Oregon State University - Beaver Yearbook (Corvallis, OR)

 - Class of 1973

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Oregon State University - Beaver Yearbook (Corvallis, OR) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 540 of the 1973 volume:

 (PnJL 'AmsmLkxjL UAfyiut dMLcx OunA. 'jfffy tiACti. BEAVER Yearbook prepared by the students of: Oregon State University 1973 Volume 67Terror at the Olympics Watergate: Plenty to ProbeAll the World’s a Pawn tQVERN NIXON .5 There A fy TRUTH ea EVERYTH1NC YOU ALWAYS WANT© TO KNOW ABOUT GEORGE MCGOVERN. J kITS NATIONAL AFFAIRS The Look Of a LandslideI I t I I I Iassistant editor Gregory laird copy editor |im (dmunion frank lagodnik head photographer Lyle Cox edrtor John I. Robbins photography editor (lien Sampson division editors Sue lint) head technician Dennis Kviz manager Glenn Okawa layout editor John L Robbins lane! Wilson color technician Dave Powell f Hen Sampson photographers Tom Collin. Paul Colvin. Jim Coon. Dennis Dimick. Tava Ellis, Bob Heaih. Chris Johns. Dave Nishilani, fred Straus section editors Cjrol Barclay. JoAnn Cichy, Cindy Douglass, Pam Formick. Debbie Hansen. Kalhi Han. Tom Hottman, Jeanme Jarvis. Andy Meraenich, lody Owen, Chuck Palrrvpuist. Dorothy Reid, Diana Suauki, Sieve Thurman, Chris Tycer, Sara Yada artists Dale Hcrigslad. Mike Miyahira oil ice staff JoAnn Cichy, Carolyn Colbert, Robin Phillips business staff Chris Doucei, Susan McGinly, Ron Pahl, George Read writers Sam Boiler, loAnn Cichy, Kathy Glaser, Mary Kcmhus, Scoil Whiiienborg advisors Irwm Harris, Fred Zwahlen 1973 OSU Bf AVER Yearbook, Volume number 67. Published yearly by the sludenis of Oregon Slale University specifically for the students of Oregon State University This yearbook is not in any part a faction of the administration of the University or the state of Oregon Reproduction of any part of this publication is prohibited without the written permission of the editor.fable of confenfs editor's nofe Academics 12 a new seven-story steel and glass monument to this administration ... a brand new earth sciences building . . . more grants for oceanography ... a new forestry complex . . . same old hassels Acfivifies 114 concerts, fewer and farther between . . . politics recognizes the Silent Majority for four more . . . ASOSU student government gives us the People's Park Sports 186 the OSU marching band highlighted this year's football season . . . matmen take PAC-8 championships . . . our basketball team beat USC in the most thrilling game of the season . . . more students participated in the intramural program this year than in all the varsity sports combined Individuals 248 mugs . . . mugs . . . mugs and more mugs . . . the dorms decided to be creative . . . color for the graduating class ... a few less Greeks than before . . . the coops are the same as always Index 492 activity rosters — no more blocking stairwells with clubs . . . everybody gets their name in your book at least once . . . the BEAVER — more than less of an effort Maybe something here is . . . worthwhile. You can't divide years into volumes; not any more than you can determine when a year ends ... or begins. There's a continuum to life that defies separation or segregation. I like to believe that this is what makes each day worth waking up to. I'd like to introduce you to the 197T Oregon State University BEAVER. It is a personal, student-orientated yearbook. It is a book built on the expressions of individuals, for I feel that in this complex society we may realize our self-actualization only through individual expression within the seemingly irrational commonalty. Things like politics, religion and science, change in our society and the arts concern each and every one of us in some way. And maybe it's time we captured the essence of these so you can remember OSU and the time you spent here. At times it might seem difficult or impossible to see the worth of OSU. This university has become a multiversity — a sprawling, computerized institution of the masses. The emphasis often seems more on budgets, cost analysis and allocation rather than on the creation of a truly scholarly campus. But times change and so do attitudes. People are beginning to realize that there is more to education, and life, than a piece of paper with the Oregon State University seal on it. Our ideas, criticisms and demands may someday influence others to help initiate needed changes. We wanted to help you change the world. Maybe it sounds outdated to say change starts with us as individuals — but I know of no other way. I feel the things here in this BEAVER are a means of conveying ideas to others. There's a lot of words in this BEAVER and I hope you read them, because . . . maybe something here is . . . worthwhile. John L. Robbins, editor14 • CAR S |M WR0H ORDER. WAIT 5 Minvjtps to Rearrange. TOROOT to sigh CM )S. GO BACK SI . 3ho Move oo •Na u 1 -Qbvo H1VW 3101S 3NO XiV v| 1. NVWMS3bd fcO£lAQV 9NUOOT -30IN 1 33S 01 033H 1 CONGRATULATIONS. You MAbE IT. NOW REST POR schedule Rn uJ FORGOT DEAW '5 wrong dfan ] STAMP. stamp. GO BACK GO 8ACK -THREE. 1 TWO. 1 I -S.30Vd£ ' o x aorwvAav 1 3NI1 JH9IB 3H-i- r I -SflnPA 'NVOL 3 vo aiv K •dwv wi mssi wWhat does Administration mean to you? "I know it's there, but to me it might as well be on Mars." "They do as well as they can under the circumstances." "Bunch of B.8." "As its president, I feel a deep obligation to try and understand the students — their felt needs, their perceptions of the university, their aspirations for the future." "They say they try to communicate with students. How many times have you seen MacVicar on campus?" "You've got to be kidding me." "Compared to most colleges this administration tries to get involved with students, but, the students are too apathetic." "Administration — what's that?" "It's that building over there." "It's okay I guess." "It's a farce, just like any bureaucratic process. " - II M 41 I -ii , • - iiwr « • t • ■ i Computers or Secretaries . . . □ above left, Sharon Conrads is contributing to the perpetual stacks of paper surrounding her in the finance office, □above center, |udy Casad is helping to put order to the flow of paper in her office by the vigorous use of a stapler. Qabove right, programs for the entire registration process are maintained on this Control Data 3300 tape drive, □tower left, Carcn DeMeo is using a modern CRT device in conjunction with the main computer, to assist her in the Payroll office, □tower right. The brain behind it all, the Control Data 3300 central control panel. . . Who really runs the Administration?BREAKDOWN FOR RESIDENT UNOERGRAOUATE TUITICN, OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY ♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ » » ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦ » ♦ ♦ ♦♦ AS GSU 7.20 HU ♦.61 INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 3.02 EDUCATIONAL activities 2.11 physical recreation activities . ♦9 OSPRIG f 1.07 CONTINGENCY 18.50 ASOSU TOTAL GRAND TOTALS 128.00 TUITION 12.00 HEALTH SERVICE 18.50 ASCSU ♦■ 10.00 BUILOING BCNOS (d ic fa lAaaJ- At f ' jfajjtX (fall iyUT ■Lie- l f L fV tsi 'U £jn , pp , H A fay W ' ,u ] o 36,303 _ tite financial sic Office during the 1971-1972 school yean."7% ofthe students on campus seek out the consolation of these well-informed and understanding people." 1 OEPARTMENT housing siiis 9 rs fuvt 00 "!!- OFFICE HOURS with Hen usual smile, eileenjeffnies answers Questions for 40-50 people in an avenge 3-V I I 25Quiet on the set or .. . please pass fhe HCI Microscopes and test tubes gleam eerily in the laboratory's light — reminding you of a scene from Channel Two's Sinister Cinema. Muted rumblings of computers coupled with calculators and slide rules add a twentieth-century touch to the scene. All that's missing is Karloff. (Although some students will insist he is alive and well in a cold temperature incubator in BioScience.) There is some kind of appeal in the rigors of this discipline — maybe the desire to experiment with strange potions or observe the mysteries of living matter. Or maybe, just the desire to learn. 2829Syntax error in format specification! 0S3 FORTRAN VERSION 3.1.0 11 26 72 1A26 0 001 PROGRAM SATEIITE 0 002 I C THIS PROGRAM HILL CALCULATE SPECIFIC ITEMS CONCERNING O 00 3 1 c A-SATELLITE 6R6ITIK TThT: EARTH FOR CS2TT. 0 ♦ 0 0 A i c 0 005 c OA APOGEE OISTANCE FROM CENTER OF EARTH IN MILES 0 006 i c OP PEPIGEE OISTANCE FROM CENTER IN MILES 0 007 c OM MEAN OISTANCE FROM CENTER IN MILES (OA OP) 2 0 008 i c SA SPEEO AT APOGEE IN MPH rnrfftj C SP SPEED At PERIGEE" TTT'RPTT 0 010 c T PERIOD OF REVOLUTION IN HOURS 0 011 c U GRAVITATIONAL CONSTANT TIMES MASS OF EARTH = 1.2A2 E12 0 012 c 0 013 OIMENSION I A(3) o oi u IA(1 =2 6523 28 ” PT="3VT a 1577F576 " 0 016 U=1.2A2E12 0 017 IA(?)=626062658 0 019 100 READ € 10 »SCO) OA.OP 0 019 500 FORMAT(2F1C.0) 0 020 IF(EOF(10))GO TO 200 0 071 ‘ Trn37.LT.3'9IT.l GO Td“21ff 0 022 0PN=DP 3963. 0 023 0AN=0A 3963• 0 ♦ 02 OM=(OA OP) 2.0 0 025 SA = SQRT (UM2.0 OA-1.0 OM) ) 0 026 SP=SQRT(U (2.0 OP-l.O OM)) 0 027 T =7. P I IT»TTH U) "13.0 2.71 0 029 WRITE(61,510)OPN.OAN,SP,SA,T 0 029 510 FORMAT(XXPFRIGEE FROM SURF ACE XF10.2,3X APOGEE FROM SURFACE XF10.2 0 030 ,3XXSPEE0 FERIGEEXXFU0.2,3XXSPEEO APOGEE XF10.2,3X»P£RIOCXXF10.2) 0 031 GO TO 100 0 032 210 WRITE (61,520 0 033 " 520 rO«?NAT(X THE S TcLlTTE JUST’ CRAWD J 0 03« GO TO 100 0 035 200 IA(3)=23 260608 0 036 WRITE(61,503)IA 0 037 5C3 FORMAT(1H-,3AA) 0 039 STOP . 0 039 ENO " ERRORS FOR SATELITS ERROR AT ST A T £NENT 510 SYNTAX E’OROF IN FORMAT SPETirTCATTmT LOADING DEICTIC LOGOFF COST 0.19 CPU TIME SEC. 0.9 MFRLXS ? SFBLKS 235 LP RECOROS ♦9 CAROS R£ AC U332I"A firet ruck ... a baseball bat a big car ... a brother . . . a zebra . . . Puleeze Santa . . . " Children where do they come from? Love, of course. Their parents are students, teachers and even people that just live in town. The kids are everywhere, in fact a lot of them go to school here. Nursery School, of course, but many more of them are taught by student teachers. There's lots to do for kids around here — Christmas parties, Halloween parties, music in the quad and many other things. A child's life is not too bad. But as they say . . . youth only comes once, and it's best to grab it while you can. Look around you and see it in the children, the children of woman and man. 3435□above, NROTC cadets gel iheif first orientation to drill, □above center. Army cadet Harold Merzenich is taking his uniform to the cleaners. Cadets have their uniforms cleaned several times throughout the year (at a cost of about $1.8S uniform). □above right. An Army cadet works intently on putting a spit polish on his shoes. Qlower right, AROTC cadets check notes during an AS2II class. 36 "Why'd I join ROTC? . A start in life. Todays Army wants to join you Monthly subsistence (Jrs. and Srs.) SlOO mo. 4, 3, 2, and 1 year scholarship programs 6 week summer camp after Junior year Obligation: Reserve Commission 2 years Regular Army 3 years Credits: Fr. I, So. 2, Jr. 3, Sr. 3 per term Flight Training Program Two year program It's a new Navy 6-8 week summer cruises on the Pacific The 3 year obligation Credits: 3 per term each year Monthly subsistence (Jrs. and Srs.) $100 mo. 4, 3, 2, and 1 year scholarship programs Flight Training Program Two year program Fly Air Force The Flight Training Program The Women's Program with 4 years obligation Monthly subsistence (Jrs. and Srs.) $100 mo. 4, 3, and 2 year scholarship programs Obligation: Res. Commission 4 years Reg. Commission 6 years (rated) Credits: Fr. I, So. 2, Jr. 3, Sr. 3 per term Two year program 3 7Drill prepares teams: ... to perform to compete 9:10 a.m. — October 23, 1972, Veterans' Day. "No dirty jokes on this bus." "Ha, sure." "Anybody got today's Haro?" "No. lust the usual anyway . . . 37 to 7." "Hear the Secretary of the Navy is going to be there." "Is this a new way to Albany, or are ya just lost. Sergeant Major?" 9:30 a.m. — Entering Albany. "Are we here too early?" "Nah, it's not a bureaucratic function unless we have to wait." 10:00 a.m. — On the street. Practicing formations . . . oops . . . turning around . . . watch it . . . here comes a tank! Army Sponsor Corps starts out with some jodie calls. The Scio High School Hand adds to the auditory confusion. Some trumpeteers down the block are vainly trying a chorus of 'from the Halls of Montezuma.' 11:02 a.m. — On the street. Of course the parade is late. I wonder who knows what's going on? 'Halls of Montezuma' for the fourth time! Maybe it's the only song they know. Wait a minute, another song. Hup, two, three, four; right face; HALT! 11:20 a.m. — enroute. Lots of spectators; all ages. Someone shouts out, "Hey, it's Comer Pyle." Not cool. The crowd really respects ROTC guys . . . clap when they go by . . . even the kids do. Four Air Force jet fighters fly overhead. Army Sponsor Corps comes on with nice yells now for the crowd. (Not the ones we heard earlier.) Vets Against The War have a banner in the crowd . . . just making their point. 1:00 p.m. — Linn County Court House. Ceremony . . . Reverend talks of peace, justice, brotherhood and hope. The 19 gun (canon) salute shakes the courthouse windows. The crowd's silent. ROTC and other military are at attention and saluting. Taps. I've never before heard so many people be so quiet for so long. Leaves and flags blow in the breeze that just came up. Music from military bands. I he flag is being raised from half mast to full . . . the sun comes out from behind a cloud. Syrupy? Perhaps. Hut it happened. 2:15 p.m. — Getting on the bus. "Did your arm shake after the 19 gun salute when that band started to play?" "Yeh. And after the first verse you realize they're going to play the whole thing!" "This hat kills me . . . had a headache the whole way." "My back!" "My feet!" "Oh!” Qj jovo right. Steve Warner is helped by .1 fellow cadet as the Raiders prepare tor the Veterans' Day I’arjdo. □confer right, lerry lee. Blark Bayonet Drill team Commander, leads the team at the Veterans' Day Parade. Q rmer right. A Navy srju.nl at the tri-Service Review. □ o x - itr Mgr. the OSU Color Guard prepares for the parade in WVVI uniforms. 38□above. Army cadet Henry Norquist takes a look at the Situation while on the mortar range during summer camp at fort lewis, Washington. Qright. Navy cadet |ohn Cuev-remont, acting as a helo team commander, guides other cadets into the helicopter as part of his summer training at the Naval Amphibious Base at Coronado. California □above center. Air force cadets look over a "sky crane" helicopter at Edward’s Air Force Base, California as part of their summer camp, Qibove tup right. Army cadet Gary Grabcr orients himself and learns how to use a geographical map properly during summer camp at fort lewis Washington. Qlower right, Greg Schnaible, AROTC cade' performs a routine preflight check before taking off fo solo (light. 40"Check fide" Students interested in learning how to fly may sign up for AS350. The Federal Aeronautics Administration test constitutes the final exam for this ground school course offered spring term by the Air Force. Flight Instruction, based at Albany Airways, can then be taken in the ensuing summer or during the next academic year. "Ihe Cessna 150 is the plane used by AROTC cadets," slates Greg Schnaible, a program participant, "but civilians may train on different planes." Twenty hours of dual instruction and fifteen hours solo (minimums) culminate in an FAA "check ride" test. A private pilot's license is the result. 41Arnold Angel join efforts What do the women and men of the Air Force honorar-ies do to pass their time? Read military propaganda? Hardly. When Hurricane Agnes hit Pennsylvania and the Wilkes College Library, ruining their books, Angel Flight and Arnold Air Society helped in the nationwide effort to restock the library. On campus, the two honoraries are organizing a tri-service POW—MIA awareness program. Entertaining the children at Fairview Hospital in Salem, Angel Flight and Arnold Air Society sponsored parties. And in helping with morale of Vietnam servicemen, Angel Flight joined efforts with local women to send food and letters. □abuse. Amokl Air Society amt Angel Flight discuss their service projects at a joint meeting □ toner Icit, Roberta ChapiM'll jml led Beitel are announcing a book drive as the national project of Arnold Air Soc iety and Angel flight, □tower ogtir. Scott Sandy, one ot the few ROTC female cadets, asks Cleve Parker alxiut cack-t activities. 42 The Air Force is people in action. What better action, than helping people.To get a rotten opinion of ROTC: You probably don't have to do any more than ask your roommate. But my brother's no baby-killer, and he's in ROTC. I wanted to know why. Want a surprising view of ROTC? Ask a cadet. . . ask several... I did. But, this didn't seem complete somehow. Qo I asked you, too. STUDENTS IN ROTC: Why did you join ROTC? “For the leadership experience ... I wanted to fly ... I was drafted. This is the only way I could stay in school . . . Adventure . . . Challenging career... I got a scholarship ... A start in life ... I was a patriotic rook ... I felt obligated to serve this country ... I stand a chance for an Army scholarship to go to medical school." What does ROTC mean to you? "A chance to work as hard as I can for something I believe in . . . Short hair . . . Brown-nosing ... A sure job after I graduate . . . Pride ... A chance to make something of my life and to serve my country ... It is not my god . . . Training and fellowship . . . Drill . . . Money and an easy ride through college . . . Work . . . Patience . . . Friends . . . Responsibility ... It has been the most honest part of my education." What is something being in ROTC has taught you? "Working as a team . . . How mickey mouse the unit is . . . I have learned a world of experience that will benefit me in life; things I could never get from books or classrooms . . . Leadership . . . Personal confidence . . . How to salute . . . How to defend the military ... To walk proudly ... To follow instructions . . . How to put up with things I hate . . . Responsibility ... To get along with others ... To think for myself." "Most people don't realize that if there is another war we will be the ones who die . . . Why, in your opinion, do so many people oppose ROTC? "They oppose the war in Vietnam and they think ROTC is somehow helping it . . . Complete misunderstanding . . . They think we are killing babies ... If someone wasn't wearing a uniform today, no one would have the right or freedom to oppose anything . . . Prejudices . . . All they can say is that it teaches people to kill, which is correct; but you can choose between a completely professional military and really develop a police state, or temper the military with a little liberalism . . . Most people don't realize that if there is another war we will be the ones who will die, along with most of our friends." What is something that has l een tun or exciting Tor you m ROTC ' "Field trips . . . Bullshitting . . . Flying — nothing more . . . Summer cruises . . . Drill team . . . Friends . . . ROTC keggers . . . Travel . . . Base trips . . . Tri-Service Review . . . Common goals among cadets . . .The sense of accomplishment . . . The parties . . . Responsibility." STUDENTS NOT IN ROTC: What is your opinion of ROICi "Don't care one way or the other . . . Bad ... It enables "It's a branch of the military. The military is what makes it possible to have war." some people to get a college education . . . Take 'em off campus ... I don't know what ROTC is . . . It's fine for the guys who join it ... A bunch of rednec ks . . . Don't let the Raiders walk ten abreast down one-way streets the wrong way. It blocks traffic ... I respect the dudes." Why do you think guys join ROTCt "It's a job ... To be an officer ... To get out of active duty ... So they can go to college ... To gel out of the draft . . . Money ... To have job security when they graduate ... I don't think it is so much a case of ethno-centrism as it has been in the past. I think people are just becoming aware of its job and education opportunities." What dot's ROTC mean to you? "Reserved Officer Training Corps . . . Nothing . . . It's a waste of money . . . It's OK . . . They're dying for me man . . . They keep recruiting new people and yet they have too many now."Midwatch a new look Midwatch, the Navy’s women’s auxiliary, is new on cam pus. These girls serve as hostesses lor visiting teams, and help put on Navy dances and other social (unctions. They also make ascots lor the cadets on the Navy Drill Team and in the Drum and Bugle Corps. Practice with pride "Drill Practice tonight! And I’ve got to study'.'1 9:30 evening practices, f :30 morning practices', something causes the women oi MacAlexandet’s Guard to practice, because they do well enough to petlotm at vatious high schools and go to regional competitions in too and Spokane. Maybe it’s dedication, maybe it's pride in the unit, whatever il is il works. Army Sponsor Corps helps the morale ol the men by helping with a variety ol social (unctions (or the detent units. ASC also goes along on Held problems and s hoi chocolate and sandwiches lo the cadets. Qaiwve, Midwatch membeis play pool with a cadet n the IW. Midshipmen’s lounge. Qbelow, ASC practice dolls at Uil Ccfcetim belore performances,For 100 years Once known as the "West Point of the West" and now one of only 33 U.S. universities that offers officer training in all branches of the armed services, the University is marking its 100th year of military training. In September 1945, just a month after the war ended, a Department of Naval Science was added at the University. Now one of the 10 largest in America, it provides officer training for both the Navy and Marine Corps. An Air Corps training branch was added to the Army ROTC curriculum in 1946. It became a separate, full-fledged officer training unit on July 1, 1949 (now known as Aerospace Studies). Military training was a "Must" for Land Grant colleges, such as the University, when they were established in the 1860's. It remained a must here for all physically fit men until 1962. Now it is optional and about 5 to 10 per cent of the males enroll in the streamlined scholarship-helped program, (baro) At left, NROTC Color Guard presenting colors during a practice drill. Below, this inspection at the turn-of-the-century, was held in front of Benton Hall. 45I Perennial term papers . . . write or buy? It's due tomorrow, and you've had all term to work on it, but you haven't even started. Well, you could run over and pick out one of those boughten things. It's better than no paper at all. But then they always sound so smooth, not at all like anything else that the professor knows you've written. So it's time to pull an all-nighter, take your typewriter and a stack of books and sit out in the cafeteria so you won't wake too many people up. Take a ream of paper and several pens and pencils, some erasers and start going. Find a dictionary and pick out the largest words you can find and throw them in, they'll impress somebody. Seven hours later it's all done, typed up clean, no errors, at least not many more errors than you would expect in something done with no sleep. Hand it in, staple it up, and say hello to the professor on the run and hop on home and jump into the sack. Perfection. It kind of makes you happy just to know that you put so much work into your paper. 46TBRK FAfESS UNLIMITED OK S.K. INC. (FORMERLY TERK PAPES LIB) 2379 OCEAN A’ E. -JAN FRANCISCO CA. 99127 (.15) 5%-390C TERMMPERS! An I lot ©no mitloko on in, loim paper7 All I did wo. Ico.o the prKolog on n QUALITY COLLEGE TERMPAPERS P. O. Box 193 Rock!o:d, Illinois 61103 ■AC7 ’‘ttEXBA H ME RAO A DKHAH .... TO HELP STVE6WS EVERYWHERE TODAY WE ARE i 1 TN TIE U.S.A. AND FROVICK H3HE RESEARCH AND REFERENCE MATERIALS TO STUDENT-TMN ANY OTHER "TERK PAPER" COKFANY. WE GIVE RESULTS QUALITY COLLEGE TERMPAPERS Written B Professionals P. 0, Box 193, Rockford, III. 61105 The original paper that you purchase from us will he the- ortlu one of its kind that we will sell at your college. First come, first served basis. if you don't sec what you want, write for :t. We probably will be able to patch it from cur very largo library of thousands. This is only a partial list selected from the most current papers created. 47B Sr T uncovers the real world Today's student in Business and Technology fnds ample opportunity to become involved in school administration, professional clubs and honoraries, student government and research projects that expose him to the “real world" of business. Students are represented on several committees: the Curriculum, Student Affairs and Graduate Committees. The Student Representative Council serves as the official liason between students and faculty through representation on the SAC and provides valuable input to ASOSU government through three B T senators. The SRC consists of three elected members from each class and senators. Through the council's efforts, B T students now have a lounge to relax and study in between classes. 48[ho SRC has devoted a considerable amount of time this year to a study of the B T Advising Office (AO) and the services which it renders to the students. The results of a questionnaire completed by B T students during winter term pre-registration indicated general student satisfaction with the services provided by the office. The council is participating with the AO and the SAC in an in-depth study of the primary areas of student concern revealed by the original questionnaire. □above left, Student memliors on the faculty SAC analyze results of a questionnaire. Dabove right, Hal Merzenich, editor of the Bexell Times, finalizes copy for the january issue of the B 1 paper, □center left. The SRC meets regularly to discuss and ai t on matters of student concern, □center right, Louis Russell, junior B T council member, reflects upon a current issue of student interest, □ oiver loll. Clad in winter attire, B I council and Beta Gamma Sigma members brave the storm to deliver (ruit basket "survival kits" to freshmen about to encounter their first final exam week □fmser right. The B I student lounge, located on the ground level of Bexell Hall, is rapidly gaining popularity with students. f 49fho age-old problem of "putting the theory to work" is a vital challenge in B T. Students have many opportunities to meet business head-on through participation in classroom research projects and professional club activities. Projects associated with classes might include aiding local businessmen to evaluate and solve current administrative problems, working in groups on development of minority business ventures or participation in the implementation of national studies and surveys for major corporations and government agencies. Strengthened by the background obtained in the classroom, involvement in these activities is helping to produce competent, informed and concerned future leaders of business. □above, Members of BGA advise freshmen and transfer students during pre-registration each term □center. Personnel maiors who are mcml ers of the Pacific Northwest Personnel Management have the opportunity each year to spend a (Jay in the "real world" of personnel management. Here Glen Andreasscn experiences some of the typical tasks performed by the manager of the State Employment Division office in Corvallis, □tower. Nine marketing majors spent several months developing a plan to improve ford's marketing program for the Pinto. A Pinto was loaned by Ford for use in gathering data to support their proposal. Their efforts were rewarded by a Regional Award of Merit from Ford Marketing Corporation and Youth-mark, Inc. 50Establishing close professional and social ties with others is important in business. University women in business have this opportunity through Phi Chi Theta, a professional business fraternity. "A nation without numbers is a nation blind." A busy commercial interest uses money and accountants are needed where money matters rise over the simple level of the common man. Like all people, accountants must go to school; they must reach out and touch others in their fields. Where, but in a club made up of those in the field, could newer members learn of the intricacies of their profession? The Beta Alpha Psi organization is for those interested in accounting. 5152The William Jasper Kerr Library: A quiei place built on a hill 54 There are 750,000 books in Kerr Library and over a million quiet ways to get lost trying to find them. The structure is six floors of book-shelf-mazes and whispered conversations. On the first floor are the sitting rooms, some doors and the reserve book room. That is the one that stays up late at night. The second floor is the home of the librarians, the card catalogs and more outside doors. The library, you see, is built on a hill. I he rest of the place is filled to the brim with books and study stations, always full at mid-term and finals, nearly so the rest of the time. I he top two floors of the library are new, but the construction is so clever it's hard to tell. Budget problems in our library have caused concern for some time. Head-of-the-library Rodney Waldron says the money-worries will pass and the library'’ will weather the budget droughts without drastic cuts in staff hours. New books remain to be bought at the library despite official fund-fussing. The ASOSU spent $10,000 in 1971 for student-requested books, such as 1,000 Ways to Make love. Alums and friends have chipped in many welcome dollars for new volumes. I he only thing wrong with the library is it's almost too quiet to study.He d »each«-r at Orchard St. Child Development lab, Ann Burrows joins a three year old in discovering the wonders of cornmeal □above center, Wendy Rathbun, Sidney Wilton, and Judy Sorheim set up for a demonstration in food prep. Q oiver center. Barbara Anderson weaves on a belt in her CT2S0 class. 0above eft. One of the highlights of the Mother's Tea during Mom's weekend was the fashion show. Qtower eft, Mrs. Janet Buhl aids student in Textiles lab with her microscope. 50Ask someone, what does a Home Ec major (Jo? "Well . . . she can probably cook and sow real good." People who feel this way might be surprised if they were to visit some classes. Take Human Sexuality — closed out every term . . . and they aren't learning how to hem a dress. Home Ec classes are gaining popularity with non-llome Ec majors. Nutrition FN 225 is one of the most popular. Students get the low-down on fad diets, "health" foods, and what made that spare tire around their tummy. "It was a hard class . . . but one of the most practical I've ever taken." Textile weaving classes are very popular. Students let their creativity flow in beautiful fabrics and monstrous macrame wall hangings. The School of Home Ec also has a very populat dean . . . Dean Betty Hawthorne. "Dean Hawthorne honestly cares about students and goes out of her way to help them." She takes time out from her busy schedule to teach a senior Home Ec class. She even invites every Home Ec senior to her home for dinner. "Dean Hawthorne knows many students by name and she remembers you long after graduation." "As a Home Economics student, I know there will be a place for me in society and what I've learned will help me to meet the challenges of today's world." s 7□above right. Doris Wilson, Julio Wright, and Shola Mohammed chat during the Silver Team, □toner right, Adelo Roberts and Kathy Hansell make plans (or the next SHfA meeting, □above left. Home ( onomi s isn't strictly for girls, as this man demonstrates, □confer left. Macaroni and glue get a little messy at times, but (or this little girl it's sure a lot of fun. Carole Abbott, student at the Child Development lab. oversees the operation, □toner left, A typical scene in the food prep lab.The Student Home Economics Association (SHEA) has a lot of members . . . would you believe 1000? Anyone in Home Ec is automatically a member of the organization. A number of activities are planned throughout the year to get students and faculty together out of the classroom. Last fall, students and faculty enjoyed a s’more party and later raced around the Home Ec building on a scavenger hunt. One of the more formal activities is the International Friendship tea held in December. Proceeds from the event go toward providing a scholarship for a foreign student in Home Economics. 5960BUSINESS AND DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION Sto4fM T j 1 • Ubxrolxn in4 , Atliiilj . . hkd«o:d «»:n 0:1 UuKirrmnli in . Canon Tr»r.t« in Cunmt l'i Cutnni Practice i C-irt i' trv,i:Ut »V »« ••• •» OSU Crn«»l C»J» DKI 03. 0 . 301. 303, 303. SO? 10 U n.»«. «! B«ll J01 Dill 103 mu toy ii ii i»i mu in nui 120 mu ioj HIT 30 mu' mo M IMO-2200 R l»C -:200 M IJO0-220O «• • 1020 -MWK 12 0 IIBSS Wicker IWf lVr«cw» . W«i«r Commercial Diamond engagement A wedding ring 3.0CO ring flection .n oil tyle ol V) P r cent d Mount to iludcnt . talf and faculty. Buy direct from Miller International Jeweler . through yOur Miller’ campu representative and SAVE. V « rat. 120 Vi carat Only JJ99. For free gilt and .nlormotion coll Pat Thom . JSJOWor Greg Servieo. 2S2DS0. 6?Oceanography . . Diverse Cohesive ■t Diversity is the word for the OSU School of Oceanography — a conglomerate of different fields held together by their common interest and research in the ocean. As there are no undergraduates, the whole Oceanography building is filled with profs and grad students working on research projects. They're very anxious about the fact that each knows only his own field of oceanography. It's a very diverse school with strong cohesiveness. The different fields combine and contribute to form a higher discipline. The School of Oceanography is rated in the top five in the nation and is one of the four national Sea Grant schools. It is a very dynamic, exciting place. The work may not always be so, but the results often are. The school has four ships. Three have their home port at Newport and one is at Astoria. The Yaquina is the largest. It is 180 feet, capable of 12 knots with a range of 6,500 miles and is usually used for long cruises. The Sacajaiwea, 37 feet, is capable of 20 knots. The ship is fondly known as the Puker for its ability to master the high seas and is consequently used for research in estuaries. The ships are in constant use, travelling over the world. Three of their many projects are the Sea Grant project, the Costal Upwelling Experiment (CUE) and a study of the shifting of the sea floor or drifting continents. The Sea Grant project is concerned with utilizing the ocean for man's benefit, while CUE involves study of the effects of deep, super-cold ocean currents welling up to the surface and its effect on organisms and climate. Study on drifting continents and motion of the sea floor is being conducted in the South Pacific. □ above left, Bruce frey, a biological oceanographer, counts phytoplankton cells. Q jr left, Dave Rea. a research assistant, and Chris Moser study various charts of the ocean floor. Qtosver left. Sea water being evaporated lor analysis using a vacuum process, □above right, A seismogram, an electrically-operated device, records seismic impulses on heat sensitive paper. Q ower right, Godfrey Watson, a computer programmer, works on the graphic display terminal of the PDP-15 30 computer system. Qfar right, A number of Aanderaas, electronic data reporters, used for buoy work. 65Agriculture is more than just overalls "What is it you think when you hear the word 'Agriculture?' Some dumb ol' farm hick with overalls, a chew and a pocketbook that just doesn't quit?" "The above character is a myth. I'm from the farm, an ag major, and one just beginning to realize the wide diversity of knowledge needed to return to the farm — economics, chemistry, business administration and range management. I thought I could pick up what I needed in two years, but I'll be lucky to learn it in a lifetime. So you see, there's more to being a farmer than milking a cow and planting seeds, especially if you really want to be successful." All agriculture isn't farming. There are more than a half-million off-farm jobs in agriculture and that's expanding daily. Agriculture plays an important but generally unnoticed part in everybody's life. 66f i "I like the farm aspect. You can feel the joy and satisfaction of working fourteen hours a day, getting dirty and feeling proud of every stalk of wheat that waves gently in the wind. There's the pain of watching eleven months of work and sweat destroyed in ten minutes of hail. Still, the joys far out-weigh the problems. There's more to this business than the outdoors. There's people — a very special breed. People with a respect for the land and wildlife, who've been practicing conservation long before it became popular. Yes, I'm in agriculture and proud of it." 67Helping ihe farmer For Engineering students interested in the field of helping the farmer, the Agricultural Engineering Club is the one you want to join, lust like all standard groups, the ASAE has its quotas of meetings, of guest speakers and of good times. "Anyone can join, their president says, if they feel like attending the meetings and paying the dues." Their aim is to help the farmer with technological improvements. If through the application of engineering technology they can achieve success, they are happy. 6869Natural resources are part of America, part of the world. Some people that are interested in saving them are in the fields of Fisheries and Wildlife. The Fin and Antler club comes from the ranks that care to join it; no limitations are made for membership, just interest. The students that joined the club participated in a spring outing and barbeque. During the year, prospective members can look forward to informative talks by guest speakers and a "Miss Wildlife" contest that shows the club has an interest in all species. This group has been in the university community for some time now — one of the club's advisors, professor Jay Long, retired this year after 33 years of helping the club. One can see that the Fin and Antler club must have interest to have survived the ravages of time. 70They're selling plants to raise money so their group can go on a field trip to Canada. Who could they be — little ladies with green thumbs? No, they're the Horticulture Club. A group of students interested in the study and development of plants. From working in the green houses, to going on field trips, the members of this group demonstrate their interest in the continuing improvement of plants, improvement in grain yielding plants and improvement in the beauty of plants. 71Food Tech Club Reveals Ce H, ,20e - 2C2 Hs OH + 2C02 1. Select container or containers to ferment cider in. (Always use clean glass jugs or a crock for fermentation to be absolutely safe.) 2. Add teaspoon of potassium metabisulfate to five gallons of apple cider. Refrigerate hi gallons. Use the other gallon for a starter. 3. Add enough yeast to ferment five gallons of cider to the gallon of cider at room temperature. Let stand for one day or until vigorous fermentation begins. h. After vigorous fermentation has begun in starter, warm the Ua gallons of refrigerated cider to room temperature. (Let sit for at least six hours.) Then add starter to gallons of juice and cover with dish towel or other clean cloth. (Note: do not fill any container more than 2 3 full to allow for foam production.) 5. Let sit for one week stirring regularly then add one pound of sugar for each gallon of juice. (Makes wine of approximately 10-12 per cent.) Replace cloth and let sit for one week stirring regularly. 6. Put wine in containers suitable for water traps (gallon jugs with narrow mouth) and fill about 3 h full. After wine has set in jugs for one week, fill to neck of jug. Twice a week siphone sediment off with a small hose. 7. If fermentation stops, fill jugs full and cap tightly. Continue to separate the sediment from wine until no more sediment is produced. Allow wine to sit three to four weeks before adding additional sugar. J. Add sugar to taste. Put sweetened wine in containers that can be suitably sealed. Before sealing, heat wine in these bottles to l65°F and then seal. Place the bottles on their sides. If any bottle leaks, the wine must be placed in a new bottle and heated again. (Do not use corks — use only screw cap bottles.) 10. Drink upi73□ above Icli, forestry students spend a lot ol time using the calculator, □above center. tarry Streeby relaxes before his forest Economics class 415. □above right. I he much used front entrance of Peavv Mall CJ otver loft, the self-learning center offers slide-tape presentations for use with Wood Technology and other classes. Q lower right. The student library is one of the more heavily used rooms in Peavv 74Forestry ... A changing environment "I happen Jo like working in I he outdoors.” That's why one student chose forestry as his major. The School of Forestry is growing and it has captured the interest of women as well. This year approximately 50 women arc enrolled. Why the big interest? "Ihe school is changing its logger image to a more people oriented.” "And the great interest in ecology without forests at stake." What does a forestry major do after graduation? He can work with developing and maintaining the forest environment, harvesting forest crops, wood product development, processing marketing, teaching or research. Students get a taste of the profession before graduation by spending two summers in a forest related industry.Does Ihe Forestry Club, for future foresters, read "Sometimes a Great Notion" so they can know what it's like to die under a log? I don't think so. They're probably like any other club. A few meetings throughout the year, a guest speaker or two and some functions. A kegger or a banquet. They used to have a greased pig chase, I think the pig got away so they can't have it this year. I remember a tug-of-war, but I have the feeling that it has gone the way of the pig! Forestry is becoming more respected these days; some of the teachers wear suits to class. Once in a while, even some of the students forget their lx ots and walk down the halls in their street shoes! Forestry doesn't have the same old image and the Forestry Club reflects this. Images of the world are changing. The old woodcutter is gone and with him arc the images that he envokes. Our forester is still with us; he wears a suit now and uses his brain, but he's still the same inside. He cares for the forest, it's his life. Qabove Ml, The Kelly Award is given annually to an outstanding senior. Qabove right. Part ol the urn ulum for Forestry is learning how to properly use surveying equipment Qfmver, Pam Kiel prepares equipment lor future forestry labs 76□above, Sieve Stoll and C.iry Miller participate in ,1 woodcut, one of the club's fund raising projects. Qcenfer, Crossburk competition is one of the activities at ihe spring thaw, sponsored annually by Ihe forestry Club. Dfeft, Everybody has seen Xubus laeiniatus. one of the plants studied in Dendrology. 777980Dum Dum Dec Oum, Dum Dum Dec Dum, Dum Dum Dec Dum Dum Dum, Dum . . . and for those that don't have rhythm, you can always shuffle over to the Student Infirmary for that problem. As you can see the H.S. does its best to help young couples who have problems other than illnesses. But for those who are sick, the infirmary will pump you up with shots, fill you with pills, cover you with casts, and what ever it takes to start you truckin' again. And you know how bad it is when you're not truckin'. The intolerant instructors, missed makes, mounting make ups, lost lectures, relentless reading, canceled concerts, horrendous horns, missed men . . . ■ I E 1 8283 . . . And all the things that make getting sick a real pain!Legal pot is a good step Isn » that odd -• someone hos stolen my clothes ond filled the closet with 240 pounds o' mcrijuanoH Fy the t-rst time " •! history the Oe on legislature All consider the oecr.m.nat.Mt o ot rr Ar | wAnA A bill that has been introduced 'A the House by W.«yne Whitehead. fi Eugene, ncj a the Senate by Eowarij N Fadeiey. 0 Cane deletes mariiuarA from definition ot "narco -C d'ugs" under Oregon statutes Wfa “he bin w tl So -s amend the O'egee’ states ORS W. 47 707 and a a 010) that deal »h mar.iuana so that no mention ot the drug s made Subsection tAOO ORS ’67.J07 currently reads. it the conviction is tor possession ot less than one avOi'duf 0 s ounce o’ maniuAna and 1 is the defendant s firs’ conviction ter any nar co’c O' dangerous drug o'fense criminal activity n d'ugs s a Class a misdemeanor " This subsection would be- deleted entirely Under subsection three ot ORS 474 010 marijuana "eludes all parts o the plant Cannabis Saliva C . a nether or not. the seeds thereof, the resin extracted from any part ot such plant, and every compound, manutac ture. salt, derivative. mixture o' preparation ot such plant Its seeds, or res n" This definition Aould also be deleted from Oregon statutes There are many arguments both for and agamst legalisation of marijuana We are not arguing the merits of either side at this time 'What must beclear however. is that maniuana is here to stay and no la as are going to deter its use .In hg. i ot this tact, it seems almost hypocritical that we woukf continue to penalise fhe large portion of Our society that enjoys this drug Fadeiey and Whitehead seem to recognise this tact and their bill to decnminalisetheuseof maniuana is certamly justified it deserves our support borometef Acase against legalizing grass Like selling whiskey to the Indians By Michael Brtioid Alternative Features Legal i sat ion o eot is becoming a poouiar cause. w.m petitions to put the guest on loa vote now 'A circulation m several sta’es i think it's a cause ill conceived Poo revet vt.onar.es Mke Abbe Mollmen have made ex •ravagant claims 'or ma'iivana't revolutionary potential indeed, the spread 0 dope smoking from ghetso to suburb and campus did seem to hera d exhilarating social change during •he sixties But that change has been slow in com eg and the myth now seems to be so much hype No , unless you're preiudiced or s upid. you know it's as ha»m ess as aic«h«i. doesn't lead to hard drugs, or turn you mfo aCammumst In fact, many goodant. Communitf smoke po' 0 e the more hardened "adtipnal-sts SC fen. de. or try It •hemvei.es meriiuane wit be regarded as ius another soc ai amenity » mm a radical V enpo.nl. me effects o» deso'ead. accepted and legal use ot grass are problematic The Black Pan'hers s nm 'cv-.'.u'dna'.es. long ago banned an d'ugs i'om their ob • Operating from me vantage po-nt ot me cbon.red Black. ‘hey van iso d'ugs kept peoe'e do n and only stoned tne revO ut n The search for a "high" subs’ifu’es an ephemeral goal for me anareness of life's ugly reati'-es Po' can serve 'hr same purpose 'or potential t»»e revolutionaries some tew ot use. a«d a some ebb o' ob vcai anareness. grass ceases 'o be I'beta’ing and becomes dulling If makes me present liveable Espec-aiiy m subu'ba. pot seems to serve me same fu" f n for feenages as booce. sex and success serve 'c' me-' parents •hey an make boredom and .sba'ion paia'abe You needn assume a conspiracy « government, but only ma some pOAerfu' men -n mis country are nteltgenf | h. h .» a least somewhat ptausibei. to speculate that our leaders are looking on d ug use With increasing tavo» Like selling whiskey •o me Indians . it works A lot o» frustrations (and potenha' •rouble) are d speiied by getting loaded S-mariy, legaiiiaton or mar.,uana can help «o head oft pe ent.a' troube for the America" economy Ou» system ot sta'e cap-taiism regu'res predCable consumers, and. in pot. the economy will find one more steadily eipand-ng market among young peeo'e It s a weti known fact that the bg tobacco conglomerates are already gear-ng up to corner this huge new market. The proponents Of legal PO Shrug Off this prospcc They po-nt «0 me advantages cf tndwstriaiiiing grass It would put crooked dealers out «• buv«ess. furnish a better and cheaper product Such touching 'aifh in an economic system so many e4 US call corrupt IS sorely misplaced A mere consistent approach in d'ca'es that po after legal'tat n would probably be mass produced (and eventually synthetic), ot poorer quality, rust a costly as'• .snow anp there be little room for compe .! an .f the sales o c.ga'ettes or av'os are any guide It seems, appearances omerw.se to me contrary, that many o» us sf'ii betave the free enterpr.se system a free Or.»a'her. we bemoan the evils of capitalism, only o forget them when .t's grass not cars or color TVs that the marketplace prom-ses 0 give us Isn't It hypocritical 10 buy a chunk o» the system only .t the pn e s rghf» And't pot's made legal. we'H have to Silence that line we've g.ven Our parents tor .ears mat objects are nor (.berat-ng I we re vekened by their materialism, the,, mass produced needs. Ihtu resett to gills «r me bottle, we can't say ifs "ditfevent" When we want our things sanctioned In The Pvrtgii of lone(mtss ptul.p Slater remarks that drug users may be er Oy.ng me current more, but they are Still p ggedm«ome same machinery that drives other Amer-cans on me weary and toy'ess round " By expeerng too much from wear iua«e. and too eas iy accepting its pleasurable el •ects. we may ultimately electrocute ourselves by plugging mto our own version o the same d circuit Many present pot laws require "cruet and unusual punish ment and c'early must be softened But legalising grass ccud we'l give the American economy and its tree enterpr.se mythology lhe«r biggest shot m the arm I" years And that t-x might f.y uy for good 04Alcohoi and Drugs Drivers who are sober account for more than 50 percent of all highway fatalities in the United States. This shocking statistic is due in part to the fact that many motorists simply do not understand the effect alcohol and other drugs have on the body. Most people mistakenly believe that alcohol isa stimulant. This is not true. Alcohol isa depressant and.as such, it has been shown to actually improve your ability to drive. When alcohol enters the stomach, it is rapidly absorbed into the bloodstream and carried throughout the body. As soon as it reaches the brain, you start to become calm and relaxed. It is this effect which makes alcohol and many other drugs an important factor in preventing even greater numbers of highway fatalities. Tests conducted by the Federal Bureau of Highway Safety have proven that the calm or relaxed motorist is much more able to cope with modern day tense driving situations. Conversely, the motorist who is nervousor emotionally "high strung" will tend to make quick movements, rash decisions and have a greatly increased chance of becoming involved in an injury accident. There are many drugs which have effects similar to those of alcohol. But the potential user should also be warned that there are also drugs— principally stimulants— which have an opposite effect. During your trip, signs along the highway w ill alert you to areas where police are now using highly sensitive devices to check on drivers who use such stimulants. Warnings such as "Speed Zone Ahead" and "Speed Checked By Radar" should not be taken lightly. Sober None ,o % . Refreshed Relaxed Stoned Sensible Ripped Reliable 10% is% -4- 30;. — 40% Percent of alcohol or other pollutant in blood Who soys competition in colloge is dood?' X WM: 'hoio cone x me ro bat fooo THAT r HATFf" r ask Then 'wxo cove l me to BOO)6 to ewes That I BATH‘S" AMP MY ew 'ITS 6000 FOR W AMP MY SKY: 'ITS 6000 TOR YOU." I ASK 7H6M 'hoo cone i me to 00 TO school that r hatet " X A6 Then "hoco cone YOU CHCKB AMp PfclDK' AMP DKTCH TV ML MSHT?" AMP 7HP 6000 F'OR You: AMP TH5V SKY : ''OUR UUHAPPV ChlLPHCOOS 85 I - MklM. H ,i.Pharm-ouf. . . or. . . the acetylsalicylic acid test Read the following paragraph as comprehensively as possible in the time allowed. Then, look at the pictures and use the following information to answer the question below: The original pharmacist not only lovingly planted, plucked and prepared his mulberry leaves, but mixed, measured and sold them, too. But with the deluge of artificial drugs, the cherished apothecary image faded . . .the capable pharmacist was being fast reduced to a behind the counter by-stander. However, pharmacy has rapidly become directly involved in the whole medicine world. Students attend medical rounds with physicians and observe and discuss effects of medication on patients . . . another step forward in a changing field. What is a mulberry leaf? 868786Honoraries have a place in the university, especially when they are alive, and provide activities that students in the honoraries benefit from . . . Many people benefit from the blood drive that Lambda Kappa Sigma sponsors. Most of these people aren't even on campus. As in all other clubs, there are the monthly meetings, the guest speakers, and the general feeling of togetherness that help make professions closer knit. As long as humanism is a priceless commodity, groups that function with people in mind have a place in a university. The girls in Pharmacy try to present a human face to the problems of the world. Can others say as much? 890 $ u BLOOD DRIVE If fakes more fhan one fo give The life we need I never fhoughf of fhis before Now I know whaf if means fo share. — John Lodge 90L0L5Z 91I Physical Education gets it together Women arc now invading the men's gym. The Division of Physical Education has combined the men's and women's departments to make it coed. According to Dr. James W. long, director, the two departments were combined for several reasons. "Physical education is one single body of knowledge and dividing this discipline according to sex is no longer feasible." "Men and women eventually end up working together when teaching so why shouldn't they attend classes together," long stated. 1 929394 From the administrative standpoint, the merging of the two departments is more efficient and economical. Equipment in the men's and women's gyms are now available to all students. Team teaching has been expanded and curriculum changes now afford more flexibility and variety in classes available to students. The pre-therapy program has been enlarged along with the athletic training and sports communication programs. The reaction of students and faculty to the merging of the physical education department has been favorable, according to Long. Yes, "Things are beginning to pop ..." said Pat Ingram, director of intercollegiate athletics for women at Oregon State. 95Students respond to parental pressure Free wheeling students don't seem overjoyed at the prospect of putting pencil to paper and writing home each week. Parents, however, seem emphatic when discussing regular writing habits with their offspring. One father, whom we shall refrain from naming, clarified this very point with his son by telling him, "Be sure to write, son, even if you don't want any money!" The solution is obvious — students are readily turning to the purple parity. The ditto master. All one needs to do is merely expound on paper all the questions a parent might ask. Spend eight cents for a ditto at the lx okstore, type a list of probable answers in checklist form and have copies run off at the activity center at a cost of one-half cent each. Simple. Hundreds of form letters could be prepared in this manner and writing home becomes no more difficult than filling out a Planned Parenthood survey. Hey__________________________ I am: _______ fine _______ pregnant _______ in the infirmary with mono ______ in love Last night, I: _______ studied _______ went to a kegger _______ spent the night ” in the clink ______ totaled my k.G. not-so-fir.e safe for another month in bed with a broken leg living with a group who are all going on pro went to the beach slept saw a flick got locked out of the dorm My roommate: ______ is eating me out of house and home ______ smells _____ borrows everything I'y love life has: ______ been better than high school ______ been rather short ranged snores has a lot of money is nice been zero to nothing consisted of a mad love affair been exemplified by the local moral codes Next term, I'm going to: _______ drop out _______ take basket weaving, _______ move into a commune finger painting, statistics _______work 1 50 and human sexuality _______ study _______ get married, maybe _______ not fall in love again Love Teacher! Teacher! 98Who cares? The School of Education cares! Freshmen in Education receive a blue l ook entitled Guidelines to Graduation written by the school itself. This book helps answer most freshmen's questions. If you are an education student who has academic problems you can request a tutor. If you have difficulty reading, this can be helped in the Reading Clinic. The Student Resource Center enables all Education majors to keep up with any new developments in their field. Maybe you're a student who wants to become involved. There is the Education Council, the Student Oregon Education Association and Kappa Delta Pi to which you could apply. Then of course, there is the Career Education Program which is the link between the graduate ' •'' his future. Probably the best reason for saying the School of Education cares is because of their high success in obtaining employment for their graduates in their field. i 99POSTED AT pepr.v i ocP4P I MMtF ft» mi 1 11 « 1 mlr-1 „ .towalitwl -try letter TfOUTE __4 J£RK on Nibble 100SKQwalk fwe- you OfFlCS CP caM£R SEND MOR£ In September 1971, a truly centralized office was established in the new Administration Building. Placement services previously offered for the Schools of Education, Engineering Science and Business Technology were brought together. The new centralized services are made available to all students on campus. The new facility, complete with interview offices and conference rooms, now takes its place with other units serving the student body from one convenient location. Career planning and job placement is a highly personalized university service for its students. Each graduating student presents his or her own set of needs and expectations. Some pursue job placement utilizing all the services available; others fail to capitalize on any of the assistance available. This year those students who took an early advantage of the services offered by our office and in addition carried on an aggressive job search increased their chances of successful placement.Engineers combine fheory and praciice Engineering honoraries provide a link between the engineering profession and OSU engineering students. American Society of Civil Engineers and Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers are two of these links. Tours and analysis of local projects help students see the results of theories learned in class. Qabove, One of the bridges under construction observed by ASCE members. Qlowcr left, A professional engineer points out a construction detail of the bridge, □ oner right, IEEE members observe operation of electronic equipment. 102103Sigma Tau and A.S.M.E. siress excellence and achievemeni Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, is open to all engineering students. Sigma Tau presents annual awards to their outstanding senior and sophomore engineering students. Speakers, meetings and field trips dominated the activities of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. At the regional conference and the winter Annual Meeting, they held discussions and presentations on the technical, economic and other related areas of mechanical engineering. 104 Qabovc Ic t, Sigma Tau holds their meeting at Hokie’s. Qabove right, A.S.M.E. member listens at meeting. Qcenrer left. Industrial Education club members hold their party at the president's home, □center. Two I.E. members relax at party, renter right, AS M E. members relax and talk at party. Q oiver right. Sigma Tau members hold a work session on engineering problems. Qlower right, A.S.M.E. members plan future activities at a combination meeting and dinner. 105Members of Eta Kappa Nu, the electrical engineering honorary, provide many services for the department including publishing of a directory, organization of the senior picture board and aid in organizing departmental activities. 106Yesterday — Today — Tomorrow! All in The day of an engineer.Low priority (and funds to match) given to H and 88 Within the University environment. Humanities and Social Science is in limbo, compared to the other schools. As Dean Gilkey said, "We offer a core liberal arts program so we can be a university. But, because of the State Board of Higher Education's restrictions, we can't offer graduate courses." In spite of teaching one-third of the total University's credit hours, H SS remains one of the lower priority items within the academic curricula. In past years, the sciences have received the greatest distribution of funds, buildings and emphasis. But recently educators and politicians have taken a closer look at the concept of the humanities and social sciences within the curricula of America's universities. ...corne and browse Under the auspices of the national Endowment for Arts and the Humanities, increased federal funds have become available to universities to upgrade their curricula and provide funds for research and special programs. Gilkey said, "University faculty will l e able to ask for grants to do projects and underclass students are also eligible for grants." Gilkey admits there is dissatisfaction with H SS on the campus. "There are students who would like graduate programs. And some of our programs are under developed. A lot of departments would like to develop inter-disciplinary approaches. But we are stopped by a lack of funds." "It seems so unfair. 8ome schools gel seemingly unlimifed funds. Meanwhile, my history prof has fo use a fold-oui map from a 1952 National Geographic." — anonymous 10The world is full of mostly invisible things. And there is no way of putting the mind's eyes. Or its nose, in a hook to find them out. Things like the square root of Everest Or how many times Byron goes into Texas, Or whether the law of the excluded middle Applies west of the Rockies. For these And the like reasons, you have to go to school And study books and listen to what you are told And sometimes try to remember. Though I don't know What you will do with the mean annual rainfall on Plato's Republic, or the calorie content Of the Diet of Worms; such things are said to be Good for you, and you will have to learn them In order to become one of the grown-ups Who sees invisible things neither steadily nor whole But keeps gravely the grand confusion of the world Under his hat, which is where it belongs. And teaches small children to do this in their turn. — Howard Nemerov inArt Qtudent Union promotes interest in arts Like photography, sculpture and painting to name just a few. A.S.U. seeks to encourage creativity and liberate the artist in each of us. atsiuiniswion Women In Communication, formerly Theta Sigma Phi, — a journalism honorary — edits the Fusser's Guide as well as write "Questions and Answers," a column in the Gazette-Times.Moms Are Like Thai These guys escorting their moms look a bit uptight. Hey . . . yes, I do believe they actually have ties on. Wow, are these the same guys? I thought their entire wardrobe consisted of faded Levi's and work shirts. Moms are in their spring best, ready for a night out with family. Two "liberated" comediennes open, Harrison and Tyler. Christ ... I wonder what the mothers are thinking? The funny women actually said "The Word." To the rescue, B.J. Thomas! Easy entertainment, more like a Moms' Weekend concert. Moms are smiling now, applause resounds. Moms are like that . . . 117Commentary through entertainment Spring term was rich in imported talent. "The Independent Female or A Man Has His Pride," San Francisco Mime Troupe, May 11, combined laughter and farce with a comment on the times. Comment was made in a different vein by four convict-actors from San Quentin prison in their presentation of "The Cage," a play written by former inmate Ricky Cluchy. Many facts and opinions about the American penal system were brought to light in a discussion between performers and audience following the play. A concert in Gill Coliseum featuring The Young Americans presented an optimistic view of life through music of many differing eras and nationalities. The group is a non-profit organization dedicated to spreading goodwill through youth and music. nt119120The place was moving . . . like Jellol It's unbelievable. Two super concerts were just two weeks apart. Rare Earth November 4, and Stephen Stills with Manassas November 17. Both times the coliseum actually shook on its foundation. The place was moving. Rare Earth is a moving sound welling up from the soul until the beat catches your mind and puts you together. There seems to be poltergeists in the building. Lights in the empty section behind the stage keep coming on and going off. It was bad on the eyes. Poltergeists will do that though. The place was packed at the Stephen Stills concert, around me and below me. Like a half-filled bowl of Jello, the people swayed and moved to the beat emanating from the spotlighted stage. Thousands of specks of light swarmed in a dizzy flight over the coliseum, reflected from a funky mirror-ball. Red, yellow and magenta beams from the spotlights sliced through sweet scented smoke to the stage below. It's a puppet show. People were on. People were off. The group sings, Stephen Stills Sings. These are two concerts to remember. 121122America comes home; Tower of Power scales the heights America. The people at the Grammy Awards voted them the "most promising newcomers" for 1972. The three musicians on stage made music in tune with their name, in harmony with the audience, at least half of which was older than the performers themselves. Yet the three were representative voices for a generation, voices for a special time and place: America, the early nineteen-seventies. Tower of Power almost didn't make it on March 5. Ticket sales were slow until after pay day on the first. Unstra-tegic scheduling or just procrastination, no matter, the night of the concert a reasonable crowd showed. Encore and the Minority Student Union were glad the concert hadn't been cancelled for financial reasons. The audience was captivated by Tower of Power's funky sounds. 12308U surrendered io ihe siveei sounds of Bread on March 14, 1972. Bui firsi Baidorf and Rodney. Too long a waii, ihen David Gaies began in his honey voice as ihe Colesium sighed. 124125Spring term. The big play was The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie. A long play, Mr. Cortwright cut a considerable amount of dialog and it was still long. Not too many people noticed because Cathy Tippen was Jean Brodie. Spring also brought Lady Plum Blossem, a children's play that adults don't mind watching. Transforming a cast of caucasions into the oriental aristocracy was quite an experience for the makeup gang. Perhaps it was also one of the reasons the cast and crew eventually dubbed the production "Lady Prune Pit." Summer vacation wasn't "vacation" for the chosen few involved in Summer Theatre 72. Everyone helped out with just about every job that production of a play requires. It was a learning experience to never forget. Fall term. A Thousand Clowns brought laughs, but beneath the surface was a message. People left the theatre in varying states of thoughtfulness. An "import" from Highland View Junior High, Morris Levinspiel, added special dimension to the portrayal of an adolescent in transition. 126J. B. was next. The crazy angles of the set reflected the craziness of the world as perceived by this modern-day Job. A classic tale of man's relationship to Cod in times of personal tragedy, brought into the focus of our own times. Winter term the two main plays were The Taming of the Shrew and The Price . From Shakespeare to the twentieth century, a chronological leap thespians become used to. When the greasepaint is locked back in the cabinets, the stage stricken of the sets that so much sweat went into, when the dog-eared scripts are handed back to the director and suddenly your week nights are free again there is always the declaration: "I must have been crazy to have ever gotten involved in that play!" . . . "Me, too. Never, never again!" . . . At the next set of tryouts there you are, your eyes not quite meeting those of your colleagues, whose own proclamations had been equally adamant. 27Date d n ft- Assignment box AijJ. PATENT PENDING NEGITIVE PRESERVERRemarks 7 0 File No. INSERT FILM EMULSION SIDE DOWN130 Take a Look Around Remember back in third grade when you were developing that all-important talent of sucking your thumb? Aren't you glad there's something more at OSU? Take a minute to look around at all the far-out opportunities there are for you to develop creativity and talent. If you like to dance, sing, write, draw or just talk, it might be expanded to bring other people enjoyment. Sitting in the MU quad and being surprised by a mellow sound or witnessing the grace and agility of a talented performer is one of the nicest experiences. Let's sit back, relax and enjoy. It sure beats sucking your thumb! i □above left, I he wall is one of many dances demonstrated by the OSU Social Dancers. □ above middle. If authentic costuming and ethnic dances catch vour interest, get together with the OSU folk Dancing Club, □above right, Carl Troy, a frequent visitor to campus, uses his mime talents to interact with students, □tower It'll, The Hawaiian Club spring luau featured music and dance from the' islands, □tower right. The B'lou Schaefer Dance Ensemble does their thing m the MU quad on a nice day. 131Music ... to brighten a day or lift a soul Here is a room filled with accoustical tile and music that sounds like a gothic choir. In the hub of the tiered, horse-shoe shaped platform is a man, the heart, the coordinator of all that goes on in this room — Benton 204. Pieces of a song — the parts that will fit together to make it whole. The man, Robert Walls, gives examples of what it should be like and then, "Start! — Now! Tenor! — Bass! — Alto!" Among those resting, there is a yawn or two perhaps . . . in the breaks between songs, snatches of the band practicing across the hall . . . intrusion of brass and woodwind into the lingering harmony of voices. "Put your teeth back in and we'll go," — a humorous rebuff on a muffled opening. At the end there is well-deserved praise and happy smiles. That's a night at choir practice. Their tour will include Scotland, England, Norway, Denmark, Germany and the Netherlands. Negro spirituals are greatly liked in Europe and so the Choralaires will do several. The music department also contains an older, more relaxed group than the chorus. Smaller, but more professional, they are known as the Choralaires. With ease that snaps right to concentration, they begin. The director is more demanding . . . there is the feeling that he is working with a finely tuned instrument . . . here is a group capable of being molded and of being creative . . . the director can make a difference with style. There is professional pliancy, an adaptability of the group to the conductor. Out of this group, 38 will go on tour to Europe this summer. Does membership in this group mean anything after graduation? As one former Choralaire put it, "The most satisfying experience of my college years." Other music happens at the university and to enjoy it, you don't have to be a participant. Organized through the efforts of Connie Kaiser and Laura Neuman, Chamber Music a la Carte was a series of noon "mini-concerts" held in the M.U. Lounge. A lunch hour could be brightened by anything from a sitar raga to an interpretation of Bach. The artists are as varied as their music, ranging from university students and faculty to local people and out-of-town talent. 132Turning the key to perfection They're the people in the tunny looking uniforms that spell out letters and make formations during football season. The Marching Band you say, but can they play? Of course they can play, instruments I think, at least that's what they played the last time that I saw them. Practice is the key to perfection and the Marching Band wears out several pairs of shoes marching, marching, and marching, to get their formations down pat. When all is done and the season is over, we remember the high-lights of the Marching Band formations. The Tuba-hop, the Beaver spell-out, the salute to the visiting team. I he Marching Band is a group and they're all together; they try harder, and they succeed. 134Encore: doing it again Encore. In French it means "again." At Oregon State it means a small group of decision-making committee members and a larger group of concert ushers. First there's the hassle of finding the right musicians on tour with the right price. Then staging arrangements must be made, tickets and posters printed and the big night of the concert when the public must be guided to their seats. Some groups need extra pampering, so they'll put on the kind of show an audience wants. "They want what? Green plants on stage? Specifically palm trees. Ok, whatever we can do about it. And the audience must be a minimum of six feet from the stage. Right!" After the show, there's always the big question: "Did we break even ... or just possibly make a profit?" It's not easy, but some are taking this on and making it right for people who enjoy concerts. Encore keeps doing it again and maybe the reason is that being caught up in star-light, even for just one night, has enchanted them all, and addicted a few. 135 mWERN vs NIXON 5 There A Re TRUTH KITS Different- ?Every four years presidential campaigns sweep America. Money and energy expended is enormous. Television alone devours millions of dollars. Several hundred thousand dollars in travel costs are used by the presidential aspirant and his entourage. Add the seemingly endless amounts of literature, buttons, bumper stickers and posters. The list goes on. Propaganda to elect a president pervades the newspapers, radios, televisions, magazines and eventually, the garbage cans of the American electorate. Everywhere you turn, canvassers and interested voters combine their talents and financial resources to elect a president. The official campaign lasts a little more than a month, but if you include the primaries, pre-convention activities and time spent in smoke-filled meetings with financially well-endowed individuals, the campaign can take months or years."We've got to take the hammer away from Nixon. It's like the Pentagon is his toy." Tom Smothers campaigning for George McGovern "He (Nixon) dares to share the truth with the people, because of his unshakable faith in the peoples ability to decide." Eliot Richardson Secretary of HEW 138"Power to the people is not a radical slogan. It's time again to be an American Sen. Fred Harris campaigning for George McGovern 139"The real ultimate strength is the people." Gen. Mark Hatfield Republican candidate for U.S. Genate uo"Its time Congress became the servants of the people again, instead of their masters." Wayne Morse Democratic candidate for U.S. Senate 141 Q»ko 'f. The 26lh amendment opened Ihe polls to many OSU students.The American Campaign In 1972, the presidential campaign focussed on the same issues of 1968 — Vietnam, pollution, crime and drugs. But, new issues emerged — the Watergate caper, the Tom Eagleton affair, the financial problems of the Democratic Party, as well as the unexplained financial resources of the Republicans. It was, in part, a little of all the past political campaigns — promises, cries of moral indignation, more promises, secret plans for the American utopia. Yet, there were things distinctly 1972: a tentative step towards political honesty, a belief the system could make things better, and more representative of the electorate in the political process. Richard Nixon's victory was seen by some as an approval of the past four years or maybe fear of what four years of McGovern would bring. But, whatever the reasons for electing Nixon, it was a landslide. And what will Nixon do? The end of his term in office will coincide with America's 200th anniversary. Will he make it a four-year term not ever to be forgotten? Or will it turn out to be four years everyone would rather forget? In Oregon, the political limelight focussed on more than Nixon and McGovern. Mark Hatfield, Republican incumbent, and Democratic challenger, Wayne Morse, staged a senatorial campaign battle that not only drew national interest, but became one of the most expensive campaigns in Oregon. Both had adeptly proven their abilities in Washington's bureaucratic maze. Morse, at 72, had served as Oregon's senator from 1945 to 1968. Hatfield, running for his second term as Oregon's senator, held the advantage of congressional seniority and congressional sub committee positions. When the campaign smoke had cleared and the votes were counted, Hatfield was the winner. The local limelight was aimed at student participation in politics. Make-shift campaign stations, covered with posters and pamphlets dotted the campus. Political enthusiasts distributed flyers for their favorite candidates and voter registration tables abounded for the 18-year-old voter. The city council race found University students running for positions in eight of the nine wards which resulted in the election of student representatives in two wards. At every level, national, state-wide and local — the 1972 campaign tried to reach the people. It often failed miserably. But, its real test was not in counting ballots or how many invitations are sent out for the Inaugural Ball. Its real test lies in the next four years. M2rx fc.i147148149151Learning: Through experience Bright strands of yarn in intricately woven patterns, the violent and graceful motions of karate and the spectacle of a far-off planet, are all a part of the collage of experience and learning — the Experimental College. On the hardwood table lay numerous balls of yarn soon to be woven into delicate patterns. The facilitator instructs the others in the art form she knows best and they respond with interest and pride in their new-found craft. Qitant nghl. The astronomy class provides you a treat with a closer look at the moon, □above. You sec the beginnings o( an inkle bell Irom a weaving class. □ Tar right. Her expression indicates the learning of the intense discipline of karate. O ovver right. A student begins to practice the patience and concentration of card weaving ' i 15?One ... the harsh sound of bare feet slamming into the wood floor interrupts the cadence . . . two . . . one, two . . . witness the grace and violence of karate. Many white and yellow belts are in the class, a few green and brown, even a few black. It's cold on the roof of Weniger Hall but, the sky is clear and that's good for an astronomy class. Looking through the eyepiece, Saturn and its rings sit in one corner of the darkness. The night air gets colder but, another glimpse of the far-off planet is worth it. "I started coming to class just as a way of getting in shape." Others agreed. "Most guys start coming to class thinking that in three weeks they can go out and kill somebody. But, like now. I've come to think of it more as an art form." One . . . two . . . one, two . . . The concept of the Experimental College as a collage of learning and experience, is a good and an accurate description. Some classes fail through lack of participation and interest, however the majority become exciting, informative and enjoyable for everyone involved. But, one thing is clear — learning through experience is education at its best. 153154Clay, jewelry, geodesic domes and foods were focal points of many Experimental College classes. A ball of clay on the potter's wheel took shape with the guidance of sensitive and patient hands. Every movement changed the character of the medium. Finally, a perfectly symmetrical form was created. On the other side of the Craft Shop, an Experimental College jeweler demonstrates his craft. Creating a ring with the aid of a torch and the brilliant mineral. It seems as if the form is born from the flame itself. The ring emerges simple and perfect. Other gatherings find the geodesic dome a topic. Buckminster Fuller's innovative theories and dome designs generate an interest and curiosity that has resulted in the formation of an Experimental College class and eventual structure of a dome. Good food always brings people together and along with the food classes in coffee tasting, edible plants and micro-wave cooking, the Experimental College sponsors some extra-curricular events. Flundreds of desserts cover MU 105 tables. Better yet, each portion costs only five cents. That's enough to tempt any dessert lover. You say you're an Asian food buff? The Mom's Weekend Asian cooking demonstration is for you. You can even taste the finished products and join in the cooking. With the addition of these events the Experimental College is allowing more students, staff and community to experiment and experience learning. By combining the efforts of an interesting facilitator and interested learners. Experimental College classes have many times been successful in communicating new skills and ideas. □above left. Mom gets a lesson in Asian cooking from Martha lindgren. □above center, A young experimenter tries his hand at throwing a pot with the guidance of Debi Santo. Oabove right. Making a choice at the dessert fair poses a problem. Q ower left, A steady hand and creative mind arc necessary qualities for the craltsman. Q oivcr center, Susan Cosmeyer puts all of her strength and concentration into centering a ball of clay, □ owor right. Discussion turns to domes in this class. 55156Talons and Thanes Talons and Thanes, a sophomore service honorary, helped students get through the registration maze this year, then gave tours at Beaver Open House, registered fathers for Dad's weekend, manned ASOSU voting booths, and in general volunteered their help for University activities in general. 157Strangers in Common This university is only a mirror of the world. People coming from all over the world move through buildings on this campus, all strangers. In all societies there are organizations, formal and relaxed. Croups of people getting together because of a common interest and interacting with each other, helps many students make it through the alienation they can receive when they leave high school's closed world and enter the big stage of university life. People have all kinds of things in common — cultures, languages, beliefs. "People are strangers when you're a stranger. Faces look ugly when you're alone." — The Doors But when one person is cut off from all other people he is a loner. To be alone isn't bad, but to be alone when you don't have to be is sad. "It's a little better now. Perhaps the pain is passing ..." — Samuel Butler ■ above left: Guests at a foreign students get-together learn about other cultures above right: Imported fabric captures the interest of Dr. Marvin Durham, Foreign Student Association advisor and two students lower: Questions and explanations keep the conversation moving, 158r i i ■ above left: Good conversation dominates at the Italian Club party, above right: Back in class, a question lurks in this student's mind.« lower left: Tasting Italian cuisine is part of the fun.« lower right: What could be more Italian? 159Ken Kesey dropped by to speak, hyperventilate and circulate Melo's petition. The number of final signatures wasn't high enough — but Kesey and others were. 160DIRECTIONS TO SIGNERS AND CIRCULATORS OF THIS PETITION It is unlawful for any person circulating this petition to make any false statement to any person who signs or inquires concerning its contents, purport, or effect (ORS 254. 510). Every petitioner must sign his or her own name. Under no circumstances is any person permitted to sign another person's name. WRITE YOUR NAME IN FULL AS YOU WROTE IT WHEN YOU REGISTERED. Every signer must give his or her residence and post office address and should also enter in the column provided therefore the name or precinct number, if known. DO NOT USE DITTO MARKS. Only registered electors can sign an initiative petition. When the signature is difficult to read, the name should be plainly written with a pencil on the same line. A WOMAN SHOULD SIGN WITH HER OWN NAME, NOT HER HUSBAND'S NOR WITH HER HUSBAND'S INITIALS: for example, MARY A. JONES, NOT MRS. JOHN JONES. It is advisable to use pen or indelible pencil. Only one canvasser may secure signatures to any one sheet of the petition. The signers of each sheet must be all from the same county, and their signatures must be sworn to by the person who circulated that sheet. The county clerk of each county in which the petition is signed shall compare the signature of the signers with their signatures on the registration cards and attach his certificate of the genuineness of such signatures (ORS 254 . 040). INITIATIVE PETITION State of Oregon Chief Petitioners and Sponsors of this Petition: Will Levin, 6541 N. Van Houten, Portland, Oregon 97203 Michael Ritz, 8506 1 2 N. Edison, Portland, Oregon 97203 Roberta Seifert, 9549 N. Edison, Portland, Oregon 97203 Additional Sponsor: Lee Levin, 6541 N. Van Houten, Portland, Oregon 97203 MELO: Marijuana Education for Legalization in Oregon, 208 SW Stark, Portland, Ore. 97204 Submitting the following measure to the people for their approval or rejection; Ballot Title: PERMITTING CERTAIN MARIJUANA ACTIVITIES BY ADULTS PURPOSE: This measure provides no person 18 years of age or older shall lx subject to state criminal penalty or prosecution for using marijuana, or planting, cultivating, harvesting, drying, processing, preparing, transporting or possessing marijuana for personal use. This measure does not affect present or future legislation prohibiting conduct dangerous to others by persons under the influence of marijuana, or regulating the advertisement, sale or distribution of marijuana, or taxing the sale or distribution of marijuana. BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF OREGON: SECTION 1. Notwithstanding any other provision of law, no person in the State of Oregon 18 years of age or older shall be subject to any state criminal penalty or prosecution by reason of such person's planting, cultivating, harvesting, drying, processing, otherwise preparing, transporting, or possessing marijuana for personal use, or by reason of that use. SECTION 2. Section 1 of this act shall in no way be construed to limit the enactment or effect of future legislation or repeal any existing statute which: (1) Prohibits persons under the influence of marijuana from engaging in conduct dangerous to others; or (2) Prohibits, limits, establishes a system of or otherwise regulates the advertisement, sale and distribution of marijuana; or (3) Places a reasonable tax on the sale or distribution of marijuana. Labor Donated□above, Christian Science Organization members participate in discussion at their weekly meeting, Qabove left. The drei-del spins in an ancient game played by the Hillel Foundation members. Qabove right. The discussion centers on the Bible for the members of the Christian Science Organization. Blower, A traditional folk dance is done by the Hillel members. 162□above. The festivities are accented by guitar accompaniment, □tom left. Arms being raised in jubilation during the foundation's Hanukkah celebration, □ ower right. The expression of beliefs is experienced during a Christian Science Organization meeting. 163Protests — an exercise in unity The war. Everyone knows you mean Vietnam. Twenty years ago Vietnam wasn't a household word. Ten years ago it was. It is now. There were rumors of a cease-fire agreement, and phrases like "peace is at hand" that meant a lot, until we found we couldn't believe them. With the escalation of the bombing in May of 1972, students and community joined in protest. President Nixon's inauguration sparked protests around the country. Even Corvallis marched against the war on that dreary January 20th. Three days later, Nixon announced a cease-fire agreement had been reached. But is it really over? .beno on air war ..IT k ngs- mm [BOYCOTT CLASSES I RTTBmTBf] CH A S +. . lviov iES+ MARCH | fRIDftY-SAr Corvallis Gazette-Times VOt 65.NO 10 COftVAUIS. OWOOJ. IHURSOAY.MAY II. 197? 0 CtNTS_S» t 186? Pot Makes Se Better WASHINGTON (API A (mnmX nnmok u manjsatu make hi truer fa Mi ed smoker . 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Nsrtt Wtnamea Ineks and vdaifrpmen unauled Aa In hem lea tkfct eder a l.OOhroued bombardment, and fte !« £•« reported still ripit at dink Severe! larks smashed ftea nap Ma fte pm-tonoal capkal. «toch kaa Vs adre sle( store Apr- Nixon Talks With Reds TV last IVt protonux to V arreted «n draefed tod tV wad fte Iraki, slon srrepuid on alphas pr« tter ta ramasnad standtod war net armtnd (CsaOnoed On Fafe Ml Armed The War Came To CorvallisOn - w - «• »» ►•w Protesters Form Human Blockade Yesterday's protest against the Vietnam war was different for Corvallis For the first time, civil disobedience led to arrests. Protesters snarled downtown and traffic during the noon rush hour with a human blockade A protest march began in the quad on the Oregon State University campus and wound Its way downtown to the Army and Air Force recruiting station at NW Fourth and Monroe Avenue. After a few minutes of singing and chanting, someone in the crowd shouted: "Let's block that street." They Ad. A half hour later. 36 chose to remain sitting on Fourth Street and were arrested Photos By Tom Warren and Gene Kelsey I STUDENT GOVERNMEl Is if relevant todau? Is if simply activity sCenteti Is it people or bureaui Is it representative? Is it ego-tripping? Is it worth your $18.50 a year? Is it a way to give a damn?The question mark is the immediate reaction of a great many students when confronted with that mystical subject of Student Government: “Huh?” Student reaction to the Associated Students of Oregon State University: “What they can do is directly related to how much the Administration wants them to do. And they can't do too much or Uncle Bob would get it . . . They try, I suppose ... I don't really know what's going on . . . They really do try — they retained the "W" (withdrawal) grade when Faculty Senate tried to throw' it out . . . How do you spell '1984'? ... A bunch of yo-yo's trying to act important every now and again. Sometimes they even succeed . . . You know I never even think about it. I guess I would if they (fid anything bad . . . They've done a lot of good . . . It's a place for the buck to slop. Or start." 169More than a faceless name "Quiet streams run deep." A quote that describes ASOSU President, Dave Dietz. He's a man that would truly act out of unselfish motives. He's a worker, more concerned with getting things done. So involved is Dave, in fact, that he doesn't often have time to appear in the limelight. You feel he is vitally concerned with what's going on. You feel you can trust him — that is, until the political side shows through and you get a bit leary. Dave Dietz is a very positive definite-type of person. He says, "I want to become involved in influencing that which influences my life and my future. That is why I'm involved; that's why all students should Ik interested in student government." lohn Gartland, ASOSU First Vice-President, is a leader of new ideas. He seems to be best described by the happy, energetic, light little tune that's always about him. He is a politician (kit comes complete with evasive answers, polish and charm) but, nevertheless he's good. When he's not concentrating on l eing a politician the little tune aura pops up and his love of working with people becomes apparent. John is flexible and the one seeming more ready to accept new ideas. He's not as concerned with details perhaps, caring more for what’s coming in the future, but this isn't too necessary. He's good at delegating responsibility. He recognizes there is a lot of waste in the Senate but he says that we must "realize that there is a potential which truly exists. The challenge lies in its development." He seems dedicated to this challenge. 170"Student Government has changed. A80SU is no longer the campus social director." -Dave Dietz . . certain limitations must be recognized -John Gartland ■ ••ft. Dave Diet on left talks with visiting campus representative ■" »' , lohn Gartland takes the floor at a Senate meetingWhat motivates students? "Elections? Of course I voted. It was a superbig event . . . oh, you mean student elections! — What are those? Student interest in campus elections is marginal — as when a class president wins with four percent of his class voting. Is there a difference between one candidate and another? All the election signs show is a face, largely obscured by a big smile and their name. What about platforms, opinions, issues? Rarely a word about those. Is it that students aren't interested in government? No, otherwise ghosts vote in city ward 2. Composed of over 98 per cent students, the turnout was 71 per cent in November 7 general election. 172 □above left. To many students the MU bulletin board is the only indication that spring ASOSU elections are being held again. Qibove center. Second Vice-President Paul Wulf examines a bill under Senate consideration. Serving on different boards, he is student coordinator for all University committees.Qibove right, 8T Senators, Arne Nyberg and ohn Becker front talk to Senate Secretary Peggy Sato and Treasurer Cary Byer. Qlower tell. Student votes tor ASOSU officers. Qtower right. Parliamentarian Scott Et cl checks to see that Senate procedures and practices are in line with the ASOSU Constitution. 173ASOSU Programs reach out o students Did you know? This is the page to sing songs of praise for ASOSU Senate. And rightly so. They really do a lot of things. For instance: — They set up a Minority Council. — And starting peer advising by grad students on which classes are good and which are bummers. — OSU students are represented at the state and city levels by two task forces lobbying in the student interests. — They fund the Draft Information Center. And . . . i— The legal aid program advises students, providing counsel to protect them from getting ripped off. — MU activities. Encore and the Experimental College are ASOSU supported. — The Y-Round table gets funding through ASOSU. It sponsors: the (fay care center, the abortion, birth control and VI) referral; community tutoring; swimming for the handicapped; as well as being connected with Eco-Alli-ance and OSPIRG. ASOSU, despite its apparent inefficiency does try. And it does work. □above left, Robin Grove left ami lou Russell, give out information on OSPIRG classes at registration. Qibove center, the child care center provides student wives with some free time Staffed by volunteers through Y-Round Table, the center is open three mornings a week, □above right, The abortion referral, birth control and VI) information phone is answered by volunteers at the Activities Center during the day. There arc night emergency numbers too. □tower left, the ASOSU programs offices are under the Activity Center in the MU. □lower center. Since the draft ended lanuary 10. 197T. the Draft Information Center is changing more to a veteran's council dealing with military problems. □lower right, Eco-Alhance is working on local recycling drives. 175ASOSU Senate: How much positive business . How much B9? An ASOSU Senate meeting — ever been to one? We're about to take you on a perhaps not too magical and definitely not mythical tour of a meeting. As seen through the eyes of our intrepid Beaver reporter, as she weaves an expose of the meetings. Now the meeting begins. The Senators got new glasses tonight. They are really nifty yellow ones with a short stem. Cartland gave the inspiration and thought for the week. Everyone looked somewhat inspired until they realized the inspiration was going to be a rather long and drawn out eulogy. Then most of the senators started drinking their ice water. Cartland emphasized the importance of committees, school counsils and involvement in city and state affairs. Then he asked for a report from the city and state affairs chairmen who were both gone. £A£TLA ib An artist's conceptions of Senate include |ohn Cartland, 1st V.P., an intrepid faculty advisor, Dave Senate gallery; and the almost too settled atmosphere of a drawn-out meeting Dietz, president; a determined woman from the 176I don't know what's in the water, hut it must be good. All the senators and most of the advisors are drinking the stuff like it was going out of style. In fact, it must be rather unnerving to see ten people simultaneously sipping water while starting intently at the speaker. I wonder how he feels. Cartland was helping the assorted senators find out what bill was being discussed. He described one bill as "the one on blue paper. You know, first there is a white sheet, then a yellow one and a green one. Then there is a blue one. That's the bill we are discussing." At least he simplified things for everyone. One of the better parts of the evening came when Cartland asked, "Does everyone know where we are?" (regarding several amendments to a proposed bill.) Most of the senators shake their heads 'yes' or else they are preparing to doze off. "Well I don't." Dietz straightens him out. The meeting ended and this reporter, perhaps a little more cynical, perhaps with a little more understanding, made her way home. End. 177People's Park: "Is a third better than none at all?" The empty lot of the old administration building was the site of long-range plans. First it would be a parking lot to get a little more traffic from central campus. Then it would eventually be a new chemistry building. But was this new parking lot necessary? After checking available facilities, a student began to question the logic and validity of the arguments. Why not use this space by returning to a bit of nature — by letting it lie a garden for students: a people's park? Writing in his liarometer column, "Beneath the Beaver Pelt," Gary Marks suggested everyone plant whatever they wanted in that space. It was January of 1972 and there was no response. No one felt too enthused about gardening then. But spring came around, it got warmer and a park appealed to a lot of people. Drumming up support outside the established system, Marks became identified as a leader of the movement. This wasn't a tag he wanted. To him, being "leader" was "a corrosive distinction for two reasons: it invites people to be sheep and stop thinking for themselves; it compels one to assume too much, whether or not the assumptions are correct, a!x ut the feelings of those he's supposedly leading. Besides . . . people are much too quick in allocating authority over their own lives to others." As Marks put it, "I wanted people to go their own way." The park was to be by and for students. With individual initiative, the idea was that each person's input would reflect a different creative expression. The result would be a unified whole of many free parts. The movement attracted the power structure and became enveloped by it. The first meeting with the campus planning committee saw student support of about 50. More meetings, then into government red tape with ASOSU and Faculty Senate. Active support now came to about 100. To show purpose and credibility, plans were made. Architecture and recreation students directed their efforts. Feeling they were justified in their request, students were determined because it was right, they would have the park — with or without approval. drawn into the system, it seemed no time was wasted. Different proposals were made. The one accepted by the administration was two thirds parking lot and one third park. The compromise deflated some of the driving forces behind it. It seemed to suggest an alienation of the original idea. There would be a separation of the students' expression and communion with the park. Yet it was a modification of the origi- I nal University plans. Something had been gained. But there was not the freedom the students wanted. With this plan and acceptance, something was lost — active student interest. There were complaints that ASOSU didn't support the park plan as strongly as it should have. At the time there was concern that ASOSU might lose its 6-year-effort to have the mall closed to traffic from the Bookstore to the Home Ec building. This however, soon became reality. Success? The bureaucratic processes were rolling on. OnceQafrove left, Gary Marks soon became identified as leader of the "people’s park movemeni," a lag hr did not want. Qa jove right. Politics turn to action as several energetic students set out to clean up the area. Even President MacVicar lent a hand. Q ower left, fall term 1972. saw no activity. Ihe whole idea seemed to have fizzeled out. The only reminder of the park was the grass growing on Ihe lot. The seed had been thrown on last summer so the area would not become a mudhole when the rains came. That's the park! 179barometer X OSU STUDENT DAILY I F- - Excessive retention inhibits invention "If good-but. is the reaction most people Neve when asked about the campus Pally. "This is the first year that I’ve seen the Baro barrels still full at noon. I've been here for four years and always before they were empty by my «;» class." "My parakeet reads it everyday--on the bottom of his cage." One freak, who reads the Baro everyday, every paged), said. "The Baro is the best thing that has happened to this place since Buffalo Bob." Maybe that's a little harsh. After all. with a 100.000 budget, 37 staff members (W Mi the composing room. 10 reporters, 7 editors. salesmen. office staff, and a partridge In a pear tree Ed.), plus all the resources of the Introductory Journalism classes, who can expect perfection? Some people complain that there isn't any humor in the Barometer save for the two comic strips and a cartoon on the editorial page (not counting the typographical or Journalistic errors that make the paper Interesting). This lack of lest may have something to do with their deep sense of professional Involvement. The Barometer s after all. part of an educational learning experience offered by the University as on outlet for journalistic creativity. Some people complain that there isn't any humor In the Barometer One wonders why the quality of the paper is as mediocre as it Is. Quality is a comparitive thing, of course, but even In comparison to the first issues of the year one finds little It any Improvement. Stubborness In equilibrium with apathy? Or maybe the fact the Baro staff are full-time students and only part time Journalists. the censor sits with scissors poised with o kindergarten arts and crafts concept of moral responsibility snips out the rough talk the unpopular opinion or anything with teeth and renders a pattern of ideas full of holes a doily for your mind Mason Williams"with immense innovations being wrought all around us now . . . Oftoitt, Dougin Crookv editor, dKuim the Pipor in i postmortem sesvon Qbe.'ow, Martin Clliott. busmen manager. ch«kt the (low of money"Television is doing to your mind what Industry is doing to the land. Some people are already thinking like Cleveland looks." — Sam 182 ’Ten Watts at 2 a.m. is absurd . . . but at that hour, who cares? A lot of people do — KBVR staffers, dormies, FM freaks and the Educational Activities Committee who allocates the $42,000 budget. Since KBVR is a primary source of information for students, the emphasis is on public service announcements — meetings, dances and all the other paraphe-nalia that make this place tick. Last year's "heavy only" music format has been scrapped in favor of student requests. Convenience. Channel 11... not quite NBC It's asking a lot for KBVR-TV to try to be like the "big time" — after all there are thousands of things to do in this operation and the students working here are producers, directors and technicians as only a part of being a full time student. Convenience and information mean University electronic communications. "A man should hear a little music, read a little poetry and see a fine picture every day of his life . . . 183The Literary . . . Whaf's the name of that thing again? The Review. Bui you know it as the Prism. The unconventional magazine. The Prism is one of those unexpected deviations from the normal University syndrome. Like a free concert in the MU lounge on a rainy afternoon. If all the Prism does is add a little spire to your life, it is well worth the effort by the individual students involved. PRISM: (n) An instrument through which light can be seen as many different colors . . . But it does more than that. It allows you to exhibit whatever is your bag — fiction, photography, art, non-fiction — and gives everyone the opportunity to see your creations — the ones of your friends — all in one package. Neat, huh? Arlin Roller, editor, lower right and three department reps (Allen Wong, art; Ron Lovell, journalism; and Simon Johnson, English) help coordinate and integrate your creations to make a unified magazine of very diverse offerings. Prism — a little something different. ... in order that worldly cares may not obliterate the sense of the beautiful which God has implanted in the human soul."The first thing I read in the Baro is sports. Doesn't everyone?'' "Beavers awarded for Homecoming play'' "Beavers split weekend cage series" "Matmen flatten USIU" ’ Kickers do it again" "Crews got weekend wins" "Picnic Bowl bowl set for Saturday" "Brown's honor list growing" "Beaver crews to test UW and UCLA in Seattle" "Varsity soccer drowns Ducks" "Oregon slopes getting ready for skiing" "Grapplers take Arizona title again" "Cross country team shows national athletic power" "Budke wins U.S. Womens' Amateur Golf Tourney" "Baby Orange to workout" "More rowers needed—female type" "Beavers vow to fight on" MMan exists for the most part only to notice his existence. It's just that life needs to be conscious." — IanOQU sports: games to remember ... or maybe forget i 188Rook-eligible rule initiates JV teams The NCAA allowed freshmen to compete in varsity football and basketball in 1972. It revolutionized collegiate athletics. OSU began a JV program and abandoned the freshman program. The change didn't benefit the football junior varsity much, as they dropped five games and only defeated Oregon during the season. The team was hurt by the moving of athletes to varsity throughout the year including freshman quarterback Steve Gervais. The basketball program felt no such pains with 16 wins at yearbook press time. An outstanding highlight of the year was the come back by the squad against the University of Washington JV's. Trailing by 16 points with less six minutes left, the OSU JV's pulled out a 90-91 victory. Junior Mike Towne, Freshmen Tim Hennessey, Jim Chaffin, Steve Bakke and Craig Hunter composed the starting lineup most of the season. The squad featured spirited play and a balanced, high scoring attack. 190□above left. Forward Tim Hennessey backs in against big Clark Hoss of the Truax Oilers. Qabove left center, Steve Bakkc was the JV's floor leader and top scorer. Qabove right center, Clyde Jenkins came off the bench to perform well at center, □above right, Mike Turina set to shoot, □ ower left, Tom Carey doubled as a member of the golf team Qlower center, Hennessey scored 32 points in this win over Truax. □tower right, Bakke's long-range gunning sparked the JV's come from behind win over the Washington JV's. 191Got some good news and some bad news: Scores for 1972-1973 Golf Tennis 6 American RC 3 7 Sacramento St. 2 6 California (Davis) 3 3 California 6 3 San Jose State 6 7 foothill College 2 9 Portland State 0 S Washington 4 6 Oregon 3 7 Portland 0 1 Irvington TC 7 9 Portland State 0 7 Washington St. 2 8 Washington St. 1 7 Seattle U. 2 7 Oregon 2 6 Seattle U. 3 8 Portland 1 8 Oregon 1 8 Portland All-Stars 1 4 Washington 5 5 Seattle U. 4 Season: 18-4 PAC-8: 6th 8 14 Oregon 1814 13 4 Portland St. 1314 9 4 Portland St. 1714 Season: 0-2-1 North. Div.: 3rd PAC-8: 7th Wrestling 52 U.S. Inter. Univ. 0 38 Cal. St. (fullerton) 9 31 Portland St. 0 46 Seattle Pacific 0 44 Utah 0 27 Brigham Young 8 30 Oklahoma 11 43 SOC 0 29 California 7 21 Cal. Poly. 13 30 Fresno St. 12 36 Chico St. 9 23 Oregon 14 37 UClA 7 33 North. Colorado 6 IS Washington 17 24 Portland St. 11 32 Washington 11 39 Nebraska 5 11 Iowa St. 20 23 losva 11 23 Northern Iowa 12 35 Mankato St. 4 28 Minnesota 9 31 Oregon 11 Season: 24-2 PAC-8: 1st NCAA: 2nd Football Track 101 Sacramento St. 62 84 long 8each St. 78 9S San Jose St. 50 101 Washington St. 62 73 California 72 98 Washington 65 66 Pacific Coast C. 68 37 Oregon 117 Season: 6-2 PAC-8: 6th 8 San Diego St. 17 6 Southern Cal. SI 11 Iowa 19 29 Brigham Young 3 7 Arizona St. 38 7 UClA 37 7 Washington St. 37 11 Stanford 17 16 Washington 23 26 California 23 3 Oregon 30 Season: 2-9 PAC-8: 8th JV Football 7 Washington 21 7 Washington St. 5S 21 Oregon 6 6 Washington 21 0 California 39 7 Oregon 20 Season: 1-5 Baseball -K . . . • «• ll !-i i •?!■5 •' A» . . «■- . '■ ??? ! !?.-.' . • y ’ . 'S I , w i i« | f!' .r. - .......... j, • ”,V «, |3 4t .a lr I c .?!•• I s 4-, - ' Swimming 33 Oregon 80 90 Alaska 22 I 64 Washington St. Season: 2-1 North. Div.: 3rd PAC-8: 7th 49 Basketball Wichita Stale New Mexico Michigan Temple long Island U. Puget Sound Montana Baylor Wyoming Minnesota Southern Cal. UCIA Washington St. Washington Idaho Oregon Oregon California Stanford Stanford California Southern Cal. UCIA Washington Washington St. Oregon Season: IS-11 PAC-B: Sth JV Basketball 94 Truax Oil TO 97 Imn-Benton CC 66 102 lewis and Clark JV 67 8S Portland JV 79 100 linfield JV 89 102 Mt. Hood CC ‘ 4 94 Med-Dental 88 96 Truax Oil S9 91 Washington |V 90 67 Oregon JV Si 9S Gideon-St ol 104 83 Oregon 67 108 Clark College 78 49 Oregon JV SS 80 Clark College 86 97 Med-Dental 90 89 Mt. Hood CC 80 98 lewis and Clark JV 6S 110 Truax Oil 79 8S Claudia's 90 81 Washington JV 74 64 Oregon JV Season: 18-4 6S Loyola Cal. (lrv -» BYU Chapman Cal- St.-Fullerton Colorado Cal. St.-Fullerton Willamette Seattle PSU OCl Portland Oregon Oregon Oregon PSU Pacific WSU WSU WSU PSU Lmfield WSU WSU WSU Portland SOC Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington OCE PSU Oregon Oregon Oregon Season: 13-24 North Oiv: 4th□above left. The Beaver defense saw all too much action during the season, □above center. Co-captain Steve Brown led OSU tacklcrs with 186 for the year, □above right. Senior Terry Nimz (64), OSU Rookie of the Year Greg Krpalek (57) and Leon McKenzie (28) move the Beavers against Washington. □Tower left. Safety Jim Lilly (39) closes in to help Dan Sanders (23) stop a Brigham Young drive, □tower center. Sophomore Mike McLaughlin (10) was one of many quarterbacks used by Coach Andros in 1972. □tower right. Fullback Mike Davenport rushed for a 4.5 yards per carry average in his senior year. Qfar right The score-board tells the story. 194Two-nine . . . When you're hot you're hoi; When you're noi, you're nof Oregon State ran, threw and fumbled to the school's worst season since 1954. Two wins and nine losses. Simple but not so sweet. If highlights were to be found, they weren't in the final scores of OSU tests. San Diego State got first draw on the Beavers. They responded with a 17-8 thumping of the first Pac-8 school the Aztecs had ever met in football. Then came a breather. That is, for the eventual national championship Trojans of USC. They waltzed to one of their 12 straight wins of the year, crushing OSU 51-6. It was off to Iowa next for the Beavers and a search for something in the win column. The Hawkeyes thought otherwise and slipped the Orange and Black its third defeat, 19-11. But alas! The season's home opener in Corvallis offered some hope for the remainder of the year. The Cougars from Brigham Young University were all too cooperative and the home forces all too hungry for a win of any kind. As a result, the Beavers dominated the contest from the beginning and won their first game 29-3. Time to hit the road again. Arizona State had not beaten the squad from the Northwest in five previous meetings. Of course, the Beavers were ripe for the offense-minded Sun Devils. 195Arizona Stale was notorious for its lack of defense, but potent scoring attack. OSU responded with a one-yard effort in team rushing. That's three feet! Only 6 inches! The nationally ranked school from Tempe smoothed over some past scars with their 38-7 conquest. Powerful UCLA offered Steve Brown and Company their second Pac-8 match. The week's preparation for the Saturday game was wild. "We just finished the most spirited practice I've had on this football field in five years," said Coach Andros after Tuesday's workout. "It was great to see 'em go at each other — we even had two or three fights." The fight was all gone by 1:30 on Saturday and the Bruins used Beaver mistakes for a 37-7 victory. The beginning of the end came in the first quarter when a quick kick attempt by Ralph Show was blocked. UCLA scored two plays later from the three? and kept the momentum. Perennial patsy of the Pac-8, Washington State, turned their homecoming against the Beavers into a rout, 37-7. fhe Cougars did it all before the fans and used OSU as a builder for a high finish in conference standings and a national ranking at season's end. One win and six losses now. No chance for a winning season. Stanford put another game in the Beaver's loss column with a close 17-11 win. All was bleak for OSU. Homecoming. The Washington Huskies came to Shannon with no idea of losing. They didn't, and slapped a 23-16 loss on the struggling Beavers. A sparse crowd of 16,624 found a revitalized OSU squad the next weekend at Civic Stadium in Portland. Squeaking out a 26-23 win over California, the Beavers looked ahead for the "only game that really counts" against Oregon. After all, no Beaver on the 1972 team had ever lost to a Duck! 196The Ducks had lost eight in a row to OSU. Promising vie lory in the final game, Andros counted on a spirited effort to pull out the saver for the year. "You can't play on form," he said, "You gotta get psyched up and ready to hit somebody." The host Beavers were definitely psyched to hit pee ple. Only they weren't people in Oregon uniforms. With the Ducks leading $0-3, the fielel was flooded with Oregon fans who couldn't believe the drought had finally ended. Some came close to the disconsolate Beaver bench and found the wrath of a few unforgiving losers. Of course the old saying of "every cloud has a silver lining" can hold true in most cases. Oregon Slate produced a bona fide All-American in linebacker Steve Brown. The senior co-captain made nine separate national all-star teams. In addition, he played in the East-West Shrine Game and was a co-captain in the Hula Bowl, where he intercepted three passes and was in on nineteen tackles. □ above left, All-American Steve Brown eyes upcoming play by UCIA. Qccnicr left, Wilson Morris lavs block to free fullback Dick Maurer against the Bruins, □tower left. Defensive guard Mike Shannon was frequently injured during the course of the season. □ above right. Defensive standouts (left to right) Duane Defrecs, Butch Wicks and Billy Joe Winchester apply pressure to a Huskie in the Homecoming game, □center right. |im t illy and Fred Hauck were two more players on the overworked Beaver defense. □tower, lop OSU rusher for 1972 Mike Davenport only managed SIB yards for the year. Qtower right. Freshman Steve Gervais was the fourth quarterback to start lor the Beavers in 1972. 197198 Defensive halfback Bill Bartley provided a note of irony for the futile year. The senior gave the stagnant Beaver offense the ball eight times during the season with interceptions. Only Rod Peterson and Mike Maestri caught more passes for the team. Unfortunately they were getting them from a host of scrappy Beaver quarterbacks, while Bartley was receiving tosses from opposing teams. He was our third leading receiver and he never ran a pass pattern. The East-West Shrine tilt also received »he services of Jim Lilly. The Beaver safely led the team in punt returns for the year with 34 returns for 359 yards. Another graduating senior, Mike Shannon, was invited to a postseason all-star game. Shannon played defensive guard for the victorious North in the North-South game at Miami on Christmas Day. Co-captain Rob Jurgenson was voted to the AII-Pac-8 first team at his offensive guard position. Jurgenson was the only offensive player to receive any all-star mention. Homecoming "reflections" leave images to look forward from Playboy magazine predicted an 8-3 season record and second in the conference for the Beavers in its annual football forecast. When Homecoming 72 hit Corvallis, the OSU record included only one win. That wasn't going to impress many bunnies. The Beavers looked for their first PAC-8 victory, but Washington was looking for a trip to the Rose Bowl. The result was a rough game with the Huskies out on top, 23-16. Not even Homecoming could supply any magic for an Oregon State Win. Tradition again played its usual role with the selection of a theme and a court. Using "Reflections" for a topic, the court consisted of Mary Ann Marqueling, Lisa Kent and Susan Roberts in supporting roles to Queen Margaret George. □above left: linebacker Craig Fair sprints for a touchdown after intercepting a California pass Qabove right: Homecoming Queen Margaret George beams her approval, □tower Far left: Scott Spiegelberg was the second quarterback employed °Mhe ywr, Qtower left: A spirited effort by the OSU band during halftime, □tower rig t: Th« Raindrops perform a synchronized dance routine at halftime of the Homecoming game. Qfar right: Senior 8ill Bartley intercepted eight passes in 1972. 199"This cross country squad was probably Oregon State's third best in its history. The 1961 national champions and the 1966 team would be the only better ones." — Berny Wagner 200Beaver cross country dominated by Hill and rooks, and rooks . . . Funk and Wagnall's defines harrier as a small hound used for hunting hares. The second meaning listed is a member of a cross country team. OSU harriers definitely fit into the latter definition. Veteran Leonard Hill, Scott lackson, Rick Goldner and a "pack” of freshmen took the Beavers to a third in the Pac-8 meet and 16th in the nationals. The team finished second in the Northern Division meet at Seattle, ahead of Oregon by one point. A week earlier, the Beavers had a field day in Avery Park. OSU placed five of the top six at the OSU Cross Country Invitational Meet and records were the order of the day. Leonard Hill set a new varsity record with a 19:25 effort. Rook, Jose Amaya smashed Hailu Ebba's freshman mark with a time of 19:29. That lowered the old record by 18 seconds. Hill ran the third best time of all West Coast harriers in the national meet. He placed 26th overall. Amaya placed 58th nationally and only three freshmen finished ahead of him. Rooks, Kelly Jensen and Randy Brown gave consistent performances throughout the season and accompanied the team to Houston for the NCAA meet. 'U A' •» r-". ' • Qfbovr pf| vValt Yohn two ot many rooks on squad Qabovo center. Marvin Pace .. . Jtrow Avery bridge Qabove right, Jose Amaya. Leonard Hill and Scott lackson were core ot iNOflnCfrt Division runner-up team Q owcr tell. Hill sot a new varsity record in Avery Park □tower center. |im Hdthcwjy shows Strain of four miles in the woods □tower right. Kooks Randy Brown, lose Amaya and Kelly Jensen were close even after competition 201Road too bumpy; NIT hopes fizzle Bob Hope and Bing Crosby delighted millions of fans with their road shows. The Beavers, pressured with thoughts of an NIT invitation, never got their “road" performance together and suffered through a 15-11 season. For the first time, PAC-8 officials allowed conference teams to participate in other than the NCAA post-season play. With UCLA dominating the PAC-8 for yet another year, a National Invitational Tournament berth was offered to the conference's runner-up. The Beavers jumped out to a 5-2 PAC-8 record, and pressed USC for second place in early February. The Orangemen were 14-5 overall, and had a seven-game winning streak. All was rosy. But then it was time to hit the road and the Beavers were anything but kings. After blasting the Bay area schools a week earlier in Corvallis, OSU started the skid with an 81-70 loss at Stanford and another at California, 79-77. The Beavers regrouped back in Gill Coliseum the following week, defeating USC and coming within six points of upsetting UCLA. But losses in the final three games, all to Northwest foes the Beavers had earlier demolished in Corvallis, left OSU in a fifth place tie in the conference. □above left: Sam Whitehead and Neal Jorgenson led the team in rebounding. Qabove right: Coach Miller and Whitehead discuss their win with a Hughes Sports Network broadcaster, □tower: Steve Ericksen defenses UCLA's Bill Walton. 202"If you can'f play defense you won'I play ai all." — Ralph Miller Qafoove left, Sam Whitehead and outstanding UCLA forward Keith Wilkes played to a near standoff. □alxtve right. Bill Walton of UClA shows that he has some hangups, □tower left. Guard Ron Jones selected shots carefully and hit well, □tower right, fither starting or coming in as a reserve. Rich Plante shone offensively. 203□above eft, freshman forward Paul Miller's poienl gunning paved the way for several Beaver wins. Qibove right, Neal |ur-genson. far West Classic All-Star, lays one in over Olympic star |im Brewer of Minnesota Q oiver right, Charley Neal excelled as the OSU floor leader. 204□above left, Redshirted a season earlier, Doug Oxscn was a capable reserve in 1973. Qdbovc right. Rugged Sam Whitehead could shoot from the outside and threaten inside. [Jbelow loft, Neal Jorgenson applies defensive pressure to WSU's Mike Dolven. 205Before the deterioration in the final eight games of the season, the Beavers inspired OSU fans and even made believers out of others. Heading into the Far West Classic with losses only to nationally ranked New Mexico and Michigan, the Orangemen demolished Baylor 88-54, and reached the finals with an 81-56 win over Wyoming. The Beavers dropped a physical and exciting match with highly rated Minnesota for the championship, 83-80. Convincing wins over Washington, Washington State and Oregon in Gill Coliseum kept NIT hopes high. Another victory over the Ducks in Portland clinched the Chancellor's Trophy. Two more victories over Stanford and California convinced UPI pollsters into ranking the Beavers 17th nationally. Then the season took on its different look with sickness and injury aiding the slide. Freshman Paul Miller gained instant popularity with his cool play and hot shooting. Transfers Rich Plante and Cliff jones added depth and worked into occasional starting positions with their defensive play. Flu struck all three, and none were very effective during the latter part of the year. "We don't have outstanding individuals; their strength lies in each other," said Coach Ralph Miller. "To win we had to stay intact. We didn't." Veterans Neal Jurgenson and Sam Whitehead supplied most of the scoring and rebounding power throughout the season with White-head leading the team in scoring with a 13.8 average. He also moved into second behind Mel Counts in career rebounding at OSU. The Beavers set a PAC-8 record for free throw accuracy in league play with 76.1 per cent, breaking USC's mark of 75.3. 206O bove left. Neal Jurgenson makes a clean check in WSU game. Qa jovc right. Junior college transfer Rich Plante provided the Beavers with extra depth. Qlower left. Cliff Jones established himself as one of the hottest streak shooters on the team Qlower right. Jim Cave lettered in both basketball and baseball in 1972. 207□above left. Mini-heavyweight )im Hagen used quickness to defeat much larger opponents. Qabove center. Coach Thomas looks on during an injury time-out. Qabove right, Greg Strobel was undefeated in dual meets. □tower left. Junior Ben Gerding was the team's regular 150-pounder, □tower center, Tom Phillips beat Washington's Mike Oowner six times in a row. Qlower right, Mike R. Jones was named the Co-Outstanding Wrestler of the PAC-8 meet (ifter gjining a referee's decision in the finals). 208nk my 1970 team had more nfial than this team, this team performed the 3test of any I've ever had." — Dale Thomas Beavers capture second in nation “If everything averages out we should finish third," said Coach Dale Thomas. "I'm not being pessimistic. I'm being realistic." Thomas was referring to the NCAA championships. The Beavers finished second. It was the highest finish in national competition by any OSU team since the 1961 cross country team captured the NCAA title. It was also the best finish by a West Coast team ever in the wrestling championships. The Beavers placed third in the NCAA meet in 1%9 and 1970. It was a year which began with 15 straight dual-meet wins, five of them shutouts. The Beavers captured 24 dual-meet victories for the season, with losses only to tough Washington and eventual NCAA champion Iowa State. OSU again won the PAC-8 championship and sent eight men to the national championships in Seattle. Outstanding individuals for the Beavers could be counted at every weight. Termed as the "Big Five," Tom Phillips, 118 pounds, Mike R. Jones, 158 pounds, Jim Crumley, 177 pounds, Greg Strobel, 190 pounds and Jim Hagen, heavyweight all captured PAC-8 championships and together Ip compiled a 117-6-2 dual-meet record. Impressive. 209Tom Phillips lost but one match and tied another enroute to the NCAA finals where he lost to Dan Sherman of Iowa, 10-5. The 118-pound Phillips has won 55 and lost only eight dual-meet matches in his three years at OSU. Mike A. Jones was a surprise PAC-8 winner at 126 pounds. Jones compiled only a 4-9-2 dual-meet record prior to the conference meet. Cordon liams, 134 pounds, was the only Beaver not from Oregon to qualify for the NCAA championships. liams, from Mt. Vernon, Virginia, finished third in the PAC-8. Joe Bold, 142 pounds, was not expected to make the team for the PAC-8 meet until regular 142-pounder Rob Brown was hurt in the final dual meet of the season. Bold finished second. The Beavers' 158-pounder, Mike R. Jones, captured the PAC-8 title at the weight with an overtime referee's decision over Washington's Hajime Shinjo. Shinjo was the only wrestler Jones had lost to during the dual-meet season. Jim Crumley won his third PAC-8 title at 177 pounds, but failed in his bid for his first national championship. Crumley lost to Gene Barber of Trenton University early in the national meet and could do no better than fifth. Crumley's loss was referred to as another Sports Illustrated jinx. He was featured in the magazine during the week of the tournament. Greg Strobel captured the only Beaver championship in the NCAA. The 190-pounder from Scappoose, Ore. was named outstanding wrestler of the tournament. He didn't lose a match the entire year, although he came close in the midseason all-star wrestling meet at Lehigh University. Trailing Ohio University's Russ Johnson 9-1 after the first period, Stobel came back to win, 13-11. Heavyweight Jim Hagen won his third straight PAC-8 title and entered the NCAA championships at 195 pounds as the lightest heavyweight. He wrestled the heaviest man in the tournament, 425-pound Chris Taylor of Iowa State for the NCAA title. Jim placed second. 210 □above right: Coach Thomas was named Slats Gill Man of the Year. Q ower left: Gordon liams finished third in the conference meet, □tower right: Ben Gerding was one of the many Oregonians on the Beaver squad.□above led, Rob Brown missed the PAC-8 meet with an injury after placing fifth in NCAA in 1972 □above right, Jim Crumley won his third PAC-8 championship. Qlowcr, Joe Bold lost to tough UW freshman Tom Brown in the PAC-8 142 pound final. 21□above left, A Beaver wrestler pushes hard for a pin. □above right. Senior Mike R Jones won his third consecutive PAC-8 title, □ owr right, Rob Brown holds onto a position of advantage. 212□above left, Beaver Belles provided wrestlers with orange refreshment, □renter left, Ben Cording gains a foot-hold on an Oklahoma wrestler, □renter right. Cordon liams topples a UVV wrestler, □fewer left, Jim Hagen decisioned Washington's Dave Craves to retain his PAC-8 heavyweight title. 213Beavers seventh in conference; send six to NCAA Seven may be a lucky number in Las Vegas; it certainly comes up often enough at the PAC-8 championships for the OSU mermen. The Beavers finished in seventh position for the fourth straight year in the most competitive conference in the nation. With the emphasis on qualifying for the NCAA meet, the Beavers only competed in three dual meets, losing only to Oregon. The Far West Relays, an NCAA development meet in Salt Lake City and the Northern Division Championships in Seattle provided the team more opportunities for qualifying. Six Beavers did use the occasions to qualify for the national meet in Tennessee, including diver Rick Fine. Fine competed in the one-meter and three-meter board events. Swimmers qualifying included Pete Raykovich, Buz2 Elgin, Bill Shawver, Brent Webb and Dave Castner. Three relay teams also competed in the NCAA meet. □ eft; Senior Buzz Elgin set eight individual records and qualified for the NCAA finals every year during his OSU career. Qabove right: Sophomore Bill Shawver holds school records in the 500 yd. and 1000 yd. freestyles. □ lower right: Backstroker Brent Webb captured school records in the 266 yd. and 400 yd. individual medleys. 214'We are moving more towards development meets. Dual meets just don't help us enough toward working for the national competition." — Bill Winkler □above left. Cordon Bell prepares for slarl of race. CJabove right. Diver Rick Fine travelled to the NCAA meet. Qlowcr, Pete Ray-kovich breaststrokes to another victory. 215Beavers slog through all-weather season on no-weather track To compere in the mud anti rain-filled pools on Bell Field takes dedication. To win with those conditions takes an OSU runner. Again the Beavers struggled with the conditions of the obsolete cinder track on Bell Field to post a 6-2 dual meet record. The thinclads were ranked sixth nationally in dualmeet competition. The veteran Pacific Coast Club and University of Oregon supplied the thinclads with their only losses. "The Pacific Coast Club is manned by ex-collegians," said Coach Berny Wagner, "and the University of Oregon had its all-time best dual-meet team." Close wins over Long Beach State and California highlighted team efforts for the season. A come-from-behind mile relay leg by Don Pedrick gave OSU the Long Beach win in the California city. Pat Collins was to be the hero in the California meet when he ran the final mile relay leg for the victory. Oregon State hosted the Northern Division Meet won by the U. of O. The Beavers captured the second spot. Following the meet, the participating coaches decided to make the affair a non-scoring event in the future. Tom Woods and Hailu Ebba highlighted individual efforts for the 1972 squad. Woods set a new OSU rook record with his NCAA championship high jump of 7 ft. IV in. That mark also made him the top American leapor for 1972. Hailu became the school's second lx?st miler with a 3:59.3 clocking and captured the Pac-8 mile championship. He also became the mile and 1500 meter record holder of Ethiopia, his native country. Spike Walker set a new OSU record in the shot put with a heave of 61 ft. 1 Vi in. Scott Jackson cracked the rook record in the 2-mile and posted a new time of 9:01.2 216"We were young and ranked sixth in the nation for dual meets. It looks good for next year" — Berny Wagner □above left, Australian Steve Casey consistently placed high in the intermediate hurdles, 0be ow left. Distance star Leonard Hill was the Beaver's top threat in the steeplechase and three-mile. Qabove center. Spike Walker set an OSU record in the shot put. □bo ow center, 18-year-old Tom Woods tumped to an NCAA meet record in 1972. Qabove right. Discus thrower Craig Fair doubles as a linebacker on the football team. 217INDIVIDUAL SEASON MARKS: 100..........................................Bob Glaze (9.8) 220 .......................................Onia Bates (21.6) 440................................................Onia Bates (48.0) 880.......................................Hailu Ebba (1:48.9) Mile......................................Hailu Ebba (3:59.3) 2- Mile.................................Leonard Hill (8:53.2) 3- Mile...........................................Leonard Hill (13:43.4) Steeplechase............................Leonard Hill (8:55.6) High Hurdles.............................Lowell Harris (14.1) Intermediate Hurdles...............................Steve Casey (52.1) High jump..........................Tom Woods (7 ft. 3V4 in.) Long Jump......................Mike Gremillion (23 ft. 4% in.) Triple Jump.........................Greg Knopf (47 ft. 4 in.) Pole Vault........................ Brad Skovbo (15 ft. 9 in.) Shot Put ........................Spike Walker (61 ft. 1ft in.) Discus............................Roger Smith (184 ft. 7 in.) javelin..............................Jim Judd (231 ft. 11 in.) Hammer.........................Jeff Hammons (177 ft. 10 in.) 440 Relay ................Atuahene, Ries, Bates, Henry (41.5) Mile Relay.......... Bates, Lowrey, Oveson, Collins (3:11.7) □above, loam captain, lowcll Harris, winning this race against San Jose State, placed fifth in his specially in the Pac-8 meet, □tower right. |eff Hammons had the top season mark in the hammer. 218□above left, sophomore Hailu Ebba, Pac-8 mile champion, ran for Ethiopia in the 1972 Olympics, □above right, the Beavers' discus ace. Roger Smith, had a best of 184 ft. 7 in. □lower left, Tom Ries takes the baton handoff in the Northern Division meet. □ lower right, Chris Carey ran a fine 1:41.8 1,500 meters against Oregon. 1 219Baseball flounders; Coach Tanselli ousted "There's no question about it. It was a very disappointing season," Gene Tanselli said speaking of his final year as head baseball coach. The campaign was really disappointing for Tanselli, who directed the team to a 13-24 mark and a 2-15 record in Pacific-8 play. He was under fire all season with discrimination charges, stemming from alleged mistreatment of a black player. Controversy came early in the season when Tanselli left black outfielder Verdell Adams off the traveling squad to the Anaheim Invitational Tournament in Anaheim, Calif. In a letter to the Corvallis branch of the NAACP, Adams claimed he had not received fair treatment from Tanselli. Adams charged the coach with racial discrimination. □above left. The baseball squad's play draws a variety of reactions from this group of ex-Beavers. □above right, lefthander lorn Dolson moved up from the |V team to bolster the pitching staff. O ouer right. Coach Tanselli's personal expression reflects to the season. 220If was a very "There's no quesfion abouf if .. . disappoinfing season." — Gene Tanselli □above toft. Freshman southpaw loci Me Cowan pitched the second most innings on the team □tower left. Even a prayer by the umpire couldn't help the Beavers. □ lower right. Catcher |ohn Noel vainly attempts to stop the flood of Washington State runs. 221The case was studied by President MacVicar's Commission on Human Rights and Responsibilities. Tanselli was cleared of the discrimination charge. Throughout the rest of the season, the team was bothered by internal problems. Some veteran players blamed team problems on Tanselli. Many younger players supported the coach. Team morale suffered, so did the win-loss record. The season began at the Anaheim Tournament, where the Beavers captured sixth place in a field of eight teams. Our team also competed in the rainshortened Don Kirsch Memorial Tournament in Portland at the start of spring term. OSU lost games to Seattle University and Portland State. We opened conference play by losing three games to Oregon, setting a pattern for the rest of the season. The Beavers tasted victory in a pair of late-season games with the Washington Huskies. Tanselli developed the young talent on the squad as the year progressed. The pitching staff featured sophomores Greg Jurgenson, Wayne Burns, Steve Swedberg and freshman Joel McCowan. Junior Dan Cunningham led the batters with a .362 conference average. He was the only Beaver named to the Northern Division All-Star team. Doug Miller, a senior outfielder, received the Vic Brown award for leadership and Jurgenson received the Outstanding Pitcher award. Coach Tanselli was replaced after the end of the season. 222□above loll, Mel Cuckovich played both shortstop and second base. Qabove center. Senior [ oug Miller received the leadership award and batted .333 for the season, □above right, John Noel started at catcher most of the year and hit .253. Qlower left, Wayne Burns hurled two wins in 1972. Qlower center, Dan Cunningham (1) led the Beavers in hitting, □tower right, Greg Jurgenson pitched the most innings in 1972. 223 jSometimes in matches the number-six man becomes as important as the number-one man. If your top players lose then, your other people have to pick up the slack. — Paul Valenti □above left, Barry laing (22-3) paired with Rick Ellsworth to form the Beaver's strongest doubles team, □above right. Junior Paul Wulf (18-7) was number four singles player. □ lower left. Number one singles player was freshman Jerry Suyderhoud (11-9). 224□above Ion, Freshman star |im Kuen li (17-8) was number three singles player. □ Wow, Coach Paul Valenti is now in his second vi-ar as tennis director. Q oner left, Kuen li teamed with Wulf to form the tough doubles team. Youth leads netters Depth and Youth — an unusual combination of attributes which blended perfectly to produce an 18-4 duel meet season for Paul Valenti's squad. The 18-4 mark tied the OSU school record. Freshmen Jerry Suyderhoud and Jim Kuenzli provide the youth. Veterans Roger McKee, Paul Wulf, Rick Ellsworth and Barry Laing deepened the team to six strong positions. Dave Scott furnished a seventh position for the Beavers and substituted when there were injuries. The netters battered the University of Oregon, beating them twice. A split with Washington tied our team with the Huskies for the Northwest championship. OSU picked up sixth place in the Pac-8 tournament without injured Jerry Suyderhoud. The first indoor match at Oregon State was in Me Alexander Fieldhouse early in the season, Portland State was the 9-0 vic tim in that match. tone senior Rick Ellsworth received both the Most Valuable Player and Most Outstanding Player awards for the year. 225OSU towing makes it; Just ask Karl Drlica Rowing has always boon a good way to got up the creek as long as thoro's a paddle. The Beavers found the right paddle in 1972 and wont on to one of tho best seasons in the school's history. The varsity eight-man crow sufferer! its only dual-competition defeats from powerhouse University of Washington. "It's got to be frustrating and a little demoralizing to lose to Washington all tho time," mentioned Coach Drlica. "But, wo had a great year discounting them." Victories wore not tho only affairs which raiser! conversation for tho crow. University of Oregon displayed a female coxswain, Vicky Brown, who was to compete against the Beavers . . . unfortunately for Ms Brown ant! the woman's liberation movement, Vicky was barred from official competition by conference rules. Jim Barratt, OSU athletic director, issued a challenge to the Ducks for an exhibition match on UofO waters. Tho school from Eugene however, wanted no part of it. "We feel that your attitude in this challenge is one of condescension ant! disrespect," replied Oregon coach Dan Costello, "both toward Vicky and our entire team." The OSU crew dropped tho matter. "There's no point in it now," said Drlica. "Our primary purpose was to give Ms Brown a chance at racing against OSU's finest crew in 43 years." OSU oarsmen seized a first in Varsity Petite at the Western Sprints Championships in Long Beach, Calif. Loren Gerig substituted for regular coxswain, freshman Ron Hanson, at the national championships in Syracuse. N.Y. Freshmen were ineligible to compete in the national meet, although no rule barred Hanson from the Western Sprints. Gerig teamed with Bennett, Paul Cole, Robert Moore and Tom Scherich for a third-place at the nationals in the four-man varsity division. rtofcovt right Western Intercollegiate Sprints Varsity Petite Thampionship crew consisted ot. (irom left lo right) Lynn Bennett. Tim Connor. Joo Sandoz, Mike Mad son, Tim Ritchey Paul Cole, Bob Moore, Tom Scherich and coxswain Ron Hanson, rVighl, Coach Drlica thought he had his best team ever at OSU in 1972. 226"This is OSU's finest crew in 43 years of intercollegiate competition." —Karl Drlica □ jbovc right. Crew does not attract largo crowds in inclement weather. □above center. rioyd lurnlHill. left, and Bruco Chapin teamed for tho Wostorn Intercollegiate Sprints lightweight Doubles championship Qlower left, freshman coxswain Kon Hanson was named ineligible for the national championships in Syracuse, N.Y. 227"Possibly the best 08U team ever in terms of pure ability." — Jim Ferguson □above left, Tom Kces likes his drive. Qjbovc right, Scott Masin-gill putted to the top spot on the team. Qlower left, Tom fgge blasts his golf ball to the green. Qlower right, Masingill and Doug Robbins suggest clubs to each other 228Golfers perform on links, weather or not Golf in Oregon varies from day to day with the indecisive weather that golfers are plagued with in the Northwest. Practice during the winter months becomes sparse and work becomes hectic whenever the sun might come out to prepare for the upcoming season. OSU was blessed with youth and what Coach Ferguson termed as "pure" ability. Overall athletes dominated the top spots on the team, but the lack of practice time hindered them in the pressure of tournament play. OSU captured its own invitational tournament at Tokatee Country Club near Eugene, defeating Washington, Washington State, and seven other teams. The Beaver golfers also finished third in the Northern Division Championships in Seattle. Junior Scott Masingill again led the squad most of the year. He received ample support from freshman Tom Egge and sophomore Doug Robbins. Other key members of the links squad included Dave Molitor, Tom Kees, Mike Fitch, Gary Dowan and Dave Schweiger. Qi xne, Doug Robbins was second on the team at the PAC-8 meet. Qlower left, Tom Kees concentrates on getting out ot a bunker, □tower right. Tom tgge recovers well. 229□above left. Quick hilling and a good OSU pack jars ihe ball out of a loose ruck lo the Beaver's advantage. Qabove right, OSU rugger Randy McEvers comes up short of the ball and Portland wins the line out. Q ower left. As the ball comes loose from the maul, Chris Halustad is engulfed by opponents. Qlower right. The stalwart forwards show tough defense close to their own goal line. 230Rugby offers scrums and mauls Scrum, maul, line oul — what the hell are those anyway? Rugby is the sport and those are just a few of the normal terms of the game. If you can call them normal. At OSU, rugby is played the entire year, and injuries pose a big problem every season. The sport is gaining popularity. Support by participants and spectators has ballooned tremendously. The rugby team sponsors many keggars throughout the year and over 800 people attended one in February. On the field, the ruggers are attracting attention too. Fast and rugged action and a winning team keeps the sport in the limelight of the recreational sports program. Our team travelled south to Berkeley for a game with California and into British Columbia to the north for another contest. The team schedule includes 12 games played from January through May. □above, OSU star Mike Gardner prepares to place a strategic kick with solid Butch Wicks in support, ntower left, forward Chris Halustad and rookie Jim Lilly squeeze the hall from a Portland rugger as |eff Young looks on. □tower right. With the hall lost m a Portland scrum, Oregon State moves defensively.Keglers bowl io second in league Bowling originated through religious practices during medieval times. Little did the originators figure that their actions would develop into one of the largest participation sports today. Participation at Oregon State finds various levels and the men's bowling team provided competition for keglers with contesting desires. The bowling squad is comprised of the men with the top ten averages while competing in the Varsity League of the bowling club. The travelling team participated in the Oregon Collegiate Bowling League and placed second in the division. The squad also finished second in the ACUI Regional Tournament in Pullman, VVA. Karl Naake topped the Beaver bowlers with a 194 average in the Oregon Collegiate Bowling League. West Graves led the Varsity League with a 191 average. 232 □above left, A strike in motion. Qabovc right, Randy Matson expresses pleasure of his strike, □tower, Matson checks score in match.4,876-4,875: Women bowlers strike out! Keg!er is derived from the Creek kegel which means ninepin. Sportsmen added an extra pin and allowed women to play. Now the female gender outnumbers the male participants in the game. Male supremacy doesn't hold on the lanes. The OSU women's club competed in the same manner as the men with qualifying members of the club travelling to tournaments. OSU finished first in the ACU-I tournament and fell one pin short of Boise State and the regional championship when the team could come up with but 4,875 pins to Boise State's 4,876. □above, Beth Taylor finds joy in the sport, □tower left, till Uselman was the top bowler of the OSU club with a 180 average, □tower right. Ms. Taylor and Ms. Uselman teamed for the doubles championship at the ACUI Regionals. 233Oars and shells with female touch Ben Hur learned lo row while working for the Italian government nearly 2,000 years ago. The technique of oarsmanship might have changed a bit over the years; the people participating certainly have. Women have even adopted the activity as a sport. The women's crew team didn't work on any galleys, but participated in shells and sculls against women from other colleges on the West Coast. Over 20 OSU women participated in such events as eight-oar and four-oar rowing, and single and double sculling. Practice continues throughout the fall and winter. The season begins in the spring. This season culminated with the West Coast Women's Championship Regatta in Oakland, CA., in May. □above left. Colleen Shannon, Diane Gribskov and Tammy Stinson look for finish of race on Willamette River. Qabove right, |an Brown checks her oar before boarding the shell. □ lower. The women's team heads for the river. 234Club hosts first Northwest rodeo Imagine how a 2,000 pound bull looks when you're underneath him. Or how it feels hitting the ground after you've missed bull-dogging a steer. Or yet, how disappointed you are when the goat you just tied gets loose. For 80 Rodeo Club members these adventures are a part of their favorite sport. Two western dances, two jackpots and an intercollegiate rodeo highlighted the year's club activities. The club hosted their first Northwest Intercollegiate Rodeo in March, which was held at Linn County Fairgrounds in Albany. In the spring, the club sent six men and three women with alternates to compete in nine intercollegiate rodeos in Oregon, Washington and Idaho. The men competed in bareback, saddlebronc and bull riding, calf roping, ribbon roping and bull dogging. The women participated in barrel racing, goat tying and breakaway roping. □dfx ve. Vice president Al Froese and president K. C. loiland discuss organization of a rodeo luncheon, □tower left. Queen Mary Hibberd and princesses Cathy Anhorn and Becky Raymond reigned over the club's first Northwest Intercollegiate Rodeo, □tower right. Action in the arena. 235□above, The goal becomes a popular place in the heat of battle, □tower loft. A high kick effectively moves the ball as the OSU Celtics play the foreign students. □tower right, A Celtic advances toward the goal. 236Kickers capture first in league Soccer at OSU didn't have the crowds of Brazilian matches, but even without thousands of raving fans the team in Corvallis captured the Oregon Intercollegiate Soccer Association championship. The dedicated Beaver kickers practice and compete most of the year with three teams participating. The varsity highlighted their season with the OISA championship and a 3-0 win over Oregon enabling the Beavers to keep the lain Mac-Swain trophy for the second year in a row. Duane Schaad was the second leading scorer in the league, and goalie Mike Lawrence had six shutouts in the ten games of the league season. The other OSU teams, the Rangers and the Celtics, competed in the Willamette League, where the Rangers are perennial contenders. □above left: fullback Wing Y. Man displayed outstanding defensive talents. Qabove right: Co-cap-tain Duane Schaad was player-coach and scored in every game, □tower Forward Saad Surer led the team in assists. 23708U sports fans . . . normal, abnormal or what . . . ? Fans come in all sizes and varieties. That's only normal. Oregon State fans may not be included in that category of average, avid supporters. Unless you can call kegs in the football stands normal. Or pep band members in underwear normal. Or waiting in line for the UCLA basketball game for seven hours normal. But then, what's abnormal? fFall inframurals: no frouble ignifing acfion affer a bof summer Players get acquainted quickly on the IM football fields with the usual familiarization devices — forearm shivers crack-back blocks and clips. But the intramural department provided such sports as paddleball and badminton for those who were not intrigued with the gross expanse of the gridiron, but had "net" interests. Athletes had nearly a dozen different sports to choose from to express themselves and get a taste of organized competition. □above lefi. Golden Hawgs fun for a big gain enroute to a win and a step closer to the Independent championship □above comer, Perennial champion Supote Rachapaetykom again dominated badminton. Qabove right. Reed and Dixon lodges square off in anticipation of next play. □tower left, Dennis Autio displays strong forearm in paddleball play, □lower right. Quarterback Dean Fouquette led Delta Tau Delta to the All-university championship in football. 2 0Fall champions —1972 All-university football Delta Tau Delta Volleyball Iranian students Paddleball Dennis Autio Pocket billiards Miss Q (Ed Fischer) Tennis singles Bob Kleinkopf Doubles table tennis Duane Crabtree Rob Braun Dual swimming Pi Kappa Alpha Badminton Supote Rachapaethykom Golf singles Bill Potter Team horseshoes Avery Lodge All-university swim Alpha Tau Omega 241Winter intramurals: where the action really moves within the walls Winter in Oregon is like a day without sunshine. Sometimes. But winter intramurals brightened a few spots when the competition began in January. Athletes moved into facilities like the men's gym or the MU bowling lanes to escape that Oregon "liquid" sunshine and found a little friendly competition. Everything from billiards to paddleball supplied an outlet for athletic activity. Basketball again highlighted the action, but no all-university champion was decided for the year. Because of the short length of the term, scheduling for the final playoff games between the independents, dorms, co-ops and fraternities was cancelled. the basket in an Independent basketball garni □tower left, Sam Sims competed for the Colt 4S’s i IM bowling Qlower right, Doug Ri- hter demor strates the intense concentration necessary i pocket billiards.Winter champions — 1973 "A" basketball Independent — Peacock Fraternity — Beta Theta Pi Co-op — Beaver Lodge Dorm — Finley 4 Bowling Independent — Chinese Student Assoc. Fraternity— Sigma Alpha Epsilon Co-op — Heckart Lodge Dorm — Wilson 5 3-cushion billiards Hap Heiberg All-university gymnastics Team — Gymnads Individual — Ed Barnhurst Pocket billiards Bob Stipe Table tennis Vo Ta Chuoc Wrestling 118 — Darryl Nii 126 — Carl Corey 134 — Steve Forrest 142 — Roger McNay 150 — Lloyd Pursley 158—Bob Cimmiyotti 167 — Scott Meyers 177 — Kevin Savage 190 — Jim Herold Hvy. — Mark Copeland 243 □above: Tim Fromm and Greg Mobley (shins) played for Independent semi-finalist Athletic Supporters, □tower: Tim Gulstrom competed for Colt 45's. □above. Pack of runners prepare for start of cross country run won by Winnemucca Restop. O e f, Scott Wentworth, Mike Horton and |oc Riter comprised the par 3 golf champioship team from Phi Delta Theta. Spring champions — 1972 Slow pitch softball Pumphouse Gang Fast pitch softball Beta Theta Pi Handball Bloss 4-5 Singles horseshoes )im Carlelon Water polo Oceanography Soccer Sigma Phi Epsilon Doubles golf Fijis Cross country Winnemucca Restop Badminton Supote Rachapaetayakom Tennis McNary 6 Dual track Winnemucca Restop All-university track Winnemucca Restop Par 3 golf Phi Delta Theta Doubles volleyball Iranian students Sigma Delta Psi(individual) Dave Coleman Sigma Delta Psi (team) Avery Lodge 244Spring inframurals: lofs of acfion and little theory Spring always has ils share of beach (rips, koggars and baseball games. Bui a big majority of Oregon State kids find the time to throw a few horseshoes, play some softball or maybe even kick around in a soccer game. The intramural program is an outlet for students with just about any sports interest. Some want to win it all and some want to just go out and have a little fun in the sun. The result is a few winners and a lot of losers. Even so, sunburns, blisters and losing didn't stifle those dedicated intramural athletes. Qibovo loft, SPE's Steve Pelcrmcyer and |im Nissen head ball in right direction, □betow left. Sigma Delta Psi champion Dave Coleman gives his best in hand standing event, □be oiv right. Goalie Glenn Cady makes a save tor soccer champion Sigma Phi Epsilon. 245QENIORS You finally made it. Champ. Four, five, six years right. But, you finally made it . . . Graduation . . . Cap and Gown . . . Running around getting your credits in line, hoping, praying you'll make it out of here. You've got to get out of here, it's no good to stay. So you made it . . . Tuesday nights down at Goofy's, the pitchers of beer . . . football games free for the last time . . . coffee in the commons. You know the campus like the back of your hand. "Dryden Hall, oh it's out next to Peavy Hall, back of West." You know all the people in your department, the chairman, the dean of your school, all the profs in your major, even the janitor that cleans up each day, and the girls that dropped out long ago. You've been on campus for years now, the faces, you've seen them ail before. But, some of them are gone, victims of grades and any of a set of social pressures . . . you don't miss them . . . they're just faces you glimpsed in the rapids of education. Professor's names — you've forgotten them all . . . You care only about that degree and a job. Yes Sir, right — left Sir, you're on the march out of this place. Escape from this dream factory. "Machined America here I come." So you made it. Champ? Feel good? You're no longer a senior, you're just out of school, no longer king-pins, but bottom-ringers. Care to come back for graduate work? 250INDIVIDUALS II251252253254Sieve Arvlervon Agr Kuftorc Stlem. Oregon Alnon Areun Iductlron Podltnd. Oregon Hjny A imlronj Iducttion CotvtUn. Oregon Catherine Anhotn Humtmriet tod Social Scene es Centrtl Point. Oregon Phillip Anti» Ingmeermg Myrtle Creek. Oregon |«« Apoitolou Unknown Unknown fdwrin Arnold Sonnets tnd technology Trouldtle, Oregon Mnke AxImbKh Hettth tnd Phyuctl I direction Podltnd, Oregon Andreis Auitetn Science Denver. Cokxtdo linda Autenreith Home (conomxs hrgene. Oregon Oonjld Bmc JtikKf Sen lose. Cthlorrut Si Bjertlem Soonest tnd Technologi TMtmook. Oregon Cheryl Bahtborg Home Icooomtct Sen pod. Oregon Umn Bailey Science CorstUn, Oregon Patrka Bliley Home Iconorroct I nemo, Cthlomu Terry Bliley Humtn.het tnd Socitl Science Set rile, Wtsfungion Brute Bildut Ingmeenng Podltnd. Oregon Robert Beley Ingmeermg Stlem, Oregon PriKille Baloven Home Iconomrcs Honolulu, Htwt i Rkherd Bernhad Science Phrlomtth. Oregon Mtrtht Birrell I duett ion Pori I tnd. Oregon Weil Barrett i doc them Cotvtlln. Oregon David Barrow Humtnrhe tnd Soatl Science Stcttmento. Cthlormt Timothy Berry Ingmeermg CorvtNn. Oregon 255Uvon lUnrt Seitfxe SormthekS. Orton to'ben Ban I tducehon ?t o Cedro. CM torn u Rxk (UttOO Heellh end PtiyMcel tducehon Springfield. Oregon Irenk totter Si uneti end technology hrneeu, Aletke enmlei S i U lt Home tconomrci toreke. CMornu Ml Kirtky Suuneu end Technology Corvelto. Oregon If Ann Bj’tlrv Science Corvelln, Oregon loAn Button tducehon Portlend. Oregon lind Hjlf'rvtn Iducetion foreu Croce, Oregon AAnon 8 let Home (conomict CorveHn. Oregon fc nfcivIm Science CorveHn, Oregon torture fteemer Home Iconomtct Athene, Oregon V,ck, Brin Humerulte end Societ Science teke Otoego, Oregon Onni» Bfi'dvlrv Humenrtiei end Soeiel Science Portlend. Oregon Pern teeton Humemtm end Soeiel Science Coryell,t. Oregon Hetty B«k tducehon Onlerno, Oregon 256 Patricia Weninger, t due el ionBon BeddinglieM Bo ine» end TethookHt Pfulomjlh, Oregon Marcia Bedortha Hwwnroi and Sooa Science Mad'jt Oegon Cheryl Boom (duration (aGrande. Oregon David Beeman Suuneu and TernnologY Me Onego. Oregon kanenr Beeman Health and Pbyvcat fdocarmn Salem. Oregon Marylou Beemet Suvnen and fechnofogy Con My. Oregon Chrivlme Belwem fawner and teetynotogv Portland, Oregon Clyde Belanger Pturmte y Icnefork, -Nevada Scon Smilh, Agriculture Richard 8en«e!t Pharmac r CorvaWn. Oregon Roy Bennett (di cafion foster. Oregon Patricia Bentley fdvntion Portland. Oregon KetMeen Ben Home Uonotn« t g nS. Oregon Mike Belnap Science Honolulu. Hawaii William Bender Health and Aywal fdoaoon Con .Un. Oregon Pamela Berger Home (cortom»c HUbboto, Oregon Roger Berry (ngi fleering Creyhjm. Oregon fieri Benge! Humjmtrei am Social Science Woodbury, Mew (ervry lirvda Bennett Home (conomet $f nngfreld. Oregon lamev Berwick Science lugene. Oregon Barbara Bettencourt Home Icotromxy Santa Barbara. California 257Carla Beutler Home Economics Portland, Oregon lames Biedentveg Pharmacy Corvallis. Oregon lames Biederman Humanities and Social Science Anchorage, Alaska Gail Bieker Education Tigard. Oregon James Biggenstalf Business and Technology Couer d'Alene. Idaho Sieve BingCr Engineering Portland, Oregon Hunter Birckhead Engineering Berkeley Heights, New lorsey Carol Birkenfeld Home Economics Myrtle Creek. Oregon |ohn Biskev Engineering Forest Grove, Oregon Peggy Bissell Education Molalla. Oregon Ion Black Ingineering Woodburn, Oregon [ oug Blair Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Candy Pierson. Humanities and Social Science Rod Bliss Business and Technology Rosehurg, Oregon Dinae Bloyd Education Portland, Oregon Susan Blumenfeld Health and Physical Education Portland, Oregon Kristin Blunk Home Economics Portland. Oregon Roil Boettcher Science Portland, Oregon Cary Bold Pharmacy Bonanza. Oregon Maurice Boley Science Portland, Oregon William Bond Agriculture Klamath Falls, Oregon 258Judy Borwghs education Mill City, Oregon Gary Bowles Agriculture Don Mills, Ontario David Bowers forestry fugene, Oregon Ruth Bowman education Portland, Oregon I racy Boyce Business and Technology Portland, Oregon M. Beth Boyd Humanities and Social Science Des Moines, Iowa P. Val Boyd engineering Reedsport, Oregon Tracey BoycJston Home economics Waldport, Oregon Diane Boyes Science Portland, Oregon Richard Boyles engineering fossil. Oregon Donald Bradley Science Visalia, California Janice Brandeburg Science Corvallis, Oregon Randolph Brasfield Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Susan Bratton education Ontario, Oregon John Brelage Agriculture North Bend. Oregon Michael Brelslord Business and Tec hnology Big Piney, Wyoming Becky Brendlc education Anc horage, Alaska William Brennan engineering Albany, Oregon Carol Brenne education Portland. Oregon Marsha Brethauer Pharmacy Turner, Oregon John Brett Agriculture Corvallis, Oregon Rod Brevig forestry fugene, Oregon Jane Brewer education Adrian, Oregon Jerry Brewer Agriculture Adrian, Oregon Barit Brick Business and Technology Prineville. Oregon Mary Bridenl augh Science Merc er Island, Washington Keith Briggs engineering Kedloads. California Thor Briggs Humanities and Social Science Honolulu, Hawaii 259Cary Brinkert Agriculture Sandy, Oregon Betsy BriU Education Salem, Oregon Robert Brodie Business and Technology Redding. California Peggy Broehl Science Milwaukie, Oregon Raymond Brooks Business and Tec hnology Concord, California Benjamine Brown Ingineermg Corvallis. Oregon Douglas Brown I ngineering Redmond, Oregon Gregory Brown Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Marc Brown Science Redmond. Oregon Roller! Brown Business and Tec hnology Medford. Oregon Steve Brown Business and Tec hnology lugene, Oregon Susan Brown Humanities and Social Science long Beach, California Vicki Brown Education Yamhill, Oregon Kyle Bruce Home Economics I ake Oswego, Oregon Inrique Bruque Engineering Guayaquil. Ecuador Craig Bryant Engineering Medford, Oregon Larry Bryant Agriculture Fox, Oregon Ralph Buckingham Business and Technology Klamath falls, Oregon Susan Buckingham Business and Technology Klamath falls, Oregon Craig Buck waiter Humanities and Social Science Detroit, Michigan Martin Bue Business and Technology Astoria, Oregon Van Bui Science Saigon, Vietnam lames Buisman engineering I incoln City. Oregon Paul Bunt Science Antioch, California Andrea Burch Home Economics Coos Bay. Oregon Roller! Burdin Business and Technology Portland. Oregon 260Darlene Bush Business and Technology Tangent, Oregon Debra Butler Business and Technology Beaverton. Oregon Rebecca Butler id mat ion Corvallis, Oregon Sarr. Butler Humanities and Social Science Salem. Oregon leanelte Burket Humanities and Soc ial Science Grants Pass, Oregon Jens Burks Business and Technology fugene, Oregon Willum Butler Business and Technology Mercer Island. Washington Jennifer Byrnes Home economics lugene. Oregon Stan Burley Agriculture Molalla. Oregon Barbara Burlingame Health and Physical education .Milton-frecwater, Oregon Joseph Carka Agriculture Huhltard. Oregon Rich Caldwell Humanities and Soc ial Science Lebanon, Oregon Gary Burnett engineering Ontario. Oregon Craig Burns Agriculture Vida. Oregon Christine Calhoun Health and Physical education Pottland. Oregon Teri Callister Science Troutdale. Oregon Wayne Burns Agriculture Portland. Oregon Susan Burpee Pharmacy Boise. Idaho 261I enise Cairns education Cornelius, Oregon William Campbell Engineering Anchorage, Alaska Cary Candelaria Forestry Pico Rivera. California Eugene Carlxaugh Engineering Portland. Oregon Ron Carey Health and Physical Education Albany, Oregon Doreen Cargill Humanities and Social Science Pendleton, Oregon Celia Carl Humanities and Social Sc ience Albany, Oregon Arne Carlson Science Prineville, Oregon lames Carahan Engineering Baker, Oregon Ruth Carpenter Science Hillsboro, Oregon Bretl Carter Science Corvallis, Oregon Fred Carter Science ■Slewport, Oregon Georgianna Carlson fducahon Portland, Oregon Ray Carlson Agriculture Corvallis, Oregon Lynn Carter Humanities and Social Scienc e Portland, Oregon Marilyn Carter Home Economics West I mn, Oregon Mary |o Case iato Humanities and Soc ial Science Portland, Oregon Cathy Case I lumanities and Social Science St. Paul, Oregon 262|oy e Case (due il ion Corvallis. Oregon Laura Cassens Health anei Physic at (duulion Hermiston. Oregon Paul Cathcart Humanities and Social Science (wa Heai h, Hawaii Darlene Chambers Business and Iet hnology Albans, Oregon Dons Chan Pharmai y Corvallis. Oregon Stella Chang Harm• economics Corvallis. Oregon Yen Chang (ngineering Hong Kong Bruce Chapin Agriculture Salem, Oregon Martha Chapman Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Roberta Chappell Science Prineville. Oregon lames Chevne Business ansi technology Portland. Oregon Yat Chia Pharmai v Hong Kong Knstie Chilcote Agriculture Klamath falls. Oregon Lang Cbm Business and Technology Hood Riser. Oregon Georgia Chin Idu ation Salem. Oregon ChiShmg (ngineering Hong Kong Paul Cho Pharmacy Berkeley. California Kit Chu (ngineering Hong Kong Don Church Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Monica Circle Home Iconomics Roseburg. Oregon Kathryn Clapp Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Carolyn Clark Health and Physical (dui ation Medford. Oregon Debbie Clark Business and Technology Salem. Oregon Peter Clark Humanities anil Soc ial Scienc e Portland, Oregon Sharon Clark Home fconornii fugene. Oregon Su'ie Clary ( dotation Portland. Oregon Gary Clayton ( ngineering Kalaheo. Hawaii Edward Clibison (duration Corvallis, OregonDan lowrie. Agriculture Cinny Clough (due ation Heppner, Oregon Sue Coffey 5 lence Port 1,11 1. Oregon lulio Colburn Home [conomics [verelt, Washington Ken Collyer Science Winston. Oregon lack Colpitis Business .inrl Technology Hermislon. Oregon Nancy Comstock Forestry Cove, Oregon R« hard Conaway Business and Tec hnology Cichrisl, Oregon Clyde Conklin Agra ulture Baker. Oregon lack Conley Business and Technology Corvallis. Oregon Karen Conley Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Michael Conrady Science Albany, Oregon I a wrence Conyers Science los Altos. Calilornia Mic hael Cooper Science Portland, Oregon Barbara Cornell Humanities and Soc ial Science YamhillCarlton, Oregon 264V Marsha Cosgrove Home economics Beaverton, Oregon Cynihia Conor Humanities ami Social Science Sherman Oaks. California Robert Coulter Pharmac y laGrande, Oregon Gail Cousins Home economics Vancouver. British Columbia Thomas Cox Science Missoula. Montana William Crabb Science Cheney. Washington Jeanne Crawford education Beaverton. Oregon Harry Cretin engineering Corvallis, Oregon Mark Croeni Agriculture Hillsboro. Oregon Steve Crone Humanities and Social Science Salem. Oregon Gary Crose Science Ashland. Oregon Donald Crossfiled I dm at ion fair Oaks. California Rolx-rt Cuthbert Science lakeside, Oregon Claudia Cutsforth Home economics Woexllwrn, Oregon lames Dagsland Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Fred Davidson engineering Salem. Oregon Charlene Davis Pharmar y Klamath falls. Oregon Thomas Davis Science Corvallis. Oregon Gregory Davies engineering Corvallis. Oregon laney Dawes Home economics Portland, Oregon Glenn Dearth engineering eugene, Oregon Duane Defrees Agnt ulture Baker, Oregon Gail Defrees Home economics Tigard, Oregon Ian Delap Science Portland. Oregon Michael Culbertson Business and Technology Salem, Oregon Tom Currier Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Gary Delap Humanities and Social Science Hermiston, Oregon Mary Delavrenti Home• economics Portland. Oregon 265Belly Delkcr Education West I inn. Oregon Howard Demco Pharmacy Honolulu. Hawaii Karen Dendy Education Corvallis. Oregon Pamela Oenker Home Economics Eugene. Oregon Joyce Dickinson Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Chris Dielcrle Engineering Eugene, Oregon Debra Dillon Home Economics Areata, California lohn Dillingham Pharmacy Grants Pass, Oregon Dennis Dimick Agriculture Tualatin, Oregon Nancy Dimock Education Con-all is, Oregon Dave Dishman Business and Technology Longview, Washington William Dixon Engineering Sacramcmto. California Elizabeth Donovan Humanities and Social Science Salem. Oregon Helen Donovan Education Aberdeen, Washington Jennifer Dorn Humanities and Scxial Science Corvallis, Oregon Karen Dorney Education lake Oswego. Oregon David Dollerrer Business and Technology Eugene, Oregon Christine Doucet Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon John Dow Pharmacy Baker!ield, California Laura Downy Health and Physical Education Hemet, California Timolhy Drury Engineering Cottage Grove, Oregon Dennis Duncan Business and Technology Salem, Oregon Rush Duncan forestry Philomath. Oregon Terry Dunn Business and Technology Conallis, Oregon Sandra Dockrell Health and Physical Education Portland, Oregon Doi Dennison Engineering Haiku, Hawaii Mark Durrell Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Barbara Dvorak Humanities and Soc ial Science hlewrberg, Oregon 266David Efoy Engineering Albany, Oregon Cheryl Eddy Home tconomics Portland, Oregon Eli alseth Edwards Home Economics Portland, Oregon David Edmonds Engineering Salem, Oregon Christine Eggers Home Economics I am aster, California Kathy Eggers Education Corvallis, Oregon John Elder Education lakeview, Oregon Daniel Ellmgson Engineering Rend. Oregon Carol Elliott Humanities and Social Science West I inn, Oregon Kent Elliott Science Eallon, Nevada Marlin Elliott Business and Eechnology Sweet Home. Oregon Thomas Elliot Agriculture Bridgeport, Oregon Dan Ellis Business and Technology Gladstone, Oregon David Ellis Science Corvallis, Oregon Jane Engesser Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Hussein El-Okhy Engineering Medinah, Saudi Arabia Earl Emerson forestry Centralia, Washington Jamie Emerson Home Economics Salmon, Idaho Yelan Emmett Business and Technology Albany, Oregon Marsha E ngle Health and Physical Education Rosetturg, Oregon Kathy Engelke Education Beaverton, Oregon |ohn Ellis Humanities and Soc ial Science Corvallis, Oregon 767Bill Phillips. Health and Physical Education lohn Escudero Engineering Bales, Oregon Rod Evers Education Springfield, Oregon Gail Esving Engineering Madras, Oregon Nancy Eyman Education Canby, Oregon Marilyn Fadcnrecht Home Economics Portland, Oregon Corky fallin Science Salem, Oregon Michael Fallon forestry The Dalles, Oregon Ina Fargher Humanities and Social Science Tygh Valley, Oregon Robori Enna Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Gretchen Epeneler Home Economics Salem. Oregon Janet Farrell Home Economics .Madras. Oregon Roslyn Farver Home Economics unction City, Oregon Edward Epley Humanities and Soc ial Science Corvallis. Oregon Tracy Eppmg Engineering Salem, Oregon Lucille Fearn Home Economics San Mateo, California Roger Fenton Health and Physical Education VVaitara, Hew Zealand Robert Ericksen Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Kathy Erstrom Education Vale, Oregon tarry Ferguson Science Redlands, California Dean Fialka Science Carson City, evada 268Mary Kay fit Humanities anrl Social Science Portland, Oregon Ann Fischer Pharmac y Portland, Oregon Nan y Fischer Home Economics Portland, Oregon Diane Fisher Business and Iethnology Portland, Oregon lanice Fixsen Home Economics Hillsboro, Oregon Cary Fjelland Engineering Pendleton. Oregon Gary Flaming Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Anita fk res Education Portland, Oregon John Floyd Health and Physical Education Portland, Oregon Mary Alice Foelker Education Hillsboro, Oregon Bill Forester forestry Merriman. Nebraska Donna Fossatti Education Pendleton, Oregon Yolanda Fotheringham Education Merrill, Oregon Carla Francis Engineering Grants Pass, Oregon Susan F ransen Home Economics Astoria, Oregon Delxnah Frant Humanities anrl Social Science Hillsboro. Oregon Kathryn Fredrickson Science Portland, Oregon Ioanna Freeman Home Economics McMinnville, Oregon Norma Friburg Humanities anrl Social Science Portland, Oregon Daniel Friedman Business and Technology Kentlield, Oregon Lowell Friesen Science Hastings. Nebraska IXiuglas Frit Agriculture McMinnville, Oregon 269 )im Sherwood. Business and TechnologyAl Froese Humanities and Social Science Athena, Oregon G. Alexander Frum Pharmac y McMinnville, Oregon David Fuller Humanities and Social Science Albany, Oregon Gary Gurgason Agriculture Portland, Oregon Daniel Garrow Agriculture Portland, Oregon I arry Gaspcrini Business and Technology Klamath I alls. Oregon Carol Gatlin Pharmacy Myrtle Point, Oregon Carry Gatlin Pharmar v Salem. Oregon Joseph Gaulke Science Hood River. Oregon Cynthia Gaumer Iduration Portland, Oregon Marla Gaarenstroom Health and Physical [due at ion Beaverton, Oregon Charlotte Gabel Home [conomics lacomb. Oregon Cindy Gehrig Home Economics lake Oswego, Oregon Rosalie Gohring Humanities and Social Science Silverton, Oregon Pamela Gale Education Corvallis, Oregon Marc Galloway Business and technology Portland, Oregon John Gallucci Engineering Portland, Oregon Deanna Camel Humanities and Social Science Hillsboro, Oregon Karen George Horne Economic s Grants Pass, Oregon Margaret George I lealth ami Physical I duration Brownsville, Oregon lorn George Science Fairbanks, Alaska Greg Cerding Business ami Technology Philomath, Oregon David Garese Humanities ami Technology San Francisco, California Michael Garnett Science Portland, Oregon Robert Cerding Agriculture Philomath, Oregon Christine Gerely Science Medford, Oregon 270Loren Ceng Agriculture Allhiny, Oregon Michael Gcrig Humanities and Social Science Salem, Oregon Janet Germer [duration Columbia City. Oregon Christy Getty Humanities and Social Science lake-view, Oregon Christine Gibbs [duration Corvallis, Oregon Wayne Gibbs [ngineering Cave junction, Oregon Meredith Gilbertson Humanities and Social Science Salem, Oregon Carol Gimre Home [conomics Forest Grove, Oregon Fred Girod Science Slayton, Oregon Richard Goldner Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Kelvin Goon Science Portland, Oregon lane Cordon (ducation Medford, Oregon Sharon Grove Pharmacy Rosebutg, Oregon Katherine Glaser Humanities and Social Science Astoria, Oregon Sharon Glennon (ducation Portland, Oregon Cary Graber Business and Technology Allrany, Oregon Judy Grabler Home (conomics lake Oswego, Oregon Gloria Gradasoff Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Laurie Grande Home (conomics Portland, Oregon James Gratreak Humanities and Social Science Boring, Oregon Michael Graved Science Portland, Oregon Todd Greco Business and Technology los Angeles, California Cheryl Green Home (c onomics Portland, Oregon Jim Greer Agriculture Portland, Oregon Douglas Gribskov Science Hillsboro, Oregon Allred Griffith Business and Technology Whittier, CaliforniaBrenda Gregg Humanities and Social Science Hillsboro, Oregon lynn Crenz fduration Milwaukte. Oregon Timothy Grim fngineering Ontario, Oregon Claudia Grossmcklaus Education COrvallis, Oregon Robin Grove Humanities and Social Science Portland. Oregon Gerald Cuentner Business and Technology Parkrose, Oregon Tim Gulstrom Science Tillamook, Oregon Barry Gustafson Health and Physical Education Corvallis, Oregon Carolyn Haakenson Education Salem, Oregon David Hacklcman Engineering Salem, Oregon Bradley Hagedorn Humanities and Social Science Salem, Oregon Georgette Magerman Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Kitty Haggerty Iduc ahon Estacada, Oregon Mary Haig Education Santa Monica, California Robert Halbert Forestry Springfield, Oregon Debbie Ham Business and Technology Milwaukie. Oregon Marta Hammel Home Economics Portland. Oregon Sally Hammond Education Portland. Oregon Dennis Haney Agriculture Con-allis. Oregon fill Haney Humanities and Soc ial Science lake Oswego. Oregon Robert Hannah Business and Technology Anchorage. Alaska Becky Hansen Humanities and Social Science Areata. California lary Hansen I Eumanilies and Social Science Eagle Point, Oregon Scott Hanson Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Lorelei Harada Business and Technology Paauilo, Hawaii Gayle Harley Engineering Springfield, Oregon Lloyd Harman Business and Technology Salem, Oregon Terrell Harper Education Sac ramento, California 272Dune Harris Science luncau Alaska Kay Harris Home EconomicS Madras, Oregon lane Hartwell Home Economics Anchorage. Alaska Nancy Hase Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Arn Hasslcn Health and Physical Education Sheridan, Oregon Richard Hastings Home Economics Milton-Freewater, Oregon Gregory Havely Pharmacy Cresham, Oregon Ann Havill Health and Physical Education Astoria, Oregon Harry HeiJjerg Science Portland, Oregon Dave Heida Humanities and Soc ial Science McMinnville, Oregon Joan Heida Humanities and Social Science McMinnville, Oregon James Heidenrich Agriculture Eugene, Oregon lames Heinlc Humanities and Soc ial Science Albany. Oregon lohn Hem Science Coos Bay, Oregon Kathleen Hemingway Education Crams Pass, Oregon loyce Hemmer Education Salem, Oregon Brian Hemphill Engineering Eugene, Oregon Mary Beth Hemphill Pharmacy Eugene, Oregon 273 Mary Kay Kohls, Humanities and Social ScienceDan Hemshom Agriculture Woodburn, Oregon Ann Henderson Homo Economics Eugene, Oregon Mary Hendrickson Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Jeffery Hendrix Engineering A!sea, Oregon Greg Herbert Science Eugene, Oregon Dale Herigstad Humanities and Social Science Newberg, Oregon Gordon Herron Agriculture Kahspell, Montana Gary Hertz Science Portland, Oregon Connie Hess unknown unknown Lesley Hewett Education Portland, Oregon Kristine Hiaascn Home Economics Pendleton, Oregon Robert Hildahl Engineering Portland, Oregon Patricia Hill Humanities and Social Science Heaver ton, Oregon lay Hixson Business and Technology Eugene, Oregon Randall Hledik Science Salem. Oregon Alan Ho Business and Technology Hong Kong Lloyd Hobart Agriculture Molalla, Oregon John Hodges Science Portland, Oregon Lisa Hodges Humanities and Social Science Honolulu, Hawaii Vicki Hodgson Education Athena. Oregon D. loy Hodkmson Humanities and Social Science Vacaville. California Nancy Hoecker Pharmacy Warm Springs, Oregon 274John Holbrook Engineering Si. Helens. Oregon Marsha Holbrooke Science la olla, California Shirley Holcomb Hoax- Economics likenood, California Pam Holden [duration lakQ,Oi vego. Oregon Scon Hollister Engineering Beaverton, Oregon Birdie Holm Business and lechnology Xehatem, Oregon Phillip Holmjn Humanities and Social Science Monrovia, California William Holste Engineering Salem, Oregon Jim Molten Science Cave Iunction, Oregon Kathy Holten Science Central Point, Oregon Kenneth Hood Engineering Mihvaukic, Oregon Shirley Hood Home Economics Hillsboro, Oregon Burl Hooker Humanities and Social Science Morcola, Oregon Mark Hopfor Agriculture Si Paul, Oregon Richard Hopkins Engineering Salem, Oregon Kimiko Hori Education Xyssa. Oregon Jon Horita Humanities anil Soc ial Science Hilo, Hawaii David Hocnshuh Pharmacy Oregon City, Oregon Sharon Hotchkiss Home Economics Colville, Washington David Houghtaling Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Brenda House Home' Economics Heidelborg, Germany Holly Houston Home Economics Grand function. Colorado Phyllis Howard Agriculture takeview, Oregon Dennis Hruby Science Portland, Oregon lames Huff Humanities and Social Science Corvallis. Oregon Nancy Huff Pharmacy Corvallis, Oregon lohn Huggins Science Portland, Oregon Margaret Hull Business and let hnology 275Don Humphrey Science Klamath falls. Oregon Bill Humphreys Humanities and Social Science Si Helens. Oregon Maryjo Huntley Education Portland, Oregon Barry Hutc hins Engineering Sweet Home. Oregon Cary Hyatt trim at ion Clide. Oregon larry Hyde Agriculture Williams, Oregon Malva Imai umi Business anti Technology Hilo. Hawaii Nanci Inman Education lake Oswego, Oregon William Irving Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Darel llano Engineering Honolulu, Hawaii Carolyn Jac kson E dur at ton Albany, Oregon Monte lac kson forestry den Elder, Kansas Clark Jamison Business and Technology San Anselmo, California Deborah Jarvis Home• Economics Clack mas, Oregon Cindy Jeffers Home Economics lakeport, California Elizabeth Jelineo Home Economics Portland. Oregon Steven Jenks Engineering Clatskame. Oregon Jerry Jensen Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Robert Jensen Engineering Bend. Oregon Priscilla Jeppcsen Business and Technology Rosehurg, Oregon Judith Jernstedt Science Carlton, Oregon Howard Joham Engineering Trait, Oregon Pamela Johansen Science Rosehurg. Oregon Robert Johns Agriculture Athena. Oregon Christine Johnson Education Portland. Oregon lames Jac kson Business and Tec hnology I incoln City. OregonJudi Johnson Home economics Palo Alio, California Lawrence Johnson Humanities and Social Science Corvallis. Oregon Linden lohnson engineering Corvallis. Oregon Mark Johnson Science McMinnville. Oregon Mary Johnson unknown Portland, Oregon Patricia Johnson Science Reedsport, Oregon Steven Johnson Agriculture Tacoma. Washington Wayne Johnson Science Canhv. Oregon Dixie Johnston Health and Physical education Ontairo, Oregon Paul Johnston Humanities and Social Science Ontario, Oregon Carl Jonasson enginin'ring Beaverton. Oregon Cecil Jones engineering Moab, Utah Shirley Jones Health and Physical education Springfield, Oregon Dave Jossi Agriculture Hillsboro, Oregon Timothy Joyce Agriculture Salem, Oregon Connie Kaiser education West hnn, Oregon Lrnie Kahle Agriculture Wilsonville. Oregon Carol Kakishita Humanities and Soc ial Science Portland, Oregon Ernest Kahle, Agriculture Patty Kato Home fconomu Gresham. Oregon lames Kaus Agriculture Dunkirk, Hew York laiso Ka uta engineering Hiroshima, Id pan David Keasev engineering Corvallis, Oregon 277Ronald Kelm • Science (ugene, Oregon Barbara Kent Education Klamath falls. Oregon Brel ton Kent Science Hastmg’,. ebraska Anne Kessler Health and Physical f dural ion Corvallis, Oregon Keren Kctun Humanities and Social Science Sac ramento, California Dan Keillor f ngineering Albany. Oregon Peter Kimmcl Science Portland, Oregon Kathy Kindersly Iduration The' Dalle’s, Oregon Dorothy Keasey Health and Physical tducation Corvallis. Oregon Richard Kebbo business and tec hnology Portland, Oregon David King (ngineering Gold Heat h. Oregon lohn King Sc tence Portland, Oregon Detsorah Kvos (due at ion Sac ramento. California Thomas Kees Health and Physical (duration Sacramento, Cahtornia Scott Kinney (ngineering Hc-averton, Oregon lohn Kirkland Humanities and Soc ial Scienc e Portland, Oregon Barry Kellovv (due at ion Cloverdale, Oregon Karen Kelly Home (continues Beaverton, Oregon Vicki Kirmak Science Portland. Oregon Ian Kil hel Humanities and Soc ial Science Parkdale. Oregon 278Charlotte Klamix Home Economic s Lebanon, Oregon Clair Klock Science Corbett, Oregon Virginia Knapp Science Corvallis, Oregon J. Stuart Kneeland Business amt Technolog) Kentfieki, California Cathy Kmerim Humanities and Soc ial Science Portland. Oregon lisle Knight Ingmeering Bronx. Hew York. New York Mike Knight Pharmacy Lebanon, Oregon lane Knoper Science Hilhtxuo, Oregon Kathleen Knouse Home Economics lake Oswego. Oregon Mark Knox Business and technology Portland. Oregon id Koellcrmeier engineering lake Oswego, Oregon Barbara Kohler Health and Physical Education Coos Bay. Oregon loseph Kohler Engineering Mesa. An ona loanie Kohlhase Education Palm Springs. California Rodger Komnert Science San Mateo, California Wray Kondo Humanities and Social Sc ience Holualda, Hawaii lanny Koppos Engineering Woodburn, Oregon Mary Korhonen Education Astoria, Oregon Douglas Koss Engineering Tacoma, Washington William Krippaehne Humanities and Scx ial Science Portland, Oregon Dave Krivcs Science Beaverton, Oregon Myron Kucnzi Business and Technology Silverton, Oregon Kathy Kunkel Humanities and Soc ial Science Portland, Oregon Gregory Kurahashi Engineering Honolulu, Hawaii lavernc Kuykendall Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Michael Kuzmanich Health and Physical Education Portland. Oregon Stanley lai Science Hong Kong Eugene lampi Engine 'ring Astoria, Oregon 279Donald Lang Engineering Sweet Home, Oregon Kathy langc Home Economics Portland, Oregon Theodore langton Engineering Eugene. Oregon Kenneth larson Engineering Beaverton. Oregon Bill Lawrence Engineering yssa, Oregon larry Lebrun Pharmacy Beaverton. Oregon Debbie Lee Education Portland. Oregon Donna Lee Science Portland. Oregon Lynn lee Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Myron Lee Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Ronald Lee Science Portland. Oregon Steven Lee Engineering Portland, Oregon William Leeman Science Chitoquin, Oregon Laurie LeFors Humanities and Social Science Albany, Oregon Cheryl legate Pharmacy Beaverton, Oregon laurel leinan Business and Technology Philomath, Oregon Dan leineiveber unknown Portland, Oregon lanell Lemmon Education Toledo. Oregon Linda Lesh Education Dallas. Oregon William lesh Humanities and Social Science Roseburg. Oregon Linda Letterman Education Salem. Oregon Kay lewis Home Economics Milwaukie, Oregon Dame Lind Business and Technology Corsallis, Oregon J. William Lindauer Education Denver. Colorado Steven lindow Science Hillsboro, Oregon Betty Lingedelt Education Salem. Oregon Gregory lipperty Science Portland. Oregon Gregory Little Business and Technology Sacramento, California 280lavicr Lizarraga Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Wesley locke Agriculture Portland, Oregon Jeanelte loe Science Portland, Oregon Darlene loeck Agriculture Junction City, Oregon Linda long Home Economics Corvallis, Oregon Thomas long Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Barbara loomis Home [conomics Portland, Oregon (an loomis Health and Physical Education Salem, Oregon John lorenzini Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Robert Lott Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Christy Loutzcnhiser Science Seaside, Oregon Julie loving Home Economics Bend, Oregon Karen lovlien Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Diane Lowe Pharmacy Hood River, Oregon linda Lowery Home Economics North Bend, Oregon Daniel lowrie Agriculture Canby. Oregon Jonathan Leuth Health and Physical Education Modesto, California Valeria luukinen Education Astoria, Oregon Stanley Lynch Engineering Eugene, Oregon Johnny Ma Engineering Oakland, California 281Lucy Mannan Humanities and Social Sc tent e Portland. Oregon Ken Marquess f ngineering Creswell, Oregon Barisara Marquis Iducation Albany, Oregon William Marre forestry Stockton, California lynne Marshall Business and technology Portland, Oregon |ohn Martin Humanities and Sot lal Science Salem, Oregon Dave Bennett, fngineering Dyke Mace Science fugene, Oregon Bill Maddy Agriculture Albany, Oregon R Scott Masmgill Business and Technology Payette. Idaho Ronald Mason fngineering Portland, Oregon |ohn Magee Business and Tec hnology Corvallis, Oregon Yochin Mah Home fconomics Lebanon, Oregon Karen Masterson Home• fconomics Ventura, California |ohn Matlock Humanities and Social Science Cervais, Oregon Sharon Maicr Home fconomics Bend, Oregon lynne Malina Home fconomics Kaneohe. Hawaii David Mattson forestry Cheshire. Oregon Steven Mam k Humanities and Soc ial Science Riddle. Oregon Leonard Malstrom Science Beaverton, Oregon Patrick Maney Science lake Oswego Oregon Daniel May Agriculture Corvallis, Oregon Maureen McCammon Iducation Portland, Oregon 282Mike McCarthy Agriculture Crjnts t’jss, Oregon Charles McCartney Business jnd Technology St Helens. Oregon Danny McCloskey Science Portland, Oregon John McCulley Agriculture Malm, Oregon Mary Mclellan Home Economics $jn Diego, California lynnc McMillan Pharmacy fugene. Oregon Max McNamar Engineering North Bend, Oregon Ruth McNamar Pharmacy North Bend. Oregon Chuck McCullough Business and technology Baker. Oregon Patricia McDaniel Science Portland. Oregon Ronald Me Ivors Business and Technology lake Oswego. Oregon Carol McFarland Humanities and Soc ial Sc ience Westfir. Oregon Christine McQuiston Humanities and Social Science Crass Valley, California lames McQuiston Education Corvallis. Oregon Dawn McVay unknown unknown Margaret Mears Science Portland. Oregon Ruth McGinlcy Home Economics Nyssa. Oregon Susan McGinty Home Economics Medford. Oregon Carrie McKay Humanities and Social Sc ience Alhany, Oregon Cynthia Me Kav Education Corvallis. Oregon Thomas McKinney Engineering longview, Washington Claudia McKinnon Humanities and Social Sc ience Portland. Oregon Harry laing. Science 283Bonnie Meeder Humanities and Social Science Hoquiam, Washington John Meeker Humanities and Social Science Old Creenick, Connecticut Richard Meiggs Business and Technology Parkrose, Oregon Shen Meisler Science Yakima, Washington Dallas Melcher Engineering St. Paul, Oregon Mark Mel I bye Science forest Grove, Oregon Susan Mcnzenberg Home fconomics Coos Bay, Oregon Barbara Mercer Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Kathy Merrifield Science Tigard, Oregon Robert Metheney fngmeenng Beaverton, Oregon Elliott Meyerding Science Medford, Oregon Ted Milkosvski fngineenng orth Bend, Oregon Judy Milbrath Home fconomics Corvallis, Oregon Audrey Miller Home fconomics Lodi, California Gene Miller Engineering Dallas. Oregon Gwen Miller Humanities and Social Science Tigard, Oregon launa Miller Home fconomics Philomath, Oregon Randy Miller Science Portland, Oregon Scott Miller Agriculture Woodbum, Oregon Gary Miner Pharmacy Hillsboro, Oregon Christine Mitchell Education Beaverton, Oregon Ray Mizuno Business and Technology Pahala. Hawaii Debra Mo berg Home fconomics Carlton, Oregon Marcia Mo berg Education Astoria, Oregon Tom Moberg Business and Technology Astoria, Oregon Greg Mobley Business and Technology Sunnyvale, California 284Stove Moonch Humanities and Social Science Corvallis. Oregon Catherine Moffitl (ducation Portland, Oregon Michael Montgomery Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Anna Mooney Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Kathryn Moore Home tconomics Beaverton, Oregon Stephen Moore Agriculture Salinas. California Roller! Morris Health and Physical Education Oregon City. Oregon Cary Morse Health and Physical Iducation lelsanon, Oregon David Morton Health and Physical Education Corvallis, Oregon lane Moy Business and Technology Portland. Oregon William Moynihan Education Lebanon, Oregon lane Munro Health and Physical Education Santa Ana, California Kristine Murdock Home Economics Portland. Oregon Cary Murton Pharmacy Sonora. California Carlton Naake Humanities and Soc ial Science Sacramento, California Alan Makamura Humanities and Soc ial Science Mountain View, California Colleen Nakand Humanities and Social Science Ontario. Oregon Mirhamid Naslpak Engineering Tehran, Iran Constant Neeley Business and Technology Vale. Oregon Mark Neeley Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Craig Nelson Engineering Portland, Oregon lames Nelson Humanities and Social Science Riverside, California Jennifer Nelson Science Milwaukie, Oregon Michael Nelson Engineering Sandy, Oregon Theodore Nelson Education Salem, Oregon Linda Neshyba Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon 285Diane Neubauor Home economics Milwaukie. Oregon David Newman Science Hood River. Oregon Eugen Ng Business and Technology Hong Kong Mary Ng Science Corvallis. Oregon Btucc Nicholson engineering Portland. Oregon Diane Nicholson Humanities and Social Science Corvallis. Oregon Carolyn Clark. Health and Physical education Stan Nored education Corvallis. Oregon Henry Norquist education Molalla. Oregon |im Nicholson Science Springfield. Oregon Kathleen Nielsen education Tresno, California Barbara Norris education Salem. Oregon Diane Nurmi Business and Technology Forestville. California lanice Nielsen education lunction City. Oregon lorry Nishikawra engineering Boring. Oregon Stanton Noble Science Portland, Oregon Paul Nock Science eugcnc. Oregon Dennis Nuttbrock engineering Milwaukie. Oregon Kofi Nyamekye Agriculture Ghana. West Africa linda Noe Busmens and Technology Bend. Oregon Sandra Nogler Health and Physical education Gresham. Oregon Mike O'Boyle forestry Klamath falls, Oregon R Michael Ogle education Portland. Oregon 286Glenn Ottawa Humanities and Social Science Portland. Oregon Carol Olbrich [duration Gresham, Oregon David Oldfield Humanities and Social Science Corvallis. Oregon Sharon Olsen [duration Amity, Oregon Diane Olson Health and Physical I dm at ion hlewbcrg, Oregon Linda Olson (ducation McMinnville, Oregon Yvonne Olson Science Portland. Oregon Richard Ormsby engineering Milwaukie, Oregon Paula Orr Home Economics Rosehurg, Oregon tlia Ortiz Pharmacy Rosehurg. Oregon Judy Osborn Business and Technology Portland. Oregon June Pahl Home Economics Helix, Oregon Diana Painter Engineering Waldporl, Oregon Nancy Palmateer Education Eugene. Oregon Chuck Palmquist Agriculture Silverton, Oregon Susanne Pardey [duration Canby, Oregon Michael Paperini Humanities and Social Science Gresham, Oregon Julia Parich Science Hillsboro, Oregon Chert Parker (duration Crescent City. California Graham Parker (ngineering (ugene, Oregon Sarah Parker Education Corvallis, Oregon Pennie Parkinson Humanities and Social Science Silverton, Oregon laMoyne Paris Business and Technology Salem, Oregon Carolyn Parry Business and Technology Newberg, Oregon J. Russell Paulson Agriculture Maupm, Oregon Frances Payne Humanities and Social Science Milwaukie, Oregon 287John Pearson Health and Physical Education Palo Alto, California John Pearson Engineering Eugene, Oregon Patricia Pearson Education Portland, Oregon Sally Pearson Science Baker, Oregon Steven Pearson Engineering Portland. Oregon Dennis Peck Pharmacy fottuna, California lyle Peck Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Susan Peck Health and Physical Education florence, Oregon Judi Pedersen Science lake Oswego, Oregon Loran Petersen Engineering Kent, Washington Marianne Peel Education Portland, Oregon Roger Perrin Engineering Portland, Oregon Barbara Peters Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon James Peterson Engineering Klamath Falls, Oregon Karen Peterson Business and Technology Oregon City, Oregon linda Peterson Home Economics Grants Pass, Oregon Thomas Peterson Engineering Redmond, Oregon Daniel Pfeifer Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Daphne Phillips Science Roseburg, Oregon Jeff Phillips Science Keating. Oregon Dang Phuong Agriculture Saigon, Vietnam Michael Piatt Engineering Burbank, California Merri Pierce Humanities and Social Science Redmond. Oregon Salli Pierce Home Economics Corvallis, Oregon Thomas Pierce Science Myrtle Point, Oregon Candy Pierson Humanities and Social Science Areata, California Kris Piper Home Economics Milton-freewater, Oregon Penny Piper Science Baker, Oregon 288Kathleen Pitney Education Sherwood. Oregon Margi Phalen Humanities and Social Science Reno, Nevada Gale Plato Science Lakeview, Oregon lerroll Plato Iducation Portland, Oregon Daniel Porter [ngineering College, Alaska lames Porter Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Marsha Portmann Science Tillamook, Oregon Diane Porouw education Portland, Oregon Peggy Portwood Science Portland, Oregon Craig Post Ingineermg Winston, Oregon |ohn Potter Humanities and Soc ial Science Woodland, California Stephen Potsvin forestry Medford, Oregon David Powell Agriculture lagle Point, Oregon Timothy Powell Pharmacy Myrtle Creek. Oregon |im Preble Business and technology Milwaukie, Oregon Jerry Premo forestry Portland, Oregon Ian Prentice education Rolling Hills, California Kathryn Pretzinger Humanities and Social Science Merc er Island, Washington Aaron Price Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Dee Ann Price Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Dale Price Ingineering Corvallis, Oregon Robert Prim Business and 'Technology Crams Pass, Oregon Catherine Pritchett Business and Technology Medford, Oregon Ncrge Pritchett Business and Technology Medford, Oregon 289Dave Pruitt Engineering Portland, Oregon Bonnie Putnam Home Economics Sweet Home. Oregon Kathy Putt Business and Technology lake Oswego. Oregon Marvin Pyles I hgincering Crescent City. California Carl Thornieklt, Science — Blue Key President Supote Kar hapaelayakom Science Bankok. Thailand Cris Ramey Business and Technology Albany, Oregon Michael Ralston Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Randi Ramsay Home Economics Whittier, California Steve Ramsdcll Science Corv allis. Oregon Ivy Rasmussen Home Economics las Vegas. Nevada Jan Rasmussen Humanities and Social Science Portland. Oregon Robert Rasmussen Engineering Bay City, Oregon Wendy Rathhun Home Economics loseph, Oregon Michael Rathsam Health and Physical Education Salem, Oregon Ann Ratliffe Home Economics lake Oswego, Oregon Cary Rauh Education Anaheim. California Bruce Rawls Engineering Warrenton, Oregon Steve Reardcn Agriculture Portland. Oregon 290Becky Rehder Science XU Vernon, Oregon Boh Kenner Business jnri I ethnology Salem, Oregon Robert Renner Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Johannes Reichert Humanities and Social Science Leutkirch, West Germany Arrnin Reschke Business and Technology Palo Alto, California Patricia Rice Health and Physical Educ alion Springfield. Oregon Thomas Rice Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Bobbie Richard [duration Corvallis, Oregon Rolsert Richard Eduration Corvallis. Oregon Robert Richey Business and Tec hnology Boring. Oregon Karen Rigby Home fconomics lugene, Oregon Karen Riggs [duration Baker, Oregon Michael Ringo Science Woodburn, Oregon Bruce Robbins Education Lebanon, Oregon Johnny Robbins Iduration Medford, Oregon Don Roberts [duration Sweet Home, Oregon Gregory Roberts Engineering Eureka. California Kerry Roberts Humanities and Sorial Science Creswell, Oregon Tom Roberts Science lake Oswego. Oregon Anne Robertson (dot at ion Portland, Oregon Chris Robinson Humanities and Sor ial Science Portland, Oregon lames Robinson Humanities and Soc ial Science Grants Pass. Oregon |im Robinson Business and Tin hnology Corvallis, Oregon Kathleen Robison Agriculture S.ilcm, Oregon Claudia Roemcke Education Portland, Oregon Holly Rogers Education Portland, OregonFred Rolfe Agriculture Cm si Valley, Oregon Paul Romanick Agriculture Slayton, Oregon Paid Row Business and Technology Hillsboro, Oregon Roger Rosenberry Engineering Portland, Oregon Helen Rosenfekl ftlocation Portland, Oregon Bob Rowe Pharmacy Myrtle Creek, Oregon Richard Rowell Science Salem, Oregon David Rubio Science Portland, Oregon Charles Rucker Agriculture Glendale. Oregon Mark Rudisill Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Carolyn Rue Home Iconomtcs Corvallis, Oregon |ohn Russell Education Corvallis, Oregon Nathan Rutherford Engineering Ashland, Oregon Pamela Ruzek Home Iconomtcs Corvallis, Oregon Bahram Sadri Engineering Isfahan, Iran leffrey Saito Home Economics Wciset. Idaho Marilyn Saito Humanities and Social Science Weiser, Idaho |ohn Samms Science Eugene, Oregon Ellen Sampson Home Economics Sacramento, California Kathryn Sanders Science Tigard. Oregon |oe Sandoz Physical Education and Health iantiam-Y, Oegon Nancy Sandige Education Westfir, Oregon Gary Sasaki Humanities and Social Science Portland. Oregon Toshiko Sasaki Home Economics Portland. Oregon Gordon Sato Business and Technology Parkdale, Oregon Gary Sawyer Science The Dalles. Oregon leonore Sawyers Humanities and Social Science Claremont. California ludi Sayler Home Economics Portland, Oregon 292Donald Staggs engineering Portland, Oregon Sharon Schadlcr education San Carlos, California Nancy Sc halos k Science McMinnville. Oregon lay Scharf Agriculture Pe'rydate. Oregon Gail Schaudt Business and Technology lugene, Oregon Don Scheele Science Gladstone, Oregon Jeanne Schell education Corvallis, Oregon Mark Scherzingcr engineering Portland. Oregon Ralph Schlappi Agriculture Seaside, Oregon lerry Schmeckpeper [duration Portland, Oregon Debbie Schmid Home economics Portland, Oregon Stephanie Schmidt Home economics [ugene, Oregon Esther Schneider Science [ncinitas, California David School Business and Technology McMinnville, Oregon Susanne Pardcy, (duration Sandra Sc hoonover Business and Tec hnology Ashland, Oregon Alan Sc briber Humanities and Sorial Science Portland. Oregon Christine Schulbach [duration Salem, Oregon Rebecca Schulmcrich Home economics Hitlslsoro, Oregon laurcnc Schulze Pharmac v Roselturg. Oregon Caron Schwahn Humanities and Social Science Medford, OregonAntoinctt Schvvoizcr Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon David Schwicger Business and Technology tugene. Oregon Thomas Schaible Silence Colorado Springs. Colorado Car lone Soon Science Corvallis. Oregon KabiZ Shalu Engineering Tehran. Iran land Shadcra Home Economics Portland, Oregon Edwin Shaw Engineering Hood River. Oregon John Shepherd Business and Technology Scio. Oregon Kara Scot! Agriculture Rosebutg. Oregon Steven Selby Education f orest Grove. Oregon Dour Sheron Pharmat y Beaverton. Oregon Mark Sherry Humanities ami Soc tal Sc ience Salinas, California Ralph Servic e Business a ml technology Portland. Oregon Shcllie Severe Health and Physical Education Pendleton. Oregon Kalhy Severson Education Salem, Oregon lohn Shafer Science Banks. Oregon Donald Shires Humanities and Social Science Newbcrg, Oregon Nancy Shriver Home Economic s North Bend. Oregon Rol eri Shull Engineering Palos Verdes, California Susan Shuman Home Economics Portland, Oregon Cary Shontz Business and Technology Gold Hill, Oregon Shane Short Humanities and Social Science facoma. Washington Barbara Shunk Education Beaverton, Oregon lames Sidevvell Business and Technology turner, Oregon 294 Dir k Vardam-Ra. Humanities and Social Sc lencelanice Sid well Fducation Turner, Oregon Beverly Snkanen Humanities an l Social Science Grants Pass. Oregon Stephen Sillsern.igel Agriculture Slayton, Oregon Charles Silvis Health and Physic al fducation Fugene. Oregon Linda Silvis I lealth and Physic al Fducation Fugene, Oregon Sandra Simmons Home Iconoimc s Hay City, Oregon Su anne Simmons Fducation Portland, Oregon Raymond Simms Agriculture lakevicw, Oregon Lawrence Simons forestry Lebanon, Oregon Boh Singel Business and Technology Gary, Indiana Upinder Singh Fngineering New Delhi, India Thomas S|( rdal Fngineering Beaverton, ()regon loan Skinner Science Portland. Oregon Ronald Slattery Fngineering Portland. Oregon Sharon Slattery Fducation Hood River, Oregon lames Sly Fngineering Creswell, Oregon lane Smart unknown unknown Cynthia Smith Agne ulture Philomath, Oregon lames Smith Science Portland, Oregon (an Smith Home Fconomics Bellevue, Washington Kathleen Smith Fduc at ion Corvallis, Oregon laird Smith Business and Tec hnology lake Oswego, Oregon Linda Smith Fducation Fugene. Oregon Mart ia Smith Health and Physical Fduc anon Portland. Oregon Rex Smith Fngineering Corvallis. Oregon Roger Smith Fngineering Haines, Oregon Teresa Smith Fducation Creswell, Oregon Cindy Snidow fduc at ton Coos Bay, Oregon 295Peter Snook Business and Technology Conallis, Oregon Mary Snow Home Economics Portland. Oregon Jacqueline Snyder Home Economics ewberg. Oregon James Snyder Business and Technology Tigard, Oregon Jim Snyder Business and Technology Myrtle Creek. Oregon Mary Snyder Business and Technology Mitwaukie, Oregon Roslyn Solander Science Lebanon, Oregon Rolin Sollars Science Astoria. Oregon Wilson Soong Engineering Hong Kong Katie Sansone Humanities and Social Science Colusa. California David Sorenson Stephen Spahr Business and Technology take Oswego. Oregon Shelley Sperr Humanities and Social Science Government Camp, Oregon Steven Stacy Business and Technology Tillamook. Oregon Donald Staehcly Business and Technology Oregon City. Oregon Craig Stafford Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Suzanne Starkel Education Portland. Oregon Julie Staten Education Corvallis. Oregon Michael Staten Business and Technology Corvallis. Oregon lames Steete, Jr. Humanities and Social Science Oakridge, Oregon Kip Steele Business and Technology Happy Camp. California Scott Steele, Jr. Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Nancy Steinbrugge Education Portland, Oregon ladd Stephenson Engineering Corvallis, Oregon Gary Stewart Humanities and Social Science Canby, Oregon Bradley Stiles Engineering lake Oswego, Oregon 296Celia Stinson Education Tigard. Oregon Mark Stinson Businas and Technology The Dalles. Oregon Shirley Stolz Agriculture Port Angeles. Washington Carola Stone [duration Portland. Oregon Steve Stonecipher Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Barbara Storment Business and Technology Eugene. Oregon Ronald Sturdevant Science Portland. Oregon Duane Stutz Agriculture Coos Bay, Oregon Hector Suarez Business and Technology Avenel, New Jersey Stephen Sui Science Corvallis. Oregon Susan Sullivan Home Economics Torrance, California Tim Sullivan Science Corvallis, Oregon leon Stratton Science Philomath. Oregon Fred Straus forestry Central Point, Oregon Rae Anne Strawn Business and Technology Tillamook, Oregon leray Stream Agriculture Huntington, Oregon Milo Street Engineering Newport Beach, California Thomas Stringer Humanities and Social Science Nyssa, Oregon Marcia Strom me Home Economics Portland, Oregon David Struck Science Parkdale, Oregon Rick Coldner. Humanities and Social ScienceSusan Sutherland Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Diana Suzuki Home economic Vancouver, British Columbia lames Swanson Agrii ulture lone. Oregon Glen Ssseeney Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Gregory Swill Science Coos Bay, Oregon Sue Swindler Humanities and Soc lal Scienc e Warrenton. Oregon I inda Syra use Health and Physical education Salem. Oregon Eugene lakalo Science Portland. Oregon Linda MacAuley, Education Don Tavolacci Ingmevring Corvallis, Oregon Allen Taylor Scienc e West Slayton. Oregon Roller! Takasumi engineering Hood River, Oregon Diane Takata Science Kailua, Hawaii Beth Taylor education Salem, Oregon Frank Taylor Humanities and Soc ial Sc ienc e Stockton, California Harold I alley Business and tec hnology Mc Minnville', Oregon Karie Tamura Business and Tec hnology Hood River, Oregon Michael Taylor engineering Ontario, Oregon Sherrie Taylor Home economics Tillamcxsk. Oregon Thomas Tasto Science Corvallis, Oregon Berelian lavakoli Humanities and Social Scienc e Tehran. Iran Becky Teasdale Humanities and Soc ial Scienc e Medford. Oregon Barbara Ten sen education Nyssa, OregonLeslie Terpin Humanities arid Social Science Salem, Oregon Kerry I harp Business and technology Albany, Oregon Aaron Thayer Forestry Corvallis, Oregon John Theirs Fngineering Portland. Oregon Patricia Thomas Health and Physical [duration Shelton, Washington Patrick Thomas Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Arliss Thompson Science Crow, Oregon Dick Thompson Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Kristin Thomson Home Economics Newport Beach, California Cary Thorgaard Science Portland. Oregon Carl Thornfeldt Science Troutdale, Oregon Debbie Thorson Humanities and Social Science Portland. Oregon Curtis ThrelkeW Business and Tec hnology Twin falls. Idaho Stephen Thurman Eduration Portland, Oregon Tim Tolan Business and Tec hnology Astoria. Oregon Kjthryn Toman Pharmac y Beaverton, Oregon Patti Towner Humanities and Social Science Mc Minnville. Oregon Wilbur Tracy Business and Technology Eugene. Oregon David Trestrail Engineering Bloomfield Hills, Michigan lulie Trestrail Health and Physical Education Rainier, Oregon Denise Trice Education Portland, Oregon Glen Truman Education Portland. Oregon Bruce Trumpour fngineering Corvallis, Oregon Sue Tsang Pharmacy Portland, Oregon CiCi Tucker Education Portland, Oregon Floyd Turnbull Science Albany. Oregon 799Peter Turner Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Michelle Tworoger Home Econornics Portland, Oregon Chuck Ulrey Pharmacy Corvallis, Oregon Cary Ungs Humanities and Social Science Hillsboro, Oregon Alan Urbach Agriculture Dairy, Oregon (ill Uselman Humanities and Social Science Salem, Oregon Denise Ulzinger Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Kristin Valburg Education Hillsboro, Oregon Craig Van Blokland Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Christine Van Etten Health and Physical Education Puyallup, Washington Linda Van Cordan Humanities and Social Science Medford, Oregon Harry Vanikiotis Humanities and Social Science Portland, Oregon Leslie Van loan Humanities and Social Science likely, California Charles Van Meter Business and Technology Salem, Oregon ludy Van Ness Education Fresno, California Diana Van Orden Engineering Bellingham, Washington Michael Van Orsow Humanities and Social Science Milwaukee, Oregon David Van Sindercn Health and Physical Education Woodbridge, Connecticut Shalline Vernon Business and Technology Portland. Oregon Dianne Vest Pharmacy Conallis, Oregon John Wacker Engineering Portland, Oregon Michael Wane forestry Salem, Oregon Wynne Wakkila Humanities and Social Science Powers, Oregon John Waldrip Engineering Warm Springs, Oregon 300Margo Waldron Humanities and Social Science Milwaukee, Oregon Sally Wales Pharmacy Klamath Falls, Oregon Clara Walker Education Corvallis, Oregon Hedy Walker Home Economics Myrtle Point, Oregon lloyd Walkoski Science Canby, Oregon Mitchell Wall Humanities and Social Science Milwaukee. Oregon F Dan Wallace unknown unknown laurie Wallace Home Economics Waldport, Oregon William Wallace Forestry Orland, California Kathleen Walsh Health and Physical Education Aloha, Oregon Karen Wallers Business and Iethnology Caston, Oregon Melanie Walters Health and Physical Education Newberg, Oregon Jeff Walters Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon David Ward Engineering Troutdale, Oregon Timothy Ward Agriculture Selah. Washington Stephen Wassner Business and Technology Travis A.F.B., California Darrelynn Waterer Science Portland, Oregon Michael Waterer Science Keuai, Alaska Bruce Fruend (left) and Dave Edmonds, Engineering — Blue KeyMary Weeso Health and Physical Education Portland, Oregon tllcn Wegcr Business and Technology Corvallis, Oregon Patricia Watedield Health and Physical Education Roseburg, Oregon William Watson Business and Technology Hermiston, Oregon Debbie Woiler Home Economics Medford, Oregon Michael Weimar Agriculture Arlington, Oregon Alan Webb Engineering Lookinggtass, Oregon Vickie Webb Education North Bend. Oregon Steven Weir Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Steve Weishaar Humanities and Social Sc ience taCrande, Oregon Bill Weitzel Engineering Pleasant Hill, Oregon lames Weldon forestry Corvallis, Oregon Donna Wells Education Klamath falls, Oregon Pamela Wells Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Roger Welsh forestry Boise. Idaho Michael Wendell Forestry Oroville, California Laurie Crande, Home Economics Diane Wenger Education Slayton, Oregon Todd Wenger Humanities and Social Science Salem, OregonChris Wheeler Home economics Salem, Oregon Suzanne Whisler Health and Physical education Gresham. Oregon Gail Whined Business and Technology Portland, Oregon Edwin Widgeon [ngmeenng los Altos, California Stan Wiens Science lake Oswego. Oregon Gammy Wilberger Health and Physical education Myrtle Point. Oregon Gene Wilcoxson Science Pueblo, Colorado Andrea Wiles Business and Technology eigin, Oregon Mark Wilkins Science Yakima, Washington Mary Willard Home economics Prosser. Washington Denise Willett Home economics Sleilacoom , Washington Lynne Williams Science Beaverton, Oregon Dennis Williamson engineering Albany, Oregon )immy Willingham Humanities and ScKial Science Corvallis. Oregon Darrel Wilson Agriculture fslyssa, Oregon Doris Wilson Home economics Corvallis, Oregon Roberta Wilson Humanities and Soc ial Science Portland, Oregon Terry Wilson Business and lec hnotogy east side, Oregon Wendy Wilson Home economics Boise. Idaho William Winegar engineering Prairie City, Oregon Howard Winters Business and Technology Troutdale, Oregon Patricia Wise Home economics Portland, Oregon (ill Wissler Business and Tec hnology Portland, Oregon Kathy W'olfe Agriculture Wallowa, OregonMelvin Wolfe Pharmacy Corvallis. Oregon Dennis Woltering Humanities and Social Science Corvallis, Oregon Kathleen Wondree Humanities ant! Social Science McMinnville, Oregon Susie Wondries Business and Technology Pasadena, California Henry Wong Engineering Hong Kong Lorraine Wong Home Economics Vancouver, British Columbia Martin Wong Health and Physical Education Astoria, Oregon lanet Woodward Science Edmonds, Washington Tom Worcester Agriculture Corvallis, Oregon Bruce Worley Education forest Grove, Oregon Randy Worley Science Hillsboro, Oregon Charlotte Worth Education Corvallis, Oregon Julie Wright Home Economics Dallas, Oregon Paul Wulf Business and Technology Salem, Oregon 304Diane Wyzcntwok Science Rolling Hilts f suit's. Colorado Doug Yadon Engineering Kennewit k, Washington Col eon Yamashita Education Portland. Oregon Ronald Yamashita Education Keaau. Hawaii Sandy Yarmonchik Education Seaside, Oregon Dean Yates Humanities and Social St it'nce Dundee, Oregon Dennis Yelle Science Tacoma, Washington Yun Yeung Engineering Hong Kong Bill Watson. Business and Technology — Blue Key Laurena Yok Pharmacy Portland, Oregon leiri York Education Carlton, Oregon Debbie Zerba Education Athena, Oregon Donna Zuspann Education Central Point, Oregon Linda Yoshiharj Humanities and Social Science Ontario, Oregon Peter Yost Engineering Astoria, Oregon lerry Swan Agriculture Hood River, Oregon Irik Toristoja Humanities and Soc ial Science Portland, Oregon Greg Young E nginecring Roscburg, Oregon leeann Zagyra Education Salem, Oregon Mike Mullen Humanities and Sodal Science Kneeland, California Lowell Nelson Humanities and Social Sc ience Grants Pass, Oregon 305304Some fry fo fell me fhoughfs fhey can'f defend jusf whaf you wanf fo be you'll be in fhe end" — Moody BluesGREEKSGreek living — you really don't know what it's like 'till you've experienced it. Rush, pledging and initiation are just the beginning of an invclve-ment in a unique living situation. Unique because of your commitment to others and because of their commitment to you.Panhellenic Council charts sororities' future The image of sororities, of the whole Creek system is changing for the better and much of this change is due to the activities of the Panhellenic Council. Representatives are selected, they meet together and plan directions for community projects and the general attitude of living experience that is felt in sororities. Panhellenic Council, a bright future for a better way, helping to change the traditional vision of the sorority girl. 310Frais rap abouf problems af IFC meefings Serving as representative and legislative body for fraternities, IFC establishes policy and helps focus on problems and solutions fraternities have in common. 311ACACIA M« Anne Nielson Mr l »rv Sehon ItfwJwW AAiton Soivor» Oennn Bo«dilrv Bw l Bendei lent Bui Vs Own IXelerie Bruce BteximJ Ale« hum Cre Merbeii Cfff lone 5« n Soldi-Boll Richey IXlse Schwevurr on icvs Don Allen John Co run Oie Dnon Bob Doc Scotl loin Sloe tOrylu Vince lowen Kick .Mercer 312fttptmmam Doug Vnonson K' r» Bo»m n Cj» Cnhw Wh Dxbv Kmnoth Ivjm Phil Hornton lorn Hu'lmm Iim Millor Rot Monnio DougU S hutl Rotttom Soj lev Dm S »j»or U«V Soronum Gordon lompMon SUti Whmng Gory Wiiiuim lorn Wihon Dmnn Wright IrrJuwn Chxlir Bum It loll Burgow S«0 l H H Bran Cornvin l oug Ouhxn Who NW irr ojn Mow lx k Poxuoi Rruro Pot tort 313ALPHA CHI OMEGA Ml WittlM Preudent Mil Wj Kenoyef Housemother Senior ; frontier Bjitlctl Rocky Bullcf Chrn fgfjm Pjm MoMon ihiflcv Hood Cjthie Moll.lt hUrttorte Peel on,or Ntnoe Berwick Molly Cavcy Chit Dirrow K lhy Fmelee Debbie Hamcn f rtn Hatranii Mary Me k von Knv Kirchof I Margaret McCeflUn |jr i» McOomkl Nancy Netvon Bonnie Nickebon Stepharw Sceva Bc ky Shick Clil Slocklm K v IkouIji C lhy We.gand Sophomore Oonev Albrecht Karen Andervon Kathy Andervon Oannc Arant loAnne Chamberv Ciil Covvhetd S.rrvone Daggett Kathy (ckhout I June FclrtmannKhivula Guytafyon Pam I Ur per Sydor Hucn Gail Hendrick Col loon Hunter Georgia Kotchik Sydney Me Nee Barb Morgan till Robert t [Xina Shield Martha Specht foAnne Stewart Katherine fakeuchi Barb lennrv lane Uhlenhake Debtor W ak Cathy York Caron Chaney Nancy GoHmer Cynthia Conn Cindy DeVore Wendy Im Mntrrrt Irlwh Nancy I reeye lourye Gordon GeorK a I indell Barb McClellan Marc a Morgan Karen Mordbill Cheryl P.hl Deborah Pilato Martha Proppe Marian Rend Debbie Stewart So van Towmend 315w Qfi III pi fill!I! = 50 Z? n m ALPHA DELTA PI Connie Cottoctt Card Coyitnev Chetyl Cibbont Aoann Cuvutvon Mat e Ginbne |o Anne Hwroun Ion Kum lindj MtOonjld Robm Pfimon Uurf Rrmhjrt l nn Rilthcy Melitu SincUir Kim Steele tunn Sulim Im TookUii Irnhmcn Anor Conyc« Kiten [nekton Mt Id Annr llelther Cathy he lean Kingylry l Kk. Knokey Wendy Matteton Imda lanen Ion Reilet Terr Sant he Sbeteen Shot Chnvli White 317ALPHA GAMMA DELTA if ’ III 318IV4m tm«n Kjr«-n lohniOfl lul«- lone Sue K -jn I .! • • Kimn w N»Ulio luru Mjr, SVCjrllv. t Shewn Ridev IVIiIim' Wilson 319ALPHA GAMMA RHO Mark Hopler Pmident Mn. Ada Spruill Hotrtptnotflec Senior. Doug fnl tarry Hyde 8.U MtMr Sieve Silbernagel Jurhorv Sieve Delong Cary Few Sofihomom id Bad Peter Caolte Ron Cook lav CourtrigtH Mark Dirkman tarry il el 8.11 talk Martin Jorgensen hm livmgvlon Pete McCabe 320HHiis! illisilJALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA G£gI Dow Yodon PrrudffH Mai K ogtlp n Kalheone K nglien Ktvdrai dmoo Senocwv Cary ii»t« fw on Mw And'my K»-..n 8iu - dm SMrnu la On i wl o Todoo Sogawa'a Sop lWIHVM Oonald fntliom O'I Moo Pat Hujhft Cary Knot Ken Romani l.m S(rj« Tom SooV (m mf'i Cltll 8cmin Don Capponi Dan liortikh Steie NeedhamDELTA ZETA Mrs Bklixho Hullitaf Housemother Grjdujte Storient SocCol lOUH- fiOtVO Seniors West Bjrtetl CIjixIu OounkUiu Kjlhkn-n Siowet tumors Pit 6li ird lo u«r M Ml Cy» ludilh W«vi» Margo Misters KatMeen VVilkcn RiVloon Wright Sophomores [ vjT nn Alrineh liurx- Bescr Jrjnnic latvi ShWey Under Bj'luri Waterman freshmen Aimee Ihossn 323ALPHA OMICRON PI Ptx Broil -, PrevrSent Mn (rnrMinr Wheeler Homemorhet Senior» 8«kv Breodle Own C l HXjO KOtv Hjggrrtv Mji |o Hlig Ink, Hnwll IMbw I Chon Pjikw Murfu Piwtnunn C nd Piervon l n SKimlcrl Irilir Inpm turnon Ctrofw Bingham M »v IXoenelu Own Cure Cynihia GeUinger Own Kennedy Mj'v 5uw M CuW m K lh WKcvilt Kerry Meagle Brllv Pijuorn Inge P.hl Shannon Sahel Mary Skill Unrt Ijr r%oIt lynne lerpm Karen lom iiny Sophomoret. Carry Aflolier tour Berman Mollv 8 r Be'.n.li BnoWvill Jjoic 8io V» Debbie Irwin 324r t 5 H fSfffP gfilflf l2?SHALPHA PHI CLiwrfc Me K«moo Pinnh-m I linen lerjukl HomemHher Senior Dune Uovd 8e«yy B»'ii Kjlhy Iggwy Bird - Holm C olyn btkton lud lohmoo B rb r M rqu.y Cfnr SXK v M rci Mobcry Ann .Uoonn Meni P.crre Cm Rjiiwv Becky Kehdrr Becky Tr yd le l ndj V nGocdoo leslic V nlo n Robert VVihort turnon C rol B niiod 8 'lx'J Burrl.n I "Mlj Chodanton N ncv CoofkKon P m Djroo Colleen IMjn B rt r Oorge Cilhwiw M ncn Rotxn Iccvety kkmMh McUnmin M r»Ann M rquelmg le n swell Mitfi Robertyon Sue Rodgery Renelle WilUkn Sophomore Chris B'yhop K lh Brovyn Kiffft Cocleve C-ndy Crjwtocd lody l wh K thi (lyyood I ■ ml CUtlWter Stj’gy Hoskins Allvyoo Ingrjm Kuky te ry B rt jr lehnecl N ncv McCcew Jill Mxkekeil Clt be!h Moore Cindy Oiyon 32632732661Z IIOM “»1 u»iiv uhumms M H M|»M S '0 mn v w orvuJJuj»8 J«I IH M°N »N U" uo»hn i a vnv puounurM UK 1 «PMI o»Q |4 U) Aj|J ! () »nvALPHA TAU OMEGA $Un Vten Pn-udetM Smwi Kent (lliotl lobn luwi UthMl G netl PhJtip Molmjn RKlvird Kebbe Robert lott Stove Moorvh Creg Servxe Bob Sm el frjok Tjyloe All Of SUrf A kerv n Rjrvtv Bjuof Timothy Brown AUn lohnvon V«k o ki |im Rock wood ()i«or Sjow Roger Vi w lonv Spejr loe VomVtk 330Sophomofa Marcin Blake 8o6fcrtW Kip Coe hr end Benjamin GoUmi Dick Granger Rxhard Haywood Or (ov»et Dwflrt Morgan Chrit Parit Martin Mali Sam Richard Tilut Seivrn |im Wright fnrthmeo frank Baker Mike Barker Mari Bat R«k Baoer .Stile Brink Stnr Harwood Jeff Mcndfrfkc Iim Mennettv Robert Johnson Oenmt Jordan Kim Moaeiko Bill Oilman Curt Pence Robert Stipe Kenneth Young Oou Zielmcki 331332illCHI OMEGAttg K « n ftillaway Cooom- Gregg Cheeyi Herder M«lj Horminn IrfwJa Krilrv Kathy Kin Peggy Mcete Suvm MoiV leanore Palmateer fumy fnkim IXane Pclenon lann PWeryon Sharon Rathbone C«b Schallef Sue Semhng VHdl Stee »amme» M-e Wj»« (mAiivn Soe Biwhotl Clmb Cortorphino Peggy IW Sally Mi Ite 335CHI C»a. VtrpfVMd llo.lr Holitn ffciuMvnoiVr VrtHWl l or Chuwh Ihonviv Cmtn-IIi 'W h rl C'jsrll Slnr luhnwm lltaoti Mr fAnf DnvsUt R»tlm nn IXnxI tutMO Cofdon V 1o OnidVnMk Ov IhwgMfd lk»d Turnbull luruof Sirs c- 8k Mord l J « WjltP Cfc or r un Hun «j lobmoo RxMid NUrk M v»n VUC nn Soptomuo G v 8j»n -» DELTA DELTA DELTAlulir leppttn Conmo Kennedy Belyy Kline Kilv KrttyM Kilon Cilhie ( mbnt DoAnno Unrllr M y Carolyn Vloim Me.’mla Mormon Sue $J lle Sandy S hJ 0' Pe s» Smilh lorne Winger I freOimm Do Win- Ayhcr Dinnc B ry Bclh Bonelli lllyn Irror Heather Haley lane Hilled Karen Hunter Nanev |a kum lit KlUint Mary loo Airslier Marshall Connie Row Cathy Sch.lfer Sally Simpson Mn turner Shanon Wicker Kathryn Wolfe 339DELTA CHI SV llnm Wynioop I'mMJrm Senior : Knot S«- e Reiidtni AUn Scbnbrr union: limn Atc« Bob lo e Giry Kun R' Knd Rem.nflton Robert Rush Chirtey Ryin Sopftomo rv John A.lmin Rindy Burmnln fXirwin Oillmii Retei f f» (Xirol funk Ri bird lone Allen liiilelx'id ken lomn Out Mwtin Simwrl Mile Mi" S Mf hopper lohn R holler M n.n KIcKmK Robert Rohoh Cmg Sjndrn Mile Shil r rriAmen And Anrel Bri n Antlerwin Ron Be m Ijwtprxe Bikxle u 0 0 Dougljt Pjl Hendrik Keth Keener Georgr Midbutl Kenneth Miller limothy Ui« tom Minder hoot Brure Pelmon lelferv Peyton MrieVhoen Rneph Skiflon SUMOfl lurley Kenneth W«M •M rV WitVlg Ri h rd Wvnfcoop 341DELTA GAMMA im 2 % - If I 33 jjfjlff tiiimAiVI - K dx'rt Ol Vr »«l CmKv im-lh Slfwin P uU Sulr Suun Ivluihr lUbr V« tcr Anne WxvJkUW frrstvnen Com Berg Aur BoMkrr Roni Bowtn Shannon Cmmiyont U" CopHJnd Ci le Ojkk' HDELTA TAU DELTA Dor Idmondt fmnfmr 8.11 M nn HouittMhei )od ff nn Hovycmothrr Semon liar mrt Gtpnn ( »jv»j Ctiy Sjv V. Oft V n Blotljnd P vl WuN Greg Voon lumon Row Cool Krn (jgon Ph.lGilc Mlnrv Mjnvnom Cwg Kothef £ iAtAt Giron Kwgrl Ihom I i Howard Mlttumorj Roger Mdtrr (honvtv Srlvio DowgUt Own Ronald Pjhl Gev Pjrirr l)j il Ruvl Rrnnrth Virlloo 1 1 V o (Mr lorn V igor hi iophomom Doufln Brjmo U nr» BI K Si«-»m Carter () o l)r «dton Ro )v (Mon S 0«! ldmond 344' ,lrn,«ntv «l CA.M ,f« Cm , l Ui! «w Minkan Ihom Kjvj,, •«« Untfcr 1 ' • loom. UtWmjn An lv V-ji tlvinvj Sv o mjk.-f RVr IVjoAc- • W Rtnnxlju) IX n $. ! , ••» Vo%Um) Ml Who. C» WHH VtHI W.llw-V Icffv V Kuthi IWvnm IWl BA,-. l v Hin. IkAikl («ni V -»rn Ctfndrn IXjvmI IVxrjn thorn fd» .d iMimr Inbuitl IXiio I ivh«- IVnnn Oo n Slctrf'rn looOrv Stoll Ohm Rorincv Rjhl MitKtcl PurthDELTA UP9IL0Ntom Moore NUrk Spioulc Oiw SsvjiW Divxl V«l Chris WiJ«m tom Witiforth frt imrfl1 kncpii Bonnet! Pjul Billipt Oiviil I tunes KKhjid Inth Divad Kejn Iim MdJofuld Knlh McGUbrrv GwiM Mrtkhn lii» Milling Gregory IVimh Pole Row Stephen Ross IX»ve Vsiw Jim Sloin Widen utfKh 347With VrlliQucifc SopJi omotn Wiliam Cjnlvvrll lobn Crambo fwrv Gto Mike Sl'olM'l Itobnl VVilK Gar.1 imlxKk freyhmcn frank CotXtw . Ron t k -» Ri Kir l lunkc SlJO'V Pohll lom S hvnvman m 9 i ■ ! 348TA RHOGAMMA PHI BETA Patcy PMnon Prmdent Senior : Sumo Aiikrn Mary Delaurcnii llz Donovan IWw Donovan IlM Cngevvcr Dune fryher Mary Mr I el Ian Shirley SloU Terri York on-cwv Carol Barclay Cail Cowan Sue Carrcri Patricia Kahle Kay Kindey Pal Manning T.na Millet Brenda Pnppita lanice Sound Krivli Sleerv Sally Tyvon S Ilia u»h r ludv Watvon Sophivnn'ev Donne Andrewv loan Bochnkc Cynrhia Boldman Tereva Boych Rulh Carroll 350Soc If tn M»unnr fuhlonr Comurv «• fcrfwnon Sue Kennotv S«r Mon Ow Untio P ti Sonyfr Urn? (Xkimj | nrt Ptpprr IVniw r «Mt Kjlhy JU no PiuU Ro lo IVM r Si-lo Vwvfc SchutUv lerrwu SrnMh |o n Ihumpton IVMmp Wtfcinton fmhmeo Vjntv Bcnnrtt fc OwwHk Mj y Mn« Mjv» Oot»n Kfjmo S» y lw 5 n n SUnnin M Mtfthj Icfoa MOOM Or u hoi Noil Shori OKon Nj« v F pw 351zsc KAPPA ALPHA TH353rse KAPPA DELTAVino lron h Km Sj«f D.rvih Sthild Sophornxey ClMitu lari Un.rw kun tumpion NlOCV MMKv Unci Hill K rl rwi Uinm J b Mcnt lorn P Udi| uk kj'on Poxr lyclyn Sjrvlo G«niyy Schrutf k-ri S«ofd Phylliy Ur IK In-thmcn Mwlu Cono V«ki« Iwrtlfjn Sovjn lfjwm n Njncv SfAtx-f Kjlhy $»vnwn 355KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA l vim Ice tresidenl Mh Thelma lee Housemother Seniors Alivon Ah ur i Sove Clary Sharon Clennon IVborah Karanaugh li'lu'i Krnl 5ur McGiitfv Carol Olbnch Shi«if Phalen Kalhv Pret mger Aim RatMf Suwn Small Maiy Snyder Clara Walker Wendy Wilvon IXibie 7eitva luruors HoUy Binder it k IXcMx- Creighton lm.lv Crumpacker Ian Cumpvlon Irene Ciusi.ni Claire Hartley Kimberly lt de Marilyn Mann Ret e a Manev Viek. M«Ca«ie Donna Moren Karti Olvoe lenniler Shanky Sarny Stillwell C hi,%t.no Wikon Sophoemver Belyy Allen Gale Bore hern Kll DunvelhEU'lxjrj Goode Miry |tw Ctjni Orvjy lUmVim Robyn Mendrrvon |MW IU« Chmnnc | ot« Oeborih lohmon Cynthie kmey C ot n Kent |4t t Ke«l Chcr Miller Connie .Minds NUncy N«e (•bbv Newburgh Hone Sefmomon Kjthy Shackelford lUren Sehmid l Ct)bK- SUltery Shelley Smith U« leytor l.opej lortrbon Unet Voon » Dunj Wide Umie Wit von PmoKi Weber mhmen tori Comtn SUry Cehlm Iwrle Mcvli Sue Hudson Kmten Hyde l e» l e l-iiobv (on Kith lindj Kinney Cirol SUnn PiSty Merrill Uuric Ndtinghim Mjrgie R dc Idle leslie Sammons MjdeUm S«Xt Alnon Seifert Nirxy IripoellKAPPA QIGMA Tom Coder I President IXxrn WrFton Housemother Seniors l)j». l Bo m Arne Ce'lson David Dotlerrer Mf M.lderbr and Gerald Meeker Steve lofcin (ohn WColle I m McDaniel Wiliam Murphy M fhill.pv John Staler (ohn Shepherd I eon Station Chuck Van Meter Mark Whitney lames Wilton tumors Mark Alder terry Allen Stephen Bryson Id Orient) Ron Di ton Gary Dodds Umet (thvardt Wiliam Ingle Dtni (nekton Oan Glynn tom Hendricks Richard lennett W«mi leetham Randal Me (very Cjry MeCulh lr Moe Robert Peter ton Frederick Phillips Rob Robinson Alan Svervdten Sophomores Sleven Allen Robert Asher leek Burram (reel Butler Umes Collins lames Doenela loren linley Barry Foster Ormand M.kierbrjod Unset leedy Steven Martinson 358D»id MoMot Kmoeth Moore Gmy m«trd e Robin N -ubf'iccf Stephen S«h Mike Phelpv Or Row in Tom Srhimdl Ojvid SRillecn IXlviii SjM'rry lot Wmdheim Vriden Wheeler Ronn Wool lev l jn Wn hl Imhmen lindvtv Clune Gw loirm GmY CreWer SVirV Grjhjm AUn tin nun OrrVI McfldfMkv MirV KclU-nbrrk 359LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Ch. Boai to«ry Cartier fVpwJrnf k»« Rojuv tiotnrmothr Srntory Raymond BlixWx Wayne Bumi Raymond Danner (Van f ulVa U uart Kneeland Richard Ormvby Robert Powell lamev Subvert MM Wampler un«v» ■Mar k Borquryl Duane HuOW-igh CUrt Caw Onn CiaMio ft fiti Stoll I venvl Slrvrn fowl lif »a'il W Govern Damon SUCauVy Jofyn Mriand Dmad Smman Brian Odell Mhi Somenee lei Ihomav Dale Webber Soflht ttnorct Oat Ambrovon Robert Heavy bamp 3CBittri sFIGIS Milk Shomwker tmntenl Smior B.H B - klrv Iim Ou v Robert (nru Dime Kilim |.m Rob n on Or Slhulw Sieve Slonropher Rxhiid Wiegind lufuofi Guy Mind Kill Milo Uu Me Oiin MAc O'Oonnctl (nc ffjnon tom Pmklv NeilSl R.e«c Sophomore PjiikK Bill SWhiet (fill- kllrey Mjorth Bolt HolliTVin lohn lee 362PHI DELTA THETA Rjndy 8r IMd Fttvdtnt Semoe . Ml ApoMolou Rod Brcv.g Uv Hixioo lor Kohler Mike Ku nunxh Cteg Mile Ron Mdtfn |im Ptietyon Own Robmton Tom ScU.ble k ntor : Ron Cemden Denny CUrk MkCodwd Ml Cull R nd Hit gem Jerry Houw Pete M dden Ue- e Melrose Slor Quiver berry Din Smhn eu » v n vim Sophomore lohn Anderson Phil Over Chock Motoerj Mike Hjvhberger Mxh el Morion |xn Huggins 364fSflTfi ' -"it Hfirn Its i” Iffiffi less n aPHI KAPPA P8I Sfoion R«hard Barnhart Michael Brehlord lohn 8rett Robert Brodie IXin I r«I man Harry Heiberg Into KuuU Armor S ott Cbmunwn Mickey ford Sophomore David locke David Newell frethmen. lari Corde (r. loyal Kropl Patrick I ark m lame N hohon leery Robmton Stephen Shein Krd Walker 366S on liyk l) nirl tcichmw lomWoN fmtvnen Andip KutpilrKt )ohn VlufMlU'iKPHI KAPPA TAU Bo Angote Pmidtnr Don Nlivio He d ffrodonf icrnon Ke.lh Boyd Robert Sneddon hmtoti Rob feucrtxKher Jim PUtt Tony PkritlAl Chin Wjggenec Sophotnoft : SUiV Bcr d Ovirlie CotKh D e (d on Robert tifcen Ml ( Jetden 8.11 Iwdy Bo e M(CjfW Mike Miyibirj towel Willumy fmhmrn tonnie 0yer» MjI Diet Wayne iVkiootl B»»l Si emorePI KAPPA ALPHA C c lotonnwn JUrxf, Ocvh Dertni O'Gudv Mike ko«l lorn Xjrwti flffhllMA lotto Biker Mike Beck Bill Brown Richard Grjhlmw Ted Kv«c Pwe Welle Bob Wrfeon 269. 5 49 Q r 18 KM'ltv Sw o Kuo Ul ingrr CmSti VVilwo Sop wmnfo l nc A« Lrtmjn Kr n Amtoum lori Bljif IM» Rimtv K.u C«ln Ir ry I loop C«cN I Land KpIIv MrtiiR SmKm-v |oh "ion Mo » Kdfrv B ib kooim Ochv Crp kaonp Icntaxn liwl UKKrn ir K !h MjfeiK U P l Uhlrf PjllV W Kxh n hlfcp Me UuKblm M.nlhj Ogle Bo»o lv Pjutv n Kjrlutj I'oinn liiy Pipkc Njixv P«v uvl S k.. Debtor Vowleho, Kjlw Woody f nhmrn Weni» Bee k Wjodj Older IfJtv CNiKh Olhy CoMhoil N n v Drvine Kollo Giron Cvnthu ILAomb Cvnlbu IlmHI Kxm- Mdlmy SVinjnn Me kne Sop Mif pf Holder I’lirv (no bll)|| inp Un. p RiMcn Un I lUnd 371 _____________■PI KAPPA PHI 5 MT. PITT ” 3 Stanley lynch [)as«d Morton Steyr Pearson Mark Sherry tontors: tarry Bcch frank Friday Von Hfjfflulh Mark I hander Brad VanderhoTf Dennis Vinson Sophomore Robert Came lom Herbage George Koehler Ci-nion Maurice Robe Roehlk Stewart Stone freshmen. Dick Ackerman DougUs Cooper Brian Kennedy lames e jel Randy Palter son Michael Trout! Marc k WroWeGIGMA PI Andy I’mIcy Prrvdrm MiVCy RWV« Skip Reeve Revdenf Adi Kir Semoev Richatd Appling Steven fitchet Timothy Crim I leddie Sdtnec MKhoet Taifot Ivotofi Oaniet llhott Wee Vee Sophomevet 0 wd Chute hill lack DougUt hm lumen Vincent Ciogwi A'-Un MiriU Sit Ivin Kennedy Steve Morgan Richard Kenton fmhmen GonJon M g Paul Kartc hr.u (land Pittman Stephen Talathige Michael Verner William Vokdun Mthaet Wilton 373SIGMA ALPHA EPSILONSIGMA CHI 3 76Ml Torn Mji'A.n kM MllUmdlN Geof e Nip R«ha»d Pm lard » lh Pi-t okl |f (dwaid ShOI-nRbufR Scoll lavkx Gcanl Wrrwhtull Mike liunrt frrttvnm Win Atyahaimon 0 n ABfcd Randall Blown R k Ompo fefiel CoNni Raul Coombv M»n Idem Clvn Galluf o Sloan loom Kenneth McDonald Pele Man Bradley Sinnafd378 OOUK A I- V IS -untrins uro| SIGMA KAPPAludv Pjuhrn Sonnio Khtnjitl loinno RiKhrv Kim lomtmwxi Only R»uo Tctry lUininwn Kim Ruwso IVbu» h Imm lvv-1 tttmnw Sopbomorm Amlfi'i BJnvoll ludilh Woodworth Rrnny Branim Mwv otfto limit I belt M«|M lll'iuiw Kjthio $livmjno Pjmrij Monty M ry MibbonJ Suvin Kwkplltxk S » h ligon Unct Oftponhcim B«k Rjmey Kiroti time KjthySHh St't Sctgitvf. VS«n» O'ol Snvth fmhmen till Brookr IVWhp Brown V«ki D vi» KtfhyHMCfc too Ivnn tkb Mn Iron Robot it Mooting 379I £ CO . fvi - |W0 i r s £ “ “i! Hflj!2mten iu™ UlA Foilirf R« hint Cr Jtfc-i MiMn Ibxdi Kurt Hmwy Mithjd H'ftt' l mo FMInun (Ondjll Kum DoujtU Icjv.ii Own lytm lX r Mlllp Sifir Boli Vrncn Milothi OMAc Itenirl Piloty Stoll lt»ih|W IdivviJ Rictio Timothy Roh-nvm lyno Tfcndi Kjrl WolK Rjndy Your 383TAU KAPPA EPSILON PWf Prevdmf Jwmn Peter kirrvnel Mw kneph Pvllak Sop iomorrv Rav Goebel Ben Souk frei imm lav Baker Chjrlrv Cutting lom Pearvon Robert I rare 384THETA CHI 8ml Hooke frewfcur MM Dorthv Svmonv itovrvmorher Swi ot R«k 8 1von Rk k Goldflef Br l lUffdOrn Coyle MkHev Al n Sikjmu' Mike Srumjn Bill Ph.ll.pv lr«l Slum Amiorv Greg Aldridge Moon Brown • red Bunven Sler CUrk Ken Duke Brure MrlXmjId Sop xrv.fr. Oil Abumv Ctwn Albnrk loe Althonrh Chotlev Cwev Gerry Coddioglon f CNrt toope lerry IX.vkJi Run GUvvoe lee Heinnviller Roger Kelviy Keith Petervon Ron Se gren Strve Swenning rrdwnen AUn Andre von 0 n On PjuI ConniH |im (Xevdon Albert Ivjnv f) n field Pet 1 liberty Vjnte Muddle Roll Unvon Tom Known kotl Imde RumAn Mjlorowvky Btvxe McMullen ( Ave Morrrv CreR Pitrott Mike Pope Steve Spent ei Creighton Williv 385 CO-OPS All you have fo ... is share do You're in it because it's cheap living, and you want to save some money. All you have to do is share in the work. Ya know, cooking and cleaning, and hell, that sounds like a lot of work. But you all pitch in together and get it done. Together, that's what's important. Cleaning together, drinking together, studying together, laughing together. That's what making a good place to live is all about. "The song says 'United we stand, divided we fall.' This is true of the cooperative living and Inter-Cooperative Council. Its role is to help each house function as economically, easily and pleasantly as possible." — Wayne Thompson I.C.C. PresidentVViyrw Thompton Prrvdent Roil Boetuhei Krttdvol Ad MOT Sentorv Don Ur I im Poorfl Bob Rowe tuOMfry John Be.lel Doug Boifdmjn Idn Chen l)jvf Imlri Don Hjitrtoo Pjyl MeitJumjn Willie HMMkfton IX» e Homibfook Slot O'Toole Tom fembetloo Sophomom Uvtrenee Chin (wot Cheng Ojv» Cotemjn lohn Drvden IXite |Khle Ke » T eight 388Sta hirl Covni iUn Mom MihjH MOOMTHI M Ian Voir Unrl ilo r Mt«i IXmi Pjri.nvjn KM Paul VKJ I IXm V hoidrovm Km haul Inman David ttww ht hmcft Stoio AmUioirv IX»n Andnvl faff App f JIO Rxk A hr Soil Bi.kW lam.-v ftmkloy IrixrCiMm K» X'hmoo IXmo | mo 0 Xxvov |ohn k.-iwdv U« w Imnard lom Sovatk Km’I P«mrll kon Ratl.ll WoJoy SUfV Watmarm SWharl WatumAZALEA HOUSE Savin lni AwMWt Mr l«wn Birth t (oovoitvX hor Senior SUrRiior Gcotrc htrnon Suvjn Bjorkqoivt Bolly Bond A nor Dube turner Inther 8«ky UfoUotl Suvjn SUCorkoll Biilurj S, hopper! SUrly Some PjmeU Snilt CMhv SurV K lhy Stoyjll • leVn Sonrtorljnd frin Winn SoptMHTUtm VVfRinii A h linrU B rnr Porr. Boyle Shit lynn Boylo Bookie IXilo SUO COOTRO Suvi'i Horhhilter Kilby Kip 390Cjri Kinney Hulun l iril limb MjMrom IMInr •'renin Anne S hebk- bn lho er in Rib I horn Miurrm Wiltum KimYjdj Itnfvnrn Corinne Amenne Kim 8 o£llup (libheth Bertel CUite RiKekm Bdrtwrj Rollon Knvtee BoyiJ Mnet Burnt CAIhy Curtn Mmdj Inglnh S ndrj leivl O m f ruler Kellie Ine IVlMv GioiK Kinet Gottliaed loo Ibrlcloo Cjyle Hoe KlwHer Vinry HoiylMl fern Momphcr Mery Imiiuy Dorothy Re l l " Skivvinai SKinru Smith Pjm WolleANDERSON HOUSE jiifiil! f £ 2 "S' ip ir'BEAVER LODGE M«hae4 MemfeU IVewA-m MTV Mane M "KIO Housemother Senior R h OM « Auiworv Rm haul Bato l)a»e B »»n Dan MMh gob Mr Kee Inn O'Rnen Sophomore Rrent Om an (d Chotaia Canon hne lom White fre+hmen Slnr Brown Alan Mnvnan Daryl lemon Mark Manhait Stephen Story I'hif-D Wan! Keith WihxIDIXON LODGE IXxUld U C ilhy Prru frot CM« Pwh KftkSent Advnor $vn on Mic had McCwlhy Terry Wilton tun-on Ojle Similcr Wm IUnjK«ri Pji ficucn sun MoitiM lohn tomr Mike Slurp CJ«v S»jnwn SoplMunivrt Itobrrl f•Ucrlon lohn I Hit RidunJ lith 394»! 0COED COTTAGE ■o ©• DHECKARTLODGE SlCVP ImcVm AVMlbW Ml OiIiIj Co» v NouwnolfMV Snwm Sieve B.nni-i Min Bixlcv | m CoH e l) ve |ovw CU i KVxV Menrv No |U'M kiruon Oort No«|v M Sop htflKVO lorn BnRlund Biikc Bonn m IiiV Co hrn n IXiren I.Vim IXnr louitc IXin Oxi Curt IwVI Ml I u»li Km V Pj. l lirtl WArt lirilimm Doug Clvipmjn I Vise OiiMiuiMipn WIkU Oiilrnh lom Ikiivnx Drnnn l « n lim Knvk 397JAME80N H0U8E lane Knnper Pretrdern Mn Clarice Van fppy Hot yemofher Servorv Carolyn Parry Aurvorv Debbie Bond Charlotte Drnel Ivehn DeW.th Dianne Drlxa Pamela linnev Cheryl Graham Chmtme Knmila Marta lipton Sophomores lorra.no Decker Dane lord Carol MendrxMon lean Mr far land Sandy Mmard lean, no O'Connell Connie Oglecby Michele Pemon low Rodnquea Heather Str-voncon lhanne Ider freshmen Paine a BarVer ludy Carr Kathleen Carroll Karen Choate Opal Cooper Karen »Uneven 3V8 l.nda Graham Vicki looey Kathy Mar Dowell Norma Krxlnrjoec Mana Sanioyo MemVth Sheridan Dehtiie Wampler Bonnie WerthOXFORD HOUSE I)pm» to Reed Preudeoi W ilvjW.lluim HtKnrmothrr Senior Kithhvn i 4tcn lumon Sturt (toMis Unl»n M'lnp Kjr«i StOknftt Sophomore ( unr gkiomin Utr NWry Cms Connie Smoo leorj Sloll Sheryl Ijytor Din V n (Urn (Hine rv hmrn Ir Cy BltMrkc Njomi Oinuo Kjrrn Duon Ninty Ink Jill CunviH U u Connie lUivry Kilhy Hint hmw ComMtxr Miller P lly Miller Cjlhy Olio Wiylln Kriuen Anne loerper Cjhv IkIuiu 399OGU FIREMEN Gj't Mill AmtUnt Chief SettMXi f'oa) Ciitof Ojn Inncwtbn luniof Otvid Biwm I Jinn Nicola Dick RjKMfcilo Pa-lrr Rital - VcpfH'n $ hjtro t Stifihcynoiet KoHh Bill ktxirn leriy Ikkw M.kc Slrobcl RtcKaral Moepy 400I REED LODGE John OtMMt IJnr IkJ Icon Gill e Ih Sophomore vurk Cheiry |.m JUxJ-nR Oil lilm Own Nwhola In Slone hnhmen Iim Bomhool Icpm ftro ho 1 J m IX u l IXnr loom e xOl Gjry Wlcjn DonWJliOTi D »c WoftennRDORMS You go (o claw and leave for the weekend but overytime you come back that dorm is still there. The same sterile repetition of plainness you try to live in. But your room's your own and altvays there no matter what. mini404405BLOGS 2 Row 1 Debbie Mcis Karen Nordling Mary Beach Craig Oslman Row 2 Marlin Smilh Don Schukraft Ken McCoffin Joanne Wheeler Belh Murphy Lori Kale Joy Dorn Cory Kerwood Charm Cheney Pai lasley Nancy Dougherity Pal O'Brien Row 3 Sally Barss Cherly Mall Ray Hoyl Chris Reynolds Nancy Ticlje Sieve Wilner Nick Carter Cary Lindsey Kim Wing Bill Baertlein Doug Pallison lewis Mines |ef( Farm lerry Stauber 406BLOSG 3 Row 1 Stove Amann Art Boland Don Vernon Charlie Kaufman Wayne Scheidemann Amy Wayson Sue Pellicano lanette Darneille Row 2 Kambiz Naficy Dave Rowell Nancy Walsh Bill leshor Claire Zcmlicka Patty Bardenhagen Connie Russell Row J Nora Webb Debby Clarke Peggy Cassinelli Kathy Cordon Nancy Nizich Kristi Deal Al Mihelic Lori Mastrantonio Tara Asai Carla Beamer Larry Tracy Sue Roberts Row 4 Amir Movassaghi Lynda Eng Robin Forgeng Kris Kuchenbecker Cindy Olson Greg Hoover Dave Wilson 407 Row 1 Susan Ruddock Alex Baranod Rom 4 Debbie Weilec Paula Zimmerman Kurt Hansen Chris Wiggins Terry Burgess Wayne Johnson Mike Murphy Greg laragan Kelly Houghton Joanie Cranmer Jim Bloodgood Barry Foster Barbara Beeson Patti O'Rouke Chuck Hall Steve Kitterman Donna Moshberger Sue Peterson Ron David Sue Mason Paul Giacomelli Mike Carroll Sidney Wilton Deni Rauw Diane Barney Sharleen Peterson John loren ini Lance Wade Nancy Asmundsen Nancy Marvel Bruce Rawls Kathy Murphy Kathy Hansell Diane Campbell John Gorsline Row 3 Doug Barry Keith Braun Row 2 Dave Moreno Janet Gossler Mickey Walsh Ed Chesnutis Hal Spence 408BLOSG 5 Row 1 Linda Adams Bnan Fowled |ohn Floyd Brent Wojahn Tim Fromm Donald Kane Henry .Maher Ron Hughes Chuck Smith Cerry Holmstrom Janet Upham Row J Ed Arnold Debbie Hargrave Tom Vanasche Tom laBerge Kathy Pimm Row 2 Alan Ringo Nancy Stabler lerry Waite Pat Homing Claire Zemlicka Deri Dority Daphne Frank Kathy labuka Chloris Giese Tim Berry Row 4 Pat O'Connell Roberta Kinney Bruce Beyer Cathy Cornwell Terry Robmson |om Schatzel Randy Carady Row S loll Chase Bryan Wicks Dick .McKinnon Mark Shull Pat Moore Domenic Rolognam Rick Taylor Bernie Zollner Mark Valenti Barry HarrisBLOBS 6 Kneeling: Ahmad Nik ad Karl Dang Standing John Palm Mary Bird Rick Asai Megumi Kitani Jeff Donhan RoLsert Briltan Randy lewis Betsy Chapman Rich Martinson Kris Ledbetter Pat Kenny Brian Suchsland Sue Koenig Larry Crawford Suzette Caughran Elaine Nisbctt Paul Haughom |ohn McNab Patty Ryan Peg Crimsrud led Blixl Tom Cowell Mike Thompson Erin Brady Bart Wilson Sue Moglich Mike Stillwell Linda Cartier Michele Muller In Tree lanice Blackman Sarrah Deer Mike Minter 410BLOSS 7 Row 1 Priscilla Klaner Art Cabral John (Lem) Lemon Beth Bair Brian Auld Dave Carms Judy Eriks Scott (Cult) Cotter Laura Steinbrugge Steve Olsen Carold Radke Beth Hannon Kathy Staatz Laurie MacDonald Bill Neal Bol) Hannah |ohn Sitton Larry Warnick Ros Montgomery Steve Hosier Ellen Hardin Sylvia Stephenson Erik Pitlenger Mjrilynnc Musso Carola Stone Terry Robinson lex Phanichkul Char Mammaek Sue (Cannonball) Magnuson Becky Bizeau Ron Burnett Dave Seideman Kathie lee Arn Hasslen Shelly Slavens Cary Likins Bill Cray Rose Sahlman Pat Campagna Row ) Pam Rohde Scott Byrd Mike Holmes Candy Branson Lori Yuen Row 2 Bret Hixsen Jim Stender Janet Zimmerman Chuck Horton Al Dangler Dave Knutson Nancy Burghardt Jim Ronnander Row 4 Scott WebbBUXTON 7 Row 1 Karen Olsen Anno Dolores Sue Baertlein linria Halstead ludith Smith Sue Affolter Rebecca freeman Jean Bong Barb O'Brien Row 2 Dolores Moaney Linda Specs Vickie Evcrheart |oe Lynn Hicks Susan Hamilton Anne Conyers Geocgie lindell Leslie Gill Carolyn Pierce Row 3 Sue Thompson lily Tavakoli Theresa Brown Eileen Welch Kathi fukui Wanda fisher ludy Obilz Carolyn Myers Kay Birdsall Cmdy Morrow Carol Evorman loyce Spilman Ian Tiland Debbie Hjort Barbara BisseitBUXTON 2 Row I lisa Johnson Jenny Schleufer Karen McBride Marla Mikkalo Debbie Zehner Caron Chaney Phyllis Matsuoka Jan Matoki Row 2 Kelle Guinn Charlene I arson Diane Menkozy |u ly long Terry Dallas Debbie Jacobs Tricia Wilhelm Jan Dougherty Eileen Johnson Sue Mills Row 3 Karen Cox Debbie Mitchell |an Kinersly Becky lohnston Debbie Kennedy Kay Boydston ludy f ngeldinger Kay flfalan lenetta Braun Margo Sack Kathy Zimmerman Melinda Stanley JoAnnc Sives Sherri Holman Dona Johnson lackie Nielson Row 4 Barb Reynolds laureen Hamburg Marsha Wills Irene Rutherglen Debbie Niemic Deanna Ives 413 BUXTON 3 Row 1 Jan Roth Kathy Anderson Hilda tethe Gennell Emerson Imda Ballantyne Pal Morion Karen Dilschneider Marsha Radke Cheryl Howe Carol Fischer Gorry Beyer Cheryl Horner Row 4 Row 5 Dot Carter Row i Cmdy Timmer Nancy Shangle Betsy Hart Denise Berkay Syreece Hornbuckle Judy Pwk lody fast Carol Conrad Thai Yugawa Row 2 Rita I hackery Theresa Moore Wendy Beck Ga l lunate Marta Boylen Heather Hales Debbie Bernhardt leanne McCdbe Kathy Buchanan Nancy Underwood loan Almaras 414BUXTON 4 fcrty M h » f'mnlem Den.ye Cjirru Rewleot Amttjm Sophomore liie Andwtoo Thwcw Wjgner Dorn Wcdhke frethmen liu Bi'm lirxU BilUittvnc CjfU Folcsn Cirot loW-n (Vruw Huddtoton Dtbo b lllnxin (l ubrih fohmoo Ctrol l n vlon lllinf Mclwr Ih M W Moors Souo Murphy Dorvu Nswsomti teeone Picking loci Rotor lulls SjssIs Mjr.jn V«ughn 415BUXTON 5 Row 1 Peggy Hail Susan Townsend Mary Knapp Karen lolls lori Neerman Jamie Leeds lorna Hetherington Mary Allen Joanne lohnson Jan Turner Becki Wallace Shellie Smilh Sue Nyberg Row J Marti farris Ann Aikman lynette Buchheil Row 2 Karen Bunting Diane Santee Carolyn Klausen Nancy Paul Jan Davidson Judy Murray Vicki Frisbie Jackie Noji Dede Wiener Shari Stevenson Karen Schneider Carrie Swain Gayle Rolh Cheri Carlson Marie Wolfe Row 5 leslie Stout Parmelee Brooks Joanne Greene Mary Larson Pam McClenaghan Row 4 Debi Kruger Marilyn Wilson Deborah Stewart Jan Heater leslie Birdsong Christina Moore Vicki Jones Vicki Myers Patricia Dudash Linda Kinney Sally Daniels lean Kingsley Gail Norwood Tamalyn Stinson Annie Knox 416CALLAHAN 2CALLAHAN 3CALLAHAN 4 Monica Coffc-J Prewterti f mhmeo lynn Allivon lita BUckbucn Sue Bloivxn loi Bow Debti'p 8 own Candy Catoato Cindy DeYorp Karen Oodtoo Krnlit »P( ng Sand'a Hamen tinda Hoover Ion Kalh Mary lanon C TOt. lyony Deborah Mile hell Becky Nehon Stephanie Opval Kalhy O Mary Point in Marcia Riiter Kritty Kobrin tinda Smieia Cynthia Stoll Diane Vanlaningham Pam Yotf Irudi ifehntbauer 4J9CALLAHAN 6 Row 1 Marilyn Kirsch Sandy Brown Vickie Sundin Mary Bosshardt Cindy Nakamura Pali Waterfield Vicki Mircovich Sam t. Corpus Landra Snow Row 3 Sally Prater Debbie lui Cathy Lambert Rosalee Zippo Row 2 Amelia Burlap Peggy Helvey Kathy Johnson Paula Manny Cmdy Bedell Julie Clites Joy Dress Carol Jo Kickok Rut hi Loe Cindy Holcomb Wanda Carter Row 4 Mary O'Connor Row 5 lanet Nyland Barbara Gooder Terese Cassinelli Barb Pypcr Sally lane ludi James Robin Perry Charlene Carey Joellen Deverell Jennifer Fyfe Mandy Segrin Ann Mulflur Nancy Olund Sue O'Rourke Jeri Laythe Karen Walker Joanne Roberts 421CAUTHORN 7 Row 1 Jim Moore Dean Roy Trey Wedge Mike Howell Ralph Matile Pelsasar Petrus Row 2 Mark Johnson lohn Lowe Fred Flippence Kyle Johnson Jay Arnold Henry Holm Brett Roberts Row 3 Cliff Dahm Tom Mickel Ed Sumida Bruce Bricco Rob Daasch Ron Burgin Terry Tolar Scott Oberstallor Tom Horning Bill Kirschal 422 CAUTHORN 2 Row 1 Chris Beard Row 4 Row 5 |ohn Morgan frank Baker Greg Lanningan Tsutomo Russnogle Row i Dave Reinhart Bill Dethlefs Dave Freeman Ken Young Steve Dains Mike Owens Scott Hill Jim Sneed Jim Sku eski Row 2 Steve Gapp Chris Hughes Kimball McKechan Joe Bernard Steve Peters Steve Frederick Greg Geelan Doug Johnson William Moynihan Keith Cochrun Mark Neil Vince Schuster Susan Affolter Russ Moan Jeff Jones George laBrasseur Mark Wilkins Dave Bernard Val DeVogele Kelly Freels Kelsy Onaga Jim England John Otto Norm Nass Gary Shimabukuro Wayne Olson Ray Robinson Bernie Montoya Pat Weimer 423CAUTHORN 3 Row 1 lanice Phillips Pam Edwards Cheryl Ramette Rexann Underwood Eileen Harper Martha Findlay Ioann Carr lanine Tveidt Laura Cooper Row 2 Melinda Coffey Lynn Hirayama Karen Dunn Sharon foiled Diane Rukke Shelby Thompson liz Knauss Lynne Matheson VVilla Arnold Row .i Karen Rigby Anne Grant Patty lane Irene Crosely Ioann Douglas Stephanie Adkins lanet Green Susan Chaplin Rita Pratt loanne Hebert Vicky Donovan Marvy Quisenberry Row ■) Dulcy Neely Dorie Jenkins Dale Nelson Debbie Markham Claudia Atherton lean Collins Cindy Tomlinson Donna Hatfield Nancy Trachsel Chris Sanders 424CAUTHORN 4 Row 1 Gordon Hcnsey Willard Kncidl Rock Haglund Casv Thompson Rick Ferguson John Dean Row' 2 George Bowman Al longworth Delbert Hutchison Craig Tuss Bruce Dennis Dave f enter Mel Olson Jim Chaffin John Schmedake Mark West 425CAUTHORN 5 Row 1 Cary Roemhildt Brad Anderson Dave Johnson Tim Dylack Jim Day Chris Scanlon Row 2 John Pellerin Steve Coxttrel George Carr Jim Gould Don VanLue Dan Ramsdcn Sheldon Clark Virgel Clark Chuck Foley Row J Herschel Goldmen Dave Chilgren Jeff Bitton Tim Gofforth Ron Yee Henry Chung Larry Kirven Bill Thomas Ed Sczech Ron Rinclla lohn Holbrooke |im Coen Herbie Raymond Row 4 George Blitz Mike Johnson Glen Harris Rich Olson Dave Cook Jim Carlton Dean Ikeda Randy Homstcad Gregg Buehler Jeff Wittlc Ali JarridFINLEY 2 Row 1 Al Roller Dan Shaw Dennis Wood Carl Heiscl Dave Zalunardo Frank Montoya Gary Pritchard Row a Row 5 Gregory Kurahashi Bob Mueller Larry Mento Dave Nuttall Row J Scott Wilbrccht Don Mamann Bill Patton Phil Chan |im Nit holson t l Drake Lynn Adams Mike lyden Bob Stone Mark Harris |ohn Anderson Dwano Manson Doug Lind Row 2 Tony Wicks Rene Cardiff Roger Binger Leonard Aplet Rainer Greve Randy Antferson |im frietlhoff Rich Nedcrostck Gregg Grimes Craig Mcuscr Doug Gordon lohn Glascock Dennis Mango tarry Reid FINLEY 3 Row 1 Cccf Cutsforth lanine lee Paula Schilling Sup Thomas Linda Wong Janet McCreary Gern Coursey Bov Stevens Dicki Knokey ludy Doering lanine Copperstone lacque Edwards Colleen King Pat lohnson Connie Rosson Kathy Vanderhoaf Marcia Clement Vannin Hutchinson Jeri Merles Pat Scher mger laurie Darling Cheryl Sill Debbie Barnes Marsha Miller Cindi Arnold Sandy Schuster Kathy Seifer Cheri Cole Stephanie Jernstedt Carolyn Hurst Lynn Moore Row 2 Row 3 Marilyn Medinger Nina Smith Patti Martin Karen farren Patty Benllcy Shelley Sawyer Moira lohnson Lola Beeney Leslie Soderstrom Kathic Hemingway Ann lohnson Mary Edin Ann Davis 428FINLEY 4 Row ; Row i Mark Goddard Mike Bidwell Bob Epling Larry Dickman Jim Green Dan Poland David Recce Jim Pruett les Robedson Mike Nishi aki Dean Tohl John £rlz Dave Bahcr David Galatti Row 2 Row 4 Don Wolf Bob Hayworth Ken Cooper Jeff Jones Robert Weeks Larry Landaur Glen Wald Bill Bayliss Gary Cartier John Palmer George Buckingham Jim Purcell Joel McCowan Tom Wilkinson Paul Miller Doug Coe Randy Hereford Row 5 Wade Larson Paul Haines Harry Burley Joe Myhre |eff Delong Dean Glover |im Keniston Mike Wailand Alan Kluge 429FINLEY 5 Row 1 Both Stanton Pam Hessel Grace Conklin D'Ann Webster Kathy Halbert Row 2 Carolyn Colbert Diane Prihar lori Wolthoff Debbie Carr Angie Aamodt Linda Clough Debra Turley Row 3 Kathy Burton Mary Hall Nancy Kipper lisa Bliton lane Baily Janet freyer Sue Ritter Sue Supple Karen Tilley Nannelte Kearney Row 4 Sally Schuttpelz lanice Ebert Nancy Walker Dian Guthrie Inge Pihl Dayle lee (ill Butsch Patty Fisher Kathy Roth Dana Hisaw Kristen Carey Janet PorterFINLEY 7 Row J Dathy Cory Robin Kovack Dune Stott Barb M.Uer Claudia Winn Carol Pierce Karen HuUhmton Kow 2 lit fredchkt Paula Oniilow Carol Knppaehne linda Iberl Arlene Moore Val Writer Marilyn Scot Soc Irmatmgrr Km' DeRaete Janit Ring Row i Marti Simt Oebbtr lynch Diane Doering Sharon Hargraort Iran Yorum Barbara Oawt It Duntord Ian Hanky lodi IX-Rame Hainc Dirrt Kim Berg Imda Smith lmda Browning Manoo On on Karen Kichardton Ron 4 Patti Myre lane Humphrey Mindy Harper Ann (ohnton Marlene D kry lean Bonadio Debbie lawrcrxe 431HAWLEY433434NIC NAR 2 436McNARY 3 Row I 1. C. Morgan Marjorie Orr Sue Korpela Bonnie (ones Kathy Arnot lizanne Whtiehill Cathy Brending Mary Bennett Debie Abrams Kerry Hobson Linda Samms Martha Wenrick Salley Custer Doris Schilfcrer lane Chalkley Janet VanCleavc Cynthia Dunlap Barbara Claterbos (ill MeAlvage Katie O'Neill lanet Petersen Row -4 Tavalyn Dye Sandy Hickey lean Albaugh Dottie Bertelli Loretta Callier Nenice Busch Celia Davis Laura Wallace Louisa Rose Kristy Zimmerman Mel lee ludy Rawles Rae Ann Moses Desi Bmegar |o Vanderstoep Velan Emmett Row J Karen Hart Kay |ones land Grudier Shari Dombrowsky Dana Mefford Row 2 Linda Park Carla Haake Carlyn Swan Kimberly Ponzetti Pam Schmidling Laurie Naemura Judy lonesNIC NARY 4 V |im Mill S o l Undry S OT Sjkurj. 11 AHhll Is Jijiii illlllillMC NARY 6 Ijijjlflfi J lllliliill ilPOLING 1 Row 1 Tom Nic kelson Jerry Croft Pete Morgan Rob Bernards Steve Smith Lewis Halvcrsen Steve Boyer Row 2 Bright Wong Erie Stood Scott Anders Pete Ogle Bill Acock Bob Gardner Mark Simmons Row } Mark Parris Bill Richardson George Lefever Richard Rogers Tom Bartley Steve Bakke Dennis MarkmanPOLING 2 Now 1 — Short Wing Row 2 Dick Ferries Row 4 Sheldon Lewis Paul Colvin Steve Anderson Bill Leavens Brad Green Kick Laurence Jim Servos Jack Olsen Terry Turner Mike Day Jack Cambell Don Ham Warren Wardius Kon Shearer Ron Sumners Blair Smith Jim Culpepper Lincoln Higa Mike Billingsliy Erik Olson Jim Hodgson Row 3 Terry Walter Bill Beard Bill Wienert Eric Flavell Row 1 — long Wing Bob Kohn Tom Dover Terry Hills Dale Killingsworth Dave legg Bob Schommer Rick Thrall Ed Wu Brian Coleman Mike McAllister Steve Hunt John Sumner Mike Melstad John Weller Kevin Moore Bill Burton Row 3 Ben Schmidgall Rick Robb Jeff Harding Mark Siegler Row 2 Robert Roye Row 4 441POLING 3 Silly Henning Rn«Se H Atwljoi Sophomorcy Kny AMhnOI) Iim lii Dennc Ikw Oixie Spj'ky fmhmcn. Shiunj Bergyitom 5u rv Bwlnun Irjty Church lllyo Irror Swjn Iitmi Buturj Cilmoce Mickey Cfffwi AVjjndrj Metnjn Uune Merxlme iJIlrie MexU Arlethei I lenhurl Donne IocjIi Amber Mmhit lind MMIH RebexCi Neyyrrun Inn Pcltygrose Shirley Rolle Pjukii Roxy Suiv S»rtjin kwnne Skinner Mol hr Sm.th Pirn Ticoulil Mjrityn Wctmore Shjoon Vl'Kker Sirih Wintenieen Gone j Wood 442POLING 4 Row I Rcgma McMahon Kay Maciolek Ion Combs lenny laney Laurie Burr Diane Coldiron Cindy Douglas Row 2 Robin Maley lulie Saunders lanice Zimmerman Sharon Bushnell lenny Bredburg Mary Lou Phinney lu Fearn Mari Minton Kelly Bcrgct Susan Pollock Cheryl Hutchens loan Gimre Row J Penny Gossett Paulette Hedeen lane Sc hoi Sandra Peterkort Nancy Smith Nancy Smith Cindy Wahl Carol Schelling Marianne Mack Marianne Winchester Beth Zelfer Stephanie Patterson )an Nelson Gretchen Noall Marty Roberts Jan Brown Judy Wiltrock Alice Swan Stephanie labahn 443POLING 5 Row 1 8rad Jonson Fred Warner Al Kafader John Brewer Charlie Michel Brian Dobbs Mark Hope Stewart Kawachi Martin Akerman Row 2 Tom Kloos Dale Mosby Tom Philomath Dave Ben net Bob Isaacs Hon Piepenbrink Al Steinbrugge John (Porno) lienhart New York Steve Cilham John Hook Ed Vecht Scott Winters Mike McCaughey T. H. Robert Adams (Smiles) Jeff Young Eskandar Moha zabfar Mike Woo Row 3 Kevin Shoemaker Tom Patton Ronn Parsley Curt Olson John Tremonger Bob leavens Greg Smith Will McAnulty Chicago Kelly O'Halloran Jay Gabriel Brad Hangartner Mark DowningSACKETT B AND C i ii ii jfS || illlliiil hi imnm hlllljllliWEATHERFORD 1-E Row 1 Dave Hall Mike Daw Everetl Kaser Kick (Boo Boo) Neault Sieve Wilham Denis Conkey Bob Churchill Rick Thomas Berl Eliason Row 2 Curl Heide Greg Trousdale Ed Polich Don Crossfield Lord Row J Kay (Lobo) Romano Jeff Gilbert Don Bacci Doug Bristol ford Nagy Ion (Moon) Petersen John Hamilton Bill Crabb Mike Munn Dave Reif Tom (Troll) McLean 446WEATHERFORD 2-E Row 1 Smiley Smith Malt (Mad Dog) Bust hurt Hook — Les Sasaki Kim (Cuddles) Fischer Eli Roacho Volpe Clobberin Clancy Yancey Billy the Kid Sener Baby Fare Basler Steve (Stoic) Laue Jeff (Cassanova) Lyon Row 2 Brent (Big fig) Newton Killer Klein Kopl juggernaut john Peters Boom Boom Bailey Art (Doc Sweeney) Mall Donzil (Drizzle) Robbins Corrie (Shark Bait) Allen Ken (Ringo Starr) Williams Row 3 Greg (Honky Took) Howard Stud Robbins Chris (Big Bertha) Steggall Barry (Bomber) YaoWEATHERFORD 3-E Sc 4-E Row 1 Ron Sarazin Dave Tatman Col. Kirkwood fish |ohn Troychak Mike Young George Miller Burk |oe Rowley Dan Edgerton Dan Murphy Dave Snider Mark Miller Cary Hauskens Norman Skurdal Row J Bob Richardson Rich Barrett Row 2 |im Robertson Bob Cray Steve Goodway Ed Payton Dave Stamps Ed Schulz Doug Williams Bryan Barl ee left Magnusam Mike Pool Phil Jensen John lavarone Tom Strain Ben lee Bob Schultz Joe Mardis Kelly Wyllie Rob Slumbo Tony Troutman Jeff Peters Bruce Cotton Row a Bruce McDonald Paul Snyder Ron Smith John Creager Tim Andergg Top John Asrhim Dallas ScofieldWEATHERFORD TOWER Nh.II Mubtx-ll PttwSrm Sophomotn lohn Bfrgj ( v%. h! folbo'n 449WEST 1 Row 1 Eileen Mason Sue Cleveland June Seshiki Ian Lewis Leticia Romero Donna Chase Anita Irawan Debbie Marshall Elaine Jenkins Row 2 Pat MacComber Kathy Seed Jewel Scarlett Celia Strickland Kathy Meyer Charlotte Siebert Donna Jensen Row J Blanche Grover Li Osterkamp Nancy Blackwell Marilyn Coates Sue Kruger Laura Romero 450WEST 2 Row 1 Susie Craig LaVonnc Iverson Karen Swanson Kimiko Hori Diane Sohlstrom Chris Markland Deirdre Worlhylake Paula Jochumson Debbie Fagel Jill Hodkinson Pam Bowen Palsy Miller Janet Pederson DeAnn Jay Janelle Jacobs Jennifer Johnson Kalhy Smallberger Barb Storment Gail Carter Pally Simpson Sue Shuman Ann Mel home Carla Lamphicar Susie Caltomus Bertha Kallman Leslie Tragitt Mary Coshey Connie Hooker Laurie Banta Carol Smith Donna Ross Debbie Mc Kay Peggy Wykes Colleen Billups Ellen Moran Pally Blake Blylh Colbert Marie Kocher Mary Ann Waters Betty Rodgers Pally Mahan Row 5 Mary Gean laird Wendy Matteson Row 2 Row 3 Row J Debbie Kerr Esther Hori Wendy English Mahna favakoli Leah Moore 45IWEST 3 Row 1 Both Phelps Alox Gofski Both Stephens Row 2 Mic Onishi Marcia fnyart Saralynn Baker loannc Salisbury Ann Richards Chris Holt Bocky Grousbeck Jan Stephens Lauri Wirt Val Banker Row J Cathy Zweigart Candy Chernich Kathy Pratt Prudence O'Connell Linda Richardson Margo Erdman Marla Mansfield Barbara McPherson Row 4 Patty McMahon Shannon Narehood Tammie Carlin Paula Rucker Ioann Macke Sheri Owens Cathy Brey Martha Cooney Karen Anliker Kathy Swan Sue Thomas Sue Evey Nancy Newborg 452WEST 4 Row I Denise Burus Connie Larsen Julie Reynolds Tina Taylor Sue Walsh Row 2 Nancy Wolgamot Kathy Morclli Wendy Allseimer Sigh Chapman Leslie [JeTorrest Row 3 Penaey Stover Jan Piddicord Row 4 Sue Colt Leta Rubini Mary lane Aker Becky Barnes Debbie Miller Row .5 Robin Thornton Lori Caster leslie Mathews Debbie Plummer Ann Marie Williams lori Caster Carla CarlsonWILSON 3 Row 1 Row 3 Craig Brewill Mike Turner Gary McKnight Row 3 John Wear Craig Olsen Richard Bowen Bill Peck Dan Santee Mike Skinner Charles Bennett Barry Jones Keith Schiller Gerald Moore Joe Crum Mark Banker Dave Me Cowan Bob Prahl Gary Patterson Steve Starkovich Jim Hathaway Bryan Paulson |ohn Schaffers Ken Scovill Jeff Bradley Jeff Poison John Anlikcr Bob Buchanan Dan Grigsby Marvin Pace Dave Koning Reginald Tuers John Schroeder Kevin O'Donnel Mike Dixon Jeff Malzahn Bradford Fleeson Kerry Wold John Rees Charles McKee tester lee lou Weber Gary Ferguson Richard Reynolds Roberta Hockersmilh Rich White Greg Phillips Row 4 Kurt Ruck 1 i I I 454 IWILSON 4 Row 1 — West Wing Paul Young Jim Gramkow Doug Root Jed Lundy Jeff Brandsema Nick Gerhardt Jeff Johnson Mark Ostlind Row 2 Charlie Bigej Rum Bunker Steve Mikescll Mike Ness Kevin Day John Howard Greg Jones Virgil Mahaffey Charlie Hill Bob Hendricks Row 4 Alan Francis Paul Lofgren John Mallen Dean Kampfer Eric Kephart Walt Moynihan Jim Friend Jim Glaser Dave LeDoux Mike Ely Eric Schlamm Jonathan long Jack Root Mike Fajer .Mark Lucas Dan Wann Ken McFarling Jon Evans Kirk Fraser Row 1 — fast Wing Steve Kendall Ed Chastain Row 2 Steve Spencer Gerry Bomotti Cal Abts Elton Kernev Ken Fredrickson Russ Grahm John Cambell Al Hulbert Dan Svenson Row 3 Jim Cassinelli Tim Addleman Charlie Schmidt Manuel Galavia Gene Meyerding Paul Johnson Neal Hirota Peter Schmidt John Freeman Randy Mattson Mike Kotccki Fred Hanson Jeff Cundick 455WILSON 5 Row 1 Charlie Meyers Bob Ruck I im Hutson Rick Stack Don Sanders Dan Wood Row 2 lee Thorkildson Bill Zens Fred Wong Frank Weatherford Art Taylor Carl Ngan Rod White Brad W'inder Clenn Witzig Row 3 Bob Gamble Greg McFeron Tom Putnam Dick Upton Mike Swan Bob Bales Carl Bergstrom Row 4 Tom Roberts Dave Non Paul Stevens Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Dennis Reilly Dave Worthy Dave Fisenhut Steve W'ilson Dan W'elsh Allan Goo Jerry Ward Karl Pulliam Mickey Rich lohn Crimps Id Schulte Brad Yorton Mike Turina P. Steve Pmo Bob Tongue Mike Mussman Paul frank Lon Welsh Buz Hampton Jamie Belozer Del Culwell Mark Smith Tim Caswell Dave Hendricks Martin Morris, R A, Rob Morris Jerry tiudahl Mrs. Russ Johnson Greg look Dave Funkhouser Pat Tate Row 4 Clyde Jenkens Slade Jones Jose Amaya Id Niyich Russ Johnson, H A. 456WILSON 6 Row 1 Dave Lamb Bill Saiget John .Maul Row 3 Dan Esping Joe larvis Tim Wilson Row 2 Jim Crocker Jim Close Scott tong Dick Kowell Bob Mclwen Steve Thrailkill Cary Lyon |im Mohan Dwight lippert Mark Case boll Steve Childers lom Branch Bill Wilhelmi Slade Jones Rick Mayer Don Bowman Mark Schlucter Gene Jones David Lindsey Dwayne Green Spencer King Doug Lind Don Kerper Row 5 Steve Farnsworth Row 4 Nelson Heine Dick Johnson Dave lawhi Scott Murray Daryl Nii Ray Pfeffen Gary Blair Jon Erwin Rod lemini Gary Ives Mike Wilton Kan WongOFF-CAMPUSYou make the plunge into independent living and decide to join the 52% of us living off-campus. Armed with a fondue pot, box of Carnation's dry milk, stereo and a $50 cleaning deposit, you set up housekeeping. Then when the euphoria wears off, you find out the little realities of life — expensive-looking apartments are usually very expensive, your roommate loves to listen to Grand Funk Railroad (at 3 a.m.) and Mom's watchful eye is replaced by the landlord's. There's a lot of things that make living off-campus interesting though: girls who enter the enclaves of male tenants and leave at dawn — smiling; weekend guests who stay all term and landlords who send guys in pin stripe suits to collect the rent. But in spite of this, (or maybe because of it), more and more of us are going off-campus.46 SiicHi ftftjli n{ 5 ii r 3 I fDave Baldwin FlitCiHl Bakiran Cindy Bannon Ounna 8ornov tllrn 8arnov lane Barrel! Maltha Barrel! lavon Hanoi Bartura Bari I John 8a lon Dm Bavntki I irvij Bale iron Allivon Balet K w Balet Rowmary SallaRlia funk Banter Shannon Baylor Rick Bcadoell Belty 8cck Molly Berkley Oaivel Boded 8on Bedmgtictd Maroa Bedonha lody Beet Chntlme Behrent Ted Bedel Prlr Dckataro Roy Bcnndl 1‘eggv Icnion leCa Berry Karon Beilenon Clyde Belanger Gloria Benneci Demve Borkoy Gail Bkkor lamrt Bx-denwog Nancy Biedenweg lamrt Bederman la mm B.«rnrall Boggy BitteM Colo Blotting Rod MiM Romo la Bloom Richard Bloom Sown Blum Donna Slunk Cary Bold Oonn Bolligor John Bor go 463Ten CalliMer Doreen Cargill CW-a OH Mmn Carlo Ocjrvij Carlv n Mr Carlwn Jamc Carnahan Carol Carpenter CliKcxJ Carpenter Roih Carpenter Alke Carter Brett Carter tynn Carter Mary to Catoalo Cathy Caw loyce Caw MkM Caw Steve Cawy Sown Cawv Robb Caton Manly Caloo Darlene Chambers Yen Own Martha Chapman Roberta Chappill Selina Chao Yet Chia Kruno Chikotc lityCh.n Curtii Chmg Mw Christenson On-Shmg Cho Krt Hong Cho k Ann Ckhy Me« a Circle 465Marlene dayman Kathryn Clapp (d Clibbon Debbie Cohn Mark Coil Robert Colbert Charles Cole Nwv Cole K C Colt.ns l«t Colpitis Christine1 Commons lo ce Comstock lack Conley Stephen Connolly Karen Conley lirsda Cook Mary Cook M h el Cooper Robert Corl Cail Coosms Bob Coossens Beverly Cox Donovan Cox Stephen Cox Thomas Cox Will.am Crabb Kathleen Crane lohn Crasen 466Marry Octm »ohn Crocker Wiliam Crocker Steven Crockett Clarice Croeni Mark CroWi Suvin Crowther Cary Ouw Ioann Culbert ton Michael Cutbertion Mitchel Cunningham Claudia Cutdorth lava Oaelr Suum Ojilty Connie Daugherty Kixt Dnty fred Davidton $h«ecn Davidton Carol Davit Carol 8. 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Mitchell Bill Naughten Dawn Ottcn Dana Ottoman Cathy Panner Russell Paulson Larry Pettyjohn Charlie Pointer Dale Popham Becky Raymond Jim Ryska Doug Shook Fred Sievers Chris Stagel Cathy Stark Jim Steinke Pam Stevenson Ken Stone Bill Strickland Ruth Swegar Jody Taione John Todd Terry Walters Tim Ward Marilyn Wilson Mike Woods Sigma Tau Alan Amoth Robert 8ales Yen Chuen Chang Richard Clark William Crocker William Dixon Lorraine Dockter Robin Feuerbacher Bruce Freund Paul Fujimoto Marilyn Gens Philip Hallin Steven Jenks Terry Kelley George Kingsley Ben Koopman Cheuk-lun Lai Marvin lewallen Ernest Lindahl Tung Ma John Yee Bon Mak Charles Manke lee McCallister James McMillan Frank Noel Jeffrey Peace John Pearson James Piro Dennis Powers William Randle Jared Rogers Bahram Sadri David Sanders Daniel Schubert James Sly James Slender Darrel Temple Scott Trover William Weitzel Henry Wong Ping Wong Douglas Yadon Yen Hon Yeung Soccer Marty Chin Steve Clark Tom Cusack Doug Gribskov Abdul Hatlani Kjell Htldrum Ian Hilton Tom Huston Stu Johnson James Kollie Tim lahey Mike Lawrence Wing Y. Man Amir Marassaghi Dave Narayan Jeff Peace Rick Pert Loren Roth Duane Schaad Rudy Sommers N. Spiranganathan Saad Surur Ed Thompson Francis Vithayi Don Wadley Russ Weeks Swimming Don Bacci Gordon Bell Ray Brooks Mike Bidwell Dave Castner Buz Elgin Richard England Rick Rine Chris Hughes Chris Nicholas Jim Nicholson Jim Purcell Pete Raykovich Bill Shawver Scott Smith Brent Webb Chuck Wilson Talons Carol Anderson Tara Asai Linda Barnes Laura 8crman Holly Berry Gail Borchers Shar Lynn Boyles Penny Bronken Carol Carpenter Barbara Chaplin Carolyn Colbert Cindy Cowan Debbi Croeni Celeste Doucet Kathy Eckhout Judy Engeldinger Laurie Feldman Pam Graber Ingrid Haas Leslie Harris Janet Hill Jacqueline Hodgson Linda Jacobs Jeannie Jarvis Vicki Jones Susan Kirkpatrick Becky Kohlstrand Cathy Lambert Karen Lawrence Joan Madsen Linda Malstrom Chris Markland Lorna Matsuda Linda McDonald Jean McFarland Debbie Meis Jill Mickeleil Barbara Miller Kathy Murphy Dulcy Neely Martha Ogle Judy Owen Nancy Paul Michele Penson Diane Peterson Judi Pickett Ann Rademacher Laurie Reinhart Janet Ross Elaine Salmonson Evelyn Sandoz Donna Scott Shelley Seideman Yvonne Sherlock Linda Sieverkropp Teresina Smith Carol Stevens Joan Thompson Nancy Trachsel Johanna Vander-Stoep Patty White Amy Young Laura Zimmerman Tennis Rick Ellsworth Jim Kuenzli Barry laing Roger McKee Dave Scott Gerald Suyderhoud Paul Wulf Thanes John Aikman Roger 8owman Pat Collins Mike Cowgill Daren Filosi Russ Glascoe Ray Goebel Tom Grassley Ray Grimsbo Greg Hart Dave Herman Mike Hurley Bill Judy Phil Kaptur Dave Komng Casey lamb Bill Landwchr Gary Leake Rod Leback John Lee Jim Leedy Greg Lowes Don Martin Steve Marvel Thaigong Mavichien Pete McCabe Bill Norris Paul Quimby lurell Robbins Dave Schlesinger Mark Sinkey Tom Soule Dave Swank Scott Taylor Lyle Tribbetl James Van-leeuwen Ken Warren Tom White 498Tom Wolf Dallas Wood lyle Yates Theatre Arts The Prime of Miss can Brodic Doug Aberly Julie Anderson Cretchcn Bancroft Vicki Bean Kay Bell Diana Den Bestc Mary Ann Bicwener Judy Blood worth Diane Borcyckowski Peter Brown Jan Caday Debbie Carlson Jan Cassidy E. S. Cortright Marcia Cosgrove Becky Dennis Craig Dennis Linda Freed Randy Furtick John Jacobs Craig Jessup Vicki Johnson Richard Karnuth Debby Kellar Shelley Kilcup Kathie Lee Randy Lewis Barbara Madden Loren Macnab Carol McCammon Carolyn Me Bee Tim McDermond Janis McKeown Rochelle Menashc Pat Moore Peter Nordyke Evette Page Steve Pickens Rod Reinhart Doyle Riggs Lon Rycraft Linda Sorensen Gretchen Stamm Janice Stewart Wayne Takami Cathy Tippin Duane Troxell Wynne Wakkila A. S. Wallace Richard Wallace Edward Warner Janie White Wailing for Codot Greg Bennett Debbie Carlson Dan Duling Steve Edwards Dave Hyde Patrick Moore Ray Tillotson Jack Trowbridge Marigolds Margret Armantrout Becky and Craig Dennis Danielle Duling Linda Freed Martha Kelly Peter Nordyke Rod Reinhart Ed Warner A Thousand Clowns Julie Anderson Margret Armantrout John Aschim Tony Barnhart Judy Booodworth Peter Brown E. S. Cortright Craig Dennis Richard George George Jarvi Craig Jessup Harly Jessup Nick Karaffa Morris levenspiel Randy Lewis Asharzadeh Mahamand Carolyn McBee John McGinity Kimbcll McKcehen Karen Nordyke Peter Nordyke Steve Pickens Rod Reinhart Lon Rycraft Cathy Tippin Wynne Wakkila Rick Wallace Inter a Free Man Angie Aamodt Julie Anderson Jan Caday Debbie Carlson Becky Dennis Craig Dennis Patrick Moore Robert Moore Peter Nordyke Lon Rycraft Ivan Schectman Ray Tillotson IB Doug Abode Marc Allen Margaret Armantrout Kevin Bacon Tony Barnhart C. V. Bennett Greg Bennett Judy Bloodsvorth Diane Borcyckowski Lloyd Brass Peter Brown Wally Cotton Craig Dennis Patricia Dudash Steve Edwards Richard George Nick Karaffa Greg Lindsay Asharzadeh Mahmaud lisa Malango Tina Malango Tim McDermond Peter Nordyke Steve Pickens Ed Polich Jackie Pugh Margaret Ragsdale Rod Reinhart Kristy Roberts Lon Rycraft Suzy Sartain Cathy Tippin Jack Trowbridge ChristiAn Tycer Mary Volm Paula Wakkila Alex Wallace Darla West Greg Young The Taming of the Shrew Doug Aberle Mark Allen Julie Anderson George Armantrout Vicki Bean Rosanne Bowles George Bowman Peter 8rown Jan Caday Melody Calson Jean Collins Gwen Miller E. S. Cortright Karen Nordling Steve Cox Susan Oltalini Cindy Davis Candy Pierson Craig Dennis Peggy Potwm Steve Edwards Judy Saylor Bob fanshicr Karen Seppa Richard Francisco Roberta Wilson Dave Gilbert Track Jeff Hubbard Steve At hay Harly Jessup Ron Borden Martha Kelley Dave Brannan Greg laird Chris Carey Gary lanthrum Steve Casey Hilda Lethe Pat Collins Randy lewis Doug Cramer Greg Lindsay Gordon Currie Cynthia Madsen Rick Davis Henry Maher Hailu Ebba Tim McDermond Neil Erickson Al McGreehan Craig Fair John McGinity Gary Furgason Peter Nordyke Brian Glanville Steve Pickens Bob Glaze Rod Reinhart Luther Coin Kate Rinehart Rick Goldner Kristy Roberts Mike Gremillion Lon Rycraft Dale Groshong Ivan Schechtman Roger Hall Cathy Tippin Jeff Hammons Sandi Tomlinson Lowell Harris A. S. Wallace Jim Henry Rick Wallace Leonard Hill Paula Wegner Scott Jackson Darla West Steve Kent Loot Greg Knopf Dale Butler Clay lowrey Debbie Carlson Spencer Lyman Loren Macnab Tom Martin Patrick Moore Keith Munson Ed Polich Joe Ortega Lon Rycraft Jeff Oceson Ray Tillotson Don Pedrick Jack Trowbridge Bob Peterson The Price Bob Pickerel Carol Bancroft Tom Ries C. V. Bennett Brad Skovbo Judy Bloodworth Roger Smith Lloyd Brass Doug Snyde Peter Brown John Svoboda Jean Collins Mike Tolstad R. A. George Steve Troseth Craig Jessup Spike Walker Randy lewis Billy Winchester Tim McDermond Tom Woods Peter Nordyke Mark Wyatt Margaret Ragsdale University Chorus Rod Reinhart Angela Aamodt A. S. Wallace Virginia Ash Greg Young Ann Bishop Theta Sigma Phi Marsha Boling Marcia Bcdortha June Braly Cathy Canfield Charles Brandt Doreen Cargill Samuel Brentano Ted Carlson Debra Brown Mary Jo Case ia to Cheryl Burroughs Cathy Case Diane Butters Marily Caton Kathy Carrol JoAnn Cichy Judith Carr Judi Citlerman Jacob Cebu la Deby Dillon Chamberlain Jenna Dorn Joanne Chambers Celeste Dnucet Nancy Congleton Christi Duerr Deana Curtis Evalyn Engel Lorraine Decker Wanda Erickson Susan Doll Becky Fendricks Nancy Fick Kathy Glaser Diane Ford Becky Hansen Janet Freyer Joy Hodkinson Kathi Gilman Shirley Howard Barbara Gilmore Kathy Keniston Bret Godfrey Davinne McKeown William Gray Claudia McKinnon Jeffrey Guterman 499Cordon Haag Sandra Hansen Sharon Hargreaves Debra Heinonen David Holman Dale Housley Gail Ingram Richard Johnson Rebecca Jones Kalie Kennedy Stephanie Labahn Thomas Larson Dayle Lee Ronald Lee Paul Lewis Kathleen MacDowell Carol Madsen Vincenzo Mazzier Lajla Me Neal Peter Milliron frank Montoya Dennis Moore Carolyn Myers Shannon Harehood Stephen Neels Jonina Nicholson Cerutha Nickleberry Mary North Michael Oard Randall Patterson Judy Peck Janice Peterson Kathryn Pimm Craig Prewitt Marsha Proppe Margaret Radcliffe Cerald Renfro Linda Robbins Gayle Roth Jacque Robertson Elizabeth Sahlfcld Marilyn Sandberg William Schaumberg Anne Scheble David Schmerber Alan Schuyler Kathleen Smith Women's Bowlin Shirlce Baumgartner Pam Bloom Susan Blumenfeld Gail Gibbard Sharon Gove Sheri Hansen Keren Keturi Yvonne Lodmell Carol Schuetz Beth Taylor Jill Uselman Women's Crew Cheryl Beem Karen Bluel Nancy Borneman Janice Brown Monica Circle Sue Coffey Kitty Davis Bonnie Forselh Diane Gribskov Astrid Hancock Carol Kangas Loanne lark Barb McClellan 8arb Mears Mary Moore Nancy Newberg Susan Newcomb Gail Norwood Chris Nye Becki Perdue Karen Peterson Dave Prodehl Kerry Roberts Ellen Sampson Evelyn Sandoz Carol Schmit Colleen Shannon Lorry Slowinski Tammy Stinson Debbie Stodd Debbie Thorsen Gwen Windom Camille Winters Lori Worthington Cathy Zwcigart Wrestling Steve Ballard Joe Bold Ron Boucher Rob Brown Steve Browning Jim Crumley Bill Dickson Dan Elliott Roger Fenton Gary Geister Ben Gerding Lon Haberlach Jim Hagen Ron Hagen Pete McCabe Joe McElligott Lonnie McGhehey Marta Mikkalo Dawn Otten Dana Ottoman Russell Paulson Sally Pearson Steven Penney Charlie Pointer Ken Read Libby Reed Karen Riggs Debbie Rutherford Stan Rogers Charlie Rucker Cathy Stark Velda Steelhammer Fred Stormshak Kim Tomlinson Claudia Winn Kathryn Wolfe Dennis W'right Bradly Yorton Elisabeth Young Ewa Zenczak Withycombe Club Debbie Asher Curt Baker Bill Bellamy Barry Bond Betty Bond David Boyles Cathy Caplan Rosie Case Debbie Clarke Marcia Clement Clyde Conklin Jay Courtright Linda Defrees Lynn Defrees Dave Eichler Cassy Tschanz Marcia Vaughn Don Ventura Tim Ward Debby Warren Jacquie Warner Greg Strobel Ken Williams Doug Zeibart Rick Hansel Richard Hubbard Gordon liams Richard Irish Paul Jackson Mike A. Jones Mike R. Jones Randy Keeney Joe Kittel Mike Palmer John Patrick Tom Phillips Jim Postlewait Alfred Reyna Joe Rowley Ron Sather Steve Shuttleworth Larry Sorenson Helen Sunderland Julie Steele Mary Stephen Barbara Stubbs Karen Sweeten Philip Thompson Frank Toering Robert Tongue Gale Tourtillott Cathy Tucker John Vanikiotis Gayla Walker Scott Webb W'illiam Wienert Tom Elliott Bill Falk Harriet Fischer Kathy Gorman Ray Grimsbo Blanche Brover Karen Harms Cynthia Harper Holly Helmer William Hohenbokcn Bob Hulden Stefanie Jernstedt Eileen Johnson Karen lohnson Moira Johnson Linda Kahlbaum Tom Kasari Marie Kocher Clint Krebs Robin Laird Paul Little Dan Lowrie Mike McCabe I ARSIS ON WA ninu SI a..ri„ WARNING Ufj-v 500SUBJECT INDEX — A — Acacia........................312 Academics......................12 Activities....................114 Agricultural Engineering Club_68 Alpha Chi Omega...............314 Alpha Delta Pi................316 Alpha Gamma Delta.............318 Alpha Gamma Rho...............320 Alpha Kappa Lambda............322 Alpha Omicron Pi..............324 Alpha Phi ....................326 Alpha Sigma Phi...............328 Alpha Tau Omega...............330 American Society of Civil Engineers.............102 American Society of Mechanical Engineers........104 Anderson House................392 Art Student Union.............112 Avery Lodge...................388 Azalea House..................390 — B — Barometer.....................185 Baseball......................220 Basketball....................202 Beaver........................520 Beaver Lodge..................393 Beta Alpha Psi.................51 Beta Theta Pi.................332 Bloss.........................406 Bowling.......................232 Buxton........................412 — C — Callahan......................417 Cauthorn......................422 Chi Omega.....................334 Chi Phi ......................336 Christian Science Organization . .160 Chora la ires.................132 Coed Cottage...................3% Co-ops........................386 Crew..........................226 Cross Country.................206 — D — Delta Chi ....................340 Delta Delta Delta.............338 Delta Gamma...................342 Delta Tau Delta...............344 Delta Upsilon ................346 Delta Zeta....................323 Dixon Lodge ..................394 Dorms.........................402 Encore........................135 Eta Kappa Nu..................106 Experimental College..........152 — F — FarmHouse......................348 Figi's.........................362 Fin and Antler..................70 Fine Arts......................116 Finley.........................427 Firemen........................400 Folkdancing Club...............131 Food Technology Club............72 Football.......................194 Forestry Club...................76 — G — Gamma Phi Beta.................350 Golf...........................228 Greeks.........................308 — H — Hawaiian Club..................131 Hawley.........................432 Hillel Foundation..............160 Horticulture Club...............71 Individuals....................248 Intra-Fraternity Council.......311 Intramurals....................240 Introduction.....................2 Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers........102 Jameson House..................398 — K — Kappa Alpha Theta..............352 Kappa Delta....................354 Kappa Delta Rho................349 Kappa Kappa Gamma .............356 Kappa Sigma ...................358 KBVR-FM .......................182 KBVR-TV........................183 Lambda Chi Alpha...............360 Lambda Kappa Sigma..............89 — M — Marching Band..................134 Me Nary........................436 Memorial Union.................144 Military........................36 — O — Off-Campus.....................458 Oxford House...................399 — P — Panhellenic Council............310 Phi Chi Theta...................51 Phi Delta Theta.............. 364 Phi Kappa Psi..................366 Phi Kappa Sigma................367 Phi Kappa Tau.................. 368 Pi Beta Phi....................370 Pi Kappa Phi...................372 Poling ........................440 Politics.......................136 Prism..........................184 — R — Reed Lodge.....................401 Rugby .........................230 — S — Sackett B and C................445 Seniors........................250 School of Agriculture...........66 School of Business and Technology...................48 School of Education.............98 School of Engineering..........102 School of Forestry..............74 School of Health and Physical Education...........92 School of Home Economics........56 School of Humanities and Social Sciences.............110 School of Oceanography..........64 School of Pharmacy..............86 School of Science...............26 Sigma Alpha Epsilon............374 Sigma Chi......................376 Sigma Kappa ...................378 Sigma Nu.......................380 Sigma Pi ......................373 Sigma Phi Epsilon..............382 Sigma Tau......................104 Social Dancers.................131 Soccer.........................236 Sports.........................186 Sports Scoreboard..............192 Student Home Economics Association..................59 Swimming.......................214 — T — Table of Contents...............11 Talons.........................156 Tau Kappa Epsilon..............184 Tennis.........................224 Thanes.........................157 Theta Chi......................385 Track..........................216 — W — Weatherford....................446 West...........................450 Wilson.........................454 Women In Communications_______112 Wrestling......................120 SOI— A — Aamodt, Angie 430 Abboti, Carol 370 Abbott, Carole 58, 254 Aberle, Stephen 254, 462 Abrahamson, )ohn 377 Abrahamson, Neal 376 Abrahamson, Robert 254 Abrahamson, Roger 328 Abrams, Craig 385 Abrams, Debie 437 Abts, Cal 455 Achtcrman, Thomas 382 Ackerman, Dick 372 Ackerman, lane 371 Ackerson, Mark 330 Acock, Bill 440 Adams, Cleora 319 Adams, David 254 Adams, Keith 254 Adams, Linda 409 Adams, Lynn 427 Adams, Mary 254 Adams, Margaret 254 Adams, Peggy 316 Adams, Robert 444 Adams, Steve 254, 462 Adamson, Linda 462 Addleman, Tim 455 Adix, Bill 445 Adkins, Stephanie 424 Aebi, Vcrle 439 Affolter, Carey 324 Affoltcr, Sue 412 Affolter, Susan 423 Aiello, Judith 254, 462 Aikman, Ann 416 Aikman, John 340 Aitken, Susan 254, 350 Aker, Mary Jane 453 Akerman, Martin 444 Akhlaghdoosi, Amir 254, 462 Albaugh, Jean 437 Alberthal, Judith 417 Albrecht, Donna 314 Albrick, Chris 385 Alcuri, Alison 356 Alder, Mark 358 Aldrich, Ewalynn 323 Aldridge, Greg 385 Albright, Christine 254 Alhouse, Ginger 462 Alex, James 340 Alexander, Cassie 3% Allen, Betsy 356 Allen, Corrie 447 Allen, Margaret 370 Allen, Mark 438 Allen, Mary 416 Allen, Sterling 381 Allan, Steve 358 Allaway, David 254, 462 Allen, Claudia 254 Allen, Don 312 Allen, Margaret 254 Allen, Richard 254, 328 Allen, Rick 332 Allen, Steven 254 Allen, Terry 358 Allhands, Joe 385 Allison, Elaine 342 Allison, Lynn 419 Allred, Dan 377 Almaras, Joan 414 Almero, Daniel 254, 462 M-Mojil, Saad 254 Al-Mouallimi, Abdallah 254 Al-Saikh, Mohammed 254, 462 Alsworth, Kathryn 254, 462 AlterxJorf, Larry 382 Altseimer, Wendy 453 Amann, Steve 407 Amaya, Jose 201, 456 Ambroson, Craig 360 Ambroson, Rodd 361 Amerine, Corinne 391 Amonsen, Doug 313 Amsberry, Steve 389 Amspoker, Doris 380 Ancel, Andy 341 Andergg, Tim 448 Anders, Scott 440 Anderson, Alan 385 Anderson, Barbara 56, 3% Anderson, Brad 426 Anderson, Brian 431 Anderson, Bruce 332 Anderson, Cathy 352 Anderson, Charlie 328 Anderson, Esse 415 Anderson, John 364 Anderson, John 427 Anderson, John 462 Anderson, Karen 314 Anderson, Kathy 314 Anderson, Kathy 414 Anderson, Kerby 380 Anderson, Kevan 371 Anderson, Kris 442 Anderson, Marianne 436 Anderson, Randy 427 Anderson, Sandra 462 Anderson, Steve 255, 462 Anderson, Steve 441 Anderson, Terry 380 Anderson, Warren 462 Andreassen, Glen 50 Andrews, Connie 350 Andrews, Jeff 381 Andrews, John 322 Andrews, Lynn 352 Andrist, Dan 389 Angove, Bob 368 Anhorn, Catherine 235, 255, 462 Anliker, John 454 Anliker, Karen 4S2 Antis, Phillip 255, 462 Antone, Douglas 382 Anvick, Debbie 370 Aplet, Leonard 427 Apostolou, Jeff 255, 364 Apple, Dwight 255, 462 Appleman, Judy 255 Appling, Richard 373 Arant, Dianne 314 Arcuri, Alison 255 Armstrong, Dan 328 Armstrong, Harry 255, 462 Arnold, Cmdi 428 Arnold, Edwin 255, 409 Arnold, Jay 422 Arnold, Willa 424 Applegate, Roger 389 Arnot, Kathy 437 Asai, Rick 410 Asai, Tara 407 Asai, Winston 438 Asche, Rick 389 Aschenback, Janice 255 Aschenback, Jon 255 Aschim, John 448 Asher, Debbie 339 Asher, Robert 358 Ash, Virginia 390 Ashworth, Vivian 255, 462 Asmundsen, Nancy 408 Asmussen, Ernest 349 Asmussen, Robert 349 Atherton, Claudia 424 Atwood, Mark 374 Aueson, Dean 346 Auld, Brian 411 Auskaps, Andrejs 255, 349 Austin, Dennis 439 Autenreith, Linda 255 Austin, Ken 365 Autio, Dennis 240 Auxier, Dave 365 Ayers, Shirly 378 — B — Babitzke, Tracy 399 Bacci, Donald 255 Bacigalupi, Kim 391 Backman, Betty 436 Baertlein, Bill 255, 406 8aerllein, Sue 412 Bahcr, Dave 429 1 Bahlburg. Bill 332 Bahlburg, Bruce 333 Balburg, Cheryl 2S5, 342 Bhars, Terry 3% Bailey, Alice 462 Bailey, B. 8. 447 Bailey, James 255 Bailey, Kenneth .382 Bailey, Patricia 255 Bailey, Rebecca 462 Bailey, Terryll 255, 462 Bailey, Virginia 342 Baily, Jane 430 Baius, Sue 462 Baker, Daniel 345 Baker, Frank 331 Baker, Frank 423 Baker, Jay 384 Baker, Loren 369 Baker, Michael 372 Baker, Saralynn 452 Bakke, Steve 190, 191, 440 Baldus, Bruce 255, 349 Baldwin, Dave 463 Bales, Robert 255, 456 Ball, Patrick 362 Ballantyne, Claudia 342 Ballantyne, Linda 327, 414 Baloom, Valerie 420 Balorna, Priscilla 463 Balovan, Priscilla 255 Bamford, Brenda 418 Bamford, Nadene 338 Bancroft, Carol 326 Banker, Mark 454 Banker, Val 452 Bannon, Cindy 463 Banta, Laurie 451 8anton, Steven 349 Baranoff, Alex 408 Barbee, Bryan 448 Barbour, Tom 374 Barclay, Carol 350 Bardenhagen, Patty 407 Bare, Margery 334 Barfknecht, Keith 361 Barker, Mike 331 Barker, Patricia 398 Barleen, Gail 3% Barlett, Jennifer 314 Barner, Mark 439 Barnes, Becky 453 Barnes, Debbie 428 Barnes, Dianna 463 Barnes, Ellen 463 Barnes, Gary 336 Barnes, Keith 346 Barnes, Linda 390 Barnes, lisa 415 Barney, Diane 408 Barney, Pete 384 Barnhart, Richard 255, 366 Barrercs, David 400 Barrett, Jane 463 Barrett, Karen 318 Barrett, Marsha 255 Barrett, Marsha 463 Barrett. Rich 448 Barrett, West 255, 323 Barrow, David 255 Barry, Danne 339 Barry, Doug 408 Barry. Timothy 255 8arss, Sally 406 Bartel, lavon 256, 463 Barth, Frances 390 Bartl, Barbara 256, 463 Bartlett, Jennifer 256 Bartley, Bill 198, 199, 256 Bartley, LeAnn 256 Bartley, Tom 440 Barton, John 256, 463 8asinski, Dave 463 Basl, Ed 320 Basler, 8. F. 447 Basom, Pamela 352 Bateman, Diane 417 Bateman, Linda 256, 463 Bates, Allison 256, 463 Bates, Karen 463 Batson, Rick 256, 385 Batson, Rick 393 Battaglia, Rosemary 463 Batz, Mark 331 Bauer, Randy 330 Bauer, Rick 331 Baumgartner, Shirlee 392 Baunc, Tom 321 Bayles, John 256 Bayliss, Bill 429 Baxley, Jim 328 Baxter, Frank 256, 463 Baylor, Shannon 463 Beach, Mary 406 Beadnell, Rick 463 8eam, Ron 341 Beamer, Barbara 256, 342 Beamer, Carla 407 Beamer, Douglas 344 Bean, Vicki 256 Bear, Chi 360 Beard, Chris 423 Beard, Bill 441 Beardsley, Dennis 256, 312 Season, Pam 256 Beavchamp, Robert 360 Beaver, Kit 445 Bech, Larry 372 Becharas, Mary 325 Bechle, Caroline 445 Beck, Betsy 256, 463 Beck, Mike 369 Beck, Wendy 371, 414 Becker, John 171, 380 Beckley, Bill 362 Bcckley, Molly 463 Beddingfield, Ben 257, 463 Bedell, Cindy 421 Bedell. Daniel 463 Bedortha, Marcia 257, 463 Bee, Don 401 Beebe, Judy 463 Beeby, Phil 361 Beem, Cheryl 257 Beeman, David 257, 376 Becman, Jeanene 257 Bcemer, Mary 342 Beemer, MaryLou 257 Beeney, Lola 428 Beeson, Barbara 408 Beeson, Michael 382 Behrens, Christine 257, 463 Beiser, Carol 420 Beitel, Elizabeth 391 Bcitel, John 388 Beitel, Ted 42, 463 Belanger, Clude 257, 463 Belcastro, Pete 463 8elknap. Ardia 257 Belknap, James 257 Belknap. Sherry 436 Bell, Gary 382 Bell, Cordon 215, 382 Bell, Jim 374 Belnap, Mike 257 Belozer, Jamie 456 Bender, Bud 312 8ender, William 257 Bengel, Fred 257 Bengal, Fret! 369 Bcnlley, Patty 428 Bennett, Charles 454 Bennett, Dave 282, 444 Bennett, Gloria 463 Bennett, Joseph 347 Bennett, Linda 257 Bennett, Lynn 226 Bennett, Mary 437 Bennett, Nancy 351 Bennett, Richard 257 Bennett, Roy 257, 463 Benshoof, Tim 401 Benshoof, Tom 401 Benson, Julie 420 Benson, Peggy 463 Bentley, Patricia 257, 324 Benz. Kathleen 257, 370 Berg. Corey 343 Berg. Kim 431 Berg, Renee 316Berger, Pamela 257, 334 Bergel, Kelly 44$. Bergstrom, Carl 456 Bergstrom, Shauna 442 Berkay, Demse 414 Berkman. Stacey 442 Berkey, Denise 463 Berman, Laura 324 Bernard, Dave 423 Bernard. Joe 423 Bernards, Bob 440 Bernatzki, Mike 382 Bernhardt, Debbie 414 Bernmg, Cliff 322 Berry, leta 463 Berry, Holly 324 Berry, Roger 257 Berry, Tim 409 Bertclli. Doltie 437 Berwick, fames 257, 380 Berwick, Nancie 314 Betterton, Karen 463 Bettencourt, Barbara 257 Beutler, Carla 258 Beutler, William 395 Bever, Laurie 323 Beyer, Bruce 409 Beyer, Gerry 414 Beyer, fanice 352 Bicker, Gail 463 Bickford, Don 337 Bickford, Steve 336 B.dwell, Mike 429 Biedenweg, fames 258, 463 Biedenweg, Nancy 463 8icdcrman, James 258, 463 Bieker, Gail 258 Biewener. Mary Ann 445 Bigej, Charlie 455 Bigelow, Claire 391 Biggenstaff, fames 258, 463 Billingsby, Mike 441 Billips, Paul 347 Bilodeau, Lawrence 341 Billups, Colleen 451 Binegar, Desi 437 Binger, Roger 427 Bmger, Steve 258 Bingham, Cleone 324 Bingham, Mark 380 Binker, Tom 439 Birckhead, Hunter 258 Bird, Mary 410 Birdsall, Kay 412 Birdsong. Leslie 416 Birkenfeld, Carol 258 8ischoff, Sue 335 Bishop, Ann 436 Bishop, Chris 326 Biskcy, John 258 Bisseit, Barbara 412 Bissell, Peggy 258, 463 Bisset, Dan 361 Bits, Lynn 418 Bitton, Jeff 426 Bizeau, Becky 411 Bjorge, Marv 332 Bjorkquist, Susan 390 Black, Jon 258, 380 Black. Vick. 445 Blackburn, Keith 400 Blackburn, lisa 419 Blackman, Janice 410 Blackwell. Nancy 450 Blair, Beth 411 Blair. Doug 258, 374 Blair, Gary 4S7 8lair, lori 371 Blake, Marcus 331 Blake. Pally 4S1 Blanc. James 344 Blanc, larry 345 Bleha, DaVe 380 Blessing, Gale 463 Bliss. Rod 258, 463 Blissell, Andrea 379 8lilon, lisa 430 • Blitz, George 426 Blixt, Jeff 410 Blizzard. Pat 323 Bloodgood. |im 408 Bloodworth, Judith 379 Bloom, Pamela 463 Bloom, Richard 463 Bloomingdale. Diane 399 Blossom, Sue 419 Bloyd, Dinae 258, 326 Blum, Susan 463 Blumenfeld, Susan 258 Blumer, Robin 346 Blunk. Donna 463 Blunk, Kristin 258 Boardman, Doug 388 Boardman, Karen 445 Boase, lois 419 Bock. Larry 438 Boedtker, Christina 334 8oehner, Peggy 418 Boehnke. loan 350 Boettcher, Rod 258, 388 Boland, An 407 Bold. Gary 258, 463 Bold, foe 211 Boldman, Cynthia 350 Boley, Baurice 258 Boley, Terry 380 Bolligcr, Donn 463 Bolton, Barbara 391 Bomotti, Gerry 445 Bonadia, Jean 431 Bond, Barry 348 8ond, Betty 390 Bond, Debbie 396 Bond, William 258 Bonelli, Beth 339 Bong, Jean 412 Bonham, Jim 438 Bopp, Karen 378 Borchers. Gale 356 8orge. John 463 Borntrager, Marvina 464 Borquist, Mark 360 8orwghs, Judy 259 Bosch, Teresa 350 Bosshardt. Mary 421 Bothwell. Bruce 464 Bowder, Dale 394 Bowen, Pam 451 Bowen, Richard 454 Bowers, David 259, 358 Bowker, Sue 343 Bowles, Gary 259. 382 Bowles, Roni 343 Bowman, Buzz 328 Bowman, Don 457 Bowman, George 425 Bowman, Kathy 342 Bowman, Roger 313 Bowman, Ruth 464 Bowmand, Ruth 259 Boyce, Tracy 259, 332 Boyd, Keith 368 Boyd, Kristee 391 Boyd, Mark 368 Boyd, M. Beth 259 Boyd, P. Val 259 Boydston, Jackie 338 Boydston, Kay 413 Boydston, Tracey 259. 338 Boyer, Jeb 333 Boyer, Steve 440 Boyes, Diane 259, 464 Boyle. Joann 338 Boyle, Peggy 390 Boylen, Marta 414 Boyles, Mark 438 Boyles, Richard 259 Boyles. Shar lynn 390 Bradley, Donald 259. 464 Bradley. Jeff 454 8rady. Erin 410 Bragg, Steven 376 Branch, Tom 457 Brandeburg, lanice 259. 464 Brander, Suzy 318 Brandt, Charlie 313 Brands, James 382 8randsema, Jeff 455 Brandvold, Ronald 464 Branin, Betti 338 Brason, Candy 411 Brasficld, Randolph 259, 364 Bratton, Susan 259, 464 Braun, Holly 334 Braun. Keith 406 Braun, Lcnctta 413 Brean, Clard 445 Brcdar. Bill 380 Bredburg. fenny 443 Brega, John 449 Brclage, lohn 259 Brelsiord, Michael 259, 366 Breeding. Cathy 437 Brendle, Becky 259, 324 Brennan, William 259. 464 Brenne, Carol 259 Brentano, Sam 380 Brethauer. Marsha 259, 464 Brett, lohn 259. 366 Brevig, Rod 259 Brevig. Rod 364 Brewer, Jane 259 Brewer, Jerry 2S9 Brewer. John 444 Brewer, Karla 445 Brewitt, Craig 454 Brey, Cathy 452 Bricco, Bruce 422 8rice, Douglas 464 Brick. Bartt 2S9 Bricked. Barbara 464 Bridenbaugh, Mary 259, 464 Bngg, Keith 464 Briggs, Joyce 360 Briggs, Keith 259 Briggs, Thor 259 Brimhall, Belinda 324 Bnnda, Cheeri 445 Brink, Mike 331 Brinkcrt, Gary 260, 464 Briot, Robert 382 Briscoe, Debi 371 Briscoe, Scott 37S Bristol, Doug 446 Britt, 8etsy 260, 326 Brittan, Robert 410 Britz, Elaine 418 Brocard, Karen 464 Brock. Neal 389 Brockman, Sharon 342 Brocks, Raymond 360 Broderick, Holly 356 Brodie, Robert 260. 366 Broehl, Peggy 260, 338 Brooke. Jill 378 Bronken, Penny 379 Brooks, Bobbie 464 Brooks, Mike 439 Brooks, Parmelec 416 Brooks, Raymond 260 Brooks. Rich 381 Brooks, T ilden 464 Brown, Becky 464 Brown, Benjamin 464 Brown, Benjamin 260 8rown, Bill 369 Brown, Dave 393 Brown. Debbie 379 Brown, Debbie 419 Brown, Dennis 37S Brown, Douglas 464 Brown, Gary 464 Brown, Gregory 260 Brown, Jan 234, 443 Brown, |eff 439 Brown, |oyce 464 Brown, Julia 445 Brown, Kathy 326 Brown, Imda 318 Brown, Marc 260, 464 Brown, Norm 385 Brown, Randall 377 Brown, Randy 201 8rown, Rob 211, 212 Brown, Robert 260 Brown, Ron 439 Brown, Sandy 421 Brown, Steve 194, 260 Brown. Steve 393 Brown, Susan 260. 318 Brown, Timothy 330 Brown, Theresa 412 Brown, Vicki 260, 464 Browning, Linda 431 Browning. Steve 333 Broyles, lanio 324 Bruce, Kyle 260 Bruce, Nancy 464 Bruer, Kevin 322 Brugus, Enrique 260. 464 Bryant. Craig 260, 464 Bryant, larry 260, 464 Bryson, Stephen 358 Bubl, lanel 56 Buchanan, Bob 4S4 Buchanan, Kathy 414 Buchheit, Lynette 416 Buckingham, George 429 Buckingham, Ralph 260, 464 Buckingham, Susan 260, 464 Buckley, James 389 Buckiewicz. Jamie 464 Buckwalter. Craig 260 Budke, Mary 379 Bue, Martin 260, 464 Buehler, Greg 426 Buffington, Greg 464 Buholts, Mary 316 Bui, Van 260. 464 Buisman, James 260, 464 Bumala, Mary 392 8ump, Harold 346 Bump, Janet 391 Bunker, Russ 4SS Bunker, Thomas 464 Bunsen, Fred 385 Bunt. Paul 260. 464 Bunting. Karen 416 Buoleigh, Duane 360 Burch. Andrea 260, 36S Burdin, Barbara 326 Burdin, Robert 260, 464 Burgess. Frederick 361 Burgess, Jeff 313 Burgess, Terry 406 Burghardt, Nancy 411 Burgin, Ron 422 Burgraff, Bruce 438 Burk 448 Burket, Jeanette 261 Burkhart. Deborah 464 Burks, lens 261, 312 Burlap, Amelia 421 Burley, Harry 429 Burley, Stan 72. 261 Burlingame, Barbara 261, 464 Burlingham, Scott 380 Burmester, Randy 340 Burns. Craig 464 Burnam, Jack 358 Burnett, Gary 261. 464 Burnett, Ron 411 Burnham, Jan 338 Burns, Craig 261 Burns, Wayne 222, 261, 360 Burpee, Susan 261, 334 Burr, laurie 443 Burrell, Mindy 464 Burrill. lois 323 Burris, James 464 Burrows, Ann S7 Burt, Dan 464 Burton, Bill 441 Burton, Kathy 430 Burton, Richard 291 Busch, Nencie 437 Buschert, Mat 447 Bush, Darlene 261 Bushnell, Sharon 443 Butler, Becky 314 Butler, Bob 331 Butler, Debra 261 Butler, Fred 358 Butler, laurie 370 Butler, Rebecca 261 Butler, Sam 261, 464 Butler, Tim 333 Butler, William 261 Bulsch, Jill 430 Butterfield, DeAnne 352Byer, Cary 171 Byers, lonnic 368 Byrd, Scott 411 Byrnes, Jennifer 261 — C — Cabe, Linda 436 Cabral, Art 411 Cacka, Joseph 261, 464 Cady, Glenn 24S Cagle, Leslie 455 Cagley. Rita 371 Cairns, Denise 262, 415 Calbeck, Donald 345 Calder. Mike 367 Caldwell. Ralph 261 Caldwell, Rich 393 Calhoon, Ginger 418 Calhoun, Christine 261, 324 Callister, Nancy 464 Callister, Teri 261, 465 Cambell, Bruce 445 Cambell, Jack 441 Cambell. John 455 Camden, Ron 364 Camden, Steven 345 Campagna, Pat 411 Campbell. Dale 328 Campbell, Diane 408 Campbell, Tom 438 Campbell, Wilbert 376 Campbell. William 262, 328 Campo, Rick 377 Candelaria. Gary 262, 348 Canfield. Kathy 342 Canning, Denise 420 Cantle. Peter 320 Canton, John 375 Cantwell, William 348 Carady, Randy 409 Carahan, James 262 Carbaugh, Eugene 262 Cardiff, Rene 427 carey. Brad 381 Carey, Charlene 421 Carey. Charles 385 Carey, Chris 219 Carey, Kristen 430 Carey, Ron 262, 380 Carey, Tom 190 Cargill, Doreen 262, 465 Carl. Celia 262. 465 Carl, Nancie 418 Carlin. Tammie 452 Carloa. James 465 Carlson, Arne 262, 358 Carlson, Caral 453 Carlson, Chen 416 Carlson, Deanna 465 Carlson, Debbie 352 Carlson, Gary 332 Carlson, Georgianna 262 Carlson, Jane 465 Carlson, Ray 262 Carlton, Jim 426 Carman, Patty 445 Carnahan, James 465 Carne. Robert 372 Carney, Collen 342 Carnis, Dave 411 Carpenter, Carol 465 Carpenter, Clifford 465 Carpenter, Curt 365 Carpenter, Ruth 262, 465 Caroll, Kathleen 398 Carroll, Ruth 350 Carr, Debbie 430 Carr, George 426 Carr, Joann 424 Carr. Judy 398 Carrier, Chip 374 Carrington, Julie 3% Carroll, Mike 408 Carson, Cladys 354 Carter, Alice 465 Carter, Brett 465 Carter, Dot 414 Carter, Fred 262, 400 Carter, Gail 451 Carter, Lynn 262, 465 Carter, Marilyn 262, 370 Carter, Nancy 316 Carter, Nick 406 Carter, Steven 344 Carter, Wanda 371, 421 Cartier, Gary 429 Cartier, tarry 360 Cartier, Linda 410 Cary, Dan 385 Casad, Judy 18 Casciato, Candy 419 Casciato, Mary Jo 262, 465 Case, Cathy 262, 465 Case, Clark 360 Case, Joyce 263, 465 Case, Michael 465 Casebolt, Mark 457 Casey, Molly 314 Casey, Pat 445 Casey, Steve 465. 216 Casey, Susan 465 Cason, Robb 465 Cassens, Laura 263 Cassinellik, Jim 455 Cassoinelli, Peggy 407 Cassenelli, Terese 421 Caster, Lori 4S3 Caswell, Tim 456 Cathcart, Paul 263 Caton, Marily 465 Cattomus, Susie 451 Caughran, Su ette 410 Cavanaugh, Kate 418 Cave, Jim 207 Chaffin, Jim 425 Chalkley, Jane 437 Chamberlain, David 363 Chamberlain, Lori 3% Chambers. Darlene 263, 465 Chambers, JoAnn 314 Chan, Dons 263 Chan. Phil 427 Chandler, Linda 316 Chaney, Caron 315, 413 Chang, Stella 263 Chang, Yen 263, 465 Chapin, Bruce 227, 263, 380 Chaplin. Barb 445 Chaplin, Susan 424 Chapman, Betsy 410 Chapman, Debby 436 Chapman, LeAnn 445 Chapman, Martha 263, 465 Chapman, Sigii 453 Chappell, Roberta 42, 263 Chappelle, Sue 351 Chappill. Roberta 465 Charles. Bob 333 Charlton, Sharon 3% Chase, Bruce 381 Chase, Donna 450 Chase, Jeff 409 Chase, Kathy 352 Chastain, Ed 455 Chau, Selina 465 Chellis, Janice 418 Cheney, Charm 406 Cheng, Francis 388 Chernich, Candy 452 Cherry, Mark 401 Cher an, Brent 393 Chesnutis, Ed 408 Chcyne, James 263 Chia. Yat 263, 465 Chicago, 444 Chilcote, Kristie 263, 465 Childers, Cathy 420 Childers, Steve 457 Children, Dave 426 Chin, Georgia 263 Chin, Lang 263 Chin, Lawrence 388 Chin, lily 465 Ching, Curtis 465 Chi-Shing 263 Cho. Chi-Shing 465 Cho, Paul 263 Choate, Karen 398 Chotara, Ed 393 Chow. Felix 388 Chrisco, Naoma 399 Chriss, Lynn 352 Christenson, Doris 445 Clark, Sheldon 426 Clark, Steve 385 Clark, Virgel 426 Clarke, Debby 407 Clary, Susie 263, 356 Claterbos, Barbara 437 Clausen, George 369 dayman, Ceorge 369 dayman, Marlene 466 Clayton, Gary 263 Cleary, Janet 342 Cleland. Ed 358 Clement, Alan 438 Clement. Marcia 428 Cleveland, Sue 450 Clibbon, Edward 263, 466 Clues, Julie 421 Close, Jim 457 Clough, Ginny 264 Clough, Linda 430 Cluncs, Lindsay 359 Coates, Marilyn 450 Cobrun, Bill 328 Cochrun, Keith 423 Cochran, Nick 328 Cochran, Shane 378 Coddington, Gerry 385 Cody, May 316 Coe. Doug 429 Coe. Sue 353 Coen, Jim 426 Coffey, Melinda 424 Coffey, Sue 264, 354 Coffman, Jaci 392 Cohn, Debbie 466 Cohen, Cary 313 Coil, Mark 466 Colbert. Blyth 451 Colbert, Carolyn 430 Colbert. Robert 466 Colburn, Dwight 449 Colburn, Julie 264, 316 Coldiron, Diane 443 Cole, Charles 466 Cole, Cheri 428 Cole, Meredith 338 Cole, Nancy 466 Cole, Paul 226 Coleman, Brian 441 Coleman, Dave 245, 388 Collier, Terry 445 Collins, James 358 Collins, Jean 424 Collins, K. C 466 Collms, Melanie 352 Collins, Pat 380 Collins, Sue 342 Collins, Terrel 377 Collins, Wesley 365 Collmer, Nancy 315 Collyer, Ken 264 Colpitis, Jack 264, 466 Colt, Sue 453 Colton, Leanna 370 Colvin, Paul 441 Combs, Lori 357, 443 Commons, Christine 466 Comstock, Joyce 466 Comstock, Nancy 264 Conaway, Richard 264 Christenson, Julie 465 Christiansen, Scott 366 Christianson, Linda 326 Chu, Kit 263 Chu, Kit Hong 465 Chung, Henry 426 Church, Don 263, 336 Church, Ron 332 Church, Tracy 371, 442 Churchill, Bob 446 Churchill, David 373 Cichy, JoAnn 465 Cimmiyotti. Shannon 343 Circle, Monica 263, 465 Clapp, Kathryn 263, 466 Clark, Anne 352 Clark, Carolyn 263, 286. 334 Clark. Debbie 263, 352 Clark, Denny 364 Clark. Peter 263 dark. Sharon 263 Cone, Marcha 355 Congleton, Nancy 326 Conkey. Denis 446 Conklin, Clyde 264 Conklin, Grace 430 Conley, Jack 264, 466 Conley, Karen 264 Conn, Cynthia 315 Connall, Paul 385 Connolly, Stephen 466 Conley, Karen 466 Connoly, Mike 332 Connor, Tim 226 Conrad, Carol 414 Conrads, Sharen 18 Conrady, Michael 264 Conroy, Jay 382 Conroy, Scott 382 Conway, Steve 363, 439 Conyers, Anne 317, 412 Conyers, Larry 380 Conyers, Lawrence 264 Cook, Bruce 333 Cook, Cynthia 417 Cook, Dave 426 Cook, Linda 466 Cook, Marita 3% Cook, Mary 466 Cook, Ron 320 Cook, Ross 344 Cook, Steven 382 Cool. Richard 382 Coombs, Paul 377 Coon, Jim 382 Cooney, Martha 452 Cooper, Chris 385 Cooper, Douglas 372 Cooper. John 328 Cooper, Ken 429 Cooper, Laura 424 Cooper, Michael 264, 466 Cooper, Opal 398 Copeland, Jan 343 Copperstone, Janine 428 Corbett, Connie 317 Cordes, Earl 366 Corl, Robert 466 Corlett, Tom 358 Cornell, Barbar 264 Cornwell, Cathy 409 Corpus, Sam 421 Correia, Monica 419 Corsetti, Benny 374 Cortese, Karen 326 Cortorphine, Glenda 335 Cory, Cathy 431 Cosand, Bob 445 Cosgrove, Marsha 265 Coshey, Mary 451 Cotter, Cynthia 265, 342 Cotton, 8ruce 448 Couch, Charlie 368 Coulter, Robert 265 Coursey, Gerri 428 Courtney, Carol 317 Courtright, Jay 320 Courtway, Frank 348 Cousins, Cail 265, 466 Coussens, Bob 466 Cowan, Cindy 318 Cowan. Gail 350 Cowell, Tom 410 Cowgill, Craig 382 Cowgill, Michael 382 Cowherd, Cathy 371 Cowherd, Gail 314 Cox, Beverly 466 Cox, Donovan 466 Cox. Karen 413 Cox, Lyle 445 Cox, Stephen 466 Cox, Thomas 205, 466 Coxttrel, Steve 426 Crabb, William 205, 446 Crabbe. Glenn 360Craig, Jcrrold 395 Craig, Susie 451 Cramer, Bruce 389 Crampton, Cene 374 Crandall, Kaye 417 Crane, Kathleen 466 Craneficld, Ben 439 Cranmcr. Joanie 408 Craven, John 466 Crawford, Cindy 326 Crawford, Jeanne 265 Crawford. Larry 410 Creager, John 448 Creighton, Debbie 356 Cretin. Harry 265. 467 Critchlow, Jan 436 Crocker. Jim 457 Croeni, Debbie 352 Crocker, John 467 Crocker, William 467 Crockett, Steven 467 Croeni, Clarice 467 Croeni, Mark 265, 467 Croft, Jerry 440 Crone. Steve 265, 374 Crook, Joann 342 Crooks, Douglas 181 Crose, Cary 265 Crosely, Irene 424 Cross, Carl 439 Crossfiled, Donald 265, 448 Crow, Norm 374 Crowther. Susan 467 Crum, Joe 454 Crumley, Jim 211 Crummo, Linda 418 Crumpacker, Emily 356 Cruse, Cary 467 Cockovich, Mel 222 Culbertson, Joann 467 Culbertson, Michael 265, 467 Culpepper, Jim 441 Culwell, Del 456 Culwell, Donna 445 Cumpston, Jan 356 Cundick. Jeff 455 Cunningham, Dan 223 Cunningham, Mitchel 467 Curran, John 312 Currier, Tom 265, 369 Curtis, Cathy 391 Curtis. Cynthia 420 Curtis, Deana 420 Custer, Sally 437 Cuthbert, Robert 265 Cutsforth, Cece 428 Cutsforth, Claudia 265, 467 Cutsforth, Tom 321 Cutting, Charles 384 Cutting, Vanessa 445 Cyr, Judy 323 Czech, Debbie 327 — D — Daasch. Rob 422 Daetz, Tava 467 Daggett, Gayle 343 Daggett, Simone 314 Dagsland, James 265, 332 Dahm. Cliff 422 Dailey. Diane 3% Dailey. Susanne 467 Dains. Steve 423 Dale, Beckie 390 Dale. Jeff 328 Dallas, Dave 380 Dallas, Terry 413 Daneke, Ann 353 Dangler. At 411 Daniel. Steve 381 Daniels, Sally 416 Dang. Karl 410 Danner, Raymond 360 Darby, Wes 313 Dardano, Leslie 370 Darling, Laurie 428 Darneille, lanette 407 Darnielle, lorelle 338 Daron, Pam 326 Darrow, Char 314 Dasch. Jody 326 Daugherty, Connie 467 Davenport, Mike 194, 197 Davey, Kurt 467 David. Ann 428 David, Ron 408 Davidson. Dan 344 Davidson, Fred 265 Davidson, Jan 416 Davidson, Shireen 467 Davis. Barbara 431 Davis, Carol 467 Davis. Carol B 467 Davis, Celia 437 Davis, Charlene 265, 467 Davis, Dave 467 Davis, Jan 436 Davis, Julie 467 Davis, Martin 333 Davis, Sherrie 445 Davis, Thomas 467, 265 Davis, Vicki 379 Davies, Gregory 265 Davison, Daniel 467 Daw. Mike 446 Dawes, Janey 265 Day, Jim 426 Day, Kevin 45S Day, Mike 441 Dazey, Steve 336 Dean, John 425 Dean, Wendy 338 Deal, Kristi 407 Dearth, Glenn 467, 265 Decker, Lorraine 398 DeCosta. John 363 Dee, Robert 361 Deeds, Susan 467 Deer, Sarrah 410 Doforrest, Leslie 453 Defrecs. Duane 197, 265 DeGraff, Karen 392 Dejong, Steve 320 Delap. Jan 316, 265 Delap, Mary 265 Delapp. Debra 467 Delapp, Larry 467 Delavrenti, .Mary 265, 350 Delker, Betty 266, 467 Delong, Jeff 429 Demeo. Caren 18 Do moo, Howard 266 Dcndy, Karen 266, 467 Denker, John 439 Denker, Pamela 266 Denhart. Frederick 467 Dennis, Bruce 425 Dennis, Laurie 436 Dennison, Doi 266 Denniston, George 467 Denniston, Sue 467 DeRaeve, Diane 467 DeRaeve, Jodi 431 Delhlefs. Bill 423 Dethman, Bruce 337 Devel, Charlotte 398 Deverell, Joellen 421 Devine, Nancy 371 DeVogele, Val 423 DeVore. Cindy 315 DeVVith, Evelyn 396 DeYoung, Pam 468 Dickens, Greg 346 Dickey, Marlene 431 Dickey, Ron 348 Dickinson, Joyce 266. 468 Dickman, Larry 429 Dickman, .Mark 320 Diers. Elame 431 Dieterle, Chris 266, 312 Dietrich, Randolph 468 Dietz, Dave 169. 174 Dietz, Mel 368 Dietz, Sharon 468 Dillingham. John 468 Dillon, Debra 266 Dillon. Deby 354 Dillingham, John 266 Di Loreto, Greg 380 Dilschneider, Karen 414 Dimick, Dennis 266, 382 Dimio, Howard 468 Dimock, Nancy 266. 468 Dishman, Dave 266, 468 Dittmar, Darwin 340 Dixon, Greg 312 Dixon. Karen 399 Dixon, Mike 454 Dixon, Ron 358 Dixon, William 266 Dobbs. Brian 444 Dobbin, Kenneth 468 Dockrell, Sandra 266, 377, 370 Dodds. Gary 358 Dodson, Karen 419 Doe, Bob 312 Doeneka. James 358 Doeneka, Mary 324 Doering. Carmen 418 Doering, Diane 431 Doering, Judy 428 Doering, judy 468 Doi, Dennison 468 Dolan, Colleen 326 Dolores. Anne 412 Dolson, Tom 220 Dombrowsky, Sharin 437 Donaca, Susan 342 Donahue, Denise 334 Done, Terry 371 Donhart. Ceff 410 Donovan, Bill 374 Donovan, Elizabeth 266, 350 Donovan, Helen 266, 350 Donovan, Vicky 424 Doran, John 438 Doreen, Nancy 418 Dority, Deri 409 Dormody, Tom 445 Dorn, Jenna 370 Dorn, Jennifer 266 Dorn, Joy 406 Dorney, Karen 266 Dorran, David 345 Dorsey, Dianne 468 Dotlerrer, David 266, 358 Doty, Carolyn 316 Doucet, Celeste 352 Doucett, Christine 266, 352 Dougherty, Connie 327 Dougherty, Jan 413 Dougherity, Nancy 406 Dougherty. Jim 468 Douglas, Cindy 443 Douglas, Dan 341 Douglas, Jack 373 Douglas. Joann 424 Doust, Jim 401 Dover, Tom 441 Dow, John 266 Downey, Laura 468 Downie, Rovert 382 Downing. Mark 444 Downy, Laura 266 Doyle, Kathy 436 Drake. Ed 427 Drake, Ken 385 Drawson, Dan 439 Dress, Joy 421 Driskill. Terry 385 Drlica, Dianne 398 Drlica, Karl 226 Droscoll, Mary 468 Drost, Geary 367 Drown, Aimoe 323 Drury, Timothy 266, 362 Dryden, John 388 Dube, Anne 380 Dubeau, Mike 337 Dubose, Carol 468 Dudash. Patricia 416 Duff, Scott 445 Dulley, Catherine 468 Dumas, Jay 468 Dunaway. Jack 346 Duncan, Albert 468 Duncan, Darby 342 Duncan, Dennis 266. 468 Duncan, Joseph 468 Duncan, Rush 266 Dundon, Jim 385 Dunford, Liz 431 Dunlap, Cynthia 437 Dunn, Karen 424 Dunn, Marcia 338 Dunn, Terry 226 Dunseth, Kit 356 Durham, Marvin 158 Durrell, Mark 266, 468 Durrie, Harry 445 Duyson, Kent 328 Dvorak, Barbara 266 Dwyer, Mike 329 Dye, Tavalyn 437 Dyer. Phil 364 Dylack. Tim 426 — E — Eagon, Den 344 Earl, Claudia 355 Earl, Caniel 468 Earle, Meredith 468 Easley, Pat 406 Eastwood, Carol 445 Eaton, Craig 380 Eaton, Doug 468 Eaton, Roby 344 Eaton, Sherry 418 Eaton, Terri 468 Eave, Wendy 315 Ebba, Hailu 219 Ebby, Rick 375 Eberl, Linda 431 Ebert, Janice 430 Ebert, Linda 379 Eby, Chris 3% Eby, David 267, 468 Eckhout, Kathy 314 Eckmann, Margaret 379 Eddy, Chery 267, 316 Eddy, Vicki 354 Eden, Carolyn 327 Edens, John 377 Fdgerton, Dan 448 Edgerton, Robert 394 Ed in, Mary 428 Edlefsen, William 376 Edmonds, David 267, 300. 344 Ednie, Susan 468 Edson, Dave 368 Edstrom, Gene 363 Edwards. Elizabeth 267. 468 Edwards, Jacque 428 Edwards, James 358 Edwards, Marti 468 Edwards. Pam 424 Edwards, Thomas 345 Egge, Tom 228, 229. 374 Eggers, Christine 267, 314 Eggers, Kathy 326, 267 Eggers. Kerry 345 Eggers, Peter 340 Eglitis, Michael 362 Eich, Bruce 468 Eichler, Dave 188 Eilers, Tom 468 Eindlay, Martha 424 Einwaller, Peter 382 Eisenhut, Dave 456 Ekker, Jerry 400 Eland, Jeff 383 Elder. John 267, 468 Elder, Lori 352 Elfalan, Kay 413 Elgin, Buzz 214 Eliason, Bert 446 Ellefson, Jesse 365 Ellingson, Daniel 267 Elliot, Carol 468 Elliot. Debra 469 Elliott, Thomas 267, 468 Elliott, Carol 267 Elliott, Daniel 373 Elliott, Kent 267, 330 Elliott, Marlin 181, 328,267 Ellis. Dan 267, 469 Ellis. David 267, 469 Ellis. John 394, 297fllis, John 469 Ellsworth, Rick 224. 225 El-Okby, Hussein 267 Elway, Jani 338 Elwood, Kathi 326 fly, Mike 455 Emard, Bruce 328 Emerson, Earl 267, 368 Emerson, Cennell 414 Emerson, Jamie 267, 334 Emmcrson, Laurie 338 Emmett, Velan 437, 267 Endacott, Lawrence 345 Eng, Lynda 407 Engel, Evelyn 469 Engel. Kelly 329 Engeldinger, Judy 413 Engelke, Kathy 318, 267 Engelson, Mary 469 Engesser, Jane 267, 350 England, Jim 423 Engle, Marsha 267 Engle, William 358 English, Minda 391 English. Wendy 451 Ena. Robert 268, 362 Enstrom, Donald 322 Enyart, Debbie 436 Enyart. Marcia 542 fpeneter, Crctchen 268, 469 Epeneter, Crete hen 469 Eplcy, Edward 268, 469 Epling, Bob 429 Epping, Kristit 419 Epping, Tracy 268 frdman. Marge 452 Erdrich, Richard 469 Ericke, Dan 329 Ericksen, Robert 268, 332 Erickson, Dana 358 Erickson, Karen 317 Erickson, Steve 202 Erickson, Wanda 392 Eriks, Judy 411 Erland, Alan 469 Erlicn, Robert 368 Ermatinger, Sue 431 Error, Ellyn 339. 442 Erstrom, Kathy 268, 469 Ertz, John 429 Erwin, Debbie 324 Erwin, Jon 457 Escudero, John 268, 469 Espedal, Jeff 469 Esping. Dan 457 Esselstrom, Nels 328 Etzel, Kathleen 352 Etzel, Larry 320 Etzel, Scott 171, 313 Evans, Albert 385 Evans, Ann 378 Evans, Jon 4S5 Evans. Kenneth 313 Evans, Steven 337 Everett, Robert 469 Everheart, Vickie 412, 355 Everist, Dave 361 Everist, Scott 360 Everman, Carol 412 Evers, Randy 469 Evers. Rod 268, 374 Evey, Sue 452 Ewing, Gail 268 Eyman, Nancy 378, 268 — F — fadenrecht, Marilyn 268 Fackler, Scott 469 Fagel, Debbie 451 Fajer, Mike 4SS Fair. Craig 199, 217 Falk, Bill 320 Fallacher, Timothy 470 Fallin, Corky 380, 268 Fallon. Michael 268 Fallys, Debra 343 Fannie, Louie 323 Fanning. Mike 469 Farley, Steven 369 Farm, Jeff 406 Farnworth. Steve 457 Farr, Kathy 392 Farrell, Jante 268 Farren, Karen 428 Farris, Marti 416 Farvcr, Roslyn 268, 469 Fasano, Vincenza 469 Fasel, Rricia 325 Fast, Jody 414 fast. Judy 317 Favoral. Cindi 378 Faw, Cary 320 Fazio, Mary 338 Fearn, Lu 443 Fearn, Lucille 268 Fee, Julie 418 Feight. Kelly 388 Feinberg, Roy 367 Feist, Sandra 391 fcldmann, Laurie 314 felker, Linda 469 fenimore, Diane 353 fenter, Dave 425 Fenton, Roger 268, 372 Ferchland, Darrell 375 Ferguson, Cary 454 Ferguson, Larry 268 Ferguson, Rick 425 Ferguson, William 382 Fernald, Betsy 469 Ferre, David 469 Ferre, Marsha 469 ferries, Dick 441 Ferris. Bob 380 Ferris. Laura 338 Feskens, Cary 359 fetsch, Margaret 315 feuerbacher, Rob 368 Fialka. Dean 268. 360 Fick. Dave 401 Fick, Nancy 399 Field, Dan 385 f ilz, MaryKay 269 Findlay, Stephen 361 Fine, Carwin 393 Fine, Rick 215 Finley, Karin 420 Finley, Loren 358 Finney, Pamela 398 Fischer, Ann 269 Fischer, Carol 414 Fischer, Nancy 269 Fischer, Harriet 390 Fischer, Kim 447 Fischer, Steven 373 Fisher, Dave 345 Fisher, Diane 269, 350 Fisher, Ed 333 Fisher, Jim 439 Fischer. Nancy 469 Fisher, Marilyn Fisher, Patty 430 fisher. Wanda 412 Filch, Mike 439 Fixscn, Janice 269, 469 Fjclland, Cary 269, 469 fkairas, Nick 469 Flaherty, Pat 385 Flaming. Cary 269, 346 Flanagan, Karen 398 Flanagan, John 394 Flatt, Kevin 469 Flavell, Eric 441 Fleeson, Bradford 454 Fletcher, Anne 317 Fletcher, Debbie 314 Fletcher, Patti 353 flippence, Fred 422 Floberg, Chuck 364 Flores, Anita 269, 469 Floyd, John 269, 409 Flynn, Bill 344 Flynn, |udy 344 Flynn, Monica 353 Flynn, Patricia 469 Foelker, Mary Alice 269, 370 Foiles, Peter 445 Foleen, Carla 415 Foiled. Sharon 424 folquet, Danielle 353 Forester, Bill 269 Ford, Diane 398 ford. Kiltie 439 Ford, Mickey 366 Forester, Bill 469 Forgeng, Robin 407 Forster, Alice 370 Fortier, Mark 383 Fossatli, Donna 269, 338 Foster, Barry 358. 408 Foster, Carl 346 Foster, Cave 388 Foster, Kathleen 417 Foster, Sue 351 Fotheringham, Yolanda 269 Foulon, Michele 354 Fouquette, Dean 241, 345 Foust, Steven 360 Fowler, Ann 469 Fowler, Kelly 365 Fowler, Stephen 469 Fowles, Brian 409 Francis, Alan 455 Francis. Carla 269, 469 Frank, Daphane 409 Frank, Paul 456 Frank, Sheryl 418 Franklin, Bngg 469 Fransen, Susan 269 Frantz, Deborah 269 Frantz, Suzan 442 Frazer, Ann 418 Fraser, John 330 Fraser, Kirk 455 Frayne, Jen 469 Frazier, Diana 391 Frazier, Steve 321 Fredrickson, Ken 455 Frederrick, Steve 423 Frederiks, Lis 431 Fredricksen, Kathryn 269 Freels, Kelly 423 Freeman, Dave 423 Freeman, Harold 375 Freeman, Jeanna 269 freeman, John 455 freeman, .Marilyn 354 Freeman, Rebecca 412 Freese, Nancy 315 French, Nancy 355 freuen, Pat 394 Frey. Bruce 65 freyer, Janet 430 Friberg, Norma 469 friburg, Norma 269 Friday, Frank 372 Frie, Kellie 391 Fricdhoff, Jim 427 Friedman, Daniel 269 Friedman, Dan 366 Friedrich, Linda 318 Friend, Jim 455 Friesen, Lourell 469 Friesen, Lowell 269 Frisbie. Vicki 416 fritz, Douglas 269, 320 froehlick. Don 322 Froese, Al 235, 270, 469 Fromm, Tim 243, 409 Freund, Bruce 312 Fruend, B.-uce 301 frum, C. Alexander 270. 312 Fry, Josh 375 Fuegy, Allen 345 Fuegy, Chris 333 Fugate. Gail 414 Fuglee. Kathy 314 Fujii, Jill 325 Fujii, Scott 312 Fujinaga, Glen 469 Fukui, Kathi 412 full. Mike 445 Fullaway, Doug 376 Fullaway, Karen 334 Fuller, David 270 Fullerton, Helen 469 Fulstone, Marianne 351 Funatake, Cary 469 Funk, Darol 340 Funke, Richard 348 Funkhouscr, Dave 456 506Furgason, Cary 270 Furness, Jim 373 Fussel, Jim 4.38 Fyfe, Jennifer 327, 421 — G — Gaarensiroom, Marla 270, 469 Gabel, Charlotte 270 Gabriel, Jay 444 Gaebler, Martha 470 Gahlsdorf, Jim 374 Galatti, David 429 Galaviz, Manuel 455 Galbraith, Scott 345 Gale, Kathleen 470 Gale, Pamela 270, 470 Gale, Phil 344 Gales, Cathryn 353 Galida, Frank 470 Gallier, Loretta 437 Galloway, Marc 270 Gallucci, John 270, 332 Galluzzo, Chris 377 Gamble, Bob 456 Gamer, Eric 345 Camel, Deanna 270 Gandy, Peggy 391 Gandy, Thomas 470 Gangler, Sue 436 Gapp, Steve 423 Gardner, Bob 440 Gardner, Carole 370 Gardner, Collene 470 Gardner, David 470 Gardner, Don 337 Gardner, Joan 352 Gardner, Mike 231 Garese, David 270, 470 Garnett, Michael 270, 330 Garre, Chriss 324 Garrett, Sue 350 Garrow, Daniel 270, 470 Garthe, Gaynell 378 Garthwaite, Sally 378 Gartland, John 169, 174, 382 Gasperini, Larry 270, 470 Gatlin, Carol 270 Gatlin. Larry 270 Gaulke, Joseph 270, 470 Gaumer, Cynthia 270, 352 Gay, Donita 325 Gay, Thomas 470 Geay, Bob 448 Gedney, Charles 395 Gedroez, Michel 420 Geelan, Greg 423 Gehling, Mary 357 Gehring, Rosalie 470 Gehrig, Cindy 316, 270 Gehring, Rosalie 270 Geister, Gary 363 Gelbrich, Jerry 328 Gentzkow, Paula 431 George, Barbara 326 George, John 375 George, Karen 270, 334 George, Margaret 199, 270, 390 Ceorge, Nancy 417 George, Sue 390 George, Tom 270, 470 Gerber, Toni 470 Gerding, Ben 208, 213, 210 Gerding, Bob 470 Gerding, Greg 270, 470 Gerding, Peg 470 Gerding, Robert 270 Gerety, Christine 270 Gerhardt, Nick 455 Gericke, Ekkehard 382 Gerig, Loren 271, 470 Gerig, Michael 271, 470 Germer, Janet 271, 354 Gervais, Steve 197, 365 Getsinger, Cynthia 324 Getty, Christy 271 Chcadle, Pat 445 Giacomelli, Paul 408 Giagwi, Vincent 373 Gianelli, Thomas 336 Gibbons, Cheryl 317 Gibbs, Christine 271 Gibbs, Christy 470 Gibbs. Wayne 271, 470 Giese, Chloris 409 Gilbert, Dave 374 Gilbert, Jeff 446 Gilbertson, Meredith 271 Gilbreath, Leon 401 Gilham, Steve 444 Gill, Leslie 412 Gill, Sue 323 Gillian, Nancy 470 Gilman, Kathi 436 Gilmore. Barbara 442 Gilmore, Gary 381 Gimre, Carol 271, 470 Gimre, Joan 443 Gimre, Sharon 314 Girardelli, Linda 470 Girod, Fred 271, 471 Giustina, Irene 356 Glascock, John 427 Glaser, Jim 455 Glaser, Katherine 271, 471 Glassoe, Russ 385 Glatfelter, Linda 326 Glendinning, Cindy 445 Glennon, Sharon 356, 271 Glismann, Kathie 379 Glover, Dean 429 Glover, Helen 343 Glynn, Dan 358 Glos, Leslie 316 Glover, Dennis 345 Goar, Candace 417 Godard, Jack 364 Goddard, Mark 429 Goebel, Ray 384 Goehrend, Kip 331 Gofforth, Tim 426 Cold, John 381 Goldbloom, Edward 346 Goldman, Elizabeth 417 Goldmen, Herschel 426 Goldner, Richard 271, 297, 385 Coo, Allan 456 Goode, Barbara 357 Gooder, Barbara 421 Goodway, Steve 448 Goon, Kevin 271 Gordenier, Sue 314 Gordon, Doug 427 Gordon, Jane 271 Gordon, Jane Ellen 471 Gordon, Kathy 407 Gordon, Louise 315 Gorman, Brian 313 Gorski, Alex 452 Gorsline, John 406 Gosmeyer, Susan 154 Gossett, Denise 392 Gossett, Penny 443 Gossler, Janet 408 Gokami, Benjamin 331 Cotter, Scott 411 Cottfried, Janet 391 Gould, Jim 426 Govro, Michael 389 Graber, Gary 471 Grabler, Gary 359 Grabler, Judy 271, 316 Grader, Richard 383 Cradasoff. Bloria 271, 471 Graber, Gary 41, 271 Graff, Jeff 364 Graham, Doug 313 Graham, Mark 359 Grahm, Russ 455 Grahlman, Richard 369 Grainey, Mary 418 Graham, Cheryl 398 Grahan, Linda 398 Gramkow, Jim 455 Grande, Laurie 271, 302 Granger, Dick 331 Granger, Jam's 417 Grant, Anne 424 Grant, Mary Jane 357 Grassley, Tom 328 Grassman, Scott 471 Gratreak, James 271, 471 Graves, Janet 417 Graven, Michael 271, 336 Gray, Bill 411 Gray, Cheryl 471 Gray, Larry 333 Gray, Laurie 445 Greb, Jenny 352 Greco, Todd 271, 471 Greehling, Madge 325 Greemel, Kathy 314 Green, Grad 441 Green, Cheryl 271, 3% Green, Janet 424 Green, Jim 429 Greene, Joanne 416 Greener, Mickey 442 Greenman, Dennis 304 Greenough, Mark 200, 439 Greer, Jim 271 Gregg, 8renda 272, 334 Gregg, Connie 335 Gregory, Kathy 471 Gregory, Wade 336 Gregory, Richard 471 Crenz, Lynn 272, 471 Cress, Mary 399 Greve, Rainer 427 Gribskov, Diane 234 Gribskov, Douglas 271 Griffith, Alfred 271, 471 Grigsby, Dan 454 Grigsby, Janinc 355 Grigsby, Richard 375 Grim, Timothy 272, 373 Grimes, Gregg 427 Crimps, John 456 Grimsbo. John 348 Grimsrud, Peg 410 Gross, Jerry 348 Gross, Karen 342 Grossnicklaus, Claudia 272, 323 Grossnicklaus, Jill 323 Grothe, Lorelei 318 Grousbeck, Becky 452 Grove, Robin 173, 272, 471 Grove, Sharon 271 Grover, Blance 450 Grudier, Janet 437 Guenther, John 242 Guentner, Gerald 272, 471 Guevremont, John 40 Guinn, Kelle 371 Guinn, Kelle 413 Gulstrom, Diane 436 Gulstrom, Renee 471 Gulstrom, Tim 243, 272, 471 Gustafson, Barry 272, 471 Gustafson, Joann 317 Gustafson, Rhonda 315 Gustine, Marge 317 Guterman, Jeff 438 Guthrie, Dian 430 — H — Haack. Kathy 379 Haag, Gordan 373 Haakela, Carla 437 Haakenson, Carolyn 272 Haberlack, Ron 363 Habernicht, Karel 353 Hackelman, David 471 Hackenbruck, Jerry 382 Haas, Ingrid 371 Hackleman, David 272 Hagedorn, Bradley 272, 385 Hageman, Alice 378 Hagen, Elizabeth 334 Hagen, Jim 208, 213 Hagen, Ronald 363 Hagerman, Georgette 272 Haggerty, Kitty 272, 324 Haglan, Caroline 352 Haglund, David 471 Haglund, Rock 425 Haig, Mary 272. 324 Hail, Peggy 416 Haines, Paul 429 Halbert, Kathy 430 Halbert, Robert 272, 471 Hald, Christine 352 Hales, Heather 339, 414 Hall, Art 447 Hall, Cherly 406 Hall, Chuck 408 Hall, Dave 446 Hall, Greg 471 Hall, Mary 430 Hall, Peggy 335 Hallett, Jane 339, 418 Halstrom, John 439 Halstead, Becky 352 Halstead, Linda 412 Halustad, Chris 230, 231 Halvorsen, lewiw 440 Ham, Debbie 272, 471 Ham, Don 441 Hamburg. Laureen 413 Hamilton, John 446 Hamilton, Susan 412 Hammack, Char 410 Hammack, .Matt 365 Hammel, Marta 272, 342 Hammond, Sally 272, 318 Hammond, Tom 329 Hammons, Jeffrey 218, 344 Hampton, Buz 456 Hanen, Catherine 326 Haney, Dennis 272, 471 Haney, Jill 272 Hand, Cicely 371 Haney, Jill 370 Hangartner, Brad 444 Hango, Dennis 427 Hannah. Bob 272, 411 Hanncn, Katherine 471 Hannon, Beth 411 Hansoll, Kathy 59, 352, 408 Hansen, Becky 272 Hansen, Debbie 314 Hansen, Jary 471 Hanson, Dwane 427 Hanson, Fred 455 Hansen, Jary 272 Hansen, Kurt 408 Hanson, Lyle 445 Hanson, Ron 226, 227, 337 Hansen, Sandra 419 Hanson, Scott 272, 471 Hansen, Sheri 318 Harada, Lorelei 272, 471 Harada, Marvin 383 Harder, Jeff 369 Hardin, Ellen 411 Harding, Jim 401 Harding, Jeff 441 Hargens, Randy 364 Hargrcves, Sharon 431 Hargrave, Debbie 409 Harley, Gayle 272, 385 Harman. Lloyd 272, 471 Harmon, Phil 313 Harovn, Larry 376 Harper, Dan 333 Harper, Eileen 424 Harper, Mindy 431 Harper, Pam 315 Harper, Terrell 272, 472 Harper, Tom 381 Harpolc, Linda 472 Harpolc, Marlene 338 Harrahill, Mary 334 Harrang, Evelyn 314 Harris, Barl ara 472 Harris, Barry 409 Harris, Bill 445 Harris, Diane 273 Harris, Glen 426 Harris. Kay 273, 370 Harris, Kenneth 472 Harris, Lowell 218 Harris, Mark 427 Harris, Mindy 445 Harper, Barb 370 Harroun, Jo-Anne 317 Hart, Betsy 414 Hart, Greg 345 Hart, James 382 i 507Han, Jeff 374 Hart, Karen 437 Hart, Kathi 420 Hart, Steve 363 Harteloo, Don 388 Harteloo, Lucy 391 Hartley, Claire 356 Hartley, Donald 472 Hartley. Jan 431 Hartsough, Charles 372 Harvey, Connie 399 Hartwell, Jane 273, 334 Harwood, Steve 331 Hase, Nancy 273, 472 Hashberger, Mike 364 Haskins, Don 332 Haslinger, Barb 436 Hass, Ann 325 Hasslen, Arn 273, 411 Hastings, Richard 273, 472 Hatfield, Donna 424 Hathaway, Jim 4S4 Hatheway, Jim 200 Hattan, Cary 472 Hatter, Nancy 355 Hauck, Fred 197 Haughom, Paul 410 Haughiom, Kelly 408 Haumann, Don 427 Hauskens, Cary 448 Havely, Gregory 273, 472 Havens, Scott 363 Havill, Ann 273 Hawkins, Candy 357 Hawman, Susan 355 Hays, Jean 472 Haynes, David 347 Hays, Mary Jane 351 Haywood, Richard 331 Hayworth, Bob 429 Hazen, Sydney 315 Mealy, Kathleen 472 Heater, Jan 472, 416 Hebert, Joanne 424 Hecker, Gerald 358 Hedden, Nancy 420 Hedeen, Paulette 443 Hedin, Darell 472 Hedman, Robyn 338 Hefty, Michael 472 Heiberg, Harry 273, 366 Heida, Dave 273 Heida, Jaon 273 Heide, Curt 446 Heidenrich, James 273, 472 Heilman, Joyce 417 Heiman, Alan 359 Heine, Nelson 457 Heinenen, Debbie 342 Heinle, James 273, 472 Hoinmiller, Lee 385 Heintz, Marc 376 Heinz, John 273 Heinz, Stan 389 Heisel, Carl 427 Heisler, Donna 378 Heistuman, Paul 388 Helenius, Larry 472 Helmuth, Von 372 Helse, Becky 415 Helvey, Peggy 421 Heming, Pat 409 Hemingway, Kathie 273, 428 Hemmer, Joyce 273 Hemphill, Brian 273, 472 Hemphill, .Mary Beth 273, 334 Hempton, Joan 355 Hemshorn, Dan 274 Henderson, Arn 274, 472 Henderson, John 376 Henderson, Robyn 357 Henderson, Willie 388 Hendricks, Bob 455 Hendricks, Dave 456 Hendrick, Cail 315 Hendricks, Gerald 359 Hendricks, Jeff 331 Hendricks, Ruth 327 Hendricks, Tom 358 Hendrickson, Carol 398 Hendrickson, Mary 274 Hendrix. Jeffrey 274, 472 Hendrix, Pat 341 Henkle, Margaret 420 Hennessey, Tim 190,191, 331 Henning, Sally 442 Henningsen, Debbie 316 Henry, Pamela 379 Hcnsey, Gordon 425 Hento, Larry 427 Herbage, Robert 372 Herbage, Tom 372 Herbert, Greg 274, 312 Herbert, Jan 445 Herburger, Joan 3% Herder, Cheryl 335 Hereford, Randy 429 Hcrigstand, Dale 274 Herman, David 395 Herman, Mary 472 Hernan, Alejandra 442 Hernandez, Denice 338 Herrington, Martha 352 Herron, Gordon 274, 472 Herstine, Laurie 442 Herlig, Kelly 371 Hertz, Cary 274. 472 Messier, Steve 410 Hcsla. Laurie 357, 442 Hess, Connie 274 Hessel, Pam 430 Hetherington, Lorna 416, 472 Heuberger, Mel 472 Heuschkel, frank 472 Hewett, Lesley 274, 324 Hewitt, Robb 333 Hewitt, Mike 369 Hiaasen, Kristine 274, 472 Hibbord, Mary 235, 379 Hickey, Jeff 375 Hickey, Sandy 437 Hickey, Tom 374 Hicks, Joe Lynn 379, 412 Higa, Lincoln 441 Higginson, Bruce 333 Higgs, Michael 383 Hildahl, Robert 274 Hilderbrand, Jeff 358 Hilderbrand, Ormand 358 Hildreth, David 365 Hill, Charlie 455 Hill, Gary 400 Hill, Janet 355 Hill, Jim 438 Hill, Leonard 200, 201, 216 Hill, Margaret 420 Hill, Patricia 274 Hill, Scott 423 Hill, Stu 374 Hiller, Dolly 352 Hills, Debbie 472 Hills, Terry 441 Hinchman, Kathy 399 Hines, lewis 406 Hinds. Cary 362 Hinkins, Lyle 345 Hinman, Alan 393 Hirata, Allan 373 Hirata, Joan 418 Hirayama, Lynn 424 Hironaka, Janice 343 Hirota, Neal 455 Hisaw, Dana 430 Hitchcock, Holly 343, 418 Hixsen, Bret 411 Hixson, Jay 274, 364 Hjort, Debbie 412 Hjorth, Dave 328 Hjorth, Jeffrey 362 Hledik, Randall 274 Ho, Alan 274, 472 Ho, Jade 472 Ho, Patricia 472 Hobart, Lloyd 274, 472 Hobart, Roxie 472 Hobbs, Eloile 336 Hobbs, Shara 398 Hobson, James 361 Hobson, Kerry 437 Hockendoner, Carl 439 Hockhalter, Gayle 391 Hockhalter, Susan 390 Hochstein, Michael 472 Hockersmith, Roberta 454 Hoddle, Vance 385 Hodge, Dan 332 Hodges. John 274, 472 Hodges, Lisa 472 Hodgson, Jacque 3% Hodgson, Jim 441 Hodgson, Vicki 274, 342 Hodkinson, D. Joy 274 Hodkinson, Jill 451 Hoecker, Nancy 274 Hoeren, Gerd 349 Hoffman, Bob 362 Hoffman, James 383 Hoffman, Jeri Lynn 352 Hoffmeister, Mark 329 Hoiland, Douglas 472 Holbrook, John 275, 374 Holbrooke, Marsha 275, 370 Holbrooke, John 426 Holcomb, Cindy 421 Holcomb, Cynthia 371 Holcomb, Shirley 275, 472 Holden, Pam 275. 314 Hollis, Harold 472 Hollister, Scott 275, 328 Holm, Bev 436 Holm, Birdie 275, 326 Holm, Henty 422 Horn, Jeanine 472 Holm, Julie 472 Holman, David 349 Holman, Phillip 275, 330 Holman, Sherri 413 Holmer, Janice 325 Holmes, Mike 411 Holmstrom, Gerry 409 Holstad, .Mark 394 Holstad, Nancy 391 Holste, William 275, 372 Holt, Chris 432 Holten, Jim 275 Holten, Kathy 275 Homstead, Randy 426 Hood, Kenneth 275, 472 Hood. Shirley 275, 314 Hooker, Bud 275, 385 Hooker, Connie 451 Hoog, Carl 322 Hooning, Michael 389 Hooper, Marcia 420 Hooper. Rayleen 445 Hootz, Dan 445 Hoover, Greg 407 Hoover, Linda 419 Hope, Mark 444 Hopfer, Mark 275. 320 Hopkins, Julo 343 Hopkins, Richard 275 Hopkins, Ronald 376 Hopp, Kathy 436 Hori, Esther 451 Hori, Kimiko 275, 451 Horita, Jon 275, 472 Hormann, Marla 335 Hornbuckle, Syreece 414 Horner, Cheryl 325, 414 Hornibrook, Dave 388 Horning, Tom 422 Hornshuh, David 275, 472 Horton, Chuck 411 Horton, Michael 364 Horton, Mike 244 Horton, Pat 414 Hoskins, Marge 326 Hoss, Clark 190 Hoss, Lori Ann 392 Hotchkiss, Judy 378 Hotchkiss, Sharon 275, 472 Hottman, Thomas 349 Houghtaling, David 275 Houk, John 444 House, Barbara 378 House, Brenda 275, 334 House, Terry 364 Housley, Regina 3% Houston, Holly 275 Howard, Bill 472 Howard, Brian 374 Howard, Greg 447 Howard, John 455 Howard, Patti 338 Howard, Phyllis 275, 316 Howe, Cheryl 414 Howell, Charles 395 Howell, Cynthia 371 Howell, Mike 422 Hoy, Carla 472 Hoyt, Ray 406 Hruby, Dennis 275 Hubbard, Jeff 374 Hubbard, Sherrie 338 Hubbcll, Whitt 449 Hubert, Galen 361 Huddleston, Denise 41 Hudson, Sue 357 Huetler, Bob 427 Huey, Marc 336 Huff, James 275, 472 Huff, Nancy 275, 472 HuffakCr, Blance 323 Huffman, Tom 313 Huggins, Jim 364 Huggins, John 275 Hughes, Chris 423 Hughes, Pat 322 Hughes, Ron 409 Hulbert, Al 455 Hulbert, Clinton 333 Hulbert, Deanne 342 Hulden, Bob 321 Hull. Margaret 275, 473 Humble, Kelly 473 Humphrey, Don 276 Humphrey, Fern 391 Humphrey, Jane 431 Humphrey, Karel 445 Humphrey, Terry 365 Humphreys, Bill 276, 473 Hung, Shung 473 Hunt, Gary 473 Hunt, Steve 441 Hunter, Colleen 315 Hunter, Karen 339 Huntley, Mary Jo 276 Humpy, Brad 337 Hurleburt, Cleo 332 Hurst, Carolyn 428 Huserik, Carol 420 Hutchens, Cheryl 443 Hutchins, Barry 276 Hutchins, Carolyn 473 Hutchins, Sandra 418 Hutchinson, Karen 431 Hutchinson, Vannin 428 Hutchinson, Belbert 425 Hutchinson, Greg 369 Hutchison, Steven 373 Hutson, Lonna 473 Hutson, Tim 456 Hyatt. Gary 276 Hyde, Kimberly 356 Hyde, Kristen 357 Hyde, Larry 276, 320 Hyre, Patti 431 lamlinson, Cindy 424 lavarone, John 448 Ibanga, Ndanyongmong 473 lhander, Mark 372 liams, Gordon 213, 210 Ikeda, Dean 426 lllman, Deborah 415 Imaizumi, Malua 473 Imaizumi, Malva 276 Ingersoll, Bill 378 Ingram, Allyson 326 Inman, Nanci 276 Innes, Richard 340 Irawan, Anita 450 Iremonger, John 444 Irish, Richard 347 Irwin, Debi 319 Irving, William 276, 473 Irwin, Patti 473Isaac, laurie 357 Isaacs. Bob 444 Isaacson. Jim 438 llano, Darel 276 Iverson, laVonne 451 Iverson, Leila 445 Ives, Cathy 317 Ives, Deanna 413 Ives, Cary 457 Jabal. Luis 439 jabuka, Kathy 409 Jack, Rhonda 473 Jackson, Bruce 382 Jackson, Carolyn 276, 326 Jackson, James 276 Jackson, Julie 327 Jackson, Mary 314 Jackson, Monte 276, 473 Jackson, Nancy 339 Jackson, Paul 375 Jackson, Scott 201 Jackson, Tom 276 Jacobs, Christine 357 Jacobs, Dan 438 lacobs, Danny 276 Jacobs, Debbie 357 Jacobs. Debbie 413 Jacobs, Greg 438 Jacobs, Linda 342 Jacobs, Janelle 451 Jacobson, Anita 473 James, Judi 421 Jamison. Clark 276 Jamison, Jody 342 Jannelli, Lisa 325 Janney, Marilyn 473 Jansen, John 473 Jansen,John 473 Janson, Rolf 385 Jan , Alice 473 Jarhd, Ali 426 Jarvis, Deborah 276, 354 Jarvis, Jeannie 323 larvis, Joe 457 Jarvis, Kathy 342 lay, DeAnn 451 Jeffers. Cindy 276, 473 Jeli, Joelcen 473 Jelineo, Elizabeth 276 Jenkens, Clyde 456 Jenkins, Bill 381 Jenkins, Clyde 191 Jenkins, Dorie 424 Jenks. Steven 276. 473 Jenness, Richard 358 Jensen, Donna 450 Jensen, Jerry 276 Jensen, Kelly 201,375 Jensen, Phil 448 Jensen, Robert 276 Jenson, Daryl 393 Jeppscn, Julie 339 Jeppesen, Priscilla 276 Jerauld, Frances 326 Jcrden, Marc 368 Jernstedt, Judith 276 Jernstedt, Stephanie 428 Jochmuson, Paula 451 Johan, Howard 276 Johannsen, Greg 369 Johansen, Pamela 276 Johns, Bob 380 Johns, Christopher 382 Johns, Robert 276 Johnson, Alan 330 Johnson, Ann 428, 431 Johnson, Brad 444 Johnson, Bruce 361 Johnson, Christina 418 Johnson, Christine 276, 378 Johnson, Constance 351 lohnson, Dave 426 Johnson, Deborah 357, 342 Johnson, Dick 457 Johnson, Dona 413 Johnson, Doug 423 Johnson, Eileen 413 Johnson, Elisabeth 415 Johnson, Harriet 318 Johnson, Jeff 389. 455 Johnson, Jennifer 451 Johnson, Joanne 416 Johnson, Joel 438 Johnson, John 439 Johnson, Judi 277, 326 Johnson, Karen 319 Johnson, Kathy 421 Johnson, Kyle 422 Johnson, Lawrence 277 Johnson, Linden 277 Johnson, lisa 413 Johnson, Mark 277, 422 Johnson, Mary 277 Johnson, Mike 426 Johnson, Moira 428 Johnson, Paul 455 Johnson, Pat 428 Johnson, Patricia 277 Johnson, Ray 336 Johnson, Robert 331 Johnson, Russ 456 Johnson, Mrs. Russ 456 Johnson, Scott 333 Johnson, Simon 184 Johnson, Steven 277, 336 Johnson, Vicki 316 Johnson, Wayne 277, 408 Johnston, Becky 413 Johnston, Dave 254 Johnston, Dixie 277 Johnston, Paul 277 Johnston, Sidney 371 Joiner, John 394 Jolley, Richard 363 Jonasson, Alicia 370 Jonasson, Carl 277 Joncha, Susan 325 Jones, Barry 454 Jones, Carie 417 Jones, Cecil 277 Jones, Cliff 207 Jones, Connie 437 Jones, Cynthia 357 Jones, Dan 365 Jones, Dave 401 Jones, Dave 389 Jones, David 376 Jones, Gary 389 Jones, Gene 457 Jones, Greg 312, 455 Jones, Jeff 423, 429 Jones, Judy 437 Jones, Julie 319 Jones. Kay 437 Jones, Marla 445 Jones. Mike R. 208, 212 Jones, Ron 203 Jones, Shirley 277 Jones, Slade 456, 457 Jones, Jeri 392 Jones, Stuart 377 Jones, Vicki 398, 416 Jons, Cherlyn 420 Jordan, Dennis 331 Jorgensen, Martin 320 Jossi, Dave 277 Joyce, Bod 340 Joyce, Timothy 277 Judy, Bill 368 Jurgenson, Greg 223 Jurgenson, Neal 204, 205, 207, 202 Jurgenson, Rob 198 — K — Kaendler, Constanze 354 Ka fader. Al 444 Kahle, Ernie 277 Kahle, Patricia 350 Kaiser, Connie 277 Kakishila, Carol 277 Kalams, Dave 362 Kale, Lori 406 Kallman, Bertha 451 Kampfcr, Dean 455 Kandra, Julie 417 Kandra, Steve 312 Kane, Donald 409 Kanz, Lori 317 Kaps, Kathy 390 Karanaugh, Deborah 356 Karschnia, Paul 373 Kasari, Thomas 345 Kaser, Everett 446 Kath, Lori 357, 419 Kato, Patty 277. 342 Kaufman, Charlie 407 Kaus, James 277 Kawachi, Stewart 444 Kawano. Jennifer 325 Kazuta. Taiso 227. 366 Kean, David 347 Kean, Sue 319 Kearney, Nannette 430 Keasey, David 277 Keasey, Dorothy 278, 475 Kebbe, Richard 278, 330 Keck, Janet 357 Keef, Kathleen 342 Kees, Deborah 278 Kees, Tom 228. 229 Kees, Thomas 278 Keeton, Nancy 475 Kecver, Kelly 341 Kellar, Bob 438 Kcllonberger, Karen 352 Kcllenback, Mark 359 Keller, Casey 333 Kelley, Greg 376 Kelley, Karen 334 Kelley, Linda 335 Kelly, Mary 475 Kelley, Molly 371 Kellow, Berry 278 Kelly, Karen 278 Kelly, laun 353 Kelm, Ronald 278 Kelsay, Michael 475 Kelsay, Roger 385 Kcmhus, Mary 475 Kendall, Steve 455 Keniston, Jim 429 Kennedy, Chris 324 Kennedy, Connie 339 Kennedy, Debbie 413 Kennedy, John .389 Kennedy, Katie 342 Kennedy, Kris 370 Kennedy, Nathan 373 Kennedy, Sue 351 Kennedy, Terin 372 Kenny, Pat 410 Kenoyer, Ida 314 Kent, Barbara 278, 356 Kent, Bretton 278 Kent, Carolyn 357 Kentfield, Tim 445 Kenton, Richard 373 Keown, Tom 385 Kephart, Eric 455 Kerancn, Bob 436 Kernan, Kathleen 475 Kerney, Elton 455 Kerper, Don 457 Kerr. Barbara 475 Kerr, Debbie 451 Kerwood, Cory 406 Kessler, Anne 278 Kestersou, Brett 475 Keturi, Keren 278 Keuter, Dan 278, 374 Kickok, Carol Jo 421 Kiel. Pam 76 Kilbert. Bill 438 Killingsworth, Dale 441 Killoran, Liz 475 Kilner, Duncan 374 Kimbrell, Selma 418 Kimmel, Peter 278 Kimmel, Peter 384 Kincheloe, Steve 328 Kindersly, Kathy 278 Kinersly, Jan 413 Kinersly, Kathy 475 King, Colleen 428 King, David 278 King, John 278 King, Kathy 335 King, Nancy 418 King. Parry 334 King. Patty 392 King, Spencer 457 Kingsley. Jean 317, 416 Kingslien, Hal 322 Kinglien, Katherine 322 Kinitz, Gary 475 Kinney, Gail 391 Kinney, Linda 357, 416 Kinney, Roberta 409 Kinney, Scott 278 Kinsley. Kay 350 Kipp, Rebecca 475 Kirby, Nicholas 376 Kircher, Shelley J20 Kirchoff. Kris 314 Kirk, Michael 475 Kirkhart, James 475 Kirkland, John 278, 475 Kirkpatrick, Andrew 367 Kirkpatrick, Raymond 367 Kirkpatrick, Susan 379 Kirniak, Vicki 278 Kipper, Nancy 430 Kirkwood, Col. 448 Kirsch, Marilyn 421 Kirschal, Bill 422 Kirven, Larry 426 Kisinger, lorilec 319 Kitamura, Grant 475 Kitani, Megumi 410 Kitchel. Jan 278 Kitterman, Steve 408 Klahn, Mary 319 Klampe, Charlotte 279 Klaner, Priscilla 411, 475 Klausen, Carolyn 416 Kleiber, Ingrid 418 Kline. Betsy 339 Klein. Sue 351 Klemz, Karla 417 Klock. Clair 279 Kloos, Tom 444 Kluge, Alan 429 Knapp. Mary 416 Knapp. Virginia 279 Knauss, Liz 339, 424 Knecht, Kathy 475 Kneeland, J. Stuart 279, 360 Kneeland, Marshall 361 Kneidl, Willard 425 Knierim, Barb 371 Knierim, Cathy 279, 318 Knight, lisle 279. 475 Knight, Katy 339 Knight. Mike 279 Knight, Patrice 475 Kniivila. Christine 398 Knokey, Dicki 317, 428 Knoper, Jane 279, 398 Knouse, Kathleen 279, 334 Knowcr, David 475 Knowles, Margaret 475 Knox, Annie 416 Knox, Gary 322 Knox, Mark 279 Knudson, Steve 328 Knutson, Dave 411 Knux, Mark 340 Koch, Stephen 475 Kocher, Marie 451 Kock, Susan 343 Koda, Steven 475 Kodama, Karen 339 Koehnke, Josephine 475 Kohler, Joe 364 Kohn, Bob 441 Kohnert. Robert 475 Koellcrmcier, Ed 279, 380 Koenig, Sue 410 Kohler, Barbara 279, 334 Kohler, Joseph 279 Kohlhase, Joanie 279. 338 Kohls, Mary Kay 273 Komnert, Rodger 279 Komoto, Marica 475 Kondo, Wray 279, 475Koning, Dave 454 Konrad, Ed 449 Koontz, Malia 445 Kopf, Klein 447 Koppes, lanny 279 Korhonen, Mary 279, 475 Korpela, Sue 437 Kosher, Greg 344 Koss, Douglas 279 Kosl, Marleen 392 Kotchik, Georgia 315 Koiecki, Mike 455 Koulynovich, Dan 445 Kovack, Robin 431 Kowalewski, |ohn 476 Krafue, Karen 342 Krafve, Kathleen 343 Kramer, Carolyn 351, 418 Kramer, Jim 346 Kraus, Chuck 376 Krawcyzk, Kathy 342 Krebs, Peggy 476 Krippaehne, Carol 431 Krippaehne, William 279, 476 Krives, Dave 274, 279, 344 Krokoski, Robert 349 Kropf, loyal 366 Krpalek, Greg 194 Kruger, Debi 416 Kruger, Sue 418 Kruger, Sue 450 Krunbein, Jean 342 Kuchenbecker, Kris 407 Kuchler, George 372 Kuenzli, |im 225 Kuenzi, Myron 279, 439 Kugel, Glenn 344 Kuhne, Allison 334 Kum, Randall 383 Kunke, Steve 439 Kunkel, Kathy 279, 338 Kunz, Gary 340 Kunzman, Soy 476 Kuoni, Joanne 476 Kurahashi, Gregory 279, 427 Kutsch, Mike 381 Kuykendall, laVerne 279, 476 Kuzmanich, Michael 279, 364 Kyle, Bruce 369 Kyle. Ted 369 — L — Labahn, Stephanie 443 LaBcrgc, Tom 409 laBrasseur, George 423 lafollett, Becky 390 Lai, lisa 442 lai, Stanley 279 laing, Barry 224, 225, 283 laird, Mary Gean 451 laird, Robin 391 Lamb, Dave 457 Lambert, Cathie 339 Lambert, Cathy 421 lamphiear, Carla 451 lampi, Eugene 279 lampropulos, Vicki 417 landaur, larry 429 lander, Gregg 345 lander, Shirley 323 Landers, Shirley 445 landeur, Marv 438 landforce, Debbie 445 Landry, Scott 438 lane, Denise 442 lane, Patty 424 lane, Sally 351 Lane, Sally 421 Laney, Jenny 443 lang. Bill 389 Lang, Don 388 Long, Donald 280 lange, Kathy 280 .Langton, Theodore 280 lanningan, Greg 423 Langston, Carol 415 langton, Crhis 374 Langton, Theodore 372 laragan, Greg 408 Larkin, Brad 381 larkm, Patrick 366 Larsen, Connie 453 Larsen, Linda 317 Larsen, Rhonda 316 Larson, Charlene 413 Larson, Mary 419 Larson, Kenneth 280 Larson, Maty 416 Larson, Wade 429 Laski, Thomas 344 Laue. Steve 447 laumand, Karen 420 laurance, Rick 441 lawhi, Dave 457 Lawrence, Bill 280 Lawrence, Bill 476 Lawrence, Debbie 431 Lawrence, Karen 476 Lawson, Paula 378 Laythe, Jeri 421 Leach, Pete 333 Leary, Kathy 326 Leary, Mo 418 Leatherwood, Pat 318 leatherwood, Paul 439 leavens. Bill 441 Leavens, Bob 444 Leavitt, Douglas 383 LeBrun, larry Ledbetter, Kris 410 lednicky, Kris 318 LeDoux, Dave 455 lee, Ben 448 Lee, Brian 333 Lee, Cathy 370, 371 Lee, Dayle 430 Lee, Cavid 476 Lee, Debbie 280, 324 Lee, Diana 476 Lee, Donna 280 Lee, Janine 428 Lee, John 362 Lee, Judy 476 Lee, Karen 436 Lee, Kathie 411 Lee, Kim 327 Lee, Lester 454 lee, Lynn 280, 356 Lee, Mary 339 Lee, Mel 437 Lee, Myron 280, 476 Lee, Pok-Fai Lee, Ronald 280 Lee, Steven 280 Lee, Terry 38 Lee, Thelma 356 Leeds, Jamie 416 Leedy, James 358 Leeman, William 280 Lcetham, William 358 Lcever, Jefl 363 leevers, Robin 326 Lefever, George 440 LeFors, Laurie 476 Legard, Dave 380 Legate, Cheryl 280 Legg, Dave 441 Legore, Tim 476 Lehnert, Barbara 326 Leinan, Laurel 280 Leinassar, Scott 328 Leinevebcr, Dan 280 Leineweber, Dan 400 Lembert, Sue 325 Lemini, Rod 457 Lemmon, Jancll 280, 476 Lemon, John 411 Lenton, Elaine 436 Leonard, Charles 476 Leonard, James 389 Lesh, Linda 280 Lesh, William 280 Lesher, Bill 407 Leslie, Chuckes 445 Leslie, Ken 337 Lethe, Hilda 414 letterman, Linda 280 Levering, Bruce 333 Lewis, Dc.ina 338 Lewis, Douglas 476 Lewis, Jan 379 Lewis, Jan 450 lewis, Kay 280 Lewis, Randy 410 Lewis, Sheldon 441 Lichty, Mike 332 Lienhart, Arlethea 442 lienhart, Bohn 444 ligon, Sarah 379 Likins, Gary 410 Liles, Cliff 401 Lillegard, Karen 370 Lilly, Jim 194, 197.198, 231 Lincoln, Mark 476 Lind, Danie 280 Lind, Daniel 476 Lind, Doug 427 Lind, Doug 457 Lind, Sue 334 Lindahl, Ernest 476 Lindauer, J. William 280 Linde, Scott 385 Lindell, Gcorgic 315, 412 Lindgren, Martha 154 lindh, Terri 476 Lindow, Steven 280 Lindsay, Barbara 476 Lindsay, Mary 391 Lindsey, David 457 Lindsey, Gary 406 lingerfelt, Betty 476 lingerfoht, Betty 280 lippert, Dwight 457 lipperty, Gregorty 280 lipson, Marta 398 Little, Greg 364 Little, Gregory 280 Littlefield, Allen 340 littler, Ethel 376 Littleton, luanne 476 Luidahl, Jerry 456 Livermore, Joanie 445 Livingston, Jim 320 Livingstone, George 476 Lizarraga, Javier 281, 476 Locati, Denise 442 Lockard, Carolyn 378 Locke, Curtis 395 Locke, Wesley 281 Locke, David 366 Lockhart, Christine 477 Lockwood, Andy 361 loe, Jeanette 281, 342 Loe, Ruthi 421 Loeck, Darlene 281, 477 loeck, Linda 477 Lofgren, Paul 455 lofstedt, Nancy 477 lofts, Karen 416 Logan, Steve 358 loiland, K. C. 235 Lomax, Jim 340 long, Johnathan 455 Long, Judy 413 Long, Linda 281 Long, Nancy 392 long, Scott 457 long, Thomas 281, 346 Longfellow, Ron 328 Longworth, Al 425 Look, Greg 456 Loomis, Barb 370 Loomis, Barbara 281 Loomis, Dave 345 Loomis Jan 281 Loosley, Stephen 345 Lord 446 Lorcnzen,Joel 377 Lorentz, John 477 lorenzini, John 281, 408 Lott, Robert 281, 330 loulien, Karen 477 Louling, Julie 477 Louthan, Vicki 436 loutzenhiser, Christy 281 love, Debbie 420 Lovell, Ron 184 Loving. Julie 281 lovlicn, Jeanne 371 Lovlien, Karen 281 Lowe, Diane 281, 477 Lowe, lames 477 Lowe, John 422 Lowen, Vince 312 Lowery, Linda 281 Lowes, Greg 331 Lowrie, Dan 264, 281 lowrie, Daniel 477 Luca, Helen 374 Lucas, Mark 455 Ludtke, Ruth 477 Luehring, Lawrence 477 Luehrs, Larry 374, 477 Lueth, Jonathan 281, 477 Lui, Debbie 421 Luna, Natalie 319 Lund, Richard 382lundy. Jeff 455 lunt, Carolyn 370 luukincn, Valeria 281, 477 Lung, Leslie 436 Lyden, Mike 427 Lynch, Allison 353 Lynch, Candy 342 lynch, Debbie 431 lynch, Stanley 281. 372 lunch, Mary 418 Lyon, Cary 457 Lyon, Glenn 383 Lyon, Jeff 447 Lyons, Peggy 419 — M — Ma, Johnny 281 McAlvage, Jill 437 MacAuley, Linda 298 MacCarthy, Donald 394 MacComber, Pat 450 MacDonald, Kenneth 377 Mace. Dyke 282 MacDonald, Charles 349 MacDonald, Laurie 411 Mac Dowell, Kathy 398 Machtolf, Helen 477 Maciolek, Kay 443 Mack, Cynthia 477 Mack, Marianne 443 Macke, Joann 452 MacKenzie, Janet 371 MacPherson, Ruth 417 Mackie, Clair 338 Mac Vicar, Robert 179 Madden, Pete 364 Maddy, Bill 267, 282, 320 Madsen, Carol 477 Madsen, Joan 392 Madson, Mike 226 Maestri, Mike 198 Maestri, Vincent 375 Magagma, Kathy 371 Magden, Leif 477 Magee, John 282 Magee, John 477 Magnusam, Jeff 448 Magnusen, |an 325 Magnuson, Sue 411 Mah, William 477 Mah, Yochin 282, 477 Mahaffey, Virgil 455 Mahan Patty 451 Maher, Henry 409 Mahler, Pat 371 Maier, Sharon 370, 282 Main, Carla 325 Main, Joelyn 477 Makorowsky, Roman 385 Maley, Robin 443 Malina, Lynne 392, 282 Mallen, John 455 Malmquist, Mary 324 Malo, Karl 362 Malone, Kerry 477 Malstrom, Darrell 349 Maljtrom, Leonard 282, 349 Matstrom, Linda 391 Malzahn, Jeff 454 Mandeville, Linda 418 Mandic, Patti 353 Maney, Patrick 477 Maney, Rebecca 356 Manhart, Mark 393 Mann. Carol 357 Mann, Marilyn 356 Mannan, Lucy 282, 477 Manning, Pat 350 Manning, Susan 351 Manning, Tom 377 Manny, Paula 421 Mansfield, Marla 452 Manye, Patrick 282 Marchant, Dan 439 Marchant, Cindy 318 Mardis, Joe 448 Markham, Debbie 424 Markland, Chris 451 Markman, Dennis 440 Markman, James 345 Marks, Cary 179 Marks, Richard 336 Marolf, Judy 342 Marqueling. Mary Ann 326 Marquess. Dan 146 Marquess, Ken 282 Marquis, Barbara 282, 326 Marr, Dale 365 Marre, William 282, 477 Marsh, Dan 393 Marsh, Doug 333 Marsh, James 361 Marshall, Amber 442, 339 Marshall. Debbie 450 Marshall, Julie 351 Marshall, Lynne 282 Martell, Jean 326 Marthaller, Don 477 Martin, Chrys 351 Martin, Craig 340 Martin, Dave 374 Martin, John 282 Martin, Kathy 418 Martin, Marilyn 477 Martin, Pattie 428 Martin, Steve 332 Martin, Vicki 477 Martinson, Rich 410 Martinson, Steven 358 Marvel, Nancy 408 .Marvel, Steve 389 Masingill, R. Scott 282 Masingill, Scott 228, 477 Maslen, William 478 Mason, Don 368 Mason, Eileen 450 Mason, Karen 325 Mason, Sue 408 Mason, Ronald 282 Massinger, DeAnne 339 Mast, Jo Ann 478 Masters, Margo 323 Masterson, Karen 282 Mastrandrea, Jeff 377 Mastrantomo, Lori 407 Matheson, lynne 424 Mathews, Leslie 453 Matile, Ralph Matlock, Bruce 321 Matlock, John 282, 478 Matney, Cary 445 Matoki, Jan 413 Matson, Randy 232 Matsouka, Phyllis 413 Matsumura, Howard 344 Matteson, Wendy 451 Mattis, Linda 442 Mattson, Randy 455 Matteson, Wendy 317 Matthews, Patricia 478 Matthews, Scott 365 Mattson, David 282, 478 Matxen, Raelynn 355 Mauck, Steven 282, 478 Mauer, Janet 3% Maul, John 457 Maurer, Dick 197 Maurice, Clinton 372 Maves, Megan 317 Mawdsley, Sue 318 May Daniel 282, 478 May, Janelle 339 Mayer, Bob 445 Mayer, Rick 457 Mays, Pete 377 Mays, Ruth 417 Mays, Steven 376 Mazzier, Vince 313 McAllister, Mike 441 McAnulty, Will 444 McBee, Carolyn 318 McBride, Karen 413 McCabe, Jeanne 414 McCabe, Pete 320 McCabe, Richard 365 McCall, William 478 McCallie, Vicki 356 McCallister, Richard 478 McCamman, Maureen 282, 318 McCammon, Terry 374 McCann, Kevin 336 McCarthy, Christiane 370 McCarthy, Cregg 395 McCarthy, Mary 319 McCarthy, Michael 394 McCarthy, Mike 283 McCartney. Charles 283 McCauley. Damon 360 McClain, Stan 362 McClellan, Barb 315 McCcllan, Margaret 314 McClenaghan, Pam 416 McCloskcy, Danny 283 McCloskey, Danny 478 McCoffin. Ken 406 McColloch, Tom 365 McConnell, lynne 334 McCorkell, Susan 390 McCowan, Dave 454 McCowan, Joel 429 McCreary, Janet 428 McCubbms, Kenneth 380 McCubbins, Susie 324 McCulley, John 283, 358 McCulley, Judy 342 McCullough, Chuck 374 McCullough, Chuck 283 McDaniel, Tim 358 McDaniel, Patricia 478 McDonald, Bruce 448, 385 MacDonald, laurel 478 McDaniel, Patricia 283 McDonald, Janis 314 McDonald, Linda 317 McDonald, Tim 347 McDougall, Duane 478 Me Dow, Craig 381 McDowell, Sara 353 McDowell, Rod 478 McElligott, Joe 321 McEvers, Ronald 283 McEvers, Randy 230, 358 McEvers, Ron 364 McEwen, Bob 457 McFarland, Carol 283, 478 McFarland, lean 398 McFarling, Jay 478 McFarling, Ken 455 McFeron, Creg 456 McGarvey, Boye 368 McGaughey, Mike 444 McGee, Debbie 478 McGilbery, Keith 347 McGinley, Ruth 283, 478 McGinnis, Karlen 478 McGinty, Susan 283, 356 McGonagle, 395 McGovern, Edward 360 McGowan, Joel 221 McGowan, Thomas 478 McGrath, Gary 358 McGrow, Nancy 326 McHarness, Dennis 438 McHenry, Jocic 371 Mclnnis, Kelly 478 Me Inroe, Mike 365 Mclntire, Dennis 349 McKay, Carrie 283, 326 McKay. Cynthia 378, 283 McKay. Debbie 451 McKee, Bob 393 McKee, Charles 454 McKee, Mariann 371 McKee, Roger 225, 344 McKeehan, Kimball 423 McKenzie, Leon 194 McKenzie, Robert 478 McKevitt, Kathy 324 McKichan, Patty 371 McKinney, Bud 478 McKinney, Dave 333 McKinney, Thomas 283, 332 McKinnon, Claudia 283, 326 McKinnon, Dick 409 McKnight, Gary 454 McLaughlin, Howard 478 McLaughlin, Julie 371 McLaughlin, Mike 194 McLean, Gary 401 McLean, Tom 446 Mclellan, Mary 283, 350 McLeod, Becky 436 McLeod, Rod 380 McMahon, Patty 453 McMahon, Regina 443 McMillan, Jim 438 McMillan, Lynne 283 McMillan, Myles 478 McMillan, Sue 478 McMullen, Bruce 385 McNab, John 410 McNamer, .Max 478 McNamar, Ruth 283 McNamer, Ruth 478 Me Nay, Roger 382 McNec, Sydney 315 McNeeley, Curtis 479 McF erson. Barbara 452 McQuiston, Christine 283 McQuiston, James 283 McReynolds, Brook 319 McReynalds, Meredith 326 McReynolds, Mendith 479 McSwain, Nancy 342 McVay, Dawn 283 McVay. Dawn 479 Meachan, Cathy 318 Meagle, Kerry 324 Meaney, Dolores 412 Mears, Barb 355 Mears, Margaret 283 Medinger, Marilyn 428 Meece, Peggy 335 Meeder, Bonnie 284, 479 Meeker, John 284 Meeks, Tom 363 Mefferd, Dana 327 Mefford, Dana 437 Meier, Janelle 479 Meier, Gail 375 Meiggs, Richard 479 Meiggs, Richard 284 Meis, Debbie 406 Meisler, Sheri 284 Meland, John 360 Melcher, Dallas 284 Melhorne, Ann 451 Mellbye, Mark 284 Mellies, Carla 418 Melonuk, Tinker 375 Melrose, Steve 364 Melstad, Mike 441 Melzer, Elaine 415 Menicozy, Diane 413 Menzenberg, Susan 284 Menzenberg, Susan 479 Menashe, Rochelle 352 Mercer, Barbar 284, 354 Mercer, Rick 312 Mercer, Sue 371 Merklin, Gerald 347 Mcrklin, Ted 346 Merrifield, Kathy 284, 479 Merrill, Patty 357 Merryman, Jim 439 Merles, Jeri 428 Merzenich, Hal 36, 49, 479 Merzemch, Andrew 349 Metheney, Robert 284, 479 Mctke, Steve 479 Meuser, Draig 427 Meyer, Kathy 450 Meyerding. Gene 455 Meyerding, Elliott 284, 336 Meyers, Becky 3% Meyers, Charlie 456 Michaclis, Jane 479 Micik, James 479 Mickel, Tom 422 Mickeleit, Jill 326 Mickelson, Tom 440 Midbust, George 341 Michel, Charlie 444 Mihelic, Al 407 Mikkalo, Marta 413 Mikesell, Steve 455 Milbrat, Cheryl 418 Milbrath, Judy 284, 354, 479 Miles, Samuel 340Millard. Juli 479 Miller, Audrey 479. 284 Miller. 8arb 431 Miller, Barbara 417 Miller. Chert 357 Miller, Constance 399 Miller, Dave 383 Miller, Debbie 453 Miller, Don 439 Miller, Doug 223 Miller, Frank 380 Miller, Cary 77 Miller, Gene 284 Miller, George 448 Miller, Gwen 284, 370 Miller, Keil 337 Miller, Kenneth 341 Miller, launa 284 Miller, Mark 448 Miller, Marsha 428 Miller Patsy 451 Miller. Pat 479 Miller, Patty 399 Miller, Paul 204, 429 Miller, Randy 284 Miller, Ronald 479 Miller, Sally 335 Miller, Scot 479, 284 Miller, Steve 438 Miller, Tomothy 341 Miller. Tina 350 Miller, Wendy 327 Miller, Tim 313 Milling, Lars 347 Million, Marie 393 Mills, Sue 319, 413 Milne, Marilyn 399 Mimz, Terry 194 Minard, Sandy 398 Minderhout, Tom 341 Mindt, Connie 357 Miner, Donald 479 Miner, Gary 479, 284 Minter, Mike 410 Minton, Mari 443 Minton. Bud 449 Mircovich, Vicki 421 Mitchell, Christine 479 Mitchell. Christine 284 Mitchell, Deborah 419 Mitchell, Debbie 413 Mitchell. Leslie 479 Mitsuyasu, Steven 395 Miyahira. Mike 368 Mizuno, Ray 284 Mizumo, Ray 479 Moan, Russ 423 Moberg, Debra 479 Moberg, Debra 284 Moberg, Marcia 284 Moberg, Tom 479, 284 Mobley. Greg 284, 243 Mobery, Marcia 326 Moe, Eric 358 Moench, Steve 285, 330 Moffilt, Catherine 285, 314 Morgan, Margaret 382 Moglich, Sue 410 Mohammed, Shola 59 Moharzabfar, (skandar 444 Mohan, Jim 457 Mohan, Kathey 479 Monahan. Kathleen 480 Montoya, Bernic 423 Montoya, Frank 427 Mohr, Marilyn 479 Moldenhauer, Vicki 370 Moles, Bob 381 Molitor, David 359 Monnie, Rob 313 Monson, Annie 392 Montag, Nancy 353 Montgomery, Karen 480 Montgomery, Mike 480 Montgomery, Michael 285 Montgomery, Ros 411 Mooney. Anna 285 Mooney. Anna 326 Moore, Arlene 431 Moore, Christina 416 Moore, Elizabeth 326 Moore, Eric 480 Moore, Gerald Moore, Jim 422 Moore. Kathryn 285, 352 Moore. Kenneth 359 Moore, Kevin 441 Moore, Leah 451 Moore. Lynn 428 Moore, Mary 480 Moore, Pat 409 Moore, Stephen 285 Moore, Stephen 376 Moore. Teresa 351, 414, 415 Moore, Tom 347, 374 Moore. Zean 313 Moo try, Kimberly 420 Moran, Ellen 451 More, Bob 226 Morelli, Kathy 453 Moren, Donna 356 Morgan, Barb 315 Morgan, Dennis 331 Morgan, |. C. 437, 480 Morgan. John 423 Morgan. Marcia 315, 342 Morgan, Pete 440 Morgan, Steve 373 Morgan, Randy 374 Mooring. Roberta 379, 480 Moreland, Lessa 480 Moreno, Dave 408 Morey. Richard 400 Morfitt, Becky 378 Morris, Dave 385 Morris, Carolyn 339 Morris, Donald 480 Morris, Martin 456 Morris, Rob 456 Morris, Robert 285, 480 Morris. Wilson 197 Morrison, Melinda 339 Morrow, Cmdy 412 Morse, Gary 480 Morse, Gary 285 Morse, Leanna 436 Mortenson, Eric 480 Morton, David 285, 372 Morwood, Gail 481 Mosby, Dale 444 Mosar, James 376 Mosar, Janice 353 Moser, Chris 65 Moshberger, Donna 408 Moss, Jackie 334 Mosses, Rae Ann 437 Mott, Jim 332 Movassaghi, Amir 407 Moy. Jane 285, 480 Moyer, Leslie 325 Moyle, Susan 335 Moynihan, William 285, 423 Moynihan, Walt 455 Mozejko, Kim 331 Mueller, Judy 420 Mueller, Mark 439 Mukin, Tom 321 Mulflur, Ann 421 Mulkey, Mattie 40 Mullen, Mike 305 Muller, Michele 410 Munn, Mike 446 Munro, Debbie 334 Munro, Jane 285, 316 Muraoka, Wayne 368 Murdock, Kristine 285 Murdza, Gary 359 Murphy, Beth 406 Murphy, Kathy 408 Murphy, Dan 448 Murphy, Mike 408 Murphy, Susan 415 Murphy, William 358 Murray, Judy 416 Murray, Scott 457 Murton, Gary 285 Mussman- Mike 456 Musso, Marilynnc 411 Myers, Carolyn 412 Myers, Robert 480 Myers, Steve 389 Myers, Vicki 416 Myhre, Joe 429 — N — Naake. Carl 232, 285 Naemura. Laurie 437 Naficy, Jambiz 407 Nagle, Mike 363 Nagy. Ferd 446 Nakamura, Alan 285, 385 Nakamura, Cindy 421 Nakand. Colleen 285 Namba, Mike 337 Nance, Peggy 342 Narehood, Shannon 452 Nash, Johnny 361 Naslpak, Mirhamid 285, 480 Nass, Norm 423 Nave, Nancy 357 Neal, Andy 345 Neal, Bill 411 Neal, Charley 204 Ncault. Rick 446 Nebinger, John 480 Nedorostek. Rich 427 Needham, Steve 322 Neeley, Coustant 285, 480 Neeley, Mark 285, 480 Neels, Stephen 359 Neely, Dulcy 424 Neerman, Lori 416 Negley, Dan 376 Neigel, James 372 Neil, Mark 423 Nelson, Anne 312 Nelson, Becky 319, 419 Nelson, Carolyn 481 Nelson, Carroll 316 Nelson, Craig 285. 481 Nelson, Dale 424 Nelson, Diane 480 Nelson, James 285 Nelson, Jan 443 Nelson, Janis 480 Nelson, Jennifer 285, 481 Nelson, Joann 420 Nelson, Joyce 481 Nelson, Kim 337 Nelson, Larry 312 Nelson, Lowell 305 Nelson, Mike 374 Nelson, Nancy 314, 417 Nelson, Michael 285 Nelson, Rick 329 Nelson, Theodore 285 Nelson, Thomas 344 Nemyre, Pam 351 Neshyba, Linda 285 Nesmith, William 481 Ness, Mike 45S Ncubauer, Diane 286 Neubauer. Diane 417 Neuberger, Robin 359 Nevue, Patty 481 Newbcrg, Kathy 355 Newberg, Nancy 452 Newburgh, Lobby 357 Newcomb. Donna 415 Newell, David 366 Newgard, Steve 383 Newman, David 286, 349 Newman, Devad 360 Newman. Mkie 385 Newman, Rebecca 442 Newton, 8rent 447 Newton, Jeanne 481 Ng, Peter 481 Ng, Eugen 286 Ng. John 341 Ng. Mary 286 Ngan, Carl 456 Nicholas, Chris 401 Nichols, Rob 381 Nichols, Rodney 481 Nicholson, Bruce 286, 481 Nicholson, Diane 286 Nicholson, Douglass 481 Nicholas. Gloria 481 Nicholson, James 366 Nicholson, Jim 427 Nichols, Kevin 329 Nicholson, Jim 286 Nickelson, Bonnie 314 Nicol, Dana 420 Nicoli, James 400 Nidermeyer, Richard 395 Nielsen, Kathleen 286 Nielsen, Kathleen 398 Nielsen, Janice 286 Nielson, Jackie 413 Nielson, Lee 374 Nielson, Theodore 481 Nieme, Debbie 413 Nii, Daryl 457 Nikzad. Ahmad 410 Nip, George 377 Nisbett, Elaine 410 Nishihara, Alan 481 Nishikawa, Terry 286 Nishimoto, Rick 337 Nishizaki, Mike 429 Nissen. Bob 383 Nisscn, James 382 Nissen, Jim 245 Niyich, Ed 456 Nizich, Nancy 407 Noall, Gretchen 351 Noall, Gretchen 443 Noble, Stanton 286, 312 Nock, Paul 286. 332 Noe, Beverly 353 Noe, Linda 288, 481 Noel. John 221,223 Nofziger, Gary 328 Nogler, Sandra 286 Noji, Jackie 416 Nopper, Jeff 341 Norbraten. Gil 481 Nordby, Jennifer 325 Nordhill, Karen 315 Nordling, Karen 406 Nordyke, Karen 481 Nored, Stan 286, 481 Norquist, Henry 40, 286 Norris, Barbara 286 Norris, Eril 381 Norris, William 361 North, Mary 481 Northway-Meyer, Anne 481 Norwood, Gail 416 Nosack, Tom 389 Nott, Dave 456 Nottinghan, Laurie 357 Nozaki, Nick 330 Nunamaker, Thomas 345 Nurmi, Diane 286, 316 Nuttall, Dave 427 Nuttbrock, Dennis 286 Nyamckye, Kafi 481 Nyamekye, Kofi 286 Nyberg, Arne 328 Nyberg, Arnie 171 Nyberg, Sue 416 Nyland, Janet 421 — O — Oates, Mike 337 Oberstaller, Scott 422 Obitz, Judy 412 O'Boyle, Mike 286 O'Brien, Barb 412 O'Brien, Kitty 420 O'Brien, Pat 406 O'Brien, Tim 393 Ochs, Ronald 481 O'Connell, Jeanine 398 O'Connell. Pat 409 O'Connor, Earl 439 O'Connor, Mary 421 O'Connell, Prudence 452 Odegaard. Barry 481 Odell, Brian 360 O'Donnel, Kevin 454 O'Donnell, Mike 362 Oesch, Randy 368 O'Farrell, Chuck 365 Offutt, Dave 337Ogden, Jo 445 Ogle, Martha 371 Ogle, Michael 481 Ogle. Pete 440 Ogle, R. Michael 286 Oglesby, Connie 398 O'Grady, Dennis 369 O'Halloran, Kelly 444 Ohtakc, Hitoshi 383 Oiler, Jim 374 Oiler, Mary 436 Okawa, Glenn 287, 344 Okawa, Janie 351 Okazaki, Marian 325 Okcson, Melva 481 Okita, Gayle 481 Olbrich, Carol 287, 356 Olbrich, Judy 481 Oldfield. David 287, 382 O'Leary, John 481 O'Leary, Pat 374 Oliver, Bill 374 Oliver, Candy 481 Oliver, Marilyn 316 Olmstead, Keith 481 Olsen, Blaig 454 Olsen, Jack 441 Olsen, Karen 412 Olsen, Kurt 382 Olsen, Scott 345 Olsen, Sharen 287 Olsen, Sherry 481 Olsen, Steve 411 Olson, Cindy 326, 407 Olson, Curt 444 Olson, Debbie 342 Olson, Diane 287, 318, 319 Olson, Erik 441 Olson, John 401 Olson, Karli 356 Olson, Linda 287 Olstlind, Mark 455 Olson, Mel 425 Olson, Rich 426 Olson, Sherrie 351 Olson, Wayne 423 Olson, Yvonne 287 Olson, Mrs. 347 Olund, Nancy 421 Onaga, Kelsy 423 O'Neill. Katie 437 Onishi, Mie 452 Opponheim, Janet 379 Opsal, Stephanie 419 O'Rear, Dan 438 Ormsby, Glads 360 Ormsby, Richard 287, 360 O'Rouke, Patti 408 O'Roukc, Sue 421 Orr, Kathleen 481 Orr, Kathy 419 Orr, Paula 287, 481 Orr, Marjorie 437 Orth, Debbie 481 Orth, Scott 481 Ortiz. Elia 287 Ortman, Bill 331 Orton, Marion 431 Otten, Attellia 481 Osborn, Judy 287 Osbourne, Susan 316 O'Shea, Katie 445 Oshiro, Deborah 417 Osterkamp, Liz 450 Ostman, Craig 406 Ostomel, Jeff 329 Othus, Marcia 353 O'toole, Steve 388 Oilman, Dana 327 Otto, Cathy 399 Otto, John 423 Ouderkirk, Laurie 418 Owen, Judy 481 Owens, Mike 423 Owens, Sheri 452 Oxsen, Doug 205, 344 — P — Pace, Marvm 454 Packard, Richard 377 Paczesniak, Mark 374 Paeth, Charles 394 Page. Evette 392 Page, Tom 333 Pahl, June 481 Pahl, Rodney 345 Pahl, Ronald 344 Painter, Charlie 321 Painter, Dianna 287, 378 Pajunen, Albin 381 Pajunen, Betty 324 Paladijczuk, Joni 355 Palm, John 410 Palmateer, Jeanore 335 Palmateer, Nancy 287, 334 Palmer, Beverly 481 Palmer, John 429 Palmer, Terry 367 Palmquist, Chuck 287, 481 Paperini, Michael 287 Pardey, Susanne 287, 293, 354 Parich, Julie 287, 481 Paris, LaMoyne 287, 481 Park, Linda 437 Park, Nancy 417 Parker, Cheri 287, 324 Parker, Cleve 42, 344 Parker, Donna 327 Parker, Kathy 319 Parker, Graham 287 Parker, Sarah 287, 370 Parkinson, Doug 389 Parkinson, Pennie 287, 481 Parks, Chris 331 Parks. Debbie 327 Parris, Mark 440 Parrott, Greg 385 Parry, Carolyn 287, 398 Parsley, Ronn 444 Parsons, Julie 481 Pasley, Robyn 481 Passwaters, Bonita 481 Patt, Richard 481 Patterson, Corinne 445 Patterson, Dan 381 Patterson, Gary 454 Patterson, Patty 353 Patterson, Randy 372 Patterson, Stephanie 443 Pattison, Doug 406 Patton, Bill 427 Patton. Tom 444 Paul. Nancy 416, 482 Paulsen, Judy 379 Paulsen, Karl 389 Paulson, Beverly 371 Paulson, 8ryan 454 Paulson, Eric 482 Paulson, Russell 482 Paulson, J. Russell 287 Pavelek, Don 374 Payne, Frances 287, 482 Payne, Kala 482 Payne, Kenneth 382 Payne. Michael 321 Paygr, Kay 482 Peace, Karen 355 Pearson, Eric 362 Pearson, Jack 313 Pearson, Jay 380 Pearson, John 288, 482 Pearson, Patricia 288 Pearson, Patsy 350 Pearson, Sally 288 Pearson, Steve 288, 372 Pearson, Tom 384 Peck, Bill 454 Peck, Dennis 288, 482 Peck, Lucy 414 Peck, Lyle 288 Peck, Ronald 482 Peck, Susan 288, 482 Pederson, Janet 451 Pederson, Judi 288, 482 Pederson, Nancy 482 Peeke, Laurie 482 Peel, Marianne 288, 314 Pcil, Rod 439 Peinecke, Dale 381 Peirce. Mark 439 Pellerin, John 426 Pellicano, Sue 407 Pemberton, Tom 388 Pence, Curt 331 Penson, Michele 398 Pepper. Janet 351 Pepper, Nancy 351 Perfumo, Paulette 482 Perkins, Cindy 342 Perkins, Debbie 3% Perkins, Patsy 482 Perkins, Penny 335 Perrin, Barbara 371 Perrin, Roger 288 Perry, Bobbie 371, 435 Perry, Julie 436 Perry, Robin 421 Perry, Steve 439 Poterkort, Sandra 443 Petermeyer, Steven 245, 382 Peters, Barbara 288 Peters, Brenda 482 Peters, Jeff 448 Peters, John 447 Peters, Penny 482 Peters, Steve 423 Petersen, Janet 437 Petersen, Jon 446 Peterson, Julie 436 Petersen, Loran 288, 482 Peterson, Bruce 341 Peterson, Craig 349 Peterson, Diane 335 Peterson, James 288 Peterson, Janice 335, 482 Peterson, Jim 364 Peterson, Karen 288, 482 Peterson, Keith 385 Peterson, Linda 288 Peterson, Nord 438 Peterson, Robert 358 Peterson, Robin 317 Peterson, Rod 198, 374 Peterson, Sharleen 408 Peterson, Steve 365 Peterson, Sue 408 Peterson, Thomas 288, 482 Petitmermct, Donald 482 Petrus, Pelsasar 422 Petlygrove, Erin 371, 442 Petzold, Keith 377 Peyran, Gregory 347 Peyton, Ed 448 Peyton, Jeffery 341 Pfeffen, Ray 457 Pfeifer, Daniel 288 Pflaum. Vicki 482 Phalcn, Margi 289, 351 Phanichkul, lex 411 Phelps, Beth 452 Phelps, Mike 359 Phillips, Bill 268, 385 Phillips, Daphne 288 Phillips, Frederick 358 Phillips, Greg 454 Phillips, Janice 424 Phillips. Jeff 288, 358 Phillips, Nancy 342 Phillips, Roin 482 Phillips, Robert 482 Phillips, Susan 342 Phillips, Tom 208 Philomath, Tom 444 Phinney, Mary Lou 443 Phuong, Dang 288 Phynard, Bonnie 379 Piatt, Michael 288 Pickens, Cheri 334 Pickens, Mark 365 Pickett, Judi 392 Picking, Jeanne 415 Piddicord, Jan 453 Pidgeon, Carol 316 Pienovi, David 482 Piepenbrink, Hon 444 Pierce, Carol 431 Pierce, Carolyn 412 Pierce, Gary 371 Pierce, Merri 288, 325 Pierce, Salli 288 Pierce, Thomas 288 Pierson, Candy 258. 288, 324 Pierson, Mary 482 Pihl, Cheryl 315 Pi hi, Inge 324, 430 Piland, Mark 375 Pilatos. Deborah 315 Pimm, Kathy 409 Pingree, Sabey 353 Pinkston, Jane 418 Pino, P. Steve 456 Piontkowski, Michael 482 Piper, Charles 312 Piper, Kris 288, 338 Piper. Penny 288. 482 Piro, Jim 332 Pitney, Daniel 383 Pitney, Kathy 289, 316 Pittenger, Erik 411 Pittman, David 373 Placek, Dave 346 Plante, Rich 203, 204 Plants, Rick 382 Plato, Gale 289, 482 Plato, Jerroll 289, 482 Platt, Jane 370 Platt. Jim 368 Platt. Martin 331 Plummer, Debbie 453 Pohll, Stacey 348 Poland, Dan 429 Polich, Ed 446 Pollock, Susan 443 Poison, Jeff 454 Ponzetti, Kimberly 437 Pool, Mike 448 Poole, Ralph 345 Pope, Mike 385 Poppitz, Brenda 350 Poppitz, Denise 351 Porges, Jeffrey 482 Porter, Cynthia 482 Porter. Dan 289, 359, 482 Porter, Debbie 418 Porter, Janet 430 Potter, William 382 Portmann, Marsha 289, 324 Portouw, Diane 289, 316 Portouw, James 287, 482 Portwood, Peggy 289 Post, Craig 289 Potter, John 289 Pottorf, Bruce 313 Potwin, Mary 419 Potwin, Stephen 289 Powell, Brian 439 Powell, David 289 Powell, Joel .389 Powell, Robert 360 Powell, Tim 289, 388 Powers, Carol 370 Powers, Kathy 482 Prahl, Bob 454 Prater, Sally 421 Pratt. Kathy 452 Pratt, Rita 424 Pratt. Steve 381 Pray, Nancy 371 Preble. Jim 289, 482 Premo, Jerry 289 Prentice, Jan 289, 482 Prentiss, Debbie 391 Presley, Andy 373 Pretzinger, Kathryn 289, 356 Pribyl, Steve 445 Price, Aaron 289 Price, Dee Ann 289 Price, Dale 289 Price, Greg 337 Priebe, Larry 374 Prihar, Diane 430 Prihar, Diane 482 Prim, Robert 289, 482 Pritchard, Gary 427 Pritchett, Catherine 289, 483 Pritchett, Nerge 289, 483 Proctor, Michael 361 Proppe, Marsha 315 Propst, Rodney 376Prue, Candy 379 Pruitt, Dave 290, 483 Pruett, Jim 429 Puddy, Tom 362 Pulliam. Karl 456 Pullin, Patti 418 Purcell, Jim 429 Purdy, Ann 316 Purdy, Peter 363 Purdy, Michael 345 Pursley, Clenn 321 Purtzer, Susan 483 Purvis, Vicki 483 Putnam, Bonnie 290 Putnam, Tom 456 Putt, Kathy 290, 378 Put ulu, Tony 368 Pyle, Carol 483 yle, Jim 375 Pyles, Marvin 290, 483 Pyper. Barbara 335, 421 Pytlak, Joseph 384 -Q- Quigley, Barbara 483 Quimby, Dave 439 Quimby, Paul 483 Quisenberry, Marvy 424 Quisenberry, Steve 364 — R — Kabak. Judy 352 Rachapaetykom, Supote 241, 290 Radcliffe, Margie 357 Rademacher, Ann 483 Radke, Garold 411 Radke, Marsha 414 Ragon, Randy 365 Ragsdale, Dick 400 Rainey, Cris 290, 326 Ralston, Michael 290, 453 Ramadan, Ziad 483 Ramerman, Jerry 329 Ramette, Cheryl 424 Ramey, Becky 379 Ramsay, Randi 290 Ramsay, Randy 338 Ramsdcll, Steve 290 Ranchez, Valerie 483 Rasmussen, Catherine 483 Ramsden, Dan 426 Rasmussen, Jan 290 Rasmussen, Janet 370 Rasmussen, Judy 483 Rasmussen, Ivy 290 Rasmussen, Robert 290, 483 Rasmussen, Terry 379 Rath, Thomas 483 Rathbone. Sharon 335 Rathbun, Doug 333 Rathbun, Wendy 56, 290, 352 Rathjen, Scott 383 Rathsam, Michael 290 Rathsam, Mickey 401 Ratliff, Ann 356 Ratliff, Ken 389 Ratliffe, Ann 290 Ratliffe. Bill 365 Rauh, Gary 290 Rauw, Dem 408 Rawls. Bruce 290, 488 Rawles, Judy 437 Raymond, Becky 235 Raymond, Herbie 426 Rayburn, Steve 445 Rayburn, Sheila 3% Raykovich, Pete 215 Rayner, Kathy 351 Rea, David 65 Read, Spencer 321 Rearden, Steve 290, 340 Reasoner, Phyllis 399 Reasons, Mark 483 Reckmann, Douglas 336 Rector, Jim 374 Redman, Mari 420 Reece, David 429 Reed, Deana Jo 398 Reed, Dorothy 338 Reed, Libby 483 Reed, Marian 315 Reed, Majorie 318 Reed, Patti 327 Reeder, Don 381 Reemers, Wally 375 Reese, John 454 Reeve, Jan 3% Reeve, Sue 3% Reeves, Holly 373 Reeves, Skip 373 Rehder, Becky 326 Reichert, Johannes 291 Reid, Dorothy 391 Reid, Larry 427 Reif, Dave 446 Reifi, Don 345 Reilly, Dennis 456 Reiman, Jim 72 Reiman, Lynn 353 Reinhart, Dave 423 Reinhart, Laurie 317 Reiter, Lori 317, 415 Reiten, Janice 371 Remington, Richard 340 Renfro, Jerry 483 Renn, Steve 438 Renner, Robert 291 Reschke, Armin 291, 483 Resoff, Forist 445 Rex, John 361 Reynolds, Barb 413 Reynolds, Crhis 406 Riccio, Edward 383 Reynolds, Gary 454 Rcyonlds, Joel 483 Reynolds, Julie 453 Reynolds, Kathi 483 Reynolds, Richard 454 Rhoden, Ron 375 Rhodes, John 341 Ribble, Pete 348 Ribble, Peter 400 Riblett, Daniel 349 Rich, Mickey 456 Richard, Bobbie 291 Richard. Robert 291 Richard. Sam 331 Richards, Ann 452 Richards, Martin 341 Richardson, Bill 440 Richardson, Bob 448 Richardson, Chip 332 Richardson, Karen 431 Richardson, Linda 452 Richardson, lisa 342 Riches, Carl 445 Richey, Robert 291. 312 Richter, Doug 242 Rice, Kathy 351 Rice, Patricia 291, 483 Rice, Thomas 483 Rider, Dan 445 Rider, Rose 338 Ries, Tom 219 Rigby, Karen 291, 424 Riggs, Karen 291 Rim, Steve 439 Ring, Janis 431 Ringo, Alan 409 Ringo, Mike 380 Ringo, Michael 291 Ringo, Molly 343, 418 Rinella, Ron 426 Risley, Shawn 319, 436 Ristau, Charlene 353 Ritchey, Lcanne 379 Ritchey, Lynn 317 Ritter, Marcia 419 Ritchy, Tim 226 Ritchie, Mike 375 Riter, Joe 244, 365 Ritter, Sue 430 Roamick, Paul 369 Robb, Rick 441 Robbe. Clen 381 Robbins, Bruce 291 Robbins, Denzil 447 Robbins, Doug 228, 229, 328 Robbins, Johnny 291, 349 Robbins, Mark 329 Robblce, Pam 327 Roberts, Adele 59, 343 Roberts, Brett 422 Roberts, Don 291, 328 Roberts, Greg 369 Roberts, Gregory 291 Roberts, Guy 439 Roberts. Jill 315 Roberts, Joanne 421 Roberts, Kerry 291 Roberts, Kristy 419 Roberts, Marty 443 Roberts, Stan 312 Roberts, Sue 407 Roberts, Tom 291, 456 Robertson, Anne 291 Robertson, Jim 448 Robertson, Les 429 Robertson, Mitzi 326 Robertson, Tom 382 Robinson, Cheryl 392 Robinson, Chris 291, 364 Robinson, James 291 Robinson, jerry 366 Robinson, jim 291, 362 Robinson, Kathy 291, 354 Robinson, Ray 423 Robinson, Rob 358 Robinson, Timothy 383 Robinson, Terry 409 Robinson, Terry 411 Rodriques, Norma 396 Rodriques, Josie 398 Rockwood, Jim 330 Rodgers, Sharon 316 Rodiquez, Sue 327 Rodgers, Betty 451 Rodgers, Sue 326 Rodts, Erik 381 Roehlk, Robin 372 Roemhildt, Gary 426 Roenicke, Claudia 291 Roffe, Shirley 422 Rogers, Holly 291, 342 Rogers, Richard 440 Rohde. Pam 411 Roholt, Robert 341 Rojeck, Rich 380 Rolfe, Fred 292 Roller, Al 427 Roller, Maghan 445 Rolognani, Domenic 409 Romanick, Paul 292 Romano, Ray 446 Romans, Ken 322 Romero, Laura 450 Romero, Letician 450 Ronnander, Jim 411 Root, Doug 455 Root, Jack 455 Root, Nancy 335 Rose, Connie 339 Rose, Louisa 437 Rose, Pattie 292 Ross, Peter 347 Rosenberry, Roger 292 Rosendaul, J. W. 345 Rosenfeld, Helen 292 Rosentrctcrm, Nancy 316 Ross, Barb 445 Ross, Donna 451 Ross, Kay 351 Ross, Patricia 442 Ross, Rick 333 Ross, Sandy 319 Ross, Stephen 347 Rosson, Connie 428 Roth, Gayle 416 Roth, Jan 414 Roth, Kathy 430 Rouse, Kim 379 Rowan, Molly 418 Rowe, Bob 292, 388 Rowe, Karen 379 514Rowell, Dave 407 Rowell, Dick 457 Rowell, Richard 292 Roles, Greg 359 Rowley, Al 262 Rowley, Joe 448 Roy, Dean 422 Roye, Robert 441 Rozen, Jay 365 Rubio, David 292, 336 Rubini, leta 453 Ruch, Robert 340 Ruck. Bob 456 Ruck, Kurt 454 Rucker, Charles 292 Rucker, Paula 351, 452 Ruddock, Susan 408 Rudisill, Mark 292 Rudolph, Robin 327 Rue, Carolyn 292 Rukke, Diane 424 Rumbaugh, Penny 353 Rusch, Marge 370 Russell, Connie 407 Russell, John 292 Russell. Lou 173 Russell, Louis 49 Russell, William 346 Russnogle, Tsutomo 423 Rust, David 344 Rutherford, Nathan 292 Ruthcrglen, Irene 413 Ruzek, Pamela 292 Ryan, Charles 340 Ryan, Patty 410 Ryan, Mike 369 Rychlick, Karen 420 — S — Sabel, Shannon 324 Sabol, Bill 313 Sadri, Bahram 292 Sack, Margo 413 Sadamori, 369 Saffle, Sue 339 Sage, Kris 355 Sahlman, Rose 411 Saiget, Bill 457 Saito, Debbie 351 Saito, Jeffery 292 Saito, Marilyn 292 Sakyrai, Steve 438 Salisbury, Jeanne 452 Salmonson, Elaine 357 Salterr, Larry 376 Sammons, Leslie 357 Sammons, Leslie 445 Samms, John 292, 382 Samms, Linda 437 Sampson, Ellen 292 Sanchez, Tere 317 Sandberg, Marilyn 445 Sanders, Craig 341 Sanders, Chris 424 Sanders, Dan 364 Sanders, Don 194, 456 Sanders, Kathryn 292 Sandoz, Evelyn 355 Sandoz, Joe 226, 292 Sandige, Nancy 292 Santee. Dan 454 Santee, Diane 416 Santo, Debi 154 Santoyo, Maria 398 Sarazin, Ron 448 Sarain, Suzy 442 Sasaki, Gary 292, 344 Sasaki, les 447 Sasaki, Toshiko 292 Sato, Gordon 292, 336 Sato, Peggy 171 Satran, Mike 382 Sauer, Rick 445 Saunders, Julie 443 Saunders, Mike 375 Sause, Dixon 330 Sawtelle, Deanna 420 Sawyer, Gary 292, 322 Sawyer, Shelley 428 Sawyers, leonore 292 Sayler, Judi 292 Saylor, Gayl 371 Saylor, Judy 485 Scaggs. Donald 293 Scanlon, Chris 426 Scarlett, Jewel 450 Sceva, Stephanie 314 Schaad, Paul 389 Schadler, Sharon 293, 342 Schafer, Sandy 339 Schaffer, Gayla 335 Schaffers, John 454 Schafroth, Stephen 400 Schaible, Thomas 294 Schalock, Nancy 293 Schlappi, Ralph 485 Scharback, Karen 325 Sc had. Jay 293, 348 Schatz, Edward 395 Schatzel, Tom 409 Schaudt, Gail 293, 318 Schaum, Ed 365 Schaumberg, Ward 332 Scheble, Anne 391 Scheehy, Dick 375 Schcele. Don 293, 374 Scheele, Polly 436 Scheideman, Don 389 Scheidemann, Wayne 407 Schelling, Carol 443 Schenler, Bev 445 Scherich, Tom 226 Scherzinger, Mark 293, 349 Scherzinger, Pat 428 Schifferer, Doris 437 Schiller, Keith 454 Schilling, Paula 428 Schiffer, Cathy 339 Schild, Dinah 355 Schlamm, Eric 455 Schlappi, Ralph 293 Schleufer, Jenny 413 Schlucter, Mark 457 Schmeckpeper, Jerry 293, 485 Schmedake, John 425 Schmid. Debbie 293, 485 Schmid, Karen 357 Schmidgall, Ben 441 Schmidling, Pam 437 Schmidt, Charlie 455 Schmidt, Melissa 436 Schmidt, Peter 455 Schmidt, Tom 358 Schmidt, Stephanie 293, 354 Schnaible, Greg 41 Schneider, Ester 293, 485 Schneider, Karen 416 Schneider, Niki 485 Scheider, Ginny 355 Schoen, Mike 341 Scholz, Jane 443 Schoming, Randy 375 Schommer, Bob 441 Schonover, Sandra 485 Schoff. David 293, 485 Schoonover, Carolyn 327 Schoonover, Sandra 293 Schoppert, Barbara 390 Schoppert, Judie 485 Schribcr, Alan 293, 340 Schroeder, John 454 Schroeder, Neva 485 Schroeder, Scott 333 Schukraft, Don 406 Schulback, Christine 293 Schuler, Greg 362 Schulmerick, Rebecca 293 Schultz, Bob 448 Schultz, Cathy 420 Schultz, Douglas 313 Schultz, Sandie 485 Schulz. Ed 448 Schulze, Greg 329 Schulze, laurene 293, 485 Schumacher, Karen 353 Schussman, Tom 348 Schuster, Sandy 351, 428 Schuster, Vince 423 Schulte, Ed 456 Schuttpelz, Sally 430 Schwahn, Carm 316 Schwahn, Caron 293 Schweizer, Antoinett 294, 485 Schweizer, Curtis 328 Schweizer, Elaine 328 Schwieger, David 294, 312 Sclaible, Tom 364 Scofield, Dallas 448 Scott, Carlene 294 Scott, Christy 316 Scott. Kara 294. 392 Scott, Mike 369 Scott, Paul 382 Scovill, Ken 454 Scott, Madelain 357 Scott, Sandy 42 Scott. Steve 77 Scragg. Jim 322 Scrimsher, Roxie 392 Sczcch, Ed 426 Seagraves, Sara 379 Seagren, Ron 385 Sealey, Robbin 313 Seaman, Priscilla 485 Secord, Jeri 355 Seed, Kathy 450 Seeley, Jay 365 Segrin, Mandy 421 Seideman, Dave 411 Seifer, Kathy 428 Seifert, John 485 Scifort, Alison 357 Selby, Steven 294 Sells, Kathy 379 Semling, Sue 335 Sener, Billy 447 Service, Greg 330 Service, Ralph 294 Servos, Jim 441 Seshiki, June 450 Setvin, Titus 331 Seus, Marilyn 431 Severe, Shell ie 294, 338 Severson, Kathy 294, 318 Shackelford, Kathy 357 Shadera, Janet 294, 324 Shafer, John 294, 358 Shaffer, Mike 341 Shafii, Kabiz 294 Shafii, Kambiz 485 Shangle, Nancy 414 Shanks, Jennifer 356 Shannon, Colleen 234, 485 Shannon, Mike 197, 198 Shapton, William 345 Sharp, Mike 394 Shaw, Aleandra 352 Shaw, Dan 427 Shaw, Dave 347 Shaw, Edwin 294, 485 Shaw, Roger 330 Shawver, Bill 214 Shay, Betsy 445 Shearer, Dave 313 Shearer, Ron 441 Shebs, Stephen 366 Sheehy, Jacquelyn 485 Sheets, Dana 312 Sheets. Michael 345 Shelton, Kenneth 344 Shepherd, John 294, 358 Sheppard, Craig 336 Sheppard, Keith 337 Sheridan, Meridith 398 Sherlock, Michele 485 Sherlock, Yvonne 485 Sherman, Rick 329 Sheron, Doug 294 Sherry, Mark 294, 372 Sherwood, Jim 269 Shick, Becky 314 Siegrist, Gail 343 Shields, Diana 315 Shilling, Julie 485 Shillingburg, Edward 377 Shimabukuro, Gary 423 Shioi, Shereen 317 Shi pier, Nancy 485 Shires, Donald 294 Shirtcliff, May 349 Shriver, Nancy 294, 485 Shoemaker, Kevin 444 Short, Sharie 485 Shull. Robert 294, 485 Shuman, Susan 294, 451 Shontz, Gary 294 Short, Sharie 294 Shrover, Susan 417 Shull. Mark 409 Shumanker, Mark 362 Shunk, Barbara 294, 485 Sidwcll, James 294, 360 Sidwell, Janice 295, 316 Siebert, Charlotte 450 Siebenthal, Robert 381 Siegler, Mark 441 Sieverkropp, Linda 486 Sigler, Dan 345 Sigloh, Rockey 485 Siikanen, Beverly 295 Silbernagel, Stephen 295, 320 Sill, Cheryl 428 Silversten, Mark 328 Silvis, Charles 295 Silvis, Linda 295 Siminiski, Michael 337 Simon, Ron 445 Simmons, Elaine 486 Simmons, Mark 440 Simmons, Sandra 295, 486 Simmons, Suzanne 295 Simms, Raymond, 295, 486 Simons, Lawrence 29S, 328 Simpson, Patsi 486 Simpson, Patty 451 Simpson, Sally 339 Sims, Marcia 431 Sims, Pamclla 379 Sims, Sam 242 Sindelar, Ann 486 Singel, Bob 295, 330 Singh, Upinder 295 Sinkey, Mark 375 Sinnard, Bradley 377 Sinslair, Melissa 317 Sinner, Freddie 373 Sitton, Connie 399 Sitton, John 411 Sives, JoAnne 413 Six, Paula 417 Sizemore, Bill 368 Sjordal, Sue 418 Sjordal, Thomas 295 Skagga, Don 367 Skaug. Howard 445 Skillern, David 359 Skilton, Joseph 341 Skinner, Joan 295, 378 Skinner, Joanne 442 Skinner, Mike 454 Sklenicka, Jim 322 Skoch, Patty 325 Skorpen, Debbie 353 Skov, Eric 363 Skurdal, Norman 448 Skuzcski, Chris 486 Skuzeski, Jim 423 Skyhar, Steve 382 Slattery, Dabbie 357 Slattery. Ronald 295. 486 Slattery, Sharon 295, 486 Slavens, Shelly 411 Slick, Thomas 486 Sloan, Jim 347 Stover, Sue 392 Slowinski, Larry 391 Slusher, Lynn 316 Sly, James 295 Small, Robin 436 Smallberger, Kathy 451 Smart, Jane 295 Smart, Pamela 390 Smced, Sally 392 Smethurst, Anita 486 Smidt, Susan Smieja, Linda 419 Smith, Blair 441 Smith, Boyce 332 Smith, Carol 379, 451Smith, Cathy 543 Smith, Chuck 409 Smith, Cynthia 29S Smith, Daniel 486 Smith, David 486 Smith, Don 439 Smith, George 486 Smith, Greg 444 Smith, James 29S Smith, Jan 295, 342 Smith. Jim 328 Smith, Judith 412 Smith, Kathleen 295 Smith, Kathy 354 Smith, laird 29S Smith, Linda 295, 431, 486 Smith, Marcia 295, 486 Smith, Mark 456 Smith, Martin 406 Smith, Molly 442 Smith, Nancy 442 Smith, Nina 428 Smith, Peggy 339 Smith, Scott 257 Smith, Rex 295 Smith, Roger 219, 486. 295 Smith, Ron 448 Smith, Shanna 391 Smith, Shelley 357 Smith, Shellie 416 Smith, Smiley 447 Smith, Stephen 381. 440 Smith, Teresina 351 Smith, Teresa 295 Smith, Terry 363 Smith, Tracy 376 Smurthwaite. Jan 319 Sneddon, Robert 368 Sneed, Jim 423 Snider, Dave 448 Snidow, Cindy 295, 486 Snodgrass, Dave 333 Snodgrass, Kathy 342 Snook, Peter 296, 486 Snow, landra 421 Snow, Mary 296 Snyde, Douglas 486 Snyder, Barbara 486 Snyder, Jaqueline 2% Snyder, James 2% Snyder, Jim 296, 486 Snyder, Mary 2%, 356 Snyder, Paul 448 Socotch, Stephen 486 Soderstrom, Leslie 428 Soderstrom, Peter 369 Soejima, Carol 325 Sohlstrom, Diane 451 Solander, Roslyn 486 Sollars, Robin 2%, 486 Somers, Marty 390 Sommer, John 360 Sonsome, Katie 2% Soong, Wilson 2% Sorensen, Kathy 486 Sorensen, Oliver .365 Sorenson, Allan 329 Sorenson, David 296 Sorenson, Larry 313 Sorset, Mark 445 Soule, Ben 384 Soule, Tom 322 Sound, Janice 350 Soulhwick, Susan 486 Souza, Jo Ann 353 Sovine, Lynn 420 Sowers, Sharon 420 Spahr, Greg 333 Spahr, Stephen 2%, 332 Sparks, Dixie 442 Spear, Tony 330 Specs, Linda 335, 412 Specht, Marl ha 315 Spence, Hal 408 Spencer, Mark 361 Spencer, Peggy 319 Spencer, Ramona 353 Spencer, Steve 385, 455 Spenner, Conrad 321 Sperr, Julie 338 Sperr. Shelley 2%, 334 Sperry, David 359 Spiegelberg, Scott 199, 375 Spillman, Joyce 343 Spilman, Joyce 412, 486 Spillum, Kathy 338 Spitze, Ken 322 Sprinker, Michael 486 Sproule, Mark 347 Spruill. Ada 320 Staats, Diane 325, 411 Stack, Rick 456 Stacy, Steven 2%, 486 Stabler, Nancy 409 Staehely, Donald 2% Staehley, Marilyn 486 Stafford, Craig 2%, 332 Stalick, Patsy 486 Stalley, Mark 486 Stamm, Gretchen 319 Stamm, Shelley 353 Stamps, Dave 448 Stanaitis, Toni 436 Stancly, Melinda 486, 413 Stanford, Patty 3% Stanton, Beth 430 Stark. Ben 381 Stark. Cathy 390 Stark, Kevin 445 Starkel, Suzanne 2%, 378 Starkovich, Steve 454 Starks, Larry 486 Starr, Tom 374 Staska, Steve 486 Staten, Julie 486 Staten, Michael 2%, 486 Staten, David 486 Stauber, Jerry 406 Steeby, Larry 74 Steele, James 296 Steele, Julie 415 Steele, Kip 2% Steele, Scott 296 Steelhammer, Velda 335 Steers, Kristi 350 Stefani, Dave 365 Steffen, Dan 486 Staffen, Lynn 317 Steggal, Chris 447 Steinbrugge. Al 444 Steinbrugge, Laura 411 Steinbrugge, Nancy 296, 487 Steinhauer. Maria 487 Stclle, Kim 317 Stender. Jim 411 Stephens, Beth 452 Stephens, Jan 452 Stephens, Richard 487 Stephenson, Ladd 2%, 369 Stephenson, Sylvia 411 Stevens, Bev 428 Stevens, Carol 343 Stevens, Paul 456 Stevenson, Heather 398 Stevenson, Pam 487 Stevenson, Sheri 416 Stever, Penaey 453 Stewart, Debbie 315, 416 Stewart, Gary 2%, 487 Stewart, JoAnne 315 Stewart, Steve 439 Stewe, Bruce 289 Stiles. Bradley 2%, 487 Still, Mary 324 Still, Nancy 325 Stillings, Karen 399 Stillwell. Mike 410 Stillwell, Nancy 356 Stinson, Celia 297 Stinson, Mark 297 Stinson, Tamalyn 416 Stinson, Tammy 234 Stipe, Robert 331 St. Pierre, Neil 362 Stoll, Cynthia 419 Stoll, leora 399 Stoltenberg, Paul 445 Stolz, Shirley 297, 350 Stone, Andrea 318 Stone, Bob 427 Stone, Carola 411 Stone, les 401 Stone, Mary 487 Stone, Stewart 372 Stonecipher, Steve 297, 362 Storch, Bill 445 Storment, Barbara 297, 451 Story, Steven 393 Stott, Diane 431 Stoud, Eric 440 Stout, Leslie 416 Stout, Heather 487 Stovall, Kathy 390 Stowers, Kathleen 323 Strahle, Mickey 487 Strain, Tom 448 Strandberg, John 367 Strandemo, Sue 370 Stratton, Cheryl 316 Stratton, Leon 297, 358 Straus, Fred 297, 385 Strausburg. Gregory 395 Strauss, John 337 Slrawn, RaeAnn 297, 487 Stream, Larry 487 Stream, leray 297 Street, Milo 297 Strickland, Celia 450 Stricklin, Gail 314 Stringer, Thomas 297 Strobel, Greg 208, 374 Strobel, Mike 348. 400 Stromme, Kirsten 445 Stromme, Marcia 297. 352 Strong, Cahterine 352 Stroup, Curtis 487 Struck. David 297, 336 Struxness, Pam 436 Stuckart, .Mark 321 Stumbo, Rob 448 Sturdevant, Ronald 297, 487 Stupfel, Paul 438 Stutz, Duane 297, 328 Stuvland, Alex 345 Suarez. Hector 297, 487 Suchland, Brian 410 Sugaware, Toshia 322 Sui, Stephen 297, 487 Sullivan, Elise 397 Sullivan, Ryan 487 Sullivan, Susan 297 Sullivan, Tim 297 Sumida, Ed 422 Sumner, John 441 Sumners, Ron 441 Sund. Bruce 381 Sunderland, Helen 390 Sundin, Vicki 421 Sutherland. Mike 487 Sutherland, Susand 298, 487 Suty, Janda 342 Suty, Paula 343 Suyderhoud. Jerry 224, 225 Suyematsu, Glen 487 Suzuki, Diane 298, 487 Svendsen, Alan 358 Svendsen, Sally 487 Svendsen, Gary 438 Svenson, Dan 455 Svoboda, Sue 316 Swali, Pam 45S Swain, Carrie 416 Swan, Alice 44.3 Swan, Carlyn 437 Swan, Jerry 305, 348 Swan, Kathleen 387, 452 Swan, Kelly 371 Swan, Mike 456 Swank, Dave 347 Swanson, Jim 298, 487 Swanson, Gary 394 Swanson, Gary 451 Swanson, Thomas 345 Sweeney, Glen 298, 487 Sweeten, Karen 487 Swefar, Ruth 392 Swenmng. Steve 385 Swift, Gregory 298 Swindler, Sue 298, 487 Swygard, Ken 382 Symons, Debbie 353 Symons, Dorthey 385 Syracuse, Linda 298, 334 Tada, Donna 325 Taggard, Janice 353 Takalo, Eugene 298 Takashinge, Stephen 373 Takasumi, Robert 298 Takata, Diane 298 Takeuchi, Kathering 315 Talley. Harold 298 Tallman, Lois 487 Tallman, Timmy 487 Tally, Harold 487 Tamura, Kane 298, 487 Tamura, Susan 487 Tang, George 487 Tanselli, Gene 220 Taranoff, Janet 324 Taste, Thomas 298 Tate, Pat 456 Tatman, Dave 448 Taucher, Jeff 345 Tavakoli, Berelian 298 Tavakoli, Lily 412 Tavakoli, Mahnaz, 451 Tavolacci, Don 298 Taylor, Allen 298, 487 Taylor, Art, 456 Taylor. Beth 233, 298 Taylor, Brian 445 Taylor, Cindy 335 Taylor, Don 445 Taylor, Frank 298, 330 Taylor, Janet 357, 453 Taylor, Michael 298, 373, 487 Taylor. Rick 409 Taylor, Scott 367, 377 Taylor, Sherrie 298, 3% Taylor, Sheryl 399 Taylor, Stuart 487 Taylor, Tina 335, 453 Taysom, Daniel 487 Teasdale, Becky 298, 325 Teichmer, Daniel 367 Telineo, Elizabeth 487 Templeton, Gordon 313 Tengesdol, Mark 363 Tenkley, Arlan 487 Tenney, Barb 315 Tensen, Barbara 298, 487 Tensen, Mardi 487 Terada, Seiji 487 Teramura, Cynthia 487 Teramura, Gayle .338 Teramura, Joyce 487 Tcrjeson, Mark 381 Terpin, Leslie 299, 324 Terpin, Lynne 324 Terry, Susan 390 Thackcry. Rita 414, 487 Tharp, Kerry 299, 487 Thayer, Aaron 299, 487 Thayes, Marlene 487 Thues, John 299, 487 Themelis, Gus 487 Thienes, Mike 382 Thogerson, Jan 391 Thomas, Bill 426 Thomas, Bob 377 Thomas, Brelt 321 Thomas, Dale 208, 210 Thomas, Jeff 360 Thomas, Lloyd 438 Thomas, Patricia 299, 351 Thomas, Patrick, 299, 488 Thomas, Rick 446 Thomas, Sue 428. 452 Thompson, Arliss 299 Thompson, Casy 425 Thompson, Dick 299, 374 Thompson, Joan 351 516Thompson, John 375 Thompson, Mike 410 Thompson, Sandy 325 Thompson, Shelby 353, 424 Thompson, Sue 412 Thompson, Todd 365 Thompson, Wayne 188 Thomson, Kristin 299, 334 Thorgaard, Cary 299. 336 Thorkildson, lee 456 Thorn, Rita 391 Thornfeldt, Carl 290, 299, 380 Thornton, Robin 453 Thorsen. Debbie 299, 488 Thra.lkill, Steve 457 Thrall, Rick 441 ■Threlkeld, Curtis 299 Thurman, Stephen 299. 488 Tice, Jim 363 Ticoulat, Joy 314 Ticoulat, Pam 442 Tietje, Nancy 406 Tiland. Jan 371, 412 Tilley. Karen 4 30 Timmer, Cindy 414 Timmerman, Karen 488 Tinsley, 8ev 445 Tobias, Richard 488 Todd, Patty 392 Toerper, Anne 399 Toeus, Tom 439 Tohl, Dean 429 Tolan, Tim 299, 374 Tolar, Terry 422 Toler, Dianne 398 Toman, Kathryn 299 Toman, Richard 389 Tomihiro, Jaen 488 Tomlinson, Cindy 325 Tomlinson, Kim 379 Tompkins, Karen 324 Tong, Derek 488 Tongue, Bob 456 Toorclair. Tori 317 Too e, David 488 Toristoja, Erik 305 Torkelson, linnea 3S7 Tortorello, Rick 374 Tourtillotl, Gale 334 Toweill. Dale 488 Towner, Patti 299 Townes, Deborah 379 Townsend, Susan 315, 416 Trabue, Bernadette 488 Tracey. Robert 384 Trachsel, Nancy 424 Tracy, Larry 407 Tracy, Wilbur 299 Tragitt, leslie 451 Trapnell, Nancy 357 Trapp, Clyde 439 Tregaskis, Ann Marie 392 Trenda, lynn 383 Trestrail. David 299 Trestrail, Julie 299 Trexler, Steve 395 Trice, Denise 299 Trice, Lafayette 488 Trick, Linda 392 Trousdale, Creg 446 Trout, Michael 372 Troutman, Tony 448 Troy, Carl 131 Troychak,John 448 Trucax, Fred 488 Truman, Glen 299 Trumpour, Bruce 299 Tsang, Sue 299 Tschache, Susan 343 Tschanz, Cassy 399 TsouTsouvas, Michael 359 Tucker, GiGi 299, 325 Tuers, Reginald 454 Turina, Mike 191, 456 Turley, Debra 430 Truley. Stanton 341 Turnbull, Floyd 227. 299, 336 Turner, Gary 321 Turner, Jan 339, 416 Turner, Mike 454 Turner, Miriam 488 Turner, Peter 300, 488 Turner, Terry 441 Tuss, Craig 425 Tveidt, Janine 424 Twidwell, Janet 439 Twiss, Michael 345 Tworoger, Michelle 300, 352 Tyler, |anei 488 Tyson, Sally 350 — U — Uhlenhake, Jane 315 Ulrey, Chuck 300 Ulrich, Warren 347 Umemoto, Karen 488 Umemoto, Robert 488 Underwook, Nancy 414 Underwood, Rexann 424 Ungs, Gary 300 Ungs, Tim 439 Upham, Janet 409 Upton, Dick 456 Urbach, Alan 300, 348 Uselman, Jill 233, 300. 488 Usher. Ella 350 Usher. Sue 488 Utzinger, Denise 300, 370 Utzinger, Joan 371 — V — Vailc, Larry 488 Valburg. Kristin 100 Valenti. Mark 409 Valenti, Paul 225 Van Allen. Brad 347 Vanasche, Tom 409 Venator. Meg 445 Van Atta 488 Vanblokland, Craig 300 VanBladeren, Ron 488 Vanchura, Charlotte, 3% VanCleavc, Janet 437 Vandehey, Debbie 371 Vanderhoaf, Kathy 428 Vanderhoff. Brad 372 Vanderstocp, Jo 437 Vanderwall, Greg 445 Vandyke, Jack 344 Van Epps, Clarice 396 Van Ettcn, Dan 399 VanEtten, Chris 488 VanEtten, Christine 300 Vaughanm, Margot 417 Vaughn, Marian 415 VanGordon, Linda 300 Vanikiotis, Harry 300 Vanikiotis, Harry 488 Vanikiotis, John 439 Vanlaningham, Diane 419 Vanleeuwen, Sandy 445 Vanloan, leslie 300 Vanlue, Don 426 VanMeter, Chuck 300, 358 VanNess, Judy 300, 354 VanOrden, Diana 300, 354 VanOrsow, Michael 300, 488 VanSmderen, David 300 VanVIiel, Blair 364 Vardanego, Dick 294 Varseveld, Diane 343 Vawter, Julie 343 Vecht, Ed 444 Velliquette, Wish 348 Verger, Jim 375 Verner, Michael 373 Vernholm, Signa 488 Vernon, Don 407 Vernon, Scott 333 Vernon, Shalme 300 Vernon, Shalline 378 Vert, David 347 Vest, Diane 488 Vest, Dianne 300 Vinson. Dennis 372 Vinton, Donald 377 Voight, Marilyn 334 Vokdun, William 373 Volpe, Eli 447 Vondrak, Joe 330 Votaw, Natalie 338 — W — Wacker, John 300 Wackerbarth, Dennis 488 Wade, Diana 357 Wade, Lance 408 Wadley, Daniel 488 Waggener. Chris 368 Waggoner, Michael 488 Wagner, Charles 488 Wagner, Michael 488 Wagner, Steve 381 Wagner, Theresa 415 Wagner, Thomas 488 Wahl, Cindi 488 Wahl, Cindy 443 Wailand, Mike 429 Waite, Jerry 409 Waite, Michael 300 Waite, Mike 488 Waiter, William 488 Wakilla, Wynne 488 Wakkila, Wynne 300 Wald, Glen 429 Waldrip, John 300 Waldron, .Margo 301 Wales, Sally 301, 488 Walker, Clara 301, 356 Walker, Fritz 375 Walker, Gayla 488 Walker, Hedy 301, 488 Walker, Jim 321 Walkler, Judd 366 Walker. Julie 335 Walker, Karen 353 Walker, Karen 421 Walker, Nancy 430 Walker, Spike 217 Walter, Terry 441 Walker, W.lliam 488 Walkoski, Dick 438 Walkoski. Lloyd 301, 488 Wall. Brad 313 Wall. Mitchell 301 Wallace. Becki 416 Wallace. Dan 374. 301 Wallace, Laura 437 Wallace, Laurie 301 Wallace, Rebecca 488 Wallace. William 301 Wallender, Wesley 389 Wallin, Candace 488 Walls, Keith 395 Walrod, Burt 488 Walsh. Kathleen 301 Walsh, Nancy 407 Walsh. Sue 453 Walter, Beverly 488 Walters, Jeff 488. 301 Walters, Karen 488, 301 Walters, Melanie 301 Walton, Joanne 489 Wampler, Debbie 398 Wampler, Roller! 360 Wann, Dann 455 Wann, Fran 390 Warberg. Will 439 Ward, David 301 Ward, Jerry 456 Ward, Ken 489 Ward. Ph.ll.p 393 Ward, Timothy 301 Wardius, Warren 441 Warmann, Mark 389 Warneke, Doug 439 Warner, Fred 444 Warner, Jacquie 316 Warner, Kenneth 341 Warner. Steve 38. 381 Warmck, Larry 411 Warren, Deborah 489 Wassam, Nancy 417 Wassner, Stephen 301, 489 Waterer, Darrelyn 301, 489 Waterer, Michael 301 Waterfied, Michael 376 Waterfeld, Pali 421 Waterfield, Patricia 302 Watermann. Barbara 323 Waters, Mary Ann 451 Waters, Mike 489 Watson, Godfrey 65 Watson, Greg 361 Watson, Jamie 357 Watson, Judy 350 Watson, Michael 389 Watson, William 302, 305, 332 Watt, .Marcus 382 Watt, Nancy 353 Watterer, Michael 489 Waugh, Jeff 445 Waymire, Dave 333 Wayson, Amy 407 Wear, John 454 Weatherford, Frank 456 Weaver, Stan 375 Webb. Alan 302 Webb, Brent 214 Webb, Gordon 395 Webb, Nora 407 Webb. Scott 411 Webb. Vickie 302, 489 Webber, Dale 360 Weber, Lou 4S4 Weber, Priscilla 357 Webster, D'Ann 430 Wedge, Trey 422 Wedin, Richard 489 Wedlake, Donna 415 Weeks. Reitha 489 Weeks, Robert 428 Weeks, Russell 489 Wcese, Mary 302, 316 Wcger. Ellen 302. 489 Weiby, Anne 489 Weigand, Cathy 314 Weigand, .Marcia 316 Weiler, Debbie 302, 408 Weiler, Val 431 Weimar. Michael 302 Weimar, Michael 382 Weimer. Pat 423 Weir, Steven 302. 246 Weis. Mary 392 Weisgerber, Sue 489 Weishaar. Steve 302, 489 Weiss, Nancy 351 Wenzel, Bill 302 Welch, Eileen 412 Weldon, James 302 Weller. John 441 Wells, Craig 345 Wells, Dean 489 Wells, Donna 302 Wells, Karl 383 Wells, Pamela 302, 342 Wells, Pete 369 Wells, Phyllis 355 Welsh. Dan 456 W'clsh, Lon 456 Welsh, Roger 302 Welter. Albert 489 Wendell, Michael 302. 393 Wendrick, .Martha 437 Wenger, Charles 489 Wenger, Diane 302 Wenger. Todd 302 Weninger, Patricia 256 Wentworth, Bram 359 Wentworth, Scott 244. 356 Werschkull, Grant 377 Werth, Bonnie 398 Wesselman, Kathy 489 Wessling. Cheryle 327 Wessman, Ed 445 West, Janie 489 West, Mark 425 Westbrook, Nancy 489 Westlund, Andy 312 Westmoreland, William 490 Wetmore, Marilyn 442Whitmore, Janet 379 Wheeler, Ann 445 Wheeler, Chris 303 Wheeler, Ernestine 324 Wheeler, Joanne 406 Wheeler, Michael 382 Wheeler, Selden 3S9 Whisler. Suzanne 303 Whitaker, Renelle 326 White, Charles 490 White, Chrisli 317 White, Jay 438 White, Patty 327 White, Rich 454 White, Rod 456 White. Tom 393 White, Wendy 318 Whitehead. Sam 203, 20S, 202 Whitehill, Lizanne 437 Whitman, Jim 365 Whitmore, Kathy 420 Whitted. Gail 303, 490 Whitley, Janet 316 Whitney, .Mark 358 Wicker, Shanon 339 Wicker, Shannon 442 Wickert, .Mark 375 Wicks, Bryan 409 Wicks, Butch 197, 231, 281 Wicks, Tony 427 Wideon, Edwin 303 Widgon, Edwin 490 Widing, Mark 341 Wiegand, Richard 362 Wienert, Bill 441 Wiens, Stan 303, 330 Wigg, Barbar 490 Wiggins, Chris 408 Wilberger, Cammy 303 Wilbrecht, Scott 427 Wilcox, Christine 356 Wilcox, James 480 Wilcoxson, Gene 303 Wilde. Lois 490 Wiles, Andrea 303, 490 Wilhelm, Tricia 413 Wilhelmi. Bill 457 Wilken, Kathleen 323 Wilkening. Mark 313 Wilkenson, Connie 420 Wilkes. Gary 332 Wilkins, Ellen 436 Wilkins, Mary 303, 434 Wilkonson, Debbie 351 Wilkinson, Ron 261 Wilkinson, Tom 429 Williard, .Mary 303, 334 Willeford, Vince 490 Willett, Denis 303 Williams, Ann Marie 453 Williams, Don 401 Williams, Doug 448 Williams, Chris 347 Williams, Elva 399 Williams, Gary 313 Williams, Jenni 436 Williams, Jennifer 327 Williams, Ken 447 Williams, Lorina 418 Williams, Lori 436 Williams, lowel 368 Williams, Lynne 303, 490 Williams, Maureen 391 Williams. Rick 374 Williams, Roger 490 Williamson, Dennis 303, 490 Willingham, Jimmy 303 Willis, Brenna 490 Willis, Creighton 385 Wills. Marsha 413 Wills, Robert 348 Wilaon, Darrell 490 Wilner, Steve 406 Wilson. Bart 410 Wilson, Bob 369 Wilson. Bob 438 Wilson, Carolyn 371 Wilson. Darrel 303 Wilson, Dave 407 Wilson, David 377 Wilson, David 480 Wilson. Deb 445 Wilson, Debbie 319 Wilson, Doris 59, 303 Wilson, Dorris 358 Wilson, James 358 Wilson, Margaret 490 Wilson, Marilyn 416 Wilson, Michael 373 Wilson, Roberta 303, 326 Wilson, Steve 456 Wilson, Terry 303, 394 Wilson, Tim 457 Wilson. Tom 313 Wilson, Wendy 303, 356 Wilton, Mike 457 Wilton, Sidney 56, 408 Wiltsey, Scott 345 Winchester, Billy Joe 197 Winchester, Marianne 443 Winchcomb, Carol 327 Windedahl, Anne 343 Winder, Brad 456 Windhelm, Eric 359 Winegar, William 303 Wing, Kim 406 Wingert, lorric 339 Winkles, Ms 352 Winn, Claudia 431 Winter, Camille 392 Winters, Howard 303 Winters, Scott 444 Winterround, Gordon, 374 Wintersteen, Sarah 442 Wirak, Debby 315 Wirtz, lauri 452 Wise, Pat 303, 370 Wislon. Chuck 439 Wisner, David 389 W.ssler, Jill 303, 314 Witham. Steve 446 Withers, Ian 346 Wittforth, Tom 347 Wiule, Jeff 426 Wittrock, Judy 443 Witzig, Glenn 456 Wogan, Jeanna 398 Wojahn, Brent 409 Wold, Kerry 454 Wolf. Don 429 Wolf, James 490 Wolf. Tom 329 Wolf, Tim 367 Wolfe. Kathy 303. 334 Wolfe, Kathryn 339 Wolfe, Marie 416 Wolfe. Melvin 304, 490 Wolfe, Pam 391 Wolfe, Patrick 490 Wolgamot, Nancy 453 Woltering, Dave 401 Woltering, Dennis 304 Wolthoff, Lori 430 Wolz, Gary 439 Wondree, Kathleen 304 Wondnes, Suzie 304, 316 Wong, Allen 184 Wong, Bright 440 Wong, Fred 456 Wong. Henry 304, 490 Wong, Kan 457 Wong, Linda 428 Wong, Lorraine 304, 491 Wong, Marilyn 436 518Photo Credits Barometer: 21 Tom Collin: 51, 64, 65, 70, 71, 78, 102, 152, 253, 258, 274, 290, 301, 305 Paul Colvin: 42, 44, 51, 57,104 Jim Coon: 28, 34, 72,120, 135,149, 150, 188, 189, 220, 224, 226, 240, 241, 245, 450, 451, 452, 453 Lyle Cox: 2, 3, 6, 12, 18, 19, 33, 34, 35, 36, 38, 41, 53, 62, 78, 79, 96, 114, 124, 126, 127, 132, 133, 135, 141, 143, 153, 154, 164, 165, 178, 179, 249, 310, 320, 321, 322, 328, 329, 348, 362, 363, 369, 375, 409, 414, 457 Cliff Dalton: 48, 49, 50 Dennis Dimick: 96, 116, 118. 119, 124, 189, 197, 198, 200, 201, 215, 216, 217, 218, 219, 220, 221, 223, 224, 225, 226, 227, 228, 229, 234, 254, 283, 400 Chris Doucet: 53,100,101,123,144 Tava Ellis: 2, 12, 13, 29, 36, 37, 52, 54, 60, 61, 94, 111, 112,114,115, 139,155,181,186 Pam Formick: 466 Brigg Franklin: 37 Gazette-Times: 20, 59,166,167 Kathi Hart: 34, 92, 93, 94, 95, 98, 99, 104, 106, 107, 108,109,159, 186 Bob Heath: 5, 7, 56, 79, 104, 131, 133, 140, 144, 160, 161, 162, 182, 183, 248, 249, 282, 310, 402, 413, 416, 440, 443, 445, 468, 483 Dale Herigstad: 15,123,144 Tom Hottman: 52, 180, 181, 184, 185, 403, 459, 470, 478, 489, 491 Chris Johns: 59, 66, 67, 69, 110, 111, 112, 130, 139, 187, 198, 199, 203, 204, 205, 207, 212, 228, 229, 233, 367, 386, 393, 401, 421, 432, 433, 434, 435, 458, 459, 465, 475, 477, 479, 480, 482, 486 Dennis Kviz: 62, 79, 96, 186, 303, 309, 312, 313, 314, 315, 318, 319, 323, 327, 330, 331, 338, 339, 340, 341, 343, 344, 345, 346, 347, 349, 350, 351, 352, 353, 354, 355, 356, 357, 359, 360, 361, 364, 365, 366, 368, 370, 376, 377, 378, 379, 380, 381, 383, 384, 402, 403, 403, 411, 422, 423, 424, 425, 427, 441, 444, 454, 455, 458 Greg Laird: 3, 13, 19, 26, 27, 29, 31, 32, 61, 63, 72, 73, 89, 96, 115, 128, 129, 130, 131, 155, 160,161, 187, 232, 240, 248, 251, 252, 286, 392, 402, 403, 404, 406, 408, 410, 428, 430, 437, 507 Sue Lind: 334, 335 Dave Nishitani: 117, 118, 119, 120, 121, 124, 134, 142, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 159, 186, 194, 195, 1%, 205, 207, 208, 211, 212, 213, 238, 239, 248, 250, 251, 256, 262, 293, 294, 298 Jim Nissen: 49,1%, 197, 203, 230, 231 Dave Powell: 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,12, 14,17, 20, 35, 45, 53, 63, 68, 69, 70, 71, 96, 111, 115, 136, 138, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 158, 165, 187, 189, 235, 248, 249, 251, 252, 253, 257, 261, 267, 277, 386, 387, .388, 389, 390, 391, 394, 3%, 399, 467, 471 John Robbins: 1, 3, 12, 20, 24, 25, 54, 55, 78, 90, 91, 106,114,151, 184,186,187,199, 248, 249, 304, 367 Ellen Sampson: 35 Fred Straus: 2, 3, 4, 7, 9, 28, 30, 49, 56, 74, 75, 76,108, 112, 115, 124, 135, 146, 147, 148, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191, 194, 195, 199, 203, 204, 205, 216, 217, 218, 211, 221, 222, 230, 231, 235, 236, 238, 239, 242, 244, 248, 249, 251, 268, 269, 273, 278, 281, 289, 297, 308, 309, 310, 311, 332, 333, 336, 337, 348, 353, 407, 412, 429, 431, 436, 438, 439, 446, 447, 448, 456, 473, 475, 490 Chris Tycer: 52, 86, 87, 88,105,165,187 Rick Wallace: 126,127 Supplied Photographs: 40, 41, 55, 58, 77, 102, 112, 153, 179, 235 519Oregon Stare Urwervjy Yea't A r .ulture Hall Rm 228 • tel jgon Stare Umver v Ye •culture Hall Rm 228 • book ileohor ' Okawc Robbns. editor • Gler m Okawa. buyers manoger Associated Students of 18 March 1973 Oregon State University That is a yearbook anyway? Is it Just something for the graduating class of seniors or is it something for everybody? Do we tell it like it really is or do we send our reporters out with rosy colored glasses on? How many pages do we give to sports — 50, 100, 528? Do wo dare make mention of the student alcohol consumption, some won't like it. .That kind of layouts, wild or static? Is this year's BEAVER going to be Just like last yoar's which was Just like the year before or do we make something different? These are the questions asked at our fall planning conference. The result — a new concept for the 1973 OSU Yearbook. "We siust be personal, get into the life of the student and report on that life os he sees it," consented one staff member. "The students of OSU publish this yearbook, so let's give them a book that shows merit." A yearbook is the memory of a year, compiled and recorded to be remembered for a lifotime. Trreplacable moments never to be forgotten. It was the aim of the '73 staff to provide an accurate memory of 1973 at OSU from the point of view of a student. Students are sometimes intelligent, cynical, happy, sad, light and heavy — so with this book. We hope you accept this BEAVER in the naturo it was intended — and say you enjoy it to tho fullest. John L. Robbins, editor 1973 OSU BEAVER Yearbook JLRtjee□above: Editor John Robbins leads a discussion group on yearbook themes, □center. The Beaver si alt at their annual fall planning session. [Jlower: Chuck Palmquist discusses the emphasis to be given on OSU sports this year. 521522 □above left: Richard Corby, photography advisor. □above center: On the phone is Janet Wilson, academia editor. □above right: Walking in the rain is our Student Government Editor Jeannie Jarvis. Qcenter left: "instant copy Sam;" the head Beaver copy writer Sam Butler. Dce ifer: Andy Merzenich. military editor. □center right: Head Sports Editor Frank Jagodnik. □tower right: Jim Coon doing what he likes best.□above left: All around section editors JoAnn Cichy and |udy Owen, □above: Robin Phillips, Sara Yada, Pam Formick, Helen Roscntelt, Ellen Sampson, (recipient of the Idnet Shultz Memorial Award for outstanding service to the OSU Beaver), Andy Merze-nich. Chuck MacDonald, )ohn Robbins and Mike Houser, □confer left: Frank (agodnik, sports editor, □center right: Chuck Palm-quist, sports editor. Qleft: Greg laird, assistant editor. 523524 □above left: Steve Thurman pushes (or improvements. □above right: Advisor Irwin Harris maintains sanity amid chaos. Qcenter left: Sue Lind, individuals editor. Qcenter right: Dave Nishitani is our fifth year senior photographer. Qlower left: Dennis Kviz, lab technician. Qlower right: Carolyn Colbert, tns. Qright: The photography staff, Fred Straus, Tava Ellis, Lyle Cox (head photographer).Two hundred black Bic pens, must be black. Fourteen reams of copy paper, must be able to be wadded and tossed. Typewriters and erasers. Rulers and measuring sticks, at least five for each page. Film, enough so that each photographer can overexpose at least every other shot he takes, underexpose every third, and have a terrible time developing it. Film must be precise, because cameras are of different types, no one film will suffice. Forty reams of colored paper so that the secretaries can type out schedules so that someone on the staff can try to figure out where they are. Chalk, sixteen boxes of it, and several erasers, for the chalkboard, so that staffers coming in can leave messages, words of wit, and generalized comments on the mood of the moment. And paper clips, seventeen thousand, for clipping everything from photos to other clips. Rubber bands, a thousand, to roll all things together and shoot around the room. Aspirin, antacid pills and wine, for tension, pressure, pain and committee meetings. And faith, all you can find. □above left: The man with ihe money, Glenn Okawa. O eft; Our photographer of a thousand faces, none of them photogenic, Chris Johns, □center left: Researching layout information is the Assistant to the Editor, Greg Laird. Qcenter right: John Robbins, editor. Q ovver left: Activities Editor Sara Yada. 525Acknowledgments A special thanks to: Irwin Harris, advisor to the BEAVER, for his continued help and support. Fred Zwahlen, chairman of the Student Publications Committee, for his backing and assistance in the coordination of efforts. Sam Baily, Charlotte Fox and Wally Johnson of the Department of Information for their most courteous help over this year. Cwil Evans, chairman of extension communication, for his help and advice to the BEAVER photography staff. Janet Young, president of the Memorial Union for her help in coordinating Beaver efforts with the MU. Richard Corby, professional photographer at Klasic Camera, for his enthusiastic support to the photography staff. Mr. and Ms. Jock Edblom, of Hise Studio, for their tremendous help in beating every deadline this year and making spring delivery of the BEAVER possible. Mr. and Ms. Keith Peterson, of Ball Studio, for their help in initiating full color portraits in the senior section at no additional cost to the students. Mike Houser and Pat Breceda, of Taylor Publishing Company, for their continued support. Newsweek magazine for supplying news information for the introduction to this yearbook. Dale Herigstad, artist, for cover design and art work throughout the book. OSU Daily Barometer for supplying information and artwork for use throughout the BEAVER. Allen Wong, art professor, for his help in all phases of layout and design. Dave Brown, Bookstore photography manager, for his fantastic help in supplying the BEAVER with advice and equipment throughout the year. Elwin Obert, manager of OSU Photo Service, for providing valuable instruction to our photography staff. Dixie Graham, department of Journalism, for her cheerful help throughout the year. Tom Lipman, McCann-Erickson, advertising agency, for his help in coordinating a marketing campaign for the BEAVER. Rod Commons, athletic department, for providing sports information and passes throughout the year. Cascade Printing Company for printing all of our distribution materials throughout the year. Gazette-Times for supplying information and photographs. And finally to Ellen Sampson, Greg Laird, Judy Owen, Fred Straus, JoAnn Cichy, Lyle Cox and Dave Powell, without whom this book would not have been possible. 526 


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Oregon State University - Beaver Yearbook (Corvallis, OR) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.