University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 532

 

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1961 volume:

I I ,»Hir fi (■ »! " " iiinv » ' • ' •..••.;%,. ». .■ TYEE ■ ill PI published by the Associated Students UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, Seattle, Washington 19 6 1 TYEE centennial Cm Eh CO u Editor: Karen Lenzie Business Manager: Bill Engel Division Editor Division Editor Division Editor Sheila McElwaine Karen Stout Larry Fox Layout Manager: Jean Purcell Artist: Hester Hendrickson Copy Reader: Wendy Stevens Adviser: Clyde Robinson CONTENTS ACADEMICS Faculty and Administration Graduates STUDENT LIFE ATHLETICS LIVING GROUPS Sororities Fraternities Independents 15 43 The Year 93 Government 117 Communications 149 Culture 165 Royalty 177 193 259 303 367 COMMON INTEREST Honoraries Organizations 403 433 INDEX AND ADVERTISING 477 One of the Uni eisit of Washington ' s lanchnarks was tliis old cliimes tower wliicli stood at the head of campus along Memorial Way. Originally built in 1894 as a water tower, it was reconverted in 1911 to house the twehe hells donated to the University by Col. Adlen J. Blethen. For thirt)-seven years these lells tolled from the highest place on campus until fire destro ed them on Mnv 23, 1949. A spontaneous fund-raising campaign began and b ' September 9, of that same ear, the huge old bells were replaced bv thirtv-seven tinv carillon-tvpe bells. Altiiough played from a ke ' board in the basenient of the Music Building, the sound of these electronic bells is am- plified from atop Dennv Hall. in memory , , . George Bailev, a blind musician, began plaving the chimes in 1917 just three weeks before he recei ed his degree from the Universitvs School of Music. He pla ' ed through two wars, a depression, innumer- able finals weeks and football victories until his final concert on the last da) ' of summer school, 1960. In 1949 when the old lexer-operated bells were de- stroyed, Mr. Baile ' went to Princeton where he learned to play carillon-tvpe bells. On the opening day of the quarter, he returned to plav his special song for entering freshmen, " Fools Rush In Where Angels Fear To Tread. " His concerts, alwavs marked iy music appropriate for the time, made each dav a little brighter for the students. With George Bailev ' s death on September 6, silence broke a fax ored tradi- tion amonir Unixersitv students. foreword The Universitv of Washington campus stands as a nionunicnt to the inspired men who founded tlie Territorial Uni- -ersit one hundred ears ago. Tlirough the years of contin- ual growth which ha e passed since its founchng. the I ' nixer- sit ' has emerged as a leading state uni ersitv. In 1861, the white frame sclioolhouse opened to admit 37 pupils, onK- one of whom was a Uni ersit - student. This is a marked contrast to the 18,143 students enrolled in the I ' niversitN ' today. Now all lliat remains of this first building are the four white colimins which were moved with the Uni ersit when it assumed its present location. Tluou h the vears, students iia e inaugurated traditions which ha e become an inte- gral part of Uni ersit life, riie annual pnhlication of the Tyki: could he considered one of these traditions which will continue throu ' h the next nine hundred vears in the life of " the Uni ersit ' of a thousaTid ears. " .Since a earliook ' s function is that of a memor album, we have designed this sixt - second Tyke in an effort to preserxe portions of the 1960- 61 school year. Beginning ith the school colors, purple and irold, this Tykk, haxinsi been proclaimed the centen- nial edition, has moreo cr tried to capture a little histor and tradition of the ninet - nine preceding vears. If in ten or twent ears ou pick up this honk and recall fond memories of our da s at the University of Washington, then we ha e accomplished our purpose. One Hundred In 1854, Governor Isaac Ingalls Stevens asked the terri- torial legislature of Washington to petition Congress for a grant of land to be used as a University, " that everv vouth howe er limited his opportiniities, find his place in the . . . Uni ersitv if God has given him the necessarv gifts. " Bv 1861, Arthur Dennv, Edward Lan- der and Charles Terrv deeded ten acres for the new University campus in what is now the Seattle metro- politan business district. The cornerstone for the original building was laid in Mav of 1861, nine ears after the earliest settlers had arrived in the territory. In November, the Universitv officialh ' opened, marking the first step in creating " the finest educational structure in the Pacific Northwest. " Asa Mercer was President of this voung Universitv with thirty students. The following year, the bell was brought around the Horn from New York and installed in the bell tower. It lias become known as the " Denny Bell " and is still heard each year at Homecoming. Asa Shinn Mercer, First President. The original Territorial University stood where the Olyinpie Hotel is today. The bell and the four eolnnins were later moved to the present eanipus and have heeoiue important University traditions. For several years after the University ' s move to its present location, the building was used bv the Seatllj Public Liljrary. 8 Years at Washington iiiiiiii ' i ' ffiii " ii III l.S!)4, Uii li.uiiU l.i d thf cornerstone of Denny Hall, to be used as the Administration Building on the ii«u i.nnpiiN ( l.vm.s iii.;ic;,(l li, " elalMirate " ceremony and watched the biiriiil of a copper box and its collection of mementos from the old Territorial University biiildini;. The l ' iii i ' isit IkuI sciioiis financial prohlcnis. Four times between 1863 and 1S76, the school was forced to close. Atjjain in 1882, the Uni er- sity was threatened with closinc, hut llenrx ' il- lard. President of the Northern Pacific Railwav, gave four thousand dollars, permitting the Uni- ersit to remain open. ' I he lollow ing ( ' ar when Mr. ' illard visited Seattle, students and laciillx honored him at a celebration. From 1875 to 1880, three important de elop- ments marked the growth of the l ' tii ersit . in 1875, nn ' litary instruction was first organized at the school. Miss Clara McCarth ' was the first official graduate of the Uni ersit in 1876. An- other sign of growth was the first purchase of books for the lilirar in 1880. ' hen asliington became a state in 1889. this one building, its lacult and fort -foin- students became the Universitx of the State of Washing- ton. It liecame ob ions that the growing Uni er- sit ' W ' Ould need more room. Land for a new campus was ac(|uir(cl on tlie shores of Lake Washington and, witli the la ing of the Dennv cornerstone in Ma of 1891. the Universitv offi- ciallv mo ed to its new location. The Columns ' first settinij on the new campus was in the Qiiadranijlc, near Commerce and Raitt Halls. Since then, they have had manv locations, and are now in the Sylvan Theatre on lower campus. 4 1 ' Alaska- Yukon-Pacific Exposition Brings Growth to University The Government Building stood at the head of these water cas- cades wliich flowed into the pond now known as Frosh Pond. In 1909, President Taft came to Seattle and addressed the crowd .itl -ndinf the AVP Ivvposition. Sitting; at the extreme right is the president of the exposition, J. E. Chiiherg, w. ' ' : - u i r i v " •-, n- -rii 5f J f iW This view shows p ' rosh I ' orid with sonic of the crowd, A lolal of ,740,. ' ) " 1 people visited the campus for the A P I ' lvposition, 10 In 1909, the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition was held on the campus, an important event for the Universit because it added buildings and landscaping improve- ments to the campus. The City of Seattle raised three million dollars to put on the fair, designed to draw the attention and busi- ness of the world to the Pacific Northwest. It included exhibits of industr) ' , the arts and entertainment, with an emphasis on local culture. Twenty-five buildings were built on the campus. Among those left for later use were Meany Hall, Bagley Hall (now Architecture), the Washington State Museum and the original Engineering Building. This view of the fair from a balloon shows the oval plan of the campus with Frosh Pond in the center and Parrington and Dennv Halls in the backtrround. This example of one of the amusement rides at the AYP Exposition might be taken for part of modern Disneyland were it not for tlie dress of the onlooking crowd. A popular exhibit at the Exposition was the Pay Streak. One iini(nie feature, visible at the rijjlit. was a tribe of Igorrotes Indians from the South Pacific Ishinils. At left, is an Eijvptian obelisk. Farriiiytoti 1 1. ill, at this lime used as the science building, can be seen in the background. 11 Memorial Way, with its arch and fifty-eight sycamores, was created after World War I in lienor of the fifty- eii ht students and alumni who had given their lives in the war. Expanding Campus Gains Recognition After his famous flight to France, Charles Lindberg visited Washington ' s campus and was lionorcd in ceremonies at the stadium. The partially com- pleted pavilion, one of the largest in the West, is visible in the background. „- m ' - . rii.J ' - ' ' 12 The stadium was hiiilt in H)2() to replace Deiinv Fiekl uliieii had become inaih(|uatu tor the University ' s inercasetl athletic program. In Uj5I), deck with a cantilexcri-d roof was completed adding 15,0()() more seats and providing coverage for 2().f)00. ;in upper During tlu ' cars after the AYP Exposition, Wasli- ington gained status as a leading state nnixersity. In 1925, the Paek denionstration forest was ae- ([uired, and in 1928 tlie marine biological station at Fridav Harbor was added to the seieiitifie fa- cilities. Another achievement was the addition of the arboretum to the Washington canipns in 1935. Recognition was gained from athletics as well. Since 1907 crew has recei t ' d world fame. Besides rowing in the IRA thirtv-eight times, Washing- ton ' s crew won an Ol inpic gold medal in 1936. P ' ootball has also been a major sport with teams plaving at the Rose Bowl five times. The AVP Washingliin Mate liuiUling was is tl as a library until 1927 when it became the historical museum. .Mthough originallv intendeil to last one year, it was used imtil H).57 and later was torn down bi-eause of unsafe (.-ontlitions. Toda ' s crowded and bustling Creek Row, centered on IVth Northeast, grew up from what was called " University Heights " in inOS. 13 UW Stands As Tribute To Founders The 1.2 million dollar General Engineering Building was first used for classes during Winter (Quarter, 1960. lf ' 4 The Division of Health Sciences, created in 1945, marked an important step for tlie maturing of the University. By 1949 these departments moved to tlie modern Health Sciences Building, and ten vears later the modern three hundred bed hos- pital was completed. Starting with an enrollment of 30 in 1861, the Uni ersit has grown to accommodate a student body of 18,143, eight colleges, five professional schools and a graduate school. The contrast of the old to the new throughout its historv, illustrates former President Suzzallo ' s description of Washington as " the University of a Thousand Years. " The Henry Suzzallo Library, built ni 1926, ser cs as a keynote for the gothic architecture predominant on the campus. The opening of the HUB (Husky Union Building) in 1949 was the fulfillment of a thirty-year dream. The building will eventually include five units .serving as a complete center for student activities and recreational facilities. 14 . or! ' i SJi.i " « lljll » « - J I 14 , .:- -f r .. L.A:, Commencement exercises for University gradnates in 1908. iimim FACULTY AND AIIHINISIRATION Dr. Charles E. Odciiaard is one of the eminent educational administrators in the nation. Having recei ed his bachelor of arts degree in 1932 from Dartmouth College, b 1937 he had receix ed a master of arts degree and a doctor of philosophy decree at Harxard Unixersitv. He was on the historv faeultN ' of the Uni ersitv of Illinois from 1937 to 1948! And from 1948 to 1952 lie was e. ecuti e director of tJie American Coimcil of Learned Societies. He joined the Uni ersit ' of Michigan facult ' as dean of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts in 1952. Dr. Odegaard, who holds honorar ' degrees from Lawrence College, Miami Uni ersitv, Ohio, University of British Columbia and Dartmoutli College, came to the Universit ' of Washington as president in 19.58. He has served on numerous national and inter- national committees and commissions and has been a senator of Phi Beta Kappa since 1952. In 19.59 Dr. Odegaard was elected president of the International Council of Philosophv and Humanistic Studies. President Odegaard In this ' ear of the Centennial, all of us are ex- periencing an awakened perception of the mean- ing of the University within the context of the developing history of the State of Washington. A centur is not really such a very long time. Yet into this centur of Uni ersit ' life has been poured phenomenal change. The enterprising spirit which made a UniversitN ' of a frontier schoolhous( in Washington Territor ' still per- vades tlic institution which has become one of the fine universities of the West, and it is thus altogether fitting that Tyek devote this memo- rable issue to a portrayal of the Uni ersit ' s century of growth. As we are aware of our histor ' , howcxer, we also are aware of the ()I)ligati()us that time places upon iis. A Centennial is not onl an acknowledgment of the past but an occasion to look ahead. It is in this spirit, in the forward- looking spirit which marked the lhii -ersit " s beginnings, that the Universit enters its second century. Members of the class of 1961 will alwaxs carry with them the knowledge that the were grad- uated at this significant moment. But their li es and the lives of their successors will be li ed in decades that will bring ex ' en more striking changes in the ser ices rendered b the Unix er- sit ' . They will look forward with us to the future, and for the Uni ersit ' I am happy to extend to them the er - best of good wishes. Sincerely, eL..j Charles E. Odegaard President 16 The University ' s first 100 eurs have l)een formative years in wliich the institution ' s de elopnient and expansion exceeded the dreams of its founders, ' llii ' se founders would I)e amazed if the ' could visit the Universit toda . But I am just as sure that you and I would he ecjualK ' amazed if we could return 100 ears from now. The Uni ersitv will continue to educate hundreds of students. This is its primarv role. But it has another function through which it furnishes leader- ship and charts the wav for manv of man ' s activities. The Uni ersit helps point the wa for the works of industr% ' , science, the arts and for manv other areas of endea or. Not the least of these is govern- ment. We in the government are constantK ' calling upon men and women at the Uni ersit ' for infor- mation and ad ice. This role of the University will grow in the ears ahead. We are learning that an indiNidual ' s education is ne er completed. Ours is a oung state with an econom ' that is growing and industries that are expanding. We face an unlimited future. In help- ing to build that future I urge von to maintain close ties with the Universitv. These ties will help ou and the University and they will certainK ' bring intelligent, informed direction to e er - le el of go ernment. The participation of responsible, conscientious citizens in the affairs of politics and government was one of the things in the past 1(X) ears that made possible the orderh growth of this great University. This participation will be just as ital in the next 100 vears. Therefore, I wish ou success in your studies and in vour future relations with the Universitv because both will help to make this a better school and our state a better place in which to li e. Governor Rosellini Albert D. Rosellini Governor of Washington Board of Regents Seated around the fable are members of the Board of Rc«ent.s: Herbert .S. Little. Dr. Albert B. Murphy, Harold S. Shefelman, President John L. KinR, Mrs. A. Scott Bullitt. Joseph Dninihollcr and Robert J. Willis. 17 Administrative Leaders Govern University Frederick P. Thieme Provost Helen E. Hoagland Executive Assistant to the President Secretary to the Board of Regents Glenn Leggett Vice Provost Harold Jacobsen, Jr. Budget OfEcer Ernest M. Conrad Business Manager Lloyd W. Schram Director of Public Services and University Relations Neal O. Hines Assistant to the President Nelson A. Wahlstrom Comptroller and Treasurer 18 All pcisitions in the faculty ami adiiiiiiistralioii si-ctii)n as of Dc- CfiiilxT 1. 1960. Hcnn- Schmitz Pri ' siili ' iit EiiK ' ritiis Director, Office of Gifts, Tnists, and Bequests Etlielvn Toner U.- ' istLir Muriun A. Milc .cwski Diri ' itoi iif l.ilir.iries Marion 11. M.irts Director, Division of Eveninp Classes Director of Suninicr (, )iiart r Frederick M. Mann, Jr. Univcrsit .Xrchitect LeRoy S. Kambeck Adiiiiiiistralor, l ' nivcrsit ' Hospital Reginald D. Root Dirccliir of Pcrsoniirl W illiani M. Head Director of l ' ni ersitv Press Irwin S. Blunienteld Director of I ' lililii Infonnation Martin N. Chamberlain Director of Conliniiiii!: Education 19 Donald K. Anderson Dean of Students Robert G. Waldo Dean of Men Dorothy R. Strawn Dean of Women James F. Bemis Director, Student Financial Aids Office of the Dean of Students Responsible for the general welfare of students in their extracurricular life, the Office of the Dean of Students which was organized in 1899 co- ordinates nonacademic services and supervises student activities and organizations. Information is made available on financial aids, scholarships, Selective Service, and militar ' obli- gations. Also provided is consultation on personal problems for all students. The staff of the Dean of Student ' s Office works closely with the academic advisers and also with other student service agencies such as the Place- ment Office, Counseling and Testing Center, Health Center, Office of Relations with Schools and Office of Student Residences. Glen A. Love Assistant Dean of Students Roger J. Bell Fraternity Adviser Edward L. Carpenter, Jr. Assistant to Dean of Men William L. Baker Coiuiselor Marilyn Morgan Assistant to Dean of Women Peggy Craig Counselor Robert D. Porter Foreign Students Adviser Betty Lee Walters Asiiociate Foreign Student Adviser gp 1 Kn ) w itfP 1 ■ Ipii H W ' iiSSm 1 nH " 1 w I H K! H 20 Alumni Association Organized in 1891 as a sci icc oii anization, Wasliiii ' ton s Alimmi Association lanii ' s on pioj- rcts hrnt ' ficial to alumni, stutliMits and tlu " State of Washington. Class rennions and the piihlicatiou ot tlic W ' asii- iNcroN AiA ' MMS keep alumni in elose eontaet witli their elassniates. Eaeh spring a fitty- ear elass celebrates its " Golden V " reunion, hut tlic height of the ear ' s activities is in the tall wlien graduates of all ages return to participate in homecoming week. Last ear, the Alumni Association began spon- soring television firesides featuring outstanding alums. Now, as part of the continuing education program, seminars are being planned. James M. Cain PrrsiiliMit R. B. " Curly " Harris E. ecuti c Sccrctar) ' Student Aids J. .-Vrtliur Pringlc Director of Student Residences C. Marie Scarles Women ' s Residence Halls Louis L. Quiglcy Men ' s Residence Halls llariiUl . . .Vdains Dirt-ctor of . dmissions Or. Gordon C. Bergv Olrtxtor. Hall Health Center Thomas D. F. I.angen Administrative Director, Division of Counseling and Testing Service 21 An art student puts finishing touches on an abstract painting. College of The College of Arts and Sciences enrolls nearly one half of the University ' s students in its thirty- four departments and schools which range from anthropology to zoology. In the 61 years since the turn of the century, enrollment in the College has increased forty-fold until today it numbers 8,543 students. Approximately 1,000 bachelor ' s degrees will be awarded by the College this year. Between 1942 and 1959, new departments of Genetics, Meteorology and Climatology, Ocean- ography, and Speech; and Schools of Drama and Communications were added to the curriculum. The faculty of 600 members and 350 teaching assistants who teach the College ' s 2,000 courses have distinguished themselves and the Univer- sity by their membership in national scholarly organizations. Many professors are on the edi- torial boards of learned journals, some of which are edited by members of the faculty, such as the Journal of Economic History, Poetry North- west, the American Slavic and East European Review and the Pacific Northwest Quarterly. Solomon Katz was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1960. Verne F. Ray Antliropology Boyer Gonzales -School of Art C. Leo Hitchcock Botany Paul C. Cross Chemistry John B. McDiarmid Classics Henry I.add Smith School of C;(iirinuniication,s CIcnn Hughes J. Benton Cillingham Robert B. Ileilman George E. Tavlor School ot Drama Economics Knglish Far Eastern and Slavic Languages and Literature 90 Arts and Sciences .Solomon Katz Dean Philip V. Cartwright Associate Dean Language labs help students Ijecoine more protiiuiil in speakinii tlie langnaRe they arc studying. Ilerschel L. Roman Genetics . Glen Lulcy Division of (Uiieral Studies G. Donald Hudson Geography Howard . Coombs Geology Music IcMons, l«)th vocal and insfnunenfal, are given privately to students who desire further training in these fields. 23 The Home Economics Department sets up food preparation labs to instnict students in meal preparation, food selection and cost calculation. Xm ' I R;;;:ii 1 TW J William H. Rev Germanic Languages and Literature The political science library is one of tlie many branch libraries on campus which provide students with research material for tlieir particular field of interest. W. Stiill Holt History 24 AdviiiRc ' d lal classes stress rrsfaifh in specialized fields siicli as aiialvtieal, inorganic, organic, nuclear and plivsical clieniislrv. Mary Lonisc Johnson Scliool of Home KcoMoniics } ' ' Jn Carl B. Allcndoerfcr Matlieniatii ' s Phil K. C:hurch Meleorolog and Climatology Stanley Chappie .School ol Music Hicliard II. Fleming ()ii-.uioi;raphv Arthur F. Smullyun Philosophy " 1 Russell K. Cutler Ruth Wilson Ronald Gebidle Physical Education for Men I ' livsual Kdncation for Women Phvsiis Hugh . Bone Political Science Oceanography ' s " Brown Bear " docks between teaching voyages. This student is chcckin,; a scpanitory fiiiirul Ixli performing an experiim-iit in lab class. 26 M J George P. Horton Psycliology Howard L. Nosfrand Sverre Arestad Hoinanco Languages and Scandinavian Languages and Literature Literature fT 1 riL- ■i )L m Kohcrt E. L. Fan ' s .Siieiology Horace G. Uahskopf Speech Arthur VV. .Martin, Jr. Zoology College of Architecture and Urban Planning ' I " lu ' l)r[)aitliiilit 1)1 Aitliitc ' tliiif. cst.iMlslircl at tlic Uni iTsit ol Wasliini toii in 1914. was the 19tli to lu- formed in this foiintry. In Ul)5 tlio Dcpaitmi ' iit lu ' tamc a Siliool of Aicliiti-ctiiic anci on |iuic 22, 1957, llic Collc;, c of Arcliitec- Inic aii(l Irliaii I ' laniiinij; was cstahlislu ' d. Manx la( iill nii-nihi ' is iiave dislin nislu ' d tJR ' ni- s(i cs and their C]olk " 4e. .Associate Professor Wendell 11. l,o ett won a I ' " ulhii ht jiiant to the Stnttijart Teeinneal .Seliool dminu; the aeadeinie vear 1959-6(). Profe.s.sor Robert II, Dietz is a nieniher of the National Aicliitecture Accredit- in; Hoard and is the Director of the .Association of Collegiate Schools of . rchitectnrc. Professor M er H, Wolfe is doing research on snlnnban growth for the ' e erhaeuscr Timber Co. He is also working on the urbanization stndics under the . gnes .Anderson Research Fund. Professors Wendell l.ovett and Daniel Streissguth are in charge- of the plans for the new Reactor Building on campus. Professor N ' ictor Steinbrueck headed tiic project 1(11 the l ' ' acnlt Club. .Stiuleiils find tlir .An liilcvdirr Lil)iMr ,i c|ui -t plate for stiulsiiii.: nr wnrkinii llu-ir aaliitctliiral (Irawiiijjs. The l- ' aciillv C- ' lub is oiu ' ol the projects carried out under the supervision of tlie ( ' otleye of .Xrcliitecturc and Urban I ' lannini;. Here is another view ol the Kaculty Chib whicli is located on llie nortlieast side of cani|)iis. olhrini; .i panoramic view of Lake Washington. Zt Austin Grimshaw, Dean College of Business Administration Looking forward to the " Golden Sixties, " the College of Business Administration has em- barked on a program to enlarge both its physical plant and curriculum to meet the increasing needs of the business communitv in the North- west and the entire countr ' . The physical ex- pansion was completed this year when the B.A. classroom building was occupied. Through its increased emphasis on the honors program, the College of Business Administration is striying to correct the imbalance of emphasis in professional education and to remoye impedi- ments whicli block intensiye study. In addition to the undergraduate area, well- known for its strong liberal program, the College offers degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Busi- ness Administration and Doctor of Business Administration. Further research into the field of business administration is carried on at the Uniyersity under the superyision of the Bureau of Business Research and the Committee on Faculty Research. Kermit O. Hanson . ssociatf Doaii Warren W. Etcheson Director, Bureau of Business Research Preston P. LeBrcton Exec. Officer of Policy, I ' ersoiinel Hi ' lations and I ' roduction Julius A. Roller Acting Exec. Officer of AecoiHiting, Finance and Statistics Joseph W. McGuire Acting Exec. Officer of General Business Charles J. Miller Exec. Officer of Marketing Transportation and Foreign Trade m ■|HH|H||| W HB|HVi WM H P HH I - H H E The Business Adnn ' nislralion St. ill liuililuig Is one of tin- v plissiial lacllities of the C ollege. 28 College of Education Sfxcral piojccts of iinportaiitt ' were carried out In- tlie C. " olle ;e of Eclutatioii this ear. liotli tlie lUireau of School Ser ice and Research and the Pilot School for the Brain Daniat ed and McutalK f U ' tarded Child were developed. An internship program for school administrators was In ' miii, and The Connseling and Cuidanee Train- ing Institute, sponsored nnder Title ' , Part B., was established. To meet the rulings of the State Board of Education, the teacher certifica- tion requirements were revised. Participation in field ser ' icc and professional programs are an important actixitv in the College. A " How to Stud " series was organized by the facult) ' and conducted for AWS. Francis K. Powers, Dean In the audio-visual lab, students rt-cfivc training on tMjnipnu ' nt wliicli can be used as valuahlc tcacliiii ' ' aitls. Several facult members are officers of national organizations. Dr. Alice Ha den is a member of the E. ecuti c Board of the Association of Supervision and Curricnlnm Development of the National Education Association. Dr. Rufus C. Saber, Jr. is Secretarv of the National Institu- tional Teacher Placement Association and is also a member of the Executive Committee. Dr. George D. Straver, Jr. is Director of a Nation- wide Study of School Finance sponsored and financed In- Plii Delta Kappa. Dr. S -l ia Vopm ' is the national president of the women ' s educa- tion honorary Pi Lambda Theta. Students find tlie College of Education Library stnekc l with a wealth ol resource material pertaining to various aspects of teaching. 29 College of Harold E. Wessman Dean Mechanical engineering students gain practical experience from their class work. Drury A. Pifcr Mineral Robert E. Street Aeronautical Ralph W. Moulton Clieniical Robert B. Van Honi Civil stin V. Eastman ' crnon i. 1 lainiiier IJ. T. McMinn Stuart W. Chapman F. B. Kartiuharson Electrical ( ; ' ucral Mechanical 1 lunianistic-Social Studies Engineerini; Kxperiiiu ' ut Station 30 Engineering The rapid growtli ol railuatc work ami tlii ' introasc in rt ' st-arcli acti itv in the C ' ollc ' u;c of KniiinftMinjj; are of paitienlar importance. In the past fi e ears tlie nunil)ii ol ;rachiate stu- dents lias tripled and the Ph.D. program lias grown tt) a substantial le el in most of the de- partments of the College. An e.xpenditnre of ■SSOO.OOO coming from contract research projects and other soinees indicates the extent to which researcli programs have been carried out in the past year. Acti e at both national and local le els, the stafi of the College of Engineering has brought great credit to the Uni ersit . Dean Wessman is Nice Fresitlent of the American Societ for Knginecr- ing Education and is also Chairman of the Engi- neering College Administrati e Council. Profes- sor V. 11. Rhodes is a Director of the American Societx of Ci il Engineers and Professor B. T. McMinn was recently a member of the Council of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. In addition. Professor J. 1. Mueller is ' ice Presi- dent of the American Ceramics Societ ' . At the state le el. Professor E. R. Bergseth is a meml)er of the State Board of Registration for Professional Engineers and Land Sur e ois. Engineering students learn to plot building sites in .sunenng classes. The Nuclear Reactor Building is the newest addition to the College of Engineering and will provide important facilities for the Nuclear Engineer- ing program at the University of Washington. ;i Richard Van Cleve Dean William F. Royce Director, Fisheries Research Institute Jb . A fiA 1 r ' X H HlAi C ' ak B iRiii ■■ BIhIp h HBB H Ee m I ■1 I H H B MHh ... ..- Jgy College of Fisheries Founded in 1919, the College of Fisheries was made a School in 1930 and was again established as a College in 1958. In 1958, greater facilities were made available by the addition of the Fisheries Research Institute as a research arm under the College of Fisheries. A new program in Fisheries Technology was added to the curriculum in 1948 after the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences dropped its course and degree in this program. In 1960, however, it was changed to the Food Science program. Several faculty members are officers of national organizations. Dr. W. F. Thompson is President of the American Institute of Fishery Research Biologists. Dr. W. F. Royce is the Advisor to the North Pacific Fisheries Commission. Many projects of importance are now being carried out by the College of Fisheries. Among these are the study of demersal animal species, programs in bacterial taxonomy, frozen seafood studies and studies of Puget Sound rockfish, Jap- anese oysters and fish population. Students in the College of Fisheries are hard at work in the Fisheries- Oceanography library. The M.V. Commando was obtained by the College of Fish- eries on February 1, 1956. This diesel vessel is used for field studies, for collecting laboratory specimens and for demon- strating tlie various techniques employed by research workers. 32 College of Forestry The Filth World Forestiy Congress, the first ever held in the western hemisphere, was held at the Uni ersit of Washington for two weeks in August and Septeni])er of 1960. This Congress was the largest international gathering of for- esters in history. President Emeritus Henry Schmitz and Dean Gordon D. Marckworth occu- pied kev positions in arranging for this Congress which was hosted In- the I ' . S. Department of State and aided h - the faculty, stall and students of the College. Although the 250 undergraduate students in forestr - arc primarih " residents of the Pacific Northwest, tlic College of Forestry ' s graduate program draws students from all over the world. In residence this ear are students from eleven countries other than the United States and from more than two dozen undergraduate institutions. This denotes the importance of the Pacific North- west in forestr ' and the College of Forestr as on e of the leading professional institutions in the world. The l ' ni ersit of Washington Arboretum, which is imder the jurisdiction of the College of For- estry-, and one of the outstanding arboretums of tlie world, was additionalK ' beautified this Near 1) the dedication of tlie Japanese Tea Garden. An International Friendship Grove of trees wa.s planted bv the heads of all delegations in the parkway north of the Men ' s Residence Halls. f r¥ - y Cordon D. Marclrvvorth Dean Professor Ben S. Bryant Direetiir, Institute of Forest I ' rcKluets Dr. I. T. Haig of Washington, D.C., Dr. Henry Schmitz, President Emeritus, Dean Cordon D. Marckworth, College of Forestry, and Clint Davis of Washington, D.C., assemble at the WUrlil Forestry Congress. Delegates from 65 countries attended meetings and field trips in Seattle and took pre- and post-Congress tours throughout the United States and Canad a. 33 George NefF Stevens, Dean Looking forward to their bar examinations, law students take notes diligently during their lecture classes. School of Law Founded in 1885, the Washington Law School was re-estabhshed as the University of Washing- ton School of Law in 1899. Several of the faculty are members of state and local Bar Association committees, and some hold important state and national offices. Much of their work will culminate in legislation. Dean Stevens is a member of the Board of Directors of the American Judicature Society and of the National Legal Aid and Defender Association and is also the Executive Secretary of the Wash- ington State Judicial Council. Alfred Harsch is the Commissioner on Uniform State Laws for the State of Washington. Arval Morris is the Pres- ident of the American Civil Liberties Union of the State of Washington. Luvern V. Rieke is the Chairman of the Subcommittee on Trusts and Monopolies of the Washington State Consumer Advisory Council and Chairman of the Subcom- mittee of the Advisory Committee to Studv Ju- venile Law of the advising Judicial Committee of the Legislative Council. Philip A. Trautman is conducting a survev of the Public Health Laws Relating to King Countv to determine the legal responsibility of the Seattle King Countv De- partment of Public Health. Hard working law students studv late into the night at the law library in Condon Hall. 34 College of Pharmacy Founded in 1894, the College of Pliaimacy is the thill! oldest eollege in the University. The Four- car Baehelor of Seience protiiain, hegnn in 1930, was in effect imtil 1957 when the icqiiirements were inereasetl to include a niiiiiniiMii of fi e years for the B.S. in Pharmacy degree. Tlie College was autiiorized to accept candidates for tlie M.S. degree in 1912 and for the Pli.D. in 192,5. Dr. (ioodrich, now Dean iMiicritus, was the first to i)c granted a Ph.D. There are several facult - members who are offi- cers of national organizations. Dr. Louis Fischer, Associate Dean, and Dr. Elmer M. Plain are members of the Re ision Committee of the United States Pharmacopedia. Dr. Varro E. Tvler, Jr. is president of the American Society of Pharmacognosists. Dr. L. Wait Rising is sec- rctarv-treasurer of District VII, American Asso- ciation of Colleges of Pharmacv and National As.sociation of Boards of Pharmacy. During 1960-61, o er .S65,000 in grants supported a ariet ' of rescarcli projects such as synthesis and sterochemistry of new cardioplegic agents, s nthcsis of radiation protecti c agents, toxic principles of mushrooms and toxic dcrmatological preparations. The State Food and Drug Lalwratory on the first floor of Hai;k-v is opt-ratixl as part of the CoUcyc of Pliannacv. The Dean is also tlio State Chemist. The openin;; l tlie Health (.icit i 1 li.tnii.icN, uhich sii ts .is .i chiiital triiininR l.il)iir,it()r ' for senior students, in 1959-60 was an important addition to the teaching facilities of the College. The medicinal plant garden liehind Baglev Hidl is one of the outstanding g;irdens of its kind in the world. I ' lant.s containing phamiaceutically important elements are grown in this greenliouse. ■35 ,- ?l !» ► " ■ ' Dr. George N. Aagaard Dean A major addition to the University ' s medical scliool is the S. Mainion Sajniiels Institute for Heart and Cancer Research. Above, Dr. Karle Mottet is observini;; the activity of cancer cells hy means of time-lapse photography. School of The University of Washington ' s School of Medicine is one of the leading research centers in the nation. Last vear, with grants amount- ing to over 3 2 million dollars, the School was among the top twel e medical centers granted funds by the National Institutes of Health. A special grant, given to sexen uni ' ersities, made possible the opening of a Clinical Research Center. Presently more than four hundred re- search projects are being carried out b ' mem- bers of the medical facultv. The Health Sciences Building was completed in 1949, and ten years later the University Hospital was opened. This hospital serves as a center for the training of medical students and students in the fourteen allied health-care professions. Dr. John R. Hogncss Associate Dean Dr. Richard J. Blandau Associate Dean in charge of .Student and Curriciilar . fFairs Dr. John J. Bonica Department of Anesthesiology Dr. Hans Neurath BiochcMiistrv Dr. Rohert H. Williams Medicine Dr. C:harles A. Evans Microbiology Dr. Earl P. Benditt Pathologv 36 Medicine Major awards and honors ha e been won hy facnlt nu-nihcrs this c " av. Dean Aagaard is prt ' sidiMit of the Association of American Mcd- iral Colleges. Dr. Hans Nenrath is the chair- man-elect of the 2,2()()-ineniher Di ision of Biological Cheniistr of tlie .Vmerican Chem- ical Society. Dr. Frank M. Iluennekens, A.s- sociate Professor of Biochemistry, won the .American Chemical Societ " s Paul Lewis award for the rear ' s outstanding contribution in the field of enzvme chemistry. Dr. Robert Aldrich recei ed one of this year ' s two Mead- Johnson awards from the American Academy of Pediatrics. Dr. II. Stanley Bennett has ac- cepted a position as Dean of the Diyision of Biological Sciences at the Uniyersity of Chicago. Dr. Hobort A. Aldrich Pediatrics Or. J.imis M. Dilli- Pharmacology Dr. Justus F. Lehuuuin Plusital MfdiciiK ' and Rehabilitation Dr. T. C. Ruth Physiolog) ' and Biophysics Dr. Ilirlurl -S. Ripley Psvchiatrv Dr. J. Thomas (;ra slon Piihlic Health and Pri ' MMtiM- Mitlicine The Summer Medical Research Programs are carried out 1)V apprnxiuiately one-third of the medical student;., who receive fellowships to pursue their own research projects. Dr. . Ielv in M. FiRlcy H.ididliii ' v Dr. Henry N. Harkins Surgery 37 Mary S. Tschudin, Dean Nursing students learn the iinpdrtanci ' of correct labeling of nu-dications. School of Nursing All faciiltv members of the School of Nursing are active in the national musing organizations, and a number of them are officers and committee members of national, regional, state or local pro- fessional organizations. Mary S. Tschudin is a member of the President ' s Defense Advisory Committee on Women in the Service, and is chairman of the Department of Baccalaureate and Higher Degree programs of the National League for Nursing. Dr. Tschudin is also Chair- man of the Graduate Council of the Western Council on Higher Education in Nursing. Katherine Hoffman is the Chairman of the Na- tional Advisory Council on Nursing Service, Vet- eran ' s Administrator. Florence Gra ' is the Vice Chairman of the Undergraduate Coimcil of the Western Council on Higher Education for Nurs- ing. Harriet Smith is Chairman of the Commit- tee for the Nurses Clinical Conference. A. Evelyn Burke is Chairman of the Nutting Awards Com- mittee of the National League for Nursing. She is also a representative to the National League for Nursing accreditation program. Katherine Chinque is special consultant to the Arizona State Department of Health, Mental Retardation Program. Man ' projects of importance are now being car- ried out by the School of Nursing. Among these are mental health integration and research and Nursing Research Development Project. .Small briefin}; ses.sions arc au essential pari nl the traiiiini; program for nnrsiny stndents. 38 School of Dentistry AccrcHlitcd hv tlic Council on Dental Edncation of the American Dental Association and the American Association of Dental Schools, the School of Dentistry has an undergradnate teach- ing program, which accepts 75 students each year, and programs in graduate education in all major fields of dentistry. Aided 1) a Health Research grant, the School established new clinical and biological research laboratories which made the establishment of the new Department of Oral Pathology possible. Dr. Berton E. . nderson Dental Sciince aiul l.iliriture Dr. Maurice J. Hickey, Dt-an Dr. Esther M. VVilkins Dental Hvgicne r During their junior and senior years, dentistr - students i ain experience in the dental clinics located in a wing of the Health Sciiiices Buildini;. Dr. Kenneth N. Morrison Fixed Partial Dentures Dr. Saul Schluger Graduate Dental Kdueation Dr. Gerald D. Stibbs Operative Dentistry Dr. Frederic I.. Jacobson Ond Dianosis, ' I ' reatnient Plans Dr. I.eo M. Sreebny Or.il P.ithology Dr. John Gehrig Oral Surger) ' Dr. . lton V. Moore Orthodontics Dr. David B. Law Pedodiinties Dr. John I. Ingle Periodontics and Endodontics Dr. Harry Voung Prosthodontics 39 Col. Corston A. Greene Military Science and Tactics Col. Thomas J. Colley Naval Science Col. W. O. Jackson, Jr. Air Science R. O. T. C. For the Governor ' s Day review, Army, Navy and Air Force units assemble in the Quad to parade before the crowds. As a part of the nation-wide militaiy training program, the separate Reserve Officers Training Corps units for the Army, Navy and Air Force are maintained on the campus at the University ' s request. Six quarters of mihtary training are needed for graduation and may be taken in any one of the three units. The four year courses, designed to supply the armed forces with pro- fessionally qualified officers, lead to a regular or reserve commission. The R.O.T.C. coordinates the Annual Ring Dance, intramural sports. Helm and Halyard Sailing Club, drill team, rifle and pistol teams, bridge club, frosh initiation and Fall Informal. M.in additional it ' sponsiljilitics liaxc ht-en as- sumed 1) tlu- School of Social Work since its fomulinL , such as the development of a eontraet research [)ro ;rani throu j;h a research center, and the cle elopment of a series of courses on social welfare problems for upper division and gradu- ate students in other I ' nixersitx departments. I.ui honors have lieen granted to the Seliool and facultw Dean Howery and Assistant Dean Hiehard C. Lawrence are niemhers of the House of Delegates of the National Council on Social Work Education, the governing hodv for the National Accreditation group. I aw reuce K. Northwood is Chairman of the Division on Social Work and Sociologv of the American Sociological Association. Arthur C. Abraliam.sou is Educational Director for the Western Region of the Medical Social Work Section of the Na- tional Association of Social Workers. Dean I lowerv is a consultant to the Committee on Training of Professional Personnel for the W ' hite- house Conference on Aging. Henrv ' . Maier is a member of the National C-ounuittee on Training of Child Care Personnel, sponsored bv tlie Child Welfare League of America. Jack H. i ' arsons returned in September, 1960, Irom a leave of absence as a consultant on child welfare and probation services to the Go ernment of ( evlon, sponsored b The Asian Foundation. School o£ Social Work Students primarily iiitcri ' stccl in worknii; with cliildrin do tluir Sr.ittlf .•Vtlantic- Strfit Center. The Sch(K)l is affiliated with the field work Center. at till School of Librarianship The School of Librarianship offers programs leading to the degree of Master of Librarianship and Master of Law Librarianshiji. . ctivi ' in campus committee work, the facultv has made important contributions in publica- tions, in professional associations and as consult- ants. Dr. Irving Lieberman pre|iare(l " Librarii ' s and .Museums ' for the Encijclopcdid of Kiluru- tional Rescardi. Piofessor Ilarrv C. Bauer is editor of the section " Seasoned to Taste " of the Wilson Librarv Bulletin. Professor Marion Peter- .son prepared a chapter on the " Supervision of Librarv Programs in the Northwest. " Librarv survcvs have been conducted bv Mr. Jolm S. Richards, a visiting facultv member. Mauv facultv members participate in national and local organizations which brings credit to their Seh(X)I and to the Universitv . L. Dorotliv Bev is is Assistant Editor for .Acfiuistions of Li- hi(in Resources aiul Tcclinicdl Senicrs. Mrs. Marian C Gallagher is Secretarv of the Seattle and King Countv Bar Association, and Mabel .A. Turner is Vice President-Elect of the Washing- ton State School Librarv Association. .Stiidenls learn the proeess of eatalogiiinjj as part of tlieir training for professional work in the field of librarianship. 41 Graduate School Joseph L. McCarthy, Dean Through its Graduate School, the University meets one of its basic obhgations by training scholars in teaching and research. The Univer- sity of Washington conferred its first advanced degree in 1885 when Louis B. Anderson received an M.A. in classical languages. The Graduate School was formallv established in 1910 wlien 65 students were enrolled in the adxanced program. At the present time, a large part of the Univer- sity ' s enrollment increase is due to additional eiuollment at the graduate level. The Graduate School comprises 17.7 per cent of the total en- rollment, or 3,200 students, making it the largest class except for the freshmen. In the past year, over one hundred and fifty fellowships were awarded to graduate students studying here. Grants came from the National Defense Education Act, the Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Foundation, the National Science Foundation and the Laura Falk Foundation. A Science Foundation grant pro ided $500,000 for the IBM 709 and the establishment of the Pacific Northwest Research Computer Center. The Graduate School also continued its associa- tion with the Hanford Center for Graduate Study. Walker-Ames visiting scholars in the Graduate School were Professor Herbert Hensel, Professor Mary Haas, Professor Hans Erich Riebensahn and Professor George Batchelor. George W. Farwell As.sociate Dean David C. Fowler Associate Dean E. C. Lingafelter Associate Dean TtaLi»; i : i!iEi ■ ' - ili. ' t i]neisil l,,, I,,-, -11 i;].,i,lr,l ,., :,(),( Mid In |ir,, icl,- .1 p, Milan. Ill l.i li. it .iliir y al ih. ' I ' iul.i llailior uradiiale iimldi;!. al lalmiadu . 42 en AD1 HI m lis Hundredth Class Initiates Traditions Determined senior class officers. President Don Deasy, Secretary Betty Martin Vice President Corinne Dignon and Treasurer Nancy Nystrom, push out tlie old in order to make room for the new. The Class of 1961, the Centennial class of the Univer- sity of Washington, entered in 1957 as green as had ninety-nine preceding classes. Apprehensively they awaited their advisory interviews, filled out complicated forms and shuffled through the endless registration lines. On the first day of classes the freshmen paraded through the avenues of trees to " buildings near the pool " ( lower campus) and " buildings around the big open space " (the Quad), sneaking frequent peeks at the handv campus map in the W-Book. Winter Quarter was covered with its normal blanket of snow shed by handsome college men, and the weather- man added his share of fluffy white stuff to make the trip from Denny to Bagley all the more trying for lost fresh- men. Frosh elections picked an unfortunate set of offi- cers, most of whom left school within one quarter of their election. For their Frosh Day, Centennials selected the theme " Gentry of the Century " and proceded to beat the Ninety Niners in the traditional tug-of-war. Autumn Quarter 1958 saw mature sophomores return to help the University of a Tho isand Years through its ninety-eighth annum. They boasted they were even breaking in " freshman " President Odegaard! That was the year that the ASUW proposed the elimination of class officers, so to prove their worth, class executives instituted a new tradition, Bermuda Day. 44 Upper division courses and more competition greeted returning juniors in September, 1959. That year saw our first Rose Bowl Team in years. Winter Quarter elections featured a campus legal battle over a much publicized " obscene gesture " made by the new Fresh- man Class President. The Mock Political Convention nominated Adlai Stevenson for President in two sessions lasting into early morning hours. With the prospect of graduation close to realization, the Class of 1961 returned as seniors i n 1960. Applications for degree, diploma fees and emplovment interviews took on new meaning as the trivia of college life con- tinued. Jim Owens ' Huskies returned to the Rose Bowl for their second straight victorv. Columns was rein- stated after a four-vear absence. The controversy of the year centered around Dr. Costigan of the IIistor ' De- partment and his opposition to the film " Comnnmism on the Map. " Students and facult ' supported the professor in his stand. After four years of racing from classes to the HUB for activities ( " Let ' s get organized! " ) to the Lib to study ( " I ' ll be on the fourth tier of stacks! " ), the Class of ' 61 set out to seek their fortunes. And since thev are so confident the ' are going places, we pictiued prominent members of the class " going places " via assorted modes of transportation fioin bikes to freight cars. and Continues Old Controversies ;ii;;i.ir(l. Abiinor, . lams. Adams. Diani- 1.. Marilyn C. Evan . . John A. i ' ' .nt;lisli Music (;e )loi;v I ' riMPMllcl D.ll.i Dilta D.ll.i Mu Phi Epsildi. I,.unb(la Chi S.A.M. P loti ' iii Club Alpha MUN Adams. Ajax, Alcald, Alexander, Judith E. Bob .Sally J. Ann L. I ' livs. TluTiipv Mech. Engr. Spanish Physical Educ. I ' livs. TliiTapv Delta Upsilon Spanish Soc. SiKer Fish I ' res. Clnl. Corvettes VWCA C.il)iiut PE Club Alfxaiidi-r, Alfred, Alhadeff, Allan, Tomas D. Judith P. Jack C. Michael J. Eltf. Enyr. Plus. I ' lierapy Account inj; A(l crtisini; ' A■ B -ta T.iu Pli s. Therapy Zeta Beta Tau Sinnia Nu AIEK Club Alpha Delta Hillel Siirma Cosmo IFC ' Allen, Aim, Ames, Anderson, Harry W. Julie A. John H. Beverly . 1. Mech. Engr. Elem. Educ. Mathcuiatics History- ASME Alpha Phi McLean House Kappa Alpha SAE ASUW COUUM. Phi I ' psilon Phi Theta Engr. Council Educ. Club Sigma Epsilon UWSCC Sigma HWSC Anderson, .■Vnderson, .■ nderson. Anderson, Bill S. Dave M. David K. J. Winston Business Adniiii. Einancc Poli. Science |i)urualisiii Theta Chi Theta Chi Zeta Psi Kappa Sigma X ' arsitv Boat Club D.VILV Scabbard Blade Sigma Delta Chi IFC Anderson, . nderson. Anderson, Anderson, Jere A. Joan M. John C. John O. Aero. Enf;r. Xursinj; Poli. Science Production Cascade House Alpha Tau Delta I ' si I ' psilnii S.A.M. Siiivuk Soc. IAS Anderson, Anderson, . nderson. Andrews, Keith K. Larry W. Holier K. Denny A. Iivli. I ' ,iii;r. Mech. Ennr. I ' nnonncs Poli. Science Alplui D. ' lta !M.i Alplia Siiima Phi .Mplia Tail ( )iiic!;a Sigma Phi Epsilon Pi Omicrou Siijuia Tau Beta Pi Pi Omicron Sigma Sr. Track Mgr. Zeta Mu Tau IFC Air Force ROTC SAE 45 Angelel, Archer, Armstrong, Armstrong, Ash, Ashley, Atlee, Atwood JimM. Albert L. Dexter Jr. Melvin R. Kathleen M. Laurence D. William E. Peter H Biologv Educ. Elec. Engr. Geography Mech. Engr. Music Educ. Forest Manag. Zoology English Beta Theta Pi AlEE-IRE Macgregor House Olvmpus House Mu Phi Epsilon Alpha Kappa Alpha Epsilon JIFC MOHC ASME ambda Delta Varsity Track Compass Chart Frosh Council March of Dimes Aue, Ault, Baekman, Bailev, Bailey, Bailey, Baker, Baker, Roger W. Bruce N. Kenneth E. Donald J. Robert G. Robert L. H. Suzanne Martine Pharmacy Sociology Gen. Business Engineering Accounting Education Drama English Acacia Marketing Club Piii Kappa Psi Delta TauDelta Delta Upsilon Arena Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Psi S.A.M. Purple Sliield Swim Team Orchesis APhA Suudodgers Phi Eta Sigma Tau Beta Pi Oval Club Sundodgers Scabbard Blade Banks, Banks, Barbour, Barker, Barner, Barnes, Barnes, Barnum, John F. Tony Business Ac George F. Diane A. (Ic ' ii. Studies JohnO. (jcramic Engr. John M. Advertising Sanford C. Zoology Geraldinc A. I ' liarriiacy Iniin. Mathematics Marketing Alpha Sigma Phi Sigma Nu Cascade House Kappa Kappa Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Plii Epsilon Marketing Club P Ka|)pa Psi Conipa.ss Chart Gamma Amer. Cer. Soc. Alpha Delta APhA NROTC Drill Team Sigma Daily Bus. Mgr. Barr, Barshaw, Basore, Bassett, Bassett, Batic, Batton, Bauscus, Phillip J. Daneal Allen S. Marilyn L. Roger J. Howard F. Janice P. Frederick H. Clx ' m. Engr. English Ed IC. Aero. Engr. Nursing Poll. Science Radio-T.V. Elcni. Educ. and . il ortising Delta Tau Delta Delta Dciti Delta Olympus House Harborvicw Hall (Myiiipus House Kappa Sigma History Alpha Delta NROTC Drill Sigma Epsi on IAS Alpha Tau Delta Scabbard Blade AIEE-lRE ■Mplia Chi Omega Sigma Team Sigma Saiyuk Soc. Village Band ' AIChE Young Repui)lican S 46 Bavlor, Beach, Bcall. Hcaiilicu. Heck, Beck, Becker, Becker, Joan U. Willis K. James, Jr. Eufjeiie I.. Barbara E. Frank W. Carolyn B. Irving L. [oiinialisin Miiiini; Engr. M.itluMKitits Matlirniatics Dental Ilvtjiene Eoreijjn Trade I ' lili. Science I ' rcxhictinn ' Hii-ta Sij ma I ' hi AIMK Alpha Siyiiia I ' M HOTC Alpha Xi billa Delta Caniina Daily Iliiskv Mountain ' (unii H( ' pul lif.iiis A DMA Totem Club wiik: Chih IRE May Day Coniin. Program Panel Si);ma Epsilon Signia IMlt Beckett, Behan, Beleourt, Benson, Benllv, Bently, Bentz, Beranek, Sherry Kathryn C. Betty A. Clifford A. Donald K. Jon b. Patricia M. Joanne M. Nursing History Educ. Nursing (;licm. Engr. Hadio-r. ' . Ceramic E ngr. Nursing C ' hemistry Alpha Tau Delta Alpha Oniicron Pi Chi Onu ' ga Eklind Hall Rally McLean House AIChE Engr. Council Beta Kho Tan Sigma Phi Epsilon Harboryiew Hall Alpha Tau Delta Sigma Epsilon Sigma Phrateres Beresford, Berg, Berkson, Berrv. Best, Biehn. Bid, Bigley, C;ilbert A. Roy A. Michael A. Lloyd L. Jerry W. Dena M. Frederick W. Thomas L. Elec. Engr. Mecli. Engr. Drama (a il Engr. M.itluinatics Cerman E due. Sociology Ind. Design Arnold Air Soe. ASME Monderich House ASCE I ' hi Kappa Tau Alpha Xi Delta . delphi .Arnold Air Soc. Rainier House AIEE-IRE Engr. Council Phi Beta Kappa Amer. Rocket Soc. Pi Lambd 1 Tlula Compass Chart Wash. Encineeh Arena ' I ' IRE Delta Phi Alpha Ind. Design Clid) Staff Drama Productions UW Sports Car Club Bingnian. Binsjman, Birkenmeyer, Birkvold. Bjorklund. Bjornson, Black. Black. James M. John T. Susan E. Nonnan I. Raymond K. Marry C. Rolx-rt D. Sally A. Education Ind. Educ. Education Aci-ounting C-en. Bu.siness Pharmacy Engr. Physics Dental Hygiene Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi Camma Phi Beta APhA Ol inpus House Chi Omega ' arsity Boat Club Phi Delta Kappa Mortar Board ADHA . rnold . ir Soc. Pi Lambda Theta Scabbard Blade Totem Club AWS Council 47 Blackburn, Blair, Blake, Blakesley, Darlene C. Susan L. R. Neil Leroy A. Eleni. Educ. Speech Correction Phannacy Business Admin Educ. Club Chi Omega Alpha Delta Phi S.A.M. |r. Panliellenic Football Marketing Club Sigma Eta Rho Wrestling Kappa Psi APhA Asiatic flu invades campus amid rush and registration Blatt, Blauert, Bliesner, Bloeh, Martin B. Paul F. Robert G. Kenneth A. Geography Elec. Engr. Physics Law Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Kappa Sigma Alpha Mu Purple Shield Lambda Varsity Golf Zeta Mil Tau Team Alpha Phi Omega LSA Bloomer, Bloxom, Bon, Bodley, Joel K. Mary Wynn Sandra J. Karen V. Aero. Engr. Home Ec. Nursing Home Ec. Beta Theta Pi Kappa Kappa EklindHall Alpha Delta Pi Purple Shield Gamma Home Ec. Cabinet Zeta Mu Tau Calvin Club Parents ' Week End S.A.M.E. Cabaret Dance Chainiian Bookwalter, Borden, Borozan, Bottenberg, JoeR. Garth O. P. Fager Norman G. Advertising Indus. Arts Mathematics Indus. Arts Educ. Alpha Tau Omega Indus. Arts Club Husky Swim Club Educ. Club Ind. Educ. Club Bousquet, Boyd, Boylon, Bradley, Thomas R. James M. James L. William Finance Business Pre-Med Mech. Engr. Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Nu Yell Squad Delta Chi Brainard, Brawford, Breall, Breeding, Sally Dennis A. Judy R. Paul D. Education Gen. Business Sec. Training Civil Engr. Alplia CJaiuma Delta Tau Delta Phi Sigma Sigma ASCE Delta Scabbard Blade Hillel Song yucen Panliellenic Rally (;ir!s Rnsii Chairman Brekkc, Bridgham, Briggs, Brisack, Dale L. Michael A. Jack R. Philip R. Math. Educ. Elec. Engr. Finance Marketing Dotsou House Alpha Kappa Theta Chi Psi Upsilon MOIIC Eanibda ASUW Prcs. Saivuk Soe. Snndodgers UW Marching Purple Shield Band Oval Club 48 Urown, Brown, Brown. Bro n. lirown. Brown, Bruelier, Brunke, Barliaru L. Lawrence A. Mary Alice ]i. Loretia M. BuynioncI 1. Bobert D. Dolores J. Marianne Gciiir.il Art Artliitictiirc l ' i)li. Seience Business l ' ' (iue. Ceramic Kn r. M(vl.. Knur. Klein. Kdni lliMiie Kc. Educ. Sii ina Kappa Thfta Delia Clii XkKee House Kappa Delta Zeta Beta Tan Kappa Si Mia Kappa Di ' lta Ciannna Phi Beta Atelier Mortar Board V Vael.t Cluh Anier. Cer. Soc. Scabbard Blade Home Ec. Club HUSC C ' osino Clul Bus. lulne. C;hil Songfest Dance Conun. IFC Scabbard Blade Kerainos Totem Club Hally C:irls Bryson, Buchanan. Buckley, Bucknian, Budlong, Buhtz, Bunker, Burfilt. Gloria J. Linda K. Kay Harriet I. Jim K. Dennis W. Nancy Larry A. Marketing Eleni. Kdiic. Education Business .Xdmiu. Business . ' Vdmin. Elec. Engr. (;en. Studies . rt Kdiie. Clii Onieija Delta Gamma Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Plii Thcta Clii Univ. Christian Corvettes Parnassus Tyek Staff UW Glee Club Mortar Board AWS President Totem C. h Calvin Club Insurance Club Intramural Sports Union UW Glee Club jr. Class Variety Show Spanish Club Burk. Bumelt, Bosch, Bush, Bushkin, Buzzard, Bu artl, B ler. Philip A Patsy D. Karen II. Mary aim Andrew S. Jerry L. Malisent L. Karen A. Civil Eni r. English .• (l crlisinL; History Elec. Engr. Poli. Science Home Ec. Educ. Elem. Educ. ASCE Castalia I ' i Beta Phi Kappa Alpha Zeta Beta Tan Mar ick House Home Ec. Club Alpha Phi Arnold Air Soc. Gamma Alpha Clii Thcta AIEE Totem Club Air Force Drill Little Sisters of Amcr. Rocket Soc. W-Key Team Minerva Panhcllenic Byrd, Gadranell. C:adwell. Cahill. C ' ainis, C iinp, Campbell. Campbell. Robert .K. (. ' onnie Charles B. Patrick F. Sheila M. Marliss L. . nnelte K. Hazel M. Aero. Engr. Spanish ' IV.nisportation Civil Engr. Gen. Studies Elem. Educ. Home Ec. Elem. Educ. IAS Alpha Oniicron I ' i Phi Delta Thcta Sigma Alpha Sigma Kappa Kappa Kappa Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa For. Student Org. Big " W- Club Epsilon TVEE Gamma UW Glee Club Gamma Angel Wing Ski Team ASCE Angel NN ' ing MUN Pi Lambda Theta Totem Club YWCA 49 N ' icki McDonald Johnson has found a (|uick and novel means of transportation— the Vespa— an in- creasingly popular trend with many students. Frosh discover the campus; students aid Hungarians Campbell, Campbell, Capeluto, Caples, Caplice, Janet L. Robert D. Mimi A. Brenda C. W. Dennis Civics Educ. Mccli. Eni r. Art Educ. Eleni. Educ. Finance Kappa Kappa ASME Alpha Epsilon Delta Delta Delta Alpha Delta Phi Gamma Phi Totem Club Educ. Club Little Sisters of Minerva Sundodgers AMS Adwsorv Bd A USA ■•■ Marge Hartley and Susan Birkenmeyer know sturdv .shoes are necessary for walkiut;, the (omuioii niodc of tran.sportafion on campus. Carew, Carlson, Carlson, Carlson Carozza, Gary O. Bonnie J. Carol M. Ronald O. LeeR. Gen. Business Elcm. Educ. Nursing Mcch. Engr. Economics Phi Delta Theta Alpha Delta Pi EkliudHall Phi Eta Sigma Theta Delta Chi Tennis Sundodgers Sec. ASME Comm. Variet) ' Show Pershing Rifles Silver Fish Bally Girls VP Chm. Student Org. Rep IFC Pub. Rel. OA Rep. Carpp, Carson, Carver, Cassill, Catoni, CharcsW. Nancy S. Janet S. Ann Joan Poll. .Science Gen. .Studies Dental Hygiene Comm. Art Music Educ. Ski Team Mgr. Delta Ganmia |r. Dent. H)gieiu- Delta Gaunua bi Phi Epsilon UW Gle ' Club ASUW 2ud VP Assoc. MPC Mortar Board Totem Chib MUN Cavie .el, C avin, Ceder, Chang, Chapman, Skip R. Robert C. Loren R. Michael Alice Pdli. Sc ' icnce Malhciuatics Met. Engr. Constr. Manag. Socit logy Sigm;i Phi Epsilon Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Psi S.A.M. Co.smo Club Oval Club Pi Ouiicrou Sigiu; Tau Beta Pi UW Yacht Club Pi Omicrou Siguia Debate Compass Char! Scabbard Blade Piuple Shield Sundodgers Young Rcpul)lit ms 50 Cliarhonnuuu, ( Jiarlsoiu Churncski, Charneski, Chiang, Chinn, Chivall, Christensen, Dwuine E. Naydeiic iN. John F. I.iiellenD. Jane C. Valeric H. Kuth M. Carl S. Education Mfli ' orolo y and History lloinr Fe. Flee. Fn r. FIcMi. Fdui-. Flein. FdiR. Foreslrv I ' lii Epsilon Kappa Clicniistry AIEE Mortar Board Kappa I ' lii Tan I ' hi Drlta Silver Fish WSE I ' i l.aiiil.daTheta UVsley Cl.ili Forest Clul) lota Simula Pi Sii ina Fpsilon Calvin Chil Delta I ' l.i Alpha Sifpna YWCA Cabinet I ' hi Simna Christensen, C;lark, Clark, Clark. Clark, Clarke, Clarke, Clamo, Larry H. Carol Phillip G. Susan I. William L. Joseph D. I.inda J. Keith K. History Public Health ICm ineering Editorial Mech. Fngr. Pliarni.icy Gen. Home Ec. Produi ' tion Beta f lieta Pi Alpha Canuna Marvick House JounialisMi ASMF K.ipp.i I ' si Delta Gamma Lambda Chi . lpha Puqile Shield Delta ASMF Sigma Kap|ia A I ' ll A Homecoming I ' i Dmicron Sigma Siindodners SAE Theta Sigina Phi Comm. ASUW ' Conim. Daily Night Ed. Tyee Chni. Clift, Clisc, Coats, Cody, Colbcrg, Collier, C;oIlins. C ' ollison, Robert C. Duanc J. William E. Jeancttc S. Roger T. Marguerite E. Merrie .M. William A. ZooloiJV Marketing Mech. Fngr. Sociology Mech. Engr. History Flem. Fdnc. Tr-msportation Delta i ' psilon Marketing Club Sigina Nu .■ lpha Chi Omega Sigma . u Wesley Club Siin(lodt;ers N ' arsity Track UW Niarching IFC Interrelations SMudodgcrs Band Counselor ' oUMg Hepublic.uis Transportation Club Big " W " Club Coinptdii, ( nipton. Condy, Congdon, Conway, Cook, C; )oke, Cooper, Chester U. Colleen F. Karen J. Gary C. Maribeth Charlcnc E. Phillip A. Joan NL M vli. Enijr. Denial II giciii ' Dental Hygiene Finance I ' Vench Education (■ ' conomics Speech Therapy ASMF Jr. Dent. Hygiene Alpha Phi Beta Theta Pi K.ippa Alpha Kappa Kappa Delta Kappa Chi Omega UW Marching Assoc. jr. Dent. Hygiene Varsity Golf Theta Ganuna E silon Rally Band Assoc. Big " VV Club Ova Club Purple Shield Swim Team 51 Copeland, Copple, Linda J. Dwayne E. Eleni. Educ. Law Alpha Epsilon Phi Zeta Psi Cornell, Comue, Cathryn S. Michael E. Zoology Civil Engr. Delta Delta Delta Psi Upsilon W-Key ASCE AWS Council Cosper, Countner, Courtion, Cowan, Kenward F. Deanna R. Bonnie J. John A. Radio-T.V. Education Phys. Therapy Business Admin. Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha Leary House Rainier House Purple Shield Theta Phys. Therapy S.A.M. Scabbard Blade Club Arnold Air Soc. Sundodgers Pi Omicron Sigma Cox, Craig, Crenshaw, Crockett, Crosthwaite, Crowley, Cudd, Curran, Laurence A. Gary L. Robert P. RonD. Gail S. James R. David L. Philip E. Finance Dotson House Aero. Engr. Phi Gamma Delta Elec. Engr. AIEE-IRE Mech. Engr. Phi Gamma Delta Home Ec. Pi Beta Phi Chemistry Delta Upsilon Accoimting Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Beta Alpha Psi MOHC Husky Swim Club Zeta Mu Tau ASME Varsity Ball Calvin Club BOC Scabbard Blade Engr. Council Theology Club Queen Purple Shield Queen of Queens Sundodgers Husky Swim Club Cyrus, John D. Dagg, Gosta E. Dague, Carol Dahl, Doris M. Dailey, James C. Damascus, Eugenia M. Dams, Allan C. Daniels, Donald B. Mech. Engr. Pre-Law Home Ec. Nursing Accounting Elem. Educ. Mech. Engr. Matliematics ASME S.A.M. Austin House Kappa Phi Eklind Hall Beta Alpha Psi Secretary Educ. Club Delta Upsilou ASME Zeta Psi Oval Club Big " W " Club Varsity Baseball Varsity Basketball DasscI, Davidson, Davis, Davis, Davis, Dawson, Deasy, Decker, Steven W. Sue E. Carole S. Josephine P. Kathleen A. Nancy W. Donald W. Donald H. Pre- Med and Education English Zoology Elem. Pvduc. Education Finance Mech. Engr. Zoology Theta Chi Alpha Chi Omega Phi Sigma Sigma ASUW Bulletin Plii Sigma Sigma Alplia Epsilon Alpha Phi ASUW Comni. Alplia Delta Pi Calvin Club Sigma Nu Senior C lass Prcs. Macgregor House Tau Beta Pi IFC Faculty Boards Chm. Delta MUN AMS Secretary Zeta .Mil Tau Relations Chni. Oval Club Purple Shield ASME Young Republicans 52 Dicker, Mary C. Oicupational Tlu-rapv Alpha Xi iXlta I ' anlicllciiic Council Deer, Thfodore E., Jr. I ' orcst Maiiaj;. SAF Forest Club DeLaittrc, Cher l D. Knulisli Ivduc. Alpha i Delia ASIW r.miiii. Newman Cluli Denhof. Duane T. Ua li(.-r. ' . Delta L ' psilon SuiuiiKlgers Frosh officers . . . Now you see them, now you don ' t dfkijM dihil Denman, Denney, Dcnnv, Denny, Marcia A. Robert ' ]. Jill K. ' MarN-in D. Iliston ' Business Admin. Interior Design . Iecb. Engr. UVV Vacht Chill Phi K.ippa Psi Di ' lt.i CJamma Zeta Psi UW Bridge Chil. Lambda Bho Tau Beta I ' i Zeta . lu Tau ASME Dconigi, DcPoorter, Dcnslow. Dcskins, Diane L. Gerald L. Robert W . Pati Nursing Ceramic Engr. Pharmacv English SWANS Tau Beta Pi Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Keramos K.ippa Psi Theta Zeta . !u Tau APhA Little Sisters of Minen ' a DeTurk, Devore, De ' ore, Dewar, Harry A. Clen A. Jerome D. Charles R. Foli. Science Mecli. Engr. (Jen. Business Ind. . rts Educ. Beta Theta Pi ASME Phi Kappa Sigma Ednc. Club Purple Shield SAE Indus. Arts Club Sundodgers Dewar, Dideon, Dideon, EHehl, Warren L. Charles C. Richard F. Robert C. Finance Iceli. Engr. Tr-uisportation C.en. Business Phi Kappa Sigma AS.ME S.A.M. Phi Delta Th.ta V ' arsitv Crew Crew X ' arsify Boat Chili Purple Shield ' arsit Bo.it Club Scabbard Blade Dignon, Dille. Dixon. Dobbins, Corinne M. Brvce H. Richard A. Marguerite J. Speech I ' oli. Science Ps chologv Nursing Ka|)p.i Delta Psi L ' psilon Wesle - Club I Iarbor iew Sr. Class P Pershing Rifles Hospital Totem Clul) Air I ' orce RO TC Hally Cirls I ' rogram Panel Dcxid. Donovan, Doph. Douglas. Anne H. Kirk M. Dennis C. Smith . 1 Iistor ImIuc. Kadio-T.V, Communit ations Pre-Med Kappa Kappa Phi Kappa Tan Beta Rho Tau Baker Mouse C ' anuna IFC KCTS . lpha Epsilon AWS Corr. Si-c. Kl ' OW KUOW Delta Totem Club Pres. KCTS D.VILV Baptist StiuUiit W-Kcy Cosmo Club Union 53 Downie, Doyle, Drege, Dunn, Dunn, Dunsmoor, Duryee, Dye, Lenore C. Ham ' K. Janet L. Byrene E. Richard R. Elinor B. David A. Steve H. Xliithematics Gen. Studies English Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Gen. Business Education Finance Real Estate Phratcres Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Kappa Home Ec. Club Sigma Nu Gamma Phi Beta Theta Delta Chi Phi Delta Theta Big " W " Club Varsity Tennis Educ. Club Football ASUW Glee Club ' oung Republicans ASUW Comm. Frosh Basketball iilti l Dyson, Earnheart, Eaton, Eaton, Edgar, Edgar, Edler, Edwards, Frederick J. Helen M. Aundrea L. Morris L. John F. Sharon N. Karen A. H. Brad Mech. Engr. Sociology Marketing Mathematics Business Admin. Nursing Music Educ. Personnel Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Kappa Kappa Sigma HWSC Zeta Tau Alpha Chi Psi Sundodgers VWCA Pres. IFC Secretary Transportation Panhellenic Sundodgers Club CRC President Alpha Kappa Psi Purple Shield YWCA Cabinet Personnel NIanag. Canterbury Club Club Edwards, Edwards, Egbert, Egerton, Ehrhard, Eilert, Ekse, Elder, Lawrence M. Susan B. Jack E. Mary Ann M. Dale C. Cheryl K. Jon J. F. Hayes Mech. Engr. Sociology Business Admin. Elem. Educ. Gen. Business Interior Design Economics Accounting Delta Chi Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Nu Kappa Phi Chi Omega Compass Chart Beta Gamma Sigma ASME UW Yacht Club Yoimg Democrats I FC Council Jr. A.I. D. Blood Bank Clirn. Elliott, Elliott, Ells, Elmslie, Eltz, Engel, E nslow, Ericksen, Donald C. James E. Clifford D. Eloise V. Janet M. William P. Robert H. Lynnette J. Chcm. Engr. (icologV l- ' orcstry Art Pharmacy Advertising Muauce Business Educ. AIChE Phi Dclt.i Theta Tau Phi Delta Alpha . i Delta Lambda Kappa Beta Theta Pi Delta Upsilon Sigma Kappa AUSA Sigma TvKK Bus. Mgr. Silver Fish Tan Beta Pi APhA Alpha l elta Gamma Delta Sigma Pres. Pres. 54 Erickson, Emcst, Espedal, Evans, EvcrcH, Larry L. Francis J. Ronald E. David R. John P. Arro. Enpr. Gonuan (Mieiii. l m;r. Hadio-T.V. Forest Products ISA AriKild Air Soc-. OK ' iiipiis House Sijjma Alplia Cascade House ' arsity Crt-w Newman C jul) AICI.E Epsiloii HDSA arsitv Boat Club Pi Oniicroii Sipnu BOC IPC Exit. P M Failla, Fairfax, Fairman, Fakkema, Farris, Don F. Judith A. Lynne M. Ed R. Alice M. Sociology Spanish Poli. Science Mecli. Engr. Mathematics Delta Upsilon Pi Lambda Tliet.i 1 MUX Rainier House Alpha Xi Delta Track Team Cosmo Club ASME Sigiua Epsilon Bis ■• V " Club Daily Dimensions Editor Young Democrats MOHC Sigma Sr. Honor Women Gamma Delta Fasano. Fauser, Faust, Fclthous, Fenner, James H. Earl P. Dwight D. David A. Don F. .Vccounting Economics Gen. Business Journalism C;hemistrv Macgregor House Beta Thcta Pi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Delta Clii Daily Manag. Ed.. News Ed. U V Glee Club ASl ' W Fine Arts Comm. Ferguson, Ficker, Field, Fields. Fillipi, Randall E. Albert V., Jr. David W. Marvin R. Brenda L. .VccouiitiMi; Mocli. Engr. Economics Chemistry Radio-T. ' . Kappa Sigma ASME Kappa Sigma Comp;iss Chart Beta Rho Tau Husky Swim Pi Omicron Sigma Tlicta Sigma Phi Team ASUW Couim. " Take a ride in my speedy little car, " invites Nancy Carson, while enroutc to one of her activities. Spring sees Frisbies fly and COLUMNS humor mag die Escaping the hustle of campus life, Geri Ann Gwinn and Bob Bailey head for the top of the flagpole. 55 Fimian, Fischer, Fisher, Flcm, Robert L. Koger R. Donnell G. Lloyd H. Economics Matlicniiitics Marketing Geography Edu Educ. Club Delta Kappa Olvnipus I louse Phi Upsilon Epsilon U V Marching Phi VP Arnold Air Snc. Band Husky crew loses Henley Regatta; wins Moscow rematch Fogle, I ' orray, Fox. Franks, ictor B. Betty Peter B. Barbara G. English Home Ec. Educ. Mathematics Elcm. Educ. Marvick House Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha Omicron Nu AWS Fashion Bd Pi Lambda Theta Engr. Open Panhellenic House Sec. AWS Sounding Bd . Fraser, Frederick, Freeman, Freeman, William M. Paul J. Biji E. Linda R. Business Admin. Zoology French Sociology Baptist Student Sigma Nu Kappa Kappa Alpha Phi Union Gamma Mortar Board Panhellenic Totem Club TVEE Freiberg, Frodle, Fromm, Frost, Carol S. Arlene D. Rolf-Dietrich K. Rosemary Dental Hygiene Business Admin. Elec. Engr. Home Ec. Sec. Training Olympus House Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi AIEE-IRE Home Ec. Club Totem Club UW Glee Club LSA Frost, Fulcher, Fuller, Funnell, Walter Bette A. John W. Gayle A. Mcch. Engr. Music Economics History ASME Alpha Gannna Kappa Sigma Kappa Kappa Delta Gamma Furman, Fye, Gaffney, Gagnat, Lloyd H. Iris A. Wayne O. Lawrence P. Forestry Eleui. Educ. Engineering Engineering Pi Lambda Tliita ASME IIWSC Gallaugh( Gallaher, Galles, Gansler, Leslie C. Janet A. Harry L. Marvin 11. Finance Speecll Educ. .Mcch. Engr. Chcm. Engr. Ski Club Ka|)pa Kappa Alpiia Sigma Phi AIChE ( aiuiua Scabbard BlacK Mortar Board ASME Phi Beta Kappa S.A.M.E. Zcta Phi Eta lEC Council n tfei 56 Canz, William J. liiil Di ' sif u .t.i I ' si Iml. Df.sij;ii Cliil) ( ardiiiT, Diaiiu Hi t(irv Kdiic. Kapp.i Kappa (i.uiiina Young Ufpublfcaiis Carr, Philip R. Imoikmmus DrItaClii Garrison, Sandra I,. Aicimntiiij; l.i ' ary Mouse- WIHC Gaston, Gaudio, Ccgner, I ' lioMias I). David A. Kurt H.iiiknii; CliiMii. Engr. Mccli. Engr. Air I ' drcc KOTC Macgrcgor House Delta I ' psilon Drill li-ani Tau Beta I ' i Hig " W Clnl) I ' lii l,aiiibda Varsity F(K tl)all I ' psilon SAE Zrl.i Mil Tail Geijsbeek, William H. Klee. Engr. I ' lii Kappa Tau AlEE ifik f££ieiJL Ciflineau. Cenung, Georges, Gering, Gibson, Gilbert, Gilbert, Givens, Brcnda L. Paul F. Helen C. Gordon L. Carol L. Kae Lea June A. O. A. William E. Xursing Zoology ' Business Educ. C.vn. Studies Marketing Chemistry ' Cen. Studies Business .Admin. narl)or iew !!:lII I ' lii Delta Tlieta Beta Theta I ' i Zel.i Tail A1|)Iki AC;S President Phi Ganuna Delta Sigma Nu Purple SliieUl Oval Club VWCA Newman Club Husky Swim Simdodgers Team ' oiing Hepiihlic ans Cioddard, Goldberg, Gorman, Goto, Grande, C ranston, Granstrand, Gravelle, Judy M. Frederick M. R. Dale Andy Y. Karen B. Larry R. Joanne W. Florence O. ChcMiistrv I ' " iM.iiK ' e Mccli. Engr. Marketing Nursing Eltv. Engr. Home Ec. Home Ec. Educ Delta Delta Delta Zeta Beta Tau Delta Upsiloii Harborview Hall Theta Chi Alpha Delta I ' i Sigma Kappa Totem Clu ) Iota Sigma I ' i IFC Sigma Epsilon Zi ' ta Mil Tau Totem Club Finance Club Sigma Alpha Tau Delta Tau B ta Pi Suiulotlgers A.MS President Omicron Nu Cor ' ettes Home Ec. Club W-Key Grav, Craves, Grav, Green, Greene, Greeideaf, Green«ell. Greenwood, David L. Arthur W. Malcolm D. Mary L. Margaret L. Gerald W. Joseph K. Magil R. Architecture Mecli. Kngr. Mathematics Home Ec. Educ. I ' oli. Science Clieni. Engr. Z(K)logV History Educ. Zeta Beta Tau ASME Baker House Chi Omega Phratcres Zeta Psi Phi Kappa Psi Saivuk Soc. Pres. Home Ec. Club Army Coeds AlChE MOHC Ol Jack Briggs and Jan Callaher have found that an elevator is an easy way to the top. Symposia, ceremony hail Dr. Odegaard ' s inauguration Greger, Greves, Griffith, Grobey, Grohn, Patricia A. Sandra J. Lee Harold A. Sharon A. Home Ec. Educ. Sociology History Civil Engr. Sec. Training Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Kappa Kappa ASCE Alpha Xi Delta Home Ec. Club Gamma Jr. Panliellenic President Dick Hull and Carolyn Kloppcnburg make a " get away from it all " Indian fashion. 58 Grove, Gruber, Gruenich, Guest, Guiberson, Roger A. Jack L. Fredric A. Robert F. Ronald M. F " inance Mech. Engr. Mech. Engr. Psychology Gen. Business Finance Club ASME ASME AUSA SAE Zeta Mu Tau Pershing Rifles Scabbard Blade Wesley Club Alpha Kappa Psi Guill, Guinn, Guldseth, Gulliford, Gustafson, Frederick C. Geri Ann Frank J. Don M. Janice G. Mech. Engr. Home Ec. Educ. Norwegian Poli. Science Creative Dramatics Ca.scade House Delta Gamma Dotsou House Delta Kappa UW C;lee Club ASME AWS First VP Saivuk Society Epsilon IOHC; Mortar Board Alpha Epsilon IFC Treas. Totem Club Delta Pi Omicron Sigma Omicron Mu Varsity Boat Club Gwinn, Haarmann, Halfner, Hagen, Hagen, Hay M. Edward H. Ross E. Donald L. Dorene K. I ' .ducatiou Law I ' ' orcst Products Civil Engr. Home E conomics Beta ' rhcla Pi Chi Psi X ' arsity Boat Clul Head Crew Mgr. Forest Club ASCE Alpha Delta Pi Corvettes Social Chr. |r. Class Couuu. Home Ec. Club Hagcn, Males, Hall. Hall, Hulligun, Malligan, Halvcrson, Hamilton, llonaldj. Howard R. Dnnuld P. Su unne Jumcs F. Robert J. Linda A. F. Norman I ' liv. Kiij;r. Acniiiiitini; Mivli. Kngr. Home Ec. MarkotinK Acconntinf; I ' lciii. Kiioc. ICIcf. Knt;r. L ' uiv. ChriNtiaii Lamlula C lii Aiacia Alplia Clannna llu-la Cl i l).ltaCl.i CiaiuMta I ' lii Beta Hainier House Union Alpl.a JIKC Di-Ita Alpha i:)(lta AWS Kasliion ■fail Beta I ' i AIF.IMKK AWS Stantlarils Homo Ec. Clol) Clerical Staff Sipna Iyee Staff Board Zeta Mu Tail IKE d i Mitik ill 1 1 . llainilton. Hammer, Hampton, Handy, Hannaford, Hannah, Hansen, HaiLsen. Maria A. Kenneth S. Barbara M. William L. Robert J. Richard W. Barbara C. Barbara H. Sociology Business Admin. Dental Hygiene Gen. Business English Finance Education Nursing Thcta Chi Zeta Psi Psi Upsilon Tyee Staff Delta Gamma W-Key Hansen, Hansen, Harder, Hardy, Hare, Harger. Harkness, Harrell. Donald L. Gary G. Rick H. Noel Leroy T. Barbara J. Nancy A. Beth D. (• " orestrv English Mech. Engr. Mathematics Labor Economics Speech Educ. Education Eleui. Educ. Tan I ' h ' i Delta Beta Tlieta Pi Kappa .Mpha . lpha Tail Omega Kappa I3elta Pi Beta Phi Delta Gamma Forestry Club V ' arsit ' ' IVaik TI.eta Zeta Phi Eta AW S Rif. Si-c. Big " VV Club Sigiii.i ICpsilon Speec ' h Assoc. Totem Club ' P Purple Shield Sigma Zcta Mu Tau of America AWS Comm. dim. Harrington, Harris, Harris, Harrison, Hart. Harter, Hartley, Hartwig, James V. Dell W. Sara S. Ben M. Shirley L. Mary Lynnc .Margaret J. Nancy C. Transportation Finance Jinirnalism Aero. Engr. Nursing Home Ec. lotirnalism Social Work Delta T.ui Delta Sigma Phi Epsiloii Delta Camilla . cacia Ekliiul Hall .Alpha Ciamma Mortar Board Alpha Xi Delta Scabbard Blade Big -W- Club Theta Sigma Phi IAS Delta Phi Beta Kappa Cor etles Compass Chart Newman Club President Scabbard Blade Omicron Nu Totem Club Husky Ski Club I ' hi Eta Sigma Daily Editor 59 Haseleu, Hauenstein, Hawes, Hawkins, Hawkins, Hawley, Gene R. David C. Judith A. Carol A. Ralph L. Barry Mech. Engr. Radio-T.V. Mathematics Eleni. Educ. Gen. Business Economics Engr. Council Lander Hall Zeta Tau Alpha Alpha Gamma Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Nu SAE Beta Rho Tau Young Republicans Delta ASME Hayes, Hecht, Frances A. Blythe E. Home Ec. Educ. Sociology Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Delta Pi Home Ec. Cabinet Totem Club Corvettes W-Key AWS Treasurer Jr. Prominent miMm Hedin, Heffner, Heikell, Heikkinen, Helland, Helliesen, Heinz, Helphrey, Albert T. David L. Edward T. Stanley, D. R. Douglas S. Karen Julie A. Margaret E. Forest Manag. Pre- Med. Aero. Engr. Far East Business Admin. Sociology Nur.sing Hi.story Theta Xi Delta Kappa Honderich House IRE Honderich House Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Delta Pi Forestry Club Epsilon IAS Scabbard Blade May Day Chin. Sigma Ep.silon Ski Team MOHC Pershing Rifles Sigma Publicity Area Husky Honeys Program Panel Calvin Club Helwick, Hendrickson, Hendrickson, Hendrickx, Henning, Henshaw, Hensley, Herbison, William A. Helen H. Susan C. Chuck L. Phyllis I. Lawrence K. Norman W. John S. Civil Engr. Comm. Design Elem. Educ. Fisheries Nursing Finance Marketing Marketing Sigma Alpha Lambda Rlio Delta Canuna Psi Upsilon Harborview Hall Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma Epsilon Tyee Art Editor Alpha Tau Delta Scabbard Blade Scabbard Blade ASCE ComiM. Art C.Uih W-Key ASUW Glee Club Compass Chart Sundodgers Herrin, Hcrron, Hertrich, Hibbard, Hikogawa, Hill. HiU, Hilleboe, Bob J. Virginia G. Linda F. RoyL. BenT. Charles S. William F. John W. Finance French Poli. Science Elec. Engr. Gen. Business Mccli. Engr. Gen. Business Zoology Alpha Tau Omega Clii Omega YVVCA Cabinet Baker House Marvick House Bridge Club Alpha Delta Phi Sigma Chi Oniicron Pi Phi Sigma Iota UVV Marching Band PE Club International Area AIEE Sundodgers 60 1 lillin.di. iliKcin, Mini ' s, Hinman, Krcd K. Jerry U. Uavid L. Chester A. Fori-iKii Trade Personnel German Ceramic Enjjr. Sii;ina Alpha Plii Kappa Sigma Cascade I louse Alpha Tau Omega Epsildii Cennan Club Amer. Cer. Soc. JIFC Keramos Purple Shield Despite weather, Centennial class holds first Berrauda Day Hoarc, Hobbs, Hodge, Hulbert, J. Anthony Glenda L. Gary C. James T. Law Hnsiness Educ. Mcch. Engr. Mcch. Engr. Sigma Nu Delta Delta DeUa ASME AS.ME Sundodgers S.A.M.E. Amer. Soc. for Testing Matls Ilofstotter, Holder, Hollenbeck, Hollingsworth. Jerry E. crsa C. Blanche J. William T. Accounting Civics Educ. English Educ. Pharmacy Theta Delta Clii .■ lpba Chi Omega Kap 5a Alpha APhA Arnold Air Soc-. Educ. Club Ml ' C D.iiu.Y Cla.ss. Ad Manager T leta Holm, Holm. Holmes, Hohz, Ronald L. Stanley N. Beulah M. Doric . . Swedish Mcch. Engr. Microbiology Speech Cascade House Cascade I louse Alpha Gamma Zeta Phi Eta Swedish Club ASME Delta Delta Epsilim Hho President Debate Team Husky Moneys Hoof. Hoople, Hopewell, Hopkins. Scott R. Gary R. Byron T. John W. (len. Business Elec. Engr. Chemistry Engini-ering Marketing Clul) Dclt.i Kappa Theta Chi Transportation Kpsilon Club AIEE Hopkins, Horn, Horsfield. Horst. Mark J. Elizabeth A. Lvnn Donahl P. Aero. Engr. Poli. Seiince Journalism Psychology IAS Kap )a Alpha Pi Beta Phi Delta Kappa Engr. Council T uta Discussions .Area Epsilon Flying Club Little Si.sters of Intl. .■Kn a Chnn. At.i Mu Tau Minerva Proijrajn Panel YWCA Horst. Horst, Horton. Houger. Mark P.. Jr. Nancy E. W illiam A. William L. Kl.c. Knur. I ' b.irmacv I ' li.uHiacy Philosophy AIEE-HtE Lambda Kappa Kappa Psi Sigma A I ' ll A APhA Lambda Delta Sigma 61 Hould, House, Hovee, Howard, Hu, Huang, Hubacka, Huelsdonk, Peter G. William C. Sally Ann Eldon D. Cecelia Victor C. B. Larry J. Robert A. Elec. Engr. Transportation Speech and Nhirketing Music and Matliematics Chemistry Elec. Engr. Alpha Tail Omega Phi Gaiiima Delta Hearing Nhirk cting Chib History Zeta Mu Tan Phi Kappa Sigma AIEE-IRE Transportation Pi Beta Phi S.A.M. Treasm-er Club Zeta Phi Eta U.W. Glee Glub S.A.M. Sigma Eta Rho Phi Mu Epsilon rAM£ dMm Hull, Richard M. Accounting Phi Kappa Psi Oval Club Sundodgers Homecoming Dance Chni. Huliin, Steve L. ' I ' ransportation Sigma Nu Sundodgers Scalibard Blade Alpha Kappa Psi Humphreys, Brian G. History Univ. Christian Union Humphreys, Susan L. Gen. Studies Delta Delta Delta Sigma Epsilon Sigma Hunt, Madelene A. Economics Pi Beta Phi ASUW Sec. Totem Club BOG Soph. Class Sec. Hunt, Woodard G. Physics Phi Delta Theta Track Hurworth, Janice W. Nursing EkhndHall Alpha Tau Delta Hurworth, Samuel G. Civil Engr. Beta Theta Pi Football Big " W " Club Huss, Barbara A. Nursing Hutchinson, George P. Gen. Studies Pill Delta Theta Iddins, Erieen R. Elem. Ed K ' . Alpiia Gamma Young lU ' publicans Delta Rally Girls YWCA Council Ihara, James Y. Civil Engr. A.SCE Ingham, Edward A. Mech. Engr. ASME Engr. Council Inouye, Akemi E. Anthropology Cosmo Club Hawaii C ' liil) Beta Beta Beta I ' lii Kappa Phi SKIFF Irwin, Edward C. Mech. Engr. Delta I ' psilon Oval Club Tau Beta Pi Scabbard c Bladi Purple Shield Isom, Luanne Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Zeta Phi Eta Pi Lambda Theta President Israel, Stan R. History Sigma . Ipha Mu Oval Club Sundodgers Homecoming Chin. ASUW Judiciary Jackson, Jacqueline A. History Ediic. Austin House AWS Standards Jackson, Robert A. Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scabbard 6i Blade Jacobsen, Maurice S. Ci il Engr. ASCK Jacobson, William U. Matbi ' matics Sigma Alpha Mr Tennis Team IFC Jacox, Norman C. Gen. Business Sigma Nm Publititv ( imm. Jaeger, Lynnctte L. History Mortar Board Totem (Mul) W-Kcy James, William B. Marketing Theta Xi ' 62 Jarvi, Jaskar, Joffers, Jeffery, Jensen, Kenneth O. David VV. Gar K. Janiee M. Roherl J Isiii . I ' iiyr. Pli.irmac ' V Gen. Studies Sofiohtt v llisliirv Sii;ma Alpli.i Al ' l.A I ' lii Gamma Delta Kappa bi ' lt.i Epsilon Hl.oClii Tlu-ologv Clul) Erusli Cr ' v C licmistrv Clidi Sliding; down the hamiisler on tlie w.i to another appointment are Peggy Spraines and Bob Wyman. Hula Hoops trim co-eds; hydrants keep 17th green Jensen. Thor (). Aeeonnting Jerrow, Karen S. Nnrsing Harlxirview H;dl Jessen, Palmer J. Meeh. Engr. AS.ME Jewell, Jerry C. Civil Engr. ASCE Jhaveri. Arnn K. Engineering Phvsics ' ISA ' Johnson. Donald I.. [■ " orest I ' rodiuts Hct.i Thcta I ' i Air Eorce KOIC Odieer Johnson, Kristina L. Hist(ir I ' i Beta I ' hi Johnson. Phillip M. Mt-eh. Engr. ASME Johnson, Robert A. ( ien. Business Delt;l Upsiloii Big ■■«■ Glnl. Varsity Bas -I);dl lohnson. Hohert 1.. M.-eh. Engr. Ihela Delta Chi ASME lohnson. Konald G. Johnson, Sandra L. Johnson, Siri L. I. Johnson, Theodore . . lones. Hiehard H, AteouMling Bet.i Alpha I ' si Geograpliy Chi Omega AWS Stand; Chairman irds Swedish Castalia Swedish C lnh Sigmii Epsilon Signia Prodiietion S.A.M. M.irketin ' 4 M.M-kelini; Chil) SAM. During a hectic tour of tbe " Ave, " Harriet Buck- man and Dan Goff welcome a relaxing escalator ride. 63 Jones, Jones, Jordan, Joslin, Rodney L. Woodrow A. Nick A. Thomas E. Interior Design Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Marketing IRE AS ME Phi Kappa Psi IFC Legislation demands Tyee be printed within State Joukovsky, Joy, Joyce, Jungar, Alex V. Janet G. Georgina R. Robert E. Bacteriology Painting Home Ec. History Sigma Nu Delta Delta Delta Phi Mu Phi Kappa Psi Alpha Epsilon Silver Fish Corvettes Delta Election Comm. Home Ec. Club Fresh Day Comm Homecoming Kahia, Kalberg, Kale, Kallander, Jeffery D. Carolyn Ann Corridon S. Larry A. Insurance Gen. Business .Marketing Accounting Sigma Chi Kappa Delta Little Sisters of Minerva Theta Delta Chi Olympus House AWS Sounding Bd. Panhellenic Kallio, Kavanaugh, Keams, Keigley, Robert L. Bill M. Janet L. Almon R. Mech. Engr. Mech. Engr. Spanish Mech. Engr. Adelphi Lamhda Chi P li Mu Phi Delta Theta ASME Alpha Panhellenic ASME Spanish Club UW Yacht Club Kelleher, Keller, Kelly, Kelly, Maureen E. Daniel W. Gary W. Roger A. Radio-T.V. Finance Far Eastern Forestry and Alpha Delta Pi Finance Club Zeta Psi Logging Engr Gamma Alpha S.A.M. Arnold Air Soc. Forest Club Sec Chi Theta Sigma Phi Beta Rho Tan Kelly, Kendall. Kennard, Kershaw, Sheila M. Elizabeth A. Larry Edward R. Nursing Nursing Geography Gen. Husiu ' ss l) -ltaZeta Kappa Kappa Arnold Air Soc. Alpha Delta Phi IIarhor iew GauiMui Oval Club Student Body Alpha Tan Delta Big " W " Chil) SWANS Silver Fish Scabbard Bla( May Day King Kesselring, Key, Kihara, Kiltz, Karen J. Samuel W. Reiko E. Karmen Business Admin. Aero. Engr. Elein. Ei-uc. Sociology Tau Beta Pi Valeda Kappa Kappa IAS Gamma Engr, Council Hallv Girls Little Sisters of Minerva 64 King, Kinli ' V, Kiiiiiuiie, Kipper, Kipper, Kirhy, Kirk, Kirkebo, William M. David R. William P. Judy R. Richard J. John, Jr. ' irginia C;. John A. Mi ' t. Killer. Mech. Engr. Ceil. Business Marketing Poll. Science C:lieiiiistry Nursing Kngineering rl.cta O.lta c:iii Delta Tail Delta Beta I ' lieta Pi Alpha Ouiii roil I ' i Psi I ' psilon . lplia Tau Omega Ilarl)or iew Mall Compass Chart Oval Cliil) ' arsitv Crew Pi Omicron Sigma Varsity Boat Cluh Big •■ - Cluh N ' arslty Koothi Big ' W " Cluh Oval Cluh ill .Suudotlgers 1 KC Secretary Silver Fish Plii Mu Kisler. Kitagawa, Kletsch, Kling, Klingbeil, Kloppcnburg, Knoll, Knowlcs, Dennis B. Kiyoshi Richard A. Alice J. Richard H. Carolyn .M. Scott James ()., Jr. Accounting Aero. Engr. Chemistry English Lit. Marki ' tiug Poli. Science Radio-T. ' . Poli. Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Tail Beta Pi Cascade House Alpha Camina Baker House Delta Gamma 7,eta Psi Tau Kappa Epsilon Beta Alpha Psi IAS Delta MOUC President Jr. Class VP Beta Rho Tail Epsilon Frosh Council Saiyiik VP Totem Club W-Key I ' anhellenic Pi Omicron Sigma Pi Sigina Alpha Voung Democrats Ku( , Knutson, Koloski, Konsa, Koon, Kravik, Kueehler, Kiimmerlc, Marshall . Roger S. Jon V. David -. Karen 1,. Gerald E., Jr. John C. William F. Cen. Studies Civil Engr. Ceology Cavil Engr. Poli. Science M.irketing ■ ccoiinting Accounting Compass Chart ASCE Phi Kappu Psi ASCE Kappa Kappa Camilla Mortar Bo.iril BOC Paiilicllenic V.P. Phi Delta Iheta Beta Alpha Psi Alpha Kappa Psi Beta Gamma Sigma I.aahack, Laaksonen. I.aBarge. LaBcrgc, I.acomh. Lamey, Lanisnn, Lancaster, Rohert E. V. Ann Peter D. Roy A. Henry B. John R. Martha L. Leslie E. Civil Engr. English Mech. Engr. Pharmacy Elec. Engr. Psychology Elem. Educ. Mathematics ASCE Swedish Cluh Phi Gamma Delta Kappa Psi IRE and Pre- Med Zeta Tail Alpha Husky Christian SAE APhA Phi Delta Theta Mortar Board Fellowship Air Force ROTC Varsity Track Totem Club Pi Lambda Theta Program Panel 65 Preparing for an icy trip across Frosh Pond, Clint Names and Karen Koon blow up an inner tube. Brothers Four gain national fame despite Fiji secrecy Langabeer, Kent C. Langley, Neal R. Larkin, Mic hael T. Larrick, Peter K. Larsen, Erling M. Economics Alplia Phi Omci a Chcm. Engr. Tan Beta Pi Insurance Chi Psi Psychology Phi Delta Theta Sociology Sigma phi Epsilon VMCA AIChE Phi Lambda Upsilon ASME Sundodgers Arnold Air Soc. HWSC Larry Cranston seems to be successfully transporting some sort of idea to Diane Aagnrd. Larsen, Larson, Larson, Larson, Lauzis, George N. Charles H. Delbert A. Jack E. Julius A. Civil Engr. Zoology Transportation Education Chemistry Rofcre House Theta Chi Rofcre House Delta Upsilon ASCE Transportation Club Big " W " Club Oval Club Fir Tree Lawrence, Lawrence, Laxton, Lea, Learn, Karolvn U. Mary Kathleen Jeanette H. James O. Dale A. Art Nursing Nursing Finance Physics Kappa Delta Delta Delta Delta Alpha Phi Delta Upsilon ( " ouuu. Art Club ' I ' otcui Clvib Fklind Hall Parents ' Mortar Hoard Alpha Tau Delta Week End Alpha Tau Delta TraNcl Fair Lee, Lehman, Leideckor, Leland, Lentz, Gary E. Charles Joel K. William E. Roger A. Accounting I ' luginccring l ' ' iTUUice lud. Design Aero. Engr. McLean House lA.S Ihcta Chi Kappa Sigma Dotson House Siuidodgers Varsit ' Boat Clul Tau Beta Pi Scabbard IMade ' arsity Crew IAS Finance Club 66 l.islie. I.cufkcns, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Libke, Lindquist, Lindslev, IVter M. Janice C. Barbara A. Jolin T. Susun D. Robert D. Crelchen A. Fran A. lit. Eiigr. Elcni. Eiluc. Eleni. Eiluc. ( IcM. liusjiiess Elem. Ediic. Sociology Nursing Sociology ASME Delta Delta Dell.i 1 Alpha Xi Delta Alplia Delta Phi Delta Canuna McLean House Ekiind Mall Kappa Delta Engr. Council CalWn Cliil) Zeta rl.i Eta C ' .aninia Delta Angel Wing Am. Institute of AUS Chni. Sienui Eta Klio Si vcr Eish VUCA Mining TvEE Business I.ingenbrink, Liu, Loe, Loken, Longfellow, Lovell, Lowell, Lucas, Kobert A. V ' an- ' an Carolyn V. Ann B. Ray E. Bill D. George Jenepher Cheni. Engr. Nursing Gen. Studies Kappa K.ippa Gen. Business Business . dmin. Far East Russian Phi Gannna Delta Grad. Nurse Club Kappa Alpha Ganuiia Delta Kappa HWSC Delta Gamma Tau Beta Pi Theta Beta ( ' amma Epislon Russian Club Scabbard Blade Sigma arsity Boat Club U. Policeman Compass Chart IPC Secretary AIChE Luke. Lund, Lund, Lundell. Lund(|uist, Lustie, Lybeck. Lvcetfe, Milton A. Roland S. Sharon . . Eleanor .M. Nancy A. Barbara L. . iarilyn D. David C. Cheniistrv JotirnalisMi H,idio-TV English Business Educ. Music Educ. Gen. Studies L.iw Big " W " Club Sigma Delta Chi Kappa .Mpha .•Klpha Omicron Pi Chi Omega Alpha Canuna Phi Delta Theta Track D. I1.Y Theta Jr. Class Treas. Navy Ring Dance Queen UW ■ acht Club Delta Fashion Board L ncli, Lynch, Lyons, Mabry, Macs, Macit, M.ickie, Macpherson, lack (). Jr. Pat Joelle J. Linda R. Inia S. Sandra F. Norma E. James W. i ' ' vn. Business Chemistry Englisl) English Mislnry Home Ec. Educ. Nursing Chem. Engr. Phi Delta rhcta Phi Kappa Psi BDSA Phrateres Delt.i Delta Delta Delta Sigma Theta Harbor iew Hall Cascade House AMS Officer Angel Wing Mortar Board Sec. Home Ec. Club .Mpha Tau Delta AIChE Oval Club Tyee AWS Interviews Purple Shield ASUW Comm. Phi Eta Sigma 67 Madden, Mahrt, Maiman, Makela, Mallare, Mangan, Marcelynas, Marckx, Susan J. William P. Albert George A. Nadine M. John J. Richard C. Katherine L. Dentistry Music- Advertising Education Nursing Accounting Gen. Business Ceramic Engr. Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Alp la Mu Delta Upsilon Sigma Chi Phi Kappa Sigma Zeta Mu Tau Panlielk-nic Alpha Delta Track Swimming Club Pi Omicron Sigma Keramos Sigma Big " W " Club Varsity Boat Club Amer. Ger. Soc. IWA WIHC Marsh, Marsh, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Marvin, Massie, Duane B. Murray B., Jr. Betty F. DonR. Geordie W. Mercie L. JoClayre M. B. Carol Chem. Engr. Marketing Poll. Science History History Art Educ. Far East Mathematics Sigma Chi Piii Ganniia Delta Chi Omega Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Theta Alpha Chi Omega Austin House U. Symphony AIGhE Erosh Golf AWS Standards Big " W " Club 0 al Club Husky Honeys Mortar Board Newman Club E])silon Beta Homecoming Sign Board Husky Swim Club Purple Shield Education Club Theta Sigma Phi Young Kepublicans Comm. Varsity Swimming Sundodgers Big " W " Club Scabbard Blade Queen TvEE Editor LSA Mast, Masters, Mattson, May, May, Mayer, Mayfield, Mayo, Harold R. DeeDee I. Marlin R. Jim M. Robert Karla L. Norman J. Patti Anne Mi-( h. Engr. Education Chemistry Pre- Med Mathematics History Gen. Business Sociology AS. ME Alpha Chi Omega Phi Delta Theta Oval Club MUN Purple Shield Suiidodgers Tlieta Chi Alpha Epsilon Delta Pi Omicron Sigma Alpha Phi Honderich House Alpha CJamma Delta Program Panel Arts and Crafts Homecoming Comm. Fr. Preview Comm. McBride, MeCallum, MeCallum, McCarty, McCarty, McGaslin, MeClain, McCoy, Betsy A. David G. Douglas W. Gary L. Karen L. Patrick n. James W. Tom A. I ' Miglisli Engineering CJen. Business Clieiu. Engr. lloHir Ec. Educ. Eorest Manag. Ciiem. Engr. Mathematics I ' i Beta Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Kappa Psi Ca.scade House Chi Omega lau Phi Delta I ' hi Sigma Kap|)a Wesley Club Mortar Board Pres Zeta Mu ' I ' au Sinidodgers AIGhE Home Ec. Gild) Eorest Club AIChE Zeta Mu Tau Toti ' Mi Club Tau Beta Pi Student Affairs Soc. of American Engr. Council Calvin Club AIGE Commission Foresters Gastalia 68 McCully, McCune, McCunc, McDcnnotl Janice D. Culmur A. Sclma A. Paul D. History Ediic. C.vu. Hiisiniss Ktxrtatioiial Ceonraphy Alplia Oiiiicroii I ' i Iliiskv Swim (. ' lull 1 Leadership ThtHa Xi rWCI.-.Clul) Cosmo Clul) Lfar% ' Mouse I ' .iiihollfnic Han-zenia I ' E Clul) Plii Epsiluii Chi WIIIC Mascot Denali expelled as cur; Alaska sends King Chinook McDonald, McDonald, McDowell, McConagle, Cordon J. Ellen J. Judith A. Lee Anne M.iii. Kn r. Nursing Marketing Zoology (-heian House Kappa Alph a Marketing Club Kappa Delta MOIIC Theta EkUnd Hall McKasson, McKeag, McKcnnv, McKinney, Roy W. Sheila F. Jon W. Karen R. Histor ' Aeeounting Aeeounting Nursing AlphaDelta I ' lii Alpha Xi Delta Kappa Sigma Austin House ' arsitv Koothall ASrW Comm. Jr. Class Grad. Nurses Club Big " V Clul) AWS Couun. Variety Show McLaughlin, McNultv, McNulty, McVay, Clyde W. Robert H. Susan H. Marilyn E. Mech. Eugr. Finance Nursing Gen. Studies Arnold Air Soc. Delta I ' psilon Delta Delta Delta Kappa Alpha Sundodgcrs Eklind Hall Mortar Board Alpha Tau Delta Theta McVcy, Mead, Medley, Melang, Georgia K. Ron H. Michael H. Thomas E. Kar East Aeeountinu I ' iiiaiice Gen. Business Alpha Delta I ' i Theta Chi ' Alpha Delta Pi AWS CoiuK-il Beta Alpha Psi Speakers ' Nite Co-ehni. Melton, Ntendeiihall. Mercer, Mcssctt, Kiihard V. James P. Judy S. Raleigh C. Sociologv Finance SiK ' iologv Zoology Chi Psi ' ■ Chi Psi Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Phi Epsilon Varsity Boat Clnh 1 Sundodgcrs ,Mpha Epsilon Crew Alplia Kappa Psi IFC International Club Delta Metcalf. Metz, Mctzgar, Mctzgar, Mar - E. Dannv K. Roy G. V.Kay Eleni. Ediie. C.in. Business Geology Nursing Gauinia I ' hi Beta Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Eklind Mall Totem dull N ' arsity Swimming Musky Swim Club IFC Big " W " Club 69 Meyer, Meyer, Meyers, Mezistrano, Michels, Miles, Mileski, Mowat, Birgit Robert W. Marylee Norma N. Gary A. Samuel A., II Janice D. Donald W. Gen. Studies Forest Products English Educ. Education Production Elcc. Engr. English Educ. Gen. Business Alpha Delta Pi Tau Plii Delta Delta Gamma Phi Sigma Sigma Piii Kappa Psi Upsilon Sigma Nu Newman Club Phi Gamma Delta Silver Fish Forest Club Hillel Club Scabbard Blade Basketball Mgr. Arnold Air Soc. Milard, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Alice A. Carl T. Deanna L. LeeD. Leigh Leilani M. Michael L. Reed M. Education l oli. Science Nursing Sociology Gen. Studies Nursing Physical Educ. Mining Engr. Pi Beta Phi Phi Sigma Kappa Harborview Sigma Alpha Mu Delta Gamma Alpha Phi Theta Delta Chi Baker House Pi Lambda Tlieta UW Marching Band Song and Stunt Comm. Chni. Eklind Hall Phi Epsilon Kappa Gymnastic Team Husky Swim Club Sundodgers Tau Beta Pi Big " W " Club Zeta Mu Tau AIME Miller, Mills, Mitchell, Monk, Monroe, Monroe, Montag, Montgomery, Pat D. John H. Ed A. Wayne M. Helen E. Philip G. Mary Margaret J. Merle Gen. Business Finance Mech. Engr. Accoimting Elem. Educ. Business Ad ni n. Speech Correction Aero. Engr. S.A.M. Delta Ups Ion Baker Hou.se Beta Alpha Psi Psi Upsilon Delta Ganmia IAS UW Yacht Club Varsity Crew AS ME Sundodgers Varsity Bo at Club SAE BDSA Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Cecil G. Donna R. Constance B. James N. Maureen N. Michael C. Sheila C. Walter K. Accounting Sociology Engiisli Lit. Mathematics Poli. Science Financial M mag. Nursing Marketing and Newman Club Sr. Honor Women Kappa Kappa Delta Tau Delta Phi (;amma Delta Eklind Hall Foreign Trade S.A.M. Calvin Ch YWCA 1. Ganmia IFC Treasurer Pi Omicron .Sigma .Sundodgers IFC Cascade House Marketing Club Homecoming Connn. Song and Stunt President Comm. 70 Moore, Moorhead, Morgan, MoriRii%hi, NIorrow, William R. William W. Dana B. Tomio James S. Iitn riili i;v l- ' orcst Maiiat . AtfDiinliiin Mi-ili. I " .iii;r. I ' sviliolonv AriuiUI Air S«n-. Korist flliil) Alpl.a Xi Dilla lll ' B MuMc Library ( ' Inn. AS 1K I ' lii Delia Tl.cta ' .irsily Hall Coiiiiii. Cliiii. Kriisli Dav C;()inin Yiiiini; Hops. Huskies shape up under Owens; earn Rose Bowl bid Morrow, Mosbaugh, Moselev, Movie, Mnllins, Marlha M. Kenneth H. Thomas E. Sanniel . . Joseph 1)., Jr. Niirsing .Mceh. Engr. Math. Ednc. I ' hvsical Ednc. .•Veconnting Sigma Chi Alpha Delta 1 In Basketball Mgr. Pin Epsilon Kapp; Zeta Psi Miinn. Munson, Mnnson. Mnrtlia, Mussen, Oarolyn Lewis J. Kichard L. John A. Charles C. Elcni. I ' aIuc. Accounting Personnel M mag. . ' Veconnting , d crtising Eclnc. Cliih S.A.M. I ' res. Beta Alpha Psi Honors Collo(|uiuni Phi Kappa Tan Oew Pi Omieron Sigma IKC HWSC Myers. Mvhrwill. ai;aishi. Nakatani. Names. Slianin E. William L. ilarnko Sandra S. Richard C:. nciilal HvRi cue Transportation Microbiologv Pharmacy Mech. Engr. wiik; Delta Ian D ■Ita akxla Beta Theta Pi HOC Arnold . ir Soc. Kappa Phi Oval Chd) W-Kov Scahhard Blade Wesley C:lub Hig- -Clnl) jr. Di-nt. H penc Husky Swim Club Pnrple Shield Assoc. Varsity Basketball Saving time. Stan Israel and Maddy Hunt hop ride on the neiUest piece of campus e(|nipnient. " 1 Nash, Jack A. Pharmacy APhA Nassopoulos, George Mech. Engr. Delta Tail Delta ASME Hviskv G iii Club Fr. Gymnastics VISA Nazarenus, Janet N. Home Ec. Ediic. Home Ec. Cabinet Calvin Club Neff, Jacqueline L. Nursing Alpha Phi Harbor ie v Hall Cabin Club Alpha Tan Delta Washington hustle and spirit crush Wisconsin at Pasadena Nehr, Neisess, Nelsen, Nelson, Richard C. James A. Mary A. Curtis E. Elcc. Engr. Chemistry Elem. Educ. Mathematics Delta Tau Delta Sigma Chi Delta Delta Delta Ca.scade House IRE Sundodgers MUN Fr. Class VP Phi Eta Sigma MOHC Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Dennis E. Gary E. Janet C. Janis A. Aero. Engr. Real Estate Elem. Educ. Sociology IAS Chi Psi Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Gamma AMS VP Amiy Coeds Delta Sundodgers May Day Pubhcity Chm. Nesheim, Neumann, Neun, Newell, Gwen M. Marc M. Michael J. Thomas R. Home Ec. Educ. Real Estate Journalism Phanuacy LSA Theta Chi Kappa Sigma Univ. Christian VWCA Exec. Daily Union Council APhA Home Ec. Club Newton, Nicholson, Nicklas, Nicol, Penelope J. Dale H. Richard J. Gorham Poll. Science Pharmacy Chem. Engr. Gen. Business Kappa Alpha APhA AIChE Pres. Delta Kappa Theta Engr. Council Epsilon Big " W " Club Varsity Boat Clul Nicoli, Nolet, Nomura, Noorlag, Ray J. Laurene M. Maynard K. Carolee A. Mech. Engr. Nursing Physical Educ. Nursing Sigma Chi Alpha Tau Delta Phi Epsilon Kappa Eklind Mai Nordby, Nordby, Norman, Nostrand, Bert J. Gurine E. John K. Hichard 1,. Journalism I ' haniiacv Hadio-T.V. Cieographv Alpha Delta Alpha Xi ' Delta Delta Kappa Phi Gamu ' ia Drih Sigma Lambda Kappa Epsilon Sigma Beta Hho Tau APhA Rec. Council 72 Nutfer, Donald M. Civil Kiif r. ASCIi Nyberg, Barbara E. N ' ursinn EkIiiKl Mall Nyman, Duviil H. Mi-t. Kni,T. AIMIC ASM V.irsitv Hifl Nystroiti, Nancv A. H.Kli(!-T. ' . Alpha Phi Sr. CliisN Trcas. I ' ariiils ' Wit. End Com. Ch. ASUW Com, Ch. OBymc, .Michael E. M(vh. Killer. Chi I ' si Oval Cliil) Tau Ikt I I ' i Siiik1ihIi;(Ts I ' res. X ' arNitv Boat Clul) O ' Connell, Glen F. Ac ' coiiiitiii) SifL ma I ' hi Kpsiloii Odell, Sharry [Cni;li h Lit. Otita Delta D.lta Ogrcn, Sandra C. Music Educ. Delta Delta Delta IIWSC University Singers Ohlson, Janice L. Home Ee. Educ. IM Beta Phi 1 lomo Ec. Cabinet Olson, Carlton E. Finance Manag. Delta Tau Delta Purple Shield Sundodgers Varsity Baseball Okuda, Yoshinori Transportation Olauson, Lvia J. Nursiuy Alpha Tau Delta Oman, Gloria A. Spanish Educ. Austin House Educ. Club Spanish Society Viiuni; Republicans Onustock, Michael K. Marketing Sigma u Oldow, irginia . . Law Austin IIousi ' BOC WIHC Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Epsilon Sigma OReillv. Hugh P. Public Health Phi Kappa Sigma ASUW Connn. Olsen, Donald S. M.irkctiug Alpha Delta Phi X ' arsitv C ' rew Marketing C;lub Olsoe, Karen N. Cheniistrv Mortar Board ' P Rally Cirls Mu Tau ■ ■ ' — . — N ' arsity Boat Club Totem Chd) Songfest Clini. Orr, Robert S. Sociology Zeta Psi Crew Orth, Fredrick J. Art Educ. Educ. Chib Parnassus Olson, R. Thomas Economics Delta Upsilon N ' arsity Crew X ' arsity Boat Club Olslad, George C. .Architecture Kappa Sigma Crew Osbom, Osterhondt, James R. William L. Cen. Business Poli. Science Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Kappa Psi Ostcrman, Owen, Paddock, Henr)- Charles E. Patricia . . . rchiteclure Real Estate Elem. Educ. Beta Tlieta Pi Sigma Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Page. Saily J. Institution Manag. McKee Home Ec. Club Pilgrim Club Pak, Palm, Sang-Gwon (John I Carol .M. Far East Korean Students " Assoc. Biology Educ. Pi Lambda Theta Palmer, Ellen M. History Wesley House Wesley Chib Palmer, John P. Aero. Engr. L S Trcas. 73 Palmer, Pancerzewski, Pang, Parker, Parsons, Linda L. Charles A. Sue Y. Kent D. E. Ann Gen. Studies Accounting Elem. Educ. Advertising Nursing C;uiim;i I ' lii Beta Sherwood House Plirateres Theta Xi Ekhnd Hall " Picked up " by a friendly truck, Blythe Hecht and Mike O ' Byrne get ready for a rough ride. Mock Political Convention names Stevenson, Bowles With a show of bravery Anne Doikl and VVally Tweden step into the hrisk air in their casual clothes. 74 Parsons, Pascheike, Patchett, Patricelli, Patterson, Stephen D. Lawrence A. John P. Ernest E. Beth E. Pre- Med Ceography Physics Zoology Sociology Tlieta Chi Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Gamma Delta Pi Beta Phi Patterson, Pauley, Payne, Pcarce, Pearlman, Rodney F. Gilbert B. Dean A. Denise A. Barbara H. Chcni. Engr. Kisheries ( )en. Business Poli. Science Gen. Studies AlCliK Kappa Sigma S.A.M. Alpha CJanuna Delta ' oung Hepulilicans Phi Sigma Sigma I ' anhellenic Council Hillel Pearson, Pearson, Pease, Pelandini, Pence, Benjamin J. Claire Pam Alan K. Thomas F. Peter H. Aeio. I ' aigr. English Oceanography Radio-T.V. Hadio-T.V. BetaTh(-la I ' i Kap la Alpha Sigma I ' lii E|)silon Macgregor House Sigma Chi T leta I ' i Omicron Sigma KCfS- ' i V. Swim C;hih AWS l ' ' ashion Hd. KUOW-Kadio Beta Hho Tan Kcrs-T.v. KUOW-Hadio Peoples, Ralph W . I ' li Ml s UW SniirlN Car M)l Cluf. Perkins, reiiii c;. I listorv kappa Alpha ' i ' luta Yuung Kcpul)licaiis Petersen, William K. I ' crsoriiirl S.A.M. Marketing (1 Peterson, (. ' arolyn A. Nursing Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Charles C. David C. John L. Larr ' M. I ' linslrv EUi . Kiigr. l ' i)li. Science Ac-ro. Kngr. Pi Kappa Alpha Tluta Xi IAS Pi Oniierun Signiu Engr. Council I ' ftersoii, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Petlingell. Pettit. Phalell, l.iane li. l.ois C. Lola L. Peter E. Boy J. George W. Tupper K. Barbara J. 1 liiiiu- Ec Soiiologv Business Educ. ICcoiKiiiiics Physics Hadi,.-T. -. Mcch. Engr. Nursing Z ta Tail Alpha I ' i H(t:i i ' hi Business Educ. Theta Chi ..■ta Mil Tail Beta Bhii T.iu Phi Delta Theta rW Vacl.l Cliih CMiil) ASUW Cdiniii. BDSA arsitv T niiis Home lie . Clul) Big " V- Club Young Republicans Phillips. Phillipps, Phillips, Phillips. Pieratt. Pieseh, Pike, Pinckney, Cene A. Kay J. Margaret 1,. Sandra .M. .Marjorie S. Oorothy C. James N. Scott S. Ci il Eiii; r. Eleni. Etliic. NurMiii; Nursing EducatidU Spanish .• er(). Engr. Finance arsitv H( i)at Chill Eklui.l Hall Kajipa Kappa New Dorms Alpha Tail Oinega Beta Theta Pi Hiii " VX " Chill ( •.iiiuua Gamma Delta ' arsit ' Ski Team Sundotlgers ASCE Ekliiid Hall Silver Eisli Big " U- Club IAS Piinil. ' Shield .Mp la Kappa Psi Judici.iry Chm. PiniK ' ' , Pitt. Pittenger, PoUus. Pull. Porter, Porter. Poska, Kobert II George L. Donahl B. William A. llarsey S. Ilurrictt R. Michael S. Merideth I.. Speech Gen. Business Cdiiiiii. .Srt jdunialisiii . icoimtiiig English Educ. B.idii.-T. ' . Elcin. Educ. Varsitv Baschii .11 Tbcta Xi I)aii.v M.in.igiiig Zcta Beta Tail Delta Chi Gaiuiu.i Phi Beta ' arsit ' l ' ' i)otli;i ill Tyee Editor .Mplia Kappa Psi JIFC Toti-in Club Big •• V " Club Comni. . rt t lub I ' i Omicron Sigma KUOVV Program Panel Oval Club Purple Shield 75 Posner, Barry A. I ' hannacy Sigma Alpha Mu Powell, Carol L. Homo Ec. Ediic. Kappa Kappa Gamma Home Ec. Club Treasurer Powell, Powell, Praetorius, Price, Pruzan, Purnell, Dale E. Roger B. Peter R. Patricia A. Lucia S. Carolyne J. Pharmacy Mech. Engr. Chemistry Speech Echic. Nursing Finance Kappa Psi Marvick House Alpha Delt; l=hi Rally Girls Pres. Delta Sigma Theta APhA Saiyiik Soc. Totem Club Stadium Exec. Putney, Pykonen, Pyle, Quenzler, Quincy, Raatz, Rabe, Raniev, Frederick B. Paul E. Helen J. Irene E. Ron R. Judith S. Irene E. Delbert F. Accounting Mech. Engr. Home Ec. Educ. History Finance Sociology Elem. Educ. Ind . Design Delta Tau Delta Cascade House Austin House Mortar Board Beta Theta Pi whig " ' Kappa Kappa Ind. Design Club Sundodgc rs AS ME Home Ec. Club YWCA Varsity Football Ganuna Scabbard Blade Cosmo CRC Big " iv " Club Ramsey, Randklov, Raney, Raught, Raymond, Raymond, Records, Rees, Fay A. Edward H. Frederic A. Penelope A. Cli ' ntcm F. John W. Dian J. Jeanette F. Sec. Training Ceramic Engr. Poli. Science Etiucation Poli. Science Far East Home Ec. English Alpha Xi Delta Keramos Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Chi Omega Alplia Sigma Phi Beta Theta Pi Gamma Phi Beta Delta Delta Delta Beta Canmia Varsity Boat Clul .Ml ' X Husky Svyim Club AW ' S Fashion Bd. Pi Lambda Theta Sigma Crew Big " W " Club VMCA Cabinet V V Marching Band Compass C ' hart Home Ec. Club Little Sisters of Mincrya Reese, Reeve, Rehberger, Rciehl, Reid, Reinier, Reilen, Remmen, Barbara A. Stanley J., Jr. Robert L. Hans G. John K. Wayne J. Richard G. Lloyd M. Education , eeounting Accounting Interior Design Communications Mech, Engr. Gen. Business Gomm. Design Mu Plii Epsilon S.A.M. Eambda Chi Delta Kappa Sherwood 1 louse Phi Gamma Delta U.iker House I ' i Ltuiibda Theta Russian Club Alpha ICpsilou AS.ME ' ,nsit ' Baseball Ga[mna Delta Oval Club IFC Pres. I ' i Omicron Sigmi Alpha Delta Sigma IFC N ' arsity Basketball Big " VV " Club Oval Club 76 Rcvnolcis, IUkxIvs, Rice. Richards, Kay It. Dcinaia B. William L. Babilte I). lctli. Kiii;r. uolu ' V Hi taiiv .S|)i- -( h Tlicrapv ASMK I ' liiCimii... D.lt.. llifl.i D.h. , Chi Alpha Drlla Pi SAK N ' arsity U.i-.fl),ill C aiitcrlmrv I ' rt-s. Kleclioiis Adiniii. Cliainnan I ' anhcllciiii ' Oiuncil Longtime campus chimes player, George Bailey, dies Richards, Robert R. I ' A ' niiomifS I ' hi Di-lt.i Th.la Alpha K.ippa I ' si l«)C l " r. Class Pres. Kin. Budget Riddcr, Peggy A. Xursiiii; Eklindllall Wesley Club Rivenes, Sally J. Speccli Kappa Kappa Gamma Zcta Phi Eta Women ' s Rcc. Council IRomstad, Karen D. ' l ' h s. Therapy Phvs. ' Iherapy Club Ross. Alan R. I ' liarmaiv Pi Kapp.t Alpl je K.ippa I ' si APl.A Rudv, David W. (;liein. Engr. Baker House ionc Richey, Ann P. Psychology CJanima Phi Beta Totem Club VWCA Treas. YWCA Cabinet Hiehmond, Charles R. Economics Thcta Chi Simdodgers Bermuda Day King Homecoming Conim Tyee Richer, Cecil C. Mech. Engr. Riesgo, Ray E. Elec. Engr. Upsilon Sigma Nii NESEP Rising, Jerry J. Aero. Engr. Tan Beta Pi IAS Ritchie, John C. Sociology Zeta Beta Tau Frosh Tennis Robinson, Wilma E. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta I Iarbor ie v Student Organization SWANS Root, Donald Business Admin. Phi Kappa Sigma Ri ullar l. Richard .M. Mech. Engr. ASME SAE Runkel, Ross R. Psychology Beta Theta Pi Purple Shield IFC Rollins, Gary T. Forestr ' Tau I ' hi Delta Forest Chd Rogers, .41 L. Poli. Science . lpha Sigma Phi 0 al Club Sundodgers Program Panel .WIS Rep-.it-Large Rosengren, Roskie, Patricia . . H. Diane . latluiM.ilii.s Poli. Science Sr. Honor Omen 1I ' C Conini. Husky Christian Fellowship Roy, M. . nita French Phrateres Young Democrats M PC Delegation Chairman Rusnak, James E. Economics Ruble, Kay J. English Lit. Aljilia Chi Omega Rvan, John E., HI Economics Delta Kappa Epsilon i t Ryan, Rvder, Rvder, Salkield, Salyer, Samuelson, Sandberg, Sanderson, Richard J. Dennis L. John V. G. Lawerence Margaret J. Marcia D. Adelle Norman C. Forestry Marketiiii; Gen. Business Gen. Business Elem. Educ. Gen. Business Pharmacy Accounting Tau Plii Delta Plii Kappa Sii nia Sigma Nu Si ;nia Phi Epsilon Sigma Kappa Phrateres Alpha Delta Pi Varsity Boat Club Forest Club YNICA Pres. Angel Wings APhA V V Marching Tyee Band Home Ec. Club Elections Comni. i M Sandstrom, Sandvik, Sandwith, Satterlee, Saunders, Savage, Savage, Schack, Richard R. Gunbjorg. L. Colin J. Duane P. Ellen M. Carolyn Paul A. Mary Lou Art Educ. Personnel Mech. Engr. Far East Home Ec. Zoology Speech Marketing Phi Kappa Sigma Beta Gamma SAE Theta Xi Omicron Nu Kappa Kappa Delta Kappa Marketing Club Sigma ASME Home Ec. Club Gamma Epsilon Purple Shield Sec Air Force ROTC Christian Science W-Key Mgr. Swim Team Talent Pool Drill Team Organization Fr. Class Sec. May Day Queen Husky Swim Club Oval Club Comm. Schafflcr, Schein, Scheyer, Schmella, Schmidt, Schmidt, Schmitz, Schonhard, Albert B. Edward W. Gretchen L. Mary M. Hewey E. Soren Arlene M. George P. Foreign ' l " ra l - .• rcliitecture Gen. Studies Home Ec Educ. Business History and Phys. Ph s. Therapy Chemistry Theta Delta C:hi . ' cacia Alplia Phi Home Ec f:iul, Phi Delta Theta Educ. Phvs. Therapy Cascade House Al ' SA N ' arsitv Boat Club Big " W " Club Phi Kappa Sigma Club Schubert, Schultz, Schumacher, Schwartz, Schwartz, Schwary, Schwenke, Scott, Kenneth L., Jr. Gregory G. Beverly David F. Harold S. Connie G. Joyce A. Richard H. Business Admin. .Architecture An Educ. Gen. Business English l lcm. Educ. Mathematics Business Admin. lieta Gamma Delta Zeta Baker I louse Sinma .Mpha Mu .Vlpha Chi Omega .McKee 1 louse Psi L ' psilon Si m.i MOIIG I ' res. 1 lillcl I ' " oimclatiou Sai ' uk Soc. 78 Stott, Sally A. Seablom, Herbert S. Seuinon. Richard . Seaslroin, Dale IC. Seelve, Lynii M. I ' oli. Science Delta Dilta Ov Ux Ariliitfcture UofcTf House MOHC Tlicta Sigina Oilta I ' liariiKuy I ' lii Sipiia Kappa Kappa I ' nI APliA iix: Pi Onikron Sijjina l cli. Eiif r. Scabbard Bladi Arnold Air Soc. |- " iiiaiKc I ' si Upsiloii Karcii Olsoe takes tlic cas was mit ot the L nivcrsity li hijppiii! ' a frciffht at the fmindrv. New dorm named for Clara McCarty, first graduate Seeman, Segerblom, Semon, Seppala, Seppi, Oavid R. Ronald L. Darrclyn 1- red C. Arnold E. Accdiinting Pliilosopliy Oceauoi;rapli I ' svchologv Production Manaj; Adelplii Kappa Sij;uia Orchesis Delta Chi ' Plii kappa Sii na Compass Chart Cosmo Club SAM. Sundodijers YWCA U V Yacht (Mub Seppi, Sesko, Sevcrson, Shafcr, Shaffer, Karen A. William J. Sandra J. Janice A. RichanI C. CivicN Ediic. Mcth. Enp-. Enylisli I ' .dui-. ursiui; (ieoloily I ' hi Mil Baker House Delta ( ' ainrna Kklirid Mall K.ipp.i Sii;ui.i Tyee Totetii Club C I ' aiilit ' llenic I ' res. ShaiiiioM, Sharp. Shauer, Sheldon. Sherling, Bill N. Donald J. Catherine Katie M. Georgia M. liul. Psvcliolo!i ' Ccn. Business Xursinn Poli. Science Eleni. Educ. Kappa Sii iiia Theta Chi Crad. Niirsi ' s Clu 1 (;ainma Phi Bet 1 New Doniis I ' rosh Crew Basketball BDSA V( un ; Ri ' publii .Ml Ski Team Mgr. (:lub P Spanish Club MP( Ccordie Martin and Beth Harrell anticipate a trip across the yuad in a new sports car. lu ' ck 79 Sheumaker, Patricia E. Shimamoto, Katie S., Shimura, Kazuko Shindell, Sandra M. Journalism Phi Mu Daily Elcni. Ediic. X ' aledas Nursing EklindHall Sociology Alpha Epsilon Ph BOC and administration pass resurrected COLUMNS shirk, Shonts, Shuford, Shugert, Linda M. Carolyn C. J. Phil Robert M. Gen. Business Gen. Studies Foreign Trade Pru-Major Wesley Club Phi Mu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Siau, Sibbitt, Sidell, Sievers, Bruce N. Judith P. Arlene M. Fred R. Poli. Science Phannacv Poli. Science Civil Engr. WIHG Pres. Alpha Epsilon Ph Beta Theta Pi Lambda Kappa AW ' S Standards Engr. Council VP Sigma Council ASCE APhA Hillel ASME Wresding Club Silver, Silverthom, Simon, Sisley, Phyllis F. Melinda A. Carol A. Becky L. Far East Elem. Educ. Poli. Science Physical Educ. Russian Lang. Phrateres PE Club Pres. Club Educ. Club Phi Epsilim Chi Young Democrats Totem Club Foreign Rel. Club AWS Cabinet Dance Drama Women ' s ' V " Club Sjodin, Skartvedt, Skuja, Slaten, George E. David A. Inara Jo Ann Aero. Engr. Pre-Major Nursing Sec. Training IAS Sigma Alpha EklindHall Epsilon Alpha Tau Delta Varsity Boat Club Husky Gymnastics Club Sleizcr, Smallwood, Smillie, Smircich, L. Rosemary R. Donn Roy E. Ronald J. Gen. Studies Business Stat. Chemistry Sociology Austin House Alpha Tavi Omcg; Acacia BDSA Scabbard Blade Alpha Kappa YWCA Pi Omicron Sigma Delta CRC UW Glee Club Pi Omicron Sigma Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Beverly R. Carol D. Carol M. Carolyn S. Interior Design ICnglish Home Ec. Educ. Nursing Jr. AID Phi Mm Kappa Kappa (Jamma C:alvin Club Home Ec. Club Harborvicw Hall Young Republicans 80 Smitli, Smith, Smith, Sinitli, Siiiilh. Smith, Smith, Smith. Drew C. Frodcrick ' . Ciiil E. Jiicoh I,. J:iiR- B. Kciiiiflli L. Murilyn J. Richard C. I ' roductioii Mccli. Killer. N ' lirsiiii; (-hem. iMii r. KlllM. I ' illllC. 1, it Ill-Ill. it Ks Sociology (iiii. Hiisiiu-ss SAM. ASMK Mli i.ril;ill K.tpn.i riii WCsl. V Clul. I ' m I ' psiloii Alpha l hi Zcta I ' hi Eta Sigiii.i I ' lii Kp%llon Alpha kappa l|-(:c;tii. Coiindl IXIta I ' i Omicron Sij;ma Smith, Snyder, Soffli, Solie, Sommersefh, Super, Sorlien. Sparks, Sharon L. Loyal T. R., Jr. Muriel G. Nancy A. Jo Keen Edmund R. Harvey A. CIvdc K. English Educ. Poll. Science .Nursing Nursing Civil Engr. Marketing M.iUiematics Meih. Engr. Alpha Phi N ' arsily Boat Clul) Grad. Nurses . lplia Gamma .Marvick House Marketing Clul) . S.ME Managerial Club Delta ASCE Treas. Council Varsity Crew Specrs, Spitler, Spore, Spraines, Springstun, Spurliug, Stahlein. Stang, Douglas D. Gladys M. Harold A. Peggy A. Joanne Kenneth E. Colleen J. Ingri Civil Engr. Eleni. Educ. Elec. Engr. journalism French Sociology EKiu. Educ. Phvs. Therapv Mar ick House n E i). n.v Editor Alpha Delt.i Pi Phrateres Alpha Phi ASCE Chi Alpha Theta Sigm.i I ' lii Treas. Sigma Epsilon Sigma I ' lii Sigma lot.i AW ' S Fashion Bd. Chainnan Phvs. Ther.ipv Club Stave, Steel, Steele, Steensland, Steineipher. Sleinhauser, Stellwagen, Stephan, Lloyd P. David C. Dale C. Douglas M. Dick R. Marty B. .M. Alan John S. Elfc. Engr. . dvertisiiig journalism Pli sic.il l- ' .iluc. Law Education Geograph)- Gen. Studies Tau Beta Pi I) lta Kappa Phi K.ipp.i Psi Sigma .Vlpha Phi Kappa I ' si Adtlphi Epsilon Epsilon Elections Bantjuet UW Yacht Club Husky Swim Clul: Comin. 81 Senior prominents Sharon Lund and Bev Bright Riss find the best way to move important " freight " like Hans Reichl and Marhn Mattson is to " cage " it. Washington slams Gophers in triumphant return to California and Rose Bowl Stephenson, Robert J. Psychology Sigma Phi Epsilc HWSC AMS Sec. to Bd. of Dir. CEA Stevens, Edward J. Aero. Engr. IAS Stevens, Sharon English Alpha Chi Omega Christian Science Organization Stevens, Sherman L. Accounting John Woodhead steadies Don Daniels ' speedy bike a.s they pause t : rest Don ' s decorated cast. Stjeme, Stilwell, Stockwell, Stokes, Jim Jane J. Clarke E. Georgia Education Gen. Studies Mining Eugr. Eleiu. Educ. Sigma Alpha Cianuna Phi Beta AIME Gamma Phi Beta Epsilon Engr. Council MUN Sec. Big " W " Club U V Mountain Young Varsity Baseball Club Republicans Stolz, Stoner, Storey, Storseth, Fay E. Mary F. Karen L. Morris C. Education Art Ad ertisiug Physical Educ. Alpha Delta Pi Phratercs Ganuua Alpha Ch Plii Epsilon Kapp; U V C;lee Club Daily Educ. Club Parnassus Scandinavian Young Club Republicans Strand, Strandley, Stuart, Sunnier, Richard A. Evelyn M. Arden W. Kirby Business Aduiiu. English Lit. Conun. Design Personnel Scholarship Kappa Sigma Bau(|uct Pi Omicrou Sigma Comm. Art Club Scabbard Blade Compass Chart 82 Siiiuli-rlaiul, Dixit- K. llr illl; Siitililfi-, ' iili)riii A. Mistorv Ediie. Kappa Aljilia ' Iluta Silver Kisli Sullii-rlancl. Artlath . Haili( -T. ' . Beta Ulii Tail Tlicia Sigma I ' lii Svrnsoii. Kayiiioml II. I ' ar i:.ist Alpha D.lta rl Swaiirs. Ami H. Klein. Kdiic. Alpli.i I ' hi Swaiisoii, II. Alliii LonniiiK Kii r. Tail I ' lii Delta Forest Club SAE Swalosli, Larry J. .■ r( hitectiire Swim, Thomas II. Riisiiiess Admin. I ' lii k.ippa Psi Sw ineliart. Sveamorc, Svininglon. Takeiichi, Tall, Tappan, Tate, Taylor, John i ' . Ralph T. M E. Kenneth Barbara J. Billy C;. Merlina D. Lynn C. Aetimntiiu; l ' ' ,eonoinics Fori ' st I ' niiliKts l ' " .lee. l ' " .Mi;r. Nursing Flee. Fngr. Phvs. Therapv Cer.imic Fngr. I ' hi Oelt.i Th.ta CoMiio Club Baker I louse . riiold .Xir Soe. Phi Sigma Sigma lUF Phi Beta K; ipp.i Fngr. Club i ' res. •Se.ihli.ird hlad. ■ Insurance Society Forest Club Harborview II, ill I ' .ngr. Council Sigma Epsi Ion Tail Beta Pi arsity Baseball Sigma Phvs. Ther; Club ipy Keramos Engr. Council Treas. Tavlor. Taylor, Tellock, Tcrdina. Tharp, Thateher. Thiel, TImmas, K()i)ert N. Tom F. Susan II. Mary II. John . Thomas J. Douglas . Arthur E. Forest Manaj». Mistorv Art Home Fc. Ceologie.il Fngr. M.ithematics Foreign Tr.ide Met. Fngr. Chel.iii House Psi Upsilon Phrateres Alpha Omieroii Pi i Delt.i Tail Delta Fdue. Phi Gamma . Delt.i Chi Psi l- " (ir st Chil) 1 lunie Kv. Club I ' i Omiiroii Sigma AI IF Phi Cimina Delta NRorc Coinpa.ss ■ Chart Crew N ' arsity Boat Club ASM Thomas, Thomas, TliDiupsdii, Thompson. Thorlakson, Throm, Throme. Thiinilert, 111 . nn K. Judith G. Patricia A. Ronald K. D. Paul Richard W. John James G. 1 listor ' Filue. Poli. Science Socioloj N I ' dli. S( ieiue Ziiologv . ecoiinting Arts Sciences Chemist rv k.ipp.i k.ippa Zeta Tail .-Vlpha Alpha Delta Pi Alph.i Delta Phi Delta L ' psilon Chi Psi Psi Upsilon Sherwood Mouse Gainina Ci)r ettes IFC Comm. Educ. Club Pi Lamlida Thet.i .Angel Wing Sr. Honor Women 83 Tluiring, Tillman, Tiscornia, Tisler, Todd, Todd, Tollefson, Tomhave, Ki.bcrt A. Lloyd P. John F. Joseph W. Anna P. William A. David R. Robert J. Ci il Encr. Met. Engr. Accounting Sociology Mathematics Mining Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. a.sc;e ' arsit - Boat Cluh Sigma u Baker House Calvin Clul) Sigma Chi IRE Tau Beta Pi ' arsitv Crew Compass Cliart Scabbard Blade Engr. Council ASM ■ AIME AIEE-IRE Temmasini, Toner, Tornebv, Torrell, Tracy, Treadwell, Treat, Trimble, Ronald X. David J. RusseU ' W. David C. William B. William M. Dallas L. Susan L. .Marketing Insurance Pharmacy Economics Civil Engr. Gen. Studies Marketing History Chi Psi Beta Tlieta Pi APhA Sigma Phi Epsilon ASCE Plii Delta Theta Marketing Club Kappa Alpha IFC Yell King Purple Shield T leta .Marketing Club Sundodgers Stadium E. ec. IIoMieeoming Chin . Oval Club Sundodgers Varsity Track W-Key Rally Girls Tripple, Troeh, Trousdale, Tsukurimichi, Tuck, Turbak, Turneaure, Turner, Mary-Frances Catherine E. Lee R. Soni P. Jenifer A. Charles D. John D. Mary M. Zoology Nursing Spanish Transportaliou C ' eramic Engr. Personnel Physics Art Chi Omega Nurses ' Clul) Spanish Society Keramos Alpha Delta Phi ' arsity Boat Club Crew Sigma Phi Epsilon Zeta Mu Tau Phi Eta Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta Totem Club Little Sisters of Minerva Turppa, Tweden, Ueno, Umino, Upton, Uyeda, N ' alela, X ' anderstoep, Roger E. Wallace D. Lillian Y. John A. George M. Samuel M. Peggy NL Donald R. Cen. Business Mathematics Geogra])hv Accounting Ci il Engr. Pharmacy Elem. Educ. Meeh. Engr. Beta Gannna Delta ' lau Delta Valedas Alpha Phi Omega ASCE Sec. •Treas. Kappa Psi Alpha Xi Delta Beta Theta Pi Sigma V ' P ASUW 1st ' l ' Beta Alpha Psi APhA Newman Club ASME Alpha Kappa Psi Oval Club PuqjU ' Shield Sea )bard Blade ASUWConun. Zi ' ta MuTau 84 .iiidiviT, Van Euloii, ' an Ness, aux. Ciiriilyn M. Tcrruntc J. Cornelius P. Luessu C. I ' .ir K.ist Gcii. Biisiiirss Illstorv Home Ee. Ediic. K.ippa Kappa Acacia I ' lii Delta Tlieta Caninia Plii Beta ( •aiiiina ll-CVicePrfS. Ov.il Clul. U.W. Soni;leader Mortar Hoard U.W. Glee Club Puqile Shield Pi Liindxla Tlieta Calvin Cliil) President Oniitron Nil Pres. Huskv Winter Hoiiie Ec. Club Sports Chil) ice President Class of ' 61 sets out; wisdom in mind, diplomas in hand Mih ik i it Nedder, iiiiip. ' itolins. N ' ivian, Judv E. Clen W. Juris Penelope H. PE Educ, Aero. Engr. .Mcch. Engr. Education Delta Camina Phi Kappa Psi ASME Alpha Chi Omeg; Silver Kish Arnold .• ir Soc. ' Timber (,)ueen S.A.M.E. Little Sisters of Scabbard Blade . Iiner a lchak. ' olkman. Von Stuhhe, Waali. John II. Don Alan W illiam F . Douglas R. Uadio-r. ' . Pharinacv Zoology Eorestrv Beta Rlu) Tau Kappa Psi Alpha tau Tau Phi Delta APhA Omega Forest Club Swimming Team Purple Shield Rifle Team Alpha Epsilon Delta Pi Omicron Sigma Wagar. Wahlers, Walker, Waltar, Brian K. Richard L. Bob Alan E. I ' rodiKtion ( iTainic Engr. .-Accounting Elcc. Engr. Sit;nia Nu Chi Psi Delta Tau Delta Olympus House X ' arsitv Crew Siiiidodgers Beta Alpha Psi Engr. Student Bin " W " Cltd) Keramos Council Pres. arsity Boat Club Amer. Cer. Soc. Tau Beta Phi AIEE Walton, Wand. Wapato, Warfield, Hichard E. Dwainc T. Paul G. .M. Helen Zooloijv Cen. Business Mech. Engr. . ursing Sii ma u Phi Kappa Sigma ASME Alpha Tau Delta ( ' rew Sigma Epsilon Sigma Warford, Warnicky, ' arren. Warwick, Kalph M. N ' ictor K. Shirley C. Diane L. Heal Estate Poli. Science Physical Educ. Home Ec. Bus. Alpha Delta Phi AUSA PE Club We,sle ' House X ' arsity Boat Club JIuskv Soccer Phrateres ' ice VWCA Club President Wesley Club Ski Club Hockey Club Phi Epsilon Chi Trampoline Club Marching Band Wasson, Walanabe, Watt. Waugh, Karen J. James M. Denny Judith M. Spanish Gen. Studies Production Sociology Chi Omeija Big ■W Club Phi Gamma Delta Gamma Phi Beta Husky Swim Club Varsity Swim Team Hui O Hawaii 85 Webberley, Marilyn A. Commercial Art Alpha Phi Silxer Fish Wecker, Marie V. Music Mil Phi Epsilon Sipiia Epsilon Sigma U. Sviiiphony Orchestra Weimer, Bonnie K. Phvs. Therap ' Phvs. Therap ' Club Huskv Winter Sports Clul) Intramural Ski Mcr. Welkc, Patricia A. Home Ec. . lpha Xi Delta SiKer Fish Home Ec. Chib Welter, Judy A. Eleni. Educ. Delta Delta Delta SiKer Fish Wells, Richard E. Elmlis h Dotson House Assay Editor Daily Staff Wendel. Robert E. Physical Educ Phi Kappa Psi Wendler, Alfred G. Ceramic Engr. Chi Psi Arnold Air Soc. Keranios S.A.M.E. West, Westlund, Weston, Weverts, While, White, Whiteman, Whittaker, Connie M. Susan B. Duane D. Raymond H. Judith Ann Judith A. Judith A. Margie E. Advertising Cen. Studies Forestry Ind. Design I Iistor ' English Speech Psychology Alpha Camnia Delta Gamma Tan Phi Delta Ind. Design Club Kappa Alpha Gamma Phi Beta Pi Beta Phi New Dorms Delta Human Relations Forest Club Theta Zeta Phi Eta WIHC Gamma Alpha Chi Comm. Calvin Club Activity Council Homecoming Sigma Eta Rho Publicity Comm. Comm. ., Wiegman, Wight, Wilbcr, Wilcox, Wilderniuth, Wilkins, illiams. Williams. Hans M. Janet L. Lawrence E. Louis L. Robert W. Gene H. Conrad L Kenlynu Lee Ad ' ertising Sociology Pliilosophv Meeh. Engr. Mecli. Engr. Civil Engr. Mech. Engr. Physical Educ. Alpha Delta Sigm; Ganuna Phi Beta Alpha Tau Omega ASME Cascade House ASCE U ' Majorette Membership Cluu. Husky Winter ASME PEClub Cosmo Club Sports (j)ueen HnsT v Winter Homecoming Queen Sports Club Williams, Williamson Williamson, Willis, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson. Wiltse, Rod M. Helen A. Sue A. Audrey S. Robert G. Robert R. W illiam J. John H. Business Admin. Nursing Gen. Studies Art Forest Manag. Fiuanc ' Elee. Engr. Marketing Phi Kappa Sigma EklindHall Kappa Alpha Thcla Jr. Variety U-Prevue Comm. Homecoming Comm. Forest Club Society of Am. Foresters Alpha Sigma Phi Dotson House Tau Beta Pi IRE . ' rnold Air Soe. Zeta Mu Tau Delta L ' p ' silon S6 iiistcin, W iiitiT, Wise, Uollc-. ..lll. Wiinj;. Wood, W ' oodhcad, Uolurt V. Ann 1,. John A. JlTOIllf C. iTnon E. Mary l.cunu John F. Iiivisliiiciits Eleni. Ediic. Zoologv AiKirliviiii; ( ' hem. Eni r. Elein. Eiliic. Marketing; Kiiiaiici- I ' hi D.lta Tlirta Tlu-ta Clii Alpha Delta .Sij;iii: 1 Olviii )iis Hiiuse Eilue. Clul) I ' m I ' psdou Si al)l),ir l Blade AlChE C;iiiiie.se Coll. Club Oval Club Award cwinan Club Tail B.la I ' i Jr. Class I ' res. Voiini; Ki-piihlicans Purple Shield Pres, Sundoduers VP Dods, Woods, Woodsidc, Woodson, Woolen. Worline, Woron, Wuerch, Michael K. Richard A. Ann M. Jacqueline A. Brent . .Marilyn . . Janet R. Laurence W. I ' re-Major Mcch. Engr. Nursing Hi.story I ' hvsital Educ. Sociology Advertisinj; Civil Eimr. Kappa Sigma Acacia VWCA VP Big " W " Club Wesley House C.unma Alpha Chi Alpha Delta Phi Cosmo Club Kappa Phi Pres. Pres. International Wesley Club Daily . d and Relations Club Editorial Staff Hillel Wulf, Harry E. R. Cheni. Engr. Macgregor House AlChE Itilranuirals Wvman, Jon N. Law Kappa Sigma MUX Mock Political Conv. Comm. Canterbury did) Wvman, Robert D. History Phi (Jamm.i Dell.i ' arsitv Baseball Big " W " Club Scabbard Blade Yates, Ro Finance Phi (lanun,i Delt.i Suiuliidi;ers Purple Shield Theology Club Yoda. Hideku Home Ec. Omicron u Pi Lambda Theta Vonke. Gerald L. . cc()untinr; .Newman Clidi Young. Richard E. Ciennanics Marxiek House Pershing RiHes L ' W Marching Band Younker. Carol A. Nursini; Ekiind Hall .Mpha Tau Delta Zander, N ' enion E. Mathematics Olvmpus House .Mpha I ' hi Omega l- ' W Marching Ban l Mu Phi Epsilon Zawislak, Zentner, Zuelow, umwalt, JohnM. Carol F. Daine M. Robert E. Phvsical Educ. Business Educ. Educ.itinn .Vrchiteclure Phi Epsilon Kappa Delta Delta Delta .Mu Phi Epsilon Delta Tau Delt.i Varsity Songleader Lutheran Student Scabbard Blade W-Key Association . telier Totem Club Compass Chart Zwaschka, Zwieks. Zylstra, Karen J. Charles R. Bradley E. Education Pharmacy Architecture Delta Delta Delta Delta Upsilon Pi Kappa Alpha AWS Standards Kappa Psi 87 Almquist, Edward E. Baskin, Michael S. Ambur, Richard F. Borozan, Bronko Anderson, Lennart L. Brunton, Robert I. Bader, MaxC. Casey, Kenneth L. School of I Champion, William M. Davies, Raymond O., Jr. Grant, Gary B. 88 Clilford, Joseph C. Edwards, Ira M. Greene, Larrv M. Cochran, Gerald E. Eelkema, Robert C. Guldjord, Kiiule M. Cj ' onner, Patrick L. Foege, William H. Hansen, Sigvard T., Jr. Crim, Eleanor C. Ghigleri, Richard E. Ilavnes, James M. Dalcn, James E. Gimlett, David M. Hedges, Gary R. I);ill( n, John J. Clickman. Kenneth I. Ilolcenberg, John S. I);n ies, John R. Gollnick, Lea X ' ictoria Hollingsworlh, Ralph R. Ilimtinutdii, J;icklin. ll ' llSl-ll, lohiisoii. Kaimn, Keeiie, Kenney, ll.)«.ir(l V. Ali " ;iiuli ' r I. Haiim- M. Kick L. Halph F. John E. George J., Jr. Lewis, Loop. Lottsfeldf, McAlistcr, Melton, Millett. Miliier, K.irsttii C. Me Maj. Tc-orcII iicine Fr.-clrik T. Robert Hiissell V. Oavi l V. John E. Kraiise, Uonaia I.. Murphv, Williaiii P. Odcll, Hollii. V.. Jr. Oudin, Irank V. Owens. Delwiii 1.. jr. IVller, W iMi.iMi l. I ' elersdii, Norman l). I ' .nvell. William J. I ' riff, Hiihard r. Hahe, Richard 11. Randolph. Gerald (;. Ranev, James (). •Short. Dennis S. Strom, (Clarence G, Sullivan, Frank W . Thorscn, Uiehard C. an Der Weken. Duaiie W . ' on .SeKgeni. James G. Wanu. Iluuh Wolf, John A., Jr. 89 Graduate Aller, Anderson, Bang, Bodig, Bowman, Boyden, Brown, Chinn, Wa) ' ne K. TedR. Hung K. Jozsef Deanna J. Walter L. Bruce S. Thomas Psychology Electrical Engr. Intl. Relations Forest Products Engli.sh German History Civil Engr Cook, J. Dennis Finance Cooper, Charles B Law Cottrell, DonM. Physics DeArmond, Richard C. Russian Donahot, David E. Economics Dos Remedios, Francis C. Business Admin, Finley, Jack C. Social Work Fischer, Thomas C. History Fredsall, James R. Nuclear Engr. Gonzalez, Enrique Cliemical Engr. Hokanson, Lowell T. Education Horikawa, Edy Hideyoshi Fine Art Houghton, David D. Meteorology Illing, Karin M. Economics James, William D. Business Admin. Kasgard, Peter V. Mechanical Engr 90 Students K.i %,in ibc, Tatsiiro Economics Lee, Jinn Koo Poli. Science Lee, Toni; Vung Marketing Munn, John H. Fisheries Okada, Ilidehiro I ' .ir East Patton, Delbert E. Plivsics Pedcrson, Edson S. Education Pelrictiani, John C. Chemistry Rush, David A. Electrical Engr. Santos, Elisa C. Home Ec. Shvn. Nae-lih Far Fast Sorenson, Jack E. Musicology Speed, Nicholas A. Met. Engr. and Pliilosophy Stewart. John M. Cheni. Engr. Siininioto. Howard H. History Todd, James P. Music Tiinkkari, Krkki K. Forestry Wagncss, Ivan L. Music Waris, Marjatia E. Geography Wong, Elsie Idiirn.ilisni WoodriilT. Beverly B. Speech Wvnian. Peler B. Eoinoniics 91 Undergraduate Honors Earned During 1959-60 The undergraduate honors are compiled from students ' names which have appeared on two or more of the University ' s quarterly scholarship lists as well as two-thirds of all quarters here. College of Architecture freshvien Biigley, Lvnne Frances College of Arts and Sciences freshmen Anders, Phyllis Jayne Anderson, Vernice Delia Andrews, Nancy Elizabeth Ardussi, Margaret Banick, David Albert Beaulieu, Thomas Joseph Berggren, Jolin Lennait Bock, James Richard Briggs. William Scott Briscoe, Kathleen Ellen Brown, Alvera Annette demons, Neil Lewis One, Michael Allen Coldwill, Robert Lynn Crowlev, James Noel Decker, Arthur John Delsman, Judith Marjorie Ekstrom, Philip Allen Elzcr, Klaus Ford, [ames Frederick Freeman, William James Goodell, Brian Wayne Gosser, Jon Walter Green, Valna Rose Gundersen, Linda Maxine Hardman, Susan Harp, George Dewey Higer, Dale Gordon Hughes, Mary Elaine JafFe, Richard Barnett Jcnson, Patricia Georgenc Johnson, Dorthea Anne Johnston, Susan Meland Joss, Robert Law Kerr. William T. King, Rosetta Mildred Kinkade. Sandra Jean Larson, Steven Mark Larter, William Edward Lanlainen, Nels Stephen Lyons, Mary Alice Marshall. Nancy Elaine Maysc, Susan Carol Merrill, Gail Kay Mines, Mattison Moody, Diane Rathbun Nakamura, Emiko Jean Nelson, (Geoffrey Derek Nero, Lisa Diane Nietni. Elsie Jolianna Olsen. Eutonnah Voriece Oluiid, Roy Kenneth OTuori, Marjnrie M. Parks. Betsy Ami Pf.iH. Roland Leonard Phillips. Jane Ellen Postnikoff. Maria Alexandra Reich, Loretta J -an Rice, Patricia Marie Robinson, Walter Jesse Romig. William John RoscnbiTg. Donald Lee Russie. Daniel William Rutherford. Carole Ann Sarles. Sandra York Satushek, Aileen Mary Scharf, Alan Zander Schnabcl, Randolph Edward Schubert, Keith Erwin Slayderi. Carol Lee Snyder, Gary Richard Stedmati. Edward Stenholm, Nancy Anne Stephan, Susan Mart Toskey, George Filing Vargas-Baron. Emily Ann Vollert, Jeanctte Nhirie Widger, Dorothea Joan sophomores Bell, Elizabeth Grace Campbell, Pamela Hall Cariyon, Thomas Frank Christopherson, Carol Ann Clark, Donald Curtis Dahners, Elene Natille Edin, Margaret Gaye Epstein, Lawrence Michael Foster, David William Geiger, Joan Evelyn Gervais, Joellen Gutjahr, Allan Leo Helphrey, Margaret Elizabeth Hemphill, William Bnice Jr. Jenner. Katherine Jean Johnson, Pamela Sharon Kihara. May Megumi Kilcup, Rodney Weston Kincaid, Martha L. Knebel, Juditii Marie Martin, Elizabeth Louise Nelson, Judith Mae Oljar, Judith Rae Omori, Marjorie M. Ostrom, Joan Helen Peterson, Earl A. Quarnstroni, Fred Carl Ramey, Nancy Jane Ramsay, Robert Todd Ruttinger, Jactiuelyn Lee Sand, Patsy Lee Schwartz, Brenda Gay Smith, Serena Arpcne Solibakke, Margaret Louise Spiger, Robert John Spraines, Peggy Annette Stephenson, Marcia Kay Stout, Karen Jean Strandberg, Karen Jean Williamson, Donald Robert Zeh. Judith Ellen juniors Allshouse, George Oliver Jr. Anderson, Larry Simon Berkson, Michael Allan Brobcck, Alan Cieorge Brown, Mary Alice Elizabeth Caudill, Robert Grant Chinn, Leung Gosper, Kenward Faye Daugherty, Howard Arnold Evans, Robert Bruce Hartley, Margaret Jean Hendricksou, Helen Hester Hill, Kenneth Duane Jacobsori, Flora Honore Johnson. Bryan Stanley Konney, Mary Adell Kolts, Byron Edward Lewis, Susan Elizabeth McBride, Betsy Anne McGuimiess. James Artliur Macs, hita Sarma Mann. Jocelyti Lee Neiman, Paul Eric Nohl, Anna Dean Parks. Allen Lee Paulik. Beverly jean Peterson, Roy Jerome Pierce, Michael Jonathan (pui ' nzler. Irene l- ' rica Ramsey, O, C. Jr. Rankiii, Judith ' Rekdal. ' rhomas Harold Roach, Huth Louise Savalc. Meredith Smilh, Karen Kac Stevens, Emsley Henry Turner. Marjorie Louise N ' andiver, ( ' arolvn Marie Von Dassow, John Robert West, Judith Ann Wheeler, Edwin James senior.? Abolins, Maris Arvids Alvord, Richard Paul Anderson, Kay Lynne Barker, Edward Allan Bowman. Deanna Joy Chen, Kao-Wei Wendell Chihara, Paid Seiko Christenson, James Harlowe Dahlgren. Helen Ann Daughert) ' , Howard Arnold Deutschman, ' illiam Alan Dunlap, Jo Ann Fislier, Margaret Anne Gaylord, James Malcolm Gierke, Janet Rae Gosser, Lawrence Wayne Greene, Thomas Frederick Hammermeister, Karl Edward Hendrie, David Lowry Hurley, Areta Lue Johnson, Janice Marie Jones, Elizabeth Winifred Kroon, John David Kulander, John Lewis Maleng, Norman Kim Michelsen, Jolin Nhignus Pierson, Stuart Ogden Pullen, Lucv Ann Sinunons. Linda Smith, Ellis Gene Wilken, Marcia Ann College of Business Administration freshvien Faltico, Gary James Halson, Janice Nikoline Kane, Alan Henry Rayner, Robert Edward Tedder, Francis Dean Zimmerman. Neal Wavne sophomores Akers. George William Bohlin, Darlene Gay Bowman, Norman George Currie. Daniel HI Kirtley, Janet Shirley juniors Curran, Philip Edward Elder, Freelin Haves Fronk. William Rector Holladay, Gordon Preston Loken, Ann B. MacGregor, Robert Ive.s Pancerzewski, Charles A. Schubert, Kenneth Levi senior Barnes. David Anthon ' Bauer, Eddie Cliristian Baunsgard, illar l Laurence Gierke, Bradford Morgan Gladwin, Harmon Timothy College of Education frcslinicn ( ' larkc. Karen Lee Culbertsou, Sarah Ann [ ' " ngstrom, John C ' harles ( Mass, Marion (Mnistv Hj -lmvoll. Linda Ruth Hubbard. Hannah C.)bb Kihara, Helen Midori Martin, [oyer Lucille Monson, Margari-t I ' linor Peterson, Ann Roeteisoender, Suzanne Sharnbroich, Susan Gehm Yeager, PaidineAda sophomores Fitchard, Cecile Lois Kalmback, Elsa Berta Lenzie, Karen Marie juniors Gallaher, Janet Ann Pittenger, Jan Wyle Reese, Barbara Ann seniors Hansen, Katherine Lehwalder, Carol Ruth Levar, Marjorie Jeanne Osman, Nancy Ann Robblee, Adele Ruth Van Zyl, Virginia Lee College of Engineering freshtnen Doi, Robert Kenji Franks, Richard Lee Gackstetter. Michael Allen Gamon, lnx Antone Hopper, Robert William Morris, Francis Earl Strenge, Marvin Lewis sophomores Grossman, Walter Augustine DeFaccio, Lauren T. Frederick, Glenn Douglas Griffiths, David John Gruber, William " Paul Koyama, Richard Yutaka Kromand, Ben Vernon Leonard, Robert Leon Nale, James Franklin Poole, Richard Woodrow Quaife. Howard James Schwarz, Jerry Alfred Wadsack. Rtmald Leslie Wilson, William John juniors Allen, Richard Parsons Anderson, Larry Walter Clawson, James Frederick De Poorter, Gerald Leroy Gackstetter, Terence Edwin Hamilton, Francis Nonuan Lamb, Jinnny Dean Langley, Neal Roger Li, Robert Chi Mei SchifFman. Marvin Cletus Stave, Lloyd Perry Waltar, Alan Edward Wilson, Kenneth Claude Jr. Wilson, William John seniors Barnreiter, Frank McKin Gaudio, Da id Arthur Haugen, Dean Preston Holsapple, Keith Alan Jabusch. Donald Arthur Rife, Da id Charles Upton, George Monroe Jr. Wadsworth, Donald James College of Forestry freshmen Hirni, Larry LeRoy sophomores Hesseltine, Ross Cole juniors Christensen, Carl Sparks School of Nursing freshmen Kitamoto, Jane Chiseko sophomores Holsclaw, Pamela Ann Kndl, Katldeen Diane Stallcop. Linda Rae Trudeau. Mariljn Sautlra Turner, Mary Virginia juniors W ' arfield. Mary Helen Hotter School of Dcntistr ' seniors floodwin, Liiula Rae School of Medicine juniors Tate, Merliua Gannignani College of PliarnKic - freshmen Wantlel. Jane Marion 92 92 :: • iC- Student activities on annual UW Junior Day, 1921. TBETG B Spring 1960 A former Sophomore Class President, Jack Briggs, was elected ASUW President for the 1960-61 school year o er fi e other candidates in one of the most weather-beaten campaigns on record. WalK ' Twedeii, who was elected to the ASUW First ' ice Presidents position, pulled the largest single vote of the candi- dates. The closest ASUW race went to Nancy Carson who placed a mere 20 ' Otes o ' er her opponent for the Second Vice-President spot. Another close race was for ASUW Secretary, which was won h - Madelene Himt. Twent -nine per cent of the student body, or 3,879 persons, turned out to vote in the spring ASUW election. I Balloons, signs, house announcements, speeches, debates and last minute electioneer- ing were some of the varied activities of the spring ASUW elections. April Brings ASUW Elections and " On to California with Stevenson " were the cries of the Stevenson demonstrators at the Mock Political Convention. In what looked like a three-day convention, a solid California-IUinois-Pennsylvania bloc, a crack in the Johnson forces and a switch by New York from Kennedv to Stevenson threw a deadlocked convention over to Stevenson on the eighth ballot. ii r? ALL THE WAY- wiin --j- ,..„|.IWA - — 94 f f »» Hl8 .j)l irliil iMiii|Kii ;ii si ' lls week i)f I ' lcctions. l( i lilt- JlKni tllll 111 ' tllL Jack Briggs, newly-elected ASUW President, receives a ietor ' s ride on the slMiMlders i l some of liis supporters after the ek ction l)an(|uet. Mock Convention Striking the victor ' s pose were tlie newly-elected Sophomore class officers. They are Cetlelia Felton, |udv Sodcr- liind, Jerry Landcen and Marc Perry. Although Senator Kennedys nomination speech was garbled in the pid)lic address system, Keimedv hackers seemed not the least disturbed as they demonstrated their appnnal nl thr s]icc li. . (llai Sttncnsoii captured the Uni er,sit ' .s Mock Political Election on the eighth ballot in the earlv hours of the conventions la.st da ' , after much confusion and .switching of votes. Uni ersit ' student.s selected Stevenson and Chester Howies to head the Democratic ticket for the 1960 election during the two- and-one-half da ' convention April 25-28 in Meany Hall. The Democratic part was supported on tlir campus because of a riding established earlier in the ear which stated " the part not repre- sented in the office of the President at the time of the Convention, " will be represented at the MPC. 95 Crowds Attend Engineering Open House , . . Exhibits mushroomed on lower campus April 8 during the biennial Engineering Open House. Sponsored by the aeronautical, civil, chemical, ceramic, electrical, mechanical and mining departments of the College of Engi- neering, the open house is the largest student- sponsored exhibition of its kind in the world. It is recognized as the outstanding science- engineering show of the Pacific Northwest. Nearly 3,000 students worked to plan the open house with the assistance of faculty and staff members. About 30,000 visitors, including .students from twenty ■ ■ Washington high schools, attended the Engineering Open HcjUSl ' . A device expected to transform recorded speech into printed copy, a satellite listening post and music reproduction systems were some of the electrical engineering department ' s presentations. and Viennese Ball I Members of the Viennese Ball court are presented to the dancers during the annual bull held in April for international .students. Next to the retiring queen, Irene Quenzler, stands Queen Mona Lycke with her court, Anne-Marie Grani, Stephanie Frey and Rosalind Corozao. 96 I lie I ' liivcrsitN . (lispitf W ' asliiniiton ' s mistv weather, wclcoiiicd t!ic iiicir ' iiioiitli of Mas uitli tlic foroiialioii of llic Ma Da io alt and till- traditional Nhupole. Coacli and Mis. |ini Owens trouiu-d tlu- n) alt , (- " audi Sava- c and I ' " d Kcrsliaw, l)i ' - foic a lain-soakctl studrnt l)od t atliiTrd in Mcany Hal l during the noon hour. Queen Candi Savage and King Ed Kershaw stand before the throne for the May Day royalty. Members of the AWS Fashion Board inodelt-d the latest in casual spring wear. Modeliii " this dress is Linda ( " .ulstine. May Day Program Ushers in Month As the name of the new Ma ' Dav Queen is announced, Cantli Savaf;e, Kappa Kuppa Gamma, retei es congratidations from Loessa N ' aii.x and Sharon Lund. May Day festivities are us i,illy held in Rainier ist.i, but because of rain, lirown baggers went to Meany llall. 97 Runners up in the mixed group competition were singers from Alpha Gamma Delta and Tau Kappa Epsilon. Wesley House packed home the winner ' s trophy in this competition. Parents ' Week End Includes Songfest Singers from four living groups warbled their way to first place M ay 14 during the twenty- sixth annual Songfest finals. Receiving the winning trophies were Wesley House, mixed group competition; Kappa Kappa Gamma, en- sembles; Pi Beta Phi, women ' s singles, and Beta Theta Pi, men ' s singles. The all-campus singing competition, a busy event during Parents ' Week End, was spon- sored by Rally Girls, women ' s spirit organiza- tion. Singing groups from twelve organized houses vied for the trophies. Trophies were presented to the winning group ' s choral directors by Don Deasy, senior class president and master of ceremonies. Good harmony, rhythm, enthusiasm and vocal blend brought a first-place trophy to the feninies fatale of Pi Beta Phi in the women ' s singles. Alpha Omicroii Pi singers earned a second-place standing in the women ' s singles divi.sion. 98 UOrC dftaclnm.iil It-atlcrs got their wisli— typical duiiip ' iu li- iiiHton wfalliir-wlu-ii they staged their unniuu parade in review for Governor KosclHni. and Governor ' s Day Revievr Sixteen hundred " spit ;ind polisli " Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC cadets passed in re iew iK-fore Goxeriior Albert D. Rosclliiii, Uni ersit ' President Charles E. ()deu;aarcl and parents at Governor ' s Da -, the first acti - it of Parents ' A ' eek End. Group and indi (dual Jionors were presented to representati es oi the Arm ' Cadets, Air Force Cadets and Midshipmen. Midshipman Lt. Robert M. Pennell recci i ' d two awards, Compan Connnander of the compan win- ning competition for Company Colors and the Annnal Na - Department Cnp. This year the a prtsrnlril 14 ,i vanls, the . ir Force 12 aiitl llic .Aniiy 11 The Quad, traditional parade grounds for. Governor ' s Day, is filled with spectators and marching units. t t MII 99 At the annual Pansy Breakfast, engai;ed girls stop tlirciut;h tlie rint; maiU- of pansics bv the girls of Delta Delta Delta sorority. Pansy Breakfast Spring Tradition On Sunclav of Parents " Week End, Delta Delta Delta sorority held their annual Pansy Breakfast to w ' hieh all graduating senior women and their mothers are invited. The highlights of the break- fast are the style show and the tradition of step- ping through the pansv ring. After Parents ' Week End, Uni ' ersit ' students looked forward to June and the end of the quar- ter. Senior students especialh ' looked forward to June 11, the date of Commeneement. Almost 2,000 students participated in the exercises. During the 1959-60 academic ' ear, bachelor degrees were awarded to 2,644 students, medical and dental degrees were given to 135 students, teaching, musing and dental certificates were awarded to 455 students, 122 doctors degrees were given and 609 masters degrees were presented. One of the features of the Pansv Breakfast style show was the nioek wedding party. 100 Graduation Marks June ; V Each year the scholar with tlu- lii ;he.st accumiihitivc ijratU- point After four years of hard work and plenty of dotemiination, happy jjradu- reteives the President ' s Medal at graduation exercisps. ates stand in their last line at the I ' niversitv of Washini on. Almost 2,000 j raduates solemnly wait for eonirnem-einent exiTcises to end and for the liei innini; of careers or advanced studies. 101 The going to or from classes didn ' t disturb the work of this art student during Summer Quarter. Summer Means Vacation for Many, School for Others A record enrollment during Summer Quarter forced the establishment of new sections and closed man y classes to late registrants, but all was not lost. Scenic and industrial tours, the Economic Conference, the World Forestry Con- gress, the Sino-American Conference, the Writ- ers ' Clinic, stage productions and studying kept Summer Quarter students busy. Horseback riding, hiking and swimming were featured on the outing to Hidden Valley near Cle Ehim, Washington, during one of the summer tours. When balmy weather greeted the many .Suuinur Ouarlcr students, a few classes were held outside. 102 Another highlight of the summer session w barbecue which was held [uly 14. IS tlic annua 1 all-Universitv salmon Campus Greets 1 8, 1 43 Students in September Autumn Quarter licsjan on September 26, for lS,lt ' 3 .students. Hei;istration, rush parties antl just getting settled made the preceding two weeks hus ' for the 5,320 freshmen. Sections, L ' ni ersity Fre ue, Frosh Niglit, Autumn Lecture Series, pledge sneaks, blue I)ooks, English 101, eight o ' clocks, the D. n.Y and ASUW committees made their introduction to college an exciting experience that they w ill uc er forget. lALTHSQE CES-vj Worried aiul waitini; freslumii plod tlir()ui;li .Sctlioiis Ixfori ' tin- (irst wcj ' k of cla.ssfs. Tho.se wicked upperclassinen arc ju.st Irving lu coiiliisc an .ilriady-iouluMd frcsliiiian i-ocd. 1 lie sign isn ' t anv help to the lost stranger either. Lucky Jerry Snow w.is dancing with . nna .Marie tirani when she was named Mystery Girl of ■MCA-Y ■CA■s Nickel Hop. Fun and entertainment tlesigned to ac(|naint the freshmen with various facilities and activities in the HUB highlighted Krosh Night. 103 October Scene: I 1 Campaigning for the Democratic presidential nominee as a " retired fanner from Missouri, " fomier President Harry S. Tnniian was greeted with cries of " Give ' em hell, Harry " as he entered Meany Hall, October 28. Henry Cabot Lodge, Republican candidate for vice-president, spoke to University students on campus at his only speaking stop in Seattle during his campaign. Former Governor of New York, Averell Harriman, spoke to a partisan group of .students in Meany Hall leveling a quiet but stinging attack at the vice-president and administration. Throngs of students surrounded Henry Cabot Lodge as he left Meany Hall. Octo- ber 10, after speaking to an overflow student crowd. Although it was raining, well- wishers didn ' t seem to mind getting wet as they strained to catch a glinip.se of the vice-presidential candidate. Jtv ' 104 Pre-Election Excitement " Cot oil till ' handwagoii for our candidate " was smi ' 4 l)N tainpainn managers, fellow party nieni- IxMs ant! political candidates dmin; tlie national and state political campaign of 1960. Speaking to Universitv students during Autumn Quarter were A erell Ilarriman, Ted Kenned -, Ilenr Cabot Lodge, Harry Truman, Llo d Andrews and Governor Albert D. Rosellini. A Mock Political Election co-sponsored by the ASUW and National Students Association was held. Richard iXixon and Llovd Andrews led tlicir opponents by a small margin in the voting. Kiiluird M. i oii and Lloyd Andrews odgcd their Diinoeratie opp)nents in the University s Mock Political Election. Thirty-six per cent of elij iole University students voted in the election. Total vote was 5,851. Ted Kennedy, the youngest brother of the Democratic presidential candidate, was tlie center of attraction October 19, as he answered questions coining from the large student crowd jammed into the HUB. BB i i iir HT Wm mln SSSv IV I n H 18 ' ' ' ,i Hi ■ _ . Zk m . - v ' H These girls were among the 5,851 students wlio cast ballots in tlie Mock Election. Initiative 205 concerning the sale of spiritous bev- erages in taverns was the only initiative defeated by students voting in the election. 105 Homecoming Events Highlight November: Signs, Rally, Game Nearly 10,000 people strolk ' d through Grt-ek Row looking at the signs such as this prize winner of Alpha Chi Omega. Streaming through the stadium gates are Husky fans, many wear- Waving to an enthusiastic crowd during the halftime activities is the 1960 ing Husky uiuiiis and carrying banners and cameras. Homecoming Queen, Kenlynn Williams. Sounds of " Bow Down to Washington, " " Go Team Go, " and Denny Hell could he heard all over campus Friday night at the pep-generating Homecoming Rally. Highlighting the event was the appearance of the football team aTid the prt ' sentatiou of Oueeu Kenlynn I. 106 Iloiiu ' coniing is for the alumni, hut University students helped the graduates eelehrate the two- da lesti ities. Open luyuses, llonieeoniing signs and rallv, the ringing of Denn Hell, tiie hig ganu- between the Huskies and the l ' ni ersit ' of Cali- fornia Bears and the annual dance were all a part of the gala occasion. lloineeoming Queen Kenlvnn Williams, band majorette, exchanged her baton for a scepter to reign o er the 1960 Homecoming activities. Standing in the limelight arc st-vcral iiR-mlHTs of tlic football tram. Coach Jim Owi ' iis, left, is speaking at the Homecoming Rally. Since student seat-saving was abolished hy a BOC resolution, Husky fans crowded the bleachers hours before ganie-tinie. Following the halftime activities. .ipproMin.itiK 2.50 Big the field with their traditional Big " V " blanket parade. ilunis greet 107 Foresters Compete During Garb Day Brawnv forestry students in Paul Bunvan attire vied for honors in the Garb Day logging activi- ties, Novemlier 4. Competition was high in log chopping, double bunking, single bunking, log packing, log rolling and a Scottish log toss. At the " Loggers ' Brawl, " which topped off Garb Day, Duane Weston was crowned " King Ole. " Reigning with him was pretty Nancy Keeler, the new Timber Queen. The forestry student racking up tlie most points during the com- petition was crowned " King Ole " at the " Loggers ' Brawl. " Besides logging events, competition for the longest and bushiest beard motivated many students to stop shaving for several weeks. Banquet Honors Top Scholars Mary Scott Kcnncy and Pamela Holsclaw were awarded Faculty Medals for maintaining the highest grade point of their class at the twenty- foiuth Scholarship Banquet, November 16. Cer- tificates of high scholarship, indicating that the student maintained a 3.5 or better grade-point average dining his previous year ' s work at the University, were awarded by Dr. Frederick P. Thieme, University Provost. Dr. George E. Taylor of the Far Eastern Department was the speaker at the banquet. More than 950 students were honored at the AMS-AWS Scholarship Ban(|uet. Entcr- tainniint was funushi-d b the Liiuohi C:hanters of Lincoln High School, Seattle. 108 December Brings Christmas to Campus " W ' f wisii yon ;i Mi ' iiA ( lirisliiias and a llappv New Y ' far " rant; out from the halls of the III li cliirin; tlic aiinna! ASl ' W C hristnias Part , Df- ct ' iiilxr 1. I lie fc,sti t ' I ' Ncnts iiichuled the tradi- tional iilc loj eeremonv, the ASUW Glee ( " Inh Christmas eoneert, the " Miss Mistletoe " eontest and, al)o e all, refreshments. I ' rctly toi ' ds (lonnecl Clirislnias tostiinics for the " Mis ' . Mistletoe " contest, held diirinir the ASUW Christinas Piirl Isn ' t that All-Amcrican Roy McKasson namiiii; .Sh.iroii Monre of Blaine Hall " Miss Mistletoe " ? Von can het it is. Autumn Finals System Changed . nni(|ue finals schednle was initiated .Viitunin Onarter. Instead of final e.xaniination wei ' k start- in ' 4 on M(inda , it hegan on Thnrsda . Main stn- dcnts tound that the ut ' re finishint the |iiarter late W cdnesdav nitrht and Ixx ' innimr tlicir finals at S a.m. on Thnrsdav. This engrossed girl is one of ahonl IH.OOO Uni er.sity stvidents who hit the lK oks for last-niinnte erani sessions before finals each (|uarter. 109 January 2nd Finds Team, Fans in 111 the Rose Bowl Parade cheerleaders rode behind a giant football star on the Washington float. Behind them was a Husky card stunt and pennants of the Big F ' ive schools. Crowds watched the traditional spectacle from streets and bleachers along the Pasadena route. Inspired plays were part of ihr Husky strategy for tluir 17-7 victory o er top- Pretty Rose 0 " " " " candidates greeted the Husky football team ranked Minnesota Gophers. who left for Oaliloriiia after finals to practice. 110 Pasadena Again Ai;aiii tliLs Near wiiittT Natation loiiiitl W a.sliiiii;- toi) students mij ratini to California for the Rose Howl. Sonu ' of tlic two tlioiisaiul stiidciits niak- ini; the trip lett Seattle clurint; finals week, while others waited until after Christmas. . t C alifornia tourist attraetions, Washington ians met Mimiesota rooters sportini.; purple and gold " Scjuash Wash buttons. Wasiiington ' s spirit emerged at a rally in Long Beaeh, the Husky head(|narters. On New Years Da ' , Ihiskx fans cheered the team on to an inspired first half, enabling it to hold its iiad. despite a second half C opher push. The final store was 17-7, antl when tlie erowtl lett the stands, there was not a single " Squash Wash " button to be seen. Till " inurt ' hing bund pfrforimd its .it Pasadena aK.iin llii-s )ear. . pparc-iitl C.il Tctli li.ul iiiilliinj; to snl)stitntc for W .isliinulMii ' s liiMiti uliI i oIm SuiulDtlgtr card stunts utiit .iwr tlianks to a Cal I ttli iiianiic- vcr which suhstitutfd their beaver for our husky. Another .sabotagitl stunt rephieed " Huskie.s " with " C, ] T Rose Bowl players splash in the pcMil at Lafayette Hotel in Loiii; Beaeh, Washim ton ' s hea li|uarters. Bob Schlorcdl (piarterbacked a planning huddle for Band members and enthusiastic supporters the Long Beach rallv of ' , shin!;ton fans. veil for Huskies at Washington ' s rally. Ill Yelling for their candidate at the evening rally before election day were members of various living groups and organizations. Signs lined the pathways in the Quad three days before the Freshman Class Election. Some Win, Others Lose, Fun for All Students go to their places for the big pre-election rally in Meany Hall. Speeches containing the platforms and programs of the candidates ior Frejihuian class offices and HOC; representative were given. 112 Mw mm T ON Travel Fair Brings Campus Closer to World Freshman and AW ' S-AMS Elections Inghliglitcd Winter ( )iiaiter activities duiiiig the past ' ar. The iiosli elections, although hiietlv disrupted in contro ers -, brought George Su ama as presi- dent, |an Richardson as vice president. Sue Hur- le ' as secretar and Helen Lundin as treasurer for the class of ' 1964. An average turTiuut ot voters during the AWS- AMS Election placed Sallv Eord as AWS Presi- dent and Hick Menti as AMS President. During Travel Fair, vviiich was held Februarv 16, students had an ()[)p()rtunitv to ask their fel- low students {juestions about travel abroad and studv in loreitin coinitrics. Bicycling through Europe, a fiuoritc dream of most college .students, is done 1)V one of tlic p.irlicipants (luring Travel Fair. JAPAH BY Thirty-six booths were set up in the Hl ' H depicting lite, travel ami costumes of countries represented at the Fair. The Hl ' B Ballroom was dixided into six major areas of the world. Tliev were the Far and e.ir F.isl, Africa, Latin .America and Western and Eastern Europe. 113 Party, Ugly Men, Variety Shovr Fill February " Many thanks " were given to AW ' S officers and committee chainiien for a year of hard work spent on AWS events and activities. These contestants vied for tlic " lionor " ol being proclaimed llic ugliest man on campus during tlie Alpha Phi Omega ' s annual Ugly Man Contest. The title of " I ' glv Man " went to Pat Claridgc who drew the most ()tes of the ugly competitors. 114 Honoring girls who Iia t ' dont ' outstanding work on AW ' S activities, tlie annual Gracias partv at- tractc-d nian coeds in the HUB during Fehrn- ar ' . At the part ' , the girls running for various A ' S offices answered ([uestions concerning their aspirations and programs ior AW ' S. Six hundred dollars w ere collected from the Ugl Man on Campus contest sponsored In- Alpha Phi Omega, Bo ' Scout ser ice iionorarw Pat C ' lar- idgt ' , Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was elected " Ugh ' Man on Campus. " Sixteen er - versatile acts ke noted tlie annual [unior Class Varietv Show, Fehruarv 25. One luMidred years of campus tradition flowed from stage to audience dining the three hour ariet show at Mean Hall. The show iimsl i;() on, l)iit it needs audience participation. The audience at the Variet - Show was no exception as seen by the entluisiasni of tliese peopU ' . Backstage was a scene of hist-minute touches of make-up and hair spray. The program was enhanced by the vocal solo of Slierr Wilson. Without Dixieland downbeat the show wouldn ' t i e complete. This was pro iilfcl b ' the Orisiioal Excelsior Jazz Rand. The 17 Matsubavashi Girls captivated the audierice with tlieir interpretation of " Dance of Four Seasons. " The Kinfi ' s .Men was one ol It) acts on the proi»rani. Ilaniii)ni in ' .j in the t;roup were W.ilt Juli-, Jerry Landeen, -Sharon Geniberling, Pat Por and Eric .MageLssen. 115 r J fl B ' I R ■pn V ' ' TfH I c I ' m lBKBi: 1 v - -Jm ■l t ' v ' B ra K Varsity Ball Climaxes UW Social Season The Grand Ballroom of the Olympic Hotel was the scene of the semi-formal Varsity Ball, held February 18. Sally Rivenes was crowned queen to reign over the Ball. The Gentrvs, a campus singing group, provided the entertainment. With the retiring queen, Gail Crosthwaite, arc finalists for the crown Sally Brain- ard, Corinne Dignon, Sally Rivenes, Joellen Gervais and Nhirilyn Snydar. Tripping the liglit funtastie arc ( oach and Mrs. |iiii Owens Tlie coronation wall , is il.mccd li I ' rcsidinl ()dc ' _;aard and [ rcttv yiu ' cn Saliv UImiu ' s. 116 GOVERNMENT It is the job of ASUW president. Jack Briggs, to act as chairman of the BOC and represent the school in all campus and oflF-campus activities. Jack is a member of Theta Chi, Oval Club, Sundodsjcrs and Purple Shield. He was sophomore class president and Program Panel chairman during his junior year. Walhice " Waily " Tweden is a member of Delta Tan Delta, Oval Club, Purple .Shield, Sundddgers, Scabbard and Blade and Phi Eta Sigma. The ASUW first vice president takes the president ' s place in case of his absence, is a BOC member and a member of the finance and budget connnittec. 118 ASUW Officers Head Government aiKV C ' arsoii is ASl ' W second vivv jiri ' sidint. She is a hkiiiIhi cit tin KdiK ' .ition Aflairs Coiuinissioii, Elcctioii Adiuiiiistriitioii and (lie rxcciilixc c ' oininittc ' c. N ' aiicv I)i ' !()ni;s tii Dulta Cainnia, Totem Cliil), Morlar Hoard. AW ' S Council and was seliolarship han |iiet eo-cliainnan. Sccietar) Madilene " Maddv Hunt is a Jiuniher of I ' i Uet.i I ' lii .nul Tolem Clnl). Slie was sopliomorc class sc-cretarv. HOC nieint er-al-lari;e and a nienilier of Pronrani Panel. As secretary she pcrfiirins tlie regular secretarial dnties for IKK; and is representative to Prosjrain I ' anel. 119 I f Chuck Owens, M;inaf»er of ASUW Activities, has the big task of supervising all extracurricular activities with the exception of the athletic program. Included in his responsibilities are supervision of the HUB operation and direction of activities programming. Advisers Assist Student Leaders The ASUW advisers are kept busy coordinating the various student activities on campus. Work- ing closelv with the students, they not only serve as a vahiable source of information about tech- niques and procedures, but they also encourage tlie students to develop new ideas. Part of the ad isory staff works with student committees and officers of ASUW and other organizations such as the Associated Women Stu- dents and the Associated Men Students. Student publications also come under its supervision. The operation of the HUB is the main responsi- bilitN of other advisers. Besides directing the Games Area and the various eating facilities found in the Student Union Building, they also select and supervise the HUB student personnel. Mildred Cellerman, ASUW Personnel Director Gene Pierce, ASUW Accountant Clyde Robinson, ASUW Publications Manager 120 Jim Overlock, Assistant Manager ot ASUW Activities Diane Cummins, ASUW I ' rograiii btaif Supenisor NIarjorie Tieman, Food Services Director Minnie Hams, ASUW Publicity Adviser Tom Randall. ASt ' W Caincs Area Supervisor fWr Pat Nelson, ASUW Program Staff Assistant ill 1 V H jliys Storm Culbertson, ASUW Program Staff Assistant 1 Tl " " I 121 Wallv Tweden ASUW First Vice President Nancy Carson ASUW Second Vice President Maddy Hunt ASU V Secretary Don Deasy Senior Class President Gary Crocker |unior Class President Jerry Landeen Sophomore Class President Jack Briggs, ASUW President BOC Promotes Student Activities Scotty Railton Student at Large Pat Lynch AMS Representative Sally Flynn AWS Representative David R. Evans Member of a Fraternity Karen Koon Member of a Sorority Neal Lessenger Men ' s Residence Halls Tina Mueller Women ' s Residence Halls Dan Barr Unaffiliated Nancy Strother Unaffiliated The Board of Control fulfills two important duties. One is as director of tlie corporation which handles the HUB finances. Its second broad duty is as governing board of the ASUW. Under this second category BOC conducted a mock election to promote student interest in the 1960 presidential campaign. It has succeeded in extending library hours. Eliminating com- pulsory ROTC presented a big problem for it this year as it has in the past. Working to ad- vance the honors system was anotlier BOC activity this year. It also has arranged a low- cost charter flight for students interested in toiu- ing Europe. Not pictured: Peter Chin Student at Large Bruce Osterman Freshman Class President Board of Control members hear Jerry Landeen ' s views at one of their weekly meetings. 122 Chairman Jan Gallaher spends iiKiny busy hours in tlie Program Panel office. Program Panel coordinates campus activities h annuall setting np the printed Acti ities (calendar. It sdiechiles otlier e cnts tlnougli- oiit the year, such as speakers, contests, con- ferences and social e ents. The group re%ie vs coming student e ents with the chairmen and evaluates these same events at their conclusion. Program Panel is also the group ri ' sponsihle for initiating and encouraging new ideas of interest to the students. Program Panel strives to maintain a well- balanced program of educational, social, recreational and cultural actixitics which takes into consideration students " interests and needs. In 1960-1961 Program Panel has been re- sponsible for the new Program Panel Master Calendar which is outside HUB 20.5. This lighted calendar lists all major student e ents and other educational and social e ents. An- other new ad ancement has been dinner planning sessions at the end of each quarter to rc icw the plans for the quarter ' s activities. Program Panel Coordinates Activities Rodger Schlickcisen Assistant Cliainiian Nancy Storjohann Secretary Jean Ingraham Services Ralph Hawkins Dances Margaret Edin Personnel John Coart Discussions Lynn Horsficld Internalion.il Dale Higer Fine . rts Claire Guise Junior Class Vice President Jon Blazina Games Corinnc Dignon Senior Class ' ice President Judv Soderlund Sophomore Cla.ss Vice President Nancy Peterson Freshman Class N ' ice President Maddv Hunt . ' Sr V S.iretary Kent Barber .VMS Treasurer Ceri Ann Guinn AWS First Nice President 123 Publications— Front Row: Miss Sue Smith, Secretary, Clyde A. Robinson, Prof. L. Wait Rising, Prof. Sylvia Vopni and Prof. Henry Ladd Smith. Back Row; Don Deasy, Bill Treadwell, Sam Angeloff, Margaret Edin and Chairman Harvey Poll. Committees Concerned with Campus, Judiciary — Jim Watkins, Dave Evans, Art Allswortli, Scott Pinckncy, Diane Cunnnins, Kay Briscoe and Richard Cosway. 124 National Student Association — Barbara Rose, Chairman Dan Barr, Abdul Hye and Bob Raymond. Not pic- tiiri ' d: Bill Kiiii;, Jcri Mortcnscn and jiidv Tidwell. National Affairs Commission of Educational Affairs — Front Row : Joan Ostroni, Jane I ' hillips, Nancv Carson and Sec- retary Carol Dalilin. Back Row: Dean !■ ' . 1 ' " . Powers, Pat I.viieli, Jack Stephenson and Dean William Phillips. .ASUW Elections Rally and Parade — Front Row: Helen Lnndin. Chainiian Jim Carlson and Secretary Carol Ann J )hn.son. Back Row: Ron Dietz, Daye Thoroughman and diet Woodside. 125 Planners Present Varsity Ball — Front Row: Candy C raham, Vicki Sinkunas, Sandy Boro and Patsy Winn. Back Row: Chaimian Bob Bailey, Scott Bergren, Brent Olson and Ed Hudson. Not pictured: Steve Camp, Penny Graham, Judy Anderson and Charlie Arvid.son. HUB Dance — Sharon Grant, Bob Dye, Peggy Groves and Margaret Randall. Not pictured: Bob Ebert and Marlene Paulson. Publicity Training — Chiiirman Harvey Poll leads a publicity training ses.sion. Committee members picturitl are Rich Maurcr, Joan Zimmerman, Ann Sommerseth, Alexandra Bacaki and CJcraldine Hannaford. 126 Dining, Dancing, Entertainment ASUW Elections Banquet — Front Row: Richard Jaffc, Co-Chainnan Karen I.uikI, ( o-CliainTian Allan lalti and Sandv Callahan. Back Row: Betty Hadger, Karen Stcgman, Candy Crahani and Robert Smith. Junior Class Variety Show— Margaret Edin, Ardee Vines, Sue Matchetl. Cliainnan George Akers, Susie Dewar, Joel Jessen and George Dcikavje. 127 Committees Homecoming— Front Row: Sharon Liind and Penny (_;raliani. Second Row: Kent Barber, Executive Election Administration— Nancy Carson Claire Guise and Chuck Ricluiiond. Third Row: Mike O ' Byrne, Dick Hull and Dave Toner, and Chairman Don Rhodes, Not pictured: Bob Fourth Row: Stan Israel, Pete Van Ness and Lee Miller. DeBniyn. Elections Administration — Front Row: Karen l.und, Nancy Kelly, Cretelien Evenson, Perry Jackson, Diana Flanders and Pidgc Jen.so ' n. Second Row: Summer Promotion Tour— Susan Perkins, |olm Donev and Margerv Allen Faltus, Jim Carlson and Tom Warren. Phillips. 128 Handle Projects Oonslitution iiiul Bv-Laws — Front Row: Ceorgf Stewart, fcrrv Laiulccn and Ken Klflirandt. Second Row; Philip Trautnian and Mildrtxl CJellennan. University Prevue — Ilarvev I ' lill, Alita W ik- ). , Carolvii Holxrts. C:liainiian Grctclicn Kacmsoii, Christy (Mass, Nancy Kully and Bol) Hawkins. Not pictured: Judy Mc Doucll, jiihn I ' hiMips, Peggy Hull and Bob (M.irn|)(lt. Finance and Budtjct — Front Row: W ' allv Twcdcn, Vincent lolivet and Ceorije Akers. Second Row: C harlcs Ouins. |ini Owens, Gene Pierce. Clyde Hohinson and Mildred Ccllcnnan. Not pictured: Jack Briggs, Prof. James Cmtchfield, Prof. Phil Cartwritjhl antl Prof. Ar al Morris. Book Store Board — Ernest Conrad. E. Lyle Cioss. Bniie Ostenii.in. I.v.ill B. (;oelir,ui. Corinne Dignon. John Midhead. ,nid Fred Putney. Not pictured: Chuck Owen.s, Guy Gordon and Charles J. Miller. 129 Student Interest Shown by Wide Range of Events Student Affairs Commission— Jack Briggs, Chuck Thomas and Scotty RaiUon. High School Leadership Conference — Front Row; Chovy DocUl, Susan Risk, lievcrly Bishop and Carole John- son. Back Row: George Rowley, Dawn Leader, Don Murphy, Maxine Murphy and B. Weatherford. HUB Operating— Front Row: Jan (;allahir, Ciiainuan C:anRkn Hall and Marian Vandcrlioll. Second Row: I ' om Jewell, Gary Crocker, Win Bird, Chuck Owiiis, Tom Owcu, Ck-ne Pierce and Boh Alien. Not pictured: Carolyn Kloppenlnug, Jim Pierce and B. B. Morris. 130 VcwMopr — I rout Ho " : M.in lJiiin , Sue I- rciiiKiii .mil J;iii Mtliit) To. Second t abarct Danci ' — Front Row; Cliainiuiii boiiiiif 1 ami and Micku How: Tail lni;inan. Chairman (;L ' or ;e Martin and Dwanc Krodricks. North. Back Kow: Bill Trandum. Bob Hawkin i and Mike Oro.s. ' » Special Speakers— Dou!; Bov- dcn, Jim llnhhard. Chainiian ' ic Parker, Lin Eliiridm- and Ward Oakshott. Not pic- tured: Mick Keenan and Lvnn Boiichev. V ' Thursday Noon Special — Front Row: Kri.s Furdy, Sherrv Baker and Dc-e Springol). Back Row: Tom Hovt. Donald Alexander, P.ter lie. Chet Wood- side and Cliff Knudscn. 131 Widening Foreign Student Orientation— Front Row: Chuck Thomas, Jim Lamott and Rick O ' Reilly. Second Row: Susan Biclin, Jennifer Khimni, Sharry Odell, Diane Huey and Sandy Callahan. International Commission-George Kakiuchi, Karen Koon, Micheal Powell, Chairman Sandra Davidson, Maddv Hunt and Dan Barr. Not pictured: Abdul Hye and Prof. Frank Williston. I Travel Fair— Front Row: Dennis TiiriuT, Delores Cernetig, Chairman Hctly Martin, Clare Hrvant, Carlene Larson and |ohn Bnndv. Back Row: Charlie Hovland, George Dugan, John Doney and lim Green. 132 World Travel Infonii;ition— Cliarli ' iic Larson, janot Schinidt, Jeanettc Coury, Irene Honiann, Chairman Carol Liirson, }udy CIriffiii ami Jiiilv Spencer. Not pictured: C;liar!es Ilnriand. Audrey Ockfen and I ' liil Best. I ' nited Nations — C;u ' ol Dague, Charlene Larson, Chairman .Mary Hughes and Sandy Stevens. Model I ' niled Nations — Front Row: Emily ari;,is-Hari n, Judv H ietni(r. Di.unie Whittinj;- ton, Beverlv U ' hittinijtoii, Bc erly .Anderson and Marpiret Greene. Back Row: Professor Mac- Kirdv. ad iser: Chris Bone, . llan O.stling, Craig Collette. Bill Betlenberg and Jim Cole. 133 Committees Perform Secretarial Pool-Cliaimian Carole Johnson, Diana Flanders and Molly Osmun. Calendar— Chaimian Sue VVicklund and )anet Leach. Blood Bank— Jerry Minzel, Cliairnian Bonnie Miller, Sandy Callahan and Tod Ranistad. Personnel Inlonnalion-Susan liosene, Sharon Moore, Pcgg) Hull, Sue Suartley and Sue Barney. 134 Services Clerical Staff and Receptionists— Codkie Ostliiiul, I ' al WaJkiii), Peggy (IroviN ami C liainiiaii t:ai pli Ji Services Area Chairmen— Bonnie Miller, Kanii Liiiid ami Minii Koski Personnel Area Chairmen— Peggy Hull, Margaret Edin. 135 Culture Seekers Feast on Fine Arts Fine Arts Record Selection — |iilic Anne Jonason, flliainnan Don Fen ncr, Dave Lingwood and Chuck Mc Clintick. 136 Work III B G:illiTy-MiU- Drew, M.irylic li ' VtT and N ' ancv Drlliiim-T. Fine Arts rcstival— Sharon Nycrc. Fred Goldberg, Joan Zimmerman. Fine Arts Area Chairmen— Front Kow: Clurvl DeLaittrc, Dale Higer, Snsan Brcon. Donna F " ox and Sharon Nyere. Back Row: Fred Goldberg and Sne Ella Williams. 137 AWS Made Many new ideas sprang out of the Associated Women Students during the past year. The exec- utive board worked hard to make the organiza- tion more meaningful to the women students. Sounding Board replaced the old AWS Cabinet. Its function is to keep the women students better informed on campus, community and world is- sues. It also provides an excellent opportunity for gathering the women ' s opinions on campus issues so the BOC representative can more truly " represent " her organization and its members. Along with the new programs, AWS continued sponsorship of its many educational, service and special functions such as the joint AMS-AWS Parents ' Week End, Frosh Orientation and Scholarship Banquet. As the old officers stepped out in February, the AWS executive board and chairmen were pre- paring to play hostess to the annual AWS state convention for Washington and Northern Idaho, which was held on the University of Washington campus this year. Harriet Buckman ended a busy college career as AWS president. Pi Beta Phi Harriet served as scholarship chaimian for her sorority. She participated in Mortar Board, Totem Club and Calvin Club. Ardee Vines Activities Council Linda Schlomer Art-Poster Committee Marcia Stephenson Jazz Concerts Janey Wrede Symphony Concerts Lynn Mackey Elections Sharon Stocker Elections Han(iuet Jay Springstun Fashion Board Sue Williams Gracias Party .Alice Akan House Announcements Betsy Bell How-to-Studv Course Edieann Freeman HUB Decorations Nancy Walters i ' arcnts ' Week End 138 Program Changes Recording Secretary Judy Anderson pauses at her typewriter. Judy, a Chi Omega, listed Totem Club and Rally among her other activities. First Vice President Geri Guinn and Second Vice President Sally Flvnn tried a pili;rini ' s liat on for size. Delta Gamma Geri spent busy hours in Mortar Board, Totem Club. W-Key and Program Panel. She scr cd as vice president of Omieron Nil. Sally, a Kappa Alpha Theta, represented AW ' S on BOG. She was a Totem Club member. Sally Ford Publicity Sandi Ben.son Executive Council Secretary Treasurer Jackie Neese also served as president of the third and fourth floors of the new dorms. Jackie headed the AW ' S pulilicity areas. Her other activi- ties included Totem Club, W-Kcv and CaKin Club. Pamela Campbell rliolarsliip l?ani|u( ' t Sandy Johnson St.mdards Coiuicil Janet Oist Council Member-al-Large Sue Hardman ( OUMIltioM Secretary Corresponding Secretary Brenda Schwartz re eived the Mortar Board award and the Nancy Webster Me- morial Award for being the outstand- ing junior woman on campus. Brenda. an Elpha ICpsilon Phi, served as presi- dent of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. 139 AWS Activities Council — Front Row; Barbara Lewis, Marilyn Miller, Stephanie Dawson, Carol Garrison, Ann Singleton and Snsan Biehn. Sec- ond Row: Susie Dewar, [eannette Conry, Ardee Vines and Diane Johnson. Not pictured: Sue Hardnian, Chevy Dodd, Lynn Paulson and Susan Gilmore. Committees ' Activities AMS-AWS Publicity - Ken Christy, Jack Cope, Sally Ford and Chuek Barbo. AWS Cracia.s Party — Joanne Lenibal, Janet Zieba, Beth Hock- er.sniitli, Carol Carlbom and Chairman Sue Ella Williams. Not pictured: Barbara May. 140 AWS liitiTv ii ' wi-Jaiii ' t Cri t, Anisic K.ir.ilis .incl S.ilK I ' oril Not pictured: Carol Anderson. AWS House AnnuuncxiiiLnts — Se;itt ' d: Xadiiif CliristLiLscii, Katliy MatliL ' soii, Lind i Belles and Joyce Byrd. Standing: Chairman Alice Akan and Janet Cheney. Range from Publicity to Standards AWS Standards — Front Row: Patti Butler, Lee Cirilhlh. Betty Martin, Sandra Johnson, Judv Waiigli and Sue W ' isnom. Second Row: C arol Stens- land, Janet Crist, M.iry Turner, Jerri l- " iiii;old. Joan Munroe, Sally Henderson and Marilyn Mott. Third Row: Carolyn Moetk, Mary Kroeler, Dotty Pieseh, Judy Worcester, Connie Schwary, Su .ie Hendriekson. Karen EKler and Deanna Vale. Fourth Row: ' irginia Herron, Sandy Greves, Arlene Sideil, ' al Fliy, Roberta Hidden, Karen Zwasehka, Slieila MeKeac .ind Harriet Buckinan. 1-11 Banquet, Concerts Planned for AMS-AWS Elections — Front Row: Co-chair- man Lynn Matkey and Co-chainnan Elliott Friedman. Second Row: Helane Hilton, Margi Van Tycn, Katherine Fovargne and Jo Anne Rogers. Back Row: Bill Hilton, Ric Larisch, Clias Arkebaiier and Larry Volchok. F r-r Scholarship Banquet — Front Row: Susan Kony, Karen ,Stef;( iiiaii. Sue Wickland and Sandy Horc, Second Row: Co-chairman I ' cte Clase, Loren Ceder, Co-chairinini Pam Campbell and Tom Warren. C;nnpus Concert — Front Row: ( arohn Nelson and Ka Row: Brand ' Nielson. Riek O ' Reilly, |ohn I ' edersen and York. Not pictured: jane W ' reilc. I liriseoe. Second (A)-ehairman Jerry 142 Students, Parents Parents ' Wvvk End — Front Kow: u c alils rcn, Sandy Hcrt , Nancy Walters, Sandy Bom and Pefjfjy Hidl. Back Row: Jim lliililiard, Bn Allen, Lorcn ( edcr. Bob CiiainBerlain and Hie l.ariseli. Jazz Concert — Front Row: Sli.iron Hose, |ndv MeKav, Chairman Marcia Stephenson, Sue Enjjstroni and ( arol Morton. Back Row: Judy Otis and Don Brooks. 143 AMS Investigates ROTC AMS vice president Gary Nelson served as thainnan of tlic Advisory Board. Clary, a Chi Psi, was also a Sundodger. AMS secretary Tim Bullard spent New Year ' s in Pasadena with the football team. Tim is a Phi Gamma Delta. Alan Pobst, a Delta Upsilon, was secretary to the board. Alan participated in JIFC and ASUW Elections Committee. M Tom Rowe Bill Anderson All Men ' s Rally Athletic Awards Marc Perry Jim Watkins House Announcements Jazz Concerts Charlie Arvidson Elliott Friedman John Stephan John Phillips Drivc-ln Night Elections Election Ban(|uct l ' " rosh Oricnlalion Chuck Richmond Lorcn Ceder Chuck Barlx) May Day Parents ' Week End Pnblicit) Scholarship Banquet Paul Thomas Jerry York HO rC Symphony Concert 144 Program Tlu- Assoc ' iatt ' d Men Stiiclfiits is the oi ani atioii coiiiposi ' d ot all ri ' giilaiK enrolled male students. The organization is governed l) an AtK isor l oard, eoinposed of all AMS chairnien, and I) ' till ' AMS oifieiTs, v] o are tlie li oartl of Diii ' ctors. The AMS was fonnded in 1947 when it was lelt that an organization should he formed to repre- sent all men students, replacing cterans ' organi- zations which v cre representative of onl ' small interest groups. Since then the AMS has spon- sored man ' actixitit ' s such as Fistfest, Bridge Tournaments and Dri e-In Night. This year Parents ' Week End had a larger at- tendance and more praise than e er licfore. The annual Ma ' Da celebration, e cn thouifh forced indoors 1) ' weather, had a fine program. A com- mittee looking into the ROTC problem has been preparing a report which, when completed, should be an outstanding student effort concern- ing this problem. The success of the S niplion Concert was indictated hv the highest total at- tendance ever. AMS prtsidc-nt l.arrv Ciraiistoii pausc-s on his way to anothiT meeting. I..irr . ,i Tlicta Chi, was hiisv witli Oval Chib, Sundodgers, Scabbard ,iiid Blade, Zet.i Mii Tail and Tau Beta Pi. AMS treasurer Kent Barber reminds someone of a debt. I ' hi Delta Thela Kent participated in 0 al Clidi and Program Panel. He bolstered pep activities as a cheerleader and underclassmen ' s Sundodger president. Pat Lynch reprevcnlid the . M,S on Bo.ird of Control. Besides participating in the Wednesdav afternoon battles, Pat. a Phi Psi, was in Oval Club, Puq le Shield and Sundodgers. AMS housemother Julie Pollock kept the AMS office numing smoollil . When not housemothering, Julie was busv with C anima Phi Beta, -Ke .uid as Sun- dodger underclassmen secretarv. 145 Officers Boost Frosh Day Program Freshman vice president )an Richardson checks committee open- ings. A Chi Omega, [an was busy with committees and Rally Girls. Freshman President George Suyama guided Hedgling frosh foot- steps. (Jeorgc, an independent, particpated on the High S chool Leadership 0)nference Committee, the Varsity Ball Committee and the United Nations Committee. Handling finances tor the spring I ' rosh )ny activities were among tlic duties of Helen l.undin, freshman treasurer. Helen, a Ganuna Fhi Hela, worked ou thi ' .X.Sl ' W MalK ' and l ' ara le Gnuuuittee. Letters an l more letters was freshman secretary Sue Hurley ' s prol)leui. luteruational Ramiuet, the Varsity Ball Connnittee and the Games Area were this Delta (ianuna ' s other activities. 146 Sophomores Present Spring Bermuda Day Dflla Di ' ha Delta Jiidv SiKlcrliiiid smod the sopliomores as vice president. V ' -Kev, I ' ni- ijrain I ' liiil iiul lln ' I ' niviTsitv f ' i ' ntcmiial ( oniiiiittee r niiKle l out lier activities seliediile. Sophomore President Jerry Landeon expressed the i( vs of liis elass at HOC ineetiiifjs. Phi (lamina Doha |erry served as general cliainnan of F ' rosli Da ' aetivi- ties and belonged to Underclassmen Snndodgers. Secretary C ' cdelia Felton kept soplunnore correspond- eiK-e in order, (. " ixli ' lia. an . ' Mpha Phi, was kept tinsv uilh ' -Kes Silver Kish and l)v working on the High School Leadership Conference Committee. Managing the nionev was sophomore Ireasnrer Marc Perrv ' s jol). A meniher of Delta Upsilon, Marc divided his time between the AMS Advisory Board, Under- classmen .Simdodgcrs and Homecoming Committee. 147 Junior Class Sponsors Second Variety Show Vice president Claire Guise served the juniors as representative to Program Panel. Claire is a Kappa Kappa Ganinia. Junior class president CJary Crocker represented the class on BOC. Gary, a Sigma Phi Epsilon, was an active Sundodger. The origin of tlie Husky Honey Hostesses was a junior class project under Gary ' s leadership. I 0% Secretary Susie Dewar spent many hours coordinating work on the Junior Class Variety Show, " The Tenth of a Turn. " Susie is a Gamma Phi Beta. Treasurer Nancy Storjoliann worked with another jimior class project, the Nancy Webster Memorial Award. Nancy, an Alpha Chi Omega, was Program Panel secretary. 148 COMMnNIUnONS Deadlines Press Asleep? Ndiisense. Spring Editor CJordon Scliiilt has just heiucd a sit;h of relief having put " C.W.S. " at the end of an(}th ' r cchtoriaL About the only time Fall antl Winter Editor Peggy Spraines had to relax was when she was on the teleplione. A pair of editors— I ' eggy Spraines and (lordon Sehult spent many hours go- ing over plans to make the Eehniary " change ol coininand " a sniootli one. 150 Daily Staff It ' s atjoin ' , it ' s fun, it ' s ;i Iiundrcd tliiiiu;s a (hi . Its till ' Uni ( ' rsit ' of Wasliiiintoii Uaii.v. Us a laigf room witli desks and t pe vritcMs, old carbon sheets and used up noteliooks. It.s tliree fclcplioiies and a eop ' desk and a slafl of sturd ' writers wlio, despite their joeiilar eoniplaints, think one of life ' s greater thrills is seeing a good stor in print. It ' s the hours of 1 to 5 p.m. and the o ertiine that noln)dy likes and e eryl)ody works. Its a night editor yelling, " We want copv— we gotta dead- line, yon know, " and a reporter answering " Keep ()nr shirt on— did ou e er tr - to organize a HOC report ' P " It s that feeling of utter hopelessness when a " big story " turns out to i)e a big rumor and that feel- ing of utter elation when somebody sa s quietlv, " Good storv todav. " Its noise and wet raincoats and complaints and interviews. It ' s eonliision loughK organized; it ' s the UW Daily. Jr " ■ V " ' ' Hl K % H W 1 in fcg - . . - 1 fi L ll r Night Editor M.ircia .Stcplicnson looks up from re-writing a paragraph. Night editors work one night a week, tlummying pages, a.ssigiiing head- Hnes and reading and correcting copy. Fall Managing Editor Dave Felthons looks up from a critical reading of the pre ious day ' s Oam.v. Spring Managing Editor Sam A. Angcloff takes time out from marking copv to answer a f|nick ([uestion from the copv desk. 131 " You write the basketball story, I ' ll write the column, and we ' ve got it whipped " — Spring Sports Editor [oe Jones is a " relaxed " writer after a full football season. " That ' s the funniest thing I ' ve read sinee ' Otfieial Notices ' was banned " — Fall News Editor Sara Harris eongratnlatcs Spring News Editor Larry Brown on another campus feature. I Putting out a paper rerjuires ijupromptu eonfereiiees. Night Editor NIarcia Stephenson (here witli her back to the c;unera) asks the advice of journalists Lyle Price, Penny Campbell and Judy lluul. 152 Sallv y. Scoll tliicw ,1 lillli- hiiiimi, a lot cil work .iiul sdiin- gi ' iitlc kiddiiii; into her imniediately popular daily ci)lninn entitled " Todays Activities. " " Dimensions " continued tliis vear as a ncws-iii-dcptli project featuring; prohini; studies on sncli subjects as Coiiununisui and the American Indian. Here I ditor I.ynne I ' airman and Manatjin ' .; Kditur |iid Hunt clieck the product of nmch work. Daily Emulates Manchester Guardian . sturdy erew — I ' iilurcd .ilio c an lli. |niirn.ili ii iN who with faith and eouraye wrote their wav throuf;h Winter (j)uarter. The IJaii.v staflers are Front Row: Tremaine .Arkley, Doui; .McNhllan. Holi Huhens and Darvl .Stuart; Second Row: Dick Hill. .Ski|i Mussen, Ken Ciollings and Dave Steel; Back Row: Cordon Schultz, Lyle Pric ' , Sam A. .•Vn eloff and Carv I ' lvnn. 153 Daily Business Manager John Mark Barnes was in charge of the business and advertising aeti ities of the Daily during Autumn Quarter. Business Staff Helps Finance Campus Paper 1 p.m.: The advertising staff invades tfie Daily Bnsiness OfBce. Tfie din of voices is interrupted by an occasional explosion of laughter and inces- sant telephone ringing. Soon begins a frantic search through mat books ... a determined wielding of pencils and scis- sors. Then the trek out into the business world to sell space in the Daily. One by one, staff members return. The outcome of their sales calls is registered on their faces. The hum and hustle begins anew. Typewriters bang away . . . paper clippings fly and all ' s askew . . . the phone again. The 3:30 deadline looms. A sudden plea comes from across the room. " Help me think of a head- line for this ad! " Coffee is suggested, eventually followed by a mass exit and then silence. Unmanned tables are topped with a fresh mosaic of pencils and papers and uncapped paste pots. And another paper is paid for. Jerry Wolfe pauses at his job as Daily Business Manager during Spring Quarter. Jerry and Mark are both seniors in advertising and members of Alpha Delta Sigma. These members of the business staff, on tlie job four days a week, gain valuable experience to help prepare them for entrance into ad ertising and related fields, I ' ictured are: Hans VVeiguian, Skip Musseii, Al Maimon, Karen Hnsch, Karen Storey, Mike Allan, l ' ' red Bauscus, Bert Nordby and Kent Parker. Not pictured: Connie We.st. 154 TYEE Finances Managed by Business Staff Walking hy the Tyke Business Office in the after- noon, one sees Bill Engel, Business Manager, leaning o er nnmerous files tr ing to heat the t loek and niei ' t Iiis deadline. Bill, his office girls and his ad-sellers, handle the financial aspect of the Tykk and organize its index. Ad-sellers spend long, tiring hours seeking out sponsors for the Fyee and selling ad ertising space— a gruelling hut vital job. The office girls help with the indexing— a mon- strous dut which receixes little recognition and appreciation. Indexing is the process h ' which all p(viple who appear in the Tyee arc listed in the l).uk of the hook with the page uuinin ' r or runnhers on whitli thcx appear. Engel and his stall also handle the reservations and paxinent lor Tykk pages. Main ' thanks are due this indis- pensahlc group which keeps its xigil, knee-deep in ' i i.K finances antl filinti. TvKi-: Busiiic-ss Muiiagcr Hill Kiii;cl hmis it li.ircl to " f vt scridiis, " uitli till ' j(il) (if liii.imini; tho 5()8-p;igr Uni ersitv vt-arljook. tlllHI tl t.llltj sl " " " " HIKZ 1 1 m M itf — ' 1 JjSm .4d-sellers Birl . (irl y arnl Mikr . ll,in fiiicl iisiiii; tlic tcli ' iiliDiif .i noxcltv c- iiii pari ' d to till ' rotitiiic Ics; work of (iiulins; ailvcrtiscrs. .V.Sl ' W rulilications M.inaijcr CMydc A. Uol iiiM ii, known to tlic stodi-nts .IS Ml. U, is kept liiisv with his job of advisiiii; the TvEt; cilitori.il am! liiisini ' ss staffs. I.iiula I ' aiilsoii. Hi I .ilkiui .oni I.)i.imiii- .Nelson liclpitl Iiumikss olhtc scent, iriis ( lrol ■|l Holicrls and Jatkio . rni)ld l)V indoxiiig Tvee pai;cs, tvpini;. sending hills anil iiiakiiii; iiianv phone calls. 155 Editor-in-chief Karen Lenzie displays the sense of humor she tried to maintain during her hectic months as muck-a-muck of the Tyke. Karen spent the days compiHng the book ' s contents and nights sleepless with working and worrying. Centennial Sets Quiet and peaceful in the morning, 151 Com- munications becomes the scene of much work and hilarity when the annual staff frantically works to assemble the centennial Tyee. As the daily political debate reaches fever-pitch, work slows down until the editor pleas that she can ' t think and throws in a prediction of her own, " Unless we get serious, the book won ' t be done in March. " Immediately, typewriters are attacked, pencils fly and pages are once more laid out. In the midst of this fervor, some optimistic soul mentions the after-deadline party. Work is aban- doned for this new topic of conversation, but the incessant ringing of the telephone jars the plan- ners to the reality of more pressing problems. The afternoon flies by while editors tear their hair over tardy membership lists, ruined nega- tives, copy which doesn ' t fit and missed picture appointments. The air becomes thick with ques- tions: " Can we violate the margins? " " Does this copy block have to be 3 1 inches wide? " Five o ' clock comes too soon. With cheery good- byes the staff begins to leave. The dust settles and the editor, alone once again, surveys the disheveled office and wonders what she would do without her staff. With them gone, 151 Com- munications loses its personality. Copy reader Wendy Stevens successfully comljiiied school work and a December wedding with proofreading 476 pages. 156 Karen .Stout began to wonder just how many problems one division editor could have. Com- niitt ' i ' pages were one ol Karen ' s specialties. Larry Fox, division editor for sports and fra- ternities, was the office tease, despite problems of getting pictures and meeting early deadlines. Yearbook Theme After loiikiiij; (hnnii;li coiiiitlcss files iif picliircs ami clippings, liis- tDrkal ttlitors jiijif Kellchcr and I iiida Jo McMann almost hccaiiu ' authorities on the University of Washington ' s liistory. Linda Carlson liilped lionorarics section editor Susan Mavse lav out the pages from Alpha Epsilon Delta to Zcta I ' lii Eta. Given membership lists, tlwsc two sorority sisters were able to produce layouts fast and furiously. Division editor .Sheila McEKvainc ' s disgust at tin ' laek of nuMnhersliip lists in the file didn ' t last long. Her (|uiek wit prevailed during the year. Layout manager Jean Purcell seeme l to be plagued with problems of receiving horizontal pictures to fit in her pleasing vertical lavouts. . rtist Hester Hcndrickson spent pains- taking hours on the lettering and fine art work which appears in the book. 157 Mei-Ling Reynolds and Andrea Dalv, co-editors of the government section, had to contact many committees. Diane Russell edited activities, while Sally Scott wrote copy for her layouts. A late-comer to the staff, Linda Larson did a fine job editing communications. Staff Combines Many Talents to Checking panels was only one of Sara Hanson ' s duties as sororities editor. Joann (ieorges helped her with the section. Nancy Staiger and Penny C ' .inther helped Dorthea Johnson during lier second year as the hard working, efficient independents section editor. Early in the year Carol Cain, Cinger Marvin and Laurie Wil- cox (not pictured) began work on the Tykk. Filing picture cards and checking membership lists were their daily chores. 158 Layout staff members Bill Powers, Lvnn Baker and Hiroko Ichikawa soon learned the master i)l.m tor the I9(il Tviiii and the inlrieacii ' s of the proportion wheel in (heir elliiil to turji out iiidi ' idual page lasciuts as fast as needed. Royalty editor Marilyn McMeekiii had an aiUlid Susan Ross found typing sober compared to the Bobbie Hiscock ' s cap ability shone when she duty, getting infonnals of campus queens. hilarity of getting women ' s sports pictures. dashed out the pages of the culture section. Produce TYEE ■ til BBS - " " " ' 1 ■ ' ' , Penny Cash found tliat etlitini the faculty and administration section was a time-consuMiint; job iiuoKiug niucli detail. Molly Osniun helped Penny. In Ihiir effort to gather information for (In- fratiniity pages, Rosalie enzel and Gerald Tuttle had to make uiiiptieii phone calls. Marci Bodnier aiul Hrcnda Bovkcr did a fine job drawing thi llfty- two C.reek pins which are worn on this campus. The results of their effort are found on the fraternity and sororit ' pages. Peggy Sprout, C ' .irol Olsen. Merrily Dam and Sheila Hoople helped section alitor Kav Lawler do the organizalicms pages. Tliese girls did a fine job put- ting out this section, which had to be done in a short amount of time. 159 Gathering baseball informa- Golf editor Dave Swan spent part of As a member of the Washington In his freshman year, Bruce Burton tion from last spring made Autumn Quarter in a vain attempt crew, Tom Faragher had the inside joined the sports staff of the Tyee to Tim Casey ' s job harder. to re-schedule individual golf pictures, track in editing the crew section. edit the tennis section. Editors Follow Husky Sports Record Football editor Jim Coolbaugh followed the Huskies ' winning record and didn ' t seem disturbed with the extra pages added because of the Rose Bowl game. Gale Ward confers with Uauk Ihirlxrs ( seat( (I ) about one of the Tyek ba.sketball pages. Hank did a fine job on intranuirals and agreed to edit the ba.skctball section with the help of Gale. 160 Dick Meyer and Mike Carp had little trouble meeting earlv deadlines with Mike a former track editor and Diik a track k ' tlerwjnner. .After their work was done, lh( y returned ouK- oci ' asionallv lor arious broker dcaliugs. Columns Fights for Revival Early tliis school vm tlit- I);iltk ' to rciiKaiiiatc Columns started vvitli a flickering flame of hope in the black heart of Circs ' LaBrache. lie gathered- ahoiit him fift extremcK talented and lo al ral)I)le-n)iisers and the motle crew began writing, drawing, selling and thinking to prodnee the greatest imiik of linmor magazine e er to he banned by the l ' ni ersit ' . The New Columns is designed to be the tradi- tion-raising, spirit-boosting organ of the L ' ni er- sitv of Washington. We wi ' Ieome an new talent into the fold of jonrnalistic excellence that the Ne ' Columns magazine represents. Bnv New Columns, read it, split-up, but . . . don ' t let it fall into the hands of Nour little sister, tile P-TA, ()ur maiden aunt or " Tlie Ladies ' League Against tlie Drinking of Spirits. ' Editor Greg LaBrache holds a dummy of the New Columns and ponders the monumental hurdles already spanned since he began his fight last fall to revive Columns. Don Pittenger, Bcrnie Bleha, Don Pollard, Fred llilllard and Chuek Dowd, memhcrs of the tal- ented and creative art staff, go over some of the great cartoons of the New Ct)LUMNs. Editorial staff members seem to he struggling with miles of ad- ministrative red tape. Office sec- retaries are .Mary Ann Allen and Judi White. .Standing are writ ' rs Da e Hon and Clene H )kan.son with photographer Con Bunde. 161 . ' 1 « Ed McDevitt, Photo Lab Staff Manager, coordi- nates his fluctuating photography staff to keep up with Daily and Tyee assignments. Eager Photographers Record Campus Events The University Photo Staff has once again given its invakiable service to student pubhcations this year. The staff, directed by Ed McDevitt, is com- posed of volunteer students who receive neither pay nor credits for their work. They adapt their work schedule to their class schedule, devoting much spare time photographing student activities which appear in the Daily, the Tyee and other ASUW publications. The photo staff obtains the experience of on-the-job photography from quick shots to committee pictures to football games. Although the Photo Lab does not serve these students ' personal needs, the photographers are constantly working to serve the students of the University of Washington. Sharon Blewett gfadly gave assistance wherever she was needed tlie mosi:— taking pictures, dcvefoping or printing. Bruce McKim checks the day ' s photograpliy orders, good-naturedly wondering wliat Tvee will come up with ne.vt. Dean Parsons has just finished printing another picture. John Peterson poses another subject and waits to snap a smiling portrait. Bill Burke found that there were many assign- ments waiting for him each day. 162 Maureen Kellehvr, a stiuUut ,i M t.ijjt at KCTS-TV, is shown working in graphics. John Louden ()[) •ratt• the idco-tape machine, whicli is oiu- faict (il his duties as assistant engini ' er at tile KCTS-TV studio. Students Present Educational T.V. KCTS-T ' , the educational television .station in Seat- tle, has its studios on the University of Washington campus. Students working on a ohinteer or credit basis form an important non-paid studio staff. Tliose majoring in Radio-TV take courses in which the studios are used as laboratories, thus gaining experi- ence in the techniques of television production, per- formance and programming. Broadcasts co er a wide range of subjects designed for arious grade le els: programs of cultural and informati e interest for adults, as well as for class- room instruction. Also, KCTS offers a large selection of programs from other educational stations through National Educational Television. Jack Norman, a senior in K.uhii- TX ' .uid hoard in the control room while Bob Ho student assistant, operates the lowav ohserves. audio- Norman Jensen, senior direc-tor of classroom television, oper- ates a camera while Bob Collins sets staging and graphics. 163 KUOW Features Quality Programs KUOW-FM, the radio voice of the University, is the only non-commercial educational station in Seattle providing listenership from Vancouver, B.C., to Portland. The University ' s station offers a variety of quality programming. It presents interesting discussion programs by the University faculty and from other campuses. Classical music, commentary, news and sports round out the daily broadcasting schedule. KUOW-FM gives students majoring in Radio-TV an opportunity to gain practical experience in broadcasting. This experience has proven valu- able to graduates upon their entrance into the commercial broadcasting field. Jack Norman and Brenda Fillipi co-produce the Merrjnuic, a daily, hour- long student program produced for KUOW. Departmental secretary Mercedes McDonald and station manager Ken Kager coordinate KUOW affairs. Skip Cospi 1- takes his turn as a student announcer. Program director Hod IMiinney seliedules tlie station nuisic. 164 ■ ■DH CETUSE The Penthouse Theatre, with its tlieatrc-in-tlic-round dcsifjn, has bcuii entertaining Seattleites and University students for twenty years. Theatres Give Experience, Enjoyment The University Playhouse opened in 1951 and is the setting for operas and classic and modern plays of a more intellectnai nature. The Showboat Theatre, resembling a vessel, is the oldest theatre on campus and is located on Portagi ' Bay, behind the Health Sciences Building. 166 1 f T - F m ifci? " TH CVfl In this scene Iniiii " Siinun anil Laura. " the storv of a hiish.uKi and wiff ' l " . ' . scries. Laura lias just announced that the hahv tliev arc cxpi-cting in red hfe will not he written into their show. m ■ r 1 m m I Tw L LlV D lvr MM H Hb I 591 1 J t+:+:-i h:+:+:+T-ivivF+: . young executive carries his bride over the tlireshold of their hotel room in this scene from " Third Hist Sport, a spoof on moilern-day husincss conventions. In " The Second Man " .i noMJist is forci-d to ch K)se hetwccii thi ' love of the rich widow pictured above, and that of a young girl. Penthouse Theatre in Twentieth Year Petnichiii fights the crowd to save his bride, Katherine, in this scene from " Taming of the Shrew, " the Hcnliouse ' s twentieth .uinivcrsarv show. 167 A crucial moment is reached in " The Flowering Peach, " Clifford Odet ' s modernization of the Biblical story of Noah. Showboat Stages Fine Drama, Comedy Typical of the Sliowljoat ' s humor is this scene from " Doctor ii the Hotise, " a comedy of medical students. The inhabitants of the Dixieland boarding house are shown here in Ketti Fring ' s adaptation of Thomas Wolfe s " Look Homeward, Angel. " Lord BrockhursI is looking lor iemalc companionship uhilr his wile watches ii " The Bov Friend. " 168 The first West Coast presentation of the Aineriean opera, " The Ballad of Hahv Doe, " was at tlie IMayhoiise. Thii was a thesis production with libretto by John Latouelie. Playhouse Presents Operas, Thesis Plays In " Guys and Dolls, " Sky Mastcrson is tning to talk the .Salvation Army girl, Sarah Brown, into ijoini; to Havana with him. The cast is in ()l ed in the swing niwnher from Wilder ' s " Wonderful Town. " The fateful movement of C ' .reek Ir.igcxK is seen ni " .Vgamem- iion. " a thesis prodiietion. Ruth writes of liiini; an aetress in Thorton Wilder ' s ' Wonderful Town. 169 Three of the principal cliaracters enjoy a scene from Puccini ' s " La Bohenic, " a romantic opera of Bohemian hfe in 1840 Paris. Classic, Modern Operas Presented Two street urchins play a trick on the captain of the piard in the Unixcrsitv Opera ' Ilicatri ' s February production of Bizet ' s " Carmen. " Robert Hammond as Amalii and IJouua I ' Vimel discuss their phi lit in " Amahl and tlie Nif ht Visitors, " Giau-Carlo Menot- (i ' s ukkUtu ( ' hrislmas opera. 170 Speech Improvement Encouraged linpro enient of spei ' cli ti ' thiiicnics and tlc ' li er is the aim of the Readers W ' oiksliop and the University of Wasliingtoii Korensies Assoeiation, sponsored h ' the Speech Department. The Read- ers Workshop is well known for its choral read- ings; and the Forensics, tiie University ' s debate team, is considered one of the finest in the West. Fonnded in 1949, the Readers Workshop has given students training in meeting andiences and ac(juainting the pnhiic with literary art. The Workshop ga e both on and off campus performances this year. These inclnded service groups, YWCA, television, radio, and, of course, campus productions. In its man ' competitions with other college debate groups, the University of Wasliington I ' orensics has received more individual distinc- tions than an ' other group. In the West Coast Speech Association meet, held in Cor allis, Ore- gon, this ear, the University ' s Forensics was placed among the top three schools of the fift - six in the competition. I oth groups iia e, through the years, aided stu- dents in public speaking and have encouraged them to participate in their community life. Directors Mrs. Kirstin H;irry and Mr. Jack Jones watcli the Readers Workshop in practice. Tliose participating are Syrene Staaf. John Reed, Corinne Dignon, I ' at Frayne, ShirU ' y Schneider and Russ Chapin. George Head practices lus ticb.ite tecliniipie for his fellow nienihers of the I ' nixersitv of Va.shjnj»ton Forensics Association. 171 e. f AirL -9 9?? 9 L - " ' i % « % s 9 f 4 slK n3 d T V JJl. 1 1 4 ■ Bfe ' t 4i l r C 1 ' ■■- ' - 1 1 — ==•% »• iP- ' • t • v-». - r- » - V :. S ' -w ■ w4 ' .|JJB B L ISi ■li -. The University Singers and the University Syniphonetta combined talents in a performance of Bach ' s Magnificat and Fanre ' s Requiem. The Uni- versity Singers, under t u- direction of John W ' addcl, are a clioral group. Ihe Mii(h-|gal Singers, di]ectiii lj Cierald Keeliley, ha c again aikled their sixteenth century music to the campus antl coimuunitv .scene thi, ' Seati ' d arouriil the l.ilih ' are Nancy Ohlhacli, Caroley HIiss, Virginia Kluke, k ' athy Knliodv, Alita Wilcox, Sandy Hertz and Karen Elder. Stand the hack- are Willi.uu lluMiphreys, Don McI„iMe. , l Capps, Dan Hussell and l- ' nuicis Colin ' . Not pictured is SalK ' ClcM-land. car. ini ' in 172 Sci ' ii ill ri ' lii ' ;irsiil i ' . llic K.uiiltv Striiii; Quartet, wliitli lias prrsciititl M ' vt-ral coiiccrls this year. Oii.irtft iiu ' iiiIhts art- Eiiiamifl Zctlin, Hliliaril KiTriii, Kva lieiiiit and ilcm Sokol. University Music Groups Bring Sparkle to Campus [a. 1 1 H ■ M B @ i w ' - r ' " Professor Walter VVelke leads the University of Washington Concert Band in a rehearsal session. This group is considered one of the leading college bands in the nation. 173 E BUB B ■I S H H9 E B BP SIh HHh B First in the Friends of Music concert series was the Fine Arts Quartet wlm li isited cainpus November 19. Recently returned from a European tour, tlie Quartet is noted for its eight years of weekly broadcasts and its interpretation of contemporary chamber music. The second Spectrum Series lecturer, Arthur Schlesinger, |r., appeared at Meany Hall on December 7. A professor at Harvard, Schlesinger won the Puhtzer Prize at the age of twenty-eight for liis Age o Jackson. Campus Culture Enriched by Guest Original as well as traditional concert dance nmnbers were perfornu ' d liy the Pacific Ballet in its first appearance on campus, January 13. This ten-member company was organized by Alan Howard, fonner Premier Danseur of the Hallet Russe de Monte Carlo. 174 Junos Starker, internationally known cellist, made his first Seattle app ' arance in a recital at Meany Hall, January 31. Stark ' r had been the principal cellist in several American orchestras, including the Chicago Symphony. On I ' chruary 10, (lie last Sptitniin Siriis ktliinr was ami ' I ' .ickanl. Mr. I ' ackanl is will known fur liis social iriticisin anil siini-v of trcmls in liis Ixioks The lliihliii I ' crxtuitlcr.i and 77ic Status Srchcrs. 1, ' Ecolc (Ics Kcinini ' s, Molicrc ' s elegant toMiiilv was prisuntiil at Miaiiv on Marili -J l y the rluatn- dii ifu -Colonil)icr dc Paris. This plav done in I- ' rcnili concerns the proMcius of infidelity. Pictured are Alani H id lel as le notaire. Denise Clian c-1 as (iiKirnette and Hobert Sirrygeol as Alairj. Artists, Speakers The Quartetto Italiano which performed on Marih IS. was the final ijronp presented hv the I ' Viends of .Music concert scries. The entire program was played from memory. Fomidetl .ifter World .ir II. tlu ' (,)n.irtetto is famed for hrillant tone ipialitv. 175 Dudley Carter ' s woodcut " Bird Woman " graces the Henry Art Gallery, President emeritus )i. llinr Scliinil .; Art Department licad, Hoyer Gonzales, and Ger ais liccd. Assistant Director of tlic Henry Gallery, accept the gift of fonr Flem- ish tapestries, |)rcscnte(l by John f allagliaii of ihi- Hears! l ' " onn(l.ilion. 176 Faculty, Local Art Presented The Henrv Gallery, the art museum of the Uni- ' crsitv of Wa.shington, was built in 1926 with funds donated b - Horace C. Henry to house his collection of 19th and 20th century paintings. Now in its thirtN ' -sixth season, annual and special exents were presented. Last May, the third annual Pacific Coast Bi- ennial Exhibition of Sculpture came to the Gal- lery. In April work of the faculty of the Uniyer- sity ' s School of Art was presented, and later seyeral one-man shows and master theses ex- hibits. This spring the works of San Francisco artists and S ' dney Nolan, an Australian painter, were shown. A special feature of the Henry Gallery program is the Film Series, now in its thirteenth year. These films are shown exery Wednesda - after- noon and exening as art forms, dealing with experimental, documentary and artistic topics. This March the Henry Galler - was fortunate to receiye four 17th century Flemish tapestries from the William Randolph Hearst Foundation of New York City. These tapestries were wo ' en b ' I. Van der Borcht and A. Castro to resemble drawings by Da id Teniers, a Flemish painter. Throughout its history, the Henry Gallery has souilht to brinsi noteworthx ' art to the Northwest and to serve both the community and the Uni- ersity of Washington. Harold ' . M ' ers is piilnrctl here with one of his works dis- pla cd in Kclirnars ' uilh the paintings of Hohert C. Jones. Hiilh arc mciiihcrs of llic Uni crsit ' s art facnitv. I 0 BOULTY Portrait t)v Kcnncll-Ellis Queen of Queens Gail Crosth-waite Pi Beta Phi 178 Portrait l)V kcMiull-l ' .llis Homecoming Queen Kenlynn Williams 179 I ' oi ' trait b ' Kciincll-EIlis May Day King and Queen Candy Savage, Kappa Kappa Gamma Ed Kershaw, Alpha Delta Phi 180 I ' ortr.iit 1)V Kcnmll-Kllis Sweetheart o£ Sigma Chi Sue Feinberg Phi Sigma Sigma 181 Portrait by KenncII-Elli Varsity Ball Queen Sally Rivenes Kappa Kappa Gamma 182 I ' oilr.iit In K iiu(ll-i;llis Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen Sue Green Pi Beta Phi 1 3 Portrait liv KfiinuU-Ellis Zeta Beta Tau Sweetheart Sue Popick Alpha Epsilon Phi 184 Portrait by Kcnnfll-Ellis Lambda Chi Crescent Girl Linda Burgoyne Delta Delta Delta 185 TO3»t- r;. ' «MfW«Prt:-«rii.-.r :»y. 4 . ' JW: ' Portrait by Kennell-EUis Timber Queen Nancy Keeler Pi Beta Phi 186 I ' l ' itrait l Kcnnell-EUis Winter Carnival Queen Janet Warrington Gamma Phi Beta 187 I ' ortrait 1) ' k ' ennell-Ellis Military Ball Queen Marilyn Mehl Alpha Delta Pi 188 - .A .» 4 I ' drtiMil 1) Kriini ll-i;ilis Tillicum Princess Pam Cederwall Leary Hall 189 Ptirtrait liv KiiiiRll-EUis Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Barbara Blair Alpha Delta Pi 190 N ai J h ■■ I ' Drtrait by Kennell-EUis Navy Ring Dance Queen Judy Rasmussen McKee Hall 191 I ' ortiail liy Ki ' iiiull-Ellis Miss PCI Sue Barro " w Gamma Phi Beta 192 " of: .«4 X. " " «;illlirtt m o 0) X (0 192 Football team under Captain Lindsay in 1897. Jim Owens, ioliington s Ilcatl Kootball Coacli, took on acldcd rcsponsihilitv last vi-ar wlun lu " assunutl the position of Director of Atlilctics for the University. Staff Directs Intercollegiate Athletics tt Ivan Travis Tickfts ami E t-nts Manager Boh Stciner Biisini ' ss Manager J. Gordon Gosir Faculty Representative to AAW ' U if n ' .■ John lU ' id Asst. Sports Publicity Director Uussell Cutler Executive Officer, Men ' s P.E. Gordon Green Sports Publicity Director Mrs. Duylc Iluagland Administrative Assistant ) 193 Kenlynn Williams, W ' ashinntiin majorette, performed with the band during the football season and at the Rose Bowl. Washington ' s drum major. Bob Flennaugh, led the spectacular band numbers in which the band fonned figures co-ordinated with the card stunts. Enthusiasm, With a winning football team going to the Rose Bowl for the second year in a row, college spirit at Washington, having budded during the 1959- 60 season, burst into full bloom. AMS sponsored an all men ' s rally at Meany Hall. Capacity crowds jammed the Stadium week after week. Record numbers of students sought places in the stands for the home games. Hoards of proud alumni streamed along Mont- lake Boulevard for the Homecoming game. Homecoming signs, which had in past years been studies in contrived excitement, soared to new heights of enthusiasm now that there was an excellent chance that the California Bears really would be ground up in the hamburger machine! Genuine spirit rang out across the campus with the Denny bell as students and alumni joined in singing " Bow Down " at the traditional rallv. A new mascot, crisp football weather and a fine team made the 1960 football season unforget- table for Husky fans, and at the Rose Bowl the Minnesota Gophers found the enthusiasm we generated was unforgettable, too. Sundodgers Sundodgers pose outside the .Stadium wlirrc they spent considerable time planning card stunts and mascot kidnaps. Akers, George Bailey, Bob Bailey, Don Barber, Kent Bockmuehl, Dick Briggs, Jack Brown, Chet Buchanan, Mike Bullard, Tim Cccler, Loren Clift, Bob Coats, Bill Cook, Chris Cooke, Phil Cospcr, Skip Crocker, Gary Darr, Buss Deasv, Don Dcnhof, Duanc Edwards, Brad Faltus, Al Ccnung, Paid Coldstone, jerry Cranston, Larry Ih ' bard, Chuck Hcndrick, C hnck Hoare, Butch Hull, Dick llullin, Steve Kent, Jim Klages, Ron Larkin, Mike Lucas, Pete Limdberg, Loren Lynch, Pat NIartin, Geordie Mattson, Nhirlin Mendenhall, Jim Menti, Rick Neisess, Jim O ' Brync ' Mike Olsen, Carlton Pease, Merch Pederson, Paul Putney, Fred Rogers, Al Rowe, Tom Segerblom, Ron Scaholt, Dan Seastrom, Dale Stciner, Bob Stewart, B;UTy Stiles, Ted Toner, Dave Van Ness, Al Twedcn, Wally Woodhead, John W ' ordcn, Jack Wilder, Tom 194 Planned and Spontaneous, Aid Huskies At the Rose Bowl King Chinook ainplcs a Cahforiiia sulistitulo lor W ' a li- ington ' s most famous liquid resource with the aid of throe hand nicmlHTs. After Board of Control censored scat-savers, Husky i.ms t games early to pass the time by playing bridge and reading. i=J-?l, M » Brawny yell leaders Jim Boyd. ' I ' l ' d Hiinstein. Bill .Morse, Merch Peas -, Larrv Snider, Roger Planning card stunts outside the Stadiiun are Sun- Pearson and Dave Tonir kxl the white-shirtetl crowds in cheers with the help of .song queens dodger officers Uuane Denhof, publicity; Mike Linda Williams. Balis Huebschman, Karen Falkenbcrg, Sally Brainard. Vicki MacDonald, Pal O ' Byrne, president, and Loren Ced er, secretary. Elder, Cherie Tucker and .Ma.vine Karly. 195 196 Rose Bowl Highlights Football Season In the pre-season polls tlir W ' asliington Huskies were given high national rankings primarily because of the 22 returning letternien from the 1960 Hose Bowl ehanipions, including the entire starting unit. De- spite these earl rankings, there remained in nianv minds a big cjuestion as to prospects for the 1960 season: Could the Huskies avoid the scourge ol " senioritis " and return again to the Rose IJowl? At the season ' s end the affirmative answer was plain enough for all to see— a 9-1-0 record and an over- whelming 17-7 Rose Bowl ictor o er Minnesota, the top ranked team in the countrv. However, this successful record was not achieved without much diligent labor antl manv a scare. Perhaps the oft (juoted phrase, " pa ' the price, " best describes the Husk ' team spirit: the descriptive term, ■clifThang- crs, " the inanv close games of the s( ason. Looking at the season ' s record, one might ask the question: " How is it that such a great team had so nian ' close calls? " One reason was the fact that week after week the Huskies faced fircd-up teams that would have enjoved nothing more than to upset the highlv touted Washington football macln ' ne. Since thev were continualK pointing for the Huskv game, these opponents seemed to reach their season ' s peak when thev faced the Huskies. .Another extremelv important factor was the large number of injuries to kev personnel. Among these was the broken collar- bone suffered bv All-American (juarterback Bob Schloredt, who was out of action for the last si.x games of the regular season. Linemen John Mevers, Chuck Allen, Kurt Cegner, Barrv Hullard, Bill Kin- nune and Jim Skaggs missed from two to four games apiece. All were starters in last year ' s Rose Bowl eleven except Skaggs, who moved into a starting position this ear. With these difficulties to overcome, how was Wash- ington able to sustain a successful sea.son? Much of the credit must go to Jim Owens and his excellent coaching staff headed bv Tom Ti|)ps. Nursing an injurv-ridtlled team, the coaches shifted plavers to different positions, drilled the able extra hard and developed that desire and teamwork which carried the Huskies through the season. A tip of the hat must be given to (juarterback Bob Hivner who responded with courage and poise to the difTicult situation into which he was thrust bv Schloic-dt s injurv . Hivner [provided the generalship which boosted the Huskies over manv a tight .spot. Credit must also be giv en to the green reserves and sopho- mores who rose to unexpected heights while filling the shoes of the injured. But most important of all was the spirit and desire epitomized in Inspirational Award winner Don McKeta ' s phrase, " plav it from the heart. " To single out anv one man as the out- standing Huskv would be a rough chore and, in fact, an injustice to the remainder of the team. A list of tlic entire team and the coaching staff would be the best wav to give one a picture of the strength of the 1960 Husky football squad. lliM l (, ' ();icli liiii Owens has earned liiinsclf tin- ii|)iil.ili in as one of tlio nation ' s outstantlini; fiH (l).ill coaches. In four years he has developed (he Huskies into a national fcxitliall power. 19 ' Bert Clark Assistant Coach Don White Assistant Coach John ( Whitey ) Core Assistant Coach Dick Heatly Assistant Coach Harold ( Chesty ) Walker Assistant Coach Outstanding Coaches Shape " Esprit de Corps " Tom Tipps was named to the new position of head assistant coach, when Jim Owens assumed the added responsibiUties of Athletic Director. This year, while asssuming many of the administrative coaching duties, Tipps, along with the rest of the assistant coaches, helped to shape Husky " esprit de corps " and precision teamwork. Top Row: Head Coach Jim Owens, Head Assistant Coach Tom Tipps, Assistant Coach Bert Clark, Assistant Coach Dick Heatly, Assistant Coach Don White, Manager Frank Voorhees, Coaches Assistant Ed Peasley, Manager Dave Emery, Manager John Limdberg, Assistant Coach Whitey Core and Co-Captain Don McKeta. Second Row: Pete Hanson, Lee Folkins, Norm Dicks, Dick Dunn, Bill Siler, Ben Davidson, Jake Kupp, Barney Therrien and Andy Alkire. Third Row: Gary Clark, Don Carnahan, Charlie Mitchell, John Nelson, Kurt Gegner, Larry Clanton, Jim Everett, Jim Skaggs, Clen Kezer and Tony Kopay. Fourth Row: Barry Bullard, John Meyers, Keniiit Jorgensen, Tim Bullard, Lee Bernliardi, Gary Kissel, Vance Hansen, Sam Hurworth, Rod Scheyer, Chuck Bond, Dave Enslow and Ray Mansfield. Fifth Row: Assistant Coach Chesty Walker, Pat Claridge, Pete Greenlee, Joe Jones, Ray Jackson, Ron Quincy, George Fleming, Bob Hivner, Brent Wooten, Bob Monroe and Dick Aguirre. Bottom Row; Jim Hornell, Dave Phillips, Stan Chappie, Lynn Hewitt, Co-Captain Roy McKas,son, Bob Schlort-dt, Bob Ridgway, Bill Kinnune, Duane Locknane and Chuck Allen. M " 1 f uc puvm y T47 Huskies Open Season with Lopsided Win Brent Wootcn (26) bursts through the grasp of one COP defender, while l)h)ckcr Sam Hiirworth (62) drives forward to remove potential Tiger tackier. ip wliere it loft off last season with the 44-8 Rose Bowl ictoiv o er Wisconsin, the powi ' ifiil Vas]iin ;ton cknen racked up tlie hij;ht ' .st point pcrfoiniaiice in Coach Jim Owens ' oung career. Eight Huskies entered into the scoring column in the 55-6 ictoi ' o er the College of the Pacific Tigers. Point totals were Boh Schloredt, 12; Ceorge Fleming, 11; Joe Jones, 7; Charlie Mit- chell, Kermit Jorgensen, Lee Folkins and Ron Quincex , 6 eacli, and [ini E crett, 1. Leading ground gainer was Mitchell, who a cr- aged 12 ' 4 vards for eight carries. Outstanding passes of 31 and 41 ards were thrown 1) Cold unit quarteihack Bob Hi ner. On another fine play, Schloredt returned an intercepted pass 33 ards to set up a Husky score. " " Waiting for a pitchout, George Fleming (25) watches Boh Schlori ' dt (15) keep on the option pla ' and nm for a touclidown. UofW rTiME COP • ' ' ' iiiiiil DOWN YDS TO GO QTR Senior fullback Joe Jones (34) races away from COP defenders for a first down. 199 Just as he is tackled by an Idaho defcnsenuin, Bob hciiloredt (15) re- leases a Husky aerial. Washington blockers are Ray Jackson (35), Jim Skaggs (70) and Roy McKasson (55). Vandals Stunned as UW Posts Big Score UorW TIME MiN Mi- IDAHO I " ' DOWN iuuu YDS TO GO 1 III QTR 1 10 Before the largest gathering ever to witness an Idaho- UW football game, the Huskies smothered the Idaho Vandals 41-12. Young Charlie Mitchell pro- vided the thrill of the day when he returned the second-half kickoff 85 yards for a Huskv TD. Mitchell also scored Washington ' s first touchdown by racing 9 yards around left end. Others scoring Husky touchdowns were Bob Mon- roe on an 11-vard pass from Bob Schloredt, Joe Jones on a I-yard plunge, Kermit Jorgensen on a quarter- back sneak and Larrv Clanton on a 22-vard scamper over right guard. The l alance of the Husky scoring was provided on 1-point placements, four by George Fleming and one by Jim Everett. The Huskies ' hopes for a shut-out were ruined bv the Sil Vial-John Pemberton pass combination which accounted for both Vandal touchdowns. Charlie Mitchell (21) slips through a host of charging Vandal tacklers. Dick Dunn (.52) and Brent Wooten (26) open the hole while Stan Chappie (88) heads downfield to block. T t • - v -.■ r ? « ' ■fa i_ •«. .« . ' s W - 200 Middies Sink UW Winning Streak Rounding end, Ray Jackson (35) leads interference for ball carrier Bob Scliloredt (13). Clutching a Sclilorc lt |)ass. Don McKcta (36) prcpircs to pi ()t and race for the Huskies ' first TD against N ' avv. " The game is lun er o cr till tiie final gun goes off " was the sad but true case when thv Naw Nlidship- men bested the Huskies, 15-14. Washington fans were put at ea.se eaiK in the first quarter as Don MeKeta seored on a Bob Sehloredt pass. Kieking aee George Fleming added the extra point. The surprisingly strong Naw eleven eoim- tercd (|uiekly with a TD b All-Ameriean Joe Hellino. In the third quarter, Ra ' jaekson seored a toueh- down, followed again b - Fleming ' s sueeessfid F. T kick. The Middies again seored quieklv to make the seore 14 to 12. The Midshipmen struck the fatal blow just when the Huskies seemed to ha e the ietor ' within their grasp. a took the liall in U of W territor when Sehloredt bobl)Ied a low pass from center on a fom ' th- down kieking situation. W ' itli 14 seconds remaining, Greg Matlier Ijooted a o2- ard field goal to give the Middies the 15-14 ictor ' . " Big Five " scoring champ Cicorge rieminc (2.5) follows his blockers Bob .Sehloredt (15) and Ray Jack.son (35) on a wide pitrlidiil. 201 Elusive Husky halfljack C:liarlie Mitchell (21) tlaslics lor a sliDit gain through a Imlr in the Stanford line. Huskies Recover; Indians Bite Dust Roy McKassoii (55), alert Washington defender, and an nnidentificd Husky pull down Indian fullback Archie Schmidt (44). |im Skaggs (70) moves in to help his two teaniniatcs. After findinti lousili sailin r atrainst Na ' ' , tlie Huskies bounced back to post a 29-10 ictor ' o er tlie Stan- ford Indians. Althougli successful on tlie scorelioard, tlie Huskies showino; in their first road iianie brousiht this unfavorable comment from Coacli Jim Owens: " I was not liappv o er the wa we pla ed. " The old adage— " One ' s loss is another ' s gain ' — came true as three Indian miscues, two fumbles and a strav pass led to three Husk - touchdowns. Following the Indians ' first fuml:)lc, All-American (juartcrback Bob Schloredt threw 33 ards to end Lee Folkins for six points. Schloredt also set up and scored a touch- down after Stanford ' s second costh fumble. Quarter- back Bob Hivner tossed a 35- ard pass to Ra Jack- son for six points and the final ' ashington score, made possible b sophouiorc C;harli( Mitchell ' s int(M ' ception ol an Indian aerial. Higlilight ol the game was a .)9- ard punt return b (Charlie Mitchell for the Huskies " second touchdown. Ke ' blocks were made b ' end Pal (- ' laridge and center Ro - McKasson. The Huskies ' first score came on a 25- ard field goal b Washington ' s " toe " George Fleming, who was later knocked imconseious and sidelined lor the remainder ol tlu ' ' ;anie. 202 Hilrd- unnill li.illh.nk Umi .NKKcLi v. ( ' .iiai.s foi ,4 Ijoli in tli liriuii lint ' while (niartorl);ick Boh Hivner ( 11 ) looks on. AltliDiii ' li outiiaiiicd, the Huskies were not oiitlouuht in tlieir 10-8 ictorv over the UCLA Bruins. Three st;irtin 4 linemen. Bill Kinnvnie, Barr ' Bullard and Jim Skai gs, did not pla because of injuries. In addition, All-Ameriean Boh Sehloredt was sidelined in the sec- ond |uarter with a broken collarbone. .After tliat the Huskies phi ed inspired football. In the closing seconds of the first half, George Fleni- insi booted a 38- ard field ioal to ' i e the Huskies a •3-0 halftinie lead. In the third period Bob Hivner, reser e Cjuarterback, led an 81- ard touchdown drive with Don McKeta scoring. Fleming added the con- ersion. In the fourth cjuarter, the Huskies twice held the Bruins witliin the U V 10. With less than two minutes remaining, the Bruins were able to penetrate the stubborn XN ' ashington defense for a touchdown and a 2-point conxcrsion. Inspired Huskies Defeat Bruins •Orcecl ti) the sidelines hy .1 broken collar- l)onc. Boh SchUiritlt (1.5)dejectccllv watches his teammates in action. The " toe, " George Fleming (2.5), boots the 38-yard field goal wliich provided the Huskies with the margin of victory against UCLA. Holding for the kick is Boli Hivner (11) and blocking is Don McKeta. 203 MIHUTES ' SECONDS YDSJQco r After being tripped up by two Beaver tacklers, George Fleming ( 23 ) sits lu the OSC end zone at the completion of his 12-yard touchdown run. a r S Pursued by a host of Beavers, lleet halfback Charlie Mitchell (21) maneuvers behind blocker I ' at Claridge (91). On this play Mitchell broke into tlie open and went 36 yards for a Husky score. OSC Edged in Comeback Victory Quarterback Bob Hivner (11) releases a pass over an on- rusliing OSC defender. Despite an outstanding performance bv Oregon State College ' s sophomore tailback, Terrv Baker, Washing- ton nipped the Beavers 30-29. " It was the greatest comeback I ever saw, " commented Coach Owens about his team ' s recovery. After trailing 12-0, the Huskies bounced liack with a 37-yard touchdown run and a conxersion b) ' George Fleming. However, the Beavers countered with a field goal and another TD to lead 22-7 at halftime. Charlie Mitchell ran 36 ' ards and Fleming 12 for the Ilirskics ' third quarter touchdo ' ns. Quarterbacking for the injured Bob Schloredt, Bob Hivner calmlv passed for two con crsions. one to Don McKcta, the other to Lee Folkins. Mcanwliile, the Bea ' crs scored a touchdown and conversion, making the score at the end of the tliird period 29-23. Witii less tlian three minutes to pla ' , Hivner scored the t ' ing touchdown. Fleming made the conversion kick which ga e the U. of W. the 30-29 win. 204 Defensive linemen, Bill Kinnune (75) and Jim Sk,ij;L; t " lli, ,in l line linker (. ' liuck Alien 106) pre- part ' to cliarge against tlic Oregon Ducks. Huskies Post Another One-Point Win For the second straight week the Huskies posted a oiu ' -pdiiit comeback ictor ' , this time () er the Or( - goii Ducks by a score of 7 to 6. In a scoreless first half, the Huskies moNcd tiie ball almost at will, but the stout Oregon defense refused to allow a score, in the third ([uarter, Oregon scored its tonchdowii; Washington ' s Ra Mansfield blocki ' d the conversion attempt. After Bob Hivner intercepted a pa.ss, the Huskies mo ed the ball to the Oregon 47 with two and one-half minutes to pla -. On fourth down, Hivner shot a pass to Don McKeta who out- witted tlie remaiiung Duck defender and raced down the sideline for the t int: score. Once aslain Georsie Fleming ' s kick pro ided the margin of victory. Willi Ihc sc ' orci)oiird indicating 2:.30 remaining in the fourth niartcr, fourth tlouii and (i yards to go, and Oregon leading, 6-0, halflwck Don McKeta (36) .streaks down the .sideline after receiving a Bob Hivner pass. On this 47-yard plav McKeta went on to score the tying touchdown. Reserve C|uarlerhaek Kennit Jorgcnsen (12) follows fu Jackson (3.5) around tlie Ducks ' left end. Hack Bav 205 while Ray Jackson (35) prepares to block onrushing Trojan tacklers, fleet-footed George Fleming (25) circles right end. On a wet and soggy field in Los Angeles, the Wash- ington Huskies added the brightest chapter to a 34 year rivalry by blasting the USC Trojans by a 34-0 count. Spurred on by the desire to revenge the only loss of their 1959 season, the Huskies completely dominated the entire game to such a degree that the entire 41-member traveling squad was used. From the opening kickolf, when tackle Kurt Gegner fell on an USC fumble to set up the first Husky score, to late in the final quarter when the Huskies drove 64 yards in 10 plays for their final TD, the home team was on the run. Ray Jackson and George Fleming played important roles in the Washington win. Jack- son scored 12 points and gained a total of 80 yards; Fleming scored 16 points on a 65-vard punt return, field goals of 26 and 36 yards and four PAT ' s. Kermit Jorgensen added the final six points on a fourth quarter touchdown. Huskies Taste Sweet Revenge; USC Dumped 34-0 Husky teammates open a small hole in the detoniiined Trojan line for (iiiarterback Bob Hivncr (11). 206 UofW ••ST TIME MIN SIC CAL 2 mm n • • DOWN 1 YDS TO GO b J ' l H 13 Following l)l ickiT Stan Chappie (SSi, All-Aincricaii center HuyMLKasson ( 55) has lii.s bin moment as a Iiall carrier. McKasson intcree|)tecl a Randy Cold pass and returned in 38 yards to the Cal 4-yar(l line to set up a Huskv seorc. Huskies Cinch Rose Bowl Bid Mixinii a ciiishintr trroiinci ranie with an occasional effecti e pass, the W ' asliiiigton Huskies blasted the California Bears, 27-7, in the final home game for t cnt seniors. The ictor - ga e the U ' fo()t!)aIlers their first nndisputed Bijj; Five Championship and assnred them of a second straiglit Rose Bowl trip. Shortly after the opening kickoff, Ra ' Jackson blasted two ards for the first TD. Later in the first (jnarter, a • ' 34- ard pass from Bob Hi ner to Pat Claridge posted the second score. George Fleming added the extra point. Following an intercepted pass b - Rov McKasson, qnarter])ack Jorgensen phmged o er from the Cal 1-vard line. Fleming again converted. After stopping the Bears on the 5-vard line, the Ilnskies marched 95 ards for the final score. This drive ended with Hi ner ' s 7- ard pass to Fleming, who then converted. Cal scored in the fourth (piarter. climaxing a 71-yard drive, fullback Ray Jackson pile-ilrives his way tliroujjh a j apinj; hole in the Cal line for the first Husky score. In the picture sequence fnun right to left, Bob Hiviier (11) fires a 34-yard aerial toward end I ' at Claridge (91). The ball settles on the finger tips of Cl.iridge, who then romps for the score. 207 Husky defenders, Ray Jackson (35), Roy McKasson (55) ami lim Buliard (58), close in on a Cougar runner. WSU Subdued in Season ' s Finale, 8-7 The largest crowd ever to see a football game in Spokane Memorial Stadium watched the Huskies and the Cougars engage in one of the most bitterly contested games of their long cross-state rivalry. For three quarters the defensive lines of both squads held tenaciously on a muddy field and in freezing weather. Despite the efforts of the Cougars and their sophomore end, Hugh Campbell, who set new national pass reception records, the Huskies again gained a one-point come-from-behind victory. WSU broke the scoring ice early in the fourth quar- ter, when Campbell grabbed a short pass for a touchdown. The extra point was added to put the Cougars in front, 7-0. Midway in the final period, Kermit Jorgensen came off the bench to quarterback a 53-yard drive for the Husky TD. With the sc ore- board reading 7-6, the stage was set for Bob Hivner to re-enter the game and pass to Don McKeta for the two-point conversion that provided the victory. Standing all alone in the Cougar end zone, Don McKeta (36) clutches the pass which gave the Huskies their 8-7 victory. While Sam Hurworth (62) and an uniden- lificil Husky blocker clear the way, halfliack Charlie Mitchell (21) streaks ;iround end. 208 Ileiirthroken Joe Jones looks on as tlif Huskies pour it on (luring a pri!-l«)wl |)racticf. Jones was si(lclinc l by an euierm-ncy ap- pendctloniv, but did suit up and enter the jjanie for the last play. Gruelling Work, Loss of Jones Mark Huskies ' Preparation for Rose Bowl ' I " he last two wcfks in Decemher, the Huskies were to he found at Lons Beach City College, preparing for their second straig ht Rose Bowl. The 17-7 victory o er Minnesota was due to the dedicated work of phuers and coaches, hoth on the practice field and in the " strategN ' room. " When Cold unit fullback Joe Jones was benched b - an emergency appendec- tomy, the Huskies received a morale jolt, but quickly reco ered to reach a peak of physical and ps)xho- logical condition by game time, January 2. End John Meyers ' facial expression illustrates the rugjjed- ness of the Rose Bowl preparation sessions. Smiling Rose Bowl eo-caplains Don McKeta and Roy .McKasson appear a.s gentlemanly off the i;ridiron as thev look like all-American material during nigged play on the football field. 209 Quarterback Bob Schloredt (15) releases a pass headed for halfback Brent Wooten (26) Wooteii prepares to catcli the pass. Huskies Stun Gophers with 17-7 Rose In their second successive Rose Bowl victory the hard fiiilitin ' f well conditioned Universitv of Wash- ington Huskies crushed the Minnesota Gophers, rated as the number one team in the nation in both major polls, by a score of 17-7. The Huskies made just another man of All-American Tom Brown and just another team out of Brown ' s Minnesota team- mates. Following the results of the post-season bowl games, the Huskies were given the Helms Athletic Foundation Award as the nation ' s outstanding team. Co-captain Don McKeta eoni;ratulates Bob Sciiloredt, who liolds his Rose Bowl Nh)St ahKi! le Player Award trophy. Earlv in the first quarter George Fleming gave Washington a 3-0 lead with a 44- ' ard field goal, the longest in Rose Bowl history. Tenacious defensive play by the Hiiskies held the powerful Gopher offense within the Minnesota 36-yard line through- out the first period. Kurt Gegner (7f ) " siil)iiiarines " Oopher fullback Hoycr Haubcrg. Pat Claridf c (91), Bill Kiiinunc (7.5), Uav Mansfield (77) and ■Stan Chappie ( ,S8 ) have filtered (hroiigli the (lopher line and stand rcadv to assist (leaner. 210 Woolen dashes into the (ioplar eiul zone for tlie Huskies ' first TD. Bowl Victory Iti tlic sc ' coiul c[uaitcr Boli Sclilorcdt ictiiiiKHl to tonii and led the Huskies to their two touehdowns. Tlie Huskies drove 62 vards in 11 plavs witli Selilo- redt passing to lialfbaek Brent Wooten for the first I ' D. Fleming added the conversion. Shorth ' there- after, a 68- ard march was climaxed by Schloredt ' s l- ard plunge for the second TD. Again Fleming iollowed with the PAT, making the halftime .score 17-0 in the Huskies ' favor. The second half was dominated h ' Minnesota ' s determined attempt to make up the deficit and the e c ' n more determined efforts of the Husk defense. .Shorth ' after the second half began, Miimesota re- co ered a Hu.sk - fumble and marched for its onl touchdown and the final score of the game. The head strategist. Coach Owens, intently watches his charges earrv out his staffs pre-ijanie plans. Halfliack Don McKeta (.36) hursts through a nappint; hole as MiiiTicsnt.i Pursued fiiMu IxhiiKl liy a host of Copher defense meti. Mc K ta manaRes l.irkliTs arc (ri]i| r(l nji li ' lilockcr Hill KiiiMMMc (751. to pick up a substantial piin. 211 Bob Schloredt, Quarterback Big Five Back of the Week ( Stanford ) Rose Bowl Most Valuable Player Kov McKasson, Center AP All-America l odh Magazine All-Anierican Newspaper Enterprises Association All-American All-Big Five UPI All-West Coast AP All-West Coast I ' PI Lineman of the Week ( Stanford ) Big Fi ' e Lineman of the Week ( Navy and California ) UW Lineman of the Year ( by coaches ) Kose Bowl Co-captain McKasson Honored as All-American Chuck Allen, Guard AP All-West Coast UPI All-West Coast All-Big Five Big Five Lineman of tin Week ( use ) Kurt Gegner, Tackle ABC-TV All-American AP All-West Coast Second Team UPI All- West Coast All-Big Five Barry Bullard, Tackle National Football Foundation ' s Scholar Athlete Award All-Big Five Honorable Mention Don McKeta, Halfback UW Inspirational Award (by tcannnates) AP All-West Coast Rose Bowl Co-captain George Fleming, Halfliack UPI All-West Coast All-Big Five AP All-West Coast Second Team Ray Jackson, Fullback All-Big Five 212 Pup fullback Don Siilhird (34) drives tliruu!;li .i (.losing liolc mi tlir DiKkliiig line. Frosh Footballers Win Two, Lose Two Starting on tlic ri ;Iit paw, the Washington Pups downed the- OSC Rooks 7-6 in the opening gaine ot tlie frosh season [)Ia ( ' d in Cor alhs, Oii ' gon. At Moscow, khiho, the Pups lost to the Vandals for the first time u ears. The final score was 26-14. 1 lie W ' Sl ' (]onhahes pro icU ' d ,i I I 12 ietorx in the I ' lips " first home game in Seattle. . fici ' t, i ' asi ( ' Dnckhng team from I ' jigene, Ore- gon, (hslied out a soin ending to the V ip season h ' posting a 54-13 ietor over tlie Washington frosh. Frosh Numer; Roger Bird, Cluard John Hirdwell, Taekle Mike Briggs, End Jim Cypert, Guard Gary Deyak, (Quarterback Bill Oielil. Tackle Tom Erdmann, Genter Ron Gilbert, Hain.ack Vic Hudon, Hain.ack Jefli Iverson. End Jerry Knoll, Genter Jon Knoll, Tackle Harold Kurle, End Jim Lambrigbl. Kidlback Mike Larson, Halfback Steve Maddocks, Quarterback Steve Madsen, Tackle jl Winners Jim lani uso. Il.dfliack .Mike Meliuko icb, End Roger Middendorp, Tackle Golin Miller, Guard I ' liil I ' .tro sky. Taekle Dean I ' icrose, End Don I ' oole, Guard Art Robin.son, Fullback Joe Ryan, Genter Don Safford, I ' ullb.ick Scott S,itterlee. Ilalfliack Rick Sniidt, (Quarterback Rick Sortini, End Martin .S|ienier. M.ilfback Jolui Slupi ' N, r.ickle Deiuiis Tyler, ( )uarterback Steve Williams, Guard Frosh Season Scoreboard Pups T OSG 6 Pups 14 Idaho 26 Pups 14 VVSU 12 Pups 13 Oregon 54 213 mm ' e IdMB 7 _r Third Place Highlights Season s Play The Univcrsitv of " W ' asliiiigtoii l)a,skrtl)all ttaiii iumt roachod the hoiglits prcdictcHl for it. For the season the Huskies posted io wins at!;ainst 13 losses and plaeed third in tlie Bi; Fi f ( onlerenee. K en thongh the o er-all pietnre was not as bright as expeeted, some of the indi idiial games were of ciiampionship ealilirc. The season started slowly for the Huskies, in non- coast games, the Huskies won two out of six. In most of these games, the Ilu.skies led at the end of the first half; however, tlie ' failed to seore eonsist- ently in the second half. Early in the season the Huskies also suffered both from injuries and sickness. After their non-coast games, the Huskies started to find themsehes but occasionally fell back into tlieir earlier wavs. " Awav-from-home-itis " was a great problem throughout the season. On the road the seasons record was 2-11, while at home it was 11-2. In many instances the Huskies would he clobbered while on the road. Against the same teams in Seattle thev would reco er and phu ' exceptional basketball to even the coimt. The Hiisk ' basketballers swept only one, out of ten, two- or three-game series. in iiig Fi e Conference pla , the Huskies became real fighters and were in contention up to the last week of pla -. The most outstanding game for the Huskies was tlieir win over conference-ciiampion U.S.C. This game showed the great capabilities that Waslnngton possessed. Everv man did his job botli defensi el and offensively, and the bendi showed its dependability and strength. In(!i idual standouts were center Bill Hanson, who a eraged 16.7 points a game and was picked for the All IJiil Fi e Conference team; Clint Names, who finished second in scoring to become Washington s highest scoring guard in recent ears; and Ed C orell, who I)e ' an the season as a reser e, won himself a starting berth, and led in nboiinding. Big Five Conference Standings w L Pet. PF V. use 9 3 .7.50 826 770 II.C.L.. 7 5 ..58.3 807 788 ashii.!iton .... 6 6 ..500 733 712 C;;.liton.i;i .... 5 7 .417 671 701 Stanfor.l 3 9 .2.50 682 748 Head Coach John Grayson has com- piled a hfe-time record of 4-32 wins to 113 loses. With fovir of his five starters coming hack. Coach Grayson is ' ]iecting an outstanding season for the Huskies next year. n bi WH 19 H v V-C mR ' • 215 Non-Coast Record Washington 53 Washington 74 Washington 73 Washington 60 Washington 50 Washington 45 Brighani Young 55 Brighain Young 54 . . . Hawaii 46 Iowa State 63 Iowa State 60 Northwestern 53 Dave Easley breaks for the basket after getting a jump on the defender. LaMoyne Porter eludes defenders and goes up for a sliot. Huskies Suffer Early Season Losses Hanson, Irvine and Niva get set for rebound. The Huskies, losing the ball on mistakes and unable to hit from the free throw hne, lost their season opener to Brigham Young University in overtime, 55-53. At one time in the second half, Washington held a 17-point lead over the Cougars. The follow- ing night the Huskies settled down, found the range both from the field and free-throw line and smoth- ered BYU by the score of 74-54. The speedy Hawaiian Rainbows couldn ' t match the scoring of Hanson, Irvine and Names and the re- bounding of Niva. The Rainbows spurted to an early 15-14 lead, after which Washington scored 13 con- secutive points and continued to an easy, 73-46 triumph. Too many fouls spelled defeat in the first of two against Iowa State. The Cyclones tallied 27 at the charitv stripe as compared to the Huskies ' 12. Han- son ' s 20 points weren ' t enough as Washington lost 63-60. After a see-saw first half which saw the lead change hands ten times and ended in a 30-30 tie, Iowa pulled away to sweep the series with a 60-50 second game win, despite the efforts of Irvine and Hanson, who scored 17 and 16 points, respectively. At Northwestern the Huskies had a good first half to jump off to a 29-24 lead, but in the second half they could garner only 16 points while Northwestern was scoriug 29 points for a 53-45 victory. 216 Huskies Split Series with Beavers Bill Huiison, CciiUr Kcitli Brown, (Uiard Bill Hanson ' s 19 points led Washins ton to a 58-47 victoi - o er Oregon State in the first game of the season series. U V led at halftime • ' 33-23, hut Oregon State pulled even at 42-all. Tlic Huskies recovered (|uicklv and went on to win. A Husk attempt to sweep the series was foiled when Oregon State staged a speetaeidar second-half shoot- ing exhihition to defeat them. Leading 34-2.5 at Iialf- time, the Beavers dropped in IS of 23 field goal attempts for a 78 per cent a erage in the .second half. In the same period the Hu.skies could muster only a 26 per cent average. Hanson scored IS points for Washington in this game. Larn Sliaqj looks for an opening in tlif Oregon .State defease. Clint Names gets position and goe.s high for a relKuind. Roger Niva is all alone as he eyes the basket for a shot. 21 ' Bill Hanson hooks over the long ami of a Duck defender. Ed Corell ont-maneuvers opponents and goes for two. Huskies, Ducks Split Pair Roger Niva breaks tie with a dri ing lav-in. In the first game of two against the University of Oregon, the Hnskies took a sound thrashing, 67-48. The game was very close up to the half-time inter- mission, with Oregon leading b)- a slim three-point margin, 29-26. After the half, Oregon pulled away, but the Huskies still remained in contention until Hanson fouled out with the score at 48-33. With the departure of Hanson, Oregon pulled away to a com- manding lead. In the second game Washington, led b ' high-point Bill Hanson ' s 20 points, beat Oregon, 54-47. The game was tied seven times in the first half with Ore- gon going ahead right before the half, 27-24. The beginning of the second half saw Oregon pull to a six-point lead. Then Hanson began to pepper tlie bucket with 2-pointers, and the Huskies took the lead and held it. Roger Niva, Forward 218 Earl Ir ' ine drives past WSU defender. Huskies Sink Cougars Twice III tlic first game the Huskies and Cougars were tied se en times in the first half before W ' asliington took charge and went into a 35-25 half time lead. The second half saw Washin ' ton State surtie back. Husk ' reser es Keith Brown and Earl Irvine sank crucial free throws to save the 66-63 victory for the Huskies. The first half of the second game was played on the same pattern as the first. This time the score was tied 9 times, the two teams pla ing to a 34-34 draw at halftimc. Hanson scored 18 straight points without a miss to start the second half. Hanson took high-point honors with 27. Tlic 79-66 decision ga e the Huskies an 11-2 season record on the home court. John Douglas and Dale Easley fight for possession. Corell jumps for two behind Easley ' s screen. Ernie Wheeler, guard 219 t r jmd Lyle Bakken, guard John Douglas, forward Roger Niva looks for an opening. Huskies Win One The Vandals of Idaho started fast and left the Husk- ies far behind in the early part of the first game. The Huskies fought back from a 19-point deficit to tie the score at 48. They moved to a 63-60 lead before they ran out of gas and lost 70-63. The Huskies again fell behind in the home half of the series, trailing 34-28 at halftime; but were able to hustle to a 70-65 win. Three times the Vandals regained the lead and three times the Huskies pulled even. Regulation time ended with the score 57-57. Hanson scored 10 of the Huskies ' 13 overtime points, getting 28 for the game as he set a school record of 14 for 14 free throws. Keith Brown " gives ' em the axe. ' 220 Huskies Win One from Trojans In tlic fust i aiiu- of the si ' iifs tlii ' Iliiskies outshot U.S.C. from tlu ' fii ' lcl, I)iit tlif tool Trojans clickfd oil 26 of 30 friH- tlirow attcinpts to down tin- Huskies 66-5(i in Los An ;clcs. Ni a scored 17 points and CoicII ranie through uitli 12 points and a host of relioiiiKls, lint SCVs Jolm Kndonii-tkin had 24 points to steal the show. Tiie Huskies stayed within win- nini:; distance until a strin;j; of free throws at the end put the Trojans out oi ri-acli. l ill Hanson matched Kutlometkin ' s 27 points the second iii glit Imt (h hi t ha e enough lielp as U.S.C. again defeated tiie Huskies, tliis time 83-72. After leading 45-37 at the iialf, the Trojans got hot and took a 13-point lead with 13 minutes to play. The Huskies surged hack to within six points with six minutes left. Hanson then left the game ia the foul route, and U.S.C. took charge. You can beat some of the Huskies some of the time, Iiut (iu can ' t heat all of the Huskies an of tiie time . . . A hrilliant team eflort In Washington toppled Southern California, one of the nations top- ranked teams, fSl-55 in tlie final game of the scries. liig John Rudonietkin ' s 25 points were offset hy five Huskies scoring in double figures, led by Ed Cordis 14 points. The Huskies led at halftime 32-31, but tlic Trojans fought back in the second half to lead 50-45 with five minutes to go. Then the Huskies began their late surge which gave them the ictor -. Ed Corell goes high for shot ;ifter fhiding tlcfenders. Ed Corell, forward CHiit Names, Hi ger Niva, and Dale Ea,sley sliow emotions just before ref- eree ealls foul on S.C. ' s Rudometkin. 221 Dale Easlev, Centtr Dan Montgomery. C.uarcl Huskies Lose Series to UCLA The Huskies combined a tough defense and a steady offense to down the UCLA Bruins in the first game of the series. The Bruins came to Seattle touted as one of the highest scoring teams in the nation. Wash- ington took the lead at 12-11 and was never headed as thev continued to a .58-45 win. Earl Irvine held Lawson, the Bruins ' sensational sophomore, scoreless, and Names led the scoring with 17. The second game saw UCLA take an early advantage enroute to a 62-.58 victorv. The Huskies staged a late ralK ' , after being on the short end of a 35-29 halftime score, to go ahead 45-44 on Corell ' s short jump. The lead changed several times before UCLA took com- mand. Although outshooting the Bruins, the Huskies lacked rebound strength. In the series tie breaker, UCLA won 84-68. Bill Han- son led the losers with 30 points. Clint Names was the onh ' other Husky in double figures witli 12 points. Even though there was a lack of support from the rest of the team in the field goal department, the game was ultimatelv decided at the charity stripe. UCLA had 43 chances from the free throw line and sank 33 of them. Washington had 23 chances and sank only 14. Lyle Bakken liiistlt ' S his wav to an easv lav-iip. A tall Bruin attempts to stop elusive Keith Brown. m . m0 M H ' -. ' 1 H V m m M H HT I H M H EBM Pi tx±!i H nrfl M hL 1 9h9 I H P« K 1 J M 1 222 Huskies Take Two From California III the first game of three against the University of (lahfoniia, tlie Huskies plaNed one of tlieir finest names of the ear and heat tlu ' Bears, 70-50. In tlie first half Vashington hit for a fantastie 65 per rent from tlie floor and led at halftime ■ ' 51 16. Clint Names was high man tor the w iimevs with 19 points. The seeond game lotuid tlu- Hears [irimed ior re- venge. The Huskies jumped to a 17-10 lead at the iH ' gimiing of the game, hut the Hears fought haek to a 2S-27 lead at halftime. The teams fought neek and neek in the seeond half and finished the regula- tion time in a tie. 0 ertime found the Huskies emerging ictorious, 59-58. In the final game, the Bears o ereame a hig llusk lead to tie the score, then went on to victory in oM-rtime. Boasting a 12-poiiit lead earK in the seeond half, the Huskies sueeumhed to pressure- and were tied 50-50 at the end of regulation pla . Onl three points were scored in the overtime and (Cali- fornia emerged with a 52-51 win. Clint Names .mil lU-fender slimv liallct al)ilit . Lylc Bukken coiiiplitts ,i wfU-pcrfomied play. Larry Sharp, guard Dick Reiten, guard Huskies gel into position for the tip. 223 Earl Irvine, forward John Douglas goes up for a shot while Dale Easley looks on. s Win Stanford Series The Huskies lost their series opener to Stanford, 58-61. The game was forced into overtime when Ed Correll stole the ball and drove in for the tying bucket with only a few seconds left to play in regu- lation time. High-point man for the game was Bill Hanson with 29 points. The second game was won by the Huskies, 51-49. The winning tallv was scored, with five seconds remaining in the game, by high- point man, Ed Correll, who finished with 15 points. The final game saw the Huskies again victorious, thus winning the three game series. The game was in no way similar to the first two; the Huskies won 71-47 and were never led at any point in the entire game. Hanson was high-point man with 21 points, and Correll led all rebounders with 11. Earl Irvine lights for possession of the liall with :i Sldriforil player. Lyie Balvken aUciiipts a elean steal but is whistlwl clown by the referee. 224 Freshmen Show Outstanding AbiUty I In- main purpose of frosh I)askotI)aII is to teach the l)all phners the intricacies of varsity phiy. In spite of tlie fact tluit i anies are to he practice fields for future varsitv plav, the frosh compiled an outstand- ing record of 13-fi under the coaching of Frank Mace and his assistant, Geon e Crant. The team showed steady improvement durini; the season and finislied strong, winning eiglit of their hist nine games. Lowell Scott ( forward ) and .Steve Wilson, a tall man who can plav anvwhere, performed especially well the entire season and finished one-two in the scoring race. Charlie Hart was alual)le as the scrapp - floor leader of the Pups. Pen Satoris and towering CMint Peeples, hoth centers, improved during the season; and their rebounding figured strongh ' in the late Frosh surge. Several of the Pups will undouhtcdlv see consider- able action on the ' arsit in tlic next few ears. Charlie Hart, shown hclow, is ono of many oiitstaiidini; players dcstimd for varsitv action. Frank Mace, Freshman Basketball Coaeli. Frosh Record W.ishinnton 77 ' ashini;ton 58 Wasliin ton .50 W ' .ishiiii on 62 W ' .ishinnton 67 W.ishiiinton 52 asliiiiijton .59 ' ,ishin;4toii .59 ,ishiiii;ton 46 Washington 70 Washington 82 Washington 6. ' } W.ishington 64 W.ishington 67 Washington 71 Washington 7.5 W .isliinglon 61 W.ishington 65 Washington 62 Cravs Harbor J.C. Skagit ' alley J.C. 01 nnpie J.C. . . Everett J.C. .Skagit Valley J.C. . Fort Lewis . . Everett J.C. Olvnipie J.C. . I ' " ort Lewis . Seattle I ' . Frosh Cravs Harbor J.C. . Seattle Pacific J ' . Se.ittlc I ' . Frosh . Seattle Pacific JV . Pctlerson ' s h ' rvers W ' enatchee J.C. . Fort Lewis Idaho Fn .sh . WSl ' Frosh 61 46 52 5.3 59 67 53 67 70 76 71 43 56 51 82 62 56 .55 47 Frosh Team: Kerrv I ' rcy, g Charlie Mart, g Ken Moore, g Hon P.uil. g Clint I ' ci-ples, c D.irrell Peterson, g Bill Salisbnry, f Pen Satoris, c Lowell Scott, f Jim Spitze, f Mike Sugg, g Al Wilson, f Steve Wilson, f-g 225 226 Huskies Continue Victorious Tradition Since 1903, crew has been one of the most ifspt t led sports at Wasliiiititon. IIiisk ' aisit ' oaisincn lia e l)iiilt an awesome record of eleven national cluun- pionships. In twenty-nine out of thirty-eight starts in till ' IHA. thev ha e finisluMl in the top three places. The junior arsit - and frosh crews ha e each won thirteen national titles. Only one other school has cvrr suiccedcd in sweeping an IR. regatta, while tlie Huskies ha e accomplished this feat four times. In addition, Washington has to its credit a four-oared third place in the 1952 OKuipics. a win in the Moscow Cup over the IIcule champion Trud Club of 195S and an Olympic Gold Medal in 1936. In meets with other schools the broom, signif iiig the " clean sweep, " fl ing from the flagpole in front of the Crew House has become a familiar sight. Washing- ton can righth ' be proud of its long tradition as a feared rowing pow(M In the first race of the 1959 season, a 2()()0-meter aflair with Oregon State, the varsitv won bv five lengths in 6:08, following a junior arsit ' triumph bv six lengths in 6:15.5. The next week end was a big one for Wasliington ' s navies. Amid a whistle-blowing and cheering line of boats on Seattle ' s achting season opening (la -, the arsit ' pulled awa to a ten-and-a-half-lcngth ' ictorv o er Stanford. Its time of 14:09.7 was onlv 2.6 seconds over the record for the two-and-three- fourths mile conr.se. The junior arsit ' jumped ahead immediateh ' and stunned the Indians b ' a fifteen- length win in 14.29. .-Xt the same time on the Willam- ette Ri er in Corvallis, the third boat beat Oregon State ' s first string varsitv bv three lengths in 6:21. The Iluskv fourth boat finished ahead of the Beaver junior arsit ' b ' two-and-a-half lengths in 6:29. The California-Washington regatta on the Oakland Estuar ' saw the Iluskv arsit turn back three deti-r- mined Bear challenges and edge them in 15:04. The junior varsitv, though thev fought hard. lost. The Long Beach Sprints was the scene for an elimination meet for the tliirtccn West Coast varsitv eiglits. Washington won one preliminary heat while UBC beat California in the other. In the afternoon final, the Huskies were ahead until the fift - ard mark where California slowK ' mo ed up aiid gained a scant three-foot ad antage 1) ' the end of the race. Thev rowed the cour.se in 6:21.3 while Washington was clocked at 6:21.5. In tlic Intercollegiate Rowing Association Regatta at S racuse, the arsit ' led most of the wa in its race but was passed In California and edged b - Navy in the last mile. At the finish it was onlv 5.6 seconds behind. The junior arsit ' , although ahead at the halfwav point, finished fourth. The OKmpic Trials were held on rough and windv Lake Onondaga. Washington captured a third in the first day ' s races. On the second da ' , after beating Ilarxard in the forenoon repechage, the Husky sea- son ended with a fourth place in the semi-final heat. Fil Lcundcrson, a fornu-r W.isliington oarsman liiinsclf, tiiriiitl out a power- ful trc ' w ill lii.s second season as coach. 00- The N ' arsity crew sprinting to finish ahead of UBC. J- Fred Raney, Bow Gorham Nichol, 2 Hank Schmidt, 4 Rich Wiberg, 5 1960 Varsity Dave Kinley, 3 John Wilcox, 6 Bill Flint, 7 Brian Wagar, Stroke John Magnuson, Stroke Ron Wolfkill. Cox 228 I CI- Uoi;i;c, Bi) v Ed Argcrsiiivji 1. I ill) Kinsman, i .Mm Af Kriiiik Ilasinan. I IdliM McKic, 5 Hill Rogers, 6 141 Dave riilton. Bill Lcland, Stroke Jcillll Mills. 1 Junior Varsity Gene Pliillips, o (lliiiik Tiirltak. Dave Skartwcdt, Co: Not pictured: joliii I ' uriinijton, Stroke Da e Hirstli. liow Paul Jackson. Cox Ir in Haiij;, 2 Cleorge Olstad, 3 229 Frosh crew — Leroy Jones, Chuck Holts, Jolin Campbell, Fred Pflugrath LIo cl Hemian and Doug Herring. Kneeling: Chuck Wetzel. Nonnan Liden, Bob Sylvester, John Bisset completed his second suc- cessful year as frosh coach. Frosh Oarsmen Show Promise The frosh had another good vear as they went un- defeated on the Coast. Tlie first-year oarsmen started the season with a six-and-a-half length win over Oregon State. The ' finished the 2000-meter course in 6:10. In the Stanford race, the Pups pulled slowlv away and finished tlie two mile in 10:14.5, four-and-a- half lengths ahead of the Indians. That same afternoon, against the cmrent of the Willamette Ri ' er, the second boat beat OSC ' s Rooks by five lengths in 6:25. In the Oakland Estuary, the frosh pulled to a two- length victory in 10:29.6 oxer California. In the IRA post-season finale at Syracuse, the Washing- ton freshmen pulled awa but were caught and finished third. The Pups, beaten b) ' only eight seconds, turned in a 10:53.7 time. Washington ' s frosh crew waits for the start of the race against Stanford. 230 The cox pots a dunking after tlie UBC rate-. ' ._ The 1960 Varsity strokes toward the lake. • • • ..i v. -•«. ■■ •»• » , .. _ 1. •. A t.. , -■-■■ •■ r ■ • • ■ ' " 231 Uj k ■ Opposite: Leading in liis specialty. till- mile, Oaptaiu Jack Larson st;irts liis ilrive to the finish. A tliree-linie letter winner in the mile and 88U, his l)cst times were 4:08.9 and 1:55.8. Washington ' s Boh Saunders dtlc.its UCLA ace Chris Knoll m lln- ll«i .ii(l lash. Ili iim. uf 9.5 seconds set a new school, meet and track record. At riijlit is Husky Dick Hobbs. Husky Track Team Finishe s Strong Northern Division Relays Oregon 59 Washington State 47 Oregon State 46 Washington 28 Idaho 15 Washington . . .55 Oregon State ... 76 Washington ... 5-1 Oregon 77 Washington . . . 40-:; Caiiforiii.i .... 90V:i W.isliiiigton . . . .50-:: UCLA 80M{ W.ishinglon ... 59 Washington State . . 71Vj Washington ... 95 Idaho .35 Washington 99 ' - Western W ashington 31 ' ,- Seattle Pacific 21 Northern Division Championships Oregon 56% Oregon State 40V4 Wa.shington 33V Washington State 26 ' ■; Idaho 8 Big Five Championships use 831 i UCLA 51 California 46y Washington 32l {. Stanford 26 ' ,i! Wasliington thinclads fought through continued poor spring catlicr and crucial injuries to wind up the season witli a siuprisingK strong perform- ance in the Big Five Meet held in Seattle. |iiliii Douglas ' record win in the jaxelin led a team tliat placed in iiearK e er e ent, competing against traditionalK strong California teams. Outstanding perfonnances throughout the year were turned in l)v Captain Jack Larson in the mile and 880; Boh Saimders, sprints; Rick Harder. 440; Don Failla, pole ault, and Douglas. These ath- letes competed for Washington in the NC.- . meet in Berkele at the season ' s end. New school rec- ords were set during the vear b ' Douglas, Failla, and Saunders. Jack Larson, holder of the school mile record, was elected Inspirational Award Winner. With only five seniors among the twenty-four ht- ter winners. Coach Stan fliserman will welcome returning depth. A fine crop of freslnnen, groomed b Assistant Coach Jack Donaldson, will supple- ment the returning lettermeu. Outstanding fresh- mi ' u wi ' ie: John C ' ramer, national freshman record holder in the pole vault; Mike Thrall, hurdles; Phil Weiser, two nnle, and Howard Striekler. hroad jump. In spite of tlie liandicaps faced, Washington wound up itli a satisfactory season. Head coach Stan Iliscrman. working with assistants Percy I ' gtvet ;ui(l jack Donaldson, produced another fine track team. Since Hisennan ' s arri ;il in 1955, he has produced con- tinually strong teams with manv tine athletes. Working hard with willing team members the year around, the coach is known for bringing out the full potential of his squad. 233 Broad Jim Ingraham inip- ft. Tony Angell Shot Put-52 ft. 10? in. Reed Miller Two mile-9: 29.9 High Jump Bob Saunders 100-9:. 5 200-20.9 Varsity Letter Winners Paul . ' Vlcinikotf Anthony Angull Jerry Bain William Conts John Dougla.s Thoma.s Evan.s Donald Failla Richard Harder Richard Hohhs Woodward Hunt James Ingraham William Jame.s Davton Kolstad Jack Larson Jon Lomay Milton Luke George Makela John IMathies Richard Meyer Reed Miller ' Barney Olberg Robert Saunders Larrv TurnbuU John Douglas Javelin-2.37 ft. Larry Turnbull liauds off to Dick Mc er on «a to rela win over UCLA. Bill James High Hurdle,s-1.5.1 Low Hurdles-24.3 Rich Harder 440-47.8 - — rt j:z — r " - = _J ' ' J ' ■■■ j4S?SSPW 234 I ' aul Alc ' iiiikull Broad Jiimp-23 ft. 3Ji in. John Cramer Frosh Pole Vault— 1.5 ft. ' i in. Don Failla PoleVault-14ft. 4in. Frosh Letter Winners Dennis Atkinson Ned Nelson Garv Clark Robert Peacock [olin ( " ranier Nelson .Sliinniek [onatlion Decker Pan! Sniils Larr ' Kox Howard Strickler .Steve Caije Mike Thrall Willard t;ral)ill leroine inikow Larry Hanse Philip Weiser Har e - Hawkeys Lvnn Westlund Jack Mill) en Dayton Kolstad 100-9.9 200-21.1 Barnev Olherj; lli,t;h Ihirdles-l 1.6 Low Hurdlcs-2.3.9 Woody Hunt Discnsllll ft. 2;35 ■ Ti? ' ;v •« - i:,. -vt.; ' " -- - I SgS- ; ? 236 Huskies Post Winning Baseball Season The Iliiskv diainoiul scjiiad tonipilcd a record of niiu ' toc ' ii wins and t vfl c ' losses for the 1960 I)aselKiIl season, a season eliniaxed I) ' a elean sweep of the Seattle Collei e Baseball Tonrnament. Howeser, the Huskies ' reeord in Northern Division play did not rcllci ( lliis suceessfnl overall reeord as seven wins were offset hv eit ht losses. Despite the return of thirteen letternien from 1959 ' s Northern l ivision ehanips, Coaeh Dale Parker was not optiniistie at the outset of the season when he stated that the destiny of the team lav with the inexperienced pitehin ' staff. .As till ' Northern Division sea.son ended, the major factors in the Huskies ' failure to repeat as champions were an inexperienced pitching staff crippled by in- juries and an exceptiimallv wet spring. Time and timi ' again, the wet weather forced the cancellation of games and turnout sessions. As a result, the Hus- kies were deprived of acttial game experience, which is so necessarv for a team to jell as a plav ing unit. This fact, combined with the loss of turnout time, made this vcar frustrating for Huskv liascballers. Outstanding plavers for this v ear ' s Huskv s(|uad were pitcher-infielder Phil Swimlev, shortstop (Jeorge Grant, catcher Bob Wvnian, third baseman Gary Snvder and .second baseman Don Daniels. Swimley and Captain Grant, who led the Hirskies in hitting for the Northern Div ision season with a .326 average, were both picked for the .Ml Northern Division s(|uad while Vv man was placed on the second scjuad. Tlie steadv improvement of sophomore pitcher Casev Thompson as the season progressed showed that the Huskies will have a mainstav for the 1961 moimd staff. With tlie lo.ss of onlv five .seniors— (want, Daniels, George Pitt, Ernie Wheeler and Ken Jacob- sen— the Huskies will have a large number of rettnn- ing lettermen who should prov ide a .solid nucleus for a winning team. Dale I ' arktT, Ilciul Oiacl 23 ' t George Grant, Washington captain, slides into home plate against the Idaho Vandals . -r ' SMlS : ' Gary Snyder, Third Base Huskies Win Seattle College Tournament Victorious Huskies raise hero, Fred Hilpert, to their shoulders following his game- winning douhle in Washington ' s 7 to 6 victory over Seattle University in the Seattle College Tournament finale. Iliglipoint of the Huskies ' 1960 season was winnintj; the Seattle College Baseball Tournament. In their first two games of this round-robin tournament the Huskies emerged vietorious over St. Martins College and Seattle Paeifie College by scores of 10-5 and 7-2 respectively. In the final game for the championship the Huskies were trailing Seattle University by a score of 6-0 in the foiuth inning. The stage was set for the great comeback victory wliich saw the Huskies score seven runs in the last five innings to cop the game and the championship by a score of 7-6. In the last of tlie ninth iiuiiug the Huskies were down by a score of 6-5. With the bases loaded and two out, sophomore first-baseman Fred Hilpert hit a long drive to deep centerfield to score Swimlev and Craut with the tviiig and winning runs. Relief hurler Krnie Wheeler was credited with the win. 238 Winning pitcher, Ernie Wheeler, holds official game ball as th( triumphant Huskies pose with the Seattle Citv Tournament tropin Huskies 2 IliiskifS Huskies (i Huskies 3 Non-confercncc (California CCaliforuia Santa Clara San Jose State irSK 1 1 9 6 fi Huskies 16 1 Huskies 4 Miiskii-s 20 W ' liitwortli SI ' C 12 1 Huskies 18 . . ' WWC 3 SPC 1 Huskies 9 Ul ' S 7 Huskies 2 Seattle U 4 Huskies 1 1 Seattle V 6 Sc;i Huskies 10 Huskies 7 ttlc Citv Tournament St. Martins SPC 5 Huski.-s 7 Seattle 11 fi Assistant Coaches: Cannen Mauro and Jerry Tliornton Northern Division skies 11 WSLf -1 skies 1 WSU 12 skies 1 Ulaho 2 skies 9 Idaho 1 skies 3 Idalio 1 skies 6 Idaho 7 skies 1 WSU 8 skies 11 WSU 2 skies 6 OSC 9 skies 6 OSCll skies 1 Oregon 4 skies 5 OSC 3 skies OSC 9 skies 4 Oregon 2 skies 9 (forfeit) Oregon Captain (ieorge Grant, Sliuii Don Daniels, Second Base Phil Swinilcv, Pitclier-First Base Bob Wvnian, Catcher 2:39 - 1s -W ' k i » y Hp ■ m - 5 r ' :J9 (o-Caplain I ' at Miirata, Biitlcrlly Co-Captain J. D. Brown, Krccstylc Swim Team Continues Winning Ways Tlic 1960-61 edition of Coach Jack Torney ' s Uni er- sitv of Washington Swim Team compiled another impressive season ' s record. In addition to winning all se en of their dual meets, the Husky mermen won the Far NW-stern Rela s, the PNA AAU In itational Meet and their fourth consecutive Far Western Championship Meet, wliile placing second in the AA ' U (Big Fi e) Championships. Coach Torne called this s(|uad one of tlie finest in school liistory. During the sea.son, several standout performances were recorded 1) Husk tankmen. In the Far West- ern Championships, Co-Captain j. D. Brown set a new nu ' ct record of 22. ' 3 in the 50 d. freestyle e ent. Tiiis broke former Husk - All-American Peter Sal- mons record of 22.4 set in 1951. In the 100 yd. free- st Ic, Brown became tiie first swimmer in the North- west to break the " 50 second barrier " with a 49.9 timing in the Far Western Championships. Brown won lioth the 50 and 100 yd. freestyle exents in the Big Fixe Championship Meet. Head Coach Jack Toriicy. who came to a liini;toii in 19.J. ' 3, has inonldcd nianv ontstanchni; llnsky tt-anis. as well a.s some hrilhant jn(hvi(liial swim- mers. The 1960-61 swim team eap- tnrixl the Far Western Champion.ship for the liStI) time in liis career. Co-captain Brown and Reg Griffin were selected as the outstanding participants in the Far Western C hampionships. In this meet Griffin won three events, setting new records in each. Griffin recorded times of 2:59.6, 2:13.2 and 4:40.0 in the 267 yd. individual medley, the 200 yd. butterfly and the 440 yd. freestyle events, respectively. Bob Boone, wlio went undefeated in 1-metcr and 3-metcr di ing competition during the regular sea- son, placed second m tlie o-meter event and third in the 1-meter event at the Big Five Championships. Phil Cooke set two records in the Far Western Cham- pionships, 1:08.3 in the 100 yd. breaststroke and 2:30.5 in the 200 vd. breaststroke. In the Big Fi e Meet, Cooke managed a second place finish in the 200 (1. breaststroke. Sophomore Dick Jochums set a new Far Western record in the 100 ) d. butterfly event with a 57 second timing. In this event Co-captain Pat Murata finished second, bettering the record with a time of 57.4. ' ashingtou ' s 400 vd. medlex relay team, composed oi joe Coulter, ( ooke, Jochums and Brown, set a new Far Western Championship record at 3:59.2 and also posted a tie of 3:56.3 during the .season. The 400 yd. freestyle relav team, made up of Mmata, Coulter, Doug Chisholm and Brown, showed continued im- proxemcnt throughout the season. In the Far West- ern Meet tliev set a new record of 3:27, in the Big Five Meet they won in a tie of 3:23.1 and finally in the C. . Championships the finished sixth with a time of 3:21.1, onlx .1 behind the fomth place team. This xear ' s NC. . swimming and diving champion- ships, won In tlic Iniversity of Michigan, were hosted In tlic I ' liiversitv of Washington. 241 Varsity Swimming — Top Row: Diving Coach Bob Buckley, Manager Paul Savage and Coach Jack Torney. Second Row: Mike Nordby, Bob Boone, Ted Smith, Dave WinecofF, Ed Jansen, Don Martin, ]oe Coulter, Curt Highmiller, Odd Hauge and Don Knobbes. Third Row: Nhitt Mines, John Webster, Jim Watanabe, Art Walil, John Schneider, Co-captain Pat Murata, Co-captain J. D. Brown, Dick Jochums, Doug Chishohn, Phil Cooke, Eric Weyenberg and John Galbraith. Not pictured: Reg Griffin. Dual Meet Scores U V 80 WWC 15 UW 67 Oregon 28 UW 69 OSU 26 UW 64 WWC 28 UW 83 UBC 12 UW 73 Idaho 21 UW 59 WSU 36 Far Western Championships Washington 164) Oregon 89K Washington State 88 Oregon State 38 Idaho 9 Dick Jochums Freestyle and Butterfly Phil Cooke Breaststroke Bob Boone Diving Curt Highmiller Breaststroke Jim Watanabe Freestyle 242 lUj; Grilliii Buttcrlly Juf Coulter Hackstrokc Frosh Prepare for Varsity Team Tlie 1961 FiL ' sIunan Swiiiiining Team coiiipilccl an iiiipit ' ssi e season ' s record of 10 wins and 1 loss. The onl - loss for the frosh mermen came at tlie hands of a strong team from Wilson High in Tacoma. Mid- wax through the season, the Frosli finished third in tlie Northwest AAU ln itationals w ith o8 points. Outstanding indi idual performances were turned in 1) ' Captain Ed Cazalet, Wa ne Fujisaka and Tom Garri.son. Cazalet set all-time IIusk - frosh and pool records with a 2:12.9 clocking in the 200 yd- indi- idual medlev. Fujisaka set pool records of 1:05.3 and 2:24.4 in tlic 100 and 200 d. i)reaststroke exents. In the 100 d. hutterflx, Garri.son posted a time of 58.4 which was .2 better than the former Far West record. The frosh 400 d. medlev relav team com- posed of Cazalet, Fujisaka, Garrison and Ron Bohl- man etjualed the varsitvs time of 3:56.3. Other consistent performers were Don Canfield, Dick Jen- sen, [ack Miller, Paul Mines and Don Robinson. These frosh swinnners pronn ' se to lend a strong hand to Coach Tornex ' s returning lettermen next ear to continue Husk ' Northwest svv ' immin : dominance. Frosli 69 .... West Seattle VMCA 63 Red Shield Clul) .3-1 Frosh 6.5 Even-It Hiijli 20 Frosh 80 ... . Stadium High ( Tae. ) -56 Mt. ' ernon Hiijli 1.5 Frosh 85 Hiijhiiiu- Higli 62 Evergreen High 28 Frosli 88 BeJlevue High 34 Lincoln High ( Tae, ) 28 Frosli 76 Wilson High (Tae.) .58 Bcilingham High 17 Frosh 66 WSU Fr i.sh 29 Frosh 14 ' A. . . . . Wilson High (Tae.) 7.5)5 Lincoln High (Tae.) 17 Frosli 75 UBC Varsity 16 Frosh 48 E erett High 27 Frosh 62 Mt. Nernon High 32 Frosh -52 Bellingham High 45 Frosh Swimming Team— Top Row: Manager Paul Sa age and Coach Tim rlionilon. Second Row: (:.i|it,iin Va Cazalet, Don Canfield, Steve Carpenter, Bol) McMillan, W.une l ' ujis;ik,i. Ron Bohlman, Paul Mines, Craig Collette and Tom Carrison, Bottom Row: A] I ' niphcnour, Larry -■Vngelel. Dick Jensen, Han Xewhv, jack Miller, lelF M.u I ' hcrsoii, Larry Kirkland, Steve Lepenske and Steve Shioric. Not pictured: Milt Bnndy, John Chcrednik, Rnss Ciirran, I ' ; 1 K;is( ' , :irnc Hint.ila, nmi Koliinsoii .mil John Schlicting. i m Jim Shapiro Bill Cone Clint Names Rav Bennett, C(i;ich Season Match Scores Huskies 14 Seattle Golf Club 10 Huskies 4 2 Seattle University ISVa Huskies IV 2 Oregon State College 6V Huskies 14 University of British Columbia 4 Huskies 15 Washington State University 12 Huskies 9 - University of Idaho 17V Huskies 16 University of Puget Sound l i; Huskies 7% University of Oregon IOV2 Huskies 5 ' ,4 Seattle University 12V The 1960 varsity golf squad won better than half its season ' s encounters. The Huskies started the season with a win over the Seattle Golf Club, but were then handed a decisi e defeat b ' a verv strong Seattle Universit) ' team. Reco ering from this loss, the U of W golfers went on to take three matches in a row. However, the linksmen were not able to main- tain their winning streak as they finished the year with three losses and one win to give them a regular season ' s total of five wins against foin- losses. The team ' s greatest success came at the AAWU Championships at Stanford where it placed third among the five participating schools. Clint Names won special recognition by taking foiuth in the over- all individual scoring. Golf Team Places Third in AAWU Freshmen Golf Team — Top Row: Ken Storey, Jeff Murray, Jack Craig and Joe Bush. Bottom Row: Mike Riley and George Kauffman. Gary Congdon ' 4 Dell Harris Chet Brown .?! I f iHC t»- f Dick Radloff N ' arsify Tennis — Top Row: Coach Glen Linden, Geordie Martin, Pete Jobs, Tuppcr Pettit, Bill [acobson and Harry Doyle. Bottom Row: Manager Bill Tread%vell, Dick Radloff and Dave Broom. Dave Broom, Captain Huskies Win Another Tennis Title This season, for the thiitv-eis hth .stiaiti;lit time, the Hiisk ' tennis team captmed the Xortliern Disision clianipionsliip. In these thirty-eight years the Hus- kies have vet to lose a single team match. The 1960 Huskies were led by captain Da ' e Broom and letter- men Harry Doyle, Bill Jacobson, Pete Jobs, Geordie Martin, Tapper Pettit and Dick Radloff, With a crop of promising freshmen and the loss of only two seniors, tennis prospects continue to be bright for Coach Glen Linden, successor to Windy Langlie. Langlie was forced b ' illness to retire last season. Season Match Scores Huskies 6 OSC 1 Huskies 6 VVSU 1 Huskies 7 Idaho Huskies 7 Oregon Huskies 4 Whitworth 3 Bill Jacobson Harry Dovle Geordie Martin Pete Jobs Freshmen Tennis — Top Row: Gary Larson, Manager [ohn RabcU, David Cockbum and Lcc Markrack. Bottom Row: Bill Lappcnbuscb, Bill W ' eisfield and Cod - Hcnibc. 245 msKi£ psfcfei Varsifv Gvninast Team — Top Row: Head Coach Eric Hughes, Doug Barnard, Wendland Bcezhold, Lew Landers, Bruce Ricliardson, Dave Skartvedt and Manager Dave Lewis. Bottom Row: Assistant Coach Jim Lang, Mickey Vergillo, Capt. Phil Thorne, Ken Lombardo and Assistant Coach Frank Hailand. Husky Gymnasts Compile 6-2 Record Captain Phil Thome The past three gymnastics seasons have been highly successful for the Huskies under Coach Eric Hughes. This season did not measure up to these past three, but was nevertheless a success. The Husky gymnasts were handicapped by the loss of Lew Landers and letterman Harold Lyons. Landers, who averaged 33.3 in the first three meets, was injured in an auto accident. Lyons dislocated his elbow prior to the season. Despite these injuries, the squad compiled a 6-2 dual meet record and finished third in the North- west College Championships. The ' oung varsit ' was led by sophomore captain Phil Thorne who averaged 22 points, and sophomore Mike Vergillo. The frosh squad compiled a 1-5 record against very capable competition and finished fifth in the North- west College Championsliips. The frosh were led Iiy Jim Dieterich, Ron Boyd, Jim Hublaard and Dan Miller who broke the all-time Universitv rope climb record with a time of 4.4 seconds. Krosh Gymnast Team — Top Row; Coacli Erie Huglies, Jim Huhhard, Jim Dieterich, Kon Boyd, |()lm Clegg, Dan Miller, John Torkelson and Man- ager Dave Lewis. Bottom Row: Assistant Coach Jim Lang, CliH Erieson, .Man Harlow, Mike Bowe, Tom Camphell and Assistant Coach Frank Hailand. 246 Husky Skiers Compete in Four Meets niiriii 4 tlu ' 1961 season the Iliisk ' ski toaiu fraxclcd to Kiinl)i ' rli ' , H.il., wIkti ' t cv [)lafi ' cl si ' coiicl in tlic liitt ' icoilt ' Hiate Ski Meet; to Banff, Alberta, where tlu ' N plact ' d tliird in tlu ' Internationa! C ' ollt ' i iate Ski Meet, and to tin- Uni ersit ' of i ' aclas Winter Carni al, where they gained a third place finish. Coinpletint;; the season was participation in the NCAA ( ' hanipionsliips in whieh tiie llnskii ' S finished eiglitli. in these NCAA Championships Torhjorn Vggeseth won second place in the jumping event. in addition to Yggeseth, consistent performers in- clinled iMik Giese, Dick Hanson, Ed Kershaw, Ted Stiles, Ralph Woodward, Rnss Aniick and Per Wegge. Ciese competed in all fom ' classifications of compe- tition, slalom, downliill, cross-countr and jnmping. Hanson participated in all events except jnmping, while Wegge competed in cross-conntr and jnmp- ing. The downhill and slalom e ents were entered l)v Kershaw, Stiles, Woodward and .- mick. Skiing Season Record Meet No. of Teams IntrrcolleKiate Ski . lctt .... 4 IntiTiiational Colli-piatf .Ski Mi-et UiiiviTsitv of Nevada W ' inliT Carnival XCJAA Cliaiiipii)iislii|)s .... 6 12 12 L V Placing 2 3 3 8 Husky Ski Team: Top Row— Coach Karl .Stingl, Russ Ainick, Per Wegge, Dick Hanson, Tod Stiles and Charles Carpp. F.rik Ciese, Tdrbjorn Vggesetli, Ed Kersliaw and Ralph Wiindward. C:harlcs Cadwell. Bottom Row— Manager 24: Coach Ted Bredehoft became the Husky wrestling coach at the begin- ning of the ' 58- ' 59 school year. Since that time he has been responsible for the increased interest in wrestling at the University. Varsity Wrestling — Top Row: Ben Davidson, Jim Skaggs, Maurice Bush, Henry Surbeck, Richard Bell and Coach Ted Bredehoft. Bottom Row: John Denney, Bill Grunland, Bill Baker, Frank Fuhrer and Gary Iverson. Not pictured: Mike John.son and Manager Jeff Larson. Wrestlers Enjoy Successful Season Rich Bell, Honorary Team Captain Vic Markov (Jiitslanding Varsity Wrestler Award Brian Stapp Inspirational Award Freshman Wrestling — Top Row: Coach Ken Cox, Paul Peterson, Merrill Oatlies, C;arl Fisher, Jim Cypert, Les Shanahan, Captain Ron John- .son, Marshall Stapp, John Bjrdwcll and .Man- ager Chuck Van Marter. Bottom Row: Skip Houser, Mike Cotton, Dick Wooding, Bnice Pym and Tony Martinsen. Not pictured: Dnu Flanigan. 248 Ending the season with a 6-win and 4-loss dual meet record, the 1960-61 wiestUng squad presented Coach Ted Bredehoft his first winning season at Washing- ton. This was esjDecially gratifying to Coach Brede- hoft since the team was handicapped by injuries to Gary Iverson and Henry Surbeck and by the hick of an entrant in the 123 lb. class. This year Wash- ington hosted the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Cham- pionships in which the Huskies jilaced fifth in a field of 20 team entrants. Frank Fuhrer placed second, Rich Bell and Ben Davidson, tliird, and Maurice Bush, fourth, in their respective weight divisions. The 1960-61 frosh team compiled an outstanding 11-1-1 record, with Captain Ron Johnson and Dick Wooding leading the wav. Minor Sports Cross Country Tlif 1960 llusk aisit ' cross comitiA ' s(|ua(l " s hcst showing was a second place finish in the Pacific Nortluvest AAU Junior Di ision meet. In a triangnlar meet with Seattle Pacific Colletie and the Seattle OKnipic Chil), the Huskies placed third, as they dill in the Greater Seattle Cross C;()untr C hampion- ships. Thc also finished fourth in the Pacific North- west Cross Country Championships, Senior Division, and sixth in tlie Pacific Northwest AAU Senior Di i- sion meet. Outstanding indixidual for the varsity squad was Jack Larson. Highlight of tlic I ' losh cross country season was a first [ilace in the Pacific Northwest Cross Country Ciiampionships, Junior Di ision. In this meet, fresh- man Larr ' Sefero ich set a new record of 13:34.6 over the 2% mile course. Varsity Rifle Team — Top Row: Steve Kostanicli, Hicliard Nelson, Joseph Zieliartli, I ' liillip Middletoii, Roger Ovvliey, John .Saniskv and Rex O.ill.ilier. Bottom Row: Robert Ehert, John Morton, M Sgt. Perry J. .Stockman, Uavid Nyman and Neil Ilornor. Not pictured: |on Rudin, John Knobcb and Steven Whoolery. Varsity Ooss Country — Top Row: I ' hil Weiser, Dennis .Mkinson. Riik Harder, Jark Larson and Coach Stan Ilisernian. Bottom Row: Bill Treadwell, Kiml I ' rostad. Dick Meyer and Lynn Westland. Frosh Cross Country: D.m H.ilc h. Larr) ' Seferovich, Lyie McEachem and Steve ' igus. Not pictured: Bob Fargher, Doug Farrell and Gary ' esoja. Rifle In the Puget Soinid Indoor Small Bore RiHe League, the IIusk ' Rifle team placed third with an eight-win and three-loss record in shoulder-to-shoulder com- petition. The league is composed of civilian teams with the exception oi the Huskies. The Uni ersit oi Washington sponsored the 1961 Intercollegiate sec- tionals for the Pacific Northwest in wliich the Huskies placed seventh. ' olleyl)ail — Top Row: Jolui Ross, Ikars Cakarnis. (iin Anilrews, Ron Segerblom, Ken Nishlkawa and Clark Sarehel. Bottom Row: karlis Krastins, Dave Williams, Linden Clausen, Ken Scigulinsky, Geordie Hergslen and Manager Neil Maves. Volleyball In one of the most successful seasons in recent years, the IIusk ()Ile I)all team managed a 21-5 team match record. L ' nder the gtiidance of Coach Norm Kunde, the squad uon the Multnomah Athletic Club In ifational Tournauient and tiie British Colmnhia Iinitatioua! ( ihanipioushi[)s and placed secoiul in the Northwest In itational Tournament. ' olle l)all competition for the Huskies consists primariK of " Y " teams and athletic cluhs, since there are few otlier consistent collegiate participants. It is rumored that there ina he a Big Fi e xollevhall tournament and possihlv regularK- .scheduled competition in the future. This vear ' s squad was led by Ike Cakarnis and Ken Scigulinskv, supported hv lettennen Geordie Bergsten, Ron Segerblom and Linden Clausen. 249 Fall Intramurals Open Another Bowling: Tri Chi-Jerry Hallworth, Rich Michela, Mike Krcutzcr and Bob Szulerecki. Swimming: Air Force ROTC— Dick Jensen, Steve LePenskc, Ed Kasey, Wayne Fujisaka, Don Canfield, John Schlicting and Bob Baxley. Since the post-war years, the intramural program at the University of Washington has tripled in size and has grown of age. This program now involves ap- proximately twenty-eight per cent, or over three thousand, of the male students enrolled at the Uni- versity and gives these participants an opjiortunity to choose from twenty sports. These sports are geared to both individual and team efforts. This year the intramural program has reached an all-time high in number of jaarticipants and in en- thusiasm. Under the very able supervision of Mr. L. W. Stevens, the intramurals have produced organic soundness, neuromuscular skills and social acceptability in the men of the University commu- nity. Mr. Stevens has organized a schedule which includes sixty hours of managerial help a week and officiating at all games. Trophies or medals are given each team or individual champion. A sports- manshiji-jiarticipation trojihy is awarded to one or- ganization eacli year on the basis of broad jjartici- pation, good sportsmanship and few forfeits. Gymnastics: Individual Event Winners— I on Boyd (Beta Theta Pi), trampoHne; Mike Rowe (Beta Theta Pi), rings; Soren Schmidt (Phi Kappa Sigma), tumbling; Chff Ericson (unattached), side horse, parallel bars and all-around; Bruce Richardson (unattached), long horse and free exercise, and Jim Dieterich (unattached), rope climb and horizontal bar. Table Tennis Singles Champion: Vasudcv Arakere, Indian Students Association. 250 Successful Year Fall Team PI icings Sport First Place Second Place Howling Tri Chi Sherwotul 1 louse Swiiiiining Air Force ROTC Phi Claninia Delta C innastics Beta Tbeta Pi Phi Kappa Sigma Table Tenuis Chelan llonse Indian Student Association -..ll.vlull I ' lii Epsilon Kappa n. ' ilaTaii Delta Flat; Football riii Kpsilon Kappa I ' lii Delta Tlula Wrestling Phi Delta Theta Sigma Phi Fpsilon Volleyball: Phi Epsilon Kappa— Top Row: Dick Haugcn, Dick Gilberts, John Zawislak, Pat Matrisciana, Dwaine Charbonncau and George Cloakey. Bottom Row: Sam Moylc, Darold Seed, Maynard Nomura and Hon Ilomen. Flag Football: Phi Epsilon Kappa— Top Row: Roy Dahlgrcn, Sam Moyle, Darold Seeil, MajTiard Nomur.i, Phi Swimley and Dick Haugcn. Bottom Row: George Cloakey, Stc e Sperlin, Roger Bray, Archie Van Winkle. Pat Matrisciana and Dwaine Charbonncau. Wrestling: Individual Event Winners-Top Row: Tern ' Bothani (Sigma Phi Epsilon), 123-11). class; Lani Ilaasc (Air Force ROTC), 1.30-lb. class; Bill Wclk (Macgregor IIou.se), 1.37-lb. cla.ss, and Ron John.son (Phi Delta Theta), 147-lb. class. Bottom Row: Paul Thomas (Phi Delta Theta), heavy- weight; Dave Baldwin (Alpha Tau Omega), 177-lb. class; Rich Bell (un- attached), 167-lb. class, and Bill Gronlund (Kappa Sigma), 157-lb. class. Table Tennis Doubles Champion: Cho Yong- dock and Gerhart Merle, Chelan House. 251 L. W. Stevens Supenisor, Intramural Sports Eric Hughes Assistant Supervisor, Student Intranuirals Robert Hendershott Assistant Supervisor, Faeulty Intramurals Winter Emphasizes Individual Sports Badminton Singles Champion: Aeacia— Ted Anderson. ii :» S ' « " : .v5 ? SS!; SSSf-StV ' ' Basketball: Phi Delta Theta-Top Row: Les MeNamee, Bob Denslow, Jerry Noel and ToMi Wolthausen. Bottom Row: Jim Bradley and Hiek Smidt. Winter Team Placings Sport Basketball Handball W ' eif lit Liltiu); I landjeap Bowlini BadniiiitDM Skiinj; I ' ocket Billiards First Place Phi Delta Theta I ' hi Caimna Delta I ' ll! (;aMiiiia Di ' lta Tluta Delta Chi Indian Students Assn ' Iheta Chi Hainier I louse Second Place Bhi Epsilon Kappa Tie: Delta Tan Delta Sii nia Alpha Epsilou I ' hi IXIta Theta Tri Chi Aeaeia Alplia Delta I ' hi Simula C hi Badminton Doubles CMiampion.s: Indian Students Assoeia- tiou-Satva Kakar and I ' rein Menon. 252 il;in(lic;ip Bowling: I luta Delta Chi-Bol) Jolinson, Roy Lyle, Andy Mullan, Don Daly «illi niaMott " I ' rofcssor. " Pocket Billiards Championship: Jerry Rovle and Douglas Tom. I llandhall Singles: SAE-Mike Chase. Handball DouMcn: Kurt Gcgner and Dick A ;uirrc. Weight Lifting: Top Row: Mike Patrick. U«-ll..; Krnic I ' atricdli, 181-11).; Hicliard McMccn, 19S-11 .; W C Hunt, un- liiuitcd, and Richard .Stahliin, 148-11). Bottom Row: Curt Pearson, 1.52-11). , and Terry Botliani, 125-11). 2.S3 Senior Manager: Carl Jcpson. Upperclass Managers: Jerry Giinderson and Jim Skrivan. Not pictured: Louis Isquith. Freshmen Managers: Top Row: D. Lnclir, LaVerne Kallbcrg, Dennis Anderson and Jim Brown. Bottom Row: Bill Shannon, S. Reeve, Steve Hanimerstrom and Dean Parsons. Spring Intramurals Offer Many Sports Track: Individual Event Winners— Top Row: John Yoakum (iniattachcd ), 220-vard dash; ]. D. Brown (Beta Theta Pi), relay; Bvid Norquist (Beta Theta Pi), relay; Kurt Hij limiller (Beta Theta Pi), relay; Skip Duke (Beta Theta Pi), relay, and Spike Anderson (Theta Chi ),44()- ard ' dash. Bottom Row: Diek Hanson (Phi Delta Theta), 880-yard run; ' Bill Kinnunc (Beta Theta Pi), shot put; Doug Smart (Phi Delta Theta), high jump; Ben Davidson (unattached), 80-yard high hurdles and 120-vard low hurdles; Dick [ones (unattached), liro;ul jump, and Jim Fredsall (un;ittac]ied), mile nui. V:i(cr Polo: Bet;i Tlu-fa Pi Top Row: ]. D. Brown, Bud i orc|uist, Diik |ochums and Kurt Hiyhiuillcr. Bottom Row: Doug Chisholm, Dave WiiiK-ofT, Don Nhulin and linn [olmson. Spring Team Placings Sport First Place Second Place Softball Theta Delta Chi Marvick Water Polo Beta Theta Pi Army ROTC Tenuis Tie: Phi Canuna Delf;i C hchm Fhiuse Sigma Alpha Kpsiloi: Track Beta Theta Pi Phi Dclt;i Theta Golf Phi Gamma Delta Alplui Delta Pi Crew Delta Upsilon Horseshoes Plii Dell;i Theta Cascade House 254 Golf: Plii Ciaiiuna Dilt.i-Miirray Marsli aiul Bob Davidson. Crew: Dilta Lj) iloll— Dak- tionuan, Miku Kciuiidy. Link Sinitli and Nvlc Barnes. Kneclinj;; Pat Drew. ' m ' - Softball: Tiu-ta Delta f:lu- lop Kow: Hod iibbatts. Da e Hraallien, Jim . lalluws, liill Miee. Dave Li.kkeii and Bob Steiner. Bottom Row: Dave Jones, Stn Kale, Jim Meflord, Da c rnl.iski, Hobin Bliss anil Jim Hevnolds. Tennis Doubles Champion: Mike Scallev and |olm Bitebie (unattached ). lemiis Singles Champion: Sipna Alplia Epsilon— Gary Keehner. Zoo wa BiHMM I gi Il l " — HHJJIJH I B H tfL " WHV BkjHs .warn v B 1 n :; ! f -1 :; Susan Hoss aims fur tlie IniU ' s-fve. Silver Fish, the svviniiiiins; honorary, turns out for practice. Recreation Council i; Oauinicir ami Susau (lie i;o ' crniiiy hotly of llic l ccrcalioual Proyrain. Tlie f irls are Limla Bi-lls, I ' rcsiclent h Koss. Stanihui ' are Kay Vanaiiihara and Hose I ' into. 256 Dance and Swim Shovrs Featured Tlu ' Women ' s lU-crcation Piot rain oilers t-oinpotitive fun and a eliance lor e cr ' woman on cainpns to enjoy good exercise and tlu- sport ol Ik r choice. All living groups are represented in tlie extensive intramural program. In the spring, tlie out-of-doors realK takes oxer with archer , canoeing, golf, soft- hall and tenuis. In the fall, the- year of sports and fnu starts with field lioekcN, xollevhall, howling and ■■ ' rhe Kound the World ' swim. Winter hrings the skiers to Stevens Pass and the Pacific Northwest Interc ollegiate Ski Meet, the howlers to the howling lanes, and the u in Ijcconies hns with hadminton and Ixiskethall. For those who dance there is Orchesis, women ' s dance honorar , which puts on the Dance Drama each Winter Quarter. SiKer Fish, the swim honor- ary, Gvmnastics Clnl) and the Hockey Cluh also oiler exciting programs. Each s[)riiig the Women ' s Recreational Council, composed of the intramural managers and the presi- dents of the sports cluhs, organizes the Award Pres- entation when the AWS Fashion Hoard models sports clothes, and the winners of the intranunals are pre- sented their tro|)liies. Here, KKG is [iLiviiii; Open (. ' liih in tlu ' wjiitor haskcth.ill tinirni-y. Linda Hulchinson, prtsidcnt of tlir Daiiii ' liiinorary, is sliowinj; sonic of her skill. Jiiciv lloctincr was our intramural golf winiitT. 25 " ; Houses Contend in Intramurals Kay Yanagihara makes a gocid try dvirins; a hafliiiinton sjame. Sally Riveiies is taking part in one of our lavorite sports Biiwliiij; is one of our winter s|)orts wliieli lias a i ood tunionl. 258 ■ainiiih, LVX IT. ' ' ' " " iiiiirv ■ 258 A suite of women ' s doniiitorv, 1905. SOBOBITIES Karen Koon Judy Breall Joyce Peterson First Vice Pres. Second Vice Pres. Secretary Panhellenic Sue Engstrom Pani Frieze Sue Wisnoni Treasurer Asst. Rush Clini. Standards Clim. Jackie Smith Karen Byle Dorothy Tonseth Social Chairman Scliohirship Chm. PubHcity Chni. Karen Seppi President Panhellenic, the coordinating bodv of the sorority system, is composed of delegates from each of the twenty houses, the executive board committee chair- men and the six officers. The Panhellenic year begins with the annual Training Conference held durinii Spring vacation. The presidents of AWS, YWCA, Phrateres, the Independent Women ' s Association and the incominti Panhellenic officers and deletjates at- tend the conference. Here they formulate policies for the coming year and exchange valuable ideas. The College Panhellenic Association holds monthlv dinner meetings at the sororities on a rotation liasis. In addition to its primarv acti it ' , that of conducting sororitv rush Panhellenic rushmg, fanliellenic also sponsors n robin dinners and Inspiration Week. ound Sue Madden Alpha Clii Omega Balls Richards Alpha Delta Pi Ardee Vines Alpha Epsilnn Phi Erieen Iddins Alplia Gamma Delta Janice .McCully Alplia Omicron Pi Karen Bvler Alpha Phi Marv Decker Alplia Xi Delta Rosemary • ' " rost Chi Omega Diane Aagaard Delta Delta Delta Carolyn Kloppenhurg Delta Gamma Sharon Cramer D.llaZeta Meridith Poska Gamma Phi Beta Vickv Sutcliffe Kappa Alpha Theta Ann Kalberg Kappa Delta Biji Freeman Kappa Kappa Gamma Ian Keams Phi Mu Marilyn Ritchie Phi Sigma Sigma Kristie Jolnison Pi Beta Phi Betty Forray Sigma Kappa Sherry Schcllhase Zcta Tail Alpha 260 Junior Panhellenic Nancy Peterson President Till ' purpose of Junior Panhellenic is to promote fiiinclliness, cooperation and inter-fraternity spirit among the sororit - pledge classes. In addition to being introduced to the Panhellenic system, the freshmen are gi en a chance to discuss problems in their individual pledge classes. Every year the members of Junior Panhellenic combine their efforts to raise monev for a scholarship whicli is awarded to an entering freshman girl. This ' ear the major fund-raising project was the annual caramel apple sale which was held Autumn Quarter. junior Panhellenic is composed of four officers and the pledge class president from each sororit) on campus. The members meet once a month to discuss and organize their projects. Suzanne Ethredge Bunny Bristol Vicki Allison Vice President Secretary Treasurer Kathleen Bumet Alpha Chi Omega Judy Garrison Alpiia Delta I ' i Mary . nn Steinberg . lpiia Epsilon Phi Garvalene Stumi .■ lplia Gamma Delta Debora Kenndy .Mpha Oinicron Pi Gcri Hannaford Alpha I ' hi Nancv Bain Alplia Xi D.lta Leilani Rogers Chi Oiiicga Judy Haney Delta Delta Delta Katy MeCluskey Delta Gamma Rcxine Brower Delta Zcta Shirley Cartozian Gamma Phi Beta Lynn Lasley Kap])a .Mpha Tlu-ta Sue Pearson Kappa Delta Judi Gordon Kappa Kappa Gamma Kristin MacPherson Phi Mu Robin Rykus Phi Sigm.i Sigma Kristin Johasen Pi Beta Phi Susan Nelson Sipiia Kappa Donna Devine Zeta Tau . lpha 261 Alpha Chi Omega 4545 17th N.E. These smiling faces belong to Alpha Chi officers Karen Claussen, Linda Berry, Lynda Hutchinson, Maureen Dearing, Penny Raught, Connie Schwary and President Sue Madden. % 2.%%S 2%Z Top Row: Elaine Anderson, Fr.; Jackie Arnold, jr.; Jmly Ballinger, Fr.; Diane Barry, Soph.; Janice Batton, Sr.; Ruth Bender, Soph.; Bonnie Bennett Fr.; Linda Berry, Jr.; Sharon Blewett, Fr.; Marci Bodmer, Fr., and Helen lioyd, Fr. Second Row: Brenda Boyker, Soph.; Kit Burnet, l ' .; Cail Butler Fr.; Marite Cakarnis, Soph.; Myrna Carr, jr.; Karen Charles, Fr.; Sharon Charles, Fr. Karen Claussen, Jr.; Jeanette Cody, Sr.; Kay Cole, Fr., and Elaine Collins, |r. Third Row: Linda Condon, Fr.; Carol Cook, Fr.; Jill Cope, Soph.; Colette C;otton, Fr.; Susan Coulter, Fr.; Cherry Ann Courteau, Jr.; Sue David.son, Sr. Maureen Dearing, Jr.; Dcanna Doell, Soph.; Diane Dondcro, Soph., and Helen Eanihearl, Sr. Fourth Row: Sue Edwards, Sr.; Diane Ellison, Soph.; Marikay Els, Fr.; [ane England, Soph.; Flaine iMuke, jr.; joann Ceorges, Fr.; Joellen Gervais, jr. Sara Hanson, F " r.; Carol Herlin, Soph.; Lynda Hutchinson, Jr., and |ackie Hutton, Soph. Bottom Row: Jan jackstadt, Soph.; Julie Kelleher, Jr.; Susan Kettenring.Fr.; Vicki Lee, Fr.; Karen Lenzie, Jr.; Susan Lien, Fr.; Lvnn Lough, Soph.; Joan Louisell, jr.; Linda Lowe, Fr.; Pam McAfee, Fr., and C;arol Mc Kinley, Fr. 262 Mow (Iocs l li() chapter toast tlic riii c rsit ol asliiii 4t()ii s (Iciifcmiial? H k» ' fpiii I)ii.s , tlic lii ' ftif " U " pace. The t pical (i()int;.s in a college rat race, lake a test, talk " til o. Woiidcr il xon ' Il " ' ct tliat 15, " Walk to lampiis, sleep in lAh, Home to liiiieh with rest ot trilie, Ser e on eoininittees, pla ' some hricli e, ' ow to diet, a oi(l tlii ' trici ' e, StamI w ith eokl ii ' et tor a iii ' lit serenade, i,ookin ,4 like somethiiiij; From a mascjm-rade, He .i(hlcti(-, its tlu ' i ciii ()u assume, i owiiuL:;, swinunin j; tropliies in the " Tro]ih " room, " Hit ' a junction, " snow ' the date, 111 li 2,-hut that is fate. Him house heauties with that extra sheen, I ' iualists often, with fortune, a Queen, One hundred ears over, what Alpha Chi knows is. The other 900 w ill he ■ ' comin ' up roses " ! - % 2 ' 1 a 1 Doing their best to assist tlie Huskies on tiieir second Rose Bowl trip, Alplui Cliis liuilt a pumpkin coacli for tlicir Honicconiini; sign; however, tlie Huskies " went niodern " and cliose to go by phme. Not pictured: Cunninghiun, Cayle Rainwater, Cindv Top Row: l.inda McMann, Jr.; Sue Madden, St.; Mercic Martin, Sr.; Dee Dee Masters, St.. and Judv Mercer, Sr. .Second Row: Dorlcne Merrill, .Soph.; Klnore Miller. Kr.; C;iroKii Morris, Kr.; Kiithlcen Murpliv, Soph.; Markce Xeidigb, Fr.: KK-.uinr Ostiund, Fr.; Marijo Phillips, Soph.; Kathv I ' ropstra, Soph., and I ' ;mi R;innlit, Fr. Third Row: I ' enny Raught, Sr,; Rarb.ir;i Redmond, Jr.; N ' elv;i Riley, Soph,; Jeanne Ross, Soph,; Rebecca Rottlcr, Fr,; Kay Kidile, Sr.; L;uii Schuh, Jr.; Barbara Schuize, Fr., and Connie Schw;irv, Sr. Fourth Row: Melanie .Sheafe, Jr.; Sandni Shepard, Jr.; Sandra Shimieyer, Fr.; Ann Singleton, Soph.; Jackie Smith, Jr.; Ann Sonunerscth, Fr.; S;illv St;iser, Fr.; Sherry Stevens, Sr., and Nancy Storjohann, Jr. Bottom Row: Xornia Sundquist, Soph.; Roberta Taylor, Fr.; Ferrol Thompson, Soph.; Penny Vivian, Sr.; Doris Wagemiian, Soph.; Pat W.ilkup, Fr.; Sharon Wilson, Fr.; Sheila Winters, Fr., and Dorothy Wortliington, Soph. 263 Not pictured: Dafoc, Patricia The girls with eyes right ari ' Nancy Dawson, Deanna Yale, President Babs Richards and Mary Jo Egan. On the floor are Blythe Hecht, Marilyn Mehl and Sonnie Davidson. JMk Jflik . ii jStt ft p ft 2 Top Row: Joan Anderson, Fr.; Barbara Angle, Jr.; Jnditli Atwood, Soph.; Beth Beattie, Fr.; Alberta Birbeck, jr., and Judith Bjerke, Fr. Second Row: Biirbara Blair, Jr.; Connie Bloom, Jr.; Karen Bodle ' , Sr,; Sandra Boro, Soph.; Beverly Bnulsluivv, Soph.; Susan Brashler, l ' " r.; Cleorgia Button, Jr.; Claudia Caldwell, Fr., and Carren Campbell, Fr. Third How: Bonnie (;arolson, Sr.; Delores Cernetig, |r.; Diane Clhytil, Soph.; Joanne Cleehelli, |r.; S;(br;i C ole, Fr.; ImliHi Couilit. Soph.; Cindy Dack, Fr.; Ann D:irling, Soph.; Sondni Davidson, Jr., and Nancy Dawson, Sr. Fourth Row; Nancy Diven, Soph.; Mary Jo Fg;Ln, Jr.; Janet Fllingsen, Fr.; Arlene Frodic, Sr.; Judith Garrison, Vr.: C.iil (iaud), Sr.; Susan Cesler, Jr.; M;ircia (Jornc ' , Soph.; Jo;nine CJrandstrand, Sr., and Dorene llagen, |r. Bottom Row: Blytlu ' lleeht, Sr.; Margaret llclphrey, Sr.; F.li ;d)eth Henry, Fr.; M;irion Hill, !• .; |ii;imi lliini, Im.; I ' .ini Holes, Fr.; Sherry Hubuer. Soph.; B;ub;u;i HuebschuKUi, jr.; Mary Hulehiuson, Fr., iuul Leihi |;icobs(iu, jr. 264 Alpha Delta Pi Spirit was the keynote of Alpha Theta ehapter tliis year helped l)v the atklition of fort -t%vo pledt es who carried on the tradition of Iricndliness which hegan with Alpha Delta Pi ' s founding in 1851 at ' esle an ( ' ollege, Georgia. This spirit pre ails in o ii- 104 chapti-rs, and since its foiniding in 1817, our chapter has been known for friendliness. The A D Pi spirit was not only seen in the house for Homecoming and scholarship promotion, hut also throughout campus in man ' and aried acti ities. ' e ' re proud to claim the Freshman Class Secretary, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Cirl and Military Ball Oueen as A D Pis. Fun was never neglected, for our social calendar included exchanges, our costume Pledge Dance, Winter Formal, Spring Dance at the Tennis Club, Father-Daughter Banquet and Founders ' Day Ban([uet. " Take a little bit of friendship, Add equality. Put them all together And an A D Pi ou ' ll be. " 1805 E. 47th !?T ' W ' ( Top Row: Janice Johnson, Fr.; Snzannc |oncs, Fr.; Jaikic Kelly, Fr.: .Mieh.il Kelly. Fr.; Sandra Kinkade, Soph.; Connie Lee, Fr.; Sandra Lehn, Soph.; Judith Lewis. Soph.; Kathleen Liglitfoot. Fr.; Georgia Me ' ey, Sr., and Lynn M.ukey, Soph. Second Row; Judith May. Jr.; Marilyn Mehl, Jr.; Fli .al)eth Mereer, Fr.; Birgit Meyer. Sr.; Eva Meyer, Soph.; Mary . nn Murphy, Fr.; Marilyn Ncff, Fr.; Mareia Nelson, Fr.; Nancy Neun, Fr.; Su.san Noel, Soph., aiul Joann Norrie, Fr. Third Row: Ellen Olson, Soph.; Linda Ose, Soph.; Lynn I ' aulson. Soph.; Beverly Pe.icha, Jr.; Barbara Perkins, Jr.; Pamela Prahl, Soph.; Babette Richards, Sr.; Julie Roberts, Soph.; Janice Ronipiist, Soph.. Di;uie Hothwell, Soph., and Penelope Safranek, Fr. Fourth Row: Adele Sandberg, Sr.; Linda Schlomcr, Soph.; Barbara Schoen, Fr.; Norene Schrenk. Jr.; Victoria Skewcs, Jr.; .Anne Smith, Fr.; Karen Smith. Fr.; Helen Sperrv, Fr.; Joanne Springstun, Sr.; Sherry Steen, Soph., and EIRe Stelios, Soph. Bottom Row: Judith Stevens. Jr.; F.iy Stolz, Sr.; Caralene Streets, Soph.; .Maryellen Swan.son, Fr.; Patricia Thompson, Sr.; Alice Tibbitts, Fr.; Loann Tratnik, Jr.; Kathy Trimingham, Fr.; Donna Weiks, Fr.; Catherine Williams, Fr., and Deanna Yale, Jr. 265 Alpha Epsilon Phi %22 22 ' MM Top Row: Evelyn Asher, Jr.; Marcia Berch, Fr.; Sharon Brashen, Soph.; Mimi Capeluto, Sr.; Barbara Cohen, Sr.; Sharon Cohen, Fr.; Linda Copeland, Sr.; Susan Fine, Fr.; Barbara Friedman, Soph.; Carolyn Gelb, Fr., and Lynn Goddess, Soph. Second Row: Judy Goldner, Fr.; Miriam Gumbert, Fr.; Susan IlarchTian, Soph.; Elaine Hudcsman, Soph.; Wendy Joseph, Fr.; Joanne Kahn, Fr.; Linda Kay, Soph.; Susan Korey, Soph.; Leslie Leavitt, Soph.; Marianne Levitt, Fr., and Joan Leven, Fr. Bottom Row: Estelle Lighter, Soph.; Judy Ludwig, Fr.; Susim Mayer, Fr.; Myrna Naimark, Soph.; Kathy Narodick, Soph.; Sally Ordell, Soph.; Rosemary Ovadia, Jr.; Joann Paige, Jr.; Susan Popick, Soph.; Sandy Rogel, Soph., and Judy Rose, Fr. Not pictured: Grinstein, Paddy As Autumn Quarter commenced this year, the mem- bers of Alpha Epsilon Phi opened their door to twenty new and enthusiastic faces. We are proud of the many A E Phis who participated in campus and community affairs, with titles of AWS Corresponding Secretary, Sigma Epsilon Sigma President and a fra- ternity sweetheart. We were also represented in Fashion Board, W-Key, Totem Club and Silver Fish. Our high scholarshiji can be attributed to our Schol- arship Inspiration Week and its motto " A little fim and a lot of work. " Socialh ' , this past year was very successful. We en- jo ed omsehes at our casual barn dance, Aiitinnn Quarter, and at om- elegant pledge formal held Vin- ter Quarer. Giving a party for thirty mentalK ' re- tarded cliildrcn contributed a glow of generosit ' to the A E Phi house. The Senior Breakfast climaxed our ear filled with memories of fun, work and last- ing friendships. Getting set for a pillow fight are A E Phi officers Joann Paige, Evelyn Asher, Co-presidents Ardee Vines and Sandra Shindell, Arelene Sidell and Sue Korey. 266 Top Row: Sharon Rose, Fr.; Santlra Hiibinstiin, Fr.; Brtnda Schwiirtz, Jr., ;uid Sandra Shindcll, Sr. Second Row: Arlt-ne Sidell, Sr.; Susan Silver, Fr.; Carolf Siivder, Fr., and Mar ' . nn Stcinlierg, Fr. Bottom Row: Paula Sussnuin, Jr.; .-VrdtH ' ' ines, Jr.; Linda W ' icnir. Soph., and Claudia Zarkin, Fr. 4543 18th N.E. " Let ' s Go Hi Fi " was the theme of this A E Phi back-to-school dance. 267 Alpha Gamma Delta Our pledges this year were typical of most Alpha Gams of the past fifty-one years. Thev giggled through the first exchange, plaved bridge below deck on our cruise around Lake Washington and toward the San Juan Islands, worshipped their new abode and admired the upperclassmen who did not have campus hoius or pledge duties. The ' were awestruck with the Smith Tower where the pledge dance was held and bv the process of elimination, the ' discovered fraternity men. The ' became lo al supporters of the Huskies with three Alpha Gam songleaders promoting spirit and enthusiasm at the games. In addition, man - friendships were estab- lished throughout campus which made their first year even more enriching. All in all, we Alpha Gams were as lively as ever, and oiu ' Spring Formal brought an exciting year to a perfect close. Ready to offer their advice to the bridge players are Alpha Gam officers Judy Pence, Suzanne Hall, Sandy Johnson, President Erleen Iddins, Pat Elder and Susan Waters. The four officers enjoying their game are Kathy Sullivan, Ivy Richardson, Denise Pcarce and Carol Hawkins. Not pictured: Grani, Anne-Marie Nelson, Sue Thomas, Linda Von Nell, Adelaide ri m Top Row: Kathleen Ahhott, Fr.; Linda Anderson, Soph.; Joy Azelson, Soph.; Nancy Batt, !• .; M;irv . nne Beucler, Fr.; Sallv Hrainard, Sr.; Susan Brook, Soph., and Sharon Bryson, Soph. Second Row: Nancy Giiristciison, Fr.; Carol Clark, Sr.; Jo Clark, Soph.; Gail Cochran, Soph.; Juilv Cole, Jr.; Firelei Collcn, Fr.; Ruth Constantine, Fr.; K;ilhy Davies, Soph.; Judith lOgginian, Fr., and Lvnn Elder, Fr. Third Row: I ' atricia Elder, Jr.; Marilyn l ' " ,|ii)s, Fr.; Joyce Esses, Soph.; Bette Fuleher, Sr.; Linda Gulstine, Soph.; Siiz;iniu ' Hall. Sr.; Barbara Hansen, Soph.; .Margo H;ulhuicl, Soph.; Carol H;iwkins, Sr., and Rosemary Hillyard, Fr. Bottom Row: Patricia Hogan, Fr.; Bculali Holmes, Sr.; Pamela Holschiw, Jr.; C;iror Howe, Jr.; Erleen Iddins, Sr.; Pirry |acksou, Jr.; Alli.S()n Jen.sen, Fr.; Sandr;i Johnson, Soph.; Luana [osvold. Soph., and Alice Kliug, Sr. 268 4510 21st N.E. Tlusf Alpha Gams prtscntid i kit slnjwing tlicir ucu [ilcdi;! just what fratcmitv nioii arc like. r « oBi 1 E © 222S2S 2 , jh 2 £ Top Row: Cecille Laiuler, Kr.; Sally Lee, Jr.; Patricia Lonnwcll, Soph.; .Marilyn Lybcck, Sr.; Donna Mathus. Jr.; Linda . lathiis, Fr.; Ann .Maury, Fr.; Barbara Ma.veiner, Fr.; Patricia NIayo, Sr.; Lee .McC ' .alliard, Fr., and Mary McMalion, Soph. Second Row: Su.san Michkils, Fr.; Robin Milczewski, Fr.; Linda Mitchell, jr.; Gail Moody, Fr.; Jcri Mortensen, Fr.; Judith Mortvcdt, Soph.; lanis Nelson. Sr.; Mary Nelson, Fr.; Sharon Nycre, Fr.; Judy 0 ' G;ira, Fr.. and Joanne Olson. Fr. Third Row: Denise Pearce, Sr.; Judith Pence, .Soph.; Nancy Porter, Soph.; P;iniela Proske, Fr.; Ann Pvatt, Fr.; Anne Rice, Soph; Ivy Richardson, Soph.; N;incy Solie, Sr.; Christie St;un. Soph.; Judy Stcphanson. Fr., and Garv;ilcne Strum, Fr. Bottom Row: Mary Sullivan, Soph.; Christine Swanbcri;. Fr.; Judy Tidwell, Soph.; Cherie Tucker, Soph.; Jeannettc Turner. Fr.; Susan Waters, Jr.; Connie West, Sr.; Glenda West, Fr.; Janet Wilgus, Soph.; Virginia Willard, Fr., and Carol Wilson, Fr. 269 Top Row: Elisa Baer, Soph.; Caroline Barrett, Soph.; Kathryn Behan, Sr.; Elizabeth Bell, Jr.; Kay Borell, Fr.; Patricia Brown, Fr.; Karen Bullion, Fr.; Donna Butherus, Soph.; Connie Cadranell, Sr.; Virginia Chichetti, Soph., and Glenda Coiiehman, Jr. Second Row: Patricia Daly, Soph.; Carol Ann Davis, Fr.; Bonnie Doolittle, Jr.; Mary Dungan, Fr.; Gloria Dunn, Fr.; Valerie Eby, Jr.; Sharon Feeney, Jr.; Marcia Fields, Fr.; Donna Fox, Soph.; Jeanie Gigli, Fr., and Gail Gilbert, Fr. Third Row: Roberta Gilbert, Fr.; Sharon Grant, Jr.; Lynn Heinibigner, Soph.; Herberta Hore, Jr.; Georgie Isaminger, Fr.; Susan Jenner, Soph.; Iucl ' Johnson, Soph.; Cheryl Judson, Fr.; Debora Kennedy, Fr.; Joan Kennedy, Soph., and M;uy Kiehl, Fr. Bottom Row: Judy Kipper, Sr.; Kathleen Kludas, Fr.; Carol Lein, Jr.; Sharon Lcinbach, Fr.; Susan Levis, Fr.; Carol Lichtenwalter, Soph.; Janet Longrie, Soph.; Nancy Lundquist, Sr.; Barbara May, Fr.; Janice McCully, Sr., and Barbara McRae, Jr. Framed by the room divider are A (.) Pi house olficers Val Eby, President Janice McCully ;uid Nancy Lundcjuist. Below are Marilyn Ncwby, Sharon Feeney and Betsy Bell. Four N ' oung women met one January e ' ening in 1897 at Bernard College in New York and founded Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. Upsilon sorority at the University of Washington became Upsilon chapter of A O Pi in 1915. This year A O Pi ' s were members of man campus groups such as Silver Fish, Glee Club, Angel Wings, Coryettes, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Rally Girls, W-Kev, House Council, Yoiuig Repu]: )licans and Yoimg Dem- ocrats. They also were active on AWS and ASUW committees for Fine Arts, Personnel, Mock Elections, Blood Drives, Gracias Part ' , Fashion Board and HUB Dances. Activities were not limited to camjDus, though. Au- tumn QuartcM ' acti itics included an " Ozark Stomp, " Homecoming sign, a Halloween part ' and Pi.xie Week climaxed bv a Christmas party. During Win- ter Quarter Founders ' Da ' , Inspiration N ' eek with the initiation of iu w members, the traditional rum- mage sale and the Rose Ball with the presentation of pledges kept A O Pis busy. Spring Quarter Song- fest. Senior Breakfast and pledge dance closed the year, and we all looked forward to Jiuic and tlie National Con cntion in .Atlanta, Georgia. 270 Alpha Omicron Pi Not pictured: Brown, Gayl Craves, Susan Kasiicr, Linda MacKcan, Carolyn MatKean, Mitn. ' McCaig, Beverly Mefzler, N ' anev Patricelli, Lorcne Shattuck, Lynn Steven, Sandra Top Row: Judy Monk, Fr.; Catherine Muller, Fr.; LvTnda Nelson, Fr.; Marilyn Newbv, Jr.; Joyce N ' cwhouse, Soph.; Linda Nichols, Soph., and Carol Norton, Soph. Second Row: Carol Olsen, Fr.; Patricia Plummer, Jr.; Penny Raines, Fr.; Christina Robbins, Fr.; Nancy Russell, Jr.; Sylvia Sarijent, Fr., and Tamera Schrcn ohst, Jr. Third Row: .■ ' inn Schultz, Fr.; Conita Scott, Soph.; Dian Spiller, Jr.; Kathleen Swankc, Soph.; Sharon Swanke, Fr.; Marv Tcrdina, Sr., and Karen Teufel, Fr. Bottom Row: Diane Thayer, Jr.; Paiilette Tomko, Fr.; Marv Loii ' rnnnbull, Fr.; Sharon Watts, Soph.; Sue Williams, Jr.; Kathleen Willson, Fr., and Diane Wilson, Fr. Shown here after initiation are the members of SPI, the house honorary for scholastic achiev ' enicnt. 1906 E. 45th 271 4710 19th N.E. Not pictured: Agastino, Marlene Bergeron, Leslee Bourdeau, Toni Bowman, Wendy Cairencross, Dawn Lund, Karen Stignian, Karen Swanes, Ann 2 f % Top Row: Jill Acheson, Sopli.; Jiilii- Aim, Sr.; Nancy Andrews, Sopli.; Charlotte Avery, Jr.; Nyla Barnes, Soph.; Susan Biehn, Soph.; Karen Byler, Sr., and Diana Cady, Fr. Second Row: Sandy Callahan, Soph.; Carol Cameron, Jr.; Wanda Carlson, Soph.; Joanne Cleghorn, l ' " r.; Karen Condy, Sr.; Kathy C ' orhin, Fr.; Andy Crain, Fr.; Judy Crossett, Fr.; Karen Daniel.son, Jr.; Susie Danner, Soph., and Kathy Davis, Sr. Third Row: Marilyn Dillard, Jr.; Margaret Edin, |r.; Donu;i Kdwards, Jr.; Merry Euiry, Soph.; Susan Evans, jr.; Cedelia Felton. Sopli.; Elizahetli Felton, Fr.; I ' eggy Franzier Sopli.; Linda Freeman, Sr.; Suellvn (Jeiger, Fr., and Sharon Clilfillan, Soph. Bottom Row: Sandy Gormley, Soph.; Pat CJreger, Sr.; Sandv (ireves, Sr.; Karen (irove, Fr.; Mardy Hagen, Fr.; Nhirieu Hailey, Jr.; ( erri Hannaford, Fr.; Susan Hazen, Soph.; Barl)ar;i Hedberg, Soph.; Marilyn Hills, Fr., and K;ireii Hull, jr. 272 Alpha Phi III 1S72, ten ouii ; women at S iac ' iise University liaiidt ' d foi cflicr to loimcl Alplia Phi Fratcinit ' . I ' roiii tills small first tluiptcr, Alplia Plii has i;ro vn to more than 70 aeti e chapters on canipiises throniiliont the United States ami Canatla. Si ma (!ha[)tt ' r ol Alpha I ' hi was t ' stahlished at the I ' nisersitN oi W ' asliinjiton in 1914. Since that time the house has expanded to its present ninety-nine activf members. Amoni; the .Mpha Phis are the treasurer of the sen- ior class and the secretar of the sophomore class; four members of Totem Club, five meml)ers of W- Kt ' and members of honoraries such as Zeta Phi Eta, Alpha Epsilon Delta and Si nia I ' psilon Sigma. Alpha Phis ha e worked hard on house activities also, taking a second place for their animated Homecom- ing sign, " The TedcK Bears " Picnic. " Alpha Phi officers foniiini; a stairstep arc from top: Karen Daiiiclson and Sandy Grcves, Ann Swancs and Karla .Mayer, Janey Smith and President Karen Byler. 2 2 Top Row: I ' at llyiu-s. I " r.: |iidy Jen.scn. Kr.: Carolyn Jord.ni, I ' r., Karen Kachel. I " ' r.. Sue Klein.scliinidt, Fr.; Mary Kolls, Soph.: Susan Lambing, Fr.: Janet Le;ieh, Soph.: Cindv Locliow, Fr.: Pat Long. Fr., and Patsv McN ' ellv. Soph. Second Row: Linihi Matthcw.son, Fr.; Karla Mayer, Sr.: Barbara Mills. Fr.: Kathv Minnilian, Jr.: Marit Naes.s, Soph.; Patti North, Fr.; Nancy Nystrom, Sr.: N:uiev ()kleni)er!;. Jr.; Dotty Olson, Fr.: Janet Olson, ,Soph., :uul .Sus:m I ' ciise, .Soph. Third Row: Susan Perkins, Soph.; |ean Kabe, Soph.; Margaret U:iichle. .Soph.; Joann Rennie, Jr.; Gail Raid, Fr.; Jo .Anne Rogers, Soph.; Cathy Rossell, Kr.; C.retclien Seheyer, Sr.: Carolyn Smith, Jr.; Janev Smith, Sr., ami Sharon Smith, Sr. Bottom Row: Lana Sowden, Fr.: Sara Stexenson, .Soph.: Lvn Stohl, Fr.; Maureen Trimm, Fr.; Barb.ira V;ushbuni, Jr.: Lani Whittendale, Fr.; Sue W ' ickland, Soph.; Chcrie W ' ilscm. Jr.; Linda ' c«)d, Jr.; Marv Wright, Soph., and Pauline Veagcr, Soph. 273 Alpha Xi Delta 4541 19th N.E. 1960-61 was a very special year for the University, the country and Alpha Xi, too. Coming to school in the fall, we saw signs of growth all o ' er campus— new buildings, crowded classrooms and endless reiiistration lines. Our thirtv-nine pledges brought our membership to six times that of our first vear at the University in 1907. Later, election fever hit the Alpha Xi house. While some were carrying Nixon-Lodge signs at the GOP rallies, others went around doorbell wringing for the Kennedv ticket. Afterwards, bets were paid off, and we settled down for the approaching finals. " Rosebowl fever " hit campus next, and thirty Alpha Xis chartered a bus to Los Angeles to cheer the Huskies on. Skiing is a favorite pastime for many Alpha Xis, so we decided on ski pants and bulky sweaters as the costume for our winter pledge dance. Such activities as Rally, W-Key, Totem Club, Debate Club, plays. Band, Glee Club and many others made it a busy year for the friendly girls in the white brick house on 19th Street. %2 K Top Row: Patricia Akin, Fr.; Jackie Ambrose, Sopli.; Elaine AhiiiihIsoii, Jr.; l inda Anderson, Fr.; Naney Bain, Jr.; M.iiliihi Barton. Fr.; Barbara Beck, Sr.; Linda Belles, Soph.; Cay Bendele, Soph.; Dena Biehn, Sr., and Shirley Bleeha, Fr. Second Row: Judith Brooks, Fr.; Linda Brown, Jr.; Sharon Brown, Soph.; Virgini;! Brownell, Fr.; Joyce Byrd, Soph.; l ' ;uiline Byrne, Fr.; Doroth) Capaan, Soph.; Colleen Canavan, Soph.; Janet Cheney, Fr.; Clenda Da enport, Fr., and .Mary Decker, Sr. Third Row: Ciieryl DcLaittre, Sr.; Sally Downing, Fr.; Miirf;;iret Eaton, Sopli.; Eloisc Elnislie, Sr.; Sue Ent;.stroni, Jr.; tllenda Ensminger, Fr.; Karen Erick.son, Jr.; Alice Farris, Sr.; Linda (iaston, Fr.; S;nKlr;i C ' .leason, Fr., and Virginia Clover, .Soph. Bottom Row; Judith Creek , Jr.; Sharon Crohn, Sr.; Lindola Harris, Jr.; Fr;inces Hayes, Sr.; Linda llunaieutt, Fr.; K;ithy Jackson, Soph.; Charie Johnson, Fr.; Minii Koski, Jr.; Shirley Kroll, Soph.; Judith Larson, I ' V., and Dianne Ltlirb;ieh, Fr. 274 Not pictured: Bri t()l, Judith EvtTi-tt, K;ily Hartwit;, Nancy Hortlicr, Mary Shalfor, Rinia Soderberg, Arlene Toasting themselves before the fire are Alpha Xi officers Ahce Farris, Nancy Hartwii;, Marcia Stephenson, Presi- dent Mary Decker, Dena Biehn, Sharon Crohn, Minii Koski and Sheila McKeag. 1 1 Top Row: Barbara Lewis. Sr.; Margaret Lowe. Soph.; Toni Lundell. Kr.; Shirle) Lyshol. Fr.; Sandra M.irsh.ill. !• .. Kath- leen Matheson, Fr.; Sally Mattson, Fr.; Sheila McKeag, Sr., and Anne NK ' hns, .Soph. Second Row: Marietta Milliert. Fr.; IXuia Morgan, Sr.; Carol Morton, Soph.; Gale NeLson, Jr.; Nancy Nelson, Soph.; Sally Nelson, Jr.; Curine Nordhy, Sr.; Jo I ' erclhi, Jr., and Carol Proctor, Soph. Third Row: Kristin I ' roudfoot. Fr.; Kris Piirdv, Fr.; Fay Ramsey, Sr.; Carlvnn Rankin, Jr.; Elizal eth Ritchie, Jr.; Julie San- (l.ill. Fr.; Joan Schhiter, Fr.; N ' aldean Sears, Soph., and X ' ictoria Stenipel, Fr. Bottom Row: M;irci;i Stephenson, Jr.; Su iume Stroud, Fr.; . pril Swinielar, Jr.; Marilyn Thunnian. Jr.; Peggy Valela, Sr.; Susan an Donge, Fr.; Patricia Warren, Fr.; Elizabeth el)b, Fr., and Patricia W elke, Sr. 275 Chi Omega Chi O coeds decorate the tree for their annual Christinas party. Not pictured: Johnson, Karen Mayse, Susan Nelson, Carol Before the fireplace are Chi O officers Ciloria Bryson, Kris Smith, Nancy McQuaker and Frankie Tripple. In front are Louise Robertson, Sue Wisnoni, President Rosemary Frost, Katie Carlisle and Karen McCarty. Top Row: |udv Ander.son, jr.; Sherry Baker, Fr.; jov Bellamy, Soph.; Marv Lvnn BersjuKui, Fr.; Ellen Bert, Soph.; Susy Blair, Sr., and Bettc Bochm, |r. Second Row: Robin Bonell, |r.; Carolyn Boyee, Soph.; Dcanna Boyce, Fr.; Miiriclla Brauss, Soph.; Marv Lee Brix, Fr.; Nancy Brown, Fr.; [oan Brundage, Soph., and Gloria Brvson, Sr. Third Row: Jan Bimkcr, Fr.; |ean Burk;ul, Sopli.; Katie Carlisle, Jr.; Linda Carlson, Fr.; Linnea Carlson, Soph.; Linda Clark, Fr.; Marilyn Close, Fr., and Cynthia Cole, Soph. Fourth Row: Carolyn Coleman, Soph.; Mary Constans, Fr.; Sherry Conway, )r.; Joan Cooper, Jr.; Jeanie Dannneier, Jr.; Diane Derby, Fr.; Ruth lulcuholm. Soph., and Bey Falkner, Soph. Bottom Row: Mareia Fankhauser, Fr.; Dottic Fletcher, Jr.; Rosemary Frost, Sr.; Mickey Gibbons, Soph.; Candy Graham, Soph.; Alice Guthrie, Jr.; Judy Hale, Jr., and Martha Haynes, Fr. 276 4549 18th N.E. Chi Omega is a Friendly Fraternity, a Smiling Soror- itv, a IIapp House! We join tilings and keep them running sniootlil ; lialK Ciiils and Ang ' l W ing and W-Key and Sigma Kpsilon Sigma and Huskv Honeys and Fasliion Board and Totem Chih and Corvettes and I ' rosli ' . F, and Senior CJIass seeretarv. We take care of eommittees for ASUW and AWS, too. Onlv AMS di(hrt need our help. We win cNctits suth as first plaee for our animated Homeeoniing sign (for the seeond straight ear) and seholarships and eleetions! When the Christmas season " rolls arovmd, " we inter- mpt our studies to gi e our annual part ' for little ehildren with muscular d str()[)h and hig " chiklren " named Alpha Delts and a spring tea for Seattle artists and our lifc-hlood— b ' the pint. A(tuall , we ha%e most e cr thing. We ha ' e romp- ing, stomping barn dances and smooth, sua e for- nials and pajama parties and serenades. But, best of all, we like each other. When we " crawl into bed " late, after a hard session on a term paper and dis- cover the bed short-sheeted, we smile. 22l%2S 2£S££2i2 li Top Kow: Pani Henderson, Kr.; Virginia llcrron, Sr.; Lynne Houtdiens, Soph.; Diane Johnson, .Soph.: Sandra Johnson, Sr.; Jeanne Jones, Kr.; Wendie loiu ' s. Fr.; Jeanne Kehle, Fr.; Judy Kjellheri;, Soph.; Dawn LcMch-r. Jr., and IJettv Lean, Sopli. Second Row: Susan Little, Jr.; Chuidia L;iwr -, Sopli.; Barl);ir;i Liistie, Sr.; K;iren MeCarty, Sr.; Kathy McKay, Soph.; Mary McKerrow, Fr.; Nancy Me(,)iinkcr, Jr.; Bettv Martin. Sr.; C;iil Merrill, Sopli.; Susan Miller, Fr., and Gretehen Motfer, Fr. Third Row: Di;uine Nelson, Fr.; Sandy Ne -ins, Fr.; Sandra Newstroni, Fr.; Sharron Oshorne, Jr.; Leslie Parker, Fr.; Mary Parks, Soph.; Linda Paulson, Fr.; rlivUis Petterson, Fr.; Jane Phillips, Soph.; Judie Phillips, Jr., and Jeanne Rag;ui, Soph. Fourth Row: Jan Richardson, Fr.; N ' alcrie Richardson, Soph.; Carolyn Roberts, Soph.; Louise Robertson, Jr.; Leilani Rogers, Fr.; Terry Scofield, Fr.; Kris Smith. Jr.; Dee Springob, Fr.; PoUv Stevens, Sopli.; . nita Stiebers, Fr.. and Sharon Stocker, Soph. Bottom Row: Ciirolyn Sybcrt, Soph.; Man - Tripple, Sr.; Jo Ann ' an Schiiik. Jr.; Pat N ' oorhees, Fr.; Kay Wallace, Jr.; Sandy VVarjone, Fr.; Karen Wasson, Sr.; Margie Weaver, Jr.; Robyn Werner, Fr.; Judy Wickcns, Fr., and Susan Wisnom, Jr. Delta Delta Delta f 4527 21st N.E. Assembled around the davenport for an executive meeting are Tri Delt officers Mary Nelson, Brenda Caples, Inta Macs, Sandy Ogren, President Diane Aagaard, Susi Hmnphreys, Patti Healy, Karen Zwaschka, Sally Scott and Daneal Barshaw. 2 m Top Row: Diane Aagaard, Sr.; Linda Akers, Jr.; Nancy Alley, Kr.; Vicki Allison, Soph.; Lynn Amot, Jr.; Teddy Bargreen, Fr.; Daneal Barshaw, Sr.; Linda Bauer, Fr.; Ann Broui hton, Soph.; Michelle Brown, Soph., ;ind Sharon Burgner, Fr. Second Row: Linda Burgoyne, Soph.; Sandy Cadagan, Fr.; Pam CtuuplKll, jr.; Nancy Cannon, Jr.; Brenda Caples, Sr.; Jeanette Colagrossi, Fr.; Sally Coleman, Jr.; Cathy Cornell, Sr.; Judy Davidson, Fr.; Di.vie Davi.s, Fr., and Flo DcTnrk, Soph. Third Row: Pat Divine, Fr.; Midge Erickson, Soph.; Kathy Everett, Fr.; Connie Fitch, Fr.; Carol Fortenhacher, Fr.; Judy Coddard, Sr.; Sue Greenleaf, Soph.; Madeline Halls, Fr.; Judy Haney, Fr.; Sii i Ilarhcrt, Jr., and Ellen Ilarkins, Jr. Fourth Row: Patti Healy, Jr.; Jan ijohlis, Fr.; Susan Humphreys, Sr.; Karin Illing, Gnid.; Cathy Jeffers, Fr.; Judy Johnson, Jr.; Karen Johnson, Fr.; Carol Ann Johnston, Fr.; Jan Joy, Sr.; Molly Kingston, Soph., and Jennifer Klamm, Soph. Bottom Row: Pat Lant, Soph.; Mary Kay Lawrence, Sr.; Anne Leiiley, Fr.; [an Leufkens, Sr.; Ann McCartney, Fr.; Pat McCorkle, Fr.; Melinda Mcintosh, Jr.; Evie McKeller, Fr.; Linda McLean, |r.; Inta Macs, Sr., ;md Mickey Mahoney, Jr. 278 Oil Xovcmhcr 19, 1909, D . Li lilio, a local soroiilN on the a.sliiii;j;t()ii campus, l)c ' caiiK ' tlic Tlic-ta Alpha cliaptcr of Delta Delta Delta, (- ' arn inj on the hiiili sfaiKlaicls and ineinoralile traditions hejiiin at liostoii l ' ni cTsit ill ISSS h the toiiiiders of Tri-Delta, we ol Theta Alpha ha e had another siieeesslnl year. A decree of our success can he measured hy our menihersliip in honoraries and selected student activ- ities. We were well represented in Mortar Hoard. Totoni Clul), W ' -Key, MUN, tiie Husky Honeys and inanv more. Our man social activities were Iiii h- !iv;htcd I) the fall pledi;e danci ' . " I ' rom Here to !iisanit ' , " our Spring Formal and the traditiDiial Pans - Breakfast given during Parents ' Week End to honor all senior women. In spite of the time taken for aeti ities, we maintained our second-place scho- lastic ratimi for the second consecutixe ear. The Tri-Dc ' lls spent a siinnv sprini; iiiornini; tovcrini; the paiisv riiii; leu tin tr.iditional I ' .itisv Breakfast. Biis (leeorators are .Sallv Spauldiiii;. Brerula Sewell, |an .•V.slaiiiaii. Nancv Cannon, Marilyn Stewart, Ellen Harkin.s and Linda .McLean. 32 2M Not pictured: . niber{». Lynn Barrc, Calc Fleck, Sandi Hart. Sue Kitnltall, Saniarin Mnseiitl. Diannc Nelson, Mar) ' Hamer. Jndy Spanldiin;. Sally Top Row: Karen Marcus, Soph.; Mike Marshall, Fr.; .Marsha Mays, Fr.; Kay Menaiil. Fr.. and Karen Meredith, Jr. Second Bow: Katv Murphy, Jr.; Barbara N ' eal, Soph.; Sandy Nelson, Soph.; Audrey Ockfen, Soph.; Sharry O ' dell, Sr.; Siuuly Oljren. Sr.; Kathv O ' Beillv. Soph.; Judv Oshorne, Fr., and Georj;eiie I ' erry Fr. Third Bow: Sherrvl Rasniussen, Jr.; Linda Reynolds, Soph.; K.itliy Rodda. !• .; M.iry Rupert. Kr.; Sandy Schiuiedeskaiup. Fr.; S;dlv Seott. Sr.; Beth Sei ll, Kr.; Brend.i Sewell, Jr.. ;uid Judy Soderluiid. Soph. Fourth Row: Linda Stalleop. Jr.; Doiuia Stew.irt. Fr.; .M.irikn Stew.irt. Jr.; M;ir ' Stewart, Sopli.; Susan Swartley, Fr.; .■Vnnc Tiidd. Soph.; Joan V;igner. Fr.; Michelle Warden. Fr., ;uid Kirstin Wedin. Soph. Bottom Row: Judy Wcller, Sr.; Sue Wheeler, Soph.; icki Whitlock, Fr.; Leaniie Wilson. Jr.; J.uiey Wrede, Jr.; Cicely ' lde. Soph.; Joanne Zcnihal, Fr.; Carol Zentner, Sr., and Karen Z vaschk;i, Sr. 279 Delta Gamma Not pictured : Doan, Judy Halvorson, Heidi Torre, Lani 2012 E. 45th In a circle around D G President Carolyn Kloppenburg are officers Susan Westlund, Mary Joan Bloxom, Linda Clarke, Beth Sweet, Leigh Miller, Sandy Severson, Judy Vedder, Barbara Hansen and Susie Hendrickson. Top Row: Penelope Allen, Soph.; C;ar()lc Antlerson, Fr.; Judy Andi-rsoii, Sopli.; Sally Anderson, !• .; Hope Anderton, Soph.; Mary Ellen Barnes, Kr., and Carolyn Beeker, Sr. Second Row: Linnea Beffa, Jr.; Sandr;i Bt ' iison, Fr.; Mary Joan Bloxom, Jr.; Sus;in Br;ulsli:i v, Soph.; Ki Briscoe, Sopli.; Penny Brown, Fr.; Lind:i Bucli;uian, Sr.; Mary Ann Burrows, Soph., and Harhani C ' agle, Soph. Third Row: Pamela Camphell, |r.; Nanev Carson, Sr.; Dorothy Cassill, Sr.; B;ul)ara Cherberg, F " r.; Sally Christy, Soph.; Linda Clarke, Sr.; ( ' :irol Congdon, Soph.; Sue Cutter, Fr., and Jill Denny, Sr. Fourth Row: Lynn Dowliug, Fr.; Clretchen Even.sou, Jr.; Anne Eyraud, Fr.; Su.san Falkenliagen, Fr.; Gretclien F:ill, Jr.; Linda Farrington, Soph.; Kristi Fielding, Fr.; Ceorgene Cewalt, Fr., and Gretclien t ' .iesc, Jr. Bottom Row: Christy Glass, Soph.; Jo Clreenstreet, Jr.; Sally Green.street, Fr.; Geri Ann Guinn, Sr.; Barbara Hansen, Sr.; Patricia Hardison, Jr.; Beth Harrell, Sr.; Nancy Harrell, Fr., and Mary Harris, Fr. 280 I ' .mU Spring ( )iiaitt ' r wc iK ' gan construct ion on a new wiui; lor the I) ( ' lioiise. We ' ve eoiiie a lon;4 a siiiee our eliapti-r was louudi ' d on the Univi ' i- sitx ol W ' ashinntou eampiis iu 1903. Our first pled ' e class was small idnipared to tlx lortx uirls wc- plecl ecl last lall. House luiictions IroMi the old cla s haxc eliaii j;ecl. too. I ' Achanues and firesides were uuiicard of, and whciU ' ( ' r llic I) (is had a dauc-e, the w hole campus was iin ited. All these dauees were in the house- and. when eollei.;e enroll- ment Ix ' canic " higher, dances were run in shifts so all could attend! I ' his vcar our girls were active in . SUNW AWS, SiKer Fish, Mortar lioard, ' -Ke , ' i ' liefa Sigma Phi, KalK Girls, Totc-m (Miili. Oniieron Nu and Mu i ' hi. At our national eon en t ion last sninnu ' i , (inv j)ro inee secretaiv, Mrs. Otto K.lop[)eul)urg, was eleeted ' iee I ' resident of CA)uneil foi ' our 8S chapters. Betas president, Carohn Kloppenhurg, was elected one of the two collegiate representatix es to National Council. These D G ' s campaigned successfully for their candidate during tiie ASUW clct ' tidn ' . l;ist c ' ;ir. ££2 22£2S w f 1 Top Uow; Sara Harris. Sr.; Jeannic llatdi. .Soph.; laril n lIcllHri;, Jr.; Susan llendrickson. Sr.; Sherry Hooper, t- ' r.; Marilyn liuletz, Soph.; Sue Hurlcv. Fr.; Sue Jellison, Ft.: Nancv Jones. I ' " r.; Susan Kalin, !• ., and Nancy Kellv. Jr. Second Row: Carol Kevser. Fr.; C;ir()lvn Kloppcnliurg, Sr.; Susan Lawwill, .Soph.; Susan Li ' wis. Sr.; Jiiicpher Lucas, Sr.; C.ayle MacDonald. Fr.; Jean M;irr. Fr.; Katv McCiuskev. Fr.; Marvlcc Mcvers, Sr.; Hiuniie Miller. Jr.. :uk1 Leii h Miller, Sr. Third Row: Marv Montat;, Sr.; lane NetluTcul. Soph.; Mich;iel North, Fr.; Sluihi l ' ;iisley, Fr.; Patricia i ' almer. Soph.; Jill Pcarce, Fr.; Sue Pearson, Fr. C.irnl Peterson, Fr.; (U i Pickering, Jr.; (. ' arolvn I ' riil)e, Fr., and Kathryn R;uusl( ' (lt. Fr. I ' ourth Row: Donna Hor;d).ick, .Soph.; Je;uuiett ' Sallinen, Fr.; Sandr.i Sarles. Soph.; S.nidra Severson, Sr.; Judy Shepherd, Soph.; Sharon Smith, Jr. I ' .itrui.i Siie.id. Soph.; Taininx Swecnev. Fr.; Hcth Sweet, Jr.; l.ila Terril. Jr.. and K;iren Toftoy. Jr. Bottom Row: Marj i ' an T cn, Jr.; judilli cdcUr. Sr.; Hctsv W.ilkcr, Fr.; San(lr;i ' anil)an ;h. .Soph.; M;irij;iret Wendle, Jr.; Susan Westhnid, Sr. Sherry White, Fr.; Jo Vickershani, Fr.; Lu. nn Wilder, Fr.; ( andace W ing. Soph., and Joan Zinimennan, Jr. 281 Delta Zeta Meeting together before dinner are Delta Zeta officers Bonnie Scanlan, Beverly Scfiuniacher, Carol Hanna, Linda Marshall, Carol McDonald and President Sharon Cramer. Donning dresses typical of the Charleston era, these DZ ' s provided entertainment for the " Roaring Twenties " HUB Dance. Top Row: Loma Andersen, Kr.; .Sharon Baricli, So|)li.; J;Ki|urlinc liovversox. Soph.; Rexine Brewer, Soph.; C;ul Brun.son, Jr.; Nhirlys C;iin, Fr.; Sharon Cramer, Jr., and .Stephanie Dawson, Fr. Second Row: Barbara Dickie, Soph.; .Merrily Fredericks, Fr.; Diane Gordon, Soph.; C;irol Manna, Jr.; C;irole Ihirt, Soph.; Barbara Hawley, Fr.; Roberta Hidden, Jr., ;ind Mary Alyce Hobbs, Soph. Bottom Row: Jacqueline Jones, Fr.; Carolyn Keightley, Soph.; Sheila Kelly, Sr.; Karen Kesselring, Fr.; Frances Lamb, Fr.; Alice Ann Lamping, Fr.; Janice Marsdcn, !• ., and Linda Marshal, Soph. 282 TIr ' " new look " in Delta Zeta was evident from tlic first dav the actives eanie l)ack for rush antl saw tlie redecorated interior of their chapter house. The hri ht, new tani erine earpet helped promote enongh enthusiasm to pledi c ' tliirt wonderful j irls. Autumn Quarter was a whirl of social fuuetions with a sueeessful pledge sneak (depri iu;j; tlie aetixes of their eook), the traditional plecltje danee, the Found- ers ' Dav Brimeh at the Seattle Tennis Clnli and Homecomint; aeti ities. The highlights of Winter Quarter were our eostume (lance put on bv the pledges and our ski week end at Timberline Lodge. Spring Quarter the House held a tea in honor of Mrs. Martin, our housemother. We also had our formal dinner danee and a beach party. This vear we were active on campus, which was e ideneed b ' ovu ' girls ' participation iu RalK , W-Ke ' , Dance Drama, Cor ettes, Angel Wing, Opera and Swim Marathon. Throughout the year we raised our scholarship and continued to promote friend- ships hotii in the liouse and through extracurricular acti ' ities in the Delta Zeta tradition. 453.5 18lh N.E. Top Row: S.ir.i M.ittlu-i, Fr.; Carol McDonald. Soph.; Carolyn Moore, Fr; Jo Ann Morri.son, Jr.. antl Sharon Phipps, Fr. Second Row: Jcannie Rcichcrt. Fr.; Charlotte Rich, Soph.; Karen Ronald, Fr.; Bonnie Scanlan, Soph.; Beverly Stluiinachfr, Sr., and Joan Smith. Soph. Bottom Row: Linda Stockhcrs er, Fr.; Sally Swadencr, .Soph.; Roinn Tallxitt. Fr.; Jcri Walscth. Fr.; Patricia Walters, Fr., and Susan West, Fr. Not pictured: Hewctt, Linda Moss, Patsy Niickols, Nanev Puderbanjjh. Patricia Pas.semari, Aimie 283 These Gamma Phis danced in their Homecoming sign " The Bears are in Dutch. " Standing are Jennifer Blackburn, Jan Warrington, Karen Cleghom and Kit Stanshury. Kneehng are Sue Borrow, Kathy Jones, Mary Denney and Gail Tunstall. Lambda of Gamma Phi Beta, the first sorority char- tered here, celel rated its fiftv-seventh anniversary this year. A successful rush week produced thirty- eight peerless pledges, honored at our Pledge barn dance. This was followed bv our winter informal and the traditional spring dinner dance. We welcomed our new housemother, Mrs. Buckley, with a fall tea. Gamma Phi ' s were well represented in campus activ- ities, having members in a variety of organizations. The Junior Class Secretary, AMS Housemother, a Frosh Queen, Junior Panhellenic Vice-President, four Frosh songleaders, AWS chairmen and a Woodrow Wilson scholarship recipient were Gamma Phis. Our Homecoming sign, Christmas dinner with the Phi Psis, Songfest with the Fijis, exchanges and informal serenades highlighted this year of 1960-61. Not pictured: Angland, Elizabeth Top Row: Jo Ann Adolfson, Soph.; |ndy Anderson, Jr.; Shirley Anderson, l ' " r.; M;irtine Baker, Sr.; Ann Balzer, Fr.; Susan Barney, Fr., and Alice Berry, Soph. Second Row: Melanie Bertucci, Fr.; Susan Birkenineyer, Sr.; Jennifer Blackbuni, Soph.; Valerie Bond. Soph.; Sus;ui Borrow, Fr.; Gretehcn Broekhoff, Jr.; Marianne Brunke, Sr.; Ckire Bryant, Fr., and Carol Calvert, Fr. Third Row: Shirley Cartosian, Fr.; Nvlc Clark, Fr.; Karen Cleghorn, Fr.; Gretehcn Cramer, Jr.; ]o Anne David, Soph.; Mary Denney, Fr.; Susan Dewar, Jr.; Sally Dillon, Fr., and Elinor Dunsmoor, Jr. Fourth Row: Suzanne Ethcredge, So|)h.; Dewey Evans, Fr.; Julie Evansou, Fr.; Lynn Fergu.son, Soph.; Sally Ford, |r.; Carolyn Forney, Jr.; Katherine Fovargue, I- ' r.; Bonnie F ' unk, Fr., and Katherine G;ivin, Soph. Bottom Row: Jody Gordon, Soph.; Beth Goulding, Jr., Carolyn Grilfitli, Fr.; Margaret Hall, Jr.; Norma Hall, Fr.; Linda Halverson, Sr.; Sue Harris, Soph.; Marilyn Havmiann, .Soph., and Karen Hellie.son, Sr. 284 Gamma Phi Beta Lookiiij; at the scrapbook arc Caiiiiiui Phi olficers Mary Jane Kitcliic, Oc-orgia Stokes, President Meri Poska, Janet Wight and Karen HeUieson. Beliind arc Judy White, Susan Birkeiuneyer, Judy Waugh and Janet Nelson. 4529 17th N.E. Z2. £ ££2 Sk2 2. ( f ' .O Top Row: Sandy Ilert , Soph.; Diana Hillnian, Fr.; Barbara Hiscock, Fr.; Roberta IloU ' lon. Soph.; I ' eggy Hull, Soph.; Mazine Hunter. Fr.; Cliarlotte Hutehinson. Sopli.; Jeaiinie bigrahatn. Jr.; P;itriei;i |enson. Soph.; Joel Jessen. Jr., and Merrily Johnson, Fr. Second Row: KatliUcn Jones, Fr.; Miihclle Jukes, Jr.; Helen Lundin, Fr.; (;e )rgia MeCoubrey, Fr.; Sheila McElwainc, Jr.; .Marilyn MeMeekin, Fr.; Toni Merlino, Soph.; M;irv Metealf. Sr.; C;irolyn Nelson, Fr.; Janet Nelson, Sr., and Judy Palmer, Soph. Third Row: Linda Palmer, Sr.; Judith Peaker, Fr.; Ros;iliiid Pcderson. .Soph.; Ann Peterson, Soph.; Ntary Pliillips, Fr.; Julie Pollack, Soph.; Meri Poska, Sr.; Di;m Heeords, Sr.; Donna Reillv, Soph.; Ann Richey, Sr., and Mary Jane Ritchie, Jr. Fourth Row: Barb;ir;i Uosella, Fr.; Harriet Rounds, Soph.; Crelehen Sehmitt, Fr.; Katie Sheldon, Sr.; Midge Singer, Jr.; Judy Spence, Soph.; Sandra St;uu(ilis, Jr.; K; lhrvn Stansbury, Fr.; Barbara Steen, Soph.; Jani ' Slilwell, Sr., and Georgia Stokes, Sr. Bottom Row: G;ul lunsliill, Fr.; Loessa Vau.x, Sr.; Jane Wandel. Soph.; Janet .irrington, Fr.; Judy Waugh, Sr.; Judy White, Sr.; Janet Wight, Sr.; L;uirie Wilcox, Soph.; Helen Williams, Jr.; Pat.sy Winn, Soph., and Fllen Worthington, Jr . 285 Smiling for the birdie are Theta officers Mary Turner, Pennie Newton, Suzi Williamson, Sharon Lund, Mary Bush, President Vicki SutclifFe, Pati Deskins, Marilyn McVay and Pam Pearson. Not pictured are Deanna Countner, Noel Hardy, Judy Hollcnbeck and Judy White. Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at DePauw Uni- versity in 1870. In 1908, twenty-four members of a local sorority established the Alpha Lambda chapter on the University of Washington campus. The 1960-61 year began with the welcoming of thirtv-nine vivacious pledges. Our fall pledge dance centered around the theme of schizophrenia with strictly rock n ' roll music. Winter Quarter started with many of us just back from the Rose Bowl. Our mid-winter dance was a delightful break from our studies. Spring Quarter brought afternoons at the beach and our spring formal. The year ended with a farewell breakfast for our twenty-two seniors. From 1908 to 1961, we have grown from twenty- foin " to over a hundred— starting from a small house on University Way to our beautiful home on 17th Northeast. Top Kow: Bev Anderson, Sr.; Marsha Anderson, Soph.; Sui- Bell, So])!!.; Kathy Bennerstroni, Soph.; Betsy Bledsoe, |r.; |udv Bledsoe, Jr.; Ann Bristol, Fr.; Sally Broom, Fr.; Lee Brown, Jr.; Mary Bush, Sr., and Mary |;uie ( iimphell, Fr. Second Row: Kris Cederwall, Fr.; Sue Comcj;ys, |r.; Mariheth flonway, Sr.; Deanna (Countner, Sr.; Carol Dahlin, Fr.; Hohin Da -, Fr.; Patsv Dcnsow, Soph.; Pati Deskins, Sr.; Carolyn Diehl, Soph.; |udy Douj;;in, Soph., and Maxine Early, Soph. Third Row: Denisc Evans, Fr.; Karen FalkenlMir , Soph.; Din;ili I ' hmders, Fr.; S;illy Flynn, Jr.; Carloe Fortin, Fr.; Cinny Fowler, Fr.; Clail Franzke, Soph.; Pam Frieze, Jr.; Nancy Freshwater, Soph.; Sh;iron i ' ' rissell, Fr., and Mary (;;ill)nulh, l ' ' r. Fourth Row: Diane Gaydou, Jr.; Biith Cenunj , Fr.; Ceor iiinne Crilfith, Fr.; Miki Crillith, |r.; Kitty H;illitl, Soph.; Ellen H;insen, Soph.; Noel Hardy, Sr.; Robin Hardy, Soph.; Caryle Hawkins, Fr.; dale He;idrnan, Fr., ;md Blanche HolleTibeek, Sr. Bottom Row: Elizabeth Horn, Sr.; P;uu Hubbard, Fr.; Bosenuiry |ames, Fr.; Laurie Jar is, Fr.; Lynn Jerome, Fr.; Carole Johnson, Soph.; Molly Kayler, Jr.; Judy Kennedy, Jr.; Martha Kineaid, Jr.; Ann Landaas, Fr., :md Lynn Lasley, Fr. 286 c. ri! «• jk Mk-jm 3 4521 17th N.E. On their way to the football game, Dinah Flamlers and her father pause on the steps. The Thetas had their Father- Daughter Bnineh before the game. gg.i? 9-gg g l i s, £ f f £ Not pictured: Hell, .Sue DavidsDii. Barbara Knglish. Lee (IcMilHrling, Sharon I.nekwood, Marilyn M.irtin, Aliee Nordstrom, Linda Haniev, Rae Ellen Top Row: Carolyn Loe, Sr.; Sharon Lund, Sr.; Leslie Marten, Fr.; Jan Mason, Fr.; Marilyn MeV ' ay, Sr., and Lihha Milligan, Soph. Second Row: Ann Narvcr. Jr.; Penny Newton, Sr.; Margie Nichols, Soph.; Pam Pearson, Sr.; Nancy Pebbles, Soph.; Pennie Perkins, Sr.; Marianne Philipp, Soph., and Sandv Pickerell, Fr. Third Row; Linnea Rasniussen, Jr.; Sue H inlev. Jr.; B;irt);ir,i Uogge, Fr.; Chris Rohwer, Fr.; Bobbie Sheerer, Fr.; Ann Simonarson, Fr.; Margot Smitli, Fr., and Marilvn Snvdar, [r. Fourth Row: Sue St. John, Jr.; M;(rjorie Stiickliouse, Jr.; ' ickv SutehfTe, Sr.; Gretehen Swanson, Jr.; Barbara T;iylor, Fr.; Sue Trimble. Sr.; Judy Troxell, Soph., and Marv Turner, Sr. Bottom Row: Carol Weeks. Fr.; Judv White, Sr.; l.ind;i White, Soph.; Tanis Williams, Fr.; Suzi Williamson, Sr.; Jani Windham, Jr.; Mary .Ann Zininiennan, Soph., and Chris Zurbaeh, Fr. 287 Kappa Delta Not pictured; Bright, Beverly Christey, Linda Gardner, Ann Hnnt, Judi Norman, Snsan Wamba, Valerie mi% Top Row: Kris Albert, Fr.; Siri Alexander, Fr.; Carloe Ambrose, Fr.; Carol Anderson, Jr.; Patrieia Bird, Fr.; Beverly Bishop, Soph., and Sally Blakley, Soph. Second Row: Carolyn Boone, Soph.; Alice Brassfield, Fr.; Dolores Brueher, Sr.; Manreen Burns, Soph.; Barbara Burton, Jr.; Christie Buschmann, Jr., and Nancy Butler, Soph. Third Row: Myrna Cavanaugh, Soph.; Dorothy Clay, Soph.; Sandra Clifton, Fr.; Patricia Craig, Jr.; Nancy Davis, Soph.; Corinnc Dignon, Sr., and Pamela Dotv, Jr. Bottom Row: Sandra Dunbar, Fr.; Patricia Evans, Fr.; Edieann Freeman, Jr.; Leslie Gardiner, Soph.; Sandra Gledhill, Jr.; Linda Griep, Jr., and Diane Hagen, Jr. Fall of 1960 showed great promise for the Sigma Iota Chapter of Kappa Delta when we pledged thirtv-eitiht siirls. Pledtje lessons be an with the learninsr of our foimdinsi in Farmville, Virginia, at Longwood College in 1897. Oiu " chapter was founded in 1922 and the national chapters now total 103. Soon after Autimni Quarter began, girls were tapped for Theta Sitjma Phi, Zeta Phi Eta and Mu Tau lion- oraries. Homecoming came next with oiu " sign win- ning an honorable mention in the inanimate di ision. " Golden Isle " was the theme of our pledge dance and with the appioach of the holida ' season K D " s foimd themscKes fulfilling nian ' ser ' ice goals. Among these were oin- annual Christmas party for imderprivileged children and the ASU blood dri ' e. The four Kappa Delts behind the Idler help make the K 1) inanimate Ilujne- coming sign animate lor this picture. 288 Returning from the Rose Bowl game and eager for a new cjuartcr to ])egiii, our K D sisters foimd Inspira- tion Week, initiation, the sweetheart dinner, father- daugliter baiujuet, the ammal costume dance and ski parties to be e.xciting. Spring at last! Dming Senior Breakfast we thought of a truly successful year and had aspirations for bigger and better ones to follow. S f £2 Top Row: Jo-Carol Hall, !• .; H«ly Hallic, Sopli.; Barliara Harder. Sr.. Diana Harris, Fr.; Lynn Harris, |r.. Hilli H(h kirsiMilli. .Sopli.. Di.mc Moll. Soph.; .Sharon janhola, Kr.; lanicc Jcflcrv, Sr., and Carol Ann Joluison, Sopli. Second Row: Ann Kalhcrj;, Sr.; Kippy Klnnn, .Soph.; .Mary Knkouski, Soph.; |(;miif La ' i ne, |r.; I ' nnncs l.incKh ' V, Sr.; CJail Matlu ' son. !■ .; Lcf . ' nne McConaglc, Sr.; Micki Mi.L;iiii;hl;iM, Kr.; C;iil . Iilli-r, jr.; S;illic Miller, Fr., and Sandr;i Miller, Soph. Third Row: S.indr;i Mitlwui;;, Soph.; Sue I ' earson, Soph.; Ponnv I ' enee, Soph.; Joyce Peterson, Jr.; Hiuidi I ' etter.son, Fr.; ' icki l ' r;ihl. I " r.. S.ill -|o On. ills, Fr.; Kris Honse, .Soph.; Jodv Seh;nuper;i, Fr.; Ruthann .Simpson, Sopli., and Jeinine .Sloper, .Soph, liottom Row: Sue F.llen Smith, Soph.; Cinny Snvder, Fr.; Janet .Sonntai;, I ' r.; Steplumie Sorensen, Fr.; liulh Sl.irhird, Fr.; Carol Sleiisl.mil. jr.. S;mdr.i Stice, Fr.; Jan X ' oris, Fr.; Molly Walton, Soph.; Rosalie Wenzel, Jr., and Harhara Whitney, Fr. Kappa Delta officers :ire !i;itliere l ronml to he.ir tlnir |)resid(iil, . im K.illxTi;, play the h;irp. On the d.ivenport are Dolores Bnieher, Jnili Hunt. .Ann Kiilheri;, Edieann l ' ' reem;m and Lindii Ciricp. Seated on the floor are Fran Lindslev and ( ' .iml , iider,son. ITlh N.l. 289 4504 18th N.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma As the University approaches its centennial, Beta Pi chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma celebrates its fifty-sixth year on the Washington campus. Having grown with the University, our ideals of learning, service and friendship have remained the same. This year our chapter received the permanent schol- arship trophy in recognition of maintaining first place for three years in succession among campus living groups. Kappa has members in Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, W-Key and depart- mental honoraries. The presidents of Totem Club, Pi Lambda Theta and Husky Honeys, and the vice- president of Panhellenic are Kappas. We shared college fun at our Halloween pledge dance, elegant winter formal and our Christmas party for youth center children. £2 Top Row: Betty Badger, Soph.; Diane Barker, Sr.; Liiula Barker, Si)| li.; M;iry Wyiiii Bloxoiii, Sr.; |uditli Blvthe, Soph.; Margaret Bovingdon, Fr.; Susan Breon, Soph.; Hazel Campbell, Sr.; Janet Caiiiphell, Sr.; Charlene Cook, Sr., and Connie Cook, Soph. ' Second Row: Suzanne Day, Soph.; Toni DeBiose, Fr.; Juditli Delsinan, Soph.; Judith Dcnni.son, Fr.; Anne Dodd, Sr.; Chevy Dodd, Soph.; Dennie Dresscl, Jr.; Judith Durand, Soph.; Judith Fee, Fr.; Lynn Fotheringill, Fr., and Biji Freeman, Sr. Third Row: Susan Freeman, Fr.; Gayii. ' Funnell, Sr.; Janet Callaher, Sr.; Diana Gardner, Sr.; Susan Gearhart, Fr.; Judith Giles, Jr.; Carole Goplenid, Soph.; Judi Gordon, Fr.; Lee ClrilRth, Sr.; Claire Guise, Jr., and Anise Hawthorne, Fr. Fourth Row: Su.san Haynes, Jr.; Judy Hoetmcr, Jr.; Sharon Hogue, Jr.; Joanne Hughes, Fr.; Luaune Isom, Sr.; |ulie [anssen, Fr.; Marilyn Kean, Soph.; K:unnen Kiltz, Sr.; Kilty Kirhy, Fr.; Mary Kraahel, Soph., and Karen Koon, Sr. Bottom Row: Ami Loken, Sr.; Suzamie Long, Soph.; Molly Mc Goldrick, Soph.; Beverly McKoin, Soph.; Pamela MUler, Fr.; Connie Moore, Sr.; Susan Mulhn, Jr.; Carolyn Noel, Sopli.; Nancy Oastad, Soph.; Jean Ostrom, Fr., and Joan O.strom, Jr. 290 Gatlicrcd around the p iano are Kappa officers Sallv Hivcncs, Hazel Campbell, Connie Moore, Carolpi V ' andiver, Irene Rabe, Anne Dodd, Alita Wilcox, Janet Campbell, Ann Loken and Nancy Walters. Seated are President Biji Freeman and Lee Griffith. During Homecoming week end. Kappas showed their loyalty and enthusiasm for the Husky football team. Not pictured: Christenscn, Linda Galowski, Ann Halvorsen, Susan Mann, Grace Ntatchett, Susan McKuskev. Mary Top, Katharine Wahlgren, Julie 22££22S2£ i2 £12£ £1 Top Row: Emeline Paulson, Jr.; Susan Pern, Fr.; M.iri i I ' ostnikoff, Soph.; Carol Lee Powell, Sr.; Sharol Powell, Fr., and Nancy Qucma, Fr. Second Row: Irene Rabe, Sr.; Betsy Reichmann, Fr.; Rose Reiman, Soph.; .Maureen Renshaw, Soph.; Jean Riilpath, Jr.; Sally Hivcncs, Sr.; Jane Roscllini. Sopli.; Diane Ro.ss, .Soph., and Joan Sather, Soph. Third Row: Suzanne Sather, Soph.; Carolyn Savage, Sr.; Susan Seaver, Fr.; Bettv Lou Scijas, Soph.; Beckv Shaw, Soph.; Carol Smith, Sr.; Pamela Smith, Fr.; Julie Speidel, Soph., and Susan Stephan, ' Soph. Fourth Row: Susan Stover, Fr.; Karen Strandberg, Jr.; Michaela Swarthout, Fr.; Jo . nn Thomas, Sr.; Nancy Tinii all, Soph.; Misty Towler, Soph.; Carolyn N ' andiver. Sr.; Nancy Walters, Jr., and Joan Walton, Fr. Bottom Row: K;u-en Whitney, Jr.; Anne Wh -te. Jr.; Wcndv ' Widener, Soph.; Alita Wilco.x, jr.; Mary-Edith Wilkinson, Fr.; .Mary Ann Williams, Jr.; Eddylee Wold, Fr.; Marv Wright, Soph., iuid Susan Young, Jr. 291 PhiMu Top Row: Linda Beall, Soph.; Carol Blanchard, Soph.; Betty Butenko, Fr.; Jeanne Carolson, Fr.; Diane Cherry, Fr.; Elizabeth Coykendall, Fr., and Dale Vicki, Fr. Second Row: Linda Davis, Jr.; Janis Good, Fr.; Valerie Guest, Fr.; Mary Hellebust, Fr.; Georgina Joyce, Sr., Jan Kearns, Sr., and Virginia Kirk, Sr. Bottom Row: Kathy Lindquist, Soph.; Christie Luker, Soph.; Kris MacPherson, Jr.; Re.xine McEachern, Fr.; Eleanor Merrick, Soph.; Carolyn Moeck, Jr., and Karen Nelson, Fr. Not pictured: Bradbury, Sue Hall, Sue Parish, Anita Looking through their record collection to decide which ones to play are Phi Mu ofRcers Val Guest, Pat Shuemaker, President Jan KtMrns and Karen Seppi. 292 Top Row: Janic Nybcrg, Fr., and Karen Scppi, Sr. Second Row: Patricia Shcumaker, Sr.; Carolyn Shonts, Sr.; Carol Smith, Sr., and Jan Thomas, Fr. Bottom Row: Liina Tooley, Soph.; Carolyn ' andcrVatc, Soph.; Mary Margaret Walker, Soph., and Sheila Wood, Soph. As usual. Phi Mus were busy this year. With their pep and enthusiasm, the nienihers of our pledge elass helped to make the year a huge success. They worked busih ' on house as well as campus activities, includ- ing Junior Panhellenic, Coryettes, Ralh Girls, Uniyer- sit - Singers, Kappa Phi and German and French Clubs. Phi Mus also participated in Panhellenic, Mortar Board, Totem Club. Young Democrats, Inter- national Baiujuet ( ' ommittec. Fashion Board, Spanish Club and various campus religious organizations. We were proud to claim the presidents of Panhellenic, Corvettes and German Club as Phi Mus. House activities began with the Homecoming sign and Pledge Dance. Exchanges, firesides, campus ac- tivities, sports and studies kept . utunm Quarter nio ing rapidK ' . Our Mother-Daughter Tea was held in [anuary witii an Alice-in-Wonderland theme. Phi Mu fatlu-rs at- tended a dinner in their honor during the ' alentine season and joined in our spirit of fun. Also in Feb- ruary, was our traditional Carnation Ball held at the Beau Brummel. Senior Breakfast was a beautiful eutling for a year filled with fun, achie ements and lasting friendships. This year the Phi Mus greeted Nickel Hop goers with a Scottish theme. 4540 17th N.E. 293 Phi Sigma Sigma 4530 17th N.E. Top Row: Carol Barsky, Jr.; Rochelle Blementhal, Jr., and Judv Breall, Sr. Second Row: Brenda Brennar, Soph.; Carol Carlbom, Fr.; Carole Davis, Fr., and Carol Donin, Fr. Bottom Row: Eileen Du Bonne, Fr.; Evey Eastern, Soph.; Sue Feinberg, Fr., and Sandra Fendrich, Fr. Not pictured; Carp, Judy Colton, Jacque 294 Phi Sigs enjoy a beatnik dance held at the chapter house during Autumn Quarter. 2 ' II ' 2S 2 §2Z2. I iiiiiu ' frrKliii III, Snpli. ' Miiiii Kiiiu ' s, Kr.; Jiulv Haas, Fr.; Andrea Kapl.ui. I ' r.; Sliirlt-v Kav, Sopli., Top Row; |iri I ' inj»old, Sopli.; W ' i and Tlulma Kline, Fr. Second Row: Marilyn Kntoff, Soph.; Frances Lawson, Fr.; Laii;i Le l ' rni;ui. Sopli.; Karen l.inii, Fr.; Noniia Mi .istrano, Sr.; Marilyn Miller, .Soph., and Barlxira IV;irliiian. Sr. liiittoni Row: Joyce Perkel, Fr.; Linda Potter, Jr., M.irilyii Ritchie, Jr.; .Marsha Home, Soph.. Hohin lUkus, Fr.; Jnily Weisnian, Fr., and Bette Woron, Jr. Inspired h - the visit of our National Pre.sident, Mrs. .Mhert Bloom, the meinbers of Phi Siiiina Sitima shared wonderful experiences through this ear. After our sniiinicr xacatiou, rush week was a reunion for the inenihers. Then we began school with the addition of a pledge class of t( " rrific girls. ■Autumn (j)tiarter was filled with activities and hon- ors for om ' girls. W ' e worked hard dining Homecom- ing on om- sign, " IlappN Davs Are Here Again, " wliich proM ' d to he a huge success. W ' e v ill never lorgct the fim we had at our lieatnik dance. One honor that we were trnlv prond to receive was the lnter-Sororit Mothers ' Cluh Scholarship Fniprove- ment .Award. inter and Spring Ouarlcrs were also l)us ones lor the members of Phi Sigma Sigma. Onr traditional I ' onnders " l a Luncheon, Inspiration Week with initiation following and our retreat to the .Atina Marn brought ns closer together witli the tr;i(Iiti()us and liiilh ideals of onr sororitv. I ' lii 5 ij;iii.i ii;nia olfiecrs pl.iMni; .1 g.niie ol chess are RikIuIIi lijunn iini.ii, l ' , E;is(ern, Lan.i I.itlenii.ni. President Marilyn Ritchie and Rette Woron. 295 Pi Beta Phi Pausing on their way downstairs are Pi Phi President Kristie Johnson and officers Gail Crostliwaite, Sally Hovee, Harriet Buckman and Denise Millet. In front are Marilyn Mills, Betsy McBride and Sandy Law. The golden arrow of Pi Beta Phi has been pointing high on the University campus since Washington Alpha chapter was chartered January 5, 1907. Pi Beta Phi was founded nationally in 1867 at Mon- mouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. In the realm of campus activities, Pi Phis held the positions of AWS president, ASUW secretary and Mortar Board president. We had a song leader, class officer and members in Glee Club, Silver Fish, W-Key, Rally Girls and departmental honoraries. On the lighter side, a Pi Phi claimed the title of Queen of Queens for 1960-1961. A special highlight of our year was our Homecom- ing sign, " Husky Patch USA. " Nearlv every Pi Phi had a part in it, portraying hill-billies who protected their esteemed mentor. Jubilation T. Owens. Traditional Pi Phi events included a tea for our province president. Founder ' s Day celebration and a special welcome to the pledge class with a dance proclaimed the " best ever. " As a matter of fact, the members agree that this year has been one of the best ever— and the golden arrow points still higher. smtMl Top Row: Nancy A.shford, Soph.; Libby Bell, Soph.; Neva ' Jo Berg, Soph.; Shari Billesbach, Kr.; Ann Bradley, Kr.; Kav Buckley, Sr.; Harriet Biicknum, Sr.; Karen Bviscli, Sr.; Ann Cmnpbell, Sr.; Sandra Campbell, Fr., and Sue Chisholni, Jr. Second Row: Penny Claire, Fr.; Bari)ara Clantoii, Soph.; MiiryEllen Copner, Fr.; Nancv Craj in, jr.; Gail Crostliwaite, Sr.; Andy Deines, Soph.; Judy Dennis, Soph.; Trudy Dryer, Fr.; Deannie Dunbar, l " r.; Carol Fewell.Fr., and Sandra Finley, Fr. Third Row: Mary Helen Fishburne, Soph.; Sally I ' " leniing, Jr.; Liz Freeman, Jr.; Sandra Cauntlett, Fr.; Sus;ui (iilmore. Soph.; Penny Graham. Jr.; Sue Green, Fr.; Linda Hall, Fr.; Marilyn Hall, Sr.; Evelyn Hamilton, Fr., and Nancy Harkness, Sr. Bottom Row: Merrilee Hopkins, Fr.; Lynn Horsfield, Sr.; Miiddy Himt, Sr.; Jan Jacobsen, Jr.; Kri.stin Johnsen, Fr.; Kristie Johnson, Sr.; Suzanne Kauzlaritch, Fr.; Nancy Keeler, Fr.; Linda Kcizer, Fr.; Ellen Koogle, Soph., and Judy Kraable, Jr. 296 4548 17th N.E. p " y «vg— n IS M H J jf ' mJI ■ 1 I V S v4 C " - ' • ' SJ kl- ' i yKl 5? Wt td ■}A r w? J This is one of the scenes fniin the Pi Plii Honiecoining sign, " Husky Patch USA. " Top Row: Sandra Law. Siiph.; Jiiilv Lone, Fr.; Susan Lund. Sopli.; Claire Mapes, Kr.; H.irbara McBridc. ' .. Bet.sy McBride, Sr.. and Marlis McCuliy, Kr. Second Row: Joell McMiirray, Jr.: Katie Meanev. Soph.: M;irilvn Mills, Jr.; Cathy Moe, Jr.: L:nia Nelson, Fr.; Marv Leigh Nnnn, Fr.; K;iren Olierg, Fr.; Janice Ohlson, Sr., and Joyce Parsons, Fr. Third Row: Donna P:iscli:ill, Fr.: Ceri Pcarce, jr.; Linda Perkins, Jr.; Nancy Peterson, Soph.; |udy Pittnian, Soph.; Miiry Radeniaker, Soph.; Nancy ReynoKls, Fr.; Sue Risk. Soph., and Li Roiierts, Fr. Bottom Row: Sheila Roessler. .Soph.; Judy Ross, Fr.; I,ind;i Schloritit, Fr.; Donna Schram, Fr.; Susan Shaw, Fr.; ' icki Sinkunas, Jr.; Penny Smith, Fr.; Pat W ' erberger, Soph., and Judy Whiteman, Sr. Not pictured: Bergreen, Joan Clark, Ann Egan, Jo Hoyee, Sally M:irsliante, Marilyn Millette, Denise Mosier. Marianne Ni ' «inan, . dele IVrhani, Lynn Piddnck, Judy Sciitch, Tessie Trapp, Ellen Williams, Linda 297 Sigma Kappa We started our golden anniversary year with our Founders ' Day Banquet celebrating Mu Chapter ' s 1910 founding on the Washington campus. The Sigma Kappa house was filled with enthusiasm after thirteen of our girls returned from the national convention held at Sun Valley last summer. The addition of fortv-two pledges spurred us on to a successful vear. A busv schedule of studies and activities ensued. Sigma Kappas were active in AWS, ASUW, YWCA, Totem Club, W-Kev, Huskv Hone s, Angel Wine, Rally Girls, Silver Fish and departmental honoraries. We also carried home the first-place trophy for the campus Blood Drive. Other highlights of the vear have been the pledge dance, a tea honoring our new housemother, Christ- mas party, Inspiration Week, Winter Formal at the Olympic Hotel, Songfest and our gerontologv tea for senior citizens. The annual Senior Breakfast sig- nailed the close of our " Golden Year, " one to be remembered by all the Sigma K ' s. Sigma Kappas stand around. Not pictured: Bear, Susan Drommond, Paola Elliott, Lenore Graham, Vivian Griffin, Julia Rasmussen, Barbara Top Row: Marie Allard, Fr.; |u(litli Brandt, Sopli,; Sandra Brinkniani, Jr.: . a Brown. Soph.; Bitrhara Brown, Sr.; Susan Br ant, !• .; Ka Bncklin, Soph.; Sheila Gairns, Sr., and Laurel Carter, Fr. Seeond Row; Julia Churehill, Jr.; Susan Clark, Sr.; [eannette Coury, Soj)!!.; G;itheriiie Gci , |r.; |;niet Ghisl, |r.; Karen Ciutiss, Fr.; Elene Dahners, Jr.; Naney Dellint;er, |r.; ' ;ilerie Dent, Soph., ;ind Judith Dinion, Soph. Third Row: Janet Dref e, Sr.; Kathleen Farlev, Jr.; Aundrea E;iton, Sr.; Nanev Emerson, Soph.; Kiuiil Farr;iri, Soph.; Gharlene Ferris, l ' " r.; J;uiis Feseiunaier, Soph.; Virj ini:i l ' " hike, Jr.; Naney Flynn, Soph., and Betty Forray, Sr. Bottom Row: S;illy Foster, Soph.; Valerie Gle;ison, Fr.; Jane Goforth, Fr.; Karen Clranston, Fr.; Joan Grant, Jr.; Lois Grant, Soph.; Florence Gravelle, Sr.; Carla CIray, Fr.; Elaine Harnier, Jr., ;uid N )nn;i Ihiwkins, |r. 298 Gazing thoughtfully at their visitor arc Sigina Kappa officers Janet Crist, Sandv Brinkman, Jane Taylor, President Betty Forray, Elcne Dahners. Katharine Lepp and Naiicv Emerson. .Susan Clark is not pictured. 4510 22na .N.E. 1S;S n f% f 212 H%2H Top How: .Su an Hiltner, It.; Mary Hui;1hs. Soph.; Hope Joliuson, .Soph.; Bolnrta |(ihns(on, I ' r.; juchth Koulonen, Jr.; Sandra Ku.sak, |r.; Charlotte l.annley, Fr.; Charleue Larson. Soph.; Di;nie Laurance, Fr.; Krisly Leivestad, Soph., anil Katharine l.epp. .Soph. Second Row: Carol Loftis. Fr.; Honic MaeArthur. Soph.; Judith McKay, Fr.; N;incv McKeever, Fr.; |anet Meydcnhauer, Jr.; Nancy Munsell, Fr.; M;ir!;,iret Naf, Fr.; Susan Xelson, Fr.; Carole Xovd. jr.; |uditli Olson, Fr., and Ida Osterherg, Fr. Third Uow: Sharron Osterhout, Jr.; Fnuices I ' adelford, Fr.; I ' ain Ptacek, Fr.; Gillian Richmond, Soph.; Margaret Salycr, Sr.; Janet Schmidt, Soph.; Connie Sherman. Fr.; M;irilyn Smith. Fr.; Mary Sprout, Fr.; Sandra Stevens. Fr.. and Susan Tarrant, Fr. Bottom Row: Jane r;iylor, Jr.; Dorothv Tonseth, Soph,; I ' iitrieia Van Den Steenhoven. Fr.; Sandra ' ander Maas, Fr.; Sharon ' an Ri«iv, Jr.; Jean hitlian, Fr.; Dorothy ' hitman, Fr.; Jndilli Wood, Jr.; Robin Wright, Jr.; Julie Wynans, Soph., and Jeanettc Vest, Soph. 299 Zeta Tau Alpha Top Row: Patricia Buell, Fr.; Mary Burns, Fr.; Elizabeth Chipnian, Fr.; Delores Crossetti, Fr.; Donna Devine, Fr.; Karen Edler, Sr.; Kathleen Ferrcll, Fr., and Ann Feyh, Jr. Second Row: Barbara Franks, Sr.; Carol Lynn Gibson, Jr.; Judy Hawes, Sr.; Kit Himes J,r.; Joan Kirkpatrick, Fr.; Sharon Krachunis, Soph.; Martlia Lanison, Sr., and Janet Little, Fr. Bottom Row: Juditli Luni, Fr.; Virginia Mace, Fr.; Barbara McCoy, Fr.; Marilee Miller, Fr.; Kaye Nelson, Jr.; Nancy Nutley, Jr.; Liane Peterson, Sr., and Susan Ross, Jr. Not pictured: Patrick, Leilani Ralston, Sharon The Zeta olficers on the balcony are Nancy Nutley, Susan Ross, President Sherry Schcllhasc. Judv Thomas and Kit Hiincs. Not pictured are Sharon Krachunis, Martha Lainson and Nancy West. 300 i% 47.il ISth N.l, Top Row: Sli.iroii Sclullliasc, Jr., ami Roseanne Sheridan, Sopli. Second Row: N ' icki Slootsky, Fr.; Judith Thomas, Sr.; Jane Waddfll. Sopli., and Ililcn Walrath. Snph. Bottom Row: Carol Wardell, Fr.; Nancy West, Soph.; Joanne Williams, Fr., and Linda V( nni;(|nist. Fr. Zeta Tail Alpha wa.s foiiiiclcd at Virginia State Nor- mal Scliool, Farni ill( ' irginia, in 1S98. P.si chapter wa.s lomiclccl on the W ' asliington campus in 1917 ami is one of 103 national chapters. The 1960-61 year was an active one for the Zetas. Besides being erv active on campus we had a full calendar of house e ents. Autumn Quarter hroiight an exciting e ening wlun wc Iiad oiu Il()niecomin ' siun, " Bearburiiers. " Christ- mas aeation found main ' Zetas at the Rose Bowl cheering our team on, while others aeationed in Hawaii. Winter Quarter soon followed with our traditional White Violet Ball. Spring Quarter was filled with picnics and parties. We held our annual picnic on Lake Washington and the dav was filled with food, sailing, boating and fun. One e ening, our alumnae gave us a .scholar- ship ban([uet downtown. The school ear found the Zeta girls working on manv ser ' ice projects, includ- ing Muscular Dvstrophv, Easter Seal Foundation and a C ' hristmas caroling part - at Theodora Home. Through fun and achievement, Zetas form lasting friendships and Zeta memories which li e always. These Zetas arc hnsv deeoratint; for their 1960 Homeamiinp sipn. Pat Bucll, Nancv Niitiev and Carol Wiudell. The 301 FSATERNIIIES Hans ReichI President l m C l Ik 1 Lw David Evans Executive Vice President Terry Van Eaton, Acacia Vice President Inter-relations Fred Goldberg, Zeta Beta Tan Vice President Rush Jim Moore, Delta Tau Delta Treasurer Nick Schinitt, Sigma Chi Secretary Barry Stewart, Psi Upsilon Special Assistant to President Janet Leach, Alpha Phi Office Secretary Pete Wickstrand, Phi Delta Theta PubUc Relations Rick Larisch, Sigma Phi Epsilou Junior IPC Skip Mussen, Phi Kappa Tau Pulilicatinns Hav Vclkers, Beta ' Ili.-ta Pi Help Week The Inter-Frateniity Council, composed of the presi- dents or representatives of thirty-three fraternities, is the coordinating and governing body of the male Greek living organizations on the University of Washington campus. The executive body of IFC, the Executive Council, is made up of the elected officers and committee members. IFC is the administrative body for the fraternities and represents them in the student government. The University of Washington is one of the few colleges with a Greek system which allows such complete freedom in the self-government of fraternities. The IFC has the responsibility of controlling and regulating fraternity rushing. It registers all laishees, conducts an assembly giving pointers on rushing and pledging, sets up rules and helps the rushee choose tlie fraternity which will suit him best. Scholarship, the main purpose of the fraternity man, is rigidly maintained by the IFC. Constant pressure is placed on the member fraternities to strive to the zenith in academic achievement. The IFC also main- tains the conduct standards, having power to disci- pline offending fraternities and individuals. Wide participation in activities, athletics and other phases of campus life is encouraged by the IFC. The vast number of fraternity men active in campus activities is evidence of this. It also seeks to educate fraternity men for citizenship, social competence and successful human relationships. Not pictured; Kelly Shaefer, Office .Manager Tom Fischer, Rush Recommendations Jerry Laux, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Foreign Student Relations Bill Weisfield, Alpha Tau Omega Constitution Revisions Tom Rowe, Phi Delta Theta Scholarship Bob Stiener, Theta Delta Chi Student Recniiting Russ Amick, Delta Upsilon Faculty Relations Gary Ausman, Pi Kappa .-Mpha Constitution 304 Di ' iiiiv (laplice M|.li,i Dill.i I ' M liolicrt BliesiKT Alpha Kappa Lamlxla llarrv C.altes Alplia Siijiiia I ' lii Hob IkTriii Alplia Tau Omega Not pictured: Kirk ( iiristoqili. Acacia Inter-Fraternity Council Miko Ncun Kappa Sigma Sieve Ruymund Lamlxla Chi Alpha Rob Richards I ' lii O.lta Thcla Ken Ryun Phi Camilla Delta Uoii); McC. ' allum rlii Kappa l i Anic cmo I ' lii Kappa Sigma Don Smith I ' lii Kappa Tan Gary ' Atisman I ' i Kappa Alpha John W ' oodhead I ' si I ' psilon Bob Jackson Sigma Alpha Epsilnii Bill Jacobson Sigma Alpha Mii JefT Kuhla Sigma Chi Ross Runkle Bc ' ta Thcta I ' i Michael OBvnie Chi I ' si |iin Bovlon I )i It a Chi John Heid Delia Kappa Epsiloii Wallv Twcden I )elt;i Tau Delta Bob Bailey Delta rpsiloii Mike Allan Sigm.i Nu Ken Smith Sigiiia Phi Epsiliiii Lee Lippert T.iu Kappa Epsilmi Jim Brown I ' aii I ' lii Delia Pete Peterson ThelaChi Dave Durvee Hula Delta Chi Kent Parker Theta Xi Raymond Brown ' .eta Hi-la Tau Dave Anderson Zeta Psi 305 Jim Cole President Ray Sievers Vice president Ib H Bob Rynd Seeretarv-Treasurer Dave Lingwood Aeacia Brandy Nielsen Alpha Delta Phi Byron Doneen Alpha Tail Omega Dan Gamer Beta Theta Pi Mike Johnson Chi Psi Phil Borst Delta Chi Clark Kuistad Delta Kappa Epsilon Bob Smith Delta Tau Delta Jim Conant dMgmd Junior Inter- Fraternity Council In an attempt to strengthen the fraternity system at the University of Washington, the Junior Inter- Fraternity Coiuicil carried out a program of special projects and direct efforts to improve relations among fraternities. Members represented the first vear men of each fraternity on campus. The sincere interest and effort of all represented accounted for the suc- cess of the JIFC as it sponsored the quarterly " grub week " dining finals and organized the " Marching Mothers " of the University who collected over $6000 for the March of Dimes in one night. Other projects followed throughout the year. All helped the organ- ization achieve its ultimate goal of strengthening the Greek system at Washington. Kappa Sigma Jim DeMilita Lambda Chi Alpha Mick Nordquist Plii Delta Theta Jim Keppler Phi Gamma Delta Rush Drake Phi Kappa Psi Dan Arnold Pi Kappa Alpha Alan Corner Psi Upsilcm Larry Richards Sigma . lpha Kpsilsdii Moe Lsrael Sigma Alplia Mu Dick Williamson Sigma Chi Not pictured: Gary Hillman, Alpha Kappa Lambda Bill Bonaudi, Alpha Sigma Phi Bill Hisley, Delta Upsilon Robert Bruton, Phi Kappa Sigma Mike Kellv, Phi Kappa Tau Bob O ' Donnell, Tau Kappa Epsilon " Paul Webber Sigma Nu Denny O ' Brien Sigma Phi Epsilon ' Mdjk Dick Rust Tau Phi Delta Gordon Cranston Theta Glii Dave Teasdale Tlieta Delta Chi Don MacKinnon Tlieta Xi Barry Rubenslein ZetaBeta Tau Ken Moore Zeta Psi 306 KV Alpha Kappa Lambda Top Hciw: L.iMriiicf Aslilcv, Sr.; Norman Hirkviikl, Sr.; Hohert Bliisiiir, Sr.; Jaims Hrain, Sopli.. MicliacI liriclgliaiii, Sr.; David Drake, Sopli.; [allies Egbert, Sopli., and Willard Hartnian, Soph. Buttom Row: Daniel Hoffmann, Soph.; Keitli John.son, Soph.; I ' aul McCorinick, Soph.; Dennis Mottern, Soph.; Lowell Park, Soph.; IVter Refling, Soph,; Gary Seale, Soph,; Re. Tolstnip, Fr,, and Mar in Weiss, Jr. Alplia Kappa Lainlida, fouiiclcd at the Uni -eisity of California in 1914, i.s the onl - acti e fraternity foniuled on the Pacific Coast. Theta Cliapter was founded in 1929. As the year 1960-61 draws to an end, AKL lias experienced its most successful vear on campus. Scholasticallv we continued to rank higli among the fraternities in grade-point average. SocialK, we had something going on all the time. The pledge dance, " Affaire ' s International, " held the first week in Winter Quarter was a great success, as was the acti e dance " Night in Old Italy " held in Spring Quarter. Other functions, such as Casino Night and the Hawaiian Part ' were enjoyed by all. AthleticalK ' , AKL had men in hasehall, crew and track, wliilc our intramural haskethall team ranked near the top of the league. Also hard to heat were our teams in football, bowling and water polo. As this ear ends we look forward to next year and to a bigger, stronger house. The officers of . lpha Kappa Lambda admiring one of tlieir trophies arc D;ive Drake, Sam Hartnian ;ind Paul .McConnick. In front are Laurence Ashlev, President Roll Bhesner and Dennv Mottern. Not pictured: liicher, Russell r Sharpe, Ray-mond 1804 E. 50th 307 M m% Top Row: Ted Anderson, Sr.; Roger Aue, Sr.; James Benedict, Soph.; John Benedict, Jr.; Richard Biggerstaff, Soph.; Robert Doupe, Soph.; Don Hall, Sr., and Ben Harrison, Sr. Bottom Row: Duane Hopp, Soph.; David Lingwood, Soph.; John Merila, Soph.; Kirk Qnistorff, Jr.; Feli.x Robin.son, Fr.; Charles Scattergood, Soph.; Henry Schatz, Soph., and Ed Schein, Sr. Not pictured: Dahl, E. Manley Dorsett, Williiuii Halvorsen, Guy Johnson, Tom Miller, Ralph MuUer, Thomas Olson, Brent Schwenk, Earl Walter, Boyd 5004 17th N.E. Acacia, what does it mean? Acacia is an eastern evergreen that stands for strength, durabihty and beauty. On Greek Row Acacia is not just as house or a name, but a community of brotherhood. Fun- damentally, Acacia is built upon the precepts of the oldest fraternity of men, Masonry. Although we are no longer affiliated with the Masonic society, we share in this rich heritage. Fifty-one years ago the Washington chapter of Aca- cia was chartered, just six years after its national founding at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Since then it has continually produced campus leaders. This year we are proud to have the vice president of IFC, the president of the University Glee Club, the publicity chairman of OHA and members in the marching band, Pershing Rifles, arsit ' Boat Club and several honoraries including Phi Beta Kappa. Highlighting oin- social calendar was oiu- annual " Nite on the Nile. " This costume formal and dinner drew well over one himdred people. But all is not play at Acacia. We are proud of oiu- scholastic aver- age, which is above the all men ' s average. Our new basketball court was well used by our " lanky " team, which averaged over si.x-feet-three. With Hiram Connibear, creator of the Washington stroke, as one of our local founders, we have had a great tradition in crew to iijihold. Tliis year we have again participated on both Frosh and Varsity Crews. Acacia is growing in strength, numbers and matur- ity. Thus we are carrying on our motto, " Ophalotus Anthropotys, " which means himian service. 308 Top Row: Dave Sthubcrt, Soph.; Clarence Scclinger, Jr. and Richard Stoner. Jr. Bottom Row: Ale Snnieri. Soph.; Terrv ' an Eaton. Sr., .uid Richard Woods, Sr. " Nile on the Nile " wa.s the theme of Acacia ' s annual costume dance. The oflRcers of . cacia pose in front of their fireplace which supports some of the trophies their fraternity has won. Se;ited in front are David Schubert and Boh Doupe. Behind stand nenr ' Schatz. President Kirk Ouistorff and Don Hall. 309 Gathered around President Denny Caplice are Alpha Delt officers Alpha Delts ha e an annual Christmas exchange with the Chi Omegas for Keith Anderson, Dick Humphreys and Ron Thompson, children with muscular dystrophy. Not pictured: Baker, Bob Bushley, Dave Carr, Hugh Cook, Steve Kennedy, Mac Lampcrt, Mike Nloawad, Tom Prioss, Carl Schlorc-dt, Bob Shorett, John Thomas, Paul Wall, John Wilcox, John Top Row: Keith Anderson, Sr.; Phil Anderson, Jr.; Charles Arkebauer, Soph.; Keith Balcolm, Jr.; Tom Bass, Fr.; John Birdwell, F " r.; Neil Blake, Jr.; John Bhizina, Soph., and |on Blclia, |r. Second Row: Tim Bnice, Soph.; Steve Camp, Soph.; Herbert Capell, Fr.; Tom Capcll, Fr.; Denny Caplice, Sr.; Gene ( ' arlson, Soph.; Kent Carlson, Fr.; Steve Carpenter, Fr., and Stew Carr, Soph. Third Row: Jack Cope, Soph.; Bob Copcland, Soph.; Frank Coyle, Fr.; Frank Cranncy, Jr.; Mike Darland, Fr.; Loren Davidson, Fr.; Robert Davis, Soph.; Don Finerick, Fr., and Knut l ' ' rosl;i(l. Soph. Fourth Row: Len Funk, Fr.; Mike Calbrcath, Soph.; l):ilc Grillitli, Soph.; Jack Hauev, Jr.; Bill Hanson, Jr.; Doug Herring, .Soph.; D;ilc Higer, .Soph.; Bill Hill, Sr., and Dick Hobbs, Jr. Bottom Row: Chuck Holt , .Soph.; Fd Hudson, Fr.; Bob Hufuaglc, Jr.; Nick Hughes, Fr.; Omar Humphrey, Soph.; Dick Humphreys, Jr.; Curt Johnson, Fr.; Phil Johnson, Jr., ;uid Barrv joncs, Fr. 310 Alpha Delta Phi Alplia Delta Phi, tlic scconcl oldest national frater- iiit -, was founded in 18. ' 32 at Hamilton College, New York. This eliapter was ehar tered Oetoi)er 29, 1921. This vear the Alpha Delts are proud of their accom- plishments. In athletics A Ds made big " VV ' s " in almost e er sport. The names of all- Americans Bob Sehloredt and Ro - McKasson, and all-conference basketball center Bill Hanson are well known. Be- sides havinu; the presidents of Fir Tree and Scabbard and Blade, we have Hub connnittee chairmen and members of Oval Clul) and Purple Shield. Alpha Delta Phi ' s year was a social success with the pledge dance, ski week end, winter formal, spring house part ' , dollar parties, exchanges and firesides. Despite this, we ' ve had the best fraternity scholar- ship record for the past ten ears. 2106 E. 47(li S,M Top Row: Lcroy Jonas, Soph.; Day Karr, Fr.; Ed Kershaw, St.; Craig Kevcs. Jr.; Mike Kilian, Soph.; Edward King, Jr.; Cary Kissel, Jr.; John Lewis, Sr.; Nea! Liden, Fr.; Jim Logue, Jr., and Jim MacFarhmc, Soph. Secon d Row: John Magnuson, Jr.; Jim Magnussen, Jr.; CharU ' s Martin, Jr.; Bob McAlhster, Sopli.; Tom McBeath, Jr.; Hugh MeClung, Soph.; Paul McChing, Fr.; Rov McKasson, Sr.; Roger McRea, Sr.; Tom Mehmg, Sr., and Dan Montgomery, Soph. Third Row: Roger Moore, Jr.; Tetl Moseley, Sr.; Brandy Nielson, Fr.;Mike O ' Connor, Jr.; Bill 6 ' Donnell, Jr.; Jim Olson, Jr.; Jim Peterson, Fr.; John Phillips, Jr.; Pete Praetorius, Sr.; Charles Ralls, Jr., and Gcrrv Reitsch, Soph. Fourth Row: Mike Riddell, Fr.; Bob Ridpviiy, Soph.; Bob Ryi ' ul. Fr.; Stan Schmid, Fr.; Steve Shaw, Fr.; Steve Singer, Fr.; Roy.-il Snyder, Fr.; Terry- Snyder, Jr.; Si Stanwav, Jr.; Howard Strickler. Soph., and Doug Studebaker. Fr. Bottom ' Row: R;iy Svenson, Sr.; Craig Swanson, Fr.; Ronald Thompson, Sr.; Chuck Turbak, Sr.; Ron awter, Jr.; Dave Wall. Jr.; Ralph W.irford, Sr.; Dave Warrick, Jr.; Roy West, Jr.; Jiick Wilson, Jr., and Lanny Wuerch, Sr. 311 Alpha Sigma Phi Top Row: Larry Anderson, Sr.; Thomas Argyle III, Fr.; Charles Arvidson, Jr.; Donald Axtell, Fr.; John Banks, Sr.; James Beall, Sr.; Robert Buell, Fr., and Edward Cardiff, Soph. Second Row: Donald Cummins, Soph.; Fredrick Dyson, Sr.; John EUis, Soph.; Rick File, Jr.; Dean Foster, Fr.; Harry Galles, Sr.; Jay Gaskill, Fr., and Darold Harding, Fr. Bottom Row: Stephen Halloway, Fr.; Travis Keeler, Jr.; John Lalanne, Soph.; George Menzel, Fr.; Craig Miller, Soph.; Curtis Newland, Jr., and David Padget, Soph. 4554 19th N.E. As the 1960-61 school year closes, Alpha Sigma Phi completes another successful year at Washington. Scholastic emphasis resulted in a great improvement in campus standing. Alpha Sigs were again found in campus honoraries such as Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi and Scabbard and Blade. Alpha Sig was proud of its members who were active in JIFC, varsity track, crew and Sundodgers. Mu chapter is also proud to claim the members who hold IFC and Oval Club offices. The Sig social calendar included exchanges, firesides and annual finictions such as the Beatnik Party, Pledge Dance and the Winter and Spring Formals. Beginning Autumn Quarter, Mu chapter endeavored to instruct its outstanding pledge class in the ideals from which Alpha Sigma Phi was conceived— friend- liness, brotherhood and gentlemanly conduct. As the vear progressed it was evident that these con- cepts were prevailing in a manner harmonious with the motto of Alpha Sigma Phi— " The cause is hidden, the results are well-known. " 312 Top Row: Clinton Ka inoncl, Sr., and James Hccktrs, Sopli. Second Row: Alvan Hojjirs, Sr.; Ronald Sackman, Fr.; Kcllv Shaver, Soph., and Shennan Smith, Jr. Bottom Row: Laurence Snider, Jr.; Everett Stitz, Soph.; Gendd an C.oliren, Jr., and James Webb, Kr. Standini; before their fireplace an- Alpha Sig officefN Larr) ' AnderM)n, I ' rtsichiil Harry CJalles and Jolm Banks. Kneeling in front are Don Cummins and Curt Newhind. Not pictured: Bonaudi. ' illiani Brolieck, . lan Brown, Douglas Cannon, Donald Eldridge, Lester French, " illiam llamrv, William Kiel, Creg Larson, Jerrv Moore. Michael Morj;an, Robert Prenderijast, James Ramsey, Dick Rasmussen, Al Rees. Earl Thompson, Robert Winguist, Maurice A memorable evening for Alpha Sigs and their dates was the fall Pledge Dance. 313 Alpha Tau Omega The Gamma Pi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega began the school year with a large group of pledges bent upon making names for themselves. Among the thirtv-eight, five were on the wrestling team while others made the frosh crew and baseball team. In activities, all were on ASUW or IFC committees. The ATO actives were also busy on campus. Three Big " W " skiers, headed by Torbjorn Yggeseth, the flying Norwegian; the captain of the westling team, and members of the volleyball and tennis teams car- ried the load in athletics. ATO was well represented in various committees, IFC, Sundodgers, Purple Shield and other honoraries. The ATO social calendar was full with the pledge dance, Bavarian dance, winter informal, spring formal and the house party. Exchanges and dollar parties rounded out our social calendar. Scholarship is very important to an ATO, and we again kept above the all men ' s average. All in all, it was a year to be proud of, and we are. 1800 E. 47th Not pictured: Bergervin, Gary Lambert, Bob Matthews, Jerry McKinney, Mike Pelton, John Severn.s, Tom Weisfield, Bill Top Row: Gary Able, Fr.; Roger Anderson, Sr.; Dave Baldwin, Kr.; Ken Barnard, Soj)!!.; Gene Bates, Soph.; Gordon Bnteher, Soph.; Marshall (Campbell, Soph.; Dave Cole, Fr., and Georj e Goson, I ' r, Second Row: Tom Boustpiet, Sr.; Dave Boyee, Fr.; Jim Bnekner, Soph.; John Buhler, Fr.; Lance Bnrns, Jr.; Bniee Butcher, Soph.; Marshall Ganipbell, Soph.; Dave Cole, Fr., and Georf c Cosan, Fr. Third Row: Dig C;osper, Soph.; Skip Gosper, Sr.; Pete Caishen, Fr.; Don Danielson, Soph.; Boss l);irr, Jr.; F.lhvood D.u idson, l ' " r.; Ricli Dohrn, |r.; Byron Doneen, !• ., and Terry Dorn, Soph. Bottom Row: Bob Fichler. Soph.; Gary Faltieo, Soph.; Jerry Finrow, Sopli.; Lon [ ' " leniing, Fr.; Gary Foote, Fr.; Jerry Francis, Sopli.; John l ' ' r;Mikhii, Sopli.; Daw ( alhigher, Fr., ;nid Steve (ir;inl. I ' r. 314 A J|QB ' T(ir Viinc-sfth, kiiciwii as " tlu ' flying Norwegian, " jumps at Lcaxciiuorth. Kiurliiit; l) llif A TO paddle are officers Leroy Hare and Jamie Pike. Behind stand Tom Bouscjuet, President Boh Ilerrin and Bill ' on Stuhbe. ' iik Mih iiy itk MM M ' i £ Ki i um n Top KoH : L T() Hare, Sr.; Don IliiiigLnul, !■ .; Dong Helm, Sopli., lioli llenni. Si . ( !lul Huiiii.ni. Sr,: ' v r llnnUl, Sr.; Jerry Jolmsi-n, It.; Jon Jnlinson, jr.; Mike Jolnison, Soph.; |oe Karr, I ' r., and John Kirhy, .Sr. Sccon l Kow: l)a c Ljnngren. jr.; Ton M.irtinson. !• .; Dong MeDonald, !■ .; (lerry .MeDong.ill, Jr., (;.ir lrrtes. Soph.; Diek Miller, Jr.; D.ne Moen, jr.. Steve Moore, Jr.; Brnei- Morgan, Soph.; Diek Niehols, Kr., and Tom Nnnn. Fr. Third Row: Diek Olsen, Soph.; Jim Oshorn, Sr.; Bill Oslerhondt, Sr.; J;iinie Pike, Sr.; Jerry Bein. I ' r.; Bill Hliodes. Fr.; Denny Roarke, Soph.; Steve Hnssell, Soph.; Jay Sellers, Jr.; Bov Smillie, Sr., and Marshall St;ipp, Fr. Bottom Kow: j.iv Stecnsma, Soph.; Bav Stephiiis, Soph.; Lee Svgitowie , Soph.; Ci ' orge Svpert, .Soph.; Clary Timmennan, Fr.; Ch;irles ' an Marter, Fr.; liill ' on Stnhhe, .Sr.; L;iird Whipple, Fr.; Larrv Wilher, Sr.; James ' (mh1. Fr., and Tor ' ggeseth, Sr. 315 Beta Theta Pi 1617 E. 47th Betas from eight chapters were present at the 1960 Beta conclave held at Washington. The local chapter, Beta Omega, won the singing competition at the conclave and went on to win first place in the men ' s singles division at the University ' s Songfest. %fiM ft C ( ' ( ( r f imk nih . n ip r f C C Top Row: James Anderson, Soph.; Lyle Anderson, Soph.; James Angelel, Sr., Lawrence Angelel, Fr.; D;irrel Ankeny, Soph.; Charles Scot Bergren, Soph.; Michael Berry, Fr.; Roger Bird, Fr.; David Black, Jr., and Lawrence Blackaller, Jr. Second Row: Joel Bloomer, Sr.; Ronald Boyd, Fi.; Thomas Brooks, Soph.; William Cahoon, Fr.; C;alvin Chandler, Soph.; Douglas Lawrence Christen.sen, Sr.; Panl Christensen, Soph.; Kenneth Christy, Soph.; Ward Clarke, Fr., and Robert Cone, Soph. Third Row: William Cone, Jr.; Gary Congdon, Sr.; Daniel Currie, Jr.; Conrad DeLateur, Fr.; Donald De Porter, Fr.; Harry DcTurk, Sr Fr.; R. A. Duke, Soph.; Richard Enders, Fr.; William Kngel, Sr., and Earl Fauser, Sr. Fourth Row: Donald Fiser, Soph.; Daniel Gamer, Fr.; Ronald Gilbert, Fr,; David Greenleaf, Fr.; R;iy Gwinn, Sr.; Douglas Hair, Soph.; Fr.; Richard Harder, Sr.; Harold Horchover, Fr.; Thomas Hoyt, Jr., and Jeffery Iverson, Fr. Bottom Row: Bertil Johnson, Soph.; Donald Johnson, Sr.; Leeroy Johnson, Jr.; George Kauffman, Soph.; Herb Lakefish, Soph.; James L John Laughlin, Fr.; Duane Locknane, Soph.; Paul Marriott, Fr.; Don Martin, Sr., and Michael Mayes, Soph. 316 Barbo, Soph.; Cliisliohn, Jr.; ; Garv De)ak, William Hall, imbright, Fr.; Ik ' ta Tlu ' ta Pi tainc to Washins ton in 1901, when !5( ' ta OiiK ' t;a cliaptcr iK ' taim- a part ol a Iratciiial association on ninet -nini ' tanipuscs tlnonglioiit tlii ' Lhiited States and Canada. Hrfas lia c attivt-K .supported the University ' s i row til in scliolar.ship 1) niaintaiiiini; liiiili acadcniit- standards and awarding; Ircshnian stiiolarships. ik ' tas spirit was disphncd on tlie nia[)lc ' tonrts, track, pool aiid dianionti In winning 21 arsit ' ' " s and 16 irosli nunu-rals. Tlu ' " Hig Stick " and a nuni- l)er ot intramural tropiiics remained anotlu-r ear in our dvn. Captains of the football, haskethall, swim- nu ' ng and track stjiiads were piiked from oni ' mem- l)er.shi[ . Ik ' ta.s held ofhei ' S in eampns organizations such as Big " W, " IFC, Engineering Society, Rally Squad, Tyee, Swim Club and Alpha Delta Sigma. The highlight of the social calendar was the winter formal, looked forward to li ' man ' . A spirit ol iniit l)iMds our group, wliicli will support Washington in future centuries of growth. Gathered around the Beta crest ,ire officers I .. nii;i ilikinjc, ll,irr - DcTurk, Ben I ' carson, President Ross Hiinkel, Dan Ciirrie, Scott Pinckney and Fred Sievers. Mh M Top Kow: Dougla.s . lelnt re. Sopli.; Haniie Miller. Jr.; Holxrt Monroe, Soph.; .Michael Moore, Jr.; Thoniiis .Morgan, Soph.; L;irry Morris, Fr.: Gill McKinstr -, Kr.; CMint NaMl(■ , Sr., and Roger N ' iva, Jr. Second Row: Robert Xonnan, Jr.; Bud N ' or l(|iiist, Jr.; Menrv C)sterni;ui. Sr.; Robin Over, Soph.; Ronald Paid. I ' r Benjamin Pearson, Sr.; .Norm Pfeilfer, Jr.; Seott Pincknev, Sr., ;ind I )nnie Quincy, Sr. Third How: John Rasmond, Sr.; Jon Rider, Jr.; W;dter Robinson, Soph.; Steven Rogel, Fr.; Michael Howe, Fr.; William Riuker, Jr.; Boss Runkel, Sr.; Steven Sanwiek, Fr., and Kendall S;irgent, Jr. Fourth Row: Pen Satoris, Fr.; Sc-ott Satterlee, Fr.; Louis Scharf. Fr.; John Schneider, Soph.; Robert Schuehle, Soph.; Fred SieMTS. Sr.; Ray Sievers, Soph.; Steplien Smith, Fr., and Jack Strnther, Soph. Bottom Row: David Toner, Sr.; Donald ander Stoep, Sr.; George ' elikanje, Jr.; Ray Velkers, Soph.; David Winccoff, Jr.; Steven Williimis, Fr.; Alan Wilson, Fr.; Steven Wilson, Fr., and Bruce Winter, F " r. Not pictured: .■ rgersinger, Etlwiird Biggs. Robert Bi.iik, Dennis H(H-nder, Dean ( ' .ito, Gharles ( liristensen. Dale Craig. Cameron I lur vorth, S;iTnuel jiihnson, Steven kinnune. Willi. nn I.e. inn, in. Doui;l.is M.indidi. Robert l,i e . Wade I ' lekering. Kelden Snv l r. C.: T ' Webber. Harold Ziibiek, Dolph 317 kLm Two of the Chi Psi brothers arrive on lower campus with their " lower campus survival kits. " Top Row: Leland Anderson, Jr.; William Anderson, Jr.; James Bennetts, Sr., and Brad Billington, Fr. Second Row: George Brace , Jr.; Robert Cairns, Fr.; William Cairns, Fr.; Rockne DeWitt, Fr., and Frederick Dorr, Soph. Bottom Row: Errol Dow, Fr.; Harry Edwards, Sr.; William Flyg, Fr.; Ross Haffner, Sr., and Thomas Hardison, Fr. Not pictured: Di.v, Douglas Finn, Edward Goff, Scott Gross, Gary Hartley, Earl Smith, Bernard West, Allen T i 1 1 wn I Posing in front of their fireplace are tiic Clii Psi officers Louis Miller, [im Mcndonhall, President Mike O ' Byrne iind Jerry Anderson. 318 Chi Psi Top Row: James Harper, |r.; Thomas Harvey, Soph.; Michael Hiekey, Soph.; Jiuiies Johnson, Fr.; Michael Johnson, Fr. Larkin, Sr., and Hiehard Melton, Sr. Second Row: James .Mendenhall, Sr.; Lonis Miller, Jr.; Keith Monlton, Fr.; Gary Nelson, Sr.; Michael O ' Byrnc, Sr.; Seymour, Fr., and Daniel Stansbnry, Jr. Bottom Row: Allen Slohl, Soph.; Arthur Thomas, Sr.; Richard Throm, Sr.; Romild Tommasini, Sr.; William Trandum, Alfred VVcndler, Sr., and Steve Wolf, Fr. Chi Psi is proud of its long heritage of iiiart rdoiii. It is the only fraternity whose founder was hung from the highest vardarm of a Na al essel. Pliilipp Spencer was hmig at sea in 1841 only a month alter founding Chi Psi at Union College in Schenectady, New York. In 1906 four hrothers were killed in a fire that raxaged the fraternit) ' at Cornell University. From this great tradition of martyrs came the present group of brothers of Alpha Theta Delta, Washington chapter of Chi Psi. The list of dedicated brothers who sacrificed for brotherhood last ear included: twenty brothers who gaye up Saturda) dinner to date girls, nine brothers who ga e up girls to pla ' intramural football, fi e brothers who gave vip foot- ball to stud ' , one brother who gave up studying to liimk out of school and se en brothers who ga e up school to become " acti it jocks. ' The rest of the brothers were martyrs, too; they gave up " 77 Sun- set Strip " to go to Chi Psi ' s nian ' and varied parties. Richard Lair, John Runberg, Soph.; Richard Fr.; Michael Fr.; Michael Wahlers, Sr.; 4600 22nd N.E. 319 Delta Chi Top Row: Rich Alverson, Soph.; Dennis Augustine, Fr.; WilHiini Baker, Fr.; Willard Baker, Fr.; Edward Ball, Soph.; Frank Birkholz, Jr.; Ronald Blankenship, Fr.; Ronald Bohlman, Fr.; Carl Bohls, Fr.; Phil Bor.st, Soph., and Jim Boylon, Sr. Second Row: Gary Chandler, jr.- Richard Climenson, Fr.; Gary Coble, Jr.; Brian Connor, Jr.; Lary Dilley, Soph.; James Doyle, Soph.; P;it Finn, Soph.; Ted Fix, Soph.; Philip Garr, Sr.; Lee Goodwin, Jr., and Doug Gore, Jr. Third Row: James Harrison, Soph.; Hulon Jacks, Soph.; Peter Jorgensen, Jr.; Tom Kelly, Jr.; Arlo Kilpatrick, Fr.; David Kirkland, Fr.; Da id Lewis, Soph.; Samuel Lockwood, Jr.; David Loehr, Fr.; Loren Lundberg, Jr., and Edward Marchbank, Jr. Bottom Row: Edmund Mihalski, Fr.; William Mitchell, Soph.; Dale McElroy, Fr.; Don Olson, Soph.; Lyle Ostrander, Fr.; James Otis, Sr.; Lane Otis, Jr.; Roger Owley, Fr.; Donald Peterson, Soph.; James Peterson, Fr., and Bruce Pezoldt, Soph. IS 19 L. 47fh The Washington chajiter of Delta Chi had another great year in 1960-1961. First activity of the year was rush and 33 new pledges. With the spirit still running high, the chapter headed into its ainuuil Founders ' Day. Socially, the chapter was at its best with the Winter Formal, Pledge Dance, Spring House Party and our own luiique Delta She. But college life is not all fun, and the Delta Chis noted this b ' rankintr with the top scholastic houses on campus. In addition, Delta Chi was again well represented in intramurals and entered nearh ' e ' ery sjDort offered. With the coming of last school year the men of Delta Chi saw the comjjletion of the long talked about swinuning pool, whicli gives man ' hours of enjo inent to all the chapter meniliers. Dining the (-ar Delta C hi was well represented in all parts ol campus and Iraternity life— sorority life, too. Hut c c ' u though represented on camjms as the Delta ( his liaxc I)ei ' n, the fraternit would be lost without tlic brotlierjiood within the house, and here, in the [ ast Near as well as in the preceding fifty years, Di ' lla (Jhi has shown its greatest virtue. 320 %l - - " li;riiri One of the Delta Chi brothers prepares to dive into our outdoor p x)l. Top Row: Mike Porter, St., and Stephen Keovo, Fr. Second Kow: Terry Reeve, Soph.; John Kisley, Fr.; Robert S;iilor.s, Jr.; Jolui Savini. Fr., and Roy Seherer, Sopli. Third Row: Earl Schniitten, Sopli.; Kenny Sehuyler, I ' r.; Kicliard Sehweikh;ird, Fr.; Fred Seppahi, Sr., and Ch;irles Shaffer, Fr. Bottom Row: Lawrence Shelvcr, Fr.; Wilhiun Sniallwood, Fr.; Kim Smith, Soph.; Al Torrico, F ' r., and David Twitcliell, Fr. Not pictured: Dietrieli, Gmv Edwards, Fnuik Ferpison, Jon Fraser, Gary Griihani. Jack Mi.von, Bniee Hi.xon, John Hull, Ron Kenzig, William MeKee, Edmimd Rnsden, Jiiek Show;ilter, Craig Steele, William The Delta Chi officers standing behind tliiir President, Jim Boylon. are Tom Kelley. Jim Otis, Doug Core and J;iek Graham. 321 Delta Kappa Epsilon Standing behind their Hi-Fi set are Deke officers Bnice Rutherford, Don GuiUiford, Larry Cassidy, Dave Steel, Roger Sahlin and Al Faltus. Seated are Phil Cooke, President John Raid and Carl Boomstead. 4502 21st N.E. Not pictured: Davidson, Tom Defoe, Bill Englebert, Al Evans, Mike Green, Sid Holloway, Bob Flvnn, Bob Kelly, Al McCarthy, Jim McLay, Bill Meyer, Paul Morrison, Phil Newman, Jerry Nicol, Gorham Nowell, Roger Pedcrsen, Einar Richards, Gordie Schuck, Roger Schultz, Gary Schwab, Evan Smith, Walt Smith, Whit Swofford, Mike Wilder, Tom Williitc, Gordy Winemiller, Jay Top Row; Eric Abrahamson, Jr.; Dexter Amend, Fr.; Mike Bates, |r.; Roger Bcrcns, l ' " r.; joliii Bird, Soph.; Dick Blanchat, Fr.; Carl Bomstcad, Soph.; Jerry Botkins, Soph., and Ralph Brcsce, Fr. Second Row: Dick Brown, Jr.; Mike Biindy, |r.; John Cameron, Jr.; Bill Carlson, Soph.; |iin Carlson, Jr.; Bill Cassels, Soph.; Larry Cassidy, Sr.; CJary Chambers, Jr., and Ralph Cheadle, Soph. . Third Row: Dan Clark, Jr.; Steve C larke, Fr.; Phil Cooke, Sr.; Eric Corneliusscn, Soph.; Peter Crowdy, Jr.; Paul Curry, Fr.; Don Dally, Fr.; Randy Dinwiddie, Fr., and |ohn Dowling, Soph. Bottom How: Steve Ek, Soph.; Al Faltus, Jr.; Kcilli l ' " indley, Fr.; Malcolm I ' iudlcy, Jr.; Don Fi.sher, Sr.; Frank Foos, Jr.; Larry Fo. , Soph.; Boweu G;irdner, Jr., and Don C .uUiford, Sr. 322 During tlu ' ir fift -first vcar on the Washington cam- pus, the DEKES have oiue again had an impressive record of scliohistic, athletic and social activities. After pledging 34 inspired Noung men, our house was filled to its 95-man capacity. Throughout the year all contributed to the height- ened DEKE spirit and the harmonious DEKE nnit ' . Our chapter ' s stud program was rigidh ' enforced to maintain our third-place scholastic position achieved Spring Quarter. The usual campus committees and acti ities found DEKE participants proudly wearing the illustrious " IIUBite " smile. The house again had men in irtuallv every phase of athletics— intramurals as well as varsity. In addi- tion to numerous other letter and Big " W " winners, John Sa Te won a gold medal in Rome for rowing in the four-man without coxwain boat. At Yale Uni ' ersit - in 1844, Delta Kappa Epsilon threw its first " function, " and since then thev have been traditional campus legends. This vear our un- surpassed list included the Homecoming dance, the annual Christmas sing with the Tlietas, the Pledge dance, the Eternal Triad, the IIousepart ' and the Spring-Quarter Formal. " Roman Holiday " was the tlieme of this DEKE function. £ iM mM i m f f 1 fi q n o p f5 o ( lin Kiln. in Jr.; .Mac- Top Row: John Haijen, Kr., Bill Hamilton, Soph.; Lloyd llfiman, .Soph.; Ciary Hoopic, Sr.; Bill Hiirmc, !■ .; Ed Kaiifin;in, !• .; J( Kirk, Kr.; Frank Kistnt-r, Jr.. and Ross Kramer. Jr. Second Row: Clark Kvistad, Soph.; Frank Lansing, Fr.; John Long, Fr.; Dick Longstrcth, Soph.; Bill Lovell, Jr.; Scan Malonc, Jr.; Amiand Marion, Soph.; Jim NkLcod. Fr.; Fritz Mocske, Fr.; Paul Morrow, Fr., and Bill Mosi-ley, Fr. Third Row: Al Nelson, Fr.; Jack Nonii;in, Sr.; Fete Ogan, Soph.; Troy Ott. Soph.; Stan Piilliain, Fr.; John Reid, Sr.; Lee Rogge, Jr.; Bruce Rutherford, Soph.; John Ryan, Sr.; Roger Sahlin. Soph., and Phil Sande, Soph. Bottom Row; Bruce Schultheis, Soph.; Bob Smith. Jr.; Jerald Smith, Soph.; David Steel, Sr.; Greg Stcven.son, Fr.; Mike Steven.son, Soph.; Ted Stiles, Jr.; John White, Fr.; Gary Wilde, Soph.; Bill Wilder, Soph., and Mike Williams, Grad. 323 rii I n-l Delt officers Jerry Lee, Larry Henshaw, President Wally Tweden, Da and Pete McCallum prepare for a game of billiards. Kinlev 4524 19th N.E. m A dikk Top Row: Ceorfie Bahhit, Fr.; Molxrt Hailcy, Sr.; Phil Harr, Sr.; Jack liciiiictt. Soph.; Sheldon Bennett, I ' r.; Larry Berge, Jr.; Keith Betzina, Soph.; Jon Bivcns, Sr.; Timothy Borlncr, Soph.; Dennis Brawford. Sr., and Willitim Brv;nit, Kr. Second Row: Craig CoMctti !• .; Donald C;ook, Soph.; |ames Crccve, Fr.; William Dietz, Fr.; Timothy Dorner, Soph.; Brnee Duncan, Fr.; John ICngstrom, Soph.; Larry Felt, Fr.; Viiii;im Ferris, Jr.; Thomas Fisher, Soph., and John Flynn, Fr. Third How: Mike Fortman, Soph.; Kodger Carrctson, Fr.; Hohert (Jilhert, Fr.; Clary Cores, |r.; Terry Crier, Fr.; Byron Ihill. l " r.; Da id Hardin, Jr.; James Harrington, Sr.; L;iwren(c Henshaw, Sr.; David Hovhmd, Jr., and Edward Kibble, Jr. Fourth Row: Dave Kinley, Sr.; Stephen Kinnaman, F " r.; jerry Lee. Jr.; Dennis Lust, Fr.; I ' ete MeCalhim, jr.; C ordon McCntche in, Jr.; Bri;ni McKee, Fr.; John .Meigs, Fr.; I ' aiill Mines, !• .; Bobert Mix, Fr., and |ames Moore, Sr. Bottom Row: William Morse, Jr.; William .Myhrwill, Sr.; Ceorge Nassoponles, Sr.; Richard Nehr, Sr.; RodiTick Newton, Soph.; Lee Noorda, Jr.; Jeff Noyes, Fr.; Jeffrey Olmstead, Jr.; Carlton Olson, Sr.; Norni;in Olson, I ' r., ;md C;arv Pietihi, Fr. 324 Delta Tau Delta Dclts hold .1 pre-election r;illv for President W ' allv Puedeii wlici was success- fid in his bid fi)r ASUW First ' ice President. Dedicated to tlie developiiitiit ol (licndliness, sdiol- arsliip and social poise. I)elta Tan Delta was founded nationally in I.S08 and loealK witli Camma Mn in 19()cS. Tliioimli widely aiied and intensive pro- grams, tlie Dells liaxc Ixtlered tlie fratemitv con- sideiabl) o t-r the past lew ears and are still in the process of improvint; for the future. The primary objective of Delta Tau Delta is de ' cl- oping well-ronnded individuals and at the same creatint; a feelini.; of brotherhood. This is achieved through the Delt Development Program, which stresses .scholarship, social interests, participation in activities, service and leadership. The men who wear the square badge hav e completed a great year filled with fun and achievement. The kiekoff was the taking of 39 top pledges. The vear contiiuicd with such annual social functions as the Pledge Dance, the Active Dance and our Spring Formal. As usual, the Delts had manv serenades, exchanges, firesides and other minor functions to spice up between the major functions. The Delts, outgrowing tlieir present home, made great strides this vear towards a new Delta .Shelter for the fall oi ' 61 and to go along with this, a renewal to the dedication to brotherhood, friendliness, schol- arship and social poise. (Tj Q C n q Not pictured: Alexander, Larrv Caniphell, Robert Culver, Ken Da is. Rex Eyler, Seott Grant, Joe Kev, Dennis Kini sbnrv. Dave Kiiniaird, Douglas Miller, Clifford Rhorbeek, John Williams, Owen Top Row: James Pringle, Fr.; Fred Putney, Sr., and Jerry Ray, Soph. Second Row; Joe Sanders. Fr.; Rod Sehrenijohst, Fr.; Daniel Seaholt, |r.; Robert Smith, Fr.; Doui Steere, Jr.; George Stewart, Sopli., ;md Lester Tavenner. Jr. Third Row: Jack Tavenner. Fr.; Jolm Templeton, Jr.; [ohn Th;irp, Sr.; James Todd, Soph.; L.iwrence TurnbuU, Jr.; Wallace Tweden, Sr.. and I ' liillip Usher, Fr, Fourth Row: P;ud ' ander Hoek, Soph.; Bob Walker, Sr.; Garv Walker, Fr.; John ;ird. Soph.; L;i«renec Warner, Jr.; ' lliomas Warren, Soph., and Pete Wascher, Fr. Bottom Row: John Webster, Soph.; Richard Wessman, Soph.; David Williams, Fr.; Jay Winberg, Jr.; Jerry Woolett, Fr.; Roger Wvnne, Fr.. and Robert Znmw;dt,-Sr. 325 After Spring Quarter finals, the DU ' s began their vacation with an after-fin;ils cruise on the sound. 1818 K. 45th Not pictured: Ajax, Robert Baetz, Hall Ballasiotes, Angelo Beard, Charles Drew, Patrick GofF, Dan Gooding, Nelson Goudge, Melvin Hall, Lyle Haniion, Kent Hiitcliins, Robert Leitch, Mike Mills, Don NePage, John Newland, George Olson, Thomas Parsons, James Perry, Richard Peterson, Douglas Peters, James Tapplet, KcMiicth Tinker, Robert VanLoon, I ' rans 1 1 Top Row: Russel Amick, Soph.; Jolin Annnulson, .Soph.; Tony Angell, jr.; Robcrl Bailey, Sr.; Nyle Barnes, Soph., and Don Blossum, Jr. Second Row: Robert Brandon, Jr.; Alexander Brodie, Soph.; James Carr, Soph.; Robert Clift, Sr.; Gary Cook, Soph.; James Corbin, Fr.; William Corbin, Soph., and James Crowley, Sr. Third Row: Allen Dams, Sr.; Jon Decker, Sojili.; DuiUil- Denhof, Sr.; Charles Dietrich, Sopli.; C:hester Oow, Soph.; Robert Enslow, S r.; Don Kiiilla, Sr.. ;nKl Michael Kiinlkner, Jr. Bottom Row: Herbert Ko.v, Soph.; Frank Fiihrcr, Soph.; Kurt Gegner, Sr.; Craig C;e()rge, Soph.; Robert Gilbert, Jr.; Thonuis Gish. So|)li.; |olm Glasscock, Soph., and Raymond (Gorman, Sr. .326 Delta Upsilon This vcar marks the fiftieth aiiiiiversar ' ol tlic Wash- ington chapter of l clta Upsilon. DU was foinuh ' tl in ISo-f at W ' ilhanis Clolk ' m ' , Massachusetts. Tocla ' a roll call lists 82 ontstandint; Dl ' chapters in the United States and Canada. This ear. as in tlie past, DU s i-rc leaders in . Sl ' ' , AMS and otlier HUB activities. Among the " HUn jocks, " brothers lield down the positions of AMS Secretary and Sopliomore Class Treasiner, Other DU s were active in Fir Tree, Oval Cluh, Purple Shield, Sundodgcrs, Big " W " Clnh, Varsit Boat Club, Swim Club, Tykk and a DU was editor of the new " clean ' Coi.i ' m.ns humor magazine. Wc arc proud of our brothers who represented the Univer- sit ' in arsit atlilctics. DU ' s pla ed starring roles in all major sports and man ' of the minor sports, while the " pseudo-jocks " competed in a spirited, re- warding intramural program. DU ' s have alwa s had an outstanding and well- rounded social calendar. Such functions as the Pledge Dance, Brawl, Pajama Dance, House Party, and " Big Week End " pro ed no exception this ear. Again, the men of Delta U li cd up to tlieir motto, " A DU in e er thin r; e er ' DU in soniethinii. " DU officers resting on tlieir steps are Jerry Peterson and I ' rc-sident Bob Bailey. Ne.xt up are Nyle Barn s and Bob Aja. and at the top is Ed Irwin. Top Row: Charles Henderson, jr.: .Sieve Henderson, Fr.; Robert Hoppe, .Soph.i Jon Ho de. .Soph,; Cbarle.s Huffinc, .Soph.; William Huxford, Jr.; luKvaril Irwin. Sr.; William Islev, ,Soph.; John |ewett, Jr.; Robert Johnson, Sr., and Mike Kennttiv, Jr. Second Row: Robin Koski, |r.; Gregory LaBrache, Soph.; |ack Larson, Sr.; |anies Lea. Sr.; F.arl Lincoln. Sr.; Jon Lom;i. , Jr.; Don Lysons, Fr.; Lyie McEachern, Fr.; Robert McNulty, Sr.; George Makela, Sr., and Jerome Nbithews, Jr. Third Row: Richard Meyer, Jr.; Don Miles, Fr.; John Mills, Sr.; Walter Milton, Jr.; Neil Noble, Fr.; Curtis Pearson, Fr.; Jerri- Peterson, Soph,; Richard I ' lttit, Fr.; .Mien Pobst. Jr.; James Price, Fr. ' , and Peter Renhard, Fr. Bottom Row: Clavtiin Rogers, Fr.; James Sandvig, Soph.; Robert Stewart, Fr.; JefT Stockton, .Soph.; Giles SwiUison, Jr.; Jerrx ' Thomas, Soph.; Melvin Wagner, Fr.; William Wiilgren, Sr.; Gary Watkinscm, Jr.; John VViltse, Sr., and Charles Zwiers, Jr. 327 n o p fi Mi .1 Kappa Sigma Top Row: Jim Anderson, Fr.; Mike Anderson, Jr.; Roger Anderson, Jr.; Bill Barr, Soph.; Howard Batie, Sr.; Alan Berrv, Fr.; Doug Bonney, Fr.; John Brennan, Fr.; Robert Brown, Sr., and Gary Canova, Fr. Second Row: Jim Conant, Fr.; Stan Dabney, Fr.; Dave Field, Sr.; Bill Gronlund Soph.; Steve Herbison, Sr.; Fred Howard, Fr.; Chuck Hewlett, Fr.; Wayne John.son, Fr.; Frank Kukla, Soph., and Jon MeKenney, Sr. Bottom Row: Lynn Nlilliken, Jr.; John Miner, Fr.; Mike Neun, Sr.; Roger Newell, Fr.; Jim Norman, Soph.; Gilbert Pauley, Sr.; John Peterson, Fr.; Park Peterson, Soph.; John Plancich, Soph., and Denny Reddington, Fr. Not pictured: Fults, Wes Hugill, Ken Leiand, Bill Maynard, John Oist;id, George Pederson, Paul Stevens, Neil Tomich, Jim Wetmore, Dick niil-| . n ' ' 4)-rW J • .■ ■ bj n- ' mM 4722 21st N.E Kappa Sigma is a fraternity unlike any others on the University of Washington campus. It is a house re- knownecl for spontaneous actions as well as the usual organized functions which tvjDify fraternities. Here is a fraternity where a man can come up with an idea and find tliat no matter how wild it ma ' sound, his brothers will give it a try. What other house could conceive, plan and put on a Homecom- ing sign within three da s? And who else coidd attract crowds of tluee lumdred for each perform- ance of sucli a sign. ' ' Kapjja Sigma, foimded in 1869, is now 184 cliaptcrs strong. Beta Psi chajiter at Washington began in 1903. OiH- almnni, more than six lumdred in Seattle alone, provided the drive necessar to build a $100,- 000 addition to our lioii.se. Kappa Sigs earned grades wliich made us second on campus in scliolastic imjirox t ' lnent. Sure we lia c brothers in sj)orts, acti ities and honoraries. But Kappa Sigma is more than tliis and ahva s will be. 328 4%k f ff Top Row: John Renn, Fr., and Peter Roman, Fr. Second Row: John Ross, Soph.; Dick Shaffer, Sr.; Bill Shannon, Sr., and Cal Sumner, Sr. Bottom Row: John W ' elker, Fr.; Kendall Wilson, Jr.; Jon Wynian, Grad., and Neal Zimmerman, Soph. These Kappa Sigs, high up on ;i scaffold in front of their house, are huilding their gigantic sign for 1960 ' s Homecoming. Standing between pictures of former Stardust Queens are Kappa Sig officers Dave Field and Howard Batie. In front are Roger Anderson, President Mike Ncun and Paul Pcderson. 329 Lambda Chi Alpha President Steve Raymond holds one of the Big Ten banners, a souvenir gotten from the 1961 Rose Bowl trip. Behind are the other officers, Larry Brown, Hans ReichI, Bill Burke, Gregory Smith, Carl Jepsen and Wayne English. Top Row: Evan Adams, Sr. and Dennis Anderson, Fr. Second Row: David Ault, Jr.; Edward Barr, Jr., and Robert Bergstrom, Soph. Third Row: Gary Boone, Fr.; Bobbin Boston, Soph., and Stuart Bowler, Soph. Bottom Row: David Brewer, Soph.; James Brown, Fr., and Larry Brown, Jr. 4509 19th N.E. This centennial celebration marks the forty-third year Lambda Chi Alpha has had a chapter at the University. Our fraternity was founded in 1909 at Boston University. Not one to live in the past, how- ever, Alpha-Psi adds continuously to its impressive history in the scholastic, social and athletic areas. The Rose Bowl trip was a highlight of the year ' s social activities. We chartered two buses, packed them with brothers and sorority women and spent a most happy New Year in Pasadena. Autimin Quarter the house took on a " Ben Hur " decor for the Roman Orgy, with a chariot for trans- portation. The Prison Dance and Pajama Dance were big Winter Quarter, but the formal Crescent Ball in the spring stands out in the memories of all Lambda Chis. Active on campus, Lambda Chis were particularly proud of IFC President Hans Reichl. We were also proud to place the intramural department AMS Sportsmanship Participation Trophy in an honored spot among our awards. 330 Lambda Chi Alpha fj o ! o r v i i k1L 1L I)i4 Top Row: RiisM-U Brown, Soph.; Williani Burke, Jr.; Gerald Cameron. Jr.; Kejtli Chirno. Sr.; Br) ' an Conlcy, Fr.; James De.Milita, Fr.; Kenneth Urewel, Fr.; Edwiird Dnffield, Fr.; Wayne Eiifjlisli, Jr.; Kobert Fortiur, Jr., ;iMd Dennis Fowler, Jr. Second Row: Bniee Cib.son, Fr.; Donald (lillespie, Soph.; Howard Ilale.s, Sr.; l ' »ter II;irris, Fr.; Carl Jepson, Jr.; L;iwrenee Jone.s, Jr.; Bill Kavanaugh, Sr.; I ' eter Kolloen, Soph.; Thomas Krilich, Fr.; Gary L;nnl), Fr., and David Miller, Soph. Third Row: Richard Moergeli, Jr.; John P;iteliett, Sr.; Anthony Pearson, Soph.; John Porter, Fr.; Griffith ( ninhy, Soph.; Steve Raymond, Jr.; Hans Reichl, Sr.; James Kohertson, Jr.; Stephen Schumann, Fr.; William Shannon, Fr., and Roger Sims, Soph. Bottom Row: Gregory Smith, Jr.; . uren Stiuiford, Fr.; Jeffrey Steele, P .; I3avid Straiib, Jr.; James Tucker, Fr.; Roger Van Parys, Sr.; Carl Vertrees, Soph.; George Von Fuchs, Grad.; Robert Watt, Fr.; James Weymouth, l- " r., and Robert Wicknian, Jr. Not pictured: Gerrv, John St;itf, Steplien Linda Burgoyne, Tri-Delt, registers delighted shock ;is she is named I96() ( resi-eiit Girl bv I ' resident Steve Ravmond. Linda w;is escorted to the Crescent Ball bv Bill .Mio. The other finalists and their escorts arc: Barbara Clanton, Pi Phi. Wayne English; Ma. ine E;irly, Theta, Bob Fortner; Janet Le;ich, Alpha Phi, Dave . ult; Bobbie MacArthur, Sigma Kappa, Ed Barr; and Jidie Pollock, Giimma Phi, Lany Brown. 331 Phi Delta Theta fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848 and now claims over 120 chapters in the United States and Canada. Since its establishment in 1900, Washington Alpha has been a link in this fraternal brotherhood. The past year was one of laud and laurel for Phis of Washington Alpha. Exemplifving a highlv blended spirit of friendship, learning and moral character, we were awarded the " Harvard Trophy, " presented to the outstanding national Phi Delt chapter. Our scholarship program pushed us to a second place position in the all-campus standings. Phis were com- mendabh ' represented in every phase of campus acti ' ities. Athletically, Phi Delts were prominent in both ' arsity and intramural competition. Socially, a diversified program included the Winter Formal, Miami Triad, French Prom, Pajama Dance, Grease Ball and Western Hoedown. We of Phi Delta Theta are proud of our record, we are proud of our men, but we stand not in the shadow of their glory. " All for one, one for all. " It is our mutual aim to rise above today ' s deeds tomorrow. Phi Delta Theta 2111 E. 47th 4i »i Top Row: Bob Allen, Soph.; Curtis AncK rson, .Sopli.; |olin Uakcr, Jr.; Kiiit Barber, fr.; C.ary Bauj h, |r.; Wavnc Blair, Fr.; Brion Bloomberg, Fr.; Dick Bockcinuclii, Jr.; Chris Bone, .Soph.; Jim Bradley, Fr., and Joe Bush., Soph. Second Row; Charlie Cadwell, Sr.; Stan Carlson, |r.; Tom ( hivlou, Kr.; johii (;oart. Jr.; |im Cole, l ' ' r.; |ohn Coli ' , |r.; | )e (Coulter, [r.; Cary Carew, Sr.; ■| " om Oclimitros, Soph.; John Denuev, |r., and Bob Deiislow, Sr. Third Row: Clark Denslow, Fr.; Bob Dielil, Sr.; Davidson Dodd, ' v.. Bob Dye, Jr.; Steve Dye, Sr.; |im l ' " lliott, Sr.; Toui K ;uis, |r.; Artluu ' Frey, Fr.; I ' aul Cenuug, Sr.; Erik Ciese, Jr., ;md Cam Ihdl, |r. Fourtli Row: Dick Hanson, Soph.; Pete Hanson, Soph; (;huck Hebard, |r.; James Hubbard, l ' " r.; Woody Hunt, Sr.; Geori e Huteluuson, Sr.; Pete Jobs, Jr.; Paul Jackson, Fr.; Ron Johnson, Fr.; Al Keigley, Sr., and John Keigley, Soph. Bottom Row: John Kirkebo, F " r.; |erry Knoil, Fr.; Jon Knoll, Fr.; Jerry Kravik, Sr.; Jelf Larsen, Fr.; Jack Lamey, Sr.; David Lycette, Sr.; Jack Lynch, Jr.; Rich Marshall, |r.; Ceordie Martin, |r., imd Bay Manke, Fr. 332 f 1 Striking a jovial pose are the Phi Delt officers. In back are Tapper Pettit, Chuck Hebard and Uon Crockett. In front are Al Keigley, President Bob Richards and Jolin Swirichart. Brothers Glase, Watkins, Clcnung and Isabel proudly di! play coveted Phi Dcit trophy. ft %BA Top Row: Jeff MacPherson. Fr.; Marlin Mattson, Sr.; Les McNamee, Soph.; Bob Montgomery, Soph.; Stan Moure. Jr.; Jim Morrow, Jr.; Jeff Murray, Soph.; Mike Murphy, .Soph., and Ned Nelson, Soph. Second Row: Pete Newton, Fr.; Mick Nord(|uist. !■ .; Karl Oberleitner, Jr.; John Pangborn, Fr.; Tupper Pettit, Sr.; Jim I ' ritchett, Fr.; Bruce Pvni, Fr.; Ted Ranistad, Soph., ;uid Piuil Reitl, Jr. Third Row: Bob Rice, Jr.; Bob Iticiiards, Sr.; Mike Riley. .Soph.; Brock Robertson, Jr.; Tom Howe, Jr.; Joe Ry;m, Fr.; Bill H;ideuiaker, Fr.; Ken Severn, Jr., and L;irr - Sh;irp, Soph. Fourth Row: Boh Slenes, Fr.; l ick Sniidt, Fr.; Paul Smits, Soph.; Harlev Somers, Soph.; Don Stoppler, Soph.; Mike Sugg, Fr.; John Swinehart, Sr.; Don Te.sh, Soph., and Paul Thomas, Jr. Bottom Row: Bill Treadwell, Sr.; Dennis Tyler, Fr.; Terry Underwood, Jr.; Pete Van Ne.ss, Sr.; Paul Wade, Jr.; Jim Watkins, Soph.; Pete Wickstrand, Soph.; Bob Winston, Sr., and Jack Worden, Jr. Not pictured: Beck, Robin Chap|)le, IDoug Franks, Bob Glase, Pete Gould, Bud Hackman, Skip Ingham, Tom Pugh, Pat Rabel, John Rembe, Cody Stull. Frank ' 333 Catching up on the latest issue of Esquire are Fiji officers Pete LaBarge, Tom Thatcher, Tim Tucker, Curry Johnson, Tucker Ingham and Dave Neu- man. Seated are Bill Jurden, Bo Sprague, Doug Thiel and Mike Ferris. Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta unfurled its purple flag at Wash- ington in the fall of 1900 and has since displayed fraternal leadership. A policy of secrecy and internal brotherhood, as conceived by its founders at Jeffer- son College in 1848, continue to guide Fiji success. Though Fijis are busy with many activities, the fraternity has been scholastically rated no lower than fifth in the last five years. Jerry Landeen and Tim Bullard were Sophomore Class President and AMS secretary, respectively. Besides being repre- sented in basketball, baseball and tennis, the Bullard brothers, Meyers, Jorgensen, Hornell and Emmons played on the varsity football team. The year ' s social highlights were our pledge dance with its forty-foot slide; Homecoming, with our huge Husky; Winter Formal, and Fiji Island " Grass Skirt " Dance. The University ' s centennial marks great years for Phi Gamma Delta with a promising future ahead. Not pictured: Canficld, Donald Chamness, Larr) ' Hanson, Rod Larson, Gary Nielson, Gerry iitk4Tfe r! Oi ( O Top Row: Barry Bullard, Jr.; Tim Bullard, Jr.; Jock Cameron, Jr.; Bill Chatalas, Jr., and Gary Craig, Sr. Second Row: James Crick, Fr.; Ron Crockett, Sr.; Bob Davidson, Jr.; Harry Dovlc, Sr.; Stephen Duzan, Fr.; Charles Easter, Fr., and Mike Emmons, Soph. Third Row: David English, Fr.; Richard Evans, Fr.; Mike Ferris, Soph.; Tom Fishhurne, Jr.; Kiinpcr Freeman, Soph.; Mike Gastwirth, Fr., and O. A. Gilbert, Sr. Fourth Row: Duane Hammil, Fr.; Stewart Hazlet, Fr.; Smith Hogsett, Fr.; Jim Hornell, Soph.; Bill House, Sr.; Bob House, ]r., and Charlie Howard, |r. Bottom Row: Mike Hyncs, Fr.; Kip Ingham, Fr.; Tucker Ingham, Soph.; Gar JefFers, Sr.; Mike Jeffers, Jr.; Curry Johnson, Soph., and Ken Johnson, Sopli. 334 Fijis and their dates ,it lluir " . ' .i i:». Skirt " Uanct In Ul during Spring Quarter 1960. 4503 17th N.E. Top Row: Keniiit Jortjoiiscn. Jr.; Bill Jurdcn. Jr.; I ' .itrick Kelly, Jr.; Jim Kepplcr, Fr.; Al Konker, Fr.; Peter LaBarbt-, St.: Boh LaBow, Jr.; Jeny Landeen, Soph.; Bill L;ippenl)ii.sch, Soph.; Lonii LilRck, Fr., and Martin Lind, Fr. Second Row: Mowaril M.iliiigh. Jr.; Jim M;mcu.so, Fr.; Tom Mc-urer, Soph.; John Mevers, Jr.; Colin Miller. Fr.; Mike Moore, Jr.; Rick Moore, Soph.; Mike Mo.se-s, Jr.; Don NIowat, Sr.; Dave ewni;in. Soph.. ;nid Hon NiehoKon, Fr. Third Row: J;ick Nilles, Sopli.; Jon N ' ordby, Soph.; Mike Nordljv. .Soph.; Ste e Nordvcdt, Fr.; Dick No.strand, Sr.; Ernie I ' atricelli, Sr.; Len PatriccUi, Fr.; Denny I ' ierose, Fr.; Bill Ramscyer, Soph.; Boh Rliodes, Fr., ;ind Don Hhixles, Sr. Fourth Row: llerb Rohhins, Fr.; Jon Runst;id, Fr.; Ken Ryan, Jr.; Mike Ryles. Jr.; Steve Sander, Fr.; David Satterlee, Fr.; Ken Southall, Fr.; Bo Spraj ue, Jr.; Pete St;ircevieh, Jr.; Pete Stiles, Soph., and Tom Thatcher, Sr. Bottom Row: Greg Thompson, Fr.; Doug Thiel, Sr.; Boh Trimble, Fr.; Tim Tucker, Jr.; Gerry Weiderstrom, Soph.; Steve Whooler) ' , Soph.; Tim William- son, Soph.; Bruce Wilson, Fr.; John Wil.son, Jr.; Bob Wym;ui, Sr., ;ind Roy Yates, Sr. 335 Seated on the steps are Plii Psi officers Dick Busey, President Doug McCalluni and Neil Bolting. Behind them are the other officers Tom Swim and Kins RockhiU. Phi Kappa Psi Full of traditions and a tradition-maker is Phi Psi. In 1852 at Jefferson College; Canonsburg, Penns ' l- vania, the first Phi Kappa Psi chapter was founded. Washington Alpha chapter was established in 1914. We now have 60 national chapters. Our tradition, " A Phi Psi is always a gentleman, " cemented sorority-fraternitv relationships and inevi- tably made our social calendar a huge success. High- lights were the pledge dance, " Roaring Twenties " party, spring formal. Fire party and Hawaiian party. Phi Psi was proud of participants and letter winners on crew, track, basketball, swimming and golf teams; of its high standings in the intramural program, and a grade-point above the all-men ' s average. Phi Psi had members and officers in Pi Omicron Sigma, Purple Shield, Varsitv Ball, HUB dance, Parents ' Week End and Mav Dav committees and countless other HUB activities. Our year was dynamic and successful and achieved great heights in brotherhood and fraternity-sororitv- faculty relationships. A G n g Top Row: Don Bailey, Sr.; Bolj Beebe, Jr.; Dave Be uiiilla, I ' r.; Jim Bingman, Sr.; John Bingman, Sr.; Steve Block, Fr.; Neil B itting. Jr.; liol Hr an. Fr.; Dick Bnscy, jr.; Lorcn Ceder, Sr., and Boh Clwimberlaiii, Sopli. Second Row: Boh Clanipctt, Soph.; Bob Dcnney, Sr.; Rusty Drakis Fr.; .Mike Drew, Jr.; I$ob Fnizicr, Sopli.; Hob Crrcuwoll, Sr.; Jiui IhiuipMin. I ' r.; Bob Hawkins, Soph.; Ralph Hawkins, Sr.; Ed Hcaco.v, Sr., and Terry Hc-iuU-rson, Soph. Third Row: Jim Hoffman, Jr.; C;ary House, Soph.; Dick Ihill, Sr.; Clarke Hurlbut, Jr.; C;;iry Johansen. Fr.; ' I ' om Josiin, Sr.; Bob jungar, Sr.; Nick Keyock, Fr.; Dave King, Fr.; Jon Koloski, Sr., and Ciiry Lancaster, I- " r. Bottom Row: Ed I.:iwrence, Fr.; Pat Lynch, Sr.; John Mapes, Sopli.; Doug McCallum, Sr.; Larr McDon;i!d, l " r.; I ' om McK;iy, Jr.; Cary . lichcls, Sr.; Clark Mounsey, Fr.; Ccrry Mowat, Jr.; Xb ' kc Oros, Soph., ;uid D;ui Prctarc, Fr. 336 Last spring ' s Hawaiian party was evidence that Phi Psis play hard on tlie week end after a hard week of studying. miikm Not pictured: Browiificlil, |()lui Burk, Jack Chase, Ton ' Drinnon, Don EdmTs, Don Emery, Dave Klccnor, Paul llaitus. Bob Hewitt, Harry Hilt, John Mav, Ken OHock, Jerry Ostlinij. Al ' Reilly, Dennis Smith, Eidred .Stover, Ed X ' iehroek, Clint Walker, Jim G 1 iiAdi Top Row; N ' cal Robinson, Er.; Kini; Koikliill, Sopb.. .md Doui; Steensland, Sr. Second Row: Evan Steensland, Soph.; Mike Stein. Kr.; John Slepban, Sr.; Brad Stevens, Er.. and Lennv Sullivan, Er. Third Row: Dave Suter. Jr.; Tom Swim. Sr.; Dave Svlliiii;. Er.; Hobcrt Ibompson, Er., ;ind (Men ' inup, Sr. Bottom Row: Terry Walker. Er.; Bob WendiU, Sr.; Jim W ' ..lf, Soph.; Roger Wolfe, Jr., iuid Don Woods, Soph. 2120 E. 47th 337 4711 17th N.E. Top Row: David Amundsen, Jr.; Richard Anderson, |r., and Jan Anthony, Soph. Second Row: John Atkin.s, Fr.; Ronald Beechner, Fr.; Robert Bell, Soph.; Charle.s Bere.sford, Fr.; Gary Bohike, Soph., and Robert Buck, Soph. Third Row: Gary Carlson, Jr.; Al Cropley, Fr.; Jerome DeVore, Sr.; Timothy DeVore, Fr.; Warren Dewar, Sr., and Dayid Donahoe, Grad. Bottom Row: George Dugan, Jr.; Carl Flock, Jr.; David Guernsey, Soph.; Donald Gunnette, Fr.; Marlund Hale, Fr., and Steven Hammerstrom, Fr. Not pictured: Anderson, Jay Ellis, Hugh |ohnson, Kenneth Kiuiz, Jack Rudd, Richard Starwich, Jonathan Phi Kap President Arne Vemo is about to be beaten ;it cribbage by Ciary Carlson who has an ace up his sleeve. In b;ick are the other Phi Kap olRcers: C;reg Possehl, Carl ' Flock, Gene Richardson, Larry Hubacka, Dwainc Wand, Don Root and Dick Sandstroiu. 338 Phi Kappa Sigma nr-. | HM Mk i t6k Top How: Mitluicl Haiistii, Sopli.; KiuliiiKl llarwood, Ir.; I ' llcr H.itt, Soph.; Honalc! Havdt ' ii, Sr.; Clark Heiiplc, Ir., CicraKl IlilMiii, Sr.; Honald lloluian, Sr.; Larry Huhacka. Sr.; Jack Jefferson, Jr.; David |enkin. ' i. Soph., and Harold Lant, Fr. Second Row: Ricliard Marcclvnas, Sr.; Mich:Rl McLaiii hlin, Jr.; William Moiisoii, Kr.; Doiii las N ' evcs, Kr.; John Niemann, Jr.; Richard Olsen, Fr.; Hiiijh O ' IUmIIv, Sr.; Dean Parsons, Fr.; Edson IVdurson, Sr.; Gregory Posseiil, Soph., and Frttlerick Raney, Jr. Third Row: Fiigcne Richardson. Soph.; Donald Root, Sr.; Henrv Rowley, Fr.; Dennis Rvder. Sr.; Richard Sandstroni, Sr.; Soren Schmidt. Sr.; .Arnold Scppi, Sr.; Mark Sheridan, Fr.; Ron;ild Slcnes, Soph.; Brent Slctnioe, Jr., and Robert Stoll, Fr. Bottom Row: (lordon Sw;iv e, l ' " r.; Norman Taft, Soph.; I oger Tapp, Fr.; David rhoroiii.;hin;ui, Fr.; , rnc Vemo, Jr.; Dw;iine Wand, .Sr.; D mald Washburn, Sr.; Roderick Willi;mis, Sr.; Dennis Wills, Soph.; Gary Zandcll, Jr., and David Zumek, Soph. The Phi Kap.s of . lpliu Up.silon cliaptcr liad a trt ' - nicndous c ar. startiiit; with thiitx-two new pledi es and ending with a hoii.se pait ' at IlanLsoii Hot Springs. During tlie pa.st summer, our ahunni hiimched a S65,(H)() adchtion and remodeling projeet which inchidcs phuis lor a heated swimming pool. As a result of our new stud progiam, the Phi Kap scholastic standard has continued to ri.se. Along witli cm- studies, we are represented on campus in foot- hall, crew, tennis, swimming, Simdodgers, JIFC and ASUW committees. As usual, we had a great time in intramural sports and during .Xutnnni Quarter had a perfect foothall record. Our social calendar was filled with exchanges, fire- sides and dollar parties: hut the special highlights of the ear were our winter formal, annual pledge dance and Founders ' Dav stag. In the spring we woimd up the vear b - joining the Sigma Kappas for the Universit s annual .Songfest. Tluough our man acti ities, scholarship, social fimctions and a spirit that just won ' t (juit. we ha e maintained the goal of our fraternit — brotherhood. Phi Kuppa Sigmas gather around the piano after dinner to sing Chri.stmas carols to the accompaniment of an instrumental trio. 339 Phi Kappa Tau iliik Top Row; Jerry Best, Sr.; Jerry Betzold, Soph,; Bill Blakley, Fr.; Andre Cabasa, Jr.; Clark Cavin, Sr.; Kirk Donovan, Sr.; Don Finrow, Fr., and Jim Gray, Jr. Bottom Row: Werner Henn, Jr.; Ron Medd, Jr.; Charles Mussen, Sr.; Roy Paul, Soph.; Don Smith, Jr.; Rod Sorensen, Soph.; Terry Warner, Soph., and Thomas Wright, Fr. 4515 21st N.E. Accomplishment wore seven league boots at the Phi Tail house during 1960-61. Any activity marked by enthusiasm was an indica- tion that Phi Tans were participating in intramurals, having another lively social function or winning some special prize of achievement. We won trophies for Nickel Hop and Blood Drive and a new stereo from the campus cigarette contest. Our Homecoming sign entitled " Flush the Bears " received joyous approval from the throngs crowding the streets. Highlighting our comprehensive list of social events were the Pledge Dance and the fabulous " Carnation Ball. " Most important of all, during this big year of growth we have generated among oiuselves an intense feel- ing of brotherhood and direction. Pride of achieve- ment has only enhanced the realization of our immediate goal of becoming the most active house on campus, and oiu- more idealistic goal of truly becoming " Phi Kajipa Tau— Builder of Men. " Not pictured: Adamski, John B;i t(r, |()hn Bazovski, Igor Bell, L;irry Eni;in;ui, Tad Kcily, Mike Soder(|uist, m Looking through their scrapbook arc Phi Kappa Tau officers Skip Mussen, President Don Smith and Kirk Donovan. Behind are oilier officers, Clark C avin and Hon Medd. 340 Pi Kappa Alpha There was a house. A house the Pikes huilt. Just a franu ' i " , roalK ' , but it was hiiilt l) tlic Pikes. Ami ( ' er thiiig tlu ' hiiilt Ii i ' (l inside it. There was the aictie fvpiiii; room, llie leak sliower and the water-bagging halcon ' ; all part of the lioiise tlie I ' ikes built. Inside were the men the Pikes built. Tiiere were the wawvard pledges, lion liuntcrs at heart, who had to settle tor a h()usemothernap[)iug; tliere were those epicures who wept " stew again " or " tapioca? " ; (and Minnie McDonald, the Irish sad- dist); the happv wanderers of the halls; those few (very), who studied until four and whose alarms rang at five, and the " after hours " (piaitet— plus, oecasionalK ' assembled luistiK in tlie siiower; all in tiie house the Pikes built. There was the word of the week, the word of the da and " the word " ; there was the embarrassing of Cal; the tempting of Fresh- man women; the coat hanger pu . .le; re iewing at the window; the singing of songs; Pika; the informal soc sur e s (the lone touehdown ), and the wake of jioor Pattv Murph ; ;il] in the spirit that the Pikes l.iult. And there were the late bull sessions in smoke filled rooms, the sneaks, the dances, (the writing of Tvi-.k articles), the friendship and tlie brotherhood; ;il] in the fraternit - the Pikes built. Not pictured: Dc France, Clark Hatfidd, Jim McDonald, Malcolm Peterson, John Rieke, Carl Cray, Lo iis Fischer, Tlionias Lovve, I ' hil Ilaniilton, Jim 4502 20th N.E. Pi Kuppa Alpha officers discussing the latest political issue are Michael Powell. Dennis Isham, I ' resident Gary Ausman and .Man Ross. P MM kt 4% MMl M. " " Top Row: Dan . ' rnold, Fr.; Gary Ausman, Jr.; Dave Bamette, Fr.; Bruce Bennett, Fr.; John Cahill, Fr.; Glenn Clark, Fr.; George Elliot, Soph.; Larr ' Erickson, Jr.; Marc Forgey, Fr., and Dennis Isham, Jr. Bottom Row: Gary Kager, Soph.; Gar ' Kcv-ser, Fr.; John McDonald, Sopli.; Hon Pare, Soph.; Dave Peterson, Sr.: Mike Powell, Jr.; Dave Priest, Soph.; Cliet Reilly, Jr.; .Man Ross, Sr.; Bill Taylor, Jr., and Brad Zyistra, Sr. 341 One of the oldest national fraternities, Psi Upsilon was founded in 1833 at Union College, New York. For fortv-five years Theta Theta has been an active part of the fraternity system at Washington. At Psi U we make no attempt to stereotype an in- dividual or to conform him to some specific actions and thoughts. Rather, we trv to develop each broth- er ' s interests and encourage him to pursue them con- structi ' elv. In this way he is not only bettering him- self, but he is also working for the betterment of the Psi Upsilon fraternity. We feel this theory has paid extra dividends in advancing Psi U. Our scholarship program pushed us to a point within the upper third of the fraternities. Brothers participated in various campus activities and earned individual awards. Athletically, we backed our second place softball standing with sev- eral league titles, and brothers were members on intercollegiate teams. And socially, Psi U ' s enjoyed another well-rounded year, highlighted by the pledge dance honoring our thirty-one man pledge class, the winter formal and the spring week end party, " Beach- combers ' Brawl, " in the San Juan Islands. Thus, through stressing individual interests and try- ing to orient l rothers into their gifted fields, Psi U ' s have achieved high campus standing but not at the expense of brotherhood. For with each brother pur- suing his interests while respecting the interests of others, Psi U has become a close-knit fellowship. Psi Upsilon Seated at the piano with the Psi U President |ohn Woodhead is Robert Joss. The other officers standing are Frank Moe, Barry Stewart, Bryce Dille, Mike Carp, Chuck Hendrickx and Tim Anderson. I %ak tiMim mkisM KktS Top Row: Bmcc Ailing, Fr.; John Anderson, Sr.; Tim Anderson, Soph.; John Bartle.son, Fr.; Phil Brisark, Sr.; Ba t ' r Urown, Fr.; Hicliard Cardwell, Soph.; MicliacI Carp, Jr.; Jolin Cleveland, Fr.; Dennis Colley, Soph., and Tim Collins, Soph. Second Row; Alan Corner, Fr.; Micli;i l Conine, Jr.; David Croly, Fr.; Terry Dccny, Jr.; Bryce Dille, Sr.; Joseph Douglas, I ' r.; Paul Farnheart, Fr.; I. in F,ldridg( Soph.; Tom Frnest, Fr.; James Evers, Soph., ;ind Dn;inr Frederic, Fr. Third Row: Tliomas Garrison, Fr.; Uiclmrd Hai,inah, Jr.; Chuck Hendrickx, Jr.; Ronald Hendricks, I ' r.; William Herlin, Fr.; Neil nolman, Fr.; AKin Hymer, Fr.; Robert Joss, Sopli.; Mich;iel Keen;m, Fr.; Biclwird Kipper, Sr., and Craig Knowlton, Soph. Bottom Row: (Jeorge Martin, ! ' .; Lynn Martin, !• ,; Joseph Miitich, Fr.; Frank Moe, Soph.; Cuy Moen, Soph.; Pliiiiip Monroe, Jr.; Ceorgc Moore, Soph.; Balph Norris, Jr.; Peter Olmstead, Jn; Cordon Parkliill, Fr.. ;uid James P;ilrick, Soph. ' 342 Psi Us and their dates i o Kroiicli fur tlicir ' -print; dai Not pictured: Pi-trrson, Krik riirner, James Top Row: Mark Peterson, Fr.; Williiun Powers, Fr.; Bniec Ppzzi, Fr.; John Head, Jr.; John Ridpath. Soph., and ( " .corj e Rowley, Soph. Second Row: Hohert Sehuck, Fr.; Dick Scott, Sr.; Lynn Seelye, Sr.; Bernard Smith, Sopli.; Jacol) Smitli, Sr., and Barry Stewart, Jr. Third Row: Donyhis Stewart, Fr.; David Stier, Jr.; Dennis Storie, Fr.; Tom Stotler, Soph.; Al Svar , Fr., and Tliomas Taylor, |r. ..Bottom Row: John Throne, Jr.; C.erald Tiittle, .Soph.; Liirry Wells, Jr.; Robert Wiley, Jr.; Jeff Willi;mis, Soph., ;md John Woodhejid, Sr. 1818 E. 47lh 343 Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded in 1856 at Tusca- loosa, Alabama. Since then SAE has grown from eight members into the largest Greek letter fraternity in the world, with 143 chapters in the United States. Washington Alpha Chapter was founded fifty-five years ago when a local organization called Klatow, located on what is now the Northeast corner of 45th and University Way, received a charter. The Sig Alphs were active this year, placing mem- bers in many campus organizations as well as on the various varsity athletic fields. Scholasticallv, we again ranked above the all-men ' s average due to oiu- effective study program. As the year started, we welcomed our outstanding pledges with a Roaring Twenties pledge dance fol- lowed by a barn dance and Homecoming Fire Dance. We warmed up Winter Quarter with a pizza partv. Rock N ' Roll pajama dance and our outstanding win- ter formal. Spring Quarter included a luau, Roman toga party and our final big splash, the house party- We, the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and our spirit group, the Little Sisters of Minerva, had a very successful and rewarding year which we want to repeat again next year. Hope to see you then! Kneeling by one of the SAE lions art- (iirict-rs (k ' orm- Akcrs and Pete Preston. Standing behind are G;iry Neale, Dave Skartvedt, President Fred Fredrickson and Del Geddes. Not pictured: Agviirre, Dick Anderson, Gregg Bell, Monte Bernliardi, Lee Bond, Chuck Carovano, Ron Claridge, Pat Doces, Gust Eastman, Les Fallen, Bud Fulton, Dave Grandbcrg, Syd Grovcr, Bill Houk, Bob Keehner, Gary Kitsos, Gus Lavoy, Mike Schuler, Jim Seppi, Karl Smith, Gary Stroll, Steve Van Trease, Dean Warren, Tom Williams, Burke Wirtala, Art Wolfkill, Kon Wylie, Pete Top Row: George Akers, |r.; George Barber, l ' ' r.; jack BartofT, Bovvniau, Jr. Second How: Larry Brown, l ' " r.; P:it Cahill, Sr.; Pete Cauiplxll, ]f.: Chris Doces, Fr.; Lou Dodd, Fr., and George Donahoc, Soph. Third Row: Mike Daughtcry, !• .; Dick DmiuoucIkI, |r.; Mike Duppe Eviuis, Sr.; Al Fcrro, !• .; Jack Foster, Soph., and Fred Frederic Bottom Row: Del Geddes, Soph.; Ken (lolliugs, jr.; Don liagcn, Fr.; Bill Hclwick, Sr.; Roger Iliddelston, Sopli., and l-Vcd Hillman, Sr. Sopli.; Bud Boswcll, Sojih., luui Mike Bill Cli;iuibrrs, jr.; Hiissril Curr;ui, Fr.; ntluiler, Jr.; Mike Ivldridge, Fr.; Dave kson, |r. Danny HauH. Fr.; Tom Hedford. Soph.; 344 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4506 17th N.E " Shipwicckcd all " wcri ' tlie pledges at our annual " I ' nopic Dance. ' X " 1 K MM MM£ Top Kow: K(il)crt jat-ksoM. Sr.; Kin Jarvi, Sr.: KiJi Jones, i " i., Davi- Kiliiorn, I ' r.; Clilf Knud.Mn, l " r.; Cicornr Kniit cn. I ' r.. jell Kyli-. Sopli.. Jcronic Laiix, jr.; Miki- l.aiix, Jr.: KiKvard Lawson. I " r., and Dwi lit Mason, Fr. Second Row: Dick MtBrooni, Kr.; David Means, Fr.; Cli;irlif Miller, .Soph., jolin Milton, Soph.; Clary Nashliind, .Sr.; Cary eale. Jr.; Jerry O ' Leary, Jr.; Mike Ostroni, Soph.; Martin Peterson, Fr.; Pete Presloii, Soph., .nuf I.arrv Kiih.irds, jr. Third Row: Michael Richardson, Fr.; Keith HitTe, Sr.; Rod Roseiihhwll. Fr.; Morris Rnssc ' ll, Soph.; Dave Scott. Fr.; W ' illian) Sheridan, Soph.; Dave Sk.irtvedt, Sr.; Don Stancik, jr.; Kennelh Stein. Jr.; Dick Sleincipher, Sr., and |ini Stjerne, Sr. Bottom Row: John Slokes, Fr.; Larrv Stone. Soph.; Tvler Stroll. Fr.; C harles Tavlor, Fr.; Harney Therrian. jr.: Boh Thon):is, Fr.; Dick Tliorn(|ui.st, Sopii., Paul Whelan, Jr.; Dave Wliitney, Soph.; Jim Wilson, jr., and diet Woodsidc, Soph. 345 Sigma Alpha Mu Top Row: Fred Abeles, Fr.; Joe Alhadeff, Fr.; Bob Altaras, Fr.; Don Apple, Fr.; Martin Arnold, Fr.; David Belson, Soph.; Ron Benveniste, Jr.; Ken Bloch, St.; Lee Cordova, Soph.; Irv DeLeon, Fr., and Harold Diskin, Fr. Second Row: Lawrence Epstein, Jr.; Steve Epstein, Soph.; Joe Feinberg, Soph.; Greg Fischbach, Soph.; Fred Fishman, Fr.; Claude Gold, Soph.; Al Goldberg, Fr,; Jeff Goldberg, Fr.; Robert Gould, Fr.; Morris Lsrael, Fr., and Stan Israel, Sr. Bottom Row: Al Jacobson, Fr.; Bill Jacobson, Sr.; Richard Jaffe, Soph.; David Kalin, Fr.; Barry Klatzker, Fr.; Don Lazoff, Fr.; Mark Levinsohn, Soph.; Mark Lowney, Fr.; Al Maimon, Sr.; Bruce Miller, Fr., and Lee Miller, Sr. 4714 17th N.E. Sigma Alpha Mu, founded at City College of New York in 1909, now consists of 50 chapters. Locally, Sigma Nu chapter was etsablished in 1926. Through the years, Sammies have contributed many men to the services of the University, including past class officers, IFC jjresidents, and men in varsity athletics. This year proved to be no exception with men in Oval Club, Piuple Shield, Sundodgers, athletics and professional honoraries. Besides the normal full calendar of social events kept by the Sammies throughout the year, special house functions were held, such as a joint jDurt) ' with the Kappa Delts for needy children, an indoor hayride with a live mule and the Spring Week End. Another of the sj)ecial functions held during the year was a Jungle Party. The entire first floor of the chapter house was transfonned into a jungle in less than a week through the united effort of the Sammies. A foot of ferns covered the floors, while cut-down trees and shrubs hid the walls. Some of the sights of the jungle were a straw hut, an elephant ' s graveyard and a miniature lake with li e fish. All in all, the year 1960-61 can be remembered as a great one for the Sammies. It was great because evervthiiig was accomplished through the most im- portant product of being a Sammy— fraternalism. 346 Top Row: |eff Morris, Fr.; Morris Mutal, Kr.; Rick N ' agel, Fr., and Reg Ncwbcck, F " r. Second Row: Barri- Posnor, Sr.; Steve Ritt, Fr.; A Si-harf, Soph., and Bob Schwartz, Fr. Bottom Row: Harold Schwartz, Sr.; Herman Trotsky, Fr.; Paul W ' ienir, Fr., and Terry Wicnir, Jr. Hui mi| H E 1 1 ifL ' - ' ' HSBpr vT Bt B V M w i K ' ' • ' 1 Sammies and Kappa Delts provide entertainment and pre.sents at their annual Christmas parts ' for needv children. Not pictured: Caplan, Bnice Cutler, Sid E;iton, Fred Funk, Steve Maudlin, Bob N ' einian, Paul S;L on, Joe Tarica, Jake Toolev, Fd Settling down for a game of chess are Sigma Alpha Mu officers Ron Benveniste, Terry VVienir, Larry Epstein and Bill Jacobsen. 347 Sigma Chi Sig officers pose with the Signia Chi Foundation Scholarship Trophy which is awarded annually to a Washington fraternity on the basis of over-;ill scholarship. In front are Al Rowan and Frank Phillips. Behind are Stan Johnson, Nick Graves, President Jeff Kahla, Mike Cordry and Bill Neumeister. 4501 18th N.E. mhsM dSii i i i x i rjf r ' .- iMMPJ ' Top Row: Warren Banks, Fr.; John Barker, PV.; Mark Barnes, Sr.;. Mike Barry, Jr.; Gary Baugli, Fr.; Joe Bcrnolfo, Fr.; Fritz Bowman, Fr.; Craig Brewer, Soph.; Bill Burg, [r.; Boh Bushcy, Soph., and |iMi C ' arrcll, |r. Second Row: John Ghalfins, Fr.; Rich Gongdon, Jr.; Mike Gordry, Jr.; Dave Covington, I ' V.; D;ui Davis, Fr.; Van Dcniing, Fr.; Dave Dow, Jr.; Dave Eckles, Fr.; Boh l ' " ciuu ' ll, Jr.; Jim Ford, Soph., and I ' hil Foster, Fr. Third Row: Bill Freeman, Soph.; Mike Ganzini, Fr.; Chuck Ckirrctt, Fr.; Dick Geehan, Jr.; Steve Gimhl, l ' ' r.; Nick C:ra cs, Jr.; Phil Grindley, Fr.; Terry Gustafson, Soph.; Boh Hale, Jr.; I ' hil Haley, Jr., and George Hammond, Fr. Fourth Row: Dave Ilanshcrry, Soph.; Vance Hansen, Soph.; Mel Hertz, Jr.; Jack Hillel)0 , Sr.; Jack Jcwclt, Fr.; Stan Johnson, Soph.; Tony Jolm.son, Jr.; Doug Jones, Sr.; Je(f Kahla, Sr.; Bill Kaiser, Fr., and Bill K:ircher, So|ih. Bottom Row: Ricli Kuhhhuik, jr.; Warren Lcitz, Soph.; Dave Louiscll, Fr.; |ohn Maugan, Sr.; i;)uaue Marsh, Sr.; Hoy McCready, Fr.; Don McPhee, Soph.; Tom Mears, Soph.; Boy Metzgar, Sr.; Ralph Miles, Fr., ;uid [erry Miuzel, Soph. 348 El Returning to Seattle, Sigs were proud to find they were third on eanipus selii)Ia.sticall and even prouder later, after pledging iortN-iour top men. Sociallv. we take the tvpes of functions that other fraternities hold and make them enjovahlv different. No other fraternit tan eonie close to our Sweetheart Ball held at Harrison Hot Springs, Canada. Sundodgers chose ten Sigs while others were active in Purple Shield, Big " W " Club, AMS, Frosh Day, Athletic Recruiting and Homcconiiiig committees, as the n " C Regional ( ' ouncil ice president and IFC secretarw Sports offer another challenge to Sigs with memhers in e er - intercollegiate e ent and inning teams in the major intramural sports. Sigma Chi looks forward to continuing growth in the next hundred years at Washington. Clad in tht-ir warm weather foniial attire, the Sigma Chi twelve-man chorus entertained parents aiul students at .Son fcst last spring. Jj ' o (?i p n Top Row: Ken M(isl)aui;li, St., Walt Myers, I ' r.; Jim N ' eisess, Sr.; Bill Neunieister, jr.; Hay Nieoli, .Sr., and Hoh Nuber. Jr. Second Kow: Brent Olsen, Soph.; Ed Palmason, Fr.; Frank I ' anls, Soph.; Mereh Pe ise, Jr.; Bob Perry, Fr.; Frank Phillips, Jr.; Chnck Powers, Sr.; Dick Powlisland, Soph., and Pete yiiast. Soph. Third Row: Tobe Ricks, Soph; Al Rowan. Jr.; Tom Rowland, Fr.; I " r( ' l Huckcr, Fr.; ick Sehniitt, Soph.; Stan Scott, Soph.; Jim Shearer, Fr.; Jan Siks, and Ron Sinnnermacher, Fr. Fourth Row: Ron Slovak, Jr.; Mike Smilli. Sopli.; Randv Smith, Fr.; John Steinb:ich. Fr.; Denny Sulliv;m, Soph.; Bob Sy) cster. Soph.; Rick Teague, Fr.; Bill Todd, Sr., and Bill Vanx, Fr. Bottom Row: Terrv ' ;ttkins, Fr.; Rov W ' ebley, |r.; Lynn Westlund. Soph.; |im Wick. Soph.; Bill Wilkins, Soph.; Dan Williams, Fr.;Dick Williamson, jr.; Chuck W ' ilme, Fr., Bill Zwisler, Jr. Not pictured: Actor, Jim Brownell, Mike Clow, Terr) ' Dougherty, Jim Cws. Dick Karcher, John Mattingly, Matt Mittet, f i-d Mohn, Jerry Norman, Les Rene. Miles S;mdberg, Roy Smith, Pete Thompson, Bob ' ernon, Jeff Williams, Cary 349 • " . a l Sigma Nu «« ' MdlM Top Row: Mike Allan, Sr.; Marc Arnold, Soph.; Tony Banks, Sr.; Ross Bishop, Soph.; Jim Bovd, Sr.; Thomas Casey, Fr.; Garv ' Clark, Soph.; Roger Col- berg, Sr.; Ralph Cole, Fr.; Gary Cooley, Jr., and Tim Cornell, Soph. Second Row: Bill Dailey, Soph.; Tom Desmond, Fr.; Noniian Dicks, Soph.; William Diehl, Fr.; Dick Dunn, Sr.; James Dyke, Soph.; Dale Ea.sley, Soph.; John Ederer, Soph.; Jack Frederick, Sr.; Bill Givens, Sr., and John Hagman, Fr. Third Row: Barry Hawley, Sr.; Emil Hecht, Soph.; Tom Higgins, Soph.; Butch Hoare, Sr.; Steve Hullin, Sr.; Cliff Jackson, Fr.; John Jacobi, Jr.; Mike Jaco.x, Fr.; Nonii Jaco. , Sr.; Jim Jaquet, Fr., and John Jaquet, Soph. Bottom Row: Tom Jewell, Soph,; James Johnson, Soph.; Jim Kent, Jr.; Jon Knapp, Fr.; Pete Lucas, Jr.; Gailcn Ludtke, Fr.; Michael Nhilaw, Jr.; Jim McCaUum, Jr.; John McConaghy, Soph.; Mike McRory, Soph., and Ricky Menti, Jr. Sigma Nus take time out from studying for a rcla. ing card game. An old, estalili.slied fl•atel■nit Sigma Nu was born at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Sigma Nu estab- lished itself as the first fraternity in the entire West when it came to Washington in 1896. There are now 129 national chapters. Gamma Chi has continued this tradition during the past year. In scholarship Sigma Nu remained high aboye the all men ' s a eratie. Sitima Nus were mem- bers of Purple Shield, 0 al Club, Sundodgers, Big " W " Club and HUB committees. Don Deasy served as Senior Class President. In intramural and intercollegiate athletics, Sigma Nu has maintained its usual prominence. There were letter winners in football, basketball, track, baseball and crew. Sigma Nii captured the all-fra- tcrnit ' basketball cham|)ionship and entered teams in the fin;il pkuods in man ' other sports. Yet, these traditions and achievements are but an indication of greatness. The ' are a result of the spiiit and unity in Sigma Nu fraternit) ' . The men of Sigma Nu are proud of their traditions and achieve- ments, ])ut more, they are proud to be Sigma Nus. 350 iiiUik ? iM i " .1 Top Row: Danny Metz, Sr.; John NortDii, Soph. Mick Onustock, Jr.; Gary Ostle, Soph.; Bill Coats, .Sr., and Don Deasy, Sr. Second Row: Bill Ri-cords, Sopli.; Greg Rohinson, Soph.; John Ryder, Jr.; Bill Sahsbury, Fr.; Ralph Siivton, Soph.; Sieve Sherman, Jr., and Nelson Schinniek, Soph. Third Row: Phil Shiiford, Jr.; Bol) Shugcrt, Sr.; Norm Spencer, Fr.. Jim Spitze, Fr.; Stnart Stephens, Sopii.; William ' I ' homas, Fr., and Ca.sey Thompson, Jr. Bottom Row; Mike Thrall, Soph.; Brian W ' agar, Sr.; Richard Walton, Sr.; Panl Webber, Fr.; Oon.dd Williamson, Jr.; Dwiglit Vates, Fr., and Da ' id York, Fr. 1616 E. 4Tth Not pictured: . rkle , Tremaine Crowder, Martin Dailcy, Chuck Hoonan, Pat Jaukowsky, Alc.v Sigma Nu house officers confer on blueprint for the house ' s prize-winning Homecoming .sign. In back are Gary Coolev, John Rderer, Dannv Metz. Bill Coats, Martin Crowder and Roger Colberg. In front arc Ricky Menti. Don Deasy, President .Mike .Mian, Kick Walton and Jim McCalhun. 351 Sig Eps and their dates wave good-bye as they leave on their annual cniise. 2003 E. 47th ilMM MiMd Sr. aiiu-s Antlionv, Fr.: leiranci ' Bothain, Top Row: Cliarlcs Ainslie, Soph.; Gerald Anderson, Sopli.; Dennis Andrews Barbour, Jr.; John Barrier, Sr.; Saiiford Barnes, Sr., and Richard Bates, Fr. Second Row: Stephen Bea.sley, Jr.; (on Bentley, Sr.; Paul Blauert, Sr.; [ohn Blondin, |r. Jerry Busick, Fr.; Paul Butriui, Jr.; Skip Cavie el, Sr., and CJarv Crocker, Ir. Third Row: Diiniel DeBusscliere, .Soph.; Kent Decker, Soph.; Tlionias Deuico, I ' V.; lau.,., „. j...., .. Dow, Soph.: Donald Durr, I ' V.; Larry Fdfelt, Fr.; Balph Fdfelt, Soph., and (Jordou lulwards, |r. Fourth Row: James Fi;an, Fr.; |oseph Ffjan, Soph.; Lee Kward, Fr.; Del Fadden, Soph.; David Felllious Ford, Soph.; CJlenn Frederick, Jr.; Boljcrt Oallagher, Fr., and Arthur Goddard, Soph. Bottom Row: Malcoui Graham, Fr.; Serge (Inuit, Jr.; Norman Gustafson, Fr.; James Ilainer, Jr.; Paul Hiilvoi James Phirtman, Fr.; Michael Harvey, Jr.; . Iicli;iel headman, Jr., and Detmis Molt, Fr. 352 Sigma Phi Epsilon Big houses and big spirit go Iiaiid-in-hand, and such is tho casi- at Vasliin 4t()M Beta of Sigma Phi I ' lpsilon, a fiatcmitv of a luuKhcd-phi.s ukmi who each year band together to out-do the preceding year. The " Sig Ep Spirit " is widcK known tliroughout campus. Sig Eps Iicld the po.sitious of Junior Class President, BOC member and D. ily managing editor. Two of our brothers were on the Rose Bowl team, while other sports claimed main Iirothers. Tn intra- murals, we joined forces for another ictorious foot- ball team and took honors in bowling and wrestling. W ' v hit books but still had time for oiu " swinging social calendar. We wowed Homecoming crowds with our first-place " Smokev the Bear " sign. The " Sig Ep Spirit " came from bcliind tlu- red door of om- contemporar home on East 47th. It was felt e er where we went— and we went c cr where. Gathered around their president. Ken Smith, are Sig Ep officers Skip Caviezel, Glenn Fredrick, Nonii Vincent and Dave Torrcll. MM Top Row: Bnice Howard, Fr.; Dennis Jarreft, Fr.; Ronald Johnson, Jr.; Stephen John.son, Fr.; Michael Jonas, Fr.; Winston [ones. Ir.; Timothy Joslin, Jr.: . lan Kane. .Soph.; Dennis Kisler, Sr.; Harold Knrlc, Fr.. and Erich Larisch, jr. Second Row: Erlint; Larsen, Sr.; Robert Leonard. Fr.; Donald Liyhtfoot. Fr.; Edward Lincoln, Soph.; James LivinR.sKm, Fr.; Douplas MacMillan, Sr.; Kenneth Martin. Jr.; Richard Martin. Jr.; D;ivid McGalluni, Sr.; Raleigh Mes.setf, Sr., and Larry Miller, Soph. Third Row: Robert Moore. Fr.; Dennis O ' Brien, Fr.; Thomas Olsen, Fr.; H;irfon Olson. Sr.; Robert Omnston, Fr.; Charles Owen. Sr.; Gene Pavola, Soph.; Rosier Pearson, Soph.; .■ l;in I ' e;ise, Sr.; Ernest Peterson, Fr.. and John Petrieeiani, Sr. Fourth Row: ' ernell Pinson. Jr.; Dennis Prinioli, .Soph.; Scott Riiilton, Jr.; Robert Rannond, Jr.; Larry Robert.son, Fr.; Homer Rowlev, Fr.; Larry S.ilkield. Sr.; Alan Sch;iII. Sr.; Rodger Schlickeisen, Soph.; Ronald Shanks, Fr., and Raymond Skelton, Jr. Bottom Row: Alan Shuich, Jr.; Kenneth Smith. Sr.; Biirr) ' .Sonne, Fr.; Jack Stephenson, Sr.; Carlos Sullivan, Soph.; David Torrcll, Sr.; John Tumeanre, Sr.; Allan VanN ' ess, Jr.; Xonnan N ' incent, Jr.; Da id Waldo. Sr., and Dennis Youni;. Jr. 353 Tau Kappa Epsilon r ' jj -- C- t M Top Row: Art Allsworth, Grad.; Al Auvil, Jr.; Harry Bang, Grad.; Wayne Beedy, Jr.; Ron Bohart, Soph.; Jim Carmicliael, Fr.; Dale Donaldson, Soph., and Jim Gregerson, [r. Bottom Row: Neil Humphries, Fr.; Roger Hmnphries, Jr.; Riek Kaps, Fr.; Jim Knowles, Sr.; Ed Lane, Jr.; Laum Lee, Fr.; Lee Lippert, Jr., and Terry Lundell, Jr. Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded in 1899 at Illinois Weslevan University, Bloomington, Illinois. It is the largest national fraternity, with 168 chapters, and it is still growing today. Chi chapter was established on the Washington campus in 1926. Teke is a progressive fraternity with a well-propor- tioned program in scholarship, social and athletic activities. With our new study program, our three big dances— pledge dance, Teke totaler and spring formal— and oin- participation in practically e ery intramural sjiort, we ha e had an incomparable fun- filled year. " Finally, above all else, this fraternity stands for men. We Ijelieve in their ecjualitv in those things which the Creator has decreed they should equally enjoy. We consider no man from the standpoint of those qualities and adxantages he has not attained bv jiersonal effort. We stand for men ' hosc man- hood has withstood the test of trying conditions. We deem sterling character and staunch uprightness to be necessary ([ualifications to membership in this fraternity. All else, though desirable, is secondary to these. " Posing in front of their erest are Tan Kappa F.psiloii olficcrs Hill Bailry, Presi- dent Matt Maury and Terry Lundell. Behind them stand the other Teke offieers, Gordon Nelson, Jaek Trauth and Ron Klages. 354 Top Row: l,itt Maun, ' , Jr.; Gordy Nelson, Soph.; 1 irry Ntlson. .Soph.; M.irv I ' ftcrson, Jr., and |nliii H.iiit.il.i. Jr. Boltoiii Row: I ' ;ml Uvari, Soph.; D;in Sowin, Jr.; |;Kk Tniiith, Jr.; Holv Trii .stad, Jr.; Joe V ' eriur, Jr., and Jolin Wallace, jr. ■ — 1 S .1 i» iii ' ri|i!i| 4532 18th N.E. The Tckcs celchr:ited the anniversary of their founding witli a tlinner .it tin Si ' .ittk- Yacht Cliih. Not pictured: .Vitken, Gene .• iiderson. Bill B.iilor, I ' rr ' Hush. Maur Oick. Benny Doe, Al Dunlap, Dick G;irrity. Dennis Grahn, Tom Klages, Ron Mae.Mlister. Don (VOonmll. Boh Phillips, Diiye Porter, Fred Rod, Ron Schniiedeskanip. Spiers, Dave Tohin, Conrad Toloezk{), Stan Wallace, Jim Karl 355 Theta Chi We could sincerely tell you that we are serious frater- nity men, have less-than-wild parties and study hard; but you wouldn ' t believe us. So here ' s the truth! The number of brothers fluctuates between 106 and 14— some jocks (HUB mostly), one student and a lot of guys who don ' t do anything. (We still like them.) We only have one cook but she really puts out a bad meal— so most of us eat at the HUB. Others eat there because they hold minor campus offices such as ASUW president, AMS president and chairmen of numerous inactive committees. We ' d list all of our jocks like the other " top " houses do, but we can ' t remember their names. (We haven ' t seen them since rush week! ) Our social life has little variety— we love to " Buzzz " and " shake it up " — we have wild parties— but we spend most of our time fighting off the unfortunate masses of females trying to get hold of us for dates to the Bowery Brawl. We ' re rotten through and through, but we admit it! 4535 17th N.E. O- (Ti O ft P ' ' -• iSi d Top Row: Mike Alderson, Fr.; Bill Anderson, Sr.; Spike Anderson, Jr.; Jim Axling, Fr.; Lyic Bakkcn, |r.; Don Barnard, .Soph.; Glen Bates, Jr.; Jay Boiirdeau, Fr.; Douf Boyden, Soph.; |aek Brigjjs, Sr., and Barry Brown, Jr. Second Row: Harold Brown, Soph.; Bol)crt Bnice, Jr.; Barry Bryant, Soph.; Jim Budlong, Sr.; Dave Bnrpee, Fr.; [ohn ChafFey, Jr.; Don Clinc, Jr.; Chuck Cooper, Grad.; Barret Culmhack, |r.; Steve Dassel, Sr., and Jack Denton, Fr. Third Row: Harold Ellis, Soph.; I ' rank Frisk, |r.; Jan Garner, |r.; Clark Ganlding, Sopli.; Bill Gcrla, Fr.; Ciordon Cranston, Fr.; Larrv Cranston, Sr.; Richard Greener, Fr.; James Haljigan, Sr.; Ken Hannner, Sr., and Dave Hertrich, Fr. Bottom Row: Stan Hill, Fr.; |olin Hopkins, Sr.; BolxTt Hiitcliinson, Fr.; m Isensee, Fr.; Steve Kohnlcipp, Supli.; Perry Koon, Soph.; |im Lagertpiist, Soph.; Charles Liirson, Sr.; Joel Leidecker, Sr.; Dave Lonev, Fr., and Jim Mahaffie, |r. 356 j ■i 1 w ■ " 1 1 1 W Of Theta Chis and their dates " dress up " for their tostimu- Halloween Party. Top Row: James Masters. Jr.; Jim Mav, .Sr.; Hon Mead. St.. Pete Middlchrooks. It.. lom Milligan, l-r.; Ronald Moore. Soph.; Richard Nelson, Fr., and Mark Neunian, Sr. Second Row: Rohert Owen, Fr.; Bill Parent Soph.; Dave Parrish. Fr.; Richard Parson. Jr.; Steve Parsons, Sr.; Keith Peterson. Fr.; Pete Peterson, Sr., and Jim Pierce, Jr. Third Row: Ch;irles Richmond. Sr.; Dennis Rol)l)ins. Soph.; Buck Scates, Soph.; Ray Scaborg, Fr.; Doug Sellin, Fr.; Doii;ilcl Sharp. Sr.; Whitnev Smith, Fr., and John Spence, Soph. Bottom Row: Dovle Sullivan, Fr.; Michael Sulliv;m. Jr.; Steve Telfer, Fr.; Jack N ' olkel. Fr.; Fretl W ' eik, Fr.; Spike Wilson, Soph.; John Wi.se, Sr., and Gerald York, Jr. Seated on the liiittoiii -.t.iirs are Theta Chi office Bruce and President Pete Peterson. Second row: York and John Wise. Third row: Clark Caulding, Larson and Steve Da.s.sel. Top: Don Barnard. Not pictured: Ciirter, Ste e Chriswell. I.;irrv Cassill. Toby Erdmann, Tom Franks, Jerry Groth, Garv Jones, Bill ' Mansfield, Ray Maas, lohn O ' Brien, John Peterson, John F ' hillips, Dave Polkird, Don Ramsden, Denny Rosella, Ron Schever, Rod Sharp, .Mike Sjostrom, Don Tompkins, Jon Torrence, John Turner, Da e Turrill, Bill Wood, ( )ucntin rs Bol. Jerry Chuck 357 i i Kneeling beside President Dave Duryee are Theta Delt officers Andy Mullan and Bob Mony. Standing are officers Robin Bliss, Bob Steiner, Jerry Hofstatter and Lew Wingert. Not pictured: Pogson, John Pulaski, David Top Row: Brandt Allen, Jr., and Russell Bassett, Soph. Second Row; Morris Bjork, Fr.; Robin Bliss, Jr., and Lawrence Brown, Sr. Third Row: Michael Bryant, Fr.; Lee Carozza, Sr., and James Cawdrey, Jr. Botton Row: Gordon Christey, Jr.; Don- ald Daly, Fr., and Charles Dick, Fr. Theta Delt " hobos " and their dates enjoyed a Hobo Dance. 358 Theta Delta Chi S.M MM S ft ff. ft ft ft O (h O Top Row; Uuvid Diirvcf, Sr.; Carl Fisher, Fr.; Gary Goniian, Sopli.; Ellcrv Hall, Fr.; William Harris, Soph.; Gerald Hofstatter, Sr.; Dennis Jelluni, Jr.; Robert Jolinson, Sr.; David Jones, Soph., and Stuart Kale, Sr. Second Row: Dennis Katona, Fr.; Henry Kiefer, Soph.; Ronald King, Fr.; Villi;un King, Sr.; Roy Lyle, F " r.; Charles Maxwell, Soph.; Miehael McDonald, Soph.; Jeffrey V. Merrifield, Jr.; Michael L.Miller, Sr., and Robert Mony, Jr ' Third Row: Andrew Mullan, Sr.; Michael O ' Neil, Fr.; Alan Osgood, Fr.; Verdun Place, Jr.; Daniel Fotts, Jr.; Neils Povlesen, Fr.; Robert Reynolds, Soph.; ' illi;un L. Rice, Sr.; Albert Schaffler, Sr., and George Schairer, Jr. Bottom Row: .Mian Scharcr, Fr.; Gary Shepherd, Soph.; Robert Steiner, Jr.; Richard Stockton, Fr.; Rodney Tibbatts, Jr.; Dennis Tvimer, Fr.; William VanDenburgh, Jr.; Ernest Van Matre, Sr.; Albert Wade, Fr., and Lewis Wingert, Jr. UlULt Mi Another big year has gone into the record hooks at TDX. The biggest stories concern the following: Softball, parties and dog. Softball— TDX retired, the intranuiral softball tropin- by capturing the All-University championship for the third conseciiti e year. We placed well in the other major sports— advancing to the semi-finals in football and quarter finals in basketball. Parties— Our social calendar included a Bimi Dance, Plantation Partv, Harold ' s Chib Partw Pajama Dance, Singapore Sling, Greek Part ' , Phuboy Formal, a spring cruise and annual Lake Chelan house-party. Dog— We got one. His name is Professor and he is a St. Bernard. He is related to Neil, the alcoholic St. Bernard seen on the Topper telc ision scries. Professor is a teetotaler. We also had a few activities majors. There are Theta Dclts in Oval Club, Purple Shield, Sundodgers, NSA and others. TDXers keep l)us -. We attended classes, also, on the campus of tlie University of Washington. i hi fiih 4532 19th N.E. 359 Theta Xi Top Row: Bruce Barrett, Jr.; Saniuel Bates, Jr.; John Bull, Fr.; Edwyn Buzard, Fr.; Michael Cimino, Soph.; Linden Clausen, Soph.; Jr., and Gary Darland, Fr. Bottom Row: John Doney, Soph.; Tony GiflFord, Fr.; William Hagan, Fr.; Albert Hedin, Sr.; Richard James, Soph.; William James, Sr. Soph., and Paul McDemiott, Sr. Howard Coleman, ; Don MacKinnon, We, the great men of the house of Xi, are running campus again this year, as we have for the last forty-five years. Pledges poured into the house like the Mongol Horde. The Homecoming sign rivaled Century 21 in its scope and planning. Our intra- mural teams ruled the fields of Eton on which Eng- land ' s battles are won. But beyond these more mundane efforts, the men of Xi looked to the enduring spiritual and inspira- tional aspects of fraternity life . . . namelv, parties. Through superhuman effort and the help of two old army camouflage manuals, the chapter casually ca- reened along the thin line between social probation and social oblivion. Christmas vacation brought a brief resjiite from the social rat-race. (It takes 26 hours to dri ' e to Pasadena.) But the bovs (and swimming pool ) at Aljiha Zeta chapter demonstrated to us that Theta Xis are the same wherever you go, which was rather discouraging . . . we thought we were unique. The year was climaxed by a visit from National President Mao Tse-Tung. The brothers presented him witli a pledge to increase the house steel pro- duction b U) per cent and to get Red China a seat on BOC . As usual, the year was a success. Seated at the piano are I iicta Xi ofiiccrs Duane S;itterlic ;mk1 ],iiuU-n C;lausen. Gatliered around arc officers Bruce Barrett, Winter (Quarter I ' rcsideiit Don Pittcnger, Autumn Quarter President Kent Parker, Sam B;it vs and |(ie Coleman. 360 i i w ' Till li ' .. Ill :. , i I ni Jin Top Row: Albert Michel, Fr.; Kent Parker, Sr.; I ' liillip I ' earl, Kr., and John Peterson, St. Bottom Row: Fred Pflugrath, Soph.; Don Pittenger, Sr.; Robert Sarkle.s, Jr.; Duane Satterlee, Sr., and Russell Sharts, Jr. 4522 18th N.E. A function that will long be remembered by the Theta Xis was their pajama dance. Not pictured: . kars, Dennis Bleha, Bem.ird DeFaccio, Lawrence llainsworth, William (Xsgood, William Riley, Dan Holierts, Chuck Hmlie, Glenn Seliwier, Fred 361 HUSKIES c. ' x ,BrlR cTst v« During Homecoming, the men of Zeta Beta Tau combined their efforts to make a small model of the stadium. Not pictured: Barer, Stan Klegman, Kerry Koplan, Keith Muscatel, Moe Templcman, Hank Wiener, Bill Top Row: Kenny Albert, Fr.; Tom Alexander, St.; Harry Alhadeff, Fr., and Jack N. Alhadeff, Fr. Second Row: Jack C. Alhadeff, Sr.; Roger Amiton, Jr.; Steve Bean, Jr.; Bob Berg, Soph.; Sandy Bembaum, Fr., and Dennis Bloch, Fr. Third Row: Chet Brown, Jr.; Frank Brown, Fr.; Ray Brown, Sr.; Steve Bushkin, Sr.; Stephen Camden, Fr., and Barry Caplan, Jr. Bottom Row: Paul Carrol, Fr.; Stan Cole, Fr.; Mike Druxman, Soph.; Elliott Fried- man, Jr.; Fred Goldberg, Sr., and Jerry Goldstone, Jr. 4626 21st N.E. 362 Zeta Beta Tau ( pt ft P i «fi ik m Q Ck f. Top Row: Davo Clrav, Sr.; Louie Isiiuitli, Soph.; Boh Israel, Fr.; Manin Jaffe, Fr.; Ira Kaciish, Jr.; Herschel Lawson, Soph.; Art Levine, Jr.; Dave Lipp, Soph.; Karl Mareus, Jr.; Rick Mayo, Soph., and Laurence Mosler, Fr. Second Row: Boh Miller. Soph.; Stuart Miller, Soph.; Dave Offer, Soph.; Stuart Offer, Fr.; Lewis Pearl, Fr.; John Phillips, Jr.; Hancy Poll, Sr.; Mel Poll, Soph.; John Hitchie, Sr.; Les Rosenberg, Soph., and Barry Ross, Jr. Third Row: Barry Ruhenstein, Fr.; Steve Rubev, Soph.; Ted Runstein, Jr.; Bill Schwartz, Fr.; Mike Schwiuiz, Soph.; Gary Snyder, Soph.; Barry Solo- mon, Soph.; Harris Sprincin, Jr.; Al Sternoff, Fr.; Dave Sternoff, Jr., and Bill Tatt, Soph. Bottom Row: Jim Taylor, Fr.; Steve Thai, Jr.; Gary V ' olchok, Fr.; Larry V ' olchok, Fr.; Jerry Walker, Fr.; Tom Waiiipold, Jr.; Jerry ' ar h;d, Jr.; Mike Wiener, Fr.; Mel Wilenzick, Soph.; Malcolm Wolfson, Fr., and Dave Zarkin, Jr. Zeta Beta Tau was founded at City College of New York in 1898. The Alj)ha Mii cliapter wa.s estahli.shed at Wasiiington in 1922 and lias grown from nine founders to seventy-six men in 1961. Zeta Beta Tan kicked off this school year ith great enthnsiasni and fraternal spirit. After comjileting our new house, we j ' jledged t ( ' iit -six men. Zeta Beta Tau had a numl)er of outstanding social fimetions including the Pledge Informal, the Winter Formal and I ' oimders ' Da Stag. Howe er, the long remembered e ent of the year was the spring Orcliid Formal held at Gearhart, Oregon. In athletics, Zeta Beta Tau had an entry in the major intramural divisions and placed high in e er - one. Zeta Beta Tau had memliers in scholastic honorarics. Big " W " Clul), Sundodgcrs, Purple Shield and ser - ing on many HUB committees. Working together with common goals has made Zeta Beta Tau one of the most acti e and spirited fraternities at the Uni ersity of Washington. W The Zeta Beta Tau officers reading magazines on the davenport are Dave Zarkin, jerry Warshal, Fred Cloldherg and Steve Bean. Seated on the floor is the Zeta JBcta Tau President, Ray Brown. 363 Zeta Psi ' kiSL km M glkdk dMiik %mA Zj o o-- c3. la JO. Top Row: Terry Afdem, Fr.; John Agner, Jr.; David Andersdii, Sr.; Al Bailey, Fr.; Bob Brostroin, Jr.; Mike Buchanan, Fr.; Bruce Campbell, Fr.; Rod Clark, Soph.; Chris Cook, Jr.; Dwayne Copple, Sr., and William Cumming.s, Soph. Second Row: Don Daniels, Sr.; Marvin Denny, Sr.; David Dillon, Soph.; Stuart Dupen, Soph.; Dennis Erick.son, Soph.; Thomas Faragher, Soph.; Ricliard Finger, Fr.; Howard Frank, Fr.; Steven Gage, Soph.; William Ganz, Sr., and Gerald Greenleaf, Sr. Third Row: Peter Haa.se, Fr.; Gerald Hampton, Jr.; Robert Hann;iford, Sr.; Fred Hill, Soph.; Ronald Hughes, Fr.; Harry Irwin, Soph.; Edwin lver.son. Soph.; Dennis Johnson, Soph.; Kenton Jones, Fr.; Gary Kelly, Sr., and Scott Knoll, Sr. Bottom Row: Andrew Lea, Soph.; Richard Maurer, Fr.; John Michel, Soph.; Thane Mitchell, Soph.; Kenneth Moore, Fr.; Joseph NhiUins, Sr.; James Murray, Soph.; Carl Orlob, Fr.; Ralph Roseberg, Soph.; William Russell, Soph., and Charles Schufrider, Soph. The Zeta Psi officers standing ;irc Chuck Schufrcidor, Dennis Johnson, Presi- dent Dave Anderson and Gary Kelly. Seated in front ;ire Ed Iverson and Don Thorgrimson. 364 As the year 1960-61 passes into jileasant memoi ' , the Zetes can recall a year of hard work and mncli fun. It was packed with finals weeks, dollar jiarties and building a Homecoming sign. In retrospect, the out- standing e ' ents for Zeta Psi were: A class of twentv-six sj irited pledges whose energies were sjient to build a liigger, better fraternity. A raising of the liouse grade point. Firesides and exchanges second to none. An enchanting winter formal held at tlic l eautiful Hyatt House, south of Seattle. The good-natiucd bruises of intrammal footl)all. A liouse part ' bold during Spring Quarter that lc - eled the walls and tumbled the hills. The graduation of tlic Zeta Psi seniors who, we hope, will retuin soon. 1960-61 was quite a year at Zeta Psi. Just sixty-five guvs ha ing a heck of a good time going to college. fiS ::V « Top Row: Mike Smith, Fr. and Gerald Sncll, Fr. Second Row: James Snell, Soph.; Han ' ey Snyder, Fr.; Don Snowden, Soph.; Carl Stroje, Fr., and Gerald Stroje, Fr. Third Row: John Svahn, Fr.; Don Thorsirinison, Soph.; Darrell Tiirney, Fr.; William Wade, Fr., and Bri;in ' ;ill, Sr. Bottom Row: Larry Wear, Jr.; Charles Whitcly, Fr.; Don Williams, Fr.; Dougla: Wills, Fr., and Lew Zicske, Soph. 4703 21st N.E. Not pictured I Mason, Jay Sheehan, Terry A memorable i. ' t ' ninii i " I Ik . I c) triil tr 12. tlie date of their Homecoming dance. 365 1616 E. 50th Tau Phi Delta The Tau Phi Delts looking over the railing are officers Carl Christensen, President Jim Brown and Doug Waali. Brotherhood among both graduate and undergradu- ate foresters is the goal of Tau Phi Delta, the national professional-social forestry fraternity. The fraternity was founded here at the University of Washington in 1923 and became a national organization one year later. At present only two chapters are operative, due to the specialized nature of our fraternity, but plans for expansion are currently being made. Tau Phi Delta affords such a unique opportunity for fellowship among foresters that it has become an important part of forestry at the University of Wash- ington. On campus, activities in the College of Forestry and the Forest Club occupy much of the time of our members, many of whom are leaders in both organizations. Although our primary purpose on campus is not a social one, the year was well filled with successful functions. Special highlights of this past year in- cluded the Homecoming dinner-dance and the an- nual Logger ' s Breakfast held during Spring Quarter. Looking back on this very satisfying year, we can take great pride in our fraternity, Tau Phi Delta, and its many accomplishments. Not pictured: Clay, Lawrence Hawk en, Harvey Mount, Richard Top Kow: Kobert Boston, Jr.; James Brown, Jr.; Carl Cliristensen, Sr.; Steven Eddington, Jr.; Hicli;ird Elliott, Jr.; Clifford, Ells, Sr.; Raymond Erick- son. Soph., and Donald Hansen, Sr. Second Row; John Helm, Soph.; Larry Hirni, Soph.; Dall;is Hughes, Soph.; Lorcn Jadcrlund, Jr.; Roger Lyons, Jr.; Patrick McCaslin, Sr.; ' illi;ini McCormick, Soph.; Robert McKenney, Soph.; Hobart Means, Soph.; Jerry Medved, Kr., ;uid Robert Nhyer, Sr. Bottom Row: Jerry Monesmith, Soph.; Mark Mugar, Soph.; CJary Rollins, Sr.; William Rust, Soph.; Richard Ryan, Sr.; Arthur Schick, Jr.; Ronald Sloppier, Jr.; Richard Vuori, Jr.; Douglas Waali, Sr.; Peter Wells, Jr., and Duane Weston, Jr. 366 INDEPENDENTS Jack Miller Vice President Richard Klingbeil Secretary David Rudy Treasurer Neal Lessenger BOC Representative Not pictured: Baarley, Curtis Bathani, Micheal Clark, Voris Droke, Philip Mattson, Donald McDonald, Gordon McLaughlin, Richard Mitchell, James Roby, James Skrivan, James David Schwartz, President Men ' s Organized House Council MOHC replaced Inter House Council in 1957 and began governing and coordinating the activi- ties of twelve houses and 1,270 men. MOHC is young compared to many campus organizations, but it has accomplished much in four years and is closer to the goal set in ' 57 by Richard Dexter and the other elected officers to mold an organiza- tion representing the opinions of the men of the Residence Halls. MOHC began this year by building a gigantic Homecoming sign covering both Terry and Lan- der Halls. The Winter Formal was the " big " function with decorations and music makine; this dance far surpass any ever held in the Residence Halls. The MOHC-sponsored Jazz Concert grew even bigger in ' 61 and promises to be a popular annual campus concert. Armstrong, Dexter Christianson, Donald Davies, James Graham, Jeffrey Gray, Malcolm Grillo, Gerald Guill, Fredrick Icnscn, William Mulcahev, Micheal Nelson, Curtis Quarustrom, Fredrick Riggan, John Rutledge, Frederic Scoggins, James Scott, Hans Siuitli, Raleigh Speed, Nicholas W risd ' U, Roger ()ung, Frank 368 Bn ' tla Bnshau Janice George Tina Mueller ' ii.i- I ' nsiiK ' iit Scirctarv-Trcas. BOC Hepri ' si-ntativc Women ' s Intcihousc Council is the student t ov- iininti I)oil of the Women ' s Residence Halls. Tlie C onncil consists of four officers and a Board of Control memher who are elected at large and two representatixes from each of the seven IiDiises. This Council stri ' es to coordinate the functions and activities within the halls. The annual hall activities include Count ' Fair, Honors nan(|;iet. Spring Formal and Parents ' Luncheon on Parents ' Week End. In conjunction with MOHC, WIHC spon.sors Coffee Hours attended h - the men and the women of the Residence I lalls. The new huilding added three houses to the Women ' s I i ' sidenccs and larger dining facilities, meeting and recreation rooms and a central lounge witli a suspended fireplace. Carolyn .Vnies Karen Cook Hiilh l iv.skens Cfcile Fitchard Dixie Maas Carolvn Mott jiidv Haatz M.in-r hittaker Women ' s Interhouse Council Not pictured: Barljara Hnicli I ' at Fraviu- Elaine Nloshicr Suzanne Saunders Bcrnice Smith Judi Sibbitt, President The Homecoming sign for the Women ' s Besidi ' ncc Halls this year featured an aiiiinatid h.ironuter in which the Huskies coiKjuert ' d the Bears. 369 Austin House B f - Top Row: Carolyn Ames, Soph.; Yeshimebet Asfaw, Grad.; Mary Booth, Jr.; Janet Bosshard, Soph.; Linda Burkette, Fr.; Evelyn Cahn, Soph.; Karen Callero, Jr.; Dorothy Capaan, Soph.; Julianne Clark, Fr.; Jenneth Croll, Fr., and Carol Dagiie, Jr. Second Row: Margery Davis, Soph.; Bonnie Drewes, Fr.; Sii.san Embree, Jr.; Carol Erick.son, Fr.; Cecile Fitchard, (r.; Judith Forrest, Jr.; Isabelle F ' orrester, Fr.; Carol Gebert, Fr.; Darlene Graybeal, Fr.; Bonnie Greenwood, Fr., and Lois Gucnzel, Fr. Bottom Row: Nancy Hannon, Fr.; Vicky Husband, Jr.; Jacqueline Jackson, Sr.; Virginia Jack.son, Fr.; Michel Johnston, Fr.; Dian Keefer, Soph.; Josephine Mayer, Jr.; Virginia Oldow, Sr.; Gloria Oman, Sr.; Frances Peacock, Fr., and Helen Pyle, Sr. Isabel Austin, Dean of Women at the University from 1909-1915, left her name to our House. Since then a quarter-century of activities and development have led the way for a busy 1960-61 at Austin House. Austin has the distinction of being the first group to hold a dance in the Women ' s Residence Halls, which was done in 1946. Seated about the piano singing Christmas carols are the girls of Austin House. In the center is Santa Claus, incoming President Gloria Oman. 370 Autumn of 1960 found the girls working on the Homecoming sign, and between the study times they participated in theatre and dance exchanges. On Halloween, members of the House had a beatnik dinner and party. Pixie Week was a highlight of the pre-final week ' s activities. The Christmas party was filled with laughs and spirit and a Bermuda-clad Santa Claus. With the excitement of the Huskies ' second Rose Bowl victory, the girls began an enthusiastic second quarter. We continued the excited pace with queen finalists and social events. Many girls participated in W-Key, Rally Girls and campus clubs. Many also belonged to such honoraries as Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma and other departmental honoraries. Even in the midst of spring fever, the girls worked hard on such acti ' iti( s as Parents ' Week End, WIHC annual Spring Formal and House exchanges. The girls of Austin House have found an eventful year as residents of one of the older women ' s inde- pendent living groups on this campus. Top Row: Shfila Ratlibun, Soph.; Mei-ling Reynolds, Fr.; Jane Rininier. Fr., and Donna Ros.s, Fr. Second Row: Jean Shirley, Jr.; Ro.scniary Sleizer, Sr.; Victoria Smith, Sopli.; Ijirna Sw;ins()n, Fr., and Stcplianie Switzer, Fr. Bottom Row: JoAnne Talarico, Fr.; .•Vlice Temple. Fr.; Judy Towne, Fr.; Nancy Trumpis, Jr., and Marilyn Zak, Fr. Not pictured: Adams, Barbara Atkinson, Sarah Berne. Judith Booiitliavi, Pance Butler, Beth Collett, Jo Crane, Dianne Cufley, Eileen Curd, Toby Detweiler, Alice Garrison, Carol Hanunerly, Romona Henson, Caralee Hughes, Kathleen Humber, Tnidie Iniamoto, A. Mitzi Johnson, Dorthea Kondo, Vasuko Koss, Janice K le, .M;irianna l.c-chner, Trude Mollet, Carolyn Murphy, Judy Myers, Helen Nastri, Alice Newton, .Ann Noble. Connie Peck, Margaret Peters, .Martie Pittman, Wilma Sherack, Sheila Solenislie, Maureen Solheiin, Sigrid Sunshine, Cayle Swanson, Ellen ThoTuas, Bonny Towbin, Jane Widger, Dorothea Zandell. Carol Gathered about the coffee table for an informal house countil meeting are the officers of Austin House. Standing in the back are Margery Davis, Ro.semar ' Sleizer and Josic M;iyer. In the front are Jackie Jackson, President Cecile Fitchard, Mary Booth and Gloria Oman, the incoming president of Austin House. 371 Blaine House Top Row: Betsy Anderson, Jr.; Florence Beale, Jr.; Judith Blodgett, Jr.; Beatrice Branch, Soph.; Carol Co.x, Fr.; Barbara Cullimore, Soph.; Andrea Daly, Fr., and Linnet Dnnden, Fr. Bottom Row: Janet Faunce, Soph.; Carol Figg, Fr.; Linda Finefold, Fr.; Charlotte Freimuth, Fr.; Sharon Hardman, Fr.; Susan Henderson, Soph.; Marie Hinze, Soph.; Irene Homann, Soph., and Judith Latimer, Soph. Having an informal meeting arc the officers of Blaine House. The girls are seatctl in tluir loiuige. They are Judy Latimer, Karen McKinney, President Pat Frayne and Susan Henderson. 372 22 Top Row: Sheila Louiishurv, Kr.; I ' atrkia Lowrv. Kr.; Jvulitli Morrill. Jr., [uclitli Mulk-ii, Fr.. Jo.ui Miiiirot-, Jr., ArliLii . akaiiu, jr.. Mary Olisir, l " r., Lfs.sic Ottii. Fr.; Beverly Packard, Fr.; Marilyn Perkins, .Sopli., and Jnditli Rose, Jr. Bottom Row: Martha Schiehel, Sopli.; Lynda .Sehniiclt, Fr.; Sandra Scofield, Fr.; Lynn Slcttedalil, Soph.; Margaret Snnillyan. Fr.; Judy Townsend, Jr.; Diane Ulmcr, Fr.; Gail Uzelak, Fr.; Karen White, Fr.; Katlilecn Wilson, Fr., and Sydnie Wilson, Fr. Not pictured: . nderson, V ' ernice Beatty, Anne Berj lund, Carol Be le ' , S;inilr;i Biekeli, Sherry Botkin, S isan Brown, Molly Brown. Boherta Bnuh. Barhara C ahn. D. Suzanne Cattron, Cayle Collins, Paula Ditlevson, C;iroI I ' Uger, Carol Fllis, Carol England, Joan Enyeart, Faith Frayne, Patricia Gniher, . nnalinde Hansen, Karen Hulse, Lynn Hurney, Gale Kohaski, Marion- Lai, Juey Lay, X ' ivian Leppaluoto, Carol Llewellyn, Judith Marj;uisk;i, Ludniila Moore, Sharon Murphy, Lois Neel, S ' idlie Noble, Leslie Noniian, Susan Olson, .Sharon Ota, June Plewes, Nancy Sand, I ' atsy Autumn Quarter hrouj lit with it a new houscniotlier, new traditions, sith a majority of new freshmen, and the bei innina; of man new aetivities. The girls of Blaine House participated in making the Homecoming Sign and also in the dance routine for the animated sign. For the Nickel Hop, Blaine House decorated their lounge with pink clouds as a highlight. The House also participated in several exchanges and in the coffee hours held by WIHC and MOHC. The Blaine House olleyball team won the volleyball tournament. Blaine girls also participated in many " on Campus " acti ities and were foiuid as Frosh Songleaders, Angel Wings and in the casts of major drama pro- ductions. The girls also practiced hard for tiie Songfest to try and better last ear ' s second place. With County Fair in the spring, the girls were kept bus - planning and working to achie e a success. Tlie Iiiterhall Sjiring Formal took a great deal of planning and work to achie e its final result. The girls also worked hard on Parents " Week End and so romided out an acti e vcar. Sathre, Carol Sedore, Diane Speer, Suzann Swanson, ' irginia Taniiino, Frances Tenriih.uMU, Peggy ' I ' ohelTM.iiui. |anet Waletka, Johanna Ware, Sandra White, Lois Wilkes, Sharon The girls of Blaine House were excited when Sharon Moore of their House was elected Miss Mistletoe of 1960. 373 Leary House Top Row: Vicld Alexander, Fr.; Carol Aronin, Fr.; Terry Baker, Fr.; Penny Bates, Soph.; Nancy Brown, Fr.; Peggy Buell, Fr.; Louise Carlson, Fr.; Pamela Cederwall, Jr.; Sharon Cole, Fr.; Bonnie Courtion, Sr., and Jacquie Drinkwater, Fr. Second Row: Carolyn Femvick, Fr.; Merridee Funk, Soph.; Sandra Garrison, Sr.; Fran Griffin, Fr.; M. Jeanell Halverson, Soph.; Su.san Hayes, Soph.; Mary Houlton, Soph.; Patricia Ingham, Fr.; Loretta Jones, Fr.; Barbara Klein, Fr., and Deloris Larson, Fr. Bottom Row: Joyce Lefall, Fr.; Dixie Maas, Jr.; Sharon McDaniel, Fr.; Patrecia McKnight, Fr.; Martha McMillan, Fr.; Mary Minard, Soph.; Sharon Myers, Sr.; Janez Oxnam, Jr.; Jane Pedersen, Fr.; BeBe Peterson, Fr., and Rochelle Pfannekuchen, Fr. The girls of Leary House had many infonn;il gct-togethirs during tl as this .songfe.st. The girls are gathered about their adviser, Mrs. Pearson 374 le c;ir, sucli The Leary lassies and their new housemother met the challenge of a new year with co- operation and enthusiasm. A pajama party was the first thing held, and we introduced the girls to Leary House. There were many buzz sessions and midnight snacks, and it didn ' t take long to get acquainted. Working on our Homecoming sign and participating in Pixie Week afl orded more opportunities for getting acquainted with one another. A serenade, complete with bagpipes, marked the opening of our exchange program, which included basketball games, theatre dates, var- ious tyjies of dances and an ice skating party. The Nickel Hop, our Trim-a-Tree Christmas Party, Coimty Fair, Songfest, and the Spring Formal highlighted the social season. It was an active year for Leary, with girls in numerous campus organizations, including Senior Honor Women and the Huskv Honevs. And being politicalK ' minded in the election year, we had five representatives on WIHC, the governing bodv for all the Women ' s Resi- dence Halls. Leadership, laughter, and learning, together with that " little bit of luck, " made it a lively, lovely year for the lassies of Leary. Top Row: Patty Porter, Kr.; Siu ' Kankiii, |r.; N ' atalic Sa isky. Sopli.; I ' liyllis Scliiik, Fr.. and Marv Sclunaml, Jr. Second Row: Cathy Shields, Fr.; Dorothv Sparks, Fr.; Ann;i Stokes, Fr.; Sharon Stroiii;, Soph.; Marv Tanaka, Jr., and Darlev Walker, Fr. Bottom Row; Juditli alton, Fr.; I ' atti ;irasluii;(, Jr.; M;(rjatta W ' aris, CIrad.; Judy Williams, Soph.; Kathleen Wilson, Jr., and Hexcrlv Woodruff, Cirad. Not pictured: Baldwin. Kathcryn Becker, C.avle Bliss, C:;irolly Blondin, Anne Brohst, B. Jeanne Caniplxll, Fdilh Canipliell, Penelope Cash, I ' enelope ChisMian, Karen Crenna, Marv Curtis, H;irl iir;i DeH;irdi, Donna Uerhvshire, Carole Fdniiston, Nancy Fowler, Joyce (:h;ift;is, Wardeh F;iirl)ourn, Jane Ihii i ertv, Sheila ll;irrison, I ' ;ilrieia Hitchcock, Karen Holscher, Janice Jiirnensen. Mic;il KnknII, Kthel M;irev, ' icki Markk;inen. Ann N ' eiijer. .Sh;iron Olson. Sliirlev OsMinn, Mar ' Perkins, Caroivn |{;iyni( nd, Barbara Keiihern, CJail Heis, Carol Hoj;ers, Cathy Rondeau, Carole S;ieks. Barbara Schi;ivon. Janice Schmidt. Sally Smith. Di;me Snider, K;ithryn Tracv, Kathleen Welsh, Svlvia Wcthcrell, Pat The officers of Kcary House li.ive spent a j re.it deal of time coordin;Uinj; the activities of the House with those of Intcrliall Council and tlio.sc on the campus. Seated ;irc I ' resident Di.vie Maas, Natalie Savisky, Patricia Harri.son and Penny Bates. 375 McKee House Top Row: Ruta Ainars, Jr.; Alexandra Bacaki, Soph.; Mary Lou Beck, Soph.; Jayne Byers, Fr.; Patricia Cannicliael, Fr.; Deboralr Cornue, Jr., and Diane Dickinson, Fr. Bottom Row: Barbara Coding, Fr.; Sharolyn Hayes, Jr.; Carole Herron, Fr.; Barbara Johnson, Soph.; Brenda Knapp, Fr.; Norma Lough, Fr.; Mary Lutz, Fr., and Grace Malson, Soph. The officers of McKee House planned ;iud carried out ;i successful Ircsliniau (iriciitatiou lor the new girls in their Iwill. Staudiug iu the doorway to their hall are Sharon Petry, Sharon Thoinsen, Piitricia Puderbaugh and M;iriau I ' riugle. In the front are President Bernico Smith and Elaine Moshier. 376 2 S£SS Top Row: Loriia MtKi-iizif, !• .; Jiiftte Nish, Kr.; Sally Page, Sr.; )fan Parsons, l ' " r.; Sharon Pctry, Kr.; Hoxaiiii Pliilip)teau. , Sopli.; Judilli liasiiiussen, Jr.; Ctxolia SancltTs, Kr.; Elisa Santos, C ' .rad.; Jcanm- Savage, Fr., and Joyce Schwenke, Sr. Bottom Row: Barl)ara Sel)elist, Fr.; Sharon Sinelair, Jr.; Karen Stout, Jr.; Joyce Sundell, Fr.; Patricia Thompson, Fr.; Leslie Train, Fr.; Mar - Tnimbiill. Fr.; Erline Wade, Soph.; Sharon Werner, Fr.; Judith White, Fr., and Shirley Wright, Soph. Not pictured: Anderson, Bonnie Aziz, Roshan Blayncv. Ann Carr. Judith Cornwall. Cathy Davies, Dianna Farrish. Jeanne Fuchs, Eddene Griffin, I.inda Mill. HartKira Holselier, Sh;iron llovt, lo;uine Ihint. ' M;iry Jackson, Carol Jackson, Rita Janieks, Antra Klio, Marcelina Koehler, Mary KofFron, Kara Lake, Marilyn Larson, Linda Lee, HsiMi McCardrll, Dooiui The girls of McKcc House started off tlic xcar hy serpentining througli the halls picking up the girls on the wax. The line vvoinid down the stairs to the loinige for a pajania party and an introduction to McKee House for tlic new girls. In October, Pi.xie Week was the highlight. The House was in adcd h ' a host of little people who were both iiood and bad. The tricks varied, but the fun was always there. One uirl had her bed and dresser anish completely. Others in the House found their door knobs greased, and gifts of cand - or stnlied animals appeared e ' erywlu ' rc. The week was full of fun and surprises. One of the inspiring tilings of the ear v as the beautiful siunises seen enroute to the new dimiig room for breakfast. The snappy wcatlicr encouraged the girls to step liyely. The highlight of Winter Quarter was the yinter formal held in cooj)eration vsitli Blaine House. McKee was also an active participant in the County Fair in April. The new halls received their initiation into the cooperative ventures of the hails, i ' lie halls echoed with the gaiety of social, folk and square dancing. There was a talent show and concessions. It was bitiiier and better than ever this year, and the girls all worked hard to make it so. With several exchanges to roimd out the calendar, the girls of McKee House had a very enjoyable vear at the Universitv of Washintitoii. Mills, Janis Mosliier, Elaine Myers, Rose Okada, Mitsuko Parentini, Maria Peters, Earlyne Pringle, Marian Pritch.ird. Kathleen Puderhaugh, Patricia Rifkind, Sally Rislov, lulianne Robinson. S;indra Robinson, Charlene Rose, Loretta Rubv. Donna Sato, Dorothy Scott, Phyllis Shannon, Renee Shull, Sharon Shiith, Bernice Smith, Cail Stewart, Barbra Sutton, Shari Thomsen, Sharon Tripp, Betsy Vollert, Jeanctte Wci.ss, Stephanie Wisniewska, Marianna Zachow, Sallv The girls are seen in their old dining room. The McKee dining room, along with the others of the old residence hall, was inaclivatwl after Autimin Quarter, and the meals were served from the new dining rcHim in the new hall. 377 The girls who Hve on the first and second floors of McCarty Hall opened a new house this fall. Despite the confusion of the extra girls and the unfinished building, the girls were anxious to organize their new living group. Everything seemed to be temporary except the group spirit. A constitution was adopted, officers were elected and some exchanges were organized. As the finishing touches were added to the house, the girls celebrated with several parties and plenty of get-togethers in the new lounge. By Winter Quarter the building was nearly finished and everything began to settle down. The girls began to practice for Songfest in the hopes that they could fill their trophy case in a hurry. A Winter Formal was among the many activities the girls planned and carried out. The girls were also active in campus activities and functions. As plans for spring activities got under way, the traditions of the new house made their debut. A house fun song, " The Red Garter " was adopted, and the girls temporarily called their house by that nickname. The name is from the bright pink doors which decorate the two floors. The new house was active with the other houses in planning the Women ' s Residence Homecoming sign, an interhouse Spring Formal, the afternoon coffee hours and the interhouse installation of officers. The girls of the new residence hall find their lounge a very nice place to have informal meetings such as this Halloween Party. Top Row: Alice Akan, Fr.; Jan Alguard, Soph.; Darlcnc Anderson, Fr.; Susan Beauchamp, Jr.; Gretchen Bigelow, Jr.; Mary Blakeficld, Jr.; Nita Brown, Fr.; Nancy Butler, Soph.; Judith CarniichacI, Soph.; Nadine Christensen, Fr., and Dorothy Clark, Fr . Second Row: Betto Coclicnncltc, Jr.; C arol Cole, Fr.; Karen ( ook, |r.; Judith DeOhenne, Fr.; Susan Dickeriuan, l ' " r.; Karen Dohiash, Fr.; Alice Dukes, Fr.; Elizabeth Diwilap, Fr,; Kathryn Enhody, Soph.; I ' enelope Cinther, Fr., ;uid Bertha Creenwald, Fr. Bottom Row: Susan Hall, Fr.; Ilene Hanover, .Soph.; Blenda Hooper, Jr.; Linda Howe, Fr.; Hosenmry Huckins, Fr.; Nancy |()hnson, Fr.; Jane Kitanioto, Soph.; Bernice Knnislii, Soph.; Gerry Lantz, Soph.; Janet L;ir.son, Fr., and Margaret Lewis, Fr. 378 Cypress House Not pictured: Alwiiie, Barhiira AiHlorsfn, I ' aiiifla Baker, Lynn Bonncy, Jac(nicline ( apen, Wosi ' iuary Diohl, I ' atritia Douglas, Sliaron l " yi-, Deannf (axxinian, Carolsii ( iorilncr, Sally I la on, C;;ul Ilnglu ' s, Karen l.andstroni, Linda Matlit-rs, Cleannc McNoely, Linda Meyers, Bea Molitor, Annette I(iri;an, Wendy Murray, Bonnie Nfwrnan, Marcia Rosennreen, Joanne Satterlee, D.ina Sliarnhroich, Karen Tnunp, Ceraldine Tuell. Juditli c-!;ener, Catherine VVeis, Linda Posed on the steps are officers Uottie I ' iescli, Mary BlakcfieUi, Judy orcester and President Carolyn Molt. Top Row: C;arolyn Mailer, I ' r.; Lauren MeKay, !• .; Mary Mlaehiiik, !• .; Donna Moore, Sr.; Kathleen lorj;an. jr.; Carolyn Mott. Soph.; Marilyn Mott. Soph.; Christine Mueller. Soph.; |o;ui Nero, Jr., and Lis;i N ' ero, Soph. Second Row: Barl);ira Ohrt, !• .; Carolyn I ' arris, .Soph.; Ruth Paynler, !• .; I.ynne Pearson, Soph.; Dorothy Pieseli. Jr.; C.irol Pnizan, Fr.; Jean Pureell. Jr.; Kathv Rogers, Kr.; Patricia Roseni»reen, Sr., ;uid M;irilyn Ruona, Fr. Bottom Row: Suzanne Seuiprez, Fr.; Sharrie Simpson, Fr.; Nancy Staeger. !• .; ICIlen Stella, Fr.; Linda N ' incenzi, Fr.; Colle -n Willis, Fr.; I.illi.ui Woodin, Fr.; Judith Worcester, Soph.; H;inuni Vamagiwa, Fr., and Kiiy Voiuiker, Fr. 379 Mercer House Top Row: Marilyn Abdnor, Sr.; Donna Ayers, Fr.; Rae Ellen Bower, Jr.; Malisent Buzzard, Sr.; Marie Cauvel, Fr.; Elizabeth Coddington, Fr., and Eugenia Damascu.s, Sr. Second Row: Karen Des.sen, Fr.; Janice Dowd, Jr.; Janet Eltz, Sr.; Loi.s Freeman, Soph.; Janice George, Jr.; Celia Ciibson, Fr.; Kathcrine Grafos, Soph., and Su.san Groswith, Fr. Bottom Row: Jcanine Haag, Fr.; Sharon Hagg;ird, Fr.; Gwen Hames, Soph.; Ilene Hanover, Soph.; Linda Hill, Fr.; Linda HjelmvoU, Soph.; Akemi Inouye, Sr., and Jeanne Kau.shagen, Jr. The oflficers gathered on the .step.s of (licir new dining room Sanders, Mali.seut Bu . .;ird and Nhuv k ' nicllcr. ;ire I ' resitlcnt M;irge ' liitt;ikcr, Su ;iime Not pictured: Alwine, Barbara Baiki, Jo Bennett, Glenna Bradley, Susan Cavness, Cherie Clayton, Colleen Coffman, June Conklin, Clemence Cook, Darlene Dilk)n, C;irla Edcns, Denys Englund, Joan Fuller, Constance Furro, Mona Gates, Jo Ann Giinre, Beverly Hendriksen, Annette Hocfer, Nancy Hower, Susan Ichike, Yasuko |ohnson, Juditli Karnie, K;iren McDou;ild, Judith McNaiiiee, Barbara Meyers, April Morris, Sus;ui Panesko, Mary Hanta, Diane Renich, Lvuu Rosen, C ;u ' oI Sanders, Suzanne Saterlee, Dana Schneider, Donna Scholt, Hanna Semke, Suzanne Str;MKKvold, C lara Suver, Carolyn Taveuner, Sharon ' league, Barric Thril. Nancy Thune, Katharyn Walters, Dana ' Whited, Mildred 380 £2assfi J £ Top Row: Lihi Klrppin. Soph.; Mary Aim Kroillir, Sopli.; Pegliy Larson. Siipli.; Patricia LctiluT, Kr.; Jai.(iuiliiU ' Lynn, I ' r.. Caroliiit- MacDickeii, Kr., Susan Maxey, Jr.; Li ' slic NkXaniara. Fr.; Inara Mcnrks, |r.; Mollie Miller, Jr., and Mariivn Monsaas, Fr. Second Row: JacT|Uflinc Ncrsi ' , Jr.; Joan lU ' csf, .Soph.; Snsan HoitcisooiKlcr, Sopli.; |anct Scliicc, !• .; Ellen Sliii ino. Jr.; l, nM Spiirrow, Sopli.; Miirijaret Stoakes, Fr.; Janet Tliorsos, Soph.; I ' atrieia Tohin, Fr.; Terri Walker. Fr.. and [eanett ;ill. Fr. Bottom Row: Ann Warne, Fr.; Sharon Werner, Fr.; Ehiine West, Fr.; Stephanie White, Fr.; Marije Whittaker. Sr.; Caroline Wile . Fr.; Nancy illiani.son, Fr.; Sii.san Wing, Fr.; Carolyn Witzke, Fr.; l ' ;itricia Votz, Fr., and Bonnie Young, Jr. For a hoii.sc that wa.s oiiK ()fficiall ()i j;ani ( ' cl a few week.s Iicfore Winter (Quarter, wi- liaxc lieeii lui.stliiii; with acti itv. During . utumn Quarter, part of our girl.s Hved a.s " Teniporarx Thirds " on the fir.st and seeond floor.s of the new dorms and tlie other part li ed on the third lloor ot Mc Kee. iwo weeks before ' inter Quarter, we all nio ed in together and he- eanie an oriianized house. We are all iinnienseU ' proud of our new rooms, beautiful lounges, sparkling new cafeteria and the spacious dining rooms. Aeti it -wise we ha e been constantK ' " on the go " with House functions and eampirs hmetions alike. Included among our tiianx exchanges have been Ixiwling fimetions, theatre exchanges, a Halloween part and some mixers. The House cooperated in putting out tlie Homecoming sign. The girls also participated in the ' inter Formal. Tnterhouse Spring Formal and Parents Week Fnd. The girls called their house the " Purple Onion until it was ofRciallv named. This seemed an appropriate temporar - name since the color scheme of their dining room was purple and each room door was painted the same color. Scholastically, the girls worked hard to maintain Ingh scholarship. Looking back o er the ear, thev can see that it lias indeed been e cntful. The girls dI .MereiT House in MeCartv Mall asseniMe ;il oiit oni ' ol the t;ililes in their new lounge for a fonnal discussion. 381 Camano House Autumn Quarter found the girls who now hve on the fifth and sixth floors of McCarty Hall, dispersed throughout nine different houses with little chance to get acquainted. Our return from Thanksgiving vacation, however, brought new rooms and new friends as we moved into our new rooms in the " Blue Banjo. " Sociallv, we enjoyed a Winter Ball with the other houses in McCarty Hall. We also enjoyed County Fair, Interhall Spring Formal and the Songfest along with the many all-campus activities. An Open House on Februarv 26 was the first oppor- tunitv to formally present our modern decor. Among the highpoints for those who took advantage of the conducted tours, were a suspended fireplace, marble stairwavs and a central coiut, complete with foun- tain and greenerv. We were especiallv proud to show friends and relatives our panoramic ' iews of Lake Washington and Mount Rainier on the east and our colorful campus to the west. In addition to social e ents, oiu " girls were busv with such honoraries and clubs as Mortar Board, Senior Honor Women, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Silver Fish and Angel Wing. After an exciting fun filled ear, the girls of the " Blue Banjo decided their new home was tops. Gathered about their Christinas Tree for their party are some of tlie girls of Camano House. 2S22 Top Row: Mcrcditli Applchnry, Kr.; Dc.Arin Aiiiishong, jr.; |(,aimc Anirson, |r.; Hoiniic li.ik T. |r.; Brill, i lioshaw, |r,, |o,ni Bra as, Fr.; B.ir Jr.; Leanti Brost, Soph.; Joan Bnz ;ir(l, .Sopli., Jncly Campim;i, l ' ' r., and Paige .C:;mlicld, |r. Second Row: Ahee Ch:ipiiian, Sr.; I ' anhi Cherry, Jr.; Craeeann Ehlke, Kr.; Molly Fairbanks, Soph.; Judy I ' ldglium. jr.; jo.m (Jarber, Fr.; Fr.; C;;Lrol Hiige, Jr.; Helen Ihnnmerineisler, Soph.; Jonae;i H;inn;ih, !• ., ;ind Cluirmaine H;i ileM, I ' r. Bottom Row: C;;irlene Inokoji, Fr.; Xhirguerite Jennings, ' Jr.; Hetty Johnson, Soph.; Mary jovimovieh. Soph., Ccorgi.i Kent, Soph.; Sheil, Soph.; Katliy l.nke, !• ,; M;niell;i M;i;is, S )|)h.; C;irolyn Nhilmoe, l ' " r.; Loraine Malone -. Soph.. ;nid M,n . nii Mokovieh, Fr. b.n.i Bridges, |o ee C.ri ' en, I L ' .iunsbnrw .382 The officers gatliered in ttu- main Lorraine Maloney. louiigi- of MtCart) flail an- Pat l ' itk tt. L) lula I ' liillips, President Judy Raatz, fiiitli Muyskcns, Judy KulghniM and Top Row: |o(:ia re Mai in, Sr.. Xirginia Marvin, Soph.; Martha Me.Millan. Ir., I.viin Mill-.. I ' r.; Karen Motteler. Sopli.: Hnfh Mnysken.-i. Jr.. and Judith isl)Ct, f ' r. Second Row: Carolyn Nolile. !• .; Judith Raatz. Sr.; Judy t ;ilhl)nn, Soph.; Diane Rethcker, !• .. Jov l )wan, !• .; C ' .eorgia Sherling. Sr.. and |udi Sihhilt. Sr. Bottom Row: I ' iunela Sis on. !• .; C:hristv Smith. f ' ' r.; C;irol Swan, Soph.; N ' icki Thrapp. .Soph.; Diane Uimer, t " r.; Cail U .elak, Sopli., and Sallie Wiminist, I ' r. Not pictured: Rash, ' irginia fiercer, Li ' onore lilaine, .Ann Carson, Barl);ir;i C larke, tCee Di ' tweiler, Alice Coldman, Linda ( )reen. ' ir!;ini;i H.igU. Judy I less, Sh;iron I lunt, Sherrie |;uol)s, C;ir()l | ilinston, Kathleen Jones, Cavle Kreager, X ' ietory I ,.irson, Reverly Limder, ffiith Lvons, Marv i;ieMullan, C;iroline M.irslwill, Pat Monahan, Je an Mvers, Nancv Neely, Valerie Ota, June Palmer, Patricia Parkinson, Yvonne P;irks, Betsy P;irrott, Kllen P;i.vton, Reverlv Pinlersen, Caryl Pelt(m, Leslie Phillips, Lynda Pickett, Pat Rogers, C;ithy Roundtree, Sh;iron Sihiu-tz, [ulie Sharnhroieh, Susan .Spendlo ' e. Judy Spoor, Kathv Sutherling. Blenda Terao, Reiko Town -, Sh;ir(ui Wardell, Lois Weber, Linda 383 The officers of Baker House worked hard to coordinate the activities of the House. They are Don Christianson, Chuck Preston, Randy I emmen, Dick Jolinson, President Nick Speed, Ed Monk, Mel Kelso, Carl Nord and Mike Christopher. m iiMmmkjM. Top Row: James Allaire, Jr.; Donald Burrows, Kr.; Frank Childs, Soph.; Don Christianson, |r.; Michai-l Christopher, Fr.; Sidney Clarke, Fr.; John Clc f;, Fr.; Cunar Clem, Fr.; Smith Dou).;las, Sr., and Robert I ' arglicr, Fr. Second Row: Douglas Fyfe, Fr.; Malcolm Cray, Sr.; Elmer Cluthrie, |r.; Henry H;irlK-rs, Fr.; Koy Hihhard, Sr.; Douglas Hutchcson, Sopli.; Hicliard Johnson, Soph.; Wayne Kawamura, Fr.; Melvin Kelso, Fr., and Kichard Kliuglu ' il, Sr. Third Row: Neal Lcssenger, Jr.; Caylord .Mecks, Fr.; Crcgg Mcldc, Fr.; James Micliaelsou, Fr.; Reed Miller, Sr.; Ed Mitchell, Sr.; Robert Monk, Jr.; Cary Murphy, |r.; (Jar! Nord, Jr., and Ron;ild Nowocin, Fr. Bottom Row: Richard I ' iilmcr, Fr.; James Parks, Soph.; D;irrc!l Peterson, Fr.; Edward I ' ickctt, Fr.; Theodore Porter Fr.; Anthony Powell, F " r.; Charles Preston, Jr.; Rich;ud P;ulke, So])h.; Lloyd Pcmmen, Sr., and Douglas Rice, Fr. 384 Baker House The men of Baker House are seen reassembling tlie goal posts from the Washington State-University of Washington football game. The men were successful in retrieving the poles after the game. Top Row: Jack Ricliards, Kr.; Douglas Robijcrson, Fr,: O.ivid Uiuly. Sr.; David .Schwartz, Sr., and Dale Seaman, Soph. Second Row: illiam Sesko, Jr.; Brian Sjolscth. Fr.; Nicholas Speed. C " .r;id.; John Strauss, Fr., and Roger Sw.uison, Fr. Third Row: Samuel Swanson, Fr.; Allen Svuiington, Sr.; Paul Tanakii, Fr.; Josepli Tisler, Sr., and G. Val Tollefson, Fr. Bottom Row: Erkki Tunkk;iri, Crad.; Brooke Van Wvk, Soph.; Juris Vitolins, Sr.; Dennis Walters, Fr., and C ' .ale Ward, Fr. Baker House has completed another ear with its typical record of excellence. Top teams in football, ()lleyl)all and basketball and a table tennis ace carried the Baker name in the intrannirals, while a BOC representati e and the President of MOHC spoke v ell for them politicalK-. Socially, exchansjes with some of the finest women ' s living groups on campus, an outstanding Halloween Dance, complete with the cornfield, and Winter and Spring Formals with top li e nuisic all added to the opinion that Baker was best in this area, too. Service- wise we will ha e to notice that shin Blood-drive tropin- in the Baker House collection. Not pictured: .Atkins, Robert Beui ' field, Paul Bepple, Clene Brackett, Michiiel Buxton, N ' eal C ' ouden, Wiili;un Oiuifill, Steven D -,irnev. Louis Drnke, Phillip Duguma, Berhauou Evans, Edward Ferguson, Roger Fitchard, Edward (;i)iui. Peter ll.islund, William llayward, Thonuis Hooper, Gary Johnsim, Glenn Judd, Phillip K;ulet, Theodore Kallberg, LaVerne King, Jeffrey King, Joe Kitamoto, Frank Kitch. Robert Monson. Tlu ' odore Moore, Marvin Moris, Donald Nelson, Morris Nichols. Cieorge Ogden. James Palmer, Fred I ' hillips, Dwight Phillips. Melvin Phillips, Robert Plowman, Clerald Porter. Fnuik Rasmussen, Robert Rhode, James Roetcisoender. David Robinson, Mike Rogers, David Rominger, L;irry Rowland, Clark Smith, Stuart Soder iuist, Jiuncs Soderquisl, Michael Summers, N ' omian Stalnaker, Bud Stapleton, R. Brent Wallace, Terry Warashina, Tadao Ware, Thomas Wohlgemuth, Craig 385 The officers of Cascade House slather in tJieir lounge, which has a Mexican motif. Standing are Jay W ' isnian, Dick Sinikins, Boh GertuUa and Frank Ilett. Those seated are Roger Moore, President Curtis Nelson and Fred Guill. Cascade House The University ' s Centennial vear was a good year for Cascade House. Tlie men of the parkway were active in the intramural fields and in the classrooms. Offices on and off campus found Cascadians in posi- tions of prestige and honor. Many campus honor- aries and departmental clubs had Cascade men as active members. The men participated in the intramural athletic pro- gram and also enjoyed many social activities. Ex- changes were held with sororities and independent women ' s living groups. These included mixers, din- ners, movies, theatres, skating, canoeing and an an- nual house picnic. The men of Cascade also donated a Christmas dinner to the Washington Children ' s Home located in Seattle.. P: W O r Pf Q . yj iik M i ik Top Row: Ronald Ames, Jr.; Jere Ander.son, Sr., and George Barbour, Sr. Second Row: Gary Bates, Fr.; Mike Boring, Fr.; Ted Cress, Fr.; Roger Dixon, |r.; [ohn Everett, Sr.; William I ' irstcnhurg, |r.; Hci;inalil (irilRn, Soph.; Frederick Guill, Sr.; Stanley Hess, Jr.; David Hines, Sr., and Harlow Hogcn.son, Fr. Third Row: Ronald Holm, Sr.; Stanley Holm, Sr.; Burdette Hohncs, Soph.; Frank Ilett, Jr.; Frederick Jacobs, Soph.; Stephen Kissin, Fr.; Richard Klctsch, Sr.; Jon Laughlin, !• .; Nlonte l,cen, Fr.; Arne Lindstrom, Jr., ;uid Richard Losk, Fr. Fourth Row: James Macpherson, Sr.; Thomas Malmoe, Jr.; Theodore Martin, Fr.; John Mattson. Jr.; Gary McCarty, Sr.; John McGill, Fr.; Ralph McKenzie, Soph.; E. Keith McNett, Soph.; Michael Mct ger, Fr.; Walter Moore, Sr., and and Curtis Nelson, Sr. Fifth Row: Charles Nyhuid, Fr.; David Nyman, Sr.; Terry Panther, Fr.; Paul Pykonen, Sr.; Lawrence Hadke, Fr.; Edward R;uidklev, Sr.; Richard Reisinger, Fr.; Thomas Rice, Jr.; James Riley, Soph.; Micluiel Ring, Fr., and CIcorge Schonhard, Sr. Bottom Row: Lawrence Stct.son, Fr.; Bradley Stevens, Soph.; John Stilwell, Fr.; Robert Strain, Fr.; Charles Thorudale, Soph.; Roy Tibbits, Fr.; Gary Uhnen, Jr.; Craig VanDyke, Soph.; Thomas Van WicWe, Soph.; Gary Welch, Fr., ;md Robert Wildernuith, Sr. 386 Chelan House ■a I mdH A Top Row: Joe Al)o, Jr.; John Aker, Fr.; James Andrews, Fr., and Tony Angell, Jr. Second Row: Hugh Bcattv, Fr.; James Bock. Soph.; Yong Dock Cho, Jr.; David Cockbiirn, Soph.; Michael Crage, Fr.; John Cramer, Soph.; Thomas Cr;uner, Jr.; Williiun Deiiringer, |r.; William Filter, Jr.; Fredric Frank, Jr., and Joseph Gonzales, Fr. Third Row: Leland Cregor)-, Soph.; Edward Hedges, Jr.; Stephen Heller, Jr.; Martin Heseock, Soph.; Cordon Hirst, Jr.; Charles Howcr, Jr.; James Jensen, Fr.; Norman Johnson, Jr.; K.irlton King, Fr.; John Maier, Jr., and Richard Manalis, Jr. Fourth Row: i:);ivid M;uigels, Soph.; Clordon .McDonald, Sr.; Kent McLean, Soph.; Paul McTaggart, Soph.; Jack Miller, Jr.; Trent Miller, Fr.; Laurence Murr.iv, Soph.; Patrick Murray, Fr.; Frederick O ' Donnell, Fr.; Gary Paddock, Fr., and David Paget, Fr. Bottom Row: Llovd Pernela, Fr.; Philip Person, Fr.; Robert Taylor, Sr.; Robert Thompson, Jr.; Leon Toumani, Jr.; Fred Walls, Jr.; Donald Washburn, Jr.; David Wasmund, Fr., Dale Watney, Soph.; John Welsh, Soph., and Leslie Wood, Fr. The 1960-1961 year .saw tlie men of Chelan House actively represented in all phases of University ac- tixities. The social calendar was highlighted by sev- eral successful and enj() al)Ic exchanges witli arions women ' s groups during the year. An outstanding function of Winter Quarter was the house-spon.sored formal dance and Spring Quarter was marked by a fim-filled picnic. On the intramural scene Chelan House grabbed off its share of honors in iicarK ' all sports. Chelan also had its share of participants in several varsity and frosh sports. Not to be forgotten is the fact that the house was able to maintain one of the highest scholastic rank- ings among organized houses on campus. The officers of Chelan House g.ither in front of the fireplace. Standing are Dick Pierson, Nonnan Johnson, Charles Fiege and David Cockburn. Seated are Stephen Heller, President Gordon .McDonald, Leon Toumani and Curt Baarley. 387 Dotsonites start on their way to Frosh Pond with an unwilling member. Dotson House T W X 7 n ft Q Q ft i Jl i Top Row: Wilham Baker, Jr.; Terry Beavers, Soph.; Douglas Beeman, Fr.; Fred Brown, Fr.; Robert Brown, yr.; Monte Crippen, Jr., and James Davies, Soph. Second Row: Jeffrey Falkenlian, Fr.; Thomas Fiorito, Fr.; William Jensen, jr.; Roger Lentz, Sr.; Keith Mowen, Fr.; Wayne Pedersen, |r., and Ernest Perfrement, |r. Bottom Row: Walter Pollock, Fr.; William Quist, Sr.; Leland Reinke, Jr.; John Schur, Soph.; Ricliard Seligman, Jr.; William Wilson, Sr., and Larry Winslow, Fr. The officers of t.)otson look at a post T of their Dime Dance. Scat ' d arc . ' dviser Jim Todd and Sevket Onder. Standing are Jim fDavies, Terry Beavers, l arry Winslow, President Bill Jen.sen, Jim Perfrenicnt, Bob Brown and Leland Reinke. The men of Dotson House, living eight floors above Campus Parkway, continued their record of high scholastic achievement. In addition to their scho- lastic excellence, thev found time for many social activities. Fridav Night Dime Dances, originated and sjDonsored bv the House, were a continued suc- cess. The House also participated in the coffee hours, date functions and exchanges with the wom- en ' s dorms and closed the vear with the annual sjDring picnic and cruise. Dotson, defending bowling champion, was well reji- resented this year in intramural football, bowling, handball, l illiards, basketliall and baseball. Dotsonites were also active in MOHC and on vari- ous committees and were members of se eral campus lionoraries and service groujis. Not pictured: Ackelsf)n, liichard Adams, James Allasina, Michael Anderson, Frit Ballisiotes, Angelo Bcrtclli, Domenick Blair, John Hdom, John no d, I ' llchard Broderson, William 388 Brown, Nfichacl Bry.son, Hodcll Burr, Eric Burrows, Chester Casper, Ki ' ilh Ceputis, Klcmins Churchill, Michael ( )nlreras. Maximo Cook, Frazer Cunmiings, Miihacl Daacke, James l avidson, Thomas l )nahoe, l oger Donaly, J. I itrick l ' " dwards, f alph f ' llhart, Larrie Ellis, James l ' " rdahl, Alan I ' arrell. l oger Ivirnadley, Frank I ' uresz, Andrevv C:alt, Jerry ( " .anion. Max Criudle, Alfred Ifainsworth, William f familton, Malcom Hansen, Roger Hart, l itrick Ilcllwig, Robert I liggius, William Kccfic, James fsliikela, I ' rank Lepse, Paul f Jtzenbcrger, Wavnc Lofgren, William Lowell, Carl Lucas, Hudd ' Maracich, Tom Martin, Barrv Mdl, Calcn ■ Mcudez, Olmcdo Ondcr, Sevket Osterman, Bruce Parks, Allen Pctan, John Raper, ' I ' liomas Richards, R. I onald Hilchic, jiiliu I ' iognebv, Mar iu Roscuficld, James Sabala, Clyde Salsman, D;i i(l Sather, Da id Saxev, Ivlward Sloneckcr, (Charles Stemler, Car ' Steuerwald, jav Stoy, Henrv Stroh, Stephan Thomas, Da ' id Thorvaldson, l.,cif Wcsthuid, Nick Willistou, C harles Wriglil. jerry Honderich House iii l i%ri ii S, M fA ?JJ, M Top Row: K;iv Anders, Soph.; Warren Barnes, Kr.; Mkhael Herkson, Sr.; Joseph Colorossi, Kr.; Donald Currie, Jr.; Marvin Erickson, Jr.; Richard Franks, Soph.; John Ilale, Soph.; Grant Hedges, Sopli., and Douglas Helland, Sr. Second Row: John Humes, Soph.; Rudie Iversen, Fr.: W.irren JenseI Soph.; James Keatley, Soph.; Donal Korhut, Fr.; Nels Lauliiinen, Soph.; NornKui Nhivfield, Sr.; Richard Miller, Soph.; Perr Mills, Soph., and Rohert Morrow, Fr. Bottom Row: Clyde Reed, Fr.; Glenn Robinson, Soph.; J;unes Rogers. Soph.; Allen Saari, Fr.; James Scoggins, Jr.; Hans Scott, Fr.; Stanley Seek ' )-, Jr.; Douglas Shetler, Jr.; Edward Singer, Soph., and Gim Tan, Soph. Dm- to hard work and intelligence, the grade point of the men of Honderich Ilonse has been .steadih rising. Active in athletics, the men turned out for many sports and intramural events. Although they failed to place high in the e ents the ' entered, the llondericii members enjo ( d themselves. The members have participated in exchanges witii other living groups. A memorable one was with Lear ' Hall. Honderich men were frc(|ucntl found at the coffee hours sjjonsored bv WIHC and MOHC;. The men of the sixth floor of Lander have enjoyed this past ear and are all looking forward to another ' ear of fun and acti it ' . Sealed on the steps of Lander Hall are the olhcers iit Homleriih House. In the Ixiek row ;irt- H.ms Scott, l ' ri " .ident Jim Scoggin.s and Brian Coodell. Seated in front are John Humes and Joe Maricich. Not pictured: Crowder, Al Baronskv, Rohert Davis, Allen Hageman, Carl Lane. Stew.irt ewb , D;ui Stew;ird, Richard B;itluun; Mike Duhendorf. Keith 1 l.irtm;m. Thom.is Leeknian. Paul Perrin, ' illi;mi Stone. Kenn ' th Beaupain, IVte Elledge, Stan Hew, Wihner NLiricich. Joe Peterson, Chiirles Strickl ui l, Rolf Belsh;i v, William Euliank, John Huston, Richard MiC ' .mn. Richard Plieuicie, Edward Ta lor. Ross Benson. Giir ' Finn, E.irl Ingebretsen, Dennis Miller. Herbert Rudeeu, Bruce Tighe, D;ivid Berg, Keiuieth Forbes, Dirk Jensen, Robert Mills. De.m Russell , Dani.l Tjenmdsen, Ron;ild Bodh.iine, B.irry Gilbert, John Jon s, Jerrv Minnich. Gerald Satford. Don;ild Tomeden. Arnold Bro;idl)ent, John Cnetz, Allan Jones, William Milchell. J.unes Schlicting, John ' an Winkle, Liirry- Bruijgem.ui. Lud Goodell. Brian Kennerud. Don.dd Morri.son. John Schmitt. David N ' ictorson, Larr ' Coldwell, Rohert Gooding. Robert Knechtges, D;i id N;ik;igawara, Isao Slonaker, onn;in ' l;ich, Lorin Cr;iig, Leon Greer, Malcolm L;mdstrom, John NegPich. John Snnw Gerald Woods. Nicholas 389 Macgregor House Seated beneath their coat of arms are the officers of Macgregor House. In the back are Ted WiUiamson, Dexter Annstrong, Michael Mulcahey and James Fasano. In the front are Kamol Lekhakul, President John Riggan and Ron Geiger. Top Row: Daniel Alspach, Jr.; Dexter Arm.strong, Jr.; Ronald Austin, Soph.; Leslie Balfour, Jr.; Larry Byers, Soph.; James Cix)H)augh, Fr.; Don Cottrell, Grad.; Edward Day, Fr.; Donald Decker, Sr., and Dennis DeVere, Fr. Second Row: William Easton, Fr.; Roliert Ehert, Jr.; Francis Engh, Fr.; James Fasano, Sr.; David Gaudio, Sr.; Ron Geiger, Fr.; Roger Gerber, Fr.; William Guthrie, Fr.; Perry Iledalil, Fr., and James Iliggins, Fr. Bottom Row: James Ilillery, Soph.; Steven Hitclieook, Fr.; David |()hn,son, Jr.; Edward Klein, I ' r.; Leonard Knut.sou, Jr.; Gary Kohler, Fr.; V. Ben Kromand, Jr.; Michael Lerom, Jr.; Victor Lindstroni, Soph., and Wayne Lorou, Fr. 390 Macgrcgor House was originalK a c()operati c houso. Its lioiiscniotluT, Mrs. Mati;;ri ' g )r, supplit ' d (lie claiis- iiicii witli traditions aiul .spirit. The Macgrcgor tlaii of Scotland was known for its outlaw spirit and was, ill fatt, outlawed In ' the king of Scotland for sonic t t ' iit -two years. In 1957, tlie house was in itcd to hecome a member of Lander Hall and the men iu() cd their traditions and coat of arms to tlic fifth lloor ol the new men s dormitor ' . The Macgrcgor men were acti c in se eral fii-ids. The first annual Kchoe Banquet saw Richard Burson as the recipient of the Robert W. Kchoe award. Dick was chosen lor the award on the basis ol his scholarship, integrity and seriousness of purpose. The outstanding Inde|KMident man for November as chosen b the Sai uk Societ ' was Dale 0 crficld, social chairman for Macgrcgor. Macgrcgor won the MOHC Blood Dri e tropin- for the best participation. The house was second in tlic all-Uni ersit) ' competition. The social season began in earnest during . iitiniiii Quarter. I.car and Macgrcgor teamed up for a finger-painting part and a Christinas Part ' . Mac- grcgor also participated in ice skating party ex- changes and serenades. The athletic prowess of the clan was shown in foot- ball b ' an undefeated season of conference pla ' . The clansmen also entered and placed in track, wres tling and swimming. Jit - The men of .Macgrcgor honor their founder, Nell opcn-hoii.se tea on Honiecoming Sunday. Included lassie catcher, Mr. .Magoo. Not pictured: .MlcTi. Hicliard Anderson, Lowell Bader. David Beaiilieu, Thomas Caplinger, Paul Coriell, Gene Cortesi, David Cotton. Mike Dutton, Garv Ekiand, David Engnian, Tad Fletcher, Gary Gerinann, Michael MM, ra UACGIftCOf) " " i I M Lewis .Macgrcgor, .it an in the celebration is the Gihson, Richard Hopkins, Cameron Kanz, James Kasen, .Maurice Lekhakul. K;uuol Lvucli, Kenneth Majors. Alvin Mallsen. Gerald Melinkovich, Michael Mong, Douglas Mumaw. William Mundl, Karl Mnrfin, Michael Nishikawa, Kenneth Olson, Wayne Overfield, Douglas Peterson. Earl I ' ickett, Larr - Held, W.ilter Smith, Hohert SloJH-r, Theodore Takai, Edward Teevin, Thomas Thompson. Garct W.igoner. Hoy Welister, Bnice 1£ Top Row: Deiuiis .Mapcs, !• .; Trent Mar%in, l " r.; Donald Mattson, Soph.; . ll.ui McKllrcsh, Jr.; David .McKinley, Fr.; MiclKiel McMullin, Fr.; Michael Merewether, Soph.; Gordon Mitchell. Fr., and Uolxrl .Mix, Fr. Second Row: Mi(.li;iel Mulcahev, Jr.; Williiuii Munro, Soph.; Thomas Newlham, Fr.; Jan Norvold, Fr.; V. Dale Overfield, Jr.; Thomas Pehindini, Sr.; Richard Rasmussen, Jr.; Hohert Rasmussen, Jr., and John Riggan, Jr. Bottom Row: Kieliard Score. Jr.; Dar;ild Stelmer. Fr.; Manuel Tnunountanas. Jr.; Kohert W ' .ismer. Fr.; Bill Wclk. Fr.; Theo- dore WiIliiun.son, Fr.; Ricluird Worth, Fr.; Roger Wristen, Soph., and Harry Wulf, Sr. 391 The officers of Marvick House are; standing, Floyd Gering, John McPherson, Victor Jones, Gary McGlothlen, Jeff Graham and Robin Cunningham. Seated are David Sailer, James Roby, President Fred Rutledge, Keith Howe and Dave Robertson. Marvick House Marvick House characteristicallv began the aca- demic year with a well-balanced social and athletic program. The highlight of the social calendar was a beatnik party complete with original beatnik en- tertainment. Other events included a ski exchange on the slopes of Snoqualmie Pass and a House dance. The men of Marvick again excelled in sports, being represented with a flag football team, four basket- ball teams as well as participants in other sports. In academics, Marvick House rated high with a grade-point average well above that of the all-Uni- versity average. The men of Marvick work together to achieve their goals. Not pictured: Alexander, Ralph Anderson, Dick Anderson, Karl Anderson, Rav Rell, Chris Betcher, Bob Bobin, Mike Borgen, Jim Brayshaw, Chuck Bmeske, Dick Camell, Ron Casteel, Gary Christiansen, Jim CofFman, Dick Colony, Roger Crider, Ernest Cromoga, Dick Crowley, Jim Cunningham, Robin Darlington, Neil Davis, Bill Elhart, Chuck Enger, Chuck Gering, Floyd Gladwin, Tim Gunderson, Glen Helgeson, Roger Holmes, Robin Hoopes, Grover Huck, Jeurgen Lord, Jim Roby, Jim Johnson, Jim Malkin, Yale Rogers, Dave Johnson, Ron Mattson, Jim Sailer, Dave Jones, Steve McGlothlen, Gary Spooner, Bruce lunk. Bob Meloeny, Harry Stewart, Bill Kiliz, Dick Nestegard, Gary Swenson, Harold Kirz, Howard Peterson, Paul Taylor, Tom Kolehmain, Bill Petrovsky, Phil Warren, George LaChapelle, Frank Riddell, (ohn Wells, Al Levold, Paul Rigos, Jim West, Jay w cir mk MfM mdk MM J Top Row: Seabury Blair, Soph.; Jerry Bu zard, Sr.; Melvyu Cliopp, Jr.; Phillip Clark, Sr.; Kiutou Coruui, Fr.; Nel son Dockis, Fr., and Cicorge Drewes, Soph. Second Row: Warren Dimlap, Soph.; Victor Fogle, Sr.; Basil Foster, Fr.; Anthony (JiHord, !■ .; Bertram Goldberg, Fr.; jon Gosser, Soph.; Jc(f Graliam, Jr.; Dave Haneiistein, Sr.; Ralpli Heilman, Fr., and Hen Hikogawa, Sr. Third Row: Rirliard Hoimquist, Fr.; Keith Howe, Jr.; Victor Jones, Soph,; Williiuu Jones, Soph.; John K;ichold, Fr.; Gordon Kirkpatrick, Jr.; Lee Knie, Fr.; John Knulsen, Jr.; John MacPherson, Soph., and Albert Michel, Fr. Bottom Row: Roger Powell, Sr.; David Robertson, Fr.; Frederic Rutledge. Jr.; C harles Scott, Fr.; JoHeen Sommerseth, Sr.; Douglas Speer.s, Sr.; George Weljber, Fr.; Hans Wieguuui, Sr.; (;eorge Yamashita, Soph.. ;md Richaril Young, Sr. 392 McLean House Tlu- spirit ot MtLcan was at a liiuli tliis yi-ar. ' llic Hoiist ' was oiii iiKilIv a cooperative unit l)ut was moM ' d to tlic Mill ' s KfsidiMici ' Halls wIkmi tlu ' V were hiiilt. The men willingly gave their time and moniy to aid in the house activities. McLean participated in Mian social exchanges and also turned out ac- tively for the athletic program. McLean House also had the honor of being selected as a test floor for tlie new a.ssistant adviser program which is going into cllcct. riie men of McLean worked together to maintain their scholastic goals and participated activclv in liouse functions and programs. Hnji h ■ULA pi ' Ih la 7 i-X 3 jHI Tlic oKiccrs »f McLcMii llmist ' an: st.iiuliiig, J rn Scliu.ir , liriaii Criiiii-s, Juiiii-s Kridcr, I ' rt ' sidcnt Jcrrv Grille, Leonard Booth and S.ml Witty. Seated arc John Conway, Hobin Wet .el, Clark McKinley and Wayne Olson. Not pictured: Connor, James Graves, James Albert, .Michael Craig, George Gray, Michael Austin, Lawrence Culliton, Michael llagen, Allen Bertram, Kenneth Dooley, Robert 1 lammermcistcr, Karl Bolz, Larry Eckert, David Hedges, Hugh Briggs, Michael Foss, Lanny Henderson, Kichard Brooks, Lawrence Carver, Gary Jones, Hindall Chase, George Gasparo ich, Walter Kawakami, Owen Churchill, Niles Gilhs, Leroy Kearney, William Clement, Thomas Gingerv, William Lambert, Bruce Larsen, Harry Lim, Ronald Mar, Paul Matlick, John McCollum, John McElrov, Charles McKinllv, Clark .McX.ire, ' Donald Middendorp, Roger Noble, I loward Olander, Wilber Paglieri, James Rudin, John Ryan, David Schwann, Jerry Smith, Kenneth Strut , Larry Sturgis, Thomas Sndderth, Ronald Thompson. Robert I ' mphenour, .Mvin W ' annebo, .Mien Weiker, Robert Welch. Ronald Wesolowski, John Wct cl, Robin Wiggins, Evan W ' ittv. Saul % 9 i Top Row: Charles Abney, Fr.; John Baker, Jr.; Richard Bateman, Fr.; Clifford Benson, Sr., and Leonard Booth, Soph. Second Row: Roger Buck, Fr.; Charles Chisom. Jr.; Robert Cloud, Soph.; James Coffee, Soph.; John Dodge, Soph.; Douglas Fadncss, Fr.; Lorence Flvnn, Soph.; Gary Genson, Fr.; Ger.dd Grillo, Jr.; Bri;m Grimes, Jr., and Gene Ihirvey, Soph. Third Row: Gary Jones, Fr.; Donald Kirkp.itrick. Fr.; George Koetje, Jr.; J;unes Krider, Soph.; Joseph LaBreck, Jr.; Car - Lee. Jr.; Charles Lehman, Sr.; Robert Libke, Sr.; Paul .McKcn ie, Soph.; Lloyd Morita. Fr., and Robert Nowlin, Jr. Bottom Row: Wayne Olson, Soph.; Edward Pasahow, Fr.; Edwin Reed, Soph.; Robert Schultz, Soph.; David Strong, Jr.; John Stupcy, Fr.; Henry Surbeck, Soph.; Allen Weber, Fr.; PhiUip Westine, Fr.; John Winter, Fr., and Frank Young, Soph. 393 The men of Olympus find time for a study break in one of their rooms. The range of items for discussions can make one of these last a long time. Olympus House Olympus House began the 1960-61 school year with a large number of new members. Under the guid- ance of the older members the new men were quickly integrated into the House and became enthusiastic participants in the athletic, social and scholastic activities. Everyone combined to make the year a notable one. The House was strongly represented in basketball, swimming and in such intramural programs as foot- ball, swimming, bowling, basketball and softball. The social calendar was filled with a varied program of exchanges and date functions. The members ranked high scholastically, as the house average was above that of the University average. The House was also well represented in ASUW and MOHC. !S to iii l l i b i; ikMi, I giMM jkdM miidk Adk £kikt,M im mk Mi Top Row: Larry Albert.son, Jr.; Mel Armstrong, St.; Dale Arrington, Soph.; Allen Basore, Sr.; David Bassett, Fr.; Roger Bassott, Sr.; Barry Bjork, Soph.; Boljcrt Black, Sr., and David Clingman, Soph. Second Row: Jim Cole, Fr.; Jay Davis, Jr.; Richard Dictmeier, Jr.; Bon Frick,son, Fr.; Ron Espcdal, Sr.; Lloyd Flcm, Sr.; Terry French, Soph.; Rolf Fromm, Grad.; Lee Galen, Fr.; William Gcisjbeek, Sr ., and Craig Ctnirge, Soph. Third Row: Gerald Gunder.son, Jr.; Dale Hamcr, Soph.; David Ilcnncr, Sr.; Robert Jack.son, Soph.; David Jaskar, Sr.; Gary Jenkin, Jr.; Larry Kallander, Sr.; Rick Kaps, Fr.; Larry Kirkland, Fr.; David Kusninoto, Fr., and Monte Mastick, Soph. Fourth Row: Ronald Quaife, Jr.; Gary Richards, Fr.; James Rogers, Fr.; Don;dd Rosenberg, Soph.; Stuart Kudin, Fr.; David Ru.sh, Grad.; Clark Sarchet, Fr.; Randolph Schnabel, Soph.; Michael Scott, Fr.; Richard Seaberg, Fr., ;uid Steve Smock, Fr. Bottom Row: Victor Stevens, Fr.; Dennis Swanson, Fr.; Dean Tedder, Soph.; Frank Vulliet, Soph.; Alan Waltar, Sr.; Kenneth Westby, Soph.; Richard Wickel, Soph.; Torrey Wickman, Soph.; Samuel Wines, Jr.; Vernon Wolff, Sr., and Vernon Zander, Sr. 394 Rainier House MM iift Q n Q oD r a D Top Row: Robert Ahrend, Fr.; Edward Beeksma, Soph.; Dave Bernauer, Soph.; Tom Bigley, Sr., and Harry Bjom.son, Sr. Second Row: Jerry Boyle, Soph.; Robert Branch, Fr.; Bnice Brown, Cirad.; Albert Coghill, Fr.; Greg Cor, Soph.; John Cowan, Sr.; Dave Dunnet, Jr.; Ed Fakkenia, Sr.; Cecil Fitzger;ild. Soph.; Williiun Frey, Soph., and David Grohs, Soph. Third Row: Nomian Hamilton, Sr.; WilliiUii Holly, Jr.; Gary Hougen, Fr.; Dave Hulbert, Jr.; Tracy Jonassen, Fr.; David Jones, Soph.; Lesler K;mimenga, Soph.; Mike Kelly, Fr.; Stuart Lowe, Fr.; Neil Hayes, Fr., and Hidehiro Okada, Grad. Bottom Row: Delbert Patton, Gr;id.; Floyd Perry, Soph.; Leland Peterson, Jr.; Tom Richardson, Fr.; Gerald Ritter, Jr.; Felix Robinson. Fr.; Darold Seeds, Jr.; John Taft, Soph.; Harold Thomas, Soph.; Terry Welch, Fr., and Richard Wilson, Fr. Tlic men of Rainier Honse supported their growing reputation as leader.s, socially and scholastically, again this ear. The had the higliest grade point of an ' living group and continued the tradition of growing intellectualK . Thev al-so found time to par- ticipate in inan social affairs. The Winter Formal was an outstanding example of what the men of Rainier could do. Thev also held other events in the penthouse atmosphere of the top floors of the Terrv Residence Hall. Rainier men represented the independents as officers in arious campus organizations. The House was also represented in football, track and swimming squads. The men of Rainier continue to stri e for recogni- tion as social, athletic and scholastic leaders. The otfurrs ol U.iinier H nise are seated .it the fireplace. Standing are Dick Bntheli. Charles LiUis, Dale Glcason and Ed Fakkema. Seated are Frank Lewis, Bill Holly. President Dave Hulbert and Bob Craig. 395 Sherwood House mtm Top Row: Garry Achziger, Fr.; William Allen, Jr.; John Baxter, Jr.; Harold Bernard, S oph.; Stanley Buorklund, Jr., and Norman Cronquist, Jr. Second Row: Allan Edmands, Fr.; John Green, Soph.; John Grobler, Soph.; Benny Heeb, Fr.; Douglas Huxsol, Fr.; Robert Jacobsen, Fr,; Bruce Johnson, Fr.; Michael Jones, Fr.; George Kadey, Jr., and Leroy Keith, Fr, Bottom Row: Willard Kessel, Fr,; Michael Klawin, Fr,; Charles Pancerzevvski, Sr.; Don Parks, Fr,; Roy Peterson, Sr,; Fred Quarn- stroni, Grad.; Wayne Reimer, Jr.; Dennis Risdon, Jr.; James Thumlert, Sr., and Gary Wainscott, Soph. ' ,.i l vfcii The officers of Sherwood cerzewski, President Fred are Richard McCloughlin Not pictured: Barger, Bruce Birkeland, Christian Blume, Larry Briggs, William Buncc, Gerald Bouchey, Lynn Bycrs, Bruce Carr, Douglas Cha.stain, Jr., Roger Christcnscn, Joseph Corwin, Alan Dammarcll, |()hn Davis, Douglas Day, Allen House are; standing, John Dammarell, Charlie Pan- Quarnstrom, Willard Kessel and Buzz Bernard. Seated Nonn Cronquist, Al Day and Jim Thumbert. Deffenbacher, Kenneth Dunn, Grcgor) ' ICdmundson, Ricliard K(lou;ird. [oseph ICluicr, Frank Flwiu, jolin K ' au.son, Frank I ' iild, Harry I ' Mcnnaugh, Robert Clallaghcr, Jolui C.oudge, Mclvin Gr;iliam, Gary Haavisto, Daniel Harper, Hrnest Haq)er, Kenneth Halhawav, Robert 1 lazeu, Charles I Ijuz, Robert I Iciisington, Robert ll.illaruier, Gary 1 Idiiicv, I ' rank Hosfieid, Dale I lougen, Kenneth I lughes, Larry Kellv, James Kleinegger, |ohn Kobayashi, Tohru Latla, Glenn The men of Sherwood, noted for their spirit, partici- pated enthusiastically in house and campus activities this year. The scratch bowling team pinned down the intra- mural championship, and Al Day ' s Mighty Green Swarm hobbled to the dorm football crown and a tie for third spot in the intramurals for the second year running. The Residence Halls ' Long Green also showed well in basketball, entering two teams, one as diversionary action. In spring the second floor turned out for softball to complete the year of house athletic activities. The exchanges were highlighted by the annual Spring Cruise and a Chinese Banquet. Impromptu pond-parties and syrup-and-featherings were a part of life in Sherwood, too. Lauckhart, Lee Leuning, Ronald Lines, Kim Luik, Rein Maddocks, Steve Martin, |r,, Ralph Mavlicw, Timotliy McLaughlin, Richard McHayde, Donald McVav, Harrison Mitchell, Michael Mullcr, Thomas Norccn, Kenneth Norkoski, Joe P) ' tei, Dennis Rover, Robert Senters, Lawrence Sortun, Hcnrik .Stnive, Gordon Tuomi, jack Vaviglian, Russell V ' crnetti, Richard Waggoner, Alan Walker, Wayne Welch, Michael illi;un.son, Stanley Wilkinson, Warren Wilson, Donald 396 AUerlei Allerlei is a cooperative house, inn In tiie students For tlie students. Tlu- nieniheis iil Alli-ilei are proud of tlieir House and proud that they are independ- ents. The House is a rehitively new one to the campus, hut it has already made a histing mark scIiohistiealK , sociallv and athletically. The twenty- eight enthusiastic men have accomplished iiiik h tliis year. Like other li ing groups, the House engages in social .uti itii ' S and exchanges. During Autumn Quarter, Allerlei held a Japanese Exchange, using Japanese food and dancing. Clhopsticks were used, and every- one dressed in Japanese costumes. The onl ' remaing cooperative on campus, Allerlei traditionalK- holds an annual exchange with a coop- erati e in Vancou er, British ( oluuil)ia. The men spent a week end with the living group in ' ancouver this vear. Allerlei participated in near] all the intranuual sports this vear and won se eral leag ie ehampion- .ships. The House was known for its sportsmanship in league competition. l2 • • »• •fi»I» B p • • u»t K 4 ! ' »•••• I H H The officers of . llerlei f louse are Pete Swimlley, President Jerry Lorcen .iiici D.ive llall.strum. Tlie men ol Allerlei, the only remaining cooperative house on e.impns. take time out from their studies for an exchange. Not piitured: K.ikcr. Cerald Hest. I ' hil lir.innian. Kobert Brown, Chris llazen, Thomas Jencks. Harlan Kester. n.ma llougliton, David Long. Kdward MeGee, James Morito, Jack Moser, Slorris Pease, Da id Peterson, Peter Schmidt, Stephen Torrencc. Donald V ' oelker, Leimard Top Row: Michael Clogston, Jr.; Frank Doolittle, Soph.; D.ivid llallstrom, Jr., and Fredrick L;ukaff, .Soph. Bottom Row: V;dter Laird, l ' " r.; J -rr - Loreen, Jr.; Tim O ' Brian, Jr.; Peter Swindley, Soph., and J.mies Valentine, Soph. 397 University Christian Union MMk thim P ( ' O Q 3 Top Row: Craig Buchanan, Jr. Second Row: Dennis Buhtz, Sr.; James Clifton, Fr.; Sidney Dahl, Soph.; Harlan Ferry, Fr.; Jeffrey Grant, Jr.; Daniel Greene, Soph.; Richard Grout, Fr.; Ronald Magen, Sr.; Brian Humphreys, Sr.; Joseph Kempston, Soph., and Neal Langley, Sr. Bottom Row: Bryce Lundquist, Jr.; George Mathews, Soph.; Joseph Mitchell, Jr.; John Morgan, Jr.; John Myers, Sr.; Thomas Newell, Sr.; Ronald Nielson, Soph.; Jay Oertli, Jr.; Lawrence Perrigo, Soph.; Arthur Volz, Fr., and Thomas Watson, Soph. This year the University Christian Union began its second quarter-century of activity on campus with the advent of a new era of growth in spirit and in number. The University Christian Union is an interdenomina- tional men ' s house dedicated to the true ideals of fraternity. Emphasis is placed upon personal Chris- tian growth through Christian fellowship. For the fourth consecuti e time the UCU was awarded the Blood Drive Troph) ' for 100 ' f partici- pation. UCU teams were fielded in many intramural sports his vear. Another successful Spring Initiation Banquet climaxed a full round of social acti ities. Academically, the UCU worked hard to improve its position as a leading scholastic organization. The men of the University Christian Union House gather for their Sunday Dinner at the House. The officers of University Christian Union liad a hu.sy year coordinating the activities of the House. They are Tom Newell, Jeff Grant, Jay Oerth, Craig Buchanan, President Neal Langley and Dennis Buhtz. 398 £2 ftl Wesley House 2 0 1 4iM £ 0 5 5. i? (5 a 2 Top Row: k.irin AlUii, Fr.; Karen Anderson, Kr.; (I.irol Bisliop, !• .. .mil Marian Dutton, Soph. Second How: P.iinela Faul)ian, Fr.; Joanne Fov, F .; Snsan Ganz, Sopli.; Linda Gnndersen, Soph.; Sandra Hansen, Fr.; Sue Hiiether, Soph.; Barbara Iniies. Sopli.; Yvonne King, Jr.; Carla Lanik;i, Fr.; Charlene Loveridge, Fr., and Janet MeCUiire, Fr. Bottom Row: Linda Moilanen, Fr,; Naney Xasinan, Jr.; Ellen Palmer, Sr.; Ann Peterson, Soph.; Linda Salsinan, Soph.; Naney Selfridge, Fr.; Jud Stombaugh, Soph.; Jean Summers, Soph.; Sandra Towne. Soph.; Diane Vl ' arwiek, Sr., and .Marilyn Worline, Sr. " E (.M tilings Coming Up Roses " is not only tin- Huskies ' theme song this vear, bnt it is ours at Wes- lc House, also. From that first Siinclay last fall wlien the " old house girls " wcleomed in the fifteen new girls, we foresaw a " rosy future. " Things started off u ith a hang. We had a wonderful Fall Formal, held at I.aurelhurst Field House. Ne.xt came the Homecoming Festi ities which were en- thusiasticallv supported by all. We are especially proud of our sign which we helped Weslev Club produce. With the approach of Christmas came the liosc Bowl. Six of the girls were fortunate enough to pla in the University marching band, so they had si.x e.xciting davs in sunnv California. Autmnn Quar- ter was also the scene of the swimming intrammals in which Weslev House excelled. Winter Quarter came, and with it were exchanges, firesides, a theatre party and a car wasli. The year was roimded out with Spring Quarter picnics, boat- ing and sun bathing. The ollic.cl. ol Lhlu) Mouse worked lor unity among their memln■r Tliei are President Uiane Warwick, Barbara Innes and Carolvn Hamilton Not pictured: Butler, I ' .itrieia Ciierke, Uette Tresize, Diana Weaver, . urora W ' iswall, Kathleen The girls of Weslev House also found time between their studies for informal p.irties and outings. This evening they are having an exchange. 399 Carrying out die old tradition of ripping up their student unifonns on the last day of classes are some of the members of Eklind Hall. Eklind Hall Tlie students living in Eklind Hall are affiliated with Swedish Hospital. The Hall will soon disl)and after the graduation of the next two classes. Barbara Nyberg, a member of the Hall, was the representative of the nursing group to the National Student Convention which was held in Miami, Flor- ida. Much time was spent in helping Barbara to prepare for her trip. In Februarv, the girls held a Sadie Hawkins party for all the " Dogpatch " mem- bers of the Hall. During the summer vacation, Eklind girls enjoyed themselves in impromptu swimming, sunning and tennis between their classes. The girls find themselves looking forward to gradu- ation and the experiences ahead. Top Row: Carol Carlson, Sr.; Doris Dalil, Sr.; Harbara Hansen, Sr.; Shirley Hart, Sr.; |nli ' Heinz, Sr., and Cretehen Lind(|uist, Jr. Second Kow: V. Kay Metzgar, Sr.; Sheila .Moore, Sr.; Laurcnc Nolet, Sr.; Barbara Nyberg, Sr.; Carolyn Peterson, Sr., and Lneia Pnizan, Sr. Bottom Row: Peggy Hidder, Sr.; Jainee Shafer, Sr.; Kaznko Shimnra, Sr.; In;ira Skuja, Sr.; Gail Smith, Sr., and Helen Williamson, Sr. 400 Harborview Hall As the t ' ar draws to a dost-, tin- stiuliiits of Harhoi- vivw look hatk omt the past Iiistors of tin- Hall. In 1931 students first l)egan to affiliate witii King County Hospital, and on Deeemher 1, 1945, Mrs. Eli alietli Soule hecanie the Dean of the Seliool of Ninsint;. Since that time nianv students have passed through the doors of Harhorview into fields of ex- perienee in medicine, surger ' , obstetrics, pediatrics, ps ehiatr and public health. Students from the Hall affiliate with NOrthern State Hospital, Firland Sanitoriuni and various cities in the state for public health training. Two students of the Hall were elected officers of S ' Ai S (State of Wash- ington Association for Nursing Students), and we also had members represented in Alpha Tau Delta, the nursing student honorarv. During " Operation Grandparents, " the students visited geriatric patients and brought reading material to them. The students look forward to the graduation dinner-dance and pin- ning ceremony. This is the climax of four and one- half years of preparation for professional nursing. Between their busy sclitdulu o{ classes, the studeiiLs find tune to rehix. The girls also get some helpful hints during an informal dist uvsmn s w % Top Row: Marilyn Bassett, Sr.; Patricia B ' ntz, St.; Marguerite Dobbins, Sr; Brenda Gelineau, St., Karen Grande, Sr.; PhyUis Hen- ning, Sr., and Barbara Huss, Sr. Second Row: Karen Jerrow, Sr.; Sheila Kelly, Sr.; Virginia Kirk, Sr.; Nonna Mackie, Sr.; Nadine Mallare, Sr.; Deanna Miller, Sr., and Martha Morrow, Sr. Bottom Row: Jacfjuelinc Neff, Sr.; Lvia OlaiLson, Sr.; Wibna Robinson, Sr.; Caroline Smith, Sr.; Di. ie Sunderland, Sr.; Barbara Tall, Sr., and .Marv Warfield, Sr. 401 The officers of Rofcre House have worked together to achieve group participation within the Honse. The officers are Loii Williams, President Raleigh Smith and Bill Hentges. Rofcre House The men of Rofcre House live on the seventh floor of Lander Hall. Many of the members of the House are graduate students and manv are from foreign lands. The House is noted for its studv atmosphere. The men of Rofcre did not neglect their social life and participated in many activities including exchanges with women ' s organized living groups. The members also had a bas- ketball team which participated in the Uni- versity intramural program. Between their studies, the men found time for informal get-togethers and discussions among themselves. Not pictured: Baggett, Larry Bockman, Dave Biirkhalter, Peter Choi, Surig Coe, Mike Conner, Dan Deming, John Dodson, Lance Fleming, Roger Floyd, Dennis Fredrickson, Dale Hentges, Bill Hodgson, W ' illimn Hubinger, Al Hye, Abdul Kine, John Kutter, George Latta, W. Frank Lui, Ken Lund, George Levine, Meyer MacNealy, Denis Malogsky, C. D. Masoyama, Aki Moores, Rich O ' Brien, William Orr, Rufus Paulson, Clayton Pazzi, Charles PhiUips, Reed Reir.sonm, Ron Ross, George Royse, Nomi Selberg, Allan Selberg, Dale Shimbukuro, Isami Solberg, Paul Snodgrass, Jerry Spring, Ron Talbot, Jack Tuan, Hang-Sheng Watkins, John Weaver, Roger Williams, Lou Young, Ron gf The men of Rofcre House often get together for an informal discussion or get-together in the evening. ' dM Top Row: Charles Becker, Jr.; Jozsef Bodig, Grad.; Walter Laity, Jr.; Delbcrt Larson, Sr., and George Larsen, Sr. Bottom Row: Lowell McDaniel, Jr.; Ken Scott, Fr.; Herb Seablo ' m, Sr.; Raleigh Smith, Jr.; Theodore Vander.slu Wicks, Jr., and Richard Woo, Sopli. Jr.; Elliott 402 j!» SK ' «%8 « - ftf LVX SIT r Ir TSS ZS 1ZX J 2 % V E ' ' iiiiir™ 0) 0) o o u 402 Student body forms traditional UW on campus. «s %w EONORABIES Raleigh Messett President Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Med Honor Society Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national premedical honor society with the goals of encouraging ex- cellence in premedical scholarship and binding together similarly interested students. Washing- ton ' s Beta Chapter has been active since 1948. Requirements for membership include a grade- point average of 3.1 and 75 hours of premedical work in college. The high point of this year ' s program was the Northwest College Preprofessional Conference held at the University during Winter Quarter for several hundred students in premedicine and predentistrv. During Autiunn Quarter the mem- bers inspected the laboratory and viewed an autopsy at the King County Morgue and toured the Children ' s Orthopedic Hospital. Other ac- tivities included a one-day visit to the Rainier State School in Buckley, the sponsoring of medi- cal movies on campus and several dinner forums with men from the medical profession. The vear came to a close with the annual spring member- ship banquet, proper ending for a perfect year. Marlin Mattson ' ice President Jo.sette Davis Secretary Karen Stout Historian Not pictured: Calvo, Sidney Ciininiings, Nlike Lund, Karen Mandley, Wilfred Jr. Mason, Jay Pearce, Ron Stephens, Burl Vandervacht, Gary Top Row: Edwin Atlee, Konald Benvcniste, Jolni Dcnney, Walker Douglas, Larry Ep.stein. Jerry Cloldstone and Frank Cluldseth. Bottom Row: Dave Hovlaud, jean liii;ra!iani! Jim Miiy, Hicliard Meyer, I ' Ved Ou:uiistroin, Allen Van Ness and Bill ' c)n Stubbe. 404 Alpha Tau Delta Nursing Honorary llilcM Warfield President The placo— BerkclcN ' , California; the tiint ' — 1921; thus liistorv records the founding of the national h()norar - fraternit ' for women in nursing. Delta c]iai)ter was installed at the Uni ersity of Wash- ington in Ma 1936. It was named for Dean I ' meritus Elizabeth Soule who has made many notable efforts to ad anee nursing education for the nurse and the l ' ni ersitv. Membership requires emollment in a fully ac- credited degree nursing program, either under- graduate or graduate level, and the maintenance of national .scholastic standards. Autunni Quarter witnessed the initiation of 36 members. The pledge project— Fircrest School— is twofold: to stimulate connnunity interest; and to gather needed recreational supplies and personal items. A.T.D. goals—: promotion of higher educational standards for women in professional nursing; en- richment of specific fields of professional nursing; fostering friendship and fellowship among col- lege women in nursing. During the current year Delta chapter has en- dea () red to promote an enrichment program. Monthly guest speakers have sparked an interest in fields not covered 1) our specialized educa- tional rcfjuirements. Our community effort has been centered in our adopted family. Finances received a boost when members industriously uuulc and sold Octopus Dolls. Ever-conscious of our motto, " United in Ser ice, " members will continue to provide for our varied activities. Not picturi ' d; H.ili.i. |(). iin D.iIm ' i;, Klaiiie Dolaii. Sli.iron 1 " iis;1 iik1. |(ian ( :ilslrap, Sl.ixiiic Hart, Susan ll.irtwiij, Hiisc Marie Jiihnson, Naiiciloa Krnll, K.itlileen Larsf)n. Sandra McCain, ( " arol MeC.lasson, Wanda MeC;l()tlilin. (Mistine Moris. . nn Solar. Hazel Tamano. !• ranees Tnidean. Marilyn 212 Top How: Klaine Ainnndsen. Joan Anderson. Joanne . rne.son and H.irli.ira .Anstin. Second Row: Marilyn Hassett. Patricia Henlz. Barbara Bridges, Manreen Dearini; and Karen Crande. Third Row: Phyllis Hennini;. Pamela Holsclaw. Janice Hnrworth. li.irh.ira Innes and Marpe Jeniiinns. Fourth Row: Klizaheth Kendall. Janet Kleixcn. Kav Lawrence, jeanette I.axton and Wan-Wan I, in. Fifth Row: Norma Mackie. Karen McKinney. Karen Meredith, Bonnie Miller and N ' anev Xasman. Sixth Row; Jac |neline Neff, Laurene Xolet. Lyla Jean Olauson, Wilma Roliinson and C ' atherine Shaver. Bottom Row: Inara Sknja, Sharon Smith, Linda Stallcop. Marilyn Stewart and Carol nmker. 405 Alpha Delta Sigma Top Row: Mike Allan, Mark Barnes, Fred Banscus and Jim Halligan. Second Row: Stan Israel, Al Mainion, Charles Musscn and Bert Nordby. Bottom Row: Kent Parker, John Reid, David Steel and Jerry Wolfe. Bill Engel President Alpha Delta Sigma is the men ' s national adver- tising fraternity. The University of Washington ' s Robert W. Jones Chapter selects its members from journalism-advertising majors who have shown exceptional aptitude and interest in the advertising field. Alpha Delta Sigma is an active honorary which attempts to bridge the gap between the under- graduate and the professional men already in the field. The chapter has been a valuable and enjoy- able aid to its members this year. Not pictured: Henderson, Stuart Rohrbeck, John Sadis, Harold Alpha Kappa Psi Commerce Fraternity Ron Guibersen, President Not pictured: Buster, Doug W ' liitc, Stephen Top Row: Jolin Agncr, Steven Hullin and Jauics Men- denhall. Bottom Row: Scott Pinckney, Harvey Poll and Roger Turppa. Alpha Kappa Psi, the first and oldest commerce fraternity in the United States, was founded on Octol:)er 5, 1904, at New York Uni ' ersit ' , New York City. Rho chapter at the Uni ersit ' of Washington ,was installed in 1919, liecoming the seventeenth chajiter. Each year Alpha Kaj pa Psi sj)onsors professional programs with outstanding speakers from the business world and from education. In addition, the fratcrnit promotes industrial toius, special events and social activities. As members of this fraternity are from all fields of the Business Col- lege, a program of broad dixcrsification and in- terest is jiossiblc. Activities arc directed to alumni, iaciiltx ' and university relations and professional program- ing. In so doing, wc arc able to fiuther the out- look of our mcml)crs and to educate tlicni in the various phases of business activities which tlic ' will encounter in the business world. 406 The Arnold Air Society at the Uiii crsits ' is a iiiilitars ' hoiiorar for stiKiciits enrolled in the Air Foree HO TC pro- rain. The A.A.S., follow ini the example of our namesake, General 11 11. ( Hap ) Arnold, is dedicated to fiMflieriii 4 jjiihlie knowl- edi e of airpower. While promoting a better understanding oi om country ' s capabilities in the sky, we in the A.A.S. also isit seseral Air Force Bases dining the year. I ligiiligliting this ear ' s isitations was om- annual trip to Nellis Air Force Base, located oiiIn ten miles from Las N ' egas, Nexada. Arnold Air Society Not pictured: Cli, uc, William C arlson. Slaffi-n Driiiiion, Donald C.illifonl. Donald lllll, CaK ' Morfjan, James Naiiunawa, Tosliio X ' inup. (lien Woldstad, Cliris Albert Wilson. Cdiiimandfr 2.SM 1M M m Top Row: Donald Adams, Daniel Barr and (Jilhcrt Hcrisford. Sftond Kow: Frcdritk Bid, James Binpiian, Barr - Billiard, Philip Burk. Hiii;it Dixon, Francis Ernest, D irll l- ' isher, Cienild lliilliert. C.irv Kellv and L;irry Kennard. Bottom Kow: Micliael Larkin, Jerry Lee, Clyde McLaughlin, Kent McLean, Gary Micliels, Villi:im Moore. illi:mi Mvhrwell, Dale Takeuchi, Alfred Wendler and William Wilson. Hofstatter, David Seastrom, Kenneth Lambda Rho Art Honorary Throughout the year Lambda Rho members strive to acquaint themscKes with the best in art, both past and present, to contribute toward its (lc ciopinent in the iiiture. Tlieir actiNtics haye been coordinated closely with the ahminae chapter in its annual auction to provide funds for the Helen Nielson Rhodes Scholarship and the sponsorship of the North- west Craftsmen ' s Fxhibitioii at the Henr Ga!ler . Lambda Rho officers: Joan Hansen, Jill Denny, Catherine Oborg, Noniialee Lowe, Rosalie Cooke and M.irv Kniila. Not pictured: .Adviser-Miss Rnth Pennington, Helen Hendrickson and Mary Hunt. 407 Dennis Kisler President Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Fraternity Beta Alplia Psi, tlie national professional and honorary accounting fraternity, commemorates its fortieth anniversary- on the Uni ' ersit ' of Washington campus. The purpose of this fraternity is to stimulate in- terest and cooperation in accounting. Candidates for member ship must be upperclassmen with a 3.0 grade point in accounting and a 2.5 accumu- lative grade point. Delta chapter participates in joint meetings with many accounting firms and institutions. The fra- ternity is the contact between the academic accountant and the professional accountant. Top Row: Jack Alliuclcir, i)avid Cudd, Philip Curran, jaincs Dailry. Robert DeBniyn and Ronald Johnson. Bottom Row: John Kntchlcr, Ronald Mcatl, Wayne Monk, John Mnrtha, Charles Pancerzewski, Harvey Poll and John Uniino. Not pioliircd: RowMian, Norman i rown, James IJrown, Lyle (iillman, Stanley Hales, Richard Hamilton, Ifonald Martin, George Martin, James Morris, jack Nielsen, .Stnart Reinhardt, Cecil .Siller, Rernard alkcr, [ohii 408 Beta Gamma Sigma Business Honorary lU ' ta (iariuiKi Sij iii.i is the liii;lust srliolastic lionorarv attainable in the field of Hnsincss Ad- minisliation. Sponsored In the Aineriean Asso- eiation of (- ' ollegiate Seliools of lousiness, the society encourages and rewards outstanding scholastic achie enient 1) students of commerce and industr . The organization serves to ad- ance the contribution of educational institutions to students of business administration and to foster integrit in business operations. Memberslup hi Beta Gamma Sigma is limited to high-ranking graduate students, the upper ten per cent of the semOr class and the top three per cent of the junior class. Senior candidates are recjuired to ha e a grade-point average of 3.3 or better, and eligible juniors must have earned at least a 3.5. Alpha of Washington, cliartcrcd in 1918, is one of more than 80 chapters located in the United States. Chapter actixities were highlighted bv the annual spring baiu[uet and initiation at which tlie sophomore man and woman with the highest gradc-iioint a erages wer( honored. Not pictured: Ann LoR ' M, Secretary Kciinc ' di Scluibcrt President 1 8k Roger Inrppa Vice President Hayes Klder Sergeant-at-Amis Beta Rho Tau Radio-TV Honorary a familiar open- rotiiam produced ■ ' Merrimac is on the air! " . in I for the 60-minute radio bv Beta Rho Tau. " Merrimac is a student oriented show composed of good, listenable nnisic, punctuated b) ' inter iews, features and news. This was one creative outlet for the steadily increasing membership of tlie group. Another bright spot in the ear s activities was tiie sponsorship of a successful Norman McLaren film night. This pros idcd a chance to see unique and exciting film tech ni( pics. I5ut not all wortliwhilc piojc ' cts are past. Plans continue to strengthen tics between students and professionals. Meetings at which leading figures in the iudustr speak to the membership are " number one on the agenda. The emphasis is on a constant awareness of the field of radio and television. Not pictured: Bean, .Steve Bli.ss, H()l)in Hanenstein, David W ' anl-.Sniitli, Tony mI ijhl Front Row: Pliil Hughes, Sc-ott Knoll, Maureen Kelleher, . rd.itli .Sutherland, Carol Cliristoplicrson and Brcnda Fillipi. Second Row; Maurice Shi-lhy, Jack Norman, Harold iven (advi.ser), John l h.ilv. Donald HahhitI and Charles Jones. Third Row: Cleorge IVttingoll, Donald Menlly, Kirk Donovan, Dennis Dolph and D.i i(l Kvans. Fourth Row: Rick Ballard, Terry Mayer, Skip Cosper and Bill Hanson. 409 Clint Names, Pres diMit Not pictured: D()iii;Ia.s, John Mansfield, Ray At, ' uirre, Dick Enslow, Dave McKeta, Don ' Allen, Chuck Evans, Tom Mitchell, Charli Argersin ;cr, Ed Flcniini;, Cc;)rfi;e Miirata, Pat Brown, J. D. Brown, Keith Flint, Bill Olberi;, Barney Folkins, Lee Schloredt, Bob Chappie, Stan Hi ner, Bob Skatjj s, |im Davidson, Ben Inf raham, Jim Snyder, Garv Jones, Joe Wheeler, Ernie Big " W " Club Athletics Honorary Big " W " Clul) i.s the aisit ' letternien ' s hon()l■ar ' organization. More than this, the Clul) is a serv- ice organization, dedicated to raisintr the stand- ards of spirit and traditions at Washington. The purpose of the Club is to strengthen the bonds between participants of varsity athletics and to help promote interest and spirit in athletics at Washington. Big " W " members attend athletic contests together in the Club ' s tradition of athlete backing athlete. The Club holds bi-monthly meetings to discuss and help solve problems which ma arise from student participation in athletics. The ' also hold a picnic and the " Varsit ' Ball, " for which the Club annualh ' picks a " Miss Varsitw Member- ship in Big " W " is limited to varsit ' letter-win- ners in major sports. Top Row: ' I ' ony Angell, Bob Baih ' V, Lyle Bakkeii. Chel Brown, Barry Bollard, Tim Bidlard, Doui; Chishohn, Bill Coats. Bill Cone and (iar)- Coni;tlon. Second Row: I ' hil Cooke, |oe Conker, Don Daniels, llarr - Dovle, Dick Dunn, Don I ' ailla, Kurt Cc ' ucr. Eriek Caese. Bill Hanson, Kichard Harder autl Dell Harris. Third Row: Dick Hobbs, Samuel Hurworth, Ed |euscn, I ' cle |iilis, Kermil |on4euson, I ' xl Kershaw, Bill Kii lie. Dii.iiie l.iirkiiaiir. joii l,niii.i . Al l.uke and |ohn Majjnnsoii. Fourth Row: Ceorj e Makel.i, Dim Martin, (ieiirdie Martin, |i hii M.ilhies, Bov McKasson, Buk hiili, Dick Mexcr, Jnlm Mcxcrs, Bob Monroe, Carllim Olson and Tupper Beltit. Bottom Row: Dave Bhillips, l ' " red Haiiev, Diik Beiten. |im Stjerue, Paul Thomas, Casev Thnmpsim, Larry ' I ' lirnbiill, Diik W iber ;. Brent Wooten, Bob Wyman and Tor Yggeselh. 410 Fir Tree Fir Tret ' honors tliose men whose activities, achitni ' int-nts and conduct ha e been of out- stanthng service to the University, and have hroui lit the Universitv recognition beyond its borders and bevond the borders ot tlie State of Wiiiiliington. Fir Tree was founded in 1907 and has chosen as its emblem the fir tree because it is s mboHc of the State of Washington. Its acceptance of fewer than TOO nienil)ers in tlic .54 years of its existence indicates that it considers only the most outstanding achievement and ser ice as a basis for selection. Fir Tree chooses members at the end of Spring Quarter from upper division students, and re- stricts membership to those who have done all their undergraduate work at this Uni ersit ' . Those honored in IJKiO: K l H.irkcr John C ollins Cicorijc (irant . kira Icliikawa Xlikf kiiilit Jatk Larson Al Murpliv Don Nielsen Boll Scliloretlt Dwight .Sliaw Bob Schloredt President Ld Barker . kira Ichikaw; .Mike Kigtit Jack Larson Dun Nielsen Dwight Shaw 411 Gamma Alpha Chi Advertising Honorary Top Row: Karen Busch, Jill Denny and Brenda Fillipi. Second Row: Maureen Kelleher, Sharon Lund and Na ncy Nvstrom. Bottom Row: Karen Storey, Connie West and Joan Zim- niemian. Not pictured: Michaud, Sharon Janet Woron President Gamma Alpha Chi is the only professional adver- tising fraternity for women in the world. It was founded for the purpose of promoting higher ideals and better standards of work in adver- tising. Members gain first-hand knowledge of advertising through the chapter field trips to ad- vertising agencies and departments, radio and TV, ad club, etc. Contacts with leading adver- tising men and women in the city are gained, and practical experience is encouraged through chap- ter projects. The honorary is composed of Adver- tising majors, Radio-TV majors, BA majors and Commercial Art majors, who have maintained a 2.5 grade-point average in regular courses and a 3.0 point in communication courses. Iota Sigma Pi Women ' s Chemistry Honorary Vicky Sutter President Naydene Charlson Vice President Marjorie Omori Secretary Officers, members and the adviser, Mrs. Pearce, gather at a business meeting. 412 The national women ' s chemistry honorary. Iota Sigma Pi, was founded in 1916. It was created in an effort to foster interest and mutual advance- ment among the women stud ing and working in the field of chemistry. Iota Sigma Pi invites new members each spring. To be initiated the student must ha e completed thirtv credit hours of chemistrv and ha c an all- University 3.0 accumulative grade-point average with a 3.2 in chemistrv courses. Members of Owgcii Chaj ter on the Universitv of Washington campus sell laboratorv aprons and goggles to chemistr ' students and sponsor open lectures on scientific subjects for all students. Anotlier activity of the honorarv is its annual banquet at which scholarship awards are pre- sented to outstandintr chemistr - students. Kappa Psi Men ' s Pharmacy Honorary Sam Uyeda Regent Ka]ipa Psi, the largest professional pharmaceii- tital fratemitw is composed of fort -cig]it colleg- iate chapters, tweiit ' graduate chapters and a membersliip of twentv-two tiiousaiid men. Tlie members of Kappa Psi are found tin-ougliout the United States and in man ' foreign countries. The memliership is composed of faculty, medical scr ice representatives, leading pharmacists and students in the College of Pharmac ' . The local chapter of Kappa Psi, Beta Omicron, was char- tered on April 15, 1916. The Code of Ethics is the written word of Kappa I ' si. It represents the ideals of the profession ol pharmacv: a very high standard of moral, social and professional conduct: high scholarship and Icadcrsliip in campus activities. This Near Kappa Psi worked witli other phar- macv organizations on Pharmacv Open House and . 11-Pharmacv Dav. Not pictured: Barti ' Il. Ricliard Cliirkr, |oi ' DcMiiiiy. |()lm Frank, Michael II()|)p, Arthur Horst, Kiigene Hiif gins, Jerry Kaut .inan, Matthew Lafferty, Anuin Lamerton, Leonard I.eva |ue, Monte Matliers, Rolx-rt MiKadden, |aincs Mony, Douglas Nelson, Richard Rohv, lanie.s .Spriiij , Ronald Taylor, Paul mi Top Row: Roj;er Aue, John Banks, Neil Blake. Jon Hleha and L ' e Brashler. Second Row: Robert Denslow, William Horton, Roy LaBerge and Kishin Lala. Third Row: Kenneth Paskett, Dale Powell, Eugene Richardson and Alan Ross. Bottom Row: Richard Seaman, Donald ' olkman, David Znmek and Charles Zwiers. Lambda Kappa Sigma Women ' s Pharmacy Honorary Gurinc Nordby President Lambda Kappa Si j;ma, international pharmaceu- tical sororitv , was founded at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacv in 1913. Its purpose is to promote professional interest, friendship and high scholarship. The sororitv now consists of thirtv-seven collegiate chapters and sixteen ahnn- nae chapters in hoth the Ihiited States and Can- ada, with a membership of over fom- thousand. The local chapter, Chi, was formed in 1941 from the " . ntidote Club. " YearK activities include Founders " Dav, Hvgeia Dav, Initiation Baii(|uet, a Mother-Daughter theater partv and rush activities. A get-ac- (|uainted partv is aimuallv hosted bv Mrs. Orr, the Deans wife. Lambda Kappa Sigma helps plan Pharmacv ' eek activities and raises funds bv selling lab coats and copies of past State Board Examinations. Not pictured: Cooley, Janet .Supernaw, Marie Tavlor, Marianne ' el)er, IJnda £ £ Top Row: Mary Lou Beck, Janet Eltz .ind Sally Henderson. Second Row: Marv Hilton. Nancv Horst, Donna Massie and Dorothv Miller. Bottom Row: Irene Nakoa, Adelle Sandberg, Leida Seid and Judy Sibbitt. 413 Mortar Board National Senior Women ' s Honorary Betsy McBritle President Not pictured: Sliough, Diane Scholarship, Leadership, Service— these are the ideals to which Mortar Board, the national hon- orary for senior women, is dedicated. New mem- bers are tapped each spring from the outstanding Junior women on the basis of their excellence in each of these three areas. As Mortar Boards thev then work to promote the ideals of the society on campus and in the community. The annual Candv Cane Sale raised monev for academic scholarships. During the year the members of Mortar Board conducted panels on college at the area high schools and sponsored a seminar on graduate school for interested imder- graduate women. As a recognition of superior scholarship, leadership and service on campus. Mortar Board presented an award to the out- standing Junior woman. A cultural calendar was compiled and distributed each month to encour- age student participation in campus and commu- nity cultural events. Through its varied activities, Mortar Board strives to meet the aim to which it is dedicated: the development of a finer tvpe of college woman at tlie University of Washington. Top Row: Susan Birkcnini ycr, Mary Alice BrcivMi, llarri ' t Buekinan and Nancy Carson. Second Row: Valerie Chinn, Biji Freeman, Janet Callalier, Ceri Ann Cluinn, .Sne Hart McNnltw Iar ' 4aret Harllev. Lviinctte [aei er and K.ucii Kcion, Bottom Row: Martha l.amson, Kathleen Lawrence, Inta Macs, JoClaNrc Iar iii, Karen OImii , Inne ( )iirn .lir, Hutli Hiiach and CaroKn ' .nuli cr. 414 Mil V n Epsilon, a national music sorority for woniiMi in the professional field, was foinidccl on campus in 1915. ' Die sororit) ' s aims aic the ad ancement of music in America, the promotion of musicianship and scholarship, ]() alt ' to the Alma Mater and tlu ' de elopmcnt of a true sister- hood. Requirements for membership arc musi- cianship, characti ' r and scholarship amounting to a 2.5 in academic courses and a 3.0 in iiiusii-. Tau Chapter welcomes all new women students of the School of Music at the Autuuin Hello Part ' and sponsors magazine sales to aid in tlie national project of supporting Gads liilj Music School in Chicago. The group helps with the departmental Christmas Part - and performs uithin tlie sororitx ' and for other groups on campus and in the Seattle area. Mu Phi Epsilon .Murilvii . bclnor, l ' r • il]c•llt Not pictured: Ahren.s, Jeannic U 5 Top Row: Kav A.sh and Sue Berger. Bottom Row: Pamt ' la Campbell, Joan Catoni, ' ir};inia Fluke, Susan Lawwill, Joan N ' cro, Rarhara Ri ■, M.iric W ' ecker and Diane Zuelow. MuTau Medical Technology Honorary Mu Tau was established on the University of Washington campus in 1952 by senior medical techiiolog - students. The membership is open to medical technology majors who lia e com- pleted five quarters of work in the field and ha ' e maintained at least a 2.5 grade-point average. This societ ' pro ides an opportunit ' for students to become acquainted with tlie main aspects of the field of medical technologv . The major goals of the organi atioii are unit ' and encouragement for indi idual classes. Not pictured: Avers, Donna Barrett. Caroline Baui;linian. .Sharon Diekennan, Sue Edwards, Sheila Eng, .Mary Ernick, . lice Funk, Rernard Claskell, Marilyn Hannah, Jonaca Holsho, Janiee Ka lor, . nn McCouhrev, Pam Mottet, Carolyn Muims, Layne olile, Carolyn I ' atrieelli, Lorene Piatt, Kay Rosin, Linda Sasai, Marilyn Takaliara, Lovii.se Vincen .i, Linda White, Dorothy Yoshioka, Karen Younker. Marv Kay Zandell, Carol 5 f n Mu Tau members — Front Row: Judv lloltirook, Sandra Hiehard.son, Gayle Jones, Presi- dent P.itienee Wheeler and Patrieia Dermis. Back Row: Joyce Anderson, Ellen Shigeno, Donna Schneider, Francie Filer, Judy Fulghum and Sandra Jarvn.s. 415 Not pictured: Braunschweiger, Bob Emery, David Enslow, Dave Kolstad, Davton Seitz, Mike Swofford, Mike Wilcox, John Wolfkill, Bonald Oval Club Upperclassmen ' s Activity Honorary Marliii Mattsoii, President Oval Club ' s watchword, " Service to Washington, " reflects its goals of securing, strengthening and perpetuating a greater spirit of lo altv and ser ' - ice; and promoting student unity and coopera- tion. To accomplish this. Oval Club selects for membership twice each vear, jimiors and seniors who ha ' e shown outstanding leadership. The Club ' s activities during the year included three major projects: establishing a program to acquaint the students with the manv aspects of the University Communitv, setting into opera- tion a student speaker ' s bureau to promote the Universitv in liigh schools of this area and estab- lishing the Oval Clul:) Alumni Lecture Series. With the motto, " Service to Washington, " fore- most in their minds, the members of Oval Club will continue furthering the Universitv ' s interests. ft l d Top Row: (ieurge Akers, lioljert Bailey, Keiil Barlier, |aek Brings, Barrv Billiard, .Skip Ca ie el, Liiri ' ii Order, Phillip Cooke, (..iry Ooeker and Don Daniels. Second Row: Don Deasv, John Deniu ' , Williaiii ICngel, Da id E ans. Knrt ( legner, (iordie (iering. Krik (nesi-, Larrv (Manston, Oain- din Hall and Biek I ' larder. Third Row: Diek Hull, I ' ldward Irwin, Man Isra ' l, Bill |, lines, Kd Kershaw, Bill King, Hill Kinnune, jack Larson, Pat L neh .mil George Martin. Fourth Row: B. C. Names, Mike () ' H rne, Ceorge Pill, I lar e Poll, .Siiilt B.iiUiin. 11. ms Keii hi, John Heid, Hieh.ird Beiten. Don Bliodes and Al Rogers. Bottom Row: Paul Savage, Nicholas Speed, Barrv Slew.irl. P.iul ' rhomas. Bill ■rre.idwell. W alK Twedrn. I ' etr aii ess. John Wood- head. Brent Wooten and Robert Wyman. 416 Omicron Nu Home Econoraics Honorary Not picfurt ' d: Dil)l l -, Sliirlcy Loessa Vaux, Presitli-nt Omicroii Cluipter of Omicron Nu was estah- lislu ' d at tilt ' L ' ni er.sit of W ' asliiiii ton in March of 1922. Over tlicsc past thirtv-iiiiie vears, Omi- cron Nu has been proud of its many successes and its high standards and aims. Tlie first ad isi-r, for whom the present Home Economics Building is named, was Effie M. Haitt. She was responsil Ic for much of the chapter ' s success. The main- years of Omicron Nu have been starred with teas, week end parties, l)an- quets, money raising projects and manv other acti ities which further our goals of schohuship, leadership and research in home economics. This year has been another successful one for the members of Omicron Nu, who have been busy promoting scholarship, supporting the Home Economics Club, and also establishing the groundwork for an alumni chapter in Seattle. Top Row: Karen Bcnnerstroin, Betty Korray, JoAnn Grandstrand and Geri . iiii Guinn. Bottom Row: Mary Lynn Harter, Ruth Muyskens, Ellen Marie Saunders and Hideko Yada. Pi Lambda Theta Women ' s Education Honorary Pi Lambda Theta is a natioiial honorarv and pro- fessional association for women in education. It serves not onlv those of us on campus but also aids alunmi and field members in the professional field of education. Washington was one ol tlie first se en uni er- sities to recognize academic and professional achie ( ' ment for women in education when Zeta Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta was installed in 1915. A woman must have a 3.0 accimiulative grade-point as well as a 3.0 in her education comses before she can be reconuuended b the faculty of the College of Education. This past year, the campus program has been designed to serse others. Through our general theme, ■Service to Others, " areas er) ' close to us in education and even areas which seem remote to education haxc been ser ( ' d. For the past ear, Zeta Chapter has been hon- ored to have the national president. Dr. SyKia Vopni. on campus. In the fall, we also were honored b a isit from Dr. Louis Knowles, who is another national officer. Luannc Isom, President Top Row: Dcna Biehn, Susan Birkenmeyer, Dolores Bnielier, Marliss Camp and ' .ilcrii ' Cliinn. Second Row: Janet Drci;e. Betty Korray, Iris Fye, Jan Callaher, Martha Lamson and .Mice Camp Miller. Bottom Row: I ' .itriiia Paddock, Carol Palm, Jc;»nctte Recs, Barbara Reese, Jo Ann rhoiiiaN and Hideko Yada. 417 officers: Ron Giiibeisun, Doug Holland, Jerry Ganiian and |ack Miller. Pershing Rifles Company B, 11th Regiment of the National Honorary Society of Pershing Rifles, composed of the outstanding members of the basic Amiy ROTC detachment at the University, is the only Army underclassman ' s honorary on campus. The unit ' s officers are drawn from Rifles members who go into the advanced program. Among its many activities are the formation and training of a special Pershing Rifles drill team, field trips to various military installations in Western Washington, and several social func- tions. The drill team has participated in the Blossom Festival at Bellingham, Daffodil Festi- val, Scabbard and Blade all-University drill com- petition and Washington ' s Birthday ceremony. Now entering its tenth year on the campus, Pershing Rifles aims to provide its members with a better insight into military life. It also provides special opportunities for members to excel in the reserve officers ' training program. Front Kow: lOaijcn, Mangels, Jcnks, Tool, Lean, Lelioy, OIliT and Hart. Si ' cond Uow: Moorland, Watson, Kissin, Miller, Trainer and N. joluison. Third How: lladdiik, K. Johnson, Dowd, |nlien, Lamont and Pittson. Back Row: MeDowell, Anderson, Yaniaiiuira, Johnson, ,Stenning, Swanson and Mahnrin. 418 DBK Phi Beta Kappa Scholastic Honorary Phi Ik ' ta Kappa, foimclocl in 1776, is the olcU ' st ( •(•I ' k letter soeiet in tlie United States. Its piiipose is to [iioniote and reco ni e e ci " llenee in aeadeinie aehiexement in the lilieial arts. W ' ashin ' ton . Ipha reeei ed its (.liartcr in Sep- ti-niher, 191o. The tuent -three charter mem- bers had lieen elected in their own nndergrachiate colleges and apph ' ed in a hodx for a eliartcM- lor the l ' ni ersit oi W asliin;j;toii. Tlni ' e retired iaeult members— Miss Grace Goldena Denn , Mis. KKa Mammsson and l r. . llen l ot ers lienluim— were ani()n tlie ehartei- ineml)ers of tlie local chapter. Eacli sprint tlic clia[iter in ites to membership those senior stndents whose gradc-poi?it a cragc is abo i- 3.5 and whose education is judged to he liberal in charactei- and puipose, no matter what their college or major, [unioi honors recognize those who ha e earned a 3.7 a eiage at the end ot their junior Near. The active chapter consists of all mcmhcrs who are registered as students or employed l) the Uni ersit -. 0 er 3.000 students have been elected to memberslu ' p since 1913. Phi Beta Kappa Freshman .Scholar ii r 1960, J. Kitliartl bouk, wa.s awarded $1.50 for cxccllince in his freshman year. Senior Scholar awards of S1.50 went to Karl E. Hiunmenncister and Ruth Louise Roach. Officers President . Dr. Andrew R. Hilen, Jr. Treasurer .... Dr. Krcd Mueller Vice President Dr. Robert L. Fletcher Tnistee Miss Carjl Smith Secretary . . Mrs. Eilcne Risegari Trustee. . Dr. Carl B. Allcndoerfer E. ecutive Secretary Mrs. Ellen H. Williston Junior Honors Not pictured: L.irrv .Anderson and Mar . dell Scott Kennev Michael Berkson Valerie (Jhinii Janet (iailaher Margaret Hartley irgiuia Oldow Kuth Hiiach .Merlina Tate Senior Honors M.iris .Xholins Kay Anderson LeRov . iuiis Erncstini- .Kschenhrcnner Edward Barker Marilvn Barker David Barnes Willard Baunsijard Charles Benson Cail B(id ii Ruth McDonald Doris Bosworth Wray Buck Cheri Carlson Frederick Carlson Kav Cherhcrt; Paul Chih.ira .Anne ChristotTerson Catherine Croplev Howard Daujjhcrty John Da is William Deutschman William Karis Margaret Fisher William Fronk Christina Friese Rohin Caffner Janet Cierke Sally Cord Thomas Greene Karl Hammenueister Donald Jabusch C.eraUl jacob.son Dixrrvl Johnson Janice Johnson Elizabeth Jones Marianne jorgeiisen Richard Kight Robert King Leo Kolb John Kulander Carol LewaUler Robert Macgregor John McLaughlin Laverne Me ' koff John Michelsen Paul Moose Cerry Morrison ancv Osman Saniira Petellin Mark Peterson Stuart Pierson Kenneth Pini David Rife Adele Robblee Fav Rol ins(ni Darrel Ronholt Joan Rottle David Rush Sherry- Rutledge Richard Saunders LeRov Slia ' er Maurice Shelbv. Jr. Zorn .Shi civ Linda Sinunons Rosalind Starin C;l%dia Ta lor Frieda Taylor Audrey Yancey Mvra Tavlor. deceased Rosalind Vnrk 419 Victor Huang Officer Robert Bliesner Officer d hm milk Top Row: Larry Aiiclcrson iuid Joel IJhxiiiicr. Second Row: Don Cottrcll, Hohcrt Crenshaw, Don Daniels, Don Decker, Marvin Deiniy and CJerald De Poorter. Third Row: David Oandio, Larry C;ranstoi], I ' Vederiek Crnenitli, V. Nonnan, Hamilton, Noel Hardy and Donald Horst. Fourth Row: Kennetli Johnson, David McCallnni, ■I ' lioin:is McCoy, Heed Miller, Marjorie Omori and Jerome Peterson. Bottom Row: Fred Smith, John Turneanre, Don Vander Stoep, liill Wilson, Vernon Zander and Diane Zuclow. Pi Mu Epsilon- Zeta Mu Tau Mathematics Honorary After a series of meetings between the officers of the local mathematics honorary, Zeta Mu Tau, and the Beta Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, national mathematics fraternity, it was decided that a merger of the two campus organizations would be of mutual advantage. After a vote the two organizations were united. The merger took place during Winter Quarter, 1961. Prior to this merger, Zeta Mu Tau had existed at the University since its founding in 1927. Pi Mu Epsilon, established in 1930, had operated primarily as an upper division and graduate mathematics honorary. The new organization will serve to recognize and encourage high scho- lastic achievement and outstanding research. The officers who were largely responsible for the merging of the two organizations were the Zeta Mu Tau officers: Robert Bliesner, Victor Huang, Rose Brunelle and Robert Douglas, and the cor- responding officers of Pi Mu Ejisilon, Charles Austin and Larry Wold. The former Pi Mu Ep- silon officers now function as advisers of the Pi Mu Ej3silon-Zeta Mu Tau, while the former offi- cerss of Zeta Mu Tau are now the officers pre- siding over the new organization. Not pictured: Acker, William Alspach, Brian Asptin, Lyle Atkins, Robert Bevan, Pat Bos.se, Ronald Bnrncll, Leslie Burnell, Ro.se Gate, E,sko Caughlan, Jereniv Chinn, Tony Churchill. |ohn Dontjlas, Robert Dunford, Edsel Hide, Melvin Ellinf;sworth, l ' " leanor Fall, CJordon Faltemi, Dainis Froderbern, Albert Gidlund, Erick Gill, Robert Gross, Leonard Guy, Arthur Hall, Joseph Hauf en, Dean Hendire, David Hicks, Roger Hill, Kenneth Hongladarom, Jharvrom Hubinijer. Alan Hudson, Duane Inj alls, ' ietor Lshimitsn, Kichio Kenney, George Keg, Sam Li, Robert Lindstrom, Duaine Marcelja, Walter Mihara, Norshiko Moores, Richaril Munson, Herbert Nvlander, lolm Oettel, Richard Orth, Roger Pitzlcr, H. D. Riclcker, Charles Schimmelbusch, Werner Schnatferlv, Ste e Tashiro. Hatorn Van Buren, Dale Wingard, David Wolfe, Kirk Vamamoto, (George 420 i Omicron Sigma Inter-Fraternity Honorary Barry Stewart, Chainnan Not pictured: Mav, Jim Rwlinon, Nelson Thomas, I ' aiil Tinker, Bob MlMi li «1 ii aK Ti Top Row: Acacia — Donald Hall, Clarence Sccligcr; Alpha Delta Phi — KeitliAnderson, Phillip Anderson, Richard Humphreys, Williiun O ' Donnell; Alpha Sigma Phi — Ed Cardiff. Larry Snider Alpha Tau Omega — Hnss Darr. Second Row: Bob Ilerrin, Dave Ljungren, Dave Mmii. Hill u Stiibbe; Beta Thcla Pi — Harry De Turk, Brandt Norquist, Scott Pinckncv; Chi Psi — James Bennetts; Delta Chi — Jim Otis, Mike Porter; Delta Kappa Epsilon — Phil Cooke. Third Row: Allen Faltiis, Lee Hogge, Roger Sahlin; Delta Tau Delta — l,arr Henshaw. Pete McCallum, William Morse, Jim Moore, Wally Tweden; Delta Upsilon — Robert Ajiix. Cluuk Zwicrs; Kappa Sigma — Howard Batie. Fourth Row: Dave Field; Lambda Chi . lpha — Keith Clarno, Carl Jepsen, Hans Rciehl. Gregory Smith; Phi Delta Theta — Jim Morrow, Tupper Pettit, Tom Rowe, John Swinehart; Phi Kappa Sigma — Gary Carlson, I)on:ild Root. Fifth Row: Ricli;ird Seaman; Phi Kappa Psi — Donald Bailev, Riclianl Hull; Pi Kappa . Ipha — Michael Powell; Psi Upsilon — Michael Comue, Bryce Dille, Richard Haniuib. jolin ixkIIh- kI; Sigma Alpha Epsilon — George Akers. Da id Evans. David Skartvtxlt. Sixth Row: Sigma . lpha Slu — Barrv Posiicr; Sigma Chi — jiin Neiscss, Jack HillelH)e. Bill Todd; Sigma Nu — Bill Coats, Dan Mc-tz; Sigma Phi Epsilon — Dannv .-Kiulrews. Riek Larisch. Dave McCallum. .M Pease. Dave Torrell. Bottom Row: Ken Smith; Tau Phi Delta — Carl Christensen; Theta Chi — Steve Dassel, Joel Leidecker, Pete Peterson, John Wise; Theta Delta Chi — Jerry Hofstattar; Zeta Beta Tau— Jai k Alh;ideff, Fred Goldberg, John Philhps; Zeta Psi— Gary Kelly. 421 John Denny, Jr. President Purple Shield Underclassmen ' s Honorary Purple Shield was founded in 1925 b ' a group of student and faculty leaders and since then has become the onl ' honorar - of its t pe at the Uni- versity of Wasliington. It is an underclassmen ' s scholastic and activity honorary, designed to brinti totrether in friendlx ' union the calibre of men who ha e shown tliemseKes to be leaders in their respective fields of endeavor during their first two years at the Uni ' ersity. The members endeavor to give of their own character and to gain from each other, so that sincere friendships and a thorough enjo ' ment of their college careers will result from this association. Purple Shield initiates new members twice a year and requires them to have a 2.67 or better ac- cumulative grade point, with a 3.0 one quarter, and a sufficient mmiber of acti it points. This year, as in the past. Purple Shield has de- voted many hours of service to Washington. The members are always readx ' and willing to help with any project of value to the Universit -. Not pictured: Basil, |oe Larson, Howard Liiiidherg, |olin Thomas, Paul i % tf$2bi1i mm h J- tJ r[j|- f- ; C-|. Top Kow: (.cors c Akors, Dan liarr, .Steve Heaii, |ohn Wa iiia. (. ' hris Hone. Doui las C anieron. .Stephen Camp and .Stan C.iulson. Second Kow: John Coart, | hn Coh ' , |oe ( " oulter, (Jarv ( ' roeker, N ' onnan Dieks. Sleplieii Du .m, |aiiies D ke, |ohii lulerer, I.awrentc Epstein and Allen l ' ' altns. Third Kow: I ' Ved Fredriekson, |i ' rrv (Joldstone, Caiiidiii Hill, l).ili ' lli ' j;er, I ' lcd llilperl, (lliark ' S llow.ud. liieliard |,ilii ' . Kcnnetli |olui- son, Hohert Joss and Hill |nrden. Fourth Kow: Patriek Kellv, William (..ippeiilnisi h. I ' .il l, iiili, Hiili.nd le cr, Mieliael Mnipln. I)a id e Mi.in, Holurt li.i niond. Walter Hohinson, Thomas Howe anti Sle ' en Hul)e . Bottom Row: Keimetli H ' an, Hod er Sehliekeisen, {•■dv Sn iler. H,irr Slew.nl, Sti ' piien Tli.il, |ohn I ' lir.ill. I ' imoths Tneker, D.i id Whitney, |olin Willson and Secri ' larv |oanii .Adnlfson. 422 22 22 IikIii ' i ' lillli|i . I.yiiii Il.irris Kalli Ji-niivr {. ' arcilMi Siiiilli Ji.iiiNit ' il.itili Vicc-Pri ' sulcnt Secretary TriMsiircr Card Stunt Sonnfest Cluii. Chill. Honorary Members Pat Price President Rally Girls Sally Brainard Maxiiio Earlv Pat Elder Karen Falkenberg H.ibs Iluebschinaiiii Cherie Tucker (i. « Top Row: Carolyn Anus, Judy J. Anderson, Judy M. Anderson, Sharon Haritli, Kathy B.niierstrnin, Susan Hielin. Barliara Blair and Marianne Brunke. Second Row: Nancy Butler, Bonnie Carlson, Cail Cochran, Judy Condit, Joan Cooper, Nancy Cragin, Susie Dewar, Carolvn Diehl, Corinne Dienon, Liz Dunlap and Valerie Eby. Third Row: Susie Evans, Edieann Freeman. Di.me Caydou. Sue C sl,-r. Carole Copleriid, Sharon Grant, J.ui llaffenn.ui, Patti Heals, Diane Huey, Perry Jaikson and Carol .Ann Johnson. Fourth l ow: Carolyn Keiuhtley, Judy Kennedy, Jndi I..itinier, Lvnn Macke . . Iarilvn Marschante, Judy Mav, Christine McCrohan, Marilyn Ncwbv, Mary Oliver. Karen Olsoe and Joyce Peterson. ' Bott )m Row: Jean Ribe. Nancy Russell, icki Sinkunas. Sue Ellen Smith, Sharon Stocker, Loann Tratnik, M.ir Turner, Kav Wallace, Sue Wicklund. Cherie ilson and Janev Wredc. 423 Ed Kershaw President Scabbard and Blade Military Honorary Not pictured: Grisini, Keith Linville, Ken Lundberi;, John Olson, Tom I ' atterson, Bob Philhps, John Rhodes, [ack Shimoniira, Roger W ' etniore, Dick Wolthaiiscn, Tom The National Society of Scabbard and Blade is an honorary organization of Army, Navy, and Air Force upper-division cadets and midshipmen. At the Uni ' ersity of Washington, " I " company of the First Regiment was organized in 1914. The founding of Scabbard and Blade was the result of a feeling on the part of a number of college men that such a military organization is necessary to de ' elop and foster the ideals and practices of military education in the United States. Members are chosen from the upper third of their military science classes, and must possess quali- ties of leadership, integrity and honor, combined with University activities, academic achievement and military proficiency. Hikii Top Row: Don Adams, Dave Anderson, i:)e ter . nnslroin;, Kcitli Baleom, Phil Harr, Roger Rassctt, Cene Rcaulieu. Jim Ringman, Dennis Brawford, C;hcl Brown and Ray Brown. Second Row: Robert Brown, li:irrv Bnllard, Loren (:i l(r, Skii) ( " ospcr, Cary Craig, Monte Crippen, Bob Dichl, Bob Klxrt, l,n l ' iclds, H:irr Calles and O. A. Gilbert. Third Row: Larry CIranslon, Hon C;uil)crson, Jim Ilarringlon, Do ig Ilelland, .Steve Ilerbison, Larr ' llcnshaw, .Steve llellin, Mil Irwin, liob Jackson, Bob Linkenbrink and Cleordie . hirtin. Fourth Row: Jack Miller, Mike Millett, Bill Morse, Cary Neale, Jim Neisess, Lee Noorda, Mike O ' Byrne. Bill O ' Donrull, ImciI I ' ntney, Ste e Ra niond and |on Sandelin. Bottom Row: Roy Smillie, Terry Snyder, Bo Sprague, Dale Seastrom, John Swinehart, John Templeton, Bill Todd, Wally Tweden, Bob Winston, Bob Wyman and Bob Zuniwalt. 424 Sigma Epsilon Sigma Underclassmen ' s Scholastic Honorary Since 1933 Eta chapter of Sigma Eps ilon Sigma has been honoring; sophomore women who have shown outstaiuhng scholastic achic cmcnt. In the fall, fortv-fivc women were tapped who had maintained at least a 3.5 grade-point a cragc dur- ing their freshman ear and had completed a minimum of fortv credit hours. The Sigma Epsilon Sigma Merit Scholarship was presented to . l era Brown at the Scholarship Banquet. Traditions were not o eriookcd. Spring Quarter featured the annual tea, honoring fresh- man women for high scholarship. The members tr - to stimulate high academic goals in others through their own example. A program was started to introduce high school women to the Uni ' ersitv ' s academic endea ors. Brcnda Scliw.irt ., rriMclint Officer not pictured: Judy .-Viii;! ' , Vice President Alita Wilcox Secretary Marjorie Omori Marcia Slepheivson Tre;»surer Historian Not pictured: Nicmi, Elsie Bai lcv. Lvnnc Parks, Betsy Bri) vii, . lvera Rice. Patricia C:larke, Karen Satushek, Aileen Ciilbcrtson, Sarah Sharnbroich, Susan iltd l ard, Hannah Stanholni, Nancy Marsliall, Nancy Varfjas- Baron, Eniilv Moody. Diane Vollcrt, Jeaiiette Makanmra, Kmiko Wcdncr, Dorothea Top How: Phyllis . nders, Naiicv Andrews, Kathle ' n Briscoe and Judith Di ' lsinan. Second Row; Marion Class, Linda (;und -rson. Sns.ui Hardnian, Linda Hjelinvoll, Alice Ivcrson, Patricia Jen.son, Susan Johaston and Helen Kihara. Third Row: Sandra Kinkade, Jane Kitanioto. Lana Letlennan, Susan Mayse, Cail Merrill. Margaret Monson. V;dna Montgomery and Lisa Nero. Bottom Row: Eleanor Peterson, Jane Phillips, Maria Postnikoff, Suzanne Roetci.soender, Carole Rutherford, Susan Stephen, Jane VVandel and Pauline Veager. 425 Ann Alexander President Not pictured Anglaml, Elizabeth Farrell, Marilyn Fleck, Sandi Hancv, [iidy NIcGillivrav, Joanne Morris, Susan Schultz, Julie Stephenson, Bonnie Torre, Lani Weber, Linda Silver Swim Honorary Silver Fish is an honorary swimming organization for women. This year, thirty-tlnee new girls were welcomed into the club, expanding membership to seventy-four, including Guppies. New mem- bers were chosen in the fall, and everyone par- ticipated in a newly organized training program to improve and increase her synchronized swim- ming abilities and skills. Members were enthusi- astic as they gained experience in more and varied techniques and stunts. During Winter Quarter the girls selected music and developed choreography for the annual Aqua Fantasies swim show. In Spring Quarter the Husky Swim Club com- bined with Silver Fish to rehearse and refine their numbers. Both clubs took a creative inter- est in the performance. After months of com- bined effort, the Huskies and Silver Fish success- fully presented the 1961 Aqua Fantasies Show, " Water Colors, " on Parents ' Week End. Top Row: Jac-kie Arnold, Libby Hell and Jennifer Hlackl)urn. Second Row: Rae Ellen Bower, Bev Bradshaw, Susan Bradsliaw, Aim Broui;hton, Colleen Cana an, Bonnie Carlson, Cail Coiliran, N;iydcne Charlson, Jill Churchill, Dennie Dressel and Lenore Elliot. Third Row; Anne Eyraud, Penny Graham, Judy Greeley, Janice llaUcnnan, Su i Harbert, Nancy Ilarrcll, Siu- Harris, Martic Ha nes, Carol [ohnston, Jeanne Jones and Jan Joy. Fourth Row: Lila Faye Kleppen, Ellen Koo lc, Judy Larson, S:ui ly Lclin, Barb Lewis, Cathy McKay, Anne Mehus, Dorlene Merrill. Birgit Meyer, Kathy .Murphy and Sandy Newstroni. Bottom Row: Nancy Nutley, Kathy O ' Reilly, Mary Parks, C:hris Bobbins, Ann Smith, |ucly ' cddcr, |udv Wcllcr, Patt Wclke, Linda Wienir, Linda White and Deanna Y ale. 426 Saiyuk Society .S;ii Ilk SocictN is an hoiioraiA ' oiij;anizati()ii whose iiH ' iiil)(. ' islii[) consists of nu ' ii who lia t ' been rec- ognized for their leadership and service in the Men ' s Residence Halls of the Ihiiversitv of Washington. Beeanse of the small iiuinl)iiship, the aeti itics of the organization are limited in scope. Saivuk sponsors a scholarship tropin, which is awarded in the fall to the House within thi ' Mens Resi- dence Hails that maintains the highest accumu- lative grade point. This cars recipient of the award was Rofcre House. Saivuk Societv also spon.sors the Man-of-the- Month award. It is awarded in the Men ' s Resi- dence Hall to iiidix idiials who ha e hest exhib- ited the cjualities ot leadership and ser ice. Thev receive a rotating troph and ha e their name engraved upon a plaque in Lander Hall. .Not pictured: Craij», Loon Klfiinaimli, HoIh-iI Kit.iiiiotd. Kraiik Wara.sliina, Fodao Wi.smaii, Jay Mali ' dlin Cray, I ' r ' si(ii ' ril Sara Harris, Prfskii-nt Top Kow: Jcrc .ViKltrsiiii, Hiii;cr Bassitt, Ua id llidhirt and W illiarn Jcnst ' M. Second Row: Ricli.iril Klini;l)cil, Ncal I.csscngtT. Jatk Miller, Hoger Powell and Frctl Ouanistroni. Bottom Row: Lloyd Hcninicn, David Rudy, David Schwartz, ' ichola.s Speed and Samuel Wines. Theta Sigma Phi Women ' s Professional Journalism Honorary Not pictured: Caiiiplxll, Penny ChristopluTson, Carol Ceiger, [oaii Mutit, Judi Kdcliler, Marv W.irdell, l.ois W ethercll, Pat Founded on tiic Washington campus in 1909, Theta Sigma Phi has membership recjuirements based on scholarship and the desire to enter a communications profession. Each spring Theta Sigma Phi sponsors the Matri.x Table Baiupiet, naming an outstanding senior woman, " Wheel of Wheels. " Other activities include bringing com- munications speakers to campus and operating the C ' omimmications Building coffee shop. This year we also had a pizza feed at .Miss Cranstons. Theta Sigma Phi and the men ' s professional jour- nalism .societv, Sigma Delta Chi, co-sponsored a roimdtable di.scussion for interested freshman and sophomore students and work together to put on the annual senior banquet. Top Row: Joan Baylor, Susan Clark, Karen Ericksoii and Margaret Kdin. Second Row: Hrcnda Fillipi. S:illy Ford, Margaret H.irtley, Lynn IIorsKcld nul M.uirccii Killclier. Bottom Row: [oClavre Mar in. Pat Slienm.iker, Peggy Spraine.s, Marcia Stephenson and . rdath Sutherland. 427 Tau Beta Pi National Scholastic Engineering Honorary Samuel Key President Tail Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society. It was founded in 1885 at Leliigli Uni- versity. Wasliington ' s Alpha Chapter has been active since 1912 and is one of more than 100 chapters located throughout the nation. Election to Tail Beta Pi constitutes recognition of out- standing scholarship, exemplary character and continued service to the University. Elections are made from the College of Engineering dur- ing Autumn and Winter Quarters. To be eligible for membership, a senior ' s grade-point average must exceed 3.20, and a junior ' s grade-point average must exceed 3.50. Long-term service projects include publication of the Engineering Student Guide Book and presentation of a technical handbook to the out- standing freshman engineer in recognitoin of his outstanding efforts during the year. At the Initiation Banquet in December, Richard Franks receives the Outstanding Freshman Engineering Award from David Gaudio, Vice President of Tau Beta Pi. Grossman, Walter Miller, Gerald Day, John Nhinch. Maurice Denny, Marvin Norwood, Alfred Dunford, Edsel Parker, Kenneth DeFaccio, Larry Raper, Tommie DeLant;, William Ross, Robert Kolar, Michael Ruff, Patrick Not pictured: Li, Robert Ruhl, Orla Allen, Richard Mac Dougall, Donald VanBuren, Dale Bennett, William Mahlik, James Wadsack, Ronald Clawson, James Miles, Frank Vamamoto, Masaru " " lili M J i{i i iik Top Row: Larry Anderson, Donald Baily, Barry Bullard, l,oren Gcdcr, Donald Decker, Gerald Depoorter, Donald Elliott, Walter Frost, Da id Gaudio, Larry Cranston and Fredrie Gruenich. Second Row: Norman Hamilton, Kiyoshi Kitaf;awa, Neal Langley, Roger Lentz, Leon Leonard, Robert I.iiigcnhriMk, Da id Mc( alhmi, .Samuel Miles, Reed Miller, Michael O ' Uyriie and jerry Rising. Bottom Row: Frederick .Smith. Douglas Specrs, Lloyd Stave, Lynn Taylor, Robert ' i ' omhave, George Upton, Donald X ' auilerstoep, Alan Waltar, Paul Wapato, William Wilson and Vernon Wolff. 428 Totem Club Activities Honorary TIk ' toti ' in pole is an old Indian s nil)()l lor lionor and liistoiA. At tlu- l ' ni fisit ol W asliin ' lon tlu ' totem pole is tlie s inl)ol ot tlic jnnioi and senior women s ser ict ' honoiarw Its memht ' is are eliosen twiee a t ' ar, in tlie fall and m the spring, from a list ot women wlio lia e ont- standintr activity records, 90 academic credits and a 2.3 grade a crage. The pnrpose of the ( ' Inh is to serve Washington. The organization is fonnd only at this University. Not pictured: Briyht, Hi-v.tIv l.uml, Karon I. H Donald. Viiki aMili-iibiirt;. Marv Anni- Diiclil I ' n-sidriil M% Top How: Diaiu- Aag.i.inl. Jmly Anderson, CaroK n liciktr .nid Siii- HirkcnniiMr. SiH-ond How: Marianne Bnnike. Harriet Hneknian, K.iren HyliT, Marliss { inip. I ' aniel.i CaMiphell, IJrenda Caples, ancv C.irson. J.niet Crist. Sondr.i D.iMilson, .Snsie Dewar and Corinne Dii;non. Third Row: Mari;ar ' t Ediii. .Sallv I ' lynn, Sally Kord, Hiji Freeman. ICdie.um Kreeni.ni, Arlene Krodle. |.niel ( ' ..ill.ilier. |o.inne Cranslrand. Klori-ncc (ir.iM ' lIe. Ji) (;ri ' enslreel .ind ( ieri CIninn. Fourth Kow: Beth Harrell. I.ynn Harris, M.iri;arft Hartley. BIythe Heehl. Judy Hoetiner. I ' .unel.i Holsel.iw. K.iren Hull, M.idelene Hunt. Lviuictte j.ui er. Katheriiu ' Jenner and ( irolvn Kloppenhurg. I ' ifth Row: M.irtli.i Lanison. C;.irol Larson. K.iy L.iwrenee. JnCl.iyri- M.ir in. Betsy MeBride. M.ir Melealf. Jackie N ' eeso. Karen Olsoe. Merc-ditli I ' oska. I ' .itrii i.i I ' riee and . iui Hichey. Bottom Row: Sherry Sihellhase. Br enda Sehwart .. Karen Seppi, Betky Sisley, Carolyn Smith, Mareia Stephenson. M.ir Turner, . rdee X ' ines. Alita ileo . Janey Vre h ,nid Carol Zentner. 429 Varsity Boat Club Not pictured: Flint, Bill Fulton, Dave Keames, Ed Krames, Ed Nordstrom, Jim Rogers, Bill Vitalich, John Wolfkill, Ron Chuck Turbak, President The Varsity Boat Club is an exclusive organiza- tion consisting of oarsmen, coxswains and man- agers who have completed six quarters of rowing. This rowing experience entitles potential mem- bers to be voted in by the group. The purpose behind this club is to maintain and continue the high standards set by the predecessors and to follow the traditions for which this Washington rowing groujD is famous. The social season of the Varsity Boat Club is limited to winter activities. Spring brings races and heavy training. The highlight of the social season is the Varsitv Boat Club Formal, held during the latter part of Winter Quarter, just prior to training which ends the social season. Washington rowing this year promises to be more active than usual, since Washington will play host to all competitors in the Western Sprints, a distance race of 2,000 meters. Also, the crew will compete for the West Coast colle- giate championship and the right to represent the Pacific Coast in the national championship races held in New York. Top Row: Dave Amundsen, Dave Anderson, |im Binpnan, |ohn Campbell, Mike Duppentlialer and Tom Faragher. Second Row: Ross Halfman, Lloyd Herman, 15oug Herring, Ralph Highmiller, Fred Hill, Chuck Holtz, Bob Hopper, Leroy Jones, Bill Leland and Neal Liden. Third Row: John Magnuson, John Mills, (Jorham Nichol, |erry O ' I.earv, Tom Olson, Bob Orr, Fred I ' llugrath, Cene Phillips, Fred Raney and Jim Reese. Bottom Row: Lcc Rogge, Steve Rubcy, Hank Selmiidt, Boh Sylvester, Al Sumeri, Harry Tabata, Dave Wall, Rich Wibcrg, Bob VVickman and Lew Zieske. 430 W-Key Activities Honorary W-Kfv has sjHMit a busy and enjoyable year as a ser ice lioiiorarx on campus. Throngliont the ear eacli inenilK-r was kept husy hostessing for activities such as Frosli Orientation, the Scholar- ship Ban(|iiet and the Elections Banquet. To- ward the end of . utunni Quarter, work liegan on the annual February candy heart sale. The candy sale is the biggest single project of ' -Ke . . unified effort made this project again successful, and the inone went toward a full tuition scholarship for a woman selected In the group in Spring Quarter. During the vear, V-Ke members also, visited all of the organized women ' s li ing groups, talking to freshmen about the purpose of W-Key and its re(iuirements. Then, in tlie spring new members were tapped and initiated. ' -Kev has come to mean a great deal to each girl this Near; it will remain an outstanding high- light of her sophomore ear in looking back o er lier college career Ijecause the friendships and unity created throujih workinsj together toward common goals united tlie group in friendship. Lvnii Paulson, Prt ' sidcnt Nol pictured: Sliiiffer, Rima Top Row: Carolyn . nu-s, Nancv Andrews. Linda Belles, .Susan Hielni, Uoniia Butlunis. M.iry . nn Burrows and -Sandy Calhilian. Second Row : Helen Clark. Judy Condit. Chevy Dodd, Cedelia Felton, Christy Ciiass, Carole Goplenid. Linda Culstine, Susan Hardnian and Carol H Tlin. Third Row: Diane Huev, Marv Hughes, Carole |ohnson. Diane Johnson. Luana Josvold. Carolyn Keii;htley, Sandy Law. Sandv Lehn and Isristv Leiveslad. Bottom H;ow: Karen Marciis. Mary Oliver. Mary Parks. Judy I ' enee. Julie I ' olloek, Jean B.ihe, Linda Schlonier, Judy Soderlund and Marv .-Viuie Zininiemian. 4:31 Zeta Phi Eta National Women ' s Speech Arts Honorary Doric Holtz President Zeta Phi Eta, a national speech arts professional fraternity for women, was founded at the Uni- versity of Washington in 1930. Members are students in general speech, speech therapy, speech education, radio, television or drama. To be selected one must have an accumulative grade- point of 2.5 and at least a 3.0 in her major field. The pui-pose of the organization is to build a professional philosophy for women in speech, to make the fraternity a professional aid and stimu- lus after graduation and to stimulate and encour- age all worthy speech and dramatic enterprises. Jan Gallaher Barbara Harger Sally Hovee Barbara Lewis Brenda Schwartz Not pictured: Ellis, Margaret Fo. , Nanci Genoway, Sonia Hards, Beatrice Madson, Liicile O ' Donnel, Mary Weeks, Anne Forest Club Officer not pictured: Fred Nichols Vice President Pat McCaslin President Roger Kelly Secretary Douglas Waali Treasurer Forest Club meetings feature proiTiiucnt spcak ' rs and cdiKalional films. The Forest Club, founded in 1908, is an organi- zation of students in the College of Forestry. Through the club, students and facult ' members cooperate to keep in touch with current develop- ments and to interest the public in the College and in the forestry problems of the State. The biggest event sponsored by the Club is Garb Day, when students (and professors) compete in old- time lumberjack skills such as tree-climbing, log- rolling and chopping. During Winter Quarter, graduates from nearly every field of forestry at- tend the annual banquet sponsored by the Forest Club in honor of alumni. The Forest Clul) is affiliated with the Association of Western Forestry Clubs, a student-sponsored organization fostering cooperation among the nine forest schools in the Western United States. A convention is held each spring to familiarize students with the curricula and activities of other students and with the forestry program and ac- tivities in other areas. Kach vear. Forest Club members work with the King C]()uut ' I ' orest Committee in conducting tree-larm tours for school children in the county. Serving as guides, students transmit their class- room and field-acquired knowledge to the )()iuiger generation so that they may appreciate the philosophy of conservation and wise use of tlie forest resource. 432 OIlGMIZiiTIONS Adelphi Fred Biel President Not pictured: Bjornson, Denny Brooks, Don Falconer, Jim Fawcett, Jerry Geivett, Bob Ghusn, Abdallali Hammons, Jolm Lacey, Cal Lee, Darrell Lennebacker, Don Marceys, Jerry Ma yeda, Jim Mills, Fred Morrison, Ron Murray, Frank Mylroie, Steve Opfer, George Relaford, Jim Rider, Larry Rollie, Jerry Sherman, Jim Slosson, Rich Tellefson, Bob Wade, Verne For thiry-one years Adelphi has provided inde- pendent men of the University with the oppor- tunity for organized activities of social, athletic and even scholastic nature. For the men of Adelphi this year has been one of constant activ- ity with an accent on fun and friendship in the independent manner. A large number of pledges were formally initi- ated at our annual initiation banquet and ball. After this momentous occasion, social functions dominated our calendar. Many exchanges with independent women ' s groups, sororities and the oustanding exchange with Phrateres at the Uni- versity of British Columbia proved very pojDular. Stags, a beatnik dance, hayride, dogpatch party and many others rounded out the year ' s social activities. Adelphi also attended University social functions and games in a group. The members of Adelphi struck fear in the hearts of their opponents on the intramural athletic field as Adelj hi took top honors in manv events. At least we had a great time trying. In spare moments we attended University classes and studied a little. Actually, the number of Adelphi members whose names appear on the honor role is evidence of our fine scholarship program. Looking forward to an even greater year, Adelphi proclaims, " Independentus Precipitatam Willus. " Top Row: Richard Barney, C;hris C:alligan and Robert Conway. Second Row: Joe Dailcda, Dick De Annond, Jim Fanll, Gary Gunstrom, l on Hamdoni, Dale llamer. Gene Ileiuv and Ted [ones. Third Row: Hob Kahio, I ' Ved Lamonreaux, Bob Lnnz, I ' at Lyon, Chris Madden, Bob MeAdams. I ' anl Nelson and Rav Oliver. Fourth Row: Larry I ' alin, Harvey Kosene, Dave Seenian. Alex Shevchenko, Llox ' d Sla c, joe Terrill, Rieli Trol)eri; and ' Da e N ' alentine. 434 Robert P. Crenshaw, (Jli.iinium Tlie joint student hrancli of tlio Aniciitan Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers and tlie Institute of Radio Engineers began as a student braneli of the AIEE in 1912 ln 1947 it became a joint branch of the AIEE and the IRE. Tlie purpose of the student brancli is to proside professional de elopment for the engineering student as he recei es his engineering education at the Uni ersit ' , and to orientate the student towards post-graduate membership in either or !)oth of the national societies. Throughout the ear field trips are made to nearbv engineering facilities, prominent engineers from industry speak on various topics related to electrical engi- neering and the annual student IxuKjuet, spon- sored bv the Seattle chapters of AIEE and IRE, pro ides an opportunit for the student members to meet ith practicing engineers. The student branch also serves as the governing bodv for the Department of Electrical Engineer- ing and pro ides a social outlet for its members, hi addition to dances held . iitumn and Winter (Quarters, the E.E. picnic was held in tlic s|)ring. AIEE-IRE Not pictured: All)ri-tlit. Francis E. Archer, Lerov Bazovskv. Efor H.-ck. K. ' IVtcr Hifhor. [aines W. Hirks. Engene L. Hrison, Rohort C. Hrotlu-rs. J. I■ Knicskc. Ricliard Biirki-, D. Biiriii ' ll. Leslie E. Hiisehc. Hank Butler, C:uy N. Canliani, Lester F. Chadwieli. |ohn T. Chan, R. (;han 4, Jane Clark, Al] -n T. Cline, R. L. Crowder, Allen R. Davis, Theron L. I )elant ' , Edward Dnff, Bernard E. Dnnford. Edsel D. Dukelow, T. W. Eidc, Darrell J. Etchell, Edward J. Fcatherston, Ndnnan Federici, Frank L. Fonts, Clavfon Futas, Cleorije D. Cackstetter. Terrence 1 Gardner, Ralpli E. Gohel, Gerald W. Gould, Max E. Greer, Malcinnh . . Gross, LiDnard Guidr -, Mark R. Jr. Gustafson, E. Robert Hiimilton, F. . onnan Hammer, Edward K. Hanson, Peter T. Harthill, W. P. Hasnian, Frank D. Hau!»en, D. P. Herman, R. Hostetter, Gene H. Hutchinson, L. T. Jahoda, |ames A. Jensen, Darrel D. Jonasson, Gene C. Kelly. Robert T. Kruej;er, John R. L.dJossiere, Paul J. L.dili, Jack M. L.irkin, Roi ert .S, Leonard, E. M. LI, Robert Linkous, Hodnev L. MeC;artv, Kenneth W. McLucas, D. A. MacDouilall. l)on,ild MacMonayle, Lome Majestic, William E. Marlin. J.unes W. M.irlin. Michael. M. Martin, Robert Mohler, Morgan E. U " Top Row: Tomas Alexander, Howard Batie, Gilbert Berosford, Lin- den Clailsen and Delmar F ' adden. Second Row: Richard Franks, Ronald Hagen, Roy Hibbard, Harlcy Ilcillidav and Ciarv Hoople. Third Row: Mark Horst, Robert Huelsdonk, Wondrow Jones. Henry I.aC; )inl) and James Nale. Fourth Row: Richard N ' ehr, Richard Newell, X ' erdun Place, Charles Bitter :uk1 James Robertson. Bottom Row: Billv Tappan, Da id Tollefson, Robert Tonihave, Gary Waiascott ami William Wilson. Moronev, Joseph M. binch, Maurice J. MonsoM. Herbert L. Newkirk, H ' nn.m R. .Norwood, . V. Olmstead, Edward A. Orth, Rouer W. Parker, Kenneth R. P.rrv, Clilford R. I ' it ler, Heurv D. D. Ray. Roy L. Rei-der. George E. Reese, Irving E. Robertson. C. B. Rogers, D. . . Bohl, O. V. Ross, Eniest E. Ross, Ronald R. -Shaw, Dwight G. Shelton, l.arr - N. ,Sliries, Charle.s .Slinltz, James A. Skuja, I ars M. Smith. Lincoln J. Sonawala, llemant S. Sorensen, Donald F. Stone, Ken Tanasovich, Paul B. Thomas, Evan W. Toliver, Curtis L. Tucker, James F. Upright. Robert D. VanBuren, Dale T. Wadsack, Ronald L. Waltar, Edward A. Walters, Robert P. Warren, G. E. Warren. James F. Ir. Wengcr, Chris Wevbright, W. K. Wheeler. L. E. W ick, Or al P. Willis, Bruce Wilson, Cleorce R. Wurden, Ed Vim, John 435 f 1 HH ' •■ B ' f ' «— ■-- k— ' l " ■L. K ' ■ — ! Hj wj ' ' ' " Ik JII b •g -,? ' -r ™™- 1 Air Force ROTC Drill Team The University of Washington Air Force Drill Team serves as a competition drill unit and pub- lic relations unit for the Air Force Reserve Offi- cer ' s Training Corps and the University of Washington. The team is composed of basic cadets with a staff of advanced cadets under the command of Commander Fredrick W. Biel. The invitational meet at Santa Rosa was the high- light of the season. Teams throughout the United States are invited to compete in the parade for position and cash awards. Last year, Colonel W. O. Jackson, Jr., Profes.sor of Air Science, Univer- sity of Washington, presented Air Force ROTC Drill Teiuii Inspirational award to Cadet Major Fredrick W. Biel during a Cadet Corps Parade and Review on May 18, 1960. The Air Force ROTC Drill Team puts on a demonstration in Santa Rosa, California. On May 1,J, 1960, CJoveruor Albert D. Rosellini pre- sented tlie Scabbard and Blade Cup to Air Force Drill Team Commander Lt. Colonel Jon M. Veigel. 436 American Ceramic Society The student liranch of the American Ceramic Society is composed of ceramic engineering stu- dents. The societv holds meetings (huing the year and sponsors social e ents such as the Christ- mas party and the spring picnic. Tlie parent organizations sponsor a speaking contest to wliich the local contest winner is flown. An outstanding event of tliis past year was a week-long field trip to Los Angeles, which in- cluded attendance at the technical sessions of the Pacific Coast regional meeting of the ACS and tours through ceramic plants. Raymond Brown President Katherine Marckx Secretary Gerald DePoorter Vice President Jack Trauth Trea.siirer Membership of American Ceramic Society (Tho.se starred are also members of Keramos): Front Row — Al Wendler, Gar - Hehiiick, Riduml Biggerstaff. Bill Fitch, Bob Szulcritki, John Haddick. Martin He.scock and Dr. J. I. Mudlcr, Second Row- Lynn Taylor, ' Jenifer Tuck, " Rav Brown, " I ' at Hart, ' KatlK-riiie Olson. ' Dave Mann, Warren Anderson and Bill Ilarrisim. ' ' Third Row — Henr ' Marr, John Barner. " Cameron Craij;, Kd Bandklev, ' Martin Hanson, ' Jerry DePoorter, " Paul Kavadas " and Karl Milner. Back Row— Dick Deno, " Dick VVahlers, " Ray Onfrio, Ed Beeksnian, Jon Bently, Tom Delimitros, Irving Walton " and Dave Swinehart. Keramos is the campus affiliate of the national professional ceramic engineering fraternity. The principal goals of this fraternity are to promote the scholarship and character of ceramic students and promote interest in ceramic engineering. In line with these objecti es, the local chajiter of Keramos sponsors an open house for fresh- man engineering students each quarter. The chapter also sponsors high .school isitati()n pro- grams of speeches and demonstrations gi en by the ceramic engineering students. Articles on the activities of Keramos are published in tlie various ceramic periodicals. Keramos officers not pictured: Craig Cameron, I ' reasiircr Wayne Homestead, Herald Edward Randklev Vice President Katherine Marckx Secretary ' 437 American Institute of Chemical Engineers Not pictured: Almond, James Anderson, Nils Ardeshir, Farhad Asplin, Lyle Atwood, Glenn Barnebev, Kurt Barnreiter, Frank Bell, Richard Bockman, Da ' id Bontemps, Jack Bosch, John Bourassa, Roger Bromfield, Frederick Buckingham, Donald Buxton, W ' inslow Cambio, Ronald Champagne, Francis Chang, Min-Cheng Chriswell, Lawrence Claussen, Harvey Collins, Lathan Conner, Eben Cook, Robert Corcoran, John Crandall, |ohn Craven, William CruN ' er, James Darlington, Neil Dewey, James Dougherty, Michael Douglas, Larry Eatough, Norman Essen, Arseny Faletti, Duane Flaherty, Donald Fosberg, Theodore Foster, Herbert Fry, Bill Gackstetter, Michael (iaudette, Richard Gieseke, James Ginter, Richard Clocking, Robert Greer, Curtis Hales, Jeremy Halstead, David Han, Agnes Harjes, Herbert Hartman, John Hastings, Arthur Haymond, Phillip Hazen, Wallace Herron, [ohn Hills, Roger Hundtofte, Virgil huigerich, Conrad Jarvela, Laurie Johnson, Warren Jones, James Kabel, Robert Kehle, Ronald Kiliz, Richard Kjallin, Douglas Kjallin, Robert Klemegger, John Knobel, Elwood Knowles, Phillip Kobayshi, George Kode, Dcwidas Koop, Rodney Krislmaswami, Chakravarti Krumm, Charles Kuo, lames LeBcrge, James Larin, |anies Larson, Donald Learman, Douglas Lcngenfclder, Andrew Lord, Garv Lofgren, Christopher Lui, Kenneth Lutton, Robert Lynch, Kenneth Ma, Ching Maahs, Howard Maher, Richard Mathews, Anthonv McKee, Robert McKelvie, Lawrence Mehta, Maganlala Moll, Albert Murray, Wallace Mustard, John Ohm, Gerald Padmanabha, Rao Paul, Henry Pilat, Michael Pratt, Geoffrey Rao, Manthripragada Rathbun, Ronald Ratkowskv, David Repapis, Manoli Rosenfeld, Robert Ross, George Schmidt, John Scott, William Sehmel, George Selkcr, Alan Sevil, Erol ShefF, |ames Shendarkar, Sharad Smoot, Leon Stewart, John Tanabe, Thomas Vance, William Vasudev, Arakere Waldorf, Daniel West, Ronald Whang, Kyu Wong, Melvin The parent chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was estalihshed in 1908. The student chapter at the Unixersity of Washington obtained its charter in 1940. Advancement and maintenance of high profes- sional standards of its members and furtherance of chemical engineering in theory and practice are the alternate goals of this institute. Various acti ities in which the students have par- ticipated this ' ear include out-of-town field trips, the regional student chapter convention, Engi- neering Open House and other Engineering Council acti ' ities. ' ' . — - M M M Q ' hi O R 9 © ft 15 C Q ii Mgi km mk i Top Row: Joe Abo, David Anderson and Phillip Barr. Second Row: |on S. Beasley, Clillord Rensou, jcrrv Roylc. |i)hn ( anipbcll, ongdock ( ' ho, Mi chael Cordrv, Monte Crippen, Sidney D.ihl, Donald Elliot and Ronald Espcdal. Third Row: William Gaffney, Marvin Gansler, David Gaudio, Enrique (ion ale .-Garcia, Gerald Grecnlcaf, Brian Grimes, Elmer (iuthric, David Hallstroui, Dale Hanson and Joseph Humphries. Bottom Row: Lesley Kanunenga, Neal Langlev, Robert Liugenbrink, Gerald MacLarcn, James Macpherson, Duane Nhirsh, David McCallum, Gary McCarty, James McChiin and George Von Fuchs. 438 AIME The -Student chapter of AIMF (American Insti- tute of Mining, Metalhugical and Petroleum En- gineers) was chartered in 1905 as the Mines Societ ' . Aliout twentN ears ago the name was changed to AIME. Since its l)irth it has played an acti e part in the ii es of mining and geologi- cal engineering students at the University of Wasiiington. In addition to our regular nu ' etings, our new schedule called for attending the sectional meet- ing of the national chapter each month. Here we heard interesting speakers and met people present! ' working in tiie mineral industries. In Januar -, as is customary, we pro ided the pro- gram for the sectional meeting. Students talked on tlieir theses and simimer work. The president of AIME this ear was Clarke Stockwell. Don Ste ens was vice president and Mike McClearw secretary-treasurer. As the Universit ' celelirates its one-hunchedth birthday, the Associated Nursing Students cele- brate their first. Scattered tinoughout the cit , students in all phases of the curriculum find in ANS an opportunit ' to meet fellow nursing stu- dents and join them in (Hlucational, social and ser ice activities. Although this first year luis been largel filled with organizing, we have been able to cooperate witli the state student organization in tlie ser ' ice project, " Operation Grandparents, and to par- ticipate in liigh school career days. Planning capping ceremom ' es for sopliomores entering clinical di ision, mixers for incoming freshmen and the Christmas dinner topped off the first year for the University ' s newest organization. Beverly McCaig Pam Holsclaw Judy May Sue Creenleaf President ' iic I ' ri ' sidcnt Secrctan. ' Treasurer Front Row: Don Stevens, Mike McCleary and Clarke Stoekwell. Back Row: Jeff White, Bill Todd and John Tharp. Not pictured: Willis Beach, Dick Douglas. Paul Haniniond, Art Kimball, Dick Miller, Reed .Miller, John Norgord, John Proehnau and John Riidin. Associated Nursing Students Back Row: P. Holsclaw, S. Greenleuf, B. O.stcrloh, and B. .McCaig. Front Row: J. HafFennan, J. May, J. Anderson, and Mrs. Nash, Adviser. Not pictured: M. V ' andenburg and R. Schafcr. 439 American Pharmaceutical Association Not pictured; Alexander, Ralph Bartell, Richard Baiif;hman, |oan Bell, Perry Bninett, Emery Bozanich, Jack Biilpin, William Catalfomo, Philip Cook, Denis Cooley, Janet Deming, [ohn DvPuv, Robert Felts, Donald Flint, Richard Forstrom, Donald Foster, James Gillis, Leroy Hamilton, Doyle Horst, Eugene Huggins, Jerry Johnson, Harold Lund, George Mong, Douglas Nelson, Harlev Olsen, Kenneth Peterson, James Ramseth, James Rhodes, Jesse Roby, James Spring, Ronald Staiff Donald Steinbrecher, Kurt Van Loo, Herman Wier, Jack Yamamura, Henry Yamashita, Carol Our student brancli is proud to be a member of the national family of the American Pharmaceuti- cal Association. As a whole body, we strive to promote j)Iiarmacy as a science and a profession while joining hands in an organization with a common interest. Memliership in our branch consists of students in the University College of Pharmacy with the guidance of our adviser, Dr. Varro E. Tyler, Jr. Opening the academic year, the branch spon- sored the College of Pharmacy ojien house for students and their families as j5art of National Pharmacy Week. During this week, a speech by Mr. Donald Robertson, National President of APhA, preceded a banquet at the Norselander. In addition to business meetings and guest speak- ers throughout the year, our members sjjonsored an all College of Pharmacy party, enjoyed by both students and faculty, and issued their an- nual publication of " Pharma-Cell " which gives news and oj inions about people and situations connected with Pharmacy. To climax the year, in Spring Quarter APhA heljis sponsor " All Pharmacy Day " which con- sists of the jjresentation of student papers, guest speakers, awards luncheon and picnic. £ 2££g2 ' g2 Top Row: Carry Ach .iger, Roger Auc, |ohri Banks, Marv 1 . " u Beck, llarrv Bjornsoii, Neil Blake. Lee Brasliler, |oe Clarke, Kolii-rt Dcnslow and Dennis DeV ' ere. Second Row: Janet Eltz, Fredric I ' rank, Nicholas Hailed, Mars llillou, William Hollingsworth, Nancy llorsi, William Horton, Daxiil jaskar, Roy LaBerge and Kishu Lala. Third Row; Sandra Marshall, Donna Massie, Dorothy Mill T, |ack Nash, I ' homas Ncucll, Dale Nicholson, (airine Nordbs. Carol Olsen. Dunc.ui Owen and Kennelh Paskett. Bottom Row: Dale Powell. .Man Ross, . ' delle Sandberg, Richard Seaman, Leida Scid. |ndith Sibbitt, Roger Sui ' ct. Russell Tonii ' ln, Sannicl Uyeda and Don Volkinan, 440 Tlic stiulfiit clia[)tfr ot tlir American Society of Clisil iMiniiuvrs is origan i .ed to promote liiuli scliolastif and professional standards and to cK ' - velop well-rounded en ineerin students. To realize these aims, tlie organization must he a social as well as an edneational soeiet . During the past ear we ha e had a great variety of [irogranis for our hi-weekl nii ' c ' tings. ' I ' he topics of these programs ha c ranged from talks l) - isitinii national ASCE executixes to technical nio ii ' s pertaining to ci il engineering and con- struction to a tra elog on Enrope. The chapter also sponsored students participating in student paper eompt ' tition and an opi ' u iiouse for fresh- men engineering students. In the spring of 1961, we were host chapter for the Northwest Regional Conference of ASC;! ' " Student Chapters. This conference was attended l)V representati es of fourteen student chapters throughout the Pacific Northwest, Alaska and iiritisli (- ' oliMiihia. With the closing of the con- ference, the student chapter closed another well- rounded vcar for the members of ASCE. American Society of Civil Engineers Gar Bauuli I.loyd Berr)- Jerrj- Jewell l nn .Smith President V ' iee President .Seeretary-Treasiirer .Assistant SecTetarv-Tre.isiirer Not pictured; Allen, Hieliard Anderson, Cluick Averill, Robert Backer, Han.s Bannon, John Berrott, Dale Bertlie.ui, Rene liirkl.ind. Christian Blunck, Philip Bottom, Jim Buekner, Ernest Clem, John Cossette, Allvn Crandall, Keith D.iv. John Krvin, Steven (Jrayheal, Kenneth Harp, Rohert HoclRe, Benjamin Howard, C.ary Hnrning, Paid Jenes, Frank Krastins, Paul Laini , Michael Lanj;, .Mien Leister, Curt Li. Richard Lokken, David Manton. Jon Martin, Michael Miller, Donald Monul. Ronald Nakaiiawara. Isho N ' eiizil, Dennis Newgard, Cerald Peahodv, Cerald Peterson, William I ' e ser, Al Sniith, Wendell Specrs, Douglass .Stevens, Robert Stiles, Allen Sweuni, Leland Thomas, Da c Tracv. William i i: Top Row: Alice Bcrrioii. M.iu Bl.ikelield. Robert Brandon, Paul Brec-dinj; and .Michael Cornuc. Second Row: I ' ruik Culp. ll.irold Cirobey, Donald Hajjen, William Helwiek, Werner Henn, S.iiiuiel Ilurworlli and William Hu.vford. Third Row: James Ihara. Maurice Jacobsen, Li-roy Jones, David K ' onsa, Robert Laaback, Cieori e Larsen and Pete Lucas. Bottom Row: Donald Nutter. I ' " red Sievers, Joreen Sommerseth, Robert Thuring, George Upton, .Vrne ' emo and Gene Wilkins. 441 American Society of Mechanical Engineers The purpose of the student chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is to encourage professional development through active participation in engineering student ac- tivities and fraternal contact with practicing engineers. Membership is open to all engineer- ing students. In addition to regular chapter meetings, mem- bers participate in field trips to local industries, annual picnics and social functions, intramural sports. Northwest Section Student Conference of AS ME, the technical paper contest and bi- ennial Engineering Open House. The group was advised bv Paul Waibler. «£ ? ! 1 Q S JS T r - Top Row; Harrv Allen, Mclvin Anii.stroiin, JdIiii Baxter, Roy Beri;, W ' illiairi Bradley, Hobert Caiiiphell, Bonaltl C;arls()n, Phillip Clark and William Clark. Second Row: Boner Colhcrg, Clict Conipton, jnhn Cyrus, .Stanley Davis, Ocinalil Dicker, Mar in Denny, CUen DeVore, C:harles Dideon, Bohert ICbert and Lawrence Edwarils. Tln ' rd Row: Kdward Fakkenia, Walter Frost, Wayne C;aHney, Artlinr Craves, Jaek Crnher, Kred.-riek Cnill, Richard Ilardi ' r, C -nc Haselen. Cary Hodf;e and .Stanley Holm. l ' " oiirth Row: James Hnll)ert, Edward Inj ham, Edward Irwin, Palmer jcssen, Phillip |(ilms(in, Bolicrl |(ihns(in, ick Jordan, Bill Ka an- ani;li, Verner Kromand and B. L. Leonard, |r. Fifth Row: Harold Mast, Ceorge Mathews, Mo ' llie Miller, Edward Mitchell, Tomio Mciriynchi, Ceor e Nassnpouh.s, Michael O ' Bvrne, Ronald Par % I ' anl Pykonen and Ray Reynolds. Bottom Row: Cecil Bicker, Richard Boiillard, Colin Sandwilh, P ' rederick Smitli, Clyde S|iarks, Donald ' anderstoi-p, jnris N ' itoliiis, Panl Wapato, Robert Wildermnth and Lonis Wilco.v. 442 AWS Fashion Board AWS Fashion Board, consistini of approximately 40 t;irls sek ' ttt ' d in opi-n tr ()uts, is atti c ' during the year both on and off campus. A showing of autumn fashions is presented during Autumn (Quarter, and a spring fashion siiow is put on as a part of Ma ' Da ' . Fashion hoard memliers are a aihihle for ad ice concerning proper attire for campus functions, and also present fasliion semi- nars at local high scliools. This year, for the first time, Fashion Board spon- sored a contest to determine the hest-dressed girl on campus, who then was cligihle to enter the national " Ten Best Dressed College Girls " competition, run bv Gl. m(WH Magazine. The UW best dressed coed, Mar ' nn Bloxom, was selected from eight finalists b - Fashion Board members and also a panel of fashion-conscious, off-campus judges. Juaiuic Spriiigstun Chuinnaii Not pictured: Brook, Kllc-ii Jfiisen, J. Allison Johnson, Carol Mix)re, Sharon Pearson, Pani Wiener, I.iinla Top K )« : Nancy Bain, Di.iiic B.trry. Jennifer Blaekhurn, M.trj aret B( nij; ;lon, Brentia Bovker, Beverly Bradshavv and B.irhara Burton. Second Row: Diana Cady, Linda Jean Clark, Cynthia Cole, Sue Comegys, Judy Condit, Judy DaNidson. Miuilyn Dillard, Carol Fewell, |eri Kini;old and Sharon (Irani. Third Row: Lind.i CiiKtiiie. Evie Hamilton. Elaine I{udesman. Shirley Kroll. .Mari aret l.owe, Christy Liiker. Liliha .MilliRan, CaR lyn Noel. Linda Ose and Linda Paidson. Bottom Row : Jill Pearee. Dian Records. Sue Risk, Gretchen Schmitf, Susan SiKer. Pat Snead, Sherry Steen, Christine Swanheri;. Maureen Trimni and Karen Whitney. 443 Angel Wing luise Robertson Not pictured: President Channicle, Pat Denny, Mary Kimbal, Sammie Moore, Sharon Nobel, Leslie Angel Wing started Autumn Quarter by having rush. Later in the quarter, we gave a " Presenta- tion Ball " at Sandpoint Officers ' Club to honor our thirty pledges. Winter Quarter, we had our informal dance, which we sponsored jointly with the Air Force Cadets, and our initiation dinner. We also began our service project by giving time to Harborview Hospital and had the Angel Wing Breakfast. Spring Quarter we planned, worked and ushered for Governor ' s Day and had an Easter Egg hunt for an orphanage. Along with work, we had the Angel Wing Spring Formal, a picnic with Arnold Air Society and splash party. r ' :x7 Top Row: Diane Harry, Judith Bjerke. Sue Borrow, |oaiiMc CiLxhcIti, Sue (Coulter, Pat Daly. Judy Dimon and C ' .loria Dunn. Second Row: Val Eby, Mary Kay Els, Nancy Flyim, Sandra CJauntlett, Madeline Halls, Linda Halverson, Sandy Kinkadc and Lila Fayo Kleppen. Third Row: Sandy Knsak, Sandy Lii;hlfoot, Bobbie MacArtlinr, Marilyn Mebl, Linda Nicliols, Linda Palmer, Sandv Scofield ;uid Marilvn Smith. Bottom Row: Penny Smith, Donna Stewart, Sharon Stocker, Nancy Tingvall, Maureen ' Primm, Mimi Warden, Slierri Watts and Shelia Winters. 444 Baptist Student Union The Baptist StiicU ' iit Union, fomialU organizod at Wasliiii ' ton in 1957, seiAcs to link the Baptist student witli the local church. BSU seeks to help train and conserve students for effective Christian lixint;. Its program is designed to re- mind each student, as a Christian, of his responsi- bilit ' to Christ, his church and the world. This vear BSUers participated in the pre-school retreat, the regional BSU convention at Portland, a choir tour of Oregon and Washington in De- cember, a Januar - ski retreat, a state planning conference held during spring vacation and a spring banquet. Fellowship and inspiration characterized the ' csper services during the week and the Bible discussion and social hours. The Uni ersit - chapter of Baptist Student Union is one of about 430 across the nation. Not pictured: At)i-vta, Joseph Hii;s;in,s, Williain Becker, Gayle Ikley, Jake Biirnham, Diane James, Inia Drvfoos, Robert M.irtiii. Nola Elliot, Gerakliiie Evans, Harry Frayne, Patricia Garner, Clifford Glasscr, James McLeod. John Moehcri;, James .Smith, Morris .Steinl)rink, John Weatherford, Beckv Top Kow: Director Evelvn .Stump, W illi.un Bohn, Pcgg) ' Burnliam and Smith Doin;his, President. Second Row: Forrest Frankhn. Sam Frankhn, William Fra.ser and Joyce Lefall. Bottom Row: Jolin I.auglilin, Joy Rowan, Jiihe Steinbrink and Beverly Wciodnilf. Campus Religious Council Campus Religious Council was established to encoinage and dcx dop interest in religion among Universit) ' students. (]R(; tries to promote a spirit of fellowship and provide a channel for coordination among member groups. CRC activities began last fall with a progressive dinner in which most of tlic ri ' ligious groups took part. Other outstanding activities of the year included participation in the ASIIW Fine Arts Festival and sponsorship of the World I ' niversit) Service Drive. CRC consists of a president, vice-president, secretary-treastuer and one member from the executive board of each member religious group. CRC .Member Groups: Baptist Disciple Student Association Baptist Student Union (Southern Baptist) Calvin Club ( Presbyterian ) Canterbury ( Episcopal ) Christian Science Organization llillel Foundation (Jewish) Pill rim Club ( Coni;rei;ational ) Wesley Foundation (Methodist) Westminster Hou.se (Presbyterian) YMCA YWCA Front Row: Rev. Miueo Kat.igiri, Adviser; Valerie Ann Necly, ' ice President; Wendy Stevens. President; Mary Steinman, Secretar) ' -Trea.surer, and Karen Brighton. Second Row: Sue Heather, Beverly (iilman, Kristin Kimzer, . larga- rette Reid and Irene Quenzler. Back Row: Paul Roberts, Gordon Jonasson, Ralph Teague and David Martin. 445 Baptist Disciple Student Association Members of BSDA are: front row, Cynthia Steen, Jim Duncan, George Pettingell and Kathy Nelson; second row, Kaye Nelson, Rosemary Sleizer, Ruth Parsons, Herbi Hore, Cathy Anderson, Lolli Leigh and Alta MeCrath; third row. Dean Waldron, Jim Burton, Judy Hopper, Marie Hansen, Mareia Bradley, Theldona Shingler, Maurice Esko, Judy Conner, Lyn Yackel, Frances McGrath and David Quemada; back row, Gary Picknell, Lee Peterson, John Kanim, Peter Michael, Paul Roberts, Fred Bushnell and John L. Ross, adviser. The Baptist-Disciple Student Association (BSDA) is a fellowshijD of students seeking to make the Christian faith real in every phase of University life. The regular weekly program emphasized worship, study and Christian action through the Sunday morning class, Sundav eve- ning fireside and Wednesday evening dinner. Parties, retreats, conferences and work projects supplement the program. Outstanding events this year were the salmon l)ake on Bainbridge Island, the Thanksgiving dinner with Interna- tional Students, the annual Installation banquet in March and quarterly retreats at Hicks Lake, Mt. Rainier and Copalis Beach. The Student House, located at 15th Avenue Northeast and East 45th Street is sjDonsored by the Christian and Baptist churches of Washing- ton, with a close relationship to the University Baptist and Universitv Christian Churches. B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation The student council of the B ' nai B ' rith llillcl Kouudation are: standing, Barry Posner, Carol Rosen, Director Rabbi Arthur Jacobvitz, Marilyn Miller. Touias Alexander, Sandy Rogcl and David Zarkin. .Seated are Fvclyn Cahn, Mclvyii Poll, .Marilyn Ritchie, Dave .Stcruoff, President Rarbara Fricdiuau and Keith Koplan. 446 The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation at the Uni- versity of Washington is a unit of the national organization at colleges and imiversities devoted to religious, educational, cultiual and personal service among Jewish students. The program includes weekly Sabbath services on Fridav at 4:00, fonnns, discussion groups, brunches, classes and mixers. Bnai B ' rith has sponsored Hillel since 1923. Today it maintains foundations and counselor- ships at o er 200 colleges and imixersities in the United States, (Canada, Culxi and Israel. It was organized at the Universitv of Washington as a full foiuidation in March, 1941. christian Science Organization at tlie University of Washington is open to all. During the suni- iiicr the Oii; house was paintt ' d h ' its nicinlx-rs uitli flic help of a contractor, hut c cn with the " new face " the Organization still functions as of old. Duriiit; Autiiinn and Spring Ouarfcis the inciiihcrs host a " W ' clcoiue iu wliicli tliose who do not regidarh attend the Organization are cs[)eciall welcomed. In Iaiiuar the Organi ation sponsored a free (Muistian .Silence lecture given l) ' a nieniher of the Board of Lectureshi|i ol tlie Motliei Ciuuch, The First ( " hurch of Christ, Scientist, in Hoston, Mass. All students and facultx ' are welcome to attend the regular Testimonial meetings held on Thursda c cninirs at 7:00 dnrin ' all school quarteis. including sunnner. . t these meetings students share testimonies of healing and experi- ences in Christian Science. The organization huilding is open e er ' school da ' from 7:4.5 a.m. to 4:o() p.m. There students will find marked copies of the Bible and the Christian Science texthook. Science and Health uith Kci to the Scriptures, 1) Mar Baker Edd ' , lor stnd of (he weekK ' lesson-sermon. Other literature, including " The Christian Science Monitor, is also available. Officers for this school vear arc President Fiank ' oorhees, ' ice President I ' hvllis [ohnson. Clerk Carol Bell, Recording Secrctarv Bcvcrlv Cihnan and Treasmer Bill Holly. All interested students are welcome to attend the Testimony meetings on Thinsda ' and to use the Ortranization ' s facilities daily. Christian Science Organization All studciit.s arc welcomed into our " kitclicn " ami .ill juiii ml mi tlic Itiii At weekly testimony meetings students share f pi-ripnccs and testimonies of lic-aliiiy wliidi li,i c riMillid tliroMt;li llic study and application of Clirislivui Siicncc, . ll students and faculty are welconu ' to visit our huildini; a( 13(15 15tli K. and attend Tliursdav evcninij niei ' tinns. 441 gMgih Top Row: Raymond Anders, James Andrews, Melvin Armstrong George Babbitt, William Baker, George Barbour, Lowell Barger, Alan Barlow, Dennis Bamliart, Richard Bates and Eugene Beaulieu. Bottom Row: David Bezanilla, Thomas Bigley, Carl Bohls, Portus Boyce, John Bull, Eugene Burnstin, Edward Buzard, Loren Ceder, James Christensen, Daniel Clark and Gunar Clem. ujk g M Mm " f ss il .ollins. )St ' ph Daikcla, Alan Dc Roco, William Dietz, John Doncy, Donald Durr, John Ekse, Top Row: David (Jliiigliam, James (;()le, MicliacI Cii Thomas Karagher and M:irvin Fields. Second Row: Richard l ' ' ingcr, Cecil i ' it .gcrald, Liim I ' ostcr, Harry Cialles, Gary Genson, Robert Gilbert, Joseph Gonzales, Allrn Harader, James Harrington, James Hartman and Bcnnv Heel). Third Row: Norman Hensley, Lawrenc Henshaw, John Hirbisoii, C:lKirles Hill, Fred Hilpert, William Holly. .Steplien Hoiloway, Keith Howe, Tobin Humphrey, Joscpli Hum])liries and Douglas Jackson. Fourth Row: I ' rederick |acol)s, Roljert Jacobscn, Theodore |ar(iiuc, Mark jarrett, William |enscn, I ' eler Jol)S, (Jary Jones, Douglas Jones, Thomas Jones, Kris Kaudman and James Keallev. Bottom Row: Michael Kelly, John Kirkebo, Larry Kirkl.md, Nhirshall Kii i , Walter Lait , . aron La Loude, Frederick Lamoureau.x, James Lea, Robert Lingenljrink, David Loehr and Fat Lynch. 448 Compass and Chart " " M AAiiii iiiyi % % Top Row: Kitharcl Lvon, Tluxidorc Martin. Hui li McCliing and Clinton McCorniick, Second Row: X ' cmon McDanicI, Da id McKinlev, Andrew Messcr, I ' liillip Middle-ton. Larry Miller. Trent Miller. Oordon Mitchell. Frank Moc, William Morse. Mark Mugar and John Nelson. Bottom Row: .MicliacI O ' Byrne, Roger Okanioto, Raymond Oli er, Donald Olson, Duncan Owen, Gary Paddock, John Pangborn, Gordon Parkhill, Edward Pasahow, James Patrick and George Pease. ri $ n « " ib ilk i-k «li «i ii4 " " " A Hi £ ill ,= 5 I , 58=1 «% s - ! sS. . Top Row: Ronald Preston, Alan Prcszlcr. John Rayinond, Steven Raymond. James Reese, Jon Rider, James Riley, Douglas Robberson, Donald Rosenberg, Leslie Rosenberg and Jon Sandelin. Second Row: Glark Sarehet. Randolph Schnabcl, Charles Schufreider, Rodney Schrengohst, Gregory Schultz, John Schur, David Scott, Kenneth Scott, H.ivinond Seaborg. Ronald Segerhlom and William Shannon. Third Row: Gary Shepherd. Edward Singer. Douglas Sjoberg. Roy Smillie, Gerald Snell, Larry Sparks, Brinfon Spragiie, Joel Staggs, Edwin Stiles, W ' .irren Sumner and Da id Suter. Fourth Row: Jack Tavermer. Lynn Taylor, Michael Taylor, David Teasdalc, Joseph Tisler. James Todd, Gordon Tollef.son, William Trandum, James ' an Eaton. Gary Walker and Richard Wessman. Bottom Row: Terry Weston, Charles Whiteley, DaWd Williams, Jeffrey Williams, Theodore Williamson, Bruce Wilson, David Winecoff, Jerry Woolett, Marvin Wright. Thomas Wright and Frank Young. 449 Corvettes Georgina Joyce Captain Not pictured: Joan Boyden Glenda George Joanne Grandstrand Marilyn Hill Allison Jensen Pat Puderbaugh Leanne Wilson Corvettes has been acti ' e this Near under the guidance of Georgina Joyce, Captain, and Lt. Christensen, U.S.N. Autumn Quarter we kept busy helping on various committees and putting on the Mihtary Staff Christmas party. Winter Quarter, the pledges were initiated into Corvettes in the Compass and Chart Lounge. They helped Compass and Chart plan their annual Ring Dance which was held at the beginning of Spring Qtiar- ter. The girls were kept busy during Spring Quarter with sailing and helping plan for Gov- ernor ' s Dav and for the Military Ball, sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. The new pledges for Winter Quarter were initi- ated into Corvettes at the Sandpoint Naval Offi- cer ' s Club. All year the members helped put out the NROTC jjaper, the Binnacle, and maintained the canteen in Clark Hall for Navy midshipmen. Top Row: Marie Allard, Elaine Anderson, Joy Axelson, Linda Beall, Carol Blaneh:ud and Kay Borell Second Row: Nancy Brown, Pat Brown, |an Bnnker, Betty Biilcnko, Joyce Byrd, Karen Cliarles, Virginia Chiehetti, Dorothy Clay, .Sandra (Clifton and Elizabeth Coykendall. Third Row: Pamela Crase, .Stephanie Dawson, .Margaret Eaton, Joyce Esses, Sn .anne ICtheredge, Jidie Evanson. Donna Eox, Joanne Georges, Janise Goods and Jo-Carol Ihill. Fourth Row: Sandra Gnernsey, Paoi Henderson, Bobbie Johnston, Katliy Jones, Carolyn Keightly, Mary Knkowski, Diane Lauranee, Sharon Leinback, Kristy Leivestad and Christy Luker. Fifth Row: Sara Ann Matthei, Marsha .Mays, ' C:arol McKinley, Mieki McLancklan, Barbara McRae, Carol n Moeek, Ida Osterberg, Jnditli Peaker, Alice Peterson and Susan Perkins. Bottom Row: Vickie Prahl, Charlotte Rieli, JoAnne Rogers, l.eilani Hogers, Sandi Shinneyer, Lana Sowden, Judith I ' lioinas, Mary Warnicky, Elaine West and Sandra Yohn. 450 . ' al iii (Mill) is spoiisoicd l) llu- I ' liiv fi sits IVes- l) tt ' iiaii (!liiiicli to pi() idi ' C liiistiaii lillow ship tor college age young people. The program presents Christian hope and chal- lenge througii talks from Kev. Earl Palmer, student discussions, Hihli- stud , ski retreat, leadership banquet and snnuner excursions. The welcome is warm at 15th N.E. and East tTth. Calvin Club Members of Culvin Club enjoy themselves at tlieir l un(|iiet honoring eainpus leaders. Dental Hygiene A dental hvgienist has unlimited opportunities in programs designed to seciue nia.xinuini dental hcaltli for the public. After completing two years of pre-dcntal hygiene, the dental Ingiene student continues her studies in the School of Dentistr . She becomes proficient in practicing the oral propln laxis, topical application of fluorides for the prex ' ention of deca ' and technicjues of dental . -ra s. Besides these clinical skills, tiie dental hygiene student experiences the role of a dental health educator through table clinics, tele- vision programs, dental sur e s in the schools and work at the U.S. Public Health Service Hospital. 1. f 1 % V ? i 1 9 r 1 ( n ■ 9 1 f? r i Not pifluri ' d: Dillon. Beverly Harrison, Colleen Top Row: Barbara Beck, Sally Ann Black, Karen Carroll and Janet C.in.cr. Second Row: Karc-n Condy. Klene Dabners, Nancy Folke-stad, Carol Kreiberi; and Barbara Hampton. Third Row: Norma Hawkins, Patricia Healy, Ceraldine Kaiitli, Mar Li -n and .Susan NLidtlen. Bottom Row: JoEll MiMurrav. Sb.iron Mvl•r . Joann Hennie. Susan Taylor and Lailla Watson. 451 Engineering Student Council ' M Alan Waltar President Not Pictured: Cam Craig Dick Douglas Steve Ervin Juris Vagners Promoting the educational welfare and helping to develop the vo cational, cultural and social life of the student engineer is the purpose of the Engineering Student Council. Consisting of representatives of the ten professional societies, Tau Beta Pi and The Washington Engineer, the council meets to plan such functions as the Engi- neers Informal Dance, the annual Council-Wash- ington Engineer Banquet and EIT lectures. The council is also responsible for the publication of The Washington Engineer. The council started in the earlv 1900 ' s as a planning group for the engineers. The council planned such functions as smokers, banquets and field trips. Represented on the council at that time were the Chemical, Civil, Electrical, For- estry and Mining engineers. Last year thousands of Pacific Northwest resi- dents again saw the engineer ' s bi-annual open house which has grown from its small beginning in 1920 to one of the largest displays of its kind. Top Row: Erik Allen, Harry Allen, Don Hailey, (iary Baiigli, Willis 15eaeh, Cliff Henson, Rav Brown and Loren (Cellar. Second Row; Boh Crenshaw, Cleiie Haselev, Edward Ingham, .Sam Key, Leon Leonanl. I ' ete Leslie, Dick Nieklas and Richard Novak. Bottom Row; Larry Peterson, Cerald Bitter, |aines Bohertson, Kred .Sievers, Clarke Stoekwell, Bill Tappan, Bol) Tomluive and Al Wendler. 452 Newman Club The Newman Center, official origan of the Cath- ohe Chnreh on secular campuses, was inaiii;ur- ated at tlie University of Washington in 1908. John Henr Cardinal Newman inspired a i roiip of stiuh ' nts at the I ' niversitx of I ' cnnsx Kania in 1893 to form a cluh based on his ' iews of the relations that various intellectnal disciplines bear to themseKes and tlu ' fi)rmation of the perfect man. This initiated the Newman movement which has been fostered here. The Center intetjrates spiritual, intellectual and social acti ities into a bus program. Daily mass, monthlv Communion Breakfast and an annual retreat pro ide the religious aspect. Three separ- ate intellectual series stimulate further study on campus and provide a rich cultural background. Our .social functions such as the Barn Dance, the International Christmas Partv, the two day ski trip and the Memorial Da ' Picnic add the balance for the growth of mature indi idnals. The Newman Center is located at ■4504 16th N ' .E. German Club Front Row: Sonja McLaughlin, Cayle Braiiner, Mrs. Joan Ray. Judith W ' aesche, Elizabeth Aim, J idy Nicolaisen and Ilga Crava. Back Row: David Earl, Peter Oilman, Nick Heitini», Willy Vance, Jim Hollis and Larrv Wells. The German Club consists of about thirty stu- dents tr ing to improve their German through social gatherings, songs and lectures b - invited facultv members, usualK followed b - informal discussions or group singing. The Club ' s most important vmdertaking was the annual ' Weihnachtsfeier " to which members of the German facultv and friends were invited. Topics discussed at the meetings ranged from the more serious aspects of German Reconstruc- tion, the problems of the divided city of Berlin and the German academic life, to such lighter topics as " Humor in German Literature. " In the future, the Club hopes to attract more students interested in improving their German in this informal, painless and enjoyable way. 453 Husky Honey Sally Rivenes Not pictured: Helaine Hilton President Lola Dover Sally Hovee Diane Gray Julie Wahlgren The Husky Honeys, founded in the fall of 1960, is the official hostess group for the Uni ersitv. The membership was ob- tained through interviews held by class officers and consisted of 68 University women with equal representation from each class. The " Honeys ' " first activities of the year included greeting visiting football teams and the returning Huskies at the airport, plus working with Greater Seattle in its big send-off for the Rose-Bowl bound Huskies. They guided businessmen who came here for a fall conference and wel- comed the returning Husky basketball team from its trips. Throughout the year, they planned and served various other conferences on campus. The Husky Honeys ' hope is to continue to serve as official representatives, thus be- coming an integral part of the University. 1 112. i Top Row: Joanu Adolfson, Naney Andrews, Hetty Hadgcr, Alice Berry, Susan Biehn and Mary Blo. oni. Second Row: Sue Borrow, Bev Bradshaw, Sue Bra.shler, Linda Bvirgoyne, Carol Cain, Karen Callero, Carreu Caiupbcll. Naney Caiuion, Kris Cederwall. Linda Clark and Mary Elllen Copner. Third Row: Toni Dehoisc, Chevy Dodd, Suzanne Etheredf e, Julie Evanson, Judy Fee, Maryhelcn iMsliliurue, C;arolyn Forney, Sue Cearliart. Judy Cile.s, Mardi Ilagen and Linda Ilalverson. Fourth Row: Pat Hardison, IClaine Manner, Blythe lleeht. Me Helphrey. Doric Moll ., Karen Hull, Peguy Hull, Laurie Jarvis, Sandy Law, Merei Martin and Marilyn Marschantc Fifth Row: Donna Mathus, Marietta .Milbert. Linda McLean, Diane Muscutt, Janet Nelson, Arlene Nisliiiuoto, Karyn ()l)er,i;, Audrey Ockfen, Joyce Parsons, Lynn Paidson and Nancy Peterson. Bottom Row: Maria PostnikofF, Pam Proske, Judy Hasniusseii, I ' ani Rauj lil, Candi Savage, Connii- Schwary, Sandy Sliepard, Carol Smith, Judy Weller, Peachy Williams and Karen Whitney. 454 The Hu.sk Suiiii (Muh was lomulcd iu 194S to proiMotf suiiiimiii 4 in all its foinis at tliu UnixxTsity of Wasliiiigton. In the past year the cliih inenihers ha e officiated at tlic [• " rcshinaii and ' aisit Swininiint Mt ' i-ts and at the flil li School Swiiniiiiiig C hanipionships held annually at the Mens Pool, as well as sponsoring the Pacific Northwest Association AAU Swimming and Diving Championships held ill lamiary. The largest projeit undertaken h ' the group in 1960-61 was tiie annual Swim Show held jointly with the Silver Fish, women ' s swimming Iion()rar -. This year as in the past this water fantasy pro ed to be one of the hi ' hliiihts of the Parents ' Week End. Husky Swim Club Not pictured: Jolmsoii, Hon Lyons, Harold Paul .Sava);L ' Prcsidi-nt MMi S SIlLi tffili r Top Row: Denny Aslilock. liol) Bailcv, John Bakor, Bnl) Hoonc. Nomi BottcnlHT , J. D. Brown and C ' .arv Chanilx-rs. Second Row; Doug Cliisliolni, Phil C ookc, Joe Coulter, Giiry Craig, Bob Dye, Al Kicker, John Calhraith, O. A. Cillx-rt, Reg Criflin and Carl Crinolds Third Row: Terry Custafson, Dave Hovland. Clarke Hurlbnt, Ed Jensen, Dick Jochunis. Doug Jones, John Killian, John Lcfflcr, Cal McCune and Don Martin. Fourth Row: Roy Met gar. Mike Miller. Matt Mines, Tom Morgan. Pat Nhirata. Al Nakano. Rod Newton, Pete Pence, Ray Phillips and John Schneider. Bottom Row: Don Sleight. Jerry Smith, Tetl Smith, Les Tavenncr, Abe Vanduelmen, Art Wahl, Jim VVatanabe, John Webster, Bill Wilder and Dave Winecoff. 455 Husky Winter Sports Club Acti ' ities liegan in the fall for the Husky Winter Sports Club with a meeting and an evening style show. Chairman SancK ' Ogren had featured in the show tlie latest in ski fasliions and ski equip- ment. After the holida s the amiual Ski School was under waN ' , directed b ' Bill Montgomer . Over one hundred students participated in the successful fi ' e weeks of instruction. The day of Februarv 12, two hundred University of Washington students met at White Pass for the HWSC Winter Carnixal. There were no ' ice and expert races in the afternoon, followed by a chili feed, dancin " in the Lodtje and the award- ing of trophies. The new queen for 1961, Jan Warrington, was crowned. The Portland State Carnival, Februarv 24-26, drew one hundred and twentv-li e University students and members of nineteen other North- west colleges. Sue Bell, queen of 1960, repre- sented the UniversitN ' of Washington. Our racing team took honors. All in all, it was a successful year, with the help of our officers. President John Phillips, Vice President jan Burtt, Recording Secretary Pat Marshall, Corresponding Secretary Janet Wight, Treasurer Dave Hulbert and Ski School Director Bill Montgomery. The Winter Carnival Queen finalists posf with tlit- Queen at the carnival held at W ' liite Pass. Tliey are: Nancy Neun, Carole Fortin, Anne Eyraud, Ellen Harkins, Elaine Anderson and Queen |an Warrington. Front Kow: .Sue Hell, 1960 Queen, and Don .Skiuhl, iiislrui Im. Second Kow; |au Wight, Corresponding .Secretars and Carnival Chairman; Dr. and Mrs. Charles Miller, advisers: Scot Hcrgrcu, I ' uhlicitv Chainuan, and Sandv Ogren, Style Show (. " h:uruian and Portland Stati ' Delegate. Back Row: D.i c Ilulhcrt, Treasurer; Bill Montgomerv, Director of Ski School iuid coach, :nid John Phillips. I ' residcut. Not pictured: Pat Marshall, Recording Secretarv; Frank Lewis, Portland St;ile Deleg:ite, :uid jan Hnrll, ' ice Pri ' sident. 456 Home Economics Club Cabinet TIk- EIoiiH ' Economics Club is a meinl)ci of tlic W ' asliiiii ton State Home Economics Association and is affiliated witli the American Home Eco- nomics Association. Throngh our hi-mont!iI meetings, memliers are alilc to find friends among the stndents and the faciilt of our college who luue a common inter- I ' st. People who are snccessfullv practicing the profession arc often in ited to he the speakers at these meetings, so that others ma ' share in the value of our profession. Some of the highlights of our year were a tea, given in honor of the freshmen and in-coming students, and a Christmas ioIet sale, the proceeds from which went toward our yearly Home Eco- nomics Scholarship. Tlie " Greek Party " drew a large crowd, as did the installation of new officers in Fehruarv. In the late spring we were well represented at the Washington State Home Eco- nomics Association Con ention. The Spring Han- (juet, held in Mav and honoring all seniors in the deparUnent, drew our ear to a close. Aft .M;iriaiiiu ' Kriinkt ' l.iiossa Vaiix Marjorii- ravur ( ari)l l.cc Powcl Prcsidt-nt Vice Fresidt ' iit Secrt-tarv Treasurer Top Row: k.in-n Bodlcv, Dorothy Kli ' tcluT .iiid J. mice Ohlson. Bottom Row: Janet Olson, Enielinc Panlson and Harriet Rounds. American Society for Metals The purpose of the student chapter of the Ameri- can Society for Metals is to develop and promote an interest in metals and mctallmgical engineer- ing. To accomplish these objectives, the student chapter has been dedicated to an educational as well as a social program and has worked with the local and national organization. During the ear members of the Society par- ticipated in metallurgy conventions, field trips to arious Pacific Northwest industries, high scliool and uni ersit ' engineering orientation pro- grams, intramural sports and a spring picnic. The officers for the year were Pete Leslie, presi- dent; Pat Ruff, ice president; Jim ' illiams, secretar , and Da e Xyman, trcasmcr. Top Row: Klleiiliirpr, C]ol inan. Ikilstad. I ' illiii.ni and Bivens. Second Row: Dr. Klanaijan, Kascn. Bailey, Von Krosigk and Dr. Roberts. Third Row: Dr. .Morgan, Dr. Polonis, Dahlgren, Uchida, King and Ceder. Koiirlh Row: Clark, Thomas, Engdahl, C ' .allangher, Allen and Turbitt. Bottom Row: Leslie, Ruff, Nvinan and Williams. 457 Institute of Aero -Space Sciences Top How: Hoiialtl Ames, Jcro Aiidersoii, Keith Balcoiii and Allen Hasore. Sec-ond Kow; Samuel Hates, Robert Byril, Daniel C;laik and Larry Krickson. Third Row: Hen Il:irris(in, Edward Ileikell, Mark Hopkins and Sainnel Key. Fourth Row: Kiyoshi Kitagawa, Charles Lehman. Roger Lent and Lee Lipperl. Fifth Row: John Montgomery, Dennis Nelson. Larr ' l ' ' terson and Jerry Rising. Bottom Row: Richard Stoncr, Edward Stevens, Robert Thompson and John Vendelin. 458 The Institute of Aeio-Space Sciences, whose name was changed this year to pace our ever- expanding field, filled an active year with noon movies, evening meetings featuring outstanding speakers from industry and a host of other activ- ities. The two real team efforts of the chapter were our joint meeting with the professional society and our traditional picnic with its glider flying contest. The rest of the vear was filled with field trips, awards meetings and business sessions. Since its beginning on this campus in 1938, our student chapter has won regional honors in tech- nical papers contests, local honors in Engineering Open House projects and technical areas, as well as placing well for various national awards. Our students are foimd in positions of leadership, honor and responsibilitv on campus organizations such as Engineering Student Council, the Wash- ington Engineer staft ' , Tau Beta Pi and Phi Beta Kappa, to mention just a few. Our graduates are to be found on the edge of space as well as in high positions on the ground, creating these exotic vehicles so near to science fiction ' s creations, yet the realities of our time. Our membershp is open to all engineers and physical science students whose fields overlap the broad Aero-Space sciences area. The chance to meet and exchange ideas with the men in indus- try in this, our chosen field, is one of the greatest professionallv liroadening experiences a ailable to the student. Not pictured: Ahele, Giiido Allen, David Axelson, DaWd Blake. Patricia Boch, Edward Carlson, Staffan Carlyle, [errv Clare, Durward Convery, Robert Cowls, Robert Dennv, Marvin Dubendorl. Keith Dybdahl, Melvin Egan, Thomas Evans, David Har iek, Wavne Hendrickson, Clend Hodgkin.s, Chester Lin ille, Kenneth Morris, Eugene Mortvedt, Ravmond Myers, [ames Nelson, Harold Palmer, Tat Pennel, Robert Ross, Robert Rudd, Hiehard Sehaft, . ntlioiiy Schneider, Richard Sjooin, Cleorge Sollars, John Stickel, Orvillc Tokita, Vasuo X ' agners, Juris W ' derofl, Gregory Zierten, Thomas Zuelow, Richard Kappa Phi ■■K ( ' r Mc ' tliodist woman in tlir rni (rsit World t(Hla , a leader in tlu ' (, ' limeli ol tmnoirow, " is tlic motto upon wliicli the Kappa Plii Cluh was lomuU ' cl at tin- University in 1923. Our 1960-61 pro ' ram fi ' iiteri ' d around tlic tlii ' mc, " I Will Lift I ' p Mine Eves. " The liighliglit was the initiation l)an(|uet and ccremonv for tlu ' new members held at the l ' ni ersit Methodist Tem])le. It was at this time we were honored tt) make Mrs. Walter Eiehin er and Mrs. Loren G. Strawn, honorary members of Kappa Phi. ( )ther activities included our friendship tea, sev- eral dances and participation in a regional meet- ing of thri ' c Kappa Phi chapti ' rs held in Tacoma. Kappa Phi girls joined Wesle ' Club in presenting the annual Christmas Bancpiet, which honors for- eign students, and also assisted with the annual t.ilent re ne. Ihis centennial vear was a stimulating one and olfi-red man rewards tor those w ho participated in the Kappa Phi program. Not pictured: C;ic-rki-, Bcttc- Hall, . ima Mario Hansfii, Karen Hunt, CMiristiiio Joki, |u(lv Lawri ' iRc, .Slii ' rry Polander, Jiidv RooiifV, Mari ory .Scliafcr, Icaiinine •Siiult. .Sally -Swariii, Maniita Thomas, .Saiidv Wiswall, Kathlc ' oii Zachow, SalK ' NfariU n W orlini rrisiilciil 2 Top Kow: |,in Aliiu.iril. H.irli.tr.i . iistiii ami .Sji.iron liiirks. Socdiul Row: Until Cliivall, |() .Xnn O.iwforil. Carol D.innc. icky O.ik ' . Marian Uiitton, Susan Can .. .Sue Hurtlior and Barbara Inncs. Third How: M.ir .Susan Joliiiston. Mollv Kinijston, C;arol Larson. |.u ' (|uc!yn L on. kalhy Matau, Mariltc Miller. Kathy Morgan and Carol Morton. Bottom Row: ll.irnko Nagaishi, Nancy Nasman, Joan Nero, Linda S.ilsman. Nancy Sdfridge, Gail .Smith, M.iry Steinm.ui and Jan Thomas. 459 This is the proposed plan for the new Lambda Delta Sigma Institute of Religion. Gathered around the table are the officers and advisers of Lambda Delta Sigma. Front Row: Mrs. Thad Yost, sponsor; Judy Spendlove, Lynn Lough, Myrna Hinkle, Carolyn Gardella and Joan Carlston. Back Row: Dr. Thad O. Yost, sponsor; Mike Fitzgerald, jay Davis, Bill Horton and Bob Roblee. Lambda Delta Sigma Though Lambda Delta Sigma was first organized nationally by the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter-Day-Saints in 1936, the Omega Chapter at the University did not begin until Spring Quarter 1960. This is a nationally recognized co-educa- tional fraternity with a separate men ' s and women ' s sub-chapter in each national chapter. The purpose of Lambda Delta Sigma is to pro- mote fellowship, cultural life and leadership among college students. Dr. Thad O. Yost, Director of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day-Saints Institute of Religion serving the University students, is also the spon- sor of Lambda Delta Sigma, thus making it pos- sible for the group to meet in and enjoy the newly constructed Institute Building. The building pro- vides a recreation room, library, kitchen, lounge, game room and several class rooms. During the vear Lambda Delta Sigma has had special social activities which it hopes will be- come established traditions. For example, " For- eign Intrigue, " an evening set aside for the stiKh ' of one country or nation; Sweetheart Dinner- dance, when the " Sweetheart of Lambda Delta Sigma " is chosen and a " Happy Unbirthday Party, " on or near April Fool ' s Day. As a newly organized chapter. Lambda Delta Sigma is looking forward to a great future with a rapidly growing organization and much social, spiritual and cultural activity. Members of Lambda Delta Sigma (josc for their picture at the initi.ition meeting. 460 Little Sisters of Minerva Washington Al[)lia (. ' liaptcr i t Little Sisters of Minerva, a wonu ' n s IionoiaiA affiliation of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was started in 195S. This is one of the 45 eha[)teis of this organi ation aioimd tlu ' I ' nited States. It is a sjiirit group and helps the SAE ' s thioiigJiDiit the seliool WAV and dining sunnner rush. In iyW)-(il, the Little Sisters met hi-weekly for dinner and planning arions lunetions. There was the football game (!!!), the haskethall game (girls ' rnles). a special ha ' ride (also girls ' rules) and nian other parties during the ear. In Spring Quarter, then ' was a spt-eial " Rush Week, " during which girls to replace the gradu- ating seniors were selected. Those leaving Little Sisters regret the fun the ' are leaving behind; those who .in ' enteiin ' ' look lorward to it. Cretchcn Fall President Front Kow: N.iiK Lainlir, Sh.iron Liiiul. M.irilvn liiis, l.ir!;arct Weiullo. Jcanic Hi(l|),itl) .nul Pati Dcskins. Second Row: Su.san Dean, ' Aonne Pierric, Judy ' cdder, Lila ' rerril. ( ' .retilien Fall. Siis.ni Gessler and Connie .Seliwarv. Back Row: .Vnn Kallieri , Joanne Huniann, Jan Joy, Kathy Mi( ' urd , .Sii .inne Ciinderson. Jeaiiie .Mbert. Judy Cole, Sydney . danis. Sli.irnn Lavoy, Betli Horn. Candy .Savage, Kannen Kilfz and Brenda Caple.s. 461 Lutheran Student Association r t t I The Lutheran Student Association offers to the student the challenge of Christian life through study, worship, fellowship and service. Led by student officers and advised by Pastor Al Dille- muth and Counselor Jeanne Rehwinkel, we are presented with this challenge at our weekly Tues- day night meetings, in worship services, in studv groups, at retreats and through association with other Christian students. This movement is com- mitted to the extension of this challenge within the context of the University community. L. S. A. members greet each other as they pin on name tags before their A Tuesday night supper, prepared by members of the Liitlieran House Tuesday night meeting. Guild, is enjoyed by members and friends. The large group of mcnibers, assisted by CoMusi-lor |caii Hcluvinkcl and Pastor Al DiMcMiuth, Iiolds luid-ueck matins service and publishes a niaga .inc (entitled Focux. 462 StiicU ' iits iiitfiistccl III in.iik(tiii 4 liiid tlic Marketing Cliil) an cspcciallv v.iluahlc cxtra- tinritiilar acti it to lonvlati ' tlic inarki ' tint; principk-s and practices they learn in the class- room with those of l)nsiness Ufe. To accomplish this, the Marketing Chih arranges for hnsiness- men to attend its meetings as guest s[)i ' akers and discussion leaders. These men lend a ahiahle realism to husiness and to marketing that stu- dents could ne er deri e from the classroom. Besides pro iding additional educational oppor- tunities, the Marketing Chih fosters social op- portunities and piMsonal ac(|uaintanees among students with a similar inti ' rest and liackground. Dr. C-harles Peck was the club ' s adviser. Marketing Club ;ilt Moon- President (■eri Kartmin Vice President Kd Soper Treasurer Not pictured: Brcsler, Mar in Hampton, Ward lliiulo, Lola M.irtin. Bob l ' .i III ' . Thomas I ' ri-winmr. Dale .Sclirailcr. |()lin L. .Siiiitli. Hithard Taxlor, Jim Tooliev. Jerr) ' Treat. Dallas Wooteii. James W ' oov, Cordon Ken Backman Gordon Christev Judy McDowell Ron Tommasini K.itliie Wilson Ben enner The Department of Ph sical Medicine and Rehabihtation offers curricula in Occupational Tlierap ' and in Flnsical Therapy leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in the School of Medicine. Through their work, students major- ing in these areas dext ' lop a coniprehensi e Iiaek- ground in basic sciences which is enhanced by their clinical affiliations at the University Hos- pital and other hospitals in the Pacific Northwest. The 1960-61 graduates include the first Occupa- tional Therap - and the second Phvsical Therapy classes to complete the newK appro ed curricula. In the sj:)ring of 1960, the Ph sical Therap club was formed as a means of c oordinating student activities in Ph sical Therapy. Students in the new Occupational Therap ' program were in- itcd to join the club as asstjciate members. During the past year, coffee hotns were spon- sored to ac(jnaint pre-majors ith the two fields of therap . In the spring, the club assisted the Washington chapters of the American Occupa- tional Tlierap . ' ssociati()n and the . merican Physical Therap ' Association in hosting a Career Dav for high school students and others inter- ested in health fields. Each (|uarter the club publishes a newsletter, ' PO Tpoinri, which is sent to various schools of Physical Therapy. Highlight of the year ' s acti it was the accept- ance of the future therajiists into the student di isions of the national associations. Occupational Therapy- Physical Therapy Top Row: President Judith Adams, P.T.; Vice I ' resideiit Judith Alfrixl. I ' .T.; Connie Courtion, P.T.; Mar Di-cker, O.T., and Kathleen Earley, O. I. Second Row: Dale Eldridye, P.f .; Beth Couldim;, O.T.; Ann Moore, P.T.; Patricia Monroe. P.T.; Ann Olason, P.T., and Barbara Perkins, P.T. Bottom Row: Karen Romstad, P.T.; K;u-en Salinj , P.T.; Arlene Schmitz, P.T.; Seeretan, Ingri Stang, P.T.; Merlina Tate, P.T., and Boimic Wiimer. P.T. 463 Phrateres Shirley Warren Vice President Jan Riepe Secretary Amelia Hall Treasurer Sharron Overhus Historian Carol Larson President Not Pictured: Bemice Albert Dorothy Allen Gail Anderson Marlene Arnold Veronica Baybo Cherry Sue Beckill Claudia Boettiger Joanna Broussard Cynthia Carter Nadean Christianson Judy Clausen Lana Coe Sharron Dimmit Charlene Doeschel Heather Dyson Liz Eucher Ann Gallaher Maxine Cilstrap Adrienne Goulard Diane Hentschell Nancy Hoefer Barbara Hoving Jeannie Hunt Nancy Ann Jacobsen Karen Knold Kathv Kukkonen Maxine Loo Metha Mann Molly Miller Micci Monson Jeraldine Morgan Ida Motz Laurie Murphy Penny Ann Nielson Ann O ' Loughlin Alice Peterson Charlene Rasmusscn Sandra Richardson Jacqui Holx ' rtson Clare Round Jan Rutherford Dorothy Skothcim Jeannet Slader Susan Stewart Martha Jo Stroble Mary Ann Ulrey Nancy Lee Verio Judy Wolf Kay Wong Top Row: Janet Baker, Franja Carlson, Cecilia Cleaver, De;Mina Corp, Carolyn Cox and Kathryn Crandall. Second Row: Mi ' iry Ann Crow, Kathy D:iiley, Marciii Dowling, Lenoie Oowuic, I ' ani Downie and Margarcy Drake Third Row: Kathleen Dunlap, Ann Marie Diivall, Sharon Haggard, Vicki Hallin, Carol Hanvey and Judy Ingnun. Bottom Row: Sue joluiston, Baibani [ones, Sharon Larson, Margaret Ludv, Marv Lutz and Linda Mabry. 464 Beta Chapter of Phrateres International was fomulcd Fclmiarv IS. 1929, hv Mav Dunn Ward, former Dcmi of Women. Alpha Chapter was founded at U.C.L.A. in 1924. After an exciting summer planning rush, we hur- ried back to earrv out om- arran 4emeiits— Frosh Night, rush tea, suh-chapter rush parties. The organization roster was swelled as 75 girls pledged. The traditional Suiida pledge Incak- fast at the Meain Hotel and the pledge danee, " Spanish Lace, " opened the vear in a grand man- ner. Our all-campus c-ar pool boomed with 70 new subscribers. Our Thauksgix ing conuiumit project proN ' ided happiness and food for a needy faniih with eleven childrcTi. The Christinas sea- son closed the ear with caroling and parties. Winter Quarter heralded our thirt -second year on campus, and the election of 1961 officers was held. The election was followed In a candle- light initiation of pledges and installation of of- ficers climaxed by a ball, " Deep Purple, " at the Benjamin Franklin. During a ear of fiui and hard work, Phrateres upheld their motto: " Famous for Friendliness. " Murcia liunvcy Clii I ' rcsidi-iit .Margaret Greene Kappa I ' ri-sidi-nt Joanne Beranck Delta Prcsiclciit .Margaret Boone Sipna President Sandra Phillips Tlicta I ' risidcMit £2 Top Row: Karen Marcottc, Janice Martin, Diane MeN ' eal, .Mice Meath, Katlialeen Miller. Lois Mnir, Jan Oleson and .Sharon Oli er. Second Row: Marv Ann Palmer, Cail Parks, Judy Phillips, Cheryl Postovit. Judith R.ithl.un, Beverly Rcddaway, Jerry Bidenour and Jac()uclinc Rofjers. Third Row: Marcia Sanuiclson, Hilene Santo, Janet Sayah, Melinda Silverthorn, Donna Smith, Judy Spencer, NIary Stoner and Nancy Strother. Bottom Row: Karen Tennifos.s, Marion Troherp, Nancy Trumpis. N ' erna West. Stephanie White, Colleen Willis, Linda Wilson and Clloria YonnR. 465 Rev. William ( Coach ) Kcllv, Dircc tor Westminster Foundation Members enjoy dinner on Thursday evenings before the meeting. Assistant Director Rev. Ray Woods conduets Tlmrsday noon cluipel. The Foundation is open tor study during days and evenings. The Westminster Foundation at 4548 17th Northeast is the Presbyterian Student Center for worship, fellowship and study. The chapel services and Bible stndy groups are superyised and conducted by Director Rev. William Kelly, his assistant. Rev. Ray Woods, and the student moderator, Gary Tarbox. Dinners are ser ' ed on .Sunday as well as Tuesda ' e ' enin ; 466 Pilgrim Club Kiith llarnish ciijovs tlic use il I ' jlljriiii (Hull faiililirs Uurbaru Wagner, lUitli Hariiish, Drake Sisltv, Ttnn Sislcy Joining in a discussion arc Sue llclliwcll, Ted Bradsliaw, Ua c JoIhisdii, Re . Miiico and Dc-ni Edens stand by the club piano. Katagiri, Veada Dillnian, Huth Harnish, Deni Edens and Jon Wagner. Sororia is a group of fricndl) ' , alert women stu- dents who are dedicated to the proposition that all women arc better citizens when educated, and that this education can be started or com- pleted regardless of age. The members are inde- pendent women students, 25 vears of age or older, who are enrolled for undergraduate, grad- uate or doctorate studies at the University. Organized on campus in 1910, Sororia was the first gioup on an ' campus to recognize women students not in the 17-21 age bracket and to pro- ide some campus organization for them. These nitrepid women were not very welcome on the campus in those days, but by banding together in mutual friendliness, their educational goals were achie ed and their social aspirations en- li ened. Looking backward to the 1925 Tyee, we see the same kind of women, with cheerful expressions and ital purpose in their e es that we see in Sororia women toda . The AUnnnae group, organized in 1945, helps the campus chap- ter in the annual fall luncheon and the graduate breakfast. A loan tuncl continues to support cleser ing women. . mong the active campus memi)ers are I ' resident Trud - Sonntatj and Sccrctar -Treasurer lk rtha ()hie . The former Prudence Penn ' , Hernice Redchngton, is also acti e. Showing the true spirit of Sororia, the last sur i ing charter mem- l)er willed her home as the " Clara G. Wein Chapter House. " Sororia Top Row: Marguerite Collier, Clara Dot.S()n. Etiiel Glaclsjo and Helen [asperse. BoltoMi Row: Bemiee Lettenniaier, Elizabeth Neaville, Bertha Oiney and ilhelrnina Slaughter. 467 Society for the Advancement of Management " Your Future Begins with the Present " was the theme for this year ' s activities of the Society for the Advancement of Management, University of Washington chapter. The year ' s events inckided speakers from a vari- ety of industries, speaking on xarious phases of management; the annual banquet; a plant tour of one of Seattle ' s industries, and the second Annual Job Conference. The highlight for this year was the receiving of the National Award for Membership Growth, which goes to the university chapter which shows the largest percentage gain in membership. Richard Munson President Not pictured: Allies, Paul Brownell, Michael Buehler, Fred Catt, Larry Caveletto, Alan Cowell, Curtis Henderson, David Jacobson, Lawrence Johnson, Kenneth Kalb, John Karcher, John Kawada, Hideo Konishi, Harry McKee, Max Martini, Mario Merritt, Charles Olson, Ernie Pickering, Richard Ritner, Gary Sowell, Richard Stone, George Takebayaslii, Nohumaru Taylor, Edwin Thatcher, David Willnion, Hoger Woo, C;lenn John Adams Vice President John Cowan Secretary Theodore Johnson Treasurer Top Row; Jdlin Anderson. Kciinctli Hackiuan. LeRov IMakeslcv, Michael Cliang, Paul Cox and Costa Dagg. Second Row: Kicliard Dideon, William House, Holxrt McAihuiis, Pat Miller, Dave Paget and Dean I ' avne. Bottom How: Willlaui I ' ctcrscn. St:Milcy Ree e, Deiniis Risdon, Arnold Seppi, Drew Suiilh and Ren Wenner. 468 Tlu " Sotii ' tx lu ' ic on (.ampiis is a stiulciit chapter ot a iiatimial ornaiii .atioii iii i)I iiij; cniiiiu ' frs of all tlif iiiilitaiA stM ices, as well as many from civilian life. The goal of the SocietN ' is to stri ' iiiitlicn the liond between men with common interests in engineering work and militarx serv- ice. Field trips to engineering projects and lec- tures !)%• arions speakers, all concerned with work of general interest to the membership, are hut a few of the members " activities. Society of American Military Engineers Front Row: |;ick Miller, Robert Ebcrt, Don Slciuht. Ualpli Chrisloflerson, Frank Vouni;, Davi- BcrnaiKT, Delmar Facldcn and John Bartlcson. Second Row; Mayor Holurt Schmidt — facnltv adviser, Diek Linden, Roger Hiiniphrie.s, Sam Hurworth, W Wend- ler. Norm Vincent and Jack Tranth. Back Row: Dan Sciiliolt, Ron Fare, Bruce illis. John Dodi;e, Curtis Leiser, Hans Scott, .Man Torkelson, John Templeton, Kirk Be ich, Phil Burk, Pete LaLanne, Harlan Jencks, Hex Callaher, Robert Jackson and Dennis Inge- bretson. m ■ B TFI ■rj ?J1QA lar.d £1 p- . 4 % ; m ■f- ' jH F B| .-A r.- ' I V ■1 • 1 f U of VV Dames was organized in 1938 to promote a spirit of friendliness and as a means of getting acquainted and interchanging mutual experi- ences here as wises of Universitx ' students. Activities of the vear included our annual style show, Cliristmas dance, tea at the home of I ' resident Odegaard, spring social and banquet. University Dames Front How: |.ini ' I ' .iIIimmi Ircasurer), KatK li ui ( l ' r ' sident ). Joann Kellv (.Second Vice President), l.iril n Clark ( Record in e Secretary) and |ackie (llark (First ' ice President). Second Row: Lit.i F.iust, Norma I ' epiot (Historian), Klsie Galloway (Corresponding Secretary ). Marcia Sanders and Leona Hensley. Back Row: ixienne Coward, Marv Jo Moorhead, Ann Veserts, Monica Sigmon. Shirlev Giard. Slacie Larson and Dianne John.son, 469 Hon Holm President Swedish Club Drawing its nieml)ei; liip from the classes in the Swedish language and literature, the Swedish Club has an annual program of dinner meetings, ski trips, Swedish films, folk dancing and the like. The high point of the year is the Christmas Festi ' al, the core of which is the traditional Lucia pageant. The officers for 1960-61 are Ron Holm, president; Svrene Staaf, vice president, and fud Olson, secretar -treasurer. Pictured above is lliis c;m ' s l.iuia Brklc, |u(l Olsim, ami her (niirl. 470 University Glee Club 1 his car tlic Uni crsity of ashiiigtoii (Mcc CIiil) met manv changes— new chreetor, more concerts, new faces and hettei oigani ation. These are the things that made the past year a lUnamic challenge. Our first concert this vear was at the ASUW Christmas part ' . The majorit of Winter ( )nar- ter was spent making read) for the man ' concert acti ities. After the Fine Arts Festival and a ' 1 " A ' . appearance ' inter Quarter, tlie Glee Clnb settled clown to concentrated rehearsals for their first tour throughout the state, publicizing the Uni ersit - of Washington Centennial. Follow- ing the tour were Spring Concert, Greek Week and Songfest, the major engagements on our calendar for the (piarter. We sincereK ' hope we have contributed something of value to the Uni- versity of Washington scene. Terry an Lutoii President Liiana Josvold Vice President Paige Canficid Secretary Elliot Wicks BOC Representative The University CIcc Club lias jjerfonned at many University functions this yciir. 471 Valeda A freshman orientation meeting was held at Camp Lont; during tlie summer. This picture of our adviser. Maljlt our sunmier outing. Sh was taken at Not pictured: . raki, Susan Balia, JoAnn Kubota, Irene Miyata, |udv Tamaki, Judith Tatsumi, Bertha Yoshihara, Florence Valeda is a campus group which was organized in 1947 to promote friendship and scholarship among the Nisei women, as well as to have social and service activities. The group is composed mainly of Japanese girls, but is open to all who wish to join. The Valeda calendar was filled with many activi- ties including freshman events, a theatre party and our Annual Christmas Dance durinu Autumn Quarter. International relationship was promoted during Winter Quarter when an annual exchange was held with the University of British Colum- bia Varsity Club. We also formally initiated our pledges into the club. With Spring Quarter came election of new offi- cers. During the year money-making and service projects were carried out. The final activity of the year is an event honoring the graduating seniors at which time an Inspirational Award is presented to the outstanding member. For the second time we presented two deser ' ing Valeda girls with a Merry Mimbu Memorial Scholarship, named in honor of the club ' s former adviser. Under the leadership of a group of fine officers and the guidance of Mabel Shigaya, oiu- adviser, Valeda has had a memorable year. 472 £2S§£2£Sfi£ Top Row: Mary Hain;ida, .Sunnie Ilarada, Joyce Hcjshiiio, |u lv Kagcvaina, CIrace Kase, Joan Kawasaki, Helen Kiliara, Nhiy Kiliara, lieiko Kiliara and Susanna Kihara. Second Row: Jane Kitamoto, I ' Vances Knbo, Noreeu Kuiuasaka, (iail Mukai, |udv Mukai, |ean Murakami, Haniko Nagaishi, Minnie Nagaishi, Irene Nakao and Sandra Nakatani. Bottom Row: Arlene Nishinioto, Kllen Nunioto, |i ' nnilrr Nunioti), Orai ' c Oki, Misa Oive, Katie Shimamolo, Elaine Shiniooka, Voshiko Tokita, Lillian Ueno ;uk1 Wendy amasaki. Washington Engineer Staff Richard Novak Eilitor-in-Cliiff Not pictured: Cardoii, l oyal C ' .ackstftlcr. Mikt- Hcnslc) ' , Edward Holtzner, George The Washington Engineeh magazine, piihlislicd l) ' tlio Eiigiiioeiing Students ' Comicil, is printed for tile purpose of creating an interest in tecli- nical writing on campus. llie mauazine, wliich is in its tliirteentli ear of publication, is edited completely hv a staff of engineering students who represent all of the fields of engineering. Women ' s PE Club The Women ' s Phxsical and Health lulucation Club was organized in 1919 for the purpose of binding its members more closely together in tlieir professional and social inter( sts. Man - activities took place througliout the year. In the fall the Freshman Tea introduced fresh- men socially to the Club and in December a Christmas Banquet was held at which new stu- dents were formalh initiated. M the Spring Banquet the graduating seniors were honored, new officers were installed, and special awards were given. During Winter Quarter Parents ' Night was held to acquaint parents and friends with the work done in plusical education major classes. Sports Da was held in the spring for the pur- pose of introducing the Women s I ' lixsical Edu- cation Department to high school students. fy n f Top Row: Hov Berg, Student Ad iser; David Brewer, Feature Editor; James DeMilita, Pliotographer, and Al Flicker, Business Staff. Bottom Row: LeRoy Jones, Staff Writer; Roger Lentz, Managing Editor; Linda Lowe, Secretary, and (Jlenn Welsh, Business Manager. Top Row: Ann Ale.vandcr, Jeanine Bennett. Beverly Bradshaw, Brenda Brenner anil Linnet Dunden. Second Row: Joyce Esses, Edieann Freeman, Charlotte F ' reimuth. Judy Greeley, l.vnil.i llutehinson and Susanne Junkin. Third Row: |ndv Kagevama, Judith Larson, Karen Lyons, Linda Matthewson, Selnia McCmie and NIontv NIonsaas. Fourth Row: Jean Nhirakami. Joette Nish, Kathy O ' Reilly, Carol Peterson, Lani ScliTili ami Sandv Shepard. BottoM) Row: Beck Sisley. Judy Vedder, Shirley Warren, Sandra Watts, Kenlynn Wiliianis and N ' irginia Wyatt. 473 As we enter the Wesley House Chapel, we are reminded ot the message cit recon- eiliation and challenge of Christian life by the Bible, the candle representing " the light of the world " and the call to " enter in silence— leave in service. " Wesley Club Thiougli Wesley Club, with its headquarters at Wesley House, Methodist students help each other in Christian living and expressing their common con ' ictions and concerns. The Club activities assist students in the preparation for a life of usefulness through Christian fellowship. Weekly firesides, informal coffee hours where students can meet, talk and pray together; daily noon lunches, student-led chapel services, fellow- ship cells, dances and parties are some of the activities held during the year. Among the scheduled events for this year was the annual Christmas Banquet held December 2, where over 100 Weslev Clubbers and foreisn students gathered to share their ways of celebrat- ing the Lord ' s birth. The main money-raising project was the Revue, a variety show put on by Wesley Club early in February with the proceeds going to the Migrant Ministry. One of the spe- cial service projects is the Spring Workcamp which comes during spring vacation. This work- camp gives the students a chance to live with people of a small Washington community and work with them to improve their church facilities and youth program. Noon Lunch— at 12; 10 every schoolday. Bring your lunch or buy it. Thursday Chapel Servisce— at 12:.3() in the Wesley House Chapel, led by students for students. Out in time for 1:00 classes. Sunday Firesides— with singing, discussion, speakers, worsliip and recreation. Starts at 6:. 30 in the lounge. Wesley House-located across from the campus at 420.5 1.5th Northeast and open every day from 7:. 30 until 11:00. Study rooms, recreation facilities and chapel always available to students. President Duanv Hudson gives a few short aun(JurKcmiMits before ihr Sunday evening fireside held in Wesley Club lounge. 474 1960-1961 Executive Officers Pre.sident Duane Hudson Vice President John Bigelow Recording Secretary... Ellen Palmer Corresponding Secretary Pat Butler Treasurer _ , Tom McCoy Wesley Foundation Director.. „ Rev. Frank Goodenough Club members enjoy ;i moment ol international fcllowsliip following the Christnuis B:mi|uct tor lorcign students. YMCA-YWCA Cabinets Wclcoiiif to Eagleson Hall and the Young Wom- en ' s- ' ' ()img Mens Christian Assotiation, an asso- ciation which promotes warmth and friendship among people in a friendly atmosphere of individ- iial acceptance. The " Y " is a nondenominational group, d namic in its purpose to make a full and rich life possible for all persons according to the life and teachings of Christ. We work on three principles of wor- ship, stud and action. " Y " programs contribute to Uni ersit life here at NVashington. Nickel Hop raises mone ' for World l ' ni ersit Ser ice. International Ban- {juet welcomes foreign students to the Uni er- sitv. And the Marriage Course teaches young iiiodcrns alxiut l() ' e and life. Members ot llic V. K:. Clabinel pose in tin- library of EaRlfsciii Hall. Pichircd arc Ilockv Bauer, presiiiinl; Toiii (Ireaves, vice president; Jim Martin; Urcy I ' eet, .secretary; Larrv Salkliikl .iiiil IVauk Mark, c.vecutivc adviser. The Cabinet members gather bcliiiul (lu- bufFct table at one of their weekly dinner iiicctiims, s iiil)i)li iMt; the " V " cdTiiniiniitv spirit. Not pictured: Edler, Karen Jenncr, Kathy Kan, Cvnthia Ku iua, Flo Loo, M;ixinc Luke, Marge Roonev, Margery Shannon, Renee Stewart, Sue Helen Eamheart Marjorie Slackhouse ' alerie Chinn President Kirst ice President 2nd ' icc President inda Scholmer Secret ;irv (Jwen Nesheini Senior Hoaril %2g fjk " Y " Cabinet members: Top Row: Penny Allen, Janet Crist, Carolyn Diehl, Sli.iron iM eney, Carol Herliii, Mary Hughes anil Jennifer Klamm. Rottnm Row: Lana Ledennan, Betty Martin, Irene Quenzler, Diane Ross, M.ihlvn Snyder, Karen Stout and Betsy Top. At Nickel Hop b iys donate their money to dance at the various houses. 475 from the editor ' s desk . . . The last page of copy is in, and my desk is finally cleared of all its problems. As the past few months wore on, the stack of " things to do " kept growing, and looking at the clutter, I thought this day would never c ome. But somehow, (miraculoush), it has— mv desk is bare, and another Tyee has been sent to be printed. Now that the end has come, the trials and tribulations, which all editors must face, seem to fade awav. Onlv the pleasant memories linger, like the enjoyment of working with a wonderful staff. Special thanks go to my hard workers, loyal supporters and good friends: Jean Purcell, .Sheila McElwaine, Karen Stout, Larry Fox, Hester llendrickson and Wendy Stexens. But I also want to heartily thank all the rest of the staff, from the maii - competent section editors to those people who onK had a little time to help. Each amount contributed to the book, and without the effort of eyery one of these people, our ideas would never have become a reality. Pictures are a most important element of any yearbook, and credit for tiiose which appear in this year ' s book go to many people. We are especially grateful to these piiotographers for their beautiful color photos: Con liunde, tlie University at sunset; Don Trueblood, 1960 graduation exercises; Ed McDevitt, HUB addition; [im Sneddon, 1961 Hose Bowl champions; Bruce McKini, McCarty Hall interior, and Dick Eagle, teahouse in the University Arboretum. Kennell-Ellis, as our official photographcis, once again took the many individual portraits, pasted up the panels and compliiMcntcd us witii lovely portraits of the campus queens. Thank you, Ed Kennell and Carol Jacob.son, for the time and trouble you took in an effort to jjrox idc us with exactly what we wanted for our book. Jim Sneddon and his staff at the News Photo Unit ol the Office of Public Information provided us with ([uick service and photos of many campus events, faculty portraits and a variety of athletic pictures. Mr. Sneddoii also offered us a wide selection of Rose Bowl pictures irui) which we chose many to use in that section. For I)earing up under the strain of Tyee pictme orders and just plain " orders ' from the Tyee staff, the ASUW Photo Staff deserves special recognition. The majorit of informal pictiues in the book were taken and printed b - these people who answered to the Tyee ' s call of duty whether it were for a fraternity officer ' s picture (sched- uled for the fifth time) or a series of shots (one at 3:10 at the Health Sciences Building, and the other at 3:11 up in Hutchinson Hall). Despite the daily problems and confusion, we made it through the year together. Clyde A. Robinson, ASUW Publications Manager, came to the aid of the Tyee staff many times throughout the ) ' ear. Mr. Robinson was a special help in getting informa- tion and pictures for us just when we had given up hope of ever obtaining them. Thanks, Mr. R, Sue Smith and Mrs. Lenore Schekels, for " dro pping everything " several times throughout the year to give us kind assistance. Irv Blumenfeld and Salh ' Mahonex ' at the Office of Public Information made our task much easier by supplying us with facts we needed about the Uni er- sity and also by their help on the Faculty and Administration section. We certainly appreciate the time they took from their busy da ' s to help us. After the fine job that was done on last year ' s book, the 1961 Tyee was again printed by the University of Vash- ington Printing Plant. Having the printers right down- stairs is a boon to any editor, as evidenced by the count- less trips I made daily to the Plant in order to make last minute changes or get ad ice. Besides being handw these people, under the direction of Bert Hagg, took special pride in producing a fine ' earbook for the Uni- versity of Washintrton. Thank you, Mr. Hasis, for ' our cooperation and the quality workmanship which went into our book. I am especially grateful to m ' mediator, Tuckie Price, for her good adxice, kind words and the special interest she took to help us in our attempt to assemble a top yearbook. Al Uberti, platcmaker foreman, was a source of valuable information. I also want to tluuik the printers for their patience, despite the headaches we caused by editing the cop - which the - set so carefulh . We are grateful to the S. K. Smith Compan " and its representative, Jim Palm, for transforming Hester ' s de- sign into 6,500 purple and gold co ers. Thev took special pains to provide us with exacth ' what we wanted. Being the centennial edition, this book gave us additional problems— obtaining old pictures and information per- taining to the history of the Uni ersit - of ' ashingt()n. Miss Brown at the Nort liwest desk in the Uni ersit Library was particularly helpful in obtaining files and booklets on the Unixersitv ' s history- and b - entrusting us with aluable pictures, dating back to the Uni ersit ' s beginning. Mrs. Corlev of the Museum of History- and Industry alloyved us to look through their old pictures and use any we wanted. We are indebted to the Seattle Historical Society lor kindly- letting us reproduce their fine old pictures. Manx of these appear on the . laska- Vukon-i icific Exposition pages. Well-ycrsed in tlie I ' ni- M ' lsitys history, Ceorge Adams gave ns nmch informa- tion y hich yve found extremely- nseiul in assembling the short history tor the c( ntennial ( ' (h ' tion. INDEZ 6 AND ADTEBTISM A?,. . ' ••■, T ' .ine L., ■..-. 66, 260, 278, 429 Ad ' jjdro, Dr. George N., 36 Abbott, Kathleen V., 268 Abdnor, Marilyn G., 45, 380, 415 Abel, Gar A., 314 Abeles, Frederick I., 346 Abney, Charles M., 393 Abo, Joe M., 387, 438 Abrahamson, Erik R., 322 ACACIA, 308 Acheson, Jill 0., 272 Achziger, Garry D., 396, 440 Adams, Donald L., 407, 424 Adams, Evan A., 45, 330 Adams, Harold A., 21 Adams, John A., 45 Adams, Judith E., 45, 463 Adams, Sydney, 461 Addington, Jim, 255 AOELPHI, 434 Adolfson, JoAnn L., 284, 454 Afdem, Terry L., 364 Agnet, John R., 364, 406 Agostino, Marlene H., 273 Aguirre, Dick, 198, 253 Aho, Bill, 331 Ahrend, Robert D., 395 AIEE-IRE, 435 Ainars, Rula, 376 Ainslie, Charles J., 352 AIR FORCE DRILL TEAM, 436 Ajax, Bob L., 45, 327, 421 Akan, Alice M., 138, 141, 378 Aker, John W., 387 Akers, George W., 127, 129, 344, 416, 421, 422 Akers, Linda J., 278 Akin, Patricia A., 274 Albert, Jeanie, 461 Albert, Kenneth B., 362 Albert, Kris A., 288 Albertson, Larry K., 394 Alcala, Sally J., 45 Alderson, Mike W., 356 Aldrich, Dr. Robert A., 37 Aleinikoff, Paul, 235 Alexander Ann L., 45, 426, 473 Alexander, Don, 131 Alexander, Siri J., 288 Alexander, Tomas D., 45, 362, 435, 446 Alexander, Vicki K., 374 Alfred, Judith B., 45, 463 Alguard, Janice I., 378, 459 Alhadeff, Harry D., 362 Alhadeff, Jack C, 45, 362, 408, 421 Alhadeff, Jack N., 362 Alhadeff, Joseph S., 346 Alkire, Andy, 198 Allan, Michael J., 45, 154, 155, 305, 350, 351, 406 Allard, Marie G., 298, 450 Allen, Bob, 332 Allen, Brandt R., 358 Allen, Chuck, 198, 205, 212 Allen, Erick D., 452 Allen, Harry W., 45, 442, 452 Allen, Karen L., 399 Allen, Penelope P., 280, 475 Allen, Mary Ann, 161 Allen, Robert D., 130, 143 Allen, William H., 396 Allendoerfer, Carl B., 25 Aller, Wayne K., 90 ALLERLEI, 397 Alley, Nancy M., 278 Allgire, James W., 384 Ailing, Bruce D., 342 Allison, Vicky L., 261, 278 Allsworth, Arthur P., 124, 354 Aim, Elisabeth K., 453 Aim, Julie A., 45, 272 Almquist, Edward E., 88 ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 262 ALPHA DELTA PHI, 310 ALPHI DELTA PI, 264 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA, 406 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, 404 ALPHA EPSILON PHI, 266 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 268 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA, 307 ALPHA KAPPA PSI, 406 ALPHA OMICRON PI, 271 ALPHA PHI, 272 ALPHA SIGMA PHI, 312 ALPHA TAU DELTA, 405 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 314 ALPHA XI DELTA, 274 Alspach, Daniel L., 390 Altaras, Robert II, 346 Alverjon, Richard V., 320 Ambrose, Carole, 288 Ambrose, Jackie, 274 Ambur, Richard P., 88 Ameno, Dexter R., 322 AMERICAN CERAMIC AND KERAMOS, 437 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS, 438 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING ENGINEERS, 439 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION, 440 AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR METALS, 457 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, 441 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS, 442 Ames, Caroyln S., 369, 390, 423, 431 Ames, John H., 45 Ames, Ronald N., 386, 460 Amick, Russell D., 247, 304, 326 Amiton, Roger I., 362 Amot, Lynn S., 278 AMS OFFICERS, 144 Amundsen, Dave L., 338, 430 Amundson, Elaine M., 274, 405 Amundson, John M., 326 Anders, Phyllis J., 425 Anders, Raymond E., 389, 448 Andersen, Lorna L., 282 Anderson, Alfred T., 342 Anderson, Berton E., 39 Anderson Betsy J., 372 Anderson, Beverly, 45, 133, 286 Anderson, Bill S., 45, 144, 356 Anderson, Carol J., 288 Anderson, Carole L., 280 Anderson, Cathy, 446 Anderson, Curtis G., 332 Anderson, Darlene M., 378 Anderson, Dave M., 45, 424 Anderson, David, 438 Anderson, David K., 45, 305, 364, 424, 430 Anderson, Dennis, 254, 330 Anderson, Donald K., 20 Anderson, Elaine, 262, 450, 456 Anderson, Gerald L., 352 Anderson, J. Dennis, 330 Anderson, J. Winston, 45, 328 Anderson, James C, 316 Anderson, Jere A., 45, 386, 427, 460 Anderson, Jim F., 328 Anderson Joan M., 405, 439 Anderson, Joan M., 45, 264 Anderson, John, 342 Anderson, John Charles, 45 Anderson, John 0., 45, 468 Anderson, Joyce, 415 Anderson, Judy J., 126, 137, 139, 276, 423, 429 Anderson, Judy K., 280 Anderson, Judith Merle, 284, 423 Anderson, Karen S., 399 Anderson, Keith K., 45, 310, 421 Anderson, Larry W., 45, 312, 313, 420, 428 Anderson, Leiand J., 318 Anderson, Lennart F., 88 Anderson, Linda G., 268 Anderson, Linda J., 274 Anderson, Lyie H., 316 Anderson, Marsha L., 286 Anderson, Mike, 356 Anderson, Mike D., 328 Anderson, Philip W., 310, 421 Anderson, Richard H., 338 Anderson, Roger D., 328, 329 Anderson, Roger K., 45, 314 Anderson, Sallie Kathleen, 280 Anderson, Shirley K., 284 Anderson, Spike W., 356 Anderson, Ted, 90, 252, 308 Anderson, Warren, 437 Anderson, William N., 318 Anderton, Hope, 280 Andrews, Denny A,, 45, 352, 421 Andrews, James W. P., 249, 387, 448 Andrews, Nancy, 272, 425, 431, 454 Angelel, Jim M., 46, 316 Angelel, Lawrence A., 243, 316 Angell, Tony J., 234, 326, 387, 410 Angeloff, Sam, 124, 151, 153 ANGEL WING, 444 Angle, Barbara A., 264 Ankeny, Darrel J., 316 Anthony, James D., 352 Anthony, Jan M., 338 Apple, Don C, 346 Applebury, Meredith L., 382 Archer, Albert L., 46 ARCHITECTURE AND URBAN PLANNING, COLLEGE OF, 27 Arestad, Sverre, 26 Argersinger, Edward, 229 Argyle, Thomas 5., 312 Arkebauer, M. Chas., 142, 310 Arkley, Tremaine, 153 Armstrong, DeAnn E., 382 Armstrong, Dexter A. Jr., 46, 368, 390, 424 Armstrong, Melvin R., 46, 394, 442, 448 Arneson, Joanne M., 382, 405 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 407 Arnold, Daniel B., 306, 341 Arnold, Jacquelyn N,, 155, 262, 426 Arnold, Marc H., 350 Arnold, Martin H., 346 Aronin, Carol, 374 Arrington, Dale E., 394 ARTS AND SCIENCES, COLLEGE OF, 22 Arvidson, Charles J., 126, 144, 312 Asfaw, Yeshimebet, 370 Ash, Kathleen M., 46, 415 Asher, Evelyn L., 266 Ashford, Nancy J., 296 Ashley, Laurence D., 46, 307 Ashlock, Dennis D., 455 ASSOCIATED NURSING STUDENTS, 439 ASUW ADVISERS, 120 ASUW OFFICERS, 118 ATHLETIC STAFF, 193 Atkins, John H., 338 Atkinson, Dennis, 249 Atlee, William E., 46, 404 Atwood, Judith G., 264 Atwood, Peter H., 46 Aue, Roger W., 46, 308, 413, 440 Augustine, Dennis A., 320 Ault, Bruce N., 46 Ault, David A., 330, 331 Ausman, Gary J., 304, 305, 341 AUSTIN HOUSE, 370 Austin, Barbara L., 405, 459 Austin, Ronald D., 390 Auvil, Allen L., 354 Avery, Charlotte E., 272 AWS FASHION BOARD, 443 AWS OFFICERS, 138 Axelson, Joy M., 268, 450 Axling, James L., 356 Axfell, Donald R,, 312 Ayers, Donna R., 380 Baarley, Curt, 387 Babbitt, George T., 324, 448 Bacaki, Alexandra A. B-, 376 Backman, Kenneth E., 46, 463, 468 Bader, Man C, 88 Badger, Betty M., 127, 290, 454 Baer, Elisa B., 270 Bailey, Al G., 364 Bailey, Donald J., 46, 336, 421, 428 Bailey, Robert G., 46, 324 Bailey, Robert L., 46, 55, 126, 305, 326, 327, 410, 416, 455 Bailey, William P., 354 Bain, Nancy A., 261, 274, 443 Baker, Bill, 248 Baker, Bonnie B., 382 Baker, H. Suzanne, 46 Baker, Janet A., 464 Baker, John, 393 Baker, John E., 435 Baker, Jon W., 332 Baker, Lynn, 158 Baker, Marline, 46, 284 Baker, Robert J., 310 Baker, Sheryl J., 131, 276 Baker, Terry E., 374 Baker, Willard 0. Jr., 320 Baker, William A., 388, 448 Baker, William L., 20 Baker, William Lester, 320 Bakke, Richard D., 352 Bakken, LyIe J., 220, 222, 223, 224, 356, 410 Balch, Dan, 249 Balcom, Keith W,, 310, 424, 460 Baldwin, David M., 251, 314 Balfour, Leslie C, 390 Ball, Edward G., 320 Ballard, Rick, 409 Ballinger, Judith L., 262 Balzer, Ann L., 284 Bang, Hung K., 90, 354 Banks, John F., 46, 312, 313, 413, 440 Banks, Tony, 46, 350 Banks, Warren M., 348 BAPTIST DISCIPLE STUDENT ORGANIZATION, 446 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION, 445 Barber, George E., 344 Barber, Kent S., 123, 128, 145, 332, 416 Barbo, Charles K., 140, 144, 316 Barbour, Gary T., 352 Barbour, George F., 46, 386, 448 Barger, Lowell K., 448 Bargreen, Claudette E., 278 Barich, Sharon B., 282 Barker, Diane A., 46, 290 Barker, Ed, 411 Barker, John M. Jr., 348 Barker, Linda J., 290 Barlow, Alan P., 246, 448 Barnard, Don E., 356, 357 Barnard, Douglas, 246 Barnard, Kenneth E., 314 Barner, John 0., 46, 352, 437 Barnes, John M., 46, 154, 348, 406 Barnes, Mary E., 280 Barnes, Nyla D., 252, 272, 326, 327 Barnes, Sanford C, 46, 352 Barnes, Warren L., 389 Barnette, David W., 341 Barney, Richard M., 434 Barney, Susan, 134, 284 Barnhart, Dennis R., 448 Barnum, Geraldine A., 46, 463 Barr, Dan F., 122, 125, 132, 407, 422 Barr, Edward M., 330, 331 Barr, Phillip J., 46, 324, 424, 438 Barr, William W., 328 Barre, Gale M., 279 Barrett, Bruce G., 360 Barrett, Caroline F., 270 Barrow, Sue, 192 Barry, Diane M., 262, 443 Barry, Mrs. Kristin, 171 Barry, Mike 0., 348 Barshaw, Daneal, 46, 278 Barsky, Carol A., 294 Bartleson, John F., 342, 469 Barton, Marlida L., 274 Bartroff, Jack D., 344 BASEBALL, 236 BASKETBALL, 214 Baskin, Michael S., 88 Basore, Allen S., 46, 394, 460 Bass, Tom M., 310 Bassett, David C, 394 Bassett, Marilyn L., 46, 401, 405 Bassett, Roger J., 46, 394, 424, 427 Bassett, Russell K., 358 Bateman, Richard E., 393 Bates, Eugene L., 314 Bates, Gary C, 386 Bates, Glen N., 356 Bates, Michael K., 322 Bates, Penny L., 374, 375 Bates, Richard A., 352, 448 Bates, Samuel A., 360, 460 Batie, Howard F., 46, 328, 329, 421, 435 Batt, Nancy I., 268 Batton, Janice P., 46, 262 Bauer, Linda A., 278 Bauer, Rocky, 475 Baugh, Gary N., 332, 441 Baugh, Gary R., 348 Bauscus, Frederick H., 46, 154, 406 Baxley, Bob, 250 Baxter, John D., 396, 442 Baylor, Joan V., 47, 427 Beach, Willis K., 47, 469 Beale, Florence E., 372 Beall, James H., Jr., 47, 312 Beall, Linda K., 292, 450 Bean, Stephen J., 362, 363, 422 Beasley, Jon S., 352 Beattie, Beth A., 264 Beatty, Hugh T., 387 Beauchamp, Susan D., 378 Beaulieu, Eugene L., 47, 424, 448 Beavers, Terry Paul, 388 Beck, Barbara E., 47, 451, 274 Beck, Frank W., 47 Beck, J. Richard, 419 Beck, Mary Lou, 376, 413, 440 Beckemuehl, Dick, 232 Becker, Carolyn B., 47, 280, 429 Becker, Charles R., 402 Becker, Irving L., Al Beckett, Sherry, 47 Beebe, Bob D., 336 Beechner, Ronald E., 338 Beedy, Wayne, 354 Beeksma, Edward C, 395, 437 Beeman, Douglas W., 388 Beezhold, Wendland, 246 Beffa, Linnea M., 280 Beggerstaff, Richard, 308 Behan, Kathryn C, 270 Behike, Gary, 338 Bclcourl, Betty A., 47 Bell, Elizabeth G., 138, 270 Bell, Elizabeth L., 296, 426 Bell, Richard, 248, 251 Bell, Robert S., Jr., 338 Bell, Roger J., 20 Bell, Susan, 286, 456 Bellamy, Joy, 276 Belles, Linda A., 141, 256, 274, 431 Belson, David L., 346 Bemis, James F., 20 Bendele, Gay J., 274 Bender, Ruth A., 262 Benedict, James R., 308 Benedict, John W., 308 Benditt, Dr. Earl P., 36 Bennerstrom, Kathleen M., 286, 417, 423 Bennett, Bonnie J., 262 Bennett, Bruce F., 341 Bennett, Jack R., 324 Bennett, Jeanine M., 473 Bennett, Sheldon W., 324 Bennetts, James H. Jr., 318, 421 Benson, Clifford A., 47, 373, 438 Benson, Sandra J., 137, 139, 280 Bentley, Donald K., 47, 409 Bentley, Jon D., 47, 352, 431 Bentz, Patricia M., 47, 401, 405 Benveniste, Ronald J., 346, 347, 404 Beranek, Joanne M., 47, 465 Berch, Marcia H., 266 Berens, Roger J., 322 Beresford, Charles W., 338 Beresford, Gilbert 407 Berezan, Brenke, 88 Berg, Neva Jo, 296 Berg, Robert A., 362 Berg, Roy A., 47, 442, 473 Berge, Lawrence N., 324 Berger, Sue, 415 Bergman, Mary L., 276 Bergren, Scot W., 126, 316, 456 Bergsten, Gordon S., 249, 314 Bergstrom, Robert L., 330 Bergy, Dr. Gordon G., 21 Berkson, Michael A., 47, 389, 419 Bernard, Harold W., 396 Bernauer, David C, 395, 469 Bernbaum, Sanford M., 362 Bernhardi, Lee, 198 Bernolfo, Joseph E., 348 Berrian, Alice E., 441 Berry, Alan D., 328 Berry, Alice G., 284, 454 Berry, Diane, 444 Berry, Linda A., 262 Berry, Lloyd L., 47, 441 Berry, Michael J., 316 Bert, Ellen E., 276 Bertucci, Meyanie M., 284 Best, Jerry W., 47, 340 BETA ALPHA PSI, 408 BETA GAMMA SIGMA, 409 BETA RHO TAU, 409 BETA THETA PI, 316 Bettenberg, Bill, 133 Betzina, Keith 8., 324 Betzold, Gerald A., 340 Beucler, Mary Ann, 268 Bezanilla, David G., 336, 448 Biehn, Dena M., 47, 274, 275 Biehn, Susan M., 132, 140, 272, 417, 423, 431, 454 Biel, Fredrick W., 47, 407, 434 Bigelow, Gretchen L., 378 Biggerstaff, Richard L., 437 Bigley, Thomas L., 47, 395, 448 BIG " W " CLUB, 410 Bellesbach, Shari E., 296 Billington, Brad I., 318 Bingman, James M., 47, 229, 336, 424 Bingman, John T., 47, 336 Bingham, James, 407, 430 Birbeck, Alberta L., 264 Bird, John A., 322 Bird, Patricia M., 288 Bird, Roger A., 316 Bird, Win, 130 Birdwell, John 0., 248, 310 Birkenmeyer, Susan E., 47, 50, 284, 285, 414, 417, 429 Birkholz, Frank W., 320 Birkvold, Norman I., 47, 307 Bishop, Beverly, 130, 288 Bishop, C. Anne, 399 Bishop, Ross L., 350 Bisset, John, 230 Bivens, Jon A., 324 Bjerke, Judith J., 264, 444 Biork, Barry L., 394 Biork, Morris J., 358 Bjorklund, Raymond B., Al Biornson, Harry C, 47, 395, 440 Black, David B., 316 Black, Robert D., 47, 394 Black, Sal ly A., 47, 451 f ' — ' - -Wk a-1 -J- i li:,,LIBr, E 01 O o c u « 15 3 C U CO .- - 10 i c u tr " J! C C , ' K it: J i; s K 3 Q, u Cue z 3 p I CQ c u " z ;;• — 1 _c CQ £- • z l1 C CO Hi o ri U " 2 z 1 u z u. .- ? Ui c _c -5 c 3 O LU Blackaller, n 3;6 Blackburr : , 48 Blar ' riircr J., 284, 426, 443 " J -E, 372 3 ' a A., 190, 264, 423 3 a.. ., vVayne, 332 Blair, Seabufv M., 392 Blair, Susan L., 48, 276 Blaise, R. Neil, 48, 310, 413, 440 Blakefield, Mary E., 378, 379, 441 Blakesley, Leroy A., 48, 468 Blakley, Sally L., 288 Blakley, William N., 340 Blanchard, Carol E., 292 Blanchat, Richard C, 322 Blandau, Dr. Richard J., 36 Blankenship, Ronald C, 320 Blatt, Martin B., 48 Blauert, Paul E., 48, 352 Blazina, V. John, 123, 310, 422 Blecha, Shirley J., 274 Bledsoe, Elizabeth A., 286 Bledsoe, Judy C, 286 Bleha, Bernie, 161 Bleha, Jon A., 310, 413 Blewett, Sharon M., 162, 262 Bliesner, Robert G., 48, 305, 307, 420 Bliss, Robin R., 255 Bloch, Dennis J., 362 Bloch, Kenneth A., 48, 346 Block, Steven M., 336 Blodgett, Judith A., 372 Blondin, Jack Q., 352 Bloom, Connie K., 264 Bloomberg, Brion L., 332 Bloomer, Joel K., 48, 316, 420 Bloomquist, William D., 314 Blossom, Don R., 326 Bloxom, Mary Joan, 280 eioxom, Mary Wynn, 48, 290, 454 Blumenfeld, Irwin S., 19 Blumenthal, Rochelle, 294, 295 BIythe, Judy, 290 B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION, 446 BOARD OF CONTROL, 122 Bock, James Richard, 387 Bockemuehl, Richard G., 332 Bodig, Jozsef, 90, 402 Bodley, Karen V., 48, 264 Bodmer, Marci L., 159, 262 Boehm, Bette A., 276 Bohart, Ronald R., 354 Bohike, Gary L., 338 Bohlman, Ronald J., 243, 320 Bohls, Carl E., 320, 448 Bolin, William E., 445 Bomstead, Carl, 322 Bon, Sandra J., 48 Bond, Chuck, 198 Bond, Valerie J., 284 Bone, Chris H., 133, 332, 422 Bone, Hugh A., 25 Bonell, Robin A., 276 Bonica, Dr. John J., 36 Bonney, Douglas J., 328 Bookwalter, Joe R., 48, 314 Boone, Carolyn L, 288 Boone, Gary F., 330 Boone, Margaret A., 465 Boone, Robert C, 242, 455 Booth, Leonard R., 393 Booth, Mary S., 371, 380 Bore, Sandy, 142 Borden, Garth 0., 48 Borell, Kay M., 270, 450 Boring, Mike R., 386 Boro, Sandra E., 143, 264 Borozan, Bronko, 88 Borrow, Sue L., 284, 444, 454 Borst, Philip W., 306, 320 Borlner, Timothy W., 324 Boshaw, Brilta V., 369, 382 Bosshard, Janet M., 380 Boston, Robbin L., 330 Boston, Robert J., 366 Boswell, Brooke L., 344 Botham, Tery A., 251, 253, 352 Bothell, Dick, 395 Botkin, Jay M„ 322 Bottcnberg, Norman G., 48, 455 Bolting, Neil W., 336 Bourdeau, Emory J. Jr., 356 Bousquet, Ttiomas R., 48, 314, 315 Bovingdon, Margaret, 290, 443 Bower, Rae Ellen, 3B0, 426 Bowcrsox, Jacqueline lone, 282 Bowler, Stuart M., 330 Bowman, Deanna J., 90 Bowman, Fritz W., 348 Bowman, Michael E., 344 Boyce, Carolyn, 276 Boyce, Deanna L., 276 Hc ce, Portus D., 314, 448 l ' (i, Helen P., 262 Boyd, James M., 48, 195, 350 Boyd, Ronald E., 246, 316 Boyden, Douglas T., 131, 356 Boyden, Walter L., 90 Boyker, Brenda L., 159, 262, 443 Boyle, Jerry D., 253, 395, 438 Boylon, James L., 48, 304, 320, 321 Braathe n, Dave, 255 Brace, George P., 318 Bradley, Anne, 296 Bradley, Jim L., 252, 332 Bradley, Marcia, 446 Bradley, William B., 48, 442 Bradshaw, Beverly A., 264, 426, 443, 454, 473 Bradshaw, Susan L., 280, 426 Bradshaw, Ted, 467 Brain, James R., 307 Brainard, Sally, 48, 116, 195, 268, 423 Branch, Beatrice D., 372 Branch, Robert C, 395 Brandon, Robert L., 326, 441 Brandt, Judith A., 298 Brashen, Sharon L., 266 Brashler, Lee W., 413, 440 Brashler, Susan D., 264 Brassfield, Alice M., 288 Brauner, Gayle, 453 Brauss, Mariella, 276 Brawford, Dennis A., 48, 324, 424 Bray, Roger, 251 Brazas, Joan C, 382 Breall, Judy R., 48, 260, 294 Bredihoft, Ted, 248 Breeding, Paul D., 48, 441 Brekke, Dale L., 48 Brennan, John J., 328 Brenner, Brenda B., 294, 473 Breon, Susan A., 137, 290 Bresee, Ralph D., 322 Brewer, Craig M., 348 Brewer, R., David, 330, 473 Bridges, Barbara J., 382, 405 Bridgham, Michael A., 48, 307 Briggs, Jack R., 48, 58, 95, 114, 118, 122, 130, 356, 416 Brighton, Karrne, 445 Brinkman, Sandra L., 298, 299 Brisack, Philip R., 48, 342 Briscoe, Kathleen, 425 Briscoe, Kay, 124, 142, 280 Bristol, Bunny, 261, 286 Brix, Mary L., 276 Brockhoff, Gretchen M., 284 Brodie, Alexander C, 326 Brook, Susan E., 268 Brooks, Don, 143 Brooks, Judy W., 274 Brooks, Thomas R., 316 Broom, Dave, 245 Broom, Sally K., 286 Brosf, Leann C., 382 Brostrom, Robert A., 364 Broughton, Ann, 278, 426 Brower, Rexine M., 261, 282 Brown, Ava P., 298 Brown, Barbara L., 49, 298 Brown, Barry M., 356 Brown, Bruce, 90, 395 Brown, Chet, 244, 362, 410, 424 Brown, Frank J., 362 Brown, Fred A., 388 Brown, Harold K., 356 Brown, James E., 305, 366 Brown, James R., 254, 330 Brown, John D., 241, 242, 455 Brown, Keith, 217, 220, 222 Brown, Larry R., 152, 330, 331 Brown, Laurence M., 344 Brown, Lawrence A., 49, 358 Brown, Lee A., 286 Brown, Linda Carol, 274 Brown, Loretta M., 49 Brown, Mary Alice E., 49, 414 Brown, Michelle A., 278 Brown, Nancy J., 276, 450 Brown, Nancy L., 374 Brown, Nita K., 378 Brown, Patricia J., 450 Brown, Penny, 280 Brown, Raymond I., 49, 305, 362, 363, 424, 437 Brown, Richard J., 322 Brown, Robert D., 49, 328, 424 Brown, Robert W., 388 Brown, Russell R., 331 Brown, Sharon D., 274 Brown, W. Baxter, 342 Brownell, Virginia L., 274 Bruce, Robert G., 356, 357 Bruce, Thomas G., 310 Brueher, Dolores J., 49, 288, 417 Brundage, Joan H., 276 Brunhe, Marianne, 49, 284, 423, 429 Brunson, Gail Lee, 282 Brunton, Robert I., 88 Bryan, Robert S., 336 Bryant, Barry M., 356 Bryant, Ben S., 33 Bryant, Clare, 132, 284 Bryant, Michael E., 358 Bryant, Susan K., 298 Bryant, William H., 324 Bryson, Gloria J., 49, 276 Bryson, Sharon L., 268 Buchanan, Craig R., 398 Buchanan, Linda K., 49, 280 Buchanan, W. Michael, 364 Buck, Robert G., 338 Buck, Roger V., 373 Buckley, Bob, 242 Buckley, Kay, 49, 296 Bucklin, Kay L., 298 Buckman, Harriet I., 29, 63, 138, 141, 296, 414, 429 Buckner, Jim S., 314 Budlong, Jim K., 49, 356 Buell, Patricia A., 300, 301 Buell, Peggy C, 374 Buell, Robert I., 312 Buhler, John, 314 Buhtz, Dennis W., 49, 398 Bull, John A., 360, 448 Bollard, Barry W., 198, 212, 334, 407, 410, 416, 424, 428 Bullard, Forrest M., 144, 198, 208, 334, 410 Bullion, Karen L., 270 Bullitt, Mrs. A. Scott, 17 Bunde, Con, 161 Bundy, John, 132 Bundy, Robert M., 322 Bunker, Janice, 276 Bunker, Nancy, 49 Buorklund, Stanley F., 396 Burfitt, Larry A., 49 Burg, Bill Jay, 348 Burgner, Sharon J., 278 Burgoyne, Linda J., 185, 278, 331, 454 Burk, Philip A., 49, 407, 469 Burkart, Jean Marie M., 276 Burke, William T., 162, 330, 331 Burkette, Linda M., 380 Burks, Sharon E. L., 459 Burnet, Kathleen, 261, 262 Burnett, Don R., 352 Burnett, Patsy D., 49 Burnham, Peggy L., 445 Burns, Lance M., 314 Burns, Mary P., 300 Burns, Maureen A., 288 Burnstin, Eugene J., 448 Burpee, David H., 356 Burrows, Donald A., 384 Burrows, Mary Ann, 280, 431 Burton, Barbara A., 288, 443 Burton, Bruce, 160 Burton, Jim, 446 Busch, Karen H., 49, 154, 296, 412 Buschmann, Christie H., 288 Busey, Richard H., 336 Bush, Maurice, 248 Bush, Joe, 244, 332, 422 Bush, Maryann, 49, 286 Bushey, Bob, 348 Bushkin, Andrew S., 49, 362 Bushnell, Fred, 446 Busick, Jerry A., 352 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, COLLEGE OF, 28 Butcher, Bruce A., 314 Butenko, Elizabeth C, 292, 450 Butherus, Donna M., 270, 431 Butler, Gail M., 262 Butler, Nancy A., 288, 378 Butler, Nancy J., 423 Butler, Patti, 141 Butrim, Paul A., 352 Button, Georgia K., 264 Button, Peggy L., 264 Buzard, Edwyn J., 360, 448 Buzzard, Jerry L., 49, 392 Buzzard, Joan K., 382 Buzzard, Malisent L., 49, 380 Byers, Jayne L., 376 Byers, Larry R., 390 Byler, Karen A., 49, 260, 272, 429 Byrd, Joyce W., 141, 276, 450 Byrd, Robert A., 49, 460 Byrne, Pauline E., 274 Cabasa, Andre R., 340 Cadagan, Sandra J., 278 Cadranell, Connie V., 49, 270 Cadwell, Charles B., 49, 247, 332 Cady, Diana C, 272, 443 Cagle, Barbara E., 2B0 Cahill, John A., 341 Cahill, Patrick F., 49, 344 Cahn, Evelyn, 370, 446 Cahoon, William 0., 316 Cain, (Grace) Carol, 158, 454 Cain, James M., 21 Cain, Marlyce L., 282 Cairncross, Dawn S., 272 Cairns, Robert A., 318 Cairns, Sheila M., 49, 298 Cairns, William M., 318 Cakarnis, Ikars, 249 Cakarnis, Marite L., 262 Caldwell, Claudia L., 264 Callahan, Sandra M., 127, 132, 134, 272, 431 Callero, Karen J., 380, 454 Calligan, Christopher C, 434 Calvert, Carol, 284 CALVIN CLUB, 451 CAMANO HOUSE, 382 Camden, Stephen, 362 Cameron, Carol, 272 Cameron, Doug S., 334, 422 Cameron, Gerald L.,.331 Cameron, John S., 322 Camp, Marliss L., 49, 417, 429 Camp, Stephen W., 310, 422 Campana, Judy Ann, 383 Campbell, Annette K., 49, 296 Campbell, Bruce B., 364 Campbell, Carren S., 264, 454 Campbell, Hazel M., 49, 290, 291 Campbell, Janet L., 50, 290, 291 Campbell, John W., 230, 430, 438 Campbell, Marshall M., 314 Campbell, Mary Jane, 286 Campbell, Pamela P., 137, 429 Campbell, Pamela H., 139, 142, 278,280, 415 Campbell, Penny, 152 Campbell, Peter F., 344 Campbell, Robert D., 50, 442 Campbell, Sandra F., 296 Campbell, Thomas, 246 CAMPUS RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, 445 Canavan, Colleen M., 274, 426 Canfield, Don, 243, 250 Canfield, Paige L., 382, 471 Cannon, Nancy A., 278, 454 Canova, Gary V., 328 Capaan, Dorothy L., 274, 370 Capell, H, Tom, 310 Capell, Herbert H., 310 Capelufa, Mimi A., 50, 266 Caplan, Barry P., 362 Caples, Brenda C, 50, 278, 429, 461 Caplice, W. Dennis, 50, 305, 310 Cardiff, Ed. I., 312, 421 Cardwell, Richard H., 342 Carew, Gary 0., 50, 232 Carlbom, Carol E., 140, 294 Carlisle, Katie G., 226 Carlson, Bonnie J., 50, 264, 423, 426 Carlson, C. Kent, 310 Carlson, Carol M., 50, 400 Carlson, Franja L., 464 Carlson, Gary J., 338, 421 Carlson, Gene, 310 Carlson, Jeannie M., 292 Carlson, Jim S., 125, 128, 322 Carlson, Linda L., 157, 276 Carlson, Linnea R., 276 Carlson, Louise A., 374 Carlson, Ronald 0., 50, 442 Carlson, Stan A., 332, 422 Carlson, Wanda J., 272 Carlson, William Wright, 322 Carlstonn, Joan, 460 Carmichael, James E., 354 Carmichael, Judith I., 378 Carmichael, Patricia D., 376 Carnahan, Don, 198 Carouano, Ron G., 344 Carozza, Lee R., 50, 358 Carp, Michael H., 160, 342 Carpenter, Edward L. Jr., 20 Carpenter Steve D,, 243, 310 Carpp, Charles W., 50, 247 Carr, James R., 326 Carr, Myrna M., 262 Carr, Stewart D., 310 Carrcll, James B., 348 Carrol, Paul C, 362 Carroll, Karen L., 451 Carter, Laurel Lee, 298 Carson, Nancy S., 50, 55, 115, 119, 122, 125, 128, 280, 414, 429 Cartozian, Shirley M., 261, 284 Cartwright, PhHip W., 23 Carver, Janet Sue, 50, 451 CASCADE HOUSE, 386 Casey, Kenneth L., 88 Casey, Thomas G., 160, 350 Cash, Penny, 159 Cassels, William A., 322 Cassidy, Frank L. Jr., 322 Cassill, Ann, 50, 280 Catoni, Joan, 50, 415 Cauvel, Marie C, 380 Cavanaugh, Myrna R., 288 Caviezel, R. " Skip " , 50, 352, 416 Cavin, Rubert Clark, 50, 340 Cawdrey, Jim, 358 Cazelet, Ed, 243 Cedar, Loren R., 50, 142, 143, 144, 195, 336, 416, 424, 428, 448 Cederwall, Kristen, 286, 454 Cederwall, Pam, 189, 374 Cernetig, Delores J., 132, 264 Chaffey, John D., 356 Chaffins, John C, 348 Chamberlain, Martin N., 19 Chamberlain, Robert W., 336 Chamberland, Bob, 143 Chambers, Gary F., 322, 455 Chambers, William G., 344 Champion, William M., 88 Chandler, Cal C, 316 Chandler, Gary, 320 Chang, Michael M. C, 50, 468 Chapin, Russ, 171 Chapman, Alice, 50, 3B2 Chapman, Stuart W., 30 Chappie, Stan, 198, 200, 207, 210 Chappie, Stanley, 25 Charbonneau, Dwaine, 51, 251 Charles, Karen J., 262, 450 Charles, Sharon J., 262 Charlson, Naydene, 51, 412, 426 Charneski, John F., 51 Charneski, Luellen D., 51 Chase, Mike, 253 Chatalas, Bill B., 334 Cheadle, Ralph K., 322 CHELAN HOUSE, 387 Cheney, Janet M., 141, 274 Cherberg, Barbara J., 280 Cherry, Diane L., 292 Cherry, Paula, 382 Chiang, Jane, 51 Chichetti, Virginia L., 270, 450 Childs, Frank E., 384 Chinn, Thomas, 90 Chinn, Valarie H., 51, 414, 417, 419, 475 Chipman, Elizabeth D., 300 CHI OMEGA, 276 CHI PSI, 318 Chisholm, Douglas L., 242, 316, 410, 455 Chisholm, Sue, 296 Chisom, Charles B., 373 Chivall, Ruth M., 51, 459 Cho, Yonetdock, 387, 438 Chopp, Melvyn, 392 Christensen, Carl S., 51, 366, 421 Christensen, James A., 448 Christensen, Larry H., 51, 316 Christensen, Nadine Edna, 141, 378 Christensen, Paul A., 316 Christenson, Nancy E., 268 Christey, Gordon S., 358, 463 Christianson, Don R., 368, 384 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION, 447 Christofferson, Ralph, 469 Christopher, Mike, 384 Christopherson, Carol, 409 Christy, Kenneth M., 140, 316 Christy, Sally A., 280 Church, Phil E., 25 Churchill, Julia E., 298, 426 Chytil, L. Diane, 264 Cicchetti, Joanne, 264, 444 Cimino, Michael, 360 Claire, Penny R., 296 Clampett, Bob A., 336 Clanton, Barbara A., 296, 331 Clanton, Larry, 198 Claridge, Pat, 198, 204, 207, 210 Clark, Bert, 198 Clark, Carol, 51, 268 Clark Daniel W., 322, 448, 460 Clark, Dorothy K., 378 Clark, Gary G., 198, 350 Clark, Glenn A., 341 Clark, Helen L., 431 Clark, Jackie, 469 Clark, Jo A., 268 Clark, Julianne, 370 Clark, Linda J., 276, 443, 464 Clark, Marilyn, 469 Clark, Nyle, 284 Clark, Phillip G., 51, 392, 442 Clark, Rod, 364 Clark, Susan I., 51, 298, 427 Clark, William L., 51, 442 Clarke, Joseph 0., 51, 440 Clarke, Linda J., 51, 280 Clarke, Rodney A., 364 Clarke, Sidney H., 384 Your Book Store Today —and Tomorrow A University Tradition Throughout the Years Visit the Many Departments that are Happy to Serve on — Main Floor, Right The Book Shop and Children ' s Book Balcony The Men s Shop The Women ' s Shop The Gift Shop and Stationery, leather Goods, Greeting Cards, Candy, and Toiletries Main Floor, Left The Camera Shop Typewriters and Pens Commercial Department Student Supplies; Art, Engineering, Science, Architecture The Mezzanine The Record Shop Gift Wrapping and Mailing Service IJj XVjIll lllll I Cashier and Box Office Dou nstaiys Textbooks and Professional Reference Books The Sports Shop The Ski Shop Some day in the future, when you return to the University, you will seek out the spots which, in your memory, best recall your days on the campus. That will be a day to return to the Book Store where, in years past and years to come, a traditional family relationship maintains with the University. Here the same friendliness, the same dedication to service, will strike a familiar note and you will lie " home again. " Of course if you arc not leaving " these parts, " we hope to sec you often. For. as the University grows, the Book Store keeps pace with the f.imilys needs — today on the campus, and tomorrow, when you return. Ouiicil hy the Asi ' nijliil SliiiUiils of ihi I ' liitcisity 4326 University Way — — MEIrose 2-3400 481 Clarke, Steve S JJ Clarke, Wjrj t,., 316 Clarne K. -.i, 421 Clamo. K ,:h K., 51, 331 C.jvsen, Linden E., 249, 360, 435 Claussen, Karen L., 262 Clay, Dorothy E., 288, 450 Clayton, Thomas H., 332 Cleaver, Cecelia G., 464 Clegg, John G., 246, 384 Cleghorn, Joanne v., 272 Cleghorn, Karen L., 284 Clem, Gunar 0., 384, 448 Cleveland, John K., 342 Clifford, Joseph Conrad, 88 Clift, Robert C., 51, 326 Clifton, James F., 398 CIrfton, Sandra G., 288, 450 Climenson, Richard M., 320 Cline, Don G., 356 Clingman, David W., 394, 448 Clise, Duane J., 51 Cloakey, George, 251 Clogston, Michael D., 397 Close, Marilyn A., 276 Cloud, Bob, 373 Coart, John C. 123, 332, 422 Coats, William E., 51, 351, 410, 421 Coble, Gary A., 320 Cochran, Gail A., 268, 423, 426 Cochran, Gerald E., 88 Cochran, Lyall B., 129 Cockburn, David R., 245, 3B7 Coddington, Elizabeth A., 380 Cody, Jeanettc 5., 51, 262 Coffee, James B., 373 Coghill, Albert Bruce, 395 Cohen, Barbara S., 266 Cohen, Sharon, 266 Colagrossi, Jeanette M., 278 Colberg, Roger T., 51, 350, 351, 442 Cole, Carol Ann, 378 Cole, Cynthia N., 276, 443 Cole, James M., 394, 448 Cole, James v., 133, 306, 332 Cole, John Y., 332, 422 Cole, Judith M., 268, 461 Cole, Kay J., 262 Cole, M. Dave, 314 Cole, Ralph W., 350 Cole, Sabra J., 264 Cole, Sharon R,, 374 Cole, Stanton M., 362 Coleman, Carolyn L., 276 Coleman, Howard J., 360 Coleman, Sally M., 278 Collen, Firelei R., 268 Collette, Craig D., 133, 243, 324 Colley, Dennis 0., 342 Coltey, Col. Thomas J., 40 Collier, Marguerite E., 51, 467 Collins, Bob, 163 Collins, Elaine L., 262 Collins, Merrie M., 51 COLUMNS STAFF, 161 Collims, Michael, 448 Collins, Richard T., 342 Collison, William A., 51 Colorossi, Joseph J., 389 Comegys, Sue K., 286, 443 COMPASS AND CHART, 448 Compton, Chester D., 51, 442 Compton, Colleen F., 51 Conant, James P., 306, 328 Condit, Judy I., 264, 423, 431, 443 Condon, Linda M., 262 Condy, Karen J., 51, 272, 451 Cone, Robert L., 316 Cone, William C, 244, 316, 410 Congdon, Carol E., 280 Congdon, Gary C, 51, 244, 316, 410 Congdon, Richard S., 348 Conley, Bryan C, 331 Conner, Judy, 446 Conner, Patrick L., 88 Connor, Brian E., 320 Conrad, Ernest M., 18, 129 Constans, Mary J., 276 Conslantine, Ruth T., 268 Conway, Maribeth, 51, 286 Conway, Robert G., 434 Conway, Sharon E , 276 Cook, C. Don, 324 Cook, Carol L., 262 Cook, Charlene E., 51, 290 Cook, Chris C, 364 Cook, Connie J., 290 Cook, Gary M., 326 Cook, J. Dennis, 90 Cook, Karen N., 369, 378 Cooke, Philip A., 51, 242, 322, 410, 416. 421, 4SS Cooke, Rosalie, 407 Coolbaugh, James 6., 160, 390 Cooley, Gary G., 350, 351 Coombs, Howard A., 23 Cooper, Charles B., 90, 356 Cooper, Joan M., 51, 276, 423 Cope, Jack, 140 Cope, Jill C, 262 Cope, John J., 310 Copeland, Linda J., 52, 266 Copeland, Robert W., 310 Copner, Mary Ellen, 296, 464 Coppie, Dwayne E., 52, 364 Cor, Greg W., 395 Corbin, James S., 326 Corbin, Kathy J., 272 Corbin, William R., 326 Cordova, Lee J., 346 Cordry, Mike J., 348, 438 Core, John (Whrtey), 198 Corell, Ed, 218, 219, 220, 221 Cornell, Cathryn S., 52, 278 Cornell, Jim, 350 Ccrneliussen, Eric F., 322 Corner, Alan B., 306, 342 Cornue, Deborah Ann, 3 6 Cornue, Michael E., 52, 342, 421, 441 Corozao, Rosalind, 96 Corp, Deanna C, 464 Corum, Kenton R., 392 CORVETTES, 450 Coson, George E., 314 Cosper, Dig D., 314 Cosper, Kenward F., 52, 164, 314, 409, 424 Cosway, Dick, 124 Cotton, Colette B., 262 Cotton, Mike, 248 Cottrell, Don M., 90, 390, 420 Couchman, Gienda M., 270 Coulter, Joe M., 232, 242, 243, 410, 422, 455 Coulter, Sue, 262, 444 Countner, Deanna R,, 52, 286 Courteau, Cherry A., 262 Courtion, Bonnie J., 52, 374, 463 Coury, Jeannette M., 133, 140, 298 Covington, David E., 348 Cowan, John A., 52, 395, 468 Coward, Vivienne, 469 Cox, Carol R., 372 Cox, Carolyn K., 464 Cox, Cathy, 298 Cox, Ken, 248 Cox, Laurence A., 52 Cox, Paul E., 468 Coykendall, Elizabeth A., 292, 450 Coyle, Frank J., 310 Crage, Michael M., 387 Cragin, Nancy S., 296, 423 Craig, Bob, 395 Craig, Gary L., 52, 334, 424, 455 Craig, Jack, 244 Craig, Patricia E., 288 Craig, Peggy, 20 Crain, Andrea A., 272 Cramer, Gretchen L., 284 Crammer, John L., 235, 387 Cramer, Sharon L., 260, 282 Cramer, Thomas C, 387 Crandall, Kathryn, F., 464 Cranney, Frank C, 310 Crase, Pamela A., 450 Crawford, Joanne C, 459 Creevey, James A., 324 Crenshaw, Robert P., 52, 420, 435 Cress, Ted S., 386 CREW, 226 Crick, J. Kelly, 334 Crim, Eleanor Carlo, 88 Crippen, Monte D., 388, 424, 438 Crist, Janet L., 137, 139, 141, 298, 299, 429 Crocker, Gary B., 122, 130, 148, 352, 416, 422 Crockett, Ron D., 52, 334 Croll, Jenneth E., 370 Croly, David L., 342 Cronquist, Norman E., 396 Cropley, Al, 338 Cross, Paul C, 22 Crossett, Judy A., 272 Crosetti, Dolores, 300 Crosthwaite, Gail S., 54, 110, 178, 396 Crow, Merry Ann, 464 Crowder, Martin, 351 Crowdy, John P., 322 Crowley, James R., 52, 326 Cudd, David L., 52, 408 Culbertson, Storm, 1 17, 121 Cullimore, Barbara L., 372 Culmback, Barrett W., 356 Culp, Fr ank E., 441 Cummings, William M., 364 Cummins, Diane, 117, 121, 124 Cummins, Donald C, 312, 313 Cunningham, Robin, 392 Curran, Philip E., 52, 408 Curran, Russell C, 344 Currie, Daniel 111, 316, 317 Currie, Donald L., 389 Curry, Paul W., 322 Curtis, Karen A., 298 Cushen, Peter F., 314 Cutler, Russell K., 25, 193 Cutter, Susan J., 280 Cyperl, Jim, 248 CYPRESS HOUSE, 378 Cyrus, John D., 52, 442 Dack, Cynthia, 264 Dagg, Gosta E., 52, 468 Dague, Carol M., 52, 133, 370, 459 Dahl, Doris M., 52, 400 Dahl, Sidney A., 398, 438 Dahlgren, Roy, 251 Dahlin, Carol A., 286 Dahners, Elene N., 298, 299, 451 Daileda, Joseph J. 434, 448 Dailey, Bill P., 350 Dailey, James C, 52, 408 Dailey, Kathleen A., 464 DAILY STAFF, 150 Dale, Vicky K , 292, 459 Dalen, James E., 88 Dally, Donald F., 322 Dal ton, John J., 88 Daly, Andrea, 158 Daly, Donald, 253, 358 Daly, Marlene A., 372 Daly, Patricia L., 270, 444 Dam, Merrily, 159 Damascus, Eugenia, 52, 380 Dammeier, Jeanie L., 256, 276 Dammarell, John, 396 Dams, Allan C, 326, 52 Daniels, Donald B., 52, 82, 239, 364, 410, 416, 420 Danielson, Donald G., 314 Danielson, Karen L., 272 Danner, Sally C, 272 Darland, Gary K., 360 Darland, Michael L., 310 Darling, Ann L., 264 Darr, Russell, 314 Dassel, Steven W., 52, 356, 357, 421 Daugherty, Michael F., 344 Davenport, Gienda K., 274 David, JoAnne G., 384 Davidson, Ben, 198, 248 Davidson, Bob, 255, 334 Davidson, Ellwood W., 314 Davidson, Judy A., 278, 443 Davidson, Loren C, 310 Davidson, Sondra L., 132, 264, 429 Davidson, Sue E., 52, 262 Davies, James A., 368, 388 Davies, John R., 88 Davies, Kathy A., 268 Davies, R. Owen, 88 Davis, Carol A., 270 Davis, Carole S., 52, 294 Davis, Dan B., 348 Davis, Dixie A., 278 Davis, Jay N., 394, 460 Davis, Josephine P., 52, 404 Davis, Kathleen A., 52, 272 Davis, Linda A., 292 Davis, Margery L., 370, 371 Davis, Nancy L., 288 Davis, Robert L., 310 Davis, Stanley L. Jr., 442 Davney, Stan, 328 Dawson, Nancy W., 52, 264 Dawson, Stephanie A., 140, 282, 450 Day, Al, 396 Day, Edward A., 390 Day, Robin J., 286 Day, Sue C, 240 Dean, Susan, 461 Dearing, Maureen E., 262, 405 Dearinger, William C, 387 DeArmond, Richard C, 90, 434 Deasy, Donald W., 44, 52, 98, 122, 124, 351, 416 Debiose, Toni D., 290, 464 DeBruyn, F. Robert, 408 DeBusschere, Daniel G., 352 DeChenne, Judith D., 378 Decker, Donald H., 52, 390, 420, 428, 442 Decker, Jon H., 326 Decker, Kent M., 352 Decker, Mary C, 53, 260, 274, 275, 463 Deeny, Terry P., 342 Deer, Theodore E. Jr., 53 Deines, Anna M., 296 DeLaittre, Cheryle D., 53, 137, 274 DeLateur, Conrad A., 316 DeLeon, Irvin J., 346 Delimitros, Tom H., 332, 437 Dellinger, Nancie J., 137, 298 Delsman, Judith M., 290, 425 DELTA CHI, 320 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 278 DELTA GAMMA, 280 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, 322 DELTA TAU DELTA, 324 DELTA UPSILON, 326 DELTA ZETA, 282 Demco, Alan T., 352 DeMilita James J., 331, 473 Deming, Van E., 348 Denny, Marvin D., 53, 364, 420, 442 Denman, Marcia A., 53 Denney, John D., 248, 332, 404, 416, 422 Denney, Mary M., 131, 284 Denney, Robert J., 53, 336 Dennis, Judith A., 296 Dennis, Patricia, 415 Dennison, Judith A., 290 Denny, Jill K., 53, 280, 412 Denny, Marvin D., 53, 364, 420, 442 Deno, Dick, 437 Deno, James E., 352 Denslow, Clark B., 232 Denslow, Robert W., 53, 252, 255, 332, 413, 440 Densow, Patsy L., 286 Dent, Val E., 298 DENTAL HYGIENE, 451 DENTISTRY, SCUOOL OF, 39 Denton, Jack V., 356 Deonigi, Diane L., 53 DePoorter, Gerald L., 53, 420, 428, 437 DePorter, Don J., 316 Derby, Arthur E., 352 Derby, Diane Y., 276 DeRoco, Alan P., 448 Deskins, Pati, 53, 286, 461 Desmond, Thomas M., 350 Dessen, Karen D., 380 DeTurk, Florence A., 278 DeTurk, Harry A., 53, 316, 317 DeVere, Dennis C, 390, 440 Devine, Donna M., 261, 300 DeVore, Glen A., 53, 442 DeVore, Jerome D., 338 DeVore, Timothy, 338 Dewar, Charles R., 53 Dewar, Susan E., 127, 140, 148, 284, 423, 429 Dewar, Warren L., 53, 338 DeWitt, Rockne H., 318 Deyak, Gary L., 316 Dibble, Shirley, 417 Dick, Charles L., 358 Dickerman, Susan J., 378 Dickie, Barbara P., 282 Dickinson, Diane, 376 Dicks, Norman D., 198, 350, 422 Dideon, Charles G., 442 Dideon, Richard F., 53, 468 Diehl, Carolyn E., 286, 423, 475 Diehl, Robert C, 53, 332, 424 Diehl, William S., 232, 350 Dieterich, Jim, 246 Dietmeier, Richard E., 394 Diettrich, Charles C, 326 Dietz, W. Ronald, 125, 324, 448 Dignon, Corrine M., 44, 53, 116, 123, 129, 171, 288, 423, 429 Dillard, Marilyn D., 272 443 Dille, Bryce H., 53, 342, 421 Dille, Dr. James M., 37 Dilley, Larry F., 320 Dillman, Veada, 467 Dillon, David W., 364 Dillon, Sally J., 284 Dimon, Judy K., 298, 444 Dinwiddle, Randall R., 322 Diskin, Harold C, 346 Diven, Nancy A., 264 Divine, Patricia Lee, 278 Dixon, Richard A., 53 Dixon, Roger W., 386, 407 Dobbins, Marguerite J., 53, 401 Duces, Chris, 344 Dodd, Anne R., 53, 74, 290, 291 Dodd, Chevy D., 130, 290, 431, 464 Dodd Davidson P., 332 Dodd, Lour S., 344 Dodds, Nelson E., 392 Dodge, John H., 373, 469 Doell, Deanna, 262 Dohrn, Richard H., 314 Donahoe, David E., 90, 338 Donahoe, George M., 344 Donaldson, Dale S., 354 Dondero, Diane M., 262 Doneen, Byron A., 306, 314 Doncy, John H., 128, 360, 448 Donin, Carol E., 294 Donovan, Kirk M., 53, 340, 409 Doolittle, Bonnie J., 270 Doolittle, Frank L., 397 Doph, Dennis C, 53, 409 Dorn, Terry R., 314 Dorner, Timothy S., 324 Door, Fred R., 318 DosRemedios, Francis, 90 DOTSON HOUSE, 388 Dotson, Clara, 467 Doty, Pamela K., 288 Dougan, Judy, 286 Douglas, John, 219, 224, 234 Douglas, Joseph L., 342 Douglas, Smith W., 53, 384, 404, 445 Douglas, Thomas, 253 Doupe, Robert N,, 308, 309 Dow, Chester L., 326 Dow, David H., 348 Dow, Errol S., 318 Dow, Steve W., 352 Dowd, Chuck, 161 Dowd, Janice A., 380 Dowling, John A., 322 Dowling, Lynn K., 280 Dowling, Marica K., 464 Downie, Lenore C, 54, 464 Downie, Pamela A., 464 Downing, Sally L., 274 Doyle, Harry K., 54, 245, 334, 410 Doyle, James M., 320 Drake, David L., 307 Drake, Margery E., 464 Drake, Rush W., 306, 336 Drege, Janet L., 54, 298 Dressel, Dennie L., 290, 426 Drew, Pat, 255 Drew, Mike T., 137, 336 Drewel, Kenneth L., 331 Drewes, Bonnie J., 370 Drewes, George R., 392 Drinkwater, Jacquie M., 374 Drumheller, Joseph, 17 Druxman, Mike B., 362 Dryer, Trudy M., 296 OuBonne, Eileen D., 294 Duffield, Edward W., 331 Dugan, George M., 338 Duke, Robert A., 316 Dumouchel, Richard C, 344 Dunbar, Deannie, 296 Dunbar, Sandy G., 288 Duncan, Bruce W., 324 Duncan, Jim, 446 Dunden, Linnet F., 372, 473 Dungan, Mary E., 270 Dunlap, Elizabeth A., 378, 423 Dunlap, Kathleen A., 464 Dunlap, Warren G., 392 Dunn, Byrene E., 54 Dunn, Gloria J., 270, 444 Dunn, Richard R., 54, 198, 200, 350, 410 Dunnet, David I., 395 Dunsmoor, Elinor B., 54, 284 DuPen, Stuart L., 364 Duppenthaler, Michael D., 344, 430 Durand, Judith G., 290 Duryee, David A., 54, 305, 358, 359 Dutton, Marian J., 399, 459 Duvall, Ann-Marie, 464 Duzan, Stephen A., 334, 422 Dye, Robert W., 126, 332, 455 Dye, Steve H., 54, 332 Dyke, James R., 350, 422 Dyson, Frederick, J., 54, 312 Earl, David, 453 Earley, Kathleen, 298, 463 Early, Maxine, 195, 286, 331, 423 Earnheart, Helen M., 54, 262, 475 Earnheart, Paul T., 342 Easley, Dale, 216, 219, 221, 222, 350 Easter, Chuck W., 334 Eastern, Evelyn B., 294, 295 Eastman, Austin V., 30 Easton, William M., 390 Eaton, Aundrea L., 54, 298 Eaton, Margaret A., 274, 450 Eaton, Morris L., 54 Eberl, Robert D. 249, 390, 424, 442, 469 Eby, Valerie D., 141, 270, 423, 444 Eckles David W., 348 Eddington, Steven R., 366 Edens, Deni, 467 Edenholm, Ruth A., 276 Ederer, John E., 350, 351, 422 Edfelt, Larry 8., 352 Edfelt, Ralph B., 352 m engineering, this sign means " integration. " in campus circles, this sign means " The Columns " of a uni- versity now 1 00 years old. in music, this sign means " end of a passage to be re- peated. " in zoology, this sign means " male " (and is adapted to mean " Man into Space " for the Century 21 Exposition). NATIONAL BANK 0 COMMERCE UNIVERSITY BRANCH - E. 45th and BROOKLYN STADIUM BRANCH - IN UNIVERSITY VILLAGE 63 other convenient offices in Washington Edgar, John f ; Edssr, Sh ' - ' ■• . 54 Edin, Md.A)«fcr C, 123. ii, 127, 135, 272, 427, 429 idler, Karen A., 54, 300 Edmands, Allan C., 396 EDUCATION, COLLEGE OF, 29 Edwards, Donna J., 272 Edwards, Gordon P., 352 Edwards, H. Brad, 54, 318 Edwards, Ira M., 88 Edwards, Lawrence M., 54, 442 Edwards, Susan B., 54, 262 Eelkcma, Robert C, 88 Egan, James E., 352 Egan, Joseph F., 352 Egan, Mary Jo, 264 Egberl, Jack E., 54 Egbert, James R., 307 Egerton, MaryAnn M., 54 Eggimann, Judie A., 268 Etilke, Graceann, 332 Ehrhard, Dale C, 54 Eichler, Robert M., 314 Eilerl, Cheryl K., 54 Ek, Steven J., 322 EKLIND HALL, 400 Ekse, Jon J., 54, 448 Elder, F. Hayes, 54, 409 Elder, Karen, 141 Elder, Lynn E., 268 Elder, Patricia A., 195, 268, 423 Eldridge, Dale R., 463 Eldridge, Lin G., 131, 342 Elfbrandt, Ken, 129 Eldridge, Michael B., 344 Ellingsen, Janet N., 264 Elliott, Donald G , 54, 428, 438 Elliott, George M., 341 Elliott, James E., 54, 332 Elliott, Lenore L., 426 Elliott, Richard S., 366 Ellis, Harold J., 356 Ellis, John J., 312 Ellison, Diane M., 262 Ells, Clifford D., 54, 366 Elmslie, Eloise V., 54, 274 Els, Marikay, 262, 444 Eltz, Janet M., 54. 380, 413, 440 Embree, Susan E., 370 Emerick, Don W.. 310 Emerson, Nancy A., 298, 299 Emery, Dave, 198 Emmons, Mike L.. 334 Emry, Merry, 272 Enbody, Kayhryn E., 378 Enders, Richard G., 316 Engel, William P.. 54, 155, 316, 406, 416 Engh, Francis P.. 390 ENGINEERING, COLLEGE OF, 30 ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL, 452 England, E. Jane, 262 English, David T., 334 English, Wayne P., 330, 331 Engstrom, John C., 324 Engstrom, Sue E., 143, 260, 274 Enslow, Dave, 198 Enslow, Robert H., 54, 326 Ensminger, Glenda 0.. 274 Epps, Marilan K., 268 Epstein, H. Stephen, 346 Epstein, Lawrence M., 346, 347, 404, 422 Ericksen, Lynnette J., 54 Erickson, Carol J., 370 Erickson, Dennis R., 364 Erickson, Karen E., 274, 427 Erickson, Larry L., 55 Erickson, Lawrence A., 341, 460 Erickson, Marvin D., 389 Erickson, Midge, 278 Erickson, Raymond F., 366 Erickson, Ronald R., 394 Ericson, Cliff, 246 Ernest, Frances J., 55, 407 Ernest, Thomas H., 342 Esko, Maurice, 446 Espedal, Ronald E., 55, 394, 438 Esses, Joyce M., 268, 450, 473 Etcheson, Warren G., 28 Etheredge, Suzanne C, 261, 284, 450, 464 Evans, Dr. Charles A.. 36 Evans, David R., 55, 122, 124, 304, 344, 409, 416, 421 Evans, Dewey B., 284 Evans, Patricia A., 288 Evans, Ric, 334 Evans, Susan J., 272, 423 Evans, Thomas C., 332 Evanson, S. Julie, 284, 450, 464 Fvcnson, Gretchen E., 128. 129, 280 1 vTflt. Jim, 198 Everett, John P.. 55, 386 Everett, Kathleen M.. 278 Evers, James W., 342 Eward, Lee E., 352 Eyraud, Anne T., 280, 426, 456 Fadden, Delmar M., 352, 435, 469 Fadness, Douglas A., 373 Eager. Patricia B.. 48 Failla, Don F.. 55. 235. 326. 410 Fairbanks. Molly M., 382 Fairfax, Judith A., 55 Fairman, Lynne M.. 55. 153 Fakkema, Ed R., 55, 395, 442 Falkenberg, Karen S., 195. 286. 423 Falkenhagen, Susan C. 280 Falkenhan, Jeffery J.. 388 Falkner, Beverly M.. 155. 276 Fall. Gretchen E.. 280. 461 Fallico. Gary J.. 314 Falfus. Allen. 127. 128. 322. 421. 422 Fankhauser, Marcia A., 276 Faragher, Thomas J., 160. 364, 430, 448 Fargher, Robert C, 384 Fans, Robert E. L., 26 Farquharson. F. B., 30 Farrari. Karol A.. 298 Farrington, Linda L., 280 Farris, Alice M.. 55. 275 Fasano, James H., 55. 390 Faubion. Pamela Jane. 399 Faulkner. Michael G.. 326 Faull. James T.. 434 Faunce. Janet M.. 372 Faoser. Earl P., 55. 316 Faust. Dwight D., 55 Faust. Lita, 469 Fee, Judith B., 290, 464 Feeney, Sharon L., 270 Feinberg, Joseph M., 346 Feinberg, Sue J., 181, 294 Felt, Larry R., 324 Fellhous, David A., 55. 151. 352 Felton. Cedelia J.. 95, 147, 272, 431 Felton. Elizabeth A., 272 Fendrich, Sandra L., 294 Fennell, Bob T., 348 Fenner, Don F., 55, 136 Fenwick, Carolyn G., 374 Ferguson. M. Lynn, 284 Ferguson. Randall E., 55 Ferrell, Kathy E., 300 Ferrin, Richard, 173 Ferris, Charlene F., 298 Ferris, Mike, 334 Ferris, William L., 324 Ferro, Al J., 344 Ferry, Harlan J.. 398 Fesenmaier. Janis E.. 298 Fewell. Carol A., 296, 443 Feyh, Ann, 300 Ficca, Garry P., 436 Ficker, Albert W. Jr., 55, 455 Fiege, Charles, 387 Field, David W., 55, 328, 329, 421 Fieldmg, Kristi A., 280 Fields, A. Marcia, 270 Fields. Marvin R.. 55. 448 Figg. Carol L., 372 Figley. Dr. Melvm M.. 37 Filer, Francis, 415 Fillipi. Brenda L.. 55. 164, 409, 412, 427 Filter, William R.. 387 Findley. Keith G.. 322 Findley. Malcom H.. 322 Fine. Susan N.. 266 Finegold, Linda S., 372 Finger, Richard E., 364, 448 Fingold, Jeri B., 141, 295, 443 Finkc, Elaine E., 262 Finley, Jack C, 90 Finley, Sandra L., 296 Finn, John P., 320 Finrow, Don H., 314 Finrow, Jerry V., 340 Fiorile, Tom J., 388 Firman, Robert L.. 56 Firslenberg. William J., 386 FIR TREE, 411 Fischbach, Greg E., 346 Fischer, Roger R., 56 Fischer, Thomas C, 90, 304 Fiser, Donald M., 316 Fishburne. MaryHelen. 296. 454 Fishburne, Thomas L., 334 Fisher, Carl E., 248, 359 Fisher, Donnell G., 56, 322 Fisher. Thomas B., 324 FISHERIES, COLLEGE OF, 32 Fishman, Fred B., 346 Fitch, Bill, 437 Filch, Connie Sue, 278 Filchard, Cecile L., 369, 370. 371 Fife. Rick F.. 312 Fitzgerald, Cecil M., 395, 448 Fitzgerald. Mike. 460 Fix, Ted P., 320 Flanders. Diana. 128. 134. 286 Flem, Lloyd H.. 56, 394 Fleming. George. 198. 199. 201. 203. 204, 206, 212 Fleming, Joseph L., 314 Fleming, Richard H., 25 Fleming, Sally A., 296 Flennaugh. Bob. 194 Fletcher, Dorothy R., 276 Flicker, Al. 473 Flint. William. 228 Flock. Carl B.. 338 Florito. Thomas. 388 Fluke. John M. Jr.. 352 Fluke, Virginia L., 298 Flyg, William T., 318 Flynn, Gary, 153 Flynn. John H., 324 Flynn. Lorence R.. 373 Flynn. Nancy L., 298, 444 Flynn, Sally F., 122, 137. 139. 286. 429 Foege. Bill H., 88 Fogle, Victor B.. 56, 392 Folkestad, Sylvia N., 451 Folkins. Lee. 198 Foos. Frank H., 322 FOOTBALL, 196 Foote, Gary J., 314 Ford, James F., 348 Ford. John P., 352 Ford, Sally J., 137, 139, 140. 141. 284. 427, 429 FOREST CLUB, 432 FORESTRY. COLLEGE OF, 33 Forgey, Marc J., 341 Fornadley, Frank D., 388 Forney, Carolyn J., 454, 284 Forray, Betty, 56. 260. 298. 299. 417 Forrest. Judith Ann, 370 Forrester, Isabelle A., 370 Fortenbacher, Carol J., 278 Fortin, Carole L., 286, 456 Fortman. Mike F., 324 Fortner. Robert W., 331 Foster, Basil W.. 392 Foster, Dean R., 312 Foster, John R., 344 Foster, Linn P., 348, 448 Foster, Sally J., 298 Folheringill, Lynn C. 290 Fovargue. Kathrine, 142, 284 Fowler, David C, 42 Fowler, Dennis, 331 Fowler, Ginny L., 286 Fox, Donna J., 137 . 270. 450 Fox. Herb F.. 326 Fox, Herb ., 326 Fox. Joanne L.. 399 Fox. Larry. 156. 322 Fox. Peter B.. 56 Francis. Jerry. 314 Frank. Fredric. 387. 440 Frank, Howard A., 364 Franklin, Forrest T., 445 Franklin. John L., 314 Franklin, Sam B., 445 Franks. Barbara. G., 56. 300 Franks. Richard L., 389. 428. 435 Franzke, Gail A., 286 Eraser, William M., 56, 445 Frayne, Pat, 171, 372 Frazer, Peggy Anne, 272 Frazier, Robert W., 336 Frederic. Duane E., 131. 342 Frederick. Glenn 0.. 352 Frederick, Paul J., 56. 350 Fredericks, Merrily. 282 Frederickson, Fred 0.. 344, 422 Freedsall, James K., 90 Freeman, Biji E., 56, 71. 260, 291, 414. 429 Freeman. Edieann, 138, 288. 423, 429, 473 Freeman, Frederic K., 334 Freeman, Linda R., 56, 272 Freeman. Liz. 296 Freeman. Lois. 380 Freeman. Susan. 131. 290 Freeman, William J., 348 Freiberg, Carol S., 56, 451 Freidman. Winifred R., 295 Freimuth, Charlotte J., 372, 473 French, Terry B., 394 FRESHMEN OFFICERS, 146 Freshwater, Nancy B., 286 Frey, Arthur, K., 332 Frey, Stephanie, 96 Frey, William A., 395 Friedman, Barbara S., 266, 446 Friedman. Elliott D.. 142. 144, 362 Frieze, Pam J., 206, 260 Frisk. Frank W.. 356 Frissell. Sharon. 286 Frodle. Arlene D., 56, 264, 429 Fromm, Rolf-Dietrich K., 56, 394 Frost, Rosemary. 56. 260. 276 Frost. Walter, 56, 428. 442 Frostad. Knot R.. 249. 310 Fuhrer. Frank L.. 248. 326 Fuiisaka. Wayne. 243. 250 Fulcher, Bette A.. 56, 268 Fulghum. Judy A.. 382. 383. 415 Fulton, Dave, 229 Fuller, John W., 56 Funes, Michal M., 295 Funk, Bonnie K., 157. 284 Funk. Len L.. 310 Funk. Merridee L., 374 Funnell, Gayle A., 56. 290 Furman, Lloyd H.. 56 Fye, Iris, 56, 417 Fyfe, Douglas R., 384 Gaffney, Wayne 0., 56, 442 Ga ffney. William. 438 Gage. Steve C, 364 Gagnat. Lawrence P.. 56 Galbraith. John H.. 242. 455 Galbraith. Mary P.. 286 Galbreath. Michael J.. 310 Galen. Lee D.. 394 Gallagher. Dan K.. 314 Gallagher. Robert A., 352 Gallaher. Janet A.. 56. 58. 123. 130. 290. 414, 417. 419. 429 Gallaher. Rex. 249. 469 Gallaugher. Leslie C. 56 Galles. Harry L.. 56. 305. 312. 313. 424. 448 Galloway. Elsie. 469 Gamer. Dan A.. 306. 316 GAMMA ALPHA CHI. 412 GAMMA PHI BETA, 284 Gansler. Marvin H., 56. 438 Ganderson, Suzanne. 461 Ganz. Susan G.. 399. 459 Ganz. William J., 57. 364 Ganzini. Michael D.. 348 Garber. Joan Y.. 382 Gardella. Carolyn. 460 Gardiner. Leslee R.. 288 Gardner. Diana. 57. 290 Gardner. Hilton B.. Jr., 322 Garman. Jerry. 418 Garner. Jan C. 356 Garr. Philip R.. 57. 320 Garretson. Roger R.. 324 Garrett. Charles A.. 348 Garris. Alice, 274 Garrison, Carol, 140 Garrison, Judy L., 261, 264 Garrison, Sandra L., 57, 374 Garrison, Thomas A., 243, 342 Gaskill, Jay B.. 312 Gaston, Linda J., 274 Gaston. Thomas D.. 57 Gastwirth, Michael, 334 Gaudio, David A., 57, 390, 420. 428. 438 Gaudy. Gail. 264 Gaulding, Clark L., 356, 357 Gauntlett, Sandra Dee. 296, 444 Gavin, Katherine M., 284 Gaydou, Diane H., 286, 423 Geathart, Susan L.. 290 Geballe, Ronald. 25 Gebert. Carol J.. 370 Geddes. Norman D., 344 Geehan, Dick A., 348 Gegner, Kurt, Gegner, Kurt, 57, 198, 210, 212, 253, 326. 410. 416 Geiger, Ron R.. 390 Geiger. Suellyn J.. 272 Geijsbeek. William R.. 57. 394 Gelb, Carolyn J., 266 Gelineau, Brenda L., 57. 401 Gellerman, Mildred. 116. 120. 129 Gemberling. Sharon. 115 Genson. Gary L., 393. 448 Genung, Paul F., 57, 233, 332 Genung, Ruth M., 286 George, Craig T., 326, 394 George, Janice S., 369. 380 Georges. Helen C, 57 Georges. Joann A., 158, 262, 450 Gerber, Roger K,, 390 Gering. Gordon L., 57, 416 Gering, Floyd, 392 Gerla, Bill, 356 GERMAN CLUB, 453 Gertulla, Bob, 386 Gervais, Joellen. 116, 262 Gesler, Susan J., 264, 423, 461 Gewalt, Georgene C, 280 Ghigleri, Richard E.. 88 Giard. Shirley, 469 Gibbons, Mickey L., 276 Gibson, Bruce B.. 331 Gibson, Carol Lynn, 57, 300 Gibson, Celia K.. 380 Giese, Erik 0., 247, 332, 410, 416 Giese, Gretchen A., 280 Gilford, Anthony B., 360. 392 Gigli, Jean M., 270 Gilbert. Gail K.. 270 Gilbert. Kaelea A., 57 Gilbert, 0. A.. 57. 334. 424. 455 Gilbert. Robert C. 324. 448 Gilbert, Robert G.. 326 Gilbert. Roberta M.. 270 Gilbert. Ronald C. 316 Gilberts. Dick. 251 Giles. Judy K.. 290, 454 Gilfillan, Sharon A., 272 Gillespie, Donald E., 331 Gillingham. J. Benton. 22 Oilman. Beverly. 445 Gilmore. Susan M.. 296 Gimbl. Steve J.. 348 Gimlett. David M.. 88 Ginther. Penelope M., 158, 378 Gish, Thomas A., 326 Givens. William E., 57, 350 Gladsjo, Ethel, 467 Glascock, Scott S., 326 Glase. Pete, 142, 233 Glass, Christy, 129, 280, 431 Glass, Marion, 425 Gleason, Dale, 395 Gleason, Sandra C, 274 Gleason, Valerie A., 298 Gledhill, Sandy M., 288 Glickman, Kenneth I., 88 Glover, Virginia L., 274 Gluke, Virginia, 415 Goddard, Arthur M., 352 Goddard, Judy M., 57, 278 Goddess, Lynn B., 266 Goding, Barbara L., 376 Goff, Dan, 63 Goforth. Jane E.. 298 Gold. Claude. 346 Goldberg. Alan D., 346 Goldberg, Bertram J., 392 Goldberg. Frederick M., 57, 137, 304. 362. 363. 421 Goldberg. Jeff A.. 346 Goldner. Ju dy F.. 266 Goldstone. Jerry. 362. 404. 422 GOLF. 244 Gollings. Kenneth M.. 153. 344 Gollnick. Lea Schegolkov. 88 Gonzalez. Enrique, 90, 438 Gonzalez, Joseph G., 387, 448 Gonzalez, Boyer, 22 Good, Janis J., 292, 450 Goodell, Brian. 389 Goodwin. Lee B.. 320 Goplerud. Carole M.. 290. 423, 431 Gordon, Diane L., 282 Gordon. Josephine A., 284 Gordon. Judi A., 261, 290 Gore, Douglas J., 320, 321 Gores, Gary G., 324 Gorman, Gary D., 359 Gorman, R. Dale. 57, 255, 326 Gormley, Sandra L., 272 Gorne, Marcia M., 264 Gose, J. Gordon, 193 Goss, E. Lyie, 129 Gosser, Jon W., 392 Goto, Andy, 57 Gould, Robert B., 346 Goulding, Beth. 284. 463 GRADUATE SCHOOL. 42 Grafos. Katherene. 380 Graham. Candy. 126, 127, 226 Graham, Jack, 321 Graham, Jeffery J., 368, 392 Graham, Lorraine V., 298 Graham, Malcolm D., 352 Graham, Penny L., 128. 296. 426 Grande. Karen B., 57, 401, 405 Grani, Anne-Marie. 96. 103 Granston. Gordon F.. 306. 356 Granston. Karen A., 298 Granston. Larry R.. 57, 66, 145, 356, 416, 420. 424. 428 Granstrand. Joanne W.. 57, 264, 417, 429 Grant, Gary B., 88 Grant, George, 238, 239 Grant. Jeffrey W.. 398 Grant, Joan M., 298 Grant, Lois C, 298 STUDENTS IN-THE KNOW SAVE MONEY AND, YOU ' LL FIND THE NORTHWEST ' S LARGEST SELECTION OF USED OFFICIAL mwrmrtrmmimi » il»ll iil iii ip » wffw iiB I m iw (hir Imyrr s iii ) lollc vs and II iii I ersit ii ' s mil ioii-u idc for vvrry (tvaildhlr used lexthook. Thai ' s nhy nc van offer you the liiriirsi splection in the entire orlhuest. TEXTBOOKS AT WASHINGTON BOOK STORE 4316 UNIVERSITY WAY - MEIrose 2-7115 Grant, Serge J. 352 Grant, Sha ' c i I. M., 126. ?::■, ' •23, 443 Grant, Steve P., 314 Grava, Mga, 453 Gravelle, Florence 0., 57, 298, 429 Graves, Arthur W., 57, 442 Graves, Nicholas M., 348 Gray, Carla J., 298 Gray, David L., 57, 363 Gray, Dean H., 334 Gray, James R., 340 Gray, Malcolm P., 57, 368, 384 Graybeal, Darlene M., 370 Grayson, John, 215 Graysion, Dr. J. Thomas, 37 Greaves, Tom, 475 Greeley, Judith A., 274, 426, 473 Green, Cot. Corston A., 40 Green, Gordon, 193 Green, John P., 396 Green, Joyce D., 382 Green, Mary L., 57 Green, Susan L., 183, 296 Greene, Daniel C, 398 Greene, Larry M., 88 Greene, Margaret L., 57, 133, 465 Greener, Richard H., 356 Greenleaf, Dave W., 316 Greenleaf, Gerald W., 57, 364, 438 Greenleaf, Sue J., 278, 439 Greenlee, Pete, 198 Greenstreet, Jo, 280, 429 Greenstreet, Sally, 280 Greenwald, Bertha M., 378 Greenwell, Joseph R., 57, 336 Greenwood, Bonnie G., 370 Greenwood, Magil R., 57 Greger, Patricia A., 58, 272 Gregerson, Jim M., 354 Gregory, Leiand E., 387 Grenlund, Bill, 251 Greves, Sandra J,, 58, 141, 272 Griep, Linda E., 288 Grier, Terry M., 324 Griffin, Frances C, 374 Griffin, Judy, 133 Griffin, Reginald M., 243, 386, 455 Griffith, Carolyn L., 284 Griffith, Dale W., 310 Griffith, Georganne, 286 Griffith, Lee, 58, 141, 290, 291 Griffith, Mary M., 286 Grillo, Jerry D., 368, 393 Grimes, Brian K., 393, 438 Grimshaw, Austin, 28 Grindley, Phil T., 348 Grinolds, Carl E., 455 Grabey, Harold A., 58, 441 Grobler, John E., 396 Grohn, Sharon A., 58, 274, 275 Grohs, David D., 395 Gronlund, William D., 251, 328 Groswith, Susan J., 380 Grout, Richard A., 398 Grove, Karen E., 272 Grove, Roger A., 58 Groves, Peggy, 126, 135 Gruber, Jack L., 58, 442 Gruenich, Fredric A., 58, 420, 428 Grunland, Bill, 248 Guenzel, Lois C, 370 Guernsey, David 8., 338 Guernsey, Sandra K., 450 Guest, Robert F., 58 Guest, Valerie J., 292 Guiberson, Ronald M., 58, 406, 418, 424 Guildjord, Knute M., 88 Guill, Frederick C, 58, 368, 386, 442 Guinn, Geri Ann, 55, 58, 123, 137, 139, 280, 414, 417, 429 Goisc, Claire E., 123, 128, 148, 290 Guldseth, Frank J., 58, 404 Gulliford, Don M,, 58, 322 Gulstine, Linda M., 268, 431, 443 Gumbert, Miriam S., 266 Gunderson, Gerald A., 254, 394 Gunderson, Linda M., 399, 425 Gunnette, Don L., 338 Gunstrom, Gary K., 434 Gustafson, Janice G., 58 Gustafson, Norm E., 352 Gustafson, Terry, 348, 455 Guthrie, Alice J., 276 Guthrie, Elmer F., 384, 438 Guthrie, William J., 390 Gwinn, Ray M., 56, 316 GYMNASTICS, 247 rjonnie, L., 380 n, Edward H., 58 . ' •.;■ A,, 295 Haase, Leni, 251 Haase, Peter E., 364 Haddick, John, 437 Hadwin, Kathy, 469 Hafferman, Janice, 423, 426, 439 Haffner, Ross E., 58, 318 Hagan, William M., 360 Hage, Carol M., 382 Hagedorn, Ronald S., 434 Hagen, Diane E., 288 Hagen, Donald L., 58, 441 Hagen, Don V., 344 Hagen, Oorene K., 58, 264 Hagen, John L., 323 Hagen, Mardi A., 272, 454 Hagen, Ronald J., 59, 398, 435 Haggard, Sharon K., 380, 464 Hagman, John L., 350 Hailand, Frank, 246 Hailey, Marian, 272 Hainer, James W., 352 Hair, Douglas E., 316 Hale, John I., 389 Hale, Judith A., 276 Hale, Marlund, 338 Hale, Robert S., 348 Hales, Howard R., 59, 331 Haley, Phil L., 348 Hall, Amelia M., 464 Hall, Byron R., 324 Hall, Camden M., 130, 332, 416, 422 Hall, Donald P., 60, 308, 309, 421 Hall, Ellery K., 359 Hall, Jo-Carol 289, 450 Hall, Linda J., 296 Hall, Margaret A., 284 Hall, Marilyn J., 296 Hall, Norma J., 284 Hall, Susan C, 378 Hall, Suzanne, 59, 268 Hall, William S., 316 Hallett, Kitty, 286 Hallett, Nicholas A., 440 Hallie, Hedy, 289 Halligan, James F., 59, 356, 406 Halligan, Robert J., 59 Hallin, Vicki L., 464 Halls, Madeline J., 278, 444 Halistrom, David L., 397, 436 Hallworth, Jerry, 250 Halverson, Linda A., 59, 284, 444, 454 Halverson, Martha J., 374 Halvorsen, Paul A., 352 Hamada, Mary E., 472 Hamer, Dale C, 394, 434 Hames, Gwen A., 380 Hamilton, Bill G., 323 Hamilton, Carolyn, 399 Hamilton, Evelyn E., 296, 443 Hamilton, F. Norman, 59, 395, 420, 428 Hamilton, Maria A., 59 Hammer, Kenneth S., 59, 356 Hammer, Vernon B., 30 Hemmermeister, Helen L., 382 Hemmerstrom, Steven L., 254, 338 Hammil, Ouane L., 334 Hammond, George R., 348 Hampson, James L., 336 Hampton, Barbara, M., 59, 451 Hampton, Gerald M., 364 Handy, William L., 59 Haney, Jack V., 310 Haney, Judy A., 261, 278 Hanna, Carolyn D., 282 Hannaford, Gerri A., 126, 261, 272 Hannaford, Robert J., 59, 364 Hannah, Jonaca K., 382 Hannah, Richard W., 59, 421 Hanover, llene H., 378, 380 Hansberry, David A., 348 Hansen, Barbara C, 59, 280 Hansen, Barbara H., 59, 400 Hansen, Barbara L., 268 Hansen, Donald L., 59, 366 Hansen, Ellen L., 286 Hansen, Gary G., 59 Hansen, Joan, 407 Hansen, Marie, 446 Hansen, Mike B., 143, 339 Hansen, Sandra J., 399 Hansen, Sigvard T., 88 Hansen, Vance V., 198, 348 Hanson, Bill L., 216, 217, 218, 220, 223, 310, 409, 410 Hanson, Dale B., 438 Hanson, Dick, 247, 332 Hanson, Kermit 0., 28 Hanson, Martin, 437 Hanson, Peter C, 198, 332 Hanson, Sara E., 158, 262 Hanvey, Carol L., 464 Hanvey, Marcia L., 465 Happcr, Ross, 430 Harada, Sanaye L., 472 Harader, Allen D., 352, 448 Harbers, Henry C, 160, 384 Harbert, Suzi A., 278, 426 HARBORVIEW HALL, 401 Harder, Richard H., 59, 234, 249, 316, 410, 416, 442 Hardm, David, 324 Harding, Darold W., 312 Hardtson, E. Thomas, 318 Hardison, Patricia A., 280, 454 Hardman, Sharon D., 372 Hardman, Susan, 137, 139, 266, 425, 431 Hardy, Noel, 59, 286, 420 Hardy, Robin, 286 Hare, Lcroy T., 59, 315 Harger, Barbara J., 59, 289 Harkins, Ellen C, 278, 456 Harkrns, Dr. Henry N., 37 Harkness, Nancy A., 59, 296 Harmer, Margaret E., 298, 454 Harmon, Nancy R., 370 Harnish, Ruth, 467 Harper, James A., 319 Harrell, Beth D,, 59, 79, 280, 429 Harrell, Nancy A., 426, 280 Harrington, James W., 59, 324, 424, 448 Harris, Dell W., 59, 244, 410 Harris, Diana J., 289 Harris, Lindola C, 274 Harris, Lynn N., 289, 423, 429 Harris, Mary L., 280 Harris, Minnie, 117, 121 Harris, Pete M., 331 Harris, R. B. " Curly " , 21 Harris, Sara S., 59, 152, 281, 427 Harris, Susan L., 284, 426 Harris, William J., 359 Harrison, Ben M., 59, 308, 460 Harrison, Bill, 437 Harrison, James R., 320 Harrison, Patricia, 375 Hart, Carole E., 282 Hart, Charlie, 225 Hart, Pat, 437 Hart, Shirley, 59, 400 Harler, Mary Lynne, 59, 417 Hartland, Margo G., 268 Hartley, Margaret J., 50, 59, 414, 419, 427, 429 Hartman, James W., 352, 448 Hartman, Willard S., 307 Hartwig, Nancy C, 59, 275 Harvey, Gene E., 393 Harvey, Mike J., 352 Harvey, Thomas W., 319 Harwood, Richard S., 339 Haseleu, Gene R., 60, 442 Hasman, Frank, 229 Hatch, Jeannie H., 281, 423 Hatt, Peter M., 339 Hauenstein, David C, 60, 392 Hauff, Dan B., 344 Hauge, Odd, 242 Haugen, Dick, 251 Haumann, Marilyn S., 284 Hawes, Judith A., 60, 300 Hawkins, Carol A., 60, 268 Hawkins, Carol L., 286 Hawkins, Norma F., 298, 451 Hawkins, Ralph L., 60, 123, 336 Hawkins, Robert E., 129, 131, 336 Hawley, Barbara L., 282 Hawley, Barry, 60, 350 Hawthorne, Anise W., 290 Hayden, Charmine A., 382 Hayden, Ronald J., 339 Hayes, Frances A., 60, 274 Hayes, Neil, 395 Hayes, Sharolyn I., 376 Hayes, Susan A., 290 Hayes, Susan, 374 Hayes, James M., 88 Haynes, Martha H., 276, 426 Hazen, Susan T., 272 Hazlet, Stewart K,, 334 Heacox, Edwin P., 336 Head, George, 171 Headman, Gale L., 286 Headman, Michael T., 352 Healy, Patricia A., 278, 423, 451 Hearhart, Sue, 454 Heather, Sue, 445 Heatly, Dick, 198 Hebard, Charles R., 233, 332 Hecht, BIythe E., 60, 74, 264, 429, 454 Hecht, Robert E., 350 Hedahl, Perry I., 390 Hedford, Thomas 0., 344 Hedges, Edward S., 387 Hedges, Gary R., 88 Hedges, Grant K., 389 Hedin, Albert T., 60, 360 Heeb, Benny J., 396, 448 Heffner, David L., 60, 394 Heikell, Edward T., 60, 460 Heikkinen, Stanley, 60 Heilman, Ralph E., 392 Heilman, Robert, 22 Heimbigher, Lynn A., 270 Heinitz, Eva, 173 Heinz, Julie A., 60, 400 Heiting, Nick, 453 Helberg, Marilyn L., 281 Helland, Douglas S., 60, 389, 418, 424 Hellebust, Mary K., 292 Heller, Stephen C, 387 Helliesen, Karen, 60, 284, 285 Helliwell, Sue, 467 Helm, Doug H., 315 Helm, John C, 366 Helmick, Gary, 437 Helphrey, Margaret E., 60, 264, 454 Helwick, William A., 60, 344, 441 Hemen, Ron, 251 Hendershott, Robert, 252 Henderson, Char les B., 327 Henderson, Pam L., 277, 450 Henderson, Sally J., 141, 413 Henderson, Stephen J., 327 Henderson, Susan K., 372 Henderson, Terrill L., 336 Hendricks, Ronald L., 342 Henderickson, Helen H., 60, 157 Hendrickson, Susan C, 60, 141, 280, 281 Hendrickx, Chuck L., 60, 342 Henn, Werner E., 340, 441 Henning, Phyliss I., 60, 401, 405 Henry, Elizabeth F., 264 Henry, Gene L., 434 Henshaw, Terry, 421 Henshaw, Lawrence K., 60, 324, 424 Hensley, Leona, 469 Hensley, Norman W., 60, 448 Henson, Patricia, 285 Hentges, Bill, 402 Herbison, John S., 60, 328, 424, 448 Herlin, Carol M., 262, 431, 475 Herilin, William M., 342 Herman, Lloyd A., 230, 323, 430 Herrin, Bob J., 60, 305, 315, 421 Herring, Douglas, D., 230, 310, 430 Herrman, Dean Arthur P., 27 Herron, Carole L., 376 Herron, Virginia G., 60, 141, 277 Hertrich, Dave, 356 Hertrich, Linda F., 60 Hertz, Mel I., 348 Hertz, Sandra A., 143, 285 Hescock, Martin K., 387, 437 Hess, Stanley W., 386 Heuple, Clark D., 339 Hewitt, Lynn, 198 Hibbard, Roy L., 60, 435, 384 Hickey, Dr. Maurice J., 39 Hickey, Michael R., 319 Hidden, Roberta H., 141, 282 Hiddleston, Roger L., 344 Higer, Dale G., 123, 137, 310, 422 Higgins, James 0., 390 Higgins, Tom R., 350 Highmiller, Curt, 242 Highmiller, Ralph H., 430 Hikogawa, Ben T., 60, 392 Hill, Charles S., 60, 448 Hill, Dick, 153 Hill, Fred D., 364, 430 Hill, Linda E., 380 Hill, Marion R., 264 Hill, Stanley I., 356 Hill, William F., 60, 310 Hilleboe, John W., 60, 348, 421 Hillery, James 0., 390 Hilliard, Fred, 161 Hillman, Diana L., 285 Hillman, Fred K., 61, 344 Hills, Marilyn, 272 Hillyard, Rosemary, 268 Hilpert, Fred P., 238, 422, 448 Hilson, Jerry D., 61, 339 Hiltner, Susan J., 299 Hilton, Bill, 142 Hilton, Helane, 142 Hilton, Mary P., 413, 440 Himes, Kit E., 300 Hines, David L., 61, 386 Hines, Neal 0., 18 Hinman, Chester A,, 61, 315 Hinze, Marie J., 372 Hirni, Larry L., 366 Hirst, Gordon E., 387 Hiscock, Barbara A., 159, 285 Hitchcock, G. Leo, 22 Hitchcock, Steven R., 390 Hiserman, Stan, 249 Hivner, Bob, 198, 203, 204, 206, 207 Hjelmvoll, Linda R., 380, 425 Hoagland, Helen E., 18, 193 Hoare, J. Anthony, 61, 350 Hobbs, Glenda L., 61 Hobbs, Janice R., 278 Hobbs, Mary Alyce, 282 Hobbs, Richard W., 233, 310, 410 Hockersmith, Beth, 140, 289 Hodge, Gary G., 61, 442 Hoetmer, Judy M., 133, 257, 290, 429 Hoff, Dianne M., 289 Hoffman, James H., 336 Hoffmann, Daniel P., 307 Hofstatter, Jerry E., 61, 358, 359, 407, 421 Hoban, Patricia R., 268 Hogenson, Harlow A., 386 Hogsett, Smith F., 334 Hogue, Sharon J., 290 Hokanson, Gene, 161 Hokanson, Lowell T., 90 Holbrook, Judy, 415 Holcenberg, John S., 88 Holder, Versa C, 61 Holeton, Bobbie R., 285 Hollenbeck, Blanche J., 61, 286 Holliday, Harley J., 435 Hollingsworth, Ralph R., 88 Hollingsworth, William T., 61, 44C Hollis, Jim, 453 Holloway, Stephen T., 312, 448 Holly, William E., 395, 448 Holm, Ronald L., 61, 386, 437 Holm, Stanley N., 61, 386, 442 Holman, Neil F., 342 Holman, Roland, 339 Holmes, Beulah M., 61, 268 Holmes, Burdette J., 386 Holmquist, Richard H., 392 Holsclaw, Pamela A., 405, 429, 439, 468 Holt, Dennis L., 352 Holt, W. Stull, 24 Holtz, Charles A., 230, 310, 430 Holtz, Doric A., 61, 454 Homann, Irene, 133, 372 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB CABINET, 457 Homestead, Wayne, 437 Hon, Dave, 161 HONDERICK HOUSE, 389 Hoff, Scott R., 61 Hooper, Blenda L., 378 Hooper, Sherry A., 281 Hoople, Gary R., 61, 323, 435 Hoople, Sheila, 159 Hopewell, Byron T., 61 Hopkins, John W., 61, 356 Hopkins, Marilee A., 296 Hopkins, Mark J., 61, 460 Hopp, Duane F., 308 Hoppe, Robert D., 327 Hopper, Judy, 446 Hooper, Robert P., 430 Horchover, Harold D., 316 Hore, Herberta L., 270, 446 Horikawa, Edy, 90 Horn, Elizabeth A., 61, 286, 461 Horn, JoAnn K., 264 Hornell, Jim T., 198, 334 Hornor, Neil, 249 Horsfield, Lynn, 61, 123, 296, 427 Horst, Donald P., 61, 420 Horst, Mark P., 61, 435 Horst, Nancy E., 61, 413, 440 Horton, George P., 26 Horton, William A., 61, 413, 440, 460 Hoshino, Joyce H., 472 Holes, Pamela J., 264 Houger, William L., 61 Houghton, David D., 90 Hougland, Don, 315 Hould, Peter G., 62, 315 Houlton, Mary D., 374 House, Gary W., 336 House, Robert A., 334 House, William C, 62, 334, 468 Houser, Skip, 248 Houtchens, Lynne A., 277 Hovde, John C, 327 Hovee, Sally, 62, 296 Hovland, David, 324, 404, 455 Howard, Bruce M., 353 Howard, Charles I., 334, 422 Howard, Eldon D., 62 Howard, Fred R., 328 Howe, Carol L., 268 Howe, Keith E., 392, 448 Howe, Linda M., 376 Hower, Charles R., 387 Howery, Dean Victor I., 41 Howlett, Chuck K., 328 Hoyt, Thomas W., 131, 316 Hu, Cecelia, 62 Huang, Victor, 62, 420 (Joukey oJlumifA t( e£conie, oob... UNIVERSITY BRANCH East 47th University Way Seattle -First National Bank MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Hubacka, Larf- o ci, 339 Hubbard, la- - 131 ' :■ ' -• 332 H. • L., 286 , S., 264 . ,._.tmary C., 378 HucKman, Skip, 233 Hudesman, Elaine R., 266, 443 Hudson, Ouane, 474 Hudson, G. Donald, 23 Hudson, Edward G., 126, 310 Huebscliman, Barbara M., 195, 264, 423 Huelsdonk, Robert A., 62 Huether, Sue E., 399, 459 Huey, Diane M., 132, 423, 431 Huffine, Charles W., 327 Hufnagle, Robert L., 310 Hughes, Dallas R., 366 Hughes, Eric, 252, 246 Hughes, Glenn, 22 Hughes, Joanne K., 290 Hughes, Mary F., 133, 299, 431 Hughes, Nicholas B., 310 Hughes, Phil, 409 Hughes, Ronald L., 364 Hulbert, David J. 395, 407, 427, 456 Hulbert, James T., 61, 442 Huletz, Marilyn C, 281 Hull, Karen G., 272, 429, 454 Hull, Peggy L, 134, 135, 143, 285, 454 Hull, Richard M., 58, 62, 128, 336, 416, 421 Hullin, Steve L., 62, 350, 406, 424 Humann, Joanne, 461 Humes, John E., 389 Humphrey, Omar J., 310 Humphrey, Tobin L., 448 Humphreys, Brian G., 62, 398 Humphreys, Richard H., 310, 421 Humphreys, Susan L., 62, 278 Humphries, Joseph R., 354, 438, 448, 469 Humphries, Neil E., 354 Hunnicull, Linda A., 274 Hunt, Judy, 152, 153 Hunt, Madelene A., 62, 71, 115, 119, 122, 123, 132, 296, 429 Hunt, Woodard G., 62, 235, 253, 332 Hunter, Maxine S., 285 Huntington, Howard W., 89 Hurlbut, Clarke, H., 336, 455 Hurley, Sue J., 146, 281 Hurme, William P., 323 Hurworth, Janice W., 62, 405 Hurworth, Samuel G., 62, 198, 199, 208, 410, 441, 469 Husband, Vicky H., 370 HUSKY HONEY HOSTESSES, 454 HUSKY SWIM CLUB, 455 HUSKY WINTER SPORTS CLUB, 456 Huss, Barbara A., 62, 401 Hutcheson, Douglas M., 384 Hutchinson, Charlotte, 285 Hutchinson, George P., 62, 332 Hutchinson, Lynda L., 257, 262, 473 Hutchinson, Mary R., 264 Hutchinson, Robert B., 356 Mutton, Jacquie K., 262 Huxford, William D., 327, 441 Huxsol, Doug R., 396 Hye, Abdul, 125 Hymer, Alvin E., 342 Hynes, Mike K., 334 Hynes, Patricia M., 273 Ichikawa, Akira, 411 Ichikawa, Hiroko, 158 Iddins, Erieen R., 62, 260, 268 Ihara, James Y., 62, 441 llett, Frank Jr., 386 llling, Karen M., 90, 278 Ingebrelson, Dennis, 469 Ingham, Edward A., 62, 442 Ingham, G. Tucker, 334 Ingham, Kip C, 334 Ingham, Patricia A., 374 Ingle, John I., 39 Ingman, Tad, 131 Ingraham, Jean Anne, 123, 285, 404 Ingraham, Jim, 234 Ingram, Juditli F., 464 Inrio ' , Barbara S., 399, 405, 459 ■ " .irlenc C, 382 ' -cmi E., 62, 380 ■ OF AEROSPACE ■■ S, 458 • ' TERNIT Y COUNCIL, 304 " AIS, 250 1 PI, 412 Irvine, Earl, 216, 219, 224 Irwin, Edward C, 62, 327, 416, 424, 442 Irwin, Harry M., 364 Isaminger, Georgie M., 270 Isensee, Jim R., 356 Isham, Dennis M., 341 Isley, William A., 327 Isom, Luanne, 62, 290, 417 Isquith, Louis, 254, 363 Israel, Moe, 306, 346 Israel, Robert I., 363 Israel, Stan R., 62, 71, 128, 346, 406, 4k luersen, Rudie M., 389 Iverson, Alice I., 425 Iverson, Edwin H., 364 Iverson, Gary, 248 Iverson, Jeff 8., 316 Izumi, Mae M. I., 445 Jacklin, Alexander J., 89 Jacks, Hulon A. L., 320 Jackson, Bob, 305 Jackson, Clifford C, 350 Jackson, Douglas E., 448 Jackson, Jack, 232 Jackson, Jacqueline A., 62, 370, 371 Jackson, Kathy E., 274 Jackson, Paul D., 332 Jackson, Perry L., 128, 268, 423 Jackson, Ray, 198, 201, 205, 206, 207, 208, 212 Jackson, Robert A., 394, 469 Jackson, Robert A., 62, 345, 424 Jackson, Virginia A., 370 Jackson, Col. W. Jr., 20 Jackstadt, Jan M., 262 Jacobi, John W., 350 Jacobs, Frederick E., 386, 448 Jacobsen, Harold Jr., IB Jacobsen, Maurice S., 62, 441 Jacobsen, Robert S., 396, 448 Jacobson, Alvin, 346 Jacobson, Dr. Frederic L., 39 Jacobson, Jan L., 296 Jacobson, Leila R., 264 Jacobson, William J., 62, 245, 305, 346, 347 Jacobuitz, Arthur, 446 Jacox, Michael L., 350 Jacox, Norman C., 62, 350 Jaderlund, Loren D., 366 Jaeger, Lynnette L,, 62, 414, 429 Jaffe, Marvin J., 363 Jalfe, Richard B., 127, 346, 422 James, Richard D., 360 James, Rosemary C, 286 James, William B., 62, 234, 360 James, William D., 90, 416 Janssen, Julie V,, 290 Jaquet, Jim, 350 Jaquet, John L. F., 350 Jardine, Theodore J., 448 Jarrett, Mark D., 353, 448 Jarvi, Kenneth C, 63, 345 Jarvis, Laurie A., 286, 454 Jarvis, Sandra, 415 Jaskar, David W., 63, 394, 440 Jauhola, Sharon L., 289 Jeffers, Catherine V., 278 Jeffers, Gar R., 63, 334 Jeffers, Mike B., 334 Jefferson, Jack J., 339 Jeffery, Janice M., 63, 289 Jellison, Susan M., 281 Jellum; Dennis, 359 Jencks, Harlan, 469 Jenkin, Gary A., 394 Jenkins, David R., 136, 339 Jenner, Katherine J., 423, 429 Jenner, Susan E., 270 Jennings, Margy A., 382, 405 Jensen, Dick, 243, 250 Jensen, Edwin K., 242, 410, 455 Jensen, Hanne M., 89 Jensen, J. Allison, 268 Jensen, James D., 387 Jensen, Judith A., 273 Jensen, Robert J., 63 Jensen, Thor 0., 63 Jensen, Warren M., 389 Jensen, William N., 368, 388, 427, 448 Jenson, Norman, 163 Jcnson, Patricia G., 128, 425 Jepsen, Carl H., 254, 330, 331, 421 Jerome, Lynn S., 286 Jerrow, Karen S., 63, 401 Jessen, Joel A., 127, 285 Jessen, Palmer J., 63, 442 Jesvold, Luana, 471 Jewell, Jerry C., 63, 441 Jewell, Tom, 130, 350 Jewett, John C, 327 Jewett, John R., 348 Jharveri, Arun K., 63 Jobs, Peter E., 245, 332, 410, 448 Jochums, Richard M., 242, 455 Johansen, Gary R., 336 Johnsen, Jerrold P., 315 Johnsen, Kristin E., 261 Johnson, Baibara L., 376 Johnson, Bertil F., 316 Johnson, Betty J., 382 Johnson, Bruce M., 396 Johnson, Carol Ann, 125, 289, 423 Johnson, Carole A., 130, 134, 135, 286, 431 Johnson, Chari J., 274 Johnson, Curry E., 334 Johnson, Curt R., 310 Johnson, David A., 390, 467 Johnson, Dennis R., 364 Johnson, Diane, 469 Johnson, Diane V., 140, 277, 431 Johnson, Donald L., 63, 316 Johnson, Dorthea, 158 Johnson, Hope, 299 Johnson, James B., 319 Johnson, Janice R., 265 Johnson, Jim L., 315, 350 Johnson, Judith L., 278 Johnson, Judy K., 270 Johnson, Karen ' A., 278 Johnson, Keith R., 307 Johnson, Kenneth B., 334, 420, 422 Johnson, Kristie, 296 Johnson, Kristina L., 63, 260 Johnson, Leroy M., 316 Johnson, Mary Louise, 25 Johnson, Merrily, 285 Johnson, Michael A., 306, 319 Johnson, Michael W., 315 Johnson, Nancy J., 378 Johnson, Norman R., 387 Johnson, Philip M., 63, 310, 442 Johnson, Richard H., 384 Johnson, Rick L., 89 Johnson, Robert A., 63, 327 Johnson, Robert L., 63, 253, 359, 442 Johnson, Ronald A., 353 Johnson, Ronald G., 63, 408 Johnson, Ronald H., 248, 251, 332 Johnson, Sandra K., 268 Johnson, Sandra L., 63, 137, 139, 141, 277 Johnson, Siri L. I., 63 Johnson, Stan, 348 Johnson, Stephen K., 353 Johnson, Theodore A., 63 Johnson, Tony, 348 Johnson, Vicki MacDonald, 50, 195 Johnson, Wayne A., 328 Johnston, Carol A., 278, 426 Johnston, Bobbie K., 299, 450 Johnston, Mary Susan, 459 Johnston, Michel Ann, 370 Johnston, Susan, 425, 464 Joliuet, Vincent, 129 Jonas, Mike P., 353 Jonason, Julie Ann, 136 Jonassen, Tracy F., 395 Jonasson, Gordon, 445 Jones, Barbara V., 464 Jones, Barry E., 310 Jones, Charles, 409 Jones, David N., 255, 359 Jones, David 0., 395 Jones, Doug A., 348 Jones, Gary P., 393, 448, 455 Jones, Gayle, 415 Jones, Jack, 171 Jones, Jackie C, 282 Jones, Jeanne C, 277, 426 Jones, Joe, 152, 198, 199, 209 Jones, Kathy M., 284, 285, 450 Jones, Kenneth W., 345 Jones, Kenton C, 364 Jones, Lawrence W., 331 Jones, Leroy P., 230, 311, 441, 430, 473 Jones, Lorctta I., 374 Jones, Michael R., 396 Jones, Nancy A., 281 Jones, Richard R., 63 Jones, Rodney L., 64 Jones, Suzanne, 265 Jones, Ted R., 434 Jones, Tom F., 448 Jones, Victor A., 392 Jones, Wendie L., 277 Jones, William H., 392 Jones, Win G., 353 Jones, Woodrow A., 64, 435 Jordan, Carolyn J., 273 Jordan, Nick A., 64, 442 Jorgensen, Kermit R., 198, 205, 335, 410 Jorgensen, Peter C. W., 320 Joseph, Wendy S., 266 Joslin, Timothy A., 353 Joslin, Tom E., 64, 336 Joss, Robert L., 342, 422 Josvold, Luana M., 268, 431 Joukovsky, Alex V., 64 Jovanovich, Mary A., 382 Joy, Janet G., 64, 278, 426, 461 Joyce, Georgina R., 64, 292, 450 Judson, Cheryl A., 270 Jukes, Michelle, 285 Jule, Walt, 115 Jungar, Robert E., 64, 336 JUNIOR INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, 306 JUNIOR OFFICERS, 148 Junkin, Sue, 473 Jurden, Wilbur L., 334, 335, 422 Kachel, Karen J., 273 Kachold, John S., 392 Kadey, George S., Jr., 396 Kadish, Ira A., 363 Kaeber-Trapp, Ellen G., 297 Kager, Gary R., 341 Kager, Ken, 164 Kageyama, Judith S., 473 Kahia, Jeffery D., 64, 305, 348 Kahn, Joanne, 266 Kaiser, William R., 348 Kakar, Satya, 252 Kakiuchi, George, 132 Kalberg, Carolyn Ann, 64, 260, 461 Kale, Corridon S., 64, 255, 359 Kalin, David M., 346 Kalin, Susan C, 281 Kallander, Larry A., 64, 394 Kallberg, Laverne, 254 Kallio, Robert L., 64, 434 Kamm, John, 446 Kamm, Ralph F., 89 Kammenga, Lesley A., 395, 438 Kane, Alan H., 353 Kaplan, Andrea M., 295 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 286 KAPPA DELTA, 288 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 290 KAPPA PHI, 459 KAPPA PSI, 413 KAPPA SIGMA, 328 Kaps, Richard P., 354 Kaps, Rick, 394 Karalis, Angle, 141 Karcher, William G., 348 Karr, Day B., 311 Karr, Joe E., 315 Kase, Grace Y., 472 Kasey, Ed, 250 Kasgard, Peter, 90 Katagiri, Mineo Rev., 445 Katona, Dennis M., 359 Katz, Solomon, 23, 437 Kauffman, G. Ed., 323 Kauffman, George B., 244, 316 Kauffman, Kris G., 448 Kaushagen, Jeanne M., 380 Kauth, Gerry A., 451 Kauzlarich, Susanna M., 296 Kavadas, Paul, 437 Kavanaugh, Bill M., 64, 331, 442 Kawamura, Wayne T., 384 Kawanabe, Tatsuro, 91 Kawasaki, Joan A., 472 Kay, Linda F., 266 Kay, Shirley A., 295 Kayler, Milly, 286 KCTS, 164 Kean, Marilyn J., 290 Kearns, Janet L., 64, 260, 292 Keatley, James J., 389, 448 Keefer, Oian, 370 Keehner, Gary, 255 Keeler, Nancy J., 186, 296 Keeler, Travis H., 312 Keenan, R. Michael, 342 Keene, John E., 89 Kehle, Jeanne K., 277 Keightley, Carolyn D., 282, 423, 431, 450 Keigley, Almon R., 64, 332 Keigley, John F,, 332 Keith, Leroy A., 396 Keizer, Linda L., 296 Kelleher, Julie, 157, 262 Kelleher, Maureen E., 64, 163, 409, 412, 427 Keller, Daniel W., 64 Kelley, Thomas G., 320, 321 Kelly, Gary W., 64, 364, 407, 421 Kelly, Jackie, 265 Kelly, Joann, 469 Kelly, Michal G., 265 Kelly, Michael T., 395, 448 Kelly, Nancy L., 128, 131, 281 Kelly, Patrick J. J., 335, 422 Kelly, Roger A., 64, 432 Kelly, Sheila M., 64, 282, 401 Kelso, Melvin F., 384 Kempston, Joseph M., 398 Kendall, Elizabeth A., 64, 405 Kennard, Larry E., 64, 407 Kennedy, Debora A., 261, 270 Kennedy, Joan C, 270 Kennedy, Judith A., 286, 423 Kennedy, Mike D., 255, 327 Kenney, George J., 89 Kent, Georgia L., 382 Kent, James W., 350 Keppler, James S., 306, 335 Kershaw, Edward R., Kershaw, Edward R., 64, 97, 180, 247, 311, 410, 416, 424 Kessel, Willard E. Jr., 396 Kesselring, Karen J., 64 Kesselring, Karen K., 282 Kettenring, Susan J., 262 Key, Samuel W., 64, 460 Keyes, H. Craig, 311 Keyock, Nicholas L. Jr., 336 Keyser, Carol S., 281 Keyser, Gary E., 341 Kezer, Glen, 198 Kibble, Ten, 324 Kiefer, Henry E., 359 Kiehl, Mary B., 270 Kight, R. Michael, 411 Kihara, Helen M., 425, 472 Kihara, May M., 472 Kihara, Reiko E., 64, 472 Kihara, Susanna S., 472 Kilbourn, David L., 345 Kilian, J. Michael, 311 Killian, John D., 323, 455 Kilpatrick, Arlo E., 320 Kiltz, Karmen, 64, 290, 461 Kimm, Katherine J., 289 Kincaid, Martha L., 286 King, David B., 336 King, Edward G., 31 1 King, John L., 17 King, Karlton M., 387 King, Ronald L., 359 King, William H., 64, 359, 416 King, Yvonne C, 399 Kingston, Molly E., 278, 459 Kinkade, Sandra J., 265, 425, 444 Kinley, David R., 65, 228, 324 Kinnaman, Stephen B., 324 Kinnune, William P., 65, 198, 205, 210, 211, 410, 416 Kinzig, William A., 321 Kipper, Judy R., 65, 270 Kipper, Richard J., 65, 342 Kirby, John Jr., 65, 315 Kirby, Katherine E., 290 Kirk, Morris L., 323 Kirk, Virginia G., 65, 292, 401 Kirkebo, John A., 332, 448 Kirkland, David T., 320 Kirkland, Larry A., 243, 394, 448 Kirkpatrick, Donald P., 393 Kirkpatrick, Gordon S., 392 Kirkpatrick, Joan M., 300 Kisler, Dennis B., 65, 353, 408 Kissel, Gary L., 198, 311 Kissin, Stephen A., 386 Kistner, Frank B., 323 Kitagawa, Kiyoshi, 65, 428, 460 Kitamoto, Jane C, 378, 425, 472 Kiellberg, Judith J., 277 Klages, Ron, 354 Klamm, Jennifer, 132, 278, 475 Klatzker, Barry W., 346 Klawin, Michael J., 396 Klein, Barbara Ann, 374 Klein, Edward 2., 390 Kleinschmidt, Susan K., 273 Kleiven, Janet V., 405 Kleppen, Lila Faye, 381, 426, 444 Kletsch, Richard A., 65, 386 Kline, Thelma B., 295 Kling, Alice J., 65, 268 Klingbeil, Richard H., 65, 368, 384, 427 Kloppenburg, Carolyn, 58,65, 260, 281, 429 Kludas, Kathic J., 270 Knapp, Brenda L., 376 Knapp, Jon S., 350 Knell, Jerry, 232 Knie, Lee v., 392 Knobbes, Don, 242 Knoll, Jerome C, 332 Knoll, Jon H., 332 Knoll, M. Scott, 65, 364, 409 Knowles, James 0., Jr., 65, 354 Knowlton, Craig F,, 342 yiMth} i To tlif {;ia(liiat nl 19 [. whose futures Inilv li - iti tlie stars, Frederick I el»on offers sincere congratulations and best wishes. In the exciting, fruitful years ahead, we lio|(c we may coiitiiiiii- to serve you as we have every graduating class for 71 years. 1 " - ■ ' ' - r! ' ;•» ' - ! h f? ! » Knox, Mar-shj " , ■ ; Ud Knudsen, mfiord, C, 131,345 Knutsc ' i, Jol-.n A., 392 Knur. on, Leonarrf G., 390 r.ri on, Roger S., 65 K,iuf en, George P., 345 Koelie, George R., 393 Kohler, Gary G., 390 Kohntopp, Steve W., 356 Kolloen, Pete J., 331 Koloski, Jon W., 65, 336 Kolstad, Dayton, 235 Kolts, Mary M., 273 Konker, Alan C, 335 Konsa, David v., 65, 441 Koogle, Ellen C, 296, 426 Koon, Karen L., 65, 122, 132, 260, 290, 414 Koon, Perry D., 356 Kopay, Tony, 198 Koplan, Keith, 446 Korbut, Don E., 389 Korey, Susan R., 142, 266 Koski, Mimi J., 135, 274, 275 Koski, Ruben L., 327 Kostanich, Steve, 249 Koutonen, Judy E., 299 Kraabel, Judith L., 296 Kraabel, Mary G., 290 Krachunis, Sharon G., 300 Kramer, Ross E., 323 Krastins, Karlis, 249 Kravik, Gerald E. Jr., 65, 332 Krause, Ronald L., 89 Kreutzer, Mike, 250 Krider, James H., 393 Krilich, Thomas G., 331 Kroeller, Mary Ann, 141, 380, 381 Kroll, Shirley M., 274, 443 Kromand, V. Ben, 390, 442 Kubo, Frances M., 472 Kuechler, John C, 65, 408 Kuhblank, Richard C, 348 Kukia, Frank D., 328 Kukov ski, Mary L., 289, 450 Kumasaka, Noreen A., 472 Kummerle, William F., 65 Kunishi, Bernice F. M., 378 Kunzer, Kristin, 445 KUOW, 163 Kupp, Jake, 198 Kurle, Harold B., 353 Kusak, Sandra L., 299, 444 Kusumoto, David H., 394 Kutila, Mary, 407 Kutoff, Marilyn M., 295 Kvistad, Clark K., 306, 323 Kyle, Jefferson, D,, 345 Laaback, Robert E., 65, 441 Laaksomen, V. Ann, 65 LaBarge, Pete D., 65, 334, 335 LaBergc, Roy A., 65, 413, 440 laBow, Robert L., 335 LaBrache, Gregory W., 161, 327 LaBreck, Joe, 393 Lackaff, Frederic R., 397 Lacomb, Henry B., 65, 435 Lagerouist, James W., 356 lair, Richard C, 319 Laird, Walter J., 397 Laity, Walter W., 402, 448 Lakefish, Herbert I., 316 Lala, Kishu C, 413, 440 LaLanne, Pete J., 312, 469 LaLonde, Aaron D., 446 Lamb, Frances E., 282 Lamb, Gary N., 331 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 330 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA, 460 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA, 413 LAMBDA RHO, 407 Lambing, Susan J., 273 Lambrighl, James R,, 316 Lamey, John R., 65, 232 Lamka, Caria D., 399 Lamoli, Jim, 132 Lamourcaux, Fred H., 434, 448 Lamping, Alice Ann, 282 Lamson, Martha L., 65, 300, 414, 417, 429 Lancaster, Gary W,, 336 Lancaster, Leslie £,, 65 Landaas, Ann, 286 Landeen, Jerry H., 95, 115, 122, 129, 147, 335 lander, Cecilie S., 269 landers. Lew, 246 I f ' !v ard F., 354 " ., 246 " ■ ' , Kent C., 66 Thomas D. F., 21 ,, Charlotte M., 299 langley, Neal R., 66, 398, 428, 438 Lansing, Frank J., 323 Lant, H. Steve, 339 Lant, Patricia D., 278 Lantz, Geraldine L., 378 Lappenbusch, William L., 245, 335, 422 Larisch, Erich W., 142, 143, 304, 353, 421 larkin, Michael T., 66, 319, 407 larrick, Peter K., 66 Larsen, Chuck, 357 Larsen, Eriing M., 66, 353 Larsen, G. Jeffrey, 232, 245 Larsen, George N., 66, 441 Larson, Carlene F., 133, 299 Larson, Carol J., 133, 429, 459, 464 Larson, Charlene, 132, 133 Larson, Charles H., 66, 356 Larson, Delbert A., 66, 402 Larson, Delores L., 374 Larson, George, 402 Jarson, Jack E-, 66, 233, 249, 327, 411, 416 Larson, Janet R., 378 Larson, Judy L., 274, 426, 473 Larson, Linda, 158 Larson, Peggy A., 381 Larson, Sharon E., 464 Larson, Stacie, 469 Lasley, Lynn, 261, 286 Latimer, Judith A., 372, 423 Laughlin, John B., 316 Laughlin, Jon R., 386, 445 laulainen, Nels S., 389 Laurance, Diane E., 299, 450 Laux, lerome J., 304, 345 Laux, Michael P., 345 Lauzis, Julius A., 66 LaVigna, Ethel (Jeanne), 289 Lavoy, Sharon, 461 LAW, SCHOOL OF, 34 Law, David B., 39 Lav», Sandy S., 296, 297, 431, 454 laviiler, Kay, 159 lav rence, Edward A., 336 Lawrence, Karolyn J., 66 Lawrence, Kay, 429 Lawrence, Mary Kathleen, 66, 278, 405, 414 Lawson, Edward L., 345 lawson, Frances R., 295 lawson, Herschel W., 363 lawwill, Susan, 281, 415 laxton, Jeanette Hopkins, 66, 405 Lazoff, Donald A., 346 Lea, Andrew A., 364 Lea, James 0., 66, 327, 448 leach, Janet I., 134, 273, 304, 331 Leader, Dawn L., 130, 272 Lean, Betty A., 277 Leanderson, Fil, 227 Learn, Dale A., 66 LEARY HOUSE, 374 Leavitt, Leslie S., 266 Leavitt, Marianne, 266 leBreton, Preston P., 28 Lederman, Lana E., 295, 425, 475 lee, Connie D., 265 Lee, Gary E., 66, 393 Lee, Jerry L., 324, 407 Lee, Jinn Koo, 91 lee, Lorin L., 354 lee, Sally C, 269 Lee, Tong Yung, 91 lee, Vicki I., 262 Leen, Monte A., 386 Leffall, Joyce, 374, 445 leffler, John A., 455 leggett, Glenn, 18 Lehman, Charles S., 66, 393, 460 lehmann, Justus F., 37 Lehn, Sandra K., 205, 426, 431 Lchrbach, Dianne K., 274 Leigh, Loll, 446 Leidecker, Joel C, 66, 356, 421 Lein, Carol Y., 270 Leinbach, Sharon L., 270, 450 leiser, Curtis P., 469 Leitz, Warren W., 348 Leivestad, Kristy, 299, 431, 450 Lekhakul, Kamol, 390 , Leiand, William E., 66, 229, 430 Lembal, Joanne, 140 lentz, Roger A., 66, 388, 428, 460, 473 Lenzie, Karen, 156, 262 Leonard, R. Leon, 428, 442 Leonard, Robert W., 353 LePenske, Steve, 243, 250 Lepley, Anne L., 278 Lepp, Katharine I., 299 Lcrom, Michael W., 390 Leslie, Peter M,, 67, 457 Lcssenger, Neal F., 122, 368, 384, 427 Letcher, Patricia, 381 Lettenmaier, Bernice, 467 Leufkens, Janice C, 67, 278 Leven, Joan I., 266 levine, Arthur W.. 363 Levinsohn, Eugene M., 346 Levis, Susan C, 270 Levitt, Marianne, 266 Lewis, Barbara, 67, 140, 275, 426 Lewis, Dave, 246 Lewis, David C, 320 Lewis, Frank, 395 Lewis, John, 67, 311 lewis, Judy, 265 Lewis, Karsten C, 89 lewis, Margaret A., 157, 378 Lewis, Susan D., 67, 281 libke, Robert D., 67, 393 LIBRARIANSHIP, SCHOOL OF, 41 lichtenwalter, Carol A., 270 Liden, Neal, 311, 430 Lieba, Janet, 140 Lieberman, Irving, 41 lien, Mary M., 451 lien, Susan K., 262 liffick, Glenn L., 335 lighter, Estelle, 266 lighttoot, Donald R., 353 Lightfoot, Kathleen M., 265 lightfoot, Sandy, 444 Lillis, Charles, 395 Lincoln, Earl D., 327 Lincoln, Ed H., 353 lind, Martin R., 335 linden, Dick, 469 Linden, Glen, 245 Linden, Norman, 230 Lindquist, Gretchen A., 67, 400 lindquist, Katherine E., 292 lindsley, Fran A., 67, 289 lindstrom, Arne E., 386 lindstrom, Victor P., 390 Lingafelter, E. C, 42 lingenbrink, Robert A., 67, 424, 428, 438, 448 Lingwood, David A., 136, 306, 308 Linn, Karen S., 295 Lipp, Robert D., 363 Lippert, lee M., 305, 354 list, Dennis, 324 little, Herbert S., 17 Little, Janet K., 300 Little, Susan J., 277 LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA, 461 liu, Wan-Wan, 67, 405 Livingston, James A., 353 liungren, Dave A., 315, 421 Lochow, Cindy, 273 Locknane, Duane R., 198, 316, 410 Lockwood, Sam P., 320 loe, Carolyn W., 67, 287 loehr, David D., 254, 320, 448 loftis, Carol A., 299 logue, Jim N., 31 1 Loken, Ann B., 67, 290, 291 Lokken, Dave, 255 Lomax, Jon W., 327, 410 Lombarde, Ken, 246 Lone, Judi A., 297 Loney, David, 356 Long, Jon C, 323 Long, Patricia E., 273 Long, Suzanne R., 290 Longfellow, Ray E., 67 Longrie, Janet M., 270 Longstreth, Richard S., 323 Longwell, Patricia J., 269 Loop, Maj. S. T., 89 Loreen, Jerry E., 397 Loron, Wayne 0., 390 losk, Richard A., 386 Lottsfeldt, Fredrik I., 89 Louden, John, 163 lough. Norma J., 376 Lough, S. Lynn, 262, 460 Louisell, David E., 348 louisell, Joan E., 262 lounsbury. Sheila 0., 373, 382 Love, Glen A., 20 Lovell, Bill, 323 Loveridge, Charlene A., 399 Lowe, Linda A., 262, 473 Lowe, Margaret K., 275, 443 Lowe, Normalee, 407 Lowe, Stuart E., 395 Lowell, George V., 67 Lowney, Mark R., 346 lowry, Claudia A., 277 Lowry, Pat A., 373 Lucas, Jenepher, 67, 281 Lucas, Peter J., 350, 441 Ludike, Gailen A., 350 Ludwig, Judy S., 266 Ludy, Margaret A., 464 Luke, Kathie M., 382 Luke, Milton A., 67, 410 luker, Christy, 292, 443, 450 lum, Judith C, 300 Lund, Karen, 127, 128, 135 Lund, Roland S., 67 Lund, Sharon A., 67, 82, 97, 128, 286, 287, 412, 46 Lund, Susan K., 297 Lundberg, John, 198 Lundberg, Loren G., 320 Lundell, Charles T., 354 Lundell, Donna A., 275 lundell, Eleanor M., 67 Lundin, Helen B., 125, 146, 285 Lundquist, Bryce I., 398 lundquist, Nancy A., 67, 270 lunz, Robert C, 434 Lust, Dennis R., 324 lustie, Barbara L., 67, 277 lutey, W. Glen, 23 LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION, 462 lutz, Mary A., 376, 464 lybeck, Marilyn D., 67, 269 Lycette, David C, 67, 232 lycke, Mona, 96 Lyie, Roy L., 253, 359 lynch. Jack 0., 67 Lynch, J. Pat, 67, 122, 125, 145, 336, 416, 422 Lyon, Jacque L., 381, 459 Lyon, Patrick J., 434 Lyon, Richard E., 449 Lyons, Joelle J., 67 Lyons, Karen I., 473 Lyons, Roger J., 366 lyshol, Shirley A., 275 lysons, Don F., 327 m Maas, Dixie C, 369, 374, 375 Maas, Mariella, 382 Mabry, Linda R., 67, 464 MacArthur, Bobbie H., 299, 331, 444 MacDicken, Carolyn N., 381 Mace, Frank, 225 Mace, Virginia, 300 MacFarlane, Jim S., 31 1 MAC GREGOR HOUSE, 390 Mack, John, 219 Mack, Sandra F., 67 MacKean, Carolyn, 271 MacKean, Mary, 271 Mackey, Lynn E., 138, 142, 265, 423 Mackie, Norma E., 67, 401, 405 MacKinnon, Donald H., 306, 360 MacKirdy, Kenneth A., 133 MacLaren, Gerald C, 438 MacMillan, Douglas M,, 353 Macpherson, James W., 67, 386, 438 MacPherson, Jeff A., 243, 333 MacPherson, John C, 392 MacPherson, Kristin D., 261, 292 Macs, Inta S., 67, 278, 414 Madden, Christopher G., 434 Madden, Susan J., 68, 260, 262, 263 Mader, Carolyn L., 379 Magnuson, John W., 228, 410, 430 Magnussen, James T., 31 1 Mahaffie, James R., 356 Mahoney, Michelle M., 278 Mahrt, William P., 68 Mahugh, Howard G., 335 Maier, John D., 387 Maimon, Albert, 68, 154, 346, 406 Makela, George A., 68, 327, 410 Malan, Michael M., 350 Mallare, Nadine M., 68, 401 Malmoe, Carolyn M., 382 Malmoe, Thomas B., 386 Malone, Sean C, 323 Maloney, Lorraine K., 382, 383 Malson, Grace H., 376 Manalis, Richard S., 387 Mancuso, James J., 335 Mangan, John J., 68, 348 Mangels, David M., 387 Manke, Raymond E., 332 Mann, Dave, 437 Mann, Fredrick M., 19 Mansfield, Ray, 210 Mapes, Claire S., 297 Mapes, Dennis J., 391 Mapes, John L., 336 Marcelynas, Richard C, 68, 339 Marchbank, Ed L., 320 Marckworth, Gordon D., 33 Marckx, Katherine L., 68, 437 Marcotte, Karen L., 465 Marcus, Earl S., 363 Marcus, Karen M., 279, 431 Maricich, Joe, 389 Marion, Armand R., 323 Mark, Frank, 475 MARKETING CLUB, 463 Markovich, Mary Anne, 382 Markrack, Lee, 245 Marr, Henry, 437 Marr, Jean E., 281 Marriott, Paul R., 316 Marschante, Marilyn, 423, 454 Marsden, Janice E., 282 Marsh, Duane 8., 68, 348, 438 Marsh, Murray B., Jr., 68, 255 Marshall, Linda D., 282 Marshall, Michele E., 279 Marshall, Richard I., 332 Marshall, Sandra V., 275, 440 Marten, Leslie A., 287 Martin, Arthur W. Jr., 26 Martin, Betty F., 44, 68, 132, 141, 273, 475 Martin, Charles L., 311 Martin, Pavid, 445 Martin, Don R., 68, 242, 316, 410, 455 Martin, Geordie W., 68, 79, 131, 245, 332, 410, 416, 424 Martin, George S., 342 Martin, James V., 475 Martin, Janice A., 465 Martin, Ken B., 353 Martin, Lynn F., 342 Martin, Mercie L., 68, 263, 454 Martin, Richard J., 353 Martin, Theodore J., 386, 449 Martinson, Anthony 0., 248, 315 Marts, Marion E., 19 MARVICK HOUSE, 392 Marvin, JoClayre M., 68, 383, 414, 427, 429 Marvin, Trent B. G., 391 Marvin, Virginia L, 158, 383 Mason, Dwight N., 345 Mason, Jan M., 287 Massie, 8. Carol, 68 Massie, Donna M., 413, 440 Mast, Harold R., 68, 442 Masters, Dee-Dee I., 263 Masters, James A., 357 Mastick, Monte M., 394 Matau, Catherine I., 459 Matchett, Sue, 127 Matheson, Gail I., 289 Matheson, Kathy A., 141, 275 Mathews, George H., 398, 442 Mathews, Jerry E., 327 Mathews, Jim, 255 Mathies, John B., 410 Mathus, Donna I., 269, 454 Mathus, Linda J., 269 Matich, Joe L., 342 Matrisciana, Pat, 251 Matthei, Sara A., 283, 450 Matthewson, Linda J., 273, 473 Mattson, Donald E., 391 Mattson, John I., 386 Mattson, Marlin R., 68, 82, 233, 404, 416 Mattson, Sally D., 275 Maurer, Richard L., 126, 364 Mauro, Carmen, 239 Maury, Ann C, 269 Maury, Matthew F., 355 Maxeiner, Barbara A., 269 Maxey, Susan G., 381 Maxwell, Charles F., 359 May, Barbara M., 270 May, Jim M., 68, 357, 404 May, Judy A., 265, 423, 439 May, Robert, 68 Mayer, Josie D., 370, 371 Mayer, Karia L., 68, 273 Mayer, Susan L., 266 Mayer, Terry, 409 Mayes, Neil F., 249, 395 Mayes, Michael G., 316 Mayfield, Norman J., 68, 389 Maynard, John R., 328 Mayo, Patti Anne, 68, 269 Mayo, Richard I., 363 Mays, Marsha C, 279, 450 Mayse, Susan C, 157, 425 McAdams, Robert L., 434, 468 McAfee, Pamela L., 262 McAlister, Robert, 89 McAllister, Robert H., 311 McBeath, Thomas C, 31 1 McBride, Barbara J., 297 McBride, Betsy A., 68, 296, 297, 414, 429 McBroom, Richard G., 345 McCaig, Bev. J., 439 McCallum, David G., 68,353,420,421,428, 438 McCallum, Douglas W., 68, 305, 336 McCallum, James F., 350, 351 McCallum, Peter G., 324, 421 McCarthy, Joseph L., 42 McCartney, K. Ann, 278 McCarty, Gary L, 68, 386, 438 1 ' M Like Karen and Bill, Kennell-Ellis is proud to have had a part in the production of the 1961 Tyee— one of the many great University of Washington yearbooks for which we have been the official portrait photographer. KESILL- ELLIS. Inc. Anii -Plioio yuifJteA4 1Ue Onltf, Studia Ut Ute. o Mt4oe4i jfeaiu Un Cneoiuj e, SUadcua Jli idi u ' 1426 Fifth Avenue MA 4-5535 616 Olive Way MA 4-0080 520 Northgate Mall EM 2-2171 491 McCarty, Ki " i- •., 2 7 McCaslin, ' ■ ■ . ' 08, 366, 432 McCI- . -V , 68, 438 J39 •-jries H., 136 , . vj , Richard, 396 McClung, Hugh B., 311, 449 McClung, Paul F., 311 McCluskey, Katy A., 261, 281 McConaghy, John W., 350 McCorkle, Pat L., 278 McCormick, Clinton L., 449 McCormick, Paul G., 307 McCormick, William D., 366 McCoubrey, Georgia M., 285 McCoy, Barbara V., 300 McCoy, Tom A., 68, 420 McCready, Roy L., 348 McCrohan, Christine L., 423 McCully, Janice D., 69, 260, 270 McCully, Marlis K., 297 McCune, Calmar A., 69, 455 McCune, Selrra A., 69, 473 McCurdy, Kathy, 461 McCuskcy, Mary A., 291 McCutcheon, Gordon W., 324 McDaniel, Lowell R., 402 McDaniel, Sharon J., 374 McDaniel, Vernon D., 449 McDermott, Paul D., 69, 360 McDevitt, Ed, 162 McDiarmid, J. B., 22 McDonald, Carol A., 282, 283 McDonald, Douglas U., 315 McDonald, Ellen J., 69 McDonald, Gayle L., 281 McDonald, Gordon J., 69, 387 McDonald, John E., 341 McDonald, Larry E., 336 McDonald, Mercedes, 164 McDonald, Michael E., 359 McDougall, Geary F., 315 McDowell, Judith A., 69 McEachern, Lyie D., 249, 327 McEachern, Rexine, 292 McElfresh, Allan J., 391 McElroy, Dale Eugene, 320 McElwaine, Sheila, 157, 285 McGalliard, Lee R , 269 McGill, John D., 386 McGlouthlem, Gary, 392 McGoldrick, Molly J., 290 McGonagle, Lee Anne, 69, 289 McGrath, Alta, 446 McGrath, Frances, 446 McGuire, Janet C, 399 McGuire, Joseph W., 28 Mcintosh, Melinda, 278 Mclntyre, Douglas N., 317 Mclntyre, Jan, 131 McKasson, Roy W., 69, 109, 198, 200, 202, 207, 208, 209, 212, 311, 410 McKay, Cathryn A., 277, 426 McKay, Judie A., 143, 299 McKay, Lauren D., 379 McKay, Thomas G., 336 McKeag, Sheila F., 69, 141, 275 MC KEE HOUSE, 376 McKee, B. Baird, 324 McKeever, Nancy J., 299 McKellar, Evelyn C, 278 McKenney, Robert E., 366 McKenny, Jon W., 69, 328 McKenzie, Lorna L., 377 McKenzie, Paul E., 393 McKenzie, Ralph M., 386 McKerrow, Mary K., 277 McKeta, Don, 198, 201, 203, 205, 208, 209, 211, 212 McKie, John, 229 McKim, Bruce, 162 McKmley, Carol L., 262, 450 McKinley, David H., 391, 449 McKinncy, Karen R., 69, 372, 405 McKinstry, Robert G., 317 McKnight, Patrccia M., 374 McKoin, Beverly K., 290 McLauchlan, Micki A., 289, 450 McLaughlin, Clyde W., 69, 407 McLaughlin, Michael J., 339 McLaughlin, Sonja, 453 MC LEAN HOUSE, 393 McLean, Kent 0,, 278, 387, 407 McLean, Linda M., 279, 454 McLeod, James R., 323 McMahon, Mary Sue, 269 McMann, Linda J., 157, 363 McYeekin, Marilyn, 159, 285 ■ ' ■ ■. ' " ■n, Richard, 253 . " 1, Bob, 243 ■ ■ " ' , Doug, 153 an, Martha C, 374, 383 ■ •• , B T.,30 ■ i.n, Michael W., 391 ly, loell L., 297,451 McNamara, Leslie A., 387 McNamee, Lester E., 252, 333 McNeal, Diane L., 465 McNelly, Patsy E., 273 McNett, E. Keith, 386 McNulty, Robert H., 69, 327 McNulty, Susan H., 69, 414 McPhee, Donald C, 348 McPherson, John, 392 McQuaker, Nancy M., 277 McRae, Barbara R., 270, 450 McRea, J. Roger, 311 McRory, Michael R., 350 McTaggart, Paul D., 387 McVay, Marilyn E., 69, 286, 287 McVey, Georgia K., 69, 265 Mead, Ron H., 68, 357, 408 Means, David W., 345 Means, Hobart E., 366 Meany, Cathryn A., 297 Mears, Thomas W., 348 Meath, Alice L., 465 Medd, Ronald W., 340 MEDICINE, SCHOOL OF, 36 Medley, Michael H,, 69 Medved, Jerry B., 366 Meeks, H. Gaylord, 384 Meeske, John F., 323 Mefford, Jim, 255 Mehl, Marilyn K., 188, 265, 444 Mehus, Anne M., 275, 426 Meigs, John L., 324 Melang, Thomas E., 69, 31 1 Melde, Gregg F., 384 Melton, Richard W., 69, 319 Menaul, Kay, 279 Mendenhall, James P., 69, 318, 319, 406 Meneks, Inara, 381 Menon, Prem, 252 MEN ' S ORGANIZED HOUSE COUNCIL, 368 Menti, Rick A., 350, 351, 410 Menzel, George M., 312 Mercer, Elizabeth A., 265 MERCER HOUSE, 380 Mercer, Judy S., 69, 263 Meredith, Karen M., 279, 405 Merewether, Michael L., 391 Merila, John E., 308 Merle, Gerhart, 251 Merlino, Toni D., 285 Merrick, Eleanor T., 292 Merrifield, Jeff V., 359 Merrill, Dorlene R., 363, 426 Merrill, Gail K., 277, 425 Mertes, Gary E., 315 Messer, Andrew C., 449 Messett, Raleigh C, 69, 353 Metcalf, Mary E., 69, 285, 429 Metz, Danny K., 69, 351, 421 Metzgar, Roy G., 69, 348, 455 Metzgar, V. Kay, 69, 400 Metzger, Michael R., 386 Meurer, Thomas E., 335 Meydenbauer, Jan R., 299 Meyer, Birgit, 70, 265, 426 Meyer, Eva C, 265 Meyer, Richard J., 160, 249, 327, 404, 410, 422 Meyer, Robert W., 70, 366 Meyers, John D., 198, 209, 335, 410 Meyers, Marylee, 70, 137, 281 Meyers, Nancy L., 383 Meyers, Walt, 349 Mezistrand, Norma N., 70 Michael, Peter, 446 Michaelson, James A., 384 Michel, Albert L., 361, 392 Michel, John H., 364 Michela, Rich, 250 Michels, Gary A., 70, 336, 407 Michkils, Susan A., 269 Middlebrooks, James C, 357 Middleton, Phillip L., 249, 449 Mihalski, Edmund J., 320 Milbert, Marietta A., 275, 454 Milczewski, Marion A., 19 Milczewski, Robin M., 269 Miles, Don C, 327 Miles, Ralph G., 348 Miles, Samuel A., II, 70, 428 Mileski, Janice D., 70 Millard, Alice A., 70 Miller, Alice Camp, 417 Miller, Bonnie E., 134, 135, 281, 405 Miller, Bruce C, 346 Miller, Carl T., 70 Miller, Charles C, 345 Miller, Charles J., 28 Miller, Colin A., 335 Miller, Craig E., 312 Miller, Dan, 246 Miller, David E., 331 Miller, Deanna L., 70, 401 Miller, Dorothy R., 413, 440 Miller, Elnore A., 263 Miller, Gail K., 289 Miller, Jack V., 243, 368, 387, 418, 424, 427, 469 Miller, Kathleen L., 465 Miller, Larry D., 353, 449 Miller, Lee D., 70, 128, 346 Miller, Leigh, 70, 280, 281 Miller, Leilani Menti, 70 Miller, Louis K., 318, 319 Miller, Marilee, 300, 459 Miller, Marilyn R., 140, 295, 446 Miller, Michael L., 70, 359, 455 Miller, Mollie J., 381, 442 Miller, Pam A., 290 Miller, Pat D., 70, 468 Miller, Ranne B., 317 Miller, Reed M., 70, 234, 384, 420, 428 Miller, Richard H., 389 Miller, Richard R., 315 Miller, Robert H., 363 Miller, Sallie K., 289 Miller, Sandra L., 289 Miller, Stuart M,, 363 Miller, Susan M., 277 Miller, Trent D., 387, 449 Millett, David W., 89, 424 Millett, Denise D., 296 Milligan, Elizabeth, 287, 443 Milligan, Tnomas L., 357 Milliken, Lynn E., 328 Mills, Barbara A., 273 Mills, John H., 70, 229, 430 Mills, Lynn D., 383 Mills, Marilyn, 296, 297, 461 Mills, Penny F., 389 Mills, Thomas E., 327 Milner, John E., 89 Milner, Karl, 437 Milton, John I., 345 Milton, Walter H., 327 Minard, Mary R., 374 Miner, John D., Jr., 328 Mines, Mattison, 242, 455 Mines, Paull, 243, 324 Minnihan, Kathryn M., 273 MINOR SPORTS, 249 Mmzel, Jerry C, 134, 348 Mitchell, Charlie, 198, 200, 202, 204, 208 Mitchell, Ed A., 70, 384, 442 Mitchell, Gordon L., 391, 449 Mitchell, Joseph P., 398 Mitchell, Linda L., 269 Mitchell, Thane W., 364 Mitchell, William R., 320 Mithaug, Sandy E., 289 Mix, Robert, 324 Mix, Robert F., 391 Mizislrand, Norma, 295 Mlachnik, Mary Jo, 379 Moe, Catherine T., 297 Moe, Frank H., 342, 449 Moeck, Carolyn J., 141, 292, 450 Moen, David H., 315, 421 Moen, Guy T., 342 Moergeli, Richard N., 331 Moilanen, Linda M., 399 Molberg, James R., 445 Monesmith, Jerry L., 366 Monk, Judy A., 271 Monk, Robert E., 384 Monk, Wayne M., 70, 408 Monroe, Helen E., 70 Monroe, Philip G., 70, 342 Monroe, Robert H., 198, 317, 410 Monsaas, Marilyn K., 381, 473 Monson, Margaret E., 425 Monson, William L., 339 Montag, Mary Margaret, 70, 281 Montgomery, Bill, 456 Montgomery, Dan, 220, 222, 31 1 Montgomery, J. Merle, 70, 460 Montgomery, Robert R., 233 Montgomery, Valna R., 425 Mony, Robert E., 358, 359 Moody, Gail C, 269 Moore, Alton W., 39 Moore, Ann S., 463 Moore, Carolyn M., 283 Moore, Cecil G., 70 Moore, Constance B., 70, 290, 291 Moore, Donna R., 70, 379 Moore, George B., 342 Moore, James N., 70, 304, 324, 421 Moore, Kenneth C, 306, 364 Moore, Maureen N., 70 Moore, Michael C, 70, 335 Moore, Michael M., 317 Moore, Rick A., 335 Moore, Robert M., 353 Moore, Roger, 386 Moore, Roger H., 31 1 Moore, Ronald W., 357 Moore, Sharon, 134 Moore, Sheila C, 70, 400 Moore, Steve, 315 Moore, Walter K., 70, 386, 463 Moore, William R., 71, 407 Moore, Willis Stanley, 233 Moorhead, Mary Jo, 469 Moorhead, William W., 71 Morgan, Bruce A., 315 Morgan, Dana B., 71, 275 Morgan, David W., 457 Morgan, John E., 398 Morgan, Kathleen A., 379, 459 Morgan, Marilyn, 20 Morgan, Thomas L., 317, 455 Moriguchi, Tomio, 71, 442 Morita, Lloyd T., 393 Morrill, Judith I., 373 Morris, Carolyn L., 263 Morris, Jeff A., 347 Morris, Larry P., 317 Morrison, Joann, 283 Morrison, Kenneth N., 39 Morrow, Jim S., 71, 233, 421 Morrow, Martha M., 71, 401 Morrow, Paul E., 323 Morrow, Robert D., 389 Morse, William R., 195, 324, 421, 424, 449 MORTAR BOARD, 414 Mortensen, Jeri L., 269 Morton, Carol A., 143, 275, 459 Morton, John, 249 Mortvedt, Judy A., 269 Mosbaugh, Kenneth H., 71, 349 Moseley, Thomas E., 71, 311 Moseley, William H., 323 Moser, Mary Ann, 297 Moses, Michael H., 335 Moshier, Elaine, 377 Mosler, Laurence A., 363 Mott, Carolyn G., 379 Mott, Marilyn L., 141, 379 Motteler, Karen A., 283 Motter, Gretchen G., 277 Mottern, Dennis J., 307 Moulton, Keith W., 319 Moulton, Ralph W., 30 Mounsey, Clark H., 336 Mowat, Donald W., 70, 335 Mowat, Gerald W., 336 Mowen, Keith L., 388 Moyle, Samuel A., 71, 251 Mueller, Christina V., 122, 369, 379 Mueller, J. I., 437 Mugar, Mark W., 366, 449 Muir, Lois A., 465 Mukai, Gail H., 472 Mukai, Judy H., 472 Mulcahey, Micheal T., 368, 390, 391 Mullan, Andrew G. Jr., 253, 358, 359 Mullen, Judy G., 373 Muller, Catherine M., 271 Mullin, Susan K., 290 Mullins, Joseph D. Jr., 71, 364 Munn, Carolyn, 71 Munn, John H., 91 Monro, William R., 391 Munroe, Joan R., 141, 373 Monroe, Patricia K., 463 Munsell, Nancy J., 299 Munson, Lewis J., 71 Munson, Richard L., 71, 468 MU PHI EPSILON, 415 Murakami, Jean M., 472, 473 Murata, Patrick H., 241, 242, 455 Murphy, Albert B., 17 Murphy, Don, 130 Murphy, Gary L., 384 Murphy, Katy A., 279, 426 Murphy, Maxine, 130 Murphy, M. Kathleen, 263 Murphy, Mary Ann, 265 Murphy, Michael J., 233, 422 Murphy, William Patrick, 89 Murray, James G., 364 Murray, Jeffrey A., 233, 244 Murray, Larry P., 387 Murray, Patrick G., 387 Murtha, John A., 71, 408 Muscutt, Dianne D., 454 Mussen, Charles C, 71, 153, 154, 304, 340, 406 Mutal, Moe, 347 MU TAU, 415 Muyskens, Ruth E., 369, 383, 417 Myers, Harold W., 176 Myers, John D., 398 Myers, Sharon E., 71, 374, 451 Myers, Walt B., 349 Myhrwell, William L., 71, 324, 407 Mylorie, Steve, 243 n Naess, Marit J., 273 Naf, Margaret C, 299 Nagaishi, Maruko, 71, 459, 472 Nagaishi, Kikue M., 472 Nagel, Richard A., 347 Naimark, Myrna R., 266 Nakano, Allen T., 455 Nakano, Arleen T., 373 Nakao, Irene H., 413, 472 Nakatani, Sandra S., 71, 472 Nale, James F., 435 Names, Richard C, 66, 71, 217, 221, 223, 234, 244, 317, 416 Narodick, Kathy R., 266 Narver, Ann E., 287 Nash, Jack A., 72, 440 Naslund, Gary, 345 Nasman, Nancy A., 399, 405, 459 Nassopoulos, George, 72, 324, 442 Nazarenus, Janet N., 72 Neal, Barbara S., 279 Neale, Gary L., 344, 345, 424 Neaville, Elizabeth, 467 Needham, Thomas A., 391 Neely, Valerie Ann, AA5 Neese, Jackie 0., 137, 139, 381, 429 Neff, Jacqueline L., 72, 401, 405 Neff, Marilyn A., 265 Nehr, Richard C, 72, 324, 435 Neidigh, Markee L., 263 Neilsen, Mary A., 72 Neisess, James A., 72, 349, 421, 424 Nelson, Al W., 323 Nelson, Carolyn E., 142, 285 Nelson, Curtis E., 72, 368, 386 Nelson, Dennis E., 72, 460 Nelson, Dianne E., 155, 277 Nelson, Gale M., 275 Nelson, Gary E., 72, 144, 319 Nelson, Gordon A., 354, 355 Nelson, Janet C, 72, 285, 454 Nelson, Janis A., 72, 269 Nelson, John, 198 Nelson, John E., 449 Nelson, Karen P., 292 Nelson, Kathy, 446 Nelson, Kaye S., 300, 446 Nelson, Lana K., 297 Nelson, Lynda L., 271 Nelson, Marcia L., 265 Nelson, Mary M., 269, 278 Nelson, Nancy J., 275 Nelson, Ned N. Jr., 233 Nelson, Paul F., 434 Nelson, Pat, 117, 121 Nelson, Richard K., 249, 357 Nelson, Sally L., 275 Nelson, Sandra L., 279 Nelson, Susan L., 261, 299 Nelson, Terry C, 355 Nero, Joan M., 379, 415, 459 Nero, Lisa D., 379, 425 Nesheim, Gwen M., 72, 475 Nethercut, Jane E., 281 Neuman, Dave, 334 Neumann, Marc M., 72, 357 Neumeister, William H., 348, 349 Neun, Michael J., 72, 305, 328, 329 Neun, Nancy K., 265, 456 Neurath, Hans, 36 Neves, Douglas 8., 339 Nevins, Sandra C, 277 Newbeck, Reg J., 347 Newby, Dan, 243 Newby, Marilyn K., 270, 271, 423 Newell, Richard, 435 Newell, Roger H., 328 Newell, Thomas R., 72, 398, 440 Newhouse, Joyce A., 271 Newlano, Curtis A., 312, 313 NEWMAN CLUB, 453 Newman, David J., 335, 422 Newstrom, Sandra M., 277, 426 Newton, Penelope J., 72, 286, 287 Newton, Peter M., 233 Newton, Rod W., 324, 455 Nichols, Linda C, 271, 444 Nichols, Margery Ann, 287 Nichols, Richard K., 315 Nicholson, Dale H., 72, 440 Nicholson, Ron D., 335 Nicklas, Richard J., 72 Nicol, Gorham D., 72, 228, 430 Nicolaisen, Judy, 453 Nicoli, Ray J., 72, 349 Nielsen, Brandy K., 142, 306, 311 Nielsen, Don, 41 1 Nielsen, Ronald I., 398 Niemann, John F., 339 Nilles, Jack L., 335 Nilson, Penny A., 464 Nisbet, Judith A., 383 Nish, Joetle F., 377, 473 Nishikawa, Ken, 249 Nishimoto, Arlene C, 454 Niva, Roger A., 216, 217, 218, 220, 221, 317 i- ' --i [e . - - «j s m ti RSiiy Of isiGion ' s ont inoRED ytis Their timeless beauty and integrity of design can be compared to the same qualities found in Volkswagen automobiles. Freeway Motors, Inc. congratulates the University on its Centennial celebration, and is proud to serve the faculty and students with VW sales and service in the " U " District. 47th AND ROOSEVELT WAY MELROSE 3-4630 Robert 1. Will, President, ' 49 Cut on the polka-dotted line, with a quartette of butterfly bows to accent the jaunty skirt shape. All cotton in pink or lavender with white dots. 27.95 pokjsweAn 4344 University Way MEIrose 2-1555 Niven, Harold, 409 Noble, Carolyn J., 383 Noble, Donald N., 327 Noel, Carolyn K., 290, 443 Noel, Jerry, 252 Noel, Susan I., 265 Noler, Laurene M., 72, 400, 405 Nomura, Maynard K., 72, 251 Noorda, Lee G., 324, 424 Noorlag, Carolee A., 72 Nord, Carl E., 384 Nordby, Bert J., 72, 154, 155, 406 Nordby, Gurine E., 72, 275, 413, 440 Nordby, Mike M. C, 242, 335 Nordby, Jon F., 335 Nordquisf, Mick M., 233, 306 Nordtvedt, Steven A., 335 Noreen, Kenneth V., 396 Norman, Jim M., 328 Norman, John F., 72, 163, 164, 323, 409 Norman, Robert G., 317 Norquist, Brandt M., 317, 421 Norrie, Joann, 265 Norris, E. Ralph, 342 North, Michael Ann, 131, 281 North, Patti A., 273 Norton, Carol J., 271 Norton, John J., 351 Norvold, Jan B., 391 Nostrand, Howard L., 26 Nostrand, Richard L., 72, 335 Nottet, Karle, 36 Novak, Richard E., 473 Novi ' lin, Robert W., 393 Noviiocin, Ronald V., 384 Noyd, Carole C, 299 Noyes, Jeff W., 324 Nuber, Robert G., 349 Nunn, Mary L., 297 Nunn, Tom F., 315 NURSING, SCHOOL OF, 38 Nutley, Nancy L., 300, 301, 426 Nutter, Donald, 73, 441 Nyberg, Barbara E., 73, 400 Nyberg, Janice C, 293 Nyere, Sharon L., 137, 269 Nylund, Charles D., 386 Nyman, David H., 73, 249, 386, 457 Nystrom, Nancy A., 44, 73, 273, 412 Oathes, Merrill, 248 Oakshott, Ward, 131 Oberg, Catherine, 407 Oberg, Karyn K., 297, 454 Oberleitner, Karl J., 233 O ' Brian, Timothy, 397 O ' Brien, Denny, 306, 353 O ' Byrne, Michael E., 73, 74, 128, 195, 305, 318, 319, 416, 424, 428, 442, 449 Ockfen, Audrey H., 279, 454 O ' Connell, Glen F., 73 O ' Connor, Mike R., 311 Odegaard, Charles E., 16, 116 Odell, Rollin W., 89 Odell, Sharry, 73, 132, 279 O ' Donnell, Fred R., 387 O ' Donnell, William H., 311, 421, 424 Oertii, Jay C, 398 Offer, David B., 363 Offer, Stuart J., 363 Ogan, Peter H., 323 O ' Gara, Judy, 269 Ogden, Frank W., 89 Ogren, Sandra C, 73, 278, 279, 456 Ohison, Janice L., 73, 297, 457 Ohrt, Barbara J., 379 Oiye, Misa S., 472 Okada, Hidehiro, 91, 395 Okamoto, Roger T., 449 Oki, Grace E., 472 Okuda, Yoshinori 0., 73 Olason, E. L. Ann, 463 Oiauson, Lyia Jean, 73, 401, 405 Olberg, Barney, 235 Oldenburg, C. Nancy, 273 Oldow, Virginia A., 73, 370, 419 O ' Leary, Jerry J., 345, 430 Oleson, Janice K., 465 Oliver, Mary L., 373, 423, 431 Oliver, Raymond A., 434, 449 Oliver, Sharon L., 465 Olmstead, Jeffrey R., 324 Olmstead, Peter W., 342 OIney, Bertha, 467 Olsen, Brent P., 126, 349 Olsen, Carol A., 159, 271, 440 Olsen, Donald S., 73 Olsen, Richard F., 315 Olsen, Richard R., 339 Olsen, Tom C, 353 Olsoe, Karen N., 73, 79, 414, 423, 429 Olson, Bart J. P., 355 Olson, Carlton E., 73, 324, 410 Olson, Donald M., 320, 449 Olson, Dorothy M., 273 Olson, Ellen, 265 Olson, G. Brent, 308 Olson, James W. P., 311 Olson, Janet C, 273, 457 Olson, Joanne, 269 Olson, Judith A., 299, 423, 470 Olson, Katherine, 437 Olson, Norman M., 328 Olson, R. Thomas, 73, 430 Olson, Wayne P., 393 Olstad, George C, 73 OLYMPUS HOUSE, 394 Oman, Gloria A., 73, 370, 371 OMICRON NU, 417 Omori, Marjorie M., 412, 420, 425 Onder, Sevket, 388 O ' Nell, Michael E., 359 Onfrio, Ray, 437 Onstad, Nancy A., 290 Onustock, Michael R., 73, 351 Ordell, Sally A., 266 O ' Reilly, Hugh P., 73, 339 O ' Reilly, Kathy, 279, 426, 473 O ' Reilly, Rick, 132, 142 Orlob, Carl W., 364 Ormiston, Robert G., 353 Oros, Michael Dale, 131, 336 Orr, Jack E., 35 Orr, Robert S., 73, 430 Orth, Fredrick J., 73 Osborn, James R., 73, 315 Osborne, Judy A., 279 Osborne, Sharon A., 277 Ose, Linda M., 265, 443 Osgood, Alan G., 359 Osgood, Harry C, 366 Osmun, Molly, 134, 159 Osterberg, Ida L., 299, 450 Osterhoudt, William L., 73, 315 Osterhout, Sharron J., 299 Osterloh, Bonnie, 439 Osterman, Bruce, 129 Osterman, Henry L., 73, 317 Ostle, Gary T., 351 Ostling, Allan, 133 Ostlund, Cookie E., 135, 263 Ostrander, Lyie K., 320 Ostrom, Jana J., 290 Ostrom, Joan H., 125, 290 Ostrom, Michael W., 345 Otis, James D., 320, 321, 421 Otis, Judy, 143 Otis, Lance N., 320 Ott, Troy W., 323 Otto, Lessie A., 373 Ovadia, Rosemary, 266 OVAL CLUB, 416 Over, Robin R., 317 Overfield, W. Dale, 391 Overhus, Sharron L., 464 Overlock, Jim, 117, 121 Owen, Charles E., 73, 353 Owen, Duncan E., 440, 449 Owen, Robert V., 357 Owen, Tom, 130 Owens, Charles, 116, 120, 129, 130 Owens, Delwin T., 89 Owens, Jim, 116, 193, 197, 198, 211 Owens, Mrs. Jim, 1 16 Owley, Roger J., 249, 320 Oxnam, Janez Y., 374 Packard, Beverly A., 373 Paddock, Gary V., 387, 449 Paddock, Patricia A., 73, 417 Padelford, Frances A., 299 Padget, David A., 312, 478 Paget, David, 387 Page, Jack 0., 312 Page, Sally J., 73, 377 Paige, Joann P., 266 Paisley, Sheila R., 281 Pak, (John) Sang-Gwon, 73 Palin, Larry E., 434 Palm, Carol M., 73, 417 Palmason, Ed, 349 Palmer, Ellen M., 73, 399 Palmer, John P., 73 Palmer, Judy A., 285 Palmer, Linda L., 74, 285, 444 Palmer, Mary Ann, 465 Palmer, Patricia H., 281 Palmer, Richard D., 384 Pancerzewski, Charles A., 74, 396, 408 Pang, Sue Y., 74 Pangborn. John M., 233, 449 PANHELLENIC, 260 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC, 261 Panther, Terry B., 386 Pare, Ronald C, 341, 442, 469 Parent, William E., 357 Park, Lowell B., 307 Parker. Dale. 237 Parker, Kent D.. 74, 154, 305, 360, 361, 406 Parker. Leslie A.. 277 Parker. Vic. 131 Parkhill, Gordon R.. 342. 449 Parks, Oon L. II, 396 Parks, Gail 0., 465 Parks, James C, 384 Parks, Mary Lee, 277, 426, 431 Parris, Carolyn L., 379 Parrish, Dave J., 357 Parson, Dean E.. 162. 254. 339 Parson. E. Ann, 74 Parson, Jean R., 377 Parson, Richard A., 357 Parsons, Joyce A.. 297, 454 Parsons. Ruth. 446 Parsons. Stephen D., 74, 357 Pasahow, Edward J., 393, 449 Paschal, Donna L., 297 Pascheike, Lawrence A., 74 Paskelt, Kenneth F., 413, 440 Patchelt, John P., 74, 331 Palricelli, Ernest E.. 74. 253. 335 Patricelli, Len S.. 335 Patrick, James M.. 342, 449 Patrick, Mike, 253 Patterson, Beth E., 74 Patterson, Jane, 469 Patterson, Rodney F., 74 Patton, Oelbert E., 91, 395 Paul, Ronald S., 317 Paul, Roy A., 340 Pauley, Gilbert B., 74, 328 Pauls, Frank E., 349 Paulson, Emeline, 291, 457 Paulson, Linda C, 155, 277, 443 Paulson, Lynn, 265, 431, 454 Pavola, Gene H., 353 Payne, Dean A., 74, 468 Paynter, Ruth E., 379 Peacha, Beverly L., 265 Peacock, Frances L., 370 Peaker, Judith S., 285, 450 Pearl, Lewis P., 363 Pearl, Phillip, 361 Pearlman, Barbara H., 74. 295 Pearce, Dennis A., 74, 268, 269 Pearce, Geri L., 297 Pearce, Jill F„ 281. 443 Pearson, Anthony J., 331 Pearson, Benjamin J., 74, 317 Pearson, Claire P., 74, 287 Pearson, Curtis N., 253, 327 Pearson, Lynn E., 379 Pearson, Pam, 286 Pearson, Roger M., 195, 353 Pearson, Sue E., 281 Pearson, Susan E., 261, 289 Pease, Alan K., 74, 353, 421 Pease, George E., 449 Pease. Merch, 195, 349 Pease, Susan E., 273 Peasley, Ed, 198 Pebbles, Nancy L., 287 Pedersen, Jane A., 374 Pedersen, John L., 142 Pedersen, Rosalind I., 285 Pedersen, Wayne N., 388 Pederson, Edson S., 91, 339 Pederson, Paul 0., 329 Pelandini, Thomas F., 74, 391 Pelter, William M., 89 Pence, Judy B., 268, 269, 431 Pence, Penny C, 289 Pence, Peter H., 74, 455 Peoples, Rolph W., 75 Pepiot, Norma, 469 Perella, Jo, 275 Pererement, Ernest J., 388 Perkel, Joyce S., 295 Perkins, Barbara G., 265, 463 Perkins, Linda M., 297 Perkins, Marilyn G., 373 Perkins, Penn G., 75, 287 Perkins, Susan M., 128, 273, 450 Pernela, Lloyd M., 387 Perrigo, Lawrence W., 398 Perry, Floyd L., 395 Perry, Gcorgene 0., 279 Perry, Marc, 95, 144, 147 Perry, Robert S., 349 Perry, Susan P., 291 PERSHING RIFLES, 418 Person, Phillip A., 387 Petersen, Alice L., 450 Petersen, William E., 75, 468 Peterson, Ann, 285, 399 Peterson, BeBe B., 374 Peterson, Carol L., 281, 473 Peterson, Carolyn A., 75, 400 Peterson, Charles Curtis, 75 Peterson, Oarrell T., 384 Peterson, David C, 75, 341 Peterson, Don, 320 357 75, 460 , 395 Peterson, Eleanor, 425 Peterson, Ernest E., 353 Peterson, G. Ann, 285 Peterson, Jerry A., 327, 420 Peterson, Jim L., 311 Peterson, Jim R., 320 Peterson, John E., 162, 328 Peterson, John L.. 75, 361 Peterson, Joyce A., 260, 289, 423 Peterson, Keith R., Peterson, Larry M., Peterson, Lee, 446 Peterson, Leiand F., Peterso.n, Liane E., 75, 300 Peterson, Lois C, 75 Peterson, Lola L., 75 Peterson, Mark C, 343 Peterson, Martin I., 345 Peterson, Marvin 8., 355 Peterson, Nancy M., 123, 261, 297, 454 Peterson, Norman E., 89 Peterson. Park M., 328 Peterson, Paul, 246 Peterson, Pete E., 75, 305, 357, 421 Peterson, Roy J., 75, 396 Petricciani, John C. 91. 353 Petry, Sharon L.. 377 Pettcrsen. Randi A.. 289 Petterson. Phyllis K., 277 Pettingell. George W.. 75. 409, 446 Pettit, Richard, 327 Pettit, Tupper F., 75, 233, 245, 410, 421 Pezoldt. Bruce E.. 320 Pfannekuchen. Rochelle G., 374 Pfeiffer, Norm H., 317 Pflugrath, Alfred A., 230, 361, 430 Phalen, Barbara J., 75 PHARMACY, COLLEGE OF. 35 PHI BETA KAPPA, 419 PHI DELTA THETA, 332 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 334 PHI KAPPA PSI, 336 PHI KAPPA SIGMA, 339 PHI MU, 292 PHI SIGMA SIGMA, 294 Phitipoteaux, Roxann, 377 Philipp, Marianne, 287 Phillipps, Kay J., 75 Phillips, Dave, 198 Phillips, Frank C, 348, 349 Phillips, Gene A., 75. 229, 410, 430 Phillips, Jane E., 125, 277, 425 Phillips, John E., 144, 363, 421 Phillips, John F., 311, 456 Phillips, Judie A., 277, 423 Phillips, Judith A., 277, 423 Phillips, Judith A., 465 Phillips, Lynda, 383 Phillips, Margaret L., 75 Phillips, Margo, 263 Phillips, Mary A.. 128, 285 Phillips, Raymond L., 455 Phillips, Sandra M., 75, 465 Phillips, Dean William, 125 Phinney, Rod, 164 Phipps, Sharon J., 283 PHOTO STAFF, 162 PHRATERES, 464 PHYSICAL MEDICINE AND REHABILITATION, 463 PI BETA PHI, 296 Pickering, Gail A., 281 Pickett, Edward M., 384 Pickett, Pat, 383 Picknell, Gary, 446 Pickrell, Sandra M., 287 Pieratt, Marjorie S., 75 Pierce, Gene, 116, 120, 129, 130 Pierce, James W., 357 Pierose, Dean A., 335 Pierrie, Yvonne, 461 Piesch, Dorothy C, 75, 141, 379 Pietila, J. Gary, 324 Piter, Drury A., 30 Pike, James N., 75, 315 PI KAPPA ALPHA, 340 PI LAMBDA THETA, 417 PILGRIM CLUB, 467 Pinckncy, Scott S., 75, 124, 317, 406, 421 Pinney, Robert H,, 75 Pinson, Vernell C, 353 Pinto, Rose, 256 PI MU EPSILON, 420 PI OMICRON SIGMA, 421 Pitt, George L., 75, 416 Pittenger, Donald B., 75, 161, 360, 361 Piltman, Judy F„ 297 Place, Verdun L., 359, 435 Plancich, John P., 328 Plummet, Pat E., 271 Pobst, Alan A., 144, 327 Polfus, William A., 75 Poll, Harvey S., 75, 124, 126, 129, 363, 406, 408, 416 Poll, Melvyn 0., 363, 446 Pollard, Dona, 161 nobody knows campus fashions like El M Marlin EeLmann UNIVERSITY WAY AT EAST 45TH M95 DONALD W. CLOSE COMPANY Electrical Contractors INDUSTRIAL . COMMERCIAL • MAINTENANCE 292 I I 3th Avenue Southwest SEATTLE 4, WASHINGTON • MAIN 3-8960 DEELICIOUS! A BURGERMASTER IS A MEAL IN ITSELF! KUlAilAJU BURGERMASTER DRIVE IN 3040 E. 45th No. of Stadium Pollock, Julie A., 145, 285, 331, 431 Pollock, Waller E., 388 Polonis, Douglas Hugh, 457 Popick, Susan B., 184, 256 Por, Pat, 115 Porter, Harriett R., 75 Porter, John F., 331 Porter, Lamoyne, 216, 218 Porter, Michael S., 75, 321, 421 Porter, Nancy 0., 269 Porter, Particia A., 375 Porter, Robert D., 20 Porter, Theodore R., 384 Poska, Merideth L., 75, 260, 285, 429 Posner, Barry A., 76, 347, 421, 446 Possehl, Gregory L., 338, 339 Postnikoff, Maria A., 291, 425, 454 Postovit, Cheryl J., 465 Potter, Linda F., 295 Potts, Daniel T., 359 Povisen, Niels, 359 Powell, Anthony A., 384 Powell, Carol I., 76, 291, 457 Powell, Dale E., 76, 413, 440 Powell, Michael M., 132, 341, 421 Powell, Roger B., 76, 392, 427 Powell, Sharol L., 291 Powell, William J., 89 Powers, Charles B., 349 Powers, Francis F., 29, 125 Powers, William G., 158, 343 Powlesland, Richard A., 349 Pozzi, A. Bruce, 343 Praetorius, Peter R., 76, 311 Prahl, Pamela A., 265 Prahl, Vicki Lee, 289, 450 Preston, Charles E., 384 Preston, Peter D., 344, 345 Preszler, Alan M., 449 Pretare, Pan F., 336 Price, James C, 327 Price, Lyie, 152, 153 Price, Patricia A., 76, 423, 429 Price, Richard F., 89 Priebe, Carolyn Lee, 281 Priest, Dave M., 341 Primoli, Dennis L., 353 Pringle, James F., 325 Pringle, J. Arthur, 21 Pringle, Marian, 377 Printchett, James M., 233 Proctor, Carol E., 275 PROGRAM PANEL, 123 Proske, Pamela B., 269, 454 Prostra, Kathryn A., 263 Proudfoot, Kristin, 275 Pruzan, Carol L., 379 Pruzan, Lucia, 76, 400 RSI UPSILON, 342 Ptacek, Pamela A., 299 Puderbaugh, Patricia, 377 Pugh, Pat, 233 Pulaski, Dave, 255 Pulliam, Stanford E., 323 Purcell, Jean E., 157, 379 Purdy, Kristine D., 131, 275 Purnell, Carolyne J., 76 PURPLE SHIELD, 422 Putney, Frcdreick B., 76, 129, 325, 424 Pyatt, Ann, 269 Pykonen, Paul E., 76, 386, 442 Pyle, Helen J., 76, 370 Pym, Bruce M., 233, 248 Quaife, Ronald E., 394 Quails, Sally J., 289 Quarnstrom, Fred C, 368, 396, 404, 427 Quast, Peter C, 349 Quemada, David, 446 Quenzler, Irene E., 76, 96, 414, 445 Querna, Nancy, 291 Quigley, Louis, 21 Quinby, Griffith E., 331 Quincy, Ron R., 76, 198, 317 Quist, William L., 388 Quistorff, Kirk D., 308, 309 Raatz, Judith S., 76, 369, 383 Rabbit, Donald, 409 Rabe, Irene E., 76, 291 Rabe, Jean Marie, 273, 423, 431 Rabel, John, 233, 245 Rademaker, Bill Jr., 233 Rademaker, Mary L., 297 Radke, Lawrence F., 386 Radke, Richard B., 384 Radloff, Dick, 245 Ragan, Jeanne S., 277 Rahe, Richard H., 89 Rahskopf, Horace G., 26 Raichle, Margaret E., 273 Railton, William Scott, 122, 130, 353, 416 Raines, Penny K., 271 RAINIER HOUSE, 395 RALLY GIRLS, 423 Ralls, Charles P., 311 Ramback, Leroy S., 19 Ramey, Delbert F., 76 Ramsey, Fay A., 76, 275 Ramseyer, Bill, 335 Ramstad, Theodore R., 134, 233 Ramstedt, Kathy E., 281 Randall, Margaret, 126 Randall, Tom, 117, 121 Randklev, Edward H., 76, 386, 437 Randolph, Gerald G., 89 Raney, Frederick A., 76, 228, 339, 410, 430 Raney, James 0., 89 Rankin, Carlynn M., 275 Rankin, M. Sue, 375 Rantala, Jon R., 355 Rasmussen, Judith M., 191, 377, 454 Rasmussen, Linnea C, 287 Rasmussen, Richard L., 391 Rasmussen, Robert W., 391 Rasmussen, Sherryl F,, 279 Rathbun, Judith L., 383, 465 Rathbun, Sheila L., 371 Raught, Pamela S., 263 Raught, Penelope A., 76, 262, 263, 454 Ray, Jerry L., 325 Ray, Mrs. Joan, 453 Ray, Verne F., 22 Raymond, Clinton F., 76, 313 Raymond, John W., 76, 317, 449 Raymond, Robert C, 125, 353, 422 Raymond, Steve, 305, 330, 331, 424, 449 Read, John R., 343 Read, William M., 19 Reckers, James H. Jr., 313 Records, Bill R., 351 Records, Dian J., 76, 285, 443 Reddaway, Beverly Ann, 465 Reddington, Dennis M., 328 Redecker, Diana L., 383 Redington, Bernice, 467 Redmond, Barbara H., 263 Reed, Clyde G., 389 Reed, Edwin A., 393 Reed, John, 171 Reed, Paul W., 233 Rees, Jeanette F., 76, 417 Reese, Barbara A., 76, 415, 417 Reese, James B., 430, 449 Reese, Joan M., 387 Reeve, Stanley Jr., 76, 468 Reeve, Stephen M., 294, 321 Reeve, Terrance A., 321 Refling, Peter E., 307 Rehberger, Robert I., 76 Reichert, Jeannie, 283 ReichI, Hans G., 76, 82, 304, 330, 331, 416, 421 Reichmann, Elizabeth A., 291 Reid, Gail, 273 Reid, John K., 76, 193, 305, 322, 323, 406, 416 Reid, Margarette, 445 Reilly, Chester K., 341 Reilly, Donna C, 285 Reiman, Rose M., 291 Reimer, Wayne J., 76, 396 Rein, Jerry A., 315 Reinke, Leiand L., 388 Reisinger, Richard J., 386 Reiten, Richard G., 76, 223, 410, 416 Reitsch, Gerry A., 311 Rembe, Cody, 233, 245 Remley, (Karen) Sue, 287 Remmen, Lloyd M., 76, 384, 427 Renhard, Peter L., 327 Renn, John 0., 329 Rennie, Joann, 273, 451 Renshaw, Maureen L., 291 Rey, William H., 24 Reynolds, Jim, 255 Reynolds, Linda M., 279 Reynolds, Mei-ling M., 158, 371 Reynolds, Nancy J., 297 Reynolds, Ray H., 77, 442 Reynolds, Robert D., 359 Rhodes, Donald B., 77, 128, 335, 416 Rhodes, Robert W., 335 Rhodes, William W., 315 Rice, Anne E., 269 Rice, B. Douglas Jr., 384 Rice, Robert B., 233 Rice, Thomas J., 386 Rice, William L., 77, 255, 359 Rich, Charlotte A., 283, 450 Richards, Babette D., 77, 260, 265 Richards, Gary R., 394 Richards, Jack L., 385 Richards, Larry E., 306, 345 Richards, Robert R., 77, 233, 304 Richardson, Bruce, 246 Richardson, Eugene B., 338, 339, 413 Richardson, Ivy K.. 268, 269 Richardson, Janice A., 146, 277 Richardson, Michael C, 345 Richardson, Sandra, 415 Richardson, Thomas f., 395 Richardson, Valerie J., 277 Richey, Ann P., 77, 288, 429 Richmond, Charles R., 77, 128. 144, 357 Richmond, Gillian, 299 Ricker, Cecil C, 77, 442 Ricks, Tobe E., 349 Riddell, Michael C, 311 Ridder, Peggy A., 77, 400 Ridenour, Terry A., 465 Rider, Jon K., 317, 449 Ridgway, Robert E., 198, 311 Ridpath, A. Jean, 291, 461 Ridpath, John H., 343 Riepe, Janice A., 464 Riesgo, Ray E., 77 Riffe, Keith C, 345 Riggan, John E., 368, 390, 391 Riley, James M., 386, 449 Riley, Mike, 233, 244 Riley, Nelva M.. 263 Rimmer, jane C, 371 Ring, Michael N., 386 Rinkle, Myrna. 460 Ripley, Herbert S., 37 Risdon, Dennis L., 396, 468 Rising, Jerry, 77, 428, 460 Rising, L. Wail, 124 Risk, Susan K., 130, 297, 443 Risley, John S., 321 Riss, Bev. Bright, 82 Ritchie, Elizabeth J.. 275 Ritchie, John G., 77, 255, 363 Ritchie, Marilyn A., 260, 295, 446 Ritchie, Mary Jane, 285 Ritt, Steye, 347 Ritler, Charles S., 435 Rillcr, Gerald L., 395 Rivenes, Sally J., 77, 116, 182, 258, 291, 454 Roach, Ruth L., 414, 419 Roarke, Dennis M., 315 Robberson, Douglas L., 385, 449 Robbins, Christina E., 271, 426 Robbins, Dennis W., 357 Robbins, Herb K., 335 Roberts, Carolyn C, 129, 155, 277 Roberts, Julie A., 265 Roberts, Melissa N., 297 Roberts, E. C, 457 Roberts, Paul, 445, 446 Robertson, Brock A., 333 Robertson, David I., 392 Robertson, James G., 331, 435 Robertson, larry A., 353 Robertson, Louise, 277, 444 Robinson, Clyde A., 116, 120, 124, 129, 155 Robinson, Felix M., 308, 395 Robinson, Glenn J., 389 Robinson, Greg A., 351 Robinson, Neal, 337 Robinson, Walter J., 317, 422 Robinson, Wilma E., 77, 401, 405 Roblson, Charlene 0., 377 Roblee, Bob. 460 Roby, James, 392 Rockhill, R. King, 336, 337 Rodda, Kathy R., 279 Roessler, Sheila M., 297 Roetcisoender, Suzanne N., 387, 425 ROfCRE HOUSE, 402 Rogel, Sandy E., 266, 446 Rogcl, Steve, 317 Rogers, Al L., 77, 313, 416 Rogers. Anne. 142 Rogers. Bill, 229 Rogers, Clayton B., 327 Rogers, Jacquelyn M., 465 Rogers, James, 394 Rogers, James C, 389 Rogers, JoAnne, 273, 450 Rogers, Kathleen, 379 Rogers, Leilani M., 261, 277, 450 Rogge, Barbara, 287 Rogge, Lee E., 229, 323, 421, 430 Rohwer, Chris, 287 Roller, Julius A., 28 Rollins, Gary T.. 77. 366 Roman, Herschel L., 23 Roman, Peter J., 329 Rome, Marsha, 295 Romstad, Karen 0., 77, 463 Ronald, Karen B., 283 Ronquist, Janice D., 265 Root. Donald, 77, 338, 339, 421 Root, Reginald D., 19 Roraback, Donna J., 281 Rose, Barbara, 125 Rose, Judy E., 266, 297, 373 Rose, Sharon R., 143. 267 Rosella. Barbara I., 265 Rosellini, Albert D , 17 Roscllini, Janey K., 291 Rosen, Carol, 446 Rosenberg, Donald L., 394 Rosenberg, Leslie D,, 363, 449 Rosenberg, Ralph G., 364 Rosenbladt, W. Rod. 345 Rosene, Harvey D., 434 Rosene, Susan, 134 Rosengren, Patricia A., 77, 379 Roskie, H. Diane, 77 Ross, Alan R., 77, 341, 413, 440 Ross, Barry M., 363 Ross, Diane R., 291 Ross, Donna K., 371 Ross, John D.. 249, 329 Ross, John L., 446 Ross, Judy K., 297 Ross, Mary Jeanne, 263 Ross, Susan M., 159, 256, 300 Rossell, Cathy A., 273 R.O.T.C, 40 Rothwell, Diane E., 265 Rottler, Becky T., 263 Roullard, Richard H., 77, 442 Rounds, Harriet G.. 285. 457 Rouse, Kristine Eva. 289 Row an. Alan J., 348. 349 Rowan. Joy I., 383, 445 Rowe. Michael D.. 246. 317 Rowe. Tom C, 143, 144, 233, 304, 421, 422 Rowland, Thomas P., 349 Rowley, George W,, 130, 343 Rowley, Henry G. II, 339 Rowley, Homer K., 353 Roy, M. Anita, 77 Royce, William F., 32 Rubens, Bob, 153 Rubenstein, Barry, 306, 363 Rubenstein, Sandra L., 267 Rubey, Steven A., 363, 422, 430 Ruble, Kay J., 77, 263 Ruch, T. C, 37 Rucker, Fred D., 349 Rucker, William J., 317 Rudin, Ernest Stuart, 394 Rudy, David W., 77, 368. 385, 427 Rutf, Pal, 457 Runberg, John E., 319 Runkel, Ross R., 77, 305, 317 Runstad, Jon, 335 Runstein, Ted E., 195, 363 Ruona, Marilyn L., 379 Rupert, Mary E., 279 Rush, David, 91, 394 Rusnak, James E., 77 Russell, Diane, 158 Russell, Morris C, 345 Russell, Nancy E., 271, 423 Russell, Steve D., 315 Russell, William J., 364 Rust, William R.. 306, 366 Rutherford, Carole, 425 Rutherford, Robert B., 322, 323 Rutledge, Frederic B., 368, 392 Ryan, John E., 77 Ryan, Joseph J., 233 Ryan, Kenneth J., 305, 335, 422 Ryan, Paul M., 355 Ryan, Richard J., 78, 323, 366 Ryder, Dennis I., 78, 339 Ryder, John V., 78, 351 Rykus, Robin, 261, 295 Ryles, Michael D., 335 Rynd, Robert W., 306, 31 1 Saari, Allen R., 389 Sackman, Ronald R., 313 Safford, Don, 213 Safranek, Penelope S., 265 Sahlin, C. Roger, 322, 323, 421 Sailer, David, 392 Sailors, Bob E., 321 St. John, Sue, 287 SAIYUK SOCIETY, 427 Saling, Karen S., 463 Salisbury, William F., 351 Salkield, G. Lawrence, 78, 353, 475 Sallinen, Jeannette B., 281 Salsman, Linda L., 399, 459 Salyer, Margaret J., 78, 299 Samuelson, Marcia D., 78, 465 Sandall, Julie A., 275 Sandberg, Adelle M., 78, 265, 413, 440 Sande, Phil J., 323 Sandelin, Jon C, 424, 449 Sander. Stephen D , 335 Sand. ' . ' . 377 Sana. 325 Sand. ' -. ' j? Sandeis, Suzanne C, 380 Sanderson, Norman C, 78 Sandstrom. Richard R.. 78, 338, 339 Sandvig, James 0., 327 Sandvik, Gunbjorg L., 78 Sandwith, Colin j., 78, 442 Sanisky, John, 249 Santo, Helene E., 465 Santos, Elisa, 91, 377 Sanwick, Steve M., 317 Sarchet, Clark L., 249, 394, 449 Sargent, George K., 317 SargenI, Sylvia 1., 271 Sarkies, Robert G., 361 Sarles, Sandra Y., 281 Salher, Joan A., 291 Sather, Suzanne, 291 Satoris, Pen F., 317 Satterlee, Dave W., 335 Satterlee, Ouane P., 78. 360. 361 Satterlee. Scott A., 317 Saunders, Bob, 233, 234 Saunders, Ellen M., 78, 417 Savage, Carolyn, 78, 97, 180, 291, 454, 461 Savage, Jeanne M., 377 Savage, Paul A., 78, 242, 243, 416, 455 Savini, John R., 321 Savisky, Natalie A., 375 Saxton. Ralph C, 351 Sayah, Janet M., 465 SCABBARD AND BUOE, 424 Scalley, Mike, 255 Scanlan, Bonnie J., 282, 283 Scales, John B., 357 Scattergood, Charles E., 308 Schaal, Alan E., 353 Schack, Mary Lou, 78 Schaffler, Albert B., 78, 359 Schairer, George E., 359 Schampera, Jody M., 289 Scharer, Alan J., 359 Scharf, Alan Z., 347 Scharf, Louis L., 317 Schatz, Henry T., 308, 309 SEATTLE OWNED SEATTLE OPERATED Rhodes of Seattle cordially greets the Class of 1961! We enjoy being your good neighbor and look forward to years of neighborly service ahead. We offer you favorite brands . . . easy shopping facilities . . . parking for over 2000 cars . . . convenient credit terms . Two stores now serving you and soon to open, Rhodes of Seattle ' s newest store in Westbrook Center. 497 W. A. BOTTINC Plumbing and Heating 5625 University Way |_ 2-0173 Why do 1 outoj Seattle People Save Here ? VI0TDV[IH8 |;J[ Because we take good care of their savings! e. ' t done it for 71 years. Their savings have mutual savings bank safety; highest bank interest, com- puted monthly, compounded and paid quarterly. Do your savings have all that? They will, here! WASHINGTON MUTUAL ' ' SAVINGS BANK The Sorthueit ' i Oldrit and Liirgeit Saving! Injtitution Main Office. ■ Secokd at Spring AURORA VILLAGE UNIVERSITY • MIMtfR rtocn BALLARD • BELLEVUE • TIMES SQUARE WEST SEATTLE ■ WHITE CENTER IL OlrOllT INtUNANCt C N r " A t I O M Scheider, John, 242 Schein, Edward W., 78, 308 Schellhase, Sherry, 260, 300, 301, 429 Scherer, Roy H., 321 Scheyer, Gretchen L., 78, 273 Scheyer, Rod, 198 Schick, Arthur K., 366 Schick, Phyllis L., 375 Schiebel, Martha, 373 Schlee, Janet, 381 Schlickeisen, Rodger 0., 123, 353, 422 Schlicting, John, 250 Schlomer, Linda M., 138, 265, 431, 475 Schloredt, Bob, 111, 198, 199, 200, 201, 203, 210, 212, 411 Schloredt, Linda L., 297 Schluger, Saul, 39 Schluter, Joan P., 275 Schmand, Mary Lynn, 375 Schmeila, Mary M., 78 Schmid, Stan E., 311 Schmidt, Henry E., 78, 228, 430 Schmidt, Janet L., 133, 299 Schmidt, Lynda L., 373 Schmidt, Soren, 78, 339 Schmiedeskamp, Sandra K., 279 Schmitt, Gretchen E., 285, 443 Schmitt, Nick, 304, 349 Schmitten, Earl H., 321 Schmitz, Arlene M., 78, 463 Schmitz, Henry, 19, 33, 176 Schnabel, Randolph E., 394, 449 Schneider, Donna, 415 Schneider, John W., 317, 455 Schneider, Shirley, 171 Schoen, Barbara R., 265 Schonhard, George P., 78, 386 Schram, Donna D., 297 Schram, Lloyd W., 18 Schrengohst, Rod H., 325, 449 Schrengohst, Tamara C, 271 Schrenk, Norene K., 265 Schubert, David C, 309 Schubert, Kenneth L. Jr., 78, 409 Schuck, Robert S., 343 Schuehle, Robert M., 317 Schufreider, Charles S., 364, 449 Schuh, Lani, 263, 473 Schultheis, Bruce E., 323 Schultz, Ann L., 271 Schultz, Gordon, 150, 153 Schultz, Gregory G., 78, 449 Schultz, Robert B., 393 Schuize, Barbara A., 263 Schumacher, Beverly A., 78, 282, 283 Schumann, Stephen D,, 331 Schur, John A., 388, 449 Schuyler, Kenny Don, 321 Schwartz, Brenda G., 137, 139, 267, 425, 429 Schwartz, David F., 78, 368, 385, 427 Schwartz, Harold S., 78, 347 Schwartz, Michael L., 363 Schwartz, Robert P., 347 Schwartz, William A., 363 Schwary, Connie G., 78, 141, 262, 263, 454, 461 Schweikhardt, Richard G., 321 Schwenke, Joyce A., 78, 377 Scigulinsky, Ken, 249 Scofield, Sandra S., 444 Scofleld, Terry J., 277 Scoggins, James L., 368, 389 Score, Richard A., 391 Scott, Charles E., 392 Scott, Conita Kay, 271 Scott, Dave T., 345, 449 Scott, Douglas M., 394 Scott, Hans P., 368, 389, 469 Scott, Kenneth E,, 402, 449 Scott, Richard H., 78, 343 Scott, Sally A., 79, 278, 279 Scott, Sally Q., 153 Scott, Stanley K., 349 Seaberg, Richard D., 394 Seablom, Herbert S., 79, 402 Seaborg, Ray, 357, 449 Seaholt, Dan A., 325, 469 Seale, Gary L., 307 Seaman, Dale R., 385 Seaman, Richard W., 79, 413, 421, 440 Searles, C. Marie, 21 Sears, Valdean L., 275 Seastrom, Dale E., 79, 407, 424 Seaver, Susan M., 291 Sebelist, Barbara A., 377 Seed, Darold C, 251, 395 Seeliger, Clarence F., 309, 421 Seely, Stanley 0., 389 Seelye, Lynn M., 79 Seeman, David R., 79, 434 Seferovich, Larry, 249 Segerblom, Ronald L., 79, 249, 449 Seid, Leida A., 413, 440 SeidI, Mary E., 279 Seijas, Betty L., 291 Selfridge, Nancy E., 399, 459 Seligman, Richard E., 388 Sellers, Jay L., 315 Sellin, Doug I., 357 Semon, Darrelyn, 79 Semprez, Suzanne Louise, 379 SENIOR OFFICERS, 44 Seppala, Fred C, 79, 321 Seppi, Arnold E., 79, 339, 468 Seppi, Karen A., 79, 260, 293, 429 Sesko, William J., 79, 385 Seslye, Lynn, 343 Severn, Ken K. S., 255, 333 Severson, Sandra J., 79, 280, 281 Sewell, Brenda L., 279 Seymour, Mike H., 319 Shafer, Janice A., 79, 400 Shaffer, Charles H., 321 Shaffer, Richard G., 79, 329 Shanahan, Les, 248 Shanks, Ronald W., 353 Shannon, Bill N., 79, 254, 329 Shannon, William A., 331, 449 Shapiro, Jim, 244 Sharp, Donald J., 79, 357 Sharp, Larry C, 217, 233 Sharts, Russell E., 361 Shaver, Catherine, 79, 405 Shaver, Kelly G., 313 Shaw, Dwight, 411 Shaw, Rebecca A., 291 Shaw, Steven A., 311 Shaw, Susan R., 297 Sheafe, Melanie, 263 Shearer, James T., 349 Sheerer, Bobbie, 287 Shefelman, Harold S., 17 Shelby, Maurice, 409 Sheldon, Katie M., 79, 285 Shelver, Lawrence G., 321 Shepard, Sandra L., 263, 454, 473 Shepherd, Gary A., 359, 449 Shepherd, Judy E., 281 Sheridan, Mark M., 339 Sheridan, Roseann, 301 Sheridan, William G., 345 Sherling, Georgia M., 79, 383 Sherman, Connie V., 299 Sherman, Steven L., 351 SHERWOOD HOUSE, 396 Shetler, Douglas D., 389 Sheuchenko, Alexander I., 434 Sheumaker, Pat E., 80, 293, 427 Shields, Catherine M., 375 Shigawga, Mabel, 472 Shigeno, Ellen C, 381, 415 Shimamoto, Katie S., 80 Shimooka, Elaine E., 472 Shimura, Kazuko, 80, 400 Shindell, Sandra M., 80, 266, 267 Shingler, Theldona, 446 Shinnick, J. Nelson, 351 Shirk, Linda M., 80 Shirley, Jean L., 371 Shirmeyer, Sandra M., 263, 450 Shonts, Carolyn C, 80, 293 Short, Dennis S., 89 Shuford, J. Phil, 80, 351 Shugert, Robert M., 80, 351 Shuler, James M., 344 Shultz, Gary K., 322 Shyu, Nea-Lin, 91 Siau, Bruce N., 80 Sibbitt, Judith P., 80, 369, 383, 413, 440 Sidell, Arlene M., 80, 141, 266, 267 Sievers, Fred R., 80, 317, 441 Sievers, Ray I., 306, 317 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 344 SIGMA ALPHA MU, 346 SIGMA CHI, 348 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA, 425 SIGMA KAPPA, 298 SIGMA NU, 350 SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 352 Sigmon, Monica, 469 Siks, Jan K., 349 Siler, Bill, 198 SILVER FISH, 426 Silver, Phyllis F., 80 Silver, Susan J., 267, 443 Silverthorn, Melinda A., 80, 465 Simkins, Dick, 386 Simmermacher, Ron R., 349 Simon, Carol A., 80 Simonarson, Ann L., 287 Simpson, Ruthann P., 289 Simpson, Sharrie S., 379 Sims, Roger L., 331 Sinclair, Sharon M., 377 Singer, Edward C, 389, 449 Singer, Marian J., 285 Singer, Steve E., 31 1 Singleton, Ann, 140, 263 Sinkunas, Vicki A., 126, 297, 423 Sisley, Becky L., 80, 429, 473 Sisley, Drake, 467 Sisley, Tcni, 467 Sisson, Pimtla J., 383 Sjoberg, OougldJ J., 449 S|Odin, George E., 80 Siolseth, Brian H.. 385 Skach, Tesse I., »7 Skaggs, Jim, 198. 200, 202, 205, 248 Skartvedl, David A., 80, 229, 246,344, 345,421 Skellon, Raymond H., 353 Skewes, Victoria, 265 Skighl, Don, 456 SKIING, 246 Skrivan, Jim, 254 Skuia, Inara, 80, 400, 405 Slaten, Jo Ann, 80 Slater, Jannettd E., 464, 465 Slaughter, Wilhelmina, 467 Slavich, Alan R., 353 Sleight, Donald D., 455. 469 Sleijer, L. Rosemary, 80, 371, 446 Slenes, Bob C, 333 Slenes, Ron A., 339 Sletmoe, Brent P., 339 Slelledahl, Lynn, 373 Slootsky, Vicki, 301 Sloper, E. Jeanne, 289 Slovak, Ron J., 349 Smallwood, R. Donn, 80 Smallwood, William L.. 321 Smidl. Richard B., 233, 252 Smillie, Roy E., 80, 315, 424, 449 Smircich, Ronald J., 80 Smith, Anne M., 265, 426 Smith, Barney J., 343 Smith, Bernice, 377 Smith, Beverly R., 80 Smith, Carol D., 80, 293 Smith, Carol M., 80, 291, 454 Smith, Caroline S., 80, 401 Smith, Carolyn M., 273, 423, 429 Smith, Chas. (Mike)M., 365 Smith, Christy J., 383 Smith, DonR., 305, 340, 441 Smith, Donna C, 465 Smith, DrewC, 81, 468 Smith, Fred W., 81, 420, 428, 442 Smith, Gail E, 81, 400, 459 Smith, Gregory E., 330, 331, 421 Smith, Henry Ladd, 22, 124 Smith, Jacob L., 81, 343 Smith, Jacqueline E., 260, 263 Smith, Jane B., 81, 273 Smith, Jerald W., 323, 455 Smith, Joan I., 283 Smith, Karen A., 265 Smith, Kenneth L., 81, 305, 353, 421 Smith, Kim C, 321 Smith, Kristina A., 277 Smith, Link, 255 Smith, Margot, 287 Smith, Marilyn A., 299, 444 Smith, Marilyn J., 81 Smith, Michael C, 349 Smith, Pamela J., 291 Smith, Penny J., 297, 444 Smith, Raleigh W. Jr., 368, 402 Smith, Randolph M., 349 Smith, Richard C, 81 Smith, Robert E., 306, 325 Smith, Robert ., 127, 323 Smith, Sharon Elizabeth, 281, 405 Smith, Sharon L., 81, 273 Smith, Sherman 0., 313 Smith, Stephen B., 317 Smith, Sue Ellen, 124, 289, 423 Smith, Ted L., 242, 455 Smith, Victoria R., 371 Smith, Whitney C, 357 Smits, Paul K., 333 Smock, Steven 0., 394 Smutlyan, Arthur F., 25 Smullyan, Margaret, 373 Snead, Patricia A., 281, 443 Snell, Gerald C, 365, 449 Snell, James D., 365 Snider, Laurence G., 195, 313, 421 Snow, Jerry, 103 Snowden, Donald R., 365 Snydar, Marilyn Grace, 1 16, 287, 475 Snyder, Carole L., 267 Snyder, Gary, 422 Snyder, Gary R., 238, 363 Snyder, Ginny M., 289 Snyder, Harvey M., 365 Snyder, Loyal T, R., 81 Snyder, Royal, 31 1 Snyder, Terry William, 31 1, 424 SOCIAL WORK, SCHOOL OF, 41 SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS, 469 Soderlund, Judy L., 95, 123, 147, 279, 431 Soelberg, Paul W., 402 Softii, Muriel G., 81 Sokol, Vilcm, 173 Solie, Nancy A., 81, 269 Solomon, E. Barry, 363 Somers, Harley, 333 Sommerselh, Ann M., 126, 263 Sommerseth, Jo Reen, 81, 392, 441 Sonne, Barry R., 353 Sonntag, Janet M., 289 Sonntag, Trudy, 467 Soper, Edmond R., 81, 463 SOPHOMORE OFFICERS, 147 Sorenscn, Roderick N., 340 Sorensen, Stephanie I., 289 Sorenson, Jack E., 91 Sorlien, Harvey A., 81 SORORIA, 467 Southall. Kenneth B., 335 Sowden, Lana, 273, 450 Sowin, Dan C, 355 Sparks, Clyde K, 81,442 Sparks, Dorothy K., 375 Sparks, Larry M., 449 Sparrow, Lynn M., 381 Spaulding, Sally, 279 Speed, Nicholas, 91, 368, 384, 385, 416, 427 Speers, Douglas 0., 81, 392, 428 Speidel, Julie D., 291 Spence, John D., 357 Spencc, Judy A., 285 Spencer, Judith A., 133, 465 Spencer, Norman A., 351 Spendlove, Judy, 460 Sperlin, Steve, 251 Sperry, Helen A., 265 Spiller, Dian M., 271 Spitler, Gladys M., 81 Spitze, Jim R., 351 Spore, Harold A., 81 Sprague, Bnnton, 334, 335, 424, 449 Spraines, Peggy A., 63, 81, 150, 427 Sprincin, Harris W., 363 Springob, Dee A., 131, 277 Springstun, Joanne, 81, 138, 265, 443 Sprout, Mary M., 299 Sprout, Peggy, 159 Spurting, Kenneth E., 61 Sreebyn, Leo M., 39 Staaf, Syrene, 171 Stablicn, Colleen J., 81 Stablien, Richard, 253 Stackhouse, Marjorie E., 287, 475 Staegcr, Nancy A., 379 Staggs, Joel E. Jr., 449 Staiger, Nancy, 158 Stallcop, Linda R., 279, 405 Stam, Christie J., 269 Stamolis, Sandra C, 285 Stancik, Don, 345 Stanford, A. Edward, 331 Stang, Ingri, 81, 463 Stansbury, Daniel P., 319 Stansbury, Kit, 284, 285 Stanway, Simon, 31 1 Stapp, Marshal R., 248,315 Starbird, Ruth E., 289 Starcevich, Peter J., 335 Staser, Sally, 263 Stave, Lloyd P., 81, 428, 434 Stcbner, Darald R., 391 Steel, David C, 81, 153, 322, 323, 406 Steele, Dale C, 81 Steele, Jeffrey J., 331 Steen, Barbara E., 285 Steen, Cynthia, 446 Steen, Sherry L., 265, 443 Steensland, Douglas M., 81, 337 SIcensland, Evan L., 337 Steensma, Johnnie J., 315 Steere, Doug E., 325 Stegeman, Karen L., 127, 142 Stein, Kenneth D., 345 Stein, Michael L., 337 Steinbach, John P., 349, 444 Steinberg, Mary Ann, 261, 267 Steinbrink, Julie B., 445 Steincipher, Dick R., 81, 345 Sleincr, Bob, 193 Steiner, Robert L., 235, 255, 304, 358, 359 Steinhauser, Marty B., 81 Steinman, Mary E., 445, 459 Stelios, Effie E., 265 Stell, Robert, 339 Stella, Ellen G., 379 Stellwagen, M. Alan, 81 Stempel, Victoria R., 275 Stensland, Carol J., 141, 289 Siephan, John S., 81, 144, 337 Stephan, Susan H., 291, 425 Stephens, Stuart B., 351 Stephenson, Judi A., 269 Stephenson, Marcia K., 138, 143, 151, 152, 275, 425, 427, 429 Stephenson, Robert J., 82, 125, 353 Stephins, Ray W., 315 Sternoff, Al L., 363 Sternoff, David R., 363, 446 Stetson, Lawrence L., 386 Stevens, Bradley K., 337, 386 Stevens, Don, 439 CREATIVE DESIGN with you in mind PORTER JENSEN Jewelers 1314 E. 45th Seattle Campus footwear fashions start at " on the ave " c ' ahTJpus shoe headquarfers 499 Serving the Campus Since ' 52 4145 University Way ME 3-2333 Equipment and Reagents for BIOLOGICAL PHYSICAL CHEMICAL MEDICAL LABORATORIES SCIENTIFIC SUPPLIES CO. MU 2-3460 600 Spokane Street Seattle 4 Stevens, Edward J., 82, 460 Stevens, George N., 34 Stevens, Judy E., 265 Stevens, L. W., 252 Stevens, Polly, 277 Stevens, Sandra L., 133, 299 Stevens, Sanford N., 329 Stevens, Sharon, 82, 263 Stevens, Stierman L., 82 Stevens, Victor C, 394 Stevens, Wendy, 156, 445 Stevenson, Gregory W., 323 Stevenson, Mike E., 323 Stevenson, Sara R., 273 StevBart, Barry C, 304, 342, 343, 416, 422 Stev»art, Donna J., 279, 444 Stewart, Douglas E., 343 Stewart, George C, 129, 325 Stewart, John M., 91 Stewart, Marilyn J., 279, 405 Stewart, Mary M., 279 Stewart, Robert A., 327 Stibbs, Gerald D., 39 Stice, Sandra J., 289 Stiebrs, Anita, 277 Stier, David M., 343 Stiles, E. Peter, 335, 449 Stiles, Henry E., 247, 323 Stilwell, Jane J., 82, 285 Stilwell, John E., 386 StingI, Karl, 247 Stitz, Everett L., 313 Stjerne, Jim, 82, 345, 410 Stoakes, Margaret R., 381 Stockberger, Linda I., 283 Stocker, Sharon L., 138, 277, 423, 444 Stockman, Perry J,, 249 Stockton, Dick, 359 Stockton, Jeffrey W., 32 7 Stockwell, Clarke E., 82, 439 Stohl, Allen E., 319 Sfohl, Lyn M., 273 Stokes, Anna, 375 Stokes, Georgia, 82, 285 Stokes, John W., 345 Stoll, Robert 8., 339 Stolz, Fay E., 82, 265 Stombaugh, Judy A., 399 Stone, Larry E., 345 Stoner, Mary P., 82, 465 Stoner, Richard E., 309, 460 Stoppler, Donald V., 333 Stoppler, Ron, 366 Storey, Karen L., 82, 154, 412 Storey, Ken, 244 Storie, Dennis L., 343 Storjohann, Nancy L., 123, 148, 263 Storseth, Morris C, 82 Stotler, Thomas R., 343 Stout, Karen J., 156, 377, 404, 475 Stover, Susan A., 291 Strain, Robert B., 386 Strand, Richard A., 82 Strandberg, Karen J., 291 Strandley, Evelyn M., 82 Straub, Dave R., 331 Strauss, John, 385 Strawn, Dorothy R., 20 Street, Robert E., 30 Streets, Caralene M., 265 Strickler, Howard T., 31 1 Stroh, Tyler M., 345 Stroje, Carl-Gustaf H., 365 Strom, Clarence G., 89 Strong, David B., 393 Strong, Gerald, 365 Strong, Sharon L., 375 Strother, Jack G., 317 Strother, Nancy J., 122, 465 Stroud, Suzanne, 275 Stuart, Arden, 82 Stuart, Daryl, 153 Studebaker, J. Douglas, 311 Stupey, John H., 393 Sturm, Garyalene, 261, 269 Sugg, Mike G., 233 Sugimoto, Howard H., 91 Sullivan, Carlos P., 353 Sullivan, Dennis C, 349 Sullivan, Frank W., 89 Sullivan, J. Doyle, 357 Sullivan, Lenny D., 337 Sullivan, M. Kathleen, 268, 269 Sullivan, Michael L., 357 Sumeri, Alex, 309, 430 Summers, Jean M., 399 Sumner, Calvin M., 329 Sumner, W. Kirby, 82, 449 Sundell, Joyce L., 377 Sunderland, Dixie K., 81, 401 SUNDODGERS, 195 Sundquist, Norma L., 263 Surbeck, Henry W., 248, 393 Sussman, Paula, 267 Sutcliffe, Victoria A., 83, 260, 286, 287 Suter, David P., 337, 449 Sutherland, Ardath N., 83, 409, 427 Sutter, Victoria R., 412 Suyama, George, 146 Svahn, John A., 365 Svarz, Al III, 343 Svenson, Ray H., 83, 311 Swadener, Sally J., 283 Swan, Carol J., 383 Swan, Dave, 160 Swanberg, C. Christine, 269, 443 Swanes, Ann R., 83 Swanke, Kathleen D., 271 Swanke, Sharon L., 271 Swanson, Charlotte E., 371 Swanson, Craig M., 31 1 Swanson, Dennis R., 394 Swanson, Giles E., 327 Swanson, Gretchen J„ 287 Swanson, H. Allen, 83 Swanson, Lorna A., 371 Swanson, Mary Ellen, 265 Swanson, Roger E., 385 Swanson, Samuel B., 385 Swarthout, Michaela J., 291 Swartley, Susan K., 134, 279 Swatosh, Larry J., 83 Swayze, Gordon B., 339 SWEDISH CLUB, 470 Sweeney, Tamara D., 281 Sweet, Elizabeth A., 280, 281 Sweet, Roger W., 440 Swim, Thomas H., 38, 336, 337 Swimelar, April A., 275 Swimley, Phillip, 239, 251 SWIMMING, 240 Swindley, Peter D., 397 Swinehart, Dave, 437 Swinehart, John F., 83, 233, 424 Switzer, Stephanie A., 371 Sybert, Carolyn, 277 Sycamore, Ralph T., 83 Sygitowicz, Lee S., 315 Sylling, David A., 337 Sylvester, Robert J., 230, 349, 430 Symington, Al E., 83, 385 Sypert, George W., 315 Szulerecki, Bob, 250, 437 Tabata, Harry H., 430 Taft, John A., 395 Taft, Norman F., 136, 339 Taini, Bonnie, 131 Takeuchi, Kenneth A., 83, 407 Talarico, JoAnne, 371 Talbot, Robyn C, 283 mnji PAINT FORMICA LINOLEUM WALLPAPER CERAMIC TILE LA 2-8200 rnc 4743 University Way SHADES BLINDS Seattle 5 :)() Tdll, Barbara i.. 83. 401 Tan, Gim. 389 Tanaka, Mary T., 375 Tanaka, Paul M., 385 Tapp, Roger L, 339 Tappan, Bdly C. 83, I35 Tarrant, Susan A., 299 Tate, Merlina D., 83, 419, 463 TatI, William J., 363 TAU BETA PI, 428 TAU KAPPA EPSILON, 354 TAU PHI DELTA, 366 Tavenner, Jack I.. 325, 449 Tavenner, Lester J., 325, 455 Taylor, Barbie, 287 Taylor, Charles E., 345 Taylor, George E., 22 Taylor, James M., 363 Taylor, Jane E., 299 Taylor, Lynn C, 83, 428, 437, 449 Taylor, Michael J., 449 Taylor, Robert N., 83, 387 Taylor, Roberta C, 263 Taylor, Susan H., 451 Taylor, Tom F., 83, 343 Taylor, William A., 341 Teague, Frederick W., 349 Teague, Ralph, 445 Teasdale, Oavid E., 306, 449 Tedder, f . Dean, 394 TeKer, Stephen M., 357 Tellock, Susan H., 83 Temple, Alice J., 371 Templeion, John E., 325, 424, 469 Tennefoss, Karen J,, 465 TENNIS, 245 Terdina, Mary H., 83, 271 Terkelson, Alan, 469 Terril, Lila I., 281, 461 Terrill, Joe P., 434 Tesh, Donald W., 233 Teufel, Karen J., 271 Thai, Stephen A., 363, 422 Tharp, John A., 83, 325, 439 Thatcher, Thomas J., 83, 334, 335 Thayer, Diane M., 271 Therrien, Barney T., 198, 345 THETA CHI, 356 THETA DELTA CHI, 358 THETA SIGMA PHI, 427 THETA XI, 360 Thiel, Douglas A., 83, 334, 335 Thieme, Fredrick P., 18 Thomas, Arthur E., 83, 319, 457 Thomas, Bill R., 351 Thomas, Chuck, 130, 132 Thomas, Harold W., 395 Thomas, Jan C., 293, 459 Thomas, Jerry L., 327 Thomas, JoAnn K., 83, 291, 417 Thomas, Judith G., 83, 300, 301, 450 Thomas, Paul F., 144, 233, 251, 410, 416 Thomas, Robert E., 345 Thompson, Ferrol G., 263 Thompson, Greg C, 335 Thompson, J. Casey P., 351, 410 Thompson, Patricia A,, 83, 265, 377 Thompson, Robert K., 387, 460 Thompson, Robert L., 337 Thompson, Ronald E., 83, 310, 31 1 Thomsen, Sharon, 377 Thorgrimson, Don H., 364, 365 Thorlakson, D. Paul, 83 Thorn, Tim, 243 Thorndale, Charles W., 386 Thorne, Phil, 246 Thornguist, Richard L., 345 Thornton, Jerry, 239 Thoroughman, David G., 125, 339 Thorsen, Richard C, 89 Thorsos, Janet A., 381 Thrail, Mike, 351, 422 WATCHES COSTUME JEWELRY CLOCK WATCH REPAIR JEWELRY REPAIR Thrapp, Vicki L., 383 Throm, Richard W., 83, 319 Throne, John F., 83, 343 Thumlerl, James G., 83, 396 Thunman, Marilyn P., 275 Thuring, Robert A., 84, 441 Tibbatts, Rodney B., 255, 359 Tibbitts, Alice M., 265 Tibbills, Roy E., 386 Tidwell, Judy A,, 269 Tiernan, Marjoric, 117, 121 Tillman, Lloyd P., 84, 457 Timmerman, Gary R., 315 Tingvall, Nancy L., 291, 444 Tipps, Tom, 198 Tiscornia, John F., 84 Tisler, Joseph W., 84, 385, 449 Tobin, Patricia L., 381 Todd, Anna P., 84 Todd, Anne L., 279 Todd, James, 91, 388 Todd, James N., 325, 449 Todd, William A., 84, 349, 421, 424, 439 Toftoy, Karen A., 281 Tokita, Teresa Y., 472 Tolletson, David R., 84, 435 Tollefson, G. Val, 385, 449 Tolslrup, Rex W., 307 Tomhave, Robert J., 84, 428, 435 Tomko, Paulette L., 271 Tommasini, Ronald N., 84, 319 Toner, Oavid, 84, 128, 195,317 Toner, Ethelyn, 19 Tonseth, Dorothy L., 260, 299 Tooley, Lana M., 293 Tooley, Lynn E., 347 Top, Betsy, 475 Torkelson, John, 246 Torneby, Russell W,, 84, 440 Torney, Jack, 241, 242 Torrell, David C, 84, 353, 421 Torrico, Albert R., 321 TOTEM CLUB, 429 Toumani, Leon L., 387 Towlier, Antoinette P., 291 Towne, Judith A., 371 Townc, Sandra L., 399 Townsend, Judy, 373 TRACK, 232 Tracy, William B., 84 Train, Leslie S., 377 Tramountanas, Manuel G., 391 Trandum, William I., 131, 319, 449 Tralnik, Loann L., 265, 423 Trauth, Jack F., 354, 355, 437, 469 Trautman, Philip, 129 Travis, Ivan, 193 Treadwell, William M., 71, 84, 124, 233, 245, 249, 416 Trent, Dallas L., 84 Treberg, Rich, 434 Trigstad, Rolv I., 355 Trimble, Bob M., 335 Trimble, Susan L., 84, 287 Trimingham, Kathy J., 265 Trimm, Maureen F., 273, 443, 444 Tripple, Mary Frances, 84, 277 Troberg, Marian, 465 Troberg, Richard L., 434 Troeh, Catherine E., 84 Trotsky, Herman, 347 Trousdale, Lee R., 84 Troxell, Judith A., 287 Trumbull, Mary Lou, 271, 377 Trumpis, Nancy J-, 371, 465 Tschudin, Mary S., 38 Tsukurimichi, Soni P., 84 Tuck, Jenifer A., 84, 437 Tucker, Cherie, 195, 269, 423 Tucker, Jim W., 331 Tucker, Tim, 334, 335, 422 Tunkkari, Erkki K., 91, 385 YORMARK ' S JEWELERS 4305 " U " WAY ME 2-2990 PIZZA HAVEN " EVERY PIE AAADE TO ORDER " BELLEVUE 10507 Main St. GL 4-0316 UNIVERSITY 4224 University Way ME 3-5311 BURIEN 653 S.W. 153rd CH 4-5050 TACOMA 2803 Sixth Ave. BR 2-7472 5U1 PA .. COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 1313 Easf Columbia St. EA 4-6000 TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS for the UNIVERSITY DISTRICT AIR -SHIP -RAIL -BUS University Travel Service 4501 Brooklyn Ave. ME 3-3020 TRADITIONALLY, STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE JEWELRY 4300 UNIVERSITY WAY EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. I ' ri)jcssi()n tl. hiilnslriiil. (fni iliii- Iris, arid Vcrifux I ' lio d ra JiK Su ilic: . 2619 Second Avenue, Seattle 1, Washington r.l, •),!,„,,,. iMAiii 2-y()72 Tunstall, Gail E., 284,285 Turbak, Charles D., 84, 229, 311, 430 Turnbull, Larcy M., 234, 325, 410 Turneaure, John P., 84, 353, 420 Turner, Dennis L., 123, 339 Turner, Jeanette C, 269 Turner, Mary M., 84, 141, 286, 287, 423, 429 Turney, Darrell A., 365 Turppa, Roger E., 84, 406, 409 Tuttle, Gerald G,, 159, 343 Tweden, Wallace D., 74, 84, 114, 122, 129, 305, 324, 325, 416, 421, 424 Twitchell, David E., 321 TYEE STAFF, 155 Tyler, Dennis, 233 u Ueno, Lillian V., 84, 472 Ulmen, Gary L,, 386 Ulmer, Diane K., 373, 383 Umino, John A., 84, 408 Umphenour, Al, 243 Underwood, Terry K., 233 UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN UNION, 398 UNIVERSITY DAMES, 469 U OF W GLEE CLUB, 471 Upton, George M., 84, 428, 441 Usher, Phil W., 325 Uyeda, Samuel M., 84, 413, 440 Uzelak, Gail M., 373, 383 V VALEDA, 472 Valela, Peggy M., 84, 275 Valentine, D. David, 434 Valentine, James L., 397 VanCleve, Richard, 32 Vance, Willy, 453 VanDenburgh, William R., 359 VanDen Steenhoven, Patricia, 299 Vander Hoek, Paul T., 325 Vanderhoff, Marian, 130 VanderMaas, Sandra, 299 VanderSluis, Theodore K., 402 Vanderstoep, Donald R., 84, 317, 420, 428, 442 Van der Vate, Carolyn F., 293 Van der Weken, William D., 89 Vandiver, Carolyn M., 85, 291, 414 Van Donge, Susan K., 275 Van Duelmen, Ave, 455 Van Dyke, Craig, 386 Van Eaton, James P., 449 Van Eaton, Terrence J., 85, 304, 309, 471 Van Horn, Robert E., 30 Van Marter, Charles F., 248, 315 VanGohren, Gerald, 313 Van Matre, Ernest W., 359 Van Ness, Allan L., 353, 404 Van Ness, Cornelius P., 85, 128, 233, 416 Van Parys, Roger J., 331 Van Rooy, Sharon A., 299 Van Schaik, Jo-Ann W., 277 Van Tyen, Margi A., 142, 281 Van Wickle, Thomas C, 386 Van Winkle, Archie, 251 Van Wyk, Brooke, 385 Vargas-Baron, Emily, 133 VARSITY BOAT CLUB, 430 Vaux, Bill W., 349 Vaux, Loessa C, 84, 97, 285, 417, 457 VavBter, Ron B., 311 Vedder, Judy E., 85, 280, 281, 426, 461, 473 Velikanje, George F., 127, 317 Velkers, Ray, 304, 317 Vemo, Arne, 305, 338, 339, 441 Vendelin, John C, 460 Vergullo, Mickey, 246 Verncr, Joe K., 355 Vernon, Geoffrey P., 349 Vertrees, Carl, 331 Vigus, Steve, 249 Vincent, Norman L., 353, 469 Vincenzi, Linda, 379 Vines, Ardee R., 127, 138, 140, 260, 266, 267, 429 Vinup, Glen W., 337 Vitolins, Juris, 85, 385, 442 Vivian, Penelope H., 85, 263 VIchak, John H., 85, 409 Volchok, Gary L., 363 Volchok, Larry R., 142, 363 Volkel, Jack C, 357 Volkman, Don Alan, 85, 413, 440 Volz, Arthur W., 398 Von Fuchs, George F., 331, 438 Von Gohren, Gerald L., 313 Von Krosigk, Sam Robert, 457 Von Seggern, James G., 89 Von Stubbe, Willian F., 85, 315, 404, 421 Voorhees, Frank, 198 Voorhees, Patricia A., 277 Vopni, Sylvia, 124 Voris, Jan V., 289 Vulliet, Charles Frank, 394 Vuori, Richard 0., 366 w Waali, Douglas R., 85, 366, 432 Waddell, Jane, 301 Wade, Albert M., 359 Wade, Bill S., 365 Wade, Eriine J., 377 Wade, Paul A., 233 Waesche, Judy, 453 Wagar, Brian K., 85, 228, 351 Wagenman, Doris J., 263 Wagner, Barbara, 467 Wagner, C. Melvin, 327 Wagner, Joan A., 279 Wagner, Jon, 467 Wagness, Ivan L., 91 Wahl, Art L., 242, 455 Wahlers, Richard L,, 85, 319, 437 Wahlgren, Julie, 143 Wahlstrom, Nelson A., 18 Wainscott, Gary G., 396, 435 Waldo, David J., 353 Waldo, Robert G., 20 Waldron, Dean, 446 Walgren, Bill J., 327 Walker, Betsy, 281 Walker, Bob J., 85, 325 Walker, Darley L., 375 Walker, Gary D., 325, 449 Walker, Harold (Chesty), 198 Walker, Jerry L., 363 Walker, Mary Margaret, 293 Walker, Terri L., 381 Walker, Terry L., 337 Walkup, Pat, 135, 263 Wall, Brian R., 365 Wall, Dave R., 311, 430 Wall, Jeanelt E., 381 Wallace, John D., 355 Wallace, Loretta K., 277, 423 Walls, Fred L., 387 Walrath, Helen W., 301 Walseth, Jer L., 283 Waltar, Alan E., 85, 394, 428, 452 Walters, Betty Lee, 20 Walters, Dennis J., 385 Walters, Nancy C, 138, 291 Walters, Patricia A., 283 Walther, Boyd V., 308 Walthers, Nancy, 143 Walton, Irving, 437 Walton, Joan I., 291 Van S. McKenny Company Inc. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND CONTRACTING 104 WALL STREET MA 2-4222 Walton, Judith A., 375 Walton. Molly A., 289 Walton, Richard E., 85, 351 Wambaugh. Sandra J., 281 Wampold, Tom S.. 363 Wand, Dwainf T., 85. 338, 339 Wandel, Jane M., 285, 425 Wang, Hugh, 89 Wapato, Paul C, 85. 428, 442 Warashina, Patricia M., 375 Ward, Gale L.. 160, 385 Ward, John A., 325 Warden, Carol S., 301 Warden, Michele, 279, 444 Warfield, M. Helen, 85, 401, 405 Wartord, Ralph M., 85, 311 Waris, Marjatta E., 91, 375 Warjone, Sandra J., 277 Warne, Ann Marie, 381 Warner, Lawrence W. Jr., 325 Warner, Terry R., 340 Warnicky, Mary A., 450 Warnicky. Victor A., 85 Warren, Pal. 275 Warren. Shirley C. 85, 464, 473 Warren, Thomas C. 128, 142, 325 Warrick, David I., 311 Warrington, Janet I.. 187. 284. 285. 456 Warshal, Jerrold Z., 363 Warwick. Diane L.. 85. 399 Wascher, Pete J., 325 Washburn, Barbara C. 273 Washburn. Donald J.. 339 WASHINGTON ENGINEER STAFF, 473 Wasmer, Robert A.. 391 Wasmund, David A., 387 Wasson, Karen J., 85, 277 Watanabe, James M., 85, 242, 455 Waters. Susan G., 268, 269 Watkins, Garl J., 124, 333 Watkins, Jim, 144 Watkins, Terry P., 349 Watkinson, Gary M., 327 Watn ' ey, Dale K.. 387 Watson, lailla, 451 Watson, Thomas G., 398 Watt. Denny. 85 Watt. Robert N.. 331 Watts. Sandra J.. 473 Watts. Sherri L., 271, 444 Waugh. Judith M.. 85, 141. 285 Wear, Larry L., 365 Weatherford, 8., 130 Weaver, Marjorie L., 277, 457 Webb, Betsy, 135, 275 Webb, James T, 313 Webber, George E., 392 Webber, Paul F. Jr., 306, 351 Webberley, Marilyn A., 86 Weber, Allen F., 393 Webley, Roy A., 349 Webster, John R., 242, 325, 455 Wecker, Marie F., 86. 415 Wedin, Kirsten A., 279 Weeks, Carol A., 287 Wegge, Per, 247 Weick, Fred R., 357 Weiderstrom, Geary L., 335 Weiks, Donna L., 265 Weimer, Bonnie K., 86, 463 Weiser, Phil, 249 Weisfield, Bill, 245 Weisman, Judy T., 295 Weiss, Marvin A., 307 Welch, Gary N., 386 Welch, Michael J., 396 Welch, Terry R., 395 Welk, William L., 251, 391 Weike, Patricia A., 86, 275, 426 Weike, Walter, 173 Welker, John p., 329 Weller, Judy A., 86, 279, 426, 454 Wells, Larry D., 343, 453 Wells, Peter R., 366 Wells, Richard E., 86 Welsh, Glenn R., 473 Welsh, John B. Jr., 387 Wendel, Robert E., 86, 337 Wendle, Margaret A., 281, 461 Wendler, Alfred G., 86, 319, 407, 437, 469 Wenner, Benny L , 468 Weniel, Rosalie M., 159, 289 Werberger, Patricia M., 297 Werner, Robyn L., 277 Werner, Sharon, 377, 381 WESLEY CLUB. 474 WESLEY HOUSE. 399 Wessman. Harold E.. 30 Wessman, Richard H., 325, 449 West, Connie M., 86, 269, 412 West, Elaine V., 381, 450 West, Glenda L., 269 West, Nancy E.. 301 West, Roy E.. 311 West. Susan J.. 283 West. Verna J.. 465 Weslby. H. Kenneth, 394 Westine, Phillip L., 393 Wesllund, Lynn R.. 249. 349 Wcstlund, Susan B.. 86. 280. 281 WESTMINISTER. 466 Weston. Ouane D.. 86, 366 Weston, Terry L., 449 Wetzel, Chuck, 230 Weyenberg, Eric, 242 Weyerls, Ann, 469 Weyerts, Raymond H., 96 Weymouth, James F., 331 Wheeler, Ernie, 219, 238 Wheeler, Patience, 415 Wheeler, Sue A., 279 Whelan, Paul W., 345 Whipple, Laird D., 315 White, Don, 198 White, Jeff, 439 White, John A., 323 White, Judith A., 86, 285 While, Judith Ann, 86, 287 White, Judith W., 161, 377 White, Karen A., 373 White, Linda G., 287, 426 White, Sherri, 281 White, Stephanie, 381, 465 Whiteley, Charles T., 365, 449 Whiteman, Judith A., 86, 297 Whitham, Jean E., 299 Whitlock, Vicki Ann, 279 Whitman, Dorothy J., 299 Whitney, Barbara H., 289 Whitney, David S., 345, 422 Whitney, Karen K., 291, 443, 454 Whittaker, Margie E., 86, 380, 381 Whittendale, Leilani G., 273 Whittington, Beverly, 133 Whittington, Diane, 133 Whoolery, Steve L., 335 Whyte, Anne E., 291 Wiberg, W. Richard, 228, 410, 430 Wickel, Richard L., 394 Wickens, Judy G., 277 Wickersham, Jo Ann A., 281 Wickland, Susan A., 134, 142, 273, 423 Wickman, Robert W., 331, 430 Wickman, Torrey L., 394 Wicks, Elliot K., 402, 471 Wickstrand, Peter A., 233, 304 Widencr, Wendy A., 291 Wiegman, Hans M., 86, 154, 392 Wiek, James, 349 Wienir, Linda, 267, 426 Wienir, Michael A., 363 Wienir, Paul L., 347 Wienir, Terry A., 347 Wight, Janet L., 86, 285, 456 The symbol of FINE FOODS BENTON ' S JEWELERS For Fifty-two Years HEADQUARTERS FOR OFFICIAL U. OF W. ALUMNI RINGS AND FRATERNAL JEWELRY Your school ring is the most respected symbol of your educational achievement you con wear. At BENTON ' S, we cus- tom manufacture your ring exactly as you want it— with year of graduation, choice of stone and college or fraternal crest. Remember, we are the only store offer- ing OFFICIAL alumni rings. Budget terms as low as $2.50 per week. We will be glad to mail you a descrip- tive price list. ]B B]n.t p]nL i5 U M V li K S 1 1 SUiKSlaAA Standard Officiol A S Medicol Dental Low Froternal Commerce Forestry Engineering Military 4343 UNIVER $ J T Y WAY ME 2-0730 Seattle 5, Wash. Cornwall Fuel Co. distributors of famous Rich-Heat Burner Oils and other RICHFIELD PRODUCTS Call MEIrose 2-0019 We respectfully solicit your heating oil business 503 Fc .e Finest in Fountain Specialties Look for R H BRAND 50 YEARS OF SERVICE Richardson Holland, Inc. 1001 John Street MAin 3-7740 CORSETS • LINGERIE • HOSIERY 9 , EXTENDS • BEST WISHES • FOR SUCCESS 4308 UNIVERSITY WAY MEIrose " All Over the West " GLASER BROS. CIGARS, CIGARETTES CANDY 3031 Western Avenue MAin 4-8220 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Wilber, Lawrence E., 86, 315 Wilcox, Alita M., 129, 291, 425, 429 Wilcox, John, 228 Wilcox, Laurie M., 285 Wilcox, Louis L., 86, 442 Wilde, Gary D., 323 Wilder, Luanne, 281 Wilder, William H., 323, 455 Wildermuth, Robert W., 86, 386, 442 Wilenzick, Mel L., 363 Wiles, Caroline J,, 381 Wiley, Robert L,, 343 Wilgus, Janet L., 269 Wilkins, Esther M,, 39 Wilkins, Gene H., 86, 441 Wilkins, William B., 349 Wilkinson, Mary-Edith, 291 Willard, Virginia K., 269 Williams, Catherine A., 265 Williams. Conrad I., 86 Williams, Daniel L., 349 Williams, David I., 249, 325, 449 Williams, Donald H., 365 Williams, Helen S., 285, 454 Williams, Jeffrey C, 343, 449 Williams, Joanne H., 301 Williams, Judy R., 375 Williams, Kenlynn Lee, 86, 179, 194, 473 Williams, Linda, 195 Williams, Lou, 402 Williams, Mary Ann, 291 Williams, Michael J., 323 Williams, Robert H., 36 Williams, Rod M., 86, 339 Williams, Steve N., 317 Williams, Sue Ella, 137, 138, 140, 271 Williams, Tanis S., 287 Williams, W. Owen, 325 Williamson, Dick M., 306, 349 Williamson, Donald R., 351 Williamson, Helen A., 86, 400 Williamson, Nancy L., 381 Williamson, Sue A., 86, 286, 287 Williamson, Theodore N., 390, 391, 449 Williamson, Tim A. L., 335 Willis, Audrey S., 86 Willis, Bruce, 469 Willis, Colleen F., 379, 465 Willis, Robert J., 17 Wills, Dennis A., 339 Wills, Douglas K, Jr., 365 Willson, Kathleen M., 271 Wilme, Clifford C, 349 Wilson, Alan P., 317 Wilson, Albert R., 407 Wilson, Bruce W., 335, 449 Wilson, C. Leanne, 279 Wilson, Carol Ann, 269 Wilson, Cherie K., 273, 423 Wilson, Diane Jean, 271 Wilson, Jack L., 311 Wilson, Jim, 345 Wilson, John W., 335, 422 Wilson, Kathleen F., 375 Wilson, Kathleen Z., 373 Wilson, Kendall A., 329 Wilson, Linda L., 465 Wilson, R. Bruce. 465 Wilson, Richard Lee, 395 Wilson, Robert G., 86 Wilson, Robert R., 86 Wilson, Ruth, 25 Wilson, Sharon K., 263 Wilson, Spike, 357 Wilson, Steve D., 317 Wilson, Sydnie S., 373 Wilson, William J., 86, 388, 407, 420, 428, 435 Wiltse, John H., 86, 327 Winberg, Jay C. 325 Windham, Janet L., 287 Winecoff, David, 242, 317, 449, 455 Wines, Samuel T., 394, 427 Wing, Candace, 281 Wing, Susan A., 361 Wingert, A. Lewis, 358, 359 Winn, Palsy E., 120, 285 Winquist, Sallie A., 383 Winslow, Larry W., 388 Winston, Robert W., 87, 233, 424 Winter, Ann L., 87 Winter, Bruce R., 317 Winter, John D., 393 Winters, Sheila M., 263, 444 Wise, John A., 87, 357, 421 Wisnian, Jay, 386 Wisnom, Susan G., 141, 260, 277 Witkewiz, Saul W., 393 Wit;ke, Carolyn L., 381 WKEY, 431 Wold, EddyleeM., 291 Wolf, James D., 337 Wolf, John A. Jr., B9 Wolf, Steven R., 319 Wolfe, Jerome C, 87, 154, 406 Wolfe, Judy L.. 464 Wolfe, Roger W.. 337 Wolff, Vernon E., 87, 394, 428 Wolfkill, Ron, 228 Wolfson, Malcolm B., 363 Wolthausen, Tom, 252 WOMEN ' S INTERHOUSE COUNCIL, 369 WOMEN ' S P.E. CLUB. 473 WOMEN ' S SPORTS, 256 Wong, Elsie, 91 Wong, Mary, 87 Woo, Richard, 402 Wood, James B., 315 Wood, Judi D.. 299 Wood. Leona R.. 87 Wood. Leslie R., 387 Wood, Linda K., 273 Wood, Sheila P., 293 Woodhead, John F., 82, 87, 129, 305, 342, 343, 416, 421 Woodin, Lillian M., 379 Wooding, Richard T., 248, 365 Woodruff, Beverly B., 91, 375, 445 Woods, Don E., 337 Woods, Michael K., 87 Woods, Richard A., 87, 309 Woodside, Ann M., 87 Woodside, Chester W., 125, 131, 345 Woodson, Jacqueline A., 87 Woodward, Ralph, 247 Woolett, Jerry F,, 325, 449 Wooten, Brenf A., 87, 198. 199, 200, 210, 211, 410, 416 Worcester, Judith A.. 141, 379 Worden, Jack W., 233 Worline, Marilyn A., 87, 399, 459 Woron, Bette E., 295 Woron, Janet R., 87, 412 Worth, Richard W., 391 Worlhington, Dorothy Dean, 263 Worthington, Ellen D., 265 Wrede, Jane, 138, 279, 423, 429 WRESTLING, 248 Wright. Marvin P.. 449 Wright. Mary S., 291 Wright. Mary U., 273 Wright, Robin L., 299 Wright, Shirley A,, 377 Wright, Thomas W., 340, 449 Wristen, Roger R., 368, 391 Wuerch. Lanny Wm., 87, 31 1 Wulf, Harry E., 87, 391 Wyatt, Virginia A., 473 Wylde, Cicely E., 279 Wylie, Peter, 131 Wyman, Jon N., 87, 329 Wyman, Peter R., 91 Wyman, Robert D., 63, 67, 239, 335, 410, 416, 424 Wynans, Julie A., 299 Wynne. Roger W.. 325 Yackel, Lyn, 446 Yada, Hideko, 89, 417 Yale, Dianna L., 141, 265, 426 Yamagiwa, Harumi, 379 Yamasaki, Wendy Yone, 472 Yamashita. George K., 392 Yanagihara. Kay. 256, 256 Yates, Dwight A., 351 Yates, Roy H., 87, 335 Yeager, Pauline A., 273, 425 YELL STAFF, 194 Yggeseth, Tor, 247, 315, 410 Yohn, Sandra L., 450 Yongdock, Cho, 251 Yonke, Gerald L., 89 York, David A., 351 York, Gerald C, 142, 144, 357 Yost, Jeanette M., 299 Yost, Thad 0., 460 Yotz, Patricia L-, 381 Young, Bonnie J., 381 Young, Dennis G., 353 Young, Frank N. Jr.. 368. 393. 449, 469 Young, Gloria J., 465 Young, Harry. 39 Young, Richard E., 87, 392 Young, Susan J., 291 Youngquist, Linda L., 301 Younker, Carol A., 67, 405 Younker, Mary K., 379 YWCA-YMCA, 475 Zak, Marilyn A., 371 Zandell, Gary E., 339 Zander, Vernon E., 87, 394, 420 Zarkin. Claudia S.. 267 Zarkin. Dave A., 363, 446 Zawislak, John M., 67, 251 Zembal, Joanne E., 279 Zentner, Carol F., 82, 279, 429 ZETA BETATAU, 302 ZETAMU TAU, 420 ZETA PHI ETA, 432 ZETA PSI, 364 ZETA TAU ALPHA, 300 Zetlin, Emanuel, 173 Zicbarth, Joseph, 249 Zieske, Lewis H., 365, 430 Zimmerman, Joan C, 126, 137, 281, 412 Zimmerman, Mary Anne M., 287, 431 Zimmerman, Neal W., 329 Zuelow, Diane M., 87, 415, 420 Zumek, David T., 339, 413 Zumwalt, Robert E., 67, 325, 424 Zurbach, Chris, 287 Zwaschka, Karen J,, 87, 141, 276, 279 Zwiers, Charles R., 87, 327, 413, 421 Zwisler, William H., 349 Zylstra, Bradley E,, 87, 341 • I Mi the. .. thousand years


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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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