University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) - Class of 1988 Page 1 of 184
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Show Hide text for 1988 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1988 volume: “ CHXN003C 1988 n
DiHon, Montana Votume 80
FacuCty and Staff
Montana CollegeFACING NEW FRONTIERS
2 Opening"Western, faces improved enrollment because our programs have so much to offer."
Dear Western Students:
•Another year has passed in our pursuit of the goals and dreams that toe have set forth. The past year toas long and hard, but toe and Western are still going. The obstacles that toert placed in our toay haoe been replaced by neto ones. So much has happened to this school and its students in the past year, such as the merger proceedings toitit the Unioersity, the change of top administrators, the renooations of buildings and facilities on campus and the reinstatement of football. This book, is deooted to the idea that toe can make it through these changes and prepare ourseloes for to hat lies ahead. It reminds me of an old toes tern ttiooie tofiere one has to face off the enemy in order to ride off into the sunset. 2 toould hope that tohen you look back at your college years through this CHWOOK, that you, too, to ill remember tohen you "Faced those Frontiers!" _ Good Luct
JCeith rliller, Fditor
Opening 3"We're buoyed by the number oj students - particularly the number of continuing students who returned to Western."
—Dr. Mike Easton
Dr. Dave Bcicr hears no evil. Dr. David Warner speaks no evil, and Dr. Dick Sictscma secs no evil at WMC.
Ann Green really is enjoying her photo session in | Skills 1.
Kathy Plutt is all smiles and waves in her OCL office.
Dr. Henry Worrcst s sly grjn awajis thc ncxt Norm Bouchard isn’t in the mood for tunes, person in line.
4 Openingb .
Western’s varied student body ac- An increase in non-traditional and counted for the fourth highest enroll- transfer students, as well as continu-ment in the history of the institution, ing students, pleased everyone.
Patty Bennett's head is not made for volleyball bouncing.
The video camera perplexes Connie Jacobson.
Kari Mccklcr. Paulette Kershner. Tamaira Mack, and Monic Mack smile, despite bruises from their arduous workouts.
Dcano Munson hasn’t had his morning cup of coffee yet.
Opening 5Orientation kicks off year
'Once the embarrassment and the humiliation subsided, Playfair was an exciting experience. It was a fantastic way for new students to get acquainted."
Orientation for Fall 1987 was full of activities for transfer and new students. Orientation leaders, who were selected during the summer, were trained one day prior to the events. Those included a barbecue, a tour of the campus, Playfair, and advising sessions.
Joe Nahrgang and orientation leaders Susan Fuchs and Crystal French enjoy the sun.
6 OrientationOrientation leaders arc front row. I. to r.: Shelley Webster. Kip French. Trevis French. Tania Swanger. Mary Kohn. Carolyn Wilder. Karla Kelly, Bob Kelly, Steve Howery, Chcri Champinc. Penny Wagner; back row: Dawn Loveland. Ken Braun. Lana Evans. Jim Berna, Lois Nyenhuis. Joan Steinbeisser. Barry Woods. Craig VanHouten, Roger Fuchs. Susan Fuchs. Greg Fellows, and Jeff Hale.
New provost. Dr. Easton, and his wife greet new students and their parents at orientation activities.
Blaine Martin rides Roger Fuchs' shoulders during Playfair.
Orientation 7"X never signed my name so many times in my Cife." --Rob LemeCin
Laura Hughes checks which classes arc already closed.
Last fall new students entered WMC with flair as they eagerly awaited a new year. They sought advice from faculty and friends, scheduled classes, stood in lines, and waited and waited. New students were treated with special attention during advising sessions. Relaxation only came when they could get away to their homes and get comfortable.
Valeri Adcock. Lisa McLeod, and David Thompson await their turns as Chris Bclvillc seeks help from Dr. Eve Malo and Dr. Henry Worrcst.
Synonymous with registration is waiting in line after line after line.
8 RegistrationStudents register with flair
George Nelson, Or. Henry Worrest, and Craig VanHousten check out preregistration materials for incoming freshmen and transfer students.
Fritz Bicier, Bryan Eisenzimer (back row), Chcri Hughes, and Bobette Sand get pre-registration and advising instructions.
Mike Hamblin takes advantage of his quiet room as he looks over his schedule.
Rob l.cmclin listens as Matt Gricbcl tries to convince him to take the same classes.
Registration 9"Registration was a breeze this gear because 1 pre-registered. Last gear 1 came down to register and the Lines were so Long 1 decided to go to Tech."
Registration 87 used a new format with students registering for classes and getting required signatures in the gym, rather than running to faculty offices. The procedure operated much more efficiently than before.
Betty Hanson and Bonnie Sheriff kibitz.
Scott Kinney steps up for the best part of all. paying the bill, as Arlene Williams of the Placement Office diligently adds it up.
10 RegistrationRegistration 87 sports new look
Troy Klucsncr and Dr. Dick Turner try to get his schedule Ellen Holmes and Mike Richardson take a break, figured out.
Dona Wallace and Dr. Henry Worrcst get everything orga-ni7cd for a smooth running registration.
Registration 11"Our rodeo program has grown by leaps and bounds. The whole team is capable of strength."
This year's Western Montana College's Homecoming was quite a bit different from those in the past. Instead of the usual football game, locals got a chance to sec National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association teams compete with the kickoff of the rodeo season. Ten teams competed. The rodeo began Friday, Oct. 2, and continued on both Saturday and Sunday afternoons. The Grand Entrance of the Friday rodeo featured the crowning of the Homecoming royalty. Students get a chance to participate in featured events, calf dressing and rawhide races.
Turning in a great ride. Dan Nahrgang scores 78 points.
fA f “The rodeo got a lot more people involved.”—Jack Nordbcrg
Championship Auto sponsored this Homecoming page.
12 HomecomingLeft: Ryan Mapsion beats the whistle for a good ride.
Below: Sandy Baker reigns as Miss Rodeo Montana.
Left: Rodeo clown Flint Rasmussen plays the crowd.
Above: Tim Garrison ropes his calf; now for the easy part—tying it.
Homecoming 13' Homecoming was interesting this gear. 1 enjogetl being a candidate and the rodeo.”—JCeltg Harris
Visiting a one-room rural school at Bannack arc Homecoming candidates, standing left to right: Darin Allard. John Robbc. Wendy Woolscy, Chcri Champinc. Dean Walseth, Blaine Martin. Norm Bouchard. Angie Stone, and Rochelle Ryan. Seated arc Kelly Harris. Angie F.lison, Don Scdivy, and Dave Wegner.
Dcana Bertrand. Dean Walseth. and Rochelle Ryan enjoy being selected as Homecoming attendants.
Western classes and clubs selected one woman and one man each to represent them in the Homecoming royalty election. The student body then voted for their favorites, with the results announced during a break in the Friday night rodeo action. Wendy Woolscy, sponsored by the seniors, and Todd Garrison, sponsored by the Rodeo Club, were crowned queen and king by WMC’s 1969 queen, Linda Lucero, and Dr. Mike Easton, Western’s new provost.
Candidates arc back row. left to right Darin Allard. Chcri Champinc. Don Scdivy. Tania Swangcr. Dave Kelly. Karla Kelly, Blaine Martin. Angie Stone, and driver J. B. Anderson; front row arc Tommy Pasma. Angie Elison. Todd Garrison. Dcana Bertrand, Norm Bouchard, and Rochelle Ryan.
14 HomecomingHomecoming spotlights rodeo
Homecoming 15Western shares West’s spirit
Western shared its spirit during Homecoming weekend with activities for all: a buckaroo barbecue, an alumni roundup, an outlaw auction, and a run-and-fun walk.
"The race Is not always to the swift, but to those who keep on running.”
Willie Pyctte and Kevin Parvinin lead the pack at the beginning of the 10K run.
Verona Miller presents John English with a first-place plaque for the I0K.
Keith Raykowski receives an award from Verona in the over-25 age group.
16 Homecoming ««« MAftihKOviCH
17Easton leads WMC into new frontiers
Western Montana College began its 95th year with optimistic goals and outlooks for continuing and new programs. The Rural Education Center received national recognition. The new college business center featured a S150,000 automated offce. The microcomputer center boasted a stu-dcnt-mi-cro-computer ratio of 9:1. Enrollment held steady.
Oft ' »W
Dr. Mike i-aston. President of Western Montana College
Dear Student of Western Montana College:
Another year ha gone by and It 1 time to look back and recall the special moment , the activities, and the face that have made this year special at Western Montana College. We should all give a Mara thank you to the yearbook staff for their dedicated efforts in organizing and preserving these memories.
I would like to wish our seniors and other program graduates the best of luck as they move on to fulfill their hopes and dream . 1 feel Western has prepared you well for your chosen career, and I know that your future will be filled with success.
The college years are years of excitement, achievement, involvement and fun, as well as hard work. I hope this yearbook reminds you of your year at Western Montana College and that your memories of the year are pleasant.
To the graduates, good luck and keep in touch! To those student who will return to complete their educations, we welcome your continued involvement in the College. I hope all of you will Join me in -Sharing the Western Spirit".
C' Z-Ut. Xm, J
W. Michael Easton President
t'rfmi U«i«l C.Jl.vr
IV .. NWhim ViT’S I.W1MC MlVCT
18 PresidentArlcita Howard. Betty Barnes. Glen Levitt. Frances Fields. Dorothy Seymour. Dennis Holschbach, Karen Throckmorton (seated), business office
Dr. Henry Worrest. Vice President for Academic Affairs
"The greatest ob-stacCe to discovering the shape of the earth, the continents and the ocean tvas not ignorance but the illusions of knowledge " (Soorstln, The Discoverers)
- Dr. Henrg Ufor-rest
Adminisiration Staff 19"7he office of continuing £d. offers courses and workshops gear around in the evenings and on weekends for lifelong learners."
- Sue Jones
WMC Foundations, the placement office, continuing education, support services, and other student service offices continued offering assistance to the students and faculty. The Foundation exceeded their annual fund drive goal by SI2,000, for a total of SI 12,000.
Sandra Kennedy makes her umpteenth call for the January phonalhon.
'7hs Placement Office Is the ending of one phase of your Ufe and the beginning of another.
- Arlene Williams
"The current challenges In Mumnl and Development provide iu with the opportunities to expand existing programs and to create new onset' - Kris Shively, Sandra Kennedy
Back row: Linda Lucero, Vickie Lansing. Arlene Williams; front row-; Tania Swangcr. Susan Jones. George Nelson. Dr. Henry Worrcst. of the continuing education, education, and placement offices.
20 Administration StaffSupport service personnel: Sandra Parrett. Chcri Champinc. Susan Fuchs. Nancy Thomson, l.isa Chclini, Linda Molschbach. Verna Hand.
Jim Berna and Calhi Love, student services.
Mike Riley, legal services
Gayle Garnsbery. nurse
Denise Kirkpatrick, day care
Claudia Clark, information director
Sandra Kennedy. Cindi Paris, and Kris Shively, annual and planned giving.
Dr. Leonard Baumgarten. counselor
Administration Staff 21II
Larry Hyslop. director microcomputer Craig VanHouten and George Nelson advise new students during orientation,
22 Administration Staff
"Cave ab ho mine unius Ubri. " -Library Staff
Student services continued improvements and innovations that were begun last year. More computers, the latest in research technology, and new staff were evident in the library and computer center. The Learning Center continued assisting students. The bookstore and MIS center received new managers.
Ethel Hawkins. Learning Jim Efta. MIS center director
The Learning Center la the place to
The tutora are friendly and the help le free;
So tj you and your friends are flunking da ,
Talk It over and call us fasti - LC tutor
"With the high tech equipment we added this past gear, wnc continues to have the best microcenter In Ttontana." - Larrg HgsCop
Karylc Contway. bookstore manager
Administration Staff 23"Life in the Residence Hods at WFIC is never dull. This
year has been no exception. 1 have been deliyhted by the
various opportunities that we have been abCe to offer to Western students."
- Tracy Riddle
External and internal changes marked on-campus services. New administrators and personnel accomplished needed improvements. Residence-hall rooms and lobbies, as well as other buildings, were spruced up.
Terry Williams, custodial supervisor: DaNcil Reynolds, custodian; Ruth Main Hall gets a new paint job by one of the custodial crew. Sutton, custodial supervisor
'The food servlet's goal Is to continue to provide quality menus and service. “ - Robin Kuzo
rr quality of WHC
- yfl students seems
to get better
flxu'lL every year. "
I - Jon yeager
Kathy Plutt, OCL adminsitrativc assistant; Tracy Riddle, CCL director; Neil Snyder. OCL
24 Administration StaffLinda St. Clair, food
Duane Holschbach. food service head
Brenda Borjas. snack bar manager
Jon Yeager, custodian gymnasium
Louis Lorengo. chief engineer: Jim Anderson; Allan Perry: Bob Campbell. Bob Bennett. Johnny Phillips; Jim MaePherson. physical plant director
Debby Podunovich. cafeteria
Administration Staff 25"With the tourism -recreation program, the 2 2, and the simulation center, the business program Is Indeed facing new frontiers."
- Denise SoCko
Denise Solko. Business Tcchnology chair
Clay Anders, industrial arts
Jim Valaeh flexes his muscles prior to a 5K.
Doris Ackerman, business education
Brenda Houchcn, business education
Denise Solko displays a saintly image at Halloween
26 FacultyBusiness, Technology
Scott Davis assists Ron Zcilcr with the latest industrial computer technology.
New faculty and new grants provided the business and technology departments with the latest; laser lab. simulation centers, and a new program in tourism-recreation.
Mark Pippin, business
Dr. William O’Connor, business
Jim Valach, industrial arts
John Bailey, tourism and recreation
"1 am ready excited with the increased interest in computer related classes.”
- Trank Odasz
Far left: Cheri Jimcno. business education; left: Dan Scott industrial arts
Faculty 27"As we move into the future, Cet’s continue to train teachers better and to train better
- Otis Thompson
Both the math and science departments progressed into new frontiers with continuation of programs for area elementary students and for college students. Dr. Keith Parker earned national recognition for research into cures for migraines.
The SUB coffecshop is a gathering place for faculty and students.
Henry Stish demonstrates scientific marvels School.
"Advances In understanding brain chemistry during the 21st century will revolutionize our concepts of human nature. "
- Keith Parker
Above: Dr. Jane Maddock and Dr. Jack Kirklcy test airplanes during registration: right: Dr. Craig Zaspcl. science
Dr. Ken Bandclicr. math and science chair
28 FacultyFaculty and students enjoy the noon luncheons.
Dr. Jack Kirkley, biology
Dr. Karl Ulrich, biology
Dr. Mason Henderson, mathematics
Wendy Woolscy and Teresa Slobojan assist Joann Nelson's students from Glen in centrifugal force experiments.
Far left; Dr. Terry Cypher, mathematics; left; Otis Thompson mathematics
Faculty 29Wellness described education and physical education, both of faculty and programs. Curricular changes dominated all departments.
Colleen McGuire. Director child development
Bewitching Clara Bcicr entices youngsters with Halloween goodies, as Judy and Karl Ulrich observe.
Dr. Richard Sictscma. rural education
Dr. Prank Tikalsky. psychology and education
Dr. John Rogan. education
Dr. I.cc Spuhler. FIPSE director
Dr. Eve Malo. education Dr. Alan Zctlcr. rural
30 FacultyEducation, Physical Education
“ Teaching is the most creative profession. ”
- Eve nalo
Wayne Else, rodeo coach Casey Kcltz. athletic dircc
Bonnie Sheriff, health and phys. cd.
Dona Wallace, physical Becky Kendall, pool supervisor education
Guest speaker at a Wellness luncheon. Dr. Ron Logc. local physician, informs staff and faculty about cholclstcrol.
Don Christensen, phys. cd.
T.J. Nelson, coach wrestling Gary Cooper, coach
Dave Kendall, sports medicine Dr. Nyles Humphrey, physical
V .'V'.; i .
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Faculty 31"We must keep our own
"The mature artist lives to create expressive Images and objects. The student artist lives to achieve this level." - Jim Corr
"At Western the faculty has the opportunity to work closely with the students. We all learn from each other." - Ttarlene Stonelake
identity us Western Montana Cotteye, a uniyue institution within the university system."
- Frank Busch
Clarence Kostclecky. F.nglish and education.
Dr. David Warner, music
Above: Margie and Richard Sietscma. music; right: Dr. Dave Beicr, music. Division Chair
Barney Bricnza. art. and freind
The Humanities Division provided many exciting, progressive programs. Music and drama co-produced a musical, while the art department opened its new gallery. English and social sciences began revamping their curricula.
32 FacultyDon Walters, art
Dr. Jane Maddock. English
Reggie Odasz, English, computer cd.
Marlene Stonclakc. Dr. Larry Leith, English, with Becky Kington
Far left: Jerry Hilton, history and social science: left: Dr. Judy Ulrich. English
Faculty 33"We've had a tre- — mendous amount of support —community members, faculty, staff, and students all helped to raise money. "
— Kris Shively
“Share the Western Spirit' was the theme of the second annual Western Montana College Foundation Drive which lasted through November. Kris Shively, executive director of the Foundation, set S 100,000 for the goal, which was surpassed. The three components of the Annual Fund were the community fund drive, the phon-athon, and income from other sources. Over 40 volunteers helped.
James Scott and Bonnie Bovec Alt were honored as Distinguished Alumni at Graduation and at the Ninth Annual Associates' Dinner.
Doris Richards. CPA. sponsored this page.
Award recipients meet their benefactors.
Chuck Swysgood and Maryellen Wilkcrson listen to the annual foundation report.
34 Annual Planncd GivingISeniors look ahead
Seniors began the 1987-18-988 year looking ahead lo their futures. With both apprehension and anticipation, they studied hard, participated in activities, and performed admirably. Prospective teachers completed student teaching assignments, artists finished projects, business people ended model activities, as did industrial arts and shop personnel. With changes caused by national elections, they paid close attention to political campaigns. It was a year of involvement and action.
Seniors 37Laura Hughes diplays WMC's fad for this year: crutches!
I.ana Evans introduces her flute selection to her instrumental Class. Dr. David Warner is set to company her.
Mary Heine Hardy Mary Holt
Verona Millcr-Strombcrg Brian Mogren Bryon Morgan Ann Marie Newell
Karen Peterson Scan Phillips Kathy Piva Fred Red field
Julie Sumpter Tania Swager Dean Thompson
William Wilkinson Becky Williams Ellen Williams Rami Lee Williams
Underclassmen 4546 UnderclassmenKeith
Lisa Casagranda Jan Casarotto Marilou Cashcll Kelly Cay wood
Chris French T revis French Brad Friede
Underclassmen 51!X n
Greg Hirschcy John Holland Heidi Holmlund Tim I iousclKory
Underclassmen 5556 UnderclassmenMickey
Ann-Marie Moriarty Tyler Munscll Brandon Munson
Underclassmen 59wm mm
Betty Paddock T. J.
Heidi Ream Keith Rebish C harlcen Regan
Salazar T racy Saloway
Kamala Rogers Ainice Rosa Maria Ross Craig Rouse
Kari Jo Schncidcrhan Lyndcc Schoonover
Nathan Sickcls Lori Sieg K. C. Smith Linda Sohlcr
Underclassmen 65Michelle St. John Angie Slone Sherry Strong Kyle Sullivan
Dianna Super Tammy Sutliff ' Lyle Taborsky Joy Talcott
Van Valkcnvurgh Mike Vanderzanden Mark Vanck
Underclassmen 67Jody Wacker Penny Wagner Teresa Wagner
WittyMary Anne Wofford Qua no Wofford Sandy Wondcrly
Robert Keith Worl Ted Zanto Bccki Zeiler
70 UnderclassmenChinnok celebrates 80 years
Keith Miller. Editor in Chief
Gina Joseph. Assistant Editor
Brian Tierney, photographer
K. C. Smith
T. J. Pendergast
"The yearbook is a tradition that colleges should retain. The past history and values of the Chinook make it a cherished memento."
- Clarence Kostelecky
72 What A CrewTania Swangcr. Business Manager
Verona Stromberg. Business Manager
Mike Hamblin. Artist
Rita Ebcrlinc Tim Werth Ellen Williams
With eighty years of collegiate history bound forever in eighty volumes, the Chinook has a rich legacy. With past advisors like Blanche McManus and Ethel Hawkins, the Chinook also has a rich tradition. This year's volume was a collective effort by a staff of 18. Not pictured staff members were Jeannie Evans. Kelly Evans. Crystal French, and Lori Sieg.
Western Montana College faces an exciting, if still uncertain, future with the merger with the University of Montana. As Montana approaches its Centennial, we at Western look ahead to the positive and look back to what happened during the 1987-88 year. It was a great year for Western. The Chinook aimed to shine the spotlight on the good things of which Western was so proud. These included the people, as well as the academic and athletic accomplishments.
Chinook Staff 73“The primary office of a newspaper is the gathering of the news...comment is free, but facts are sacred. Manchester Guardian
The Wescolite is an independent student newspaper with a faculty advisor, but with a student staff. The 1987-88 staff not pictured were Shaun Novich (Fall Semester Editor), Sherry Thomas, John Monson, Lori Jo Munstock, John Sullivan, Todd Garrison, and Irma Vasscr. The year’s issues were concerned with campus activities and newsmakers. Advisor was Claudia Clark.
Sheila Buckley and Nclda Cannon prepapre new issues for mailing.
The following staff arc Claudia Clark, advisor: Mark Durham, sports; Brian Tierney, photographer: Darren Dunn: Joan Knutscn; Blain Vcngcr. Spring Semester Fditor: Ann Lifert. Jeff Male, and Fritz Biclcr.
74 Wescolite"I urge students to get involved because
something about your- Student government
— Steve Howery
Steve Howery smiles as he completes his term.
“Steve is a real asset to the college. He has earned the respect of the entire student body at Western," said Dr. Mike Easton upon Howery’s resignation as presidet of the ASWMC. Howery served two years in that office, a time of tension and turbulence because of the threats to close Western. He lobbied during the legislative session and worked closely with the Board of Regents. He was assisted by Vicc-F’rcsidnct Bob Kelly and senators Lynn Lcmelin, LccAnn Riley, Blain Wenger, and Sandra Willes.
Santa Claus makes a mental note of what each child wants for Christmas.
Student Government 7576 Student Government
Outgoing Student Senate members honored at Awards Night were (kneeling) Bob Kelly. Rob Lemclin. Darin Allard. Greg Hirschey (new member), (standing). Blain Wenger. t.ccAnn Riley. Sandra Willes. Carolyn Wilder. Shannon Wildes. Lynn Lemclin. Craig Mills. Roger Fuchs, and K.C. Smith.
Below: Karla Kelly, and l.ancttc Grimes busily attend to student senate business. Right: Students vote in the spring election.Activities Board
Dillon residents enjoy an indoor barbecue sponsored by the Activities Board to show WMC’s appreciation.
Activities Board members include Tracy Riddle, advisor; Chcri Champinc. Kathy Rebish. Joan Stcinbcisscr. Jack O’Connor. Aimee Rosa, and Geraldine Comba.
Ann-Marie Guidoni and Kathy Rufcnach (with daughter) arc pleased with the turnout to see Santa Claus.
Student Government 77"I feel the Rodeo Club at Western has increased greatly
over this year, thanks m m
to our coach and his ] | f AliinC
wife, along with the Tf IT JLV tIUUiJ
— Jody Wacker
Changing times meant changes in clubs: some disbanded while-new ones organized. The Ambassadors were a group of 12 students who spread the word about Western across the state. They were Ann Green, Ann Ei-fert, Angie F.lison. Ann-Marie Guidoni. Brent Hope, Gina Joseph, Jann Massic. Aimcc Rosa. K. C. Smith. Becky Sorenson. Joan Stcinbeisser, and Shannon Wildes. Advisor was Michele O'Neill.
K DP members arc (standing) David Meissner. Bob Kelly. Annette Webster. Kcssic Strausscr. Becky Williams, Sue Grayson. Cindy Mcrlo, Chris Fellows. Barbara Kramer. Nelda Cannon; (front) Daniel F. Brown. Karla Kelly, Dr. Hvc Mak . advisor, Sandra Willcs. Jan Casarotto. Jodi Christiacns. Shannon Wildes. Kelly Harris, and Becky Sorenson.
Members of the Business Club include (standing) Greg Fellows. Joan Steinbcisscr. Tania Swanger. Don Scdivy. (sitting) Mary Kohn. Audra Mcttlcr. Verona Strombcrg. advisor Cheri Jimcno, Kathy Devlin. Ken Braun, and advisor Denise Seiko.
Verona Strombcrg. Ken Braun, and Mary Kohn prepare for trick-or-trcatcrs.
Left; Jan Martineau and Kcssic Strausscr paint masks at Halloween. Below; Wayne Else and Tim Garrison are happy with the turnout at the Rodeo Club Banquet.
The Rodeo Club has become one of the largest campus organizations.
Clubs 79Runners sign up for the Business Club-sponsored Fun Run as part of Homecoming.
Members of the Art Club arc left to right Chris Fellows. Barry Woods, Sylvia Kimzey. Sue Grayson. Adele Bcauchcnc. the Unknown Artist (Mark Bcauchcne), Dawn English, and advisor Barney Brienza.
"M-Club is a service organization for the advancement of intercollegiate athletics through fund raisers and annual Smokers.” —Roger Fuchs
During the Awards Banquet clubs were honored: Circle K for campus service. Rodeo Club for community service. SPURS for social service, and Business Club as most improved.
SPURS members include (top) Billie Bennett. Michelle McNew, Jann Massic. Emily Nicholson. Nancy Shrivcr. Heidi Holmlund. and (front) Nancy Thompson. Not pictured arc advisor Dona Wallace. Michelle Emett. and Shelly Salmonscn.
Marlcna Torgcrson and Nancy Shrivcr help the Rodeo Club with ticket money.
‘Kappa Delta PI is an honor society for education majors and minors. It's currently involved in a book donation drive."
— Jodi Christ iaens
Clubs 81Will Jarvis rcvciws his recital piece while Dr. Dave Bcicr gets comfortable.
82 ClassesClasses involve
"The Western Montana College experience provides knowledge, skills, and personal development for lifelong use."
— 1987-89 Catalog
Students were active participants in their classes as they discussed, researched, experimented, and evaluated new knowledge and skills.
Melody Goodwin enjoys a cool swim in the college pool.
Jenny Butorovich displays her finger puppets.
Brett Krout and Lynn Anderson enjoy a discussion with Beaverhead High School students as part of a methods class.
Classes 83Right: I)r. David Warner receives applause on behalf of the Community Chorus. Right: Dr. Warner, accompanied by the Community Orchestra. is guest soloist.
Community Chorus members prepare for the next passage.
Dillon residents make up a large part of the Community Chorus.
Chorus members sing a program of Renaissance music.
84 MusicChorus, orchestra
"Music hath charms to soothe a savage breast,
To soften rocks, or bend a knotted oak."
- William Congreve
To provide an opporninity for both college and community people to continue music education, a community orchestra and chorus were formed. Dr. David Beicr directed the orchestra, who consisted of Judy Wilson. Tom Robison. Edna Keepers. Annette Be-dcrkc. Lillian Galinkin. Mary Ann Troedsson, Ann Swanson. Aliccjanc Fowler. Sonja Williams. Carol Hagcrman, Ann Ro gan. David Warner. Michael Warner, Elisa Frankl. Carol Martin. Linda Blomquisl, Michael llouscl. Lcs Williams. Leonard Ostwalt, Ella Ostwalt. Ann Dooling. Caroline O’Connor. Don Rcssct. Jamie Rcssct. Will Jarvis. Tomm Link. Helen Shaffncr, Mickey l.yngholm. and Gary Hagcrman.
The University of Montana Band participated in a combined open rehearsal with the WMC Band in April before they appeared at Beaverhead High School.
Father George Burns introduces the Community Orchestra as they perform in St. Rose’s Church as the beginning of the parish’s Centennial.
'Their performances have not only been entertaining, but have also helped gain recognition and support for Western."
— Angie Eli son
Roger Jensen and Dr. Richard Sictscma enjoy unloading equipment.
One of Western's best ambassadors was the Cantabiliers, a vocal group directed by Dr. Richard Sietsema. Besides performing for college and community functions, the group also toured area high schools. Members included Elisa Frankl, Roger Jensen, Gina Joseph, Kathy Devlin, Flint Rasmussen, Teresa Wagner, Jay McAlear, and Yona Mindc. Margie Sietsema accompanied them.
F.lisa Frankl and Teresa Wagner arc beginning to get that whcre-arc-we look.
Gina Joseph and Flint Rasmussen enjoy the long bus rides.
86 CantabiliersThe Cantabiliers perform at Graduation. Below: Gina. Yona Minde. Flint, and Kathy Devlin pose before it's time to load the bus.
Cantabiliers 87Right: Brian Mogrcn as Joseph promises good times for the Israelites.
Above: Joseph reminisces about the good old days in Canaan.
Mark Bcauchcnc croons Potiphar’s song as Potiphar, Keith Miller, reads the latest news about Joseph's dreams.
88 DramaI ■
“Being told we're also-rans doesn't make us Joseph fans."
- Andrew Lloyd Webber
and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat”
Dancers perform to “One More Angel in Heaven.”
Top left: Dr. Judy Ulrich directs rehearsal. Top right: Joseph thinks he has it bad until he hears the Baker’s problems. Above: The brothers tell why Joseph is not their favorite person.
Drama 89“Such a dazzling coat of many colors; how I love my coat of many colors: red and yellow and green and brown and scarlet and black and ocher and peach."
-- Andrew Lloyd Webber
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Dr. David Warner and Dr. David Bcicr arc musical Sarah Burdette is busily constructing a prop, directors.
Wailing for cues during rehearsal can be boring.
Joseph models his amazing technicolor drcamcoat. Left: Chris Belvillc stops working for a moment to smile for the photographer.
92 Drama"Performing for the children in the public schools was a very rewarding experience." -TJ. Pendergast
Two traveling troupes presented the commcdia del arte “Bamboozled!” as part of tcachcrs-in training drama classes. Directed by Dr. Judy Ulrich with music director Dr. David Warner, the cast included Joan Knutscn, Lee Holmbcrg, Bob Cooley, Becky Williams, Geroge Dyer. Mickey Lyngholm. John Robbe, Michelle Emctt, and Cathy Boyd as Troupe A and Paulette Kcrshner. Joe Schladwcilcr, T. J. Pendergast, Shaun Novich, Eric Engler. Kimberly Ware, Terry Manska, Shelley Manska, and Ann-Marie Guidoni as Troupe B. They played at Park-view Junior High. Beaverhead High. Parkview Elementary, Twin Bridges High, the Butte-Silver Bow Library, WMC, the U of M. Hcllgatc Elementary in Missoula, and Dwyer Intermediate in Anaconda. Chris Bclvillc and John Robbe designed and constructed the set.
“Get on with the wedding.” yells Pantalonc. Shaun Novich.
Ann-Marie Guidoni. Donna Pocolino Pi zicacci. disapproves of the antics of the village people.
Dr. Judy Ulrich, director, introduces the play to an appreciative audience.
Drama 93"Ethel Hawkins has created a learning center which is both pleasant and at the leading edge of technological developments."
— Evaluators from Northern Rockies Consortium for Higher Education
Mr. Craig Vanlloutcn replaced Dick Mandeville as Title III Director. 1987-88 was the third year of the program. The Learning Center, under the direction of Mrs. Ethel Hawkins, ahd a fairly constant flow of students. In August 1987 the Learning Center offered a Winning Strategics Camp to high school seniors and students planning to enter college. lola Else and Janice Muller did the teaching and were assisted by Mrs. Reggie Odasz in the planning. The new Science Skills Lab was completed, providing resource materials and state-of-the-art science materials that can be used in the classroom. Dr. John Rogan is in charge of the lab. A Humanities and Social Science Center is planned for fall.
Christy Wcigand is a tutor in the Learning Center.
Dawn Loveland Odcgard and Jeff Johnson oversee the Science Skills Lab.Developmental SkilK instructors include I inda Boltc. Dr. Eve Malo. Reggie Odas . Kathy Mchring (secretary). Don Christensen. Ethel Hawkins, and Dona Wallace.
Sandy Wondcrly uses the computers in the Learning Center.
Other Learning Center tutors arc Tre-vis French. Flint Rasmussen. Daniel F. Brown. Barbara Kennedy, and Natalie Shoemaker.
Title III 95Faculty use the SL'B coffee shop to meet with colleagues and students.
The language Arts faculty meet with students to discuss methods of working together.
96 SUB"The renovation of the Student Union Building is a distinct possibility with a larger, more modern, and appealing building."
Student Union Building
Becky Williams enjoys buying the latest in WMC mementos.
The Student Union Building is a hub for the WMC students, staff, and faculty. It houses a coffee shop, a bookstore (not just books for sale), a TV lounge, gamcroom. Student Senate offices, legal services office, and the Daycare Center. It is too small to accommodate everyone. Dr. Easton appointed a committee to work on a proposed plan of renovation
"Sorry! Work Study checks won't be in until Friday." -Business Office Sign
Many a student would have a difficult time going to school if it were not for a popular program of working while studying; in fact, some students would have to quit school if it were not for the work study program. For an hourly wage students serve as cus-todians,sccretaries, and aides for administrators, faculty, and staff. They work in Support Services, the Registrar’s Office, Office of Annual and Planned Giving, the Information Office, the Placement Office, Continuing Education, the Library, the Computer Lab. the Bookstore, the Daycare Center, the Coffee Shop, as well as for campus maintenance. This year the program was endangered by government cutbacks, but still functioned.
Tim Harper and Dean Thompson work in the mail-room. Right: Sheila Hart prunes hedges outside Old
Top right: Elisa Erankl works for the Food Service. Above: Mike Richardson and Tamaira Mack go over Work Study figures.
98 Work Study
__________________________________________-______Pa! Christensen qnd Alan Clouncr clown around during a coffee break. Below : Barry Woods hauls cleaning fluid 10 Old Main.
Alanc Schmaus and Angie F.lison check off names of those who have reservation for the dedication of the Blanche McManus l.oungc in Mathews Hall.
Work Study 99Mary Windsor puts the finishing touches on her paper-sculptured bulletin board. Mr. George Nelson tries to place students where
they want to student teach.
100 Student TeachingStudent teaching
The time education majors casgerly await, yet dread, is student teaching. Over 100 students taught this past year, seeking the chance to practice the education principles they studied in the classroom.
Kristi Wcthcrbcc oversees her attractive elementary classroom and students.
Below: Mike Smith docs some onc-on-onc explaining.
Student Teaching 101Student exchange
"If it was not for the N.S.E. program, I would not have been able to attend WMC as an in-state student."
— Kim Van Valkenburgh
This was the first year WMC participated in the National Student Exchange Program. Three WMC students attended institutions out-of-state, while two students from out-of-state attended WMC: Kim Van Valkenburgh and Paulette Kershner. Paulcttte is from Jordan Valley, Oregon, a small town. She wanted to attend a small college in Montana, so she picked WMC. Her major is English and her minor is reading. She wants to be a secondary school teacher. At WMC Paulette was active in drama. She has a brother and an older sister who are married and a younger sister still in elementary school.
Paulette waits her turn before she again gets up to shake the tambourine and continue her role as the Storyteller in "Bamboozled!"
102 Exchange StudentsAlthough she’s smiling, Paulette didn’t realize she'd have to leave her blood in Montana!
Kim Van Valkcnburgh is the youngest in a family of five who live in Santa Fc, New Mexico. She came to Western in order to “expand my cultural outlook on life for my future career as a police psychologist." She was exposed to an entirely different lifestyle, but looked forward to returning in the fall.
Above right: Kim Van Valkcnburgh poses with Kerry Hanna. Su anne Graber. and Wes Peters as they get ready for some 3-w heelin’ fun! Left: Kim and Su anne arc ready for burgers ala catsup.
Exchange Students 103Tracy Riddle. Director of On Campus l.iving. and RA Cindy Mcrlo pause during hall inspection.
Above right: Alisa Ricch feels right at home with her bright posters. Right: The sailors of first Mathews are ready to go sailing on the Montana seas.
104 Residence Halls"Residence hall life is a great experience.
It gives you an opportunity to make friends and to adjust to college life." — Alisa Riech
Erica Jones makes sure she cuts Mike McMahon's hair, not his cars.
Residence Hall, or On Campus Living, life certainly improved this year. Mathews was coed; next year all residence halls will be. New director Tracy Riddle involved more of the students in the day-to-day operation of the halls. Most of the halls received much needed renovations. Students renovated their rooms to remind them as much as they could of home. Roommates were both curses and blessings.
Standing: Robby Waldo. John Sullivan. Dennis Ostcrman; sitting: Ryan Mapston, Donny Scdivy. Brad Fricdc. and Bob Cooley.
"Living in the residence hells was a fantastic experience for rae. I found it a great opportunity to not only meet new people, but to interact as well."
— Tamaira Mack
Residence Halls 105"Living in the residence halls is like playing basketball—if you don't put forth 100%, you'll find yourself sitting on the bench."
— Cathy Hutchens
All work, no play
Tina Hand. Beverly Nordahl. l.cona Myers. Christy Wcigand, Becky Britton. Shannon NVildcs. Becky Sorenson. Kerri Heard. Ann-Marie Moriarty. Christie Zcilcr. Kim Brcidcnbach. Kelly Harris, Tammy Sutliff. Lisa Baas, Lisa Casagranda, Karen Peterson. Jcannic Evans. Susie Thompson. Audrey Phillips, (iina Joseph. Nicole Bramlctt. and Shelly Kennedy.
Mike Telling irons Keith Miller's curtains.
106 Residence MallsKaren Enckc. Jenny Reynolds. The resa Kauffman. Melissa Franko vich. Cindi Pierce, Cathy Hutchens. Heidi Luce. Heidi Ream. Angie Slone. Elisa Frankl. I.isa Shockley. Marev White. Molly Olsen. Terry McGinnis. Tina Rashleigh. Na Dean Tennant. Carol McMahon. Lisa Boylan. Rhonda Bowers. Yona Minde. Kim Presscr. Billie Bennett. Marlcna Torgerson. Becky Stucky, Aimee Rosa. Joani Mogolis. Heidi Holmlund. Ricki Jones. Laura Bowerman. and Brenda Ward.
Residence Halls 107Third Davis has found a way to get even with its RA. Kevin Smith.
One's room is a good place to study as Jack Nordberg, Norm Bouchard. Shawn Dinsdalc. and Alanc Schmaus discover.
A good breakfast. Mom says, will start the day out just right. Right: Aimcc Rosa. Ann Green. Becky Sorenson, and Cindy Merlo model the latest in RA swimwear.
108 Residence Nallsssicoe-necde No place like home
next year." — Tracy Riddle
The cafeteria is a much more cheerful place because of renovations and new arrangements.
Some people off-campus have it made; Doug Leys and Tony Cooper relax in comfort with a friend.
Residence Halls 109"Living in the residence halls is like flying
jets—the fun -
sss su tun never slows
to catch up."
— Nate Sickels
TV lounges arc meant for relaxing and lounging. Right: RA's commune with nature; Todd Bcrgct. Kevin Smith. Tracy Riddle, director, Becky Sorenson. Cindy Merlo. Ann Green, Donny Scdivy. Aimee Rosa. John Thompson, and Shaun Carder.
110 Residence Halls
_ jtThe vigilantes from Second Centennial pose with their faithful dog and their trusty side-arms.
Top right: Dealers Todd Berget and Ann Marie Newell arc ready for the next customers. Above: Becki Zeiler. Matt Gricbcl. K. C. Smith. Mike McMahon, and Nancy Kennedy arc involved in a board game.
should be hung one strand at a time.
Residence Halls 111112 Smoker
"The Smoker proved to be very entertaining and 1 think all of the fighters and M-Club members deserve credit for their efforts."
Flint Rasmussen is the Master of Ceremonies.
A Western Montana College tradition continued with the M Club sponsored Smoker, which was held April 8 in Straugh Gymnasium. Opponents were from Montana Tech; earlier, WMC fighters had been opponents at Tech's smoker. Highlights were the first bout, judged the best fight of the evening; a female boxing match between Joan Monaco and Jean Kron, a draw; a pro-wrestling match featuring Green Chaincr and Blue Thunder; and the featured event between Shawn l.aBaugh and Jay Harbridgc. Other pugilists were John Thompson, Dave Mar-zolf, Kerry Hanna, and Greg Hirschey.
Smoker 113College Life
John Thompson christens Aimec Rosa with a leaf bouquet
Dr. Jane Maddock is an Elizabethan maiden.
Above: Scott Sargent thinks he’s a mountain man. Right: He and K.C. Smith have a friendly tug-of-war.
114 CandidsLeft: As some guys flex their muscles the rest of the retreaters say. "Hi. Mom!” Below: Aw. who would do that to Ted Zanto's ice cream cone?
Betty Mvers and Donna Rouse are practicing their self-defense holds on each other.
Candids 115Don't forget tinsel on the lop. guys! Right: Is this Dillon’s road company of "Cats"?
Keith Miller and Gina Joseph release some of the tensions that come with putting together a yearbook. Right: Mike Housel gets the camera in a perfect position for the the best pictures.
116 CandidsDivision Page 117"It has been very rewarding working with the athletes over the past years. I enjoy watching them develop good friendships that hopefully will continue throughout our careers." — Casey Keltz
Keltz wins 300
On January 19, in a win against Northern Montana College, men's basketball coach and WMC Athletic Director Casey Keltz marked his 300th victory as head coach at Western. His Bulldogs have battled their way to the Frontier Conference Playoffs every year but two since 1968, the first year he became head coach. He plans to coach for more good years.
"Keltz expects the most out of you and if you give him lOO'k, he'll give you I00ei.‘ ■■Mark Durham
Coach Casey Kelt receives congratulations for victory number 300.
Frontier Conference Commissioner Sonny Holland honors Coach Kelt with a plaque commemorating his 300th victory at Western.
118 Sports"My best memory of WMC basketball was just being able to play at the College level."
It was a winning year for the men basketball team, but ended disappointingly with a loss in the playoffs. Two seniors ended their careers, Cary Finberg, a 6” 1” guard; and Mark Durham, a 5'9:” guard, both dea-dcycs from three-point range. Both were awarded first team All-Conference honors. Freshman .John Sullivan received an All-Conference Honorable Mention. All-academic honors were awarded to Kevin Engcllant, Roger Fuchs, Sullivan, and Durham.
Cary Finberg shoots for a three-pointer.
Durham, surrounded, throws the ball to another Bulldog.
Men’s Basketball 119"What I'll miss most are the friends I made playing basketball."
— Mark Durham
WMC 100 Ricks 91
1 91 College of Idaho 88
WMC 102 North Idaho 106
WMC 73 Northwest Nazarcnc 58
1( 82 Coll. South. Idaho 108
WMC 65 Eastern Montana 71
W M 114 Wayne State 103
w M( 66 Gon aga 77
U M 68 College of Idaho 86
WMC 64 Northwest Nazarcnc 73
WMC 63 Eastern Montana 50
M 86 Ricks 84
WMC 84 Carroll 71
w M( 65 Carroll 63
WMC 62 Montana Tech 73
WMC 73 Montana Tech 81
M 60 Northern Montana 52
w M 73 Northern Montana 53
u M 79 Rocky Mountain 65
w m 67 Rocky Mountain 63
WMC 76 Carroll 84
w M 75 Carroll 84
WMC 67 Montana Tech 68
WMC 83 Montana Tech 56
WMC 86 Northern Montana 79
W MC 55 Northern Montana 69
WMC 76 Rocky Mountain 73
WMC 77 Rocky Mountain 67
WMC 66 Northern Montana 69
Roger Fuchs taps one in.
Left to right: Jeff Elliott. Anthony Gullo. Brent Hope. Keith Chambers. Dean Walscth. Kevin F.ngcllant. Roger Fuchs. Mike Vandcr anden. John Sullivan. Greg Mason. Shawn Smith. Eric Englcr. Cary Finberg, Dave Cornelia. Mark Durham: kneeling. Assistant Coach Tim Werth. Coach Casey Kelt . Assistant Coach Brad Kelt
120 Men's BasketballThe bench really get into the game. Below: The Bulldog meets a fan.
to take an off-balance shot.
Anthony Gullo gets some advice from Coach Kcltz.
(Sundowner Motel sponsored this page.)
Men's Basketball 121Mark Durham is wailing for ihc right moment to steal the ball.
Keith Chambers is determined to drive for the layup.
Mike Vandcr andcn. at 6'9" puts the ball in.
122 Men’s Basketball"As a senior, I will miss the team. Our team was successful in many respects, not just what the stat books and scoreboards showed." -Karen Petersen
Western Montana College's Lady Bulldogs gained experience this year, with only one senior on the team. Karen Peterson. Western had 10 freshmen. Freshman Patty Mee captured first team All-Conference honors; Lisa Casa granda and Bobctte Sand received All-Conference Honorable Mentions. Casagranda also received All-Academic Player honors. The 6'1" Mee also was named to the NA1A District 12 team.
Top left: Senior K.ircn Peterson reaches for the ball. Above: A Bulldog gets set for a free throw. Left: Lisa Casagranda passes the ball.
Ladies’ Basketball 123"This was my third year at Western and being one of the few veterans, I believe this is the most talent our team has had. I’m looking forward to next season!"
DICXINSQH STATE 60- 67 U
EASTERN MONTANA 72- 70 L
ST. HASTINS 73- 55 U
LEUIS CLARK STATE 62- 75 L
EASTERN r.GNTAKA 58- 71 L
LETHBRIDGE CC 70- 66 V
■CARROLL COLLEGE 60- 64 L
WKiruCsTH 86- 73 U
SCRGlASTICA 60- 74 U
•CARROLL cgllege 76- 63 U
MONTANA TECH 63- 37 L
MONTANA TECH. 60- 75 L
•NORTHERN rtONT. 73- 61 L
•NORTHERN MONT. 43- 66 L
•ROCKY J1TN. COL. 56- 76 L
•ROCKY NTH. COL 52- 66 L
•CARROLL COLLEGE 76- 75 U
BCARRGLL COLLEGE 54- 63 L
Montana Tech 66- 72 L
Montana Tech 60- 53 U
•Northern Montana 54- 60 L
•Northern .lontana 43- 62 L
•Reeky fountain 63- 66 U
•Rocky fountain 51- 65 L
1 FRONTIER CONFERENCE
Rhonda Bowers looks for someone to pass to.
124 Ladies' BasketballStanding: I.isa Casagranda, Karen Encke, Melissa Frankovich. Patty Nice. Lois Nyenhuis. Tammy Sutliff. Kim Brcidcnbach. Jenny Reynolds. Karen Peterson; kneeling: Kathy Carlson. Becky Stucky. Rhonda Bowers. Joani Mogolis. Joan Monaco. Lisa Shockley. Bobette Sand, and Yona Mindc. Coach Gary Cooper and Assistant Coach Laurie l.arson are not pictured.
Ladies’ Basketball 125"We've really competed well with everybody - no one has really dominated us."
-- Gary Cooper
With only one senior on the team, the Western vol-leyballcrs gained much experience during the season. Lisa Baas, the lone senior, played very well, according to Coach Gary Cooper. Two other standouts were Patty Mccs and Joani Mogolis. The volleyball program is on an upsw ing. According to Cooper, the ladies improved a great deal. Although they were winless in league action, they were more competitive near the end of the season.
Rhonda Bowers works on her two-hand hit. Shannon Wildes and Karen Enckc pose with sisters Billie
and Patty Bennett. Another sister. Cindy, also played volleyball for the Bulldogs: she graduated in 1987.
(I)r. R. D. Boyce sponsored this page.)
126 VolleyballStanding: Joanic Mogolis, Patty Bennett. Karla Guldscth, Laura Bowerman. Brenda Ward. Assistant Coach Laurie Larson. Coach Gary Cooper. Billie Bennett, Lisa Baas. Linda Nelson. Rhonda Bowers: kneeling: Kim Bingham. Mclisa Krankovitch. Patty Mcc. Lois Nyenhuis. and Karen Lneke
The Lady Bulldogs get a nice volley going.
Kim Bingham practices her serve.
Volleyball 127"WMC take your bow For victory shall be your vow. Here's to the Bulldogs, let us cheer Who are to us so dear. Rah! Rah!" - Old School Song
With the discontinuance of football, cheerleaders found themselves leading the basketball teams on to victories. With a new advisor, Sandy Baker, they brought regained enthusiasm, new cheers, and new routines to entertain the audiences and to urge on the teams. To help with expenses for uniforms and trips the ladies held money-making activities.
(National Video sponsored this page.)
Kelly I vans. Tamaira Mack. Heidi Holmlund, advisor Sandy Baker. Ann-Marie Moriarty. Marlcna Torgerson. Mary Kohn. and Suzanne Grabcr
The ladies fire up the crowd before the game continues.
During a timeout, the ladies begin a cheer.
128 Cheerleaders"I am proud of all
the students and the way they pulled
through. This is the 1 •
ftsssss- Rodeo reigns
lified for the CNFR."
— Wayne Else
For the first time ever, both men's and ladies’ rodeo teams qualified for the College Nationals Finals Rodeo. With the added emphasis upon rodeo as a sport, the Bulldog teams made many firsts. The men defeated the MSU team, placing first at the U of M rodeo held in Kalispcll in October. Todd Garrison was named All-Around Cowboy at that meet. He later captured the steer wrestling championship for the Big Sky Region. Team members who participated at the CNFR in Bozeman were Todd and Tim Garrison, Gary Eichorn, Don Nahrgang, Dale De-Cock. Ryan Mapston, Becky Kingston, Holly Hal-linan, and Stephanie Ley. Other standouts for the year included Troy Klucsner. Deana Bertrand. Karen Helle, Steve Marmon, Jody Wackcr, Joe Nahrgang. Ginger Wiest, Chcri Oja, Kelly Klick. and Bobbi Jo Bertrand.
Coach Wayne Else and his wife lola enjoy the Rodeo Club Banquet.
Sandy Baker enjoys her reign as Miss Rodeo Montana.
Rodeo 129Rodeo team crushes MSU." — Wescolite headline
A double-exposure shows a championship buckle and pre-rodco activities.
Rodeo fans get a lot to cheer for.
Becky Kington relaxes before her turn comes up.
It looks like it'll
130 RodeoRodeo 131Uric Schuller displays a winning style on his bronco.
132 Rodeo"The eighth place finish marked the first time that any
team from Western has 7.- X1 J _ _ _ , f
— Dillon Tribune-Examiner
Troy Humphrey is NAIA National Champion at 126 pounds.
Bulldog wrestlers and coaches made school history with mat accomplishments this year. They began in November when Willie Pyette and Troy Humphrey won at the Boise State Open tournament. Nationally ranked all year, the Bulldogs placed eighth out of 57 teams in the NAIA National Championships. Troy, Tim Blatter, and Tad Thorstenson earned All-American honors. Coach T. J. Nelson was named Rookie Coach of the Year by Amateur Wrestling News.
Troy shows the crowd his first place plaque at the NAIA Nationals.
Wrestling 133Grapplers gain honors
"It was a total team effort t iat helped us do so well."
— Troy Humphrey
Tim Blatter grits his teeth for another successful takedown.
Tim shows off his honors for fourth place.
A pin for a Western wrestler is second
Left: Shaun Roberts, cx-fooiball player now heavyweight wrestler, breaks a hold. Below: All-American Tim Blatter finishes in fourth in 150-pound class.
Wrestling 135Wrestlers make history
Coaches Wade Ayala and T. J. Nelson give Troy Humphrey last-minute instructions.
"T. J. Nelson is Rookie Coach of the Year."
— Amateur Wrestling News
Tad Thorstenson is an All-American Bulldog.
Dean Thompson squares off against a weaker opponent.Ayala and Nelson yell encouragement to Scan Moodry.
Tim Blatter, right, si cs up his opponent.
Championship Bulldogs: standing, trainer Shane Borchcrt, Tim Blatter. Shaun Roberts. Assistant Coach NVadc Ayala. Dave Thorstenson, Ed Lifford. Dean Thompson. Coach T. J. Nelson; kneeling. Willie Pyettc. Kevin Parvinen, Troy Humphrey. Sean Moodry, Tad Thorstenson. Craig Gransbery. and Dave Marzolf
Wrestling 137T. J. Pcndcrgasl pels a good workout.
John Robbe displays shoulder soccer moves as Shannon Wildes shows good thigh work.
It looks like an interception is about to happen!
Because not everyone is a competitive athlete. Western offered intramural activities under the direction of George Marinkovich. Varied activities, such as soccer, football, softball, baseball, and tennis were offered, along with indoor activities like volleyball, racquctball, weightlifting, and basketball. Tournaments were held for various sports with downtown merchants often sponsoring prizes and awards. A majority of WMC students participated in intramurals for fun and relaxation.
John McCarthy is determined to throw the runner out.
Above: Dean Thompson grits his teeth for the important game. Middle right. Nate Sickcls is ready for his karate exercise while the other guys are leaping in the air after a little ball. Right: Tim Blatter. Keith Chambers, and Wes Peters arc ready for a cool baseball game.
"Nearly 95 students were recognized for their excellence in scholastics, athletics, and student government."
— Blain Wenger
More than 50 scholarships and awards were handed out to students at the annual Awards Banquet held April 20 in the Lewis and Clark Room. Recipients not pictured included the following: Flint Rasmussen, Roy Evenson Alumni Leadership Award; Frank Kujawa, Dawn Odcgard, Billie Peterson, Who's Who; Sandra Kennedy, Outstanding Four-Year Business Graduate; Kim Alexander, Herbert C. Anna L. Helm Memorial Scholarship; Barbara Kramer, Coleen Pack. Jay McAlcar, Morningstar Scholarships; Mary Ann Wofford, Cobb Foundation Scholarship; Trcvis French and Natalie Shoemaker, Peer Tutor Awards; Shari Thornton. Washburn History Award; Ed W'illburn, Greg Stewart Memorial Scholarship; John Sullivan, Jay LaLonde Memorial Scholarship; Tamaira Mack, Davis Memorial Scholarsip; Bruce Barron and Bobcttc Sand, Ken Bette Gross Scholarships; Tom Rhoads. Chance Scholarship.
Fred Bridcnstinc wilh IVCF-Bridcnslinc recipients Lois Nycnhuis and Daniel F. Brown
AAUNV Scholarship recipients Mary Kohn. presenter Blanche McManus, and Becky Sorenson
142 Award ScholarshipsMary Baker Emerick Art Scholarships: standing, advisor Jim Corr. Daniel F. Brown. Joe Schladwciler, Chris Belvillc. Dianna Super. Erica Jones. I.ois Nycnhuis. Brian Tierney. Jim Buti. Diana Frawlcy-Bindcn, Chris Fellows; seated, Carla Barringer. Su annc Grabcr. Dawn English. Linda Thomas. Tad Thorstcnson. Peggy Birkenbuel. Adclc Bcauchene. and Tom Robison
Above: Becky Williams. Diana Houscl. Ed Cc- Matt Anderson and presenter Scott Davis. Jim bull Alumni: Left: Terry Manska. Faculty As- Spchar Memorial Scholarship sociation Scholarship
Paul Abraham and presenter Paul Ti-kalsky. Frank P. Tikalsky Memorial Scholarship
Awards Scholarships 143George Krause. Outstanding Business Graduate
I.ana Evans. Ralph MePadden Music Cup
Jeff Elliott. Kim Breidenbach. Maicr Miller Memorial
Dave Kelly. Bob Crumley and Roy Evenson Awards: Kerry Hanna. Roy Evenson Award
Presenter Mike Van-der anden. Mark Durham. Donald V. Vanderzanden Memorial Scholarship
Kevin Engellant, presenter William Bierrum. Bierrum Memorial Scholarship
Brian Tierney. Barry Woods. Tad Thorstenson. Roy Evenson Photography Awards
144 Awards Scholarships"The best and the brightest"
Shelly Manska. presenter Ethel Hawkins, Shakespeare Club. Genevieve Albertson
Karla Kelly. Angie Stone. Jodi Christiacns. Mickey Lyngholm. Heiscy Foundation
Teresa Pilon. Daniel F. Brown, Mark Phillips. Barbara Kennedy, presenter Ethel Hawkins, Peer Tutor Awards
Alanc Schmaus. presenter Joyce l.owry. Elizabeth Monger Jayccc Auxiliary Scholarship
Presenter Frank Busch. Sandra Willes. Steve Howery Senate Honor and Rotary Scholarship
Awards Scholarships 1451
John Robbc. Ryburn Memorial
Blain Wenger. Roy F.vcnson Alumni Leadership
Keith Miller. Gina Jospeh.
(Group photos-Ken Olsen; individual photos-Perry Backus)
Susie Thompson. Outstanding Business Graduate
Bob Kelly. Terry Waters Lead- K. C. Smith. Student Senate ership Award Vice-President
Cindy Merlo. Western Women Kurt Kohn. Outstanding Scholarship Business Ed Graduate
Lee Hoyrup. Panhcllcnic. WMC Foundation
Hoy Kvenson Chinook Grants
Roger Fuchs. Jay LaLondc Memorial Scholarship
I.ecAnn Riley. Penny Wagner and Roy Evenson Awards: Karla Kelly. Senate Merit Award
146 Awards ScholarshipsBlanche McManus enjoys her plaque and roses.
Blanche McManus, respected educator, received another honor with the dedication of the new Blanche McManus Lounge in Mathews Hall. Dr. Judy Ulrich and Dr. Jane Mad-dock entertained.
Blanche and Dr. Mike Easton share a humorous story.
Blanche was able to share her honor with members of her family.
Dr. Judy Ulrich and Dr. Jane Maddock entertain Blanche and her guests with ribald Shakespearean humor. Char l.ogc is at the piano.
(Photos by Perry Backus)
Awards Scholarships 147(f WHO'S WHO AT WESTERN
Six WMC students were selected as outstanding national leaders by Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. The six students were recognized for their academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and potentialfor continued success. The students must have a 3.0 GPA to be eligible for selection and are nominated by the Scholarship and Awards Committee of Western Montana College with recommendations from the faculty.
Sandra Kennedy is from Brunswick, Georgia and has lived in Dillon for the past five years. While working towards a B.S. in Business part-time she is working fulltime at the Development Office. Sandra is involved in the community through the Dillon Lioness and is a member of the Methodist Church. She taught Sunday School to 4th and 5th grade students during the 1986-87 school years. Sandra has received the Outstanding Two and Four Year Business Graduate Award, National Collegiate Business Merit Award, and All-American Collegiate Award. Sandra is also a wife and keeps busy being a mother to her five-year old son.
Frank Kujawa is from Libby, Montana. Frank majored in Art and I A Broadfields. He has been a 6-year active member of Art Clid? and has helped the Drama Dept, with backdrops, lighting, and set displays. Frank was also a member of the CHINOOK and a Wescolite cartoonist. While attending Western,, he assisted Mr. Brienza with elementary art projects. He also taught art classes at Twin Bridges and Beaverhead County High Schools. Frank was also a five-time recipient of the Mary Baker Emerick Scholarship.
Tania Swanger is from Choteau, Montana. Tania received a B.S. in Business and was actively involved in the WMC Business Club. She served as Secretary during 1986-87 and as President during 1987-88. Tania was also a student orientation leader and co-business manager of the CHINOOK in 1988. Tania was a recipient of the Heisey Foundation Scholarship and the National Collegiate Business Merit Award. Tania was listed on the Dean’s List and was Homecoming Queen Candidate for the Business Club in 1987. During her junior and senior years, Tania commutedfrom Whitehall where her husband teaches business.Verona Miller-Stromberg is from Dillon, Montana. Verona received a B.S. in Business and an AS. in Information Processing. She was an active member in the WMC Business Club where she served as Treasurer in 1986-87 and Vice President in 1987-88. She was also involved in SPURS during 1985-86, Secretary Treasurer of the Junior class in 1986-87, co-business manager of the CHINOOK in 1988, and listed on the Dean's List. Verona received the Mary Baker Emerick ,AAU V,
E. Monger Jayceens and Pioneer Federal Scholarships. She received the National Collegiate Business Merit Award and All-American Scholastic Collegiate Award.
Dawn Odegard is from Philipsburg, Montana. Dawn majored in General Science Broadfield and minored in Math. She was actively involved in Kappa Delta Pi and Montana Academy of Science. While attending Western, she worked as a paraprofessional in WMC's Learning Center and as a lab aide in the Science Skills Center.
Dawn was a twice recipicant of the Jane Buttrey Memorial Scholarship, and received the Presidential and Jean Eller Memorial Scholarships. Dawn received the All-American Scholastic Achievement Award and the Zella K. Flores Scholarship Cup for achieving the highest female GPA in the graduating class.
..........- — — ■■
Billie Peterson is from Leadore, Idaho and has lived in Dillon for the past few years. She taught in Idaho and then came to Dillon to pursue a B.S. in Education with a Broadfield English major. While attending Western, she was active in Drama and the Wescolite. Billie also keeps busy being a wife and mother.
Who’s Who 149"The tradition of hooding the graduates is really impressive. " - Graduation Guest
The Ninety-First Annual Commencement was held Saturday. April 30. in Straugh Gymnasium. The Dillon Community Orchestra played the Processional and Recessional; the Cantabilicrs presented musical selections. Dr. Alan Zetlcr presented the address entitled “Landing on Your Feet" to the Class of 1988 and their parents and guests. Dennis Lind represented the Board of Regents; Dr. Koch represented the U of M. Bonnie Bovec Alt and James A. Scott were honored as Distinguished Alumni.
150 GraduationTop right: Mike Hughes adjusts his wife Laura's gown. Above: Janet Bumgarner receives the same assistance from another graduate.
The Class of 1988. their escorts, the faculty, and guests await the commencement address.
Man Zctlcr gives the com-ement address. Right: Dawn ard leads the audience in the
Pledge of Allegiance.
Cantabiliers are a graduation tradition as they entertain the graduates and guests. Right: Dr. Koch (center), president of the University of Montana, is a special guest.
1 52 Graduation"Dr. Zetler's speech was great! It realty was!"
- Mary Heine Hardy
Distinguished alumna Bonnie Bovcc James Scott, distinguished alumnus. All addresses the commencement audi- appreciates the recognition he and the encc. other members of the Class of 1938 re-
Graduation 153Hooding is symbolic
Graduation is awesome!
Barbara Delano moves the lassie.
TheCantabilicrssing " ly Country Tisof Thee” in a rousing arrangement.
154 GraduationLeft: Gladys Sandborgh is hooded on stage, signifying her Master's Degree. Above: Marta Ferguson, diploma in hand, floats across the stage.
Graduation 155Master's Degree recipients are Gladys Sandborgh. Bruce Rowe, and Susie Vanlloutcn. Twenty others received master’s degrees, but were not present.
(Graduation photos by Perry Backus and Randy Wilkerson)
An unidentified photographer enjoys the great shots.
156 Graduation"We honor Susan K. Jones and WMC for outstanding support and accomplishment in providing educational opportunities for Montana National Guardsmen." - Office of Adjutant General
Graduate a first
Mrs. Robert Sparing pins a WMC alumni pin on her husband's coat as Sue Jones looks on
A first occurred with the completion of the 1988 school year. Two years ago the National Guard began a program with WMC. Robert Sparing was the first graduate of that program. Since he could not attend commencement exercises, he was honored at a special reception on campus. He received an Associate of Science— Business Option Degree.
Susan Jones displays recognition plaques from the National Guard.
Graduation 157Hawkins, Bandelier retire
Dr. Kenneth Bandelier's professional career spans 38 years, including the past 32 at Western Montana College. His service reflects the excellence and dedication of a true professional. A native of Indiana, Dr. Bandelier earned degrees from Purdue University and the University of Montana. He began his affiliation with Western in 1966 as an assistant professor of biological science. Through the next 22 years he also served as Director of Computer Instruction, Professor of Biological Science, and as Chairman of the Division of Mathematics and Science. During his tenure at WMC, Dr. Bandelier worked unselfishly toward the betterment of higher education in Montana.
Mrs. Ethel Hawkins' career with the Montana University system spans 29 years, including the past 15 at Western. Her sen ice reflects the excellence and dedication of a true professional. A native of Dillon. Mrs. Hawkins earned degrees at Montana State University and served a one-year internship with the writing laboratory at Idaho State University. She started her affiliation with Western in 1973 as an assistant professor of English. During her tenure here, she served as Western's representative to the MATELA, as an accreditation team member, and an active member of NCTE and Delta Kappa Gamma Society. Her greatest accomplishment was establishment of the very successful WMC Learning Center.
158 New EmeritiIn Loving Memory
- Love -Her Friends
"Remember With the Heart"
Remember with the heart Isolate the memory
That hit of yesterday we shared. Of others we have known.
Remember life as it was lived; Liberate the love we felt,
Look hack at how we cared. The warmth that we have shown.
Dwell upon the moments Tell the mind to keep alive
When our paths forever crossed. The spirit of the past.
Think about the love we gave, Tell the heart to never part
The part of us we lost. With special thoughts that last. —Bruce B. Wilmer
Basketball Intramural Sports
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Abraham, Paul 143 Ackerman. Doris 26 Adams, Chreston 44 Adams, Jason 44 Alcock, Valeri 8 Allard, Darin 14, 44, 76 Allen. Bret 44 Amestoy, Kristy 36. 156 Amundson, Leif 36 Anders, Clay 26 Anderson, Jim 25 Anderson, Lynn 83 Anderson, Matt 143 Arnell, Vicki 44 Arncson, Ricky 36 Atchlcy, Stan 36 Ayala, Wade 136, 137
Baas, Lisa 44, 106, 107, 127
Bailey, John 27
Baker, Valerie 44
Bandclier, Dr. Ken 28, 158
Barnes, Betty 19
Barnett, George 22
Barringer, Carla 143
Barron, Bruce 44
Bauer, Gerard 44
Baumgarten, Dr. Leonard 21
Beall, Kimberly 44
Beals, Valerie 36
Beauchcne, Adclc 80. 143
Beauchcne, Mark 80, 88, 96
Bcicr, Clara 30. 32, 100
Beicr, Dr. David 4, 30, 32, 82, 85, 90
Bclvillc, Chris 8, 44. 90, 143
Bennett, Billie 44, 81, 107, 126, 127
Bennett, Patty 5, 45, 126, 127
Bennett, Robert 25
Bennett, Scan 45
Bentley, Peter 36
Berget, Todd 36, 107, 110. Ill
Berna, Jim 7, 21, 131
Bertrand, Dcana 14
Biclcr, Fritz 9, 45, 74 Bingham. Kim 45, 127 Birkenbuel, Peggy 20, 45, 143 Black. Kent 45
Blatter, Tim 45, 134, 135, 137, 141 Bock, Virginia 45 Boltc, Linda 29, 95 Borchert, Shane 137 Borjas, Brenda 25 Bouchard, Norm 4. 14. 45, 108 Bowerman, Laura 45, 107, 127 Bowers. Rhonda 45, 107, 124. 126, 127
Boyd, Cathy 45
Boylan, Lisa 46, 107
Bramlett. Nicole 46, 106
Braun, Ken 7, 46, 78
Breidenbach, Kim 46, 106, 124, 144
Brienza, Barney 32, 80
Bright, Kirby 36, 112, 125
Britton. Becky 36, 106
Brock. Dennis 36
Bronk, Tim 36
Brown, Daniel F. 46, 78. 95. 142, 143, 145 Brown, Lezli 46 Brown, Mary Beth 46 Brown, Rick 46 Brunckhorst, Sabrina 46 Buckley. Sheila 74 Bumgarner, Janet 36, 151 Burdette, Sara 47, 90 Burdick, Lorran 36 Burger. Jennifer 36 Busch, Dr. Frank 33, 145 Buti, Jim 47, 143 Butori, Gary 36 Butori. Pam 100 Butorovich, Jenny 36, 83
Campbell, Bob 25 Campbell, Dan 47 Cannon, Nclda 74, 78 Carder, Shawn 36, 110 Carlson, Kathy 47, 124
Carpenter. Davec 96 Casagranda, Lisa 47, 106. 107, 123, 124
Casarotto, Jan 47, 78
Cashcll, Marilyn 47
Caywood, Kelly 47
Ccbulla, Aimcc 36
Chambers, Keith 47, 120, 122, 141
Champinc. Cheri 7, 14, 21, 47, 77
Chccscman. April 36
Chelini, John 47
Chelini, Lisa 21
Christensen, Don 30, 95
Christensen, Pat 99
Christiaens, Jodi 47, 78, 145
Clark, Claudia 21, 74
Clcmow, Kathy 47
Clouner, Alan 99
Clouner, Albert 25
Comba, Geraldine 47, 77
Contway, Karyle 23
Cooley, Robert 48, 105
Cooper, Britt 36
Cooper, Gary 31, 127
Cooper, Tony 48, 109
Cornelia, David 36. 120
Corr, Jim 33, 143
Coverdcll, Mark 48, 146
Cypher, Dr. Terry 29
Daily, Beth 48 Davis, Scott 27, 143 Davis. Shelley 48 DcCock, Dale 48 DcCock, Ken 36 Delaney, Jackie 48 Delano, Barbara 36, 154 Devers, Kristi 48 Devlin, Kathy 48, 78. 87 Dinsdalc, Shawn 49, 108 Dixon, Scott 49 Donahue, Tom 36 Donovan. Shannon 49 Dschaak, Luann 49 Dunn, Darren 49, 74
170 IndexDurham, Mark 38, 74, 119, 120, 122, 144
Easton, Dr. Michael 7, 18, 147, 150
Ebcrline, Rita 73
Eblcn, Mark 49
Efta, Jim 23
Eifcrt, Ann 74
Eiscnzimer, Brian 9, 110
Eiscnzimer, Dawn 22
Elison, Angie 14, 38, 99
Elliott, Jeff 49, 120, 144
Else, Wayne 31, 79, 129
Emett, Michelle 49
Encke, Karen 49, 107, 124, 126, 127
Engcllant, Kevin 49, 120, 121, 144
Engle, Connie 49
Engler, Eric 49, 120
English, Dawn 80, 143
English, John 16
Engrav, Tina 38
Estep, Claire 50
Evans. Jeannie 106
Evans, Kelly 50. 112, 128
Evans, Ken 156
Evans, Lana 7, 38, 96, 144
Fellows, Chris 38, 78, 80. 143 Fellow, Greg 7, 50, 78 Ferguson, Marta 38, 155, 156 Fields, Frances 19 Finburg, Cary 119, 120 Fisk, Jan 38 Forsell, Chris 50 Frankl, Elisa 50, 86, 98, 107 Frankovich, Melissa 50, 107, 124, 127
Frasier, Melissa 50 Frawley, Diana 143 Fredrickson, Jay 50 French. Chris 50 French, Crystal 6 French, Kip 7, 38 French, Trcvis 7, 95 Fricde, Brad 56, 105 Frost, Russell 38
Fuchs. Roger 7, 50, 76, 120, 146 Fuchs, Susan 6. 7, 21, 50
Gagnon, Rhonda 51 Gaines, Howard 38 Galinkin, Lillian 51 Gallagher, William 51 Garrison, Tim 13, 51, 79 Garrison, Todd 14, 15 Gonscr, Dean 51 Goodwin, Melody 38. 83 Graber, Suzanne 51, 103, 128,1 43 Gransbery, Craig 137 Gransbcry, Gayle 21 Gravclcy, T. J. 51 Grayson, Susan 38, 78, 80 Green. Ann 4, 51, 108, 110 Griebel. George 9. 51, 111 Griffin. Ruth 38 Griffith, Don 52 Grimes, Laneltc 51. 76 Gruber, Jeff 52 Guidoni. Ann-Marie 77, 93 Guldscth. Karla 52, 127 Gullo. Anthony 120, 121 Gullo. Michelle 52 Gundlach, Vince 38
Hagan, Chris 52 Hale, Jeff 7, 74 Hallinan, Holly 52 Hamblin, Mike 9, 52, 73 Hamilton, David 52 Hand. Tina 106 Hand, Verna 21 Hanna. Kerry 53, 144 Hanson, Betty 10, 19 Hardy, Jim 38 Harper. Tim 98 Harris, Kelly 14. 53, 78, 106 Hart, Sheila 38, 99. 100 Hawkins, Ethel 23, 95, 145, 153, 158
Heard. Kcrrie 53, 106 Hcckcr. David 53 Heine, Mary 38
Hellickson, Rory 53
Henderson, Cindy 53
Henderson. Mason 29
Herrin. Linda 53
Hickcthicr, Larry 19
Hicks, Gerri 53
Hilton, Jerry 33
Hirschey, Greg 53, 76
Holland, John 53
Holmlund, Heidi 53, 81, 107, 128
Holschbach, Dennis 19
Holschbach, Duane 25
Holschbach, Linda 21
Holt. Mary 38
Hope, Brent 120
Houchen, Brenda 26
Houscl, Diana 143
Houscl, Mike 39, 116, 142
Houscl, Tim 53
Howard, Arietta 19
Howcry, Steve 7, 75, 101
Hoyrup, Lee 146
Hughes, Cheri 9
Hughes, Laura 8, 19, 38, 151
Hughes, Mike 151
Humphrey. Dr. Nylcs 30
Humphrey, Troy 133, 136, 137
Hunter, Kory 54
Hutchens, Cathy 54. 107
Hyslop, Larry 22
Jacobson, Connie 5 James, Missy 11, 54 Jarvis, Will 54, 82 Jensen. Roger 86 Jimeno, Cheri 27, 78 Johnson, Dora 39 Johnson, Gayle 54 Johnson, Jeff 54. 94 Johnson, Karmen 39 Johnson. Mary 39 Jones, Erica 105, 107, 143 Jones, Susan 20, 157 Joseph, Gina 54, 72, 87, 106, 116, 146
Kastclitz, Rodney 54
Index 171Kauffman. Teresa 54, 107 Keller, Joseph 39 Kelly, Bob 7, 54, 76, 78. 14 Kelly, Dave 14, 54, 144 Kelly, Kari 54
Kelly, Karla 7, 14, 54, 76, 78, 145, 146
Keltz, Brad 120 Kcltz, Casey 31, 118, 120, 121 Kendall, Becky 31 Kendall, Dave 30 Kennedy, Barbara 95, 145 Kennedy, Bert 22 Kennedy, Nancy 54, 111 Kennedy, Sandra 20. 21. 142. 148 Kennedy, Shelly 39, 106 Kershncr, Paulette 5, 54. 92, 102, 103
Kimzey, Sylvia 54, 80, 82 Kington, Becky 12, 33, 39, 130 Kinney, Julie 54 Kinney, Scott 54 Kirkley, Dr. Jack 28, 29 Kirkpatrick, Denise 21 Klucsncr, Troy 11, 54 Knapp. Debbie 55 Knutsen, Joan 74 Koenig, Dr. Nick 22 Kohn. Kurt 146
Kohn, Mary 7, 55, 78, 112, 128, 142 Kostclecky, Clarence 32 Kramer, Barbara 39, 78 Krantz, Lori 55 Krause, George 144 Kroon, Ralph 30 Krout. Brett 83 Kujawa, Frank 148
Lahren, Dr. Bus 33 Lamb. Roger 56, 110 Lansing, Vickie 20 Larson, John 40 Larson, Laurie 127 Lathrop, Mike 56 Lawson, Mike 40 Leavitt, Glen 19 Leith, Dr. Larry 33 Lcmclin, Lynn 40, 76
Lcmclin, Rob 9, 56, 786 Lcnnick, Tina 56 Leys, Doug 56, 109, 110 Link, Tomm 56 Linsc. Tom 140 Long, Rcnca 56 Longfellow, Tobi 56 Lorcngo, Louis 25 Love, Cathi 21
Loveland Odcgard, Dawn 7, 40, 94, 142. 148, 152 Luce, Heidi 56, 107 Lucero, Linda 20 Lyngholm, Mickey 57, 145
Mack, Monic 5
Mack, Tamaira 5, 57. 98, 112, 128
Macpherson. Jim 25
Maddock, Dr. Jane 28, 33, 114. 147
Maddox. Brad 40
Madsen, Todd 57
Malkovich, Gregg 57
Malkovich, Pam 40
Malo, Dr. Eve 8, 30, 78, 95
Malone, Barry 57, 110
Manska. Shelley 92, 145
Manska, Terry 92, 143
Mapston. Ryan 13. 105
Marinkovich, George 140
Marsh, Karla 57
Marsh. Tcri 57
Martin, Blaine 7, 14, 57
Martineau, Jan 40. 79
Marzolf, David 57, 137
Mason, Greg 120
Massic. Jann 57. 81
May, Donna 40
McAlear, Jay 57, 87
McCarthy, John 57, 110, 139
McCaughey, Shauna 58
McClain, Amy 58. 146
McCubbins, Connie 58
McGee, Dan 40
McGinnis, Terry 58. 107
McGuire, Colleen 30
McLeod, Lisa 8
McMahon, Carol 58, 107
McMahon, Mike 58, 111
McManus, Blanche 142, 147 McNcw, Michelle 58. 81 Mcckler, Kari 5, 58 Mce, Patty 124, 125, 127 Mchring, Kathy 16, 95 Meier, Robin 25 Meissner, David 40, 78 Mendoza, Rudy 58 Mcrlo, Cindy 40. 78, 104, 108, 110. 146
Merrill, Marilyn 58 Mettler, Audra 78 Millage, Becky 58 Miller, Gail 40
Miller, Keith 58. 72, 88, 116, 146 Miller, Ria 58
Miller Strombcrg. Verona 16, 40, 73, 78, 142, 149 Mills, Craig 76
Mindc, Yona 58. 72, 87. 107, 124 Mogolis, Joani 107, 124, 127 Mogren, Brian 40, 88, 89 Molignoni, Christy 59 Molignoni, Robert 59 Monaco, Joan 59.1 24 Moodry, Scan Morgan, Bryon 40 Moriarty, Ann-Marie 59, 106, 112, 118
Morlcy, Eleanor 22 Munscll, Tyler 59 Munson, Brandon 5. 59 Murphy, Mary 59 Mussmann, Marlin 96, 125 Myers, Betty 19, 115 Myers, Leona 106
Nahrgang. Don 12, 59 Nahrgang. Joe 6, 59 Nelson, George 9, 20, 22, 100 Nelson, Linda 60, 127 Nelson, T. J. 19, 31, 136, 137 Neville, Cody 60 Newell, Ann Marie 40, 111 Newell, Ed 41 Nicholson, Emily 60, 81 Noctor, Mark 60 Nordahl, Beverly 23, 60, 106
172 IndexNordbcrg, Jack 12, 60, 108 Novich, Shaun 41, 92, 93 Nycnhuis, Lois 7, 124, 127, 142, 143
O’Connor, Jack 60, 77 Odasz, Frank 27 Odasz, Reggie 33, 95 O’Dell, James 60 Oja, Chcri 60 Olsen, Tammy 61 Olson. David 22 Olson. Karcy 41 Olson, Molly 61, 107 O'Neill, Michele 19 Oslerman, Dennis 105
Padden, Doug 61
Paddock, Betty 61
Paris, Cindi 21
Parker, Dr. Keith 28
Parrett, Sandra 21,41
Parvincn, Kevin 16, 137
Pasma, Tommy 14
Pendergast, T. J. 61, 72, 138
Perry, Allan 25
Peters, Wes 141
Peterson, Billie 149
Peterson, Debra 61
Peterson, Karen 41, 106, 123, 124
Phillips. Audrey 61, 106
Phillips, John 25
Phillips. Mark 110, 145
Phillips. Sean 41
Pierce, Cindi 61, 107
Pilon, Teresa 145
Pippin, Mark 27
Piva, Kathy 41
Plutt, Kathy 4, 24
Plutt, Kelly 61
Podunovich. Dcbby 25
Presscr, Kim 61, 107
Pyettc, Willie 16, 61, 137
Ramey, Tinch 62 Rashlcigh, Tina 62, 107
Rasmussen. Flint 13, 62, 87, 95, 113
Raykowski, Keith 16
Ream, Heidi 62. 107
Rebish, Kathy 77
Rcbish, Keith 62
Rcdfield, Fred 41
Regan, Charlccn 62
Rchm, Shane 62
Reilly, Mark 62
Reilly, Martin 62
Reynolds, DaNiel 24
Reynolds, Jenny 63, 107, 124
Richardson, Mike 11, 19. 98
Richter, Jade 41
Riddle. Tracy 24, 77, 104. 110
Riech, Alisa 63, 104
Riley, LccAnn 41, 76, 146
Riley, Mike 21
Robbe, John 14, 91, 138, 146 Roberts, Dennis 63 Roberts, Jeannine 63 Roberts, Shaun 134, 137 Robison. Paul 41 Robison. Tom 143 Rogan, Dr. John 30 Rogers, Kamala 63 Rosa. Aimee 63, 77, 107, 108, 110, 114
Ross, Allan 41 Ross, Maria 63 Rouse, Craig 63 Rouse, Donna 19, 115 Rowe, Bruce 156 Rufcnach. Kathie 77 Rust. Dcnicc 63 Ryan, Rochelle 14. 63
Saari. June 145
Salazar. Kelly 63
Saloway. Tracy 63. 72
Sand, Bobcttc 9. 63, 124
Sargent, Scott 110, 114, 115
Sather, Deb 41
Schcdel, Darin 63
Schilling. Ron 64
Schisler, Frances 41
Schladweilcr, Joe 64, 143
Schmaus, Alane 64, 99. 108. 145
Schncidcrhan, Kari 64 Schneiderhan. Tony 64 Schoonover, Lyndcc 64 Schuller, Eric 132 Schultz. Dean 64 Schwandt, Sharon 64 Scott, Dan 27 Scott, Shaun 64
Scdivy, Donny 14. 41, 78, 105, 110
Seim, Kim 65
Seymour, Dorothy 19
Sheriff, Bonnie 10. 31
Shively, Kris 21
Shockley, Lisa 65, 107, 124
Shoemaker, Natalie 95
Shrivcr, Nancy 65, 81
Shulund, Cary 65
Sickcls, Nathan 65, 141
Sicg, Lori 65
Sictscma, Greg 41
Sictscma, Margie 32
Sictscma, Richard 4, 30, 32, 86
Simonscn, Elaine 42
Slobojan, Teresa 29
Smith, Jodi 42
Smith, K. C. 65, 72, 76, 111, 115, 146
Smith, Kevin 42. 108, 110 Smith, Marina 42 Smith. Mike 101 Smith, Shawn 120 Snyder. Neil 24 Sohlcr, Linda 65 Solko, Denise 26, 78 Sorenson. Becky 65, 78, 106, 108, 110, 142 Sparing, Robert 15 Spuhlcr. Lee 30 Stanchficld, Matt 65 St. Clair, Linda 25 Steinbcisser, Joan 7, 42, 77, 78 Stevens, Rick 65 Stewart. Jeanette 19 Stewart, Wilma 65 St. John, Michelle 66 Stish. Henry 28 Stone, Angie 14. 66, 107, 145 Stonclakc. Marlene 33 Strausser, Kessic 42, 78, 79 Strong, Sherri 25, 66
Index 173Stucky, Becky 107, 124 Sullivan, Deanna 42 Sullivan, John 105, 120 Sullivan, Kyle 66 Sullivan, Tom 42 Sumpter, Julie 42, 150 Super, Dianna 66, 143 Suters, Chris 112 Sutliff, Tammy 66, 106, 124 Sutton, Ruth 24
Swanger. Tania 7, 14, 20, 42, 73. 78.
Taborsky, Lyle 66 Talcott. Joy 66 Talib, Mahmoud 66 Teller, Randy 66 Telling, Mike 106 Tennant, NaDean 66, 107 Thomas, Linda 143 Thompson, David 8, 66 Thompson, Dean 42, 136, 137, 140 Thompson, Jo 22 Thompson, John 67. Ill, 114 Thompson, Nancy 21, 67, 81 Thompson, Otis 29 Thompson, Susie 106, 146 Thorstenson. David 137 Thorstenson, Tad 135, 136, 137,
143, 144 Throckmorton. Karen 19 Tierney, Brian 72, 74, 143, 144 Tikalsky, Dr. Frank 30 Tikalsky, Paul 19, 143,
Toney, Merri 67
Torgerson, Marlcna 67, 81, 107,
Torgrimson, Kathy 67 Turner, Dr. Richard 11 Turner, Todd 67
Ufford, Ed 137
Ulrich, Dr. Judy 30, 33, 89, 93, 147 Ulrich. Dr. Karl 29, 30
Valach, Jim 26, 27 VanHouten, Craig 7, 9, 22, 23 VanHouten, Susie 156 Van Valkcnburgh, Kim 67, 103 Vanderzanden. Mike 67, 120, 122. 144
Vanck, Mark 67
Waber, Duane 42 Wacker, Jody 68. 125 Wagner, Penny 7, 68 Wagner, Teresa 68, 86 Waldo, Robby 68, 105 Walker, Andy 68 Walker, Joyce 68 Walker, Lloyd 68 Wallace, Dona 11, 31, 95 Walseth. Dean 14, 68, 120 Walters, Don 33 Ward. Brenda 68. 107, 127 Ward, Chris 42, 112 Ware, Kimberly 69, 92 Warner, Dr. David 4. 33. 38, 84. 90, 92
Webster. Annette 69, 78, 142 Webster. Mike 42 Webster, Shelley 7, 69 Wegner, David 14, 43 Weigand, Christy 94. 106 Wenger, Blain 74, 76, 146 Wenzel, Stacey 69 Werth. Tim 43, 73, 120 Westfall, Robby 69 Wetherbee, Kristi 43, 101 Whalen. Teresa 69 White, Marcy 69, 107 Wilder. Carolyn 7, 43, 76 Wildes, Shannon 69, 76, 78, 106, 126, 138 Wilkinson, William 43 Willburn, Ed 69 Willes, Sandra 76, 78, 145 Willett, Mitch 69 Williams, Arlene 10, 20 Williams, Becky 43, 78, 97, 143 Williams, Ellen 43, 73 Williams, Rami 43 Williams, Robert 43
Williams, Terry 24 Wilson, Vester 43 Wilson, Sherry 69 Windsor, Mary 43, 100 Witty, Monte 69 Wofford, Mary Ann 70 Wofford. Quanc 70 Wondcrly, Sandra 70. 95 Woods, Barry 7, 80, 99, 144 Woolsey, Wendy 14, 15, 29, 43 Worl, Robert 70
Worrest, Dr. Henry 4. 8. 9, 11, 19. 20. 153
Yeager, Jon 25
Zanto. Ted 70, 110, 115 Zaspcl, Dr. Craig 28 Zeiler, Becky 70, 111 Zeiler, Christie 70. 106 Zeiler, Ron 27 Zetlcr. Dr. Alan 30, 152 Zink, Brad 70
174 Index utograp()SSutograpftss
Suggestions in the University of Montana Western - Chinook Yearbook (Dillon, MT) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
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.