Fort Lewis College - Katzima Yearbook (Durango, CO)

 - Class of 1966

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Fort Lewis College - Katzima Yearbook (Durango, CO) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1966 volume:

i; ' 11 " iv ii - " - ' ■ W ' ' F ' ' ' ' ' atzima A Student Publication Of Fort Lewis College Dr John F. Reed President Katzima Editor-in-Chief Ellis Goto Associate Editor Lucille Ekker Associate Editor Joan Evans Clarence Rieke Photographer Durango, Colorado »-.« -l I , « ' 1 -- ■ Highlights..... Page 8 Lamp Lights. Page 64 Campus Lights......... Page 78 Sports.......... Organizations. Classes .......92 ...........130 ...........158 Reaching out, sometimes toward the stars in a ges- ture of certain faith that tomorrow ' s world deserves to exist because we can give it hfe, or sometimes toward others of the here and now — the wide-eyed chil- dren of Santa Rita, the hands that meet and share, the hands that clasp other hands in friendship or that say, " I ' m with you " — searching, reaching we came to the mountain top to look, to learn, to become, to find. Sun splashed or frozen stiff in the blue of winter, Fort Lewis stood, ready to be put to use, ready to grow younger with each new day of each new world, and we opened the door to a world within a world, a microcosm of our own making — one which we chose to broaden in size, in im- portance, in reputation, in its scholastic offerings. In short, we took and we gave. The concepts of Raiders ' a go-go, speaks the tone, the mood which prevailed in 1966. It was in early September that another new sign of our reaching out came within our grasp. At the East Campus Preview, Dr. John F. Reed, Fort Lewis College president, along with Student Body President Martin Sollars, Dr. Donald Whalen, chairman of the FLC library committee, and other college representatives made note of the special occasion which began further enlargement of campus facilities. This occasion marked the ground- breaking ceremonies to begin construction of a million dollar library building. On that day, Sept. 9, it was said: " The beginning today is construction on a building, but the continuation is the emerging institution. Fort Lewis is not without a rich heritage. From pioneer days as a military outpost, into change as a place of learning at the secondary level and later as a junior college and finally to senior college status and a permanent place among Colorado institutions of higher learning. Fort Lewis continues to grow, develop and emerge as an un- dergraduate liberal arts college dedicated to quality edu- cation. " In March, Dr. John F. Reed announced that Fort Lewis had received full accreditation from the North Central Accrediting Agency. And as we reached, and found, and grasped we made new dreams and went on searching. While the state ' s most modern campus took on even more in the way of a new look, it simulta- neously welcomed members of the Class of ' 69 who climbed the hill in droves to fill the residence halls and the classrooms with fresh vitality and new in- sight into the art of seeking. Nuinbering close to 600 students, the class of ' 69 merged with veteran campus goers on the gridiron, on the theater stage, in the music hall — in every endeavour which ultimately gave rise to the notion that this year was most certainly a time of the Raider a go-go. President John F. Reed Answering a continual procession of people either asking, giving, wanting or needing, in addition to facing the rigors of his monumental task. Dr. John F. Reed conducted the business of Fort Lewis in positive strides. Here he accepts a S500 donation from the Durango Kiwanis Club. Prescience of notable things to come dominated ' 66 from opening classes in the fall to the awarding of degrees in April. Amid all these activities and other works in- volving expansion, growth, curriculum, finan- ces, budgets as well as uncountable concerns not commonly shared, walked the man who set the pace. President John F. Reed and the school realized a historic goal in March when Dr. Reed released a letter to students and staff; " Since a news release has emanated from Chicago, " he wrote, " I want you to know personally from my office that the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools approved Fort Lewis College for full accreditation for the granting of Bachelors Degrees, on Wednesday, March 30, 1966. I believe this is the most sig- nificant event in the recent liistorij of the col- lege, and I feel that it places an extra measure of responsibility on all of us to continue with the excellent progress that has occurred. " Concluding the week-long Christmas program which has become a grand part of Fort Lewis tradition, hundreds of students, faculty members, their wives and husbands, participated in frosty walk to the president ' s home Dec. 11 where Director Al Ruland and the Fort Lewis Choir sang carols of yuletide. Freshman Class President Clay Alex- ander stepped forward to present a Christmas wreath to President and Mrs. John F. Reed, who accepted the token gesture. Pilots Fort Lewis Through Year of Accreditation As President John F. Keed addressed the first gathering of faculty members in the fall, he stressed an area of primary importance — development. And Dr. Reed turned attention to the ground-breaking ceremonies which were slated Sept. 9 to begin work on a library-classroom complex which would serve to alleviate pressure for faculty office space and additional classroom requirements. President Reed extended an invitation to all faculty members, inviting them to attend the East Campus Preview. t " ■ " ■ f ' " " man whose sincere aim and joy centered in the education of youth ind his close association with them. President John F. Reed always ;ave first consideration to student needs and an ear to student |lemands. Here, he chats amiably with upperclassmen. Among all the calls which demand his attention through- out the academic year, probably nothing is more gratify- ing to President John F. Reed than the awarding of degrees and diplomas to graduates. 1P. Katzima Salutes: Lou Dilts, senator and personable ijoimg man about campus X ' ane Peterson, actress, modern troubadour and charming coed ' f Activity Spectrum: Color Us A go-go! Meanwhile, Back On the Mesa, Fall Dressed Our Campus In Warm Splendor- A Golden Burning, And We Prepared For a Homecoming ■ im ' j jr . er-f - 5 - v ,«4 4J| ' «V f- JS. Homecoming, 1965: Raiders Amid the Raillery Queen Cindy Wigton, bedecked in an aurora of royal purple vested by popular acclaim of the student body, prepared for her first official act following a Friday evening coro- nation capped ivith blazing aerial displays. Throughout the week, campus clans labored over floats— intricate, unique and humor- ous Without warning, Saturday arrived; Queen Cindy ushered her entourage through the city streets. Crowned with an atmosphere of genuine conviviality and friendly pleasantries, homecoming week witnessed a new zenith in student participation. With reckless academic abandon, freshmen threw their efforts into the nightly task of float building. Upperclassmen, wary of extended pauses in scholasticism, nevertheless, turned out in full fo rce for each phase of the jam-packed homecoming calendar. Voting for the selection of a queen showed vivid interest, and by Friday night, the annual patio program attracted hundreds of avid Raider boosters. After the coronation, a showering fireworks display and lumination of the symbolic " R, " freshmen retired to the gym to finish decorations for the dance; others stood by floats while somber judges considered quality and good taste of construction. Eleven o ' clock Friday ended all preparations; Saturday swept upon the campus to host a gridiron battle between the Orediggers of the Colorado School of Mines and the Raiders of Fort Lewis College. dor on Ihe lidss fecqming ' Queen ■ Cindy Wigton- ' Stmpit-pf Beauty in tl " - , Storme Anderson Cindy Wigton Nanci) Wong Swinging into the spirit of gaiety generated by visions of a liomecoming victory and the associated activities, clubs and other recognized campus groups huddled to nominate eight beauties who would vie for a crown and scepter. Nimble with nominations, members of the Avalanche Ski Club hailed Cheryl Dergins as their choice to grace a queen ' s tiara. WRA also came forward with a candidate — Sylvia Kirby, and the SCEA posted the name of Storme Anderson as its selection. Lettermen agreed that Kathy Sullivan should reign; Thespians voted Pat Emrick into the competition, while in a stampede to place one of its members on the ballot, the Westerners " Club entered Barbara Henson in the race. Sports car enthusiasts offered Cindy Vigton as their choice, and the Katzima staff heartily advanced the banner for Nancy Wong. Coach Lou Cullen, the voting completed, placed the ' ■ crown; Cindy Wigton, Queen, cried while the campus |l cheered. Barbara Henson Sijlvia Kirby Pat Emrick Kathy Sullivan 5 Iff J gfirnrisr cf iicoi it If ysS ' ' ' ' . i ' 6 ' ' I- r ?; " ' ' " ■ r ■ y " " ' ' -S- r ' n aider fans from campus and community, as well as a long rv Ime of returning alumni, followed a colorful barrage of posf- parade floats, each winding carefully up the precipitous road which tops the " Enchanted Mesa. " Saturday, Oct 9 began in sunshme; autumn was king. By 9:30 that ' morning, students and townspeople alike had reserved a few square inches of standing space along Main Avenue to view Fort Lewis ' largest and most successful homecoming parade by far. More than 25 entries comprised the train which followed the Westerners ' Club color guard between two aisles of merry makers. Queen Cindv Wigton, accompanied by her attendants, Kathy Sullivan and Storme Anderson, led competitors in the " best float race " while judges gave consideration to each entry ' s enterpretation of the homecoming theme: Raiders ' a go-go! Anxious to cop the Autumn Cup. nearly every active organization on campus was represented m the pied parade of color. Hoping to transform a rugged patchwork of weathered boards enmn in wire into a thing of beauty-or at least into something colorfully pie.; — Tim Bates and Sandy Perino began the monumental task ot tUlmg wire gap with napkins to produce a float competition contender, above, to top right. Merle Miller and Jim Hahn, after several hours work, could: p°?turl the end in sight. Pat Powell, Sandi Nethery and Sue Swetnam up the hne at a buffet dinner for college students honormg the football s and homecoming royalty. Not far behind with plates loaded were Mrs _ Mi Nyikos Mrs ofvid Cromie, Mike Nyikos and Lisa Dickens At middle. Phillip Quink casts an eye to the sky where a brilliant fireworks d ) culminated the patio program. Playing it cool for homecommg, food su chief Quint Rehmert and Dorothy Percell admire their handiwork a sculp torso of a gridder from the deep freeze. At bottom left, Larry Rockett and : Malberg bask in the evenings festivities while Dean Bill Pugh applat : queen Below are Carol Fryer, Pete Gilman, Ruby Nez and Joel Baker. ibbing with musicians of the pep band whose ► zesty fight music rocked the campus during Friday evening ' s patio program. Director Al Ruland brings out the best in jocular spirits as he chats with Iris Higgins and Pat Hamilton. Marie Herrera, seated to the right, apparently did not hear the jest. At center, left. Student Body President Martin Sollars purposely pro- longs the building anticipation which was portioned out among eight queen candidates earlier in the week when they were inform-ed of their selection to the race for a crown. Fumbling with the envelope containing the winner ' s name, Martin Sollars finally made the announcement; Queen Cindy Wigton, overcome with the light- ning shock that comes between belief and dis- belief, did not really hear the applause which signalled student body approval. Head football coach, Lou Cullen, tantalizmg further, held the tiara before the queen who eyed it with loving desire. Then, in a moment of sheer ecstasy for Cindy, Coach Cullen placed the crown; he was aided by attendant Kathy Sullivan. The queen stepped forward to thank everyone for the once- m-a-lifetime experience. At bottom, left, .Joe Martinez burns the midnight oil finishing a float. At right. Queen Cindy concludes the pres- entation of the Autumn Trophy, won this vear by the men of Crofton Hall. Mike Smith, Jim Edwards and Mike Okamura raced from the bleachers to accept the award for best float. ' -X ' «i 4 4fl, Pultin ' 4 loud of smoke which bore a message of powerful portent, the Shalako Indian Club float ittracted much favorable comment from sidewalk spec- ators who gathered three and four deep to watch this reason ' s homecomnig parade. With more entries than ■ver before, each group in the competition rendered a ' aried twist to the theme; Raiders a go-go! At right John .ockett and Richard Stahl winked at the by-standers ossed balloons to the kiddies and exhibited gnarled cnees from behind grass skirts as part of the Meais Hall mtrv Mears Hall won the competition just a year earlier Dther entries represented here are the Forensics Club loat left Raider marching bandsmen in blazing green md yellow; Drama Club, Camp Hall, Women s Recrea- :ion Assn. ? " l " T It 3»f t3? % III 1 . ' .yi ' fz. 18 Docile mounts carrying Charles Sullivan, Jim Smith, and Joe Layton were a portion of the Westerners ' Club entry. At top right is the Student Colorado Education Assn. contender. At left is the prize-winning float constructed by the men of Crofton Hall Cooper Hall ' s entry is above right center; Escalante and Snyder Halls also moved into the competition with chahenging spectacles. Members of the homecoming committee, co-chaired by Dr. N. G Tate, Michael Nyikos and Dean Bill Pugh, met in emergency session five days before parade time to iron out difficulties which arose concerning the theme handed down by student senate ;Quickly circulated petitions found their way to the committee chairmen demanding that the theme. Raiders a go-go! be dropped ifor something more appropriate in keeping with the sophistication land grandeur of the school ' s long tradition. After a lengthy dis- cussion at which new possibilities were offered, a roll call vote left the original theme in effect; dissenters agreed to follow the selection with vigor; it can be said that they did so with sincerity ®™ ' ' •w- Ji = »»»»«», ij -Vw- •• ' -•« ' , - i- r ' pMgp WP i .i Linked with hilarity, the tramtion- ally proper and dignified custom of presenting corsages was given a shot in the jocular vein this year by fun-loving Tiny Bender and Mike Skurja as they presented surprise boxes to Lana Curtis and Joella Sowell. Amid gales of laughter the foursome departed for the gym where the dancing was underway. At left, Brett and Mrs. Henry, along with Terry Schmidt, manage the flower ritual with singular solemnity. At bottom, Dr. Duane Smith and home- coming co-chairman Michael Nyikos rehash the afternoon grid tussle in- volving Fort Lewis and the Colorado School of Mines. Although Coach Lou CuUen ' s eager eleven seemed opti- mistic prior to the opening kick-ott— and throughout the game, for that matter— the Orediggers upset Fort Lewis in a 35-18 show of strength. Raiders had dusted off Colorado School of Mines during their 64 encounter and had hoped for a sec- ond victory. Ken Guzik initiated his successful season of field goal tallies before the estimated attendance of 1,400 to place Fort Lewis first on the scoreboard following a series of fum- bles by both squads. Again in the second period, Fort Lewis jumped from behind with a one-yard drive by Lloyd Moore, but the lead was short- lived. By fourth quarter, both teams seemed sagged, but Fort Lewis came alive in a desperate drive that almost set the Orediggers back on their ears. A 64-yard pass play between Chuck Wiening and Lloyd Moore sent Moore scurring down the left side of the field to complete the most spectacular scoring play of the contest. Wiening carried the ball to a two-point con- version bringing the score to 28-18. That was all for FLC. Below, Ken Giesen, Martin Sollars, Pat Powell and Clint McAuliffe excha nge polite conversation while John Coy, Steve Quinn and Sandy Benzel take advan- tage of the music. 20 ■ Mazed m fhe::glcm pff.cii s i ' ■ of aris pnSie-tual tip warm ligM$- : ai: iou( . ;d :srnM6 ' : m the ihaekdroyf shdit0fid:it;0t easy ' Cjilickly by; md-hcme(Wm ■McNaiflara, ffic iartf ; Bje iMsrrs- mry. ' ■:M W§% harry Rdckett: m0 iPjii:0ri3 ' K Sundquist shm ' ejM ' riiofkisM mw e dark recesses of the Smoky Mountains, a witchboy, Walt Knowles, tormented with lonehness, pleads with Conjur Woman, Nanci Simmons, to use her black art causing his m m morphosis from witch to human his hungering heart might fin ' Taunted by his witchboyhood - Judi Vandiver, Storme Anders Suzanne Nugent, Witchbf daunted. Conjur Man, G right, offers cautions -t . the wind, unheeded, -J loved to the ecstasy of purgation by th e goadmg of oratorically cute Preacher Haggler, Ralph Sundquist, and the pitch of xcitemcnt generated at a Sunday prayer meeting filled with lymn singin ' and feet stompin ' , sinners Hank Gudger, Sonny Smith, and Edna Summey, Martey Hawley, fall to their knees and confess their wrong doin ' s. Audiences all four evenings applauded this scene vigorously. Folk Fantasy Leaves Audiences Moonstruck Ralph Sundquist, in the role of Preacher fiaggler, a moun- tain religious leader bathed in Hellfire, brimstone and ig- norance, won wide acclaim for his portrayal. He was a nominee for the Drama Club ' s presentation of its first " Actor of the Year " Award. Linda Wood, whose musical talents and quiet charm made her an admirable selec- tion to play pretty Barbara Allen, lies in the throes of childbirth. Mrs. Bergen, Dana Lea Noe, and Mrs. Summey, Darlene Yesberger, spew vicious ignorance and hatred over the innocent while Mrs. Allen, Dina Leuci, attempts to comfort her daughter. 23 Marrs Employs Joy Circle To Drive Away Butterflies ♦ ♦ Sometimes shy. but always mischievous. Fair Witch, Jenny Muller, and Dark Witch, Stonne Anderson, ply Conjur Man George Cover with questions about Witchboy. In downtown Duran- go, Storme, make-up, leotards and all, walked up to an elderly couple and cooed : " Would you like to buy a ticket to our play? " Before the man could answer, his wife jerked him away and snapped, " No! " As a prologue to each performance of Dark of the Moon, veteran stage direc- tor Richard Marrs trooped the cast out- side the Fine Arts Building to the lawn where they joined hands, formed a circle and ran — until each actor was breathing heavily and working up a rapid pulse. With the traditional cur- tain-raiser butterflies dispersed, the cast adjourned to the stage; the lights were lowered, and the moon rose over the Smokies as witchcraft, love, hatred and comic relief blended in a powerful potion for an evening ' s entertainment. Dkector Marrs, commenting upon the work by Howard Richardson and Will- iam Berney, Jr., said, ' Dark of the Moon, a treatment of the incorporation of the legend of Barbara Allen in the Smoky Mountains of Tennessee, deals with man ' s readiness to hate — any- thing that is different or strange and, therefore, must be destroyed. " Such a situation, said Dh ' ector Marrs, seldom destroys the warring factions, but rather destroys the innocent persons caught in the struggle. An enchanting production. Dark of the Moon won many plaudits. On-stage the witches were a fiery force, but in reality, their shyness made them hesitant about wearing the leotards — especially into Durango to publicize the play. Stop- ping on a corner of Main Avenue, a group of witches attracted admiring glances and one among the witches remarked: " They ' re not looking at our make-up girls, " And Walt Knowles, right, after a final scene with his dying love, reverts to Witchboy. He shows his ring of pretty stone to Storme and Jenny, who make much of the ring throughout the play. During one per- formance, Walt forgot to bring the ring on-stage. John Wright, however, picked up the lines and ad-libbed the cast through the chnch. Entranced by the words of Preacher Haggler, Mrs. Allen, Dina Leuci, brings her daughter Barbara, Linda Wood, to the mountain prayer meeting to cleanse her soul and cure the strange melancho- lia which affects her behavior. Listening intently in the background are Lou Wells, Herbert Craig, Sonny Smith, Martha Hawley, Darlene Yesberger, Sue Terrill, James LaBelle and Julia Switzer. Dark of tlie Moon called for a large cast and a large pro- duction staff. Paula Sperling served as production manager, Craig Wallace as assistant to the dir ector, Sonny Smith as technical director, Mike Smith as business manager, Doug Ross as publicity manager. Herbert Craig in the role of Mr. Allen listens an.xiously as Preacher Haggler accuses John the transformed witchboy for Barbara Allen ' s condition. Dina Leuci and Darlene Yesberger witness the bizarre exchange. In charge of properties for the production was Dana Lea Noe; assisting her were Claudia Butterfield, Linda Gib- ble, Barbara Henson, Ann Barrett, Nancy Wong and Margie Fenhagen. 25 Suzanne Nugent Claudia Nielson Witchboy Walt Knowles learns about the agony of loneliness — a pain he had not experienced before he accepted the guise of man and the right to love. Dark Witch Storme Anderson toys with his despair. Many and sincere were the laurels handed to members of the cast and crew following four public performances of Dark of the Moon. Behind the scenes were a large number of students who worked diligently for the production success. In charge of scenery was John Frank. Assisting him were Pony Allen. Linda Gibble, Peggy Gordon, Joan McKee, Jim Johnson, Charlene Stiles, Jerry Gularte, Joe Eitsosie, Dina Leuci, Susan Monk, Claudia But- terfield, Doug Ross, Linda Klein, Merlene Orchard and Patti Sherman. Clint McAuliffe handled sound effects; Charlene Stiles arranged for costumes. Other members of the cast included Ruth Kehir as Greeny Gorman, Gwenda Wells as Ella Bergen, Bill Yowell as Marvin Hudgens, San Dee Heizer as Miss Leafy, Julia Switzer as the woman and Chuck Lanza as Sam Jones. At right in the midst of a Buck Creek rousing revival are Craig Wallace, Dana Lea Noe. John Wright, San Dee Heizer, Jane Peterson, Robert Sawyer, Herb Craig, James LaBelle, Darlene Yes- berger, Martha Hawley, Dina Leuci, Linda Wood, Sonny Smith, Daryl Kingsolver, Bill Yowell, Ralph Sundquist, Nomie Phillips and Bruce Phillips. 26 B»lHB» a And the hand ' s chopped of . . . " John Wright as Atkins, center, olds the minds of a gathering in the Buck Creek general store , " hilc superstition runs rampant. Exchanging weird tales of the ight, Smoky Mountain men tell of strange happenings. Jack tt Oskolkoff as Mr. Summey, Daryl Kingsolver as Uncle Smelicue, Sonny Smith as ffank Gudger, Jerry Gularte as Burt Dinmtty and Norman Waldie as Floyd Allen are left handing on Atkins ' words. Dark of the Moon " Ranks High Among FLC Stagings Near death, Barbara Allen pines the loss of her child. Dina Leuci and Herb Craig as Mr. and Mr s. Allen stand behind Preacher Haggler who leads Dana Lea Noe and Darlene Yesberger in a spiritual fight for her life. On the lighting crew with Chris Piers were Robert Austin, Robert Sawyer, Sue Taylor, Doug Hurst, Bill Blunt and Fred Watkins. Westerners ' Week at Fort Lewis was a time when " Howdy " was the byword and friendship was a practiced art. Sponsored by the Westerners ' Club, Lyle Howard, coun- selor. Westerners ' Week brought to- gether genuine rawhiders and willing dudes in a five-day fun fest, Nov. 2-6. Always ready boosters of nearly every campus activity, social or promotional, the Westerners ' Club was both organ- ized and fully prepared for the week of cowboy capers. During the five-day stomp, ' Vesterners ' Club members appeared on campus in western work duds, fancy dress outfits, and they were highly successful in their coer- cions to prompt the entire student body, faculty and others to follow suit with western attire. Primary among the incentives employed by the west- erners was the establishment of a kangaroo court which meted out such penalties as having to dunk for an apple in a tub of cotd water, pounding nail into a log, and other appropriate fun. All Fort Lewis students were in- vited to participate in game day, a frolic fete limited to the main quad. ...i ;i4jK,i;i..i ' a No dude she, Patricia Everett holds a hand full of scrambled egg as a result of her participation in the egg throwing con- test. Skilled with a horse and at home in western attire, Pat leaves some doubt about her culinary ability. Below, left, is Martey Hawley who did not fare so well with her egg throwing, or egg catching. Westerners Week Highlights Cordiality Terry Schmidt, in the true style of western courtesy, helps Queen Barbara Henson with her Stetson " crown. " Queen Barbara won her titular office as the result of an elec- tion open to the entire student body. 29 Gathering at noon for another watery session of the kangaroo court and accompanying fun, Judi Vandiver, Leslianne Light- wine, John Baird, Larry Minor, Jim Smith, Barbara Stewart, Sheila Shackelford, Linda Singletary, Mike Monell and Barbara Ferrari pass the minutes with jocular chit-chat. With termina- tion of the 11 o ' clock class period, students poured out onto the walkways only to find themselves roped and tied, awaiting their turn at the dunking trough for being " out of uniform. " ' ' Western ' ' Is a Way of Life, An Attitude, A Style of Dress Returning to the days and ways in which " good old western hospitahty " was more than just a cliche, the Westerners ' Club members have founded an organization which attracts new can- didates and a philosophy which is practiced with real results. The club dates back to the old campus at Hesperus where nearly everyone was a west- erner in dress, attitude and origin. Even at that time, this organization numbered an astounding membership of westerners, and it began inaugu- rating new candidates from all parts of the United States. When the college was re-located in Duran- go, with it came the prevailing attitude fostered by the Westerners ' Club. The club received its official charter in 1958. Since that period, mem- bership has fluxuated in keeping with the ratio of westerners to students from other locales. Students gave Queen Barbara Henson a rousing ovation as she was presented, along with her escort Terry Schmidt, at halftime ceremonies in the grid contest between Fort Lewis and Arizona State College. Standing at attention in the fore- ground is westerne r Sam Noble dressed in the garb of a U.S. Cavalryman to serve as color guard. The Westerner ' s Club color guard served often in ' 66. 30 Caught for trying to pass off jeans for western wear, these two campus coeds were nabbed tried in kangaroo court and found guilty On the prowl for any dude wearing a tie or a white shirt are Barbara Todeschi, Jim Smith Paula Prentice. Stewart McCov, Mike Nonell and Sam Noble. ill ' ' ' Uhi " n Westerners ' Week began with the presentation of the queen and her court to the student public in an afternoon ceremony conducted in the student center. Among the rovaltv were Fred Resler, Patricia Everett, first attendant, Barbara Henson, queen, Terry Schmidt. Molly Wens, second attendant, and Mike Wens. At left. Dr. Frank Miller is successfu l but soggv. 31 Traditionally, the Westerners ' Club has placed last in its own challenge tug-of-war, primarily because the challenge has most often gone to the Raider football squad. Looking for a group without too much pull this season, westerners took their chal- lenge to the Raider Sports Car Club, and, traditionally, lost again. On the other hand, the Westerners ' Club has always won the chariot race which again this year was a portion of the halftime show at the gridiron battle falling within the confines of Westerners ' Week. R anging from egg throwing to the social graces. Westerners ' Week ended with a dance Nov. 6 at which the queen and her attendants were presented with buck- les engraved with the club ' s registered brand. Westerners ' Club is a group dedi- cated to the philosophy that friendship is a real element in life. The tradition surrounding Howdy Walk was first fos- tered by the club which erected the stone and bronze marker along the pathway. At right are Dick Cowell, Bob Coppinger and Robert Shuttles, members of the vic- torious sports car tug-of-war squad. Below are Queen Barbara Henson and escort Terry Schmidt. Also in the race for the queen ' s crown this season were Barbara Ferrari, Susan Buerger and Chervl Conner. ■%• ' :Ji : . . :-• v- v-- :• 32 Howdy, There, Pardner, Come Sit for a spell And Welcome To Join the Jaw. We Chew the Fat, Wear a Hat ... Can ' t Beat That Membership in Westerners ' Club is obtained when an interested candidate attends three consecutive meetings. In the saddle this year as officers were Gary Jameson, president, Mike Wens, vice-president, Patricia Everett, re- porter, Fred Resler, representative to COAC and Gary Jameson, representative to Student Senate. Sam Noble served as chairman for Westerners ' Week; Lyle Howard is sponsor. Below are Rick Graham, Joe Layton, Diane Newbrough, Barbara Ferrari and Gary Jameson. Row Two; Terry Schmidt, Barbara Todeschi, Leslianne Lightwine, Paula Prentice, Suzanne Sanders, Barbara Ste- wart, Marilyn Layton and Kathy Sower. Row Three: Anita Dawson, Jenny Muller, Jan Minter, Marlene Howard, Fred Resler, Barbara Henson] Judy Landoll, Judi Vandiver, Betsy Dorr, Sheila Shackleford and Linda Singletary. Grouped be- hind are Mike Buvinghausen, Joe Gellenbeck Mike Stone, J. W. Bess, Mark Hopkins, Larry Minor, John Moore, Stewart McCov, John Baird John Sullivan, Mike Monell, Jim Smith and Sam Noble. VXf ' f I A G h r is t m as Campus Wreathed in Lights Gl o we d on M es a Top Hi : . • • ' • It ' - «»- ,„ hristmas Week Plan ailed for Complete Cooperation On-campus No stone was left unlighted by Friday, Dec. 10, when Shalako Indian Club lit the luminarios outlining buildings, walkways and campus landmarks to set the grounds ablaze in a profusion of yuletide warmth. Five days of preparations involving the entire student corps had turned the cam- ipiis into a shimmering wonderland of lights and hghtheartedness. Work began Monday, Dec. 6, when Westerners ' Club arrived in force, sans horse, to decorate the large tree at student center second floor; that same afternooir Avalanche Ski Club )nembers were to have changed ramp lights to Christmas colors. In cooperation with Circle-K, the maintenace depart- ment mounted the Academic Building to place a huge star at a vantage point over- looking the glittering mesa. While artists went to work on windows, the Student Colorado Education Assn. trimmed a tree in the foyer of the Academic Building. Residence Halls joined in campus re-dress- ing, each vying for the Noel Trophy which ivould be awarded at closing activities of Christmas Week. By Wednesday, the Sha- ako Club braved windy gusts to set sacks 3f sand in patterned precision throughout ampus. Ralph Eluska and Sharon Goodluck, right, climb to the student lounge between rows of bows encasing the stairway in festive decoration. At left, opposite, are Sandee Heizer, Ann Hurd, Dick Cowell, Rick Cotter, Doug Marshall, Clyde Benally, Janice Han- owa, Jerry Wade, Judith Cox and Glenda Munro. Below are Bob Krul, Claire Pulliam, Barbara Coffman and Chuck Wiening. Lettermen Set a Star Over Santa Rita Brisk winds pushed last crumbling leaves against fence rows and into concrete corners of the main parking lot; wedged in cold they huddled to rattle an end to autumn. These fallen vestments of vegetation signalled the approach of winter. Dry yet, awaiting a permanent snowfall which would send skiers flying down the slopes of Purgatory, Hesperus and other near-by resorts, the campus withered and cracked and was frozen underfoot. Bright days followed upon gray ones in a game without purpose. But the end of fall trimester, approaching test week, the Yule holiday season, cups of steaming coffee in the cafeteria, along with the many events leading up to the pre-Christmas campus celebrations, turned otherwise dismal days into a period of festive activity Looking forward to the respite of two weeks ' break, a trip home, for most, the Fort Lewis community shared a spirit of convivial gaity among themselves and with others. Joe Wolcott, again after several consecutive years of effort, volunteered to organize and follow through with preparations for Christmas Week events. Organizations and other Fort Lewis groups joined chairman Wolcott in the spirit of the times to transmute a now-barren campus into a wonderland of lights crowned with a Christmas star and to foster an attitude in keeping with the tradition surrounding observance of the day-of-days. Most note- able event in the entire spectrum of colorful weeks was the scheduled arrival of Santa C ' laus to coincide with a special entertainment for the children of Santa Rita. An entire campus, headed by volunteers from among the women of Cooper Hall, joined the sponsoring Lettermens Club to give Santa a helping hand. Each year more students have come to the Lettermen ' s aid with toys and presents for the wide-eyed who otherwise would probably never see Santa. In his perennial role, Letterman Tiny Bender again took the toddlers on his knee and let them bend his ear in confidence while hundreds of helpers kept a long waiting line enter- tained until their big moment. A red letter day for Fort Lewis Letter- men, Saturday, Dec. 11, brought a busload of Santa Rita youngsters to a pre-arranged party at which jolly Tiny Bender was man of the hour in his cool red threads. Barbara Coffman, Joe Fleming, Joanne Turano, Phyllis Cerno and Claire Pulliam lend a hand. Li.-i. ' a ' j ' ' ' ' . " - y. ' - ' iM Beginning on a Tuesday morning, art classes splashed yuletide color in seasonal sketches across frosty windows to drape the student center in Christmas trim. In the warm glow of this holiday atmosphere, three freshman women spend an evening in relaxation. Across the room. Westerners ' Club had trimmed a tree to complete the setting for a Christmas show. Bob Krul, Claire Pulliam. John Baughman and Cheto Moreno, along with Barbara Coffman, watched the excitement. At left, Bruce Hesse, Robert Parmenter and Carol McKnight oversee the presents. While the younger set was enchanted by Santa Claus, Fort Lewis students basked in the reflected radiance of Christmas. Ellen Zabel and Karen Miles watched and reminisced. A handful of youngsters won the heart of Fort Lewis, Whether Santa Rita children or the philanthropic students enjoyed themselves more is difficult to judge. Below, Mel Smith enters into the fun of a child ' s Christmas; at right, Georgia More- no, Martin Sollars, Joe Evanoski, Jan Valentine, Linda Bick, Candy Hurd, Mel Smith and Mike Wes- brooks cheer Santa ' s work. Arms raised for attention, Director Al Ruland signals the Fort Lewis Choir, joined by a large group of volunteer song- sters, in preparation for a festival of carols outside the president ' s home. This activity moved the Christmas week celebration into its final stages. On hand at the home of President and Mrs. John F. Reed to hear the songs of noel were, from the left, Mrs. Anne Simpson, secretary to the president. Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Hart, Dr. and Mrs. John Gee, Dr. and Mrs. John Gill and their daughter Louise, and President and Mrs. John F, Reed. 38 On a silent night in December, the campus stood like a glittering star draped in the black velvet of night. Final exains vied with Christmas week for attention and the holidays loomed near. Songs of praise and songs of the holiday mood filled the crispy air pierced, too, by children laughing while students clustered around the tots to watch them herald the coming of Christmas. Senior class officer Don Wood, along with Glcnda Munro, changed his point of view by kneeling next to the smallfry who cooed and bubbled as they unwrapped the stack of gifts. Although the Lettermen ' s Club was basically responsible for initiating the traditional Santa Rita Party the yell squad, women of Cooper Hall and others came forward to help with the project. Prodding for a friendly rivalry among resi- dence halls again in " 66, Christmas Week Chairman Joe Wolcott outlined rules to govern decorating of the dorms. Wolcott, on Dec. 3, invited all residence halls to submit a suitable theme idea to his office by Dec. 6, along with a drawing of the proposed decorations and a paragraph of explanation. All halls joined the race; each was judged on the basis of original- ity and in keeping with the theme of Christmas Week. Men ' s halls were judged individually while Cooper Hall was divided into four distinct sections for the competition. A flurry of flying feet set the decorating in motion; most of the work was completed by Thursday, Dec. 9. Mike Carroll, Steve Carroll, Sandy Nich- olson, Bob Grafe, Joe Wolcott and Bob Krul were up-front when President John F. Reed made the presentation of the Noel Award. Men of Mears and Snyder Halls shared the honor this year when judges could not single out a winning entry. Crofton, which won the avv ' ard two years before, was nained runner-up in the competition. 39 Three Hohzoni Days of Beauty Relieve Mid- Five days before the Ides of March, some 30 students comprising membership in the Shalako hidian Club, Dr. N. G. Tate, chief counsel, met to map final plans for a hair-raising three days of pow- L| »w wows, dances and myriad other activ- " P j,., P Ities to which the campus community was invited most cordially. Purpose of the celebration was to signal a renaissance of Hohzoni Days (Days of Beauty), a festive occasion which was, years past, a highly anticipated Fort Lewis feature, but one which had not made much smoke since 1961. Atop the agenda in importance was the selection of a queen and attending court to reign over the three days ' dalliance. Lending stature to the event and to make it regal as well as enjoyable, Shalako Club members spread the red carpet to wel- come on-campus Miss Indian America XII, Marcelle Sharron Ahtone, who shared top of the totem with ' I HihiiiiiiiHiiiriiii local royalty. Shalako Club planners f left no time unused in the Thursday, ' Friday and Saturday series of events which began officially March 10. One of the most enjoyable highlights of the affair, however, was the court contest between the Kittyhawks, an Indian women ' s hoop squad, and a group of Shalako Club men dressed in skirts and kerchiefs. The two opposing groups of ballhawks feigned serious court attitudes as they hobbled the ball for a Kachina Doll trophy. A general round of activities began Thursday with an exhibit of Indian art. March Doldruns Student Body President Martin Sollars presents a bouquet oi roses to Queen of Hohzoni Days, Lili Marlaine Naranjo. Pete Kazhe, attendant brave, and Minnie Wilson, attendant to the queen, stand behind. At left. Dr. N, G, Tate escorts Miss Sharron Ahtone, Sharon Goodluck and Marlaine Naranjo from the Academic Building following a meeting with the president. While an Indian dance group from Ignacio performs on the patio, Robert Loescher, Shalako Club president, talks with Miss Indian America XII, Opposite, top, is the Indian cage squad w ' hich faced the Kittyhawks: James Tutt, Thomas Allen, John Blueyes and Joe Williams, Row Two: Mike Coving- ton, Ron English, Robert Loescher and Paul John. In front is Kenneth George. Sharon Goodluck was on hand to greet Miss Indian America XII. And, breakfast at the Chief Restaurant was well-attended. Seated along the window are Ralph Eluska, Sharon Goodluck, Sharron Ahtone and Bob Loescher; at the front table are Dr. N. G. Tate, Janice Holcomb, Belle Lewis, Marlaine Naranjo and Joe Wil- liams; opposite are Joe Wolcott, Michael Nyikos. Ann Boyd and Flossie Leavitt. Martin Sollars witnesses the presentation of a welcome token from Robert Loescher and FLC to Sharron Ahtone. Robert Loescher and Sharron Ahtone, surrounded by Don Lenon, Sharon Goodluck, Ralph Eluska, Belle Lewis and Carol Fryer, watch the action between Kittyhawks and Ker-chiefs. Paul John and Thomas Allen, trip nimbly across court to regain possession of the ball. At the windy patio pow-wow, Clyde Benally, Sharron Ahtone, Joe Williams, Eddie Bo.x, Sr., helped students meet vis- iting tribal performers. At bottom. President John F. Reed visits with Miss Indian America and with Dr. N. G. Tate. 42 jr Fort Lewis ' administrative chief. Dr. John F. Reed, along with student Janice Holcomb, appeared with a bevy of fine-feathered friends during the Friday night show. Below center, Robert Loescher introduces Miss Indian America XII to the audience who came to watch a kaleidoscopic procession of costumes, fun and tradition. At bottom. Dr. N, G. Tate, Shalako Club sponsor, (visits with Belle Lewis, Marlene Spencer and Janice Holcomb. Glenn Yarbrough ' s appearance brought him to the campus as the Days of Beauty began. Bob Loescher introduced Miss Indian America XII. Shalako royalty began then- reign when Sharon Ahtone placed the headdress atop Brave Ken George and Martin Sollars presided at the coronation of Queen Marlaine Naranjo. Pete Kazhe and Larry Emerson were aids to the brave; Minnie Wilson and Wahleah Lujan were attendants to the queen. John Blueyes, Ken George, Thomas Allen and Ron English are left flat-footed by Ruby Nez. 43 Janice Holcomb explains some of her trappings to President John F. Reed. Above, at right, Minnie Wilson cannot match the reach of Ken George and Ron English who grab a rebound before she can get to it. Joint membership in the Sha- lako Club incorporated repre- sentatives from many tribes scattered throughout the nation. Active in the organization dur- ing ' 66 were students from the Apache, Navajo, Chippewa, San- ta Clara, Santo Domingo, Sho- shonee, Zuni, and Alaskan tribes, to ' name a few. Officers who coordinated Hohzoni Days fes- tivities were Robert Loescher, president, Clyde Benally, vice- president, Sharon Goodluck, sec- treas.. and Wally Davis, repre- sentative to the student senate. The club aims at promoting Indian culture which can be shared with other students on- campus and it strives toward the day when the club will list a member of every tribe in the United States among its ranks. At middle right, Robert Loescher and Sharon Ahtone reminisce Fort Lewis " Davs of Beauty while Dr. N. G. Tate leads Belle Lewis through a final dance. A Rainbow Regal ' sa Of Striking Color, Feathered Finery- !n an Atmosphere Of Real Friendship Made Hohzoni Days A Memorable Time 45 Olin Smith Won ' Raunchy Rider ' Title Flat Abed Collecting money along Durango ' s Main Avenue for the Heart Fund Drive, Fort Lewis Representatives John Wright, Mike Carruthers, Pete Gilman and Ron Ihnfeldt took dona- tions while others shuttled cars into the receiving zones. L n,.. J Four groups of musicians. The Activators, The Cherry Stones, The Chosen Few and The Disciples, played at the Battle-of-the-Bands dance during Heart Fund Weekend. At right, Olin Smith is surrounded by teammates Gerald Esler, Steve Hines, Paul Kretschmar, John Romero and Bruce Hiserote. Below, Gretchen Mason copies a map of her collection area from the master plan. 46 A Sportive Winter Weekend Added A whirlwind of gala winter fun-flurries beginning Feb. 18 set Fort Lewis to canvassing Durango, its own campus and the surrounding community to pile up $2,307.56 for further contribution to La Plata Heart Fund Assn. Fort Lewis ' emphasis of Heart Fund Week- end has resulted froin an occurrence that dates back some 12 years to 1948. In that year Durango resident Harry Silver was called upon to organize a La Plata County Heart Fund Drive. He did so, and he turned primarily to the small junior college known as Fort $2,300 to Heart Fund Lewis A M asking it to serve as inspiration for the drive through student participation and student ex- ample. In door-to-door solicitations that first year, Fort Lewis volunteer workers collected $1,600; the school ' s contribution each winter has increased until 1966 when student and community donations to campus representatives topped the $2, .300 mark. Mr. Silver and his wife, both subsequent victims of heart disease, doubtless would be pleased with the manner in which Fort Lewis has taken up the gauntlet. Spirit King Vic Knight, right, and Spirit Queen Cheryle Christensen, be- low, reigned over Heart Fund Week- end activities following a popular vote by the student body. Queen Cheryle Christensen stands in awe as Martin SoUars sets the crown proclaiming her spirit royalty. Spirit king and queen selection was under the auspicies of student senate at the investigation of the yell squad. Each affili- ated club on-campus selected one nominee. Student senators conducted a primaiy election Feb. 18. For queen it was Mary Lou Macy, Sandy Nicholson and Cheryle Christensen and Larry Taylor, Mike Wes- brooks and ' ic Knight out front for kingship. J c - Westerners ' Club entered bed race competition with Kathy Sower up. Mounted on a saddle tied atop the bed, Kathy rode to second place honors. Bedlam on box-springs shattered frosty air Feb. 19 as four teams of bed- raggled bed racers made unique preparations for a windy plum- met down college hill. Decked out in strange regalia, camp for the occasion, competing squads awaited the starting gun which misfired twice. However, with the first empty ' click ' racers pushed off and the race was on. Camp, Sny- der and Crofton Halls com- bined to form one team; Mears, Palmer and Escalante formed another. Cooper Hall teamed with downtown men and West- erners ' Club provided a fourth entry. Dividing the steep hill into nine nearly equal sections marked with stakes, race offi- cials hoped to have about 90 persons show up with each team. Student Body President Martin Sollars officially started the race in which the women ' s team was given a head start of some 60 feet. Close through the first markers, racers soon sep- arated to find Camp-Snyder- Crofton out front at the tape to win. Westerners ' Club cros- sed in second place; Mears- Palmer-Escalante was third; the women were last. Prize for the most colorful bed went to the Cooper Hall women. Greatly enlarged in shimmering shadow against the residence hall is the Crofton Hall snow heart symbolizing Heart Fund week. Below, waiting at the bed race finish line are Dave Shrum, Cindy Wigton, Bruce Kulp, Sandy Benzel, Jim Decker, Dave Caulder, Sharon Shingler and Bill Metz. Lightning Squad 48 Raunchiest contestant Ulin smiin graces the cheering crowd with a vic- tory smile even though he and his squad arrived on the scene in third position. Awaiting the green light to race are men from Camp, Snyder and Crofton Halls. Team members here are Bill La- Pointe, Julian Harvey, Dan AntoUk, Dick Peavey and Del Ottinger. John Wright did well at the Main Avenue collection point. Below, right, John stands disgusted with a broken hammer after a hefty swing from on high. Below, center, Joe Wolcott and IMichael Nyikos waiting on a winner. from Camp-Snyder-Crofton Wins Heat 49 m f s-v - r Tabulating the take from solicitations made during the after- noon of Heart Sunday, Feb. 20, a crew stood by at campus headquarters to tally donations as they came in. Opposite, at far left, a weary trio of Doug Ross, Ray Hogler and Susan Terrill call a respite in the counting. Above, Bill Yowell and Carlton Brown continue working. Opposite, center top, Vic Knight, Cheryle Christensen and Ray Wilson read the engraved plaque presented to weekend royalty by Martin Sollars. Oppo- site, bottom, G. E. Williams calls at a Durango home seeking a donation to bolster the Heart Fund Drive. At immediate left, top, Jesse Woodhouse strides with the tide of people milling around Eighth Street after racers hit bottom. Below is the starting line-up ready to shoot the curves. , :-!i; ' . 51 From every angle, Heart Fund Weekend was a winner. Sponsored and supervised by stu- dent senate, activity timing worked with precision. Dance committee chairman Sandy Benzel, assisted by Dave Shrum, gave credit to Nanci Simmons and Gary Denison for a fine job in contacting bands for the musical contest. Dancing began at 10 p.m. following the coro- nation of royalty. It was decided this season that two winners would be nained among the competing music groups which played for the occasion. This decision was made to avoid a display of prejudice in favor of the most popu- lar group which has not always been the best musically. Five senators voted first, basing judgement on appearance, ability, actions and attitudes. The Activators won a nod from voting senators. In a second vote, all attending dancers cast ballots by putting pennys in jars set before each band. Every penny counted as one vote, and all money went to the Heart Fund. The Cherry Stones received 1,638 votes to win the large group trophy. Kathy Sullivan bends near to cast a vote in the snack bar for spirit king and queen. At bottom, left, Gary Gaylord ponders a jar of beans set to arouse the curious as Shalako Club attempted to add more money to the Heart Drive. Below, Westerners ' Club racers make the precarious turn at mid- course heading toward the finish. On the move are Mike Monell, Monte Mills, Kathy Sower and Frank Kinion. 52 Grand Slam Car Bash $7.68 at Ten Cents Per wape 1 h " ' " Alice Maxell, Dianne Atkins and Martin Sollars coordinate collection of Heart Fund Money at campus headquarters. Above, left, ace hoopman Richard Marrs gains posses- sion of the ball for faculty cagers after student senate tossed out of bounds in another fund-raising activity during Heart Week For the car bash, a 1946 Chevrolet was given a good beating in the name of healthier hearts to the tune of ten cents a slam or three for a quarter. Thinking back to days when they might have been in condition for such a workout, faculty ballplayers huff and puff along the bench while other teammates carry on against the fleet student senate team. On the bench are William Hollis, Jerry Kaufman, Dr. Duane Smith, Stanton Englehart, Dr. Herbert Owen, Dr. Jack Opdycke, Ben Edmondson, Dean Ned Wal- lace, Mark Clark, Donald Spangsberg, Meryl Robert- son, Dr. Frank Bowman. Del Ottinger and Olin Smith heft the hammers at the car bash in the parking lot. Del Ottinger was senate chairman for this frolic, and following the weekend activities, made recommendations that in future stronger handles come with the hammers to prevent breakage when a real swinger like John Wright steps up to bash. Ottinger also suggested a better means of disposing of the dented cars at con- clusion of the event. Joe Wolcott, assistant to the dean of students also helped with this phase. 53 ' ' Snowflakes and Moonlight ' ' Set the Scene for a Snow Ba Prince Charming, Jim Decker, awards a congratulatory buss to his counterpart, Snow Queen Jane Mahan, fol- lowing elaborate coronation ceremonies at the winter trimester social highlight. In the grand tradition of ties, tuxedos and taffeta and a flurry of floor-length gowns, this formal fling attracted an impressive number of par- ticipants in latest finery dancing through the winter night to music provided by the Denver University Stage Band. Queen Jane Mahan, escorted by Jim Decker, above, left, prominades to the floor while ranks of applauding dancers salute royalty for the occasion. Indulging in table talk during a pause in the music, above, right, ai ' e Larry Emerson, Fiiginia Frank, Laurie Zuni and Dave Mar- tinez. Planning for this season ' s winter formal outing began in January with the first COAC meeting after classwork resumed with the end of the Christmas holi- days. COAC issued notice that the " 66 theme to be carried through preparations and decorations would be ' Snow- flakes and Moonlight. " Dave Shrum, COAC chief and newly appointed student body vice-president, called for complete cooperation from all clubs and organizations on- campus, and a creditable unified effort turned March 19 into a lively campus affair ' . 54 m finselled in Blue, White, 3ym Yielded to High Heels Victorious candidate for the senate leadership in 1966-67, Mike Smith, right, leads cheerleader Pat Parr around the field house floor. Decor- ated in glittering blue and white streaked with tinsel, the gym was warmly wintered. Dave Shrum, re- flecting on the formal affair, later hastened to say that the winter for- mal was a great success. " I want to thank all of those who contributed time and work to help make the dance go, " Dave said. " I would like to give special thanks to John Hunter, who put in more hours and work on the dance than anybody else, " Shrum continued. While master of ceremonies Michael Nyi- kos introduced couples in contention for the snow crown, candidates went through an anxious moment of anticipation. Stand- ing between the other couples, Jim Decker holds tight to Jane Mahan with a reassur- ing grip. Jane bends an ear to the micro- phone. Seated on her winter chariot, Jane Mahan takes a back seat while attendant royalty are spotlighted in applause. Holding bou- quets as honorary attendants to the queen are Jane Peterson, escorted by Lou Dilts on the left, and Linda Madera, escorted by Steve Gladstein on the right. On tip-toes, Jim Decker peers between the two sombre dignitaries. Dave Shrum later extended a gesture of thanks to townspeople who offered complete cooperation to decorators; all the tables and chairs used were loaned by various Durango groups. 56 Al Buerger and Mary Ann Dalla join the host of couples dancing to Denver University Stage Band music. Also in the midst of the festive affair were Kathy Allen and Mike Tierney, at top. At left, gentleman Jim Decker carefully sets the crown for radiant Snow Queen Jane Mahan. At right, above. Queen Jane, seated in a sleigh, takes her place of honor to reign over the winter gala, a social triumph of second trimester activities. Shrouded in Tragedy, ' Detective Story ' Probed Man Groping frantically in the darkness of his own soul, Detective McLeod, portrayed by actor-of-the-year Sonny Smith, along with a large cast of 31 players directed by David Berg, wove a powerful tale of man caught in the web of his own making as Fort Lewis dramatists brought Sidney Kingsley ' s Detective Story to the boards during winter trimester. Riding the crest of the wave which carried McLeod to destruction and to a clean, clear vision of the world in which he lived, the sterling cast brought to the Fort Lewis theater a vitality crowned with skill learned through weeks of rehearsal under the careful eye of master craftsman David Berg. Suspended under a miasma of evil lifted only with death, stark characters plodded through a bog of frus- tration and despair while the central figure, McLeod, rose to the heights of human understanding. Storme Anderson Gale as Mary McLeod provided the catalyst needed to bring McLeod ' s tragic flow into clarity; Lou Dilts, named best supporting actor of the year, served McLeod with a physical antagonist to defile with the poisoned sickness which McLeod could not keep confined. Lou Dilts as Lt. Monoghan and Clay Alexander as Detective Brody, quiet Mc- Leod, Sonny Smith, after a streak of hatred exploded within the station house. Jan Frisby, Herb Craig, Jack Oskolkoff and Jerry Gularte share the scene. Above are Lou Dilts and Storme Gale, left, and Sonny Smith with Charlene Stiles at a rehearsal. 58 eared in Anguish, Detective Story ' jmashed Attendance Records to Become Reason ' s Triump! ♦♦ ♦ Dale Nicholson in the role of Mr. Pritchett pervades over squad room activity inomen- tarily as he talks with a young couple about to be burned by McLeod ' s ire. Play- ing the part of Susan Carmichael, the young girl, was Dawn Gaskill; the young man, Arthur Kindred, was portrayed by Chuck Francis. Indignant Nanci Simmons here is the target toward whom McLeod, Sonny Smith, launches an attack of hatred vehemently expressed. In the scene also are jack Oskolkoff as Detective Gallagher, Howard Sackett as Detec- tive O ' Brien, Lewis Hamilton as Patrol- man Keogh. 60 Reacting to McLeod in his own kind, Jenny Muller, playing Mrs. Bagatelle, hurls deri- sion at the squad room boss. At rear are Doug Ross, Detective Dakis, Ruth Kehir, seated, a shoplifter brought in for interro- gation, and Lewis Hamilton, Patrolman Keogh. Unyielding McLeod, unable to find compromise in his own soul is adamant when faced with weakness in others. Unwilling to be bullied by McLeod, Cecil Gardipe in the character of Tami Giacopetti stands ready to take the bull by the horns when McLeod seeks to ruffle the underworld. Lou Dilts as Lt. Monoghan, steps between the war- ring duo in time to prevent McLeod ' s temper from carrying a fevered hatred to its fullest end. Ranged across the stage for an ex- tended performance April 2 is the Detective Story cast, from the left ; Ruth Kehir as the shoplifter, James LaBelle as second burglar, Lewis, Ralph Sundquist in the role of Dr. Schneider, Jenny Muller as Mrs. Baga- telle, Lewis Hamilton as Patrolman Keogh, Lou Wells as Mrs. Farragut, Howard Sackett as Detective O ' Brien, Nanci Simmons as Miss Hatch, Jan Frisby in the role of Patrolman Barnes, Jerry Gularte as reporter Joe Feinson, Daiiene Yesberger as the indignant citizen, Rebecca Ruffner as the lady, Clay Alexander in the part of Detec- tive Brody, George Seitz, Sonny Smith as Detective McLeod, Storme Anderson Gale as Mary McLeod, Lou Dilts as Lt. Monoghan, johnny Frank as the pho- tographer. Tiny Bender as Detective Callahan, Thorn Phillips as Endicott Sims. Cecil Gardipe as Tami Giacopetti, Herb Craig as first burglar, Charlie: Doug Ross as Detective Dakis, Dave Stearns as Crum-bum, Dawn Gaskill as Susan Carmichael, Rick Cotter as the gentleman, Julia Switzer as Mrs. Fecney and Chuck Francis as Arthur Kindred- Savage emotions pitted against the necessity to sur- vive permeated the squad room with an air of hving death. Above, left. Clay Alexander fends off attack- ing Chuck Francis, pushed to the limit of his endur- ance. At center. Herb Craig is recipient of the McLeod treatment as Sonny Smith works out his profound loathing on the victim of the moment. Tiny Bender watches but cannot intercede. At right, above, Howard Sackett and Lewis Hamilton bring in burglar James LaBelle to face the pseudo-pious crusader against evil. Dale O ' Keefe served the production staff in the capacity of supervisor; Paula Sperling was production manager; Dina Leuci worked as assistant to the director. Sonny Smith, again was technical director; Mike Smith worked as business manager, and Doug Ross held the post of publicitv manager. Richard Marrs designed the scenery; Nanci Simmons doubled as wardrobe mis- tress; Chris Piers came forward to be lighting techni- cian and Dave Crawford handled the sound. Gwenda Lou Wells was in charge of make-up; property mistress was Alison Richards. Production crews also earned deserved plaudits. Working with chief John Frank on scenery were Pony Allen, Jack Oskolkoff, Clay Alex- ander and Phil Showalter. Thom Phillips and Bill Beck- man were the carpenters; with Chris Piers on the lights were Bob Austin, John Bircher, Bill Blunt, Fred Wat- kins and Terry Daniels. With Alison Richards on Prop- erties were Bill Beckman and Peggy Gordon. 62 In triumph and despair, the cast moves through the anguish of Detective Story. Above are Herb Craig, Jerry Gularte, Doug Ross, George Seitz, Lewis HamiUon, Tiny Bender, Rebecca Ruffner, Dawn Gaskill, Chuck Francis, James LaBelle, Ruth Kehir, Clay Alexander, John Frank and Sonny Smith. Caught up in the maelstrom of a microcosm within the squad room life becomes a kaleidoscopic view of man and good and evil. Above are Herb Craig, Tiny Bender, Jan Frisby, Clay Alex- ander, Sonny Smith, Jerry Gularte, Darlene Yesberger, Dawn Gaskill and Chuck Francis during dress rehearsal. i Through Fear, Pity- A Catharsis Rendered Director David Berg said, " We can identify with this man ( McLeod ), for he represents all men. The tragic flaw inherent in the nature of McLeod reminds us of the deviousness of our own natures. When we observe his inexorable will to self- immolation, we are moved by fear and pity; we undergo a catharsis; we are purged of evil. For at leas ' t an evening we have been confronted by the tragic condition of Man. Above are Lou Wells, Ruth Kehir, Doug Ross and Jack Oskoloff. 53 ucational Executors: ministration, Faculty Dean of Faculty Dr. Kenneth Euhovks e4 ssmw— 65 Administrative Staff Charles H. Reid, Jr.. Director of Admissions and Records Dr. Kenneth W. Eubanks, Dean of Faculty " ' -U-: " ' " Jo Ann Whitsett, Associate Dean of Students Edwin (Ned) W. Wallace, Dean of Students Joe E. Wolcott, Assistant to Dean of Students 66 Fort Lewis College President Dr. John F. Reed, president of Fort Lewis College, speaking before a gathering of students, townsmen other interested per- sons at the East Campus Pre- view, a ground-breaking cere- mony to begin work on the million dollar library-classroom complex. Michael S. Nyikos, Director of Information and Services Kenneth Giesen, Manager, Student Union Services Donovan E. Snyder, Admissions Counselor Daniel E. Black, Business Manager 68 sivsaaa il -; " ' s Norman J. Bender, Assistant Busiiiess Manager Randall D. Taylor, Assistant Dean of Faculty Bennie W. Edmondson, Assistant to tlie Business Manager Dr. N. G. Tate, Nicholas J. Heidy, Director of Teacher Education Educational Counselor 69 -. ife:.:- " ' ' . ' iXttiiKt , tils Mim - ' i jm -. f ir ' ■W ' ♦ ■ ' «. ' •,.. : V3 ' -- $ - ,. 1 1 ,iS " ' ' i8Bi«fc A .; (• ' ■T .,« „ ' ! rt.vHi. titu MA.Vi 70 • " V Louisa Helms, College Nurse Bill R. Pugh, Associate Dean of Students, Director of Housing Don Smith, College Engineer 71 p . A L J., f. ;UHiiUsUUi(jJ. ' . -■- Dr. Robert W. Delaney Louis C. Cullen Honnuzd Y. Rassani Burl V. Bredon Adolph M. Kuss, Jr. Richard L. Marrs Dr. Jack D. Opdycke Dr. John G. Gill Michael S. Nyikos Helen Hope James Jerry M. Kaufman Dr. Victor Weeraratne DR. ROBERT W. DELANEY: Professor of History and Southwest Studies; Chairman, Division of Humanities. B.S., Northeast Missouri State Col- lege, 1948; A.B., Northeast Missouri State College, 1948; M.A., University of New Mexico, 1950; Ph.D ., University of New Mexico, 1955. LOUIS C. CULLEN: Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Coach. B.S., University of New Mexico, 1948; M.A., University of New Mexico, 1952. HORMUZD Y. RASSAM: Assistant Professor of Engineering. Diploma, College of Engi- neering, Baghdad, Iraq, 1953; M.S.E., University of Michigan, 1960. BURL V. BREDON: Instructor of English. A.B., West Virginia University, 1949; M.A., West Virginia University, 1953. ADOLPH M. KUSS, JR.: Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Coach. B.A., Western State College of Colorado, 1952; M.A., Western State College of Colorado, 1964. RICHARD LEE MARRS: Instructor of Enghsh. B.Sc. University of Nebraska, 1954; M.A., University of Nebraska, 1960. DR. JACK D. OPDYCKE: Assistant Professor of Physi- cal Science. B.A., University of Cahfornia at Riverside, 1957; Ph.D., University of California at Riverside, 1965. DR. JOHN G. GILL: Associate Professor of Philosophy. A.B. (Hon.) University of Wisconsin, 1936; S.T.B., Union Theological Seminary, 1940; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1947. MICHAEL S. NYI- KOS: Instructor of Journalism; Director of Information and Services. B.A., New Mexico Highlands University, 1958; M.A., University of Michigan, 1959. HELEN HOPE JAMES: Instructor of Sciences. A.A. Northern Oklahoma Junior College, 1953; B.S., Oklahoma State University, 1955; Oklahoma State University, 1965. JERRY M. KAUFMAN : Assistant Professor of Business. B S., Southwestern State College of Oklahoma, 1959; M.S., Oklahoma State University, 1961. DR. VICTOR WEERARATNE: Assistant Professor of Botany, B.S., University of Ceylon, 1956; Ph.D., University of New Hampshire, 1961. 72 1_ At the close of Winter trimester. President John F. Reed an- nounced several faculty ■profnp- tions. Elevated in rank were: Dr. Thomas Brown to associate pro- fessor of English, Dr. Gina P; Harvey to assistant professor of languages, Dr. Herbert E. Owen to professor of hiology, Otto J. Rhode to assistant professor of engineering, Harry C. Rosenberg to assistant professor of mathe- matics and RaridallD. Taylor to professor of physical science. Tacu m Mentor. : ' B i 1 ■■■. ■ ■ ,»ilOi™l iiil«li-|ri■: SV ;, ' . .- vs? ' ' - " ' ■■■. " %-. 73 MR. LYLE HOWARD: Asst. Prof, of Language. B.A., Kan. St. Teachers Col., 1930; M.A., Western St. Col. of Colo., 1939. DR. FRANK L. MILLER, Asst. Professor of Physics. B.S., U. of Okla,, 1951; M.S., U. of Okla. 1957; Ph.D., U. of Okla., 1964. DR. GINA P. HARVEY: Instc. of Languages. Doctor of Letters, U. of Rome, 1943. HERBERT D. HART: Asst. Prof, of Chemistry; Chm., Division of Physical Science, Mathemat- ics Engineering: B.S., U. of Denver, 1940; M.S., U. of Denver, 1952. DR. DOLPHUS R. DAWSON: Assoc. Prof, of Business and Economics; Chm., Division of Business and Economics. B.A., U. of Louisville, 1954; M.S., Montana St. Col., 1959; Ph.D., Montana St. Col., 1964. DR. DONALD F. WHALEN: Assoc. Prof, of Physical Education; Dir. of Athletics. B.S., Ai-iz. St. Col., 1954; M.A., Ariz. St. Col., 74 1955; H.S.D., Ind. U., 1962. KENNETH 1. PERIMAN: Assoc. Prof, of Enghsh. B.A., U. of Colo. 1951; M.A., U. of Colo., 1953. DR. SIDNEY COHEN: Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry. B.S., Northwestern U. (Mass.), 1951; M.S., Tufts U., 1952; Ph.D., U. of Colo., 1959. DR. EDWIN ROSENKRANZ: Assoc. ProL of Music. B.M., Tulsa U., 1950; M.M., Tulsa U., 1952; Ed.D.. Colorado State Col., 1965. ESTHER T. C. LIU: Instr.; Librarian. B.A., National Fu Tah U., 1944; M.A., U. of Minn., 1953; M.A., Denver U., 1954. HARRY C. ROSENBERG: Instr. of Mathematics. B.A., Colo. St. Col, 1956; xM.A., Colo. St. Col., 1957; M.A. U. of 111., 1964. DAVID L. TAYLOR: Instr. of Art. B.A. DePauw U., 1959; M.F.A., St. U. of Iowa, 1964. RALPH D. OKEEFE: Asst. Prof, of English. B.A., Loyola U., 1938; M.F.A., Yale U., 1947. Lyle Howard Dr. Frank L. Miller Dr. Gina P. Harvey Herbert D. Hart Dr. Dolphus R. Dawson Dr. Donald F. Whalen Kenneth I. Periman Dr. Sidney Cohen Dr. Edwin Rosenkranz Esther T. C. Liu Harry C. Rosenberg David L. Taylor Ralph D. O ' Keefe Stanton Englehart Donald J. Spangsberg Dr. Duane A. Smith Jeanette P. Martin Dr. Albert Spencer Dr. Raymond A. Marquardt Dr. Herbert E. Owen Dr. N. G. Tate Dr. Maynard Fox Jerry J. McColIough Dr Gilbert C. Din Dr, James G. Erickson Dr Arthur Barsky MR. STANTON ENGLEHART: Asst. Prof, of Art. B.F.A., U. of Colo., 1960. DONALD J. SPANGSBERG: Asst. Prof, of Ind. Arts. B.A., Kearney St. Teachers Col., 1950; M.A., Colo. St. Col., 1957. DR. DUANE A. SMITH: Asst. Prof, of Hist. B.A., U. of Colo., 1959; M.A., U. of Colo., 1961; Ph.D., U. of Colo., 1964. JEANETTE P. MARTIN: Asst. Prof, of English. B.A., U. of Colo., 1933; M.A., U. of Colo., 1937. DR. ALBERT W. SPEN- CER: Asst. Prof, of Biology. B.S., Colo. St. LI., 1957; M.S., Colo. St. U., 1961; Ph.D., Colo. St. U., 1965. DR. RAYMOND A. MARQUARDT: Asst. Prof of Bus., Econ. B.S., Colo. St. U., 1959; M.S., Colo. St. U., 1961; Ph.D., Mich. St. U., 1964. DR. HERBERT E. OWEN: Assoc. Prof, of Biology; Chm., Div. of Biological Sci- ence. B.S., Tulsa U., 1950; M.S., Ore. St. Col., 1953; Ph.D., Ore. St. Col., 1957. DR. NORVELL G. TATE: Prof, of Secondary Ed.; Dir-. of Teacher Ed. B.A., N.M. High- lands U., 1929; M.A., U. of N.M., 1934; Ed.D., U. of S. Cal., 1952. DR. MAY- NARD C. FOX: Assoc. Prof, of Lit. A.B., Fort Hays St. Col., 1937; M.S., Fort Hays St. Col., 1939; Ph.D., U. of Colo., 1963. JERRY J. McCOLLOUGH: Asst. Prof, of Phys. Ed.; Coach. B.A., Kan. Wesleyan U., 1957; M.S., Fort Hays Kan. St. Col., 1961. DR. GILBERT C. DIN: Asst. Prof, of Hist. A.A., Imperial Valley Col., 1951; A.B., U. of Cal., Berkeley, 1957; M.A., U. of Cal., Berkeley, 1958; Doctor en Filo- sofia y Lctras, U. of Madrid, 1960. DR. JAMES G. ERICKSON: Asst. Prof, of Biology. B.A., Doane Col., I960; M.S., Iowa St. U., 1951; Ph.D., U. of Wyo., 1964. DR. ARTHUR BARSKY; Asst. Prof, of History. B.A., George Pepperdine Col., 1952; M.A., U. of S. Cal., 1954; Ph.D., U. of Cal. at Los Angeles, 1965. 75 iiM DR. JOHN E. GEE: Professor of Elementary Edu- cation. A.B., Tusculum College, 1929; M.Ed., U. of Pittsburgh, 1934; D.Ed., University of Pitts- burgh, 1946; L.L.D., Tusculum College, 1962. DAVID BERG, Associate Professor of Speech. B.A., Colorado College, 1951; M.S., University of Utah, 1952. DR. FRANK O. BOWMAN, JR.; Associate Professor of Geol- ogy. A.B., Williams College 1951; B.S., University of North Carolina, 1942, Ph.D., University of North Caro- lina, 1954. DAVID CROMIE: Instructor of English and Journalism. B.A., Western State College of Colorado, 1959; M.A., Western State College of Colorado, 1960. OTTO J. RHODE: Instructor of Engineering. B.S., United States Military Academy, 1935; M.S.C.E., Mas- sachusetts Institute of Technology, 1937. WILLIAM W. HOLLIS: Assistant Professor of Accounting. B.S., Oklahoma State University, 1958; M.S., Oklahoma State University, 1961. WENDELL W. PHILLIPS: Dr. John E. Gee David Berg Dr. Frank O. Bowman, Jr. David Cromie Otto J, Rhode William W. Mollis Wendell W. Phillips Dexter K. Griffith Dr. Willard O. Bowman Randolph Constantine, Jr. Ralph W. Lewis Thomas R. Brown Assistant Professor of English. B.A., Iowa State Teach- ers College, 1939; M.A,, Western State College of Colo- rado, 1958. DEXTER K. GRIFFITH; Assistant Profes- sor of Business and Economics. B.A., Pomona College, 1933; M.A., San Francisco State College, 1961. DR. WILLARD O. BOWMAN ; Associate Professor of Edu- cation; Chairman, Division of Education, Psychology and Testing. B.A., Berea College, 1931; B. Eng,, I.T.I., University of Chicago, 1933; M.A., University of Colo- rado, 1958; Ed.D., University of Colorado, 1965. RAN- DOLPH CONSTANTINE, JR.: Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B.S., University of North Carolina, I960; M.A., University of North Carolina, 1963. RALPH W. LEWI S: Instructor; Librarian. B.A., University of Utah, 1957; M.A., University of Denver, 1964. THOMAS R. BROWN: Assistant Professor of English. B.A., Colo- rado State College, 1950; M.A., Colorado State College, 1956. 76 Robert K. Bruce Aubrey E. Holderness Mark E. Clark Alice K. Admire Edward F. Craig Virginia A. Frost Maria Delanev LeRoy W. Goodwin George W. Luna Donald D Bushnell Richard D. Anderson Albert C. Ruland MR. ROBERT K. BRUCE: Assistant Professor; Librarian. B.A., U. of Wyoming, 1957; M.A., U. of Wyoming, 1959; M.L.S., Rutgers Univer- sity, 1960. AUBREY E. HOLDERNESS: Instructor of Business Education. B.A., Adams State College, 1965; M.A., Adams State CoUege, 1965. MARK E. CLARK: Instructor of Sociology and Economics. B.S., University of Nebraska, 1957; M.S., Montana State College, 1961. ALICE K. ADMIRE: Assistant Professor of English. B.S., Colorado A M College, 1939; M.A., Western State College of Colorado, 1962. EDWARD F. CRAIG: In- structor of Business Education. B.A., Colorado State College, 1958; M.A., Colorado State College, 1964. VIRGINIA A. FROST: Instructor of English. B.S.Ed., University of New Mexico, 1955. MARIA DELANEY: Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages. Akademis- cher Ubersetzer; University of Heidelberg, 1955; Dip- lom Dolmetscher, University of Heidelberg, 1956. Le- ROY W. GOODWIN: Asst. Professor of Government. B.A., University of Colorado, 1947; M.A., University of Colorado, 1955. GEORGE W. LUNA: Instructor of Mathematics. B.A., University of California, Santa Barbara, 1962; M.A., University of Cahfornia, Santa Barbara, 1965. DONALD D. BUSHNELL: Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B.S., Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1951; M.A., Colorado State College, 1957. RICHARD D. ANDERSON : Instructor of Mathematics. B.S., Baker University, 1958; M.N.S., Arizona State University, 1963. ALBERT C. RULAND: Assistant Professor of Music, A.B., West ern State College of Colorado, 1934; M.A., University of Southern Cali- fornia, 1947. 77 .jjisSp 78 J FLC: A Way of Life Academic and Socia I k ■: 80 Without doubt, the visiting group which received most attention in ' 66 was members of the Class of ' 69. Closing both eyes, they jumped into the college mainstream and made a sizeable splash in all phases of academic and social life. Bill Blunt and Richard Opie, left, take part in trivial exercises which opened an important door. Dean Bill Pugh in particular, along i with members of the Student Sched- f uling Council, Lou Dilts. chairman, i brought to campus a varied and highly acclaimed series of Fine Arts performers. Not least among the group was yachtsman, world travel- er and philanthropist, singer Glenn Yarbrough. who appeared here in March. Amid the continual procession of dignitaries, one fly-by-night personality dropped in suddenly bringing happiness to half a hundred young tots. Tiny Bender in his seasonal role as Santa Claus worked magic in small eyes, assisted by Tim, Georgia Moreno, Martin Sollars, Joe Evanoski, Janet Valentine, Mel Smith, Joe Fleming and Candy Hurd. i Red Carpets, Avid Fans Welcomed VIP ' s v -J A continual procession of digni- iaries i-epresen ting academic, artistic and political worlds visited the campus briefly and then were gone. Among the first VIP ' s to make the scene were guitarist Car- los Montoya, along with Joe Gil- bert and Eddie Brown, pop rock n roll team Joe and Eddie. Dis- tinguished alumnus, Dr. Lindley J. Stiles, dean. School of Educa- tion, University of Wisconsin, ad- dressed a CEA convention at Fort Lewis. Close on the heels of Dr. Stiles came U.S. Sen. Gordon Allott, who spoke before a limited gathering concerning the problems of bureaucracy. Then, Dr. William Bass, associate professor of physics and anthropology. University of Kansas, discussed archeological techniques during his December visit. Three very welcome gentle- men appeared on-campus Decem- ber 9. They were Dean Allan O, Pfnister, Wittenberg University; Dean Martin Stearns, Wayne State University, and Prof. Edward I. Fry, University of Nebraska. They were here representing the North Central Assn., a primary accredit- ing agency. Some time after their visit, Fort Lewis became a fully accredited degree granting insti- tution. Vladimar Golschmann and the Denver Symphony Orchestra, the Honorable Laurence P. F. L ' Estrange and Donald F. McMa- hon were also honored and most welcomed guests in ' 66. Entertainment duo, Joe and Eddie Vladimir Golschmann, Denver Symphony conductor U S St-n Gordon Allott Fort Lewis faces were the signs of the times in ' 66. Above, top, pretty Paula Sperling, equestrienne extraordinary, beams a victory smile after placing first in the national finals of the American Quarterhorse Assn. show at the San Francisco Cow Palace in November. Kathy Sullivan, Merlene Orchard were radiant. Art lover Kelly Becker, above, top, delighted with a piece of sculpture, was doubly proud and elated because she was the artist. At bottom, E. T. (Sonny) Smith moans, " Man, does it ever itch! " Sonny experienced great difficulty learning to live with the fuzzy face for his Dark of the Moon role. 84 Sandra Nicholson, below, top, quips with a friend several seats away during the Glenn Yarbrough show at Fort Lewis. At bottom. Diane Bobst. backed by Su- zanne Nugent, presents a picture of de- fiance Diane was the target of friendly .joshing because of the over-size boots imposed upon her by upperclassmen. " " )i Chris Pierce, cool in the " in " attire — a sweatshirt spattered with paint — stands by as co-workers spray papier mache figures. At bottom, Lou Wells points at Sonny Smith, opposite, and angrily re- marks, " If you think his beard itches, you should try this dress! " Lou, in truth, was doing readings from Edward Albee. Mike Bobbitt, above, top, exchanges pleas- antries with Fine Arts performer Glenn Yarbrough following his well-received song fest in early March. At bottom, Deb- bie Keel finds momentary humor in a textbook during a brush-up for the mid- term examinations, fall trimester. 85 Enrollment jumped 20 per cent over previous fall tabulations as returning classes piled into dorms in preparation for another academic encounter. Escalated activities moved new and old alike in whii ' l- wind fashion from the opening patio party designed to help acquaint new students — and parents — with the Fort Lewis Mode of life, to opening night at Dark of the Moon in just a few short weeks. Settling itself into a dual routine of scholastic pursuit and social encounter, the campus turned attention to student govern- ment, books and football. Organiza- tions issued calls for new member- ship while the Sports Car Club made plans to host an invitational gym- khana, and musicians got back into the swing of things again. Home- coming loomed around the corner. Several hundred persons attended the evening outdoor buffet dinner which concluded a get-acquainted day following the initial rigors of registration. Administrators, faculty members and veteran students showed up to chat with newcomers and to make them feel at home. I,ir« ri ' ' - Early in fall, men of Fort Lewis ' branch of AAUP sponsored a cafeteria kick-off breakfast to boost the Raider gridiron squad on the morn of the first home game against Western State College. Coaches, players, faculty mem- bers and others were there to meet Coach Cullen ' s group. Bill Pointe, Dr. N. G. Tate, Dr. and Mrs. Willard O. Bowman, Bob Krul and Bruce Carman were among those present, above. Lisa Dickens and Joella Sowell pre- sided at the punch bowls, right, during an informal reception in the student center. Housing was an important item to be considered during those early days in ' 66. High enrollment figures put the squeeze on some students. Even during this informal gathering, stu- dents continued to move into Dean Bill Pugh ' s office to make final arrangements for quarters. 86 Early Autumn ' s Patio Clai Gave Way To Winter Registration in a Flash of ayi !e«l5 ' W,-j s|f W|| " " — ' ;} - ' fi-s S? saMgff Kk » ;» wi? : ' »yite ' v- iiSir ji - w.? . { - assSK «w ! MJ(e8BF »a«i F ■UfAiHU ' i!i «KKr ;i ci2£f ' ■ii SJ ' ' OTRfiiqg vam wm vms mm m « st B mssp- .Wi.iaw .ssw 90 f ' ' Sports: A Quality In Determination ssassw f ' «■ ■t ' - ' mo ' ' Jl p«K inl ■»■ ' fCffiWi- 93 Football Fever In a series of nine gridiron clashes beginning Sept. 18 witli a contest that pitted Fort Lewis against Colorado State College at Greeley, Coach Lou Cullen ' s Raiders racked up a season ' s record of seven losses and two wins. Crowded galleries of fans rallied be- hind the squad to witness exceptional thrills on the home field and to share the occasional bitter taste of defeat at the hands of larger, more experienced pigskin veterans. i Season ' s Veterans Dan Antolik FB Randy Blackmon QB Mike Blair C Billy Bridges HB Roger Cantwell T Bruce Carman G Tony Carney E Ron Drake E Steve Garcia G Ronnie Graham HB Ken Guzik T Jim Hart T Julian Harvey T Gary Jacobson C Keith Johns FB Sam Juliano QB Mert Keel E Larry Keenan E Bob Krul HB James Laake T Bill LaPointe QB Marty Litvin G Martin McCarthy HB Lloyd Moore HB Cheto Moreno HB Dick Peavey G Dean Pederson G James Peterson E Jerald Prior HB Dale Rea FB Mike Russell G Rod Sandner T Mike Skurja G Rich Smith E Jim Strahan E Al Torski QB Don Vaughn T Larry Walker C Dave Windyke T Ken Widhalm FB Chuck Wiening QB Jerry William HB James Williams HB Jerry Williams T Merle Wilson T Wayne Woodhouse T Jerry Wotowey C :«f,? V ' Ace quarterback Chuck Wiening hurls a pass during action at Dennison Memorial Stadium. Using the aerial attack more frequently in ' 66, Raiders called upon Weining ' s passing ability often. 95 " K Chief pilot for Raider pigskin squads. Coach Lou CuUen, right, maps strategy in early season planning with Coaches Joe Wolcott, Jerry McCollough and John Finnelly. Randy Blackmon and Bill LaPointe plow under an opposing ball carrier as Julian Harvey, Jerry Wotowey, Roger Cantwell, Dick Peavev and Tonv Carney rush in to see that the job is permanent. Halfback Jerald Prior, 165 pounds of fleet-footed gridiron skill, attempts to weave his way through a tunnel of tacklers to the open field just ahead. Denver, Colo., guard Mike Russell, blocks. Quarterback Chuck Wiening, a junior from Paonia, Colo., skirts a horde of determined opponents with only one other Raider in sight to afford some help. ' «f»«S», f » " m» ' W , Turning the tables on Fort Lewis, a heavyset crowd of lines- men smothered ballhawk Lloyd Moore during a home tussle at Dennison Memorial Stadium. A pleased Coach Jerry McCollough turns from the favorable field battles to attend to business along the sidelines. Jerry Williams, tackle Rod Sandner and tackle Roger Cantwell applaud Mike Blair, center, 190 pounds, from Farmington, N. M., reflects the agony of a setback on field as the Raiders fumbled to lose control of the ball momentarily. Maintaining communication with high-placed spotters, Joe Walcott gathers details about the bobble. 96 Halfback Cheto Moreno, number 24, an Artesia, N. M. 160 pounder, and Jerry Wotowey, a 180 pound center froin Lara- inie, Wyo., zero in on the foe to throttle an attempted end- around. Guard Dick Peavey loomed at right. 97 Senior and four-year letterman, tackle Ken Guzik of Prescott, Ariz await " the rail to action Center Mike Blaii dines into a Western State College ball carrier to stop him in his tracks. Tackle Wayne Woodhouse hits the Mountaineer high. Freshman quarterback Randy Blackmon, above, not only moved the Raiders well while in command, but filled the gap admirably when Chuck Wiening was sidelined with injuries. Blackmon ran up an impressive early season punt record, but began to hit a sluinp with kicks by mid-calendar. At right, Coach Lou Cullen and Rich Smith, 175 pound sophomore from Olathe, Colo., versa- tile at the end position, compare notes about problems with opposing linebackers. li 98 5 ' X A... w»1B ' J ( _ 3 -iii sj i ; . :l ' Lloyd Moore Moves Pigskin Over 813 Yards in 138 Carries Halfback Lloyd Moore gathered a lion ' s share of the gaiiands in ' 66. As leading ground gainer for the Raiders, he was also the top scorer during three consecutive seasons. Moore received an abundance of accolades, most important of which was his selection to honorable mention with the All-American squad picked from small colleges. The wily backtield Raider compiled an enviable record of 1,265 yards gained in 159 total carries this season alone. In rushing, Moore garnered 813 yards in 138 carries; In pass receptions he added another 425 yards with 21 completed passes caught. Moore scored 88 points in 4 touchdowns and two points after touch- down. Coach Lou Cullen, highly optimistic about the manner in which his predominantly young and some- what inexperienced squad had progressed, said frankly that Fort Lewis had taken its share of lumps during the rigorous schedule; but, he added with a whimsical smile that the Raiders were ready to dish out knocks that would be felt throughout the division. Fort Lewis ' seven- loss, two-win record did little to discourage squad mem- bers who returned to the field in April bringing with them additional scrappers anxious to vie for a team berth. Finishing their career with Fort Lewis grid teams this season were guard Marty Litvin, tackle Ken Guzik and end Mert Keel. Above, Fort Lewis gridders loosen up prior to the homecoming clash with Colorardo School of Mines. At left, top. Chuck Weining hustles downfield close on the heels of guard Marty Litvin. Guard Mike Russell holds back to stop a trio moving up fast. At center, Jerald Prior brakes to angle in as end linesmen crash into Chuck Wiening and Mike Russell, Ken Wid- halm, fullback, lowers two attackers in one sweep. At bottom, Lloyd Moore adds yardage for the Raiders with a completed pass. c apping a nine game schedule with a forecast of better things to come, Raid- _ crs completed the most difficult season in terms of competition met in Fort Lewis history. Opening the season against Colo- rado State College, pigskin players from Fort Lewis travelled a long distance to find defeat 36-6. In their second encounter. Raiders ground out 14 points while Adams State tallied 48. Western State College came to Fort Lewis for the first at-home battle of the season; anxious to retaliate for the thumping dished out by Moun- taineers in ■64- ' 65, Fort Lewis scored twice for 14 counters, but could not match Western ' s 34. In the homecoming tilt against Colorado School of Mines, Fort Lewis moved another notch up the score- board to total 18 compared with 35 for the Orediggers. Reaching the mid-point in the season schedule, Raiders invited the College of Southern Utah to the mesa where continual pounding finally yielded first victory for Coach Lou Cullen and his squad. " Psyched-up " for their next outing. Raiders had the gridiron yanked out from under when Southern Colorado State Col- lege thundered through Dennison Memor- ial Stadium to thrash Fort Lewis 57-27. New Mexico Highlands University hosted Fort Lewis at Las Vegas, N.M., where the travelling squad met defeat 35-7. Fort Lewis ran rampant in the contest with Arizona State College, but lost the battle by the sizeable score of 41-14. In the clos- ing action of 1966, Raiders once again moved into the win column by ousting New Mexico Western University at Silver City with a convincing 28-21 score. .. %»■» J ,«--™ - -4», IMl.- i-ald feior aet«iaSMi n. Guard Dick Peavey, number 34, followed by fullback Dale Rea, number 66, race in to stop an offensive runner in his tracks. Attempting to find another out, the runner was smothered under. More Fort Lewis tacklers arrived for the action. Attack often clicked well for the Raiders and pressured opposing teams j into careless ac ' s. «:5ns : . K«iSi nm cA. Assistant Coach Jerry McCollough zeros in on the center of field contention for Joe Wolcott who simultaneously receives a report from spotters with a better vantage point. Against Ari- zona State University, Larry Keenan held a pass from Chuck Wiening to good advantage. Above, Marty Litvin and Mike Russell clear a path for Chuck Wiening attempting to stay with hi s blockers in the at-home gridiron go with the Mountaineers of Western State College. At right, halfback Lloyd Moore dips in a bobbing maneuver. 102 Raiders Dominated Often in Final Ha Flashy Lloyd Moore, below, leaves a pack of pursuers In the distance as he charges up-field. In the final go between Fort Lewis and the Mustangs of New Mexico Western University, Moore scored three of the four touchdowns which the Raiders totaled. Number one quarterback Chuck Wiening eludes a tackier whose sole aim is to drop Weining behind the line of scrimmage. This season for Fort Lewis was one of strong second halves, and Weining hit his receivers more consistently during last periods. ; %: ' ■ » ' ; » » ' - At far left. Coach Jerry McCollough ponders the play in a moment of concern. Against the College of Sout hern Utah, Fort Lewis ' defen- sive game was the most outstanding of the season for the Raiders. Defensive players did not allow the two scores; offensive fumbles did. Coach Joe Wolcott, middle left, lays it on the line for Mike Blair, whose job at center brought him into contact with some rough hombres. Lack of consistent rushing yardage found Fort Lewis on the short end occasion- ally while middle-line defense was more stable. Quarterback Chuck Wiening heaves a long shot over the approaching Mountaineer de- fender. Against the Cowboys of New Mexico Highlands University, Cheto Moreno inter- cepted a pass and Lloyd Moore ran 90 yards after a 16 yard pass from Wiening. Rushing, the Raiders picked up only 45 yards. 103 Kathy Meredith Jane Mahan ' Monte Pat Wells Judy Graham ■ .- ) Cheryl Dergins Linda Howard iiaJl: ».iiaiiF ' Linda Breeden Ellen Zabel ' ' he Hilltoppers squad members included from the left, Ellen ;abel, Pat (Sparky) Wells, Judy Graham, Cheryl Dergins, Kathy leredith, Linda Howard, Linda Breeden, Jane Mahan, Mary iary Lou Macy Lou Macy and Lynda Zook. Head Hilltopper for the season ' s precision performances was Pat Wells. y-m- In Deca-deSightful Brigade, Pom-pom Girls Rallied Fans Trapped out in a pak of powder-puff shakers and a lilting smile, hand-in-hand with a formula for fun. a chorus of beauties called The Hill- toppers pleased fans and fellow Raiders this sea- son during home athletic events. Pulling pom- pon duty, the double quintet provided spectators with a continual display of marching, maneuver- ing, jumping, si ghing, crying, giggling and wiggling to foster a contagious attitude of merri- ment for the moment. Not confined to the side- lines. The Hilltoppers were generally fcimd where the action was. In addition to participating at football and basketball contests, this pompon squad aided lettermen in 1966 by rallying cair- pus support for the Christmas party attend joyously by the children of Santa ' Eita. Scuu members also ushered at several of t)-e ' Fij: Arts programs. Through the sponsorship ;:■; ' . ' ' •■.i.- Jira Smith, the corps of sideline choie( ;;:;.u:hei sold shakers, at halftirrie to the ,?;,• ] 1 ' fund raising gesture that also boi ' ;:: ;: boosters. 1 Lynda Zook 105 Rapid-fire cage action prompted a devoted following of student boosters who jammed into the fieldhouse, often twice weekly, to watch Coach Don Whalen ' s hoop Ijuintet battle in nip-and-tuck contests which many times ended only a breath away from ties. Fort Lewis opened with a victory over New Mexico Highlands 96- 94. At left, Mike Giordano scores for the Raiders. I Sharpshooting Netmen Average 87.2 Per Game Guard Ron Gray scoots toward the goal as Paul Larimore awaits a possible pass during the hassle between Fort Lewis and St. Joseph ' s College. In this home contest. Fort Lewis ran second with 82 points, 11 short. Drawing larger and more avid galleries than any other spectator sport this season. Raider basketball reached a high in excitement. At left. Dean Stearns floats aloft trying to decrease his margin of error. In this outing. Fort Lewis overcame Westminster College 76-70. Looking back. Coach Don Whalen reflected " Our year was not a losing one. We lost many games by extremely close scores; the teain that gets and takes advantage of breaks usually comes out on top. We just didn ' t get the breaks needed for those close ones. " Above is thr mi., irns of this year ' s squad. In Front: Mike Wesbrooks, Ron Gray. Larry Taylor, Dave Stearns and Bill Chilton. Row Two: Mike Giordano, Paul Larimore, Don Kahl and Jim Decker. Positive Attitude Pays Off Attitude, confided head basketball coach, Don Whalen, after seven years as chief court mentor at Fort Lewis, is a prime factor in an athlete. These boys, he said, referring to the ' 66 squad, have it. As the coach looked forward to 1966-67, five difficult-to-fill gaps appeared m the Raider line-up because of vacancies left open by graduating seniors. Playing their last with the Raider Five this season were guard Mike Wesbrooks, guard Otis Preuit, forward Don Kahl, center Mike Giordano and center Paul Larimore. In a season which gave up seven wins for the Raiders against 12 losses, statistics show what Coach Whalen meant about getting the breaks. In truth. Fort Lewis scored more field goals than its opponents through the 19-game series: 686 as compared to 664 by the foe. It was the distribution of points, game-by-game, which wrote the final chapter, however. Firing the apple more often. Raiders ' percentage of accuracy was .489 compared with a somewhat better record by the opponents having a .491 combined tally. At the freethrow line. Fort Lewis netted 285 to bring total scoring up to 1,657 points during the season against 1,701 for the combined opponents. Wesbrooks led Fort Lewis scoring with a 19.2 point per game record: next was Paul Larimore ' s 16.8, Dave Stearns with 14, followed by Ron Gray with 11.7, Mike Giordano with 8.5, Don Kahl with 6.7, Larry Taylor with 3.7, Jim Decker and Vic Knight with 3.4 each and all other team members with a combined 4.3. Raider hoopmen presented special awards to sev- eral boosters at ceremonies during the final home game. Coach Don Whalen makes a presentation to Michael Nyikos. Squadmen Paul Lanmore, Jim Decker, Vic Knight, Bob Ervin, Mike Wesbrooks and Ron Gray enjoy verbal exchange of humor. 1 10 Guard Larry Taylor fights for a rebound, above, in the contest which Fort Lewis won against Westminster 76-70. At left, above, Dave Stearns eases a long shot toward the bucket. Whenever the court quintet re- quired assistance, particularly at home games, an elite hard corps of boosters was always on hand, and the team expressed grateful acknowl- edgement during its filial tilt in the Fort Lewis field house. Opposite, top, Mike Wesbrooks honors booster Ken Giesen on behalf of the squad; Mike Giordano extends a team thank-you to Michael Brennan, official scorer, and Paul Larrmore thanks timer Dr. F. M. Murray. At immediate left, Don Kahl, presents an award to booster Norman Bender. At far left, opposite. Don Schutz and Vic Knight participate from the bench while, middle, Paul Larimore fends with Westminster. It was Larimore who led Fort Lewis In freethrow scoring; he clicked with 73 for the season, along with 123 field goals. Wesbooks led with 168 field goals and 28 freethrows; Ron Gray was also a top scorer with 97 buckets and 29 award shots. Mike Giordano dropped in 61 field goals and 39 free tosses; Dave Stearns hit 106 and 40 for a total of 252 points; Don Kahl hit 48 and 25; Jim Decker accounted for 8 and 8; Vic Knight got 20 and 8. Fort Lewis ' Top Flight Fireball Won Seven Grueling Tilts For its season opener Dec. 3. Fort Lewis met New Mexico Highlands Uni ' ersity at home, winning 96-94. A second consecutive win over ' estminster 76-70 hinted at a winning year. A win over Grand Canyon College of Phoenix 84-80 made it three in a row. Wayland Baptist College stopped the streak, however, taking Fort Lewis 84-80. New Mexico Highlands University came back strong to win 91-87, and Western State College followed suit winning 88-80. A double header against Colorado State College added two more losses to the Raider tally : 92-82 and 103-lOL At mid-season Adams State w ' on 97-91 and Western State edged the Raiders by one pomt 73-72 in an overtime thril ler. New Mexico Western University won 97-95, and St. Michael ' s College, College of Santa Fe, lost to Fort Lewis 66-65. St. Joseph ' s College defeated Fort Lewis 93-82, and Wayland Baptist College lost 100-81. New Mexico Western fell to the Raiders 106-100. Fort Lewis dropped another to Adams State 80-76, and then FLC won over St. Michael ' s 89-84 closing with a loss to Westminster 99-90. Mike Giordano attempts to score against New Mexico Western University: Paul Lari- more sets to nab the rebound. Opposite are Paul Larimore, Mike Giordano. Mike Wes- brooks and Dave Stearns. Paul Larimore Dave Stearns Don Kahl Wesbrooks, Giordano 113 icintillating Quintet Peppered Rafters in Raider Praise Hailing from as far afield as Anchorage, Alaska, on the north and Albuquerque on the south, five comely coeds in green hailed the prowess of Raider court, field and mat events through a season of vocal reverbera- tions. Personifying boundless energy and a vitality which they were willing to share with campus boosters, the five yell leaders fired crowds who oftentimes were otherwise steeped in chilling rains, freezing snows or cooled by the dismal blues of apparent defeat. Selected for the wearing of the green in this season of ' 66 were Diane Bobst of Shiprock, N. M., Sandy Benzel, Anchor- age, Alaska, Sandy Nicholson of Denver, Sharon Shing- ler of Aztec, N. M., and Pat Parr of Albuquerque. Mrs. Ruth Gregory served the group as sponsor; Sandy Nicholson led the leaders as chief cheerer. Sandy Nicholson " v.- Raider pepsters conduct two tryout ses- sions yearly to recruit new members for orientation within the hvely and lovely ranks. One recruitment period occurred at the beginning of fall trimester, a second at termination of the winter go-round. This method provides a squad with representation from the upper and the freshman classes. Among this year ' s freshman representatives to yell leadership, Pat Parr leaped into the Miss Cheerleader USA contest sponsored by Florida Cypress Gardens. Pat was one of more than 800 college and university cheer- leaders entered in the fourth annual nation- wide event that has attracted high jumping talent from the field. Had she placed in the competition, Pat would have been flown, all expenses paid, to Cypress Gardens for final judging Easter Sunday. When final tabula- tions were in, however, Pat was not among the top five. From the point of view of Fort Lewis College boosters, nevertheless, Pat, Sandy, Diane, Sharon and Sandy were tops in their own field. Diane Bobst id M K; ' ' m B - ' ' V l 1 Wrestling Continued On Positive Course Toward a Program Designed to Bolster Matmanship at FLC Tutored by head wrestling coach, Jerry McCollough, 20 men stayed with the grinding routine through a season of trying times. Supported more fully by student fans this sea- son, the matmen compiled a record of seven losses against two wins and a single draw. In early December, the Raiders dropped a meet with Adams State away 42-3; in follow-up action, the team journeyed to Western State College to meet severe defeat 35-0. Fort Lewis scored 6 points against Uni- versity of New Mexico ' s 31, and 3 against Arizona State College ' s 34 in the next two outings. A second go against Adams State saw FLC score 15 to the opponents 30. Fort Lewis defeated New Mexico State University 22-9 in its first win, then lost another to Western State 31-0. In a second win over New Mexico State Uni- versity, FLC tallied 29-8; in a double match with DU, the Raiders lost 21-16 and drew 20-20. Above is Jess Campbell. 116 Sid Snyder, 145 pound sophomore attempts to drive his oppon- ent into a more flattened position. Coach McCoUough expects 12 returning squad veterans to show up for opening practice, eight of whom are lettermen. With an ever-increasing following in fans and a more competitive brand of intra-squad rivalry for the weight berths because of the increased desire of men to wrestle for FLC. wrestling popularity has jumped considerably in recent years. 1 ■ N earing a point of excellence in mat perfor- mance, veteran letterman and senior Ron Hel- land finished his final wrestling season at Fort Lewis as high point man. Agile, skilled in wrestling sense and the power to sustain through the slow minutes in this individual sport where no breathers can be taken while others carry the load, Ron Hel- land contributed 22 team points for his part of the action. In a series of ten meets, Helland wrestled against the best of this area ' s big college and univer- sity heavy weights. Helland scored for six wins against only two losses and two draws. Above, Jan Miernyk, a 177 pound freshman, attempts to avert being pinned during a home contest against Denver University. 117 Raider wrestlers watched the arena as Fort Lewis battled Denver University to a 20-20 draw on the home mat. Along the battle ground, from the front left, are Rod Sander, Mike Cobb, Coach McCollough, Jon Hotchkiss, David Hayward and Jan Miernyk. Standing behind is Sid Snyder. Wrestlers numbering 14 com- prised the hard core of this season ' s go-go squad. Head- ing up the list was three-year let- terman Jess Campbell, a junior weighing in at 152 pounds. Dave Hayward, a freshman, saw action aplenty at the 160 weight, and Julian Harvey, a sophomore, stayed the season to battle Ron Helland for heavy weight honors. Harvey was a sophomore. Veteran heavy weight Ron Helland, a senior two- year letterman also comprised a large portion of the squad. Jon Hotchkiss earned a letter in this, his first season with Fort Lewis at 167 pound gra ppling. Ron Jaynes, a sophomore letterman gave heft to the team with 160 pounds, and Jan Miernyk, a freshman, tipped the scales at 177. Also on the ros- ter of Raiders in ' 66 was sopho- more Joe Layton at 137 pounds. Carl Roth, also a sophomore, worked in the 145 pound range, along with sophomore Sid Snyder, a two-year letterman of the same poundage. Harlan Steinle, a sopho- more one-year letterman tied into opponents around 137 pounds, and LeRoy Wagner, a freshman, sought a berth at 123 pounds. Only other senior on this year ' s squad to finish out the season and complete his efforts on behalf of Fort Lewis athletics was John Wright, who wrestled at the 191 pound mark. Gary Walker, a freshman who earned letter credits this season, tied down the scales at 130 pounds. Fort Lewis, which allows five ath- letic grants to wrestlers , continued to build toward a hopeful picture of veritable mat prowess in years to come. Teams comprised pri- marily of a nucleus lacking col- legiate wrestling experience have slowed progress toward winning seasons in the past. However, with the ' 66 squad, all young. Fort Lewis is beginning to build. Wrestlers Conclude Season Mat Meets With Two Victories Dave Hayward, above, top, faces off vriih Orlvn Bell seeking a takedovm. Hayward weighed in for Fort Lewis at the 160 division in this his freshman year. At left, Gary Walker finds himself in a breath-taking situation in the FLC field house. Walker, also a freshman, weighted in at 130 pounds. Above, middle, Harlan Stetnle sits out a meet because of flu. Harlan, a sophomore, tipped the scales at 137; he was a first-year letter- man in ' 6.5 and returned in ' 66. 119 Mat Action Focused on Speed, Skill Sid Snyder holds a commanding advantage at this point over his opponent Art Bacon of Denver University during a dual meet this season in the Raider field house. Sny- der promises to be a big factor in moving Fort Lewis ahead in wrestling circuits. Jon Hotchkiss earned his letter this year as a freshman squad member. Jon here gains a leverage advantage over his opponent, Tom O ' Malley, an older matman of the University of Denver squad. Searching for a formula that would yield enthusiasm among the Fort Lewis fans and results in the arena, Coach Jerry McCollough molded this season ' s ef- forts around two seniors and a veteran junior letter- man. Otherwise comprised of willing and ready under- classmen, the squad numbered seven sophomores and five freshmen among its rani s. With only the two seniors, Ron Helland and John Wright, not returning. Coach McCollough hopes to put a scrapping team of middleclassmen on the mat in 1967 to cut a wide swath through the wrestling division in which Fort Lewis participates. Academically sound with a squad scholastic average of 2.5, the coach is not threatened with a loss because of standings in the grade depart- ment. Looking into the future somewhat, the coach visualizes several steps through which the Raiders will have to walk at a snail ' s pace, but which will, he hopes, ultimately occur. For one thing, the team will require a heat-controlled wrestling practice room; such a room will not be available for some time. With continued growth in participation by students. Coach McCollough will have one obstacle solved. At present he is lacking in depth within each weight. When meet time rolls around, the coach fills each weight even though the number one man in that poundage might be ill or injured. Such a move saves team points since a forfeit costs five match points or 50 for the season. Even if the second man, if one exists, loses the match, he is still saving points. Ace heavy weight defender of the upper bracket, Ron Helland, left, fights the triple battle of strength, skill and poundage as he prepares to come-out from the referee ' s posi- tion. Pitted against wrestling ' s big- gest and_ toughest, Helland faced off—with opponents in a division where no upper limit was placed on weight. Even so, his six-win, two- loss record made him a respected opponent between Denver and Arizona. Ron Helland throws his weight into the situation, below, in a flying take-down against Dennis Patterick of Denver University. When both men hit the mat, Helland was on top, but did not have the advantage. This home tussle with Denver Uni- versity was one of the most demand- ing meets both for Helland and for the entire Fort Lewis squad. Spat- tered with freshmen and a majority of sophomores. Fort Lewis fielded a relatively young team in ' 66 with only two seniors. it. A Gymnasts Tally 898.15 Season Meet Points In Six Outings Against Top-notch Veterans 1 Eager to build a gymnastics program at Fort Lewis which will take a place of importance among the inajor sporting events at FLC in years to come, gymnasts worked conscientiously in ' 66 to develop a squad inspired by skill and sustained by stamina. On the team this year were. Front Row: John Stock, John Gohn, Dave Werts, Hugh Easterday and Terry Shortt, Row Two; Denny Wood, Bruce Hesse, E)ave Caulder, Coach Dolph Kuss, Dave Shrum, Chris Gray and Jim Edwards. Acrobats Rode H in ' 66 Facing a most impressive schedule of seven meets in contest with schools having both long and successful gymnastics histories, Raider acrobats coached by Dolph Kuss, added a touch of dignity and prestige to the gi ' ow- ing spectator sport at Fort Lewis. Forced to forfeit the match this year against Brigham Young University, gym- nasts closed the season with a five-loss, one-win record. Continual improvement as well as expanded experience will ultimately carry Fort Lewis into the ranks of respect- ed competitors. Facing an identical calendar again in ' 67, Raiders will again meet New Mexico Southern University, against whom Fort Lewis piled an impressive 188.70 points this season. Next season ' s second outing will pit Raiders against Colorado State University; FLC garnered 167.65 in that meet this season. University of Utah will meet the Raiders in their third clash; this year. Fort Lewis tallied 145 points. Denver University will compete again; against them in ' 66, Coach Kuss ' squad totalled 164.15; in a second season match with Colorado State University this year, FLC tagged 15.3.52 points, and against Fort Hays, also on the ' 67 schedule, Raiders copped 133.58 points. At right are Chris Gray and John Gohn working with the side horse. 123 Jim Edwards on Rings Caulder, Stock, Hesse, Edwards Hugh Easterday, Floor Exercise Spired toward the ceiling, Dave Shrum freezes his movement for a spht second before continuing the maneuver on the parallel bars. This routine features smooth swinging and turning movements. Each performer must release and re- grasp the bars while above and below them. Major faults are breaks in smoothness and touching the bars with any part of the body. 124 John Stock on Trampoline Denny Wood on Trampoline Terry Shortt on Rings Dave Werts, left, works the parallel bars In an " L " sit position. In addi- tion to his work on the bars, Werts also competed with a routine in the long horse division. Long horse vault- ing is the only jumping event in gymnastics. Gymnasts Dave Shrum, Terry Shortt, Hugh Easterday and Dave Werts try their hands at parallel bars built for one. Veteran gym- nast Dave Shrum participated in the all-events category — one which Coach Kuss says is the real test of gymnastics. Each man must work six different events with the highest score win- ning. Terry Shortt worked all events except the trampoline; Hugh Easterday performed in all events except the high horizontal bar. John Stock was a Fort Lewis entry in floor exercises and trampoline. On the trampoline, each contender must perform one routine of at least 11 parts. Good routines include double summersaults with twisting movements. Some part of the body other than the feet must make contact with the can- vass. Bruce Hesse entered competition in floor exercises and side horse events. Side horse rou- tines require a performer to work all parts of the horse. Single leg and double leg tricks must be performed, and predominent moves are turns, circles, leg scissors and a move in the opposite direction. John Gohn also worked the side Jhorse. Dave Caulder was Fort Lewis ' entry on the hori- zontal bar. In this event, routines must be smooth and continuous, with no hold positions. 125 ■ • . I 126 Raider Ski Squadmen r " oach Dolph Kuss " star-studded ski squad, pride V, of the Raider campus, began workouts with the first snows in December. A participating member of the Rocky Mountain Ski Conference. Fort Lewis anticipated its first competitive outing at Steamboat Springs Jan. 1, 2, and 3. Later in January, national champion M.ike Elliott copped first in the cross country event against Denver University Levris Matis placed third. Coach Kuss offered high praise for Joel Baker, Jim Toftey, Mike Devecka and Jack Lufkm m the Winter .Park meet following the Clmstmas Hoiidays. Devecka arid Lufkin were in- vited to try out for the 1966 FIS cross country and Wordic combined championships. Rusty Nay and Bruce Richards placed well in the cross rountrv ° ' ' i " t..1; ' - ' t vi ' s Winter Carnival in earlv January and KeUogg Boynton was ninth in the men ' s down- hill at Vail. Elliott turned to preparin.g for a berih on the U. S. OiyTnpic team to be held ' at Grenoble France, in 1968. ' Don Vaughn, a 6 ' 1 " Judo expert of Blackbelt rank and Korean veteran, attempting to organize a Judo club at Fort Lewis, called for interested volun- teers in early November. More than 21 men re- sponded, and the club was formed; Dr. Duane Smith was to serve as sponsor. Practice sessions were con- ducted as often as possible, often weekly, under the instruction of Vaughn who was Judo champion of the Eighth Army in Korea back in 1962, Don studied his art under Minn Young Ho, second ranking ex- pert in Korea at the time Vaughn was on active duty there. Don received his education at the Yudo Col- lege which teaches only Judo and Karate. He earned his Blackbelt rank at Fort Deven. Mass., under the rules of Kodokan, the worldwide Judo organization. With Don above are Wally Davis, Leonard Levie, Don Bohlen and Dave Shrum, At right, opposite, Don Vaughn works out with Don Bohlen, 128 129 mr r mnn msms sxEmasm lilt 1 .. ' • ,09f fas. ' T hi ' :lGr 0v»il nBrarpcwTTAiUV f ' S Student senators: Front Row: Ray Hog- ler, Dianne Atkins, Pat Emrick, Cindy Wigton, Alice Maxell, Sandy Perino and Wally Davis. Row Two: Steve Martin, Pete Gilman, Bob Morrow, Ron Helland, Steve Carroll, Martin Sollars, Frank Phelps, Ray Wilson, John Sylvester and Joe Fleming. Not pictured here are senators Ron Ihnfeldt, Del Ottinger, Cheryl Dergins, Bob Bryant and Ken Bledsoe. Student Senate, 1966 Beyond a doubt, student senate realized a valuable les- son in practical politics this year. For the first time, this composite group was awakened to its full potential and strength. Accomplishment, progress, stability and effort dominated its interest. Had it not been for the probing of the North Central Accreditation Assn., senate might not have realized its full capabilities. The entire student government program on the Fort Lewis campus has been in steady advance ever since beginning of winter trimester, for its was during this trimester that events, trying events, began to happen. Crisis after crisis in- volving everything from study body officer salaries to long range publications planning seemed to rankle the very core of student government. At times, the execu- tive officers had to bear criticisms. At times, the senate seemed to be on the verge of a complete revision. But, it survived, grew stronger, and accomplished much on behalf of the students it served. To conclude his term of office as student body president and president of student senate, Martin Sollars wrote: " I would like to thank each and every member of the student body who participated in the many student government activities this year. Without your combined efforts and your support, senate would not have enjoyed the success and accomplish- ments that it did. I sometimes think of senate in the same light that Emerson thought of a job; that is, the reward for a job well done is to have done it. " Senate officers: Joe Fleming, vice-president; Dave Shrum took over this post later in the year. Other officers were Alice Maxell, corresponding secretary; Martin Sollars, president; Cindy Wig- ton, recording secretary, and Ray Wilson, treasurer. ,1 ' " " W». 133 Who s who in ' V4 Cindy Wigton; ;;.: ' :; jjl H Hi v ' ' ; ' . ' ::;. ' , imi i ' V- ;-; ' ,: ' " ■•• " i ■ Ik ' , ' ' . Kenneth Giesen ( [ i , Randa Sue Aguilar } iilliiiv :: . - Lil WMP w ' ■■■■ ' ' ' ■ ■ . ' " ' ■ f 1 m i; Martin SoUars - , Robert Grafe 1 mSj SSm BV ' 1 ' fe ' ■ ' " ' ■ , i _ iiiiir ■ ,, ., , a Hl t ' : .AlnHBHHyHHB BH ' - ' VTi i i B . : kli } ' i Terry ' Wiggins ' - v: ' - " 2; ' ? ■V. Linda McConnel Clyde ' McGargar Jeirry Woto ' wey (K Charles Wang and Universities Rob ert Wood -jm ws Pat R. Englehai-t James Roubidoux ' A%. ir " ■wenty oiie ehte Fort Lewis students ushered re.: of nationwide spot- Michael Andreatta ■mPWRit Water Ficklin fj V Storrne Anderson ' college stud nts-a. recognition that would be devoid otdu s and ; other costs to the student, yet demO- , J i ? ' reesent tiye and diversified. Michael El: yS ir y " Gie ii-two Fort Lewis entries in the college blue book this season— appeared for ythejcpndcorisecirtiveyear Along with Elliott d Qesen to receive this rather singular distinction in - ge year of Indents ' a, 50-go were Randa Sue Aguilar Storme. Anderson; MichaeLFraneis Andreatta Janies ' Guzik, Robert Frantis Led- WV ' F ' " " Gale-MbCQiineiv ' Sf ' Sv °v : " " J " eS dollars, JohtfD J Sylvester, Chai-ho Charles Wang, James T rr Wig .ginSvCixjdyLeeVpgtonv; Robert Wal Jerry: L, WotOwey . Selection to W zo s- W«MuKei Mr i?R---: first, a recommehdation from the coiH ' cep ance % ; the organization- s GOnaniii| As; -m the ;Past, nominees were iagrgedl ortLewJis group involving sttideiit; ' ' ' " " ■f)e] and; administi:at )rs : coMsidem ■leadership, cooperation: in educ tioi ; " " i activi«es,;al6iig:with2 : of future ■ Usefulness; : 4 ki ' ' ' i: V,K rS i Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta, a national honorary history fraternity, was established for the purpose of furthering the study of history and its related fields. Requirements for membership into the or- ganization are at least 12 hours ' credit in history with a three point plus average and a three point plus average in two-thirds of all other subjects carried outside the field, lota Pi, Fort Lewis ' chap- ter of Phi Alpha Theta, held two initiation ban- quets during this year, and it sponsored the ap- pearance of three guest speakers, authorities on some phases of interest to the group. Appearing before the honorary fraternity this year to address the members were Dr. Duane Smith, British Con- sul Laurence L ' Estrange, and Dr. Robert Athearn of the University of Colorado. Membership dur- ing 1966 included; Front Row; Dave Shrum, Ken Giesen, Raymond Wilson, Robert Wood, John Sylvester, president. Row Two; Dr. Duane Smith, sponsor; Robert Bruce, Mary Lynn Falconetti, Robert Ledger, vice-president; Mike Smith and Steve Gladstein. 136 Shalako Indian Club climaxed a year of events with the celebration of Hohzoni Days ( Beauty Days) in mid-winter trimester, hidian dances, along with an arts and crafts display and the arrival here of Miss hrdian America, made the several-day fete one to remember. Listed on the organization ' s roster as full-feathered mem- bers in this year of the revival of Beauty Days were: Front Row: Frederick Peso, Ronnie English, Leo Edmo, Paul Johns, Larry Emerson. Row Two: Minnie Vilson, Clyde Benally, vice-president; Robert Locscher, president; Sharon Goodluck, secretary-treasurer; Dr. N. G. Tate, organization sponsor; Rita Smith, MilUe King. Row Three: Joe Williams, Marlaine Naranjo, Laurie Zuni. Flossie Leavitt, Wahleah Lujan, Vii-ginia Frank, Gladys Begay, Belle Lewis, Janice Holcomb, Marlene Spencer, Evelyn Peters, Jenny Alerva. Row Four: Tom Allen, Pete Kazhe, Thomas Martin, Fran Freeland, Kenneth George, Ralph Eluska, Christy Oldman, James Tutt, Jerry Harvey and Lewis Talk. Shalako Indian Club 137 Deseret Club, another campus organization which welcomed all interested students to participate in its service and special activities numbered among its members: Front Row: Donald D. Bushnell, club sponsor, Lucy Jack and Elaine Evensen. Standing in the rear are Tom Goff, AI Smith, Richard Clark, Larry Taylor, Dale Nicholson and Herb McDaniels. A national honorary business fraternity. Phi Beta Lambda membership included: Front Row: Aubrey Holderness, advisor, Stan Graffis, reporter, Marvin Crow, vice-president. Joe Kroboth, president, Joe Weaver, secretary and Edward Craig, advisor. Row Two: Lee Barrett, Bob Drover, Paul And;re, Larry Rockett, Terry Malberg, Calvin Haning, Mike Carruthers, and Ray Kinkade. Not shown are Peggy Wilcox, Alice Maxell, Jean Lutgins, Iris Higgins, Billy Helms, Mary Lou Jacket, Mike Bobbitt, Larry Nealy, Neal Jochen, Paul Larimore, Ron Adams and Terry Evans. Drama Club members were ex- tremely active in this season of two hit theater productions as well as several workshop readings to which the campus public was invited. Working on the casts and crews of Dark of the Moon and Detective Stonj, participants of this group were first in line to volunteer either for speaking roles or jobs behind stage. In the group were : Front Row : Thorn Phillips, Clay Alexander, Dawn Gas- kill, Gwenda Lou Wells, Doug Ross, Sonny Smith, Paula Sperling, Lou Dilts, Jane Peterson, Jan Frisby, and Dick Marrs, co-sponsor. Row Two: Dale O ' Keefe, co-sponsor, Joe Sackett, Julia Switzer, Jack Oskolkoff, Jenny Muller, John Wright, Robert Piers, Charlene Stiles, Ralph Sundquist, Richard Bender, David Berg, co-spon- sor. Row Three: Chuck Francis, Jerry Gularte, Darlene Yesberger, James LaBelle, Dina Leuci, Linda Gibble, Herb Craig, Claudia Butterfield, Nanci Simmons, Ruth Kehii and Tim Johnson, Drama Club 139 Women ' s Recreation Assn. V I Stimulating an interest in sports among the women of Fort Lewis, WRA met once a week to participate in individual or group activities. Basketball, golf, bowling, volleyball, Softball and gymnastics were the main attractions for the group in ' 66. Members included Mary Malberg, Jane Silver, Ellen Faulken- burg, Paula Sperling and Mary McNamara. A good season for skiers, 1966 attracted first-timers and vet- erans to the ranks of the Fort Lewis Ski Club. Front Row: Tom Orbesen, Beth Warren, Peggy Gordon, Catherine Sharps, Jan Minter, Ron Hofer, president. Row Two: Sharon Carkhuff, Ann Teague, Cheryl Dergins, Ellen Zabel, secretary; Sandra Smale, Sandra Nethery, Suzanne Swetnam, Sandra Benzel, Pam Butron, Bonnie Butcher, treasurer; Skip Perkins. Row Three: Bob Wiegel, Bruce Walker, John Harcourt, Hank Hassler, Howard Fleming, John Wright, John Bishop, Chet Nash, Jeff Rodewald, Len Paul. Sponsoring several Sunday evening socials in Cooper Hall, Women ' s Residence Hall Council also planned a Christmas party, sponsored a float at homecoming and co-sponsored a sock hop with the men ' s council. The council, and other women of Cooper Hall, won the Heart Trophy for the largest snow heart. Council members were: Front Row: Cindy Wigton, Janet Minter, Judith Parker, Pat Emrick, Merlene Orchard. Row Two: Mary McCracken, Marilyn Kroeger, Marlene Howard, Carol McKnight and Kathy Sullivan. Remembered best for their performance on Flag Day, members of the Men ' s Residence Halls Council inspired more than 400 Fort Lewis students to form a flag at center field in Dennison Memorial Stadium in symbolic gesture. Council members were: Front Row : Robert Baker, Jay Davidson, Don Libby, Dick Vogel, Chuck Hammond. Rocky Keyes. Row Two: Sidney Snyder, Ron Jaynes, Mike Bobbitt, John Fortune. Bruce Hesse, Eddie Scrib- ner, Gary White, Charles Broscious, Jim Bates and Ken Bledsoe. Resident women who comprised a portion of the roll call for Coop- er Hall ' s lower floor were : Front Row: Barbara Coffman, Kathy Sulli- van, Deborah Neelan, Glenda Munro, Judith Cox, Sharon Goodluck, Irene Kalerak, Gurneth Slavens and Judith Parker. Standing in row two are: Marilyn Drew, Jenny Muller, Judi Vandiver, Pam Burton, Pat Hamilton, Candy Hurd, Grace Greenlee, Char- lotte Athey, and Vicki French. Stand- ing in row three are: Sandy Nichol- son, Cheryle Christensen, Barbara Henson, Donna Cox, Marcia Helmer- icks, Denise Green, Sharon Gollghtly, Mildred King, Frances Ruddock, Ja- net Lambert and Sandy Benzel. Teamed up with the downtown men, the women of Cooper Hall entered the Heart Fund bed race to cross the line in last place; they did win a prize, however, for the flashiest entry. Cooper Ha Women I Lower Floor 142 Women of Cooper Hall Upper Floor Residing this season on the upper floor of the women ' s dorm, Coop- er Hall, were: Front Row: Karen Miles, Ann Hurd, Lisa Dickens, Mar- lene Howard, Jan Minter, Mar-garet Fenhagen, Ellen Zabel and Jan Val- entine. Standing in row two are: Linda Klein, Rebecca Ruffner, Julia Switzer, Linda Bick, Dorothy Watts, Jan Wade, Annelle Griffin, Shai ' on Heflin, Linda Tate, Karen Chambers, Sandy Seavy, Joella Sowell. Stand- ing at the rear are: Pat Donohue, Merlene Orchard, Gretchen Mason, Gaynell Case, Dawn Gaskill, Suzanne Nugent, Marilyn Lay ton, Pat Parr, Cindy Lisle, Jamie Allan, Peggy Wil- cox, Cathrine Hill, Sara Howard, Barbara Shearer and Cheryl Dergins. Women of Cooper Hall were among the first to offer assistance to the Lettermen ' s Club in preparing the Santa Rita Christmas party. 143 A service organization affiliated with Kiwanis International, the f sponsoring parent group, Circle-K on a nation-wide count has become one of the most active and one of the largest such clubs around the country. In its second year at Fort Lewis, the club membership began ' 66 by presenting a tape recorder to the college. Taking an acti ' e role in Heart Fund work, the winter formal and Christmas Week. Circle-K was not a service club in name only. Members here are: Seated; Richard Matney, president; Ron Helland, Barry Weinberg, secre- tary. Standing: Richard Noble, _.. . . Marvin Crow, treasurer, and C irClC ' K David Lanning. ; ' f %- «■ •■ »t ' " Designed to acquaint interested students with the aspects of the teaching profession. Fort Lewis ' Student Colorado Educa- tion Assn. launched a campaign in fall to attract membership. In addition to its regularly scheduled weekly meetings, the organization p repared a homecoming float and conducted a Future Teachers of America Day on campus. In a well prepared activity, SCEA members also hosted an Apple Polishitig Day at Fort Lewis to help acquaint students with their instructors. This group also did much to assist with the Christmas decorat- ing and with the winter formal. Membership was comprised, m part, of: Front Row: Sharon Heidy, Charlotte Athey, Glenda Munro Marcia Hclmericks. Row Two: Raymond Wilson, John Wright, Sharon Carkhuff, Dr. John Gee, sponsor. Vicki French, Ellis Goto. Charles Kinion, club president. Senate Scheduling Committee Caught between the calendar on the one side and a host of student demands and needs on the other, Senate Scheduling Committee was faced with the trying task of arranging a time and place for stu- dent activities throughout a year crowded with things planned and impromptu. Much of the efforts of this group was centered on final arrangements with the Denver Symphony Orchestra which per- formed on-campus in March. Sen- ate Scheduling Committee mem- bers were: Front Row: Jane Peter- son, Sandy Nicholson, Paula Sper- ling. Standing: Mike Bobbitt, Don Shattuck, Lou Dilts, chairman, Jan Frisby, Robert Hays and Don Craw. 145 Residing in Camp Hall during the ' 66 academic season were: Front Row: David Caulder, Lee Beh- rens, Dexter Yard, Richard LeDoux, Robert Baker, David Hayvvard, and Mike Gale. Row Two; David Glenn, Michael Noonan, Didier Maujean, Dan Predovich, Gary Denison, John Briner, Bruce Walker, Howard Flem- ing, Gary Casady, Charles Broscious, and Clem Morgan. Row Three: Joseph Quam, Robert McClain, Mike Devecka, Larry Frohardt, Larry Minor, John Bishop, Mike Cobb, Gil Campbell and Frank Goldtooth. Camp Hall men were up early during homecoming to construct a float entry in the parade competition; they participated in the Heart Fund Week- end heart contest, Christmas decorat- ing, and they were generally well represented in every phase of campus activity from athletics to academics. Camp Hall Men 146 Men of Snyder Hall Row one among the men who resided at Snyder Hall through 1966 included Clyde Benally, Tom Miller, John Stewart, iMike Car- roll. Don Llbby, Arthur Miller, Ken Bledsoe, George Seitz, and Ken Lo- gan. Row Two: Chuck Temple, Leo Edmo, Craig Wallace, Clay Cline, John Walker, Da ' id Mullinax, Don Bohlcn, Joe Lavton. Barry Weinberg, Harlan Stcinle. ' Richard Alatncy. Jim Rockclmann and Bill Berg. Row Three: Monte Mills. Larrv Dixon, Jerry Gulartc, David Lanning. Clint McAuliffe, Paul Johns. Thomas Mar- tin, Hayes Lewis, Tom .Allan. John Fortune, and Robert Piers. Snvdcr Hall men turned out in fo rce to par- ticipate in the Heart Fund Weekend bed race down college hill; not to be outdone by men of the other halls, Snvder residents served with student senate, theatrics, and a host of ac- tivities. 147 Student Assistants Key among campus personnel each year are the head resident, the assistant resident and the student assistant who serves in the role of friend, helper, advisor and exainple for other stu- dents. Working in these several capacities this year were: Front Row; Mrs. Sylvia Smith, assistant resident, women; Jenny Muller, Linda Wood, Peggy Wilcox, Mrs. Quincy Ashback, head resident, women. Row Two; Ken Bledsoe, Jim Bates, assistant resident, men, Robert Hays, and Derrill Johnson. Row Three; Wayne Woodhouse, Jiin Smith, head resident, men, Olin Smith and Clem Morgan. Dwindled in number somewhat in ' 66, the Raider Sports Car Club nevertheless continued to be an active organization on campus. Gymkhanas, autocrosses, small rallies, a carcade and concessions work at grid games occupied the members ; Front Row; John Barnes, Robert Shuttles, vice-president; Ben Ed- mondson, sponsor; John Hunter, president; Gene Valencia COAC representative; Robert Atkins. Row Two: Ann Hurd, Sandra Frizell, secretary; Valerie Fritz, Dianne Atkins, Pat Parr, Ann Teague, Claudia Butterfield, Linda Gibble. Letterrneo s Club Hailed rampiii uide lot onh foi then tichieiemtnts in ithl iiC ontPst ' j 3T " Lnibeis ot tlie Letleimcnb Ckb dso wfie checied foi then sIjou ' - ii iup of the C ijj ' itmab iun loi the ohiiJif n ol SantT ' ut„ fbe a;ioup worked von cessiOH ' ? Pi rtthlenc events to keep Jts cotitis hllerl nd Ivosted d Poiim 20 diate d.t ch hUc tei in Apxil Jltmbei ship included Flout Ban Vii-- J-n3e,ht Mike Skuiia Ahlt Llbott Kov Tv o Mike Wi. biooks Jess Laii pbell Chdiks v lenint Paul LaiiniOie E.OM Thiec Skip Pfcikmi, Wallv Davis Mel Smiih Mike CioidTiio Kon Foui Bob Emn Mdifv Lit in Roi nit Gialiani Diuk £ender Ro Five Chiiles Ri a Otis Pieiiit Rom Six R n Hoiei Bob Poitei Mike Russell Ro« Se ea Ken ■VAidhahi! John Walkei Butch Prioi Row Eie:ht Llo d Mooie Ten Woto- wtY Randv BKckmon Ri " " !! Smith Dan Antohk Jpii WiUiams and Lair Keen an 149 .o f ' ' ■■.v Roving through the halls and pas- sageways of Escalante Hall in this year of the " a go-go were: Front Row: Jim Bates, named to Who ' s WJio Among Students in American Colleges and Universities; Denny Wright, Larry Peppel, Steve Quinn, ski enthusiast and golf ace; John Wright, activity participant ex- traordinary; Roger Reinecke, Terry Shortt, gymnast; and Ken Hernan- dez. Row Two: Dee Davis, Fernando Abieta, Lance Eagleman, Logar Far- rar, Jerry Wade, Steve Millage, Sammy Montoya, Bill Yunker, John Keenan, Gay Kinkade, Dale Chavez, Richard Hopkins, Larry Berryman. Row Three: Jay Davidson, Marty McCallen, Irving Alfonso, Tim Hon, Rod Hester, Hank Hassler, Dennis Miller, James Rock, Larry Emerson, Charles Gregg, Gene Labriola, Wayne Orchard and Mike Buchanan. Escalante Hall Men I 150 Men of Palmer Hall Resident men who took up lodging in the friendly atmosphere of Palmer Hall this season included : Front Row; Dennis Loose, Thomas Zanoni, Ray Kinkade, Dick Vogel, Donald Tinnin, Mike Rubridge, Paul Bradley, Robert Loescher, president of the Shalako Indian Club. Row Two: Mervin Vannier, Rocky Keyes, Mike Bobbitt, Larry Walsh, Marty McCarthy. Rick Knelly, and Gary Sparks. In row three are; Dwight Roinestad. Jay Sampson, Rod Sand- ner, Steve Olirns. Mike Freelove, Charles Rademacher, Carl Roth and Andrew Salazar. When chairman Joe Wolcott issued a call for residence halls to enter the spirit of Christmas by joining the competition seeking possession of the Noel Trophy, Pal- mer Hall men answered the challenge by moving into high gear with a dec- orating committee to head up better- than-average cooperation. 151 Racing against the clock, fleet- footed runners from Croften Hall demonstrated just how much push they had on campus when they set out to win the annual bed race in conjunction with Heart Fund Week- end. Among the ranks of the trophy seekers at Crofton Hall this season were: Front FlOW: Jeff Rodewald, Keith Brown, Ken Clements, Ron Jaynes, Sidney Snyder, Raider wres- tler, James Burton, Robert Reed, Gene Valencia, Chris Nielsen, and Don Hill. Row Two : Len Paul, Harry Cov- ington, Bruce Hesse, gymnast. Ran- dal Cullen, Michael Okamura. Mich- ael W ' crito, .lames WiUiams. Jim Rockelmann, Bill Berg. Phillip nevor. Randy Loring, Bill Bliuu. ,md Ktibert Austin. In row three arc ; C.ii W ' lmo. Eddie Scribner. Tom Rvbiih, l m Stangby, Ken Barnett. Leon.ud Le ie, Melvin Veo, Da e Ciuiis. Kenneth George, John Stock. John Gates and Mike Smith. Crofton Hall Men 152 Men of Mears Hall Robert McCallum, front, left, re- sided in Mears Hall along with ' the following men : Front Row : Gary Neill, Greg Lockett, Gerald Es- ler, Darrell Green, Bruce Heserote, Paul Ki-etschmar and Larry Kovacic. Seated immediately behind in row two are: Dave Harris, Chuck Hol- weli, Douglas Miller, Gary Jacobson, Gary Diffendaffer, Richard Hixson, Larry Dixon, Chuck Hammond, Chet Nash, and John Coy. Standing in row three are: Michael Yeager, Bruce Richards, Stan Graff is, Ted Saun- ders, Arnold Edgell, Frank Sturges, James Galey, Paul Langer, Jesse Woodhouse, Don Scherck, Merle Mil- ler, Nelson Angapak, Wayne Wood- house. In row four at the rear are: Robert River, Jim McKinney, Eric Simon, Richard Stahl, Jack Lufkin, Denny Gragg, Gary Bland, Bill Bridges, Jim Spiller, Doug Paddison and Olin Smith. 153 Sartorially Revamped, Bandsmen Matched Sound with Appearance Al Ruland Conductor Paula Akin Christopher Arnold WilUam Bailly Kenneth Barnett Eleanora Becker Donald Brewer Michael Buchanan Pat Byers Barbara Coffman Craig Coulter Harry Covington Richard Lee Cox Terry Daniels Diana Darmour James Davenport William Davenport Sammy Denham Gary Denison I 154 Ph ll]s Downs Donald Dmant Lance EaiJleman lames Edward-. Los an Fanar Thomas Goif Jim Gores Lewis Hamilton Patricia Hamilton Martha Hawley Janice Hayden Sharon Heidy Paul Hendricker Marie Herrera Iris Higgins Catherine Hill H. Gordon Hogue Neil Jochen Thomas Lloyd John M( Henry Carol McKnight Maiy Alt Nam ai a Don Mestas Dennis Miller Richard Morrell Judith Norton Darrell Parmenter Jack Oskolkoff Ernest Perino Linda Phillips Richard Preuss Susan Ptolemy Stephen Quinn Charles Quintana Ronald Reynolds Carol Robertson hchacl Rubiidge Maltha Seina Sharon Shmgler C hai les Sjcgele dd biKer lohn S} Hester Sandra Smale ., Alec Torske Phyllis Torske Richard Townsend Mervin Vannier Carol Watson Dorothy Watts Gary Williams Lewis Wilhams Anita Yeater Ronald Yeater 155 J Mid-March Tour Of Western Slope Won Many Fans A! Ruland, Director William Aitken Jenny Alowa James Anders Storme Anderson John Baughman Elizabeth Beam Richard Bender Eleanora Becker William Beckham Bonnie Bensman Robert Berry Donald Brewer Alvin Buerger Rodney Bunyard Gaynelle Case Frederick Chard Carol Clement Judith Clements Carol Cobel Sharon Converse Jeanne Cook Judith Cox John Coy Marilene Crawford Evelyn Daniels Beverly Dayton Phillip Devor Harriet Dickens Larry Dixon Lawrence Dixon Ronald Drake Linda Duncan Candace Hurd Keith Johns Joseph Evanoski Thomas Rachan 156 " " " " ■ - " — ■- — - ■■- ■ - Vicki French Bruce Johnson Sandra Frizell Donald Kahl Dawn Gaskill Daryl Kingsolver John Gates Gay Kinkade Kathryn Gibson Royce Kinnaman Sharon GoUghtly Victor Knight Danny Green Da id Koontz Grace Greenlee iMarilyn Krocger Gerald Gularte Russell Lambert Lewis Hamilton Marilyn Layton Patricia Hamilton Hayes Lewis Paul Hamilton Thomas Lloyd Martha Hawley Wilham Lucius Allan Heath Wahleah Lujan Thelma Heizer Mary Macy Donald Hill Mary Ma girl Anne Hurd Jane Mahan Neil Jochen John Kay Maness Ernest Maness David Martinez Gretchen Mason WiUiam Matlock Thomas McCombe William McCormick Marylois McCracken Merle Miller Susan Monk Jack Moore Glenda Munro Lili Naranjo Debra Neelan Richard Noble Michael Okamura Marvin Owens Melvin Paisano Paula Pargin James Percival Jane Peterson Ovid Pmckert Daniel Predovich Paula Prentice Robert Reed John Rudewald Frances Ruddock Robert Sawyer Jacqueli Schumacher Edmund Scribner John Shaw Barbara Shearer Patricia Sherman Eddie Shirk Helen Showalter Judith Sit tier John Stock Julia Switzer Phyllis Torske Judy Vandiver Jan Wade James Wakefield Quinn Warrick Joseph WiUiams Linda Wood Louis Yard Robin Yates Paula Sperling i 157 156 Classes: Students Going and Comin; Seniors: Class of 1966 Randa Aguilar Ruben Aguilar Sandra Alexander Stonne Anderson Verna Anderson Michael Andreatta Bonnie Anstead Dean Aspromonte llarilll 4 UgJui Lee James Richard Barrett Bates Beavers Richard Kenneth Lena Bender Bledsoe BriteUe s; Susan Buerger Bonnie Butcher Sharon Carkhuff Stephen Carroll Wendell Coon Richard Cox Donald Craw Marvin Crow Melba Davis Lou Dilts •9 r ji(»-» 4tfc4i Fort Lewis College President, Dr. John F. Reed, awards diploma to senior athletic ace Mike Elliott. 162 Mike Elliott Pat Englehart Terry Evans Elaine Evensen John Fennelly Barbara Ferrari Walter Ficklin Brian Garrison Kenneth Giesen Steven Gladstein Michael Giordano Ellis Goto Anna Girodo Robert Grafe V 1S3 Elbert Gragg Jimi Ruth Guzik Kenneth Guzik Buford Hackney Robert Hays Raymond Heaton Bruce Henry Marie Herrera (Wfy M h Donna Ron Marlene John Hofer Hofer Howard Hunter Edna Gary Neil Timothy Jack Jameson Jochen Johnson 164 Mert Keel Sylvia Kirby Walter Knowles Barbara Larimore Paul Lariinore Juanita Lee Richard Lemnion Martv Litvin John Joyce Maness Manning Tranquilino Dianne Martinez Matthews Officers who served the Class of ' 66 throughout the final trimesters were Terry Wiggins, class president: Don Wood, vice-president; and Jimi Ruth Guzik, secretary-treasurer. 165 Clyde McCargar Myron McGinley Eunice McKinney Charles Melvin John Miller Janet Minter Fred Moore Clement Morgan Bruce Olson, Jr. Larry Osborne Ruby Partridge Lynn Patten Joseph Perino Floyd Perkins Oscar Peterson Wabel Pharaon n k ,-1 1 ! I On a cloudy spring day in April several hundred parents, relatives and friends of the graduating class huddled in warm wraps. Fred Alvin James Resler Richardson Rouibidoux Joe Kenneth Norma Roybal Schulz Sellard 167 Larry Smith Georgia Snyder Martin Sollars William Steward John Sylvester Kenneth Trone Judith Turner Norman Waldie Charles Joseph Raymond Wang Weaver Wells Michael Robert Charles Wesbrooks Wiegel Wiening 168 Dr. Vincent Schaefer, Professor and Director, Atmospheric Science Research Center, State Uni- versity of New York, presented the address at the 2 p.m. commencement ceremonies. Dr. Schaefer ' s address was titled: " Needed — A new Energy Sink. " Joseph Wiggins Terry Wiggins Merle Wilson Nancy Wong Robert Wood John Wright Walter Yamamoto Dexter Yard HONORS: Graduating Summa cum laude was Walter H. Ficklin, Magna cmn laude — Pat Powell Englehart, Milburn L. Lame, Betty L, Pritchard and Robert Walter Wood. Graduates Cum laude were Storme Anderson, Rubye Hyatt Butler, Melva Jean Chandler, Wendell M. Coon, J. Joyce Erickson, Kenneth Joseph Giesen, Jimmy Webb Guzik, Susan Jane Hill, George Duane Johnson, Vada Marti n, Frankie J. Nightingale, Ruby E. Partridge, Alvin D. Richardson, James Norman Roubidoux, John Dillon Sylvester, John Van Rensselaer and Marvin H. Maxwell. Richard Beavers of Fountain Valley, Calif., was among the first of the graduating class to be called forward to receive his diploma Although the graduating class was predominantly of Colorado origin, Hawaii and Ecuador were also represented. 169 Senior Credits: A Goal, a Dream, AGUILAR, RANDA SUE; Durango, Colorado; Mathe- matics; Honor Roll, Educational Grant, Who ' s Wlio ALEXANDER, SANDRA LEE; Silverton, Colorado; Humanities; Choir, Scholarship Winter ' 64 and Fall ' 65 ANDERSON, WILLIAM; Naturita, Colorado; Mathe- matics ANSTEAD, BONNIE; Ignacio, Colorado; Business; Honor Roll BATES, JAMES; Gridley, California; Biological Science; Who ' s Who. Assistant Head Resident for Men BENDER, RICHARD: Davenport, Iowa; History; Football, Wrestling, Lettermen ' s Club Secretary- Treasurer BLEDSOE, KEN ; Albuquerque, New Mexico; History; Assistant Head Resident for Men, Student Senate, Advisor to Men ' s Residence Halls Association, Heart Fund Drive Captain. BOND, JOHN; Cortez, Colorado; Business Adminis- tration BRITTELLE, LENA; Durango, Colorado; Business; Phi Beta Lambda, Student Colorado Education Asso- ciation. BUTCHER, BONNIE JEAN; Phoenix, Arizona; Arf,- Student Senate, Avalanche Ski Club Secretary-Treas- urer, Student Colorado Education Association, Folk Song Club, Winter Carnival Committee CARKHUFF, SHARON ARLETTA; Redvale, Colo- rado; Humanities; Avalanche Ski Club, Student Col- orado Education Association, Clubs and Organiza- tional Activities Council CHANDLER, MELVA JEAN; Farmington, New Mexico; Humanities; Honor Roll, Student Colorado Education Association COX, RICHARD; Knightstown, Indiana; History CRAW, DONALD; Wheat Ridge, Colorado; Business Administration; Student Senate, Sophomore Class ■Vice President, Senate Scheduling Committee Co- chairman, Rodeo Club, Westerners ' Club, Newman Club, Phi Tau, CROW, MARVIN DALE; Englewood, Colorado; Busi- ness; Cfrcle K International President, Phi Beta Lambda Vice-President, Circle K Treasurer DAVIS, MELBA ANN: Durango, Colorado; English; Student Colorado Educational Association DAVIS, WALLACE DAVID; Farmington, New Mex- ico; History; Wrestling, Football Team Manager, Rodeo Club, Westerners ' Club, Shalako Indian Club, Lettermen ' s Club, Judo Club, Student Senate DIETS, LOU ROUVIERE; Cortez, Colorado; Biolog- ical Science; Dorm Student Assistant, Senate Sched- uling Committee President, Clubs and Organizational Activities Council Vice-Chairman, Avalanche Ski Club EAGLEMAN, JAN THOMAS: Ignacio, Colorado; Accounting EASTERDAY, HUGH LEONARD: Wheat Ridge, Col- orado; History; Lettermen ' s Club, Gymnastics, Dorm Student Assistant EASTERDAY, SUE; Cortez, Colorado; Humanities ELLIOTT, MICHAEL; Durango, Colorado; History; Ski Team, Who ' s Who, Student Senate, NCAA Cross Country Ski Champion. United States Olympic Ski Team, United States FIS Ski Team EVANS, TERRY NEAL: Durango, Colorado; Business Administration; Phi Beta Lambda, Strater Hotel Scholarship, Chess Champion FENNELLY, JOHN: Davenport, Iowa; History FERRARI, BARBARA JOAN: Durango, Colorado; Biology; Newman Club Vice-president, Westerners ' Club, Chorus FICKLIN, WALTER; Idaho Springs, Colorado; Phys- ical Scwnce; G. I. Club, Student Senate, Who ' s Who GIESEN, KENNETH; Durango, Colorado; History; Who ' s Who, Dean ' s List, Phi Alpha Theta, All Sports Public Address Announcer, Originator and Sponsor Raider Mounted Color Guard, Manager of Student Union Services, Homecoming Committee, Senate Scheduling Committee, Clubs and Organizational Activities Council, Commencement Committee GIORDANO, MICHAEL EMMETT; Pagosa Springs, Colorado; History; Basketball, Lettermen ' s Club, Res- idence Hall Student Assistant, Newman Club GOTO, ELLIS; Honolulu, Hawaii; History; Student Senate, Student Colorado Education Association, Stu- dent Library Assistant, Feature Editor Fort Lewis Independent, Editor Katzima, Clubs and Organiza- tional Activities Council GRAFE, ROBERT JOHN: Grand Meadow, Minnesota; History; Assistant Head Resident for Men, Who ' s Who, Co-chairman of Southwest Days GUZIK, JIMI WEBB; Farmington, New Mexico; Eng- lish; Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer, Student Body Corresponding Secretary, Student Senate, Pep Club, Westerners ' Club, Women ' s Residence Hall Council, Drama Club, Phi Alpha Theta Secretary- Treasurer, Who ' s Who GUZIK, KENNETH WAYNE; Prescott, Arizona; His- tory; Football, Defensive Lineman of Year, Lineman of Year, Lettermen ' s Club HAYS, ROBERT; Cody, Wyoming; Biological Science; Housing Staff, Student Assistant, Senate Scheduling Committee, Avalanche Ski Club HENRY, BRUCE; Durango, Colorado; Biological Science HILL, SUSAN; Farmington, New Mexico; English; Young Republicans Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Colorado Education Association, Honor Roll HOFER, DONNA POORMAN; Casper, Wyoming; Mathematics; Recognition of Merit Scholarship, Avalanche Ski Club, Honor Roll HOFER, RONALD WILLIAM: Waterloo, Iowa; Busi- ness Administration; Student Body Treasurer, Ava- lanche Ski Club President, Newman Club President, Football, Archeological Fieldwork JAMESON, GARY; Durango, Colorado; Biological Science; Student Senate, Westerner ' s Club President, Member of Board of Directors for Circle K JOCHEN, NEIL; Durango, Colorado; Business Ad- ministration; Drum Major, Phi Beta Lambda JOHNSON, TIMOTHY: Denver, Colorado; Business; Lettermen ' s Club President, Student Senate, Track, Chorus, Phi Beta Lambda, Pi Tau, Men ' s Residence Halls Council, Newman Club, Drama Club 170 a Searching— That Something Extra KAHL, DON: New Washington, Indiana; History KIRBY, THOMAS; Lakevvood, Colorado; English; Men " s Residence Halls Association Secretai ' y-treas- urer. Student Colorado Education Association Vice- president, Student Senate LARIMORE, BARBARA: Dove Creek, Colorado; Humauities LARIMORE, PAUL: Dove Creek, Colorado; Business Adini)iistration; Phi Beta Lambda, Lettermen ' s Club LEE, JUANITA: Aztec, New Mexico; Humanities; Student Colorado Education Association President, Honor Roll LEWIS, CECELIA: San Fidel, New Mexico; Humani- ties; Student Senate, Shalako Indian Club, Newman Club MANESS, JAY: Cortez, Colorado; Chemistry; Inter- collegiate Knights, Newman Club, Chorus, Select Chorus, Circle K, Student Colorado Education Asso- ciation MANNING, JOYCE; Farmington, New Mexico; English MARTINEZ, JOE: Farmington, New Mexico; Eng- lish; Student Colorado Education Association, Honor Roll MCKINNEY, EUNICE: Denver, Colorado; Humani- ties; Honor Roll MELVIN, CHARLES: Dolores, Colorado; Biological Science; Student Colorado Education Association MORGAN, CLEMENT: La Salle, Colorado; Biolog- ical Science; Student Assistant, Men ' s Residence Halls Council NEWBROUGH, DIANE: Durango, Colorado; Biolog- ical Science; Band, Chorus, Honor Roll, Westerner ' s Club NICHOLSON, DALE: Blackwell, Oklahoma; History; Descrct Club, Drama Club, Chess Tournament NIKKEL, SHARON: Lakewood, Colorado; Social Science; Student Body Secretary, Student Colorado Education Association, Women ' s Residence Hall Council men ' s Club, Phi Beta Lainbda, Student Senate, Clubs and Organizational Activities Council ROUBIDOUX, JAMES: Cortez, Colorado; Mathe- matics; Golf Team, Who ' s Who, Lettermen ' s Club SELLARD, NORMA: Durango, Colorado; Business Education; Honor Roll, United Campus Christian Fel- lowship, Educational Grant, Library SNYDER, GEORGIA: Durango, Colorado; Humani- ties; Pompon Girl SOLLARS, MARTIN: Wiley, Colorado; English; Young Democrats, Student Body President, Student Senate, Feature Editor for Fort Leivis Independent STEWARD, BILL: Durango, Colorado; Biological Science; Supreme Court Justice, Student Senate, School Photographer, Student Teaching Assistant, " Of ' STi ' s T ist SYLVESTER, JOHN: Durango, Colorado; History; Band President, Chorus President, Select Chorus, Intercollegiate Knights, Phi Alpha Theta President, Student Senate, KFLC Staff, Radio Club, Drama Club, Who ' s Who TRONE, KENNETH: Durango, Colorado; Mathe- viatics TURNER, JUDITH; GaUup, New Mexico; Business Education; Dorm Proctor, Westerner ' s Club VOGEL, RONALD: Cortez, Colorado; English; Stu- dent Senate, Young Democrats, Feature Editor Fort Leivis Independent WANG, CHARLES: Denver, Colorado; Mathematics; Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who WIEGEL, ROBERT: Colorado Springs, Colorado; Business; Ski Club WIGGINS, JAMES: Denver, Colorado; Accounting; Sophomore Class President, Student Senator, Senior Class President, Supreme Court Justice, Who ' s Who. Recognition of Merit Scholarship WONG, NANCY: Durango, Colorado; History; Delta Psi Omega, Cheerleader, Pi Tau Queen Attendant, Chorus, Drill Team, Pep Club, Student Colorado Education Association WOOD, ROBERT: Cresco, Iowa; English; Associate Justice Supreme Court, Student Senator, G. I. Club, Drama Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Who ' s Who WORLEY, GARY ; Hobbs, New Mexico; History; Stu- NOE, DANA: Durango, Colorado; English; Drama Club, Ski Club, Forensics Club, Crew Member for A Sleep of Prisoners, Cast and Crew for Dark of the Moon NORTON. JUDITH: Durango, Colorado; Humani- ties; Band, Dance Band, Student Colorado Education Association, Chorus, United Campus Christian Fel- lowship, Westerner ' s Club OSBORNE, LARRY: Durango Colorado; Mathematics PARTRIDGE, RUBY: Durango Colorado; History; Phi Alpha Theta PERKINS, FLOYD: Aspen, Colorado; Business Ad- ministration; Ski Club President, Ski Team, Letter- dent Senator, Phi Alpha Theta, Parliamentarian, Publications Board WORLEY, KRISTINE: Denver, Colorado; History; Student Senate, Women ' s Dorm Council, Homecom- ing Committee WRIGHT, HAROLD: Pagosa Springs, Colorado; Bio- logical Science; Elk ' s Club Scholarship, Student YAMAMOTO, WALTER: Wahiawa, Hawaii; Biolog- ical Science; Honor Roll, Student Colorado Education Association YARD, DEXTER: San Angelo, Texas; Managerial Economics; Ski Club, Young Republicans 171 i Snyder HaU ' s Victorious Bed Race En ' ;iT ' J5v:.7-:i( •■35yr=a(titm: i! Middle ll ssrn6n M Kenneth Absher Dianne Atkins Joel Baker Glenn Barth Janie Allen Robert Atkins Harold Baldwin Whelan Bayman Musaed Al-Omain Paul Augustine BiTJce Ballow Terry Beamwell Jim Anesi James Aumiller Ann Barrett John Beaty William Aitken James Baker Alice Barry Kelly Becker 173 William Beckham Larry Beixyman Margaret Bisio Michael Bobbitt 1966: A Swinging Year Radiant Storme Anderson, escorted by Dick Gale, promenades to applause at the festive homecom- ing dance; well attended, the dance was a curtain raiser for social activities to come following fall registration. A total of 1,346 students signed for academic work in the fall: 591 freshmen, 523 middle classmen and 139 seniors, with 93 un- classified. Below, bottom, Susan Droll threatens the cowering car. 174 Beed Beckler Barbara Billings William Blackman Bonald Bodo April Benally Ronald Bishop Michael Blair Louis Bonaguidi lii ii Ronald Bortz John Boughman Agnes Bramwell Jack Briggs Barry Bromley Sharon Brown Rodnev Bunyar-d Michael Buvinghausen Jess Campbell Tonv bale Carney Michael CaiToll Phyllis Cerno David Brandon Michael Buchanan Roger Cantwell Karen Chambers Don Brewer Alvin Buerger Cheryl Carney John Chase 175 Dale Chavez James Cicmanec Cheryl Conner John Coy Donald Chikuma Judy Clements Adela Coriz Jerry Crawford Paul Childress William Clevenger Craig Coulter Carmen Crone Nancv Chittock Ronald Cluff Harry Covington Harvey Crowley Cheryle Christensen Joanne Colley Dick Cowell Jim Dale «? te ■ UUkik ■•r w ' ■;,■ S - " , K ...:jy 176 James Dalton Alice David Joan Delgai Michael Denney James Davenport Bai ' bara Davis Sammy Denham Cheryl Dergins Jf _i!L«ll.:L Preacher Haggler Muffs Ralph Sundquist dented his decorum during a rehearsal of the wedding scene. " Will you, John, " he bellowed, " take this woman to be your lawful wedded wife, for better, for worse, for uitcher or poorer . . " Below, center. Independent Editor Jim Kendall, Student Senate President Martin SoUars and Student Senator Ray Hogler chat with visitmg dignitary, U. S. Sen. Gordon Allott. At bottom are Don Tinnin, Jim Smith, Mike Bobbitt and Bruce Hesse. William Davenport James Decker Gary Denison Mary Dorr i fe • 177 Donald Drake Bia Edison Patricia Emrick Rose Espinosa Campus Horsing Around Haikening back to the " good old days, " Western- ers ' Club revived the cry ot yore: " Get a horse, mister! " And, they gave prominence to the apple. Linda Duncan neatly trapped some floating fruit — which she ate. Then, when Sports Car Club members, taken aback by the notion that the horseless carriage was merely a passing fad, promptly defeated the westerners in a tug of war, the fagged farmers found their cause was fruit- less. Marilyn Drew James Edwards Larson Eoff Joseph Evanoski Lance Eagleman Joe Eltsosie Robert Ervin Joan Evans Edward Falconetti William Ferrendell Nancy Fowler Lvdia Gallegos Mary Falconetti James Fettes Charles Francis Bob Gare Va Node Farmer Cabot Fetzer John Frank Williette Garner Logan Farrar James Fleming Robert Fraser John Gates David Ferebee Alan Ford Dick Gale Joe Gellenbeck 179 John George David Glenn Stanley Graffis Annelle Griffin Kenneth George John Gohn George Gragg Jack Gummii ' e lonne Giesen Sharon Goodluck Ronald Gray Phillip Guy Peter Gilman Jonathan Gorton Charles Gregg William Hackethal Jack Girardi George Gover Kenny Grice Ralph Hagan 180 Lewis Hamilton Calvin Haning lltvnold Hanison Hank Hassler Paul Hamilton John Harcourt James Hart Bill Hays After the Ball: Books Not merely an incidental in a crowded slate of activities and social affairs, scholasticism among middle and upper classmen reached an apex. Storme Anderson graduated Cum laude; Queen Cindy was listed among 20 Fort Lewis students to appear in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. An important part of graduation weekend was the banquet. Senior Class President Terry Wiggins and alumna Carolyn Crowley address the gathering. Charles Hammond Jean Hardin Julian Harvey Gordon Heerman 181 Sharon Heflin Robert Helm Barbara Henson Myrle Higgins 182 Sharing the LimeHght Without crowns, but not without queenly quali- ties, the five beauties below were unsuccessful candidates to be cast as queen of homecoming. From the top are Pat Emrick. Barbara Henson, Nancy Wong, Cheryl Dergins and Sylvia Kirby. Other casting on-campus gave roles to Linda Phillips and Eddie Jo Shirk in Dark of the Moon. Also in the spotlight was Miss Indian America XII, Marc edde Sharron Ahtone, chatting with Ken Periman, Richard Preuss, Bob Loescher and Michael Nyikos. Ronald Helland Charles Hendershott Bruce Hesse Lenny Hilbers Richard Heller Brett Henry Iris Higgins Catherine Hill ! Donald Hill Philip Hoefer Janet Huner James Hurst Kirk Hills Raymond Hogler Mary Ann Huntsman Jerry Hutchison Melva Hills H Gordon Hogue Albert Hurd Ronald Ihnfeldt Jimmie Hines Mark Hopkins Ann Hurd Frank Irwin Carl Hinze Robert Humphreys Douglas Hurst Moe Isham 183 David Jackson Randy Johnson Paul Keife Chris Kiana Patricia James Raymond Johnson Austin Keisen Gay Kinkade Maxine Jarvis Russell Johnson James Kendall Ray Kinkade Ronald Jaynes Samuel Juhano John Kendall Thomas Kirby Derrill Johnson Larry Keenan Raoul Keys Gerald Klamen 184 Leah Klarmann Marilyn Kroeger Russell Lambert Charles Lanza Ralph Kluska Bruce Kulp Judy LandoU William LaPointe : " Affairs Were Dress Tluoughout 1966, FLC put its best foot forward. Barbara Todeschi, no longer shod in western boots, rivalled the best in beauty as she danced with Bruce Hammond at the homecoming stomp. With boots polished, six FLC students traveled to Denver for the Western National Judging Contest. On the trip were Mike Monell, Jerry LePlatt, Joe Lay ton. David Arnold, Robert Schafer and Bill Humphries, and Robert Marquez, coach. Ellis Goto tidies up the SCEA float. y . Victor Knight Eugene Labriola Paul Langer Frank Laughter 185 Joe Layton Richard LeDoux Norman LeMote Bonnie Long •-;:;3s- A View of Paris on the Mountain A complete gallery of fans jammed into Dennison Memorial Stadium to witness the contest of gridiron skills between Colorado School of Mines and the Raiders of Fort Lewis, Lou Cullen, coach. Charged with carrying out the homecoming theme; Raiders ' a go-go. Clay Alexander and the freshman class had decorated the gym using a colorful Parisian motif complete with Eiffel Tower, side-walk type tables and candle light. Jack Shearing and his band, an Albuquerque music group, provided dance rhythm until the clock ran out. Enjoying table talk at the evening ' s height, below, were Lawrence Rockett, Terry Malberg and Phyllis Torske. 186 Robert Ledger Barbara Lee Leonard Levie Peggy Long Robert Loos Robert Lotz Jean Anne Lutgens Mary Lou Macy Lillianna Malberg Theresa Malberg Milton Marshall Stephen Martin James Lowe Linda Madera Ar-thur Malott David Martinez Thomas Lowry Jane Mahan Wanda Mann Lewis Matis William Lundy Albert Maisel Laurence Manuelito Richard Matney 187 Alice Maxell Don Mayer Clint McAuliffe Robert McCabe Thomas McCombe Linda McConnell Marylois McCracken Herbert McDaniel Michael McDonald Ruby McGarrh LeRoy McGough James McMillan Mary Ann McNamara Paul McNulty Robert Mellott Kathleen Meredith Kenneth Metz Linda Miles H. Stephen Millage Arthur Miller 188 Merle Miller Michael Monell Sammy Montoya Lloyd Moore Amid Cheers and Applause: Honors Among the most highly touted athlete-scholars to receive degree and diploma from Fort Lewis College was a member of this year ' s gradu- ating class — Mike Elliott, At the special senior banquet at which the honored guests were the Class of ' 66, President John F. Reed awarded Mike Elliott a plaque naming him athle te of the year. Another to receive an ovation as she passed between ranks of applauding stu- dents was Kathy Sullivan, titled homecoming attendant to the queen. Kathv receives her social tribute while being escorted across the gym bv Don Ross. Monte Mills Chris Monley John Moore Cheto Moreno 189 Ed Morgan Jenny Muller William Naicomey Larry Neely Innovation Prevailed on Campus Something new or something changed kept campus life beyond the doldrums and provided a keen edge to daily existence. Not only did the Fort Lewis Drama Club initiate a trial system of offering incentive and a pat on the back for jobs well done among performers, crews and theater personnel, but it also took advantage of the offer from newly installed KREZ-TV to gain experience before the cameras with sample theatrics by student members. With sponsor. Dale O ' Keefe, Lewis Hamilton and a half-dozen other club members journeyed to the studio to present original readings. Mary Patricia Morris Lili Naranjo Ernest Natonabah Richard Nevvland - 190 Terry Nichols Sandy Nicholson Richard Noble Michael Noonan H. Kirk Nordell Karen Nyguist Keith Okamoto Michael Okamura John Olsen Ron Omdahl W. Merlene Orchard Caimehto Osesco Samuel Noble Delbert Ottinger Dean Olson Norman Ottaway David Nolan Paul OH aver Thomas Olson Carl Otto 191 Marvin Owens Roger Pagels Judith Parker Virginia Parker Richard Peavey James Percival Larry Perez Jane Peterson Robert Piers Ovid Pinchert Guy Pinnecoose James Posey Richard Preuss Otis Prewit Forrest Prior Ken Purves Leonard Paul Thomas PhilUps Patricia Powell Charles Rademacher « 192 Nonie Ragsdale Ronald Reed Joseph Rejholec Carol Robertson FLC: A World Within a World From dawn till dusk, from summer to summer, campus life at Fort Lewis is directed energy in doing, being, progressing, learning and giving, all ui olving everything from a unified student effort to singular and individ- ual achievement. From football to student politics. Fort Lewis was, indeed, on the go in ' 66. Below, activity minded Pat Parr, Linda Bick, Linda Klein and Sandra Benzel decorate the goal posts in fall, in winter, Mike Smith, also a " doer, " successfully campaigned for the office of student body president. Dale Rea Roger Reinecke Ronald Reynolds Lawrence Rockett - :93 John Rodewald Donald Rouwalk Julius Ryter Rod Sandner Standing-by at a Sit-in Editor-in-chief of the Indepeyident throughout the fall trimester, Jim Kendall, graced by student senate funds, flew to California to represent FLC at the National Collegiate Press Assn. conclave. While there, Jim journeyed to Berkeley where he stood watching the sit-in ' s. By year ' s end, Pat Emrick, who was also standing by, became editor- in-chief: she was on hand to greet two represen- tatives of the Peace Corps. Donald Ross Michael Rubridge Ernest Salazar Cheryl Saunders Rilly Roundtree Michael Russell James Sanders Terry Schmidt Jackie Schumacher Judi Shaw Stcphan Showalter Vehnda Singletary David Scott Barb Shearer Dave Shrum Bessie Smith Edmund Scribner Pati Sherman Mike Skurja Brad Smith Sandra Seavey Eddie Jo Shirk Stewart Silentman Marvin Smith Dick Shaw April Showalter Ada Jane Silver Melvin Smith ?«. ' Sft:i . ' i ' Olin Smith Gary Sparks Richard Stahl Kathleen SuUivan Robert Smith Marlene Spencer Daniel Stangby Larry Taylor Ronald Smith Terry Spencer James Stearns Charles Temple Sidney Snyder Paula Sperling Harlan Steinle Brian Theis Larry Sowle Robert Spotswood John Stock John Thompson Donald Tinnin Lester Tschohl Phyllis Tucson Sarah Valdez William Todd Pauline Tso Joan Turano Don Vaughn All-American Moore At the close of the ' 65 pigskin season. Fort Lewis ' junior halfback from Harrisonville, Mo., was awarded honorable mention on an All-American rating made public by the Associated Press and the NAIA. Moore accounted for more than 1,200 yards this season. Below, center. President and Mrs. John F. Reed join newly enrolled students at a get-acquainted session. Lyle Howard, David Berg and Stanton Englehart meet the rush at registration. Al M. Torske Samuel Tso James Tutt Ron Vincent . - » , , ' " v - 197 Jan Wade Elizabeth Warren Mike Wens Pat Wheat ■f X In Need of Uniformity Prior to the long-awaited arrival of the sharp, new band uniforms, marching musicians on the hill wore a conglomeration of green in several styles. Below, center, Jane Peterson, Lou Wells and Suzaime Swetnam discuss make-up for Dark of the Moon. At bottom, Merlene Orchard, Linda Wood and Pat Sherman heave-to with stage properties. 198 Craig Wallace Berry Weinberg Riolly Wens Sherry Wheeler Rick Wallingford Carlene Welfelt Denis West Gary White Kenneth Widhabn Lewis Williams Rav Wilson William Yowell Cindy Wigton James Wilson Aiiel ' oodhouse William Yunker Peggy Wilcox Merle Wilson Martin Woodward Anita Zabel Troy Wilhite Minnie Wilson Jerry Wotowey Joseph Zaborowski Alvin Williams Patrick Wilson Denny Wright Nelson Zink reshmen 500 Rodney Ailinger Everett Alexander Irving Alfonso Trip Alford Tom Allan Dale Allan Kathy Allen Jenny Alowa ,; - SMxt James Anders Sandra Anderson Lanning Andrews Nelson Angapak Dan Antolik William Armstrong Charles Arriza Edwin Ashley Charlotte Athey Robert Austin John Baird Robert Baker 201 Top Row; Perry Barnes, Kenneth Barnett, James Bass, Toots Bayless, William Beckman, Lee Behrens. Middle Row: Estella Benally, Bonnie Bensman, Sandra Benzel, Cheryl Berens. Bill Berg, Stefanie Bergren. Bottom Row: Bob Berry, John Berry, Linda Bick, John Bircher, John Bishop, Kay Bishop. Eager to shape the Class of ' 69 into a body which would sharply challenge endeavors of the past and leave a mark for others to shoot at in the future, Carol McKnight, Jim Rockelman. Gretchen Ma- son and Clay Alexander sought and won positions as class officers. President Alexander voiced a strong desire for unification; Vice-pres. Rockelmann aimed at providing the frosh as a group with an image of sophistication; Carol McKnight, secre- tary, was vehement for the promotion of partici- pation and enthusiasm. Gretchen Mason, treas- urer, gave balance to the books and the officer corps. 202 James Bisio William Blunt Diane Bobst Donald Bohlen Duane Bottoms Kellogg Boynton James Bramwell Billy Briggs Marjorie Briggs John Briner Carlton Brown Leonard Brozo James Burton Pamela Burton Claudia Butterfield Jerry Buttram Gilbert Campbell Robert Candelaria William Carman Sharon Carter 203 iiiiiili Top Row: Gary Casady, Melvin Cassady, David Caulder, Chiistopher Chavez. Daniel Chavez, Patricia Chitwood. Row Two: Carol Clement, Kenneth Clements, Clayton Cline, Charles Cobb, Carol Cobel, Barbara Coffman. Row Three: Steve Conoley, Jeanne Cook, Tom Cowgram, Donna Cox. Judith Cox, Richard Cox. Row Four: Herbert Craig, Bruce Cranor, Merilene Crawford, Linda Cundiff, Charles Curtis, Lana Curtis. Row Five: Susan Dale, Jerry Dalla. Mary Ann Dalla. Jack D ' Ambrosio, Evelyn Daniels, Terry Daniels. Hustled out early on a nippv autumn nioinmg, freshmen were instructed to revamp the Raider " R " which meanders up the mountain overlooking the mesa. Pihng stone on stone, frosh rebuilt the symbolic letter. Plans called for a white- wash job to distinguish the " R " rocks from plain, ordinary rocks; however, frosh fizzled in the finish, leaving the task for another season— and another class! .s. ' . ,... -p Top Row; Archie D ' Arezzo, Diana Darmour. Dee Davis. Row Two- Beverly Dayton, Kenneth DeGuelle, Michael Devecka_Kow Three Phillip Devor, Charles Dickens, Lisa Dickens. Row Four; Lawrence Dixon, Patricia Donohue, Paul Daronzo. Row Five: Phyllis Downs, Susan Droll, Robert Drover. ' 1 nrr Taut with emotion, freshmen gave their all — well, not their all, exactly — to a soothing conglomeration that occasionally approached the strains of Alma Mater. Torn between the desire to " become " memljers of the college community and the desire to sup with SAGA, freshmen vocalizing blended tenor tones with growls of gastronomy. I " Sfe- m- Top Row: Harry Fassett, Ellen Faulkenburg, Robert Faust, Margaret Fenhagen. Bottom Row: Duane Fiorini, Sheila Fitzhugh, Howard Fleming, John Fortune. 206 Linda Duncan Donald Durant Virginia Frank Michael Freelove Vicki French Valerie Fritz Don Duykers Lanora Dye Sandra Frizell Larry Frohardt Greg Fryback Michael Gale Leo Edmo Lucille Ekker James Galey Cecil Gardipe Dawn Gaskill Gary Gaylord Robert Engel Gerald Esler Linda Gibble Kathryn Gibson John Glass Daniel Gleesen Thomas Fachan Richard Faris Franklin Goldtooth Sharon Golightly Arthur Gomez Jim Gores 207 Ronald Graham Christopher Gray Judith Gray Danny Green Janice Hayden David Hayward Sharon Heidy Thelma Heizer Marcia Helmericks Paul Hendricker Darrell Green Denise Green Grace Greenlee Jerry Gularte Ken Hernandez Jimmy Hicks Stephen Hines Bruce Hiserote Richard Hixon Charles Holwell George Gurski Patricia Hamilton Bruce Hammond Janice Hanawa Timothy Hon Richard J. Hopkins Richard R. Hopkins Annie Hopson Jon Hotchkiss Candace Hurd Terry Handley Karen Harris Stanley Harris Claudia Harrison James Huskins Thomas Hyland John Ivers James Jackson Gary Jacobson Frank Jaekel Earleen Hausteen Martha Hawley Helen Hawlsins Dorothy Hawn Charlotte Jamewouk Paul John Keith Johns Bruce Johnson Harley Johnson Jane Jones 208 i " |,!»i| } % .„ S % . W ..:cisd n l HkiHlBiM IB.IH Al ■ s ;3r c s.. L , ,x. ' -, Pv ' ' ' ! ' nJC: ' r %, 209 itlil A tm% gk l Top Row: Ronald Jose, Jerome Judd, Irene Kalerak, Ricky Keck, John Keenan. Ruth Kehir. Row Two; Daryl Kingsolver, Kem Kistler, Pauhne Koohesh, David Koontz, Larry Kovacic, Paul Krelshmar. Row Three: Allison Kroeger, Robert Krul, Vicki Kueh- ling, James LaBelle. Kermit LaBelle, Lynn LaMar. Row Four: Janet Lambert, Brent Lane, David Lannlng, David Larkin, Marilyn Layton, Flossie Leavitt. Row Five: Joan Ledin, James Lee, Ernest Leslie, Claudia Leuci , Hayes Lewis, John Lewis. Nothing makes one feel at home more than familiarity with one ' s surroundings. Mari- lene Crawford became intimately acquainted with Howdy Walk when she swabbed it down with a toothbrush. Later that day Karen Miles gaped at the sky while the Class of ' 69 found itself prone to the formation of quad- rangles. Nanci Simmons later jawed with Sid McDonald. -y - --- ■ y - ' Top Row; Margaret Lewis, Margaret Lobato, Greg Locket, Robert Loescher. Row Two: Dennis Loose, Gordon Lowell, William Lucius, Jon Lufkin. Row Three; John Lujan, Wakleah Lujan, Woddy Maggart, Mary Magirl. Row Four; George Malarsie, Ernest Maness, Herbert Maneval, Kenneth Martin. Row Five; Susan Martin, Thomas Martin, Charlene Mason, Gretchen Mason. ' . .■ ' fe " " Vaf. 211 nmisBm !smmmmiXfnsiS¥ S! SSr § William Matlock Didier Maujean Martin McCarth y Jerry McCaw Gaylene McCIain Robert McClain William McConnick Sidney McDonald Steve McFerron John McHenry Carol McKnight Robert Meeks Pamela Messinger Jeanie Meyer Jan Miernyk Karen Miles Dennis Miller Douglas Miller Linda Miller Larry Minor M2 Top Row: Susan Monk, Jack Moore, Dick Morrell, Ballard Morris. David Mullniax, Glenda Munru, Row iuu. bliaion Nahkai, Chet Nash, Roxine Natoli, Robert Nay, Ronald Neill. Row Three: Sandi Nethery, Susan Nevins, Jim Nielsen, Wolf Nielsen, Claudia Nielson, Shirley Noble. Upperclassman Mike Smith declared a short respite in friendly harass- ment to cool his burning bunions. Mirroring the de- gree to which their few days of abject servitude had affected them, this group of new faces dis- played the shared attitude of " grin-and-bear-it " mix- ed with an aura of cool aplomb and fatigued feet. 213 214 Elizabeth Nugent Terry O ' Brien Steve Ohrns Marian Okitkun Dean Olson Wa Tie Orchard Wayne Renfrow Ahson Richards Carl Richards Mary Riley Jack Oskolkoff Frank Paisano Patty Lou Parker Virginia Parker Patricia Parr Dean Pederson Robert River James Rock James Rocklemann Carroll Rogers Juanita Pelagio Larry Peppel Ernest Perino James Peterson Nancy Peterson Tony Petrose John Romero Carl Roth Linda Rudd Frances Ruddock Marsha Porter Patti Porter Daniel Predovitch Susan PtoLmey William Pusey Joseph Quam Rebecca Ruffner Thomas Rybolt Elma Salazar Jay Sampson PhnUp Quink Stephen Quinn Paul Rapp Peter Rector Edward Reed Robert Reed Richard Sanchez Suzanne Sanders Robert Sawyer Donald Scherck 215 Donald Schlagel David Schurman Don Schutz James Seale Richard Seale Roberta Seelay Martha Sema Sheila Shackelford Catherine Sharps Sue Shea Sherry Shingler Denny Shiraga Robert Shuttles Eldon Simmons Nanci Simmons Eric Simon Peter Sixbey Sandra Smale Edwin Smith Nedra Smith 216 Top Row: Rita Smith. Darrel Snook, Joella Sowell, Kathy Sower. Dana Stanley, Barbara Stewart. Row Two: Sandra Stone, Enrol Story, Jim Strahan, Donna Strait, Frank Sturges, Chuck Sullivan. Row Three: Suzanne Swetnam, Julia Switzer, Lewis Talk, Linda Tate, Phyllis Tate, Susan Taylor. Basking in the calm decor- um of a college woman Judy Cox demonstrates the perfect form to follow when an upperclassman shouts, " Button, frosh! At far right, tired frosh greet the twilight with relief as the combined burdens of a new aca- demic load and a hazard- ous day seem hea dest. All in the spirit of fun to help new students become ac- quainted, " initiation " did its work well. 217 Susan Terrill Doug Thompson Susan Thompson Barbara Todeschi Bruce Walker Gary Walker Larry Walker Larry Walsh Quinn Warrick Dorothy Watts Phyllis Torske Richard Tumble Larry Tsosie Wilbert Tsosie Richard Weisheit Michael Werito Gay White Marc Wiles Gary Williams Gerald Williams Linda Turner Eugene Valencia Jan Valentina Judi Vandiver James Williams Jerry Williams Joseph Williams David Winoyka Vivian Wishueno Linda Wood Mervin Vannier George Veltman Helen Vent Melvin Veo Jesse Woodhouse Harley Yeager Anita Yeater Darlene Yesberger Sam Zavatti Ronald Zellitti Richard Vogel Jerry Wade LeRoy Wagner James Wakefield Edwin Zink Lynda Zook Laurie Zuni 218 i Chivalrous Gary Jacobson offered to help a lady in distress— in fact, he carried her right to it! Larking on the lawn, Gary toted his squealing charge to the spot where his devious pals turned sprinklers on anyone within range. A General Index to 1966 A Go-Go Abeita. Fernando 8,14,150 Absher, Kenneth 8,14,173 Admire, Alice K. 5,64.77,166 Aguilar, Randa 8,14,134,161 Aguilar. Reuben 8,14,161 Ahtone. Sharron 40,41,42,43, 44,182 Ailinger, Rodnev 8,14,201 Aitken, William 8,14,156, 173 Aken, Paula E-l,8,14,154,E-2 Alerva, Jennv 8,14,137 Aldridge, John 8,14,160 Alexander, Everett Clav 8,14, 58,60,62,63,139.201,202 Alexander, Sandra 8,14,160, 161 Alfonso, Irving 8,14.150,201 Alford, Trip 8,14.201 Allan. Dale 8,14.201 Allan, Thomas 8,14,137,147, 201 Allen, Jamie Lvnn 8,14,143. 173 Allen. Kat hv 8.14.57.201 Alien. Thomas 8.14.40,42.43 Allen, Kathv 8,14,40.42.43 Allott. Sen. Gordon 83,177 Al-Omain, Musaid 8,14,173 Alowa, Jenny 8,14,156.201 Anders. James 8.14.156.201 Anderson. Richard 8.14.64. 77.166 Anderson. Sandra 8.14.201 Anderson. Stornic. E-1,S,12. 13.14.17.24.26.60.135. 156.160.161.174.181. E-2 Anderson. Verna 8.14.161 Anderson. William 8.14,160 Andreatta. Michael 8.14. 135. 161 Andre. Paul 8,14.138 Andrews. Lanning 8.14.201 Anesi, James 8,14.173 Angapak, Nelson 8,14,153, 201 Anstead. Bonnie 8,14,160, 161 Antolik, Daniel 8,14,49,51, 99,149.201 Archuleta, Manuel 8,14,160 Armstrong. William 8.14.201 Arnold. Christopher E-1,8. 14 154. E-2 Arnold.David 8,14,185 Arriza, Charles 8,14,201 Ashback, Mrs. Quincv 148 Ashley, Edwin 8,14,201 Aspromonte, Dean 8,14,160, 161 Athey, Charlotte 8,14,142, 145,201 Atkins, Dianne 8,14,53,132, 148,173 Atkins, Robert 8,14,148,173 Augustine, Paul 8,14,173 Aumiller, James 8,14,173 Austin, Robert 8,14,152,201 6 Baily, William E-1,8, 14, 154, E-2 Baird, John 8.14.30,33 Baker, James 8,14,173 Baker, Joel 8,14,16 Baker, Robert 8,14,141,146, 201 Baldwin, Harold 8.14,173 Ballou, Bruce 8.14.173 Barnes. John 8.14.148 Barnes. Perry 8.14.202 Barnett, Kenneth E-1,8, 14, 152,154,202,213,217, E-2 Barrett, Ann 8,14,173 Barrett, Lee 8,14,138,161 Barry, Alice 8,14.173 Barsky, Dr. Arthur 5.64,166 Bartelt, Betty 8.14,160 Barth. Glenn 8.14,173 Bass. James 8.14.202 Bates. James 8.14.16,135, 141,148,150,161 Baughman, John 8,14,37, 156,160,175 Bavless, Bettv 8,14,202 Bavmon, Whelan 8,14,174 Beam, Ehzabeth 8,14,156 Beam well, Terry 8.14,173 Beatv, John 8.14.173 Beavers. Richard 8.14,21. 160,161,169 Becker, Eleanora E-1,8, 14. 154.156.E-2 Becker. Kelly 8,14,173,217 Beckham, William 8.14.156. 174 Beckler. Reed 8.14.174 Beckman. William 8.14.204 Begav, Gladys 8,14,137 Behrens. Lee 8.14.146.202 Benallv. April 8.14.174 Benallv. Clvde 8.14.34.40.42. 5i. 137. 147 Bender. Norman 69.111 Bender. Richard 8.14.20,36, 61,62.63,82,139.149,156 Bennelly, Estella 8.14,202 Bensman, Bonnie 8,14,156, 202 Benton, Sharon 8,14,160 Benzel, Sandra 8,14,20,48, 114.115,140,142,193, 202 Berens, Cheryl 8,14,202 Berg, David 5,64,76,139,166, 197 Berg,Wimam 8,14,147,152, 202 Bergren, Stephanie 8,14,202 Berrv, Eugene 8,14,160 Berry, John 8,14,202 Berry, Robert 8,14,156,202 Berrvman, Larry 8,14,150, 174 Bess, J. W. 8,14,33 Bick, Linda 8,14,38,143,193, 202 Billings, Barbara 8,14,174 Bircher, John 8,14,202 Bishop, Kav 8,14,202 Bishop, John 8,14,140,146, 202 Bishop, Ronald 8,14,174 Bisio, James 8,14,203 Bisio, Margaret 8,14,174 Black, Daniel 68 Blackmon, Randy 8,14,98, 99,101,148,149,174 Blair, Michael 8,14,96,98,99, 174 Bland, Gary 8,14,153 Bledsoe, Kenneth 8,14,141, 147,148,161 Blueves. John 8,14,40,43 Blunt, WilHam 8,14,82,103, 152 Bobbitt, Michael 8,14,85, 141,145.151,174,177 Bobst, Diane 8,14,85,114. 115,203 Bodo, Ronald 8,14,174 Bohlcn. Donald 8,14,128, 129.147.203 Bonaguidi, Louis 8,14,174 Bond, John 8,14.160 Bortz, Ronald 8.14,175 Bottoms, Duane 8.14.203 Bovinghausen. Michael 8.14. 33,175 Bowman, Dr. Frank O. 5,53. 64,76 Bowman, Dr. Willard O. 5, 64,76,86 Bowman. Mrs. Willard 86 Bovnton, Kellogg 8,14,203, 213 Box, Eddie, Sr. 40,43 Box, Mrs. Eddie 43 Bradley, Paul 8,14.151 Bramwell. Agnes 8.14,175 Bramwell, James 8.14.203 Brandon. David 8.14.175 Bredon, Burl 5,64,72,166 Breeden, Linda E-1,8, 14, 104, 105 Brennan, Michael 8,14,110 Brewer, Donald E-1,8, 14, 154, 156,175,E-2 Bridges, William 8,14.51.97. 153 Briggs, Jack 8,14.175 Briggs. Marjorie 8.14.203 Briggs, Wilhain 8,14,203 Briner, John 8,14,146,203 Brittelle, Lena 8,14,160,161 Bromlev, Barrv 8,14,175 Broscious, Charles 8,14,141, 146,213 Brouillard, Anne 8,14,160 Brown, Carlton 8,14,51,203 Brown, Eddie 82 Brown, Keith 8,14,152 Brown. Sharon 8.14.175 Brown, Dr. Thomas R. 5.64. 76 Brozo, Leonard 8.14,203 Bruce. Robert 77.136 Buchanan. Michael E-1.8.14. 150,154.175,E-2 Buerger, Alvin 8,14,57,156, 175 Buerger, Susan 8.14.160.162 Bunyard, Rodney 8,14,156, 175 c Campbell, Gilbert 8.14,146, 203 Campbell, Jess 8,14,116,149, 175 Candelaria, Robert 8,14,203 Cantwell, Roger 8,14,96,99, 175 Carkhuff, Sharon 8,14,140, 145,160,162 Carman, William 8,14,86, 99,203 Carney, Cheryl 8,14,175 Carney, Tony 8,14,96,99, 101,175 Carroll, Michael 8,14,39,147, 172,175 Carroll, Stephen 8,14,39,133 162 Carruthers, Michael 8,14,46, 138 Carter, Sharon 8,14,203 Casady, Gary 8,14,146,204 Case, Gaynelle 8,14,143,156 Cassady, Melvin 8,14,204 Caulder, David 8,14,48,92, 123,124,146,204 Cerno, Phyllis 8,14,36,175 Chambers, Karen 8,14,143, 175 Chandler, Melva 8,14,160 Chard, Frederick 8,14,156 Chase, John 8,14,175 Chavez, Christopher 8,14,204 Chavez, Dale, 8,14,150,176 Chavez, Daniel 8,14,204 Chikuma, Donald 8,14,176 Childress, Paul 8,14,176 Chilton, William 8,14,109 Chittock, Nancy 8,14,176 Chitwood, Patricia 8,14,204 Christensen, Cheryl 8,14,47, 50,142,176 Cicmanec, James 8,14,176 Clark, Maribeth 8,14,160 Clark, Mark E. 5,64,77,166 Clark, Richard 8,14,138 Clement, Carol 8,14,156,204 Clements, Judith 8,14,156, 176 Clements, Kenneth 8,14,152, 204 !3i ' 4AHrB ;74;51 42 ' 35 ' Burton, James 8,14,152,203 Burton, Pamela 8,14,140, 142,203 Bushnell, Donald 5.64,77, 138,166 Butcher, Bonnie 8,14,140, 162 Butler, Rubye 8,14,160 Butterfield, Claudia 8,14. 139,148,203 Buttram, Jerry 8,14,203 Byers, Patricia E-1,8, 14. 154,E-2 Clevinger, William 8,14,176 Cline, Clayton 8,14,147,204 Cluff, Ronald 8,14,176 Cobb, Charles 8,14,118,146, 204 Cobel, Carol 8,14,156,204 Coffman, Barbara E-1,8, 14, 35,36,37,142,154,198, 204,E-2 Cohen, Dr. Sidney 5,64,74, 166 CoUey, Joanne 8,14,176 Connor, Cheryl 8,14,176 220 Conoley, Stephen 8,14,204 Constantine, Randolph 5,64, 76,166 Converse. Sharon 8,14,156 Cook, Jeanne 8.14,156,204 Coon, Wendell 8,14,160.162 Coppinger, Robert 8.14,32 Coriz,Adela 8.14,176 Cotter, John R. 8.14,34,61 Coulter, Craig E-1.8,14,154, 175,E-2 Covington, Harrv E-1,8,14. r52,154.176.E-2 Covington, Michael 8,14,40 Cowell, Richard 8,14,32.34. 176 Cowgram, Thomas 8,14.204 Cox, Donna 8.14.142.204 Cox. Judith 8.14.34.142,156. 204,217 Cox. Richard E-1,8. 14, 154. 160,162,204,E-2 Cov. John 8,14,20,153,156, 176 Craig. Edward 5.64,77,138, 166 Craig, Herbert 8,14,24,25,26, 27,58,61,62.63,139,204, 213 Cranor, Bruce 8,14.204 Craw. Donald 8.14.145.160. 162 Crawford, Jerry 8.14.176 Crawford. Marilene. 8.14. 156,204,211 Cromie. David 5.64,76 Cromie. Mrs. David 16 Crone. Carmen 8.14.176 Crow, Marvin 8.14.138.144 Crowlev. Carolvn 8.14.181 Crowlev, Harvev 8,14,176 Cullen, Louis 5,64,72.96,97, 98,99,100,102,166 Cullen, Randal 8,14,152 Cundiff, Linda 8,14,204 Curtis. Larry 8,14,152 Curtis, Charles 8,14.204 Curtis. Lana 8.14,20,204 D Dale, James 8.14.176 Dalla. Jerrv 8.14.204 Dalla. Marv Ann 8.14,57.204 Dalton. James 8.14.177,204 D ' Ambrosio, Jack 8,14,204 Daniels, Evelyn 8,14,156,204 Davis. Melba 8,14.160,162 Davis, Wallace 8,14,128,133, 149,162 Dawson, Anita 8,14,33 Dawson, Dr. Dolphus R. 5, 64,74,166 Dayton, Beverly 8.14,156, 205 Decker, James 8,14,48,54, 55,56,57.109.110.177 DeGuelle. Kenneth 8.14.205 Delanev. Maria 5,64,77,166 Delanev. Dr. Robert W. 5.64. 72.166 Delgai. Joan 8.14,177 Denham. Sammy E-1.8.14. 154.177,E-2 Denison. Garv E-1.8,14.146, 154.175.E-2 Dennv. Michael 8.14.177 Dergins. Chervl E-1.8.12.14. 104.105.140.143.177. 182 Devecka. Michael 8-14.146. 205.213 Devor. PhiUip 8.14,152,156 Dickens. Charles 8.14,205 Dickens. Harriett 8,14,16,86, 143.156,205 Dif fend after. Garv 8.14.153 Dillon. David 8.14,162 Dilts. Lou 6.8.14.56.58.59. 61.139.145,162 Din. Dr, Gilbert 5.64,75,166 Dixon. Lawrence 8.14,147. 153.156.205 Donohue. Patricia 8,14.143. 205 Doronzo. Paul 8,14,205 Dorr, Mary 8,14,33,177 Downs, Phyllis E-1.8.14. 154. 205, E-2 Drake. Ronald 8.14,99,156, 178 Drew, Marilyn 8,14.142.178 Droll. Susan 8.14.174,205 Drover, Robert 8,14,138,205 Duncan, Linda 8,14.156,178, 206 Durant, Donald E-1,8,14, 154.206.E-2 Duvkers. Donald 8,14,206 Dve. Lanora 8.14.206 Eagleman, Jan 8,14,162 Ekker, Lucille 8.14.174,206 Elliott, Michael 8.14,135, 149,160,163,189 Eltsosie, Joe 8,14,178 Eluska, Ralph 8,14,35,42,137 Emerson, Larry 8,14,43,54, 137,150 Emrick, Patricia 8,13,14,21, 133,141.178,182.194 Engel. Robert 8,14,206 Englehart, Patricia 8.14.135, 160,163 Englehart, Stanton 5,53,64, 75.166.197 Enghsh. Ronald 8.14.40.42. 44,137 Eoff. Larson 8.14.178 Erickson. Dr Jaines G. 5. 64,75.166 Erickson, Joyce 160 Ervin. Robert 8,14.110,149, 178 Esler, Gerald 8,14,46.206 Espmosa, Rose 8,14,178 Eubanks, Dr. Kenneth 5.64, 66,160 Evanoski, Joseph 8,14,38, 82.156.178 Evans. Joan 8.14.178 Evans, Terry 8,14,160.163 Evensen. Elaine 8.14.138, 163 Everett, Patricia 8.14.29,31 Fachan, Thomas 8,14,156, 206 Falconetti, Edward 8,14,179 Falconetti, Mary 8,14,136, 179 Faris, Richard 8,14,206 Farmer, Virginia 8.14.179 Farrar, Logan E-1.8.14. 150. 154.179.198.205.E-2 Fassett, Harry 8,14,206 Faulkenburg, Ellen 8,14,140, 206 Faust, Robert 8,14,206 Fenhagen. Margaret 8,14, 143,206 Fennellv. John 8.14.96,160, 163 Ferebee. David 8,14.179 Ferrari. Barbara 8.14.30.33. 160,163 Feirendell, William 8,14,179 !fcZ_ Daniels, Terrv E-1,8, 14, 154, E-2 D ' Arezzo. Archie 8.14,205 Darmour, Diana E-1,8,14. 154.205.E-2 Da •enport. James E-1.8,14. 154.177.E-2 Davenport. William E-1.8.14. 154,177.E-2 David. Alice 8,14.177 Davidson. Jay 8,14,141,150 Davis, Barbara 8,14,177 Davis, Dee 8,14,150,205 Eagleman, Lance E-1.8,14. 150,154,178,E-2 Easterdav, Hugh 8.14.123, 124,125.162 Easterday, Sue 8,14,160 Ebert, Anna 8.14.160 Eddy, Robert 8,14,160 Edgell, Arnold 8,14,153 Edison. Bia 8.14.178 Edmo. Leo 8.14.137.147.206 Edmondson, Ben 69.148 Edwards, James E-1,8, 14, 17, 123,124,125,154,178,E-2 Fettes, James 8,14,179 Fetzer, Cabot 8.14,179 Ficklin, Walter 8.14,135,160, 163 Fiorini, Duane 8.14,206 Fitzhugh. Sheila 8,14,206 Fleming, Howard 8,14,140, 146.206 Fleming. James 8,14,36,82, 132,133,179 Ford, Alan 8,14,179 Fortune, John 8,14,141,147, 206 Fowler, Nancy 8,14,179 Fox, Dr. C. Maynard 5,64, 75,166 Francis, Charles 8,14,60,61, 62,63,139,179 Frank. John 8.14,61,63,179 Frank, Virginia 8,14,54,137, 207 Eraser. Robert 8,14.179 Freeland, Frances 8,14,137 Freelove, Michael 8,14,151, 207 French, Vicki 8,14,142,145, 156.207 Frisby, Jan 8,14,58,60,63, 139,145 Fritz, Valerie 8,14,148,207 Frizell, Sandra 8,14,148,156, 207 Frohardt, Larry 8,14,146, 207,217 Frost, Virginia 5,64,77,166 Fryback, Gregory 8,14,207 Fryer. Carol 8,14,16,42,160 Gale, Michael 8,14,146,207 Gale, Richard E-1,8, 14, 174, 179 E-2 Galev, James 8,14,153,207 Gallegos, Lydia 8,14,179 Garcia, Stephen 8,14,99 Gardipe, Cecil 8,14,61,207 Gare, Robert 8,14,179 Garner, Willietta 8,14,179 Garrison, Brian 8,14,160,163 Gaskill, Dawn 8,14,60,61,63, 139,143,156,207 Gates, John 8,14,152,156, 179 Gaylord, Gary 8,14,52,207 Gee, Dr. John E. 5,64,76, 145,166 Gee, Mrs. John 38 Gellenbeck, Joe 8,14,33 George, Kenneth 8,14,40,43, 44,137,152,180 George, John 8,14,180 Gibble, Linda 8,14,139,148, 207 Gibson, Kathryn 8,14,156, 207 Giesen, Kenneth 8.14,20,68, 110,134,136,160,163 Giesen, lonne 8,14,180 Gilbert, Joe 83 Gill, Dr. John G. 5,38,64,72, 166 Gill, Mrs. John G. 38 Gill, Louise 38 Gilman, Pete 8,14,16,46,132, 180 Giordano, Michael 8,14,106, 109,110,112,113,149, 160,163 Girardi, Jack 8,14,180 Girodo, Anna 8,14,163 Gladstein, Stephen 8,14,56, 131,136,163 Glass, John 8,14,207 Glenn, David 8,14,146,180 Gleesen, Daniel 8,14,207 Goff, Thomas, E-1,8, 14, 138, 154 E-2 Gohn, John 8,14,123,180 Goldtooth, Franklin 8,14, 146,207 Golightly, Sharon 8,14,142. 156,207 Golschmann, Vladimir 83 Gomez, Arthur 8.14,207 Goodluck, Sharon 8,14,41, 42,137,142,180 Goodwin, LeRoy 5,64,77,166 Gordon, Margaret 8,14,140 221 Gores. James E-1, 8,14,154, 207,E-2 Gorton, Jonathan 8,14,180 Goto, Ellis 8,14,145,160,163, 185 Cover, George 8,14,22,24,180 Grafe, Robert 8,14,39,134, 163 Graffis, Stanley 8,14,138,180 Gragg, Elbert 8,14,164 Gragg, George 8,14,153,180 Graham, Judith E-1, 8,14,67, 105 Graham, Rickey 8,14,33 Graham, Ronald 8,14,99, 149,208 Gray, Christopher 8,14,123, 208 Gray, Judith 8,14,208 Gray, Ronald 8,14,107,108, 109,110,180 Green, Dan 8,14,156,208,217 Green, Darrell 8,14,153,208 Green, Denise 8,14,142,208 Greenlee, Grace 8,14,37,142, 156,208 Gregg, Charles 8,14,150,180 Gregory, Ruth 5,64,166 Grice, Kenneth 8,14,180 Griffin. Annelle 8,14,143, 180 Griffith, Dexter K. 5,64,76, 166 Gularte, Gerald 8,14,27,58, 60,63,139,147,208 Gummere, Jack 8,14,180 Gurski, George 8,14,208 Guy, Phillip 8,14,180 Guzik, Jimi Ruth 8,14,134, 160,164,165 Guzik, Kenneth 8,14,99,160, 164 H Hackethal, William 8,14 180 Hackney, Buford 8,14,164 Hagan, Ralph 8,14,180 Hahn, James 8,14,16 Haley, Rosemary 8,14,160 Hamilton, Lewis E-1, 8, 14,60, 61,62,63,154,156,181, 190,E-2 Hamilton, Patricia E-1, 8, 14, 17,142,154, 156,208,E-2 Hamilton, Paul 8,14.156,181 Hammond, Bruce 8,14,185, 208 Hammond, Charles 8,14,141, 153,181 Hanawa, Janice 8,14,34,35, 208 Handley, Terry 8,14,208 Harcourt, John 8,14,140,181 Hardin, Jean 8,14,181 Harris, David 8,14,153 Harris, Karen 8,14,208 Harris, Stanley 8,14,208 Harrison, Claudia 8,14,208 Harrison, Reynold 8,14,181 Hart, James 8,14,99,181 Hart. Dr. Herbert 5,38,64,74, 166 Hart, Mrs. Herbert 38 Harvey, Dr. Gina P. 5,64,74 Harvey, Julian 8,14,49,51, 96,99.140,181 Hassler, Henry 8,14,140,181 Hausteen, Earleen 8,14,208 Hawley. Martha E-1,8, 14,23, 25,26,29.154,156,208, E-2 Hawlsins, Helen 8,14,208 Hawn, Dorothy 8,14,208 Hayden, Janice E-1,8,14,154, 198,209,E-2 220 Havs, Robert 8,14,145,148, 164 Hays, Wilham 8,14,181 Hayward, David 8,14,118, 119,146,209 Heath, Allan 8,14,156 Heaton, Raymond 8,14,164 Heaton, Susan 8.14.160 Heerman, Gordon 8.14,181 Heflin, Sharon 8,14,143.182 Heidy, Nicholas 69 Heidy, Sharon E-1,8,14,154, 198,209,E-2 Heil, Kenneth 8,14.160 Heizer. Sandy 8,14.26.34,84. 156,209 Helland. Ronald 8,14,121, 133,144,182 Heller, Richard 8,14,182 Helm, Robert 8,14,145,182 Helms. Louisa 71 Helmericks, Marcia 8,14, 142,145,209 Hendershott, Charles 8,14, 182 Hendricker, Paul E-1. 8. 14, 154 209 E-2 Henry, Brett 8.14.20.182 Henry, Bruce 8.14.160.164 Henson, Barbara 8,14.28.29. 30,31,32,33,142.182 Hernandez, Kenneth 8,14. 150,209 Herrera, Maria E-1, 8, 14, 17, 154,164,E-2 Hesse. Bruce 8.14,37,122, 123,124,141,152.177. 182 Hester, Henry 8.14,150 Hicks, Jimmy 8,14,209 Higgins, Iris E-1, 8, 14,17,154, 182, E-2 Higgins. Myrle 8,14,182 Hilbers. Leonard 8.14.182 Hill. Catherine E-1.8.14,143. 154 182 E-2 Hill, Donald 8,14,152,156, 183 Hill, Milton 8.14.160 Hill, Susan 8,14,160 Hills, Kirk 8,14,183 Hills. Melva 8,14,183 Hines, Jiminie 8,14,183 Hines, Stephen 8.14,46,51, 209 Hinze, Carl 8,14,183 Hiserote, Bruce 8.14,46,153, 209 Hixson. Richard 8,14,53,209 Hoefer, Philip 8,14,183 Hofer, Donna 8,14,160,164 Hofer, Ronald 8,14,140,149, 160,164 Hogler. Raymond 8,14,50. 132,177.183 Hogue, H. Gordon E-1, 8, 14, 154,183,E-2 Holcomb, Janice 8,14,42,43, 44,137 Holderness, Aubrey 5,64,77, 138,166 Hollis, William 5.53.64.76. 166 Holwell. Charles 8.14.153, 209 Hon, Timothy 8,14,150,209 Hopkins, Joseph 160 Hopkins. Mark 8,14,33.48. 61.183 Hopkins. Richard J. 8.14,209 Hopkins, Richard R. 8,14, 209 Hopson, Annie 8,14,209 Hotchkiss, Jon 8,14,92.118, 120.209 Howard, Linda E-1, 8, 14, 104, 105.143 Howard, Lyle 5,64,74,166, 197 Howard, Marlene 8,14,33, 141,143,164 Howard, Sara 8,14,143 Humphreys, Robert 8,14,183 John, Steve 117 John, Patricia 117 Johns, Keith 8,14,99,156,209 Johnson, Bruce 8,14,156,209 Johnson, Derrill 8.14.148, 184 Johnson. Harley 8.14.209 Johnson, Randall 8,14,184 Johnson, Raymond 8,14.184 Johnson, Russell 8,14,184 Johnson, Timothy 8,14,82, 139,164 Jones, Jane 8,14,209 Jose, Ronald 8,14,210 Judd. Jerome 8,14.206,210 Juliano. Samuel 8,14,99,184 K Kahl, Donald 8,14.107,109, 111,112,156,160 Humphries, William 8,14, 185 Huner, Janet 8,14,183 Hunter, John 8.14,32,148, 164 Huntsman, Mary Ann 8,14, 183 Hurd, Albert 8,14,183 Hurd, Ann 8.14.34.143.148. 156.183 Hurd, Candace 8,14.38,82, 142,156,205,209 Hurst, Douglas 8,14,183 Hurst, James 8,14.183 Huskins. James 8.14.209 Hutchison. Jerry 8.14.183 Hyland. Thomas 8,14,209 Ihnfeldt. Ronald 8.14.46,183 Irwin, Frank 8,14,183 Isham, Moe 8,14,183 Ivers, John 8,14,209 J Jack, Edna 8,14,138.160,164 Jackson, David 8,14,184 Jackson, James 8,14,209 Jacobson, Gary 8,14,99.153, 209,219 Jaekel, Frank 8,14,209 James. Helen Hope 5,64,72, 166 James, Patricia 8,14,184 Jamewouk, Charlotte 8,14, 209 Jameson, Gary 8,14,33,164 Jarvis, Maxine 8.14.184 Jaynes. Ronald 8,14.141,152, 184 Jochen, Neil E-1,8,14,154, 156,164,E-2 John, Paul 8,14,40,42,137, 147.209 Kalerak. Irene 8.14,142.210 Kaufman, Jerry 5,53,64,72, 166 Kay, John 8,14,160 Kazhe, Pete 8,14,41,43.137 Keck. Ricky 8.14.210,217 Keel. Deborah 8.14,85 Keel. Martin 8,14,96,98.99. 165 Kehir, Ruth 8,14,60,61,63, 139,210 Keisen, Austin 8,14.184 Keife, Paul 8,14.184 Keenan. John 8,14,150,205, 210 Keenan, Larry 8,14,94,99, 149,184 Kelgard , Doreen 160 Kendall, James 8,14,177,184, 194 Kendall, John 8,14,184 Keyes, Raoul 8.14,141,151, 184 Kiana, Christopher 8,14,184 King, Mildred 8,14,137,142 Kingsolver, Daryl 8,14,26,27, 156,177,210 Kinion, Charles 8,14,52,145 Kinkade, Gay 8.14.150,156, 184 Kinkade, Ray 8,14,138,151, 184 Kinnaman, Royce 8,14,156 Kistler, Kem 8,14,210 •jtg aiK. Kirbv, Svlvia 8,13,14.165, 182 Kirbv, Thomas 8.14,184 Klaman, Gerald 8,14,184 Klarmann, Leah 8,14,185 Klein, Linda 8,14,143,193, ■217 Kluska, Ralph 8,14,185 Knellv, Richard 8,14,151 Knight, Vic 8,14,47,50,110, 149,156,185 Knowles, Walter 8,14,24,25, 26,165,177 Kookesh, Pauline 8,14,210 Koontz, David 8,14,156,210 Kovacic, Larry 8,14,153,210 Kretshmar, Paul 8,14,46,51, 153,210 Kroboth, Joseph 8,14,138 Kroeger, Allison 8,14,210 Kroeger, MarUyn 8,14,141, 156,185 Krul, Robert 8,14,35,37,39, 86,99,210 Kuehling, Vicki 8,14,210 Kulp, Bruce 8,14,48,185 Kuss, Adolph 5,64,72,123, 166 Kyle, Theodore 8,14,160 Laake, James 8,14,99 LaBeUe, Kermit 8,14,210 LaBeUe, James 8,14,25,26. 60,62,63,139,210 Labriola, Eugene 8.14,150, 185 LaMar, Lynn 8,14,210 Lambert, Janet 8.14,142,210, 217 Lambert, Russell 8,14,156, 185 Lame, Milburn 160 Lane, Brent 8,14.210 Landoll, Judv 8,14,33,185 Langer, Paul 8,14,153,185 Lanning, David 8,14,144, 147,210 Lanza, Charles 8,14,185 LaPointe, William 8,14,49, 51,86,96,99,185 Larimore, Barbara 8,14,165 Larimore. Paul 8.14,108,109, 110,112,113.149,165 Larkin, Daniel 8,14,210 Laughter, Frank 8,14,185 Lavton, Joe 8,14,19.33.147, 186 Layton, Marilyn 8,14,33,143, 156,210,211 Leavitt, Flossie 8,14.137,210 Ledin, Joan 8,14,210 Lee, Barbara 8,14,186 Lee, James 8,14,210 Lee, Juanita 8,14,160,165 Lee, Samuel 8.14.160 Ledger. Robert 8,14,135,136, 186 LeDoux, Richard 8,14,146, 186 Lemmon, Richard 165 LeMote, Norman 8,14,186 Lenon. Don 42 LePlatt. Jerome 8.14,185 Leslie, Ernest 8,14,210 Leuci, Claudina 8,14,23,25, 26,27,139,210 Levie, Leonard 8.14,128.129. 152.186 Lewis. Belle 8.14,42,43,44, 137 Lewis, Cecilia 160 Lewis, Haves 8,14,147.156. 210 Lewis, John 8,14.210 Lewis, Margaret 8.14,210 Lewis, Ralph 76 Libby, Donald 8,14,141,147 Lightwine, Leslieanne 8,14, 30,33 Lisle, Cindv 8,14,143 Litvin, Martin 8,14,99,102, 149,165 Liu, Esther 74 Llovd, Thomas E-1,8,14,154, 156,E-2 Lobato, Margaret 8,14,211 Lockett, Gregory 8,14,153, 211 Lockett. John 8.14,18 Loescher. Robert 8,14,40,41, 42,43,44,137,151,182, 211 Logan, Kenneth 8,14,147 Long, Bonnie 8,14,186 Long, Peggv 8,14,186 Loos, Robert 8,14,187 Loose, Dennis 8,14,150,211 Lopez, Efrain 160 Loring, Randall 8,14,152 Lotz, Robert 8,14,187 Lowe, James 8,14,187 Lowell, Gordon 8,14,211 Lowrv, Thomas 8,14,187 Lucius, WiUiam 8,14,156, 211 Lufkin, Jon 8,14.153,211 Lujan, John 8,14,211 Lujan, Wahleah 8,14,43,137, 156,211 Luna, George 5,64.77.166 Lundy. William 8.14.187 Litgens, Jean Anne 8.14.187 Lvnch. Ruth 160 M Macv, Mary Lou E-1.8.14. " 105.156.187 Madera. Linda 8,14.56.187 Maggart. Woody 8,14,211 Magirl, Mary 8.14,156,211 Mahan, Jane E-1,8,14.54,55, 56,57,104,105,156,187 Maisel, Albert 8,14,187 Malarsie, George 8,14,211 Malberg Lillianna 8,14,187 Malberg, Terry 8,14,16,21, 138,140,160,187 Malott, Arthur 8,14,187 Maness. Ernest 8,14.156,211 Maness, John 8,14,156,160, 165 Maneval, Herbert 8,14,211 Mann, Wanda 8,14,187 Manuelito, Laurence 8,14, 187 Marquardt, Dr. Raymond A. 5,64,75,166 Marquez, Robert 5,64,166, 185 Marrs, Richard L. 5,53,64, 72,139,166 Marshall, Milton 8.14,34.187 Martin. Jeanette 5.64.74.166 Martin. Kenneth 8.14,211 Martin, Stephen 8,14,132, 187 Martin, Susan 8,14,211 Martin, Thomas 8,14,137, 147,211 Martin, Vada 160 Martinez, David 8,14,54,156, 187 Martinez, Tranquilino 17, 160,165 Mason, Charlene 8,14,211 Mason, Gretchen 8,14.46. 143,156,202,211 Mates, Lewis 8,14,187 Matlock, Wilham 8.14.156, 200,212 Matnev, Richard 8,14.144. 145.147,187 Matthews. Dianne 160.165 Maujean, Didier 8,14,146, 212 Maxell, Alice 8,14,53,132, 133,188 Maxell, Marvin 160 Mayer, Donald 8,14,188 McAuliffe, Clinton 8,14, 20,147,188 McCabe, Robert 8,14,188 McCallum, Robert 8,14.153 McCargar. Clyde 8.14.134, 160.166 McCarthy, Martin 8,14,99, 151,212 McCaw, Jerry 8,14,212 McClain, Gavlene 8,14,212 McClain, Robert 8,14,146, 212 McClallen, Martin 8,14,150 McCollough, Jerry J. 5,64, 75,92,96,99,102,103, 118,166 McComb, Thomas 8,14,156, 188 McConnel, Linda 8,14,134, 188 McCormick, William 8,14, 156,205,212 McCoy. Stewart 8.14,31.33 McCracken. Marylois 8.14, 141,156.188 McDaniel, Herbert 8,14,138, 188 McDonald, Michael 8,14,188 McDonald, Sidney 8,14,211, 212 McFerron, Stephen 8,14.212 McGarrh. Rubey 8,14,188 McGinley, Mvron 8,14,166 McGough, LeRov 8,14,188 McHenry, John E-1,8,14,154, 212,E-2 McKinney. Eunice 160.166 McKinnev, James 8,14,153 McKnight, Carol E-1,8,14, 37.141,154,202,212.E-2 McMillan, James 8,14,188 McNamara, Mary Ann E-1, 8,14,21,140,154,188, E-2 McNultv, Paul 8,14,188 Meeks, Robert 8,14,212 Mellott. Robert 8,14,188 Melvin, Charles 8,14,166 Meredith, K fh ' -en E-1,8,14, 104,105,188 Messinger, raii.ela 8,14,212 Mestas, Don E-1,8,14,154, E-2 Metz, Kenneth 8,14,48,188 Meyer, Jeanie 8,14,212 Miernvk, Jan 8,14,117,118, 212 Miles, Karen 8,14,37,143, 211,212 Miles, Linda 8,14,188 Millage, H. Stephen 8,14, 150,188 Miller, Arthur 8.14.147.188 Miller, Dennis E-1,8,14, 150, 155,212 Miller, Douglas 8,14,153,212 MiUer, Dr. Frank L. 5,31,65, 79,166 Miller, H. Wayne 160 Miller, John 8.14,166 Miller, Linda 8,14,212 Miller, Merle 8,14,16,153, 156,189 Miller, Tom 8,14,147 Mills, Monte 8,14,52,147,189 Minor, Larry 8.14,30,33,146, 212 Minter, Janet 8,14,140,141, 143,166 Monell. Michael 8.14,30,31, 33,52,185.189 Monk, Susan 8,14,156,213 Monlev, Christopher 8,14, 189 Montgomery, Robert 5,64, 166 Montova, Sammy 8,14,150, 189 Moore, Fred 8,14,166 Moore, Jack 8,14,213 Moore, John 8,14,33,156, 189,205 Moore, Lloyd 8.14,93,96,99, 101,102,103,149,189, 197 Moreno, Chito 8,14,37,89, 96,99 Moreno, Georgia 8,14,38,82 Morgan, Ed 8,14,190 Morgan, Clement 8,14,146, 148,166 Morrell, Richard E-1,8,14, 155,213 Morris, Ballard 8,14,213 Morris, Mary 8,14,190 Morrow, Rolsert 8,14,132,166 Muller, Jennv 8,14,24,33,60, 61,139,142,148,190 MuUinax, David 8,14,147, 213 Munro, Glenda 8,14,34,38, 142,145,156,213 Murray, Dr. F. M. 110 223 N Nahkai, Sharon 8,14,213 Naranjo, Lili Marlaine 8,14, 41,42,43,137,156,190 Narcomey, William 8,14,190 Nash. Chet 8,14,140,153,213 Natoli.Roxine 8.14,213 Natonabah, Ernest 8,14,190 Nav, Robert 8.14.213 Neelan. Debra 8,14,142,156 Neelv, Larry 8,14.190 Neil, Ronald 8,14,213 Neill, Gary 8,14,153,213 Nelson, Michael 160 Nethery, Sandi 8,14,16,140, 142 213 Nevins, Susan 8.14,213 Newbrough, Diane 8,14,33, 166 Newland, Richard 8,14,190 Nez, Rubv 8,14,16.43 Nichols, terry 8.14,191 Nicholson, Dale 8,14,138. 166 Nicholson, Ernest 8,14,60, 160,166 Nicholson, Sandy 8,14,39,85, 114,115,142,145,191 Nielson, Claudia 8,14,26,213 Nielson, James 8.14,213 Nielson, Wolf 8,14,152,213 Nightingale, Frankie 160 Nikkei, Sharon 160 Noble, Richard 8,14,144,156. 191 Noble, Samuel 8,14,30,31, 33,191 Noble, Sharon 8,14,160,213 Noe, Dana Lea 8,14,23,26, 27,166 Nolan, David 8,14,191 Noonan, Michael 8,14,146, 191 Nordell, H. Kirk 8,14,191 Norton, Judith E-1,8,14,155, 166 Nugent, 8,14,22,26,85,143, 214 Nvikos, Mrs. Doris 16 Nyikos, Michael 8,14,15,20, 49,64,68,72,110,166, 182 Nyquist, Karen 8,14,191 o O ' Brien, Terry 8,14,214 O ' Haver, Paul 8,14,191 Ohrns, Steve 8,14,151,214 Okamoto, Keith 8,14,191 Okamura, Michael 8,14,17, 152,156,191,E-2 O ' Keefe, Ralph Dale 5,64, 74,139,166 Okitkun, Marian 8,14,214 Oldman, Christine 8,14,137 Olsen, John 8,14,191 Olson, Bruce 8,14,167 Olson, Dean 8,14,191,214 Olson, Thomas8, 14, 191 Omdahl, Ron 8,14,191 Opdycke, Dr. Jack D. 5,53, 64,72,166 Opie, Richard 8,14,82 Orbesen, Thomas 8,14,140 Orchard. Merlene 8,14,84, 141,143,191 Orchard, Wayne 8,14,17, 150,214 Oresco, Carmelita 8,14,191 Osborne, Larry 8,14,167 Oskolkoff, Jack E-1,8,14,27, 58,60,63,139,155,219 Ottoway, Norman 8,14,191 Ottinger, Delbert 8,14,49,53, 172 Otto, Carl 8,14,191 Owen, Dr. Herbert E. 5,53, 64,75 Owens, Marvin 8,14,156,192 Paddison. Douglas 8.14,153 Pagels. Roger 8,14,192 Paisano, Frank 8,14,156,214 Pargin, Paula 8,14,156 Parker, Judith 8,14,141,142, 192 Parker, Patricia 8,14,214 Parker, Virginia 8,14,192, 214 Parmenter, Darrell E-1,8.14. 37,155 Parr, Patricia 8,14,56,93, 114,143,148,193,214 Partridge, Ruby 8.14,160,167 Pasley, R. Thomas 160 Patten, Lynn 8,14,167 Paul, Leonard 8,14.140,152, 192 Pearce. William 160 Peavy. Richard 8,14,49,96, 99,102,192 Pederson. Dean 8,14,99,214 Pelagio. Juanita 8,14,214 Peppel, Larry 8,14,150,214 Percell, Dorothy 16 Percival, James 8,14,156,192 Perez, Larry 8,14,192 Periman, Kenneth 5,64,74, 166,182 Perino, Ernest E-1,8,14,155, 214 Perino, Joseph 160,167 Perino, Sandra 8,14,16,133 Perkins, Floyd 8,14,140,148, 167 Peso, Frederick 8,14,137 Peters, Evelyn 8,14,137 Peterson, David 8,14,51 Peterson, James 8,14,99,214 Peterson 7.8,14,26,56,131, 139,145,156,177,192 Peterson, Nancy 8,14,214 Peterson, Oscar 8,14,167 Petrose, Tony 8,14,214 Pharaon, Wabel 8,14,167 Phelps, Frank 8,14,133 Phillips, Bruce 8,14,23,27 PhiUips, Linda E-1,8,14,155, 182,198 Phillips, Thomas 8,14,61, 130,139,192,198 Phillips, W. Wendell 5,64, 76,166 Phillips, Winona 8,14,27,193 Pierce, Chris 8.14,85 Piers, Robert 8,14,139,147, 192 Pinckert, Ovid 8,14,156,192 Pinnecoose, Guy 8,14,192 Porter, Marsha 8,14,214 Porter, Patricia 8,14,214 Porter. Robert 8,14,149 Posey, James 8,14,192 Powell. Patricia 8.14,16,20, 192 Piedovich. Daniel 8,14,146. 156,214 Prentice, Paula 8,14,31,33, 156 Preuss, Richard E-1,8,14, 155,182,192 Preuit, Otis 8,14,149,192 Prichard, Betty 160 Prior. Jerald 8,14,96,98,99, 101,149,192 Ptolemy, Susan E-1,8,14,155, 214 Pugh. Dean Bill 8,14,15,16, 64,71,166 Pulhani, Claire 8,14,35,36, 37,38 Purves, Keith 8,14,192 Pusey, William 8,14,214 Q Quani, Joseph 8.14.146.214 Quink, Phillip 8,14,16,214 Quinn. Stephen E-1,8,14,20, 150,155.214 Quintana, Charles E-1,8,14, 155 R Rademacher, Charles 8,14. 151.192 Rapp, Paul 8.14.214 Rasor. Carl 160 Rassam. Hormuzd 5.64,72, 166 Rea. Dale 8.14,99,102,149, 193 Rector, Peter 8,14,214 Reed. Edward 8,14,214 Reed, Dr. John F. 4,5.38,39. 42,43.44,67,158,162, 169.189,197 Reed, Mrs. John F. 4,38,197 Reed, Robert 8,14.152,156, 214 Reed, Ronald 8.14.193 Rehmert, Quint 16 Reid, Charles 5,64,66,158, 169 Reinecke, Roger 8,14,150. 193 Rejholec, Joseph 8,14,193 Renfro, Wayne 8,14,215 Rensselaer. John 160 Resler. Fred 8.14,31.33.167 Reynolds. Ronald E-1,8,14, 155.193.198 Richards. Alison 8,14,215 Richards, Carl 8,14,153,215 Richardson, Alvin 160,167 Riley, Mary 8,14,215 River, Robert 8,14,153,215 Robertson, Carol E-1,8,14, 155,193 Robertson, Meryl 53 Rock, James 8,14,150.215 Rockelmann. James 8,14, 147,152,202,213,215 Rockett, Lawrence 8,14,16. 21.138,186,193 Rodewald. John 8,14,140. 152.156.194 Rodriguez, Manuel 5,64,166 Rogers, Carroll 8,14,215 RohdcOtto J. 5,64,76,166 Roinestad, Dwight 8,14,151 Romero, John 8,14,46,215 Root, Homer 70 Rosenberg, Harry C. 5,64,74. 166 Rosenkranz, Dr. Edwin 5, 64,75.166 Ross, Donald E-1,8.14, 189, 194,E-2 Ross, Douglas 8,14,50,59, 61,63,139 Roth, Carl 8,14,151,215 Roubidoux, James 135,160 Roundtree, Billy 8,14,194 Rouwalk, Donald 8,14,194 Rowe, David 160 Roybal, Joe 160,167 Rubridge, Michael E-1,8,14, 151,155,194 Rudd, Linda 8,14,215 Ruddock. Frances 8,14,142, 156,215 Ruffner, Rebecca 8,14,60, 63.143,215 Ruland, Albert C. 5,17,38, 64,73,77,166 Russell, Michael 8,14,51.96, 99.102,149,194 Rybolt, Thomas 8,14,152,215 Ryter, Julius 8,14,194 s Sackett, Howard 8,14,60,62, 139 Salazar. Andrew 8,14,151 Salazar, Elma 8,14,215 Salazar, Ernest 8,14,194 Sampson, Jay 8,14,151,215 Sanchez, Richard 8,14,215 Sanders, James 8,14,194 Sanders, Suzanne 8,14,33, 215 Sandner, Rodney 8,14,96,99, 117,118,151,194 Saunders, Cheryl 8,14.194 Saunders, Ted 8,14,153 Sawyer, Richard 160 Sawyer, Robert 8,14,26,56, 215 Schaefer, Dr. Vincent 168 Schafer. Robert 8,14,185 Scherck, Donald 8,14,153, 215 Schlagel, Donald 8,14,216 Schliebe, Keith 5,64,166 Schmidt, Terry 8,14,20,29, 30,31,32,33,194 Schulz, Kenneth 160,167 Schumacher, Jackie 8,14, 156,195 Schurman, David 8,14,213, 216 Schutz, Donald 8,14,110,216 Scott, David 8,14,195 Scott, Richard 160 Scrlbner, Edmund 8,14,141, 152,156,195 Scale, Richard 8,14,195,216 Sealy, Roberta 8,14,216 Seaw, Sandra 8,14,143,195 Seitz, George 8.14.60,63,147 Sellard, Norma 8,14,167 Serna, Martha E-1,8,14,155, 216 Shackelford, Sheila 8,14,30, 33,216 Sharps, Catherine 8,14,140, 216 Shattuck, Donald 8,14,145 Shaw, John 8,14,156 Shaw, Judith 8,14,195 Shaw, Richard 8,14,195 Shea, Sue 8,14,216 Shearer, Barbara 8,14,143, 156,195 Sherman, Patricia 8,14,156, 195 Shingler, Sharon E-1,8,14, 48,114,155,216 Shiraga, Dennis 8.14,216 Shirk, Eddie Jo 8.14,156, 182.185 Shortt, Terry 8,14,123,125, 150,213 Showalter, Helen 8,14,156, 195,198 Showalter, Stephen 8,14,195 Shrum, Dave 8,14,48,123, 124,125,128,129,136,195 Skurja, Michael 8,14,20,99, 149,195 Shuttles, ' Robert 8,14,32,148. 216 Siegele, Charles E-1,8.14,155 Siegfried, Johnnie 160 Silentman, Stewart 8,14,195 Silver, Ada E-1, 8, 14, 140, 155, 195 Simmons. Eldon 8,14,216 Simmons, Nanci 8,14,22,60, 139 211,216 Simon, Eric 8,14,153,216 Simpson, Mrs, Anne 38 Singletarv, Linda 8,14,30,33 Sittler, Judith 8,14,142,156 Si.xbev, Peter 8,14,216 Slavens, Gurneth 8,14,142 Smale, Sandra E-1, 8, 14,37, 140.155,198,216 Smith, Bessie 8,14,195 Smith, Brad 8,14,195 Smith, Don 71 Smith. Dr. Duane 5,20,53, 64,74,136,166 Smith, E. T. 8,14,25.26,27, 58,59,60,61,62,63,84, 119,139,148,216 Smith, James 8,14,19,30,31. 33,148.177 Smith, Larrv 8,14,168 Smith. Marvin 8,14,195 Smith. Melvin 8,14,38,136, 138,149,195 Smith, Michael 8,14,56,133 152,213,E-2 Smith. Nedra 8,14,216 Smith. Olin 8.14,33,46,49 51.148,196 Smith, Richard 8,14.98,99, 149 Smith, Rita 8,14,137,217 Smith. Robert 8.14,196 Smith. Ronald 8,14,196 Smith, Mrs. Sylvia 148 Snook. Darrel 8,14,217 Snyder, Don 68 Snyder, Georgia 160,168 Snyder, Sidnev 8.14,117 118 120.141,151,196 Sollars, Martin E-1, 8, 14 17 20.38,41.42.43,47,50 53,82,132,133,134,160 168,177 Sowell Joella 8,14,20 86 143,217 Sower, Kathryn 8,14 17 33 48,51,52,217 Sowle. Lawrence 8.14,196 Spangsberg, Donald 5,53 64 75,166 Sparks, Gary 8,14,151,196 Spencer, Dr. Albert 5.64 75 166 Spencer, Marlene 8,14 43 137,196 Spencer, Terrv 8-14,196 Sperling, Paula 8,14 84 139 140,145,156,196 Splller, James 8.14,153 Spotsvvood, Robert 8,14,196 Stahl, Richard 8,14,18 153 196 Stangby, David 8,14,152 196 Stanley, Dana 8,14,217 Stearns, David 8.14 61 108 109,111,112.113,196 ' Steele, Henrv 160 Steinle. Harlan 8,14 119 147,196 Steward, William 8,14 168 217 Stewart, Barbara 8,14 30 33 217 Stewart, John 8,14,147,172 Stiles, Charlene 8,14,26 58 139 Stock. John 8,14,123,124, 125,152,156 Stone, Michael 8,14,33 Stone, Sandra 8,14,217 Storv, Errol 8,14,217 Strahan, James 8,14,99,217 Strait, Donna 8,14,217 Sturges, Frank 8,14,153,217 Sullivan, Charles 8,14,19, 217 Sullivan, John 8,14,33 Sullivan, Kathy E-1,8, 12,13, 14,52,84,141,142,181, 189,196,E-2 Sundquist, Ralph 8,14,21,23, 25,27,59,60,130,177 Swetnam, Suzanne 8,14,16, 140.217 Switzer, Julia 8,14,25,61, 139,143,156.205,217 Svlvester, John E-1,8, 14, 133, 135,136,155,160,168 Talk, Lewis 8,14,137,217 Tate, Linda 8,14,143,217 Tate, Dr. N. G. 5,40,41,42, 43,44,69,75,137,166 Tate, Phvlhs 8,14,217 Taylor, David L. 5,64,74,166 Taylor, Larry 8,14,93,109, 111,138,196 Taylor, Randall 69 Taylor, Susan 8,14,217 Teague, Ann 8,14,140,148 Theis, Brian 8,14,196 Temple, Charles 8,14,147, 196 Terrill, Susan 8,14,25,50,218 Thompson, Curtis 160 Thompson, Douglas 8,14,218 Thompson, John 8,14,196 Thompson, Susan 8,14,218 Tiernev, Michael 8,14.57 Tinnin. Donald 8,14,151, 177,197 Tinnin, James 160 Todeski, Barbara 8,14,31, 33.185,205,218 Todd, WiUiam 8,14,197 Torske, Alec E-1, 8, 14,99, 155,197 Torske, Phvlhs E-1,8, 14, 155 156,186,218 Townsend, Richard E-1, 8, 14, 155 Trone, Kenneth 8,14,168 Tschohl. Lester 8,14,197 Tso, Pauhne 8,14,197 Tso, Samuel 8,14,197 Tsosie, Larry 8,14,218 Tsosie, Wilbert 8,14,218 Turano, Joan 8,14,36,197 Turner. Juditv 160.168 Turner. Linda 8,14,218 Tucson, Phvhis 8,14,197 Tumble, Richard 8,14,218 Tutt, James 8,14,40,137,197 Vaughn, Donald 8,14,99,128, 129,197 Veltman. George 8,14,218 Vent, Helen 8,14,218 Veo, Melvin 8,14,152,218 Vincent, Ronald 8,14,197 Vogel, Richard 8,14,141,151, 218 Vogel, Ronald 160 V w Vaio, Lena 160 Valdez, Sarah 8,14,197 Valencia, Eugene 8,14 148, 152,218 Valentine, Janet 8,14,38,82, 143,218 Vandiver, Jan 8,14,33 Vandiver, Judi 8,14,22,30, 142,156,218 Vannier, Mervin E-1, 8, 14, 151,155,218 Wade, Jan 8,14,143,156,198 Wade, Jerry 8,14,34,150,218 Wagner, LeRov 8,14,218 Waite, James i60 Wakefield, James 8,14,156, 218 Waldie. Norman 8,14,27 160,168 Walker, Bruce 8,14,96,140, 146,219 Walker, Garv 8,14,119,219 Walker, John 8,14,147,149 Walker, Larrv 8,14.96,99 Wallace, Craig 8,14,26,130 147,198 Wallace, Dean Edwin 4,5,8, 14,58,66,110,160,169 Walhngford. Rick 8,14,198 Walsh, Larrv 8,14,151,219 Wang, Charles 8,14,134,168 Warren, Elizabeth 8,14,140 198 Warrick, Quinn 8,14,156,219 Watson, Carl E-1,8, 14, 155 198 Watts, Dorothv E-1, 8, 14 143 155,219 Weaver, Joseph 8,14,138 168 Weber, Albert 160 Weeraratne, Dr. Victor 5 64 72,166 Weinberg, Barrv 8,14 144 147,198 Weisheit, Richard 8,14,219 Welfelt, Carlene 8.14,198 Wells, Gwenda Lou 8,14,25 60,63,85,131,139 Wells, Monte Pat E-1,8 14 104.105,197 Wells, Ravmond 160,168 Wens, Michael 8.14,31,198 Wens, MoUv 8,14.31,198 Werito, Michael 8,14,152 219 Werts, David 8,14,123,125 Wesbrooks. Michael 8,14 38 48,106.109.110,111,112 149,168 West, Denis 8,14,198 Whalen, Dr. Donald F. 5 64 74,106,109,110,166 Wheat, Patricia 8,14,198 Wheeler, SheiTy 8,14,198 White, Gay 8,14,219 White, Gary 8,14,141,152 198 Whitsett, JoAnn 66 Widhalm, Kenneth 8,14,99, 149,199 Wiegel, Robert 8.14,140,160, 168 Wiening, Charles 8,14,34,92 93,96,99,102,103, 149.168 Wiggms, Joseph 160,169 Wiggins, Terrv 8,14,134,160 165,169,181 Wigton, Cindy E-1, 8, 10, 11, 12,13.14,17,48,132,133, 134,141,181,199,E-2 Wilcox, Peggy 8,14,143,148, 199 Wiles, Marc 8,14,219 Wilhite, Troy 8,14,199 William, Jerrv 8,14,50,99, 149,219 Wilhams, Alvin 8,14,199 Williams, Garv E-1,8, 14, 155, 219 Wilhams, Gerald 8,14,99,219 Wilhams, James 8,14,51,219 Williams, Joseph 8,14,40, 42,137,156,219 Williams, Lewis E-1, 8, 14, 155,199 Wilson, James 8,14,152,199 Wilson, Merle 8,14,99,169 Wilson, Minnie 8,14,41,43, 44,137,199 Wilson, Patrick 8,14,199 Wilson, Raymond 8,14,50, 132,133,136,145,199 Windyke, David 8,14,99 Winoyka, David 8,14,219 Wishueno, Vivian 8,14,219 Wolcott, Joe 8,14.39,49,66, 96,99,100,102,103 Wood, Dennv 8,14,123,125 Wood. Donald 8.14,39,165 Wood, Linda 8,14,23,25,26, 27,148,156,177,219 Wood. Robert 8,14,135,136, 160,169 Woodhouse, Jesse 8,14.51. 153,219 Woodhouse, Wayne 8,14,98, 99,148,153,199 Woodward, Martin 8,14,199 Wong, Nancy 8,12,14,160, 169,182 Wotowev, Jerrv 8,14,96,99, 134,149,199 Wright, Dennis 8,14,150,199 Wright, John 8,14,26,27,46. 49,139,140,145,150,160, 169,205 Wright, Robert E-1,8, 14,E-2 Yamamoto, Walter 160,169 Yarbrough, Glenn 43,82,85 Yard, Dexter 8,14,146,160, 169 Yard, Louis 8,14,156 Yates, Robin 8,14,156 Yeager, Harley 8,14,219 Yeager, Michael 8,14,153 Yeater, Anita E-1,8, 14, 155, 198,219 Yeater, Ronald E-1, 8, 14, 155 Yesberger, Darlene 8,14,23, 25.26,27,60.63.139,219 Yowell. Wihiam 8,14.23.25, 27.51,199 Yunker. Wilham 8.14,150, 199 Zabel. Ellen E-1. 8, 14,37,104, 105,140,143,199 Zaborowski, Joseph 8,14,199 Zanoni, Thomas 8,14,151 Zavatti, Samuel 8,14,219 ZeUitti. Ronald 8,14.219 Zink, Nelson 8,14,199,219 Zook, Lynda E-1,8,14,105, 219 Zuni, Laurie 8,14,54,137,219 %m: At Each Pause Along the Way We Start Anew 1 : y -- ftm- ■ .ifct...;; ' - ' ■ ' y ' -Wi „ lR!W = i ( » ' W if-- - limggmiai WALSWORTH jlini-, Mo, U S A 1 w t ' y


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