris Ellen.574 

Jemoft, Kathryn G.154, 414, 417 

Jen loft, Sue Elizabeth.414, 417 

Jesernig, James M.329 

Jesernig, William G.241 

Jess, Kandy Lynn.247, 310 

Jesseph, Frank Lowden.458 

Jessup, Scott A.327, 420, 427 

Jim, Jaime Dennis.317 

Jim, Raymond Earl.317 

Jim, Yvette Sue.372 

Jimenez, Carmen... 237, 309, 349, 588 


Jobe, Dave Ward.318, 321, 537 

Johannes, Julie Ann.247, 493 

Johansen, Julia Arleen.393, 573 

Johanson, Bret Alan.537 

Johanson, Jill Marie.503, 566 

John, Cheryl Ann.444, 497 

John, Donna Yvonne.358 

John, Glenford Charles.402, 404 

Just, John.387 

Johns, Linda Marie.491 

Johns, Robert Allen.408 

Johnsen, Cristopher R.545 

Johnsen, Gina Lee.359 

Johnson, Andre Roinell.359 

Johnson, Andrew T.345, 422 

Johnson, Becky Lynn.317, 440, 

444, 570 

Johnson, Betsy Ann.414 

Johnson, Bruce Allen.241 

Johnson, Bryan Neal.424 

Johnson. Carl Matthew.545 

Johnson, Carolyn Cora.417 

Johnson, Christopher G.401 

Johnson, Christopher L.408 

Johnson, Christopher M.270 

Johnson, Claudia E.441 

Johnson, Craig Michael.241, 311, 

545 

Johnson, Cynthia Grace.491 

Johnson. Cynthia L.572 

Johnson, David Duane. 387, 390 

Johnson, David Lee.269 

Johnson. Douglas N.543 

Johnson, Earl H. 

Johnson, Gary Lee.350, 447 

Johnson, Guadalupe S.247, 365 

Johnson, Henrie Yvette.407 

Johnson, Jack Lyndon.515 

Johnson, James P.365, 459 

Johnson, Jan Ellen.437 

Johnson, Janel Diane.443, 445 

Johnson, Janine Marie.503 

Johnson, Jeffrey Alan.539 

Johnson, Jeffrey Dale.311 

Johnson, Jeffry K.241, 545 

Johnson, Jenifer M.267 

Johnson, Jennifer Sue.373 

Johnson. Jill Marie.364, 444 

Johnson. John Bart.241 

Johnson, Joyce Marie.347 

Johnson, Judy Lynn.267, 296 

Johnson. Julia Lynn.501 

Johnson, Julie Ann.247 

Johnson, Julie Anne.455, 574 

Johnson, Julie Kay.376 

Johnson, Karen Janice.443 

Johnson, Karen Lee.472, 474 

Johnson, Karen Louise.572 

Johnson, Karla Gae.241, 336 

Johnson, Katherine L.241, 311 

Johnson, Katherine Lee.503 

Johnson, Keith Arnold .. 469, 470, 471 

Johnson, Kemberly C.241 

Johnson, Kenneth Carl.331, 369 

Johnson, Kenneth Ian.308 

Johnson, Kiini Kai.401,404 

Johnson, Kristin E.431 

Johnson, Laura Ann.432 

Johnson, Laurie Ann.433, 437 

Johnson, Laurie Anne.437 

Johnson, Linda Lea.433, 436, 437 

Johnson, Lisa Marie.330, 358 

Johnson, Madge E.351, 441, 445 

Johnson. Mark David..349 

Johnson. Mark Powell.505 

Johnson, Marshall Roy.459 

Johnson, Martin Leroy.392 

Johnson, Mary Lou.394, 396 

Johnson, Mary Margaret.432 

Johnson, Michael C.382 

Johnson, Michael K.366, 513 

Johnson, Michael T.345, 361 

Johnson, Michele Karen.373 

Johnson. Paula E.462 

Johnson, Penny E.434 

Johnson, Rebecca Ann.364 

Johnson, Rebecca S.376 

Johnson, Richard A.456 

Johnson. Richard Lee ... 421, 427. 523 

Johnson, Ryan E.335 

Johnson, Scott Eric.260 

Johnson, Sheryl Lea.369 

Johnson, Stephen Paul.253, 543 

Johnson, Steven M. 142, 277, 365 

Johnson, Sue J.501 

Johnson, Susan Ann.399 

Johnson, Susan Ann.330 

Johnson, Thomas Robert.543 

Johnson, Todd D.423 

Johnson, Trade Lynn.372 

Johnson, Virginia C.271, 566 

Johnson, Wendy Denise.503 

Johnston, Brad Charles.424 

Johnston, Jay A.452 

Johnston, Judy A.296 

Johnston, Keith W.531 

Johnston, Lynn Alan.469 

Johnston, Mark Robert.421 

Johnston, Susan Ann.568 

Johnstone, Kevin Dan.410 

Jolibois, Matthew P.529 


614 





































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Jolley, Amy Marie.273, 487 

Jolly, Steven Ray.267 

Jones, Brian Allan.388, 390, 525 

Jones, Bruce Edward.391, 396 

Jones, Caryl Denise.454, 455 

Jones. Cathleen Ann.263, 286 

Jones, Craig Steven.290, 511 

Jones, Curtis Lane.539 

Jones, Donald Ray.383, 384 

Jones, Evan 0.252 

Jones, Gail Lynn.313, 409 

Jones, Greg Allen.244 

Jones, James Andrew.369 

Jones, John Matthew.369 

Jones, John Breshears.547 

Jones, Julie Marie.581 

Jones, Katherine L.401 

Jones, Kathy Dianne.378, 581 

Jones, Kelly Thomas.287, 383 

Jones, Kevin Douglas.420 

Jones, Kevin P.460 

Jones, Laura Ruth.433 

Jones, Laurie Ann.393 

Jones, Loren Lynn.286, 384 

Jones, Mark Baxter.386 

Jones, Maureen E.241 

Jones, Nancy Elaine.235 

Jones, Ottiwell Wood.180, 511 

Jones, Patricia Marie.247, 366 

Jones, Richard Donald.254, 290 

Jones, Richard Lee.461, 467 

Jones, Richard Michael.517 

Jones. Roland Stacey.345 

Jones, Sharon Elaine.454 

Jones, Stephen Vance.421 

Jones, Sue Marie.271 

Jones, Suzanne K.503 

Jones, V. Renee.493 

Jones, Wendy Christine.311, 572 

Joos, Linda Marie.271, 373 

Jordan, Ganene Kay.362, 409 

Jordan, Gregory Leroy.255 

Jordan, Jon Bayes.541 

Jorgensen, Cynthia £.... 244, 290, 501 

Jorgensen, Dee Ann.417 

Jorgenson, Jane Marie.501, 569 

Jorgenson, Jill B.271,501 

Jornlin, James Allen.382 

Jorstad, Britta Lee.369 

Jorve, Patricia Diane.465 

Jose, Dorothy Ann.369 

Joseph, Yvette Kay.272 

Josephson, Kei Robert.545 

Joyce. Steven Michael.252 

Judd, Alfred T.391 

Judson, James Randall.250 

Jugum, Miro Anthony .. 287, 362, 407 

Juneman, Debra Renee.247, 369 

Juneman, Walter Steven.235, 299 

Junge, Holiday Shawn.402 

Jungquist, Robert K.545 

Jurgensen, Eric C.521 


Justin, James Patrick.339 

Justin, Jeffrey Thomas.420 

June, Mark Anton.311 

Kain, Krisiyn Ann* ^^^Hfc503. 570 

Kain, Shirl<teAdj , Jr.'.303 

Kalasz, Kai ta Drc ....308 

Kalata, Victor F...... . .523 

Kaleia. Kimbnlv J. . .. 432 

Kalina, Paul j. 142 

Kalis, Kaif»|u|} ....... .. 306 

Kalkofen,^^Wmy Sue^^^^r... 499 

Kalkwarf, Heidi J..330 

Kalkwarf, Timothy 0.303 

Kalthoff, Andreas.316 

Kalvig, Barbara Ann .... 279, 290, 369 

Kamaka, Heidi E.L. 140, 327, 465 

Kamb. Rosemary H.489, 575 

Kamberger, Sandra Anne.434 

Kamiya, Naoki.369 

Kammeyer, Shelly Ann.463, 467 

Kane, Daniel.317 

Kane, Frank Edward.390 

Kane, George Warren 

Kane, Marlene Denise.393 

Kane, Maureen Teresa.374 

kanihak, Karin Sue.252 

Kanzler, Mikki Lynn.581 

Kappeler, Francia M.399 

Karagianes, Susan M.433, 437 

Kaijalahti, Willard D.421 

Karlock, Mary Jolene.362, 409 

Karmil, Michael Allen.241, 509 

Karshner, Karla Kay.463 

Karshner, Tracey.266 

Karwal, Kathleen Renee.432 

Karwal, Matthew Joseph.448 

Kashiwa, Garrick M.409 

Kasmar, Karen L.495 

Katsuyama, Ayako.417 

Katz, Barry Steven.309 

Katz, Janet.293 

Kaufman, Chris L.435 

Kawai. Etsuko.271, 411, 412, 417 

Kawalek, Michael David.391 

Kawamoto, Kevin Yuiaka .... 313, 427 
Kawauchi, Leslie Kay ... 290, 365, 570 

Kay, Mary Rebecca.493 

Kaye, Kevin Louis.365 

Kazemeini, Mohsen.409 

Kearney, Glenn E.523 

Keating, Patrick C.549 

Keatley, Sandra Jo.369 

Keatts, John C.421, 425 

Keegan, Robert Douglas.241 

Keegan, Tim V.241, 311 

Keeney, Lisa Ann.493, 568 

Keifer, Kevin Daniel.329 

Keil, David Charles.448 

Keith, Douglas D.605 

Keithley, Brian Lee.365 


Keithley, Douglas G.287 

Keller, Antoinette Rae. 454, 455 

Keller, Daniel Whalen.269, 341 

Keller, Donna Marie.247, 369 

Kelley, Cindy Lee .. 267. 290, 481, 568 

Kelley, Craig Stuart.391, 396 

Kelley, Cynthia Robyn.296 

Kelley, Dana Sue.399 

Kelley, David Lynn.449 

Kelley, Jay Darrell.252 

Kelley, Mark Allen.326 

Kelley, Michael Alan.535 

Kelley, Patricia L.491, 580 

Kelley, Randy Ross.297 

Kelln, Marianne M.399 

Kellogg. Bonnie Jean.311,461 

Kellogg, Wade Allen.361 

Kelly, David Duane.339 

Kelly. David Scott.309 

Kelly, Dena Lynn.569 

Kelly, Dcniss M.409 

Kelly. Erin Marie.292, 491 

Kelly, Jana Lynne.467 

Kelly, Jerald P.402, 403, 404 

Kelly, Laura Helen.273, 573 

Kelly, Laurel C.369 

Kelly, Lynda Joan.401, 404 

Kelly, Patrick Alvin.382 

Kelly. Paula Kay.573 

Kelly, Robert Steven.549 

Kelly, Tammy Lou.302, 364, 

440, 444 

Kelly, Terry M.162 

Kelso, Robyn Michelle.364, 443 

Kelso, Susan J. 155, 435 

Kelso, William Howard.336 

Kemp, Alan Douglas.254, 471 

Kemp, Kimberly Ann.442, 485 

Kempinsky, John Earle.235, 307 

Kendall, Stacie Alainc.402, 404 

Kenneally, Joseph W.429 

Kennedy, Allan Stephen.142, 381 

Kennedy. Carole Nina.271, 329 

Kennedy. Daniel John.362 

Kennedy, Debora Lynne.241, 

291, 497 

Kennedy, Douglas J.513 

Kennedy, Gale S... . 236, 420, 425, 427 

Kennedy, Judy E.430, 437 

Kennedy, Kristan Ann.567 

Kennedy, Pamelta Kay.432, 437 

Kennedy, Robert Wayne.252, 513 

Kennedy, Shelly Lynn.408 

Kennedy, Timothy James .... 254, 529 

Kennedy, Wallace J.409 

Kenney, Barry Joseph.311, 369 

Kenney, Patricia Ann.369 

Keno, Carolyn Egbert.307 

Keno, Kevin Wayne.307 

Kent, Jacqueline Marie.177 

Kent, James Arthur.157 

Kent, Jana Grace.574 


Kent, Kevin Robert.421 

Kent, Linda Kay.365 

Kenworthy. Robert D.252, 471 

Keough, Bruce Kelvin. 424. 427 

Keown, Jeffrey Eugene.525 

Kern, Laura Anne.394 

Kernen, Keith Simmons.267, 331 

Kerns, Michel Denise.461 

Kerr, Barbara Ellen.493, 568 

Kersavage, Lorianne D.463 

Kerslake, Tami Marie . . .411, 412, 417 

Kerwin, Robert Dale. 333, 521 

Kessclring, Keith A.549 

Kessler, Richard A.157 

Kester, Alan Edward.410, 449 

Ketchum, Dan William.429 

Ketel, Betty Lee.237, 369 

Ketel, Mary Ann.236, 291 

Ketel, Norma J.369 

Keitel, David Harold.366 

Kettler, Wayne Otto.422 

Kew, Joyce Margaret.260 

Keyes, Gregory Scott.254, 507 

Keyes, Kristin Eileen.491 

Keys, Kalvin Russell.306, 383, 384 

Khamneian, Bahram.361 

Khanmeian, Sara.361 

Khare, Alok Kumar.260 

Kiaei, Sayfoliah.408 

Kiblinger, Karla E.373 

Kidder, Mike Scott. 157, 424 

Kie, Barbara Ann.394 

Kie, Katherine Lee.273 

Kiekenapp, Kathy A.434 

Kielbon, Edward Peter.369 

Kiely, Michael Earl.429 

Kiessig, Karen R.393 

Kight, Kathryn Diane.491 

Kihn, Grey.448 

Kikukawa, Phillip T.241, 401 

Kilber, Mary Kay.247, 487 

Kilborn, Catherine A.439, 489 

Kile, Kathryn Lea.270, 373 

Kilpatrick, Joe F.353, 529 

Kim, Eunwhan.427 

Kim, Steve. 344, 424 

Kim, Yong Nam.392, 396 

Kimball, Katherine Rae.260. 487 

Kimble, Heather Joy.302, 379 

Kimmerle, Susan Dee.250 

Kimpel, Jana Sue.267, 369 

Kimura, Howard Glenn.505 

Kimura, Naohiko.420, 427 

Kimura, Wallie May.292, 313, 

463, 467 

Kinder, Kay Diane.292, 364, 442 

Kindschi, Sally Ruth.241 

King, Bart Decker. 381, 384 

King, Bruce Norman.549 

King, Cheryl M.417, 491, 570 

King, Craig P.369 

King, Dan S. 182, 381 


King, Debra Ann.267 

King, Debra Jeanne.330, 485 

King, Donna Lyn.309 

King. James Alfred.236 

King, Kathy Lee.327 

King, Randy Michael.308 

King, Rexanne C.369 

King, Ronald Scott.241, 311, 511 

King, Russell Dean. 139, 549 

King, Shauna Adair.177 

King, Susan Elaine.329, 358 

King, Wesley, R.449 

Kingelin, Kenneth Leo.392, 396 

Kingen, Linda L.408 

Kingsbury. Dwight L.287, 402 

Kinion, Pam D.406 

Kinkade, David George.423 

Kinney, Joel L.459 

Kircher, Cheryl Louise.485 

Kirk, Andrew-Durward.519 

Kirk, Dianna Leigh.374, 375 

Kirk, Douglas Paul.462 

Kirk, Gary M.519 

Kirk, Malcolm Stuart.407 

Kirk, Margaret Stacy.491, 583 

Kirk, William Clay.519 

Kirschner, James M.290, 509 

Kirwan, Barbara Jean .. . 440, 444, 499 

Kison, Susan Jane.501 

Kitchens, Michael D. 244, 525 

Kile, Mary Kathleen.305 

Kile, Richard Earl.392 

Kitsch, David James.369 

Kitterman, Craig Bryan.309 

Kizer, Anita Beth.466 

Kjosnes, Kristina E.435 

Klarich, Geordy Jo.272, 292, 

479, 578 

Klaus, Gregory Lee.448, 452 

Kleaveland, Bruce C.329 

Kleaveland, Jeff E.392 

Klein, Barbara K.303 

Klein, Brian Lee.525 

Klein, Kristi Jean.440, 444, 445 

Klein, Terri Lynn.377 

Kleinholx, Rainer.260 

Klemola, Robert Joseph.362. 409 

Kleppen, Diane Marie.443 

Kletke, Barbara J.472 

Kleweno, Chris.511 

Kleweno, Douglas G.531 

Klimp, Donna Kay.440, 444 

Klinger, Cary June.293 

Kloepfer, Maureen A.... 369, 437, 573 

Klosterhoff, Lisa Y.442, 493 

Kluck, Susan Marie.275, 359 

Klug, Brian George.345 

Klundt, Rhonda Jean.378 

Knack, Michelle Marie .. 290, 479, 572 

Knapp, Barbara Kay.359, 582 

Knapp, Charles Edward.395 

Knapp, John Russell.423, 427 

Knapp, Marcy Elizabeth. 287, 

328,376 

Knappett, Blair B.179 

Knappett, Noel B. 392, 396 

Kanuer, Steven Jon. 339, 346 

Kneass, Nancy Lynn.302, 393 

Knieriem, Elaine P.373 

Knight, Alfred Daniel.369 

Knight, David Michael. 382, 385 

Knight. Debra Sue.302 

Knight, Donald C.157 

Knight, Geoffrey G.365, 460 

Knight, Kathleen A.267, 479 

Knight, Lesley Jean.440 

Knight, Teri Jill.349 

Knight, Tracey Diane.479 

Knight. William E.511 

Knorr, Holly Beth.454 

Knott, Mary Kendall.461,467 

Knowles, Trayci D.374, 375 

Knowles, William F.531 

Knox, Shelly Jo.580 

Knox, Tammy Lyn.376 

Knudsen, Christian R.463 

Knudson. Racie Anne.406 

Knudtson, Deanna C.485 

Knue, Beverly Grace.345 

Knuth, Lori Eileen.401 

Knutson, Randi A.235 

Knutson, Shirley Ann.311, 349 

Knutzen, Gregory Hans.247 

Knutzen, Kristi Ann.474, 501 

Kobelin, Dave Elliott.513 

Kobza, John Elmer.408 

Koch, Bruce Lee.406 

Kochman, Jeff J.349 

Koehler, Isaac David.386 

Koehler, Kimberly Kay.432 

Koenig. Anthony Eugene .... 244, 327 

Koenig, Michael Cris.356, 359 

Koenig, Pam Elizabeth.408 

Koestler, Gordon Duane.54, 304 

Koetting, Karen Lee.455 

Kohler, Ronald Duane.285, 361, 

601, 605 

Kohlwes, Brian Henry.513 

Kohlwes, Tami E.291, 570 

Koitzsch, Karmella M. 374, 375 

Kolb, Linda Sue.583 



615 























































































































































































































































































































































Kolbeck. John Robert.543 

Kolde, Velle Jakob.326 

Roller, Greg L.422 

Roller, Jim E.507 

Rolling, Guy Richard.410 

Ronen, Annette Celine.374 

Ronen, Barbara Ann. ... 247, 374, 375 

Ronetchy, Denise E.434 

Ronishi, Revin Todd.382 

Rono, Daryn David.254, 313 

Ronzek, Steve Henri.... 423, 427, 588 

Roompuangpei, P.374 

Roontz, David Allen.253 

Roontz, Steven Howard.409 

Rooser, Maureen Sue.369 

Ropta, Rristi Ann.409, 503 

Roren, Dennis Dean.277 

Rorn, John Russell.253 

Rorn, Paul Joseph.387, 390 

Rorneev, Tonia Marie.444 

Rornell. Teri Lynn.410 

Rorte, Nancie Lee.153, 198, 377 

Rortier, Mary R.485 

Rortright, Irma T.292, 578 

Rortus, Randy Wayne.235, 307 

Rosiancic, Terrence J.527 

Rostelecky, Tina Marie.76, 495 

Rosiick. Benjamin M. 241, 349 

Koszarek, Albert Ernst.139, 387 

Rovacs, Mike.547 

Rozanecki, Frances Ann.464 

Koziuk, Paul Vincent.287 

Rraft, Robert Wayne.421 

Rraft, Thomas James.327. 539 

Krag, Revcn T.365. 387, 390 

Rramer, Caroline.491. 580 

Rramer. Colleen Jean.328 

Rramer. Colleen Susan.463, 467 

Rramer, Julie Corinne.267. 481 

Rramer, Mark Robert.521 

Rramer, Tom E.410 

Rramer, Wendy Sue ... . 330. 479. 579 
Rranc, Rathy Lynn.270. 291. 

501. 580 

Rratzke, Robert Arthur.291 

Rrause, Paul H.236 

Rrebs, Ratherine L.369 

Rrebs, Rrista Ruth.411,412 

Rreli, David Lee.236, 297 

Rreller, Thomas R.263 

Rrems, Barbara Janice.402 

Rrenowicz, Mary Alice.442, 445 

Rrewski, Paul.448. 452 

Rrick. Dale E.327. 505 

Rriko, Jon.260 

Rringen. Debbie Lynn.501 

Rrivanek. Renneth R.259 

Rroening, Rathleen M.487 

Rroeteh, John Hugh.138, 545 

Rrogh. Alvin Zane.309. 369 

Rrogstad, Eric Mark.459 

Rromminga. Dan W.307, 529 

Rromminga, Jon Marlin.307, 452 

Rrona, Mike Anthony.. . 267, 525, 584 

Rronnagel, Rimberly J.394. 396 

Rrontz, Ray A.273. 329 

Rronvall, Charles M.252, 345. 359 


Rross, James A.269, 327. 363, 429 

Rroum, Ralie M.358 

Rruckenberg, Stephanie.444 

Rrueger, Ray Lynn.474 

Rrueger, Mike J. 333, 521 

Rruger. James Roy.241 

Rrugner, Lisa Ann.374 

Rruizenga, Mike Boyd.541 

Rrukoff, Janice L.394, 396 

Rrumm, Rathryn M.407 

Rruse, Jack Robert.356, 523 

Ru, Peter Li-Teh.387 

Rubier. Jeffrey Robert.386 

Rubier, Mary Ellen.466, 467 

Rubo, Iris Yuri. 275, 329 

Ruder, Lori Ann.485, 565 

Ruhlman. Candis Lynn.406 

Ruhlman, Robert Dean. 449, 452 

Ruhlmann, Doris Rathe.399 

Ruhn, Gary Anthony.297 

Ruhn, Thomas Paul.547 

Ruhns. F. Donald.255, 363, 429 

Rulak, Bryan Matthew.409 

Rulich. Linda Leigh .296, 316, 

431, 437 

Runing. Robert David.287 

Runitake. Joann Akie.491. 570 

Runtz, Rarl S.505 

Kuntz, Len A.541 

Runz, Mary Frances.399 

Rurrus, Reith Allen.388 

Rurtenbach, Ren Thomas. .. . 234. 366 

Rurtenbach, Linda E.366 

Rurtz. Richard John.369 

Russke. Mary M.441 

Rusterer, Paulette A.430, 437 

Rutsch, Alan Douglas.519 

Rulsch. Steven Wayne.509 

Ruwada, Dana Mari. 394, 396 

Ruykendall. Bradley T.... 69, 267, 525 

Ruyper, Ritchie H.402 

Rvam, Larry John.241 

Rvamme. Jeff Scott.447 

Rvamme, Lorene Carol.369 

Rwan, Chun Ming R.464 

Rwan, Ra Rui.456 

Rwan, Renneth.467 

Rwan, Shirley Y.273 

Ryllo, Donald Wayne.424, 427 


La Blond, Dar^^Ete.412, 416 

LaBonte, Jeff^^Hin.356 

LaBrash, LaurieO*.369 

LaBrash, Rob*M$Jj[v<'n .369 

Lacey. RandfflP^^^^^r..304 

Lacheck. Marcia Marie.2% 

Lackman, Robert A.387,279 

Lacrosse. Elizabeth.374 

Lacy, Raren Marie.439 

Lacy, Monica Mary.369, 289 

l^cy, Paul Alan .446 

Lacy, Robert Jack.521 


LaDouceur, Mary. 327, 328, 414 

LaFond, Michael Allen.463, 467 

LaFontaine, Vernon B.317, 369 

LaForest. Leeanne.493, 568 

LaFreniere, David J.525 

LaFreniere, Diane M.410 

LaFreniere, Lisa Ann.441 

LaFrenz, Alan Michael.470 

Lahners, Donna Marie.393 

Laird, Fredrick D.446 

Laird, Matthew John.537 

Laird, Randall Wayne.588 

Lamanna. Peggy M.263 

Lam Puy-Chung, Dominic.363 

Lam, Van 1.258 

Lam, Wang Riejohn.420 

Lamanna, Gregory John.366 

Lamb, Brian Everett.391 

Lamb, Ted Roger.386, 390 

Lambert, Mark Warren.458 

Lambier, Holly Dee.373. 570 

Lamboo, Derek Steven.369, 507 

Lambruschini, Sherill.495 

Lamey, Judith Anne.394, 479 

Lamont, Donald Anthony.469 

Lancaster, Joan Marie.369 

Lancaster, John M.525 

Lancaster. Lindy Lee.411,412 

Lance, Wilburn Ronrad. 365, 458, 

460 

landau. Rathy Ann.481 

Lander. Debra Diane.444, 445 

Landerholm, Barbara L.302. 491 

Landerholm. Robert W.305, 543 

Landoni. Peter F.422 

Lane, Christopher P.423 

Lane. David Jeffrey. 365, 459 

Lane, Donald Patrick.382 

Lane, Rathleen P.369 

Lane. Nancy E.373. 570 

Lane, Robert Laurence.517 

Lane, Stephen Timothy.339 

Lang, Joni Lynette.269, 329, 417 

Langenhorst. Hubert S.326 

Lange. Douglas Alan.441 

Lange, Frank E.235 

Lange, Gregory Bernard. 309, 511 

Langenhorst, Don G.421, 425 

Langford, Joseph Dean.447 

Lanier, Elizabeth.499. 575 

Lanthorn, Eugene G.260 

Lanthorn, Sibyl Nancy.260, 366 

Lantz, William Darrell.392 

Lantzy, Jane Ann.267 

LaPoint. Gayle Lynn.407 

Lappicr, Debbie Rae.247, 365 

Largen, Patricia May .... 257, 464. 467 

Largent. Brian Lee.423 

Larimer, Barbara T. 273, 493, 571 

Larkin. Sandy Paul.383 

Larmer. LaMarr L.521 

Laroque. Joseph A.509 

Larsen, Dan Edward.515 

Larsen. Doris Marie.479 

Larsen, Gene.198 

Larsen, Judith Arlene ... 157, 379, 567 
Larsen, Linda Joy.373 


Larsen, Sheri Anne.290 

Larson, Darold Wayne.449 

Larson, Deanna Lynn.235 

Larson, Eric V.448 

Larson, Glen Edward.452 

Larson. Gregory C. 234, 308 

Larson, James Robert.369 

Larson. Jane Elizabeth ..411,412, 417 

Larson, John Scott.311 

Larson, Jonica Dawn. 76, 339, 581 

Larson, Julie Anne.393, 396 

Larson, Rristine Raren.345 

Larson, Laurie Ann.374 

Larson Michael John.388 

Larson. Nancy Marie.369 

Larson, Philip Dale.535 

Larson, Randy Lee.160, 369 

Larson, Sheri.320 

Larson, Stephen Robert.244, 349, 

401, 404 

LaRue, Patricia.466, 467 

Lashbaugh, Rellyjean.407 

Lastowski. Cynthia L.407 

Lathrop. Carolyn Ann.503, 567 

Latimer, Charles Lee.464 

Latimer, Dennis Wayne.235 

Latta, Douglas Arthur.410 

Laubach, Evan Dale.470, 471 

Laughlin, Colleen Mary.399 

Laurent, Larry Francis.539 

Laurent. Terri E.431 

Laurie, James Robert ... 356, 369, 392 

Lavagnino, Alicia R.364 

LaVallie, Joseph G.513 

Lavery. Phillip James.513 

Lavigne, Ronald R.386 

Lavin, Terrance Rielly.539 

Lavin, Theodore M.539 

Lavoy, Maligne Louise.439 

Law, Janey Anne.258, 302 

Law, Libby Annette.439, 445 

1-awer, Catherine Ann .410 

Lawless. Nathan M.449 

Lawless, Timothy Paul.449 

Lawrence, Diana Lin.364, 444 

I-awrence, Susan R.254 

l^wrenson, Douglas R.311 

Lawry, Joan Therese. 364, 443 

Laws. Aaron Jay.424 

Laws, Michael Darin 

Laxton, Judy Gay.291 

Layman, Jay S.54 

Layman, John Randall. 241, 541 

Laymance, Brett Allen. 234, 369 

Lazo, David D.448 

Lazrag, Yousef Rajab.366 

Le, Anh Hoai.277 

Lea. Scott Wesley.387, 390 

Leach, Dennis John.422 

Leach, Glenn Andrew... 304. 387, 390 

Leach, Louis M.424 

Leachman, Mary Lisa.413, 576 

Leaf, Connie Rae.247 

Leahy, Rimberley Anne.497 

Leal, Guadalupe C.247 

Learned, Pamela J.481 

Lebovitz, Paul Robert.392 


Lebrun, Greg Paul.255, 543 

I^chelt, Michele Renee.474 

I^Clair, Diane Louise.304, 472 

Ledford, Sally Ann.373 

Ledum, Lisa Ann.431 

Lee, Alan Robert.361 

Lee, Alice Eva.364, 439, 445 

I.ee, Anne Virginia.258, 291, 491 

Lee. Brett Cooper.543 

I^e, David Cornell.323, 461 

Lee, Joseph Roy.422 

Lee, Renneth Wallace.421, 427 

Lee, Lawrence David.446 

Lee, Linda Diane.137 

Lee, Lorena Adele.493 

Lee, Lynette Colleen.462, 467 

Lee, Mary T.276 

Lee, Matthew E.381 

Lee, Michael Gordon.286, 336, 

347, 359 

I.ee, Patricia Jean. 374, 375 

Lee, Peter Jeffrey.244 

Lee. Ricky W.423 

Lee, Robert Lindsay.244 

Lee, Sidney Edward.363 

Lee, Soo May.364 

Lee, William Linn.326, 381, 385 

Leeman, Peggy Ann.374. 375 

Lees, James William. 180, 329 

Leffler, Lynette Ann.495, 574 

Lefler, Lonna Lee.399 

Legan, Terri Jo. 247, 481 

Legg, William Dana.277 

Leggett, Cary Todd.449 

Legresley, Relly Gay.326, 349 

Legters, Lyman Howard.420 

l^ehmann, Cynthia A. 364, 442 

Lehmann, Jennifer Lynn.439, 364 

Lehn, Bernt Christian... 234, 298, 507 

I^ichsenring, Richard.427 

Leid, Mark Edward.519 

Leidy, Susan Lynn.435 

Leifeste, Cindy Lynn.241 

Leifeste, Judy Ann.432 

Leighty, Janis Laine.417, 489 

Leister, Janet Ray.270, 401, 404 

Leitch. Mark Stevenson.369 

Leitz, Ellen Louise.258 

Leitz, Richard Warren.507 

Leland, Jim F. 392, 396 

Leland, Ward Wayne.511 

Lemieux, Michael Shaun.234 

Uramon, Lou Allison. 362, 407 

Lemoine, Neal Glenn.429 

Lehamond, Larry Don Jr.421, 427 

Lenart, Debra Arlene .. . 466, 467, 501 

Lenhart, Jeffrey C. 324. 420. 427 

Lenning. Bryan Todd.241, 511 

Lent, Rirk Douglas.423, 537 

Lent. Willis Michael.517 

Lentz, Jennifer Lee.394 

Lenz, Bradley L..515 

Leon, Joe V.254, 535 

Leonard, Diana Jo.394 

I>eonard. Duane.519 

Leonard, Matthew C.527 

I-eonard, Michael Sean .. 267, 290, 515 

Leonard, Pamela Sue.345, 365 

Leonard, Timothy D.326 

Leonard. Zoe Anne.274, 291, 493 

Lepley, Erin Eileen.461 

Lesesne, Carlette T. 267, 296, 404 

Leslie, Reith Lewis.529 

Leslie, Kelly Brooke.276 

Lester, Jeffrey Tod.407 

Lester, Linda Marie.434 

Lester, Steven Edward.543 

Letavec. Darlene Lynn.237 

Lett, Cheryl Ann.376 

Leung, I rwan Suk Yee.435, 438 

Leverenz, Christine M.155 

Levernier, Rosemary.275, 329 

Levon, Susan J.409 

Lewis, Andrea Corinne.466 

Lewis, Clay Alleyn. 247, 545 

Lewis, Eric Richard.236, 361 

Lewis, Floyd R.306. 340 

Lewis, Judith Ann.491, 573 

Lewis, Rathy Jo.369 

Lewis, Larry James.365 

Lewis, Leonard Bernard.318 

Lewis, Lindiann.374 

Lewis, Michael D. 267, 525 

I^ewis, Michael Francis.427 

Lewis, Robert C.254. 469, 471 

Lewis. Roben James.463 

Lewis, Robin Elizabeth . .411, 412. 497 

Lewis, Susan Gail.241 

I^ewis, Todd Nelson.407 

Lex, Robert Walter.424 

Ley, Joel Quinten.348 

Leyda, Rebecca Lynn.465 

Libbey, Carl Raymond.382 

Lichlyter, Timothy L.286 

Liddell. William A.244 

Lien. Allison Jay.304 

Lien. Dan B.545 

Lieskovski, David P.369 

Lim, Ling Yuen Lucy. 241, 326, 

465, 467 

Lim, Nancy Ling Yung.465 


616 











































































































































































































































































































































































Linblad, Laurie Marie.372 

Lin, Liy-Huei.434 

Lind, Leslie Ann.291, 272, 319, 

503, 570 

Lind, Scott Thomas. 344, 424, 

427, 588 

Lindahl, Gary Michael .. 255, 446, 452 

Lindahl. Katrina Lee.378, 379 

Lindberg, Dennis A.464 

Lindeen, Janeen Grace.263, 286, 

454, 455 

Lindell, Kathryn J.575 

Lindemeyer, Kathryn A.574 

Lindenmeier, Clark W.421 

Lindgren, Sandra Lee.474 

Lindh, Jay C.421, 427 

Lindhardt, Lars.427 

Lindow, Leslie-Anne.234 

Lindquist, Eric Paul.424 

Lindquist, Susan Marie.493, 569 

Lindsay, Kent Robert.424 

Lindsay, Richard Guy.241, 537 

Lindsay, Robyn Ann.321, 329 

Lindsey, Dana Marie.349 

Lindstrom, Gordon Jr. 424, 427 

Line, Patricia Lee.414 

Linehan, James Francis.. 253, 309, 342 

Lineman, Warren W.424 

Ling, Suzette Anne.417 

Ling, Yvonne Marie. 157, 244 

Link, Lee Ann.377 

Link, Monique Marie.433 

Linker, James Robert.311 

Linn, Denise Areta.499 

Linquist, Philip R. 423, 427 

Linstrum, Donna Jo. 244, 347 

Linton, Kolea Suzanne.430, 438 

Leppert, Timothy Alan.423 

Liptac, Gregory E. 342, 410 

Lister, Russell Allen.386 

Litaker, Joan Marie.241, 345, 409 

Lilt. Markjefferey 

Litiell, Gary Lewis.387, 390 

Little, John A.142, 461 

Litde, Matthew R... 241.311, 535, 584 

Little, Valerie Joy.362 

Litdeton, Linda M.409 

Litton, Gregory James.291 

Litzen, Mary Clare.466 

Litzsinger, Susan D.257, 499 

Liu, On Shing.363, 429 

Livengood, Kerijane.338 

Livingston, Gail L.324 

Livingston, Lynn Marie.292, 

477, 570 

Lo, Charles. 244, 366 

Lo, I Hui.260 

Lo, Thomas Anthony.387, 390 

Lobdell, Caroline L.414, 417, 501 

Lobdell, Gergory E.469, 471 

Lobdell. Henry Raymond.527 

Lobdell, Lewis William.142 

Lobeda, Janis Laurene. 250, 487 

Lockbeam, Cynthia Rose.272, 361 

Locke, Mark David.253, 427 

Locker, Mitchell D.236, 291 

Lockett, Andrew Steven.441 

Lockwood, Laura Lyn.198, 375 

Lodge, Kathleen Marie. .472, 473, 605 

Loewe, Leanne Denise.412, 417 

Loewen, Dan Ray.241, 311, 545 

Lofquist, Brian Todd.369 

Logan, Robert Everett.255 

Logsdon, Betty Jane.373 

Lokovsek, Molla M.393 

Loland, Verlissa Rae.466 

Loman, Sarah Elizabeth.442 

Lomax, Georgia Lynn.372 

Lomax, James E.402 

Lomax, Nancy Carol.365 

Lomheim, Brian Douglas.448 

Long, Daniel Simpson.429 

Long, James J.458 

Long, Jon Darol. 448, 452 

Longmuir, Milissa.379 

Longoria, Eugene Ray.531 

Longway, Jil llene.491 

Loo, George Kock-Ho... 253, 401, 404 

Loomis, Kenneth M.462 

Lopez, Betzaida E.407 

Lopez, Deborah L. & 

Collins, Gerard.366 

Lopez, Thomas Mathew.402 

Loposer, Amy Lynn.290, 438 

Lopushinski, Steven A.386, 390 

Loranger, Micheal John.519 

Lord, Randall Dean.424 

Lorengo, David E.390 

Lorenz, David Melvin.421 

Loring, James Roger.396 

Loschke, David Carl.259 

Lotz, Julie Ann.349 

Lotz, William Franklin.457 

Loupe. Collins Gerard.272, 402 

Louthan, Leonard John.423, 427 

Loutzenhiser, Sylvia A.241 

Love, Cheryl Lynn. 302, 430 

Love, Steven Paul.408 

Lovejoy, Dan Brent. 157, 386 

Lovell, Curtice M.287 

Lovett, Maijorie L.565 


Lovitt, Shari Lynn.235 

Low, Monty.391 

Low, Aik Ching.383, 385 

Lowe, Arron Lee.311 

Lowen, Dan.138 

Lowery, David Brian.309 

Lowery, Patrick S.421 

Lowery, Robert.356 

Lowry, Dan Lee.451 

Lowry, Diane Denise.454, 455 

Lowry, Lynette Kay.487 

Lubach, Tara Louise.369 

Lubbe, Frederick C.387 

Lucas, Don Richard.297 

Lucas, Jonathan Guy.429 

Lucas, Maria Bettina.497 

Lucas, Tommy Lee.369 

Luce, Victor Anthony.423 

Lucke, Lauren Eric.442 

Ludowise, Mary P.467 

Ludtka, John Mark.252 

Lueck, Mike E.326 

Luedecke, Douglas L. 237, 309 

Luedecke, Lloyd.309 

Luehrs, Kevin Gerhardt.297, 519 

Lufgren, Paula Jean.455 

Luk, Lai Man.447 

Lukens, Cathy Ann.250, 497 

Lukens, Mark Alan.525 

Luloff, Glenda R.434. 578 

Lumley, Michelle Rae.574 

Luna, Fred Raymond. 356, 369 

Lund, Eric Charles.276 

Lunde, Kari S.379 

Lundgaard, Cynthia R. 157, 438 

Lundgaard, Jeff Scott.529 

Lundgren, Eric A.422 

Lundgren, Robert Mike.525 

Lundquist. Craig Alan.291 

Lundquist. Heidi M.435, 438, 493 

Lundstrom, Eric C.396 

Lunsford, Kim Renee.467 

Lunsford, Larry Martin.320, 545 

Luoma, Donald Ernst.420 

Lurus, Annette Ellen.369 

Lust, Dorale.481 

Lust, Sandi Jo.443 

Lusted, John Sydney.448 

Lutzvick, Reginald T.386 

Luxon, Tralee L.372, 578 

Ly. Chong.422 

Ly, Vang.381 

Lybbert, Curtis Lloyd.310 

Lybecker, Lisa Annette.286, 325 

Lycch, Jan.568 

Lydon, Cheryl.439 

Lyford, Genetta M.271 

Lyle, Christine Lynn.443 

Lyle, Kevin James.507 

Lynch, Dave B.306, 369, 507 

Lynch, Patrick Sims.142, 511 

Lynd, Merri Gay.271 

Lyon, Carla Jean.393 



Mabry, 


Mace, 

Macho, 

Macho, 


Mack, Rebecca Lynne 

MacKay, Anthony. 

MacKay, Jane Audrey 

MacKenzie, Wendy Jean.. 
MacKerron, John Andrew 


.369 
.466 
.499 
.383 
....495 
366, 531 
.298 
.430 
.379 
. 399 


535 


.271, 305, 
466, 468 

.369 

. 242, 31 1. 


337 

MacKimmie, Jean Ferrar.330 

MacKin, Pamela Marie.297 

MacKliet, Dee Jon.459 

MacLean, David Cameron.535 

MacLean. Mary Denise.346 

MacPherson, Roger K.543 

MacRae, Mary Elizabeth.479, 576 

Macy, Keith Eugene.391 

Madden, Mary Louise. 326, 445 

Madden, Maureen Ann.393, 396, 

573 

Madden, Phil Blaine.505 

Madden, Vince William.340 

Maddox, Richard Bryan.517 

Mader, Susan Christine.258, 347 

Madsen, Patricia Ann.257, 303, 

495, 568 

Madzuma, Marla Jo.327, 351, 

462. 468 


Magnus, Guy Marlin .... 277, 436, 543 

Magnuson, Teri M.493, 571 

Magraw, Shawn M.407 

Maguinez, Miguel R.427 

Maher, Erin Marie.401 

Mahoney, John Daniel.391 

Mahugh, Greg Paul.391, 396 

Maib, Andrew Franklin.310 

Maier, Duane D.401 

Main, Mike Brian.407 

Mains, Tony Leroy.423 


Majnarich, Carol Ann.503 

Mak, Kam-Wing.429 

Malae, Faaifo.273 

Malae, Olotele.464, 468 

Malave, Juan C.F...254 

Malgarin, Brent.551 

Malhotra, Ajit.464 

Malkow, Timothy John.269 

Mallory. Dawn Kaye.493 

Mallory, Megan Lynn.479 

Malloy, Carolee.444 

Malloy, Mary Lou.444 

Malmassari, Mary Ann.242, 497 

Malnati, Michael C.273, 329, 513 

Malone, Clayton Joel.255 

Malone, Jodi Lyn. 399, 579 

Malone, Kristen R.565 

Malone, Robert Kelly.272, 505 

Malone, Robert Steven.326 

Maltby, Pamela Jean.417 

Manahan, Robert Walter.450 

Mandick, Karen Marie.431 

Mangold, Kathy A.369 

Mann. Kimberly Susan.327 

Mann, Philip M.369 

Mann, Richard P. Jr.236 

Manning, Colleen C.442 

Manning, Melinda.493 

Manning, Mindy.568 

Manning, Peter Joel N.448, 453 

Mano, Kathy Lynn.359 

Mano, Richard Alan.549 

Manring, David M.388 

Manson, Roger.470 

Manspcrger, Brenda K.435, 499 

Mansperger, Mark C.408 

Manteufel, Lori Denise. 364, 442 

Maples, Gary Lee.446 

Marble, Diane Marie .... 270, 499, 581 

Marcano, Nelson Luis.234 

Marcella, Beth Odessa... 367, 461, 468 

Marchant, Elizabeth M.394 

Marchi, Mary Kathleen.. 267, 296, 311 

Marchi, Susan Ellen.286 

Marek. Jean E.274 

Marek, Katherine L.374, 375 

Mares, Linda Mae.493, 580 

Margeson, Dayle L.427, 470 

Maricle, Robert Paul.450, 453 

Marincin, Sallie Lynne.414 

Marincin, Shirley L.328, 414 

Marion, Carol Irene.237, 404 

Marker, Todd Daniel.519 

Markham, Gerald Deaune.335 

Markin, Rom Jeffrey.... 279, 325, 424 

Marking, Jean Ann.501. 567 

Marks, Michael Reed.388 

Marlatt, Stacie A. 140, 495 

Marlow, Colleen Lynn.440 

Marlow, Donald N.Jr.448 

Marmara, Mehmei Aybars.243 

Marquette, Julie Kay.466 

Marquis, Cynthia Anne. 378, 566 

Marquiss, Mark.541 

Marr, Michael J.369 

Marron, William M.423 

Marsh, Connie Ruth.156 

Marsh, Ellen M.304, 487 

Marsh, Jon K.515 

Marsh, Lisa Lynn.374 

Marshall, Kerri Ellen.374 

Marsyla, Richard L.242 

Martel, Douglas M.267, 513 

Martel, Mark Stephen.513 

Marielli, Anastasia M. ... 328, 472. 474 

Martens, Grethe.276, 320, 468 

Marti, Carole E.242 

Marti, Monte Henry. 234. 298 

Martin, Bruce William .509 

Martin, Diane M. 442, 572 

Marlin. Eric John.521 

Martin, Glena Jean.298 

Marlin, Jane F.362, 408 

Martin, Jancie Elaine.477 

Marlin, Jeannette Lynn.411.412, 

417 

Martin, Joy Marie.454 

Marlin, Keith Andrew.471 

Martin, Kim Emily.393, 396 

Martin, Larry Edwin.311 

Martin, Marc David.471 

Martin, Margaret Ann.497 

Martin, Michael L.142 

Marlin, Michael W.529 

Martin, Patrick Dale.527 

Marlin, Sabra.297 

Martin, Stephanie L.393 

Martin, Teresa Anne.434, 438 

Marlin, Terri Lynn.270 

Martin, Vanessa Lea.297, 491 

Martin, William Claude.121 

Marlin, William Paul.421 

Martinez, Adalberto F.387, 390 

Martinez, Tom Paul.449 

Martini, Renee Maria.330 

Maninsen, Thomas J.401, 404 

Martinson, Alan David.517 

Martinson, Gary Gene.346 

Marvel, Michelle Renee.372 

Maryniak, David John.369 

Marzano, Kelly Ann.495 


Marzano, Susan T.495 

Marzyck, Beverly D.499, 567 

Mashbum, Jean Lyle.497 

Masloff, Barry Wayne.509 

Mason, Pamela Jean.274 

Massie, Yelena C.408 

Massingale, Alesia R.356, 462 

Masson, Susan Ann.581 

Masunaga, Arthur Hideo.309 

Matalone, Charles P.404 

Matches, Keith Albert.386, 390 

Matey, Rebecca Marie.159, 407 

Matheson, Laurie J.430 

Maiheson, Sandra Marie.235 

Mathews, Craig Michael.523 

Madmen, Cindy Lynne.401 

Mathlouthi, Mabrouk.260 

Mathy, Michael Joseph.537 

Matoi, Sheryl Shigemi.394 

Matsch, Gregory Alan... 263, 286, 511 

Matsch, Wayne T.511 

Matsen, Jay Davidson.242, 326 

Matson, Allen Douglas.446 

Maisumoto, Gary Louis. 252, 505 

Matsuyoshi, Leigh K.374 

Malta, Dan Craig.237, 535 

Matthews, Cyril N.272, 285, 

346, 352, 359 

Matthias, Kristi Ann.447 

Manila, David Charles.537 

Mattson, Matthew Scot.409 

McBride. Donald B.391 

McBride, Douglas Paul.255 

McBride, Erin E.414, 417, 479 

Mcabee, Jesse C.366 

McCabe. Carol Lee. 134, 369 

Matychowiak, Susan E.394 

Mauer, Stephen Louis.404 

Maule, Marcia Gay.76 

Maupin, Ben Alan.409 

Maurer. Mitchell Vance.326, 515 

Maw, Terri Denise.454, 455 

Maxey, Bevan J.142 

Maxfietd, Darel Courts.260 

Maxson, Nancy Jean.454 

Maxwell, Brent E.459 

Maxwell, Kiri Erin.255, 505 

May, Christine Marie.462 

May, James Vernon.422 

May, Stephen Joseph.381, 385 

May, Theresa Ann.415, 417 

Mayall, Robert Edward.289 

Marberry, Michael W.273. 329 

Mayeda, Jayne.242, 361 

Mayeda, Steven Edward.539 

Mayer, Kenity M.387, 390 

Mayhew.John Garland.429 

Mayhew, William C.363. 429 

Maylor.Jay David.529 

Maylor, Teresa Elaine... 328, 466, 468 

Mayo, Evan Otice.383 

Mayo, Matthew C. 325, 421, 427 

Mazna, Robin Frances. 375 

Mazur, Donna Marie. 364, 443 

McAleer, Elizabeth L.372 

McAlexander, Megan L.577 

McAlister, Ann C.477 

McArthur, Jon Kevin.460 

McAuliffe, Gervais W.449 

McAuliffe, Joan T.489 

McAuliffe, Patrick W.531 

McCabe, Daniel Patrick.517 

McCafferty, Karen Jo.454 

McCall, Donald Gerard.142 

McC.allum, Betsy .. 319, 413, 415, 417 

McCandless, David M.421 

McCarley, Grace Amelia.159, 396 

McCartan, Tim S.449 

McCarten. Timothy A.387 

McCarthy, Elizabeth H.267 

McCarthy, Michael J.391 

McCarthy, Nancy. 303. 311 

McCarthy, Jason James.273 

McCauley, Mary F.570 

McCauley. Robert J.525 

McCausland, Mike D.525 

McCaw. Mark David.324 

McCaw, Robert Hamilton.424 

McClaine, Steve Robert.267 

McClean, Susan Ann.495 

McClellen, Brenda.369 

McClung, Dana Lynn.466 

McClure, Michael Ray.241 

McClure, Neil Alan.234 

McClure, Scott Charles.. 358, 593, 596 

McCoid, Paul Michael.461 

McComas. Donald Aaron.429 

McConkey, Robert Wayne.... 391, 396 

McConnell, Patrick W.449, 519 

McCorkle, J.M. Peterson.272 

McCormack, Alvin V.521 

McCormack, Cindy Kay. 466, 468 

McCormick, Greg M.461 

McCormick, Jerry.390 

McCormick, Kay Louise.578 

McCormick, Kelly Ann.241 

McCormick. William A.388 

McCown, Carolyn Jill.485 

McCoy, Charles Arthur.267, 369 

McCoy, Kimberly Jean.444 

McCoy. Melanie K.463, 468 


McCracken, Carol Lynn. 153, 378, 

379 

McCrary, Raymond Lloyd.383 

McCray, Susan Maureen.466, 468 

McCulIem, Jill.434 

McCulley, Lloyd W.346 

McCulloch, Eric Scott.470 

McCullough, Nancy Jean.157 

McCullough, Rosita M.378 

McCurdy, Elizabeth L. .. 364. 439, 501 

McCutchan, Harold John.139 

McDaniel, Greg Malcolm.424 

McDaniel, Lisa Michele.462 

McDaniel, Lori Ann.435, 436 

McDaniel, Wayne E.424, 427 

McDonald, John T.365, 456 

McDonald, Karen Marie.296, 573 

McDonald, Linda Jean.464, 468 

McDonald, Mark Stuart.527 

McDonald, Scott Irwin.267, 525 

McDonnell, Robert E.242, 361 

McDonough, Kevin Sean.529 

McDowell, Kevin Arnold.234, 507 

McDowell, Kirk A.507 

McDowell, Murray P.304 

McDuffie, Matthew N.49 

McElroy, Scott A.424 

McElroy, Terri Ellen.499 

McElvain, Deborah Sue.394 

McElwain, Michael D.392 

McFadden, Tim 0.381 

McFarland, Dawn Marie.377 

McFarland, Gary P.250 

McFarland, Lori Beth.372 

McFarland, Shan Louise.503 

McFate.Joy Kay.349 

McFaul, Gerald John.180 

McFerran, James E.421 

McGandy. April Jo.497, 569 

McGeary, Deborah Ann.267 

McGee, Bridget Mary.311. 321, 

411, 412 

McGee. Larry Michael.337 

McGill, Deborah Renee.154, 250 

McGill, Denise Marie. 155, 432 

McGillivray, Timothy.450. 453 

McGinley, Robert A.247, 310 

McGinnis. Daniel C.327, 527 

McGinnis, Jcnene L.497 

McGlynn, Marykate.489, 574 

McGonigle, Michael E.511 

McGough. Tom Richard.523 

McGrady, Willie Ernest.451 

McGreevy, Elizabeth L.454 

McGrecvy, Pat J.408 

McGuire, Curtis C.459 

Mclnnes, Teresa Ann.401 

McIntosh, Brenda Ann. 330, 479 

McIntosh, Janet M.407 

McIntyre, Donna Jean.159, 373 

McKain, Mary F.370, 372 

McKay, Connie Eileen.413 

McKay, Kathryn J. 302, 497 

McKay, Mark William.142, 549 

McKay, Mike Wade.549 

McKeilar, John A.517 

McKenna, Susan J.318 

McKennie, Michael P.385 

McKenzie, Anna M.414 

McKenzie. Lisa M.414 

McKenzie. Lori Ann.157 

McKcon, Perry Lee.324, 388 

McKerney, Mary E.376 

McKinlay, Andrew C.463 

McKinlay, Scott Allen.244 

McKinlay. Todd Robert.250 

McKinley, Leo Darrell.505 

McKinney, Janet Elaine.234, 307, 

462, 468 

McKinney, John Jeffery.271, 537 

McKinney, Norma Beth.481 

McKinnis. James Stuart.244 

McKinnon, Leonard W.277 

McKinnon, Scott Brian.267 

McKown. L. Christine.271, 481 

McLain. Ward Michael.448 

McLane, Bruce A.392 

McLaskey, William H.304 

McLaughlin, Mary Lou.260 

McLean, Mason Edward.409 

McLean. Vanessa Marie.432, 495 

McLeod, Mary Kathleen.466, 468 

McMahon. Charles D.517 

McMains, Donald Paul.381 

McManigal, Bonnie Joy.358 

McManus. Kristi Anne.345 

McMartin, Paul Evans.470 

McMaster, Jim R.423 

McMillin, Scott R.319, 369 

McMillon, Deborah A.466 

McMonigal, Mary Ann.378 

McMurray, Kathleen M.329 

McMurray, Steve P.421 

McNabb, Gil Wain.326, 407 

McNabb, Pauline Marie. 302, 497, 

565 

McNabb, Thomas Paul.310 

McNair, Howard Lee.142 

McNally, Cheryl Ann.287 

McNally, Steve Paul.459 

McNeal, Steve Allen .... 332. 401. 405 


617 










































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































McNeill, Jeff Stuart.369 

McNeill, Jim Purdie.543 

McNeill, John Scott.525 

McNulty, Charles R.531 

McPardand. Shelley A.432, 576 

McPherson, Jill Marie.408 

McPherson, Joe James.254, 366 

McPherson, Susan L. 292, 499 

McQuarrie. Janine K.433 

McRoberts, Sherie Ann.157, 358 

McWhirter, Penny Lyn.413 

Mead, Daniel Norton.269, 388, 

390, 585 

Meador, Denise Lee. 345, 362, 410 

Meador, Jack Lewis.336 

Meadors, Beverly Gail.411.412 

Meadows, Michael E. 342, 410 

Mealey, Megan Marie.477 

Meany, Claire Marie.431, 738 

Meany, Michael Patrick.247. 289, 

329, 549 

Mechelsen, Katherine D.296, 491 

Medeiros, Chris.105 

Medesy, Gary William.260 

Medin, Mike Steven.180 

Medsker, Daniel Andrew.537 

Meech, Kenneth Ray.509 

Meek, Steven Edward.450 

Meeker, Keith Roger.407 

Meggison, Melanie Joy .. 369, 442, 445 

Meharg, Dave Allan.331 

Mehlenbacher, Alan Lee.235 

Meidling, Mary K.306 

Meier, Barbara Ann.577 

Meier, Richard Ray Jr.470 

Meier, Steven E.272, 305, 308 

Meiser, Kirk Donald.523 

Meiiinger, Robert F.388 

Meisner, Joni Lynne.306, 379 

Melcher, Rick Kenneth.286 

Melchor, Diane L.454 

Melhouse, Lise S.311, 369 

Meline. Mark William.449 

Meline, Mike Wade.449 

Mell, David Brian.468 

Melone, Lloyd Paul.369 

Melot, Sandra Lynn.330 

Melsness, Janna Marie.444 

Melsness, Marcia Lynne.270 

Melton, Jeffrey Lee.420 

Mellon, Michelle.574 

Melvin, Richard K.363 

Mendenhall, Kristeen S.327, 378 

Mendenhall, Russell S.392 

Mcndiola, Marlin T.376, 391 

Menor, Jeffrey James.391, 396 

Mensinger, Deborah L.359 

Mercado, Michael Scott.386 

Mercer, David Walter.198 

Mercer, Gina Ruth.198 

Merchant, Cary Gene.310 

Mereness, Gordon H.383 

Merian, Harold Arthur.362 

Merlino, Gregory M.421, 427 


Merlino, Julie Ann.441 

Merlino, Kathleen Mary.286 

Merlino, Timothy Guido.339 

Merrell, Dana Marie.267 

Merriam, Laura Ann.376 

Merrick, Eric Herbert.463 

Merrill, Mark James.289 

Merriman, Janis Ellen.267 

Merrithew, Judy Lynn.481 

Merry, Betty Anne. 441, 445 

Merry, David Allan.407 

Merry, Kevin Thomas.366 

Mertens, Robert M.402 

Merz, Jane Marie. 247. 349 

Merz, Teresa Jean.257. 501 

Meservey, Robert Lyman.244, 369 

Meske, Carrin Kay.369 

Mcske, Dennis J.287, 462, 468 

Meske, Phillip Edward.267, 365 

Mest. Henry K. 326, 366 

Metcalf, Timothy James.369 

Meteyer, Michael S. 337, 429 

Metzger, Jan Noel.250 

Meyer, David C.331 

Meyer, Debbie J.327 

Meyer, Dianne Sue.455 

Meyer, Janice Lea.417 

Meyer, Kathy L. 134, 372 

Meyer, Marla Jeanne.... 244, 335, 583 

Meyer. Yvonne M.378. 380 

Meyers, Brad Lee.162 

Meyers, Greg Louis.408 

Meyers, Julie Dcanne.414 

Meyers, Richard Joseph.382 

Meybrs, Sherri Ann. 489, 574 

Meyfers, Teresa Marie.330, 369 

Michael, Elizabeth Ann.434, 438 

Michael, Patrick Vern.391 

Michaelsen, Angelia J.247 

Michalson, Marlin H.234 

Michelsen, Catherine A.417 

Michelsen, Susan Janet.580 

Michelsons, Tngrid A.362, 409 

Michelsons, John J.410 

Mickelson, John Kelly.420 

Midal. Katherine Ann.435 

Middleton, Michael G.287, 304, 

342, 407 

Midkiff, Michael Jon.429 

Middyng, David Alan.446, 453 

Mielke, Judith Lynne ... 330, 491, 579 
Mielke, Ronald Bruce ... 234, 298, 521 

Migdai. Mathew J.523 

Miklancic, Michael J.296, 529 

Milat, Anne Marie.311, 345 

Milch, Jeff Paul .459 

Miles, Danny Wester.255 

Miles, Patricia Ann. 432. 438 

Milholland, Michael 0.140, 242, 

311, 345 

Milich, Catherine L. 247, 297 

Mill, Shawn Patrick.391 

Millay, Robert Eugene.279, 458 

Miller, Beth Louise.272, 399 


Miller, Beth Marion.400 

Miller, Britton David.410 

Miller, Bruce Dwain .... 139, 369, 588 

Miller, Cheryl Lynn. 153, 468 

Miller, Dean Jonas.407 

Miller, Debra Lynn.399 

Miller. Debrah Jean. 399, 400 

Miller, Don Joseph.387 

Miller, Donald Milton.511 

Miller, Garry Gene.421 

Miller, Gene Edward.422 

Miller, Gerald C.469 

Miller, Glen Alexander.461, 468 

Miller, Gregory L.328, 531 

Miller, Janet.296 

Miller, Jeffrey Lee. 423, 545 

Miller, John Edward.247 

Miller, Katherine A. 373, 374, 375 

Miller, Ken Bruce.451 

Miller, Kenneth James.407 

Miller, Kurt Joseph.327 

Miller, Larry Dean.388 

Miller, Lorain M.379 

Miller, Lori Lynn.313, 394 

Miller, Mark A.252 

Miller, Mark Stephen.383, 385 

Miller, Mary Frances. 325, 572 

Miller, Michael David.543 

Miller, Michael Dobson.350 

Miller, Nancy Ann.396 

Miller. Patrica E.341 

Miller, Raymond Earle. 253, 369 

Miller, Rhonda Jean 

Miller, Scott Adrian.345, 362, 407 

Miller, Scott Albert.290, 331 

Miller, Steven F.362, 562 

Miller, Steven Scott.328, 392, 396 

Miller, Suzanne K.134 

Miller, Thomas Robert.527 

Miller, Tom Kenneth.456 

Miller, Trent Daryl.449 

Miller, Tyler Wayne.339 

Millhorn, Collette A. 477, 570 

Millican, Lynn Diane.409 

Milligan, Ann E.479, 572 

Milliman, Valerie Jean. 499, 580 

Mills, Keith Andrew.244, 366 

Milton, Joan E.466 

Minata, Sydnee K.394, 396 

Miner, Lynn Angell.432, 576 

Minge, John Curl.388 

Minor, Brian Camaron.409 

Minor, Timothy A.456 

Minsky, Caryn Beth.479 

Minion, Laura J. 374, 489 

Mires, Regina Lynn.407 

Misaki, Calvin Atsushi.313 

Miskimens, David Allan.255 

Mitchell, April Lea.393, 396 

Mitchell, Cameron.142 

Mitchell, Dana Louise.409 

Mitchell, David W.304 

Mitchell, Gary Allen.297, 369 

Mitchell, Lori Lynn.374, 501 

Mitchell, Sharon Marie.257, 311 

Miyamoto, Jeffrey T.410 

Mizoguchi, Barbara Ann.435 

Moa, Kimberly P.575 

Moberg, Kristina Ann. 364, 443 

Moberly, Scott Alan.545 

Mochel, Annelisa.330, 413, 417 

Mock, Susan Lee.279, 348, 370 

Modisett. John Calvin.402 

Moe, Karina Louise.302, 444 

Moeller, Michael A.535 

Moen, Stephan Craig.326, 468 

Moeser, Mike Charles.242, 523 

Moffat, Denice Marie. 235, 370 

Moffat, John Bradley.531 

Mogensen, Annette.393, 396 

Mohammad-Valihi D.370 

Mohn, Karen Lorene. 432, 438 

Mohr, David Patrick.407 

Moir, Heather Logan ... 155, 198, 410 

Molenaar, Peter C.253. 402, 405 

Molina, Antonia Helen .. 394, 399, 400 

Molina, Tessie R.313, 396 

Moll, Jody Lynn.481 

Mollenhauer, Lori R.359 

Mollerstuen, Janet E.479 

Mollett, Larry Robert.287 

Monaghan, Nina Celeste_ 181, 374, 

375 

Monaghan, Robert D.321 

Monahan, Kelly D.493 

Monarch, Pamela Kay.438, 485 

Monasinith, Cassie Lynn.301, 356, 

370, 399, 400 

Mondrzyk, Deborah Lee.370. 405 

Monghate, Giti.258 

Monk, Michael Ellis 

Monlux, Brenda C.497 

Monlux, Clifford John.319, 505 

Monroe, Leonard Bruce. 242, 311, 

319, 543 

Monroe, Linda Jolene.341, 567 

Monroe, Raymond Virgil.407 

Monroe, Robert Burns.242, 513 

Monroe, Stephen Noel.242 

Monroe, Thomas Richard.513 

Monsees, Kyle Morgan.421, 427 


Monson, Chris.162 

Montaney, Jean M.378 

Montecucco, Linda A.434, 438 

Montzheimer, Bradley R.447 

Moody, Cheryl Ann.455 

Moon, Sandra Ann.433 

Moon, Spencer Warren.244 

Mooney, Donald Carl Jr.470 

Mooney, James Ray.311, 391. 396 

Moore, Andrew Davis ... 328, 420. 427 

Moore. Byron Hugh.391 

Moore, Jeffrey Dean.551 

Moore, Karen Elaine.442 

Moore, Kathleen Marie.434 

Moore, Kent G.365, 457 

Moore, Ronald Wayne.349 

Moore. Sandy.159 

Moore, Sonna L.463 

Moo than, Cheryl Marie. 247, 489 

Moothart, Gary James.535, 584 

Mora, Rita M.399 

Moran, Scott Eliot.286 

Morasch, Annette Marie.370 

Morasch, Scott Randal.388, 390 

Morel, Paul Aime.332 

Moreno, Frank.457 

Morey, Sandra Lee. 327, 479, 578 

Morford, Dale Eugene.464 

Morford, Debra Evelyn.454 

Morford, Melanie Anne.503 

Morgan, Anna Maria.441 

Morgan, Brenda Kay.373 

Morgan, Daniel Paul.402 

Morgan, Douglas Lee.423 

Morgan, Douglas Wayne.427 

Morgan. Laura Lee.499 

Morgan, Lonnie E.422 

Morgan, Michael James.290, 

423, 425 

Morgan, Noma Jean.365, 574 

Morgan, Rick John.464 

Morgan, Warren Rex. 448, 449 

Morgan. William Robert.318 

Morger, Samara Lee. 435, 436 

Mori, Dawn Yumi.472 

Moriarty, Conan J.456 

Morimoto, Lynn Emi.244, 291, 

327, 499 

Morin, William A.424 

Moris, Karl J.461 

Mori wake, Dawn M.313 

Moriyasu, Sharon Ann.362, 410 

Mork, Lisa Frances. 179, 462, 465 

Morley, Kurds Jens.388, 390, 588 

Morris, Bruce James.343, 370 

Morris, Janet Darlene.474 

Morris, John Owen.234, 298 

Morris. Karen S.487, 577 

Morris, Nancy Evelyn.443 

Morris, Teresa Marie.302 

Morris, Thomas Odey.235, 298, 

422, 427 

Morrison, Craig W.531 

Morrison, John George.409 

Morrison, Linda C.491 

Morrison, Nora H.267 

Morrison, Paul D.276 

Morrison, Rick Alan.421 

Morrison, Ricky Lee. 440, 444 

Morrison, Vicky Lynn.439, 445 

Morrow, Daniel Scott. 160, 337 

Morrow, Michael John.505 

Morrow, Terri Lynn.411, 412 

Morse, Kenneth Dean.275 

Morshed, Hossain M.260 

Mortimer, Scott Randal.332 

Morton, Lindy Lou.248, 289, 310 

Morton. Robby Sue. 153, 394. 582 

Morton, Susan K.262 

Morton, Tracy Ann.362, 409 

Mosely, Mark Patrick.383 

Moser, Brad John. 350, 447 

Moser, John David.449 

Moser, Michele Elaine.370 

Moser, Molly Kay.248 

Moses, Clark David.381, 385 

Moses, Francinc K.173 

Moses, Jerry Joel.293 

Mosman, Robert John.382 

Moss, Susan Marie.304, 376 

Mossman, Wendy Annette.462 

Motheral, Charles D. 424, 427 

Motin, Lisa Kay.267, 296, 405 

Mott, Jay Fredric.462 

Mouck, Stephanie Carol.481 

Moulstcr, Janet Nancy .. 269, 327, 383 

Moulton, Mark Edward.391 

Mounsey, Darrell R.365. 457 

Mousseau, Judith K.330 

Mowatt. Marily.285 

Mow, Tammy L.465 

Mueller, Barbara Anne.442 

Mueller, Cheryl Denise.290, 466 

Mueller, Gary Chris. 342, 362, 410 

Mueller, Gerhard M.458 

Mueller, Gregory Jon ... 342, 362, 410 

Mueller, Jennifer June.341 

Mueller, Lorelei Susan.472, 474 

Mueller, Michael Joris.275 

Mueller, Michele A.410 

Muhlbeier, Jerry Lloyd.422 


Muhly, Dennis Lee.359 

Muir, Ruth Marie.497 

Muirhcad, Daniel W.408 

Muiznieks, Indulis A.387 

Mulalley, Rebecca L.316, 434, 

438, 491 

Mullally, Michael J.423 

Mullen, Laurie Ann.489, 574 

Mullennix, Tracy Dee.472 

Mullins, Brett David 

Mullins, Cathy B.436 

Mulzac, Victor.387 

Mumma, Julia Michele. 340, 370 

Mummey, Liann Marie.258, 338 

Munch, Monica Gail.582 

Mundschenk, Peter R.456 

Munger, Patricia Cari.438 

Munk, Mike.138 

Munnich, Karen Alfreda. 258, 302 

Munro, Janet Alison. 378, 479 

Munsey, James Kimball.531 

Munson, Scott Douglas.391 

Muralt, Martha Grace.466, 468 

Muramalsu, John M.329 

Muramoto, Glen Y.273, 513 

Murbach, Nancy Lee.260 

Murcar, Joseph Eugene.388 

Murdock, Mamie Lynn. 468, 581 

Murphy, Bernard P.523 

Murphy, Brenda Leigh.306, 364, 

440,444 

Murphy, Bridgette C.399, 400 

Murphy, Carol Patricia.487 

Murphy. Derek Anthony.386, 390 

Murphy, Edward J.458 

Murphy, Katherine S.413 

Murphy, Lawrence C.291 

Murphy, Sonya Kaye.370 

Murray, Dale William.286 

Murray, Daniel James.320, 505 

Murray, Diane Lynctle.263, 286 

Murray, Margaret Ann.438 

Murray, Tammy Lee.433, 438 

Murthi, D.K. 260, 287 

Muse, Katy Marie.493, 583 

Mustain, Jeanette M.411, 412, 417 

Musto, Jodi Elizabeth.257, 349 

Mutch, Barbara Diane... 242, 497, 568 

Muller, Laurie Ann.302, 414, 417 

Muxen, Jane Ann.270, 499 

Myer, Lorri.582 

Myers, Brett Lussier.505 

Myers, Francis Paul.449 

Myers, Gary Lee.458 

Myers, Keri Rene.481, 567 

Myers, Linda Lee.493 

Myers, Margo Jean.472 

Myers, Stanley Kent. 157, 296 

Myers, Stephen Keith.362, 406 

Myhowich. Pamela Lynne .... 330, 407 

Myhre, Wendy Lynn-242, 311, 497 

Myking, Kurt A.456 


.... 373 
.... 525 
.... 392 
303, 358 
.... 266 
337, 429 
....551 
.... 462 
...431 


Nagler, Jon L.513 

Nakamura, Heather Kay.318, 583 

Nakamura, Heidi Karol.495 

Nakamura, Kim Ward.388, 390 

Nakao, Jerry Michael ... 293, 311, 361 

Nakasone, Iris J.393 

Nakoa, Naomi Sul.313, 393, 396 

Nalley, Charles M. 446, 453 

Nallcy, Virginia R.378 

Nanney, Ronald Ellis.513 

Narigi, Cristina Paula.430. 572 

Naucler, Cindy Jonette.267 

Navarre, Sally E.466 

Navle, Denise Marie.573 

Navle, Diane Vanessa. 376, 573 

Naworol, Raymond Lewis.142 

Naylor, Christopher D.382 

Naylor, Gillian Susan. 244, 477 

Neal, Gary Alan.248, 365 

Nebolon, Paul Andre.278, 305 

Nechodom, Kevin Edward ... 424, 427 

Neese, Debra Kay.472, 473 

Nedervold, Eric W.156 

Neglay, Ray V.513 

Neighbors, Karen Vesta.302 

Nellermoe, Karen Lee.273 

Nellist, Nancy Lee.433 

Nelly, Robert Cecil.242 

Nelp, Blaine Elizabeth.465 

Nelson, Barry Neal.421 

Nelson, Bart B.442 

Nelson, Brian Scott.450 

Nelson, Bruce Ian.234, 308, 366 

Nelson, Cheryl Ann.303, 326, 

370, 405 

Nelson, Chris Edwin.386 




618 


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































Nelson. Christopher E.343 

Nelson, Colleen Joy.242, 454, 455 

Nelson. Craig William. 343, 362 

Nelson, Curtis Ervin.343, 386 

Nelson, David John.463 

Nelson, Debra Anne.445 

Nelson, Douglas Roy.535 

Nelson, Elizabeth L.440 

Nelson, Jamie Jean.472, 474 

Nelson, John Byron.326 

Nelson, Juli Anne.258, 491 

Nelson, Kirby Dale. 343, 386 

Nelson, Leslie Ann.362, 410 

Nelson, Linda Ann.432, 436. 438 

Nelson, Lisa M.409 

Nelson, Lorna Sue.468 

Nelson, Mark Steven.427 

Nelson, Michael W.537 

Nelson, Paige Enga.374, 375, 503 

Nelson, Patricia Ann.235, 370, 

403, 405 

Nelson, Paul Douglas.507, 584 

Nelson, Paul Eugene.270 

Nelson, Wesley Doyle.535 

Neptune, Andre Gerard.391 

Nesbitt, Jeffrey John. 350, 447 

Neshati, Ramin.446 

Ness, Denise G.267 

Ness, Bradley.420 

Ness, Todd Michael.365 

Nettles, Nancy Ann.296 

Nettleship, Suzan L.252, 499 

Nettleton, Jack Lee.291 

Neudorfer, W'illiam C. 255, 509 

Neufeld, Helen Claire.248, 489 

Neumann, Lori Louise.374, 375 

Neumiller, Robert W.396 

Nevada, Lawrence An.359 

Nevarez, Robert Daniel.248, 370 

Nevels, Don Clinton.142 

Newby, Daniel Arthur.293, 462 

Newby, Mary Irene.329 

Newcomb, Melissa Lea.472 

Newell, Brian Lee.547 

Newell, Brian R.390, 397 

Newgard, Barbara Ann.378, 380 

Newgard, Robert Edward.267, 

547, 584 

Newhouse, Jacqueline L. 330, 

358, 575 

Newhouse, Jill Ann.370 

Newhouse, Merilee.462, 468 

Newkirk, Shelley Ann.573 

Newman, John Collier.547 

Newman, Vicki Lynn.477, 574 

Newnam, Julie J.236 

Newton, Mark Edward.425, 427 

Newton, Timothy Todd 

Ng, Ping Pong Dtennis.391 

Ngai, Chi Yuen.260 

Ngai, Kit May 

Nguyen, Dung Quoc.254, 471 

Nguyen. Lan Linh. 375, 410 

Nicholas, Kelly Ann.401, 403 

Nicholas, Mary Faith. 440. 565 

Nichols, Katherine M.497 

Nichols, Linda K.303 

Nichols, Lori Jo.481, 574 

Nichols, Mary K.290, 377 

Nichols, Sherie Mae.394, 397 

Nichols, Tracey Andre.463 

Nicholson, Debbie Ann. 159, 373 

Nicholson, Debra Ann.370 

Nicholson, James S. 182, 408 

Nicholson, Janice Lynn.248, 338 

Nicholson, Jody Gail.433, 497 

Nickels, Terry Steven.391, 397 

Nickelsen, Linne M.394, 576 

Nickoloff, Michael J.359 

Niebauer. Sarah Jean.376 

Nielson, Steven John.370 

Niemann, Robert Eugene.392 

Niemuth, Cheryl Marie.326 

Niezgoda, Juanita F.451 

Nigro, Cris Lee.491 

Nigro, Vincent Peper.291 

Nikula, Richard Gordon.277, 296 

Niles, Michelle Anne. 364, 442 

Nilsson, Marie Annette.260 

Nims, Bryan Charles.309 

Nishigaya, Yohji.279, 402, 405 

Nishimoto, Craig Masao.275 

Nishimoto, Debra M.394 

Nishino, Andrew Steven. 362, 408 

Nixon, Shelley Lynn.443 

Nixon, Tammy.393 

Nixon, Terrence E.370 

Noakes, John Bradley.449 

Noble, Lance David.365 

Noble. Lorin Bill.515 

Noble, Michael Kevin.289. 424 

Noble, Theodore James.549 

Nockles, Carole J.414 

Nodland, Timothy B.456, 460 

Noecker, Donna Mary.349 

Noel, Michael Roy. 350, 447, 453 

Noerenberg, Nancy Ann.481 

Nogle, David Grant.449, 453 

Nolan, Morgan Brynn. 434, 438 

Nomellini, Lisa M. 432, 438 

Nonnemacher, Julie Mae.400 


Noordhoff, Nancy Jane.267, 

289, 345 

Noordhoff, Patricia J.491 

Norbury, Nancy Lee.439, 445 

Norby, Eric David.370 

Nord. John F.362 

Nordquist, Douglas A. 363, 429 

Nordquist. Pamela Sue .. 269, 503, 575 

Nordstrom, Debra Jean.326 

Nordstrom, Gunnar R.270 

Noren, Debra Kaye. 376, 574 

Norman, Kenneth Allan.421, 427 

Norman, Thomas Russell_ 157, 253 

Northey, Steven Carl.139, 311 

Northstrom, Tammy Jo.497 

Norton, Kim G.417 

Norton, Paul Thomas.254 

Norvell, Max Henry.381 

Noteboom, Gayle Maria.374 

Novotney, James Lee. 387, 390 

Nowak, Lynn Welch.268 

Nozaki, Lyle Noboru.313 

Nuber, Daniel Alan.527, 584 

Nugent, Brian Edward.142, 397 

Nyame, Divine Godsway.242, 390 

Nyegaard, Lori M. 271, 380 


Oakes, -287, 361 

Oakes, Willj£R Dcimi*.470 

Oakley! Nftirk Edward _ 365, 458 

Oates, Stc^lrjmin ......... 346. 349 

Oatman, Alan ft..388, 390 

Obara, Mas.msu .. ....402, 405 

Oberg, Janet 491 

Oberle, James Leo.401, 405 

Obermire, Bryan E. 392, 397 

Oberst, Cynthia A.461 

Obom, Robert Roy.535 

Obrien, Clare Eileen .... 432, 436, 438 

Obrien, Judith Anne.410 

Obrien, Kevin Shawn.387 

Obrien, Michael Joseph.469 

Obrien, Shannon Marie.318, 481, 

583 

Obrien, Terry M.248, 549 

Obryan, Tara S.370 

Obschlager, Lenan.365 

Ocarroll. Noreen G.258 

Oconnell, Daniel B.464 

Oconnell, Edward J.442. 453 

Oconnell, Evelyn F.472, 473 

Oconnell, Moira Jean.365 

Oconnell. Terilyn D.411,412 

Oconnell, Timothy W. Jr.424 

Oconnor, Barry Frank.529 

Oconnor, Roch Vincent.269, 529 

Oda, Michael Isao.408 

Odegaard, Karen Sofie.327, 491 

Odegard, Jerome Earl.242, 537 

Odegard, John Richard.462 

Odegard, Laurie L.362 

Odell. Laurie Lynn.468, 479 

Odom, Melkor McGuire.356 

Odonnell, John Patrick. 350, 447 

Odonnell, Katie T.463 

Odonnell, Maureen E.466 

Odonnell, Patrick L.509 

Odonnell, Roderic S.529 

Odonoghue, Amy Eileen.501 

Oebser, Kathryn Ann.353 

Oeser, David Edward.424, 427 

Ofstad, Patricia Ann.272 

Ogba, Ndukwe Onuoha.260 

Ogbole, Alache.464 

Ogle, Kim Randall.304 

Ogle, Lisa Diane.481, 582 

Ohara, Patrick Kelly.359 

Ohata, Neal Harvo.313, 365, 457 

Ohern, Orville Sidney.157 

Oheron, Michael David.254 

Ohlemeier, David W.460 

Ohlson, Beata Pearl. 374, 375 

Ohme, Kristin Lee.481 

Ojala, James Steven.391 

Okeeffe, Nancy Ann.302 

Okeeflee, Neil Edward.289, 309, 

321, 509 

Okoko, Abell George.370 

Olarey, Michael John.272, 370 

Oldfield, Marlin P.422 

Oldford, Sandra Lynn. 370, 405 

Oleary, Michael Thomas.464 

Oliason, Stuart M.515 

Olivas, Patricia L.438, 578 

Oliver, C. Brett.462 

Oliver, Clare Nicola.410 

Oliver, James Ray.547 

Oliver, Lynn.291, 359 

Oliver, Tamara Jean.489 

Oliver, Tammie Ann.417 

Oliver, Tracy Sue.320, 403, 405 

Ollee, David Michael.391 

Olliges, Sandra Lynn. 441, 445 

Olmstead, Kent M.451 

Olsen, Brian Paul.462 

Olsen, Christopher L. 272, 305 

Olsen, Craig David.237, 453 

Olsen, David Dean.275 


Olsen, Dianne Marie.399 

Olsen, Eric John.387 

Olsen, Jeffrey N.525 

Olsen, Mark Charles.456 

Olsen, Paula Ruth. 253, 271, 

329, 472, 474 

Olsen, Stephen R.308 

Olson, Brad Bryon.525 

Olson, Carey Robert.268, 331 

Olson, Carl N.535 

Olson, Christopher P.386, 390 

Olson, Darci Lynn. 364. 443, 581 

Olson, Debra Jean.370 

Olson, Elaine F.444 

Olson, Gordon Duane.386, 390 

Olson, Jeff F.505 

Olson, Kermit Dean.420 

Olson. Kevin John.515 

Olson, Kimberly Sue. 272, 503 

Olson, Kirsten Marie.497 

Olson, Lynne Marie.301, 432, 

436, 438 

Olson, Marshall Laird.279 

Olson, Patricia Dianne.439 

Olson, Randy.469 

Olson, Robin Jo.439 

Olson, Robyn Clair.432, 438 

Olson, Sheryl Lynn.495 

Olson. Steven Matthew.182 

Olson, Susan Mane.461 

Olsiad, Karen Louise.326 

Olsufka, John F.344, 424 

Omalley, David Patrick.401 

Omberg, Wendy.463 

Oneal, Gregory Thomas.450 

Oneil, Theresa L. 153, 372 

Oneil, Tim Joseph.255 

Oneill, Michael Joseph.382 

Oneill, Michael Robert.549 

Oneill, Molly Kathleen.248, 485 

Oneill, Nora Jean .. 248, 270, 485, 583 

Oneill, Timothy Mark.539 

Ong, Kenneth Kwok-khai.469 

Onweiler, Lisa A.177 

Oord, Steve John.450, 451, 453 

Opdahl, Catherine M.408 

Opdycke, Lois Jean.278, 414, 417 

Opfer, Allen G.446 

Opsahl, Wendy Jean.430 

Orahood, Lisa Joanne.497 

Orcutt, Sharon Renee. 374, 375 

Oreilly, Jeanne Marie.394, 397 

Orell, Michael Douglas.309 

Orendorff, Mark W.269 

Orizotti, Anthony Dean.382 

Oroc, Gregory Paul. 313, 387, 390 

Orourke, Joseph P. 381, 585 

Orr. Janet Elizabeth.444 

Orsi, Denise Marie.501 

Orsi, Mitchell Jay.515 

Orteza, Daniel A.370, 387 

Ortiz, Susana.399 

Osberg, Kimberley M. 340, 370 

Osborn, Jim M.517 

Osborn, Marie Agnes.365 

Osborn, Norman Allen.470 

Osborne, Dale William.365 

Osborne, Jeffrey Frank.409 

Osborne, Linda Kaye.306, 468 

Osborne. Tamera Lee.454, 455 

Osborne, Thomas S.420 

Osenga, Jon Richard.456, 460 

Osenga, Michael W.457 

Osenga, Susan Jean.440, 444 

Oshaughnessy, Edward J.587 

Oshea, Stephen Paul.252 

Osman, Raymond Allen.469 

Osier, Barbara Lea.292, 454, 455 

Oster, James Jacob.361 

Osier, Karen Ruth.292, 393 

Osterback, John Vernon.242, 513 

Osterhout, Glenn Kevin.383 

Ostheimer, Christopher.386, 390 

Ostling, Sheila Louise ... 313, 393, 397 

Ostrem, Carrie Lynn.430, 503 

Oswald, Carrie S.566 

Otonicar, Matthew Alan. 242, 523 

Ott, Donald L.296. 381, 385 

Ouo, Debbie Kay.248 

Otto, John Leigh. 279, 309, 509 

Ouillette, Katheryn.499, 574 

Ovbiebo, Esther E.464 

Overdahl. Carl P.345, 588 

Overen, Debra Sharee. 378, 380 

Overholser, Nancy.290, 321, 491 

Overstreet, Jill Marie.503, 569 

Owen, Gary Lee.391, 397 

Owen. Joleen Suzanne.444 

Owen, Mark Elliot.391, 397 

Owen, Sandra.297 

Owens, Carrie Ellen.320, 394, 397 

Owens, David Jim.237, 336 

Owens, Gary Lynn.263 

Owens, Gloria Jean.366 

Owens, Graham Geoffrey.408 

Owens, Paula Lynn.362 

Owings, Diane E.463 

Owsley, Steve A.519 

Oyama, Makoto R.370 

Oyawoye, Olukitibi J.471 

Oyekanmi, Paul Gbolaha.423 


Pacheco, jl^k Antbnnv .... .390 

Packo, Willnm H L.. 529 

Padgett, Katjt^mt 276 

Paeth, Christina |ran., . 268, 296, 303 

Paeth, David yfaftn *. .... 387, 390 

Paeth, Mai \ 300 

Paganelli, Cvnthia S .565 

Paganelli, Shelley A.268 

Paige, Michael Lennon.388 

Paine, Candice June.499 

Painter, Mark Leonard.277, 471 

Pallastrone, Kim A.159 

Paller, Iris Margit.320, 405 

Palmer, David Earl.346 

Palmer, John T.457 

Palmer, John W. Jr.407 

Palmer, Loretta Ruth.370 

Palmer, Lynette Dawn.493 

Palmer, Mary K.430, 438 

Palmer, Page Lynn.257, 495 

Palmquist, Barry J.408 

Palmquist, Robert J.156 

Panattoni, Marcia J.302 

Panattoni, Rhonda K.248 

Pankaskie, Thomas A.,.287 

Paphassarang, Phonesai.350, 447, 

453 

Pappas, Cliff Wayne.268, 515 

Pappas, Dwayne Richard.529 

Pappas, Mark Alan.515 

Pappas, Patricia Ann.260 

Pappel, Mark & Catherine.366 

Papst, Gregory- Alan. 78, 422, 427 

Paramjothy, Kandiah.464, 468 

Parcel, Mark Warren.469 

Parent, Simone A.328, 433, 438 

Paris, Patrick William.365 

Parish, Marilyn Diane.159 

Parish, Wendy J.393 

Park, Diane Maureen.431 

Park, Dochul.509 

Park, Susan Mae.499 

Parke, Jacquelyn M.472,474 

Parker. Bonnie Jean .... 290, 495, 569 

Parker, Carol Ann.290, 373 

Parker, Charles Royce.381 

Parker, Dawn Marie. 474, 489 

Parker, Doreen Ingrid.373 

Parker, Hugh R. 142, 383, 385 

Parker, Jennifer Sue .... 242, 311, 349 

Parker, Juliann Marie.394, 397 

Parker. Lori Linn.272, 578 

Parker, Paul T.527 

Parken, Cheryl Lynne. 258, 485 

Parken, Yvonne Sue .... 472, 474, 485 

Parkhill, Wendy Lee.497 

Parkin, Michelle Diane.577 

Parkinson, Jon. 388, 390 

Parkinson, Julie M.E.491 

Parks, James D.459 

Parks, Michael Hollis. 242, 549 

Parks, Sheryl Ann. . 258, 336, 338, 347 

Parks, Steven F.392 

Parnell, Kelly A.465 

Parr, Shelley Diane.472 

Parrish, Brian Daly.406 

Parrott, Bruce William.242 

Parrott, Janice Irene.400 

Parry, Kathy J.140 

Parry, Lisa Irene.477 

Parsons, Brian E.505 

Parsons, Cindy Marie. 277. 329 

Parsons, Darla R.438 

Parsons, David Wayne... 242, 319, 535 

Parsons, Melissa Ann. 273, 489 

Partington, Michael L.527 

Parilow, Cynthia A.570 

Parto, Dody. 391, 397 

Pasquale, Peter A.391, 397 

Passmore, Mary C.348 

Patel, Naina M.365 

Patnode, Janice Ann. 364, 443 

Patten, Barbara Ellen .. . 242, 292, 487 
Patterson, Amy Carol ... 296, 501, 569 

Patterson, Cheryl Jane. 441, 445 

Patterson, Gene Scon .. . 237, 424, 4^7 

Patterson, Kevin J.422 

Patterson, Robert D.547 

Patterson, Suzanne M.433 

Patterson, Timothy R.299, 359 

Paul, Collette E.444 

Paulsen, Charles M.408 

Paulson, Eric Arlin. 333, 521 

Paulson, Kristin Anne.276, 408 

Paulson, Warren J.268, 362, 410 

Pavel, Jamie Sue. 157, 248 

Pavel, John Frank.290, 320, 549 

Pavel, Ward Brian.549 

Pavey, Elizabeth R.433, 438 

Pavish, Timothy Logan.268, 525 

Pavlos, Chrisanne L.376 

Payne, Donna L. 325, 374, 375 

Pazan, Melissa Karen.244 

Pazan, Stephen Francis.273, 370 

Pazhouh, Janmohammad.363 

Peabody, Dean William.382 

Peach, Charles Wade.353 

Pearl, Terri Ann.304 

Pearson, Darcy Lee.364, 441, 445 

Pearson, David William.535 


Pearson, Deanne Varie ..431, 436, 438 


Pearson, Deborah Ann.378, 380 

Pearson, Duane Thomas.391 

Pearson, Edward W.391 

Pearson, Pamela Anne.433 

Pearson, Robert P.135, 235 

Pearson, Rudy N.199 

Pearson, Sussel A. Ill.515 

Pearson, Wayne Richard .535 

Peavy, Dorothea Wesley.377, 472, 

474 

Peccatiello, Lawrence.422 

Peccatiello. Theresa L.495, 575 

Pecchia, Carol Beth . 379, 380 

Peckham, David John.382 

Peckham, Kathy Ann .134 

Peckinpaugh, Charles M.531 

Peckinpaugh, Matthew.531 

Pedersen, Erling G.464 

Pedersen, Jeanne Marie.481 

Pederson, Cheri May... 268, 301 

Peery, Donna June.370 

Pehl, Cheryl Katherine.364 

Pehrson, Deborah Ann.292 

Pel, Carol Ann.379 

Pelham, Heather E. 159, 399, 400 

Pelham, Ruth A. 140, 399 

Pellatt, Tracy K.377 

Pellicer, Mary Clare.329 

Pellicer, Teresa Jane.414, 417 

Pelluer, Scott John.142, 543 

Pelo, Donald Carl.335 

Peltier, Tracy.432. 489 

Pendleton, Cathy Ann.439, 497 

Pennell, Shawn Marie.454, 455 

Pennick. Keith Eldred.277, 329 

Pennick, Kimberly John.307 

Penrod, Kevin Arthur.349 

Peppel, Lee Alden.290, 503 

Perenchio, Cynthia M.297, 489 

Perier, Robert Charles.268, 427 

Peringer, Sally Jane.263 

Perini, Mark Jerome.387, 390 

Perkins, Mary Susan . . . . 411, 412, 417 

Perkins, Sarajane R.439 

Penman, Gary Wayne.421, 427 

Perrone, Jeanette M.290, 399 

Perroni. Jeffrey J.138, 388 

Perry, Christina Marie.464, 468 

Perry, Drew Wiilington.448, 453 

Perry, Jacqueline M. 269, 572 

Perry, Jean Elizabeth.250, 497 

Perry, Laine Lynece.364, 440 

Perry, Mark George.588 

Perry, Mignon.330 

Perry, Sarah Marie.441 

Perry, Susan Lucille.472 

Person, Craig Robert.366 

Person, Jeri Lynn.257, 366 

Peschel, Brian Joseph. 242, 427 

Peschel, Fred David.352, 366 

Peter, Rebecca Lynn.370 

Peters, Roitand R.529 

Peters, Stephen W.304 

Peterschick, Dee Wayne. 248, 332. 

446, 451, 453 

Petersen, Cheryl Jo. 338, 358 

Petersen, Cynthia Lee. .. 305, 495. 565 

Petersen, Debbie L.493, 570 

Petersen, Dorte.464, 468 

Petersen, Gunnar W.142 

Petersen, Janine M.370 

Petersen, Jay S.398 

Petersen, Karen H.375 

Petersen, Karen R. 364, 441 

Petersen, Kenneth Lee.260 

Petersen, Ronald Eric. 350, 447 

Petersen, Shelly Lynn.442 

Petersen, Tamara Joan.234,442 

Peterson, Angela F.411,412 

Peterson, Claire A.489 

Peterson, Craig W. 391, 509 

Peterson, Cynthia Lee.441 

Peterson, David Allen.391, 397 

Peterson, Dean Doyle.459 

Peterson, Deann Marie. 343, 374 

Peterson, Donald A.402 

Peterson, Eena 0.292 

Peterson, Erik L.305, 460 

Peterson, Gary Lee.268, 305, 

423, 427 

Peterson, Joanne.271 

Peterson, Julie Kay.485, 578 

Peterson, Karen E.374 

Peterson, Kerry Elaine.414 

Peterson, Michael R.449 

Peterson, Rebecca Sue. 157, 248 

Peterson, Ronald Gary.527 

Peterson, Robert Lee.381 

Peterson, Sarah L.370, 580 

Peterson, Scott Allen. 242, 326 

Peterson, Sharon Lynn.497 

Peterson, Susan Louise.234 

Peterson, Suzanne.399, 400, 579 

Peterson, Terry Lee.427 

Peterson, Timothy H.289, 545 

Peterson, Trevor Scott.460 

Petosa, Diane Louise.479 

Petosa, John Francis.549 

Petretee, Joseph A.365 

Petrie, Mark Richard.517 


619 













































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Pence, Sandra Kay.572 

Petterson, Richard D.457 

Peiteys, Jerry F.385 

Pettibone, Krisiie Ann.412 

Peyton, Christopher J.527 

Peyton, Dean Harry.253 

Pharis, Jon Gregory.252 

Phelan, Mary A.377 

Phelps, Bradley Janies.253, 409 

Phelps, Kerry Joe.242, 356, 519 

Phelps, Michael M.447 

Phibbs, Mark Dudley.397 

Phill, Marie Ellen. 306, 455 

Phillips, Brenda L.409 

Phillips, Chani Faye.154, 317, 417 

Phillips, Daivd E.529 

Phillips, Gregory John .. 273, 424, 539 

Phillips, Jane M.376, 493 

Phillips, Jolene Rae.414 

Phillips, R. Glenn.273, 513 

Phillips, Scon D.336 

Phillips, William R. Jr.382, 385 

Philpon, Kim E. 432, 438 

Philpott, Lee Ellen.374, 375 

Philpon, Steven Jon.370 

Phipps, Barbara Lynne.330 

Phipps, Teresa Ann.462 

Phoa, Siong Daniel.427 

Picha, Jean Elizabeth.305 

Piche, Denise Marie.242, 402. 405 

Pickering, Dave D.160 

Pickering, Kathie Anne.499 

Pickett, Justus C. II.268. 329. 331 

Pierce. Cynthia J.578 

Pierce, Douglas Carl.391 

Pierce, Hollis Ann.304 

Pierce, Lynne Marie.330, 417 

Pierson, John Fredrik.519 

Pierson, Penelope S. 

Pierson, Tracy Duane.424 

Pietruszka, Steven A.324 

Piha, Sammi Jo.365 

Pilger, Steven James.422 

Pilkey, Sue Teresa.78, 268, 497 

Pirojnikoff, Serge Leo.461 

Pirrie, Gwendolyn Sue.477 

Pisinger, Paul.278 

Pilcher, Debra Lynn.248, 495 

Pilsch, Neal Alexander.468 

Pittenger, Eugene S.388, 390 

Pittman, JelTery Paul.255 

Pittsenbarger, James W.340 

Pitz, Lori Ann.364, 442 

Pivonka, Lee John.254 

Pixley, Lynne Anne.296, 432, 

436, 438 

Plante, Danielle L.278, 329, 439 

Plainer, Deanne Robin .. 242, 311, 487 

Plan. John Emerson.511 

Playfair, James B.420, 427 

Plemmons, Teresa Lea.466, 468 

Plotnikoff, Kathy B.154, 198 

Plunkett, Donna Jean.399, 400 

Plymale, Susan Marie.140 

Pocklington, Bradley A.386 

Podolak. Richard Dean.383, 385 

Podzorski, Raymond P. 275, 329 

Poe, Charles Earl.511 

Poetter, Cornelia.258 

Pogue, Joyce Elaine.359 

Pohlod. Carol Marie.286, 317 

Poitras, Elisabeth M. 

Polak, Kimberly Anne.271 

Politakis. Steven L.387 

Politeo, Michael E.138 

Pollard, Donald James 

Pollard, Tyler Joseph.421 

Polsak, Michael T.509 

Poison. Mathew Charles.381 

Pond, Wendy Jo.305, 393, 397 

Poore, Kathy A.440, 444 

Pope. Diana Jean.463, 566 

Popoff. Sharen E.155, 465 

Poppe.Jeff L.142 

Poppe, John Lawrence.545 

Poppe, Julie Ann.466, 468 

Poppe. Keith Louis.311 

Poppe, Kenneth Harry.511 

Porta, Constance J.477, 574 

Porter, Christopher N. 242, 519 

Porter, Debora Anne.250 

Porter, Gregory Scott.142 

Porter, Jen Hale.382, 385 

Porter, Micheal E.291 

Porter, Rhonda Lee.242 

Post, Madeline Eileen.407 

Post, Pamela Jean.236, 306. 359 

Post, Russell Scott.401 

Potasky, Kevin Dale.248 

Potter, Bridget T.441, 445 

Potter, Jane Marie.440, 444 

Potter, Jeff.545 

Potter, Laura Leanne.362. 410 

Potter. Michael John.362 

Potter, Renee G.466, 468 

Potter, Wendy Beth. 338, 359 

Potter, William C.401 

Poitmeyer, Anne K.292, 499 

Pottmeycr, Ellen Mary.499, 578 

Poitmeyer, Judith Ann.569 

Potts, Kathy Lynn. 364, 441 


Polls, Robert John.388 

Poulscn, Debra June.157 

Powell, Brenda Jean.273 

Powell, Brian Randoff.420 

Powell, Charles Edwin.370 

Powell, Curtis.358 

Powell, Dave Alan.427 

Powell, Dennis C. 448, 453 

Powell, Kathleen Edna.499, 572 

Powell. Leo Edward.370 

Powell, Leslie Helen.413 

Powell, Sandra Ellen. 275,417 

Powell. Susan Eileen.76. 487, 579 

Powell, Thomas Eliga 

Powell, Tracy Anne.417, 477 

Power, Kenneth M.253 

Powers, John E.423 

Powers, John Michael.420 

Powers, Kathleen L.359 

Powers. Marilou.411.412.417 

Powers, Nicholas L.387 

Powers, Ronald John.392, 405 

Pratt, Ann Sherrill.248, 438 

Pratt, Douglas Brian. 333, 521 

Pratt, J.C.523 

Pratt, Paula Jean.275, 329 

Preas, Bonnie June.373 

Precechtel, Kelly J.319, 493 

Preece, Joshua Joseph.320 

Preedy, Gail Ann.479 

Prcgill, Michele Ann.268 

Prenguber, Betty Ann. .. 249, 303, 359 

Prescott, Marley A.491 

Prestley, Penny Ann.462 

Preston, Cathy Ann.582 

Preston, Hugh Norman.260 

Preston, John Thomas.162 

Prewitt, Stephen Earl ... 252, 365, 456 

Price, Alfred Blair.250, 349 

Price, Amelia A.431 

Price, Barbara A.364, 439 

Price. Jill Marie.361 

Price, Lonny Dale.410 

Price. Lori.242, 263, 286, 361 

Price, Lori Kay. 364, 442 

Price, Richard Dean.523 

Prideaux, Christopher.305 

Prihoda, Bradley J.531 

Prince, Dwayne Antonio.318, 515 

Prince, Stephen R.507 

Pring, Bradley Todd.513 

Pring, Timothy Scot.242, 513 

Pringle, Deborah Anne.411, 412 

Pritchard, Dale G.242, 370 

Pritchard, David L.585 

Proctor, Judy Ann.568 

Prokop, Ranee Alvin. 157, 252 

Prosser, Joseph Paul.382 

Proudfii, Brett Wiley.268 

Prufer, Rona J.290, 364, 442, 445 

Pruiett, Jeffrey D. 325, 420 

Pryde, Marc Harry.523 

Przybylski, Michael T.391 

Pszolkowski, Mark J.370 

Pubols, Steve Charles.254 

Puckette, Susan Anne.394. 397 

Pugliese, Nancy Lea.472 

Pupo, Nicholas Eugene.539 

Purcell, David Michael.392, 397 

Purkett, John Charles.469 

Purnell, Kristin Anne. 292, 417, 

477, 575 

Purser, Ralena Ann.412,418 

Putnam, Susan Kay.431 

Putnam, Timothy Miles.370 

Putt, Thomas Clair.272 

Pyatt, Jeffrey Byron.320 

Pyke, Charles Edwin.305 

Pyke, Cynthia Marie.438 

Pyle, Jodi Lynn.370 

Pylkki, Russell John.276, 329, 371 


Quammen, Dia ne .291 

Quan, Josephine M.393, 397 

Quann, Mu hurl Ri< haul:.. . 160, 234 

Quann, Thomas Andrew .... 156, 309 

Quanz, J<xta L&Vis... .. 387 

Quatier, Dan Ler - .230. 252, 515 

Quehrn, Mary Katherine . •.330 

Quick. David . 321 

Quigley. Mlrfc TlHKna* .... .^,326. 515 

Quilliam, JaneL. . Jf._503 

Quillinan, Paula Jane.442 

Quillinan, Stephanie A. 433, 

436, 438 

Quinn, Gary Glen.297, 310 

Quinn, Jeanann.465 

Quinn, Molly Carol.441 

Quinton, Deborah Kaye.497 

Quist, Debbie D.271 

Quist, Karen Marie.370 

Raab, Gregors Allen . .. 273, 320 

Raber, Susan Elatne 438, 578 

Radach, Sharon I vnn . .... 495, 567 

Rader, J oh n K .. *,. 429 

Radliff, Halhc AdeTrhc' 

Radonski, Toni Lynn .576 

Radwan, Rarmcs M.449 

Radzykewyc^^flrah D.275 


Raese, David Senna . 446, 453 

Rafal, Joanne T.273 

Raghavan, Krishnaswamy.254 

Ragsdale, Frank.268, 599 

Raine, France E. 273, 382, 385 

Raine, Mike Gordon.525 

Rainer, Ruthanne M. 454, 455 

Ramer, Gary Stewart.588 

Ramerman, Karen Joan. 364, 441, 

445 

Ramey, Barbara Ann.581 

Ramey, Roberta Louise.249 

Ramirez, Michael Lee.545 

Ramirez, Rhoda.431 

Ramm, Kenneth Leroy.507 

Ramolete, Estelle U. 364, 444 

Ramstad, Mark Edwin.361 

Ramstead, Julie Ann .... 181, 379, 380 

Ranee, Henry HI.142 

Ranche, Maria Teresa.418 

Randall, Christina D. 394, 397 

Randall, Kathleen M.290, 572 

Rankin, David Lee.464 

Rankine, Craig D.336 

Ranniger, Edward Greg.253 

Ransom, Laurie Ann.329 

Ransom, Theresa Ann.236, 297 

Ranta, Mike Richard.391 

Rapisarda, Caryn Ann. 442, 493 

Rappel, Mark Allen.366 

Rasmussen, Cathy Ann.399, 400 

Rasmussen, Kathleeu Ann.271 

Rasmussen. Linda Ann.485 

Rasmussen, Tammy Marie .. . 397, 399 

Rasor, Timothy Victor.388 

Rasp, Sharon L.276, 379, 380 

Ratcliffe, Robyn.249, 503 

Rath, Lee Allen.142 

Rath, Stephen Charles.535 

Ratigan, Bryan P.381, 385 

Ratigan, Mark Adam.392 

Rauch. Jon Michael.462 

Raudsep, Kathleen M.466, 468 

Raunio. Richard E.275 

Rauter, Debra Sue.443, 566 

Rauth, Gary Alan.157, 422. 427 

Raven, Bemie Douglas.407 

Rawley, Jeannie Lynne.303 

Ray, Barbara Jean.462 

Ray, Diane Frances.327, 373 

Ray, Kris Allen.297 

Raybuck, Jeffrey Scon. 392, 397 

Rayl, Gregory A.274 

Raymond, Jon David.515 

Raz, Donald James.529 

Rea. Jeffrey Paul.242. 311, 535 

Reames, David Gerald.255, 366 

Reams, Harry.406 

Redden, Ronald L.450 

Redding, Natalie Dawn. . 462, 465, 468 

Reder, Jerry Dale.268, 541 

Reding, James Edward.249, 505 

Reding, Judith Ann.399, 400 

Redman, Robert William.401, 403 

Redmond, Sharon Jean. 440, 445 

Recce, Mark Hollister.429 

Reed, Alan.363 

Reed, Gordon Wayne. 446, 453, 

605 

Reed, Robert S.P.462, 468 

Reed, Ronald John.255 

Reed, Yolanda L.418 

Reel, Laura Elain. 351. 432, 

438. 575, 605 

Reep, Brien Eugene ... .255, 401, 405 

Rees, Craig Dennis.363, 408 

Rees. Derrick Marvin.356, 405 

Rees, Kathleen Ann.399, 400 

Reese, Colleen Mary.268, 353 

Regan, Joan Marie.269, 477 

Regan, Randee.454, 455 

Regen, Lois Elaine 
Rehder. W. Michael 

Rehman, Asif.261 

Reid, Linda Kay.442 

Reid, Stephen Lindor.462, 468 

Reid, Stephen Paul.381 

Reid, Timothy K. 180, 276 

Reifel, Philip Barry.310 

Rieger. Merri.579 

Reilly. Dennis James.249 

Reilly, James Michael.513 

Reimer, Terrance A.326 

Reiner, Andreas Urs.464 

Reinhardt, Timothy E.370 

Reis. Ronald J.252. 382, 385 

Reischling, Pam Leah. 441, 489 

Reisenauer, Daniel E.255 

Reisinger, Kirk L.547 

Reisinger, Mark Jean.268, 547 

Reissig, Mark Anthony.289 

Reitan, Thane Douglas.255 

Reitemeier, Michael D.370 

Reiter, Gail Edith.181 

Reitz, Shirley L.463, 468 

Rellin, Paz D.313, 443 

Remmler, Thomas Edward 

Rempfer, Paul Kevin.296, 345 

Rench. Deanna Michele 311, 499, 572 

Renick, James Dean.388 

Renner, Cheryl Ann .... 287, 394, 397 


Rennie, Lisa Fay.276, 501 

Renouard, Timothy John.272 

Renshaw, Katherine K.249 

Repp, Steven William. 507, 584 

Resendez, Ignacio Joe.421 

Rescr, David William. 328, 457 

Retka, Barbara D. 440, 444 

Rettig, Russell Lee.253, 505 

Rever, Marsha S. 349, 361 

Rexroat, Lance William.270 

Reyers, Barbara Ruth.358 

Reynaud, Steve Peter.365 

Reynolds, Anne E.140 

Reynolds, Elizabeth A.454, 497 

Reynolds. Jill L.440, 445 

Reynolds. Mike David.423, 425 

Reynolds, Peter T.332 

Rhoads, Carmen Desiree. 342, 

363, 408 

Rhodes, Leslie C.394 

Rhodes, Paul Sherman.451 

Rhyne, Rhonda F.371 

Ribaudo, Louisa Rose.373 

Ribaudo, Lydia Ann .... 325, 372, 461 

Ricardo, Scott Anthony.142 

Ricci, Darren Lee.356, 507 

Rice, Grant Charles.371 

Rice, Gregory Edwin.448 

Rice, Kimberly Lynn.433 

Rice, Michael Allen.349 

Rice, Paul Thomas.156, 252, 

386, 390 

Rice, Robert Walter.462 

Rice, Susan Lauderdale.485, 571 

Rich, Douglas Woodings.545 

Rich, Kitty Ann.501, 567 

Richards. Gary Alan.142, 383 

Richards. Jeffery J.252 

Richards, Kathleen.440 

Richards, Margaret A.374, 493 

Richards, Maureen A. 271, 346 

Richards. Rodney M.242, 537 

Richards, Steve M.464 

Richardson, Carolyn J.249, 291 

Richardson, Cheryl Ann.242 

Richardson, Colleen G.236, 291, 

297, 399, 400 

Richardson, Constance.346, 349 

Richardson, Dawn Marie. 402, 405 

Richardson, Jacqueline. 394, 397 

Richardson, Kristin V.394, 397 

Richardson, Laura D.479 

Richardson, Mike Craig.242, 311 

Richardson, Peter H.331 

Richardson. Thomas F.543 

Richardson, Timothy H.543 

Richman, Lance Ramon.261 

Richmond, Linda Kay.410 

Richmond. Pamela Dee.272, 418 

Rickel, Cynthia M.454, 455 

Rickel, David Scott.296 

Rickel, Jeffery Allen.273, 361 

Ricker, Phillip David.460 

Riddle, Steve M.422, 427 

Rider, Brenda Lee.306, 406 

Ridgewcll, Earlene M.254, 361 

Riehe, Mike Allen.327 

Riedinger, Robin E.236 

Rieger. Merri Marlys.319, 491 

Rieken, William D.390 

Riener, Carrie Lynn. 173, 377 

Riess, Milton C.342, 407 

Riffero, Linda Marie.258, 302 

Riffcro, Sandra Louise.316, 481 

Riggin, Sabrina Jean.443, 306 

Riggleman. David K.422 

Riley. Gary Gordon.543 

Riley, Shaun.105 

Rill, Denise Pamela.431, 438 

Rimkus, Joseph Shannon.531 

Rinehart, Jeffrey Paul.424 

Rjngus, Kevin George.389, 390 

Rinke, Thomas Joe.407 

Ripley, Michael E.427 

Ripple. Susan Paula.479, 568 

Ripple, Thomas Aleck.255, 519 

Rise, Julie K.461 

Rison, Bryan Cedric.162 

Ristuben, Keith Arlen.371 

Ritchie, Dainne Lea.261 

Riva, Grant William.273, 539 

Rivenbark, Gordon M.453 

Rivera, Deborah Ann.393, 397 

Rizzuti, Randy James.268, 293 

Roach, Jerry Scott.342, 537 

Roach, Mary Jane.330 

Robak. John Charles.157 

Robbers. Maryanne.407 

Robbins, Colleen Y.438 

Robbins, Donald Allan.361 

Robbins, Georgann L.413 

Robbins, Maureen E. 159, 397 

Robbins. Rip William.382 

Robert, Vickie Marie.466 

Roberts, Carol Anne.479 

Roberts, Constance Ann.304 

Roberts, Curtis B.428 

Roberts, David K.319, 539 

Roberts, Dennis Allen.446 

Roberts, Dennis H.423, 425 

Roberts, Doug J.515 


Roberts, Gayle Lynne.477 

Roberts, Greg Howard.340 

Roherts, Karleen R.373 

Roberts, Kyle Dudley.523 

Roberts, Lois Elaine. 345, 363, 

409, 578 

Roberts, Margaret Ann.468 

Roberts. Marilyn L.311 

Roberts, Maureen E.34, 297 

Roberts, Michael Shea.517 

Roberts. Sarah Lee.501 

Roberts, Shawn Lee.177 

Roberts, Terry Lee.505 

Roberts, William James.515 

Robertson. Brian D.409 

Robertson, Colin W.386 

Robertson, Dean.346 

Robertson, Janna Marie.378 

Robertson, Jodee Marie.472 

Robeson. Charles R.397 

Robinett, Julie Ann.249, 317, 489 

Robinette, Barbara L.442, 445 

Robinette, Kenneth A.140 

Robinson, Charla D.365 

Robinson, Cindy Lee.497 

Robinson, Collette G.418 

Robinson, Diane M.374 

Rohinson, Joseph D.382, 385 

Robinson, Kristi E.378, 380 

Robinson, Margaret T... 154, 198, 359 

Robinson, Michael S.237, 453 

Robinson, Ted Arthur.523 

Robke, David John.242 

Robson, Terri Lee.365 

Rochon, Burt Arthur.402, 405 

Rockey, David J.513 

Rockstrom, Daniel J.535 

Rockwell, James A.519 

Roden, Yngve Maurice.363 

Rodewald, Gordon Edwin.... 386, 390 

Rodgers, Kathryn H.474 

Rodin, Martin Thomas.236 

Rodkey, Grant F.381 

Roe, Gregory Keith.387 

Roe. Jan E.305,468 

Roe, Sarah Anne. 363, 407 

Roebcr, Bradley Alan.383 

Roecks, Carlyn Maree.399, 400 

Roedel, Leslie C.242, 349 

Roedell, Cynthia Kay. 374, 375 

Roeske. Jennifer D.468 

Roetcisoender, Scot J. ... 338, 422, 428 

Roeter, Lisa Ann.495 

Rogan, Elizabeth Ann.444 

Rogan. Kathleen Joan.263 

Rogers, Carolyn M.359 

Rogers, Christin.393 

Rogers, Cynthia Louise.481, 581 

Rogers. David George.458, 460 

Rogers, David Wayne.278, 471 

Rogers, Gene Craig.469 

Rogers, James William.371 

Rogers. Jean C.303 

Rogers, Jerrie Lynne.399, 400 

Rogers, Mark Stewart.139 

Rogers, Scott Raymond.234 

Rogers, Shannon Noreen.371 

Rogers, Valerie Ann.270, 491 

Rogers, William M.311 

Rollinger, Patricia C.440 

Rollman, Lynn Patricia.493, 574 

Rotnanick, William B.535 

Rombough, Carrie Rae.465, 468 

Romiue. William Owen.428 

Ronhovde, Svend.545 

Rooney, Michael Thomas.328, 

365, 459 

Roos, Michelle Ann.364, 439, 445 

Roose, Carrie Lee.466. 468 

Roose, Eric Mains.370, 371 

Roots, Bryan.359 

Roscoe. Jean Anne R.242 

Rose. Coleen Ellen.376, 574 

Rose, Cynthia Ann.273, 418 

Rose, David Robert.291 

Rose. Kevin Scott.362 

Rose, Leisa Irene.472 

Rose, Michael David.392 

Rose, Peter Greg.386 

Rose. Susan Jane.433, 438 

Roseburg, William S.531 

Rosellini, Andrea P.499 

Rosenberg, Gary.517 

Roscndal, Russell E.156, 340 

Rosenthal, Karla Sue.269, 362 

Ross, Eric Peter.287, 361 

Ross, James Bruce. 383, 384 

Ross, Jimmie Darryl.392 

Ross. Leonard Scott.381 

Ross, Marcia Jean.326, 370 

Ross, Thomas Eugene.381, 385 

Rosser, Cecelia Lynn.249, 495 

Rossi. John L.513, 584 

Rossman, Lori Leanne. 105, 305 

Rosso, Ronald Jerry.363 

Rossow, Michael James.263 

Roth, David Michael.531 

Roth, Frank P.359 

Rothstrom, Doris Gayle.257. 487 

Rotton, Vicki Anne.399, 400 

Rottsahl. Manuela.257 


620 





































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Rough. Deborah Ellen.268. 352 

Rouzee, Eric Lang.371 

Rouzee, Jeanine Marie. 379, 380 

Rova, Marsha Ann.371 

Rova, Vicki Lyn.371 

Roveito, Mark Angelo.523 

Rowand, Susan E.268 

Rowboiham, Ron Keith.365 

Rowe, David Edward.447 

Rowe. David Eugene 

Rowe, Mark Bernard.541 

Rowell, Val W.299 

Rowlands, Bruce Hobart.521 

Rowles, John Francis.513 

Roy, Lori Ann.410, 411, 412 

Rowles. Stephen D.273, 469, 471 

Rubenis, Martin Edgar.460 

Rubert. Jim Michael .... 343. 381, 385 

Rubie, James David.407 

Ruckle, Cathryn Anne.317 

Rudberg, Lesli Anne. 371, 573 

Rudd, Bruce Kevin.447, 453 

Rudd, Diane Marie.244, 327 

Rudd. Laura Emily.252 

Ruddy. Judy Ann.270 

Ruddy, Shauna Rae.371 

Rudisile, Nancy Anne. 433, 438 

Rudnick, David William. 509, 584 

Rudy, Scott Matthew.273, 513 

Ruehl, Kathleen Anne.485, 567 

Ruehl, Kevin Marshall.539 

Rueppel, Jennifer Lyn.268 

Ruiz, Socorro D.370, 464, 468 

Rukmony. Pankajam.261 

Rumbolz, Jay E.424 

Rummer, Craig Allen.182, 539 

Rumpza, Deona Joan.269 

Rundle. Charles Henry.276, 407 

Rundle, Dale E.449 

Rundle, Denis Aaron.409 

Rundle, Kenneth Eugene.458 

Runkel, Michael Jack.408 

Runyan, Patrick E.423 

Rusch, Lisa Gayle. 373, 454 

Rusche. Peggy Minke.370 

Rushton, Keith Charles.289 

Rusnell, Kimberley D.. .. 304, 305, 468 

Russ, Robin Dell.462 

Russell, Chris.433 

Russell, Colleen F.249. 479 

Russell, Deena M.479 

Russell. James Marcus.549 

Russell, James Cameron.370 

Russell, Jean Marie.418 

Russell. Joanna Lynn.503, 569 

Russell, Jodie Maria.327 

Russell, John Dale.198 

Russell. Judith Marie.373 

Russell, Keith Gregory.460 

Russell, Kim.464 

Russell, Kristen J.503, 572 

Russell, Lee Martin.269, 370 

Russell, Paul Thomas.326 

Russell, Peter Mark.392 

Russell. Rodney Neal.382 

Russell, Roxanne. 179, 409 

Russell, Wendi Joan.503 

Russel], William Aaron.541 

Rust, Amy Angell. 134, 292 

Rust, Elizabeth Eno.153 

Ruth, Dede Lynn.370 

Rutherford, Julia Rae.273 

Rutherglen. Grant W.S. 138. 273 

Run. Monica Sue... 302, 411, 412, 418 

Ruud, Wendi Jeanne.370 

Rux, Lisa Ann.376 

Ryan, Daniel James.348, 450 

Ryan, Jeffery Tyler.383 

Ryan, Michael Marion.535, 584 

Ryan, Michael Terrance.348 

Ryan, Mick J.515 

Rylander, Ban Ian.529 

Rypkema, James.422 

Sabin. Jack 519 

Saboe, David S tt w y rt .543 

Saboe, Susan . 418, 501 

Sachse, Brenda M . 7n, J64. 440.605 

Sackett, Joel J tncm .370 

Saelens, Michele . 249, 297 

Saez, Jaime AlgifeiQlMSL •'.531 

Sage, Gerald Eugene . . 327, 383, 385 

Sage, Lynn Renee.377 

Sahlinger, Lori Lee.575 

Sajor, William E.252, 361 

Sakaino, Randal Y.275. 313, 329 

Salam, Abdul.234 

Sali. Pamela Christina.489 

Salisbury, Leslie.268 

Salo, Gregory.386, 390 

Salu, Heidi May.370, 575 

Salu, Tracy Ann.370 

Saluja, Ashok Kumar ... 259. 464, 468 

Salvus, Barbara Jean.268, 290, 

481, 583 

Salzberg, Michael Jay.525 

Samadzadeh, Mahnaz.433 

Samaneh, Tawfiq S.A_259, 366, 370 

Sambataro, Paul F.422 

Samels, Karen Lou.286 


Samford. Jeffery Dale.268, 517 

Samoa, Samoa Sione.446 

Sample, Scott Kevin.446 

Sampler, Michael Glenn.366 

Sampsel. Dana Louise.466. 468 

Sampson. Frank S.392, 397 

Sampson, Linda Annette. 432, 570 

Sampson, Scott T.515 

Samuel, Sheila Karen.464, 468 

Samuelsen, Margaret 1.464 

Sand, Brian Peter.311, 370 

Sand. Marta E.462 

Sandaine, Jeffrey L.461 

Sandall, Christi Ann. 249, 503 

Sande, Steve Joseph.139 

Sander, Christine M.266, 329 

Sander, Kari Leigh.399. 400 

Sanders, Megan Marie.365 

Sanders. Melvin Lamont. 142, 461 

Sanders, Steven Don.543 

Sanderson, Denise M.465 

Sandin, Kimberly Kay.370 

Sandler, David Jeffrey 

Sandlon, Bryan.363 

Sandros, Bill Neal.252 

Sandvik, Gary Duane.525 

Sandvik, Steven Emil.244 

Sandvik, Tonya Kae.179, 292 

Sandwith, Scon Colin.545 

Sanman, Deborah Lynn. 432, 438 

Sanner, Sonya Ann.418 

Sannes, Diane Lynn.503 

Cannes, Lori Jean.290, 503, 571 

Santos, Juliet Maria G. .. 462. 468, 570 

Saplan, Peter Ray. 313. 365. 457 

Sargent. Bruce Eugene.277. 296 

Sargent, Mary F.326 

Sarria, E>eborah N.268, 418 

Sarsfield, George P. 387, 390 

Sasser, Joel Svanur.525 

Sather, Sondra Marie.345 

Satia, Elisara Ufiufi.370 

Sato, Paula K. 278, 464, 468 

Satran, J ill Marie. 491, 580 

Sauerlee, Perry S.509 

Satterlee, Ralph W.352, 509 

Satterthwaite, Debra L.249, 349 

Saltier, Abbi Gail.302, 364, 441 

Sauer, Brian Walter.422 

Saunders, Scott Alan.527 

Sauriol, Gary William.529 

Savage, Nancy Ann.268, 399. 400 

Sawin, Andrew J.252 

Saxton, Debbie Lynn.258, 338 

Sblendorio, Edward J.... 244. 346, 543 

Scalzo. Ginny Marie.258, 495 

Seaman, Fred Charles.549 

Scanlan, Colleen Marie.411. 412, 

418, 495 

Scarboro, Sidney Lea.481 

Scarlett, Fred Amel.242. 507, 589 

Scarlett, William D.537 

Scarr, Rod Harold.386 

Scattergood, Darrell.287 

Scavella, Deanna L.431 

Sceats, Maresha B.261 

Schaaf, Katherine L.497 

Schactler, Linda C.370 

Schad, Michael Douglas.470, 471 

Schaefer, Karen Elaine.466, 468 

Schafer. Bob.327 

Schafer, Thomas G.356 

Schambron, Pamela Jean.401, 405 

Schappel, Christopher.388 

Schamhorst. Joan Ella. 249, 438 

Scharnhorst, Nancy L.435, 438 

Scharnhorst, Susan E.253 

Scharpf, Everett A.366 

Schatz, Michelle Jenee. 364, 439 

Schau. Ed B.. 523, 584 

Schauble, Jerry Albert.539 

Schauer, Carlene Lynn.434 

Sc heel ke, Bradley S. 255, 381. 385 

Schefsky, Richard J.423 

Schell, Anita Marie.477 

Schell, Dale Jeffery. 326, 370 

Schell, Michael Robert.135, 386 

Schell, Stacey Lee.373 

Scheller, Nancy Lynn.273 

Schenaker, Michael J.424 

Schenck. Brian F.529 

Schermer, Randy Vernon.386 

Scheuerman, Rebecca L.408 

Scheve, Carolyn J.291 

Scheyer, Richard D.105, 305 

Schier, Stephan.343, 381 

Schiesz, Dana Ann.466 

Schiffner. Robert E.309 

Schilke, Janice Marie.268, 296 

Schillberg, Sharon J.440 

Schimanski, Jonelle.257, 361, 574 

Schimmels, Tamara L.497 

Schinkel, Robert H.505 

Schipanski, Richard V. . .408 

Schirmer, Debbie Anne.250 

Schively, Sandra L.499 

Schlager. Randall. 304, 356, 537 

Schleci, Edward D.450, 453 

Schlenker, Murray D.422 

Schlenz. Gregory David.297 

Schlenz, Jeffrey Mark.390 


Schlicker, Laura Ann.477, 573 

Schlonga, Lisa Elaine.237. 372 

Schlonga, Richard J.253 

Schlosser, Cynthia Sue.443 

Schlosstein, Marijane.... 268, 304, 487 

Schmalenberg. Jay A.511 

Schmelz, Stephen C.269 

Schmidlin. Nancy Ann.444 

Schmidt. Greg.250 

Schmidt, Janet .307 

Schmidt. John Allen.462 

Schmidt, Karen Jean.477 

Schmidt, Karla Louise.269 

Schmidt, Lois Ann.359 

Schmidt, Richard T. 420, 428 

schmidt, Robert Don.135 

Schmidt, Susan M.410 

Schmidtke. Gary Carl ... 252, 392, 397 

Schmicdel. Steven Paul.551 

Schminkey, Gary Ralph.261 

Schmitz. Camille Marie. .311, 493, 567 

Schmitz. Jeanne Marie. 330, 497 

Schmitz, Jo Anne. 302, 346 

Schmitz, Mary Jo L.364, 439 

Schmitz, Michael E.306, 319, 539 

Schmitz, Robert W.255, 545 

Schmitz, Roberta Jo.362 

Schneider. Bonnie Sue. 320. 455 

Schneider, Carole F.430, 438 

Schneider, David Allan.142, 461 

Schneider. Debra E.278, 394, 397 

Schneider. Edra Ellen.414 

Schneider, Judith E.269 

Schneider, Timothy C. 408, 420 

SchneidmiUer, Craig V.521 

Schneidmiller, Kevin E.235, 521 

SchneidmiUer, Lori A.481 

Schneidmiller. Ross D.242. 521 

Schnell. Christi Anne.444 

Schnurr, Michael R.352 

Schoeler, Tony Dean-318, 356, 539 

Schoessler, John M.509 

Schoessler. Shari L.411, 412. 497 

Scholes, Gary Neal.420 

Scholes, Kimberly Lynn_411. 412. 418 

Schols, Sharrie Lynne. 432, 438 

Scholtes, Jan Kathryn.374 

Scholz, Elizabeth D.236, 402, 405 

Schooley, Susan Rae.418 

Schor, Kathleen Mary.497 

Schorsch, Elizabeth J. 327, 341, 

345, 365 

Schoultz, John Richard.370 

Schreck, David Peter.450 

Schrempp. Chris Otto.263, 358 

Schroeder, Frances R.574 

Schroeder. Kelly Joe.421 

Schroeder, Marda Sue.365 

Schroeder, Patricia A.311, 370 

Schroeher, Joanne Lee.181 

Schrotke, Ron Charles .. 277. 423, 428 

Schu. Brad D.332 

Schubothe, Don Philip.370 

Schueman. Kiffanie D.413,418 

Schuetz, Brian David.391 

Schultheis, Bill J.448, 453 

Schultheis, Elizabeth.465 

Schultheis, Marilyn W .. 273. 329, 489 

Schultheis, Thomas A.447 

Schultz, Anita Kay. 249. 303, 

432. 438, 579 

Schultz, Carrell D.337. 373 

Schultz, Cindy Louise.414 

Schultz. Dave.423 

Schultz. Dianne E.373, 580 

Schultz, Joe John.326, 422 

Schultz, Karin L.465 

Schultz, Peter Albin.277 

Schulz, Ann Marie 0.463 

Schulz, Bruce Edward.449 

Schumacher, Pam E.571 

Schumann. Renee S.306 

Schumway, Ladd.332 

Schupbach, Clyde C.388 

Schurman, Cindy Jean.326, 359 

Schwab, Graig V.286 

Schwab, Mary Elizabeth.497 

Schwartz, Catherine M.503, 571 

Schwartz. Diane Lee.254, 287 

Schwartz, Tamara Ann.433 

Schweers, Valerie L.370 

Schwenk, Kevin Milton.244, 515 

Schwerzel, Lori Ann.497 

Scogin, Richard Warren.401 

Scolavino, Ken.309 

Scott, Carol Elaine.378 

Scott, Deborah Kathryn.242, 375 

Scon, James Clarke. 387, 543 

Scon, John George.370 

Scon, Nancy.249, 370, 569 

Scon, Shelly K.438, 565 

Scon, Thomas Charles.461 

Scon, Thomas Michael.446 

Scon, Tracy Anne.275 

Scott, William John.387 

Seabeck, Diane Kay.442 

Seaberg, Elsa Lvnnae.431 

Seachris. Kelley Kay.411,412 

Seah, Wee Seng.464 

Seal, Bertha.69 

Seals, Kana Elizabeth.443 


Seaman, Thomas M.198 

Seamans, Julie Anne.466 

Seamans. Ruth E.399 

Searles, Timothy 1.469 

Sears, Grant M.390 

Sebastian. Grace Lori ... 290, 403, 402 

Sebring, Martha Ann.270 

Sebring, Sally Jo.444 

Sebti, Said Mohammed.276 

Sechrist, Betty Jan.481 

Secreto, Christopher R.450, 453 

Seebeck, Paul R.331 

Seeley, Mark Andrew.468 

Seelye, Susan Kim 

Seeman, Sonya Sue.274 

Seger, Laurie Kay. 431. 438, 499 

Segura. Abel.408 

Seil, Charles Clay.382 

Seiler. Scott William.339. 346 

Seiners. Debbi Lou.330, 399 

Selfridge, Tamra S.358, 579 

Selby, Eric James.370 

Sell, Carolyn A.271. 491 

Seltzer, Sarah Ann.461 

Semler, Lynn Marie.468, 499 

Semler, Sandra Ann.574 

Semrau, Mark Lowell.365, 390 

Senuty, Erik Joel.286, 289 

Serbousek, Jon Carl.422 

Serrano, Lori E.378 

Serven. Chandler L.332 

Settle, Lynn Thomas.423 

Sever, Margaret Claire .. 292, 394, 397 

Severa. Carey Glenn.388 

Severson. Dave Montie.523 

Sevey. Keith Ray.366 

Sexson, Renee Marie. 454, 455 

Sexton, Charles David. 363, 429 

Sexton. Joseph Paul.268, 337, 429 

Sexton, Mark S.387 

Seyl. Marjorie C.287. 376 

Seymour, Daniel W.327. 539 

Seymour, Ken.346 

Shackelford, Mark E.142, 461 

Shane, Karol Ann.409 

Shanin, Susan Amy.399 

Shannon, Shari Laurie.378 

Shapley, Robert Louis.471 

Sharp, Kathryn D.249 

Sharp, Keith Thomas.428 

Sharp, Laura Leann.374 

Sharp, Richard Dean.392 

Sharp, Sandra Jean.491, 567 

Sharpsteen, William C.268, 398 

Shattuck, Julie Ann.249 

Shaughnessy, Pat G.420 

Shaul, Peter Thomas.... 328. 392. 588 

Shaw. Barry Allan.269, 468 

Shaw. John Egbert.305, 460 

Shawver, Rena Cecilia.439 


Shay. Cathy Aileen.373. 438 

Shea, Julie Anne.474 

Shea. Michael Patrick.297 

Sheahan, Larry Leroy.321, 507. 584 

Sheahan, Robert.359 

Shearer, Kevin Harley.462 

Sheedy. Kathleen T.155, 198, 359 

Sheen, Michael Charles.423 

Sheldon, Christopher S.470 

Sheldon. Thomas F.422 

Shell, Pamela Sue.362 

Shell, Timothy Charles.424 

Shellan, Joanne May.574 

Shelstad. Jerry Arnold.409 

Shelton, Lee Quinn.515 

Shelton, Margaret Ann.290, 491 

Shepard, Tina Marie.393 

Shephard, Susan Jean.370 

Shepherd, Steven Von .. 305, 363, 406 
Shepherd. Wendy Lou .. 272, 304, 474 

Sheppard. Laverne.317, 370 

Sheppard, Michael Lee.299 

Sheridan, John Bernard.521 

Sherman, Donald C.382 

Sherman, June Alice.370 

Sherrell, Julie Elaine.414, 418 

Sherrett, Todd Leslie.366 

Sherry, Thomas Craig.388 

Sheridan, Teresa Ann. 378, 479 

Sherwood, Daniel A.470 

Sherwood, David John .. 279. 470, 471 

Sherwood. Nancy R.438 

Sherwood, William A.182 

Sheiewi. Grera M.259, 366 

Shields, Susan Lynn.497, 571 

Shiley, Tammy Ann.568 

Shiosaki, Jennifer H.394 

Shipman, Keith Bryan .. 356, 451, 453 

Shipman, Ward Alan.605 

Shirai, Sayuri.464 

Shively, Elizabeth Ann.309 

Shkerich, Alex King.304 

Shockley. Sally Lynne.374 

Shoecraft, Clarissa L.363, 406 

Shoemake, Teresa L. 

Shoemaker, Fritz Karl.344, 424 

Shoemaker. John R.509 

Shollenburg, Carol Mae.301, 365 

Shook, Allen Todd .261 

Shore, Paige R.394 

Short, Donald Roy.263, 286, 531 

Shotwell, Jacqueline.370 

Shotwell. Ken 1.420, 428 

Showalter, Mark W.423, 428 

Showers, Lisa Gaye.338, 463 

Shriner, Dennis W.421, 428 

Shroyer, Kirk Dewayne.242, 335 

Shrum, Barry Alan.386 

Shuck, Pauniece. 345, 408 

Shuler, Daniel Damon.234. 537 



621 











































































































































































































































































































































































































































Shuler. Shawn Sluari.537 

Shumway, Ladd Howard.249. 539 

Shupe, Jeffrey Alan.449 

Shupe, Scan Joel.387 

Siaweleski. Joyce Ann.136. 181 

Sick, Mark William.535 

Sickles. Marc AJan.408 

Siebol, Candy Sue.501 

Sieg, Jean Helen.234. 324 

Siegel, Sally Anne.268, 345 

Siemens, Sue Lynne.399 

Sier, Timothy Douglas.402, 405 

Sievers, Lisa K.497, 574 

Sieweri. Elizabeth M.499 

Siewert, Brent Robert.353 

Sigrist, Carol Zola. 431,436 

Sigrist, Mark Edward.255, 428 

Sikhi, Abdul Hussain.235. 371 

Siljeg, Deborah Anne.400 

Silver. Grace Patricia.250 

Silver, Sally Jo.495, 568 

Silver, Stacey Ann.257. 330 

Silverman, Jody Lee.268, 418 

Silzel, Shellie Anne.468, 485 

Simanton, Leslie Kay.. .. 370, 413, 485 

Simmons. Denise.499 

Simmons, Kathleen Ann.268 

Simmons, Kevin E.162 

Simmons, Margaret.330 

Simmons, Twyla Jo.275 

Simms, Cheryl Lynn.440 

Simon. Marc B.336 

Simon, Susan Jane.462 

Simonds, Derrick R.381 

Simons, Kay Rozanne.297 

Simons, Robin Scott.424 

Simons, Rodney Keith.541 

Simpkins, Sandra Lee ... 140, 181, 409 

Simpson, Beverly L.573 

Simpson, Elaine.270, 346 

Simpson, Jil Patricia.306, 380 

Simpson, Kent B.537 

Simpson, Michael H.388 

Simpson. Pamela Sue.268 

Simpson, Suzanne E.489, 581 

Sims, Charlotte Kay.408 

Sims, David Wallace.277, 363 

Sims, T. Dwight.287 

Sinclaire, Judy.455 

Sinha, Sibmohan.254 

Sinnott, Holly Jean.487, 573 

Sipes. Theresa E.302 

Sires, Mark Jon.371 

Siijord, Donna L.273 

Sisley, Leroy Drake.383 

Sivley. Craig Scott.253 

Skacel, Susanne Doreen.398 

Skaer, Gregory Howard.537 

Skaer, William Allen. 244. 535 

Skalabrin, Paul Simon.448 

Skalabrin, Theresa Ann.359 

Skavdahl, William Hale.333, 521 

Skeate, Shari Louise.454, 455 

Skelton. Gina Lee.461 

Skene, Lee Mackenzie.252, 519 

Skibiel, Andreas.350, 447, 453 

Skinner, Canliss J. 493, 569 

Skinner, Jeffrey Lee.464 

Skinner, Megan Ann.353 

Skinner, Pal A.382 

Skoglund, Karen Marie.402 

Skolrud. Karri Rac.440 

Skolrud, Kevin Del.234 

Skorney. Robert Craig.469 

Skrinde. Karen Martha.462. 468 

Skrinde, Kristine L.376 

Slagle. Sylvia E.371. 581, 605 

Slater, John Garry.461 

Slater, Michael 1.269 

Slauson, Joseph Frank.387 

Slaybaugh, Darin A.446 

Sleeper, Carrie Dianne .. 304, 472, 474 

Sleight, David R.244 

Slenkamp, Mary K.443 

Slessor, Karen E.393 

Sloan, Kevin Darrell. 142, 386 

Slowey, Lee Alan.365 

Sly, Diana Marie.249, 479, 574 

Small, Coleen Erin. 242, 311 

Small, Monica Lynne.485 

Smarr, Jeffrey Warren.451, 453 

Smelser, Cliff H.423 

Smith, Ada May.317, 489, 575 

Smith, Alice Crystal.373 

Smith, Alison K.379. 380 

Smith, Anne Marie.440 

Smith. Annette Carol.318, 501 

Smith, Barbara T.361 

Smith. Bobby Don.470, 471 

Smith, Brian Earl.279 

Smith, Cameon Marie.511. 581 

Smith, Carlton Reed.462 

Smith, Carolyn Mae.370 

Smith, Casi Colleen.268, 316, 

356. 481. 571 

Smith. Cecelia Lynn.304, 442 

Smith, Charlene Louise.249, 493 

Smith, Christopher G— 515, 585, 588 

Smith, Coralie.249 

Smith, Cynthia Ilene.159 

Smith, David Dickson.420 


Smith. David M. 304. 471 

Smith, Dawn Corinne.433 

Smith, Dean Everette.253 

Smith, Deborah Anne.393, 438 

Smith. Debra Lee.432 

Smith, Denise Irene.371 

Smith, Derek Wade.304 

Smith, Donald D.. Jr.462 

Smith, Douglas Andrew.276, 329 

Smith, Duane L.365 

Smith. Elizabeth. 179. 364, 442 

Smith, Gary Allen.309, 326 

Smith, Gregory Brandon.511 

Smith, Guy Christopher.269 

Smith, Harold Anthony.462 

Smith, Harold E.269 

Smith, James Joaquin.585 

Smith, James Kenneth .. 327, 461. 468 

Smith. Janna Marie.441 

Smith, Jobe Dare.173 

Smith, Julie Ellen.410 

Smith, Kathryn Marie.159 

Smith, Kathy Jeanne.472 

Smith, Kelly M.290. 383, 385, 535 

Smith, Ken Gordon.242, 519 

Smith. Kevin Kimberly.329, 346 

Smith, Linda Kay.242. 374, 375 

Smith, Lisa Suzanne.439 

Smith. Lori Michele.436, 438, 487 

Smith, Lori Sarah.269 

Smith, Mark Alan.274, 289. 

321, 329. 349 

Smith, Mark David.386, 389. 390 

Smith, Melvin Darnell.450 

Smith, Michelle.373 

Smith, Michelle Renee.472, 474 

Smith, Nancy Jo.242 

Smith, Natalie Jean.371 

Smith. Pamela Jo.418 

Smith, Paula Danette.394 

Smith, Paula May.414. 415 

Smith, Randal William.513 

Smith, Rebekka Denise.380 

Smith, Rodney Lyle.383 

Smith, Ron Kent.549 

Smith, Sandra Lee. 157, 359 

Smith, Shanne K.418 

Smith, Shelley Marie.305, 440, 

444, 445 

Smith, Sherwood E.385 

Smith, Stephen N.242 

Smith, Steven Lane.263, 366 

Smith, Susan Ann.499 

Smith, Susan Mitzi.157 

Smith, Susan Sherley.365 

Smith, Terry Paul.297, 549 

Smdinski, Stephen R.541 

Smolt, Kim C.364, 443 

Smutny, Kent Michael. 424, 428 

Smyly, Michael.525 

Smyly. Patrick.545 

Smyth, Sherri Lee.291 

Smyihe. Brian Ralph.451 

Snedeker, Anne E.400 

Snell, Gail Anne.442 

Snell, Joseph Daniel.505 

Snelson, Wendy C.440, 581 

Snook, Jeffrey Ireland.350 

Snouffer, Alice Marie.236 

Snow, Harold B. 344, 424, 428 

Snow, Mike Thomas. 142, 276 

Snow, Sandra Louise.379, 380 

Snyder, Barbara Sue. 346, 349 

Snyder. Anne Michelle.493 

Snyder, Gregg Laroy.386. 390 

Snyder. Ray Paul.277, 551 

Snyder. Rinec S.461 

Snyder. Stephen Carl ... 350, 447. 451 

Snyder, Teresa Ann.242 

Sobczyk, Andrew Peter.529 

Sobotka. Jon Duane.275, 329 

Sobotta, Julie Marie.268 

Soehren, Craig R.511 

Soike, David Kellogg.316 

Sola. William E.242, 311 

Soldat, Kathryn A.472, 474 

Solcbi, Mahshid.411 

Soller, Susan Jane.479 

Soltero, Julie Ann.575 

Soltero, Kathleen M.472 

Somers, Kathy E.345, 361 

Somers, Scott R.289 

Somers. Steven Guy.289 

Somerville, John E., Jr.275. 535 

Sommer. Diane Gay.276, 441. 445 

Sonderman, Jeffrey S.244, 356 

Sonderman, Scott C.386, 390 

Song, Daniel Phoa.423 

Song, Misun Laura.463 

Sonntag, Sharma Louise.399, 579 

Soos, Steven Leslie.293, 470 

Sordahl. Bradley S.541 

Sorem, Keith R. 244, 327 

Sorensen. Kim D.361. 421 

Sorenson, Daryl Dean.363 

Sorenson, Greg Anthony.287, 338 

Sorenson. Karen A.257, 338, 371 

Soriano, Richard D.407 

Southworth, Molly A. ... 268, 499, 574 

Souza, Christine Ann.414,418 

Souza, Darrell David.269 


Souza, Kathy Ann.313 

Spadoni. Christina M.275 

Spadoni, Janine Marie-76. 481, 568 

Spadoni. Mark AJan .... 244, 327, 519 

Spaetig, Chad Loren.253. 371 

Spaetig, Kiroberlee D.... 337. 373, 566 

Spanich, Debbie Rena ye.249 

Spanjer, Frank Douglas.253 

Sparks, Anne Elizabeth.442, 485 

Sparks, Samuel Lee.456 

Sparks, Thomas C. 180, 446 

Sparrow, Christine L.481 

Sparrow, Pamela J.401 

Spartveit, Paul S.457 

Spaur, Tom J.537 

Spedden, Donald Lee.505 

Speer, Steven James.371 

Spencer, Kari Lynn.433, 438 

Spencer, Thomas Hart.142 

Speno, Mark Allen.511 

Spiegelberg, Carol L.181 

Spiegelberg, Lisa Ann.268, 328. 

414,418 

Spilker. Therese Ann.302, 567 

Spille, Kraig Rein.605 

Spillum, Jann Floydene.242, 377 

Spider, Brian Michael.537 

Spivey. Debra June.273 

Splane, William T.448 

Sponseller, Karen Sue.479, 568 

Sponelli, John P.316, 318, 527 

Spradley, Karen Ann.493 

Spring, Jeffrey A.268 

Springer, Leslie Anne.499 

Springer, Terri Lynn.329 

Sproule, Rebecca Sue.286 

Sprute, Karen Ann.218, 329 

Sprute, Phillip James.448 

Spurgin, Kimberly A. 394, 398 

Spurlock, Rodney Roy.401, 405 

St.Clair, Vem Carl, Jr.361 

St.Hilaire, Greg Leo.470 

St.John, Donna Marie.394, 398 

SLjohn. James M.392 

Staatz, Julie Ann. 485, 583 

Staats, Michael Lee.387 

Stacer, Kathleen J.414,419, 572 

Stacey, Mary A.466 

Stachofsky, David K.513 

Stackpoie, Kim Julie_ 179, 393, 398 

Stacy, Brian Donald.401, 405 

Stage, Patricia Rae.434, 436 

Stair, Marlin W.541 

Stairct, Marc Fredric.291 

Stalder, Kathy Sue.302, 485 

Staley, Darlene B.465. 468 

Staley, Ellen Louise.444 

Staley, James E.254 

Staley. Paul Norman.456 

Stallard, Robert Lee.469, 471 

Stalling, Daniel Mark. ... 287, 342, 407 

Stalnaker, Roberta L.434 

Stalsberg, Melissa Ann.477 

Stambuk, Brian Anthony.422 

Stamm, Laura Beth.374, 375 

Stanard, Diane Marie.430 

Standaart, Steve S.340 

Standcrfer, Diane M.485 

Standish, Matthew Ray.517 

Stanfield, Perry Hugh.448 

Siangle, Gregory C.329 

Stanley. Barbara Jane.286. 493 

Stark, Sandra E.373 

Siai-k, Susan Irene.468 

Starkel. Todd Paul.420 

Starling, Yun Hi.347 

Starner, Daniel Laird.383 

Starnes, Sheila Denise.380 

Starr, Samantha S.374. 375 

Surry, Arthur Allen.275 

Suve, Ken T.525 

Suvig, Mark William.543 

Suvig, Sandra Ellen.268, 501, 568 

Steach, James Robert.421 

Steadman, John A.517 

Stearns, Courtney M.388 

Stearns, Steven R.551 

Stebbins, Merry Ruth ... 153, 298, 371 

Steele, Jacqueline M.454, 455 

Steele, Joseph A.261 

Steele, Kathleen M R.348 

Steele, Kathryn Ann.468 

Steen, Sharon Lynn.499 

Steensma, John W.236 

Steensma. Karen Mane.276. 307, 

353, 371 

Stefani. Isabella M. 364, 439 

StefanolT, David T. 349 

Steiber, Daniel Grant. ... 263, 386, 336 

Steigers, Chad Frank.507 

Steil, Robert Lee.541 

Steinbach, Teena Paige.249, 332 

Steinert, Kurt W.470, 471 

Stelzer, David W.468 

Stenek. Teresa Clarene.371 

Stensland. Timothy S.388 

Stenslie, Jeff S.299 

Stenval), Jon David.381, 385 

Stephan. Todd David.545 

Stephanick, Maryjo.257. 311 

Stephens, Craig P. 371 


Stephens, Mary Jean.249 

Stephens, Mary Lou.332 

Stephens, Shelly L.374 

Stephenson. Blaine J.236 

Stephenson, Ronald Roy.270 

Stephenson, Sharon M. 363, 410 

Sterley. Diana Jo.434 

Stern, Jeffrey Michael.470 

Siernagel, Debra Lynn.249 

Sternagel. Rodney Dean.366 

Stevens, Claudia Ann. 258. 302 

Stevens, David J.255, 505 

Stevens, Donald F.421. 428 

Stevens, John Clark.386, 535 

Stevens, John Craig.237 

Stevens. Keith Allan.586. 588 

Stevens. Lauren Jade.313 

Stevens, Paul Harry.401 

Stevens, Sucia Gail.468 

Stevenson, Karin Marie. 302, 398 

Stevenson, Kimberly A.442 

Stevenson. Scott Alan.382 

Stevenson, Susan Jane.257 

Stewart, Andrea Llane.464, 468 

Stewart, Colleen B.413 

Stewart. Debra Laraine. 263. 286 

Stewart, Elizabeth Ann.468 

Stewart. James Afton.359 

Stewart, Jody Rene.414, 419 

Stewart, Marcia E.441 

Stewart, Steven Neil. 180, 268 

Stewart, Tamara Louise. 179, 363, 

408, 419 

Stewart, Tamera Kay 

Stewart. Teresa Jane.435, 499 

Sthay, Tom E.450. 453 

Slice, Patrick Dean.308 

Stickel, Bryan A.381 

Stickles, Duane H.361 

Sticklin. Kathleen L.291. 296, 

479, 578 

Stickney, Pamela J.414 

Stidham, Gregory A.358 

Stillmunkes, Ronald T.254, 366 

Stine, John Harvy.547 

Stine, Merwin James.537 

Stinemetz, Teryl Dee.433 

Stipe, Michelle Kay.411. 412, 

485,575 

Slim, Debra Christine.257 

Stiverson, Jeff H.304 

Stober. Susan Kay.378, 380 

Slock, Steven D.521 

Siockdale, Jeffrey T.421 

Stockdale, William T. .•.469 

Stocker, Bradley G.539 

Stocker, Diane Marie.236 

Stockman, Douglas A.383 

Stockman, Gregg R.451 

Stoehr, Monte Philip.402 

Stoeser. John F.388 

Stohr. Mary Katherine.371 

Stokeld, Brian E.421 

Stokes. David Loyd P.381, 385 

Stokes, Dennis.422 

Stoke, Bruce Gerhart.371 

Slone, Clifford Hall.421, 428 

Stone, Leslie Peterson.329 

Stone, Michael David. 242, 330 

Slone. Michael Lee.261, 346, 349 

Stone, Phil.424 

Stoner, Richard V.382 

Stong, Fred Shelby.254. 287, 517 

Sloops. Lamar Richard.371 

Storey, Casey Mane.270, 503 

Storman, Vera Ruth.464 

Storr, Richard Dale.424, 428 

Story, Tanya Marie.249. 310 

Stout, Robert Elmer.255 

Stover. Janet Louise.573 

Stover, Mary J.407 

Stowe, Peggy Arleen.330, 479 

Strand. Howard Charles. 269, 358 

Strand, Robert Paul.535 

Strang, Jane Patricia.407, 578 

Strate, Vicki Lynn.501, 567 

Streeter, Debra Agness. 371, 582 

Stremel, Cheri L.485 

Stremel. Terri Kay.375 

Strinsky, Richard John.509 

Stripes, James Douglas.387 

Strobel. Kathryn L.443 

Strobel, Pamela.378 

Strockbine. Stephen E.286 

Stroh, Michael John.459 

Strohmaier. Jay Steven.535 

Strohmaier, Thomas.234, 513 

Strole, Jeff Alan.460 

Strom, Michael John.388 

Strom, Siri Jeiu.443 

Strom, Tim G.457 

Strother, Mary Nell.258, 338 

Stroyan, David Patrick.381 

Struthers, Donna Marie.262, 371 

Struthers, Mary K.497, 568 

Strutz, Vanessa L .441 

Stuart. Phillip S.420 

Stubbs, Jene Annette.250 

Stubbs. Jerry Harris.543 

Stucker, Bruce Allen.585, 586 

Stuckey, Alan.242, 505 


Sluder, Brenda Gail. 258, 338 

Stueckle. Kin Ray.236. 306, 311 

Stueckle. Susan Lynn.432, 438 

Stuhrman, Catherine A.443, 445 

Stull. Rose Lillian.466 

Siurholm. Phillip D.421 

Sturman, Jeff Mark.407 

Stutesman, Karen L.292, 435, 499 

Slyer, Sondra Mazel. 155, 173, 

250, 582 

Sudduth. Bob Herdman.329, 348 

Suder, Joan Marie.297 

Suhadolnik. Matthew L.539 

Suhadolnik, Rose Ellen.493, 569 

Sullivan, Christopher.539