University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1962

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1962 volume:

... .c ' ] m p H ■ 1 H 1 19 62 V • . • - ' " V Published by the Associated Students University of Washington, Seattle, Washington — 1962 ■« l53a«S». ' •: ' ■,i ;v ,,:,;,-,:;; ;.■. « »»% ' • This place we call ' ' University ' r. ■ The " Whole, " the " All, " the " Universe. " The attempt to explore this Universe is our compelling vocation. We reach for the stars and measure the earth; we name the bugs and dig for lost cities; we search for Man ' s soul and heal the body. And— perhaps— with all these endeavors, we ease our human existence. Yet, we are not alone . . . there are many like us. All over the world you can find them, forever searching. ■ ' 5 ti nc sometimes they come from beyond the sea to join us and help with the task to 3 ' discover the world outside and within. j - .j! " ■■ ' i V. - w Ijl J V k And then there he Is — our guesf from abroad, after heavy exams and days full of doubts, filled with wonder and great expectations. from the North and the South, from the East and the West — many have come to find help from you. lie calls the Indus ' s banks his home, and she from Tibefs mountains descended. V ne grew up on Africa ' s soil, another from China ' s vastness came. tram Norway, from Russia, from Turkey, from Chile — they made the long journey by train, and by ship, and sometimes on foot. he forests and mounfains, the deep blue sea attracted him from far away, to learn about trees, to study the fish, and dive for large octupus under the waves. I he meaning of this he came to discover, how Nature ' s beauty might ease Man ' s distress. Heauty to us means science to him. Ll ■m ■fMf I he school is so large and the students so many — he feels almost lost in the crowd. Is there no one to help? nd the courses are hard and the English still harder - what means gobbledygook? long time a stranger among us, he only makes friends very slowly; it takes him much time to say what he feels, and who has the patience to listen and care? nd then he gets homesick. School is out — vacation time — the empty dorms, and no one fo talk to. Alone. What can he do? He finds others like him . . . they form a club; they sit together and talk of home. .«»• ■ .- . r T I ■ I ' m . 1 lip»« w.i 4V H • Hha H ifl fl H vH 55 B p k ■ IL But you ore the host and might speak the first word thot will build o bridge between you and him. He is a person, like you. She likes to talk, like you. They all come to study, like you. A cup of hot coffee, a little hot tea can often melt strangeness and fear. " You like America, do you not, you like us? " " Oh, yes, oh yes, I like it so much! " Ah, isn ' t that pleasant to hear! It flatters us just a little. Didn ' t they come because here it is best? Freedom, democracy, and all that stuff — we ' ve heard it so often and still it sounds great. 10 - JP% I he " American Way " — is it really as great as you and I would like to believe? Our guest — maybe — has a different view, and although it might hurt us just slightly and upset the established opinions, let us listen with care and hear something new. Let us learn of far lands, how others live, how they speak; what they think and feel. 12 Tf-.,, -1 And by and by — you hardly will know — the stranger is strange American food? Not bad after all. The crew-cut? A wonderful thing. The pig-tail must go, the long dress gets short. And English? How easy it seems. no more. I hey learn how to dance the American way. The twist, the fox trot, the swing. And soon we forget, he come from strange worlds only a short time ago. And thus he gets used to us, after all. He comes to like speed ... he learns our sports, and Finds out about football, our popular game. ii Just sometimes he still feels a foreigner here; Room for Rent " it says on the sign hung out at the window for all to see. Your foreign friend goes in to inquire — but the room is not for him. Out then, at last, after four or five years he parts from us, to return whence he came. And there he will lead his nation. Whatever he learned from books or from you he will now impart to his people. r or better, for worse it lies in your hands to win foes, to win friends around the earth, in our world. Now we are the hosts, as the world meets here ' o prophesy future ages. The Cosmos ' secrets we want to reveal, and the moon is our next destination. We are the link between now and the future. From here we deport to the stars. All knowledge we hold in our hands and gather the world around us. Is the world wide wind blowing across our lawns and through our classrooms strong enough to carry understanding between us Photographed by Bob Peterson and others beyond the seas? Written by Renato Berg-Pon 17 CONTENTS Color Photo Essay Academics . . . Student Life Athletics Students Common Interest Indexes and Advertising TYEE STAFF Editor Business Manager Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Layout Manager Copy Editor Office Manager Managing Editor Photography Manager Jean Purcell Joan Zimmerman Bobbie Hiscock Margaret Lewis Marilyn McMeekin Bill Powers Harold Winther Kirsten Wedin Ginger Marvin Penny Ginther Audris Skuja -ti ' f,: A T The World In Relation . . . 1962 The Cold War which has created at the same time unprece- dented hopes for progress and fears of total destruction con- tinued to impose its strange paradoxical nature on the world This ideological struggle is the underlying if not the direct cause of the major events of this period. 1961 and the early part of 1962 if anything produced worsening relations be- tween the Free Nations and the Communist Bloc. The Berlin situation represented the low point in these rela- tions. Berlin was the only place where East and West could meet freely. A city of dramatic contrast between two con- flicting economic and political systems, it was the only Western offensive position within the Iron Curtain. But this became history on August 13, 1961— a day when East Ger- many, unable to stand the crippling exodus of refugees, divided the city with a barbed-wire barricade. The Western powers vowed to protect their rights in West Berlin at any cost . . . the East Germans insisted that Berlin be made a free city. President Kennedy called several National Guard and reserve units to active duty, and the nation prepared to face the possibility of war. On October 27, 1961, American and Russian military power faced each other for the first time in history. But in time, and amid the ultimatums, vows, and provocations, the situation cooled and finally stalemated— leaving a " permanent " cinder wall between East and West. Berlin showed something else besides East-West strife— the satellite countries now have leverage in the Kremlin. Khrushchev apparently did not want to risk war over Berlin. East Germany could not afford to continue losing its labor force to the West. The East Germans were able to pressure Khrushchev into allowing the border closing, but the Germans —not the Kremlin— strung the barbed wire. Russian military forces remained outside the city until the move seemed successful. Some Western second-guessers feel that the Com- munists were not ready to defend their move, that the West could have knocked down the barricade as if it were merely a traffic restriction. . Another highly signlficanf ' ffdndm ' fhe Commuhist WSl " for the first time, discussed openly in 1961-62: there is a growing ideological rift between the Soviet Union and Red China. The Red Chinese— faced with the need to develop industrial power and feed a sizable portion of the world ' s population— are more " Stalinistic ' more aggressive, and per- haps more importantly, less worried about the effects of a nuclear war. The Soviet Union has conversely developed an industrial economy and is now ready to turn to consumer production. The Russian Revolution has been largely success- ful-an all-out war would destroy almost forty years of prog- ress. It is a risk the Kremlin is not willing to take, and the preferred course is one of total economic war (sometimes better known as " peaceful co-existence " ). Serious as the Russo-China rift may become, however, observers at this point see little that is encouraging in it for the West. But still another trend rates as the most significant of the year, perhaps of the decade. This is the emergence of the Asian and African nations to places of prominence in the world political scene. This Afro-Asian bloc places a burdensome challenge before both of the ideological camps, for these nations are " uncommitted. " They are regarded as a vast, untapped reserve with which to round out the team. Their allegiance could well cause the balance of world power to swing to one side or the other. But the price asked for it is high- overnight social and economic equality in the modern world. As yet, these highly nationalistic nations have demon- strated little enthusiasm for signing with either camp. This emergence has been felt most directly in the United Nations where these newly independent countries are beginning to make the organization top heavy to the point that they can effectively change regulations which do not affect them by veto or abstention. Most of the UN ' s efforts, indeed its troubles, have centered on this bloc, on Africa in particular. UN troops were involved in bitter battles to prevent the secession of Katanga Province from the Congo. The fighting heavily taxed the shakey finan- cial structure of the world organization. But the Congo fight- ing cost more than money ... it took the life of the man who had turned the United Nations from largely an international debating society into a world organization with the power to send soldiers to quiet the world ' s trouble spots . . . Dag Hammarskjold. Walter Lippman wrote that Hammarskjold symbolized " the noblest Western tradition— that laws can be administered by judges and civil servants, who have their first allegiance to the laws and not to their personal, their class or even their national achievements. " After the months of effort the Russians had spent to strike the UN impotent by ;, replacing the Secretariat with a three-man troika, Hammar- I skjold ' s death put the UN ' s future in question. But his sup- h porters managed to rally and defeat the Russian pressures, and i, elected U Thant of Burma as Acting Secretary-General— with- .! out restricting his powers. U Thant acted quickly to put the I United Nations back on cciurse. Still, the loss of Hammarskjold could not be erased Events on the European continent were encouraging. The continued growth of the Franco-German rapprochement at the heart of the European Economic Community was one of the brighter trends. Although the economic growth of the Western European countries showed some signs of leveling off, it still remained a healthy phenomenon. Although France made marked gains economically, its political state was unsure. General De Gaulle finally managed to bring about a cease-fire in Algeria during the early spring of 1962, but new trouble errupted there. The OAS, a secret French army organization, turned the war into one of Frenchmen against Frenchmen in an effort to keep Algeria French. The most vicious dictatorship in Latin America was that of Rafael L. Trujillo in the Dominican Republic. His assassination allowed the reform groups a chance, at least, to institute democratic rule in the Republic. Neutralist, passive India invaded the tiny enclave of Goa, a Portugese colony since the 1500 ' s. The Middle East remained relatively quiet despite several very touchy situations which might have sparked upheavals in previous years. In June, Premier Abdul Kassem of Iraq claimed Kuwait. The Sultan of Kuwait asked the British for protection due him by treaty, and the British responded by sending troops. Most of the Arab states strongly opposed the Iraqi claim, and the British later yielded their defensive role to the other Arab states. By its action. Great Britain did much to clear the air of anti-British feeling in the Middle East. The breakup of the United Arab Republic (UAR) by the secession of Syria was accepted with restraint by President Nasser of Egypt. It may be that the breakup in the long run will encourage closer Arab unity in the Middle East, if the Arabs are free from the fear of Egyptian domination. On the brighter, scientific side both the United States and the Soviet Union orbited men around the earth. Gherman S. Titov of the U.S.S.R. went up August 6, 1961, and John H. Glenn of the U.S.A. in a trip watched every second by millions went into orbit on February 20, 1962. Sandwiched around the Russian and American decisions to resume nuclear testing, these two hopeful events point up again the ugly contrasts of the Cold War. (( Written for the By Bill Powers 962 TYEE ACTe n EST ADMINISTRATION ti 1 liiii ' ,;i ; President Odegaard . . . The world of the mind reaches out beyond national bound- aries. Each individual people may have a cultural aptitude for generating ideas, with a distinctive flavor; but these ideas, once expressed, enter the common treasury of human thought. Nowhere is the universal citizenship of the mind better dem- onstrated than in the international atmosphere of a university. As the city and state have expanded their horizons outward from provincialism, so too has the University. This year our academic community has included students and scholars from sixty-five nations, all sharing whatever is unique in their histories and views, and thereby stimulating re-examination of localized outlooks and traditional beliefs. Such understand- ing of the differences between cultural histories is the first prerequisite of an enlightened person. No less significant is the mutual discovery, during shared study and research, that the similarities between peoples of various nations often far outweigh the differences. This is a particularly appropriate year for the TYEE to focus on the internationality of our campus. Last year, in celebrating the University Centennial, we recalled our beginnings as a It has been said that " wherever a university stands, it stands and shines. " But behind the university must stand a man devoted to it, a man ambitious for it, a man upholding it . . . a president. Dr. Charles E. Odegaard, President of the University of Washington, is such a man. Through him the University it mirrored. 24 ' ' ideas . . . the common treasury of human thought. frontier school in a remote sawmill town isolated by wilder- ness. We recalled, too, the Alaska-Yukon Exposition of 1909, with its implicit declaration that the frontier had passed be- yond us to the north, that economically and culturally we had entered the national community. Now, the Century 21 World ' s Fair, in name as well as spirit, confirms our participation in the global world. This participation, which is reflected in the international atmos- phere of the University, has been an essential part of the learning experience of the graduating class of 1962. It should enable each graduate to be a better citizen, whatever his nationality. To every graduate, from every nation, on behalf of the University, I extend best wishes. Sincerely, Charles E. Odegaard President Governor Lauds University For International Program In the past several years Seattle unobtrusively and with quiet confidence has attained maturity as a cosmopolitan city of the world. Among other things, the city now is recognized for her colony of artists and writers, for her symphony orchestra, for scientific achievement in an age of space and, last but not least, as the site of a great University. We who know Seattle intimately realize that a key force in her development has been the University of Washington. The University attracted scholars and students from distant lands and became an international center within the city. But more than that, the University contributed to the lives and cultural knowledge of thousands of " local " young men and women who went on to become the intellectual leaders in Seattle and many other communities across the nation and around the globe. Each year Seattle will continue to gain as a cosmopolitan center through the association of American and foreign stu- dents and from the accomplishments of University alumni. The TYEE editors this year have seen fit to recognize this continued growth and the University ' s part in it. This recogni- tion assuredly will bring further progress. Albert D. Rosellini Governor of Washington Board of Regents ... a Work of Diligence Board members are Herbert S. Little, Dr. Albert B. Murphy, Harold S. Shefelman, President Joseph Drumheller, Mrs. A. Scott Bullitt, John L. King, and Robert J. Willis. Men of ability and integrity, men with great aims and deter- mination, men willing to work . . . and to work without salary. Such men compose the University of Washington Board of Regents. Outstanding attributes are a necessity to this group of six men and one woman, who are appointed for six-year terms by the state governor. They are responsible for the business operations of the Univer- sity as well as for its academic programs, and devote many hours of their time to committee work outside of the monthly Regents ' meeting. Their approval is necessary for all official actions of the University of Washington. The members of the Board must be free from political pres- sures. They must exercise intellectual freedom. The standards they set affect the future educational opportunities of youth. Their endeavors make this University great. The Regents give freely of their time and knowledge. Their ' s is a work of diligence. 27 Plans, Problems Face Marion E. Marts, Director of Evening Classes and Summer Quarter, and Mrs. Pauline Lyon, Summer Quarter Administrative Assistant, discuss revisions in the year ' s program. Frederick M. Mann, Jr., University Architect, makes plans for the University ' s rapidly expanding campus and deals vi ' ith the many problems arising from this growth. Martin N. Chamberlain, Director of Continuing Education, plans adult educational programs above the degree level. Irwin S. Blumenfeld, Director Henry Schmitz, President Emeri- of Public Information, provides tus, is presently the Director of news media with information the Office of Gifts, Trusts and about the University. Bequests. .» Robert G. Waldo, Assistant to the President, helps to relieve Dr. Odegaard of some of his numerous duties. leRoy S. Rambeck is the Administrator of Marion A. Milczewski, Director of Libraries, the University Hospital. contemplates expansion of library facilities. David E. Williams, Director of Personnel, manages all the non-academic staff. University Administrators Ethelyn Toner, Registrar, is re- sponsible for registration and keeping student records. lloyd W. Schram, Director of Public Services and University Re- lations, is found preparing for the Kennedy Convocation— a challenging task. Helen E. Hoagland is Executive Assistant to the President and Secretary to the Board of Regents. Ernest M. Conrad, Business Manager, Is in charge of planning, William M. Read, Director of the Univer- construction, space utilization, and maintenance of all business sity Press, manages the University ' s book operations on campus. publications department. Donald K. Anderson, Dean of Students, and Glen A. Love, Assistant Dean, are concerned with the out-of-class welfare of students. James Bemis, Director of Student Financial Aids, handles scholarships and loans and aids those who wish to find jobs. f- f obtrt .Jferhr ..iMte,:- Elizabeth Jallie, MIrza Asif Beg, and Edward Carpenter talk with Robert D. Porter, Foreign Student Adviser. The International Services Office provides general assistance and services for students from other countries. Office of the Dean of Students Margaret Craig, Konnie Feig, Marilyn Morgan, and Dean of Women Dorothy Strawn are concerned with the non-academic life of all women students. Personal counseling and discipline problems occupy much of the time of Reginald Root, Dean of Men,- Alvin Ulbrickson, Fraternity Adviser; and Roger Bell, Assistant Dean. - •flS- Alumni Association Washington ' s Alumni Associati on, serving the University, alumni, and students, is busy v ith projects and activities the year round. The big event in fall is Homecoming, this year honoring the classes of 1936 and 1951, which held their reunions. In the spring the class of 1911 celebrated its fifty-year reunion. During the winter, the Association sponsored firesides for alumni. In February each year, the Association picks an Alumnus Summa Laude Dignatus, a man or woman chosen for continuous service. As a part of the program for keeping in touch with alums, the Alumni Association publishes quarterly the " Washington Alumnus. " The organization also grants a number of scholarships. James M. Cain, Alumni Association President, and R Executive Secretary, discuss current activities of the ' . B. " Curly " Harris, Association. Student Aids Prospective accommodations for students are being discussed by Marie Searles, director of ttie Women ' s Residence Halls, Louis Quigley, director of Men ' s Residence Halls, and Arthur Pringle, Student Residences director. Thomas D. F. Langen holds the position of Ad- ministrative Director of the University ' s Division of Counseling and Testing Services. Dr. Gordon G. Bergy takes a minute off from his busy job of directing the David C. Hall Health Center. Harold A. Adams Is the University ' s Director of Admissions. £ 8 ACADEMICS The University of a Thousand Years— a tribute to Time, named by optimistic Men . . . but Time is immortal, and Men are not. Men are the most limited, the most finite of all things poor apprentices to Nature, the superior craftsman. Wh af then of Men? -a turning inward, a need to understand themselves. Not only to understand. but to leave their mark to be remembered after their time. II men, whether or not they admit it, desire to create to etch their name somewhere . in books or in business. the arts, crafts, and sciences. ' 3rw»v li I o the elders, change comes slowly. The old ideas, the old ways are good enough To youth falls the heritage of flexibility— the capacity M for reconstruction. V»onsfrucfion is the creating of new machines, the learning of new ideas. Learning is left to man ' s integrity, for free will is an intrinsic part of humanity ' s make-up. 35 Um ' l - • ! i ll rl e F ilj B 1 -. ' -■ 1-. ' m L ! : i " ■■ ,. -■■ , B ut all men are not created equal . . . and this legacy of creativity is left to a few. They are the ones who decide that knowledge is a necessary ingredient for fulfillment of ambition. ... It is a solitary decision. I his University, like others, is a body with all of its necessary component parts, but the acquisition of knowledge is a unit of one. WT) I hese ones come by the thousands to universities, and to this University. They represent a symphony of color, a kaleidoscope of ideas. half constructed. seekii g knm|||f.dgeyabsolute cement. The University can give the student the benefit of all its facilities. but the end result is up to the student. I 00 often in this society of learning, sophistication is the end result of an individual ' s goal It becomes the bedfellow of a Well-rounded Personality. These are the things which are acceptable— the things we strive for. Dut the academic fight Is made of sterner stuff than that . . . t is a battle of the mind to control itself, It is time— the sieve through which we strain the dictates of our conscience. knd for the serious. that which comes through is study. I deas accepted blend with your own and become your own. Rejected ideas help build up the structures of the students own citadel of what he believes. study rooms, a meeting of the minds anywhere— potpourri of information and ideas from others. It is a time for arguing, and shifting ground if the position is assaulted successfully. I he art of academics is a time to think, a time to read a page, a chapter by tomorrow, a pound of knowledge on reserve to combat an ounce of ignorance today. It is study, r too many cigarettes a twisted eulogy to a cold cup of coffee an unread DAILY the tail end of a Friday artificially lit, a yawn and the wish for a thirty hour day, and an unblurred page just this once. If is a magazine called After Hours . . . a trip to the library to find a book, but the cathedral of books is almost empty . . . Ambition? You ' ll find it in a walk to the stacks at the men ' s dorms- temporary sarcophagus for a million tombs. Knowledge is there— piled high— but a closed book is deceased information. It is up to the individual to revive it. It is a time to create: a paper, a diagram, a research project, a painting, a better way of saying what needs to be said, ... a new world. Jcenes, memories, vignettes, a line etched indelibly, tine end of a quarter, a time for a new itinerary. Where did the quarter go? Outside reading, frantic scrambling, smug week ends of people who have stayed ahead. . . . Read the notes again, learn the things by rote that have to be remembered at least for another week— a class to last a lifetime, or to forget by next quarter, if there is a next quarter. 42 Written by Gordon Thorne Growing College Of Arts and Sciences Inaugurates Honors Program In Autumn, 1961, more than 7500 students were enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences, which continued to be the largest college in the University, with more than half the entire undergraduate enrollment of the University. About a third of these students are pre-majors who are exploring the many areas of knowledge available to them in the College before deciding upon a major field of study. The others are scattered through thirty-five departments and schools, from the School of Art (with 437 major students) to the Department of Zoology. During 1961-62, a new department of instruction was added to the Arts and Sciences College. It is the Depart- ment of Linguistics which offers courses, at present mostly on the graduate level, in the structure and function of language. This year the College inaugurated its Honors Program, with 137 entering freshmen invited to participate on the basis of excellent high school grades and promising test scores. De- signed to offer the superior student an academic challenge commensurate with his abilities. Honors Council has special honors classes in a variety of fields, ranging from classics to geology. The College Honors Program will continue through a student ' s four years at the University, with his major depart- ment supervising his honors work in the junior and senior years. A second group of freshmen will be chosen to enter the program in Autumn, 1962, and other students will enter dur- ing their sophomore year on recommendation of the faculty. Dean Solomon Katz Philip W. Cartwright Associate Dean William L. Phillips Assistant Dean Walter R. Riley Assistant Dean 44 Barnet Baskerville Honors Erna Gunther burke Museum Boyer Gonzales Art William E. Ames Communications Gregory Falls Drama Mary Louise Johnson h -ne Economics Stanley Chappie Music Kenneth E. Read Anthropology C. L. Hitchcock Botany George H. Cady Chemistry Technicians in the control room of the language lab operate the equipment which plays the various foreign language tapes. University of Washington summer archeo- logical field students excavated a prehis- toric Indian site near the Wanapum Dam at Vantage, Washington. f c dz A i i f ' Nationally known American poet, Theodore Roethke, teaching at the University this year, em- phasizes an important point of technique in an upper division poetry class. John B. McDiarmid Classics J. Benton Gillinghar Economics George E. Taylor Far Eastern W. G. Lutey General Studies G. Donald Hudson Geography Howard A. Coombs Geology Robert B. Heilman English Gordon Griffiths History An art student applies glaze to the pot she has made in a ceramics class. C. B. Allendoerfer Mathematics Herschel L. Roman Genetics William H. Rey German Phil E. Church Meteorology 46 Tibetans Dalama and Jigdal Sakyapa are with their baby, Zayala, who was recently born in the University of Washington Hospital. Oezung Labrang, a Tibetan lama, explains an ispecl of his language to Professor Turrell Wylie and Lillian Nakai, members of the Far Eastern Department. Dezung labrang, Jigdal Sakyapa, and Trinlay Sakyapa, members of the family that is taking part in the Far Eastern ' s Tibetan Project, tell the .irtment of ther nilture fo that if can be recorded Richard Fleming Oceanography Russell K. Cutler Men ' s Phys. Ed. Ronald Geballe Physics 48 Arthur F. Smullyan Philosophy Ruth Wilson Women ' s Phys. Ed. Hugh A. Bone Political Science Students use the facilities of the reference room in the main library. The stacks were temporarily moved to the Men ' s Dorm while the new library addition was under construction. George P. Horfon i ; I, ., ,,. A graduate student in the School of Art works on her oil painting project. Howard I. Noitrand Romance L-i , . ;. Sverre Arestad Scandinavian Lafiguages Robert E. L. Paris Sociology H. G. Rahskopf Speech A. W. Martin, Jr. Zoology Meteorologists James Deardorff, primary designer, and Robert Fleagle discuss this ocean buoy which was built last year to investigate the heat transfer from the ocean to the atmosphere. 49 Abelsen, Karen P. Political Science Actor, James M. Public Administration Addington, James General Studies Ainers, Ruta I. English Akers, Dennrs E. Spanish Akers, Linda J. Home Economics Allen, Brandt R. Mathematics Alspach, Daniel L. Physics Anderson, Charlotte E. General Studies Anderson, Merry Education Anderson, Philip W. Zoology Andrews, Carol L. Radio-Television Angeloff, Sam A. Journalism Angland, Elizabeth English Literature Angle, Barbara A. Business Education Araki, Susan H. Mathematics Arkley, Tremaine S. Philosophy Asher, Evelyn L. Sociology Bain, Nancy A. Spanish Baker, Jon Personnel Management Barbour, Gary T. Sociology Barge, Stanley M. Chemistry Barnard, Don E. English Barnes, Nyle G. History Barnes, Sanford C Microbiology Bates, Michael, K. History Batie, Howard Radio-Television Batzel, Lawrence W. Sociology Bean, Stephen J. Radio-Television Becker, Charles R. Chemistry Jr. R K Bell, Christopher J. Political Science Bell, Elizabeth G. Political Science Bell, John P. Chemistry Bennetts, James H., Jr. Psychology Benveniste, Ronald J. Chemistry Berg, Kenneth E. Industrial Design Berglund, Carol E. Psychology Berry, Alice G. Speech Correction Birbeck, Alberta L. Sociology Black, Neil S. Sociology Blakley, Walter W. Geography Bleha, Bernard D. Commercial Design 50 Blondin. Jack O. f conom.Ci Bloom. Connio K. Home Economic Bohnar. Diane A. Poltttcal Science Bonall. Robin A Bourn , Antoinette M. GcntTdl Aff Brannian, Robert C. Political Science Branston, Reginald W., Jr. Philosophy Brinkman, Sandra L. Psychology Brofttrom, Robert A. General Studiei Brown. Chester I. Political Science Brown, John 0. General Studies Brown. Larry R. Journalism irt. Kk Bruce, Robert G. Economics Bruch. Barbara Pnnfmaking Brunton, Bruce D. Sociology Buchanan, Craig R. H.siory Bueschke, Maureen M. English EcJucation Bundy, Robert M. History Burns, Gordon H. Interior Design Button. Peggy L. General Srudies Cahn. Suxanne D. Spanish Cairncross, Dawn S. Home Economics Cameron, Carol Pamlinq Cameron, Douglas S. Dentistry Campbell, Pamela F. Political Science Campbell, Pamela H. Music Canfield, Paige L. Textiles and Art Cannon, Haney A. Political Science Carlile, Henry D. English Carlisle, Katherine G. Home Economics Carlson, Gary Interior Design Carlson, Stanley A. Economics Carezza, Lee R. Economics Carp, Michael H. Economics Carr. Hugh E. Political Science Cerr. Myrna M. Homo Economics Carrell, James B. Mathematics Carroll, Robert PreMed Catoni, Joan Music Education Childs, Herbert E. Geography Chinn, Joanne Homo Economics Education Chivers, David L. Public Health and Preventive Med 51 Chopp, Melvyn F. Mathematics Christianson, Don R. Radio-Television Claussen, Karen L. Chemistry Cline, Donald G. Psychology Coart, John General Studies Coffman, June C. General Studies College of Arts and Sciences begins Honors Program for frosh « ir Cole, John Y. History Coleman, Howard J. Political Science Collins, Elaine L. English Comegys, Susan K. English Literature Cone, William C. Zoology Conway, Sharon E. Interior Design Cook, Chris C. Zoology Cook, Clarence B. Speech Cooley, Gary G. Zoology Corbeft, Joyce P. Psychology Cornue, Deborah A. History Corwin, Alan M. History Coulter, Joseph M. Zoology Coury, Jeannette M. French Craig, George R. Political Science Cramer, Sharon Sociology Cramer, Thomas C. Mathematics Crist, Janet L. Mathematics Crocker, Gary B. Political Science Cronquist, Norman E. Russian Crosby, Karl J. History Cufley, James E., Jr. Political Science Cuimback, Barrett W. Philosophy Curry, Michael L. Music Danielson, Karen L. Personnel Darr, Russell E. Geology Davidson, Sondra L. Political Science Davies, David M. Economics Davis, Linda Mathematics Davis, Marilyn E. Swedish Denney, John Chemistry Desmond, Thomas E. Zoology Dibble, Shirley D. Home Economics Dillon, Sally J. History Dolan, Kenneth W. Physics Dorsett, William A. Chemistry 52 Photography 291 students quickly review information prior to a test. Jim Sneddon instructs the class in fundamentals of taking pictures and developing them. i Dow, David Engineering Physics Dugan, George M. English Dunnet, David I. Music Durgan, Terrence D. Sociology Dye, James E. Physics Ebner, Joanne R. Journalism Edin, Margaret G. Journalism Eide, Sharon K. Psychology Ekiund, Glenn L. Art Eng, Cordelia Home Economics Erickson, Gary G. Physics Erickson, Karen E. Journalism Evflnson, Gretchen E. Interior Design Fawcett, Judifh L. Sociology F «ney. Sharon L. Psychology Ficker, Patricia W. Home Economics Ftndley, Malcolm H. Political Science Finka, Elaine E. English Eciucaiion Fitchard, Cecile L. Spanish Fife, Richard F. English Fitzgerald, Beverly A. Home Economics Fleck, Sandra L. Political Science Fleming, Robert M. Journalism Fleming, Roger T. Political Science 53 Fletcher, Dorothy R. Home Economics Flock, Carl B. Physics Fluke, Virginia L. Music Education Flynn, Sally F. History Ford, Sally J. Journalism Fortner, Robert W. Zoology Fox, Larry L. History Francis, Carolyn R. Music Education Frecierickson, Fred O. Political Science Freeman, Elizabeth G. Economics Frisk, Frank W. Philosophy Ganz, William J. Industrial Design Gaydou, Diane H. English Literature Geiger, Joan E. Journalism Gervais, Joellen Home Economics Education Gesler, Susan J. History Gilman, Peter L. French Gollings, Kenneth M. Advertising Gordon, Judi A. Pre-major Gordon, Richard M, Spanish Gorman, Gary D. History Goulard, Adrienne M. English Graham, Jeffery J. Zoology Graham, Penny L. Political Science Baker, Karen M. English Literature Grant, Jeffrey W. Sociology Grant, Sharon M. Advertising Gravrock, David A. Economics Greenstreet, L Jo Sociology Gregory, Anne E. Art and General Studies Griffith, Mary M. French Guest, Robert F. Psychology Guinn, Vernon J. Pre-Law Guise, Claire E. History Gunderson, Gerald A. Economics Gustafson, Sharon Commercial Art Hackman, Fred M. Interior Design Hage, Carol M. Sociology Hagedorn, Ronald S. Geography Hale, Judith A. English Natl, Anna Marie Institution Management Hall, Camden M. Political Science 54 Hill, Shirley C. Chemistry Hall, Sue English HalUuer. Robert P. Poltiical Science Haney. Jack V. Slavic Languages Hansen, Gary 8. Sociology Hanson, William L. Radio-Television Hanvey, Marcia L. Art EcJucation Harbert, Susan A. SpL-och Harlcins, Ellen C. English Harmer, Margaret E. Art Education Harmon, James R. English Harrell, Patsy J. Commercial Art Harris, Lynn H. Medical Technology Harrison Patricia J. History Haverfield, Arthur J. Chemistry Hayes, Sharolyn I. Art Education Hayward, Thomas D. Physics Helberg, Marilyn L. English Literature New $2 million accelerator expands nuclear physics research Heller, Stephen E. Zoology Henderson, Charles B. Physical Education Henson, Caralee M. Journalism Hidden, Roberta H. General Art Hilliard, Fred W. Commercial Design Hilpert, Fred P., Jr. Speech Himes, Kit Economics Holmstrom, Linda J. General Art Holtcher, Janice L. Medical Technology Holscher, Sharon J. Home Economics Hooper, Blenda L. Chemistry Hore, Herberta L Geology Hovland, David N. Medical Science Howe, Carol L. English Literature Hugill. Kenneth F. Botany Hulbert, David J. Industrial Design Humphreys, Richard H., Jr. Zoology Hunt, Judith W. Journalism Huntley. Erwin R. Mathematics • Ingham, Omalia P. English Ingraham, Jean R. Microbiology Iverson, Alice I. Russian Jackson, Perry L. Sociology Janieks, Antra L. Zoology 55 m Jeffers, Michael B. Law Jenner, Katherine J. General Studies Jermane, Sharon Lee Commercial Art Jessen, Joel A. Art Education Jewett, John C. History Jobs, Peter E. Construction Management Johnson, David A. Journalism Johnson, Dennis R. Political Science Johnson, Pamela S. Mathematics Johnson, Philip M. Chemistry Johnson, Sankey A. Mechanical Engineering Jones, Douglas A. Geography Jones, Sally Beth English Literature Jones, Winston G. Psychology Joslin, Timothy A. Real Estate Joy, Norma S. Medical Technology Jukes, Michelle Home Economics Jurden, Wilbur L. Economics Justice, Linda S. Sociology Kadish, Ira A. Political Science Kayler, Kathryn M. General Studies Keehner, Gary R. Zoology Kelleher, Julie Social Work Kelly, Nancy L. Political Science Kent, Jill D. Apparel Design Kihara, May M. Microbiology Killian, John D. Political Science Kimball, Linda E. General Studies Kincaid, Martha L. General Studies Kistner, Frank B. Geology Kline, Alberta V. Music Education Knoll, Mark S. Radio-Television Knotts, Merle E. Mathematics Knowles, James O. Political Science Knudsen, Alf L. Music Education Koehler, Mary E. Journalism Koski, Millie J. Home Economics Kramer, Ross E. Political Science Kuhblank, Richard C. Geography Kusak, Sandra L. English Literature Kutter, Elizabeth M. Mathematics 56 Kviitad, CUrk K. Pre Dentisiry Lalonde, Gerald V. Lane, Edward Sociology Laritch, Erich W. Political Science Lar««n, Eriing M. General Studies Laux« Jerome J. Political Science lee, Carol A. ChiMiiiitry Leiand. William E. Induitridl Design Lessenger, Neal F. Political Science Lichomanov, Di na Far East Lindahl, Jody M. Commercial Art Ljungren, David A. Zoology lowry, Claudia A. Interior Design Lund, Joyce A. History Lund, Karen Chemistry Lysen, Elizabeth B. Music MacMillan, Douglas M. Advertising MacMullan, Caroline L. Political Science Because " Creative design through weaving teaches . students find this home economics course rewarding. . an appreciation of the rich heritage from all cultures past and contemporary ' 57 MacPherson, Kristin D. Political Science Magnuson, John W. Political Science Magnussen, James T. Political Science Mahugh, Howard G. Sociology Maier, John D. Psychology Malmoe, Thomas B. Chemistry Far Eastern and Russian Institute receives $2 million Ford grant Manalis, Richard S. Zoology Martin, Richard J. Economics Mason, Jan C. Zoology Maury, Matthew Mathematics Maxey, Susan G. Psychology McBeath, Thomas C. Chemistry McBride, Carol F. Sociology McCallum, Peter G. Commercial Design McConnaughey, John S., Jr. History McDaniel, Lowell R. Physics McDonald, Stanley L. Political Science McElwaine, Mary S. English Mcintosh, Meiinda Political Science McKinley, Clark A. Communications McMann, Linda J. English Mehl, Marilyn K. English Melick, Pat D. Commercial Art Meydenbauer, Janet R. Dietetics Meyer, Richard J. Microbiology Meyers, John D. Construction Management Michaud, Sharon C. Sociology Miles, Ann C. Home Economics Miller, Jack V. Mathematics Miller, Susan E. Physical Education Mills, Marilyn Home Economics Mitchell, Linda L. Home Economics Moech, Carolyn J. Political Science Moen, David H. Economics Moergeli, Richard N. Sociology Mojonnier, Emmorette Russian Mony, Robert E. English Moore, Elizabeth J. English Moore, Evans V. History Moore, George S. Economics Moore, Michael J. History Morgan, Kathleen A. Political Science 58 Mertihima, James K. Psychology Morris. D«U M. Political Science Morrison, Jo«nn Pdintint) Mosher, Melvyn W. Chemijrry Moshior, EUine M. Physics Moyi. Horman Che ' Tiiifry Mullan. Andrew G., Jr. Economics Murphy, Kathryn A. Conimercial Arf Murphy, Larry L. Political Science Murphy. Patrick C. Economics Narvar, Ann E. History Nash, Tad A. Anthropology Naasa. Jacqueline O. Home Economics Neisess, James A. Chemisify Nelson, Sarah L. Home Economics Nero. Joan M. Music Neumeisler, William H Zoology Neun. Mike J. English Oliver, Sharon L. I Home Economics Olmstead. Jeffery ' Physics Olmstead, Peter W. Economics Olson, Judith T. Sweciish Olson, Shirley A. Zoology Omori. Marjorie M. Chemistry Opperud, Loren G. Psychology O ' Reilly, Hugh Public Health Ostrom, Joan H. Latin Palmer, Patricia 0. Psychology Parker, Kent Advertising Parsons, Stephen D. General Studies M l r Newman, Adele G. English Literature Nissen, Merrill E. Chemistry Niva, Roger Polificil Science Nomura, Michael S. Commercial Art Nordstrom, Abbie E. Home Economics Nordstrom, David T. Chemistry Noyd, Carole C. French Education Nutley, Nancy L. Mathematics O ' Connor, Mike R. History Odbert, Judith L. Arf O ' Donnelt, William English Ogden, R. James Sociology 59 Paulson, Emeline Home Economics Peacha, Beverly L. Mathematics Pease, William M. Economics Peer, Harvey M. French Perfrement, Ernest J. Geography Perham, Lynn Speech Peterson, Earl A. Physics Phillips, John E. Economics Phillips, Judith A. Home Economics Phillips, Sandra M. Spanish Pickering, Gail A. Advertising Plummer, Patricia E. Geography The collagraph, a new method of printmak- ing, was developed at the School of Art by Glen Alps and his stu- dents. Technique is held to a minimum and the student is given more freedom for orig- inal expression. After experience in the colla- graph medium, the aes- thetic factor of all other print mediums can be more easily interpreted. Piute, Theodore M. Music Education Postnikoff, Maria A. Russian Powell, Michael M. Political Science Preston, Charles E. Political Science Pringle, Marian L. Art Purcell, Jean E. Art Education Quinby, Griffith E. Zoology Quist, William L. Chemistry Rahn, Barbara J. Speech and Hearing Therapy Rasmussen, Linnea C. English Rasmussen, Sherryl F. Home Economics Raymond, Robert C. Political Science 60 Raymond, Steven R. Journalism Rayton, Michael R. Law Read, John R. History RoichI, Hans G. Interior Design Raienon, Ronald M. Sociology Reinhold, Richard C. Mathematics Relnmulh, James E. Mathematics Rice, Robert B. Economics Rice, William I. Botany Richmond, Charles R. Economics Rickson, Roy E. Sociology Rider, Jon K. Sociology Riggan, John E. Chemistry Ritchie, Eliiabelh J. French Roberts, Carolyn M. Personnel Roberts, William L. Political Science Robertson, Brock Far East Rogge, Leiand E. Chemistry Rots, Susan M. Speech ancJ Hearing Therapy Ryan, Kenneth J. Zoology Rygg, Robin A. French Ryles, Michael D. Speech Salafsky, Marilyn R. English Literature Sandelin, Jon C. Chemistry Walter Auerswald, adtnitiistra- five assistant in the Oceanogra- phy Department, points out the nnodel of lower Puget Sound to Mrs. Bonnie Allen. Used in class demonstration, the model de- picts the tides and currents of the area. " F O pi £ fj2 61 The Thomas Burke Me- morial Washington State Museum, a two-story ex- hibition hall surrounded by galleries on two lev- els, will include collec- tions from the zoology, geology, and anthropol- ogy departments. Sanders, Suzanne C. Home Economics Sargent, Gerrge K. Personnel Management Sathre, Carol J. Anthropology Schairer, George E. Far Eastern Schmiedeskamp, Karl A. Construction Management Schneider, Donna R. Medical Technology Schneidler, Jon G. Political Science Schrengohst, Tamara C. Far Eastern Schrenk, Norene K. Sociology Schubert, Lucia J. Political Science Schuck, Robert S. Political Science Schuh, Leni Physical Eciuc ation d kMU Schwartz, Brenda G. Speech Therapy Seely, Stanley O. Zoology Setsuda, David A. Commercial Art Shannon, William N. Personnel Management Shetler, Douglas D. Economics Shirley, Jean English Showalter, Craig V. Pre-Medicine Skewes, Vicki J. General Studies Skrivan, James A. Mathematics Sletmoe, Brent P. History Slonaker, Norman D. Psychology Smith, Carolyn M. General Studies 62 Smith, Dolores M. Smith, Donald C. Medicine Smith, Kenneth L. Political Science Smith. Serena A. far East (Russian) Smith, Sharon E. Social Work Snid«r, Laurence G. Speech Snydar. Marilyn G. English Education Spaulding, Sandra R. Hislocy Spillar, Dian M. Sociology Sprague. Brinton Journalism Stackhouse, Marjorie E. History Stalnaker, Bud D. Interior Design Stewart, Susan M. Art-Printmaking Stiles, Henry E. Zoology Storjohann, Nancy L. Far East and Russian Stout, Karen J. Basic Medical Sciences Straub, Dave R. Sociology Streeter, David G. Chemistry Strong, David B. I Economics Strother, Nancy J. Mathematics Education I Sullivan, Dennis C. Chcmislry Swanson, Gretchen J. English Literature Swanson, Virginia M. ' Dramatics I Sweet, Elizabeth A. [ History 1 Taylor, Arthur K. Sociology Taylor, Bette J. Home Economics Taylor, Robert C. English Literature Tegner, Betty J. [ English Thai, Stephen A. ] Political Science I Thayer, Diane M. I Art Thomas, Paul F. History Thompson, Robert J. Chemistry and Education Thorn, Frances M. Music Education Thune, Carolyn J. Home Economics Tibbatts, Rodney B. General Studies Toloczko, Stanley E. Construction 2 a Stancik, Don B. Mathematics Stapleton, Ross B. Chemistry Steele, Michael T. Political Science Steen, Mary E. English Stensland, Carol J. Sociology Stephenson, Marcia K. Journalism 63 Tompkins, Evelyn R. Mathematics Top, Katharine E. English Torrell, David C. Economics Trembanis, Chris A. Music Tucker, Timothy J. History Turner, Peggy S. General Art " Once 1 2 upon there was a poor broom maker In rapt attention the children hear the plight of Hansel and Gretel unfold. The mood is set by Mrs. Haaga in a creative dramatics class taught under the School of Drama. This group, ages seven to eight, spontaneously re-creates the berry-picking scene in Hansel and Gretel. 64 Tuttle. Wendy J. History Valtan«n, AJno M. VanEnkevort, Ronald L. Mathematics Van Ness, Allan L Zoology Van Schaik, JoAnn W Economics van Tyen, Marguerite A. French Vawter, Ronald B. Economici Velikanje, George F. Pre Law Wade, Sue Sociology Waesche, Judith A. German Walls, Ived L. Physics Warrick, David Zoology Warrick, Elizabeth J. Microbiology Washburn, Barbara G. French Watne. Conrad Geography Wear, Pamela K. General Studies Weatherly, Larry M. Sociology Weaver, N. Wendell Radio-Television MtAmM SLUm Welsh, John B., Jr. Political Science Wendle, Margaret A. Social Work Wetherell, Patricia A. Journalism Whelan, Paul W. Political Science Whitlock, Patsy L. Drama Whittington, Dianne E. Philosophy Whyle, Anne E. Liberal Arts Wickman, Robert W. Advertising Williams, Helen S. Sociology Williams, Rebecca L. Spanish Williams, Sue Ella Journalism Williamson. Donald R. Economics Wright, Mary U. Psychology Wu, Kingsley K. Interior Design Wyatt, Virginia, A. Physical EcJucation York, Gerald C. Economics Zachow, Sally K. Home Economics Education Zandell, Gary E. Sociology Zarkin, Dave A. Radio-Tetevision Zimmerman, Joan C. Advertising Zwisler, William H. Physics ' MJiM mk 65 Business Administration Begins Economic Analysis Program In its new physical facilities, a classroom building (Balmer Hall) and a faculty office and administration building (Mac- kenzie Hall), the College of Business Administration accepted expanded opportunities and obligations: to be of more service to the state and to aid the cause of higher education in business administration. Some of these opportunities and obligations were implemented by beginning new programs and strength- ening the older ones. Through its executive development and other continuing education programs, the College broadened its program of teaching and its service to the business community and public agencies. These programs are administered by the Bureau of Business Research and Services. Under the Director of Faculty Research and Publications, the College continued to enlarge on its basic research in business behavior and began to work on a program of regional eco- nomics analysis, the results of which will have great signifi- cance for the industrial and economic development of the state and the Pacific Northwest. Included among the more significant developments of the year were the expanded graduate program and the new require- ments for the baccalaureate degree in Business Administration. Austin Grimshaw, Dean of the College of Business Administration, stops on the bridge overlooking the new B.A. Classroom Building. Kermit O. Hanson Associate Dean Warren W. Etcheson Assistant Dean Julius A. Roller Accounting, Finance and Statistics Sumner Marcus General Business Charles J. Miller Marketing, Transportation and International Business Preston P. LeBreton Policy, Personnel Relations and Production 66 tit ■III ■sr»fr •iiii ■ w • 411 II n 1 Batmer ZS I new B.A. classroom building I H S; I , Adams, Donald L. General Business Adams, Robert E. Marketing Adier, Ross A. General Business Agner, John R. Finance Akers, George W. Accounting Alexander, Donald H. Banking Allen, Keith S. Accounting Allgire, James W. Business Statistics Anderson, Leiand J. Business Barber, Kent Real Estate Barrie, Richard Finance Belanger, Robert A. Marketing Bester, Douglas B. Transportation Bledsoe, Judy C. General Business Bockemuehl, Richard G. General Business Boender, Dean H. Accounting Bohlin, Darlene G. Accounting Bolyard, Gary M. Finance Botting, Neil W. General Business Brace, George P. Finance Brown, Barry M. General Business Brown, Lyie R. Accounting Brown, Richard J Business Administration Buchanan, Mike Accounting Butrim, Paul A. Production Cameron, Gerald L. Transportation Campbell, Peter F. Transportation Campbell, Thomas I. Business Adrninistration Cannon, Donald R. Finance Capell, John J. Business Administration Caplan, Barry P. General Business Carlson, James S. Real Estate Cams, James L. Marketing Chinn, Elmer D. Accounting Crabtree, Violet M. Personnel Cranney, Frank C. General Business Cunningham, Richard D. Office Management Currie, Daniel III Accounting Dailey, Charles W. Marketing Daniels, Donald B. Quantitative Metliod Dillard, Marilyn D. Marketing Doe, Alan R. General Business 68 Dumouch !, Richard C. Duryee, David A. Oy«, Robert W. Accounfmg Dyer. Dennis V. Accounting Faltus, Allen Accounting Ntge, Charles A. General Business F«rris, Richard L. Internaliontil Business Firttenburg, William J. Finance Foos. Frank H. Marketing Fosmire, Leslie A. Marketing I Friedman. Ellioll D. Finance Frost, James M. Accounting tm Furney. Glenn D. Finance Garner, Jan C. Finance Gilliam, Leslie E. International Business Gore, Doug J. Marketing Grayson, William E. Accounting Grinoids, Carl E. General Business Guard, Robert P. Business Statistics Hackett, Gerald D. Marketing Halverson, James M. Finance I Hampton, Gerald M. General Business ' Hart. Lynn R. ; General Business Hebard, Charles R. General Business Hegenderfer, Larry D. General Business j Hentges, William J. Accounting I Hereld, Elden F. ! Personnel Hertz, Melvin I. Foreign Trade Hervey, Mary J. Marketing } Highmiller, J. Curtis I Statistics I House, Robert A. Business Statistics Hovland, Charles A. International Business Howard, Charles I. Marketing I Hughes, Michael W. 1 Public Accounting I Hull, Richard M. , Accounting • llett, Frank [ Accounting Isham, Dennis M. Finance Jacobi, John W. Real Estate Jarvis, Terry J. General Business Jensen, Jim C. General Business Johnson, Beverley R. Accounting Johnson, Leroy M. General Business 69 Johnson, Lyie R. Marketing Johnson, N. Roger Finance Johnson, Ronald A. Accounting Jones, Theodore R. Real Estate Kase, Grace Y. Secretarial Training Kawanishi, Geraldine T. Accounting ! » m £ College of Business Administration initiates honors program IM r M- ' - ' Keeler, Travis H. Production Kelley, Thomas G. Transportation Kingma, Jane C. Secretarial Training Kingma, Jean K. Secretarial Training Kipper, Judy R. Marketing Klages, Ronald E. Business Statistics Knowlton, Steve H. Public Accounting Koetje, George R. General Business Lange, Curtis S. General Business Lee, Gary E. Accounting Lee, Leonard S. Marketing Leenstra, Cal General Business Leffler, John A. International Business Lein, Carol Business Administration Lightfoot, Donald R. General Business Lindstrom, Arne E. Accounting Lovell, Bill Real Estate Luiten, Gerald E. Marketing Lyon, Patrick J. Personnel Management McCutcheon, Gordon W. Accounting McDougall, Gerry F. General Business McRae, Barbara R. Personnel Management McRae, Roger J. Real Estate Majors, Alvin L. Finance Marcus, Earl S. Accounting Marshall, Richard L. Business Administration Masters, James A. Marketing Mayfield, Norman J. General Business Meloeny, Harry A. Production Menti, Ricky A. General Business Miller, David E. International Business Miller, Louis Accounting Milton, Walter Finance Minahan, Michael I. General Business Morse, William R. International Business 70 Students utilize the facilities of the Business Administration Library, located in Balmer Hall which was opened in Septennber, 1961. Mullins, Merdith W. Accounting Nelson, Carol A. Accounting NePage, John E. Finance Noorda, Lee G. Production Norman, Robert G. Finance Nuber, Robert G. Transportation Oberleitner, Karl J. Finance Oertii, Jay C. Marketing Olson, Sharon J. General Business Osterhout, Sharron J. Secretarial Training Page, Arthur M. Personnel Pahre, Richard N. Accounting Panesko, Mary Ann Secretarial Studies Paterson, Gordon G. Finance Pedersen, Mary L. Accounting Pederson, Paul O. Accounting Pepiot, Warren D. Marketing Phelps, John F. Accounting PliH, Karen N. Business Education Porter, Frederick C. Accounting Powell, James E. General Business Rasmussen, Richard L. Accounting Reckers, James H., Jr. Production 71 Ll Reed, Paul W. General Business Reynolds, Dwight H. General Business Richards, Larry E. Business Statistics Ricker, Donald C. General Business Riedner, Clinton J. Accounting Riffe, Keith C. Accounting Risdon, Dennis L. International Business Rongerude, Norman C. Foreign Trade Root, Donald Marketing Rowan, Alan J. Accounting Sahlin, Roger C. General Business Salminen, H. Joanne Business Education Mackenzie Hall, part of the College of Business Administration ' s physical expansion program, houses faculty and staff offices. U Kk ik 72 Sampson, Michael D. Business Administration Sanborn, Lawrence S., Jr. Accounting Saunders, William H. Accounting Schaeffer, Larry F. Finance Score, Richard A. Accounting Shelton, Roy J. General Business Sherman, Steven L. Personnel Sherratt, Dale J. Marketing Shuler, James M. Business Administration Smith, Don G. Marketing Smith, Robert W. General Business Stansbury, Daniel P. Marketing I StBva, Stinley Accounting Steere, Douglas E. General Busmess Stewart, Barry C. Finance Stone. Gary R. General Business Stone, George E. General Business Stonefelt. Ellen A. Accounting Suler, David F. General Business Swanson, Giles E. Marketing Sy verson, Gary S. Finance Tatt, William J. Accounting Taylor, Edwin R. General Business Templeton, John E. Accounting Tennefoss, Bjarne L. Production Thompson, Delores J. Personnel Thompson, James P. Transportation Tonge, Stanley D. Accounting Tysver, Donald J. Accounting Underwood, Terry K. Statistics New curriculum for B.A. College emphasizes math background Unger, Myra E. Marketing Van Matre, Ernest W Marketing Venneberg, Jeanine R. Secretarial Training Verner, Joe K. Transportation Wall, David R. Marketing Wampold, Thomas S. Finance Warshal, Jerrold Z. Marketing Weiss, Marvin A. Accounting Wells, Thomas N. Production Westlund, Nick N. Accounting Wienir, Terry A. General Business Wilson, Kathleen F. Marketing Winecoff, David F. Personnel Wisnom, Susan G. Marketing Wilham, William F. General Business Woodard, John A. Accounting Woods, Michael K. Risk and Insurance M 73 Architecture and Urban Planning Offers Degrees In Three Different Areas Engrossed in his drawings, an architecture student works on his current project. The College of Architecture and Urban Planning offers training in three areas and awards bachelor ' s degrees in architecture, urban planning, and landscape architecture; and master ' s degrees in urban planning and architecture. It is the objective of this College to create a professional cli- mate to which young students come for guidance, direction, methods of approach, and inspiration. In these creative fields the College hopes to sharpen the student ' s perception, stimu- late his imagination, give him a method of approach, and in- spire him to want to be the best professional his ability will permit. It wishes to bring the student to the highest degree of competency within the limits of a five-year program. Inaugurated by action of the Board of Regents at the instiga- tion of the Washington State Chapter of the American Institute of Architects, the Department of Architecture was established in 1914. In 1935 the status was changed to that of School of Architecture in the College of Arts and Sciences. Since 1928 a five-year curriculum has been offered in archi- tecture, and in 1941 a five-year curriculum in urban planning was started. Either course of study leads to a bachelor ' s de- gree. A program leading to a degree in landscape architecture was authorized in July, 1960. The College also offers pro- grams leading to the degrees of Master of Urban Planning and Master of Architecture. The College of Architecture and Urban Planning was recog- nized as an autonomous unit of the University in July, 1957. At that time Professor Arthur P. Herrman, Director of the School of Architecture since 1937, was appointed Acting Dean, and in April, 1958, was appointed Dean. Dean Arthur P. Herrman discusses plans for the new addition to the Suzzallo library. Maurice J. Hickey, Dean of the School of Dentistry, examines part of a recorder that ampli- fies denture pressures. School of Dentistry Receives Grants to Expand Activities After completing a pre-professional program consisting of a minimal two years of intensive study, 75 students a year begin their program of undergraduate study in the University School of Dentistry. Competition for admission into the school is quite keen; the number of applicants admitted annually is purposely kept low in order to eliminate early those incapable of the difficult and concentrated four-year program of studies and to insure adequate instruction to the school. The School of Dentistry strives to keep its faculty, equipment, and clinics abreast of the continual flow of new developments in its field. To this end the School, aided by a Health Research Grant, last year added new clinical and biological research laboratories which made possible the establishment of a new Department of Oral Pathology. This year the school received a $93,000 Kellogg Grant, to be used to employ a full-time educational psychologist. In addition to this grant, a $40,000 National Student Dental Research Grant was allotted to the University Dental School; these funds were used to hold an international conference on the University campus this spring. Berton E. Anderson Assistant Dean Martha H. Fales Dental Hygiene Kenneth N. Morrison Fixed Partial Dentures Gerald D. Stibbs Operative Dentistry Frederic L. Jacobson Oral Diagnosis Leo N. Sreebny Oral Pathology John D. Gehrig Oral Surgery Alton W. Moore Orthodontics David B. law Pedodontics John I. Ingle Periodontics Harry A. Young Prosthodontics 75 Carroll, Karen I. Cental Hygiene Dahners, Elene N. Dental Hygiene Folkestad, Sylvia N. Dental Hygiene Hawkins, Norma F. Dental Hygiene Healy, Patricia A. Dental Hygiene Kauth, Geraldine A. Dental Hygiene Lien, Mary M. Dental Hygiene McMurray, JoEII L. Dental Hygiene Ronnie, Joann M. Dental Hygiene Taylor, Susan H. Dental Hygiene Thomas, Sally M. Dental Hygiene Watson, Lailla B. Dental Hygiene Adams, James L. Dentistry Baker, Duane A, Dentistry Baker, Eugene D. Dentistry Barden, Karl A. Dentistry Barksdale, John T. Dentistry Borgman, Charles A. Dentistry Christen, Fred Dentistry Culver, Ralph B. Dentistry Dworak, Dave Dentistry Hansen, Burdette R. Dentistry Hoopes, Grover R. Dentistry Eshelman, James D. Dentistry Landeen, Donald V. Dentistry Lee, James L. Dentistry Leonard, Albert C, III Dentistry Lovercheck, Wesley E. Dentistry Malkin, Yale G. Dentistry McGwire, John T. Dentistry Morasch, Daniel Dentistry Morris, Ted L. Dentistry Nordquist, Gary G. Dentistry Rice, David R. Dentistry Riley, Peter P. Dentistry Sabala, Clyde L. Dentistry Sahr, John R. Dentistry Schafer, Darrell D. Dentistry Stermer, Rudy H. Dentistry Swanson, Gerald G. Dentistry Tiffany, John R. Dentistry Van Loan, Denis R. Dentistry 76 Vilums. Vitolds C. DvntiMry W, ft J. arren, tmme Ornfritry Welk, Donald A. Dt ' olistry Yost, Grant F. Dentistry 71 n ftfsJr College of Education Largest Teacher Training Unit in State Gordon C. Lee, Dean of the College of Education The major change which has occurred in the College of Educa- tion this year was the appointment of Dr. Gordon C. Lee, formerly Professor of Education at Teachers College, Columbia University, as Dean of the College in September, 1961. Dean Lee received his B.A. in history from the University of Cali- fornia in 1937, his M.A. in 1938, and his Ph.D. in 1948, both from Columbia. Dean Lee ' s field of specialization is American history and the history of education. His four books, the latest of which is " Crusade Against Ignorance; Thomas Jefferson on Education, " reflect his background and interest. The area of higher education has been significantly reactivated with the appointment of Dr. Frederic T. Giles, who last fall was appointed Professor of Education and Coordinator of College Relations. Professor Giles will be responsible for inaugurating a program focussing upon the study of the junior college, the preparation of junior college teachers and admin- istrators, and the general liaison between junior college and University academic staffs. As the largest teacher education institution in the state, the College of Education has continued to refine and to improve the undergraduate and graduate programs. Approximately 450 beginning teachers received Provisional Certificates, while 385 completed the additional requirements to receive the Standard Certificates. Interested students glance through periodicals pertaining to education in the Education Library. These potential teachers learn the techniques of film splicing in the Audio-Visual Lab. 78 Pauline Johnson, left, is head of Art Education in the School of Art. She is the author of the book " Creating with Paper, " which gives a variety of ideas for using the medium of paper. Many of these ideas are applicable in teaching. Students in audio-visual classes learn to operate equipment which helps them to apply more effective teaching methods. £ Vh ' V •• = • ' The Teacher Placement Services help prospective teachers find employment. Aetzel, Kathleen F. Elementary Education Amot, Lynn S. Spanish Education Anderson, Betsy Business Education Anderson, Carol J. Elementary Education Andresen, Ronald C. Mathematics Education Angell, Tony Speech Education Armstrong, DeAnn E. English Education Armstrong, Shirley M. Elementary Education Arnold, Jacquelyn N. Spanish Education Ausman, Gary Geography Education Bakken, Lyie J. English Education Ball, Judith M. Elementary Education Beauchamp, Susan P. Spanish Education Becker, Sandra J. Sociology Education Bell, Carol E. History Education Berry, Linda A. Elementary Education Blumenthal, Rochelle Elementary Education Boshaw, Britta J. Art Education Boutllier, Betty J. English Education Brown, L ' nda C. English Education Brown, Veronica A. Elementary Education Buorklund, Stanley F. History Education Burton, Barbara A. Elementary Education Callero, Karen J. Elementary Education Cameron, John Geography Education Christensen, Linda L. History Education Cicchetti, Joanne Business Education Couch, Pauline E. English Education Courteau, Cherry A. Home Economics Education Cox, Catherine H. Business Education ■ ' i Craig, Pat E. Elementary Education Cramer, Gretchen L. Business Education Dammeier, Jeanie L. Elementary Education Davidson, Donna A. Business Education Davis, Charles R. Mathematics Education Dellinger, Nancie J. Business Education Dewar, Susan E. Elementary Education Doell, Deanna Elementary Education Doolittle, Bonnie J. Elementary Education Drake, Shirley Ann Elementary Education Dressel, Dennie J. English EcJucalion Eaton, Robert C. Elementary Education 80 Eaton, Robert C. Eleirifniary Education Eby, Valerie D. Speech Education Elder, Patricia A. Chcmisfry Education Engstrom, Sue E. Hisfory Education Erickson, Lawrence A. Industrial Arts Education Fall, Gretchen E. English Education Frame, James A. English Education Frayne, Patricia D. Speech Education Friexe. Pamela J. Elementary Education Galkowski, Ann L. Literature Education Gardner, Martha G. Elementary Education George, Janice S. Elementary Education (igg Giles, Judith K. Elementary Education Gledhill, Sandra M. Psychology Education Grava, llga Gertnan Education Griep, Linda E. Elementary Education Guernsey, Sandra K. Elementary Education Gunther, Carol J. Civics Education An elementary education major, Linda Williams, uses the methods and knowledge gained from her work at the University by cadet teaching in fVirs Wanda Pierce ' s second grade - ' i— - Br-,-int E ' emnntary School. :;7? ft m " fr »Qir I he m ■T ' - J A " " ■ " " " MTi-yj- I ' cor " k J K P Gunther, Carol J. Civics Education Hagen, Diane E. Art Education Hagg, Judy L. Elementary Education Hall, Amelia M. Elementary Education Hall, Margaret A. English Education Hall, Marilyn J. Biology Education Bureau of Educational Service draws range of consultants Hanna, Carolyn D. Biology Education Harger, Barbara J. Speech Education Hennes, Mary E. Civics Education Herman, Evelyn W. Elementary Education Hertz, Sandra A. Elementary Education Hoefmer, Judy M. History Education Hougland, Barbara A. Home Economics Education Hubbard, Hannah C. German Education Huebschman, Barbara M. Elementary Education Hutchinson, Lynda L. English Literature Education Jackson, Sharon M. Home Economics Education Jacobs, Carol A. Physical Education Jacobson, Jan L. Elementary Education Johnson, Judith L. Biology Education Johnson, Linnea K. Drama Education Karalis, Angeline Speech Education Kaushagen, Jeanne M. Elementary Education Kippola, Judith A. English Education Kirkbride, Joan F. Elementary Education Kjobech, Kathe C. Elementary Education Kumasaka, Noreen A. Elementary Education Lant, Patricia D. Elementary Education Leader, Dawn L. Elementary Education Lenzie, Karen M. Mathematics Education Lumley, Arthur E. Civics Education Lundberg, M. John Journalism Education Maas, Dixie C. Speech Therapy Marchbank, Edward L. English Education Massey, Barbara A. Spanish Education Mayer, Josephine D. German Education McDonald, Mary Jo Elementary Education McLean, Linda M. English Education McQuaker, Nancy Elementary Education Minnihan, Kathryn M. Sociology Education Moe, Catherine T. Art Education Morrill, Judith I. Speech Therapy Education 82 Mullin, Susan K. Elementary Education Murakamik, Jean M. Mathematics Education Muyskens, Ruth E. Home Economics Education Myers, John D. Mdtliemjijcs Education Nelson, Carolyn J. Geography Education Nelson, Elaine Elementary Education Nelson. Gale M. Drama Education Nelson, Kaye S. Mathematics Education O ' Brian, Timothy Elementary Education Oldenburg, Nancy L. Elementary Education Oman, Gloria A. Spanish Education Osborn, Edward E. Elementary Education Osborne, Sharon A. History Education Ostling, Susan E. Elementary Education Oxnam, Janez Y. Speech Education Pankratz, Janice E. Home Economics Education Pearce, Geri L. Elementary Education Perella, Jo Elementary Education 1 M J S Peterson, Elna Civics Bducotion Pickett, Patricia A. Mathematics Education Randall, Margaret C. History Education Rankin, Carlynn L. English Education Rasmussen, Judith M. History Education Remley, Karen S. Elementary Education Riepe, Janice A. Elementary Education Rishor, Charles W. Biology Education Robertson, Louise Elementary Education Robinson, Hazel O. Education Roundtree, Sharon P. Chemistry Education Schmauder, Ruby P. English Education Screen, Lucinda Elementary Education Shaw, Margerat Elementary Education Singer, Marian J. History Education Sinkunas, Vicki A. Elementary Education Skelton, Raymond H. Mathematics Education Smith, Kristina A. Elementary Education Snyder, Terry W. Siotociy Education Stamolis. Sandra C. C I v ' ls Eciucation Stanbery, Paul E. History Education Steiner, Robert L. Chemistry Education Stewart, Suzanne R. Englisfi Education Sutton, Shari M. Elementary Education 83 The use of visual aids in the teaching of industrial arts is shown to several cadets in the School of Industrial Education by Dr. Athol R. Baily associate professor of industrial education. Swimelar, April A. Elementary Education Tamaki, Judith K. Elementary Education Taylor, Barbara J. English Literature Education Terril, Lila I. Speech Education Thunman, Marilyn P. English Education Twibell, Betty J. English Education Vines, Ardee Business Education Voorhees, Frank E. English Education Walker, Elizabeth B. Elementary Education Walters, Nancy C. History Education Waters, Susan G. Elementary Education Wenzel, Rosalie M. Elementary Education Wicks, Elliot K. Economics Education Wilcox, Alita M. Elementary Education Williams, Leon Industrial Arts Education Wilson, Cherie K. Elementary Education Woron, Bette E. Elementary Education Wrede, Jane Elementary Education Yale, Deanna L. Sociology Education Young, Dennis G. Political Science Education Young, Susan J. Business Education Ziebarth, Joseph L. Psychology Education Zimmerman, Mary Anne English Education M ' .s 84 Migration of Salmon Studied By College of Fisheries The primary purpose of the College of Fisheries is to train undergraduate and graduate students for participation in con- servation programs in the food industry. Since these inter- related areas involve an increasing amount of research, the College has become more concerned each year with the pro- vision of adequate graduate training in these fields. An es- sential part of this training is the graduate research program operated under the direction of the teaching and research faculty. This research program has expanded each year as a result of the interest of the faculty and the increased support by industry and government. During the past year the research program of the College has been enlarged by an emergency program involving the study of the distribution and migrations of salmon in the Gulf of Alaska. This is an extension of the work that the Fisheries Research Institute of the College has been carrying out along the Aleutian Islands to determine the extent of the migrations of the Alaska salmon into the areas fished by the Japanese. The interest and scope of the College research was enlarged this year by the inauguration of an evening course in space biology. Research in the College has also been extended into the field of the biological effects of water pollution. Progress was made in a study of the relationship between nutrition and trout diseases. The increase in scope and size of the research program has been associated with an increase in numbers of graduate students and in the numbers of advanced degrees conferred € One of the many obstacles which salmon face on their way to spawn is this University-constructed fish ladder. Dean Richard Van Cleve William F. Royce Director of Fisheries Research Institute Stott, Robert F. Fisheries 85 College of Engineering Largest on Pacific Coast Dean Wessman of the College of Engineering recently stated in " The Trend in Engineering " magazine that " the College recognizes that the best engineer of the future is one who uses all of the scientific tools available in the most effective manner. " Results of the College ' s research programs have contributed to the industrial strength of the Pacific Northwest and have helped advance the frontiers of knowledge in all branches of engineering. Courses in engineering programs involve seven different lab- oratories and are conducted by 170 staff members for 2250 undergraduate and 600 graduate students. Engineering fields offered by the College include chemical, nuclear, electrical, civil, mechanical, mineral, and aeronautical. Engineering students checl ' . the water flow differential in a refrigeration unit in one of the engineering laboratories. Harold E. Wessman, Dean of the College of Engineering, stands beside the thermal column of the nuclear reactor. W. Ryland Hill Associate Dean James Souther Assistant Dean 86 Drury A. Pifer Director of the School of Mineral Engineering R. John H. Bollard Aeronautical Engineering Ralph W. Moulton Chemical Engineering Thomas H. Campbel Civil Engineering Austin V. Eastman Electrical Engineering Vernon B. Hammer General Engineering Stuart W. Chapman Humanistic-Social Studies In the aeronautical structures lab, students read the frequen- cies of a cantilever beam on an oscilloscope. j invfim, 3 H Hfi ' . ' . r ' UT V H 1 i B. T. McMinn Mechanical Engineering F. B. Farquarson Director of the Engineering Experiment Station 87 Abele, Guido Aeronautical Engineering Abers, Aldons Mechanical Engineering Alexander, Tomas D. Electrical Engineering Allen, Erik D. Aeronautical Engineering Allwine, Gail H. Electrical Engineering Ambo, Genshyo Mechanical Engineering Ames, Griffin R. Electrical Engineering Ames, Ronald N. Aeronautical Engineering Andreika, Juris K. Electrical Engineering Armstrong, Jesse W. Electrical Engineering Axelson, David H. Aeronautical Engineering Granston, Larry Electrical Engineering Balcom, Keith W. Aeronautical Engineering Ballinger, Richard H. Civil Engineering Barr, Phillip J. Chemical Engineering Barrett, Bruce G. Aeronautical Engineering Baxter, Douglas H. Mechanical Engineering Baxter, John D. Mechanical Engineering Bazovsky, Igor Electrical Engineering Beasley, Jon S. Chemical Engineering Beresford, Gilbert A. Electrical Engineering Berge, Lawrence Aeronautical Engineering Betcher, Robert L. Civil Engineering Biggerstaff, Richard Ceramic Engineering Bivens, Jon A. Metallurgy Blakefield, Mary E. Civil Engineering Bottem, James E. Civil Engineering Brandon, Robert L. Civil Engineering Brown, Robert W. Aeronautical Engineering Brueske, Richard A. Electrical Engineering d fei4 hmid Brunton, Loren Mechanical Engineering Burke, Duane V. Electrical Engineering Burke, William T. Electrical Engineering Calligan, Christopher C. Mechanical Engineering Chandler, Gary Mechanical Engineering Chirkin, Gregory S. Chemical Engineering Chisholm, Douglas L. Mechanical Engineering Cho, Yongdock Chemical Engineering Chriswell, Lawrence I. Chemical Engineering Clark, Daniel W. Aeronautical Engineering Climenson, Richard M. Electrical Engineering Connor, Patrick E. Electrical Engineering 88 Cook, James J. Electrical Engineering Cordry. Micha«l J. Chemical Engineering Cr«ig, Cameron N. Ceramic Engineering Crippen. Monte D. Chemicdl Engineering Culp, Frank E. Civil Engineering Dankers, John G. Mechanical Engineering Darlington, Neil R. Chemical Engineering Daugaard. William W. Aeronautical Engineering Davit, Jay N. Mechanical Engineering Delanty, Edward A. Electrical Engineering Eldred. Frank E. Electrical Engineering Erickson, Marvin D. Electrical Engineering d,A h m£ Ervin, Steven R. Civil Engineering Evans, David L. Mechanical Engineering Federici, Frank L. Electrical Engineering Ficker, Albert W. Mechanical Engineering For Chin, William t. Civil Engineering Fraser, Daniel J. Aeronautical Engineering Ginter, Richard D. Chemical Engineering Godfrey, Edward L. Mechanical Engineering Grimes, Brian K. Chemical Engineering Grimes, Elmer R. Electrical Engineering Gruber, William P. Mechanical Engineering Guthrie, Elmer F. Chemical Engineering Halt. Donald P. Mechanical Engineering Hamilton, Jay W. Aeronautical Engineering Hanson, Dale B. Chemical Engineering Hardebeck, William R. Mechanical Engineering Hart, Patrick E. Ceramic Engineering Hartman, John P. Chemical Engineering Harvick, Wayne P. Aeronautical Engineering Hein, Dale E. Electrical Engineering Holmquist, Wayne N. Aeronautical Engineering Hostetter, Gene H. Electrical Engineering Humphries, Joseph R. Chemical Engineering Huxford, William D. Civil Engineering Irwin, Edward C. Mechanical Engineering Jefferson, Jack J. Electrical Engineering Jenks, Jack N. Electrical Engineering Jenks, Miriam B. Civil Engineering Jensen, Darret D. Electrical Engineering Jepson, Ronald T. Civil Engineering ' laMl 89 Johnson, Glenn Mechanical Engineering Johnson, Leonard J. Mechanical Engineering Johnson, Robert L. Mechanical Engineering Kehle, Ronald F. Chemical Engineering Kingma, Ryan H. Civil Engineering Kleinegger, John C. Chemical Engineering U.W., pioneer in engineering education, has nuclear reactor Knutson, Leonard G. Civil Engineering Konsa, David V. Civil Engineering Koski, Ruben L. Electrical Engineering Koyama, Richard Y. Electrical Engineering Kromand, V. Ben Mechanical Engineering Krueger, J. Gary Electrical Engineering Kukia, Steven M. Mechanical Engineering Laity, Walter W. Mechanical Engineering Lamoureaux, Fred H. Mechanical Engineering Larson, Donald E. Chemical Engineering Lee, Jerry L. Aeronautical Engineering Leonard, Ren« J. Industrial Engineering Levine, Arthur W. Mechanical Engineering Lindquist, Bruce T. Mechanical Engineering Lippert, Lee M. Aeronautical Engineering Lucas, Peter J. Civil Engineering Luik, Rein Mechanical Engineering Lundquist, Bryce L. Civil Engineering Lyle, Everts C. Electrical Engineering Lynch, Kenneth H. Chemical Engineering MacGregor, Robert K. Mechanical Engineering McCarty, Kenneth W. Electrical Engineering McElfresh, Allan J. Mechanical Engineering McGrath, Elgie J. Civil Engineering McGrew, Jean A. Aeronautical Engineering McKelvie, Lawrence R. Chemical Engineering MacLaren, Gerald C. Chemical Engineering Mar, Paul Electrical Engineering Martin, Ken B. Civil Engineering Mashnoff, Nicholas Mechanical Engineering Miles, Dennis D. Mechanical Engineering Miller, Mollie J. Mechanical Engineering Minear, Leslie H. Aeronautical Engineering Moris, Don L. Civil Engineering Mosbaugh, Kenneth H. Mechanical Engineering Nale, James F. Electrical Engineering 90 The General Engineering Building serves as a focal point of instruction for freshmen engineering students. ii Nakano, Akira Mechanical Engineering Nassopoulos, George P. Mechanical Engineering Niemann, John F. Mechanical Engineering Obayashi, Dick Aeronautical Engineering Osborn, John E. Civil Engineering Petersen, George J. Electrical Engineering Peterson, Russell R. Mechanical Engineering Philhps, John F. Civil Engineering Pike, James N. Aeronautical Engineering Pinto, John M. Electrical Engineering Place, Verdun L. Electrical Engineering Potts, Daniel T. Chemical Engineering Prisadsky, Alexander V. Electrical Engineering Redecker, Vernon A., Jr. Electrical Engineering Reinke, Leiand L. Civtl Engineering Richards, Dick J. Civil Engineering Ripley. Richard L. Electrical Engineering Ritter, Charles S. Electrical Engineering Ritter, Gerald L. Chemical Engineering Rudy, David W. Cheniicdl and Industrial Engineering Russell, Lloyd D. Mechanical Engineering Salsman, David A. Mechanical Engineering Saulter, Gilbert J. Electrical Engineering Schiffman, Marvin C. Electrical Engineering I H lJi 91 Schwarz, Jerry A. Electrical Engineering Seaholt, Dan A. Civil Engineering Selberg, Allan G. Mechanical Engineering Shahia, Mohammed M. Civil Engineering Shultz, James A., Jr. Electrical Engineering Sievers, Ray I. Mechanical Engineering Slavich, Alan R. Cerainic Engineering Smith, Donald R. Civil Engineering Smith, Winfield E. Electrical Engineering Sowin, Dan C. Electrical Engineering Stoner, Richard E. Aeronautical Engineering Struve, Gordon W. Electrical Engineering Takeuchi, Robert S. Electrical Engineering Tarbox, Gary L. Electrical Engineering Tefft, James R. Mechanical Engineering Thomas, David T. Civil Engineering Thompson, Robert K. Aeronautical Engineering Todd, Dion R. Electrical Engineering Todd, William A. Mining Engineering Tompkins, Jon D. Electrical Engineering Toumani, Leon Civil Engineering Trauth, Jack F. Ceramic Engineering Urabeck, Frank J. Civil Engineering Vemo, Arne J. Civil Engineering Vendelin, John C. Aeronautical Engineering Vincent, Norman L. Electrical Engineering Vitalich, John A. Mechanical Engineering Wadsack, Ronald L. Electrical Engineering t;= ' ' - ' mA Wear, Larry L. Electrical Engineering Webley, Roy A. Electrical Engineering Werner, Dwayne E. Electrical Engineering Wilson, Norman E. Aeronautical Engineering Winberg, Jay C. Electrical Engineering Witkewitz, Saul W. Chemical Engineering Woo, Richard T. Electrical Engineering Woods, Richard A. Mechanical Engineering Yamagiwa, Alan T. Mechanical Engineering Yggeseth, Torbjorn Aeronautical Engineering Zachary, Roy R. Civil Engineering Zierten, Thomas A. Aeronautical Engineering 92 Burr Visits Law Banquet Appearing at the January Student Bar Banquet was Raymond Burr, television ' s Perry Mason. Burr, since he became a TV lawyer, has become interested in law and law enforcement. He has worked with the Bar Association on problems con- cerning juvenile delinquency. A major activity of the Law School is moot court where student lawyers take the positions of an actual court -jury, bailiff, judge, attorney. Charles Peery, Paul Webber, and Gordon Conger took first prize for the best brief and oral argument in an international law question. Dean Stevens ' announcement of his resignation focused Law School attention on his outstanding career. He will now devote his energies to law research and teaching. Richard Amandes Assistant Dean In official attire. Dean George Stevens of the School of Law prepares to enter a campus court room to review a practice trial. Kent, Charles A. Law Nielsen, Sluarl K., Jr. Law Pierson, RIcliard W. Law Stang, Thomas A. Law Law students are given the opportunity to put knowledge into practice during Moot Court sessions. College of Forestry Grows 1907: Ten Students 1962: Two Hundred Fifty-five The College of Forestry, which was founded in 1907, has grown both in size and in stature. From an enrollment of eight undergraduate and two graduate students, it has in- creased to 2 1 5 undergraduate and 40 graduate students. The faculty, which numbered one in the fall of 1907, now totals 15, with the prospect of adding two other members before the end of this year. In addition to Alfred H. Anderson Hall and the Forest Products Laboratory, the College has under its jurisdiction the Univer- sity of Washington Arboretum and four school forests. The largest of these is the Charles Lathrop Pack Demonstration near LaGrande, Washington, which totals 2300 acres and has facilities for both undergraduate and graduate instruction and research. The Lee Forest, 20 miles north of the campus, offers facilities for research and instruction in the fields of silvi- culture and forest soils The Winnifred Denny-Moore Forest, which is in the transition zone east of the crest of the Cas- cades, is used for graduate studies in forest ecology. The White River Forest, recently acquired from surplus property under the jurisdiction of the Army Engineers, will be used for research in silviculture, genetics, and forest soils. Dean Gordon D. Marckworth Bergvall, John A. Forest Management Boston, Robert Forestry Brown, James E. Forest Management Clay, Lawrence M. Forestry Dietrich, Gary L. Forest Products Elliott, Richard S. Forestry Hesseltine, Ross C. Forest Management Irwin, Harry M. Forestry KennecJy, Don M. Forest Management Mathies, John Forest Management 94 M0y«r, Robert Foft ' sf Products Reid, Walter E. Fort ' it Management Runberg. John E. Forest Management Schick, Arthur K. Forest Management Stoppler, Ron P. Foros! Management Theoe, DonalcJ R. Forest Management Wall, Brian R. Forest Management Wells, Peter R. Logging Engineering Weston, Duane D. Forest Management Graduate School Programs Ph.D. Work in Three New Fields flf m im ne! - The Graduate School was established in 1911 and has grown steadily in quality, scope, and size. Programs leading to the master ' s and doctor ' s degrees are offered in fifty-eight depart- ments of the University. About 3400 graduate students are now enrolled. Graduate instruction and research supervision is conducted by the Graduate Faculty consisting of some 700 senior professors. Graduate School policies are developed by the 40-member Graduate Faculty Council, the 8-member Graduate School Executive Committee, and the Dean of the Graduate School. Outstanding events of the past year have been the raising of the standards for admission to the Graduate School, and the authorization of new programs leading to the Doctor of Phi- losophy degree in the fields of Metallurgy and also Pathology and to the Doctor of Musical Arts degree. ma E. C. Lingafelter Joseph L. McCarthy, Dean of the Graduate School, explains an aspect of one of the programs leading to a doctor ' s degree. Arnold S. Stein Operating Committee Group 1 Barnet Baskerville J. Hoover Mackin J. Richard Huber Alice H. Hayden Blake D. Mills Edmond H. Fischer Saul Schluger Operating Operating Operating Operating Operating Operating Operating Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Group 2 Group 3 Group 4 Group 5 Group 6 Group 7 Group 8 96 Irving Lieberman Joseph L. McCarthy Donald Webster Kermit Bengtson Robert Fernald Benjamin Bryant Lauren Donaldson School of School of Public Governmental Center for Friday Harbor Institute of Laboratory of Librarianship Administration Research and Services Graduate Study at Hanford Laboratories Forest Products Radiation Biology George Shipman Emily Johnson David Oekker Charles Strother William Read Frank Watkins Max Zelle Institute of Office of Research Pilot School University Press Office of Center for Public Affairs Scholarly Journals Computer Lab University Research Radiological Sciences School of Librarianship Offers Work in Many Areas The School of Librarianship offers courses in general works, special courses for children ' s work, school library work, and law librarianship. It now offers courses in the information storage and retrieval field in which high speed computing machines have been used. The School is also offering some courses at the University of Washington Center for Graduate Study at Hanford. The School of Public Administration was founded on August 19, 1961, by action of the Board of Re- gents and its growth is expected to be rapid. A number of units of the University are concerned with schol- arly or research activities or facilities which are of general significance in all or many fields of knowledge. The names of twelve such units which are associated with the Graduate School are shown above, along with the pictures and names of a chief officer of the unit. The Friday Harbor Laboratories are being expanded by a new laboratory financed by a $350,000 grant from the National Science Foundation. New units established within the last year are the Office of Scholarly Journals and the Center for Radiological Sciences. A student computes data on an IBM machine Abad, Maximo G. Criminology Bang, Harry K. International Relations Bratthwaite, Alfred T. Linguistics Brown, Bruce S. History Chen, Wen-Hsien Mathematics Chen, Wen-Shuh Electrical Engineering Chirkin, Gregory S. Chemical Engineering Dahl, David P. Music-Organ Daniels, Donald B. Business Administration Erickson, Larry L. Aeronautical Engineering Everett, Armgard K. Chemistry Fan, John C. Electrical Engineering Fischer, Thomas C. History For Chin, William I. Civil Engineering Fyock, Tad L Geology Gunns, Albert F. History Hammond, David Fisheries Hayashi, Ryoji Forestry Heath, Colin A. Engineering Hiramatsu, Hiroshi Bus iness Administration li, Jack M. Aeronautical Engineering Kawada, Hideo F. Policy and Administration Kawamura, Kyoko K. Philosophy Kight, R. Michael Law Kim, Harold S. Ch?mical Engineering Knowles, James O. Political Science Leonard, Leo D. Social Work Lindsay, Daniel English Education Loe, Philip R. Zoology Lokken, David Business Administration Low, Henry Mechanical Engineering Mahrt, William P. Music McCauley, Edward W. Nuclear Engineering McDermott, William B. Political Science Meyer, Robert O. Law Moore, Eunice W. Speech Ohno, Tomiya F. Journalism Pendakur, V. Setty Civil Engineering Pereyra, Walter T. Fisheries Perry, Richard B. Oceanography Rhee, O-Shick Political Science Sahlin, Paul E., Jr. Transportation 98 Spraines, Peggy A. Psychology Srinilta, Savarng S. Transportation Strand, Sandee L. Home Economics Taguba, Leonor F. Home Economics Tatewaki, Kazuo International Finance Tilly, Barbara D. Guiciance and Counseling Umano, Motoi English Vaughn, Roger W. Communications Wyman, Jon N. Law Young, Richard E. Germanics Seminars in different fields of study are part of the scheduled curriculum in Graduate School. Professor Albert L. Babb instructs graduate students at the control console of the nuclear reactor. Designed primarily for teaching and research, it is a tool of vital importance in the University ' s comprehensive nuclear engineering program leading to Master of Science and Ph.D. degrees. Medical School Wing Houses New Research Institutes After almost a year ' s respite from the snarl of bulldozers and the whine of power saws, construction will soon be under way again. At the west end of the Health Sciences Building a new wing will house two specialized medical research institutions. One institute will be devoted to basic cancer research. The other will be a regional Primate Center, housing about 400 monkeys, gibbons, and chimpanzees. As man ' s closest mental counterpart, the primates will be of tremendous value in the study of health and disease. The $2,500,000 construction cost for both facilities is being met by special federal grants. Com- pletion is expected in 1963. The University Hospital, which admitted its first patient in May, 1959, now has given medical service to more than 20,000 individuals. Some of these patients come from far corners of the Northwest for complex forms of treatment, while others are local residents, including more than a few University students. Notable advances during the past year include the successful implantations of artificial heart valves, and the continuing development of artificial kidney treatment for patients whose own kidneys have ceased to function. Recent appointees as School of Medicine departmental exec- utive officers include: Dr. J. Thomas Grayston, Preventive Medicine; Dr. John H. Bonica, Anesthesiology; Dr. Charles Hunter, Obstetrics and Gynecology; and Dr. Newton B. Ever- ett, Anatomy. The School ' s intensive summertime student research program, which involves almost half the student body, received added impetus from a five-year grant. The grant not only makes stipends available for participating students, but also makes possible a series of lectures on the philosophy and method- ology of research by outstanding visiting scientists. Dean George N. Aagaard, center, instructs students in reading an electrocardiogram. Richard J. Blandau Associate Dean John R. Hogness Associate Dean Seymour Standish Assistant to the Chairman Board of Health Sciences John J. Bonica Anesthesiology Newton B. Everett Anatomy Hans Neurath Biochemistry Robert H. Williams Medicine Charles A. Evans Microbiology Charles A. Hunter, Jr. Obstetrics and Gynecology Earl P. Benditt Pathology Robert A. Aldrich Pediatrics James M. Dille Pharmacology Justus F. Lehmann Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Theodore C. Ruch Physiology and Biophysics Herbert S. Ripley Psychiatry J. Thomas Grayston Preventive Medicine Melvin M. Figley Radiology Henry N. Harkins Surgery 100 Eldridg«, Dale R. Physical Therapy Goulding, Beth Occupational Therapy Moore, Ann S. Physical Therapy Munroe, Patricia K. Physical Therapy Perkins. Barbara G. Physical Therapy m M Amy, Bruce M. MecJicine Anderson, Charles L. Medicine Anderson, W. Dale Medicine Backus, Frank I. Medicine Bensusen, Charles I. Medicine Binlliff, Sharon J. Medicin _ ' Bourne, Marvin L. Medicine Braden, John Phillip Medicine Brasseur, Roosevelt G. MecJicine Brown, William R., Jr. MccJicme Carlson, Robert L. Medicine Crabs, Jack M. Medicine Crill, W ayne E. Medicine Delzell, Allen W. Medicine Driscoll, Thomas A. Medicine Dodge, James T. Medicine Enden, James A. Medicine Evans, Kirk E. Medicine Flood, John A. Medicine Card, Kenley E. Medicine George, H. Charles Medicine Goffe, Bernard S. Medicine Guyer, Robert E. Medicine Hansen, Thomas J. Medicine Hardy, William E. Medicine Harris, Stanley E. Medicine Hecht, William H. Medicine Henry, Robert R., M Medicine Higgins, Michael H. Medicine Hoskins, Blaine L. Medicine Jarvis, David B. Medicine Judge, Terrance P. Medicine Knorr, James E. Medicine Kulander, Bruce G. Medicine Kyllo, John E. Medicine Lawrence-Berrey, Robert E. Medicine f ' 101 In the Clinical Research Center, Dr. Belding Scrib- ner ' s kidney team has de- veloped a method with the artificial kidney fo r control of certain forms of chronic kidney failure. Leitch, Cecil M. Medicine Lemire, Donald J. Medicine Lillibridge, Clinton B. Medicine Maclean, James B. Medicine Macs, Juris M. Medicine Moon, John B. Medicine Nilsen, John B. Medicine Nomura, Fred Medicine Obenchain, Dean F. Medicine Odell, Gary R. Medicine O ' Hara, Brian Medicine Prewitt, Charles D. Medicine Radack, Morris, L. Medicine Redfield, William J. Medicine Sachs, Marshall H. Medicine Scheyer, Stanley C. Medicine Schimmelbusch, Werner H. Medicine Schwindt, Richard R. Medicine Seymour, Paul D. Medicine Shea, Michael W. Medicine Smith, Michael R. Medicine Stern, Robert Medicine Taylor, Neal Medicine Turner, Eugene F. Medicine Waldron, Frank D. Medicine Walkup, Gary L. Medicine Wennberg, Richard P. Medicine Werthmann, Florian J. Medicine Wong, Guy Y. Medicine Zuege, Robert H. Medicine Ah 102 Nursing Training Varied The School of Nursing offers a program of study encompassing four years and one summer of work. During their sophomore year, students first begin to work in the University Hospital, and after this, the amount of time spent learning from practical observation and experience in the Seattle hospitals increases steadily. The University nursing students work and study in nearly all of the hospitals in the city, including the Firland Sanitorium, the Swedish Hospital, Doctor ' s Hospital, and the Children ' s Orthopedic Hospital. Through membership in national nursing organizations, nurs- ing faculty members ' interest in their profession and their knowledge of it, receives constant stimulus. Mary S. Tschudin, Dean of the School, holds executive positions in several of the organizations in which she is a member, as do several other of the School ' s faculty. Grants given to the University ' s School of Nursing during the 1961-62 year of study amounted to $300,576; this sum gives one an idea of the number of projects being carried on in the School, and of the importance and magnitude of many of these programs. The grants are for work in a variety of areas, among them are public health nursing, mental health, and psychiatric nursing. Under the instruction of Mrs. Pedersen, an undergraduate nursing student exercises a patient ' s leg at the University Hospital. Katherine Hoffman Assistant Dean Mary S. Tschudin, Dean of the School of Nursing, addresses a graduate nurses ' seminar. Amundson, Elaine M. Nursing Arneson, Joanne M. Nursing Ashwell, Marilyn L. Nursing Baba, Joann K. Nursing Baird, Betty L. Nursing Beard, Alice Nursing Bradford, Jane C. Nursing Bridges, Barbara J. Nursing Brunson, Gail L. Nursing Bunce, Judith M. Nursing Dalseg, Elaine B. Nursing Dearing, Maureen E. Nursing Defina, Dorothy E. Nursing DeGraw, Donna K. Nursing Dolan, Sharon J. Nursing Englund, Joan Y. Nursing Feyh, Barbara A. Nursing Collecting and recording precisely timed and measured specimens for research work is an important nursing responsibility. Foster, Barbara W. Gardner, Ann N ur s I rtg Gates, Ann N . Nufsinc) Hafferman, Janice L. Nursing Hjellen, Judith A. Nursing Holsclaw. Pamela Nursing Idso, Marilyn P. Nursing Jennings, Marguerite A. Nursing Joki, Judy A. Nursi ' iq Judd, Sharon M. Nursing Kleiven, Janet V. Nursing Kosokoff, Barbara N. Nursing McCain, Carol M. Nursing Miller, Bonnie E. Nursing Mizoguchi, Lorraine R. Nursing Moris, Ann B. Nursing Mukai, Gail H. NjrsHiq Olson, Karolee Nursing Osterman, Leana Nursing Peiroli, Marian E. Nursing Poulsen, Susan B. Nursing Priem, Nikki M. Nursing Ramey, Nancy A. Nursing Rowe, Julia M. Nursing Russell, Nancy E. Nursing Shoemaker, Ruth G. Nursing Smith, Ellen L. Nursing Smith, Marion F. Nursing Stewart, Marilyn Nursing Thuring, JoAnn M. Nursing Towbin, Jane E. Nursing Tratnik, Loann L. Nursing Vanderford, O. Charlene Nursing Van Rooy, Sharon A. Nursing Vautrin, BillJe J. Nursing Williams, Mary Ann Nursing Wf t " A T ' k 1 .L.. • ' - . ,f ? ■§ ■N Krull, Kathleen D. Nursing Lee, Theresa W. Nursing Lewis, Bonnie L. Nursing Loveless, Bonnie C. Nursing Maggard, Barbara K. Nursing May, Judith A. Nursing t r V.,. ,1 - f ■ J. " W i 1 1 105 Pharmacy ' s First Five- Year Class Graduates The 1962 class of graduates from the College of Pharmacy is the first to have completed the new five-year degree program initiated in 1957. This one-year extension of the four-year bachelor of science program begun in 1930 is intended to give graduates a foundation in the liberal arts, as well as profi- ciency in pharmaceutical application of the basic sciences. During the 1961-62 academic year, the University ' s College of Pharmacy received four graduate fellowships in the amount of $7,000 from the American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education. In addition to this, two study groups dating from 1960 were renewed; Dr. A. C. Heutric, an assistant professor in the College, received renewal of his $14,800 Public Health grant for the study of new cardioplegic agents, and Dr. V. E. Tyler was given an extension of his $25,400 Public Health grant for the study of the chemical constituents and toxic principles of mushrooms. Louis Fischer Associate Dean Alexander, Ralph E. Pharmacy Banks, John F. Pharmacy Students pause to look at one of the plants in the Drug Plant Garden which is maintained for experimental use. Blake, R. Neil Pharmacy Bleha, Jon A. Pharmacy Eltz, Janet M. Pharmacy Faulkner, Michael G. Pharmacy Flint, Richard H. Pharmacy Horst, Eugene B. Pharmacy Horst, Nancy Pharmacy Muggins, Jerry D. Pharmacy 106 Jack E. Orr, Dean of the College of Pharmacy, works with the electric homogenizer which is used to mix ingredients for pharmaceutical products. Lund, George F. Pharmacy Nelson, Harley G. Pharmacy Newel), Thomas R. Pharmacy Nordby, Gurine E. Pharmacy Perrins, K. L. Pharmacy Powell, Dale E. Pharmacy Ross, Alan R. Pharmacy Sandberg, Adelle M. Pharmacy Seaman, Richard W. Pharmacy Seid, Leida A. Pharmacy Sibbilt, Judith Pharmacy Supernaw, Marie D. Pharmacy 107 ROTC Units Commission Officers In Nationwide Military Program All three branches of the military service commission many regular and reserve officers from the ranks of ROTC units on the University of Washington campus. While twelve-quarter courses are necessary for commission, only six-quarter courses are compulsory for non-veteran students. The University main- tains ROTC units as part of the nationwide military training program. These courses are designed to provide the military with professionally qualified officers. The ROTC sponsors intramural sports, Helm and Halyard Sail- ing Club, drill team, rifle and pistol teams, frosh initiation. Fall Informal, and the Annua! Ring Dance. The Scabbard and Blade Queen presents the Sons of the Revolu- tion Trophy to an Army cadet. Colonel Roy W. Gustafson Air Science Colonel Guinn B. Goodrich Military Science Colonel Thomas J. Colley, Retired Naval Science Captain Harold Gerdon Naval Science A clear cold day . . . muddy cold water . . . Navy ROTC units take their " Saturday bath " — compliments of the University School of Social Work Receives Grant to Expand Program In Psychiatric Work Enrollment in the School of Social Work continued its steady increase with approximately eleven per cent more students in the post baccalaureate professional curriculum. In September 1961 the School, with the collaboration of the Seattle Public School System, inaugurated an expanded pro- gram for the preparation of personnel as school social work- ers. Assistant Dean J. L. Kelley, a consultant to the U.S. Office of Education and former Director of the School Social Work Section of the National Association of Social Workers is serv- ing as director of the School Social Work Project. Professor David H. G. Gronewold was the recipient of a grant of $100,000 for a project for the training of staff to work as social group workers in programs serving juvenile delin- quents. This project will run through 1965. It is carried out in affiliation with the Fort Worden Diagnostic and Treatment Center of the State Department of Institutions. The School of Social Work served as host to a group of admin- istrative and supervisory personnel from the state agencies for vocational rehabilitation of the western region. Each represen- tative participated in a seminar on administration and super- vision at which research studies were reviewed, and new methods of administration and supervision were examined. Professor R. W. MacDonald served as seminar coordinator. Students of the School of Social Work planned and carried out a Conference on Social Welfare. At the Conference all major papers were given by students. These papers were adjudged by the faculty to be the outstanding papers submitted during the academic year. At the Conference, the students served as hosts for representatives from all undergraduate colleges and universities who were interested in advanced study in social work or social welfare. Social work students plan for socialization experiences of the patient as he undergoes mobility retraining. Victor I. Howery, Dean of the School of Social Work, presents scholarship awards to two students in socuil ' .vort 3t the University. Jerry L. Kelley, Assistant Dean 109 S-uD nTIFEI During election week a sign-filled quad showed evidence of exuberant campaigning. Excited campaigners chased cars up and down Greek Row during the parade in support of their candidates. .a. I A victorious Cam Hall breathes a sigh of relief following the results of a well-conducted ASUW presidential election. The signs of a hard-fought campaign showed plainly on the face of defeated candidate Gary Crocker. ASUW Spring Elections Bring Anticipation, Perspiration . . . Hall Emerges Victorious After Professional Campaign The presidential campaigning took on a new look during Spring Quarter ASUW elections. The DAILY stated that " the time was not right for traditional campaigns. Students, grown weary of chanting, signwaving, singing, and sloganeering, voted for a campaign that stressed individualism and in a sense, intellectualism. " Candidates Gary Crocker and Cam Hall forgot about the " Joe College " role and conducted cam- paigns which were patterned after the 1960 presidential race. Like John Kennedy and Richard Nixon, they debated pub- licly during the election rally. Hall ' s landslide victory of a 705-vote margin came as quite a surprise to most political observers. A closer finish was pre- dicted. George Akers, first vice-president; Chuck Richmond, second vice-president; and Brenda Schwartz, secretary, slipped easily info the remaining ASUW posts. The senior class offices were filled by Chet Brown, president; Penny Graham, vice- president; Gretchen Evenson, secretary; and Pat Elder, treas- urer. The newly-elected junior class president, Bob Joss, was backed by able officers Sandy Law, vice-president; Peggy Hull, secretary; and Sandy Boro, treasurer. The closest race of the day was between Vice-President-elect Eddylee Wold and her opponent Moe Israel. The future sophomore class vice-president won the race by a narrow margin of 816 to 814 votes. President-elect Craig Collette took his position with an easy margin followed by Secretary Dinah Flanders and Treasurer Jeannie Reichert. With the installation of a new ASUW president there would come a closer look at the ASUW constitution, at finance and budget, and at responsibilities of student government itself. " The ASUW must identify itself more closely with the needs and interests of a far greater number of students. " — Hall 113 An alarm sent in Friday, April 1, af 1 1:42 p.m. sent Seattle firemen rushing to the Air Force ROTC Buildings to fight an almost uncontrollable blaze. The cause of the fire was undetermined, but was believed to have started under a ramp leading to the adjoining Paint Shop. Water Fights Burning Buildings . . . Frosh Fume Over Dry Pond Student architect, Thomas Hickman, watches while construction of the plastic pavilion nears completion. The pavilion, located in front of the HUB, housed art exhibits from March 29 to April 8. 114 " Here ' s pie in your eye Gobble-Gut contest. " and your nose and ears and even your eyelashes. First year pie-eaters mingle with meringue in Frosh Day Frosh Day Queen Sue Gearhart and King Stan Schmid are congratulated by Freshman President George Suyama following their coronation, April 21, 1961. Pondering the problem of an empty Frosh Pond are Craig Collette, Sue Hurley, Jan Richardson, and George Suyama. In years before, the Tug o ' War was held over the pond. This year the classes pulled old-model cars up Rainier Vista; and for the first time in Tug o ' War history, the sophomores won. 115 May Brings Activities For Students and Parents A rain-soaked crowd gathered in AAeany Hall for the annual May Day celebrations. After presenting their satire on " Social and Marital Adjustment Service, " KVI disc jockeys, Hardwick and Webber, crowned May Day Queen Gretchen Fall and King Les Tavenner. Noted campus composer Mike Bloom played and sang two of his compositions " Never, Never Take Math 105 " and " The First Atheist Church. " May 19th, the warmest day of Spring Quarter (89°), was an appropriate Bermuda Day. Students carrying brown-bag lunches gathered at Rainier Vista to watch the crowning of Sue Green, Queen of Queens. The day was a combination of music by the Gentrys, humor by disc jockey Dick Stokke, and the leisure of a turtle race. Governor ' s Day, with its color and military precision, inau- gurated Parents ' Week End. With two weeks of extensive drilling behind them, 1600 Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC units passed in review before Governor Albert Rosellini and University President Charles Odegaard. Onlookers viewed exhibitions by drill teams and marching bands from each unit represented. As part of the two and a half hour ceremony, over fifty individual and group awards were given for out- standing military achievements. Among the awards were the President ' s Cup for the ROTC Rifle Match, the Air Force ROTC Detachment Service award for outstanding service, and the John Paul Jones Plaque, presented to the young men who showed to Hie highest degree the attributes of a naval officer. 116 Army Cadet Captain Robert Diehl commands his unit to attention during the reviewing ceremonies of Governor ' s Day. Governor Albert Rosellini ancJ University of Washington President Charles Odegaard, accompanied by Cadet Brigade Commander Richard Dixon, review student ROTC units in the quad. Good " clean " fun in the form of synchronized swimming, diving, and clowning was provrded for students and parents at the annual Swim Show during Parents ' Week End. Graduation . . . . . . Official Recognition of Individual Endurance Efforts June 2, 1961 . . . Commencemetit . . . Edmundson Pavilion decorated v ith Noble firs . . . faculty and students in caps and gowns . . . parents, wives, friends proudly watching . . . tradition . . . this was graduation. Governor Rosellini welcomed the guests and congratulated the graduating class. Dr. Odegaard presented the graduation address and gave the President ' s Medal for high undergradu- ate scholarship to Ruth Roach Davis. Commencement closed with the singing of the Alma Mater, " All hail! O Washington, thy sons and daughters sing glad acclaim. . . . " 118 fl Parents ' Week End Gives Mom and Dad a Glimpse Of Student Activities They came in droves, eyeing their children ' s friends, looking over the " setup. " They beamed as their offspring showed them around. These were the parents, here to visit for a week end— Parents ' Week End. At a student-parent-faculty luncheon on Saturday afternoon parents met and talked with professors. Later in the day tours of buildings were offered, and parents viewed special ex- hibits. Dads were especially interested in the athletic depart- ment ' s tour of Hec Edmundson Pavilion, where they watched handball, polo, judo, and wrestling demonstrations. The Varsity-Alum Football Game completed the day, with the alums winning 7-0. " Water Colors, " this year ' s annual aquacade, was presented Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights by members of the Husky Swim Club and Silver Fish Songfest climaxed the week end ' s activities. Living groups competed for prizes in the all-University choral competition. " Derby Day, " sponsored by Sigma Chi fraternity, offered University v omen a bit of abandon. A grubby-clothed participant pitches pies to chalk up points for her living group. Within steps of reaching their educational goal, 1961 University graduates filed into the Pavilion in the traditional processional. MIL r :J W VVVV■ ■ Plebes, Frosh, and Foresters Find Fall Events Challenging NROTC Initiation gives vent fo the whims of the third, second, and first classmen as they haze, dunk, and rally the plebes. This broom brigade is typical of the traditional and somewhat less than solemn ceremonies, which offer the initiates some relief from the strictness of military training. " I wonder how long the next line will be, " registering freshmen say. Those who survived this ordeal found later activities more pleasant— the President ' s Reception, the Freshmen Assembly, and Frosh Night in the HUB. A variety of logging skills were exhibited, and intests entertained spectators. • ' ... •Ti • • • B V % f HH| ; J h. " r 1i - w ■• J it-L y « -r agE:: • - JV • « , ' « •5S=y- :..if::iM Centennial Convocation Brings President Kennedy to Campus The University officially celebrated one hundred years of service to the state of Washington on November 16. The Academic Centennial Convocation was held in Edmundson Pavilion. The tall fir trees of Washington decorated the platform; the seal of the University hung on either side of the Ameri- can flag. Seated on the speaker ' s platform w ' t h Governor Rosellini and President Odegaard was John F. Kennedy, Presi- dent of the United States, here to honor the Univer- sity ' s centennial. The occasion was not marked by sentimentality, but with hopes and aspi- rations for the future. Education and problems of great scope were fore- most. The world and its vast confusions for a while became intimate to everyone. President Kennedy ' s speech contained many thought provok- ing concepts. His words rang of the kind of truth that many Americans find difficult to admit. " And while we believe, not only in the force of arms, but in the force of right and reason, we have learned that reason does not always appeal to unreasonable men— that it is not always true that ' a soft answer turneth away wrath ' — and that right does not always make might. " A copy of " The First Hundred Years at the University of Washington, " by Professor Charles M. Gates, was presented to President Kennedy by Dr. Odegaard. c- :t A- .; A-i ' " Let there be light " He said of the University and its contribution, " No other generation of freemen in a single nation has ever faced so many and such difficult challenges— not even those who lived in the dark days of 1861 when this great University was founded. This nation was then torn by war. This territory had only the rudest elements of civilization. And this city had barely begun to function. But a university was one of their earliest thoughts— and they summed it up in the motto they adopted: ' Let there be light. ' What more could be said today, regarding all the dark and tangled problems we face: Let there be light. " The Universify Symphony Orchestra was conducted by Dr. Stanley Chappie. For the Academic Convocation, Dr. Chappie composed a special fanfare, contributing to the audience ' s awareness of the significance of the occasion Centennial Theme Distinguishes Traditional Homecoming . . . nostalgia, purple and gold mums, alums with children in baby carriages, athletes with Big W blankets, students milling around house signs, football, old friends, memories . . . this is Homecoming. This year ' s Homecoming honored " The University of a 1000 Years " ; living group signs pictured the school ' s history and future, from cavemen to spacemen. Speakers at the rally in Memorial Lane welcomed the alums; Dick Sprague, former Husky All-American, spoke of the University as a great school. Jim Owens, coach, introduced the seniors on the team, veterans of two Rose Bowl victories. The Homecoming game was played on November 4, the one-hundredth anniversary of the University of Washington. For Homecoming Queen Marilyn Snydar, a former songleader, cheering the Huskies came quite naturally. In commemoration of the " U " ' s hundredth birthday, many Home- coming signs depicted either the school ' s past or its future. Homecoming Activities The Huskies fought the Southern California Trojans to a 0-0 tie. During half-time President Odegaard and Queen Marilyn Snydar spoke to the crowd and welcomed alums back to Washington. Athletes of years before formed a long line with purple and gold blankets on the field Saturday night students crowded the HUB for the Homecoming Dance, the first ever held on campus. Alumni gathered at the Olympic Hotel and the Washington Athletic Club. Six bands played for the students . . . Buddy Grecco, the Buddy Greece Trio, the Dave Lewis Combo, the Mark IV ' s, the Shakey City 7, and Johnny Reitz. Century, a Husky pup, was awarded to Delta Kappa Epsilon for the best over-all participation in Homecoming activities. The Marching Band and card stunt performance added zest and color to half-time entertainment at the game. Former Big W members greeted the team at half-time with their traditional blanket parade. Jolly St. Nick Joins In ASUW Christmas Fun Santa Claus arrived at the University twenty-three days early to help University students usher in the holiday season. The annual ASUW Christmas party began with the traditional yule log ceremony and Christmas wishes from Dr. Odegaard and Cam Hall. Miss Mistletoe candidates were presented in the Hub ballroom; Jeannette Thornton won the honor and a kiss from Santa. Members of the forestry fraternity Tau Phi Delta presented the yule log to the University at the annual ASUW Christmas party. Santa Lee Bernhardi doesn ' t seem to need mistletoe as he congratulates the new Miss Mistletoe, Jeannette Thornton. : -. f:..,- ' f t - S J " - ' AX Successful campaigning earned victories for eleven of the candidates for AMS-AWS executive offices on January 11th. Sandy Callahan, the past recording secretary of AWS, moved into the presidential position, with the newly elected first vice-president, Diane Huey; second vice-president, Anna Sloan; recording secretary, Bonnie Funk; and corresponding secre- tary, Susie Freeman. The unopposed candidate for treasurer, Pam Proske, obtained the necessary nine hundred votes to place her in office. Both AAAS presidential candidate. Chuck Barbo, and vice-presi- dential candidate, Jim Dyke, were unopposed in the cam- paign for office. Larry Volchok and Rick Smidt were the victorious candidates for AMS secretary and treasurer, respec- tively. Unopposed candidate Norm Dicks became a new member of BOC. ASUW winter elections followed the AMS-AWS elections. Through house announcements and campaigning by energetic treshmen, the January 25th election resulted in Mike Stans- bury, freshman class president; Rick Redman, vice-president; Kathy McCarty, secretary; and Ann Herm, treasurer. The ASUW voted to continue to recognize the non-existent Pacific Coast Conference and to elect class treasurers. New BOC members at large, John Barker and Pete Cornue, were also elected by the ASUW. Sign carriers stop for a brief chat during campaigning in winter elections. Birds nestle in the newly planted cherry trees, relocated from the Arboretum to the Quad. 129 n I 6f yi. A Everybody reads the DAILY? Edi tor Steve Raymond wonders as he sits amid the estimated 11,000 unread DAILIES stuffed into his glass " cage " by persons unknown. Sue Green, a member of Pi Beta Phi, was selected as Queen of Queens in the Spring of ' 61 , after being Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen. 130 Living groups helped students in foreign countries by dancing at the Nickel Hop in February. The Twist was " the thing " at the annual event spon- sored by the YM-YWCA for the World University Service Fund. Excitement swept over campus Winter Quarter as controversy raged when President Odegaard, speaking for the administration, refused to allow Communist Gus Hall to speak on campus. Odegaard stated that the University should not be a public platform for spokesmen who are flouting the mandate of the Supreme Court of the United States. Hall later spoke at the University YMCA. Hall Speech Denied; Nickel Hop Brings Funds for Students Snow covered the campus a week before Winter Quarter finals began. Students hoped school would close, but it was only dis- missed early the afternoon of March first. Here, two students enjoy it near the new Women ' s Residence Halls. Variety Show Success Despite Snow Dan Grinstad at the piano (he also plays with his feet) was only one of the many acts at the annual Junior Class Variety Show. The snow didn ' t keep the attendance down for this successful winter event. 132 This " Academic Ape " minus mortar board was the booster tor the annual Ugly Man Contest and Professor John Rustad of the School of Engineering in disguise. The contest, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, a national service frater- nity, lured eleven ugly men into competition to raise fresh- man scholarship funds. The winner, collecting the most votes in pennies, was Zeta Psi Jack Knauer. Ugly Man Academic Ape Thrills Campus to Collect $700 for Scholarships Cute campus coeds performed in the chorus line at the Variety Show, contributing to the French theme " Moulin Rouge. " 133 The structure of the ASUW was strengthened considerably under the leadership of Camden Hall, President of the Associated Students, University of Washington. " The ASUW must identify itself more closely with the needs and interests of a far greater number of students. During the past year the officers of the Associated Students of the University of Washington have attempted to bring to the Association a new sense of direction and purpose. We have tried to more closely associate the ASUW with the needs and interests of the student-University community. In light of this objective, the obligations of student government have grown beyond its commonly acknowledged boundaries. They have grown to encompass its role as an educational organ within a greater academic community; it is here that student government has a vital commitment to help provide a climate in which intellectual growth can flourish and in which the total person can be benefited. Further, our obligations have grown to include the recognition of student government ' s peculiar position of containing the only elected and representative 134 body on campus charged with the general responsibility for student welfare. This was the objective; our success will best be judged by those who today comprise the total University community. If we have succeeded in increasing the ASUW ' s responsive- ness to its members and more closely identifying it with the needs and interests of a greater number of students, then this— the sixtieth year of the ASUW — will have been successful. Camden M. Hall ' " Activities have made me more aware of other aspects of our University and of the problems encountered by the administration and the individual student " — Chuck Richmond, ASUW Second Vice President. " I have tried to work for a more responsible ASUW, particularly in the area of our business operations " — George Akers, ASUW First Vice President. Student government serves to complement the academic side of a college educa- tion. From the committee structure to the inter-college conferences, the exchange of ideas that takes place rounds out an otherwise narrow (or dull) education " — Brenda Schwartz, ASUW Secretary. Regents Order ASUW Shakeup The Board of Control is the official body of elected represen- tatives of the Associated Students of the University of Wash- ington. This year the Board has been particularly introspec- tive and realistic. This has resulted in major procedural changes and the prospect of drastic change in respect to the areas which are now under the auspices of the BOC. Operating under enlightened rules of procedure, representa- tives have had the chance to better verse themselves on perti- nent issues. These new rules have also practically erased the practice of railroading issues through the Board. Cam Hall, chairman of the BOC, called upon all Board mem- bers to actively remember their platforms and campaign promises and act accordingly. A 2.3 grade-point requirement for all candidates for ASUW and class offices was passed. A research program into the problems within our foreign student population was con- ducted. Debates raged between the Finance and Budget Committee and the Board and various and diverse ad hoc committees. One of the major conflicts was over the fate of the University ' s ski lodge. The issue of greatest import, and perhaps of the greatest im- pact, is the proposed reorganization plan being studied by President Odegaard. It is to determine whether athletics and finance should remain under the Board of Control. The final outcome of the deliberation of the Board for the year is the question— can students govern themselves? « SL. George Suyama, freshman class president; Scotty Railton, Associated AAen Students ' representative, Fred Fredrickson, member of a fraternity; Sue Wickland, student member at large; Sue Engstrom, member of a sorority; Christina Mueller, resident of Women ' s Residence Halls; Neal Lessenger, resident of Mens Residence Halls; Carol Larson, unaffiliated female student; George Akers, ASUW first vice-president; Mildred Gellerman, secretary to the board; Camden Hall, chairman. Foreground; Glen Love, assistant dean of students; Charles J. Miller, faculty mem- ber, Robert Steiner, athletics business manager. Margaret Edin, UW DAILY, Brenda Schwartz, ASUW secre- tary; Craig Collette, sophomore class president; Dan Barr, unaffiliated male student; Bob Joss, junior class president; Linda Schlomer, Associated Women Students ' representative; Chuck Richmond, ASUW second vice-president; Tom Jewell, student member at large. Chuck Owens, manager of the ASUW Not Pictured: Chet Brown, senior class president; Spencer Reeves, faculty member; Homer Boroughs, Jr., fac- ulty member. 137 MUN Delegation: Penny Safranek, Bill Helwig, Paul McClung, Jan Warrington, secretary; Mike Powell, Mike Murphy, chairman,- Chris Bone, Jane Wandel, Setty Penbakur, Suzi Harbert, and Keith Dysarf. Not pictured: Bill Bettenberg, Gary Crocker, Greg Douville, and Deanie Johnson. University Represents Great Britain at MUN The University of Washington ' s delegation was one of many from various schools throughout the West who participated in the Model United Nations session, held in April at San Diego State University this year. The MUN program is designed to simulate as accurately as possible an actual U.N. session, enabling interested and qualified college students to better understand the workings of the U.N. and the various view- points each nation holds on the crucial issues of our age. This year, the University of Washington ' s delegation was given the interesting and challenging task of representing Great Britain. Beginning Autumn Quarter, the delegation members and alternates prepared to act, think, and debate as British diplomats. Their program was begun with an evening with British Consul-General Jackson and his wife, involving discussions of political, social, and cultural subjects. The major part of their time was spent preparing individual reports on various areas of world activity from the British viewpoint. For those who participated in MUN, the program was more than an activity— it was a classroom in world affairs, world government, and world understanding. Program Panel: Diane Cummins, staff adviser; Jan Richardson, freshman class vice-president; Carol Herlin, Fine Arts Area chairman; Eddylee Wold, sophomore class vice-president; Chuck Barbo, AMS treasurer; Penny Graham, senior class vice-president; Nancy Peterson, assistant chairman, Rodger Schlickeisen, chairman; Ann Sommerseth, secretary; Margaret Randall, Dance Area chairman; Carolyn Roberts, AWS first vice-president; Sandy Law, junior class vice-president; Carole Johnson, Personnel Area chairman; George Martin, Discussions Area chairman; and Robert (Buzz) Johnson, Games Area chairman. Not pictured: Brenda Schwartz, ASUW secretary; Dennis Johnson, Services Area chairman. 138 finance and Budget Committee: Don Mills, Camden Hall, Neal Lessenger, Prof. Fletcher Johnson, Jean Pierce, Prof. Arval Morris, Guest Speakers jerry Rowe and Loreen Willson, Dean Donald Anderson, George Akers, £ob Stiener, Jim Owens, and Chuck Owens Foreground: Prof Charles AAiller, Chairman. Not Pictured: Jim Overlock, John Look, and Prof. Jim Crutchfield. F B Finds Funds for Salaries, Boats, Buildings The Finance and Budget Committee is responsible for the entire ASUW fiscal policy. It is also in charge of the appropria- tions in the annual ASUW and athletic area budget, as well as adjustments for additional expenses requested during the year. The group is composed of seven voting members— four faculty and three student members, with four ex-officio or non-voting members. This year the Finance and Budget Committee ' s recommenda- tions for appropriations included salary increases for some ASUW and athletic area employees and money for landscaping around the stadium. The Committee also recommended funds for the new HUB wing, boats and equipment for the University Yacht Club, and a movie projector for the Athletic Department. In addition, they considered the problem of the ski lodge with the Board of Control, Program Panel Evaluates Project Areas Program Panel approves and coordinates the projects and activities of the ASUW. This year the Program Panel has re-evaluated and re-scheduled the activities of the ASUW to present a more efficient and suc- cessful program. International Coffee Hours, International Festival, and an International Center have been added to increase interest in the Foreign Student Program and provide a means for the foreign students to meet other University stu- dents and University professors and participate more actively in University activities. Also a volunteer services program has been initiated which will provide help and entertainment for the patients at the University Hospital. The Panel has re-evaluated traditional activities, moving the Homecoming Dance to the HUB and cancelling the Varsity Ball. Through preview and re-evaluation. Program Panel is serving to improve the activity areas of the ASUW. 139 AWS Hosts State Convention This year the Associated Women Students continued a bal- anced program which offered programs for every interest. AWS Sounding Board was continued and proved successful as women leaders met to discuss BOC matters and hear speakers on current topics such as the Peace Corps and the structure of the ASUW. AWS officers participated in the academic procession at the University ' s Centennial Convocation, which featured President Kennedy as the major speaker. The University sponsored the AWS State Convention for Washington and northern Idaho schools. The AWS officers re-evaluated the AWS program this year. They added the Service Area committee, which will begin work at the University Hospital, and the Honor Tea committee to replace " Gracias Party. " The How-to-Study pro- gram became a film series that was put on celluloid by the University. The Freshman Orientation Assembly brought the largest turnout in years. The AWS Check-in was successfully incorporated into the Frosh Night activities this year. Fashion Board was very active this year, featuring noon fash- ion shows and sponsoring a " Best Dressed Girl " contest. Standards Council, under Deanna Yale, simplified the women ' s standards rules. The introduction of many new programs, as well as revisions of the traditional programs, made this a busy and successful year for the AWS. 1961 AWS officers are Linda Schlomer, second vice-president; Diane Johnson, corresponding secretary, Sally Ford, president; Carolyn Roberts, first vice-president; and Sandy Callahan, recording secre- tary. Not pictured is Carole Goplerud, treasurer. 140 AWS Council: Margi Van Tyen, co-chairman AWS-AAAS Elections; Peggy Sprout, Honor Tea chairman; Mary Ann Beucler, House Announce- ■nents; Vicki Benson, co-chairman AWS-AMS Symphony Concert; Karen Stegeman, co-chairman AWS-AMS Scholarship Banquet; Sandy Hertz, co-chairman AWS-AMS Parents ' Week End; Sue Risk, May Day chairman; Kit Stansbury, executive secretary; Susie Freeman, corresponding secretary; Bonnie Funk, recording secretary; Sandy Callahan, president; Anna Sloan, second vice-president; Pam Proske, Publicity; Candy Graham, How-to-Study chairman; Mary Parks, co-chairman AWS-AMS Elections Banquet; Kathy Narodick, Activities Council chairman; Deanna Yale, Standards Council chairman; Jean Rabe, Interview Board chairman; Marilyn Dillard, Fashion Board chairman. Not pictured: Susan Van Donge, Art-Poster chairman; Ruth Starbird, co-chairman AWS-AMS Jazz Concerts; Diane Huey, first vice-president; Mary Huges, Orientation chairman. AWS Fashion Board: Top Row: Donna Benaroya, Janet Shoudy, Margot Smith, Sue Posner, Marsha Buckley, Linda Bonnickson, Diane Lewis, Sonya Olson, Jerie Johnson, Sue Silver, and Sue English. Second Row: Carol Ann Johnston, Sally Luker, Christy Luker, Bev Bradshaw, Sharon Moore, Judy Johnson, Judy Bailey, Janet Tracy, and Gretchen Schmidt. Bottom Row: Carol Cameron, secretary, Connie Cook, Sue Abercrombie, Marilyn Dillard, chairman, Ginny Comfort, Becky Bolen. 141 AMS Offers Students a Variety of Services The Associated Men Students of the University of Washington sponsored many activities this year. These activities provided for varied interests. The participants ranged from parents who came to see the school during Parents ' Week End to the college men who viewed Husky games on film during Autumn Quarter. With the AWS, the AAAS sponsored the Seattle Sym- phony and a jazz concert featuring groups from the " hungry i. " The two groups also sponsored the Scholarship Banquet honoring top students from all fields with a 3.5 grade-point. Athletic recruiting for the University is another of the AMS activities. Throughout the summer, a committee of students contacts high school athletes about entering the University of Washington. This committee works closely with the depart- ment of athletics. Throughout the year AMS offered activities that would appeal to a wide range of students. It was the hope of the officers that the organization could be of service to the University and to the student body. AMS Officers: Larry Volchok, Executive Secretary; Tony Angell, Vice President; Ric Menti, President; Tom Hedford, Treasurer; Chuck Barbo, Secretary. Not pictured: Scotty Railton, AAember-at-Large. 142 I AMS Advisory Board: Jim Dyke, chairman; Steve Sanwick, AMS Fun Day chairman; Jim Jaquet, Athletic Recr uiting; Mike Hansen, co-chairman AWS-AMS Elections Banquet; Rod Newton, co-chairman, AWS-AMS Elections; Phyllis Myers, AMS Housemother; Scot Bergren, AMS Orientation chairman; Tom Meurer, AMS Publicity chairman; Paul Gillingham, AMS t.g.i.f. Jam Session chairman; Ric Larisch, co-chairman, AMS-AMS Parents ' Week End; Denny Jarrett, AMS executive secretary; Mike Sampson, co-chairman, AWS-AMS Jazz Concerts; Stan Cole, co-chairman, AWS-AMS Symphony Concert; Jeff Brotman, AMS Interview Board. Not pictured: Larry Stone, AMS Rally chairman; Tom Warren, co-chairman AWS-AMS Scholarship Banquet; Keith Dysart and Steve Sherman, co-chairmen AMS Athletic Recruiting. 143 if ' .f ' I Officers Keep Busy Planning Class Activities Leading the four-year-old class which is responsible for the founding of the Husky Honeys are the Senior Class officers, Treasurer Pat Elder, President Chet Brown, Vice President Penny Graham, and Secretary Gretchen Evenson. Junior Class President Bob Joss, Secretary Peggy Hull, Vice President Sandy Law, and Treasurer Sandy Boro look for ideas to create a French atmosphere for the annual Variety Show, " Moulin Rouge. " Bermuda Day lopped the agenda planned by sophomore class officers Jeanie Reichart, treasurer,- Dinah Flanders, secretary; Craig Collette, ! president, Eddyiee Wold, vice president. The officers also worked through the ASUW to organize a new program at the University Hospital and to organize a high school visitation program. Planning for Frosh day are fresh- man class officers Mike Stansbury, president; Ann Herm, treasurer; Kathy McCarly, secretary; and Rick Redmond, vice president. m ■■ ■ « 1 . E l 1 Hf H ■ ' 1im m !■ wt Bp 9 PV H j M p% H " " TSQSglt ' r Commissions Delve into Special Affairs Set by BOC The controversial seat-saving problem was investigated by the Student Affairs Commission. The members, Bob Joss, Tom Warner, Scott Bergren, George Akers, Mike Taylor, Prof. Eleanor Evans, and Prof. Harry Bauer, also studied the class officers ' duties. Their recommendation to the Board of Control to dispose of the office of class treasurer resulted in a proposal for an amendment to the ASUW constitution. The commission also worked with the administration to provide a buffer period before finals. Functioning to advise the Board of Control on national affairs which have to do with students on the campus is the National Affairs Commission: Chris Cook, secre- tary, and Craig Colletfe. Not pictured: Scotty Railton, Rick Wilson, John Bundy, Keith Elfbrant, Cam Hall, Prof. Wilma Grimes, and Prof. Alex Gottfried. The International Affairs Commission, Chuck Richmond, Phil Droke, Keith Peterson, chairman, and Pete Cornue, recommended an annual campus MUN and carefully looked into the advisability of an International Center. Not pictured: Linda Schlomer, Christina Mueller, Mike Powell, Prof. Frank Williston, and Prof. J. Richard Huber. Making recommendations to the BOC on matters of general campus control is the Student Affairs Commission: Joan Ostrom, ctiairman, Prof. Francis Powers, Kay Briscoe, Prof. Robert Guild, Jane Phillips, and Brenda Schwartz. This year the Commission ' s recommendations led to the formation of a library committee to improve the student services of the library. Committees Delegate a Variety of Responsibilities Supervising the ASUW Winter and Spring Elections is the Elections Administration; Carole Johnson, secretary, Kathy Kjobeck, Judy Ballinger, Georganne Griffith, John Cameron, Rich Rasinger, Jim Carlson, chairman, Joe Ryan, Fred FIshman, Jo Ann Norrle, and Dick Jaffe. Not pictured: Chuck Richmond. 147 The Bookstore Board, Fletcher Johnson, Bruce Osterman, Guy Gordon, chairman, Dan Barr, John Riggan, Prof. Lyall Cochran, and Ernest Conrad, establishes policies for the management of the University Book Store. I Representatives from the Marching Band, Sun- dodgers, Rally Girls, and the yell squad make up the Stadium Executive Committee. Members, seated, Cherie Tucker, Duane Denhof, Mike Han- son, Scoop Stewart, Kent Barber, Charles Owens, Don Mills, Reg Root, and Bill Cole; standing. Malt Maury, Keith Howe, Diane Huey, Elaine Finken- worth, Bruce Caldwell, Judy Condit, secretary, coordinate plans for half-time activities of all athletic events. Not pictured is Judy Olson. Members of the Publications Committee, William Ames, Sue Smith, secretary, Don Bernard, Norm Dicks, Irv Blumenfeld, Margaret Edin, chair- man, Sam Angeloff, Clyde Robinson, Steve Saunder, consider the policies of the ASUW Publications. Not pictured: Prof. Sylvia Vopni, Prof. Merritt Benson Supervising the operation of the HUB, the physical plant of the ASUW, is the ASUW Operating Committee, John Blazina, George Suyama, Marian Vanderhoff, sec retary, Don Alexander, Dorthy Maclean, Win Bird, Voris B. Clark, and Bob Allen, chairman. Not pictured: R. B. Harris, Rodger Schlickeisen, and Jim Pierce. The Constitution and By-Law Committee, Prof. Phillip Trautman, Doris Schulenburg, Bob Joss, and John Wayne, interprets the constitution of the ASUW and submits proposed revisions to the Board of Control. The Judiciary Committee, Doug Shetler, Prof Homer Boroughs, Mike Swafford, chairman: Chet Brown, Diane Cummins, secretary; and Prof. Luvern Rieke, exercises ludicial power in cases referred by the Board of Control 149 chairmen Carry Through Area Projects Fine Arts and Services Area chairmen: Jon Long, Books and Records; Sharon Nyere, Display Cases and Commuter ' s Windows; Dorothy Olson, University Hospital Volunteers; Don Durr, Blood Bank and Conference Housing; Marie Allard, HUB Gallery; John Barker, Lectures; Carolyn C. Roberts, Publicity; and Carolyn Keightley, Fine Arts Festival. Dance Area chairmen: Verdun Place, Cabaret Dance; and Cathe Muller, HUB Dance. Personnel chairmen: Tim Williamson, Recognition; Kirsten Wedin, Recognition; Judy Condit, Secretarial Pool; Kris Cedervi all, Personnel Information; and Mary Ann Murphy, Clerical Staff and Receptionists. International Area Chairmen: Pam Mortenson, International Coffee Hours; Judy Hanson, Office Staff; John Atkins, Travel Information; George Schairer, Area Chairman; Sue Freeman, International Coffee Hours; and Sue Hiltner, Commuter Hospitality. Not pictured: Nancy Cannon, Coordinator of Inter- national Activities; Maureen Knight, International Festival; Carol Dahlin, Orientation; and Peggy Sprout, Departmental Coffee Hours. Major Projects Chairmen: Carolyn M Roberts, University Prevue; and Steven Duzan, Homecoming. Not pictured: Nancy Kelly, Christmas Party. Discussions Area Chairmen: Jim Peterson, Last Lecture Series; Ann McCartney, Thursday Noon Special; and Jane Phillips, Seminar Series. 151 Gene Pierce, ASUW Accountant, keeps the accounts of the ASUW. ASUW Advisers Offer Students Assistance and Supervision Thom Fischer; Diane Cummins, supervisor; Storm Culbertson,- and Pat Nelson, ASUW Program Staff, advise student committee chairmen to give a more effective ASUW activities program. Tom Randall manages the games area in the basement of the HUB, Jim Overlock, Assistant Director of ASUW Activities, is in charge of the HUB operation and acts as a financial counselor to ASUW Activities. Minnie Harris, a member of the Program Staff, manages the ASUW publicity. .0 Chuck Owens manages ASUW Activities and HUB operations. He makes himself available as a consultant for all those encountering difficulties and sees to the ultimate smooth functioning of HUB affairs. Mildred Gellerman, ASUW Personnel Director, also serves the BOC in her capacity as secretary. Clyde Robinson, ASUW Publications Manager, aids the DAILY business staff and advises the TYEE. I Marjorle TIernan, Food Services Di- rector, supervises all food prepara- tion in the HUB. 4 Fall DAILY Staff, Editor Angeloff Enliven Campus With News, Controversy This is sort of a funny business. It ' s the kind of a business where every day you ask yourself why you ' re in it and how long you ' ll stay. It ' s the kind of business you ought to get out of, and the kind of business you ' ll stay in forever. It ' s called the newspaper business, and it consists of writing and editing the DAILY. Oh, people will say it ' s not a business, that it ' s an activity— and a capricious one at that. But to the people who participate, it ' s a business, a serious attempt at an honored profession, a training ground for a life of journalism. Sometimes when copy comes in late and the " big " stories don ' t materialize, when the reporters call in sick, and the typewriters get jammed; Sometimes when people call on the phone to tell you that you ' re a member of the radical (right) (left), when the letters to the editor start off " Dear Fink, " or when people don ' t write at all; Sometimes when four people call in one day to say that they ' ve been " horribly misquoted, " when the Publications Committee asks you to " justify your existence, " or when the ad building calls up to ask you tersely to " shape up; " Sometimes when all the DAILYs in the world seem to go un- read, or when a " blood and tears " editorial page gets used only to cover someone ' s books from the rain; Sometimes at one in the morning the job seems worthless and hopeless, a horrible burden in an overburdening world; Sometimes it looks pretty black. And then just when it ' s needed, you ' ll write a story you ' re proud of, or someone will call in and congratulate you, or you ' ll see somebody reading a DAILY and nodding with approval, and the whole bit seems very worth while and very rewarding. These little rewards are few and usually far between; the pay is miserable; the hours are long. About the only logical thing that can be said for newspaper people is that they stay in the business or work for the DAILY because they love the work. It ' s a funny sort of reason. But then, after all, it ' s a funny sort of business. Fall Editor Sam A. Angeloff set the DAILY ' S policy through his edi- torials. A humorous vein influenced his campaign to keep the campus informed. Besides supervising all sports copy, fall Sports Editor Steve Raymond wrote a daily sports column. As news editor, Dave Johnson " smelled out " news stories and assigned them to the staff. Spring Quarter found Dave editor of " Dimensions. " The core of the DAILY crew is the staff— the news gatherers and writers. Fall staff members were, back row, Bob Lutey, Steve Ray- mond, Greg LaBrache, Sharon Ridinger, Sue Ella Williams, Doug Hutcheson, Deanna Luke, and Phil Kipper. Front Row: Marilyn Druby, Beth McClellan, Linda Anderson, Inger Utheim, Pat Nelson, and Katherine Hall. Part of fall Managing Editor Judy Hunt ' s job was to correct copy and make up the pages. Dimensions staff planned special feature sections and edited copy for them. Fall members were Pat Wetherell, Penny Campbell, and Sue Ella Williams (not pictured). The night editors were the night hawks of the staff. They worked sometimes until midnight writing heads and dummying pages- preparing the DAILY for the press. Fall night editors were Joan Geiger, Marcia Stephenson, Lyie Price, and Dick Gibson Raymond ' s Spring DAILY Re ports Gus Hall, ASUW Changes, Spring Riots Living on beer, stale hamburgers, HUB coffee, and cigarettes— that was the fate of the spring semester DAILY staff. Getting used to late hours, getting kicks out of taking funny pictures, getting into controversies, and getting angry letters was all part of the daily routine. There was Gus Hall, Herb Philbrick, and Fred Schwarz to write about. There was the BOC, the ASUW, elections, UBC flags on the flagpole, and freedom riders. DAILY staffers renounced studying, were rarely seen in the library, and broke the tension by laughing at each other. Some of them did it for five hours of credit. Some of them did it for pay. Most of them did it because they loved living on stale hamburgers and HUB coffee, digging up stories, and spending long hours over hot typewriters with only the reward of seeing their words in print the next morning. Journalists are funny that way. Spring Editor Steve Raymond left tine sports department to become re- sponsible for everything printed in the paper. The cigar-smoking chief started off his regime with a " not mad at anybody— yet " policy. John Lundberg and Weldon Johnson took over the spring sports editorship. As spring Managing Editor, Joan Geiger planned special stories and assigned them to staff members. Spring night editors played an important part in editing material printed in the DAILY. They were Karen Erickson, Sam Angeloff, Judy Hunt, and Dick Gibson. In addition to making assignments, spring News Editor Marcia Stephenson gave advice and assistance to staff members KMlvW Hugh Harrison served as DAILY adviser through both regimes. Composed mainly of advertising majors, the winter news staff is, back row: Ross Hendricks, Mike McDonald, John Lundberg, Greg LaBrache, Bill Krabler, Judy Carp, Joe Bookwalter, Tony Lehman, Jeff Gelbel, Dan Marston, and Carl Vertrees. Front Row-. Sharon Ridlnger, Linda Anderson, Carolyn Roberts, Nancy Freshwater, Caralee Henson, Barry Posner, Sharon Grant, Bonnie Graham, Bob T. Peterson, and Martin Serna. f .1 J 1]CC 1 1 A 5- ■ 7!?- 1% 1 ti Z. n : as ■ ■fl K vsH V : • • ' IBI w A v ' --.mmu hf- DAILY Business Staff Trains Neophyte Ad Majors The University is often said to be a conglonnerate of almost every kind of organization from glass blov ing to torpedo boat commanders. So it is— and inside Room 146 in the Communications Building one finds a prime example of the workings of Madison Avenue. Just take a look inside the next time you ' re around that way. For in this corner of the campus, one finds a vital part of the DAILY in operation— the Business Staff. From the strike of the Denny chimes at 1:00 to the awaited hour of 4:30, these " hustlers " while away their time on the " Ave " digging up ads from the various sponsors of the DAILY. Aside from routine Madison Avenue activities, the DAILY Business Staff keeps the DAILY in business. Part of the DAILY ' S financial support comes through the work of tomorrow ' s advertising men and some women, too. Criticizing an ad are Ken Gollings, Doug MacMillan, and Spring Man- ager Bill Krabler. Managers found it better to criticize ads than to be criticized by advertisers. Not all moments were so leisurely for the business staff. More likely they were pacing the " Ave " for ads or writing ad copy. Staff members are Don Noel, Gail Pickering, Ken Gollings, Fall Manager Dave Steel, Bill Krabler, Dick Hill, Bob Rubens, and Joe Jones. ■ J TYEE Business Staff Indexes and Sells Ads Through numerous files, lists, cards, and dollar signs, the TYEE Business Staff completed another year in the little cubicle due north of the editorial office. Aside from the routine du- ties, the office also served as a routing bureau for numerous students on the way to the TYEE editorial office. Space reservations began the year, and requests were filed and bills were sent. Numerous contacts with organization leaders resulted in compilation of the 1962 TYEE. Winter Quarter, the sales force contacted advertisers, and new ac- counts were added to the TYEE to give life and meaning to the columns of students ' names in the index. The office staff continued its sometimes tedious yet invaluable service by completing the indexing and keeping records up to date, under the leadership of the Business Manager, Joan Zimmerman. The members of the voluntary group in the business office worked hard-and often without recognition. As business manager, Joan Zimmerman is responsible for the index and advertising pages at the end of the TYEE. Martha Isaacson, Toyan Buck, and JucJy Blume of the office staff work at the complicated task of organizing the TYEE index. V 4 Ad staff members Judy Williams, Bob Stewart, Judy Blume, and Kay Henshaw work out layouts after selling ads to Seattle businesses. 159 TYEE Staff Strives for Better Book, Rebels Against Growing Problems This year the editorial staff of the TYEE made several changes in the book ' s format— some subtle, some very evident. The changes eliminated some of those features which were continued solely for tradition and added new features to make the yearbook more representative of this growing University. Resulting controversies gave the staff the feeling it was fighting Ibsen ' s " compact majority. " A principal addition was the use of " photo essays " to record the essential qualities of student experiences in 1962. The staff also campaigned against internal difficulties created by lack of working space and cooperation from outside sources. Objectives also included getting a professional pho- tographer, a journalism adviser, and more adequate compen- sation for the vast amount of time and energy required of staff members to produce a five-hundred page yearbook. Jean Purcell, editor of t r e 1962 TYEE, fought a running battle to institute a new fornnaf aimed at producing a more representative, mature yearbook. Working on page layouts are Harold Winther, layout manager, and Sally Martin, Glenn Ecklund, and Heidi Booton, members of the layout staff. Seated is Bobbie Hiscock, division editor. Around her are Bonnie Beckwith, organizations and honoraries staff; Barbara Godding, cultural section editor; Sue Abercrombie, Dorothy Hashagen, and Ruth Pumphrey, organizations and honoraries staff members. 160 Artist Patsy Harrell employed her talents to design the TYEE ' s cover and division pages. Kirsfen Wedin, copy editor, was assisted by staff members Mary Steen, Carole Ann Johnson, and JoAnn Rhebeck in writing and revising copy for each page Bill Powers, seated, was sports division editor. Behind him are Tom Taylor, men ' s independent living groups section editor; Dave Croly and Roger Wynne, sports staff; and George Burley, assistant to Tom Taylor. Bob Peterson provided pictures for the opening color photo essay, as well as for most of the sports section and some other sections. He also servecJ as photo adviser to the staff. Gathered around Marilyn Mc- Meekin, division editor, are Caro- lyn Johnson, sorority staff; Bonnie Funk; and Sally Chrisofferson, communications section editor. Photo staff members Gordon Umino, Bruce Becket, Art Lang, and Bill MacDonald put in hours taking pictures, developing, and printing them. Additional members to Marilyn ' s staff are Dorthea Johnson, women ' s inde- pendent living groups section editor, and Mary Phillips, sorority staff. Seated is Penny Ginther, assistant editor. Looking on are fraternity staff members Vija Pudisfs, Richard Campbell, Karen Christensen, and frat staff section editor Lillian Woodin. 162 Seated are Lynn Slade, senior section staff; Margaret Lewis, division editor; and Marcia Berch, senior section editor. Standing are Rosemary Dickey, academics staff; Christie Holt, academics section editor; Marilyn Abbott, govern- ment staff; Katy McCluskey, activities section editor; and Carol Ann Olsen, student government section editor. Audrii Skuja scheduled pictures and headed the photo staff. Staff Finds 500 Pages Do Not Come Easily Gordon Thorne, another special writer, wrote the texts for the commuter and academics photo essays. Renatta Pan, one of two special writers, wrote the text for the opening section. Seated is office manager Ginger Marvin. Talking with her are Marilyn Houghton, office staff; Linda Belles, women ' s sports section editor; and Merrilin Fulton and Suzanne Sanders, office staff members. KCTS Offers Educational Programs to Seattle Area One of the more than 60 educational television stations now on the air in the United States is owned by the University of Washington and has its studios on the campus in the Drama-TV Building. Although many educational institutions of the com- munity contribute to the support of the station and participate in presenting programs, the students of the University play a most significant role in the operation of KCTS-TV. Students of the School of Communications study television programming and production in the station ' s modern studios, and advanced students assist in the production of programs as they are broadcast . . . operating cameras, audio boards, and switching panel and acting as floor managers, announcers, and produc- tion assistants. Some students also took part in the programs. " The World of Music and Dance, " a program developed by students in Radio- TV, featured foreign students on campus: drama st udents pre- sented a variety of dramatic productions; and students in the School of Music presented operas and concerts over Channel 9. For persons interested in gaining practical experience in tele- vision, the University of Washington offers one of the finest training opportunities in the nation. Video tape engineer John Louden sets levels in master control. His other duties include responsibility for general maintenance. Picking up pointers is Dan Twohig, an electronics student. Student floor director Bill Baker, Bruce McLaughlin running camera tow, and Terry Gustafson on camera one work together to produce the " World of Music and Dance, " the only live musical shov transmitted in Seattle. Ai iMl . - • . »« r-k KCTS-TV ' j Isrts n ■ ■ - Compiling and writing for a daily fifteen minute news cast are Wendell Weaver, John Humes, Scott Knoll, and Tim Bullard. News comes m over the Associated Press wire. KUOW . . . Broadcasting for an Informed Audience KUOW fo most students Is an educational radio station, but to Radio-Television students it is more than that. It is a laboratory, a place to learn the business from many aspects. KUOW is one of many operations owned by the ASUW. It is operated as a noncommercial venture, the only radio station of its kind in Seattle. Programming on the station varies greatly. Four hours a day of music are presented from an extensive library of classical mu- sic. In conjunction with the National Association of Educational Broadcasters, KUOW offers speeches, lectures and discussion programs. Evening programming ranged from discussions on the world situation by Dr. Charles Malik, former secretary general of the United Nations, to Professor Ed Adams ' " Read- ing for Fun. " Wt-=M ■1 ■ r3 1 1 Assistant station managers Burt Brummett and Rod Phinney record " Retrospect, " a weekly history commentary. Tim Bullard commands the master control, the heart of the station. All programs aired on KUOW are done here THEATRE Drama in the making . at the Playhouse . . . ' ' Most Happy Fella ' ' Well, it ' s almost time. Everyone ' s behind you, you ' re going to be great, they say. Your mirror has disappeared behind layers of cards, flowers, good luck pieces. " ... a most happy show, from Mom and Dad . . . " " . . . Love and Luck from . . . " But in the moments before the Call, nothing is sure. First, there is the external transformation . . . Who am I? A strange face looks out at you. Leanna Wilson begins the first stage of her transforma- tion into Rosabella of " Most Happy Fella. " For those without private rooms, a small space in the corner is enough for the makeup kit, a broken mirror, and a wad of Kleenex. % They are all seated, waiting for you. Every one of them is a critic, whether they have a notepad or not " Ten minutes Leanna Wilson finishes her makeup and gets ready to go on. Somehow the wings are nothing but a crush; the smell of grease, nervous whispers, milling bodies. Your face is different. You ' ve aged twenty years, grown a mustache, all in a half an hour, but still you are you underneath. . . . Any minute now . . . have you seen the audience? 167 Until . . . " There goes the Overture! " They swing out onto the stage, the greasepaint becomes reality. the nervous drama student that stood in the wings moments ago really is " Most Happy Fella. " 168 There is a triumphant feeling when you finally reach the finale PENTHOUSE h H " What are you doing this week end? " " Want to go to the Penthouse? It ' s supposed to be good. " " Love to. " " See you at seven. " And you ' re off to the theatre to see a show. It may be the first time or the second, or one of many. Get out your heels; put on your tie; prepare for something that ' s familiar, something that is different. Empathize— at the Penthouse the lights go on, and standing next to you is an actor. You ' re there; you ' re on the stage too. You feel the intensity of the lines; you feel the tension, and you wonder. " How do they do it . . . it ' s so good . . . Don ' t make a mistake . . . I ' m so close . . . I can ' t move. . . . " The lights go out and you ' re back in reality. The action is gone. Slide your heels back on your feet and straighten your tie. It ' s over. Fred Dobler as Manley Halliday and Corinne Flynn as Jere Halli day lead the cast of " The Disenchanted, " the supposed dramatiza tion of the life of the " Lost Generation " writer, F. Scott Fitzgerald 170 Aeschylus, played by Roy Kelterer, and Euripides, played by Gary Zimmerman, have come before Pluto, the god of Hell, portrayed by William Rhodes, in Aristophanes ' poli- tical satire, " The Frogs. " Euripides (Gary Zimmerman), Dionysius, god of revelry (John Ritchie); and Pluto, god of Hell (William Rhodes), are involved in a discussion in the Greek comedy by Aristophanes, " The Frogs. " SHOWBOAT Lady Capulet, Juliet ' s mother, played by Nancy Ross, Juliet ' s nurse, played by Sara Johnstone, and Marian Hailey as Juliet are captured in a scene from Shakespeare ' s " Romeo and Juliet. " " It is the east, and Juliet is the sun. " Juliet, played by Marian Hailey, conveys joyous hopefulness as she waits for the arrival of Romeo in William Shakespeare ' s famous tragedy. Monsieur Jourdain, played by William J. Larsen, is caught in the middle of a struggle by his hangers-on in " Le Bourgeois Gentij. homme, " by Moliere, a scene from " The Great Play Parade. " The Play? It could have been " Romeo and Juliet, " or " The Great Play Parade. " The actors? Students, slaving, working, and hoping that some day it won ' t be the Showboat, but the Helen Hayes, the Ethel Barrymore, Paramount, or RCA Victor. It ' s over; it ' s the end. You say goodnight to your date. " Thank you. " " It was fun. " 172 The two great forces, divine and human law, clash in the char- acters of Antigone, played by Marian Hailey, and Creon, played by William Harvey, in " Antigone, " by Sophocles in " The Great Play Parade ' " . . . parting is such sweet sorrow . . . " says Shakespeare ' s famous lover, Romeo, played by Michael Pierce, to his Juliet, Marian Hailey. • J d mk ■a 1 •• . • »• WWi " 5 - 173 THE SPEECH ARTS The Readers Theatre rehearses for its winter performance of " The Private Life of the Master Race. ' Oral Interpretation... The Readers Theatre The oral interpretation of literature can be as exciting as dra- matic interpretation, and the Readers Theatre spends long hours preparing plays, short stories, and novels for public performance. The Theatre is a special permission course of- fered by the Department of Speech for credit. The Readers Theatre, directed by Dr. Wilma H. Grimes, pre- sented three short stories by Ernest Hemingway Autumn Quar- ter, emphasizing the author ' s great talent in subtle character development and revealing the basic themes that pervade Hemingway ' s works: man ' s constant struggle against uncon- trollable forces, involving risk, violence, and death. " Our chief desire, " the Readers say, " has been to let the author speak for himself— through us. " Winter Quarter, the Theatre presented " The Private Life of the Master Race, " by the German playwright, Bertolt Brecht. " The Private Life " was written during the pre-war Hitler era in Ger- many and resulted in the author ' s expulsion from that country. Through their skill in dramatic reading, the Readers Theatre performers conveyed, with no actions, the impact of the Nazi regime on the German people. Carol J. Elbing was the director of this presentation. Drama is exciting, it is tangible to the eye. Short stories, novels, and plays, when given orally, can come alive for the listener and become just as exciting and vivid. The Readers Theatre proved that reading aloud really is " theatre. " 174 Debate . . . The Forensics The Forensics of the University of Washington, under the joint sponsorship of the ASUW and the Department of Speech, par- ticipated in intercollegiate debates with schools throughout the West. This season the University ' s debaters won seventy- one per cent of the 255 debates in which they took part, making their season most successful. The Forensics Association draws its members from all fields of University endeavor. Their goal, besides the obvious desire to practice and improve their debating skills, is the improve- ment of their abilities in critical thinking and in effective public presentation of thoughts. The value of this goal cannot be measured b y percentages, but the Forensics ' success in at- taining these skills contributes to their future success in their respective fields. Bob Hutchinson starts off a practice session. There is always someone who will question you " I do believe your logic Is Incorrect. . . . " 175 The Brothers Four The Brothers Four, nationally famous vocal group whose sing- ing days began here at the U.W., returned home October 21 to present a lively program of folk music. As Phi Gamma Delta fraternity brothers, the Four, Bob Flick, Dick Foley, Mike Kirkland, and John Paine, have come a long way in a short time. Beginning as Saturday night party singers around campus, the Brothers Four are now known nation-wide for their recordings and television and night club appearances. Bob Flick and the stage manager make last minute adjustments before going on at Meany Hall. Ind ram The exotic spirit of India permeated Meany Hall October 20 when the noted dancer, Indrani, and her company of Indian dancers and musicians presented a program of Temple Rhythms of India. The presentation, presented in America by the Asia Society Performing Arts Program, consisted of religious, love, and folk dances of India. Interpretations of religious myths and legends were expressed in story form by the dancers. 176 The Seattle Symphony Orchestra Director Milton Katims turns his attention to the violins during the Seattle Symphony ' s perform- ance in Meany Hall this winter. During Winter Quarter the University of Washington ' s cultural life was enriched by the Seattle Symphony Orchestra ' s presen- tation of a program in AAeany Hall, February 7fh. Milton Katims, director, prepared a program of French, Bohemian, Spanish, and Hungarian works, utilizing the talents of two Orchestra members in solo roles. Bill Cole, University Band director and Symphony trumpetist, played the solo in Haydn ' s " Concerto for Trumpet in E Flat Major, " and Henry Seigl, con- certmaster and first violinist of the Seattle Symphony, was the soloist in Ravel ' s " Tzigane for Violin and Orchestra. " Before the performance. Director Milton Katims and Concerlmaster Henry Seigl discuss the score. Lenox Quartet The Lenox Quartet, one of the United States ' most promising young ensembles, was brought to the University on February 24th by The Friends of Music Series. They presented a pro- gram of both traditional and modern classical works, ranging from Beethoven to Leon Kirchner. The Quartet members were formerly with the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, but now devote their time exclusively to the Quartet. The Quartet members have come from various parts of the country, Peter Marsh from the University of Washington School of Music, Theodora Mantz from the University of Minnesota, Peter Hersh from Yale, and Donald McCall from the Curtis Institute of Music. The Lenox Quartet members are Theodora Mantz, violinist; Donald McCall, cellist, Peter Marsh, violinist; and Paul Hersh, violist. CAMI US MUSI ' « i ►- s :. The Madrigal Singers are, front row: Virginia Fluke, Virginia Holland, Sharon Wilson, Sandra Hertz, Carolly Bliss, LeaAnna Longley, Gayle Wanamaker, Jean Poppe, and Julie Janssen. Back Row: William Humphreys, Bruce Bloxom, James Ludden, Jon Pfaff, and Dan Russell. Madrigal Singers The Madrigal Singers, a relatively small group of voices, specializes in singing intricate, unaccompanied pieces, rang- ing from 16th century English madrigals to pieces of a con- temporary nature. Directed by Professor Gerald Kechley of the School of Music, the Madrigal Singers work for voice improvement within a small ensemble. Throughout the year, the Madrigals present several programs in their distinctive a capella style. Professor John Waddell directs the ASUW Glee Club rehearsal. ASUW Glee Club Nelson Tandoc, graduate student, directs the University Orchestra during one of its rehearsals. f fff ' -- H H Bk . v PR I fjtM- H BIHffita |I9| W " jj ii K The University of Washington Glee Club ' s varied repertoire this year has included everything from Hungarian folk songs and Negro spirituals to popular musical selections and choral works of such composers as Handel, Bach, Mozart, and Brahms. As an activity group, the Glee Club is frequently called upon to appear at ASUW-sponsored programs. High- ligh t performances this year included the Christmas Holiday Party, the Fine Arts Festival, and the Glee Club Spring Concert in May. The Glee Club is under the direction of Professor John Waddell, and students serve as officers of the group. University Orchestra The University Orchestra, under the supervision of the School of Music head, Stanley Chappie, is composed of sixty-nine members and presents a wide range of music throughout the school year. This year they have performed symphonies rang- ing from works by Schubert, Brahms, and Sibelius to those of contemporary composers such as Van Williams and Samuel Barber. They have also performed concertos by Mozart, Beethoven, and the contemporary composer, Francix. In May, along with first chair members of the Seattle Symphony, the University Orchestra played for the opera " Boris Godounov. " The Faculty Quartet Although the majority of the University ' s Campus music groups are composed of students, the Faculty Quartet, a string ensemble composed of prominent professors in the School of Music, contribute their first-rate talents to the campus world of culture. Emanuel Zetlin, violin; Richard Ferrin, violin; Eva Heinitz, cello; and Vilem Zokol, viola, take time out from lessons and classes to rehearse and perform in several concerts throughout the year. Professor Walter C. Weike, ASUW Concert Band Director, leads the band In a practice session before its trip to Vancouver, Canada. University Choir The University Choir, directed by Professor John Waddell, was organized this year as an advanced portion of the University Singers. The Choir, limited to forty carefully selected and bal- anced voices, performed the major works undertaken by the University Singers, such as selections from Handel ' s " The Messiah " before Christmas, and, in addition, studied and per- formed a more intensive program of a cappella and accom- panied repertoire. The Faculty Quartet members, Emanuel Zetlin, Richard Ferrcn, Eva Hemitz, and Vilem Sokol, rehearse for their March concert. ASUW Concert Band The ASUW Concert Band, under the direction of Walter C. WeIke, is open to any interested University student, regardless of major. Activities of this group include trips to high schools as well as concerts for the University student body. Their programs feature many works by young contemporary com- posers, such as James Niblock, music professor at Michigan State, and Roger Johnson, a junior in music composition at the University of Washington. They have also performed selec- tions by Berlioz, Cherubini, and Tchaikovsky. Professor John Waddell directs the University Choir rehearsal session. Henry Gallery Art at the University of Washington On the western side of the Washington Campus is the Henry Gallery, home of campus art shows for nearly four decades. Students come here for a few moments of quiet contemplation, escape from the routine, the noise, the rush. Usually you are alone, surrounded by sculpture, canvases, pottery. And even if there are others, in essence, you are alone with your thoughts. What was the artist trying to say? The answer is yours. Sometimes you are awe-struck. Sometimes you scoff. Art at the Henry Gallery may be the work of one of the School of Art faculty members. It may be that of Northwest artists. It may be that of a European master of a past era. This, for some of us, is our first exposure to art. It is a new world. For many of us, it is a renewal of interest in a world that is always changing , never quite the same from year to year, month to month. Have you seen the new exhibit of Mark Tobey ' s? What about the Northwest Indian exhibit? Whatever the subject, medium, or style, the true meaning of art comes with the viewer. A painting, a bowl, a statue, was meant to be seen, examined, explored. And then, the question. What was that artist trying to say? J Opera . . . the art of many talents A young soldier gambles with the devil in " L ' Histoire du Soldat, " by Igor Stravinsky. This was an allsludent production performed by the School of Music Opera Theatre. Guglielmo wins Dorabella ' s love and gives her a locket in Mozart ' s " Cosi Fan Tutte, " presented by the Festival Opera Com- pany, composed of Seattleites as well as students. Opera . . . the magical combination of two art worlds-. Drama and Music. Listen. At first the world of music dominates. Voices, in soio and chorus, an orchestra or a chamber group assails you with the lyric gaity of Mozart or electric Stravinsky. Now, look closer, dramatic interpretation, scenery, costumes, dance. Appeal is to the eye and ear. In this university world, varied talents are drawn together. Drama from one end of the campus, Music from another. Performers from the student community and the metropolis surrounding. Weeks of preparation, rehearsals, and then life at the University of Washington is enriched by one of the greatest art forms of Western culture: Opera. VISITING LECTURERS Martin Luther King The first week in November brought the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King to the Campus. Dr. King, sponsored by the American Civil Liberties Union, spoke on " Segregation and Civil Liberties — Implications for Students. " He discussed the use of non- violent demonstrations for integration, saying " . . . we have come a long, long way, but still have a long, long way to go. " The famous integration leader had just returned from London, England, where he had been received by angry crowds. Daniel Schorr During January, the Spectrum Series brought CBS eastern Euro- pean correspondent, Daniel Schorr, to the University of Wash- ington campus. " The Crisis Ahead " was the topic of Schorr ' s talk. From his experience in Europe and Germany, Schorr qualified this statement on Berlin: " There is a very great danger that the people of West Berlin, more desperate than their elders, may attempt to blow a hole in the Wall, and the resulting flow of refugees may drag both the East and the West into a conflict neither wants. " Herbert A. Philbrick One of the nation ' s best known counter-spies and author of " I Led Three Lives, " Herb Philbrick, spoke at the University of Washington in February. Sponsored by the New Conserva- tives, Philbrick spoke on the rising threat from the forces of International Communism and named some Communist " front " organizations. " It is my profound conviction that, unless we . . . adopt a policy to win sooner or later, " said Philbrick, " . . . we are going to be faced with the alternative of either fighting or surrendering. . . . " The former FBI agent felt that there is no separation between external and internal Commu- nist threat. " What we are up against is one organization, one menace. . . . " Bosley Crowther On May 4th, the last of the University ' s Spectrum Series ' Lec- tures was given at Meany Hall by Bosley Crowther, noted motion picture critic and reviewer. Crowther, whose career began over twenty years ago, has persisted in a crusade to elevate the taste of the movie-going public and the artistic standards of the motion picture industry itself. William F. Buckley, Jr. Wednesday, January 17 saw the editor of the " National Re- view, " journal of comment and opinion for the Right, William F. Buckley, Jr., speak at Meany Hall. Buckley, one of the most prominent spokesmen for the new wave of conservatism, was brought to Washington by the New Conservatives Club. Buck- ley is also the author of several books on conservatism, such as " Up From Liberalism " and " God and Man at Yale. " His comment on John Birch Society head Robert Welch: " . . . to- tally irresponsible and totally misleading. " 1 i K Ke [•• J { 1 Dr. Fred Schwarz Dr. Fred Schwartz arrived in Seattle this winter in connection with his program of " Schools of Anti-Communism, " held at the Olympic Hotel. The New Conservatives of the University of Washington sponsored his noon lecture at AAeany Hall. Dr. Schwarz gained national prominence after staging his network televised " Anti-Communism Rally " in the Hollywood Bowl. He is also the author of several books on anti-communism, such as " You Can Trust the Communists ... to do exactly what they say. " Marquis Childs In April of Spring Quarter, the Spectrum Series brought noted political columnist and critic Marquis Childs to the University campus. Childs has gained nation-wide fame for his syndi- cated column, " Washington Calling, " begun in 1944. Mme. Indira Gandhi The Spectrum Series was also responsible for bringing Mme. Indira Gandhi to the University of Washington. Mme. Gandhi is the president of India ' s leading political party, the Indian National Congress, and is the daughter of Indian Prime Min- ister Jawaharlal Nehru. Mme. Gandhi has often served as her father ' s official hostess, and spoke in the United States after her party ' s February political victory. i Hugh Bone The Autumn Lecture Series, held at AAeany Hall, featured campus professors from a wide range of University fields, ranging from mathematics to English. The second lecture of the series, " Can the Social Sciences Reduce the Risk of War? " was given by Professor Hugh A. Bone, head of the Department of Political Science, on October 1 1. Giovanni Costigan Dr. Giovanni Costigan, controversial University of Washington history professor, was the featured speaker at United Nations Day observances, November 16. His speech was filled with praise for the late Dag Hammarskjold and criticism for the recent right wing attacks made on the world organization. He outlined the various functions of the U.N., the good it has done, and its usefulness, but emphasized that it is still a fragile organization and that only through effort can it be sustained. On one of the advantages of the U.N.: " The U.N. is a training ground in statesmanship. " Lawrence Zillman The " Last Lecture " series, given at Meany Hall Autumn Quarter, featured several well-known Washington professors who were asked to give what would be the " last " lecture of their lives. Dr. Lawrence Zillman of the English Department gave a plea for the creative individual, saying " Individualism results in the maximum opportunity for the development of the person- ality and the best contribution of the individual to knowledge. " On knowledge and wisdom: Knowledge is fact while wisdom is the " creativity and waking of sensitivity. " 185 ' r-y . r " »_ ' j.»»a LiJH ' t3i ' " ; j:j?i.r no, :£ rjr-:ihi- " i ' . .V ' X ' r . ' a,T Marilyn Marschante, Pi Beta Phi, Bermuda Day Queen Doug Boyden, Theta Chi, Bermuda Day King Marilyn Snydor, Kappa Alpha Theta, Homecoming Queen Stan Schmid, Alpha Delta Phi, Frosh Day King 186 Gretchen Fall, Delta Gamma, May Day Queen Les Tavenner, Delta Tou Delta, May Day King Sue Gearhart, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fresh Day Queen 187 l■i : r. m ' tfe. Photographs by Kennell-Ellis at the Faculty Center Helene Hemke Delta Delta Delta Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen Judy Sceva Delta Gamma Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Susan Silver Alpha Epsilon Phi Zeta Beta Tau Sweetheart Karen Teufel Alpha Omicron Pi Sweetheart of Acacia Jeanne Clouse Delta Delta Delta Theta Xi Pledge Sweetheart Marit Naess Alpha Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl 189 ■ ' ft WS ' ' ' ' 9 3 ' ' SB ' ■ Michaele Engdahl, Alpha Delta Pi, Timber Queen Kathy Walling, Alpha Chi Omega, Navy Ring Dance Queen 190 Nancy Neun, Alpha Delta Pi, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Sue Coulter, Alpha Chi Omega, Playmate of Theta Delta Chi Susie Cutter, Delta Gamma, Winter Carnival Queen Ann Narver, Kappa Alpha Theta, Military Ball Queen 191 MRfTCS % -.. m ■ ■ ' « ' " • « - %► n0 i ■ ,. After a slow start, Kermit Jorgensen (No. 12) gave the Husky squad the leadership if needed in the close of the season. 194 It Was A Season Overshadowed By Two Rose Bowls Graduation came " and then there were none. Gone were twenty seniors who spirited the Huskies through two seasons with identical 10 and 1 records, who triumphed over the Big Ten in two Rose Bowls, and who earned Wash- ington the Helms Athletic Foundation ' s 1960 title of Number One Team in the Nation. Left were relatively green reserve holdovers, a handful of jun- ior college transfers, and some sophomore talent. And the Huskies faced one of the toughest schedules in Washington football history. Before the season, the Huskies looked to be the strongest in the interior line with Skaggs, Mansfield, and Meyers lead- ing the way. Experience was painfully lacking at the ends. Owens particularly lamented the backfield speed problem, Mitchell being the only serious breakaway threat at the time. The big fear was the lack of depth behind what looked to be a fairly solid first unit. Said the Husky Press Book, " If the injury bug is destined to haunt the Purple and Gold as it did a year ago, Washington simply does not have the experience and savvy to summon from its Gold (No. 2) squad. " 195 1 I ' And yet, one big advantage couldn ' t be overlooked -Jim Owens and his highly competent strategists took a similarly green crew two years ago and instilled desire and self-confi- dence in sufficient proportions to win two Big Five champion- ships and two Pasadena victories. Early in September the DAILY said, " (it ' s) just a hunch, but Washington will fie for third in the Big Five behind UCLA and SC. The Huskies will finish the season 6-4. " That was the prediction, and this is the way it went; 196 Purdue— In the season opener, 55,000 long-faced fans saw something they weren ' t used to . . . the Huskies lost. Pushed around at will by Purdue in the first half, Washington finally got in the game in the second half only to lose 13 to 6. Illinois Inexperience was still evident as the Huskies beat the lllini in their home stadium 20 to 7. Several mixups in the backfield forced Jorgensen to eat the ball, but there were bright spots-Mitchell found running room and went sixty- six yards to rekindle the old Husky spirit. ; ' » ' ' • Pittsburgh-Washington came forth with the season high point by beating Pitt 22 to 7— more spirit and the smell of roses. Owens sprang junior college transfer Pete Ohier on the Pan- thers and it worked. Said OhIer of his teammates later, " No- body ever quits. We beat ' em last Saturday because we were in better shape, and our coaches won ' t let us get out of shape. " California— Hopes for the Huskies ' third straight Rosebowl trip dimmed as the Golden Bears downed Washington 21 to 14. This was the first time in fifteen games that a Far West team had beaten Washington. Oregon The Huskies beat the Webfoots everywhere but on the scoreboard . . . they outgained 280 to 184 yards, out first- downed 15 to 10, and were penalized only 18 yards to Ore- gon ' s 50. But the Ducks held out and won it 7 to 6, the first time in six years they have beaten the Huskies in Portland ' s Multnomah Stadium. Continued on page 201. 197 Mitchell, the Missile, is one of the flashiest performers ever to wear a Husky uniform. Always capable of the long breakaway run, HR ' he ' s a favorite of the coaches. not only for his offensive ability, but for his rock-ribbed defensive play as well. Kermit Jorgensen (with ball) follows his interference, led by Jim Stiger (No. 35) and Rod Scheyer (No. 78), with Jake Kupp (No. 81) pulling up in the background. ff Ray Mansfield (left) is described by Coach Owens as " a player of tremendous natural ability and bruising strength. " Mansfield has been an outstanding performer since breaking into the starting lineup as a sophomore in 1960. Much the same can be said for the man at right, Bill Siler. Only 5-9 and weighing a mere 165 pounds, Siler is one of the most exciting Huskies to watch. Husky halfback Bob Monroe displays the form that gained him widespread recognition as one of the best defensive men on the team. He was in the enemy backfield so often, he almost qualified for a letter. It ' s nearly impossible to find a more apt description for Jim Skaggs (No. 70 above) tlian the overworked phrase, " he ' s a complete player. " The 6-2, 215-pound se nior did everything asked of him on the field. Below: Big John Meyers (No. 79) and Norm Dicks (No. 63) w ere tvi o of the most durable Huskies in 1961. Easy going and poses- sessor of one of the sharpest wits on the squad, Meyers was the most honored Husky, being named inspirational winner, lineman-of-the-year, and co-captain. Both Meyers and Skaggs played in the East-West Shrine game. ¥ 200 The Season . .. continued Southern California— The score to 0-it was jusf one of those irresisfible-force-meeting-the-immovable-object days. " Only a penalty which called back what could have been Jorgensen ' s ganne-winning sprint against USC, " said the DAILY, " kept the Huskies fronn a 6-3-1 record and their third straight trip to the Rose Bowl " Oregon State -Washington ' s defensive game was still ahead of its offense. Oregon held the Huskies and sneaked onto the scoreboard with a field goal, making it Oregon 3 and Wash- ington at the final gun. UCLA -Charlie Mitchell handed Washington fans an exciting beginning to this Husky win by returning the opening kickoff ninety yards for a TD. Dave Phillips then recovered a Uclan fumble, and Rick Smidt kicked a 21 -yard field goal putting Washington ahead 10 to 0. However, within nine scrimmage plays, UCLA regrouped and went ahead 13 to 10. And then Wee Willie Siler knifed through the Bruins to end it Wash- ington 17, UCLA 13. Washington State The West downed the East 21 to 17 in this frdditional cross-state rivalry. This made it three in a row for the Huskies over the Cougars. In sixty-one years of the ser- ies, Washington has won thirty-two games, Washington State sixteen. There have been six ties. The DAILY ' S prediction was nearly prophecy. The Huskies fin- ished the season 5-4-1 to place third behind UCLA and USC, but there was no Washington tie with either Stanford or Cal, who placed tied for last in the Big Five. Of Nat Whitmeyer (with ball), backfield coach Chesty Walker says, " He surprised us as much as anyone with his game-by-game improvement last year. Toward the end of the season, he was one of our best defense men. " Interference is provided here by John Stupey (No 67), a compara- tively unknown guard who emerged as one of the top reserves for 1961. Duane Locknane iNo. 85) is described as a typical " Owens ' lineman, intangibles which go hand-in-hand with sheer physical ability. Typical means infelligence, desire, and all those Dave Phillips (No. 59), at only 5-9, 190 pounds, has been a standout the past two seasons for Coach Owens ' teams. The smiling twosome of Pete Ohler and Lee Bernhardi share the Pittsburgh triumph with Coach Owens. Ohler, . who promises to become one of the Huskies ' best pass- ers, dabbles in poetry as a pastime, while Bernhardi, 196l ' s most improved player, is the team ' s funnyman 202 ::,,i ' Andy is one of the most ciKhable boys on the team, " says end coach Don White of Andy Aikire (No. 86), the redheaded junior end from Santa ■osa, California. ' -. f Washington ' s Teams Are Built By Outstanding Coaches Jim Owens (opposite page), at thirty-four, already has estab- lished himself as one of the outstanding coaches in the coun- try. His over-all record in four years at Washington is 30 wins, 19 losses, and two ties. This year, Owens led the West to victory in the annual East-West game in San Francisco. Owens came to Washington in 1957, succeeding Darrel Royal, Early in 1960, Owens assumed the dual role of head coach and athletic director, replacing George Briggs in the latter post. Rumors that Texas A AA wanted Owens as head coach and ath- letic director there brought an immediate uproar from Husky fans and a raise in salary for Owens. Owens himself ended the suspense by stating that he does not plan any changes for at least five years. Backfield coach Chesty Walker Assistant coach Dick Heatly Forty-four-year-old Tom Tipps (pictured lower opposite page), came to Washington in 1957 from Texas A AA where he served on the same staff with Jim Owens. He was appointed head assistant coach in 1960. Much of the credit for the Hus- kies outstanding lines must go to Tipps. Under his leadership the Washington line consistently is one of the best precisioned, best disciplined, and best conditioned in the country. At fifty-seven. Chesty Walker (upper right) is the sagacious veteran of the Husky staff. His football savvy, based on a lifetime devotion to the sport, has proven invaluable to Wash- ington ' s successes. Long reluctant to join the college coaching ranks, he relented to come north with Owens in 1957. Walker had, by that time, earned the reputation of the " winningest coach in Texas, " and was sought by many colleges. Thirty-one-year-old Bert Clerk (pictured opposite page with Owens) is regarded as one of the best young assistants in the country. He, like Tipps and Walker, came north with Owens in 1957 after spending one season as an assistant at the Uni- 204 versify of Kansas. A former University of Oklahoma star, Clark twice was all-conference linebacker-center for the Soon- ers and played in the Sugar Bowl teams of 1950 and ' 51. Dick Heatly (pictured at left), thirty-two, is another young as- sistant with outstanding ability. He rounds out the former Sooners on the staff, having played with Owens and Clark at the University of Oklahoma. He was a halfback on Bud Wil- kinson ' s 1950 national championship team, and the follow- ing year earned honorable mention All-America. He came to Washington in 1957 from Iowa State. One of the newer members of the staff, Don White (pictured below) joined the Huskies in time for the 1960 season. His coaching experience prior to coming to Washington included two years as graduate assistant to Len Casanova at Oregon, and six highly successful seasons as a prep coach, the last be- ing a 6-2-2 record at Highline near Seattle. At twenty-six, Ed Peasley (not pictured) joined the Husky coaching staff in a full-time capacity early last summer, re- placing Whitey Core. Peasley had been a student assistant with Owens prior to earning his B.A. in Physical Education at the UW last spring. A three-year letterman end at Washing- ton, Peasley closed his collegiate career in the 1960 Rose Bowl. End coach Don White Head coach Jim Owens and assistant coach Bert Clark The 1961 Husky Roster: Ends: Andy Alkire, Lee Bernhardi, Cal Chandler, Gary Clark, Bill Diehl, Pete Hanson, Robbie Heinz, Lynn Hewitt, Jim Hornell, Jeff Iverson, Gary Kissel, Harold Kurle, and John Piety. Tackles; Chuck Bond, Mike Briggs, Jerry Knoll, Jon Knoll, Jake Kupp, John Meyers, Joe Ryan, Rod Scheyer, John Stupey, and Steve Williams. Guards: Bob Barrett, Roger Bird, John Birdwell, Larry Clanton, Norm Dicks, Duane Locknane, Colin Miller, John O ' Brien, Dave Phillips, Jim Skaggs, Rick Sortun, and Dave Welsh Centers: Tim Bullard, Don Carnahan, Tom Erdman, Jack Knaur, Wayne Madsen, Ray Mansfield, John Nelson, and Bob Ridgway, Quarterbacks: Jim Everett, Kermit Jorgensen, Steve Maddocks, Jim May, Pete Ohier, Jerry Otterson, Bill Siler, and Chuck Steel. Halfbacks: Joel Barnell, Dennis Keith, Dave Kopay, Mike Kuklenski, Jim Lambright, Jim Mancuso, Charlie Mitchell, Bob Monroe, Ron Quincy, Rick Smidf, Nat Whitmyer, Bruce Wilson, and Martin Wyatt. Fullbacks: Vance Hansen, Tony Kopay, Mike Merkle, Glenn Reese, and Jim Stiger. line coach Tom Tipps goes to the showers. r % ■ jV " Perpetual Motion ' ' Brings A Good Season for the Huskies And Grayson ' s Best at Washington 206 An air of optimism prevailed in the Pavilion. John Grayson had four returning starters and a host of promising sopho- mores from the Husky Pups to begin the 1961-62 season. Commenting on the early progress of the Huskies, Grayson said, " Even with all the new sophomores, we are mastering fundamentals in drills better than ever befor e. " Grayson, however, was quick to point out possible weak spots in over-all defense, rebounding, and outside shooting as Washington faced one of the toughest conference races in Big Five history. Pacing the nucleus of veterans was the two-time All Big Five center Bill Hanson. Returning at forward were 1961 starters Ed Corell and Roger Niva. Fireball captain Clint Names was lost to graduation, but his partner at guard, Lyie Bakken, returned. Also back were two capable reservists, Dick Reiten and Larry Sharp. The Huskies operated under Grayson ' s complex " perpetual motion " offense which kept the players continually on the move and into the scoring act. With this offense, the four outside men interchange positions while the pivot man moves with the ball and other players. Grayson was striving for considerable screening and cutting maneuvers, with the players constantly on the move in a definite offensive pattern. 207 THE SEASON . . . Here, by schools, is the result of Grayson ' s effort: U.S. Air Force Academy: The Huskies opened the season at Seattle against the Falcons. It was Washington 60, Air Force 50. Montana State University: In a two game series held in Seattle the Huskies defeated the Grizzlies both games. In the first game it was Washington 59, Montana 42. The second game ended 73 to 57. Oregon State University: Washington traveled to Corvallis for the first game of this two-game set, losing to the Beavers 48 to 55. Later the Huskies recouped the loss in Seattle by winning 73 to 61 in the second Washington-Oregon meeting. University of Idaho: Again a split series, the first game was played in Seattle with Washington winning over Idaho, 75 to 66. In the next to the last game of the Husky season, Washington barely edged by Idaho at Moscow by 55 to 54. Los Angeles Classic: Held the last of December, the UW, UCLA, use, Utah, Ohio State, Purdue, West Virginia, and Army took part in this tournament— Washington lost one to Ohio State, 49 to 59; beat Army 68 to 52; and just barely lost to Purdue, 73 to 75. University of Oregon: In the two Husky games with Oregon— the first at Eugene and the second at Seattle— Washington won both, 81 to 59 and 67 to 49. Roger Niva, 6-6 forward, led his Husky teammates at the free throw line, hitting 1 03 in 1 35 attempts for a .770 accuracy mark. Ed Corell hauled in 30 rebounds to set a new all-time Husky rebounding record for a single game during the win over Oregon in Seattle. 208 Dick Reiten was tabbed " as coachable as any boy to play under me " by Coach Grayson. Reiten developed into the top replacement for graduated Clint Names at guard. Keith Brown, 6-3 guard, played deceptive, aggressive ball durmg the season. Brown is a senior. UCLA: In a three-game set against the Bruins, the Huskies traveled to Los Angeles for the first two, which Washington dropped to UCLA 57 to 72, and 63 to 75. The last game, played in Seattle, the UW also lost-this time it was a little closer, 66 to 69. University of Southern California: Washington won the first of this series of three, 85 to 67, at Los Angeles. The second, also in L.A., the Huskies dropped 64 to 78. The third they lost 68 to 75 on the home court. Stanford: The first game at Stanford the Huskies lost— 59 to 64. Back in Seattle, Washington won the second and third games, 73 to 61 and 65 to 49. California: The Huskies ' winning streak continued for the first two games of the Washington-California set. The Huskies outran the Golden Bears 62 to 57 and 70 to 63 at Berkeley. But then Cal regrouped and edged by the UW in Seattle, 68 to 65. Washington State University: In this traditional cross-state rivalry, the UW won both games of the set . . . the first in Seattle by 66 to 51. The second, the last game of the Husky season, the Huskies won 72 to 58. The Huskies ended the season with a record of 16 wins, 10 losses. Averaging an even 66 points a game for the season against 61 for the opposition, Washington exceeded the enemy in all team total categories except number of free throws made. The Huskies, however, did have a better accuracy mark from the charity line, as well as superior averages in field goals and rebounding. Continued . . . 209 6-7 junior Dale Easley played both center and forward for the Huskies, adding much needed strength in the double-post set-up. Below: Clint Peeples (No. 42) is considered one of Washington ' s best prospects, and is an excellent defensiv Center: Ron Paul and Charlie Hart, both sophomore guards, ranked fairly close together statistically at the Grayson rates guard Larry Sharp ' s strongest poinis as defense and the desire to play the game. Sharp is a 6-1 junior. Hampered by injuries, Lyie Bakken saw action in only ten games during the Husky season. A senior, Bakken is a popular Husky guard. THE SEASON continued. Graduating Bill Hanson will take more than just a diploma with him. For this season, the 6-8 pivot man scored 541 points on 197 field goals and 147 free throws, good for a 20.8 per-game average. He hit an even 50% from the field. In the three-year history of Big Five competition. Bill, in the same number of years, established every possible individual UW mark in conference play— including single game, single season, and career scoring records. Ed Corell, the 6-6 junior forward, took rebounding honors for the season with a 297 total and a per-game average of 1 1.4. During the Washington-Oregon game at Seattle, Corell set a new all-time Husky rebounding record for a single game with a total of 30. Roger Niva, 6-6 senior forward, led his Husky teammates at the free throw line, hitting 103 in 135 attempts for a .770 accuracy mark. Despite some excellent individual performances, on the whole it was neither a good nor bad season for John Grayson ' s Washington Huskies. Assistant coach Mac Duckworth. Head coach John Grayson counsels Grayson, Duckworth Have Similar Backgrounds Head coach John Grayson is a native of Stroud, Oklahoma, and a graduate of the University of Oklahoma in 1938. He received his master ' s degree in physical education at Wayne University in Detroit. In his collegiate days, Grayson was a standout in football and basketball at Eastern Oklahoma where he won all-state honors in both sports. At Oklahoma University he was a center-forward on the 1937- 38 Sooner squad which was known as the " Boy Scats, " and generally considered the fastest outfit in the school ' s history. After starting his coaching career in the prep ranks, Grayson moved on to Oklahoma as an assistant to Bruce Drake, a posi- tion he held until 1956 when he succeeded Steve Beiko at Idaho State. In his final year at Idaho State the Bengals ranked first among U.S. colleges in " point spread, " the difference per game between their own scoring and the average opponents were able to score against them. His squad also ranked third in the nation in defense, eighth in rebounding, and twentieth in field goal percentage. They were rated sixteenth in the nation in the season ' s final poll. 212 The Bengals compiled a three-year record of 69 wins against 17 losses, won the Rocky Mountain Conference all three years, and appeared in the Far Western NCAA Regional play- offs three straight times. Mac Duckworth, in his second year as assistant to John Gray- son, is a defensive specialist well-versed in Grayson ' s complex system. He came to Washington from Muskogee, Oklahoma, where as head basketball and assistant football coach he had excellent success. Duckworth first caught the eye of Grayson when he was play- ing for Van Buren, Arkansas, where he was an all-state choice and was selected as the outstanding player in the 1946 state basketball tournament. His first coaching opportunity was at Ringling, Oklahoma, where he handled the basketball duties and assisted in foot- ball. From there he went to Drumright, Oklahoma, to enter the triple capacity of athletic director, basketball coach, and football coach. In five years he had compiled an amazing 92 win, 19 loss record. His next position was at Muskogee, a job once held by Grayson. Bill Hanson is congratulated bv the Husky bench and co ich John Grayson after his record-breaking scoring game X-- 51 r T r :N •SH I •v ? 7: ,M.,.Mf0ef ' --T mi - - Dave Fulton TCbl, Rich Wit erg,«6ilT letantS, Tre J |k0e|i pictured, were Dave Kinley, John Mills, and Brian Wagar. ,f- ' , , cox; Hank Schmidt, stroke; iTck Holtz. Also rowing Varsity, but not : :, »«»i Storm Warnings Fly For Husky Crews Crew— although considered a spring sporf-is on a year-round schedule, and therefore falls under the full spectrum of Seattle weather. And Seattle weather—although perhaps over- trumpeted as an excuse for bad seasons in other sports— often makes rowing impossible on Lake Washington. In the months preceeding the 1961 spring competition miserable weather was the rule on the Lake. Head Coach Fil Leanderson (pictured at the far right) compensated for the wet, windy weather by having his crews run stairs and lift weights in the Pavilion . . . good conditioning, according to Leanderson, but not com- pletely satisfactory as a substitute for long rows on the water. This limitation on actual rowing time was felt by the Husky crews throughout the entire competition season. 214 Oregon State: In the first race of the season, the crews had an easy time, although handicapped somewhat by the lack of rowing mile- age, as noted before. The third Varsity walked away from Oregon State by three lengths in five minutes and fifty-three seconds on a 2,000-meter course on the Williamette River. California: The first Saturday in May saw records fall on Lake Washing- ton. Both the California and Washington varsities bettered the existing three-mile course record of 14:07:1— the Bears turning in a time of fourteen minutes flat, and the Huskies with a time of 14:03:7. The JayVees were edged by three- quarters of a length. Oakland: On May 13th, the Huskies traveled to Oakland for early morn- ing races on the Estuary. The crews garnered a clean sweep— the Varsity by two and three-quarter lengths and the Junior Varsity by two lengths. m % m H f4 A r 3t " ? ■- The West Coast Sprints: The West Coast Sprints held on May 20th saw the Huskies- in one of the most exciting races ever seen on Lake Wash- ington—win by a scant three feet over California. The JayVees were clipped by Cal by a length. The Huskies won the Ky Ebright Trophy for the best team in the seven school event. University of British Columbia: The next week end both the Varsity and Junior Varsity posted a win over the UBC Thunderbirds. Intercollegiate Rowing Association Regatta: On June )7th, the Husky crews traveled to New York for the IRA Regatta. With fifteen-miles-per-hour winds whipping Lake Onandoga, the Varsity finished fourth to California, Cornell, and AA.I.T. The Junior Varsity also came in fourth behind Cornell, California, and Navy. The over-all effort of the afternoon was good enough to make the Huskies a runner-up for the Jim Ten Eyck Trophy, which is the coveted team championship. 215 I The Junior Varsity were (from left to right) Lee Rogge, Jim Lea, Jim Bingman, Neal Liden, Gene Phillips, AAike Duppenthaler, Dave Kinley, Bill Leiand, and cox Dave Amundsen. Also earning JV letters, but not shown, were Doug Herring and cox Dave Skartvedt. ' s JSijgu . -Another turnout starts as the crews make the turn at the top of Lake Uoion and begin the long, cold run to the gravel ptt. 217 National Champion Fresh— Lee Deshaw, Tom Mills, Jim Connor, Tom Rutkay, Jim Gavin, Bob Holland, Jon Runstad, Bill Beresford, and cox Rick Clothier. Jerry Johnson, Ernie Galante, and coxswains Dale Lonheim, Chuck Carlson, and Ron Webster also rowed. Coach John Bisset ' s first-year oarsmen had an undefeated season and copped the Intercollegiate Rowing Association Championship, symbolizing national rowing superiority. Although hampered by foul weather throughout the early season, the crews developed well. The complaint most often heard from Bisset was that his first two boats were too equal; he had trouble getting all his best men in one boat. On the way to Syracuse and their undefeated season, the Frosh beat Oregon State, California, Stanford, and British Columbia and won the Western Sprints. They stole the spot- light at the IRA in a two-boat duel with Cornell. They made their bid at the halfway point with a " big ten " and won by a half length in ten minutes, fifty-one and six-tenths seconds. John Bisset coached the National Champions. - » " ., - Sophomore John Cramer demonstrates his outstanding vaulting form in this sequence. ' : pmmm mmmm - «- s ( ! Although nursing a sore arm, John Douglas turned in some fine efforts in the javelin. - S M J Cramer set a school record of 15 ' 7 " in the pole vault but later failed to make U.S. Olympic tear Individual Efforts Are Good, but Fail to Offset Lack of Team Depth Coach Stan Hiserman ' s track and field team for 1961 was expected to produce some fine individual performances, but the season outlook was dimmed somewhat from lack of team depth. Four school record holders, including last year ' s National Collegiate freshman pole vault champion were on the roster. Bill Buchanan, returning from a year ' s absence in which he set the National Junior College shot put record, was expected to give the Husky weightmen more strength. In the first meets of the season, sophomore Mike Thrall upset letterman Barney Olberg and showed promise of becoming one of the best hurdlers on the West Coast. Bob Saunders, Bill Buchanan, and John Cramer came through with some fine winning efforts as expected. Also winning or placing con- sistently in the early season meets were Dennis Atkinson in the mile. Rick Harder in the quarter and the half-miles, and Tony Angell in the weight events. Tom Evans and John Lomax ran in the mile and quarter-mile relays, while George AAakela backed up Buchanan in the shot put. Don Failla had a fine year in the pole vault. Going into the Far Western Track Championship meet, Wash- ington had defeated W.S.U. and Idaho in dual meets. Western Washington and Seattle Pacific in a triangular meet, and had lost to O.S.U., U.C.L.A., Stanford, and Oregon in dual meets. The Huskies ' chances were hindered with distance man Phil Weiser and sprinter Bob Saunders out with injuries. Washington, getting firsts from only Cramer in the pole vault and Buchanan in the shot, placed a distant third to Oregon and Oregon State while topping W.S.U. and Idaho. The final meet of the season was the Big Five meet held at Stanford. Washington ' s injury-ridden team placed last. The bright spots in the defeat were Thrall ' s third in the high hurdles, Douglas ' fourth in the javelin, Frosted ' s third in the three mile, and Cramer ' s tie for first in the pole vault. Team captain, Rick Harder, posted excellent times in the 880. Bill Buchanan set a new Husky mark of 57 ' 3 " in the shot. Dick Meyer aids distance runners Phil Weiser and Knut Frosted after a two-mile run in typical Seattle weather. Washington Sprinter Bob Saunders leads O.S U. ' s Amos Marsh and teammate Dick Hobbs at the start of the hundred-yard dash. 223 BASEBALL 224 A Mi You Have to Be Strong in The Center ' Says Mauro Born in 1926 at St. Paul, Minnesota, Carmen AAauro traveled to his present position as head baseball coach for Washington via the Brooklyn Dodgers, Philadelphia Athletics, and the Seattle Rainiers. Named to three all-star teams during his career in center field, Mauro was a consistent 300 hitter. His playing days ended in 1957 due to a back injury incurred while he was playing with the Rainiers. Mauro is rebuilding the Husky diamond machine. He contends that good teams are only good if they are strong through the center positions. This nucleus— catcher, pitcher, second, short, and center field— must be rock solid to win pennants. Busily recruiting, training, and polishing, the new coach is extremely optimistic about the future of Husky baseball. Although no stranger to the base paths, Gary Snyder was nearly picked off with a deceptive move from the pitcher. Husky Baseball Bogs Down Under Soggy Seattle Skies It ' s not certain, but bad weather and player injuries probably were responsible for the Huskies ' settling in last place in the Northern Division Conference. Soggy skies and poorly drained ballparks took their toll. Practice sessions were wet and few. Five conference games cancelled by rain were not made up; and the Huskies finished with an over-all season record of 13 wins, 10 losses. Rose-Bowling Ray Jackson, one of the Northern Division ' s best hitters, along with 1959 ' s top pitcher Earl Irvine and a few other top prospects were lost to injuries or to other sports. Most of Washington ' s plate power came from sluggers Phil Swimley, Bob Wyman, Pete Hanson, and Gary Snyder. Swim- ley, probably the team ' s most polished pitcher, played center field most of the season because of a bad right arm. Both he and catcher Bob Wyman had batting averages over the 350 mark . . . both received New York Yankee contracts at the season ' s end. As is sometimes the case in pennant races, Washington was the " fly in the ointment " that beat two Division hopefuls- Oregon and Oregon State— to let Washington State take the Northern Division title at the end of the season. ► Phil Swimley, now with the New York Yankees, oetidi a curve around one of last year ' s opponents. Rich May discovers that you ' re only as safe as the umpire thinks you are. Cj ' fe ' SWIMMING ' . »v • " - i Varsity swimmers Reg Griffin, Ray Phillips, Ed Cazalet, Francis Fox, J. D. Brown (diving), diving coach Bob Buckley (partially hidden), Ron Robinson, head coach Jack Torney, Joe Couter, and Dick Jochums Vi atch as Paul Mines completes a lap of a practice relay. 228 Husky Swimmers Take Far West Championship, Place Second in Big Five The delicate handling required to bring the Huskies to peak condition at the proper moment was almost perfectly done. Although they were defeated by the University of Oregon in an early season meet by failing to win the final event, the Huskies had improved greatly for the Far West Championship meet. In the meet, Washington won 10 of the 16 events, while Oregon won none, Oregon State won one event, and Washington State won five. Team performances continued to improve in the Big Five meet at Stanford as Washington finished second to USC, keeping intact the Husky record of never finishing below second place in any conference meet in the thirty years of swimming at Washington. By meets here is the Washington season performance record: University of Puget Sound In the season ' s first meet, the UW defeated UPS by 67 to 28 points in Seattle. Cascade Swim Club, Seattle— Another Washington win, the Huskies scored 69 points, Cascade 26. The meet was at the University of Washington. University of Oregon— In the first away meet, the Huskies lost to Oregon by a close 43 to 52 at Eugene. Oregon State University— Washington came back to win this one at Corvallis, 63 to 32. Western Washington State College The Huskies swam against WWSC twice, defeating them twice. The first meet, in Belling- ham, Washington won 75 to 19, the second, in Seattle, 11 to 17. University of British Columbia At Vancouver the Huskies handily defeated UBC 73 to 22. University of Idaho— Washington swam well against Idaho, ■ ' " " feating them 79 to 15. The meet was in Seattle. Washington State University— The UW continued its winning ways by besting cross-state rival Washington State 69 to 26 in the UW pool. Far West Championship Meet As was mentioned before, the Huskies won this championship, scoring a total of 151 points. Setting meet records were Doug Chisholm, Curt Highmiller, Ron Bohlman, and Joe Coulter in the 400 Medley Relay; Reg Griffin in the 200 Individual Medley and the 200 Butterfly; Ron Bohlman in the 100 Butterfly; Curt Highmiller in the 100 Continued . . . 229 The Season continued Breaststroke; and J. D. Brown, Joe Coulter, Ed Cazalet, and Dick Jochums in the 400 Freestyle Relay. Big Five Championships— Washington placed second to USC in this important championship. J. D. Brown set a meet record in the 50 Freestyle. In the 400 Freestyle Relay, Brown, Coulter, Cazalet, and Jochums also set a Big Five record. NCAA Championships— The five-man entry in the tourney experienced some joy and some heartache. John Deininger placed fifth in 1 -meter diving and seventh in the 3-meter event in a field of 40 divers. The 400 Freestyle Relay team, although swimimng in the trial heats in a time which would have placed second in 1961, missed qualifying for the finals by one-tenth of a second. The frosh, beginning as a disorganized group with no out- standing stars, were nursed along very capably by frosh coach Don Martin to complete a highly successful season in which only one meet was lost. According to varsity coach Jack Torney, several swimmers and divers were developed so that they will move right into the varsity in 1963. The top performance of the team was winning the Pacific Northwest AAU championship meet. Shown here (top to bottom) are Varsity swirtj erS Ron Bohlman, Ray Phillips, Ed Cazalet, and S Griffin . ' " : i ' ' ' h ■■J K , ' i j i i ' 4 HF ' - " ■•4 jfii K P - i-.i t f ' ' ' ' ;. «-r ' - ' ► « " r ' - a-- . . , ' ' V • t - vii V-v io.v_- : :- •sIH i il ■ " ■TKr Diving coach Bob Buckley refers lo Jolin Deininyer, Harold Lyons, and Ron Robinson as three of the finest divers in the nation. Torney, Buckley Have Long Careers at Washington Head coach Jack Torney holds the distinction of being the first, and only, swim coach at the University. One of the " winningest " coaches in the business, his teams have won the Northern Division Swimming title 18 of the 25 years the championships have been held. In the remaining eight seasons, his swimmers have been second, never lower. In 1933 he organized the Huskies ' first varsity swim team, and, except for the war years, has been at the helm since. Not only a builder of cham- pionship teams, he is known nationally for the numerous books he has authored on the art of swimming. He is currently a member of the U.S. Olympic Swimming Committee. HeacJ coach Torney Right hand man to coach Jack Torney since 1938, coach Bob Buckley concentrates on Husky divers. He served as head coach in 1943 when Torney entered the Navy, and piloted the Husky swimmers to the Northern Division title. Buckley first gained diving acclaim while attending Inglewood High School. While a member of the team there, he held the California state high school 3-meter diving championship. Bob worked as an assistant at Washington from 1930 to 1938, also doubling as pool manager, before joining the coaching staff. Now an assistant professor of physi- cal eduaction, he is also a member of the Seattle-King County American Red Cross Water Safety Committee. Diving coach Buckley 231 YACHTING Yo, Ho, Ho and A Bottle of Rum, etc The University of Washington Yacht Club can count itself as being about the only Husky sport that can call Seattle weather an advantage. Good yachting weather prevails on Lake Wash- ington the year round. This advantage pays off in intercol- legiate competition. This year ' s racing team, one of the strongest in years, did extremely well— especially against their biggest rival, the University of British Columbia. In the North American Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association cham- pionships held in June of 1961 , the UW Club placed fifth. The past year was marked by the formation of the Northwest Intercollegiate Racing Association composed of the University of Washington, the University of British Columbia, Seattle Uni- versity, the University of Puget Sound, and Western Washing- ton State College. UW Fleet Captain Jeff Ingman is association president. The NIRA will tentatively host the 1964 national championship races. Inter-club regattas are held to give members a chance to de- velop their skill. These regattas are usually followed by dinner and dancing in the boat house. New members receive instruction all four quarters of the year. These lessons are given by an advanced skipper of the club with the help of other qualified members. Upon completion of the course, the new members are encouraged to pass a written and a practical test so that they may qualify as Skip- pers. Skippers have access to club facilities at all times. During the year the club holds Saturday morning work parties, so that everyone can help work on the boats. The club owes thanks to the work of Commodore Jim Patrick for the growth of the fleet from twelve to twenty boats. With the help of an ASUW loan the club purchased eight new fiber- glass Penguins which will be used for class competition as well as general sailing. In addition, the club owns six eleven- foot dinghys in wooden models and six Husky sloops. Direction of the club is handled by Jim Patrick, commodore,- Mickey Gibbons, vice commodore; Grant Hedges, rear commo- dore; Evan Engstrom and John Erickson, fleet captains; Ann Hempelmann, secretary; Gary Syverson, treasurer; Donna Butherus, publicity; and Dr. Maurice Rattray of the Oceanog- raphy Department, adviser and racing coach. The UW Yacht Club is open to students, faculty, and staff of the University and now numbers about two hundred and twenty-five members. 233 Husky Penguins compete in a regatta on Lake Washington. — Penguins tied end to end wait to be towed back to the boat house after a day on the Lake. ■ ' laii Washington grappler Maurice Bush awaits signal to wrestl k. Wrestling Is Now a Major Sport; Enslow Succeeds Bredehoft Washington ' s wrestlers now have what they wanted for a long time— standing as a major sport. The Board of Control approved the status proposed by the Athletic Department during Winter Quarter. There was no opposition. For coach Dave Enslow and his hard-working matmen it was a real victory, climaxing a long fight. " I don ' t know how much this will change our wrestling pro- gram, " Enslow said. " We already are wrestling the best teams on the Coast. " But he added quickly, " It is a real shot in the arm to us. " Soon after the BOC decision, the Huskies left for Berkeley, 236 California, and the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Championship. At that meet, Rich Bell captured the PCI honors for the 177- pound class. Ron Johnson placed second in the 147-pound class. Two other Husky contestants— Paul Jackson and Dick Wooding— were eliminated early in the tournament. " Bell proved himself at Berkeley, " Enslow said. " He wrestled very well in the toughest weight class, and won each match decis- ively. " Enslow also lauded the work of Johnson. " Johnson lost his final match to a two-time Pacific Coast Champion. He just about beat him when he got two takedowns in the last period, " Enslow explained. Washington tied for fourth place in team standing in the event Rich Bell (top) holds the Pacific Coast Invitational championship for the 1 77-pound weight class. Bell is also the Huskies ' team captam Ron Johnson (under) placed second in the t 47-pound class in the PCI. Assistant coach Autry Ehler (right) wrestles during practice session with team member Carl Fisher. This is Ehler ' s first year as coach. which drew wrestlers from 25 colleges and universities. This was the first year for head coach Dave Enslow, although he is no stranger to Husky sports. He was captain of the wrestling team and a stalwart tackle on the Huskies ' two-time Rose Bowl championship football team. He succeeded Ted Bredehoft, who was removed last year for undisclosed reasons. Assistant coach Autry Ehler comes to Washington this year in his debut as coach, to fake over the duties of guiding freshmen prospects. Ehler was named best individual wrestler in the PCI during 1959 and 1960. He is still in college, majoring in electrical engineering. Dave Enslow took over as head wrestling coach in the spring of 1961 . 237 SKIING Husky jumper, Torbiorn Yggeseth ' s longest lump is 435 feet— world ' s record is 452 feet. Husky Skiers Make Use Of Northwest Setting The Husky ski team, led by coach Karl StingI, finished its season undefeated this year. The team roster was augmented this year by several promising freshmen with imposing rec- ords as high school competitors; Sig Borgerson from Seattle ' s Roosevelt, Jack Morbeck from Lakeside in Seattle, Sky Records from Yakima, Drex Adkison from Spokane, Jon Alsop from Bellingham, and Trent Giannini from Squaw Valley, California. These freshmen joined the team regulars who are well-known among Northwest skiers: Russ Amik, junior; Dick Hanson, junior; Tom Nord, sophomore; Red Stiles, junior; Torbjorn Yggeseth, senior; Per Wegge, junior; and Ralph Woodward, sophomore. Due to the number of freshmen on the team, the Huskies were unable to send a full team to the NCAA competition because of the freshmen ineligibility rule. All in all, the Husky skiers completed a successful season, and are looking forward to next year with the promise of an even stronger team. Karl StingI, head ski coach, displays an impressive group of trophies won by the University ski team. StingI himself held the Northwest Downhill and Slalom titles in 1947 and ' 48. He has been a ski instructor at Sun Valley, Idaho; Aspen, Colorado; and in the U.S. Army. He was born in Czechoslovakia. 238 Ted Stiles waits for the start of the Downhil A junior, Stiles also races in the Slalom. m- ■: Intense NCAA tournament pressure shows on face of Clint Names who emerged Big Five champion, finished with a six-under-par 138. " It was all I could do to hang on. " He Husky Upset Over Big Five Brings NCAA Title North Putting the run to defending champion Stanford, Husky golfers brought the Big Five title north for some long overdue sunshine in Seattle. Definitely underdogs with their so-so record thinly stretched over a twenty-eight day competitive season, Coach Ray Ben- nett ' s Huskies played the game like champions. Clint Names, starting with a qualifying " hole-in-one " on the first day, stroked from there to lead the Husky conquest and to emerge as Big Five individual champion with a six-under- par 138. Season sleeper Del Harris awakened suddenly during the playoff and shot his way from Husky number-six man to the third best individual score of the tournament. Jack Lamey, an NCAA Ail-American as a sophomore, fought back from a bad opening day mark and scored the second day ' s best ... a two-under-par 70. With Faulkner, Kauffman, and Craig, Lamey provided the backbone of necessity for the Husky victory. " The home-court advantage helped the Huskies, " admitted Coach Bennett after the upset at the Rainier Golf and Country Club, " but good golfers adjust to any course. We won it with the clubs, not the grass. " Linksmen Jack Lamey, Mike Faulkner, Jack Craig, and George Kauffman receive professional instruction from Coach Ray Bennett. Team mem- ber not pictured is Del Harris. t ■Ml4 9-»-! li|t Dave Broom and Geordie Martin provided some fine doubles play in Northern Division tennis. Tennis Team Again Captures Northern Division Title For the thirty-ninth consecutive year, the varsity tennis team captured the Northern Division tennis title. This was the result of the combined efforts of Dave Broom, Geordie Martin, and Dick Radloff, all of whom are graduating seniors. This victory was supplemented with the superb efforts of Mike Hynes and Gary Larson. Not to be denied recognition for their outstand- ing performances are the promising freshmen prospects Jim Cole, Dave Ellis, Bill Geria, Kent Wills, and Clyde Witt. Coach Ed Myerson and Glen Linden were to have their prob- lems this year. The Seattle rains seriously hampered training throughout the season. This was especially true before the important tournament in California against the other Big Five members. Because of the better climate conditions, their tennis seasons last twelve months. Thus, as was to be ex- pected, the California schools jumped to a commanding lead. Losing their first match, the spirited Husky traveling squad came bouncing back to defeat the leaders and capture the Northern Division crown. Reflecting the tradition of past tennis teams, the 1961 squad did its share in adding to the more than ninety consecutive match wins, thus helping to advance the University of Wash- ington as a predominate tennis power. Pete Jobs Laurie Hunt Harry Doyle Brian Bloomberg, Fr. Voted the team ' s outstanding freshman, Bob Hall captured the Northwest Collegiate All-round Championship. Team captain Lew Landers was the highest varsity scorer at the PNWCC. Dan Miller (below) holds the NW rope climb record. Husky Gymnasts Are " Well Balanced " Says Hughes Washington gymnasts now hold the Pacific Northwest College Championship— the second time for them in three years. Freshman gymnast Bob Hall, competing in his first Pacific Northwest Championship meet, scored enough points to win the all-round competition trophy. The meet— held in British Columbia— was won with " good balance, " declared coach Eric Hughes, rather than with an " individual star. " The Huskies ' highest varsity scorer was team captain Lew Landers who placed third in all-round competition at the meet. John Clegg registered a surprise in the rope climb by fieing favored Dan Miller with a time of 4.4 seconds. Miller holds the Pacific Northwest record of 4 seconds flat. The Vancouver win kept the Husky competition record nearly unblemished. The only loss suf- fered in the ' 62 season was a close decision to the Washington Athletic Club. This was coach Eric Hughes ' sixth season as gymnastics coach at the University. He is chairman of the Pacific Northwest AAU Gym- nastics Committee, vice president of the National Association of Gymnastics Coaches, and a mem- ber of the National Gymnastics Committee. This last summer he served as coach for the U.S. Gymnastics team that toured throughout Europe. _ l c • u i. = " ' Coach Eric Hughes VOLLEYBALL Con$idered by coach Kunde as having great potential. Ken Scigulinsky played on the All-Navy team just before he was sent to the University as a part of the Naval Enlisted Science Education Program, Scigulinsky considers college volleyball more competitive than service ball because of the more strenuous program and high interest in Washington state. Husky Volleyball Hopes Dampened by Bad Luck Early in the season, coach Norm Kunde asked permission for the volleyball team to travel to Alameda, California, for the Far Western Championship. Kunde was optimistic. Last year ' s team had won 21 of 25 games, and almost all the team returned to play this year. But things did not go as planned. Key personnel were injured. Others had conflicts in their scholastic schedules, some had to work to stay in school, and one member was evicted by a World ' s Fair " rent gouger. " These losses pretty well shook the team ' s tournament hopes. Earlier they had beaten the Canadian champions but now were playing erratically. Consequently, coach Kunde felt obligated to stay home from Alameda. He wanted to be certain that when the Huskies did attend a championship, they would make a good showing. " I hope everyone will regard this as a raincheck, and that we will be allowed to attend when we have a reasonable chance of winning, " Kunde said. And with all but one of this year ' s team returning, next year could well be Kunde ' s year. 243 Little Known Soccer Club Gains Popularity The Husky Soccer Club is almost unknown to most students. Last year the Club had trouble getting eleven players to have a full team on the field. This season, however, there were enough turning out to make two complete teams. The teams are called the Husky Soccer Club and the Varsity Soccer Club. The outstanding thing about the Soccer Club is that it ' s made up largely of foreign students— there are only four Americans on the team. The foreign members come from widely separated places— Ali Alpugam of Turkey and Douglas Pappa- john of Canada; Mike LaPierre of Peru and Erik Rosengren of Sweden; Joseph Samra of Israel and Ron Jepson of England. Most soccer observers feel that the Huskies ' ability possibly is second only to the Seattle Hungarians. 244 The Husky Soccer Club meets the Seattle Hungarians on the Greenlake Playing Field. The Huskies played the almost unbeatable Hungarians in the final game of the Washington State Knockout Tournament. Husky Varsity Bowling Team members are Norman Sylliaasen, Mike Flanagan, Bob Follett, Coach Tom Randall, Allen Saari, and Alvin Brown Eddie Hanson, anchor man, is not pictured. Varsity Bowlers Recapture Pacific Coast Title The Husky bowling squad regained the Region 1 1 Bowling Championship trophy at Washington State University in February of this year in competition with sixteen other Pacific Coast colleges. After winning the trophy in 1960, the Huskies lost it in 1961 to the University of Oregon. Region 11 com- prises Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, and California. During the 1961-62 season the Husky squad rolled six matches, two each against Seattle University, Western Wash- ington, and the Alumni. They scored wins in both matches against the Alumni and WWCE, and split with SU. Membership on the team is open to any University student, man or woman. Competition in several inter-university bowling events is available to bowlers throughout the year. 245 INTRAMURALS Track: (In front) Bob Montgomery, 440; Royal Snyder, 880, Jack Cope, relay; Lon Davidson, relay; Dan Montgomery, relay; and Jim Peterson, relay and high jump. (In back) Stuart Smith, mile; Jim Gieseke, high jump; Bob Denslow, high jump; Kurt Highmiller, 220; Mel Campbell, high jump; Dale Easley, 80-yd. high hurdles; Doug Smart, shot put and high jump; and Rick Smidt, broad jump. 1 Intramural Programs Provide Wide Range Of Competitive Sports For a good nnany University students the intramural programs are an extension of the sports they played in high school. The competition is just as high, if not higher. The University ' s intramural program offers a complete spectrum of major and minor sports at all times of the year. These programs are administered through the Department of Physical Education for Men and are under the direction of L. W. Stevens. Eric Hughes is assistant supervisor. Water Polo: Beta Theta Pi. (In front) Doug Chisholm, J. D. Brown, Don Martin, and Jeff Iverson. (In back) Bud Norquist, Kurt Highmiller, Dave Winecoff, Dick Jochums, and Roger Bird. Basketball: Phi Epsilon Kappa. (In front) Doug Steensland, Jerry Franks, and Dean Wyrick. (In back) Phil Svi imley, Sherman Coulon, and Roy Dahlgren. 246 Flag Football: Phi Delta Thefa. (In front) Bob Slenes, A! Keigley, Jim Elliot, Erick Giese, Mike Riley, Terry Jacoy, Curt Anderson, and Cody Rembe. (In back) John Coart, Ray Manke, Brock Robertson, Jack Morbeck, Pete Jobs, Frank Stull, Mike Kight, John Kirkebo, and Bob O ' Brien. Swimming: (In front) John Okerman and Bob Gregory. (In back) Larry Hecht, Francis Fox, and Tom Moore. Bill MacDonald is not pictured. Softball: Phi Gamma Delta. (In front) Jack Nilles, Tom Fishburne, Ken Southall, and Pete LaBarge. (In back) Marty Lind, Tom Thatcher, Don Rhodes, Bob House, and Rick Moore ' mw ' il : : i-m - ; ml ' ' - ' m p tft r v T 1 P; m l J -» I _ k 8 Bowling: scratch, Sigma Chi. Steve Gimble, Phil Foster, Don McPhee, and Jim Plowman. (Below) handicap, McLean House. Les Uyehara, Jerry Schwarz, Jim Coffee, and Tim Franey. Gymnastics: (In front) Don Wallis and K. C. Hawks. (In back) Ekkehar Preikschat, Jay Whaley, and Jerry Sheets. Crew: Phi Gamma Delta. Mike Jeffers, Bill Jurden, Mike Nordby, and Chuck Howard. Kneeling: Paul Jackson. Tennis: Dave Rush and Philip Mathison— doubles champions. Rush is also singles champion. 248 Badminton: singles, David Doten. Doubles, Charlie Arkebauer and Tremain Arkley. Handball: doubles, Ron Patricelli and Charlie Arkebauer Alpha Delta Phi. Patricelli is singles champion. Wrestling: (In front) Earl Baldwin, 157 class; and Paul Jackson, 1 77 class. (In back) Fritz Herrick, 1 37 class; Ron Robertson, heavyweight; Joe Jansen, 165 class; and Dick Johnson, 147 class. Weightllfting: Curt Pearson, 132 class; Dave Kusumoto, 123 class; Don Wallis, 148 class; Mike Patrick, 181 class; Tony Angell, unlimited; John Denny, 165 class; and Donald McMeen, 198 class. Skiing: Tom Fisher, Doug Steere, and Jay Winberg. 249 WOMEN ' S SPORTS ' . 1 1 Teams compete in the basketball tournament held Autumn Quarter. It is one of the most popular of the competitive sports in the tournament program. Participation in Sports Offered to Women The Women ' s Recreation Program is sponsored by the Wom- en ' s Recreational Council in cooperation with the School of Physical and Health Education, Department for Women. The Council has planned activities for the benefit and enjoy- ment of all girls through clubs and tournaments. The clubs are organized on the basis of specific interest in a particular activity. Any girls may turn out for clubs in these areas: contemporary dance, gymnastics, tennis, badminton, basketball, swimming, skiing, golf, and boating. Tournaments are held throughout the year with sororities, women ' s dorms, and Open Club competing. Girls not affili- ated with an organized house are welcome to join Open Club. Tournaments are held in basketball, Softball, bowling, swim- ming, skiing, tennis, and volleyball. In the spring, perpetual trophies are awarded to the winning groups on the basis of points and participation. The awarding of the trophies is combined with a fashion show presented by the AWS Fashion Board. The recreation program offers a chance for every woman to participate in healthful exercise through the sport of her choice. 250 The bowling tournament is held Autumn and Winter Quarters in the HUB bowling lanes. Teams compete for the trophy awarded in the spring. Girls can participate in swimming activities through tournaments, clubs, Silver Fish, or recreational swim hours at the Hutchinson Pool. 251 skill and coordination are acquired through participation in the gymnastics activities. Everyone is w elcome to participate in this and any of the clubs. Recreational Council, composed of officers and tournament and club managers, coordinates the entire recreation program. Council members are Diane Hoff, Carol How e, Monty Monsass, Carol Tracy, Marj Johnson, Rose Johnson, Sandy Benson, Sue Miller, Charlotte Freimuth, Linda Belles, and Sue VanDonge. A FACE IN THE CROWD NCAA Golf Champion Judy Hoetmer. UW Students Distinguished in National Sports Perhaps you already know may have sat next to you Cramer them. Perhaps you don ' t. They n a class. Maybe not. They are just three among the nearly twenty-thousand students like yourself in this University, ex- cept for one thing— they are all athletes of national standing. Judy Hoetmer, a junior, is the NCAA Women ' s Golf Cham- pion. She competed for the Uni- versity last June against 87 other girls from 44 schools at the University of Michigan course in Ann Arbor. " I ' m very grateful to the University for paying my way back to Michi- gan, " says Judy . " I was pleased to be able to pay them back. " On the Cramer. men ' s side of the NCAA is University junior John Cramer placed fourth in the pole vault at Philadelphia in June of 1961. His vault was M H fifteen feet even. He also tied H for second place at the National ■S l AAU meet in New York the same B month with a jump of fifteen feet, four inches. In the 1960 Winter Olympics, Torbjorn Yggeseth competed, not for the University, but for his na- tive country, Norway. Yggeseth placed sixth in ski jumping. He is a senior. Yggeseth has also distinguished himself as a member of the Uni- versity ski team at numerous meets in the Western states. Yggeseth 253 King Chinook, the Huskies ' Husky. Jim Pierce i Scoop Stewart Pep Squad, Sundodgers, Card stunts, performed at half time durmg games, are planned and coordinated by the Sundodgers, men ' s pep group, whose president is Scoop Stewart. Kent Barber gives directions to fans in the cheering section about the card stunts being presented. 254 Bob Moore Maxine Early Sharon Moore Linda Williams Dennis Colley Karen Falkenberg Cheri Tucker Marsha Mays Sandy Pickrel Marching Band Combine to Lead Fans in Team Support The University of Washington Marching Band, directed by Bill Cole, performs at athletic events, and presented a variety of entertaining drill formations at half time with the card section during the football season. 255 LkAVt; IJU The Husky Honeys, as official hostesses for the ASUW, greet visitors to the campus. Here the Honeys wait to welcome a visiting team, but the plane is late! Rally Girls: Top Row: Rexine Eachren, Jean Rabe, Marilyn Close, Toni Lundell, and Judy Crossett. Third Row: Charlotte Langley, Elaine Fickenworth, Bobbi Johnston, Carolyn Keightley, Carol Inhelder, and Bonnie Graham. Second Row: Nyle Clark, Carol Cain, Pat Brown, Sally Sindt, Judie Phillips. Bottom Row: Secretary Linda Belles, President Diane Huey, and Vice-president Carolyn Ames. Alice Berry Is president of the Husky Honeys. The Honeys greet people coming to campus, while The Women ' s Rally Com- mittee works for school spirit within the student body. Rally Girls: Top Row: Joyce Byrd, Perry Jackson, Sue Wickland, Nan Henriksen, and Connie Smith. Second Row: Barbara McNamee, Joanne Zembel, Sue Wing, Kris Albert, Sue Smith, and Marie Allard. Bottom Row: Kathy Matheson, Carolyn Smith, Bonnie Funk, Kathy Grafos, Gail Moody, and Kit Stansbury. Behind the Scenes: The Athletic Staff Under the direction of Jim Owens, the athletic staff manages all intercollegiate sports activities in which Washington par- ticipates. A part of the ASUW, it is in charge of managing the pavilion, handling ticket sales, publicity of sports events, and other special events arising in the athletic area. ATHLETIC STAFF Jim Owens, Athletic Director J. Gordon Gose Faculty Representative Russell Cutler Executive Officer, Men ' s P.E. Ivan Travis Tickets and Events Robert Steiner Business Manager Mrs Dayle Hoagland, Adnimislrjlive Assistant Sports Publicity Department: Margaret Fearn, secre- lary; Gordon Green, Director, and John Reid, Assist- -int Director. 257 STUL) Eiiis n , ' - " r rMi [. - , I (W« S - You ' ve come to Washington from far away. or perhaps just across the sound or lake. You ' ve come to learn, yes . but you ' ve also come to live. You went through rush. or you moved into the dorms. Now, you are " living in " . You are a member of a living group. You learn to live in an exceedingly small space . You share a cubicle of a closet with another, wait in line for the sink, the mirror. and just wait. There is always the enjoyment of dinner with many. the inevitable conversation. You have been there a short while. but the mass of rules is already familiar . . . soon it will be routine. It is the pattern of your life for the next years. 261 Ti me . What! Out of orange juice again? It is broken up, subdivided into neat little sections. What did I do with my meal ticket? Get up, lazy! Morning chimes concert has already started. The kitchen closes in five minutes. Where do you go? Let ' s walk together. y »• Class. The crowded Quad. The swarms of students crossing the no-man ' s land of Rainier Vista between Upper and Lower Campus. 12:30. Lunch. Walk back up the hill or down to Campus Parkway. Hurry up, line up! Do you think it will be shorter in fifteen minutes? Ten after one, time to go. You ' re back on campus. and before you know it, it ' s five-thirty. Are you going up to the house? There go the chimes again. Dinner. Once again you are one of many at one of many large tables. Study hours. You get about three hours to work . . . your roommate hits the sack. and you decide to stay up again. Do you suppose I could borrow your typewriter? 264 And then . . . Friday. Did you see who I had on the exchange? What are you majoring in? What high school did you go to? Do you twist? Two a.m. Just made it in time, or maybe campused again. Back to the room. Did you have a good time? Where did you go? And you talk it over, sometimes too late. Then to bed. Sleeping porches always seem so cold. But the sorority house next door has a good view. 265 People, people, you ' ve never known so many. Faces, personalities, so many, yet each individual not quite the same. And every one of them, out of necessity. living the same life. Does it make them too similar? You strive for individuality in spite of the need to conform when too many live together in too small a spacel And suddenly, amid the warmth of friends, conversation, ideas. comes the overpowering desire to be alone and you realize, privacy is expensive. Solitude . . . the unattainable luxury in a living group. But sometimes you get lucky and find it. 266 • • - 7 Then the lure of companionship, Formal meetings . . . When does your house meet? and you seek out others. They ask you to speak up Do you know the song about . . . ? How do you feel about the scholarship problem? Who ' s going to the Library? There has been too much noise during quiet hours. What ' s it like to live in ... ? Sometimes you just listen. It takes cooperation to exist in a living group. But you are a member. You are a part of the whole. 267 Sue Engstrom, first vice-president; Pam Frieze, second vice-president; and Donna Fox, secretary. Joyce Peterson, president Panhellenic Sandy Wambaugh, treasurer; Christie Stam, assistant rush chairman; and AAidge Singer, scholarship chair- man Molly Kingston, standards chairman; Evelyn Asher, so- cial chairman; Carolyn Keightley, publicity committee chairman. The Collegiate Panhellenic Association is the coordinating unit which controls the activities and policies of the twenty sorori- ties on campus. The Council is composed of delegates from each of the sororities, six Panhellenic officers, and the Exec- utive Board Committee Chairmen who attend monthly dinner meetings at the different houses. Panhellenic holds an annual Spring Training Conference in order to acquaint the new house presidents with Panhellenic policies and rules, to formulate new policies for the coming year, and to exchange valuable ideas with delegates from other Northwest Panhellenic Associations at the Conference. The calendar is full of many events throughout the year, such as Round Robin Dessert Exchanges, Panhellenic Workshop, and a Kick-off to Inspiration Week. The biggest activity is that of conducting sorority rushing. Top Row: Linda Berry, Alpha Chi Omega; Sonnie Davidson, Alpha Delta Pi; Linda Mitchell, Alpha Gamma Delta; Ardee Vines, Alpha Epsilon Phi; and Valerie Eby, Alpha Omicron Pi. Bottom Row: Karen Danielson, Alpha Phi; Mimi Koski, Alpha Xi Delta; Suzi Wisnom, Chi Omega; Sandra Fleck, Delta Delta Delta; and Pam Campbell, Delta Gamma. Top Row: Carol Hanna, Delta Zeta; Margaret Hall, Gamma Phi Beta; Sue Remley, Kappa Alpha Theta; Barbara Burton, Kappa Delta; and Alita Wilcox, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bottom Row: Carolyn Moeck, Phi Mu; Lana Lederman, Phi Sigma Sigma; Vicki Sinkunas, Pi Beta Phi; Janet Crist, Sigma Kappa; and Kaye Nelson, Zeta Tau Alpha. 268 Allison Jensen Lynne Whiteley Sonya Hurlen Vice President Secretary Treasurer Bunnie Bristol, President Junior Panhellenic Junior Panhellenic is an organization composed of the pledge class presidents of all twenty sororities, plus two sophomore officers. The purpose of the organization is multilateral. Junior Panhellenic had two major money-making projects this year. They provided funds for a scholarship to be presented to an entering freshman girl in the fall of 1962. Other projects were the March of Dimes, a JIFC exchange, and a JIFC dinner, which was to acquaint Junior Panhellenic members with Junior Interfraternity Council members. A meeting with Senior Pan- hellenic was held to help the freshman girls know more of the extended Panhellenic ideal. Service projects, such as working with the Association for the Blind and Fircrest Mental Institution, are suggested by Junior Panhellenic to sorority pledge classes. It is the purpose of the projects to help sorority members gain a knowledge of com- munity service. Junior Panhellenic also presents a trophy to the pledge class on campus with the highest scholarship. Top Row: Cathy Walling, Alpha Chi Omega, Michaele Engdahl, Alpha Delta Pi; Rosilind Benaroya, Alpha Epsiion Phi; Judy Gilbert, Alpha Gamma Delta; and Terry Kay, Alpha Omicron Pi. Bottom Row: Karen Akers, Alpha Phi; Marcia Buckley, Alpha Xi Delta; Pat Davis Chi Omega; Sue McCoy, Delta Delta Delta; and Ariel Vinyl, Delta Gamma. Top Row; Suzanne Mayer, Delta Zeta, Beryl Strain, Gamma Phi Beta; Lael Wagner, Kappa Alpha Theta; Pat Laney, Kappa Delta; and Jane Clarke, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bottom Row: Margie Tolan, Phi Mu; Julie Brenner, Phi Sigma Sigma; Laurie Stanfield, Pi Beta Phi; Jemy Diane Mackey, Sigma Kappa; and Corenne Smith, Zeta Tau Alpha. 269 Alpha Chi Omega In 1885, Alpha Chi became alive. Alpha Chi for the betterment of its members through scholastic achievement. Alpha Chi for training the coed mind to think clearly, critically, and objectively. Alpha Chi for participation in campus activity. Today Alpha Chi Omega still holds fast to these aims. Each girl gives of herself to become part of a successful whole. Karen Lenzie is one of these girls. Matrix table. Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta— the educational honorary, Senior Honor Woman, Totem Club, and 1961 TYEE Editor—all are personal feats that ultimately contribute to the whole. Successful individuals create and perpetuate a successful whole. But what does Alpha Chi contribute to the persons around her? The main service of each Alpha Chi Omega chapter is aid to cerebral palsy victims. Alpha Chi Omega— 1885 to 1962— a product of the individual striving to complete the whole, and as a whole, working for a national cause. Jr.; Bonnie Bennett, Top Row: Beth Allen, Fr.; Susan Alstad, Fr.; Elaine Anderson, Soph.; Jackie Arnold, Sr.; Judy Ballinger, Soph.; Ruth Bender, Soph.; Linda Berry, Sr.; Anne Blondin, Soph.; Marci Bodmer, Soph.; and Linda Bonnicksen, Fr. Second Row: Helen Boyd, Soph.; Brenda Boyker, Jr.; Sara Brindle, Fr.; Veronica Brovi ' n, Soph.; Kit Burnet, Soph.; Gail Butler, Soph.; Judy Carol Cook, Soph.; [iu nuw: ncicii Duyu, oufjn.; Dreiiud Duy e , jf.; odrd Drinuie, rr.; vt ronicd Drown, oopn.; MT Durnei, oopn.; oaii Campana, Soph.; Corinne Carnahan, Fr.; Myrna Carr, Sr.; Penny Cash, Soph.; and Karen Charles, Soph. im Row: Sharon Charles, Soph.; Karen Claussen, Sr.; Marilyn Coccione, Soph.; Marilyn Cohen, Fr.; Elaine Collins, Sr.; Jill Cope, Jr.; Alice Cornelius, Fr.; Colletfe Cotton, Soph.; Susan Coulter, Soph.; and Cherry Ann Courteau, Sr. Settled around the Alpha Chi ' s scrapbook and recalling fond memories of their past are the house officers Carol Herlin, Jean Ross, President Linda Berry, Karen Claussen, Joellen Gervais, and Karen Lenzie. ' ' . Because of their pep, spirit, and vigor displayed on Derby Day, the Alpha Chi Omegas were awarded the inspiration cup by the Sigma Chis. Top Row: Maureen Dearing, Sr.; Deanna Doell, Sr.; Diane Dondero, Jr.; and Susan Enochson, Fr. Second Row: Sandra Falkner, Soph.; Elaine Finke, Sr., Teresa Fox, Fr.; and Cherie Galvin, Fr. Third Row: Jill Garvin, Fr.; Joann Georges, Soph.; Joellen Gervais, Sr.; and Shirley Gnos, Fr. BoHom Row: Carole Good, Fr.; Mary Hainer, Fr.; Karen Hanson, Fr.; and Sara Hanson, Soph. Top Row: Carol Herlin, Jr.; Heidi Hill, Fr.; Cathy Holmberg, Fr.; Marilyn ton, Fr ; Marsha Hoyt, Soph.; and Lynda Hutchinson, Sr. Second Row: Jacquie Hutton, Jr.; Jan Jackstadt, Soph.; Julie Kelleher, Sr Kennedy, Fr.; Susan Kettenring, Soph.; and Margie King, Fr. Third Row: Karen Langlow, Fr ; Karen Lenzie, Sr.; Linda Lowe, Soph.; MacAllister, Fr.; Pam McAfee, Soph.; and Carol McKinley, Soph. Fourth Row: Linda Jo McMann, Sr.; Dorlene Merrill, Jr.; Elli Miller, Soph leen Murphy, Jr.; Molly Osmun, Soph.; and Eleanor Ostlund, Soph. Fifth Row: Margo Phillips, Jr.; Renee Phillips, Fr.; Joan Pickart, Fr.; Propstra, Jr.; Joy Prosser, Fr.; and Pam Raught, Soph. Sixth Row: Diana Reinke, Fr.; Jeanne Ross, Jr.; Becky Rottler, Soph.; Lani Sr ; Sandra Shirmeyer, Soph.; and Melinda Small, Fr. Seventh Row: Ann Sommerseth, Soph.; Penny Spencer, Fr.; Sally Staser, Nancy Storjohann, Sr.; Susan Sylvester, Fr.; and Doris Wagenman, Jr. Bottom Row: Pat Walkup, Soph.; Kathy Walling, Fr.; Lailla Watson, Sr Wilson, Soph.; Sheila Winters, Soph.; and Wendy Woodward, Fr. Hough- ; Mary Nancy ; Kath- Kathy Schuh, Soph.; ; Shari 271 Alpha Delta Pi With our thirty-seven new pledges adding to the already ex- citing 1961-62 college year, the A. D. Pi ' s began a busy program of study and fun. Their queenly virtues were some of the first to be seen, with the Lambda Chi Crescent Girl and the Timber Queen both in the limelight. Homecoming was exciting with two varsity song leaders and three girls on the frosh squad cheering to win first place with the Homecoming sign. Besides being busy singing and dancing, things were buzzing all year long down at the HUB. Activity positions such as Junior Class Treasurer, AWS Second Vice-President and Standards Chairman, an MUN Delegate, and similar campus chairmanships kept members busy. After a Roaring Twenties pledge dance in the fall, the winter formal at the Olympic Bowl added some sophistication to highlight the year. Other bright spots were seen in the scholastic and activities awards given to the A. D. Pi sisters. Lynn Paulson was named the Outstanding Junior Girl of the Year, while one of the other girls was appointed to AAortar Board, and a third was given Phi Beta Kappa recognition. With an A. D. Pi heading W-Key and several girls members in Totem Club, the activity and scholarship ability put forth by these girls is proudly recognized by all members. Listening to an important phone call are AD Pi officers, Presi dent Sonnie Davidson, Barbara Angle, Bev Peacha, Connie Bloom, Norene Schrenk, Berta Birbeck, Jan Ronquist, and Sandy Kinkade, who hope to get news for the house. Top Row: Judy Anderson, Fr.; Barbara Angle, Sr.; Jackie Angle, Fr.; Judy Atwood, Jr.; Karen Baker, Sr,, Mary Bates, Fr.; Beth Beattie, Soph.; Nancy Bergbower, Fr.; Berta Birbeck, Sr.; Judith Bierke, Soph.; and Connie Bloom, Sr. Second Row: Sandra Boro, Jr.; Susan Brashler, Soph.; Maureen Brislawn, Fr,; Peggy Button, Sr.; Claudia Caldwell, Soph.; Diane Chytil, Jr.; Joanne Ciochetti, Sr.; Catherine Colwell, Fr.; Carol Crook, Fr.; Pamela Curtiss, and Roberta Dahlin, Fr. Third Row: Sondra Davidson, Sr.; Mary Eichler, Fr.; Michale Engdahl, Fr.; Patricia Flynn, Fr.; Judy Garrison, Soph.; Susan Gesler, Sr.; Marcia Gorne, Jr.; Marilyn Hall, Fr.; Elizabeth Henry, Soph.; Marion Hill, Soph.; and Pamela Notes, Soph. Bottom Row: Gretchen Hoyt, Fr.; Barbara Huebschmann, Sr.; Mary Hutchinson, Soph.; Janice Johnson, Soph.; Kay Johnson, Fr.; Carol Karch, Fr,; Jackie Kelly, Soph.; Cathy Kenning, Fr.; Sandra Kincade, Jr.; Connie Lee, Soph.; and Judith Lewis, Jr. 272 S2 S!£22 2,£2 £2 il SlSir222 Top Row: Kathleen Lightfoot, Jr.; Heather Mackey, Fr.; Lynn Mackey, Jr.; Judith May, Sr.; Barbara Mc- Cann, Fr.; Irene McEwen, Fr. Marilyn Mehl, Sr.; and Elizabeth Mercer, Soph. Second Row: Janis Mills, Fr.; Sharon Moore, Soph; Margaret Morgan, Fr.; Mary Ann Murphy, Soph.; Marilyn Neff, Soph.; Nancy Neun, Soph.; Susan Noel, Jr.; and Joann Norrie, Soph. Third Row: Sandra Olson, Fr.; Karen Ose, Fr.; Linda Ose, Jr.; Lynn Paulson, Jr.; Beverly Peacha, Sr; Eliza- beth Peck, Fr.; Linda Pratt, Fr.; and Donna Radford, Fr. Fourth Row: Charlene Reisdorff, Fr.; Linda Robbecke, Fr.; Julie Roberts, Jr.; Janice Ronquist, Jr.; Diane Rothwell, Jr.; Patricia Rufener, Fr.; Stephanie Safranek, Soph.; and Barbara Schoen, Soph. Fifth Row: Norene Schrenk, Sr.; Linda Schlomer, Jr.; Nancy Simpson, Fr.; Sally Skewes, Fr.; Vicki Skewes, Jr.; Karen Smith, Soph.; Suzanne Speer, Jr.; and Sherry Steen, Jr. Bottom Row: Michale Stevens, Fr.; Marjorie Stolz, Fr.; Mary Ellen Swanson, Soph.; Alice Tibbitts, Soph.; Kathy Trimmingham, Soph.; Donna Weiks, Soph.; Cathy Williams, Soph.; and Keanna Yale, Sr. Alpha Delta Pi . . . 1805 Northeast 47th 273 Alpha Epsilon Phi From Atlantic to Pacific, Sisters all we stand. These words echo in the hearts of our twenty-eight pledges honoring our chapter in this Centennial year. Commencing our birthday year are candles lit for social activities including our fall dance, " Autumn Leaves, " sere- nades, exchanges, the pledge sneak, pledge formal, Father- Daughter Banquet, Mother-Daughter Luncheon, the spring dance, and the annual Senior Breakfast. We continue lighting the candles for our campus activities. We had the Sweetheart of Zeta Beta Tau, Susan Silver; Vice- President of Totem Club, Ardee Vines; Secretary of W-Key, Mary Steinberg; and the Outstanding Senior Woman on Cam- pus and ASUW Secretary, Brenda Schwartz. Our final round of candles for our Centennial year are lit for the warmth and unity which will continue burning throughout the coming years in Alpha Epsilon Phi. While the A E Phi officers, Brenda Schwartz, Kathy Narodick, Sharon Brashen, Evie Asher, Linda Wiener, and President Ardee Vines, admire their fraternity favors, they are also recalling the fun and good times had on these exchanges. Top Row: Evie Asher, Sr.; Pam Barrat, Fr.; and Jackie Barish, Fr. Second Row: Marcia Berch, Soph.; Donna Benaroya, Fr.; and Rosalind Benaroya, Soph. Third Row: Sharon Brashen, Jr.; Annice Burns, Fr.; Timmie Clayton, Fr. Bottom Row: Sharon Cohen, Soph.; Sue Fine, Soph., and Marilee Gallon, Fr. 274 It ' s time for serenades, and a few of the A E Phis are getting in tune for their songs. 2i2i2 ' 2SSt22i H% ££i2.Mi Top Row: Carolyn Gelb, Soph.; Judy Goidner, Soph.; Alix Gnnstein, Fr.; Miriam Gumbert, Jr.; Barbara Hersh, Soph.; Elaine Hudesman, Jr.; Wendy Joseph, Jr.; Joni Kahn, Soph.; Sue Korey, Jr.; Leida Kessler, Fr.; and Lollie Leavitt, Jr. Second Row: Joan Leven, Soph.; Marianne Levitt, Soph.; Diane Markrack, Fr.; Sue Mayer, Soph.; Bunny Mitchell, Fr.; Linda Morgan, Fr.; Kathy Narodick, Jr.; Wynn Narodick, Fr.; Elaine Poll, Fr.; Linda Popick, Fr.; and Susan Popick, jr. Third Row: Sue Posner, Fr.; Joyce Radow, Fr.; Sandy Rogel, Jr.; Sharon Rose, Soph.; Sanny Rugenstein, Soph.; Sue Ruder, Soph.; Lanie Saltnnan, Fr ; Brenda Schwartz, Sr.; Joanie Seligmann, Fr.; Linda Sidell, Fr.; and Barbara Siegel, Fr. Bottom Row: Susan Silver, Soph.; Ellen Smith, Fr.; Carole Snyder, Soph.; Mary Ann Steinberg, Soph.; Edna Tannenbaum, Fr.; Ardee Vines, Sr.; Judy Warshall, Fr.; Joyce Wiener, Fr.; Linda Wiener, Jr.; Sue Wolff, Fr.; and Claudia Zarkin, Soph. 275 Alpha Gamma Delta F Top Row: Elizabeth Alma, Fr.; Joy Axelson, Jr.; Linda Anderson, Jr.; Mary Jane Baetz, Sr.; and Janet Barbour, Soph. Second Row: Nancy Batt, Soph.; Toni Bauer, Fr.; Florence Beale, Sr.; Vicki Benson, Soph.; and Mary Ann Beucler, Soph. Bottom Row: Susan Bielski, Fr.; Sharlene Brannen, Fr.; Helen Clarke, Jr.; Jo Ann Clark, Jr.; and Gail Cochran, Jr. As the University finishes its first century, lota of Alpha Gamma Delta has the spirit to remain a grov ing part of its future. Their spirit is ciirected toward scholarship, as well as toward activities. Pam Holsclaw, a nursing student and a member of Mortar Board, received the President ' s Medal for highest scholarship for the second year, leading the house in scholastic achievement. Pat Elder, Senior Class Treasurer, Christie Stam, Panhellenic Second Vice-President, Cherie Tucker, Varsity Song Queen, and Pam Proske, newly elected AWS Treasurer, led the Alpha Gams in the line of activities. This year the Alpha Gams participated with their alums in put- ting on the eleventh annual Charity Ball to raise money for their altruistic project and scholarship fund. The proceeds from the Charity Ball are sent either to the Spastic Pre-School and Clinic in Seattle to help spastically handicapped children, or the funds are used for a scholarship, given to a senior ma- joring in physical therapy at the Universi ty of Washington. The taking of honorable mention for their Homecoming sign and a trophy in Sigma Chi Derby Day shows the Alpha Gams ' pep and enthusiasm and their ability and eagerness to work, not just for themselves, but for the house as a whole. Seated in the living room are Alpha Gam ' s officers Chris Swanberg, Susan Waters, President Linda Mitchell, Helen Clark, Ivy Richardson, Barbara Maxeiner, Jo Clark, Sandy Johnson, and Pam Proske. 276 Alpha Gam ' s annual pledge dance was held in the fall at the Smith Tower Top Row: Bonnie Cooper, Soph.; Diane Craig, Fr., Jane Cyrus, Fr.; Barbara Davenport, Soph ; Sharon Dowdy, Fr ; Margaret Eddy, Fr.; Judy Egginman, Soph,; Carolyn Elder, Fr.; Pat Elder, Sr,; Lyn Erwin, Fr.; and Joyce Esses, Jr. Second Row: Janet Fey, Fr.; Betty Foster, Fr.; Jeanne Frodesen, Fr.; Patrica Gallagher, Fr.; Judy Gilbert, Fr.; Nancy Goff, Soph.; Stephane Gordan, Fr,; Patricia Hall, Fr.; Barbara Hansen, Jr.; Karen Hendrickson, Fr.; and Rosemary Hillyard, Soph. Third Row: Pamela Holsclaw, Sr.; Carol Howe, Sr.; Perry Jackson, Sr.; Allison Jensen, Soph.; Jerrie Johnson, Fr.; Sandra Johnson, Jr.; Sharon Johnson, Fr.; Sally Kinsey, Fr., Lauray Knudson, Soph.; Cecille Lander, Soph.; and Jan Lund, Fr. Fourth Row: Leslie McDonald, Fr.; Barbara Maggard, Sr.; Linda Mathus, Soph.; Ann Maury, Soph.; Barbara Maxeiner, Soph.; Robin Milczewski, Soph.; Linda Mitchell, Sr,; Gail Moody, Soph,; Judy Mortvedt, Jr,; Judy Mullen, Soph,; Mary Nelson, Soph.; and Lisa Nero, Soph. Fifth Row: Gretchen Nist, Fr.; Sharon Nyere, Soph.; Judy O ' Gara, Soph.; Kay Ohiund, Fr.; Joanne Olson, Soph.; Kathleen Pfaff, Fr.; Ram Proske, Soph.; Barbara Reimer, Fr.; Ivy Richardson, Jr.; Susan Satterlee, Fr.; and Barbara Senescu, Fr. Bottom Row: Christie Stam, Jr.; Victoria Stevens, Fr.; Jenifer Stewart, Fr.; Cherie Tucker, Jr.; Jan Van Ness, Fr.; Cynthia Wales, Fr.; Susan Waters, Sr.; Glenda West, Soph.; Carol Wilson, Soph.; Katherine Wolf, Fr.; and Jo Ann Wood, Fr. 277 Alpha Omicron Pi Pound, pound, pound, saw, saw, saw, paint, paint, paint, (splatter)— a new face is on the A O Pi House. Upsilon is building a new chapter house. Inside there are fascinated freshmen, slumped sophomores, jittery juniors, and scholarly seniors (someone must have been scholarly to earn top women ' s scholarship honors Spring Quarter). March, march, march, ring, ring, ring— the A O Pi ' s are march- ing to gain donations for Cystic Fibrosis, a children ' s disease. Give, give, give, the A O Pi ' s are giving blood (and earning top honors in the Blood Bank Drive)— thirty-four pints were donated to an afflicted family. Tromp, tromp, tromp up the HUB stairs— committee chairmen, W-Key members, Angel Wings, Corvettes, and Rally Girls are working hard. Think, think, think— here comes Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Totem Club, and Mortar Board. Giggle, giggle, giggle— someone ' s short-sheeted beds on the sleeping porch. Sigh, sigh, sigh— it ' s been an active year. A O Pi officers are President Valerie Eby, Sharon Feeney, Linda Nichols, Betsy Bell, Paulette Tomko, and Roberta Gilbert. Top Row: Elisa Baer, Jr.; Caroline Barrett, Jr.; Betsy Bell, Sr.; Barbara Bonamy, Fr.; and Kay Borell, Soph. Second Row: Kim Brewbaker, Fr.; Ann Brislawn, Fr.; Pat Brown, Jr.; Judy Calapp, Fr.; and Susan Casey, Fr. Third Row: Virginia Chichetti, Jr.; Carol Davis, Soph.; Linda Drane, Fr.; Joan Driscoll, Soph.; and Gloria Dunn, Soph. Fourth Row: Valerie Eby, Sr.; Sue Eichner, Fr.; Sabra Ellis, Fr.; Lynne Falkin, Fr.; and Pam Farr, Fr. Fifth Row: Sharon Feeney, Sr.; Myrna Ferch, Fr.; Syd Foster, Fr.; Donna Fox, Jr.; and Sue Frisbie, Fr. Sixth Row: Gail Gilbert, Soph.; Bobbie Gil bert, Soph.; Sharon Grant, Sr.; Pat Grevstad, Fr.; and Molly Grondahl, Fr. Seventh Row: Kay Henshavi , Fr.; Lea Hills, Fr.; Linda Holden, Fr.; Herberta Hore, Soph.; and Georgia Isaminger, Soph. Bottom Row: Kathy James, Fr.; Judy Johnson, Jr.; Susie Jones, Fr.; Cheryl Judson, Soph.; and Jerri Kay, Fr. ; ' ? ' " ,r. •.. [ J Alpha Omicron Pi . . . 1906 Northeast 4Sth Top Row: Debbie Kennedy, Soph., Joan Kennedy, Jr.; Judy Kipper, Sr.; Carol Lem, Sr.; Sharon Leinbach, Soph.; Susie Levis, Soph.; Barbara Lewis, Fr.; Carol Lewis, Soph.; Toni Lufzke, Fr.; Carolyn McCutchan, Fr.; and Leilani Mackay, Soph. Second Row: Bonnie McRae, Sr.; Janice Macintyre, Soph.; Sally Mackenroth, Fr.; Barbara May, Soph.; Sheryl Moser, Fr.; Cathe Muller, Soph.; Nancy Muller, Fr.; Marilyn Newby, Sr.; Linda Nichols, Jr.; Carol Olsen, Fr.; and Evonne Ostle, Fr. Third Row: Pat Parkington, Fr.; Pat Plummer, Sr.; Penny Raines, Soph.; Judy Rumble, Fr.; Nancy Russell, Sr.; Sandra Scheindele, Sr.; Anne Schultz, Soph.; Margaret Seeley, Soph.; Diana Senn, Fr.; Lynn Shattuck, Jr.; Louise Sincock, Fr.; and Diana Smith, Fr. Bottom Row: Dian Spiller, Sr.; Kathy Swanke, Jr.; Sharon Swanke, Soph.; Karen Teufel, Soph ; Diane Thayer, Sr.; Pauleffe Tomko, Soph.; Carol Tracy, Fr.; Dianna Tucker, Soph.; Marjorie Vannoy, Fr.; Sherri Watts, Jr.; and Kay Willson, Soph. 279 Top Row: Jill Acheson, Jr.; Karen Akers, Soph.; Nancy Andrews, Jr.; Kari Arestad, Fr.; Suzanne Barnard, Fr.; Nyla Barnes, Jr.; Carol Beach, Fr.; Nancy Bennett, Jr.; and Bonnie Birch, Fr. Second Row: Carolyn Buck, Fr.; Diana Cady, Soph.; Dawn Cairncross, Sr.; Sandra Callahan, Jr.; Carol Cameron, Sr.; Wanda Carlson, Jr.; Judy Clegg, Fr.; Joanne Cleghorn, Jr.; and Cris Cook, Fr. Third Row: Kafhy Corbin, Soph.; Sharon Cordry, Fr.; Andrea Crain, Soph.; Judy Creevey, Fr.; Norma Croft, Fr.; Judy Crossett, Soph.; Karen Danielson, Sr.; Susie Danner, Jr.; and Barbara Davis, Fr. Fourth Row: Laurel Davis, Fr.; Marilyn Dillard, Soph.; Patricia Doyle, Fr.; Susan Early, Fr.; Margaret Edin, Sr.; Donna Edwards, Soph.; Cedelia Felton, Jr.; Elizabeth Felton, Soph.; and Peggy Frazer, Jr. Bottom Row: Claudia Fromberg, Soph.; Sue Geiger, Soph.; Sharon Gilfillan, Jr.; Gay Gordon, Fr.; Sandra Gormley, Jr.; Karen Grove, Soph.; Sandra Guernsey, Sr.; Marjorie Hagen, Soph.; and Geri Hannaford, Soph. Alpha Phi officers Karen Stegeman, President Karen Danielson, Sara Stevens, Kathy Minnihan, Sandy Guernsey, Nancy Oldenberg, and Sherie Wilson talk with Marianne Kazer, Alpha Phi ' s foreign exchange student from Switzerland. Alpha Phi The Alpha Phi ' s have found that combining activities, com- munity service, and social life is their secret to success. This year v as especially rewarding to the house. Within the group w as AWS President, Sandy Callahan; BOC Representative, Sue Wicklund; and Mortar Board President, Karen Lund. Service projects headlined the year. The girls concentrated their efforts on two service projects. At Thanksgiving the Alpha Phi ' s entertained patients at University Hospital, deco- rating the recreation room according to the patient ' s directions. Cardiac aid also receives the support of members throughout the United States. Financial contributions aid children who are victims of heart diseases. The money is also used for research in the field of heart disorders. Work in these fields makes the Alpha Phi ' s more aware of what will be expected of them after they have graduated. It is rewarding work, and time well spent. Alpha Phi 4710 19lh Northeast f ' £2£t22Mil Top Row: Nancy Hannah, Fr.; Marilyn Hills, Soph.; Karen Hite, Soph.; Patricia Hynes, Soph.; Carolyn Jordan, Soph.; Mary Kolts, Jr ; Cindy Lochow, Soph.; Linda Lonctot, Fr.; Karen Lund, Sr ; Barbara McNamee, Soph.; and Patsy McNelly, Jr. Second Row: Bonnie Mackintosh, Fr.; Jo Ann Macy, Fr.; Carol Magnuson, Fr.; Suzanne Miller, Fr.; Kathy Minnihan, Sr.; Marit Naess, Jr.; Patricia Nilsen, Soph.; Nancy Oldenburg, Sr.; Dotti Olson, Soph.; Janet Olson, Jr.; and Meri Ellen Pederson, Fr. Third Row: Patricia Purvis, Fr.; Jean Rabe, Jr.; Margaret Raichle, Jr.; Susan Reading, Fr.; Jane Rimmer, Soph.; Gaile Rosenstrom, Fr.; Mary Sherar, Jr : Sharon Simmons, Fr.; Lana Sowden, Jr.; Hiltraut Spruenken, Fr.; and Barbara Stanford, Fr. Bottom Row: Karen Stegeman, Jr.; Sara Stevenson, Jr.; Lyn Stohl, Soph.; Trudi Stoller, Soph.; Kathy Sutor, Fr.; Barbara Washburn, Sr.; Sue Wick- land, Jr.; Carolyn Wiedeman, Jr.; Cherie Wilson, Sr.; Mary Wright, Jr.; and Sandy Yohn, Soph. 281 Alpha Xi Delta From the fall retreat at beautiful Lake Wilderness Lodge to the traditional sneaking of the senior class in the spring, 1962 has been a memorable year. An enthusiastic and individualistic pledge class has made Al- pha XI Delta life varied for all the members. They entertained the actives with a Halloween Haunted House party and a very unusual costume dance. Alpha Xi Deltas have benefited greatly from their association with Anne-Francoise Girrardier, an exchange student from Switzerland. They feel very lucky to have had her with them this past year. Alpha Xi Delta ' s purpose at the University of Washington is to achieve a broad, purposeful education. This has led many members into such activities as Silver Fish, Theta Sigma Phi, Pi Lambda Theta, W-Key, Totem Club, University Yacht Club, and various other ASUW-AWS committees. All members feel they are fortunate; living together as they do, they can all share the benefits received by each individual through these University activities, and thus make Alpha Xi Delta more worthwhile for each member. Alpha Xi Delta . . . 4541 19th Northeast Top Row: Jackie Ambrose, Jr.; Elaine Amundson, Sr.; Linda Anderson, Soph.; Nancy Bain, Sr.; Marlida Barton, Soph.; Barbara Bassett, Fr.; Linda Belles, Jr.; Shirley Bieclna, Soph.; Judith Bogaard, Fr.; Judith Brooks, Soph.; and Linda Brown, Sr. Second Row: Virginia Brownell, Soph.; Marcia Buckley, Fr.; Joyce Byrd, Jr.; Pauline Byrne, Soph.; Marguerite Cruea, Fr.; Carole Deising, Fr.; Sally Downing, Soph.; Margaret Eaton, Jr.; Sue Engstrom, Sr.; Karen Erickson, Sr.; and Suzette Gibbs, Fr. Third Row: Sandra Gleason, Soph.; Barbara Gorham, Fr.; Sandy Greenman, Fr.; Nan Gustafson, Fr.; Judith Hansen, Fr.; Peggy Hartz, Fr.; Suzanne Hoffman, Fr.; Jean Horrocl s, Fr.; Johanna House, Fr.; Linda Hunnicutt, Soph.; and Claudia Knemeyer, Soph. Bottom Row: Mimi Koski, Sr.; Shirley Kroll, Jr.; Judith Larson, Soph.; Diane Lehrbach, Soph.; Margaret Lowe, Jr.; Shirley Lyshol, Soph.; Sandra Marshall, Soph.; Kathleen Matheson, Soph.; Marilyn McKnight, Fr.; Linda McLeod, Fr.; and Anne Mehus, Jr. 282 Top Row: Michelle ftAoawad, Fr.; Linda Morris, Fr.; Carol Morton, Jr , Judy Murphy, Soph.; Gale Nelson, Sr.; and Judith Nelson, Fr. Second Row: Sally Nelson, Sr., Guirine Nordby, Sr.; Arfha Peterson, Soph., Carol Proctor, Jr.; Carlynn Rankin, Sr.; and Pam Ridgeway, Fr. Third Row: Betty Ritchie, Sr.; Julie Sandall, Soph.; Linda Schwabland, Fr ; Val- dean Sears, Jr.; Diane Smith, Fr.; and Kathleen Starlin, Fr. Bottom Row: Suzanne Stroud, Soph.; April Swimelar, Sr.; Marilyn Thunman, Sr.; Susan VanDonge, Soph.; Betty Watkins, Fr.; and Elizabeth Webb, Soph. Alpha Xi Delta officers are Marilyn Thunman (sitting on the floor), Joyce Bird, Jacki Ambrose, Sali Nelson, President Mimi Koski, Carolyn Rankin, Margaret Lowe, and Betty Ritchie. t2f Top Row: Befty Lou Anderson, Fr.; Judith Bailey, Fr.; Joy Bellamy, Jr.; Gail Bergstrom, Fr.; Susan Berry, Fr.; Ellen Bert, Jr.; Joan Birchard, Fr.; Robin Bonell, Sr.; Carolyn Boyce, Jr.; and Mariella Brauss, Jr. Second Row: Mary Lee Brix, Soph.; Nancy Brown, Soph.; Janice Bruketta, Fr.; Mary Sue Buckner, Fr.; Janice Bunker, Soph.; Pamela Butler, Fr.; Elaine Butterfield, Fr.; Beth Carlisle, Fr.; Katie Carlisle, Sr.; and Linda Carlson, Soph. Third Row: Lynn Chapman, Fr.; Marilyn Close, Soph.; Cynthia Cole, Jr.; Carolyn Coleman, Jr.; Mary Constans, Soph.; Sherry Conway, Sr.; Jeanie Dammeier, Sr.; Pat Davis, Fr.; Carol Ditlevson, Soph.; and Ruth Edenholm, Jr. Fourth Row: Karen Erie, Fr.; Beverly Falkner, Jr.; Marcia Fankhauser, Soph.; Dorothy Fletcher, Sr.; Mickey Gibbons, Jr.; Candy Graham, Jr.; Virginia Guilford, Fr.; Judith Hale, Soph.; and Martie Haynes, Soph. Bottom Row: Sharon Helle, Fr.; Pam Henderson, Soph.; Barbara Hess, Fr.; Judith Howe, Soph.; Penny Jo Hunter, Fr.; Diane Johnson, Jr.; Jeanne Jones, Soph.; Wendie Jones, S oph,; Jeanne Kehle, Soph.; and Judith Kjellberg, Soph. Raiding the refrigerator are Chi Omega officers Dawn Leader, Robin Bonell, Mary Parks, Dottle Fletcher, Kris Smith, and President Susie Wisnom. Chi Omega Chi Omega is a house of individuals joined by common inter- ests in friendships, scholarship, and fun. Friendship is shared by all and was extended to a pledge class of thirty-seven " Pearls " last fall. Friendship is further expressed in exchanges, and the annual Christmas party for children with muscular dystrophy given with the Alpha Delts. Scholarship is one of Chi Omega ' s primary aims. This year a new scholarship adviser was welcomed. Fun and activities go hand-in-hand. This year Chi Omega is proud to have the presidents of Angel Wing, Totem Club, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. They also claim an AMS " Housemother, " a Freshman songleader, and members of AWS Council. The annual dances, the pledge barn dance, the Winter Formal, and the Spring Formal rounded out a year of fun. Truly, 1961-1962 brought success and fun to the Alpha Chap- ter of Chi Omega, and the members look forward to another year with anticipation. 284 gw- a Chi Omegas celebrate their annual Christmas party with the Alpha Delts entertaining children suffering fronn muscular dystrophy. Top Row: Bonnie Komar, Fr., Jean Langberg, Fr,, Dawn Leader, Sr.; Betty Lean, Jr., Diane Lewis, Fr.; Claudie Lowry, Sr.,- Cathy McKay, Jr.; Kay McKay, Fr.; Mary McKerrow, Soph.; Nancy McQuaker, Sr.; and Susan Mayse, Jr. Second Row: Marilee Mitchell, Fr.; Gretchen Motter, Fr.; Diane Nelson, Soph.; Sandra Nevins, Soph.; Sandra Newstrom, Soph.; Patricia Nord, Fr ; Sharon Osborne, Sr.; Cathie Otis, Fr.; Leslie Parker, Soph.; Mary Parks, Jr.; and Linda Paulson, Soph. Third Row: Phyllis Petterson, Soph ; Jane Phillips, Jr.; Judie Phillips, Sr.; Marlinda Pierce, Soph.; Jeanne Ragan, Jr.; Jan Richardson, Soph.; Valerie Richardson, Jr ; Diana Richmond, Fr.; Louise Robertson, Sr.; Leilani Rogers, Soph.; and Terry Scofield, Soph. Fourth Row: Kris Smith, Sr.; Dee Ann Springob, Soph.; Sharon Stocker, Jr.; Kay Swoyer, Fr.; Pam Switzer, Fr.; Carolyn Sybert, Jr.; Sandy Tenny, Fr.; JoAnne Van Schaik, Sr.; Patricia Voorhees, Soph.; Ann Warburton, Soph.; and Sandra Warjone, Soph. Bottom Row: Lynda Warren, Fr.; Nan Warren, Soph.; Judy Welton, Fr.; Robyn Werner, Soph ; Lynn Whiteley, Fr.; Judy Wickens, Soph.; Louise Wiepke, Fr.; Susan Wisnom, Sr.; and Carolyn Wold, Soph. 285 Top Row: Vicke Ackerly, Fr.; Linda Akers, Sr.; Nancy Alley, Soph.; Vicki Allison, Sr.; Jean Austin, Jr.; Teddy Bargreen, Soph.; Barbara Baumgardner, Fr.; and Ann Broughton, Jr. Second Row: Sharon Burgner, Soph.; Sandi Cadigan, Soph.; Nancy Cannon, Sr.; Carol Ann Carter, Fr.; Mary Kay Clark, Fr.; Jeanne Clouse, Fr.; Jeanette Colagrossi, Soph.; and Terry Connolly, Jr. Bottom Row; Kirsten Corskie, Fr.; Peggy Cyr, Fr.; Judy Davidson, Soph.; Dixie Davis, Soph,; Flo De Turk, Jr.; Naomi Dopps, Fr.; Midge Erickson, Jr.; and Sandi Fleck, Sr. Delta Delta Delta With Diligence Tri Delts " hit the books, " with Diversified tal- ents they carried out projects, with Devotion they built the happy house of Delta Delta Delta. Fall found members de- luged with studies and with introducing new sisters to the exciting, if not hectic, campus routine. One of them, Jeanne Clouse, received the Theta Xi Pledge Sweetheart trophy. The quarter tumbled on, accompanied by its usual tests, seminars, and cups of coffee late into the night. Pledges were honored with a Sadie Hawkins dance, and the quarter was finished with a Christmas party and presents for hospitalized children. All too suddenly, vacation was over. Time to resume study- ing; time for Janey Wrede to preside in Totem Club; time for our W-Key members to sell chocolate for their scholarship fund . . . chocolates in the drawers, on the shelves, behind the books . . . everywhere! The pledge class returned their fall favor by entertaining the actives at the Winter Informal. Spring and her sunshine heralded Parents ' Week End with the traditional Pansy Breakfast honoring all senior women, and the swim show, this year coordinated by Ann Broughton, a member of Silver Fish. Suzi Harbert traveled to MUN, while the year ended with the annual Spring Formal. Summer meant work for many, vacationing for some; yet in all of the mem- bers was the little wish that fall would come so they could share things together again. Tri Delta officers are Linda Akers, Judy Johnson, Janey Wrede, Ellen Harkins, Pat Lant, President Sandy Fleck, Patti Healy, Melinda Mcin- tosh, and Katy Murphy. Tri-Delli wait in their comfortable lounge for a ski exchange with the Delta Upsilons Carol Fortenbacher, Soph., Janey Gait, Fr.; Sue Green- leaf, Jr.; and Donna Hall, Fr. f " If t S ' SMSSft Top Row: Madeline Halls, Soph.; Judy Haney, Soph.; Karen Hansen, Fr.; Suzl Herbert, Sr.; Ellen Harkms, Sr.; Patti Healy, Sr.; Helene Hemke, Fr,; Susie Henning, Fr.; Jan Hobbs, Soph.; Malinda Hlllman, Fr.; and Marilyn Hunter, Fr. Second Row: Sonia Hurlen, Fr.; Joanne Janni, Fr ; Cathie Jeffers, Soph ; Carolyn Johnson, Fr.; Judy Johnson, Sr.; Carol Ann Johnston, Soph.; Molly Kingston, Soph.; Pat Lant, Sr.; Marilyn Laurence, Jr.; Marian Lewis, Fr.; and Karen Marcus, Jr. Third Row: Mike Marshall, Soph.; Marsha Mays, Soph ; Ann McCartney, Soph.; Pat McCorkle, Soph.; Susan McCoy, Fr.; Melinda Mcintosh, Sr.; Evie McKeller, Soph.; Monica McLean, Fr.; Linda McLean, Sr ; Kay Mensul, Soph,; and Katy Murphy, Sr. Fourth Row: Kathy Murphy, Fr.; Barbara Neal, Jr.; Sandy Nelson, Jr.; Audrey Ockfen, Jr.; Kathy O ' Reilly, Jr.; Judy Osborne, Soph.; Sherryl Rasmussen, Sr.; Linda Reynolds, Jr ; Robin Ries, Fr.; Kathy Rodda, Soph.; and Mary Rupert, Soph. Fifth Row: Sandy Schmiedeskamp, Soph.; Mary Schonwald, Fr.; Beth SeidI, Soph ; Beryl Simpson, Fr.; Becky Specker, Fr.; Martha Spaulding, Fr.; Sally Spaulding, Sr ; Judy Soderland, Jr.; Glenda Slallcop, Fr.; Sue Swartley, Soph ; and Ellen Tauscher, Fr. Bottom Row: Ann Todd, Jr; Carol Twitchell, Fr.; Carol Wandesforde, Fr.; Michelle Warden, Soph.; Kirsten Wedin, Jr.; Valerie Wienker, Fr.; Vicki Whitlock, Soph.; Ellen Wolff, Fr.; Janey Wrede, Sr.; and Joanne Zembal, Soph. 287 li 1 i F Top Row: Penelope Allen, Jr., Judy Anderson, Jr.; Merry Linda Anderson, Sr.; Sallie Anderson, Soph.; Hope Anderton, Jr.; Lynn Ballard, Fr.; Mary Ellen Barnes, Soph.; Nancy Barton, Fr.; Sue Bassett, Fr.; Janny Becker, Fr,; and Sandra Benson, Soph. Second Row: Kay Briscoe, Jr.; Penny Brown, Soph.; Roberta Brown, Soph.; Kathy Burris, Fr.; Pamela Campbell, Sr.; Barbara Cherberg, Soph.; Carol Congdon, Jr.; Susan Cutter, Soph.; Barbara Dever, Fr.; Diane Dickinson, Soph.; and Sherri Disney, Fr. Bottom Row: Aase Dueland, Soph.; Lynn Dowling, Soph.; Gretchen Evenson, Sr.; Ann Eyraud, Soph.; Susan Falkenhagen, Soph.; Gretchen Fall, Sr.; Linda Farrington, Jr.; Kristi Fielding, Soph.; Annette Gaither, Fr.; Georgene Gewalt, Soph.; and Gretchen Giese, Soph. Delta Gammas and Aase Dueland, an Exchange student from Copenhagen, Denmark, shared many informative and amusing hours together. Here Aase participates in an informal get-together with the D.G. ' s. Top to Bottom: Christy Glass, Jr. Jo Greenstreet, Sr. Sally Greenstreet, Soph Peggy Hamilton, Fr. Mary Harris, Soph. 288 Delta Gamma Beta chapter was fortunate to have Aase Dueland, an exchange student from Copenhagen, Denmark, in the house this year. The D.G. ' s and Aase shared many informative hours together, thanks to the exchange student program which the Delta Gamma Foundation originated in the fraternity system. Delta Gamma had a new look this year. The big weeping willow tree and the " D.G. Beach " disappeared. In their place came a beautiful new addition to the house, and a complete remodeling landed the D.G. front door on Northeast 45th. A new landscape surrounded the white house on the corner. Furthering the Delta Gamma philanthrophy of Sight Conser- vation and Aid to the Blind, the D.G. ' s held an annual party for blind children from the Seattle area and continued read- ing to blind students on campus. Of course, the Delta Gammas were kept busy by the things they came to college for and activities, too. Elections, open house, and the annual pledge dance, winter formal, and spring formal were a few of the events that kept the D.G. ' s busy and brought another successful and rewarding year to a close. Seated around the round fable are the D.G. house officers: Nancy Kelly, Hope Anderton, Jo Greenstreet, Christy Glass, Margi Van Tyen, President Pam Campbell, Marilyn Helberg, and Lila Terril. 2S5it2ii l! 2 flf 2.22522 Top Row: Marilyn Helberg, Sr., Sherry Hooper, Soph.; Chris Hovland, Fr ; Marti Isaacson, Fr.; Pam Jarrett, Fr.; Karen Johnson, Fr.; Nancy Jones, Soph.; Kathe Kiobeck, Sr.; Nancy Kelly, Sr.; Carol Keyser, Soph ; and Linda Larson, Soph Second Row: Susan Lawwill, Jr.; Margerry Lent, Fr.; Joanna Lindeman, Fr ; Connie Mackinroth, Fr.; Kristi Manning, Fr.; Jean Marr, Soph.; Kathy McCarty, Fr.; Sandy McKinstry, Soph.; Kathy Mendenhall, Fr.; Bonnie Miller, Sr.; and Bambi Murray, Fr. Third Row: Jane Nethercut, Jr.; Mickey North, Soph.; Eileen O ' Farrell, Jr.; Sheila Paisley, Soph.; Pat Palmer, Jr.; Lynn Pearce, Fr.; Carol Peterson, Soph ; Gail Pickering, Sr.; Kathy Ramstedt, Soph.; Leslie Robinson, Fr.; and Becky Rogers, Fr. Fourth Row: Donna Roraback, Jr.; Jeanette Sallinen, Soph.; Judy Sceva, Fr.; Judy Shepherd, Jr.; Janet Smick, Fr.; Sharon Smith, Sr.; Wendy Soth, Fr ; Susan Streets, Fr.; Beth Sweet, Sr.; Marjorie Taylor, Fr.; and Lila Terril, Sr. Bottom Row: Lani Torre, Jr.; Katie Tullar, Fr.; Margi Van Tyen, Sr.; Ariel Vinal, Fr.; Sandy Wambaugh, Jr.; Betsy Walker, Soph.; Margaret Wendle, Sr.; Sherri White, Soph.; Candy Wing, Jr.; Carol Wright, Fr.; and Joan Zimmerman, Sr. 289 planning house activities at a council meeting are Delta Zeta officers Stephanie Dawson, Diane Gordon, President Carol Hanna, Francis Lamb, and Jeri Walseth. Top Row: Karen Banks, Jr.; Gail Brunson, Sr.; Bonnie Buck, Fr.; Rosemary Cannon, Fr.; Penny Carlisle, Fr.; Colleen Carr, Fr.; Gail Cella, Jr.; Linda Clark, Soph.; Margaret Covert, Fr.; Sharon Cramer, Sr.; and Barbara Dickie, Jr. Second Row: Julianne Dille, Fr.; Lani Fariss, Jr.; Merrily Fredericks, Soph,; Neva Gardner, Soph.; Susan Goodman, Soph.; Dianne Gordon, Fr. Carol Hanna, Sr.; Carole Hart, Jr.; Barbara Hawley, Soph.; Diane Heilman, Fr.; and Roberta Hidden, Sr. Bottom Row: Joy Hodgson, Fr.; Cheryl Holman, Fr.; Brenda Hume, Soph.; Nancy Jensen, Jr.; Cecelia Johnson, Fr.; Jackie Jones, Soph.; Margaret Jorgenson, Fr.; Carolyn Keightley, Jr.; Karen Kesserling, Soph.; Carolyn King, Fr.; and Helene Klug, Soph. 290 Delta Zeta During each Christmas season if has been a tradition at Delta Zeta to have a Christmas party benefitting the Washington Children ' s Home. The party is held at the chapter house and is attended by DZ actives and pledges. Entertainment in past years has been provided by the talented members either performing in skits or playing instruments. Many parties have been visited by our housemother disguised as Santa Claus. Each girl buys a child ' s toy, v raps it, and places if under the tree. When Santa distributes the gifts, they are opened, admired, and then rewrapped and delivered to the Children ' s Home to be unwrapped and played with on Christmas day. 21?2I 222 Delta Zeta . . . 4535 18th Northeast Top Row: Frances Lamb, Soph.; Alice Lamping, Soph.; Janice Marsden, Soph.; Linda Marshall, Jr.; and Carolyn Meldner, Fr. Second Row: Suzanne Meyer, Fr.; Donna Millons, Jr.; Susan Mor- ton, Soph.; Earleyne Peters, Soph.; and Patricia Raffle, Fr. Third Row: Jeannie Reichert, Soph.; Charlotte Rich, Soph.; Joyce Rissberger, Fr.; Bonnie Scanlan, Jr.; and Sonya Severson, Fr. Fourth Row: Joan Smith, Jr.; Linda Stockberger, Soph.; Nedra Strand, Soph.; Judy Van Hollobeke, Fr.; and Christine Walker, Fr. Bottom Row: Jeri Walseth, Soph.; Patricia Walters, Soph.; Elaine Wangel, Fr.; Lila Webber, Fr.; and Susan West, Soph. ■■■r Gamma Phi Beta Lambda Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta began its 59th year on this campus by welcoming thirty-six pledges. They were kept busy Autumn Quarter with studying, the Homecoming sign, a DKE exchange to clean up AIki Point for our World ' s Fair visitors, and the annual pledge barn dance. This was followed by elections and the semi-formal dance during Winter Quarter, and Songfest, an exchange with Gamma Phi chapter at the University of British Columbia, and the traditional formal in the spring. Gamma Phi continues to be proud of its wide range of accom- plishments on campus. They were awarded the Inter-sorority Mothers ' Club trophy for highest sorority grades. They are proud to have AWS President Sally Ford, W-Key President Sue Barney, and Husky Honey President Alice Berry. Gamma Phi class officers are Helen Lundin, Freshman Class Treasurer, and Peggy Hull, Junior Class Secretary. The girls of Gamma Phi Beta look back on the school year as one that gave them friendship, service, and scholarship. Top Row: Susan Abercrombie, Fr.; Joann Adolfson, Jr.; Shirley Anderson, Soph.; Liz Angland, Sr.; Jean Baker, Fr.; Ann Balzer, Soph.; Sue Barney, Soph.; Barbara Beckwith, Fr.; Alice Berry, Sr.; Melanie Bertucci, Soph.; and Jenifer Blackburn, Jr. Second Row: Diane Bogucki, Jr.; Valarie Bond, Sr.; Sue Borrow, Soph.; Claire Bryant, Jr.; Barbara Cady, Fr.; Carol Calvert, Soph.; Shirley Carto- zian. Soph.; Sally Christofferson, Fr.; Nyle Clark, Soph.; Karen Cleghorn, Soph.; and Pamela Cliffe, Fr. Bottom Row: Deanna Covington, Fr.; Carol Cox, Fr.; Gretchen Cramer, Sr.; Mary Denney, Soph.; Susan Dewar, Sr.; Destia DuPen, Fr.; Sara Jo Easter, Fr.; Kathy Entrop, Fr.; Sue Etheredge, Jr.; Julie Evanson, Soph.; and Lynn Ferguson, Jr. Mrs. Buckley, housemother, and the girls ' favorite piano player, is joined by Gamma Phis around the piano. ■ Gamma Phi officers, Margaret Hall, president, Susie Dewar, Peachy Williams, Mary Jane Ritchie, Barbara Steen, Gretchen Cramer, and Valerie Bond, meet in the living room. £Mf Top Row: Sally Ford, Sr ; Katherine Fovargue, Soph Bonnie Funk, Soph.; and Linda Galbraith, Fr. Second Row: Kathy Gavin, Jr.; Beth Goulding, Sr. Margaret Hall, Sr.; and Norma Hall, Soph. Third Row: Sue Harris, Jr.; Marilyn Haumann, Jr. Ann Herm, Fr.; and Sandy Hertz, Jr. Bottom Row: Diana Hillman, Soph.; Arlene Hinder lie Fr.; Bobbie Hiscock, Soph.; and Peggy Hull, Jr Top Row: Maxine Hunter, Soph.; Jean Ingraham, St.; Joel Jessen, Sr.; Merrily Johnson, Soph ; Rebecca Johnston, Fr.; and Kathy Jones, Soph. Second Row: Micki Jukes, Sr.; Diane Konopaski, Fr.; Pat Larsen, Fr.; Helen Lundin, Soph.; Diann McCarty, Fr.; and Georgia McCoubrey, Soph. Third Row: Sally McCollough, Fr.; Marilyn McMeekin, Soph.; Jane Mavor, Fr.; Toni Merlino, Jr.; Eleanor Milner, Fr.; and Myrna Montgomery, Fr. Fourth Row: Molly Moore, Fr.; Carolyn Nelson, Soph.; Sharon Nyland, Fr.; Sally OShea, Fr.; Judi Peaker, Soph.; and Roz Pederson, Jr. Fifth Row: Mary Phillips, Soph.; Julie Pollock, Jr.; Patti Potts, Jr ; Donna Reilly, Jr.; JoAnne Rhebeck, Fr.; and Mary Jane Ritchie, Sr. Sixth Row: Wendy Rockefeller, Fr ; Barbara Rosella, Soph.; Gwendolyn Rutter, Fr.; Betty Sanders, Jr ; Gretchen Schmitt, Soph.; and Midge Singer, Sr. Seventh Row: Linda Speer, Fr.; Judy Spence, Jr.; Kit Stansbury, Soph.; Barbara Steen, Jr ; Sally Stockfleth, Soph.; and Beryl Strain, Fr. Bottom Row: Janet Tracy, Fr.; Jane Wandel, Jr.; Jan Warrington, Jr.; Sally Whitney, Fr.; Peachy Williams, Sr.; and Palsy Winn, Jr. 293 Top Row: Karen Anderson, Fr.; Marcia Anderson, Jr.; Kathy Barret, Fr.; Sue Bell, Jr.; Kathy Bennerstrom, Jr.; Judy Bledsoe, Sr.; Bonnie Bristol, Soph.; Sally Broom, Soph.; and Bonnie Bryant, Fr. Second Row: Kris Cederwall, Soph.; Sue Comegys, Sr.; Carol Dahlin, Soph.; Mary David, Soph.; Carolyn Diehl, Jr.; Kathleen Donahey, Fr ; Ann Dougan, Fr.; Judy Dougan, Jr.; and Maxine Early, Jr. Third Row: Mary Edstronn, Soph.; Denise Evans, Soph.; Karen Falkenberg, Jr.; Wendy Fields, Fr.; Barbara Flanders, Fr.; Diana Flanders, Soph.; Sally Flynn, Sr.; Carol Fortin, Soph.; and Ginny Fowler, Soph. Fourth Row: Gail Franzke, Jr.; Nancy Freshwater, Jr.; Pam Frieze, Soph.; Sharon Frissell, Soph.; Mary Galbraith, Soph; Diane Gaydou, Sr.; Marilyn Gaydou, Fr.; Gene Gentry, Fr.; and Mary Ann Genung, Fr. Bottom Row: Ruth Genung, Soph.; Georganne Gr iffith, Soph.; Mikie Griffith, Sr.; Kitty Hallett, Jr.; Ellen Hansen, Jr.; Robin Hardy, Jr.; Patti Haug, Fr.; Caryle Hawkins, Soph.; and Gale Headman, Soph. Theta officers Ann Nar- ver,Judy Bledsoe, Libba Milligan, Marilyn Sny- dar, and Sue Remley, president, admire Mari- lyn ' s Homecoming Queen Trophy. Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta is like all other sororities in her campus activities and social events. But she is different too. This year Alpha Lambda Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has actively supported its national philanthropy project, the Institute of Logopedics at Wichita, Kansas. The purpose of the Institute is to give children and some adults the training which will enable them to speak and which will help correct unintelli- gible speech. The Institute was adopted as the national project in )946. The first major effort was directed toward the purchasing of Theta Court, a group of 12 apartments on the Institute ' s grounds, where trainees may stay with their families. The present proj- ect at the Institute is the support of the Occupational Therapy Department. This year Washington Thetas have aided the Institute through money-raising projects and gifts of clothing and needed material. This national project is indicative of the general goal of Theta- to urge its members to look to all fields of endeavor where each member may learn and may help. Thetas pack a box of clothing and material to be sent to the Institute of Logopedics, Kappa Alpha Theta ' s national philanthropic project. £22ifiS£22 g Top Row: Judy Hewitt, Fr.; Pam Hubbard, Soph.; Lynn Jerome, Soph.; Lisa Johns, Fr.; Carole Johnson, Jr.; Kathryn Kayler, Sr.; Mandy Kelly, Fr.; Martha Kincaid, Sr.; Ann Landaas, Soph.; Lynn Lasley, Soph.; and Carolee Lund, Fr Second Row: Myrna Mahugh, Fr.; Leslie Marten, Soph.; Jan Mason, Soph.; Ann McFarlane, Fr.; Jenifer Merrill, Fr.; Libba Milligan, Jr.; Robin Morgan, Fr.; Ann Narver, Sr.; Margie Nichols, Jr ; Sandy Pickrell, Soph.; and Barbara Rahn, Sr. Third Row: Rae Ellen Ramey, Soph ; Linnea Rasmussen, Sr.; Sue Remley, Sr.; Barbara Rogge, Soph.; Betty Sells, Fr.; Bobbie Sheerer, Soph.; Ann Simonarison, Soph,; Margo Smith, Soph.; Kathy Snydar, Fr.; Marilyn Snydar, Sr.; and Marji Stackhouse, Sr. Bottom Row: Gretchen Swanson, Jr.; Barbie Taylor, Soph.; Judy Troxell, Jr.; Janet Tufts, Jr.; Lael Wagner, Fr.; Judy Webster, Fr.; Linda White, Jr.; Eleanor Wolgemuth, Fr.; Mary Ann Zimmerman, Jr.; and Chris Zurbach, Soph. 295 Top Row: Kris Albert, Soph.; Siri Alexander, Soph.; Carol Anderson, Sr.; Betty Armstrong, Fr.; Judy Baker, Fr.; Paula Baker, Fr.; Sharon Bakken, Fr.; Patricia Bird, Soph.; Beverly Bishop, Jr.; Rosemary Burns, Fr.; and Barbara Burton, Sr. Bottom Row: Joyce Butler, Fr.; Nancy Butler, Jr.; Mary Carozza, Fr.; Myrna Cavanaugh, Jr.; Dorothy Clay, Soph.; Sandra Clifton, Soph.; Pat Craig, Sr.; Victoria Dalinkus, Fr.; Nancy Davis, Jr.; Lynda Downie, Fr.; and Patricia Evans, Soph. Kappa Delta officers are Ruthann Simpson, Lynn Harris, Carol Anderson, President Barbara Burton, Alice Kelling, Linda Griep, Carol Stensland, and Bev Bishop. Top Row: Lynn Forsyth, Fr.; and Judy Fortune, Fr. Second Row: Jean Free- man, Fr.; and Leslee Gar- diner, Jr. Third Row: Ann Gardner, Sr.; and Sandra Gledhill, Sr. Fourth Row: Bonnie Gra- ham, Jr.; and Madeleine Graham, Fr. Bottom Row: Sharon Green, Fr.; and Linda Griep, Sr. 296 f Kappa Delta Hey, look me over! I ' m the Kappa Delta sorority house. I proudly display the diamond shield that you see as you pass by on Greek Row. Each day I watch my girls scurry to and from classes and campus and social activities. Lend me an ear. It would be too lengthy to tell of all the honors won, and of the campus and social activities in which the girls participate, but I will tell you about one project that all 100 KD chapters actively support. In Richmond, Virginia, is the Crippled Children ' s Hospital where free treatment is given to the crippled and deformed children of Virginia. For 40 years Kappa Delta has helped support the 1 10-bed hospital with funds raised from the sale of magazine subscriptions. This year ' s donation of $10,000.00 enabled a speech therapist to become part of the staff. Look us over anytime— during rush. Homecoming, or Parents ' Week End. My girls are always here, striving to make each year better than ever. Kappa Delta held their annual pledge dance at the Washington Athletic Club. i I 1 ' 2 %,S % fs © Top Row: Susan Griep, Fr., Diane Hagen, Sr.; Jo-Carol Hall, Soph.; Sally Hardenbrook, Fr.; Lynn Harris, Soph.; Sally Hein, Soph.; Lynn Henderson, Fr.; Nancy Henderson, Fr.; Beth Hockersmith, Jr.; Dianne Hoff, Jr.; and Susan Howe, Fr. Second Row: Janice Hudson, Soph.; Diane Huey, Jr.; Christine Jenner, Fr.; Norma Joy, Sr.; Linda Justice, Sr.; Alice Kelling, Jr.; Mary Kukowski, Jr ; Patricia Laney, Soph.; Georgia Lochridge, Fr.; Sallie Miller, Soph.; and Jean Mills, Fr. Third Row: Lynda Moody, Jr.; Ruellene Morganti, Soph.; Sallie Neel, Soph.; Jeanne Pasin, Jr.; Susan Pearson, Jr.; Randi Petterson, Soph.; Nancy Jo Plewes, Soph.; Susan Powers, Fr.; Christine Reed, Fr.; Sheri Ridinger, Fr.; and Carolyn Ritchie, Soph. Fourth Row: Robin Roscoe, Jr.; Margaret Russell, Fr.; Joan Sakrison, Fr.; Georgia Simpson, Fr.; Ruthann Simpson, Jr.; Jean Sloper, Jr.; Sue Ellen Smith, Jr.; Virginia Snyder, Soph.; Janet Sonntag, Soph.; Ruth Starbird, Soph.; and Carol Stensland, Sr. Bottom Row: Sandra Slice, Soph.; Linda Stritar, Fr.; Boyce Thorn, Fr.; Susan Triol, Fr.; Mariette Van Eek, Fr.; Jan Voris, Soph.; Jane Weiss, Jr.; Rosalie Wenzel, Sr.; Barbara Whitney, Soph.; Valerie Wilson, Fr.; and Catherine Wright, Soph. 297 Top Row: Betfy Badger, Jr.; Judy BIythe, Jr.; Becky Bolen, Fr.; Margaret Bovingdon, Soph.; and Deanna Bowman, Fr. Second Row: Sue Breon, Jr.; Galen Buckley, Fr.; Faye Bush, Fr.; Linda Christensen, Sr.; and Jane Clarke, Fr. Bottom Row: Connie Cook, Jr.; Toni DeBoise, Soph.; Judy Dels- man, Jr.; Judi Dennison, Soph.; and Donnie Dingwall, Fr. Kappa Kappa Gamma In this year of the University Centennial, the Kappas strove to combine the campus traditions of education, service to the community, and social enjoyment. We initiated a weekly cultural program with the intent of making ourselves more aware of the environment which surrounds us during our college years. Through these in- formal discussions, we had an opportunity to speak with many outstanding individuals from the University staff, local artists, and Seattle businessmen. We added to our list of community services, too. Giving a Christmas party with the Psi U ' s for an orphanage, assisting at the CARE booths during the holiday season, and adopting a needy family in the area kept us mindful of people less fortunate than we are. The chapter was especially proud of her members Judy Hoetmer, National Inter-collegiate Woman ' s Golf Champion; Mary Wynn Bloxom, one of " Glamour ' s " Ten Best Dressed Women; and Jan Gallaher, elected as Wheel of Wheels. Altogether, these interests and endeavors helped us to utilize this school year, 1961-62, to full advantage. It meant some- thing different to each class, to each individual. But the understanding we share made us mindful of a common bond also, " To you, KKG, we pledge our hearts as one. " Top Row: Chevy Dodd, Jr.; Denny Dressel, Sr.; Lynn Fotheringill, Soph.; Susie Freeman, Soph.; Ann Galkowski, Sr.; Marilyn Gandy, Soph.; Sue Gearhart, Soph.; Judy Giles, Sr.; Judy Gordon, Soph.; Carol Grant, Fr.; and Mary Mike Green, Fr. Second Row: Claire Guise, Sr.; Dana Hall, Fr.; Linda Hart, Fr.; Mary Hart, Fr.; Anise Hawthorn, Soph.; Judy Hoetmer, Sr,; Joanne Hughes, Soph Julie Janssen, Soph.; Karen Juel, Fr.; Marilyn Kean, Jr.; and Kitty Kirby, Soph, Third Row: Mary Kraable, Jr,; Katie Lanman, Fr,; Susan LeCocq, Fr,; Betsy Lindberg, Soph.; Jane Lynch, Fr.; Mary McCuskey, Jr,; Bev McKoin, Jr Barbara McNeill, Fr,; Susan Mead, Fr,; Pam Miller, Soph,; and Kathy Nelson, Fr, Fourth Row: Carolyn Noel, Jr.; Nancy Onstad, Jr,; Jana Ostrom, Soph,; Joanie Osfrom, Sr,; Emmy Paulson, Sr,; Sue Perry, Soph,; Ann Phillips, Fr Maria Postnifkoff, Jr,; Virginia Postnifkoff, Fr,; Sharol Powell, Soph,; and Susan Purdy, Fr, Bottom Row: Betsy Reichmann, Soph,; Rose Reiman, Jr,; Diane Ross, Jr,; Kathy Ruthford, Fr,; Joan Sather, Jr,; Sue Sather, Jr,; Sue Seaver, Soph Beckie Shaw, Jr,; Margaret Shaw, Sr,; Mary Shuford, Fr,; and Sue Stephan, Jr, 298 Following the theme of " The University of a Thousand Years, " and depicting the history and development of the University w ith excerpts from the TYEE, the Kappas ' Homecom- ing sign won first place in the Women ' s Inanimate Division. 2 1 2J fi 2 2 1 2 £ 2 Saying good night to one of their visitors are the Kappa officers, Judy Giles, Betsy Top, Susan Young, President Alita Wilcox, Judy Hoetmer, Margaret Shaw, and Claire Guise. Top Row: Sue Stover, Soph., Mikie Swarthout, Soph. Winona Talcott, Fr.; and Margaret Tanner, Fr. Second Row: Nancy Tingvall, Jr , Betsy Top, Sr. Misty Towler, Jr.; and Joan Van Law, Fr. Third Row: Marilla Waesche, Fr., Julie Wahlgren, Jr. Nancy Walters, Sr.; and Joanie Walton, Soph. Fourth Row: Kathy Whiteman, Fr.; Anne Whyte, Sr. Ann Wickstrand, Fr.; and Alita Wilcox, Sr. Bottom Row: Mary Wilkinson, Soph.; Eddylee Wold Soph.; Susan Young, Sr ; and Marilyn Zwiers, Fr 299 PhiMu Parents ' reception this year proved to be the most successful in Eta Beta history— stock show equally so. The house was crowded with proud parents, relatives, and eager males. Homecoming was our next chance to show off our pledge class. Once again, people thronged to the Phi AAu house. Christy Luker and her sister Sally were selected by the AWS Fashion Board— Christy for the second year in a row. Kristen AAacPherson was elected secretary of the University YWCA. Social life was not neglected. The year began with a Roar- ing Twenties pledge dance in November and culminated with a dance in May. The annual Carnation Ball, which celebrates Founder ' s Day, was held in the Olympic Hotel. In January members hostessed girls from Eta Gamma colony at the University of Oregon. Twenty-one girls visited for of- ficers ' training and Phi AAu inspiration and orientation. The house was proud of its newest addition to the Phi AAu bond. f. - i Top Row: Cindy Anderson, Fr.; Carol Blanchard, Jr.; Eoline Bradley, Fr.; Jeannie Carlson, Soph.; Carol Chapman, Fr,; Diane Cherry, Soph.; Terry Cook, Fr.; and Elizabeth Coykendall, Soph. Second Row: Vicl y Dale, Soph.; Linda Davis, Sr.; Sharon Eide, Sr.; Carol Eisner, Fr.; Judy Flennilcen, Jr.; Sue Hall, Sr.; Edna Hansen, Fr.; and AAary Hart, Fr. Bottom Row: Connie Heck, Fr.; Judi Hopkins, Fr.; AAary Long, Fr,; Christy Luker, Jr.; Sally Luker, Fr.; Kristen AAacPherson, Sr ; Rexine McEachern, Soph.; and Sharon AAarci, Fr. 300 Phi Mu officers are Christy Luker, President Carolyn Moeck, Mary Mar- garet Walker, Sue Hall, Carol Blanch- ard, Karen Nelson, and Elaine West. m Phi Mu . . . 4540 17th Northeast Top Row: Carolyn Moeck, Sr.; Karen Nelson, Soph. Second Row: Jan Nyberg, Sr.; Eliza- beth Skarshaug, Fr. Third Row: Jan Thomas, Soph.; Marg is Tolan, Fr. Fourth Row: Mary Margaret Walker, Jr ; Vicky Walker, Fr. Fifth Row: Judy Waesche, Sr.; Elaine West, Soph. Bottom Row: Sheila Wood, Soph. 301 Celebrating " The Real Truth Behind the Civil-Trojan War, " Phi Sig Huskies carry " Helen. " 2S,111 Top Row: Carol Aronin, Soph.; Marilyn Aronin, Fr.; Joanne Blum- enthal, Fr.; Rochelle Blumenthal, Sr.; and Julie Brenner, Fr. Second Row: Cyrila Caplan, Fr.; Carol Donin, Soph.; Lynne Duitch, Fr.; Sheri Golden, Fr.; and Joani Haas, Fr. Bottom Row: Judy Haas, Soph.; Marilyn Halfon, Fr.; Shirley Israel, Fr.; Marilyn Judd, Fr.; Andrea Kaplan, Soph. Top Row: Shirley Kay, Jr.; Thelma Kline, Soph.; Judy Kollack, Fr.; Marilyn Kutoff, Jr.; and Linda Lander, Fr. Second Row: Frances Lawson, Soph.; Lana Lederman, Jr.; Louise Lewis, Fr.; Karen Linn, Soph,; and Annette Mezistrano, Fr. Bottom Row: Marilyn Miller, Jr.; Tobyann Nemetz, Fr.; Jan Pop- lack, Fr.; Susan Porad, Soph.; and Evelyn Rubens, Fr. 302 Phi Sigma Sigma Philanthropy is one of the main purposes of Phi Sigma Sigma. This year Beta chapter helped the Washington State Heart As- sociation during its annual fund-raising drive. In past years, alums have donated a special book collection to Brandeis Uni- versity Library; the sorority in cooperation with National Phi Sigma Sigma gave a grant of $2000 to the University of Wash- ington Medical School for research in rheumatic fever. Con- tributions sent to the Blue and Gold Fund of the sorority were used for national scholarships and philanthropies. Two Phi Sigma Sigma members were outstanding. Mimi Funes, freshman at the University of Washington last year, made her stage debut as Zaneeta Shin in " The Music Man. " After touring the United States, she was honored by actives and alums when the show opened in Seattle. Our most noteworthy sorority participant was Mrs. Paul Kap- lan, national third vice-president of Phi Sigma Sigma. In this position she coordinates and strengthens alumni chapters across the nation. Phi Sigma Sigma had another successful year highlighted by their Founders ' Day luncheon at Glendale Country Club where alumni heard the new National Phi Sigma Sigma hymn. Beta Beta members were especially proud because their immedi- ate past president, Lana Lederman, had written the words. Top Row: Robin Rykus, Soph.; Joyce Segelbaum, Fr. Second Row: Lynn Slade, Fr.; Carmen Souriano, Fr. Third Row: Jacqueline Weis, Fr., Judy Weisman, Soph. Bottom Row: Bette Woron, Phi Sigma Sigma president, Lana Leder- man, holds the door open for other officers, Carol Donin, Fran Lawson, and Marilyn Miller. Pi Beta Phi " . . . Pi Beta Phi is Wine and Blue, and we wear the Golden Arrow, for the Arrow ' s straight and true . . . " The words of this song rang out frequently during rush and many times throughout the year at meals and serenades. " Pi Phi Angels " were first seen on this campus in 1907. From that time on. Pi Phi has encouraged active participation in campus and com- munity life. In 1912, Pi Beta Phi incorporated an educational program in a small mountain village in Tennessee. With the support of all Pi Phi chapters, this " settlement school " has helped the villages to gain the beginning of an education. Here at the University, Pi Beta Phi represented a wide range of interests. On campus Sandy Law served as junior class vice- president, while Penny Graham acted as senior class vice- president. Others held royal titles— Sue Green was Queen of Queens. In the field of sports. Pi Phis were also active. Jan Jacobson skated in international competition, and Tammy Dix skied with the Olympic squad. Pi Phis hold dear the bond of friendship and welcome the opportunity to contribute to their school and community. Santa visits the Pi Phi house for the annual Christmas party. Susan Lund.) (Santa is Top Row: Libby Bell, Jr.; Neva Jo Berg, Jr.; Shari Billesbach, Soph.; Anne Bradley, Soph.; Judi Buck, Fr.; Sandy Campbell, Soph,; Sue Campbell, Fr.; Barbara Clanton, Jr.; Ginny Comfort, Soph.; Mary Ellen Copner, Soph.; and Kris Dahlgard, Fr. Second Row: Andy Deines, Jr.; Judy Dennis, Jr.; Trudy Dryer, Soph.; Nancy Edwards, Fr.; Carol Fewell, Soph.; Sandy Finley, Soph.; Maryhelen Fishburne, Jr.; Liz Freeman, Sr.; Page Gilbert, Jr.; Sue Gilmore, Jr.; and Penny Graham, Sr. Third Row: Linda Hall, Soph.; Marilyn Hall, Sr.; Ann Hamilton, Fr.; Evelyn Hamilton, Soph.; Linda Haney, Fr.; Marilee Hopkins, Soph.; Sue Horsefield, Fr.; Jan Jacobson, Sr.; Jenene Johnsen, Fr.; Kristin Johnsen, Soph.; and Caryl Keizer, Fr. Bottom Row: Susan Kelly, Fr.; Patty Klinker, Fr.; Linda Knutzen, Jr.; Ellen Koogle, Jr.; Sandy Law, Jr.; Carol LeMonds, Fr.; Laurel Leonardson, Fr.; Judi Lone, Soph.; Susan Lund, Jr.; Carmel Mackin, Fr.; and Claire Mapes, Soph. 304 21S22 11222 Top Row: Ardie Marlatf, Fr.; Barbara McBride, Soph.; Judy McBride, Jr.; Marlis McCully, Soph.; and JoEII McMurray, Sr. Second Row: Marilyn Marschante, Jr.; Katie Meany, Jr.; Robin Miller, Fr.; Marilyn Mills, Sr.; and Cathy Moe, Sr. Third Row: Katie Morey, Fr.; Lana Nelson, Soph.; Adele Newman, Sr ; Mary Leigh Nunn, Soph.; and Dorothy Oakley, Fr. Fourth Row: Karyn Oberg, Soph.; Mary Oistad, Fr.; Joyce Parsons, Soph ; Geri Pearce, Sr.; and Lynn Perham, Sr. Bottom Row: Nancy Peterson, Jr.; Mary Rademaker, Jr.; Nancy Reynolds, Soph.; Sue Risk, Jr.; and Liz Roberts, Soph. Top Row: lobe Roberts, Fr.; Kay Roessler, Fr.; Sue Rosene, Soph ; Judy Ross, Soph.; and Julie Sandstrom, Soph. Second Row: Jan Savage, Fr.; Mary Kay Schiffner, Jr.; Linda Schloredt, Soph.; Dede Schram, Fr.; and Donna Schram, Soph. Third Row: Susan Shaw, Soph ; Gerry Singer, Fr.; Vicki Sinkunas, Sr,; Terry Smylie, Fr.; and Laurie Stanfill, Fr. Fourth Row: Christie Stiles, Fr.; Geri Urquhart, Fr.; Gretchen Vadheim, Fr.; Janet Vincent, Fr.; and Sue Ward, Fr. Bottom Row: Fran Watson, Fr ; Leann Webb, Soph.; Pat Werberger, Jr.; Holly Williams, Fr.; and Linda Williams, Jr. At the card table are Pi Phi officer " ; Vicki Sinkunas, president, Nancy Peterson, Sandy Law, Si)5iin Lund, Mnnlyn Mills and JoEII McMurray. Top Row; Marilyn Abel, Fr.; Marie Allard, Soph.; Joy Anderson, Fr.; Nicole Apostol, Fr.; and Bonnie Arnold, Fr. Second Row: Kathleen Barkman, Fr.; Judith Brandt, Jr.; Lynne Conerly, Fr.; Jeannette Coury, Sr.; and Catherine Cox, Sr. Bottom Row: Janet Crist, Sr.; Karen Curtiss, Soph.; Elene Dahners, Sr.; Nancie Dellinger, Sr.; and Lynn Ducken, Fr. Sigma Kappa The members of Mu Chapter of Sigma Kappa feel that they have had a particularly successful year. They were well rep- resented in campus activities, including Mortar Board, Totem Club, W-Key, Rally Girls, and Husky Honeys, in addition to departmental honoraries, ASUW, AWS, and YWCA. They are particularly proud of Mary Hughes, who won the Mortar Board Award for the outstanding sophomore of the year. Mary also received a New York University scholarship for a year ' s study in Brazil. As a Chapter, the house participated in Sigma Kappa ' s national philanthropy, gerontology. Mu Chapter brightened Christmas for the senior citizens of Hamilton House by sending them individual gifts, collected at our annual Christmas party. Members hostessed a special tea in the spring for residents of Hamilton House. During the Christmas season, they sent stuffed toy animals to the underprivileged children of the Maine Seacoast Mission, another philanthropy project. Activities in University and community affairs have made their year fulfilling and fun. Seated in the living room are Sigma Kappa ' s executive officers, Nancie Dellinger, Janis Fesenmaier, Pat Van der Steenhoven, Sue Tarrant, Jan Meydenbauer, President Janet Crist, and Nancy Emerson. 306 ASUW Miss Mistletoe, Jeannette Thornton, and other biyiiiu Kdppas are enjoying their annual Christmas parly. £2£1M - i2£2 222 2£12 S2 Top Row: Nancy Dyar, Fr.; Lenore Elliott, Jr , Nancy Emerson, Jr.; Karol Farrari, Jr.; Charlene Ferris, Soph.; Janis Fesenmaier, Jr.; Barbara Coding, Soph ; Jane Goforth, Soph.; Vivian Graham, Soph.; Lois Grant, Jr ; JucJy Griffin, Jr. Second Row: Velta Grinhagens, Fr ; Elaine Harmer, Sr.; Susan Hiltner, Soph ; Virginia Holland, Fr.; Mary Hughes, Jr.; Janet Hylbak, Fr.; Hope Johnson, Jr.; Roberta Johnston, Soph.; Sandra Kusak, Sr.; Jenijoy LaBelle, Fr.; Charlotte Langley, Soph. Third Row: Carlene Larson, Jr.; Diane Laurance, Soph ; Kristy Leivestad, Jr ; Katherine Lepp, Jr , Diana Lloyd, Fr ; Jemy Mackey, Fr.; Patricia McHugh, Fr.; Marilee Mclntee, Fr ; Judy McKay, Soph.; Janet Meydenbauer, Sr.; Marilyn Montfert, Fr. Fourth Row: Margaret Naf, Soph ; Susan Nelson, Soph ; Judy Olson, Soph ; Ida Osterberg, Soph ; Sharron Osterhaut, Sr.; Pamela Ptacek, Soph.; Pearl Quarnstrom, Fr.; Susan Rafter, Fr.; Barbara Ramey, Fr.; Barbara Rasmussen, Soph.; Gillian Richmond, Soph. Fifth Row: Florence Sather, Fr ; Janet Schmidt, Jr ; Connie Sherman, Soph.; Diana Shreve, Fr.; Mary Sprout, Soph.; Sandra Stevens, Soph.; Marsha Stewart, Fr.; Mary Strange, Fr.; Susan Tarrant, Soph.; Suzanne Taylor, Fr.; Delores Thompson, Sr. Bottom Row: Jeannette Thornton, Soph ; Sharon Tiernan, Fr.; Gloria Ufer, Fr.; Pat Van den Sleenhoven, Soph.; Sharon Van Rooy, Sr.; Sharolyn Watson, Soph ; Jeanne Whifham, Soph ; Bernice Whittom, Fr.; Judi Wood, Sr.; Julie Wynans, Jr ; Katherine Young, Jr. 307 Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, in 1898. Psi Chapter was founded on the Washington campus in 1917 and is one of one houndred and three international chapters. The 1961-1962 year was an active one for the Zeta ' s. Besides being active on campus, we had a full calendar of house events to keep us busy. Autumn Quarter brought exciting events such as the pledge dance, several pinnings, and parties. 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 day was filled with food, sailing, boating, and fun. One evening our alum- nae gave us a scholarship banquet downtown. The school year found the Zeta girls working on many service projects, including Muscular Dystrophy, Easter Seal Founda- tion, March of Dimes, Blood Bank Drive, and a Christmas caroling party. Through fun and achievement, Zetas form lasting friendships and memories which live always. Zeta Tau Alpha . . . 4731 18th Northeast . • i r ■S ' : ' ! — 1 ' H, 1 1 1 Zeta Tau Alpha officers reflected in their living room mirror are Liane Peterson, Elizabeth Chipman, President Kaye Nelson, Joanne Wiliiams, and Kit Himes. Top Row: Miriam Albert, Fr., Becky Brown, Fr.; Patricia Buell, Soph.; Lynn Burpee, Fr.; Susan Canfield, Fr.; Elizabeth Chipman, Soph.; Joyce Czesia, Fr.; and Donna Devine, Soph. Second Row: Gerry Drumheller, Fr.; Ann Feyh, Sr.; Grace Greene, Fr.; Kathleen Himes, Sr.; Nancy Himes, Fr.; Harriett Kunz, Soph.; Judy Lum, Soph ; and Joy McDonald, Fr. Bottom Row: Marilee Miller, Soph.; Kaye Nelson, Sr.; Nancy Nutley, Sr.; Sharon Ralston, Soph.; Susan Ross, Sr.; Corenne Smith, Soph.; Constance Taft, Fr.; and Joanne Williams, Jr. 309 Britta Boshaw, President; Laurie Jones, Vice President; Sandi Ware, Secretary; Pam Crase, Treasurer, and Tina Mueller, B.O.C. Representative. Top Row: Penny Bates, Karen Callero, Kathy Enbody, and Trudie Number. Second Row: Marlene Kline, Elaine Moshier, Bonnie Myers, and Jackie Neese. Third Row: Gloria Oman, Rocky Pfannekuchen, Pat Pickett, and Mary Savage. Bottom Row: Leslie Train, Joan Transue, Gail Uzelak, and Judie Worcester. Women s Inter-House Council The Women ' s Inter-House Council, the governing body for all the women ' s independent houses, was increased to twenty- one members this year with the addition of Centennial House, the Wilsonian Annex. The council is composed of the house presidents and a representative of each house who holds a committee chairmanship. The house presidents are Gloria Oman, Austin House; Charlotte Freimuth, Blaine House; Pat Pickett, Camano House; Bonnie Myers, Centennial House; Kathy Enbody, Cypress House; Penny Bates, Leary House; Elaine Moshier, McKee House; and Jackie Neese, AAercer House. The house representatives are Trudie Humber, Activi- ties Chairman; Joan Transue, House Management; Leslie Train, Orientation Chairman; Mary Savage and Rocky Pfannekuchen, Publicity; Karen Callero, Scholarship; Gail Uzelak, Social; Judie Worcester, Standards; and Marlene Kline, Centennial House Representative. In addition to the traditional Inter-House activities, McCarty Hall held a grand scale open house last spring. With two buildings-worth of space, the annual County Fair grew to twice its usual size and festiveness. W.I.H.C. sponsored the first Inter-House Scholarship Banquet Autumn Quarter. Mercer House was awarded the silver scholarship tray for the highest grade-point average for the previous year. W.I.H.C. and the Women ' s Residences have grown much in size, activities, and spirit during the last year. The WIHC members held a Christmas exchange with the men from MOHC. After ex- changing ideas, they enjoyed Christmas music with their cider and cookies. 310 ' A 222:12; 22 ' Top Row: Jacqueline Althauser, Fr.; Adrian Anderson, Fr , Barbara Ayers, Soph ; Myrna Black, Fr , Rebecca Blanford, Fr.; and Jeanne Blessing, Fr. Second Row: Carolly Bliss, Soph.; Susan Botkin, Soph.; Nancy Chamberlin, Fr ; Niincy Cochran, Fr.; Elaine Cooper, Fr.; and Nancy Coplan, Fr. Bottom Row: Karen Dippel, Fr.; Janet Fairs, Fr.; Mary Farley, Soph ; Stephanie Fishback, Fr.; Rebecca Fox, Fr.; and Allison Gabie, Fr. The quiet halls and rooms of the Wilsor ian Hotel were con- verted into a temporary dormitory for ninety-one enthusiastic coeds. This dorm was called Centennial House in honor of the University ' s 100th anniversary. These girls had a new house- mother, a wonderful adviser, and maid service. The coeds brightened the lives of hotel residents by stranding themselves in the elevator between floors, by constructing a Homecoming sign on the seventh floor, by donning derbies on Sigma Chi Derby Day, and sponsoring a semi-formal dance. In addition to receiving scholastic and departmental honors, Wilsonian girls participated in many campus activities. Social life included finger painting parties, a Halloween party, mixers, and the main social function of the year, the formal which was held at the Women ' s Residence Hall. Several Wilsonian girls get together for a friendly ganne of cards in between their studies and other activities. Centennial House Top Row: Ardith Gray, Jr.; Jonaca Hannah, Soph.; Frances Hansel, Soph ; Leann Hubbard, Fr.; Mary Jackson, Fr.; Margo Jensen, Fr., Eleanor Keyes, Fr ; Marlene Klein, Jr.; Sheila Kline, Fr.; Judy Kroeger, Fr.; and Frances Lindgren, Fr. Second Row: Dorothy Love, Fr.; Barbara McCune, Fr.; Janet McKee, Fr., Bonnie Meyers, Jr.; Marianne Moline, Fr.; Lynn Murphy, Fr.; Carolyn Noble, Soph.; Shirley Olson, Sr.; Gunde Ositis, Fr.; Jeane Patterson, Fr.; and Linda Personette, Fr. Bottom Row: Rozelin Prochaska, Soph.; Kathi Ricketts, Fr.; Nadine Rude, Soph.; Christine Schroeder, Fr.; Freda Sethre, Fr.; Janice Tiller, Fr.; Gloria Tyree, Fr.; Ann Warwick, Fr.; Ardella Watson, Fr.; Claudia Wood, Fr.; and Sally Zitzer, Fr. 311 ' V President Gloria Oman, after a summer in Mexico, strums Iner guitar and teaches some songs to Peggy Peck, secretary; Dorthea Johnson, treas- urer; Trudie Humber, WIHC representative; and Gail Reid, activities chairman. Top Row: Marilyn Allbaugh, Fr.; Barbara Anderson, Soph.; Harriet Beal, Soph.; Karen Bow er, Fr.; Toyan Buck, Fr.; Judith Burmeister, Fr.; Cathryn Carter, Fr.; Julianne Clark, Soph.; Eileen Cufley, Soph.; Susan Delanty, Fr.; and Diane Derby, Soph. Second Row: Ida Draper, Soph.; Evelyn Dunman, Fr.; Cynthia Dunnam, Fr.; Stephanie Dwyer, Fr.; Lin Eager, Soph.; Judith Edmonds, Fr.; Rose- mary Eisler, Fr.; Olga Espeland, Fr.; Elizabeth Fahey, Fr.; Cecile Fitchard, Sr.; and Judy Gerdon, Fr. Bottom Row: Diana Gleason, Soph.; Bonnie Hanson, Fr.; Pamela Harmony, Fr.; Ellen Harris, Soph.; Jeri Anne Hein, Fr.; Madelane Heifz, Fr.; Judy Henderson, Fr.; Trudie Humber, Soph.; Judith Idso, Fr.; Mary Jacobson, Soph.; and Dorthea Johnson, Jr. 312 Austin House Enthusiasm reigned high in Austin House as the girls opened a new year last Autumn Quarter. The pajama party was the kick-off for the new year. The girls participated in Sigma Chi Derby Day and took fourth place for the second year in a row. A Halloween costume party and dinner was the highlight of October with prizes given for the best costumes. In Novem- ber, the girls elected officers for the new year and installed them at an evening candlelight ceremony. Pixie Week, end- ing the quarter, was held to promote better house relation- ships. Greased doorknobs and missing doors were common occurrences as roommates played jokes on one another. The highlight of the event was a Christmas party where the Pixies were discovered as the Head Pixie handed out the gifts. The girls participated in women ' s intramurals, exchanges, and other campus events. They also helped with the Hansee Hall formal held Autumn Quarter, the Winter Formal, Parents ' Week End, and County Fair. Several foreign countries were represented, as members of the house came from Japan, Australia, and Canada. Everyone endeavored with enthusiasm to make this year a very satisfy- ing one for all. 2 " S o ' Sl i 2 1 2 2 1 ©« Kyoka Kawamura, graduate student from Japan, majored in philoso- phy and lived in Austin House. She willingly explained her customs to Dewey Evans and Julianne Clark and showed them her collection of pictures. Top Row: JoAnn LaFollette, Soph.; Joanne Lanzendorfer, Fr.; AAary Lewis, Fr.; Suzanne Lindberg, Soph.; and Priscilla Long, Soph. Second Row: Josephine Mayer, Sr.; Marilyn McDonald, Fr.; Con- stance Michaud, Soph.; Cheryl Oksness, Soph.; and Gloria Oman, Sr. Third Row: Caroline Orr, Fr.; Joan Palo, Jr.; Sherrilyn Pietila, Fr.; Sharon Roundtree, Sr.; and Jean Shirley, Sr. Fourth Row: Karen Skaland, Fr.; Anna Soan, Jr.; Victoria Smith, Jr.; Margaret Staker, Fr.; and Jan Sulkosky, Jr. Bottom Row: Lorna Swanson, Soph.; Saundra Vinje, Soph.; Sue Watson, Fr.; and Dagmar Wieditz, Fr. Top Row: Karen Anderson, Fr.; Marlene Atkinson, Fr.; Judith Bergstrom, Fr.; Sharon Burks, Soph.; Suzie Cahn, Sr.; Sandra Carlsson, Soph.; Carol Catfron, Fr.; Carol Christie, Fr.; Janyce Crilly, Soph.; Jacklyn Culton, Soph.; and Martha Dressier, Fr. Bottom Row: Kathleen Durgan, Fr.; Claire Frankel, Jr.; Patricia Frayne, Sr.; Bernice Giggans, Jr.; Judith Gruning, Jr.; Shirley Hall, Sr.; Georga Hart, Soph.; Ramona Henderson, Jr.; Susan Henderson, Jr.; Gloria Hodges, Jr.; and Regina Insell, Fr. Blaine House officers, Charlotte Freimuth, president; Barbara Stanfield, vice president; Connie Kalber, standards chairman; and Jean Atkins, treasurer, take time out from their busy schedules to arrange the flowers for their lounge. 314 Blaine House residents find time between studies and activities for an occasional game of cards in front of the fireplace. Blaine House Although Blaine House is one of the four older houses in the Residence Halls, this was a new year in many ways. Mrs. Hall, the new housemother, welcomed the residents at the beginning of Autumn Quarter. New furniture in the lounge provided the residents with a pleasant surprise. The house officers anticipated an active year. Exchanges and dances with men ' s living groups on campus added much to house activities. Many of the girls participated in women ' s sports competition. The officers took an active part in WIHC, and the House supported the events sponsored by this Council and that of Hansee Hall. The girls took as their house project for the year the purchase of a set of encyclopedias to be used by the residents. More along the social and extra-curricular vein, Blaine girls had varied interests and skills, including trap-shooting and participation in professional theater productions. Good-natured fun was found in Halloween activities. Girls dressed in costumes had their " dress " dinner and then went trick-or-treating within the house. All the social and academic activities made this year successful for Blaine House residents. Top Row: Myrna Johnston, Jr.; Connie Kalber, Jr.; Kay Karther, Fr ; Eileen Kennedy, Fr.; and Kathleen Kinoshita, Fr. Second Row: Beatrice Kiyohara, Fr.; Brenda Lee, Soph.; Carol Lee, Sr ; Marian Le Fort, Fr.; and Jane Mansfield, Fr. Bottom Row: Jennifer Markham, Fr.; Mary-Jo McDonald, Sr.; Deidra Moss, Soph.; Sharon Olson, Sr.; and Sandra Plummer, Fr. 2£ 2S2 Top Row: Linda Pohl, Fr _• Patsy Robertson, Fr.; Carol Sandilands, Soph.; Carol Sathre, Sr.; and Darlene Sonstegaard, Fr. Second Row: Barbara Stanfield, Soph.; Garyalene Sturm, Soph.; Janet Takayama, Fr.; Louise Thome, Fr.; and Joan Transue, Soph. Bottom Row: Rosa Tye, Fr.; Patricia Weaver, Fr.; Susan Willis, Fr.; Mary York, Fr.; and Lucille Yoshimoto, Jr. 315 Many Camano House girls find it fun to have a record party in one of the rooms. Included in the fun are the record albums, apples, current gossip, and a discussion of school and house activities. Top Row: Nancy Abbetf, Fr.; DeAnn Armstrong, Sr.; Linda Baysinger, Fr.; Susan Beauchamp, Sr.; Linda Betts, Fr.; Britta Boshaw, Sr.; Joan Brazas, Soph.; LeAnn Brost, Jr.; Joan Buzzard, Jr.; Karen Callero, Sr.; and Paige Canfield, Sr. Second Row: Joan Capener, Fr.; Pamela Crase, Jr.; Joan Englund, Sr.; Erin Garrison, Fr.; Joyce Green, Soph.; Patricia Green, Fr.; Judy Hagg, Sr.; Helen Hammermeister, Jr.; Karel Haney, Fr.; Charmaine Hayden, Soph.; and Linda Hill, Soph. Third Row: Carlene Inokoji, Soph.; Joanne Ivanek, Soph.; Virginia Jackson, Soph.; Carol Jacobs, Sr.; Georgia Kent, Jr.; Nancy Kidd, Fr.; Jane Kingma, Sr.; Barbara Klein, Soph.; Anne Lepley, Soph.; Deanna Luke, Fr.; and Carolyn Lytle, Jr. Bottom Row: Mariella Maas, Jr.; Caroline MacMullan, Sr.; Lorraine Maloney, Jr.; Virginia Marvin, Jr.; Carol Mattus, Fr.; Marilyn Mayes, Fr.; Nancy McDonald, Fr.; Shirley Mizuta, Soph.; Patricia Morgan, Fr.; Judith Morrill, Sr.; and Karen Motteler, Jr. 316 Camano House Camano House became the campus home for many coeds in modern AAcCarty Hall. The residents were greeted by those returning and were made welcome at House meetings in Camano ' s own lounge. These girls participated actively in many functions on campus sponsored both by their own house and by the ASUW. They planned and carried out a full calendar of social activities. Their schedule included dances, exchanges with men ' s living groups, and parties within the Halls. The Camano girls took an active part in the designing and building of the Homecoming sign which represented all inde- pendent halls on campus. The girls also maintained a good academic standing, with many having above average grades and several participating in campus honoraries and organizations. Another active and pleasant year was brought to a close with a flurry of spring activities, final examinations, and graduation. Gail Uzelak, WIHC representative, and Lorraine Maloney, secretary, look on as Ruth Muyskens, vice president; Linda Weber, treasurer; and Pat Pickett, president, build a fire in the Camano House lounge fireplace. Top Row: Christina Mueller, Jr.; Ruth Muyskens, Sr.; Arleen Nakano, Soph.; Judith Needles, Fr.; and Penny Niemeyer, Fr. Second Row: Judith Nisbet, Soph.; Janez Oxnam, Sr.; Frances Peacock, Soph.; Beatrice Peterson, Soph.; and Janet Peterson, Fr. Third Row: Patricia Pickett, Sr.; Carol Primrose, Soph.; Marian Pringle. Sr.; Jean Purcell, Sr.; and Diane Renfroe, Fr. Fourth Row: Becky Ridder, Fr.; Cathy Rogers, Soph.; Jeanne Sav- age, Soph.; Christy Smith, Soph.; and Susan Soder, Fr. Fifth Row: Linda Spooner, Fr.; Kathryn Spoor, Soph.; Carol Swan, Jr ; Joan Thompson, Fr.; and Vicki Thrapp, Jr. Bottom Row: Gail Uzelak, Soph.; Linda Weber, Jr.; Jeri West, Fr.; Judith White, Soph.; and Marilyn Zak, Soph. Cypress House Celebrating its own first anniversary. Cypress House joined in the University Centennial celebration with enthusiasm. Up early for 7:30 classes. Cypress girls were ready to help with many campus activities and committees. Working with other independent houses on Homecoming and Parents ' Week End, on blood drives, elections, and other campus projects, the girls contributed to University unity. Cypress celebrated its first birthday during the holiday season with a week of Christmas activities and parties. In January the girls of Cypress planned, organized, and decorated for their formal dance. " Fantasy in Frost " was the theme of the gala evening spent in the Meany Hotel. Exchange-dinners, mixers, dates to the Variety Show, and especially the unique ' " go-carting " exchange with Olympus marked their social calendar during Winter Quarter. County Fair, Parents ' Week End, the arrival of spring, and the hours of sunbathing on the roof marked the close of an active year for the Red Garter girls. Planning their scrapbook, the officers of Cypress House take time to talk over the year. Judie Worchester, WIHC representative, and Janice Aiguard, social chairman, look over the shoulders of An- nette Molitor, vice president, and Kathy Enbody, president, as Peggy Buell, standards chairman, and Jean Kingma, treasurer, look on. Top Row: Marilyn Abbott, Fr.; Mary Ann Acheson, Jr.; Alice Akan, Jr.; Janice Aiguard, Jr.; Sharon Ash, Fr.; Gerrienne Beck, Fr.; Sandra Becker, Sr.; Carol Berglund, Sr.; Wanda Berning, Fr.; Denise Brooks, Fr.; and Nancy Brown, Soph. Second Row: Dianne Bryson, Sr.; Peggy Buell, Soph.; Nancy Butler, Jr.; Karen Christensen, Fr.; Nadine Christensen, Soph.; Carol-Ann Cole, Soph.; Judith Davison, Fr.; Judith DeChenne, Soph.; Susan Dickerman, Soph.; Sharon Douglas, Soph.; and Sharon Dwinnell, Fr. Third Row: Dolly Ekstrom, Fr.; Kathryn Enbody, Jr.; Penelope Ginther, Soph.; Bertha Greenwald, Fr.; Carole Groven, Fr.; Joyce Heaton, Fr.; Patricia Heck, Fr.; Gaye Hunt, Fr.; Karen Jenkins, Fr.; Rose Johnson, Jr.; and Jean Kingma, Sr. Bottom Row: Adele Klawitter, Jr.; Rilla Knight, Fr.; Janet Larson, Soph.; Julie Larson, Fr.; Judith Laubscher, Fr.; Helen Lemoine, Fr.; Carolyn Mader, Soph.; Carla Marion, Fr.; Carolyn Martin, Soph.; Carole Mathewson, Fr.; and Sharon Matsuda, Fr. 318 n it Cypress girls had fun trimming their lounge for Christmas. The large Christmas stocking was the central decoration of their fireplace display. Top Row: Kathryn McGuinness. Fr.,- Danelle McKay, Soph.. Marilyn Miller, Fr.; and Annette Molitor, Jr. Second Row: Karen Morris, Sr.; Joan Nero, Sr.; Elaine Norikane, Fr., and Barbara Ohrf, Soph. Third Row: Maureen O ' Leary, Fr.; Joanne O ' Neil, Jr. Beverly Packard, Soph.; and Janet Peck, Fr. Fourth Row: Suzanne Pfafman, Fr.; Rosemary Pinto, Soph.; Vija Pudists, Fr.; and Lorie Rose, Fr. Fifth Row: Marsha Sargent, Fr.; Dana Satterlee, Soph.; Phyllis Schick, Sr.; and Lois Schubert, Fr. Sixth Row: Suzanne Semprez, Soph.; Sharrie Simp- son, Soph.; Ellen Stella, Soph.; and Geraldine Trump, Soph. Seventh Row: Carol Vollan, Fr.; Roberta Wallace Fr.; Kathleen Wilson, Soph.; and Lillian Woodin, Soph. Bottom Row: Judith Worcester, Jr.; Mary Younker, Soph.; Mara Zanderson, Fr.; and Rudite Zeidaks, Fr. 319 Leary House The 1961-62 year brought the girls of Leary together to ini- tiate a Big and Little Sister program which brought unity and a whirl of activities. Service projects occupied a large portion of the time of the Leary House residents. On Halloween night, Leary girls, work- ing with a AAercer Island community group, sponsored a party for the boys at Luther Burbank School. They provided enter- tainment in the form of dancing and games, as well as prizes for the winners. A Leary House sextet, newly formed this year, sang old favorites. At Thanksgiving, Leary girls pre- pared two food baskets which they donated to less fortunate Seattle families. The annual Pixie Week spelled farewell for welfare, at least within the Hall, as secret pixies teased and tormented their victims. The mystery ended wtih a Christmas party and the trading of gifts. On the social calendar were exchanges— iceskating, an eve- ning at a Japanese theater, and a flurry of fun on a ski week end. After hours of planning and decorating, memorable evenings were spent at the Hansee Hall Formal and later at the Interhall Formal. Spring, with participation in Songfest, Parents ' Week End, and County Fair, brought to the close a successful year for the Leary House girls. Top Row: Karen Adams, Fr.; Joyce Akers, Soph.; Vicki Alexander, Soph.; Mary Ann Aldrich, Fr.; and Frances Anderson, Fr. Second Row: Robin Attridge, Fr.; Sandy Atwood, Fr.; Leticia Bacani, Fr.; Penny Bates, Jr.; and Carol Bohn, Fr. Third Row: Barbara Bozak, Fr.; Jeanne Brobsf, Soph.; Beverly Broome, Soph.; Suzanne Buckhouse, Jr.; and Lana Coe, Soph. Fourth Row: Susan Conner, Fr.; Cathy CornvjaW, Soph.; Judy Cot- tingham, Soph.; Barbara Curtis, Jr.; and Lois Degg, Fr. Bottom Row: Nancy Edmiston, Soph.; Nancy Eikenbary, Fr.; Lucia Esther, Jr.; Margretta Flinner, Jr.; and Virginia Goodrow, Fr. While popping popcorn in the Hall during their study break, the members of Leary House discuss school, activities, and the coming events on campus. r ' " . ' U r Leary House officers gather about their homecoming bulletin board display and President Penny Bates. The other officers are Barbara Sacks, standards; Barbara Curtis, treasurer; Merridee Funk, vice president; and Jeanne Brobst, secretary. 5 ' t2S2£2S2 Top Row: Victoria Haba, Fr.; Barbara Hegman, Soph.; Janet Hoffman, Fr.; Lynn Hofman, Fr.; Nancy Hopinks, Fr.; Mary Howard, Fr.; Karen Imbs, Fr.; Jill Jackson, Fr.; Laurie Jones, Soph.; Marilyn Kemp, Fr.; and Edie Kirchhoff, Fr. Second Row: Irene Kochendorfer, Jr.; Alice Langfeldt, Fr.; Dixie Maas, Sr.; Carolyn Malmoe, Soph.; Ann Markkanen, Soph.; MaryAnne Markovifch, Soph.; Pat McKnight, Soph.; Susan Morris, Jr.; Mary Jo Pearson, Jr.; Rocky Pfannekuchen, Soph.; and Pam Poole, Fr. Third Row: Pat Porter, Soph.; Teddy Rouse, Fr.; Marilyn Ruona, Soph.; Barbara Sacks, Soph.; Mary Savage, Soph.; Janice Schiavon, Soph.; Margaret Seeley, Fr.; Cathy Shields, Soph.; Suzanne Simons, Fr.; Kay Sparks, Soph.; and Bonnie Spencer, Fr. Bottom Row: Alice Sund, Fr.; Charlotte Swanson, Soph.; Leonor Taguba, Grad,; Janet Tanji, Fr.; Jean Taylor, Fr.; Jo Anne Vandersluys, Fr.; Karen Vasilieff, Fr.; Patricia Wetherell, Sr.; Judy Williams, Jr.; Georgia Wolff, Fr.; and Linda Zion, Fr. 321 McKee House Autumn Quarter marked the revival of McKee House activities. One hearty group of McKee residents conducted its business at 11:00 every evening. At this time the lounge was trans- formed into a modified gymnasium complete with fireplace, carpets, sofas, and piano. Having pushed studies aside for awhile, this energetic group of young ladies assembled for their " physical fitness-slim and trim club. " Amidst hair rollers and slippers, were girls doing a variety of exercises. No organization was necessary; every gal to her own taste— or her own exercise. As added inducement, for Christmas their housemother presented the girls of McKee a pair of scales. McKee was noted as the only house conducting regular fire drills. With a blare of the foghorn at some odd hour of the night, girls tumbled from bunks, ran " dripping wet " from showers, grabbed the required towels, coats, and shoes and assembled on Hutchinson Field. Finally organized, they trudged into the House to resume the peace and quiet. However, McKee activities were not confined to gymnastics and fire drills. The girls participated in such activities as Derby Day, Homecoming, Pixie Week, and Christmas parties. And in the spring there were hours devoted to County Fair, Parents ' Week End, and Songfest. All too soon came the close of an enjoyable year. The daily exercise session is a part of each school day for the girls of McKee House as they stretch and strain during the nightly ritual. Top Row: Ruta Ainars, Sr.; Cheryl Anderson, Soph.; Judy Ballard, Fr.; Patricia Barber, Fr.; and Mary Beck, Jr. Second Row: Anita Becklund, Fr.; Sally Bordeaux, Fr.; Sharon Bradway, Fr.; Donna Bruce, Fr.; and Judith Burleson, Fr. Third Row: Lois Calhoon, Fr.; Leia Carroll, Fr.; Anita Chopp, Jr.; Carol Cooke, Fr.; and Saralyn Cross, Fr. Fourth Row: Nancy Davis, Jr. Vicki DeMacon, Fr. Vivian Eby, Soph.; Norma Fehr, Fr.; and Catherine Fowler, Fr. Bottom Row: Judith Frey, Soph.; Sharolyn Hayes, Sr.; Betty Hea- ton, Fr.; Marica Hilden, Soph.; and Barbara Hoy, Fr. Counting the ballots to determine the new officers of McKee House are Joyce Sundell, secretary; Elaine Moshier, president; Gail Smith, standards; and Karen Stout, elections chairman. 2 E£2 £ mt Top Row: Barbara Ingman, Fr.; Antra Janieks, Sr.; Linda Johnson, Fr.; Winnifred Johnston, Soph.; Sharon Johnstone, Fr.; Beverly Lundquist, Jr.; Jill McCleave, Fr.; Anabel Malmquist, Fr.; Sylvia Moore, Jr.; Elaine Moshier, Sr ; and Barbara Nelson, Fr. Second Row: Jill Newlin, Fr.; Diane Norkool, Fr.; Carolyn Olsen, Jr.; Patricia Owens, Fr.; Sharon Retry, Soph.; Henrietta Phillips, Fr.; Judith Phillips, Soph.; Judy Rasmussen, Sr.; Charlene Robison, Soph.; Shirley Rottle, Fr.; and Cecelia Sanders, Soph. Bottom Row: Gail Smith, Jr.; Karen Stout, Sr.; Joyce Sundell, Soph.; Shari Sutton, Sr.; Lynne Swan, Fr.; Beverly Taylor, Fr.; Natalie Taylor, Fr.; Viven Thurston, Soph.; Leslie Train, Soph.; Glenda Venable, Jr.; and Lorraine Zydek, Fr. 323 Mercer House Even though Mercer House in McCarty Hall has been organ- ized for only two years, this second year has seen much activity and great accomplishment on the part of the residents. The girls first won recognition for their participation in Derby Day. Coeds fom Mercer could be found in sawdust piles as well as in costume judging competition. The many and suc- cessful exchanges were in evidence when the girls met their escorts from men ' s campus living groups in the McCarty lounge. The parties and dances were important events on the house social calendar. The girls were participants in the plan- ning and the carrying out of the Interhouse Winter Formal sponsored by the independent women ' s houses. Talent from Mercer House was exemplified by the newly formed sextet, the Chantons. Greatest honor and recognition arose from the winning of the Scholarship Tray which was presented at the Interhouse Scholarship Banquet. Grades from the previous year were highest of the independent houses. The girls received commendation from all the houses on this honor. The year saw the successful establishment of this tradi- tion as well as a tradition of dinner exchanges with sororities. II Top Row: Betsy Anderson, Jr.; Marilyn Anderson, Fr.; Judith Anderson, Fr.; Joan Armstrong, Soph.; Alexandra Bacaki, Jr.; Phyllis Baker, Soph.; Elizabeth Barlow, Fr.; Tanya Barnett, Fr.; Arliss Bates, Fr.; Marie Cauvel, Soph.; and Elizabeth Coddington, Soph. Second Row: June Coftman, Sr.; Deborah Cornue, Sr.; Sharon Craig, Soph.; Merry Crow, Soph.; Karen Dessen, Soph.; Delana Diessner, Fr.; Dianna Durboraw, Fr.; Janet Eltz, Sr.; Susan Fegan, Fr.; Carolyn Freelyn, Fr.; and Lois Freeman, Jr. Third Row: Constance Fuller, Soph.; Mona Furro, Soph.; Janice George, Sr.; Celia Gibson, Soph.; Ellynda Giles, Soph.; Carolyn Goodman, Soph.; Kalherene Grafos, Jr.; Judith Grams, Fr.; Carol Granneberg, Fr.; Jeannine Haag, Soph.; and Gwen Hames, Jr. Fourth Row: Nancy Hatch, Fr.; Ada Henriksen, Soph.; Marie Hinze, Jr.; Blenda Hooper, Soph.; Carol Huntley, Soph.; Judy Jones, Fr.; Lois Kairis, Soph.; Jeanne Kaushagen, Sr.; Carol Keeble, Fr.; Katherine Krininger, Fr.; and Mary Ann Kroeller, Jr. Fifth Row: Mary Krueger, Fr.; Peggy Larson, Jr.; Judith Latimer, Jr.; Jacquelyn Lyon, Soph.; Janet MacAulay, Fr.; Carolyn MacDicken, Soph.; Grace Malson, Jr.; Susan Maxey, Sr.; Judith McDonald, Soph.; Leslie McNamara, Soph.; and April Meyers, Soph. Bottom Row: Mollie Miller, Sr.; Marilyn Monsaas, Soph.; Wendy Morgan, Soph.; Jacqueline Neese, Sr.; Nancy Owens, Jr.; Mary Panesko, Sr.; Mary Pedersen, Sr.; Nichol Pendell, Fr.; Dianne Ranta, Jr.; Joan Reese, Jr.; and Suzanne Sanders, Sr. 324 Top Row: Suzanne Semke, Soph.; Phyllis Smith, Fr.; and Sherry Smith, Fr. Second Row: Lynn Sparrow, Jr.; Sally Stevens, Fr ; and Margaret Stoakes, Soph. Bottom Row: Janet Thompson, Fr.; Pa- tricia Tobin, Soph.; and Mary Trum- bull, Soph. Mercer House officers are Mary Ann Panesko, treasurer; Joan Reese, secre- tary; Janice George, vice president; and Jackie Neese, president. t f 2i 2t M ' " " W Top Row: Diane Ulmer, Soph.; Sandra Ware, Soph.; and Ann Warne, Soph. Second Row: Sharon Werner, Soph.; Cynthia Wham, Fr.; and Caroline Wiles, Soph. Bottom Row: Nancy Williamson, Sr.; and Janet Zieba, Jr. The Mercer House sextet, The Chantons, hold a practice session in the lounge. The girls wrote a song for Mercer House. Wesley House Wesley House, located at the corner of 42nd and 15th North- east, is a women ' s independent living group for Methodist preference women. At the beginning of Autumn Quarter, the old girls welcomed the new and rapidly began a year filled with activities, fun, and inspiration. The girls worked together to promote several activities, including a Halloween party and a Christmas party. The members, noted for their singing ability, proudly display the Songfest Trophy which they hold. They worked hard and practiced often to win it again. The 33 girls of the house enthusiastically promoted many activities. The girls living in Wesley House are guided by the motto, " Christ above all. " With the members of Kappa Phi, an organ- ization for Methodist women, Wesley House members strive to lead Christian lives. The Christian fellowship provided by the house gives the women an opportunity for expression and leadership training in preparing them for a more meaningful life as students and members of the church. The principle of " Christ above all " guides the women of Wesley House throughout the college year in their studies, activities, ideals, and daily living. Top Row; Karen Anderson, Soph.; Sharon Bergstrom, Fr.; Anne Bishop, Soph.; Diane Cooper, Fr.; and Pam Faubian, Soph. Second Row: Susan Ganz, Jr.; Anna Marie Hall, Sr.; Sue Huether, Jr.; Carla Lamka, Soph.; and Brenda Marshall, Fr. Third Row: Sophia McNeil, Fr.; Linda Moilanen, Jr.; LeAna Oster- nnan, Sr.; Beverly Reid, Fr.; and Nancy Robbins, Fr. Bottom Row: Judy Schlosser, Fr.; Nancy Selfridge, Soph.; Karen Sitton, Fr.; and Carol Woods, Fr. Susan Ganz, president of Wesley House, takes care of some business over the phone as her other officers, Sue Huether, chaplain; Lynn Hulse, secretary; Linda Gundersen, vice president; and Beverly Reid, freshman president, look on. Tau Phi Delta Tau Phi Delta, a professional-social fraternity for forestry stu- dents, was founded in 1923 at the University of Washington. Alumni are active in every phase of forestry work, at home and abroad, and each of them reflects the leadership and brotherhood instilled in members. This past year Tau Phi Delta was awarded three trophies for high scholarship: the Sigma Chi Foundation award, the Inter- fraternity Mothers Conference Pledge Class Scholarship Award, and the Interfraternity Mothers Conference Highest Scholar- ship Award. Members are constantly striving to maintain good scholarship records and are very proud of these awards. Social activities also were enjoyed by Tau Phi ' s, with the Homecoming dinner-dance, the Pledge Dance, and the Loggers ' Breakfast the highlights of the year. Tau Phi Delta officers are President Larry Hirni, John Helm, Peter Wells, and Richard Elliott. Tau Phi Delta 1616 Northeast SOth Top Row: John Bergvall, Sr., Phillip Bird, Jr ; and Gleyn Bledsoe, Soph. Second Row: Robert Boston, Sr.; Joseph Brislin, Jr., and James Brown. Bottom Row: Fred Carlson, Jr.; Larry Clay, Sr.; and Steve Eddington, Jr. M£ MM Top Row: Ricliard Ellioit, Sr., Vernon Ellsworth, Fr.; Lloyd Ham- merstad, Fr.; John Helm, Jr.; and Roger Lyons, Jr. Bottom Row: Jerry Medved, Soph ; Robert Meyer, Sr.; Jerry Mone- smith, Jr.; Donald Myman, Jr.; and Larry Rued, Jr. Top Row: Richard Rust, Jr ; Arthur Schick, Sr.; Richard Short, Fr.; Ducine Sorenson, Jr.; and Ronald Sloppier, Sr. Bottom Row: Richard Vuori, Jr.; Terry Watson, Soph ; Peter Wells, Sr ; Paul Wenner, Soph.; and Duane Weston, Sr. 327 Inter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council is composed of the house presi- dents of the 32 member fraternities and the officers elected by these presidents. It acts as an administrative body for the fraternities in matters of joint action, represents the frater- nities in student government, and strives to promote higher fraternity ideals-scholarship in particular. In recent years, the functions of the I.F.C. have been expand- ing. The basic administrative tasks of the organization are being supplemented by increased activities in the areas of programs and services. Promoting better relations v ith the foreign students, faculty, and community are part of this new emphasis. A high point in the programming area came last fall when the I.F.C. promoted the Brothers ' Four Concert on campus. In recognition of this fine work, the Inter-Fraternity Council at the University of Washington was named second most out- standing I.F.C. in the nation by the National Inter-Fraternity Conference held December 1, 1961, in Boston. Top Row: Jerry Anderson, Chi Psi, Constitution; Don Barnard, Theta Chi, Student Recruiting; and Steve Dean, Zeta Beta Tau, Faculty Relations. Bottom Row: Bill Bloomquist, Alpha Tau Omega, Constitution Revision; Fred Brockhoff, Phi Gamma Delta, Foreign Student Relations; and John Ederer, Sigma Nu, Special Assistant to the President. Top Row: Steve Ek, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Public Relations; and A! Ferro, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Help Week. Second Row: Dave Guernsey, Phi Kappa Sigma, Greek Quarterly; and Sfu Offer, Zeta Beta Tau, Scholarship. Third Row; Ken Smith, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Greek Week; and Scoop Stewart, Delta Tau Delta, Fraternities at Washington. Bottom Row: Gordon Swayze, Phi Kappa Sigma, Office Manager; and Mike Williams, Psi Upsi- lon, Greek Letter. 328 Barry Stewart, Psi Upsilon, President Fred Fredrickson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice President Gary Ausman, Pi Kappa Ray Velkers, Beta Alpha, Vice-president Theta Pi, Secretary of Rush Bill Weisfleld, Alpha Steve Thai, Zeta Beta Tau Omega, Treasurer Tau, Vice-president of Inter-relations f ft- 1 !• » .% % Top Row: Don Hall, Acacia, Jim Magnussen, Alpha Delta Phi; Jim Egbert, Alpha Kappa Lambda; Larry Snider, Alpha Sigma Phi; Dave Moen, Alpha Tau Omega; Roger Niva, Beta Theta Pi; Jerry Anderson, Chi Psi; and Tom Kelly, Delta Chi. Second Row: Al Faltus, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Bill Morse, Delta Tau Delta; Nyle Barnes, Delta Upsilon; Paul Pederson, Kappa Sigma; John Gerry, Lambda Chi Alpha; Kent Barber, Phi Delta Theta; Jerry Landeen, Phi Gamma Delta; and Dick Hull, Phi Kappa Psi. Third Row: Gary Carlson, Phi Kappa Sigma; Jerry Betzold, Phi Kappa Tau; Jim Evers, Psi Upsilon; Ron Carovano, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Fred Fishman, Sigma Alpha Mu; Bob Nuber, Sigma Chi; Pete Lucas, Sigma Nu; and David Torrell, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Bottom Row: Lee Lippert, Tau Kappa Epsilon; John Helm, Tau Phi Delta; Larry Granslon, Theta Chi; Bob Steiner, Theta Delta Chi; Dick James, Theta Xi; John Phillips, Zeta Beta Tau; and Tom Faragher, Zeta Psi. 329 Junior Interfraternity Council This year marked a new horizon for J.I.F.C. With its increased responsibility and organization, it was able to reach new heights. Its officers, President Bill Nelson, Vice President Bob Alexander, and Secretary-Treasurer Bob Hovee, took on proj- ects new and old with a fervor warranting praise. The Mothers ' March Drive proved to be exceptionally success- ful, reaching an all time high. The drive, in which all pledge classes participated, collected $8,000, exceeding the old record well in excess of $2,000. Vern Milligan, in charge of the March, truly did a fine job. Reg Lester, head of the Social Committee, planned and ex- ecuted social events with Panhellenic. J.I.F.C. handled the publicit y and selling of tickets for the Faculty Follies among the fraternities. The Faculty Follies had a sell-out crowd. In the spring an all pledge class dance was held. The spring civic project in May consisted of escorting children of an orphanage to the World ' s Fair. This year ' s J.I.F.C. has truly set a precedent for future years in achieving its ultimate goal of strengthening the I.F.C. and greek system at the University of Washington. Bill Nelson President Bob Alexander Vice President Bob Hovee Secretary-treasurer 4 Top Row: Graham Benson, Psi Upsilon; Jim Berg, Theta Chi; and Don Eaton, Theta Delta Chi. Second Row: John Epier, Phi Kappa Psi; Nick Fahey, Delta Kappa Epsilon; and John Feltis, Alpha Delta Phi. Bottom Row: Bill France, Delta Upsilon; Bob Green, Theta Xi; and Lloyd Ham- merstad, Tau Phi Delta. Top Row: K. C. Hawkes, Sigma Nu; Lane Kirkpatrick, Kappa Sigma; Colan Lanier, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Reg Lester, Delta Chi; Bill AAacDonald, Alpha Kappa Lambda; Douglas Miles, Phi Kappa Tau; Vern Milligan, Phi Kappa Sigma; George Petershagen, Alpha Sigma Phi; Jeff Pickard, Phi Gamma Delta; Bill Prater, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and Robert Russell, Chi Psi. Bottom Row: Ron Schudie, Pi Kappa Alpha; Mike Seeliger, Acacia; Herb Simon, Sigma Alpha Mu; Pat Skinner, Lambda Chi Alpha; Bob Sours, Sigma Chi; Dave Stenstrom, Alpha Tau Omega; Bill Stephan, Phi Delta Theta; Alan Sussman, Zeta Beta Tau; Gary Teague, Zeta Psi; Chuck Wiggins, Delta Tau Delta. 330 Alpha Kappa Lambda " AKL is on the Move! " This motto recently adopted by our national organization is certainly true here at Thefa Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda. The past year has seen the strengthen- ing of nearly every phase of our fraternity operation. Our accomplishments have been numerous. Last summer saw the most intensified summer rush program in the history of this chapter. Several brothers returned last autumn to a house they hardly recognized, as much of the interior had been re- decorated. The school year found the members working hard toward improving their house, participating in intramural sports, and living it up some. Our social calendar was filled with many exchanges, firesides, dances, and parties. Outstanding were the pledge and active dances. The pledges did a beautiful job with their theme of " Moon River, " and the atmosphere created by the actives for their " Winter Wonderland " party was enjoyed by all. And what a big success was the " Spring Formal. " But without a doubt, most memorable will be the " Halloween-Hoedown. " Top Row: James Brain, Jr.; David Drake, Soph.; and James Egbert, Jr. Second Row: Larry Egbert, Soph.; Wil- lard Harfman, Jr.; and Gary Hillman, Jr Third Row: Brent Hinze, Jr.; Daniel Hoffman, Jr.; and Keith Johnson, Jr. Fourth Row: William MacDonald, Fr.; Paul McCormick, Jr.; and Harold Moreland, Jr. Fifth Row: Dennis Mottern, Jr.; Lowell Park, Jr.; and Emil Refling, Jr. Bottom Row: Gary Seale, Soph.; Marvin Weiss, Sr.; and Richard Wolff, Fr Alpha Kappa Lambda officers are Paul McCormick, Marvin Weiss, Lowell Park, Sam Harman, President Jim Egbert, and Jim Brain. Alpha Kappa Lambda . . . 1 804 Northeast SOth Acacia What does Acacia mean? To many it is an eastern evergreen noted for beauty and durability. To Acacians at Washington and in the 46 chapters across the nation, it means true broth- erhood and lasting friendship. This year, Washington Acacians instilled spirit into a pledge class larger than the active chapter. Our pledges learned brotherhood through working, studying, and house activities. Our pledges learned that activities such as our successful " Nite on the Nile " costume dance must be balanced by a good study program to produce a well rounded college life. Our pledges also learned brotherhood by working with the active chapter for the University, as well as for the fraternity. Acacia was represented in Varsity Crew, Glee Club, and Pi Omicron Sigma. Five Acacians in Marching Band provided the core for a house dance band. Activities, sports, scholarship, those all night bull sessions, dates, and dances— all these make up a fraternity man ' s exist- ence. As this year ' s Acacia pledges became actives, they learned these are a part of brotherhood. The other part of brotherhood at Acacia for which we all strive, is summed up in our motto " Human Service. " As the house grows and ex- pands, this year ' s new Acacians will, in turn, make this phrase meaningful to another pledge class of men seeking to improve themselves through brotherhood. mjkmMi Top Row: Richard Abrams, Fr.; William Arthur, Soph.; Richard Biggerstaff, Sr.; and Donald Cap- stick, Soph. Second Row: Larry Collins, Fr.; Manley Dahl, Jr.; William Damery, Jr.; and Raymond Diftamore, Fr. Third Row: William Dorsett, Sr.; Robert Doupe, Jr.; Paul Ellis, Fr.; and Donald Hall, Sr. Bottom Row: Robert Hardin, Jr.; Duane Hopp, Jr.; Jack Julich, Jr.; and Harold Kolve, Jr. New Acacia Sweetheart, Karen Teufel, Alpha Omicron Pi, was announced at the Pledge Dance. Other finalists are Pat Buell, Zeta Tau Alpha; Jan Nyberg, Omicron Nu; Pat Bird, Kappa Delta; and Diane Lehrbach, Alpha Xi Delta. Top Row: Robert Kopsala, Jr , and David Ladely, Soph, Second Row: David Ling- wood, Jr.; and Michael McBeth, Soph. Third Row: Gary Murphy, Jr ; and Brent Olson, Jr. Bottom Row: Robert Pickles, Jr., and Kirk Quistorff, Sr. Acacia house officers standing are Robert Hardin, Kirk Quis- torff, President Don Hall, Dick Stoner, Rodney Boyer, and kneeling, Chuck Seeliger. ©i M§ShgtMMk £Mi Felix Robinson, Soph.,- Henry Schatz, Jr.; Clarence Seeliger, Sr.; Michael Seeliger, Fr , James Skuse, Soph.; James Stone, Fr.; Richard Stoner. Sr.; Richard Swanson, Jr.; LeRoy Thomas. Soph.; Richard Tyree, Sr.; and Richard Woods, Sr. 333 ■■■:% Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta Phi, the second oldest national fraternity, was founded in 1832 at Hamilton College, New York. The Wash- ington Chapter was chartered on October 29, 1921. This year Alpha Delts were active in many phases of Univer- sity life. In athletics the AD ' s were represented in nearly every major sport. Standouts include Varsity Boat Club Pres- ident John Magnuson, all-conference basketball center Bill Hanson, and Chuck Holtz, who rowed in international compe- tition in Japan and Czechoslovakia. The president of Castelia, a big " W " officer, and HUB committee chairmen were among AD ' s members. One of the most prominent members was Jack Haney, who was both a Ford Fellow and a Rhodes Scholar. Alpha Delta Phi ' s year included the pledge dance, winter formal, spring house party, dollar parties, exchanges, and firesides. In addition to this. Alpha Delta Phi had the best fraternity scholarship record for the past ten-year period. Alpha Delta Phi officers are President Jim AAagnussen, Jack Haney, Mil e O ' Conner, and Buzz Davis. iM Yjk mm Top Row: Buck Aden, Fr.; Jim Anderson, Fr.; Phil Anderson, Sr.; Chuck Andonian, Fr,; Tom Bass, Soph.; Niel Blake, Sr.; John Blazina, Jr.; Jon Bleha, Sr.; Bob Borgford, Fr.; Jim Brown, Fr.; and Dave Bushley, Soph. Second Row: Bob Camp, Fr.; Steve Camp, Jr.; Tom Campbell, Sr.; Grant Capell, Soph.; Tom Capell, Soph.; Gene Carlson, Jr.; Kent Carlson, Soph.; Hugh Carr, Sr.; Larry Cole, Fr.; Jack Cope, Jr.; and Frank Cranney, Sr. Bottom Row: Dick Crosetto, Soph.; Mike Darland, Soph.; Lon Davidson, Soph,; Robert Davis, Jr.; Greg Douville, Fr.; Don Emerick, Soph.; John Feltis, Fr.; Wayne Foley, Soph.; Knut Frostad, Sr.; Len Funk, Soph.; and Mike Galbreath, Jr. 334 ii SM Adikdi Top Row: Jack Haney, Sr.; Bill Hanson, Sr.; Doug Herring, Jr.; Dale Higer, Jr.; and Don Hillenbrand, Fr. Bottom Row: Chuck Holtz, Jr.; Ed Hudson, Soph.; Buz Humphrey, Jr.; Dick Humphreys, Sr.; and John Ingman, Soph. Top Row: Dick Johnson, Soph.; Phil Johnson, Jr.; Barry Jones, Soph ; Leroy Jones, Jr.; and Mike Kilian, Jr. Bottom Row: Chris Killien, Jr.; Phil Killien, Fr.; Mike Lampert, Jr.; Neal Liden, Jr.; and Jim MacFarlane, Jr. Alpha Delta Phi . . . 2106 Northeast 47th 1E 2 Top Row: Terry Machleit, Fr ; John Magnuson, Sr.; Jim Magnussen, Sr.; Tom McBeath, Sr., Roger McRea, Sr.; Dan Montgomery, Jr.; Mike Mont- gomery, Fr,; Brandy Nielsen, Soph.; Mike O ' Conner, Sr.; Bill O ' Donnell, Sr.; and Jim Olson, Sr. Second Row: Jim Peterson, Soph ; John Phillips, Sr.; Carl Pollard, Soph.; Charlie Ralls, Jr.; Mike Riddell, Soph.; Bob Ridgway, Jr.; Bill Russell, Soph ; Bob Rynd, Soph.; Bob Seafon, Fr.; Steve Shaw, Soph.; and Steve Singer, Soph. Bottom Row: Royal Snyder, Soph.; Terry Snyder, Sr.; Jack Sperry, Fr.; How ard Strickler, Jr.; Craig Swanson, Soph.; Tom Tharp, Fr.; Ron Vawter, Sr.; Dave Wall, Sr.; Dave Warrick, Sr.; and Dave Wendells, Soph. 335 Alpha Sigma Phi A great tradition was started in 1845, when Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale. This year the men of AAu Chapter up- held that great tradition again. When the brothers came back to the campus this fall they were pleased to learn that the house had one of the highest pledge retention rates. This seemed to set the example for the rest of the year. Through rush, a great new pledge class to augment our numbers for the year was obtained. The Alpha Sig ' s were quite active in many campus activities. Members participated in all the intramural sports from foot- ball to ping-pong. In intercollegiate sports the house had men on crew and track. They were also active in Sundodgers and HUB activities. Of course, the social life which is so important to a fraternity can ' t be forgotten. The high points were the Pledge Dance, Winter Formal, Spring Formal, and the House Party. Along with these main functions, the rest of the week ends v ere oc- cupied with exch anges and other smaller functions that were also great fun. The year of 1961-62 proved the Alpha Sig ' s motto, " Causa Later Vis Est Notissima " — " The Cause Is Hidden, The Results Are Well Known. " Alpha Sigma Phi officers are Don Ax- fell, President Larry Snider, and Don Cummins. Top Row: Les Anderson, Fr.; Thomas Argyle, Soph.; Donald Axtell, Soph.; Paul Beeghly, Fr.; John Bennatts, Fr.; Richard Berry, Jr.; Charles Bonell, Fr.; Robert Buell, Fr.; Jeff Burrus, Fr.; Richard Bus, Fr.; and Edward Cardiff, Jr. Second Row: Donald Cummins, Jr.; James Dixon, Jr.; William Eaton, Fr.; Jack Elder, Fr.; Kenneth Etzkorn, Fr.; Tom Fiorito, Soph.; Rick Fife, Sr.; Dean Foster, Soph.; James Frank, Fr.; John Freeman, Fr.; and Jay Gaskill, Soph. Bottom Row: Gary Genson, Soph.; Darold Harding, Soph.; Stephen Holloway, Soph.; Dennis Hostvedf, Soph.; Richard Ingram, Jr.; Roger Johnson, Fr.; Travis Keeler, Sr.; William LaVigne, Fr.; Stephen Lockwood, Fr.; Craig Miller, Jr.; and David Miller, Fr. 336 ft Kk Top Row: Randolph Miller, Soph.; Mi- chael Moore, Sr.; and Lawrence Nel- son, Jr. Second Row: Curtis Newland, Sr.; Ste- phen Oldfield, Fr.; and David Padget, Jr. Third Row: Dennis Patrick, Fr.; Michael Patrick, Fr.; and John Pearl, Jr. Fourth Row: George Petershagen, Fr.; John Pool, Fr.; and Wayne Pravitz, Soph. Fifth Row: James Raiden, Jr.; David Rathje, Jr.; and James Reckers, Jr. Sixth Row: Kelly Shaver, Jr.; Laurence Snider, Sr.; and Frederick Stephens, Fr. Bottom Row: Gerald Von Goren, Sr.; James Webb, Soph.; and John Wick- strom, Fr. Alpha Sigma Phi . . . 4554 19th Northeast 337 Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Pi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, one of 120 active chapters, again welcomed a new pledge class. All of the pledges were soon to be found on ASUW or IFC committees. The actives were busy, too. Leading the field were Tor Ygge- seth, 1961 All American and Olympic skier, Jerry Johnsen, stroke on the 1961 National Championship crew, and Mar- shall Campbell, United States and Canadian double Gold Medalist in ice skating. The ATO ' s, dedicated to the development of brotherhood, scholarship, and social poise, proved their standards high. The Tau ' s ranked fourth on campus scholastically. Top Row: Robert Alexander, Fr.; David Almvig, Fr.; Gordon Bergsten, Jr.; and Richard Bingay, Fr. Second Row: William Bloomquist, Soph.; Portus Boyce, Soph.; James Buckner, Jr.; and Shane Cadi- gan, Fr. Third Row: Marshall Campbell, Jr.; Robert Clasby, Jr.; George Coson, Soph.; and Russel Darr, Sr. Fourth Row: Elwood Davidson, Soph.; Robert Dero- sier, Fr,; Terry Dorn, Jr.; and Louis Fleming, Soph. Fifth Row: James Fletcher, Fr.; Gary Foote, Soph.; Gary Ford, Fr.; and Jerry Francis, Jr. Sixth Row: John Franklin, Jr.; Steve Grant, Soph.; Milton Harlan, Fr.; and Douglas Helm, Jr. Bottom Row: Michael Hicks, Fr.; Merle Hufford, Jr.; Lee Janin, Fr.; and Jerry Johnsen, Soph. Three " gentlemen " from Alpha Tau Omega prepare to do the town in grand style. The impressive event was the Winter Formal. ymrTtr ' Officers of Alpha Tau Omega are: standing, Bill Weisfieid, and Steve Moore; sitting, Russ Darr, President Dave AAoen, and Tom Nunn. 1 . " llM i ' M . M MSMiW Top Row: Raymond Lamp, Fr.; David Liungren, Sr.; Terry Martin, Fr.,- Tony Martmson, Soph.; Dick McAlister, Soph., James Miner, Fr.; David Moen, Sr.; Steve Moore, Sr.; Bruce Morgan, Jr.; Richard Nichols, Soph.; and Tom Nord, Fr. Second Row: Thomas Nunn, Jr.; Richard Olsen, Jr.; James Pike, Sr.; James Reese, Fr.; John Reeves, Jr.; Jerry Rein, Soph.; Dennis Roarke, Soph ; Steve Russell, Jr.; Jack Schaller, Fr.; David Sfenstrom, Fr.; and Raymond Stephins, Jr. Bottom Row: George Sypert, Jr.; Robin Taylor, Fr.; Don Timmerman, Fr.; Gary Timmerman, Jr.; David Van Camp, Fr.; Jerry Walton, Soph.; William Weisfieid, Jr.; Ward Wescott, Fr.; Laird Whipple, Soph.; James Wood, Soph.; and Tor Yggeseth, Sr. 339 Beta Theta Pi Since coming to the campus in 1901, Beta Theta Pi has always been able to look with pride on the past and present records of its service to the University and the community. And as a part of a fraternity on other campuses. Beta Omega is also proud of the record of service to its members. Strongly supporting an effective study program, coupled with freshman scholarships and awards, the Betas consistently serve their house, the fraternity system, and the University. The spirit of a varied and well-rounded grouping of person- alities is displayed in the representation of Betas found in every major field of study, athletic program, and campus or- ganizations and in the popular and diversified social calendar. Conscious of the responsibility of a fraternity, the Betas are unified in their effort to further the realization of expectations held by the University and community, and look with antici- pation and optimism to the future. 2 MSk iMmikg M!M tMUM Top Row: Lyle Anderson, Jr.; Lawrence Angelel, Soph.; Darrel Ankeny, Jr.; Charles Barbo, Jr.; Brandt Bede, Fr.; Andrew Berg, Fr.; Scot Bergren, Jr ; Richard Bittmann, Fr.; Ronald Boyd, Soph.; Thomas Brooks, Jr.; and J. D. Brown, Jr. Second Row: David Burrough, Soph.; William Cahoon, Soph.; Burton Carr, Fr.; Calvin Chandler, Jr.; Douglas Chisholm, Sr.; Paul Christensen, Jr.; Ward Clarke, Soph.; Joseph Cockrell, Fr.; Robert Cone, Jr.; William Cone, Sr.; and Craig Cameron, Sr. Third Row: Thomas Crandall, Fr.; Daniel Currie, Sr.; Conrad DeLateur, Soph.; Thomas Doney, Soph.; Robert Duke, Jr.; Douglas Dulin, Fr.; Robert Egge, Fr.; Richard Enders, Soph.; Dan Evans, Fr.; Donn Fassero, Fr.; and Donald Fiser, Jr. Fourth Row: Kenneth Fiser, Fr.; Dale Gerring, Fr.; David Greenleaf, Soph.; Douglas Hair, Jr.; Dennis Hardin, Soph.; David Haynes, Fr.; James Highmiller, Sr.; Richard Jochums, Jr.; Bertil Johnson, Jr.; Leroy Johnson, Sr.; and George Kauffman, Jr. Fifth Row: Lee Kitchell, Fr.; Kimber Kjobeck, Fr.; Herb Lakefish, Jr.; John Laughlin, Soph.; Richard Lee, Fr.; Duane Locknane, Jr.; David Marriott, Fr.; Paul Marriott, Soph.; Douglas Mclntyre, Jr.; Arthur McKean, Fr.; and Steven Means, Fr. Bottom Row: Gregg Myklebust, Fr.; Roger Niva, Sr.; Robert Norman, Sr.; Ernest Olson, Fr.; Robin Over, Jr.; Fuertel Paris, Jr.; Jack Pearce, Jr.; Jon Rider, Sr,; Walter Robinson, Jr.; George Sargent, Sr.; and Fred Satoris, Soph. 340 Beta Theta Pi . . . 1617 Northeast 47th Top Row: Phillip Schmitz, Jr., John Schneider, Jr.; Paul Schneider, Fr ; Robert Schuehle, Jr.; and Ray Sievers, Sr. Second Row: Stephen Smith, Soph.; Robert Stark, Fr.; Jack Strother, Jr ; William Tindall, Fr.; and Paul Vanderstoep, Fr. Bottom Row: George Velikanje, Sr.; Raymond Velkers, Jr.; Stephen Williams, Soph.; David Winecoff, Sr.; and Bruce Winter, Soph. Beta Theta Pi ' s officers are Roger Niva, president, Don Fiser, Tom Brooks, George Velikanje, Bert Johnson, and Dan Currie, Chi Psi Progress and achievement, scholastically and socially, were the attained goals of Chi Psi this year. Endeavoring to live up to past traditions, the brothers of Alpha Theta Delta have worked diligently to integrate social and extracurricular fun with scholastic excellence— not forgetting, of course, Chi Psi ' s high priority on long and close fraternal friendship. Chi Psi was founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, in 1841. Eighth of the fraternities in age, Chi Psi was established at the onset as a social brotherhood, thus being the first fraternity to depart from the pattern set by the ear- lier literary and scholastic Greek-letter societies. The Wash- ington Chapter of Chi Psi, Alpha Theta Delta, was established in 1921. In retrospect, Chi Psi saw a marked improvement in this year ' s academic standing and scholarship while maintaining the same high level of participation in HUB activities and University athletics. Chi Psi finished a second straight season undefeated in football. Socially, Chi Psi ' s enjoyed a well-rounded and varied social program including a pledge dance. Homecoming, Hunter ' s Frolic, Spring Formal, and Luau. Still, perhaps the most enduring memories are those derived from the spontaneous events which break the boredom of aca- demic routine; the nights at the Rio and Dutch, the pledge sneaks, the waterfights, the all-night bull sessions, the ski trips and house party, the many crises and problems, and the comforting feeling of having gained in the process a few last- ing friends. Chi Psi . . 4600 22nd Northeast Jerry Anderson, Sr.; Pete Beaty, Fr.; James Bennetts, Sr.; LeRoy Boyce, Fr.; George Brace, Sr.; Joe Bush, Fr.; Bill Cairns, Soph.; and Tom Carlson, Fr. 342 Grinning Chi Psi officers are Bill Flyg, Doug Din, President Jerrv Anderson, and Bernie Smith. . . ' l Top Row: Doug Dix, Jr.; Bill Flyg, Soph.; and John Gowdy, Jr. Second Row: Jim Hagen, Fr.; James Harper, Sr.; and Tom Harvey, Jr. Bottom Row: Mike Johnson, Soph.; John Mac Donald, Fr.; and Mike McMurtray, Fr. Top Row: Louis Miller, Sr.; Keith Mouiton, Soph. and Roger Olsen, Fr. Second Row: Don Olson, Fr.; John Osborn, Soph. and Don Parks. Third Row: Tom Patrick, Fr.; John Runberg, Soph. and Bob Russell, Fr. Fourth Row: Bernie Smith, Sr.; Bob Stallcop, Fr.; and Dan Stansbury, Sr. Fifth Row: Rick Sullivan, Fr.; Bill Trandum, Jr.; and Don Walker, Fr. Bottom Row: Terry Welch, Fr.; Ed Wells, Fr.; and Doug Whinery, Fr. 343 Top Row: Jim Allgire, Jr.; Denny Augustine, Soph.; Mike Ayers, Fr.; Orin Black, Fr.; Gary Chandler, Sr.; Leon Chickering, Fr.; and Dick Climenson, Sr. Second Row: Gary Coble, Sr.; Don Davis, Fr.; Billy Deily, Fr.; Gary Dietrich, Sr.; Nick Dobos, Fr.; Joe Dreps, Fr.; and Jerry Edwards, Fr. Third Row: Stanley Ferguson, Fr.; Mike Gehrke, Soph.; Doug Gore, Sr.; Kit Hawkins, Fr.; Bill Hughes, Fr.; Tom Kelley, Sr.; and Jack Kendrick, Fr. Fourth Row: Bill Kinzig, Soph.; Kerry Kyes, Fr.; Reg Lester, Fr.; Dave Lewis, Jr.; Sam Lockwood, Sr.; Dave Loehr, Soph.; and and Ed Marchbank, Sr. Bottom Row: Dale McElroy, Soph.; John McRae, Fr.; Ed Mihalski, Soph.; Don Olson, Jr.; Roger Owley, Soph.; Jim Petit, Jr.; and Steve Reeve, Soph. Terry Reeve, Jr.; John Risley, Soph.; Rick Rose, Fr.; Dick Sailors, Fr.; Roy Scherer, Jr.; Larry Schindler, Fr.; Karl Schmitten, Jr.; and Ken Schuyler, Soph. 344 Delta Chi Delta Chi 1819 Northeast 47th The Washington Chapter of Delta Chi was determined to make the 1961-62 school year one of the best in the chapter ' s his- tory. Rush, the first item on the agenda, was successful with Delta Chi welcoming twenty-five new pledges. With the pledges providing much of the spirit, the chapter moved into its social and academic programs. During the year, Delta Chi was represented in athletics, campus politics, and many other facets of campus life. Intramurals, exchanges, dances, studies . . . the year went by rapidly. And, oh yes . . . the parties! The Winter Formal, the Delta She, the Spring House Party, and all the informal gatherings broke up the study routine. A new program of scholarship was initiated this year. A tutorial system was used to aid the pledges with their studies. All our activities, fraternal, scholastic, or on campus, add to brotherhood within the house. It is this kind of fraternalism that has made Delta Chi what it is and will help the house within the future. Delta Chi President Tom Kelley hands music to Roy Scherer and Don Olson. Looking on in the back row are Dave Loehr, Doug Gore, Gary Chandler, and Ed Marchbank. Gary Schweikhardt, Soph.; Craig Showalter, Sr.; Ron Streich, Soph,; Wayne Streich, Fr., Eric Thoreson, Fr.; Jack luomi, boph., Mike Walker, Fr Tom Wolgamot, Fr. 345 Delta Kappa Epsilon The men of Delta Epsilon look back at the school year as a year of much effort and many rewards. Homecoming needed the support of the whole house, and the men of DKE gave that support. The huge white rocket towering eighty feet into the air won for the Dekes first prize for overall participation in Homecoming. The prize was a Husky pup named Century who now resides with the Dekes. The house worked together well at the AIki Beach " sweep. " The beach was cleaned up for Century 21 ' s visitors. Every DKE enjoyed the social functions of the year. The broth- ers played as hard as they worked at the Dollar parties, Win- ter formal, and house party. The Delta Kappa Epsilon house is especially proud of the many men who entered graduate schools in arts and sciences, dentistry, law, and medicine. These men are examples of the kind of men DKE strives to build; these are the kind of men who have contributed to the University and who will contrib- ute to the community. Gathered together for a policy conference are Gary Anderson, Ross Kramer, Malcolm Findley, John Killian, Tom Desmond, Jim Carlson, Steve Ek, Roger Sahlin, and President Allen Faltus. Top Row: Drexel Adkison, Fr.; Dexter Amend, Soph.; Bill Anderson, Jr.; Gary Anderson, Soph.; Mike Bates, Jr.; Frank Beck, Fr.; Ron Benson, Fr.; Roger Berens, Jr.; John Bird, Jr.; Jim Borgen, Fr.; and Dick Brown, Sr. Second Row: Mike Bundy, Sr.; John Camerson, Jr.; Jim Carlson, Sr.; Dale Chihuly, Jr.; Dan Clark, Sr.; Steve Clark, Soph.; Dave Clarke, Fr.; Eric Corneliussen, Sr.; Paul Curry, Soph.; Don Dally, Soph.; and Tom Desmond, Sr. Bottom Row: Roger Ek, Fr.; Steve Ek, Jr.; Tom EIrod, Fr.; Eric Ewaldsen, Fr.; Nick Fahey, Fr.; Allen Faltus, Sr,; Tom Ferguson, Soph.; Malcom Findley, Sr.; Frank Foos, Sr.; and Larry Fox, Soph. 346 MSkM ii ii Top Row: Owen Gardner, Soph.; Clark Gemmill, Fr,, John Hagen, Soph.; Bob Haugen, Fr.; and Bryce Horst, Fr. Second Row: Bill Hurme, Soph.; John Killian, Sr.; Mac Kirk, Soph.; Frank Kistner, Sr.; and Greg Kramer, Fr. Third Row: Ross Kramer, Sr.; Karlis Krastins, Fr.; Clark Kvistad, Sr.; Ed LeCocq, Jr.; and Gordy Legg, Fr. Fourth Row: John Long, Soph.; Richard Longstreth, Soph ; Bill Love!!, Sr.; Sean Malone, Jr.; and Rick Marshall, Jr. Fifth Row: Fritz Meeske, Soph.; Dave Meissner, Fr ; Phil Morrison, Jr ; Bill Moseley, Soph.; and Larry Nelson, Fr. Sixth Row: Larry Peterson, Fr.; Jack Randall, Fr.; Mike Rayton, Sr.; Jeff Rhodes, Fr.; and Lee Rogge, Sr. Seventh Row: Milt Rovi e, Sr.; Roger Sahlin, Sr.; Fred Sande, Fr.; Phil Sande, Jr.; and Ted Schnug, Fr. Bottom Row: Roger Schuck, Sr.; Greg Stevenson, Soph.; Dogge Stiles, Sr.; Ken Symbol, Fr.; and John White, Jr. " Huskies into the future. " This Century 21 rocket ship was one of the examples of activity which brought first place in over-all Homecoming participation to Delta Kappa Epsilon. 347 Delta Tau Delta This, the century year at the University of Washington, com- memorates advancements made in every aspect of Univer- sity life. The past tenth-of-a-turn saw the founding of Gamma Mu Chapter of Delta Tau Delta at Washington in 1 902. Serving as a constructive adjunct to the system of higher education. Delta Tau provides a balance between scholastic, social, and extracurricular activities. With scholarship uppermost in mind, Delts continually supplement their academic training with the benefits of fraternity brotherhood— a sound foundation for future careers and personal associations. Over the past year the Delts have always added their part to " Greek Row " spirit. Our serenades, exchanges, and firesides, as well as the five major functions, are always an important part of Delt life. The probability of a new house within the next year now gives all efforts added incentive. Delts will be moving out of a house that has seen 45 years of progress, but the new shelter is destined to be the birthplace of even greater Delt accomplishments. To Delts the fraternity is an education in itself. Only through the betterment of each indi- vidual can the fraternity as a whole be bettered. 4 ' Mdil Top Row: John Albert, Fr.; Larry Alexander, Soph., James Andrews, Soph.; George Babbitt, Soph.; John Baker, Jr.; Deck Barnes, Fr.; Phil Barr, Sr.; Jack Bennett, Jr.; Sheldon Bennett, Soph.; and Larry Berge, Sr. Second Row: Keith Betzina, Jr.; Jon Bivens, Sr.; Tim Bortner, Jr.; Bob Breard, Soph.; Doug Brown, Fr.; Bill Buxton, Fr.; Craig Collette, Soph.; George Compton, Soph.; Jim Creevey, Soph.; and Bruce Culver, Fr. Bottom Row: Ken Culver, Sr.; Dennis Dahlin, Fr.; Rex Davis, Jr.; Steve Deisher, Jr.; Ron Dietz, Soph.; Tim Dorner, Jr.; Larry Elfendahl, Fr.; John Engsfrom, Jr.; Tom Fisher, Jr.; and John Flynn, Soph. Delta Tau Delta members and their dates take time out during one of their formal dances. Delta Tiu Delta oKicers are Dan Seaholt, Paul Vander Hoek, Tom Warren, Bill Morse, Shelley Bennett, Ken Culver, and Dick Wesman. IM M Top Row: Mike Fortman, Jr., Roger Garretson, Soph., Bob Gilbert, Soph.; Dave Guthries, Fr., Byron Hall, Soph.; John Hopkins, Fr.; Gary John- son, Fr.; Steve Kinnaman, Soph.; Bill Kirschner, Fr.; Skip Knox, Fr.; and Dick Mattingley, Jr. Second Row: Chuck McCaffree, Fr ; Pete McCallum, Sr.; Doug Meador, Jr ; John Meigs, Soph.; Chuck Miller, Fr.; Dan Miller, Soph.; Paull Mines, Soph.; Bill Morse, Sr.; George Nassopoulos, Sr.; Rod Newton, Jr ; and Lee Noorda, Sr. Third Row: Jeff Noyes, Soph ; Jeff Olmstead, Sr.; Arne Olson, Fr.; Gary Pietila, Soph.; Carl Presley, Fr.; Sandy Sanders, Soph.; Rod Schrengohst, Soph.; Dan Seaholt, Sr.; Bob Smith, Soph.; George Stewart, Jr.; and Scott Taylor, Fr. Fourth Row: John Templeton, Sr.; Jim Thoren, Fr ; Jim Todd, Jr.; Bob Tucker, Fr.; Phil Usher, Soph.; Paul Vander Hoek, Jr.; Gary Walker, Soph.; John Ward, Jr.; Larry Warner, Sr.; Tom Warren, Jr.; and Pete Wascher, Soph Bottom Row: John Webster, Jr.; Dick Wessman, Jr.; Fred Wetzel, Soph.; Tom White, Fr.; Chuck Wiggins, Fr.; Dave Williams, Soph.; Owen Williams, Jr.; Jay Winberg, Sr.; Jerry Woolett, Soph.; Jim Wyman, Fr.; and Roger Wynne, Soph. 349 Delta Upsilon This year Delta Upsilon kicked off the year by obtaining a pledge class that appears to be the finest in many years. DU feels so strongly about this year ' s pledges that this space in the TYEE will be devoted to them and their accomplishments. The DU pledge class of 1965 has a combined high school grade-point average of 3.1. They v ere all top men in their respective high schools. They were very well-rounded. During their first quarter at the University, these boys threw themselves completely into academics, athletics, campus activi- ties, and social functions. The class of ' 65 was full of good men in September, and it is full of better men today. Unlike many fraternity pledge classes, these boys needed no strong discipline, no guiding upperclassman ' s hand. They have humility, abil ity, and desire to develop themselves into capable leaders. DU beats its chest, and rightly so, because its members believe that their pledge class really has what it takes to produce what the fraternity system is striving to produce . . . responsible men to guide the future of the world. Top Row: Denny Alkire, Soph.; Jon Allsop, Fr ; Spencer Alpert, Fr.; Russell Amick, Jr.; and Mike Autry, Fr. Second Row: Hall Baetz, Jr.; Nyle Barnes, Sr.; Chris Bollen, Fr.; Robert Brandon, Sr.; and Alexander Brodie, Jr. Bottom Row: Mike Conger, Fr.; Gary Cook, Soph.; James Corbin, Soph.; and Jon Decker, Jr. Du ' s staged one of the most unusual Homecoming signs of the season. Authorities frowned; but the audience laughed, and the DU ' s were happy. Delta Upsilon officers are Jamie Parsons and Jerry Peterson, standing. Sitting at the table are Bill Corbin, Herb Fox, D. C. Miles, Bob Gilbert, and Presi- dent Mike Faulkner. Top Row: Edward Elliott, Fr.; Stephen Ericson, Fr.; Michael Faulkner, Sr,; Herbert Fox, Jr.; William France, Fr.; Franklin Fuhrer, Jr.; Gary Gibson, Fr., and Robert Gilbert, Sr. Second Row: John Glascock, Jr , Robert Glover, Fr , James Harlman, Fr.; Charles Henderson, Jr.; Robert Hoppe, Jr , William Huxford, Sr ; Edward Irwin, Sr.; and William Isley, Jr. Third Row: John Jewett, Sr.; Don Kennedy, Sr.; Ruben Koski, Soph.; Gregory LaBrache, Soph ; Ryan Lawrence, Fr.; William Lofgren, Soph ; Jon Lomax, Sr.; and Don Lysons, Soph. Fourth Row: Jack Mathews, Fr ; Jerome Mathews, Sr ; Charles McGregor, Fr ; Richard Meyer, Sr.; Robert Meyer, Fr.; Don Miles, Soph.; Thomas Mills, Soph.; and Walter Milton, Sr. Fifth Row: Donald Noble, Soph.; James Parsons, Soph.; Curtis Pearson, Soph.; Marc Perry, Jr.; Jerry Peterson, Jr.; Rich Pettit, Soph ; Alan Pobst, Soph ; and Ian Prideaux, Fr. Bottom Row: Peter Renhard, Soph.; John Snowden, Fr ; Robert Stewart, Soph ; Giles Swanson, Jr.; Jack Swanson, Fr.; Ben Taylor, Fr.; Melvin Wagner, Soph.; and Bert Wicklund, Fr. 351 Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma, founded at the University of Virginia in 1869, has grown to 134 chapters and become one of the largest national fraternities. Beta Psi chapter became a part of this brotherhood in 1903. Kappa Sigs were active this year in campus and social activi- ties, athletics, and still maintained a high scholarship stand- ing. This desire to develop a good attitude toward studies was shown by placing eighth in overall grade-point average. Paul Pederson and Neal Zimmerman were awarded the Kappa Sigma National Leadership Award, which is the largest schol- arship fund of any fraternity. A new $120,000 addition, completed last fall, was the culmi- nation of a drive spirited by the Seattle alumni, who are more than 600 strong. The enthusiasm which completed the addi- tion was reflected in the enthusiasm of the pledge class. Many afternoons were spent improving and cleaning the Children ' s Spastic and Pre-School Clinic, which was their special project for the past year. Kappa Sigs are proud of their many brothers in athletics, ac- tivities, and campus organizations, but Kappa Sigma is more than this and always will be. Kappa Sigma 4722 21st Northeast " It ' s corny, but let ' s humor him— he ' s the president, " joke the Kappa Sigma officers, Neal Zimmerman, Lynn Milliken, and John Brennen; Paul Pedersen and Neil Stevens. II Top Row: Charles Anderson, Fr.; James Anderson, Soph., Howard Batie, Sr.; James Berkey, Fr., and Alan Berry, Soph. Second Row: Steve Blake, Fr., John Brennan, Soph.; Ken Camber, Fr , Kirby Cooper, Soph.; and John Creighton, Fr. Third Row: Stanley Dabney, Soph.; John Dodge, Jr.; Richard Erickson, Fr.; William Falcus, Soph.; and Steve Gray. Fourth Row: William Gronlund, Soph.; Dave Might, Fr.; Fred How- ard, Soph.; Kenneth Hugill, Sr.; and Robert Irwin, Fr. Bottom Row: Rudie Iverson, Soph.; J. C. Kilmer, Fr ; Lane Kirk- patrick, Fr.; Walt Kisner, Soph.; and Frank Kukia, Jr. Top Row: William Leiand, Sr.; George McCain, Jr.; Jay McCain, Soph.; and Richard Marshall, Fr. Second Row: Knut Martinsen, Fr.; John Maynard, Soph , Lynn Milliken, Jr.; and Roger Newell, Soph. Third Row: Mike Neun, Sr.; James Norman, Soph.; Richard Odell, Soph.; and Paul Pederson, Sr. Fourth Row: Phil Person, Soph.; John Peterson, Soph., Park Peterson, Soph.; and John Plancich, Jr. Fifth Row: Bruce Pollock, Fr ; John Renn, Soph.; Doug Roberson, Soph.; and Pete Roman, Soph. Sixth Row: John Ross, Jr.; Bill Shannon, Sr.; Robert Smothers, Soph.; and Neil Stevens, Jr. Seventh Row: Calvin Sumner, Soph.; William Tenny- son, Soph.; Livingston Wernecke, Soph.; and Don- ald Wilson, Soph. Bottom Row: Ken Wilson, Jr.; Michael Woods, Sr.; Jon Wyman, Grad.; and Neal Zimmerman, Jr. 353 Lambda Chi Alpha Not a desk to spare, so more were bought for the twenty-nine new Lambda Chi pledges last fall. Now they are Lambda Chi brothers, excelling scholastically, socially, and athletically. The pledge dance and Castaway Dance were great ice-breakers Autumn Quarter, but the house was the talk-of-the-sororities Winter Quarter after the Roman Orgy and Prison Dance. The Crescent Ball highlighted the year with the selection of the new Crescent Girl. Sports-wise, freshmen gained crew and basketball positions, while the upperclassmen participated in crew, skiing, and golf. Others fought valiantly to keep the Intramural Sportsmanship Participation Trophy for a third year. Outstanding members of Lambda Chi Alpha were Hans ReichI, Western Regional IFC President, and Steven Raymond, editor- in-chief of the DAILY during the spring term. Functions, grades, and athletics are all great and unneglected, but it is the Lambda Chi Brotherhood that binds the group together— and with the 150 other Lambda Chi chapters across the country, makes Lambda Chi Alpha the third largest na- tional fraternity. 4r ' ■p H HHI - " W l fl .0 v ._ iudi H Nancy Neun, Alpha Delta PI, receives congra ' ulations as she is selected 1961 Crescent Girl. Tom Krilich escorted Nancy to the Crescent Ball. The other finalists and their escorts are: Evie McKeller, Tri-Delt, Denny Anderson; Kathy Jones, Gamma Phi, Jim Greene; Toni DeBiose, Kappa, Bob Bergstrom; Sally Broom, Theta, Ed Barr; and President Hans ReichI announcing the selection. Top Row: Robert Abbott, Fr.; Michael Adams, Fr.; James Aho, Fr.; Mike Arnold, Soph.; William Belshaw, Soph.; Robert Bergstrom, Soph.; Robbin Boston, Jr.; William Boston, Fr.; David Brewer, Jr.; and Jim Brown, Soph. Second Row: Larry Brown, Sr.; Russ Brown, Jr.; William Burke, Sr.; Gerald Cameron, Sr.; Robert Cramer, Soph.; Gerald Dahl, Fr.; James DeMilita, Soph.; Ken Drewel, Soph.; Wayne English, Sr.; Robert Fortner, Sr.; and John Gerry, Jr. Third Row: Bruce Gibson, Soph.; James Gould, Fr.; Reg Hahn, Fr.; Pete Harris, Soph,; Gary Hemingway, Fr,; Gene Huguenin, Fr.; Laurance Johnson, Soph.; Michael Johnson, Fr.; Bill Kerzie, Fr.; Tom Krilich, Soph.; and Eric Leadbetter, Jr. Bottom Row: Leo Leonard, Grad.; Garfield Lord, Fr.; John Lucin, Fr.; Frank Lull, Fr.; Milton McKinley, Soph.; David Miller, Sr.; Harley Moberg, fr,; Richard Moergeli, Sr,; Mark Neudarfer, Fr.; Bob Ohnsfad, Fr.; and Joseph O ' Neal, Soph. 354 tfi Jiti Top Row: Donald Oxwang, Fr.; Gary Pletz, Fr.; and John Porter, Soph. Second Row: Griffith Quinby, Sr.; Steve Raymond, Sr.; and Hans ReichI, Sr. Third Row: Ed Sengel, Soph.; Patrick Skinner, Fr.; and Edward Stanford, Soph. Fourth Row: Jeffrey Steele, Soph.; Bill Stewart, Soph.; and David Straub, Sr. Fifth Row: Mike Strigen, Fr.; Ronald Strong, Fr.; and Carl Vertrees, Jr. Sixth Row: Robert Watt, Soph ; Per Wegge, Soph.; and James Weymouth, Soph. Bottom Row: Robert Wickman, Sr.; Tim- othy Williams, Fr.; and Jerry Willins, Jr. For the second year in a row. Lambda Chi Alpha Presidents Bob Forlner and Hans ReichI display the AMS Intramural Sportsmanship Participation Award. Casting admiring glances are officers Tom Krilich, Carl Vertrees, Jim DeMilita, and Jeff Steele. 355 IM %aM dnkJ mk M Top Row: James Addington, Sr.; Robert Allen, Jr.; Bart Amey, Fr.; Curt Anderson, Jr.; Jonathan Baker, Sr.; Earl Baldwin, Fr.; Kent Barber, Sr.; Wayne Blair, Soph.; and Brian Bloomberg, Soph. Second Row: Richard Bockemuehl, Sr.; Chris Bone, Jr.; James Bradley, Soph.; Joseph Bush, Jr.; Stan Carlson, Sr.; Thomas Clayton, Soph.; John Coart, Sr.; John Cole, Sr.; and Thomas Delimitros, Jr. Bottom Row: John Denney, Sr.; Clark Denslow, Soph.; Davidson Dodd, Soph.; Robert Dye, Sr.; Kerry Frey, Soph.; Peter Glase, Jr.; and Skip Hackman, Sr. Phi Delta Theta officers are Terry Underwood, Stan Carlson, John Denney, and President Paul Reed. Phi Delta Theta In any kind of competition, the essence of excellence is elu- sive. Phi Delta Theta has never discovered what it is that can be described, analyzed, and then duplicated to make it the best fraternity in every area in vs hich organized houses are judged. Neither has any other living group. But 104 members of Phi Delta Theta, individually and collec- tively, know of no other fraternity that has participated in as many campus activities as they. Certainly, year in and year out, none has been as successful. 1962 was no exception. Cam Hall was president of the ASUW, the second Phi Delt to hold the office in four years; Kent Barber headed the Sun- dodgers, men ' s spirit group; and Stan Carlson was selected by the Economics Department as its outstanding senior student. After just one quarter of intramural competition this year. Phi Delta Theta had won three championships. The fraternity was second in scholarship for the year. The essence of excellence remains elusive. However, the Phi Delts claim that they have been more successful than others in achieving what is generally accepted as difficult. Phi Delta Theta ... 21 11 Northeast 47th M Wa Top Row: Cam Hall, Sr.; Robbie Heinz, Soph.; Fred Hilpert, Sr.; Robert Hovee, Soph ; James Hubbard, Soph ; Paul Jackson, Soph.; Terry Jacoy, Fr.; Peter Jobs, Sr; Ron Johnson, Soph.; John Keigley, Jr.; and John Kirkebo, Soph. Second Row: Jerry Knoll, Soph.; John Knoll, Soph ; James Langus, Fr.; Jeff Larsen, Soph ; John Lundberg, Sr.; John Lundin, Fr.; les McNamee, Jr , Raymond Manke, Soph.; Jack Morbeck, Fr,; Michael Murphy, Jr.; and Ned Nelson, Jr. Third Row: Michael Nordquist, Soph ; Karl Oberleitner, Sr.; Mark Olson, Fr ; Bruce Pym, Soph ; John Rabel, Jr.; William Rademaker, Soph.; Ted Ramstad, Jr.; Paul Reed, Sr ; Robert Rice, Sr,; Michael Riley, Jr.; and Brock Robertson, Sr. Fourth Row: Joseph Ryan, Soph ; Robert Sharp, Fr.; Lawrence Sharp, Jr.; Gary Sirmon, Fr.; Robert Slenes, Soph.; Rick Smidt, Soph.; Paul Smits, Jr ; Rick Sortun, Soph,; Michael Stansbury, Fr.; William Stephan, Fr ; and Donald Sloppier, Jr. Bottom Row: Michael Sugg, Soph.; Donald Tesh, Jr ; Paul Thomas, Sr ; Terry Underwood, Sr.; Peter Wickstrand, Jr.; Mick Williamson, Fr.; Richard Wooding, Soph.; and John Zumdieck, Jr. 357 Phi Gamma Delta The mark of the Fiji ' s— a well-rounded fraternity with equal emphasis on activities and athletics combined with excellent scholarship— again highlighted a fine year for the Phi Gams in University life. Although taking a large pledge class of over forty freshmen, the Fiji ' s came out on top in the fraternity scholarship standings this fall, no mean feat for a fraternity with well over one- hundred members. Activities were also a high spot in Phi Gamma Delta ' s record this past year. Fiji ' s held the important Homecoming and Junior Class Variety Show chairmanships, as well as numerous other positions throughout the ASUW activities program. Fiji ' s also did well in campus honoraries, with the highest member- ship in Purple Shield of any living group, and two members in the Law School honorary. The Scabbard and Blade president and vice-president were also Fiji ' s. Athletics were also an area of Phi Gam prominence this year, with over 20 Fiji ' s participating in intercollegiate athletics. There was no letting up in the Fiji social calendar this year, either. In the fall came the Pledge Dance with its forty foot slide; during Winter Quarter was the formal with all the brothers demonstrating their abilities in the " twist " ; spring- time brought the memorable Grass Skirt Dance, straight from the South Seas. It was a good year for Phi Gamma Delta. A responsible atti- tude toward scholarship, participation in school activities, and having fun socially made the 1961-62 year a memorable one for the Fiji ' s. Top Row: Thomas Barrett, Fr.; Dan Baty, Fr.; William Beck, Fr.; Peter Bigelow, Fr,; and David Bigham, Fr. Second Row: Keith Black, Fr.; Sig Borgesen, Fr.; Fred Brockhoff, Fr.; Bruce Buckingham, Fr.; and Forest Bullard, Sr. Third Row: Robert Cole, Fr.; Gary Craig, Grad.; Kelly Crick, Soph.; Ronald Crockett, Grad.; and Robert Crook, Fr. Bottom Row: Barry Davidson, Fr.; Robert Davidson, Sr.; John Doces, Fr.; and Harry Doyle, Grad. Jlii n di a hfi ihfSikikk .:k A Top Row: Stephen Duzan, Soph.; Kenneth Dziedzic, Fr.; Charles Easter, Soph.; Jon Egge, Fr.; Mike Emmons, Jr.; David English, Soph.; Rick Evans, Soph.; Thomas Lyons Fishburne, Sr.; Kemper Freeman, Jr.; Robert Gidner, Fr.; and Randolf Ginsberg, Fr. Second Row: Dean Gray, Soph.; Gary Hansen, Fr.; Stewart Hazlet, Soph.; Smith Hogsett, Soph,; Jim Hornell, Jr.; Robert House, Sr.; Charles Howard, Sr.; Michael Hynes, Soph.; Kip Ingham, Soph.; Michael Jeffers, Sr.; and Eric Jensen, Fr. Third Row: Kenneth Johnson, Jr.; Kermit Jorgensen, Sr.; Wilbur Jurden, Sr.; Patrick Kelly, Sr.; Jim Keppler, Soph.; Kris King, Fr.; Al Konker, Jr.; Robert LaBow, Sr.; Jerry Landeen, Jr.; William Lappenbusch, Jr. and Larry Leckenby, Fr. Bottom Row: Glen Liffick, Soph.; Martin Lind, Soph.; Raymond Lindstrom, Fr.; John Lynch, Fr,; Robert MacDonald, Fr,; Howard Mahugh, Sr.; Joe Mancuso, Fr,; Richard Mcintosh, Fr,; Thomas Meurer, Jr.; John Meyers, Sr,; and Colin Miller, Soph. 358 i ' M M, First Row: Mike Miller, Fr.; James Morgan, Fr.; John Morgan, Fr.; John Myrick, Fr.,- Gary Neumann, Fr ; David Newman, Jr.; Donald Newman, Fr.; Ronald Nicholson, Soph.; John Nilles, Jr.; Jon Nordby, Soph.; Mike Nordby, Jr.; and Steven Nordvedf, Soph. Second Row: Richard Nostrand, Grad ; Ernest Patricelli, Sr.; Lennard Patricelli, Soph.; Peter Peterson, Fr.; Jeff Pickard, Fr.; William Plait, Fr.; William Ramseyer, Fr.; Donald Rhodes, Grad.; Robert Rhodes, Soph.; Herbert Robbins, Soph.; and John Runstad, Soph. Third Row: Kenneth Ryan, Sr.; Michael Ryles, Sr.; Stephen Sander, Soph.; David Satterlee, Soph.; Richard Schatz, Fr.; Richard Settle, Fr.; Craig Smith, Fr.; Charles Spaulding Fr. Brinton Sprague, Sr.; Peter Stiles, Jr.; and Norman Thordarson, Jr. Bottom Row: Robert Trimble, Soph.; Tim Tucker, Sr.; George Vanni, Fr.; Jerry Whalen, Fr.; Steven Whoolery, Jr.; Ronald Wilderman, Fr.; Tim Williamson, Fr.; Bruce Wilson, Soph.; John Wilson, Sr.; and Robert Wyman, Grad. Phi Gamma Delta 4503 17th Northeast ZM vyi ya Phi Kappa Psi Wa shington Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi is a prime example of the " well-rounded " fraternity. Demonstrative of this are the many and varied talents of the brothers which range from academic, athletic, and social accomplishments to those of the 3:00 a.m. serenades, sorority trophy borrowing campaigns, and periodi- cal sleeping porch mowings. In addition to the diversity of interests and character repre- sented within the house, the chapter, with its forty-man pledge class, has maintained a high degree of spirit and unity. Phi Psi ' s plans for expansion will provide a bigger and better house in which the traditions and the unity of the fraternity will be maintained. The Phi Psi needle: a Homecoming award winner. Top Row: Bob Ahrend, Soph.; Dave Bassett, Soph.; Dave Bezanilla, Soph.; Joe Bigas, Fr.; Steve Block, Soph.; Neil Botting, Sr.; Dennis Brandt, Fr.; Fred Brown, Soph.; Bob Bryan, Soph.; Jack Burk, Jr.; and Ga len Burghardt, Fr. Bottom Row: Jim Cady, Fr.; Carl Christopherson, Fr.; John Crawford, Fr.; Rusty Drake, Soph.; John Epier, Soph,; Dan Farrel, Fr.; Ed Ferris, Fr.; Don Fielder, Fr.; Bruce Flynn, Fr.; and Bob Frazier, Jr. 360 iMMi Top Row: John Gilk, Fr.; Gary Glein, Fr.; Jim Hampson, Soph., Bob Hawkins, Jr.; Terry Henderson, Jr.; John Hill, Soph.; Dick Hull, Sr.; Clarke Hurlbuf, Sr.; Roger Hurlbut, Fr.; Pete JannI, Jr.; and Nick Keyock, Soph. Second Row: Dave King, Soph.; Gary Lancaster, Soph.; Larry Larsen, Fr.; Ed Lawrence, Soph.; Gil Leindecker, Fr.; John Mapes, Jr.; Rod AAcLeod, Fr ; Clark Mounsey, Soph.; Mike Oros, Jr.; Gary Parker, Fr.; and Ron Prather, Fr. Third Row: Dan Pretare, Soph.; Ron Reaugh, Fr ; Neal Robinson, Soph.; Bob Roffe, Fr.; Tony Schwab, Fr.; Don Smiset, Fr.; Mike Stein, Soph.; Brad Stevens, Soph.; Dave Suter, Sr.; John Sweet, Fr.; and Mike Sweet, Fr. Bottom Row: Dave Sylllng, Soph.; Fred Trier, Jr.; Roger Tulloch, Fr.; Jim Vincent, Fr.; Larry Waggoner, Fr.; Terry Walker, Soph.; Chris Warner, Fr., Rich Wiley, Fr.; John Wilkinson, Soph.; Gary WInberg, Fr.; and Don Woods, Jr. Phi Kappa Psi officers are Neal Robinson, Dave Sylling, King Rockhlll, Ed Lawrence, President Dick Hull, and Dave Suter. 361 Phi Kappa Sigma Looking back this year. Phi Kaps have a lot to be proud of. Through a great deal of individual and group participation, they completed several projects. The swimming pool was fin- ished in time for use in summer rush. The dining room and the library were completely remodeled, thus finishing the renova- tion of the first floor of the chapter house. The hard work put into the Homecoming sign brought the house a first place trophy. Again, as in the past, the Home- coming buffet dinner and Parents ' Week End banquet helped to highlight these events for Phi Kaps and their families. For the first time in years, Phi Kappa Sigma members broke tradition by holding the " Go to Hell " dance in the house. Twisting to the music of the Frantics made this one of the best dances of the year. The Pledge Dance and the Winter Formal at the Tennis Club were other top functions. Just before leaving for the Spring House Party at Harrison Hot Springs, B.C., members were visited by their national officers. It is hard to recall a busier year, but with the ambitious group returning next fall, it appears as though 1963 will find even more activity at Phi Kappa Sigma than ever before. Officers of Phi Kappa Sigma are, standing, President Gary Carlson, Gary Stone, George Dugan, and Greg Possehl. In front are Brent Sletmoe, Chuck Schonin g, and Gene Richardson. Top Row: Richard Allen, Fr.; Jan Anthony, Soph.; John Atkins, Soph.; Charles Beresford, Soph.; and Chuck Boggess, Fr. Bottom Row: Michael Brown, Fr.; Gary Carlson, Sr.; Richard Carr, Soph.; William Peering, Fr.; and Timothy Devore, Soph. Top Row: George Dugan, Sr.; Craig Edwards, Fr.; Clifton Ericson, Soph,; Carl Flock, Sr; and Jeffery Florence, Fr. Bottom Row: Ralph Goddard, Fr.; George Goetz, Fr.; Jim Goltz, Fr.; Frederick Graham, Soph.; and Ross Gralia, Fr. 362 . _.. Phi Kappa Sigma ... 471 1 17th Northeast M St M MM Top Row: Charles Gray, Fr.; Michael Green, Fr , David Guernsey, Jr., Steven Hammerslrom, Soph., Micliael Hansen, Jr.; Ty Harkness, Fr.; Peter Halt, Jr.; Oliver Hidden, Soph.; Jeffrey Howard, Soph.; Jack Jefferson, Sr.; and David Jenkins, Jr. Second Row: Ronald Juzeler, Fr ; Donald Korbut, Soph ; James Lament, Fr.; Steven Lant, Soph.; James Lorentz, Soph.; Kenyon Luce, Jr.; Braid AAacDonald, Fr ; LaVern Milligan, Jr.; Bill Monson, Soph.; Curtis Nichols, Soph.; and William Nichols, Fr. Third Row: Gary Niemann, Fr.; John Niemann, Sr,; Rick O ' Reiley, Sr.; Richard Olsen, Soph.; Dean Parsons, Soph.; David Pengelly, Fr ; Gregory Possehl, Jr.; John Price, Fr.; Lawrence Rafferty, Fr.; Gary Rauen, Jr.; and Ronald Rennemo, Fr. Fourth Row: Eugene Richardson, Jr ; Charles Ronald, Fr.; Donald Root, Sr ; Henry Rowley, Soph.; Charles Schoning, Jr.; Dave Shanstrom, Fr.; Gerald Skullerud, Fr ; Ronald Slenes, Jr.; George Stearns, Fr.; Hugh Stroh, Soph.; and Ronald Sudderlh, Soph. Bottom Row: Gordon Swayze, Soph.; Roger Taop, Soph.; Robert Taylor, Soph ; Robert Timm, Fr.; Arne Vemo, Sr.; Stan Vogelsang, Fr.; Charles Vulliet, Jr.; Conrad Watne, Sr.; Dennis Wills, Jr.; Gary Zandell, Sr.; and David Zumek, Jr. 363 Phi Kappa Tau Two years ago it was stated that the Phi Tau ' s were out to move ahead. New purposes and goals were set to start a new trend of growth and advancement. To those around us, this new spirit during the past year was quite evident. The house has grown in number of men and has advanced both scholas- tically and socially. Under a new scholarship program designed to teach one how to study, to budget his time, and to properly take an examina- tion, our scholastic standing among other fraternities rose to the tenth spot. As a result of this accomplishment. Phi Tau ' s received the award for the best scholastic improvement. Phi Tau ' s kept busy with activities both on and off campus. On campus, whether it was the Nickel Hop, a blood drive, or the constructing of a Homecoming sign. Phi Tau ' s could be found participating. Of all their activities, either on or off campus, one off-campus activity is the most important. It is their annual work party each spring (started two years ago) to help suburban Mountlake Terrace complete its park. Phi Kappa Tau officers giving a sample of their talent are Jim Soderquist, President Jerry Basel, Rod Sorensen, Paul Roy, and Jim Carens. 364 NT ' -s- f ■ " " l :y -- - Phi Kappa Tau ... 4515 21st Northeast liiklSk 1 Top Row: Barry Ballard, Fr.; Igor Bazovsky, Sr , Gerald Betzold, Soph.; William Blakley, Soph.; Bernard Booms, Jr.; Robert Brown, Fr., Robert Campbell, Fr.; and James Cams, Sr. Second Row: James Gray, Sr.; Walter Hackett, Fr.; Colin Heath, Grad.; Leiand Hollo, Fr.; Gene Hostetter, Sr.; Gerald Luiten, Sr.; Ronald Medd, Jr , and Douglas Miles, Jr. Bottom Row: Roy Paul, Jr.; Lyie Phelps, Fr.; Donald Smith, Sr.; Paul Smith, Jr.; James Soderquist, Soph ; Roderick Sorensen, Soph.; Roger Vaughn, Grad.; and John Warren, Fr. 365 Pi Kappa Alpha The Pikes ' 47th year on the University of Washington campus was a year of apparent success. However, this success served only to whet their appetite for greater achievements. Pi K A ' s were most gratified by the election of senior Gary Ausman as vice-president of Inter-Fraternity Council in charge of rush. Gary served as president of Beta-Beta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha before his election to the I.F.C. position, and is an outstanding example of the type of man Pi K A likes to claim. Gary is joined in campus leadership by Brother Thom Fischer. Thom, who came to the University from the Uni- versity of Cincinnati, reflects the Pike quality of men by his very ably carrying out the duties and responsibilities of an A.S.U.W. activities adviser. These two men, Thom and Gary, represent the result of what Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity tries to accomplish. Pi K A tries to aid its men in taking advantage of the oppor- tunities offered by our University: social; recreational; and, more important, scholastic. We are very happy and proud when we can point to men such as Gary and Thom and say that the Fraternity ' s aims have been fulfilled. Pi Kappa Alpha . . . 4502 20th Northeast mmk£ Top Row: Dan Arnold, Soph.; Ken Arnone, Fr.; Gary Ausman, Sr.; Dick Ballinger, Fr.; Bill Barcus, Fr.; Dave Barnette, Jr.; and Russ Beahm, Fr. Bottom Row: Dave Benton, Fr.; Bruce Bille, Jr.; John Cahill, Soph.; Larry Carney, Fr.; Bruce Ellingson, Fr.; Lawrence Erickson, Sr.; and Larry Ficca, Soph. 366 Vk. ' mil 1 O Q, Q 13 Top Row: Thorn Fisher, Grad.; Marc Forgey, Soph.; Jim Hall, Fr.; Dave Hanson, Fr.; Cal Hart, Fr.; Doug Holmen, Fr.; Dennis Isham, Sr.; and George Jensen, Jr. Second Row: Gary Kager, Jr.; John Lackstrom, Fr.; Phillip Loe, Grad.; Bruce Meyer, Fr.; Jim Moore, Fr.; Doug Passey, Fr.; Mike Powell, Sr.; and Larry Randall. Bottom Row: Dwight Reynolds, Sr.; Alan Ross, Sr.; Dave Seabrook, Fr.; Ron Schudie, Fr.; Steve Smith, Fr.; Clay Teske, Fr.; Nick Westlund, Sr.; and Reino Vanaja, Fr. Pi Kappa Alpha officer John Cahill, as he takes careful aim, asks Gary Kager, President A! Ross, and Dennis Isham to please stop jiggling the table. Psi Upsilon Since the year 1916, when Theta Theta of Psi Upsilon was founded upon the University of Washington campus, Psi Up- silon has faced and surmounted all challenges laid before it. Today, as in the past, Psi U faces an ever increasing and grow- ing challenge. As the University has continually increased its scholastic stand- ards, Psi U has done likewise. This past year, with the co- operation and advice of the University, Theta Theta has been in the process of developing a new and accelerated program. This new program not only includes the pledge class of the chapter, but also encompasses the entire active chapter. Films on correct ways to study, lectures by competent campus speakers, and alumni advisers for each member are but a few of the new concepts being initiated under the new program. Certainly scholarship, although both very basic and important, is not the only challenge which lies before Phi Upsilon; parti- cipation in campus activities likewise presents itself. Here, as always, Psi U took an active lead in providing young men of responsibility and leadership to the University. Barry Stewart held the position of IFC president and Bob Joss was the presi- dent of the Junior class. For the social life of Psi U, it is enough to say that each mem- ber of the chapter received the maximum possible enjoyment. This past year, as in all previous school years, Theta Theta of Psi Upsilon has a record it is proud of; it will stand on its merits. Psi Upsilon ... 1818 Northeast 47lh Top Row: Neil Anderson, Fr.; James Badcon, Fr.; Joinn Bartleson, Soph.; Bruce Becket, Soph.; John Benedetti, Fr.; Graham Benson, Jr.; Robert Betts, Fr.; John Bright, Fr.; Baxter Brown, Soph.; Ray Cardwell, Fr.; and Richard Carwell, Jr. Second Row: Mike Carp, Sr.; John Cleveland, Soph,; Dennis Colley, Jr.; Alan Corner, Soph.; David Croly, Soph.; Ronald Dickinson, Fr.; Bruce Dodds, Fr.; Paul Earnheart, Soph.; and Jerome Ernst, Soph. Bottom Row: James Evers, Jr.; Thomas Forbes, Fr.; Duane Frederic, Soph.; Gary Garrett, Fr.; Thomas Garrison, Soph.; James Hamstreet, Fr.; Peter Harper, Fr.; Richard Heaton, Fr.; William Herlin, Soph.; Jim James, Fr.; Daniel Jensen, Fr.; and Robert Joss, Jr. 368 % ' : Mi?a z2JlM M lMJ Top Row: Kenneth Kardong, Fr , Michael Keenan, Soph.; James Kipper, Fr , Richard Lawson, Fr.; Lee Loveland, Fr., Barry McCall, Fr.; George Martin, Soph.; Lynn Martin, Soph.; Frank Moe, Jr.; Guy Moen, Jr.; and William Moscrip, Jr. Bortom Row: Richard Peterson, Jr.; Matt Picinich, Soph.; Archie Pozzi, Soph ; John Read, Sr ; Daniel Rosser, Fr.; George Rowley, Jr.; Robert Schuck, Soph.; Charles Sollitt, Fr., Barry Stewart, Sr.; Douglas Stewart, Soph.; and Thomas Stotler, Jr. £il ikik Top Row: Al Svarz, Soph.; Gerald Tuftle, Jr.; Mike Wade, Soph.; Robert Walker, Fr.; and Ron Webster, Soph. Bottom Row: Robert Whitney, Fr.; Bob Weingartner, Jr.; John Williams, Fr.; Michael Williams, Fr.; and Anthony Zubick, Fr. In the house library are Phi LJpsilon officers Jerry Tuttle, Rick Card- well, Tom Stotler, Mike Carp, and President Jim Evers. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Many things make up a fraternity: Its members, its house, its spirit, and its goals. Sigma Alpha Epsilon members are aware of these ingredients and that through them the house can point to its success or failure. SAE feels that it can point out certain of its members as men who have been molded by the fraternity. Among its out- standing members are George Akers, who this year was ASUW first vice-president; and Fred Frederickson, who served as executive vice-president of IFC. Contributing to the Uni- versity were Lee Bernhardi and Bill Siler, who both played football for the Husky varsity. It is men l ike George, Fred, Lee, and Bill who make SAE brothers consider the fraternity as a trainer. The house has developed men; and the men, in turn, develop the house. tijkm i iM Top Row: George Akers, Sr.; Rich Amen, Fr,; Bill Baker, Fr.; Jack Bartroff, Jr.; Robert Blair, Fr.; George Brown, Fr.; Larry Brown, Soph.; Pete Campbell, Sr.; Don Canfield, Soph.; Bob Carroll, Sr.; and Ted Clarke, Fr. Second Row: Dick Collins, Fr.; Chuck DeVore, Fr.; Chris Doces, Soph.; Bill Donahoe, Fr.; George Donahoe, Jr.; Dick Dumouchel, Sr.; Mike Duppenthaler, Jr.; Richard Fallon, Soph.; Al Ferro, Soph.; Jack Foster, Jr.; and Fred Fredickson, Sr. Third Row: Tad Fyock, Sr.; Richard Gavin, Fr.; Ken Gollings, Sr.; Don Hagen, Soph.; Dan Hauff, Soph.; Tom Hedford, Fr.; Roger Hiddlesten, Jr.; Curt Janhunen, Fr.; Roger Jewell, Fr.; Ken Jones, Soph.; and Mike Kennedy, Fr. Fourth Row: Cliff Knudsen, Soph.; George Knutzen, Soph.; Jerry Laux, Sr.; Mike Lavoy, Soph.; Ned Lawson, Soph.; Gil Lewis, Fr.; Dick McBroom, Soph.; Dave Means, Soph.; John Milton, Jr.; Don Montgomery, Fr.; and John Morrison, Soph. Fifth Row: Gary Naslund, Sr.; Lee Norris, Soph.; Jerry O ' Leary, Sr.; Steve Paus, Fr.; Steve Pease, Fr.; Martin Peterson, Soph.; Tom Pewthers, Jr.; Larry Pflughoeft, Soph.; Phil Pickering, Soph.; Pete Preston, Jr.; and Frank Radford, Fr. Bottom Row: Larry Richards, Soph.; Mike Richardson, Soph.; Keith Riffe, Sr.; Rod Rosenbladt, Soph.; Mike Sampson, Sr.; John Schuft, Jr.; Dave Scott, Soph.; William Scott, Fr.; Bill Sheridan, Jr.; Jim Shuler, Sr.; and Don Stancik, Sr. 370 Sigma Alpha Epsilon officers are Dave Whitney, Ned Lawson, Rod Rosenbladt, Jack Foster, President Ron Cartvano, and George Akers M Top Row: Jack Stokes, Soph ; and Larry Stone, Jr. Second Row: Lee Stubbe, Fr and Charles Taylor, Soph. Third Row: Dick Thornquist, Jr ; and Dave Whitney, Jr. Fourth Row: Paul Whelan, Sr ; and Homer Wood, Sr, Fifth Row: Chet Woodside, Jr.; and Dave Worthing- ton, Fr. Bottom Row: Richard Zwie- bel, Fr. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . 4506 17th Northeast 371 Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha AAu, founded at City College of New York in 1909, now consists of more than 50 chapters. Locally, Sigma Nu chapter was established in 1926. Through the years, Sammies have contributed many men to the services of the University, including past class officers, IFC presidents, and men in varsity athletics. This year proved to be no exception, with men in Oval Club, Purple 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. A party with the Kappa Delts for the mentally retarded, a party at Thunderbird Lodge on Snoqualmie Pass, and our Spring Week End. The Sammies have always had a good time with campus activi- ties. Homecoming is a special time during which the Sammies worked together on their show. Intramural athletics also bring out more spirit; and the Sammies ranked high on the list in victories and sportsmanship. All in all, the year 1961-62 can be remembered as rewarding for the Sammies. It was rewarding because everything was accomplished through the most important product of being a Sammy— fraternal ism. Top Row: Joseph Alhadeff, Soph.; David Belson, Jr.; and Ronald Benveniste, Sr. Second Row: Lee Cordova, Jr.; Irv DeLeon, Soph.; and Harold Diskin, Soph. Third Row: Harvey Epstein, Jr.; Michael Epstein, Fr.; and Joseph Feinberg, Sr. Fourth Row: Fred Fishman, Soph.; Robert Friedman, Fr.; and Claude Gold, Jr. Bottom Row: Alan Goldberg, Soph.; Jeffrey Goldberg, Soph.; and Robert Gould, Soph. Stoking the house fireplace are Sigma Alpha Mu officers: standing, Fred Fishman and Al Scharf; and sitting, Dave Belson, and President Ken Bloch. Sigma Alpha Mu . . . 4714 17th Northeast M MM Top Row: Robert Handlin, Jr.; Morris Israel, Soph.; Alvin Jacobson, Soph.; Richard Jaffe, Jr.; David Kalin, Soph.; Barry Klatzker, Soph.; Howard Kirz, Soph.; and Donald Lazoff, Soph, Second Row: Eugene Levinsohn, Jr.; William Levy, Soph.; Mark Lowney, Soph.; Bruce Miller, Soph.; Jeff Morris, Soph.; Morris Mutal, Soph.; Reginald Newbeck, Soph.; and Alan Scharf, Jr. Bottom Row: Robert Schwartz, Soph.; Herb Simon, Fr.; Lynn Tooley, Soph.; Herman Trotsky, Soph.; Joel Verbin, Fr.; Paul Wienir, Soph.; and Terry Wienir, Sr. 373 Sigma Chi Although many events are important to Sigma Chi ' s— intra- murals, intercollegiate sports, social events, and campus activities— the most important is Sigma Chi Derby Day, held this year for the second time. While the politicians back in Washington, D.C. were looking for our " Silent Emissary " (a dog) which was sent to the Presi- dent, the girls back home were preparing themselves both physically and mentally for such rigorous track and field events as the Centipede Stampede, the Frosty Fowler Chicken Dinner, and the Sylvan Frolic. Liniment flowed freely as Chi Omega dashed home with the first place trophy, followed closely by Alpha Gamma Delta, and the defending champions. Delta Delta Delta. The spirit award was presented to Alpha Chi Omega. Commentary on Derby Day was provided by KVI ' s Hardwick and king ' s Frosty Fowler. The Sweetheart Ball, our major formal affair of the year, was held at Harrison Hot Springs Resort, B.C. Here we announced the winner of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi contest, Judy Sceva. " Roll out the barrels . . . , " and the girls on campus have a barrel full of fun at Sigma Chi Derby Day i% dl i J 7a h £ mA MM£ Top Row: Jim Actor, Sr,; Warren Banks, Soph.; John Barker, Soph.; Mike Barry, Sr.; Gary Baugh, Soph.; Joe Bernolfo, Soph,; John Bergerson, Fr.; Craig Brewer, Jr.; Bill Burg, Sr.; Jim Carrell, Sr.; and Kent Carthy, Fr. Second Row: John Chaffins, Soph.; Mike Cordry, Sr.; Bob Currie, Fr.; Dan Davis, Soph.; Van Deming, Soph.; Dave Row, Sr.; Erwin Dow, Fr.; Jim Ford, Jr.; Phil Foster, Soph.; Bill Freeman, Jr.; and Chuck Garrett, Soph. Bottom Row: Steve GimbI, Soph.; Phil Grindly, Soph.; Terry Gustafson, Jr.; Bob Hale, Jr.; Mike Healy, Fr,; Mel Hertz, Sr.; Mike Hess, Fr.; Butch Hull, Fr.; Stan Johnson, Jr.; and Tony Johnson, Sr. 374 t ik4ii jtfiiJ i kkd £i1 Mgi Top Row: Doug Jones, Sr.; Bill Kaiser, Soph,; Dave Klein, Fr.; Rich Kublank, Sr.; Gordon Lagerquisf, Fr., Roger Leitz, Fr.; Tom Lewis, Fr.; Dave Louisell, Soph.; Roy McCready, Soph.; Jerry MacKenzie, Fr.; and Tom Mears, Jr. Second Row: Jerry Minzel, Jr.; Phil Morris, Fr.; Ken Mosbaugh, Sr.; Jim Neisses, Sr.; Bill Neumeister, Sr.; Bob Nuber, Sr.; Brent Olsen, Jr.; Merch Pease, Sr.; Jim Plovi man, Fr.; Dick Powlesland, Jr.; and Wally Pereyra, Grad. Third Row: John Prince, Jr.; Jerry Rauhala, Fr.; Al Rovi an, Sr.; Fred Rucker, Soph.; Trev Sarles, Fr.; Stan Scott, Jr.; Herald Smedal, Fr.; Pete Smith, Jr.; Bob Sours, Fr.; Larry Stuart, Fr.; and Denny Sullivan, Sr. Bottom Row: Rick Teague, Soph.; Bill Todd, Sr.; Bill Vaux, Soph.; Terry Watkins, Soph.; Roy Webley, Sr.; Steve West, Fr.; Jim Wiek, Jr.; Dan Williams, Soph.; Wayne Wilskie, Fr.; Bill Wrede, Fr.; and Bill Zw isler, Sr. " All right, group, let ' s get organized. " President Bob Nuber talks to fellow officers, left to right. Chuck Garrett, Rick Teague, Bill Zwisler, Ken Mosbaugh, John Prince, and Dave Dow. ■a«v. ' HT " 9-.xrs9« -wJi ' .-- - : - Mrj i 1 aIW Sigma No ' s enjoy a mid-afternoon study break. Top Row: Bob Alexander, Fr.; Norm Anderson, Fr.; Wayne Badovinus, Fr.,- Tom Burke, Fr.; Bill Burns.; Tim Casey, Soph.; Bob Cavness Denny Christenson, Fr.; Tom Conlon, Fr.; Gary Cooley, Sr.; and Jim Cornell, Jr. Second Row: Chuck Dailey, Sr.; Rich Dawson, Fr.; Bo Demme, Fr.; Tom Desmond, Jr.; Norm Dicks, Jr.; Bill Diehl, Soph.; Bill Douglas, Fr Dyke, Jr.; Dale Easley, Jr.; Dave Ederer, Fr.; and John Ederer, Jr. Third Row: Dayton Finnigan, Fr.; Bruce Fortin, Soph.; Ron Glew, Fr.; Tom Green, Fr.; Doug Hadley, Fr,; Mike Haggerty, Jr.; John Hag Soph.; Tim Hagman, Fr.; Doug Hall, Soph.; Gary Harris, Fr.; and KC Hawkes, Fr. Fourth Row: Emil Hecht, Jr.; Hugh Hedges, Soph,; Tom Higgins, Jr.; Dick Huebschmann, Fr.; Tod Hullin, Fr.; Corky Jackson, Jr.; John Jacobi Jim Jaquet, Soph.; John Jaquet, Jr.; Jim Jeffries, Soph.; and Tom Jewell, Jr. Fifth Row: Steve Knapp, Jr.; Ron Landberg, Fr.; Bruce Livingstone, Fr.; Pete Lucas, Sr.; Gailen Ludtke, Soph.; Gary Ludwick, Fr.; Tim McAII Fr,; Jim McCallum, Sr.; John McCallum, Fr.; and John McConaghy, Jr. Bottom Row: Dan McDonald, Fr.; Mike McRory, Jr.; Rick Menti, Sr.; John Norton, Jr.; Gary Ostle, Jr.; Mac Parker, Fr.; Dean Peterson, Fr Pierce, Soph.; Ron Pulliam, Fr.; Bill Records, Jr.; and Sky Records, Fr. , Fr.; Jim man, , Sr.; ister. Bill 376 Sigma Nu TT People live together; only hermits live alone. Living with others does not always come naturally. If is par- ticularly hard on a sensitive young man coming from a limited family circle, who suddenly finds himself without guidance on a college campus. He is likely to be one of the youngest students, alone among a large crowd of seemingly blase, older strangers, uninterested in him. Sigma Nu provides a strong, friendly group in which every older member is interested in the welfare and training of the young freshman. He is the hope for the future, and must be properly developed into a good student and polished man, one who is at home in many different circumstances. Sound advice from older students is always available to him. The most important goal of a young man is scholastic excel- lence. Besides this, he must also learn to work and live with others. Sigma Nu encourages an atmosphere where all is done to promote this cooperation, after everything has been done to aid the freshman in school. In front of their Chapter crest are Sigma Nu officers Tom Desmond, President Refer Lucas, John Norton, standing; Gary Clark, Casey Thompson, and Gary Cooley, kneeling. M mL IMM Top Row: Bruce Richards, Fr , Greg Robinson, Jr.; Bill Salisbury, Soph ; Ralph Saxton, Jr.; and Steve Sherman, Sr. Second Row: Nelson Shinnick, Jr.; Phil Shinnick, Fr.; Steve Singer, Fr ; Norm Spencer, Soph.; Jim Spifze, Soph ; and Stu Stephens, Jr. Third Row: Bill Thomas, Soph,; Vic Thomas, Fr.; Casey Thompson, Sr.; Stu Thompson, Fr.; and Mike Thrall, Jr. Fourth Row: Eric Wolters, Fr.; Paul Webber, Soph.; Joey Wilson, Fr.; Don Williamson, Sr.; Dwight Yates, Soph.; and Dave York, Soph. i .A J K. L L ij Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was founded on the campus of Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, in November of 1901. Since that time, Sig Ep has grown to include over 1 50 chapters, and is now third in size among the national fraternities. Washington Beta upholds the fine Sig Ep tradition established across the country. Under the philosophy that the fraternity is greater than any of its members, Sigma Phi Epsilon con- tinually progresses, making its presence felt in all phases of college life. United efforts produced recognition in athletics, social life, activities, and scholarship. This past year Sig Eps fought for Washington in football, baseball, track, crew, and swimming. Socially, it was common opinion that the house party, formal. Fire Dance, and Swamp Stomp really " turned on, " while our dollar parties were just as rotten as dollar parties should be. Activities again took their toll. Sig Eps took over as presidents of JIFC, Purple Shield, Oval Club, Skin Diving Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta, S.A.M.E., and O.H.A. Study? A little . . . just enough to rank second among Wash- ington ' s 32 fraternities at the beginning of the year. As the door closes on another year, Sig Eps again conclude that properly balanced with studies, there are no better times than those spent in the wholesome activities of fraternal life, social gatherings, and association of friends. 2 M I Top Row: Gerald Anderson, Jr.; James Anthony, Soph.; Richard Bakke, Soph.; and Gary Barbour, Sr. Second Row: Bruce Barr, Fr.; Sanford Barnes, Grad.; Richard Bates, Soph.; and Stephen Beasley, Sr. Bottom Row: John Blondin, Sr.; Gary Brame, Soph.; Robert Burnett, Soph.; and Gerald Busick, Soph. Top Row: Paul Butrim, Sr.; Melvin Carlson, Fr.; Gary Crocker, Sr.; Charles Czubin, Fr.; Daniel -DeBusschere, Jr.; Alan Demco, Soph.; James Deno, Jr.; Arthur Derby, Jr.; Donald Durr, Soph.; Larry Edfelt, Soph.; and Ralph Edfelt, Jr. Bottom Row: Jan Edmondson, Fr.; Gerald Erickson, Fr.; Delmar Fadden, Jr.; Michael Fadden, Fr.; David Fillinger, Fr.; David Finholm, Fr.; John Fluke, Soph.; Paul Gillingham, Fr.; Thomas Gilpin, Fr.; Andrew Goulding, Fr,; and Malcolm Graham, Soph. Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . 2003 Northeast 47th 5 . V r» " § I, " ¥ co...J»l» • " Sigma Phi Epsilon officers are Rodger Schlickeisen, President Dave Torrell, Erich Larisch, Win Jones, and Del Fadden. ifkih a S iTfei d Top Row: Serge Grant, Sr.; Kenneth Gronberg, Fr., Jeffrey Hanna, Fr.; Michael Harvey, Sr , Michael Headman, Sr.; Jan Hofland, Fr.; Dennis Holt, Soph ; Joe Jansen, Soph.; Mark Jarrett, Soph.; Ronald Johnson, Sr.; and Stephen Johnson, Soph. Second Row: Winston Jones, Sr.; Tim Joslln, Sr.; Alan Kane, Jr.; Rodney Krebs, Fr.; Michael LaFrombolse, Fr ; Erich Larisch, Sr.; Eriing Larsen, Grad ; Stephen LePenske, Soph.; Frank Lewis, Jr.; Donald Lightfoot, Sr.; and Gerald Lorentson. Fr. Third Row: Kenneth Martin, Sr.; Richard Martin, Sr.; Michael Matheson, Fr.; Robert Moore, Soph.; William Nelson, Fr.; Dennis O ' Brien, Soph.; James Parson, Fr.; Gene Pavola, Jr.; William Prater, Soph.; Robert Raymond, Sr.; and Rodger Schlickeisen, Jr. Bottom Row: Baert Simmons, Fr.; Raymond Skelton, Sr ; Alan Slavlch, Sr.; Kenneth Smith, Grad.; Victor Stevens, Soph.; David Torre!!, Sr.; Allan Van Ness, Sr.; Norman Vincent, Sr.; David Wilson, Soph.; John Wiseman, Fr.; and Dennis Young, Sr. 379 TKE officers are Karl Schmiedeskamp, President Lee Lippert, Rolv Trigstad, Roger Palmer, Neil Humphries, and Bob O ' Donnell. ii£i Top Row: Bill Bailey, Jr.; Harry Bang, Grad.; Al Doe, Jr.; Fred Evans, Soph.; Rob Fletcher, Fr.; Jay Hamilton, Sr.; Jerry Hautamaki, Fr.; Roger Humphries, Sr.; Neil Humphries, Soph.; Ron Klages, Sr.; and Jim Knowles, Grad. Bottom Row: Barret Kyle, Soph.; Ed Lane, Jr.; Jack Lanham, Fr.; Colan Lanier, Fr.; Dan Lindsay, Grad.; Lee M. Lippert, Jr.; Gary Markham, Fr.; Matt Maury, Jr.; Terry Nelson, Soph.; Bob O ' Donnell, Soph.; and Roger Palmer, Soph. 380 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon is a progressive fraternity. Having become a national organization in 1915, it has grown into the largest national, with 182 chapters. As a progressive fraternity, Teke took the lead in eliminating paddling and " Hell Week. " Teke is not a stereotyped fraternity. Its members are not content with just existing on campus. They are here for a purpose! First of all, Tekes are here for an education. Spring Quarter of last year the house was second scholastically among the other campus fraternities and maintains a scholastic posi- tion within the top fen fraternities. Second, Tekes are here to develop wide and varying social interests. They have their annual social highlights, such as the Pledge Dance, the Teke Totaler, and the Red Carnation Ball, plus numerous exchanges and firesides. Also, by living and working with men of widely differing ideas and goals, each member in turn is broadened in outlook and is made a more tolerant individual. Teke strives to develop leadership and responsibility in each man who wears the Teke pin. Teke tries to develop each man ' s potential as a leader so that he may be a benefit to his fraternity and to the University of Washington. Finally, Teke stands for men united in brotherhood based not on material gains, but on personal worth and character. MIM Top Row: Dannie Perry, Fr.; Jim Powell, Jr.; Jerry Rhodes, Soph. Kelly Robinson, Fr,; and Karl Schmiedeskamp, Jr. Second Row: Paul Seibel, Fr.; Dan Sowin, Sr.; Jerry Syrcle, Jr., Stan Toloczko, Sr.; and Jack Trauth, Sr. Bottom Row: Rolv Trigstad, Jr.; Joe Verner, Jr.; Dick Vorce, Fr., John White, Fr,; and Tom Wynne, Fr. Industrious IKE members construct their ' 61 Homecoming sign while two of the " master builders " check progress against plans. 381 Theta Chi officers are Don Barnard, Ray Mansfield, Jerry York, Frank Frisk, Jan Garner, Ken Burbach, and President Larry Granston. Top Row: Bill Anderson, Sr.; Loren Anderson, Fr.; Mike Anderson, So ph.; Lyie Bakken, Sr.; and Don Barnard, Jr. Bottom Row: James Berg, Fr.; Peter Berzins, Fr.; Barry Bodhaine, Jr.; Jay Bourdeau, Soph.; and Rick Bourgette, Fr. Top Row: Doug Bovee, Fr.; Doug Boyden, Jr.; Bruce Brickner, Fr.; Barry Brown, Sr.; and Keith Brown, Jr. Bottom Row: Norval Bruce, Jr.; Robert Bruce, Sr.; Ken Burbach, Jr.; Dave Burpee, Soph.; and Toby Cassill, Jr. Theta Chi . . . 4535 17th Northeast Theta Chi Alpha Rho Chapter of Theta Chi was founded at the Univer- sity of Washington in 1925. Since that time the keynote of the house has been building men. Recently Jack Briggs served as ASUW president; Larry Granston was AAAS president; Chuck Richmond was ASUW second vice-president this year; and Rick Redman was elected vice-president of the freshman class. Theta Chi ' s excelled in the field of athletics. Ray Mansfield, Dave Phillips, Rod Sheyer, Dave Kopay, and John O ' Brien played for Jim Owens ' forces. Theta Chi ' s on the basketball team were Keith Brown and Lyie Bakken. Three more Theta Chi ' s active in athletics were Barry Brown, Ray Seaborg, and Mike Anderson who played on the varsity baseball team. Theta Chi ' s feel their social calendar is second to none. It in- cluded a pledge formal at the Seattle Tennis Club, a house party, the annual pajama dance, a hotel party, and a function making others look like pre-functions, the Bowery Brawl. iiMM. Li lM2t fkM Top Row: John Chaffey, Soph.; Larry Chriswell, Sr.; Don Cline, Sr.; John Cooper, Fr.; Barrett Culmback, Sr.; Norm Davis, Fr.; Tom Davis, Fr.; Jack Denton, Soph.; David Doten, Fr.; Harold Ellis, Jr.; and Tom Erdmann, Soph. Second Row: Frank Frisk, Sr.; Jan Garner, Sr ; Bill Geria, Soph.; Gordon Granston, Soph.; Larry Granston, Sr.; Richard Greener, Soph.; Gary Guyll, Fr ; Dave Hertrich, Soph.; Stanley Hill, Soph.; Gary Hoppes, Fr.; and James Isensee, Soph. Third Row: Bruce Kramer, Fr.; James Lagerquist, Jr.; Steve Loftin, Jr.; Dave Loney, Soph.; John Maas, Sr.; Ron AAarlow, Jr.; Dave Martin, Fr.; Patrick McBee, Soph.; Steve McCaffray, Fr.; Paul Merriman, Fr.; and Robert Meston, Soph. Fourth Row: Pete Middlebrooks, Soph.; Thomas Milligan, Soph.; James Morgan, Fr.; Eric Musiel, Fr.; Steve Parsons, Sr.; John Pedersen, Soph.; Keith Peterson, Soph.; David Phillips, Jr.; James Pierce, Sr.; and Rick Redman, Fr. Fifth Row: Richard Reisinger, Soph.; Charles Richmond, Sr.; Dennis Robbins, Jr.; Ronald Rosella, Sr.; Peter Sabin, Fr.; Steve Saulsberry, Fr.; Ray Seaborg, Soph.; Doug Sellin, Soph.; Don Sjostrom, Sr.; Whitney Smith, Soph.; and Jack Sonnichsen, Fr. Bottom Row: John Spence, Jr.; Parker Sroufe, Soph.; Larry Stenberg, Fr ; Clifford Stice, Fr.; Doyle Sullivan, Soph., Steve Telfer, Soph.; Jack Tinder, Fr.; Jon Tomkins, Sr ; John Torrance, Sr.; Fred Weick, Soph.; and Jerry York, Sr. 383 Theta Delta Chi When one speaks of Theta Delta Chi, one speaks of its tradi- tions, foundations, aspirations, and of its future. But, at the base of all this is one outstanding feature— its men. The men, with their stability and dedication, are the framework of any fraternity, the withstanding element. It is this framework of which the members are so proud. The Theta Delts again sponsored their Steer Dance and elec- tion rally. Here the student body heard candidates for ASUW and class offices discuss their platforms and ideas. They cheered on Jerry Plowman as he broke the University record for the 75-yard dash, and they boosted their teams to the finals in bowling as well as softball. Each pledge began the year with an active, as well as an alum, big brother. And the gift of remodeling the house by the alumni showed once again that dedication does not stop with graduation. It is the men of the past, present, and future which have kept, and will keep, Theta Delta Chi a leader in the fraternity world. And, it is Theta Delta Chi which has made leaders out of its men. Together, they have an unbeatable team. Theta Delta Chi . . . 4532 19th Northeast Top Row: Brandt Allen, Sr.; Gerald Allen, Fr., James Bishop, Fr.; Morris Bjork, Soph.; Robin Bliss, Sr.; Michael Bryant, Soph,; John Capell, Sr,; Lee Carozza, Sr,; and Carl Colby, Jr, Second Row: William Couden, Soph.; Lyie Crater, Fr.; Donald Daly, Soph.; Charbs Dick, Sr.; David Duryee, Sr.; Donald Eaton, Fr.; Gary Gorman, Sr.; James Gorman, Fr.; and Robert Greenhaigh, Fr. Third Row: John Harris, Jr.; William Hester, Fr.; Gary Hoglund, Fr.; Robert Holert, Fr,; Dennis Jellum, Sr,; Alan Johnson, Jr,; Robert Johnson, Sr,; David Jones, Jr.; and Henry Kiefer, Jr. Fourth Row: David Lande, Jr.; Ronald Lindblom, Fr.; David Lokken, Grad.; Roy LyIe, Soph.; Charles Maxw ell, Jr.; Robert McPake, Fr.; Robert Meydenbauer, Fr.; Robert Mony, Sr.; and James Nagle, Soph. Bottom Row: Alan Osgood, Soph.; Ronald Parypa, Fr.; Charles Paulson, Fr.; Craig Pedlar, Fr.; Larry Phillips, Fr.; Verdun Place, Sr.; Jerry Plow man, Soph.; Daniel Potts,, Sr.; and Donald Price, Fr. 384 Mii Sk SiiA, f J Top Row: James Remmuth, Sr., Richard Rench, Fr., Robert Reynolds, Jr.; William Rice, Sr., George Schairer, Sr , Alan Scharer, Soph.; Douglas Shepherd, Fr.; Gary Shepherd, Jr.; Ronald Smith, Jr.; Roijert Steiner, Sr.; and Paul Stilnovich, Fr. Bottom Row: Richard Stockton, Soph.; Thomas Taylor, Soph.; David Teasdale, Soph.; Rodney Tibbatts, Sr.; Dennis Turner, Soph.; Ernest Van Matre, Sr.; Rudy Vukelic, Fr.; Allan Wells, Soph.; Stephen Wimbush, Fr.; Arlo Wingert, Sr.; and James Zinovich, Fr. Theta Delta Chi officers around their dog. Professor, are Dennis Lumer, Bob Reynolds, Ernie Van AAatre, President Bob Steiner, Dan Potts, Verdun Place, and Bill Harris. 385 Theta Xi The men of Theta Xi, realizing that a fraternity is a goal, not a perfection, started this year with the idea of building a new and better TX man. This year ' s fine pledge class was taught a new and more lasting concept of fraternalism, that a fraternity is lots more than one long blast from September ' til June. With this new feeling of fraternalism, the Xi ' s have enjoyed one of their most successful years on this campus. Their social calendar was full, successful, and enjoyable, as were their scholastic endeavors (in most cases), and intramural feats (like- wise, in most cases). The pledge class, wanting fo do something to be remembered for (favorably), decided to be the first house on campus to have a pledge class sweetheart. Meeting with success, the pledges have decided to continue annually to select their sweetheart— this year the Tri-Delts are close to the heart of the Theta Xi man. At the National Convention held last summer in St. Louis, Joe Coleman, our president here at Upsilon chapter, was selected as the outstanding undergraduate delegate. Theta Xi is a house not only of good leaders, but of good fol- lowers as well, a combination which in future years will make it the best house on campus. Keep your eye on Theta Xi ! Theta Xi officers get together. Sitting in the back row are Mike Cimino, Dicl James, and John Doney; in the front are Fred Pflugrath and President Joe Coleman. Theta Xi ' s constructed this massive Homecoming sign w hich invited passersby to " bop the Trojan. " 386 - e - " MM Mi i £ Top Row: Dennis Akers, Sr.; Bruce Barret, Sr.; John Boom, Soph.; John Bull, Soph.; Edwyn Buzzard, Soph.; Michael Caraway, Fr.; James Christopher, Fr.; Michael Cimino, Soph.; Linden Clausen, Jr.; Gary Darland, Soph.; and John Doney, Jr. Bottom Row: Doug Fleming, Fr.; Gary Freeman, Jr.; Robert Green, Fr.; William Hagan, Soph.; Bill Hainsworth, Soph.; Dick James, Jr.; A! Michel, Soph.; Kent Parker, Sr.; Fred Pflugrath, Jr.; Roger Strand, Fr.; and Ronald Twig, Fr. 387 ilM%%M, iM MKMmi mMa )tihd MM Top Row: Kenny Albert, Soph.; Tomas Alexander, Sr.; Steve Bean, Sr.; Bob Berg, Jr.; Sandy Bernbaum, Soph.; Dennis Bloch, Soph.; Jeffrey Brotman, Soph.; Chet Brown, Sr.; Frank Brown, Soph.; Stephen Brown, Fr.; and Steve Camden, Soph. Second Row: Barry Caplan, Sr.; Paul Carrol, Soph.; Alan Cohen, Fr.; Albert Cohen, Fr.; Michael Cohen, Fr.; Stephen Cohen, Fr.; Stuart Cohen, Fr.; Stan Cole, Jr.; Robert Davis, Fr.; Gary Donion, Fr.; and Mike Druxman, Jr. Third Row: Larry Finegold, Fr.; Larry Flax, Soph.; Elliott Friedman, Sr.; Howard Goldberg, Fr.; Stephen Green, Fr.; William Hardman, Fr.; David Hasson, Fr.; Thomas Henteleff, Fr.; Richard Hurst, Soph.; Louis Isquith, Jr.; and Bob Isreal, Soph. Bottom Row: Lawrence Israel, Fr.; Ira Kadish, Sr.; Kent Kramer, Soph.; Lowell Lebenzon, Fr.; Herschel Lawson, Jr.; Michael Lehr, Sr.; Art Levine, Sr.; Larry Levy, Fr.; Paul Lichter, Fr.; Earl Marcus, Sr.; and Lee Markrack, Jr. Zeta Beta Tau officers are Louis Isquith, Sandy Bernbaum, Jerry Warshal, and Barry Caplan, and President John Phillips. Zeta Beta Tau The 1961-62 school year was another banner year for the men of Zeta Beta Tau. Zeta Beta Tau began the year with a very successful rush week in whic h forty-two outstanding men were pledged. Seven weeks later Z.B.T. ' s won the Centennial Grand Sweep- stakes Award during Homecoming. The campus social high- light of Autumn Quarter was Zeta Beta Tau ' s " Parking Lot Dance " at which 4,000 students rock-and-rolled in the near- freezing temperatures until the wee hours of the morning. Zeta Beta Tau was picked as one of the top three fraternities by the I.F.C. Another big honor was given to the house when Brother John Phillips was named co-winner of the AMS Out- standing Senior Award. Working together with common goals has made Zeta Beta Tau one of the most active and spirited fraternities at the University of Washington. Zeta Beta Tau 4626 21st Northeast Top Row: Robert Mesher, Fr.; Bob Miller, Jr., Stuart Miller, Jr.; Laurence Mosler, Soph.; John Muscatel, Fr.; Moe Muscatel, Soph.; Stuart Offer. Soph.; Lewis Pearl, Soph.; John Phillips, Sr.; Mel Poll, Jr.; and Stephen Relbman, Fr. Second Row: Jack RIchlen, Fr.; Harv RIes, Fr.; Richard Robinson, Fr.; Howard Rose, Fr.; Alan Rosen, Fr.; Denny Rosencraniz, Fr ; Barry Rubenstein, Soph.; Steve Rubey, Jr.; James Schermer, Fr.; Harvey Schneider, Fr.; and Bill Schwartz, Soph. Third Row: Mike Schwartz, Jr ; Arnold Shain, Fr.; Michael Slavin, Fr.; Gary Snyder, Jr.; Chuck Sprincin, Jr.; A! Sternoff, Soph.; Richard Sternoff, Fr ; John Strauss, Soph.; Alan Sussman, Fr.; Morris Tacher, Fr.; and Jim Taylor, Soph. Bottom Row: Steve Thai, Sr.; Larry Volchok, Soph.; Jerry Walker, Soph.; Tom Wampold, Sr.; Jerry Warshal, Sr.; Herb Wax, Soph.; Stephen Weinstein, Fr.; Stuart Welnstein, Fr.; Mike WIenir, Soph.; Mel Wllenzick, Jr.; and Dave Zarkin, Sr. 389 Zeta Psi The men of Zeta Psi look back on another successful year with pride and smiles. They participated in all aspects of Univer- sity life: varsity and freshman athletics, student government, and activities. Not to be neglected were studies. The Zetes did well, as individuals and as a group, in attaining all-impor- tant better grades. The chapter itself was very active again this year. The taking of an excellent pledge class was the first event of a busy year. Intramural sports, quite popular on campus, were supported whole-heartedly by the Zetes. The social functions, year after year among the best on campus, were even better this year. The Harem-Scarem, the Halloween Costume Party, dollar parties, exchanges, firesides, a beautiful Winter Formal held at Broadmoor, and the annual Spring Quarter house party proved variety to be the keynote of the year ' s success. Zeta Psi . . . 4703 21st Northeast iA i m giJM iM.M Top Row: John Agner, Sr.; Mike Appleby, Fr,; Bob Brostrom, Sr.; Michael Buchanan, Sr.; Russ Burton, Jr.; Bruce Campbell, Soph.,- Jack Carter, Fr.; Chris Cook, Sr.; John Cool, Jr.; Bill Cummings, Jr.; and Don Daniels, Grad. Second Row: Dave Dillon, Jr.; John Ellis, Fr.; Tom Elwell, Fr.; Tom Faragher, Jr.; Dick Finger, Soph.; Hovi ' ard Frank, Soph.; Jim Galka, Fr.; Bill Ganz, Grad.; Peter Haase, Soph.; Tom Hamann, Fr.; and Jerry Hampton, Sr. Third Row: Rick Harsh, Fr.; Jeff Hays, Fr.; Fred Hill, Jr.; Ron Hughes, Soph,; Harry Irwin, Jr.; Dennis Johnson, Sr.; Mike Klawin, Soph,; Scott Knoll, Grad; Andy Lea, Jr.; Tom Magnuson, Fr.; and Steve Mansfield, Fr. Bottom Row: Jay Mason, Sr.; Rich Maurer, Soph.; Elgie McGrath, Grad.; Oily Mendez, Soph.; Thane Mitchell, Jr.; Ken Moore, Soph.; Chuck Nardin, Fr.; Carl Orlob, Soph.; Steve Ramsdell, Fr,; Bob Redfield, Fr.; and Ron Robertson, Fr. 390 M M£ Top Row: Doug Robinson, Fr.; Ralph Rosenberg, Jr. Bill Russell, Jr.; Armand Savage, Fr. Second Ro w: Chuck Schufreider, Jr.; Mac Smith, Fr. Jerry Snell, Soph.; and Don Snowden, Jr. Third Row: Paul Stritmatter, Fr.; John Svahn, Soph. Roger Swenson, Fr.; and Gary league, Fr. Fourth Row: Bill Theberge, Fr.; Don Thorgrimson, Jr.; Darrell Turney, Soph.; and Bill Wade. Fifth Row: Brian Wall, Grad.; Rick White, Fr.; Tex Whitney, Fr.; and Don Williams, Soph. Bottom Row: Al Willoughby, Soph.; Kent Wills, Soph.; Clyde Witt, Soph.; and Lew Zieske, Jr. Zeta Psi officers are Bruce Campbell, Chuck Schufreider, Andy Lea, Jerry Snell, Ralph Rosenberg, and President Tom Faragher. 391 Men ' s Organized House Council MOHC officers are Voris Clark, Jim Krider, Alan Corwin, Bob Cissna, and Neal Lessenger. Top Row: Chris Bell, Marvick House,- Harold Bernard, Sherwood House; Robert Brown, Dofson House; Robin Cunningham, Marvick House; Phil Droke, Baker House; Chuck Feige, Chelan House; Dale Gleason, Rainier House; Brian Grimes, McLean House; Vernon Guinn, Olympus House; and Warren Jensen, Honderich House. Bottom Row: Curt Johnson, Olympus House; Tom Malmoe, Cascade House; Ken Noreen, Sherwood House; Darry Peterson, Baker House; Earl Peterson, Macgregor House; Bill Quist, Dotson House; Allan Selberg, Rofcre House; Doug Shetler, Honderich House; Dave Strong, McLean House; Larry Weatherly, Cascade House; and John Welsh, Chelan House. Men ' s Organized House Council (MOHC), the coordinating and governing body of the Men ' s Residence Halls, was organized in the spring of 1957. It replaced Inter-House Council which, with the expansion of the halls from five to twelve houses, was lacking in many areas of student government. The chief purpose of MOHC is coordinating and governing the activities of twelve houses and 1270 residents. This year ' s Homecoming sign was built with the co-operation of the Women ' s Residence Halls. The sign was constructed with three separate stages depicting the past, present, and future of the University ' s growth. Also offered to the University community each Winter Quarter is " Jazz at the Parkway " fea- turing bands from the campus. ■Ads . k w lUtni I ii Members of MOHC annually sponsor " Jazz at the Parkway. " M MMMMf MOHC special officers: Robert Bell, Activities; Peter Cornue, Public Relations; Ted Cress, Operations; Thom Fisher, Building Security; Don Kirkpatri k. Executive Office; Paul Mar, Executive Office, Jack Miller, Saiyuk President; Chuck Preston, Social Relations; Phil Westine, Athletics; Robin Wetzel, Executive Office; and Frank Young, Executive Office. 392 Allerl eriei Allerlei House, the Sherwood Cooperative Association, was started several years ago by students who felt that a small, independent house could better meet their common needs than the traditional types of housing available. Allerlei mem- bers wanted to avoid the " institutional " nature inevitable in large groups and therefore have kept the group small, so as not to regulate excessively the personal affairs of its members. Because recreation is as much a student need as a quiet place to study, parties, dances, outings, and other social events were held regularly this year. Football, bowling, and basketball were among the favorites for intramural sports. Participation, however, in social and athletic activities was entirely voluntary. - ' Ol Top Row: Larry Atkinson, Jr.; David Dawson, Fr.; Allen Dobson, Fr.; Stephen Hallstrom, Fr.; and Dana Kester, Soph. Bottom Row: Robert Nelson, Soph.; Timothy O ' Brian, Sr.; Roy Rickson, Sr.; James Valentine, Jr.; and Leroy Wickland, Jr. Ah, ah, ah, only three meat balls each. A guest enjoys dinner with members of Allerlei. The officers of Allerlei gathered around the fireplace are Dave Hall- strom, President Dana Kester, seated, and Steve Schmidt. mf li ' -j r ' • 5 Z ' ' iLiii ]■ ■• Wi i 9 Zi K j1 •-- ' V ir m wmk yii — . w IIiW tP V l fi ' m u m . m Baker House One of Baker House ' s specific goals is to achieve spirit and leadership. This year members have tried to live up to that symbol as a representative of the independent living groups. Spirit was influential in carrying out Baker ' s planned educa- tional film program. The program ' s very existence indicated to us a measure of success because this year was the sixth year the house has successfully sponsored such a series for the Men ' s and Women ' s Residence Halls. The outward sign of Baker House spirit was seen in the members who participated in activities ranging from intramural sports to the blood drives on campus. The end of the University ' s centennial year saw Baker House ' s most rewarding achievement, the formation of the first inde- pendent alumni group in the Men ' s Residence Halls. Now the end of a school year is not really the end, for one can always return to Baker House. dk£ Jhi 2 £I I Top Row: Gorki Abad, Grad.; Charles Atkinson, Fr.; Donald Bur- rows, Soph.; Frank Childs, Jr.; and Don Christiansen, Sr. Second Row: Sidney Clark, Soph.; James Cathcart, Fr.; Peter Cornue, Jr.; Richard Dixon, Fr.; and Phillip Droke, Jr. Third Row: Richard Edwards, Fr.; Thomas Fisher, Jr.; William Friedl, Fr.; John Funk, Jr.; and Richard Grubb, Fr. Fourth Row: Elmer Guthrie, Jr.; Henry Harbers, Soph.; Thomas Hayward, Sr.; Lawrence Hecht, Fr.; and Gregory Hoffman, Fr. Bottom Row: Alfred Jackson, Fr.; Richard Johnson, Soph.; Glenn Johnson, Sr.; Melvin Kelso, Soph.; and Jeffrey King, Soph. 394 I Baker House spirit pops up at football rail Frank Kitamoto, Soph ; Gary Lee, Sr.; Neal Lessenger, Sr , Lee Leth, Fr ; James Long, Fr.,- Base McDermott, Grad.; James McKinley, Fr.; Gaylord Meeks, Soph.; Gregg Melde, Soph.; Gary Millar, Soph.; and Randolph Miller, Soph. Baker House Officers are Don Christiansen, President Pete Cornue, Phil Droke, Darry Peterson, and Bud Stalnaker. C 1 9 9 ' . £i Vjk k M i mM Top Row: Donald Moris, Sr ; John Nau, Soph.; John Nelt, Fr.; Ronald Nowicin, Soph.; and William Ojendyk, Fr. Second Row: Lauren Pananen, Jr.; James Parks, Jr.; Darrell Peter- son, Soph.; Theodore Porter, Soph.; and Edward Pickett, Soph. Third Row: Charles Preston, Sr.; Peter Reese, Fr.; Douglas Rice, Soph ; Warren Rintala, Soph.; and Jack Richards, Soph. Fourth Row: John Slater, Fr.; Merle Spencer, Fr.; Bud Stalnaker, Sr ; Sidney Stern, Fr.; and Samuel Swanson, Soph. Bottom Row: Robert Thompson, Sr.; John Thornton, Fr.; James Tomlin, Fr.; Richard Tye, Fr.; and Henry Vacher, Fr. 395 Chelan House am %Sti a k H iL Hirfiiiiik4 ' Top Row: Vern Ackels, Jr.; Barry Bafus, Fr.; Steven Barkas, Fr.; Richard Bock, Jr.; Corey Bohling, Soph.; David Broom, Grad.; Robert Byington, Sr.; David Chivers, Jr.; Richard Clemmons, Soph.; and Bruce Clibborn, Fr. Second Row: David Cockburn, Jr.; Karl Crosby, Sr.; Kenneth Dolan, Sr.; Casey Dorman, Fr.; Randy Dunn, Fr.; Steve Dyck, Fr.; Jerome Fay, Fr.; Charles Feige, Sr.; Bruce Firstenburg, Fr.; and William Firstenburg, Sr. Bottom Row: Michael Frank, Sr.; William Garrison, Fr.; Donald Gerards, Fr.; Peter Gilman, Sr.; Richard Grant, Fr.; Lee Gregory, Jr.; Sheridan Halbert, Fr.; Thomas Harris, F.; Lynn Hart, Sr.; and Stephen Heller, Sr. Chelan House officers are Richard Bock, President Charles Feige, Richard Pierson, David Cockburn, and Robert Byington Chelan House was named after the group that once lived in the Chelan Army Barracks. It occupies the fourth and fifth floors of Terry Hall. Members feel this has been an outstand- ing year scholastically, socially, and activity wise. During the Autumn Quarter blood drive, Chelan broke its own seventy-pint all-university record which was set last spring. They left little doubt of their enthusiastic spirit by giving over ninety pints in the fall drive. In addition to the effort in the blood drive, Chelan had a well- planned social calendar. Four to five exchanges a quarter, house dances, and picnics added to the activities. Chelan House also won the all-dorm athletic championship with five trophies and the all-university titles in team tennis and table tennis for the current year. Chelan House has also contributed scholarship to the Univer- sity with a junior maintaining a 4.0 GPA for a year. The members of Chelan House are assisted in deciding to give blood during the blood drive. M. 4iki il2 ii Il £ ilM sij aii£ Wlk2. ilMMi 12. r ( Q e n rx f!% r Top Row: Bruce Holland, Fr., Bruce Horiuchi, Fr., Neil Horner, Jr., Del Jauch, Soph.; James Jensen, Soph.; Maurice Johnson, Fr.; John Jones, Fr ; James Lamott, Jr.; Neil MacKinnon, Fr.; John Maier, Sr.; and David Martin, Jr. Second Row: James McClelland, Fr.; Arthur McCoy, Soph.; Jack Miller, Sr.; Patrick Murray, Soph ; Lawrence Murray, Jr.; Shawn O ' Brien, Soph.; Mark Neudorfer, Fr.; Steve Nicewonger, Fr.; Wes Parks, Fr.; David Parshall, Soph.; and John Payton, Fr. Third Row: Lloyd Pernela, Soph.; Richard Pierson, Grad.; Burt Powell, Fr.; Eric Quense ' , Fr,; John Quense ' , Fr.; Dallas Rabenstein, Soph.; Ronald Raski, Soph.; Mark Rauch, Fr.; David Rice, Jr.; Ted Richerzhagen, Fr.; and John Robson, Fr. Bottom Row: Byron Skaurud, Soph.; James Smith, Fr.; Robert Stott, Sr.; James Strode, Fr ; Fred Walls, Sr.; David Wasmund, Soph.; John Welsh, Sr.; Les Wood, Soph.; David Wyatt, Soph.; Robert Uhles, Soph.; and Dean Uyeno, Fr. 397 Cascade House The year 1961-1962 was considered a successful one by the men of Cascade House. They will remember the exchanges, the intramural sports, the semi-formal dance, and the out- standing men of the group. But more than these things, they will remember the intangibles— the long discussions late into the night, shooting baskets for relaxation, and the frustrations of a math problem. The men of Cascade House can remember their community service, too. At Christmas time they bought large quantities of Christmas " goodies " for the children of the Washington State Children ' s Home. Participation in these activities gave the men of Cascade an esprit de corps which can be gained only through group living. Cascade House officers are President Tom Malmoe, Larry Weatherly, Dick Simkins, Bill Colman, and Ron Ames. tAJrM i Top Row: Sherman Ackley, Soph., Ronald Ames, Sr.; Robert Bell, Jr.; Ronald Bohlman, Soph.; Thomas Buckingham, Fr,; Herbert Chatterlon, Fr.; John Cook, Fr.; Theodore Cress, Soph.; Dennis Doering, Fr.; David Durdall, Fr.; and Glenn Garrett, Fr. Second Row: David Hammond, Grad.; Harlow Hogenson, Soph.; Frank llett, Sr.; Richard Latimer, Fr.; Dan Liening, Fr.; Leo Lindbloom, Jr.; Arne Lindstrom, Sr.; William Lotto, Fr.; Thomas Malmoe, Sr.; Robert Marler, Fr.; and Gary AAelyan, Sr. Third Row: John Mohan, Soph.; Cristopher Mullin, Soph.; Glen Newcomb, Fr.; Loren Opperud, Sr.; James Parsons, Soph.; John Pauls, Fr.; Ernest Peterson, Jr.; Roland Pfaff, Jr.; Michael Ring, Jr.; Robert Schmidt, Fr,; and Audris Skuja, Jr. Bottom Row: Kenneth Small, Fr.; Lawrence Stetson, Soph.; Charles Thorndale, Jr.; Gary Ulmen, Jr.; Craig Van Dyke, Jr.; Laurence Warner, Fr.; Larry Weatherly, Sr.; Gary Welch, Soph.; Dwayne Werner, Sr.; Steve Wheeler, Fr.; and John Woodard, Sr. 398 Dotson House The men of Dotson feel that independent group living, an enjoyable facet of University life, has reached the ultimate at the top of the Parkway in Lander Hall. Dotson Penthouse surveys the campus area v ith one of the finest views in the area. The gang consists of a few guys from every activity- athletes, lovers, socialites, and those who study. Ttiis House sponsors the Dotson Fireside Dance and has enjoyed numerous exchanges with women ' s living groups. Most intramural sports have a Dotson team in the line-up. It has been a successful year in every respect. Dotson House is named after Verner Dotson, an employee of the Seattle Public Schools, who has volunteered his time and efforts in an advisory capacity for co-operative houses. Top Row: Ralph Alexander, Sr.; Gary Bailey, Jr.; Jim Bassett, Jr.; Douglas Beeman, Soph.; and Kenneth Berg, Sr. Second Row: Jack Bilan, Fr.; Harold Boatman, Fr.; Robert Bowen, Soph.; Julius Brecht, Soph.; and Donald Brown, Fr. Third Row: Robert Brown, Sr.; James Buhler, Fr.; Charles Butler, Fr,; Anthony Chen, Soph.; and Richard Colston, Jr. Fourth Row: Monte Crippen, Sr.; Larry DeYoung, Jr.; Daniel Dunn, Fr ; Larry Erickson, Grad.; and Jeffrey Falkenhan, Soph. Fifth Row: Phillip Finger, Jr.; Michael Heath, Jr., John Humes, Jr.; Leonard Johnson, Fr.; and Jack Love, Fr. Bottom Row: Lyie Mettler, Fr.; Walter Moa, Fr.; Kenneth Nicholson, Fr., Gordon Omeg, Jr., and Michael Opton, Fr. Dotson House officers are Leiand Reinke, Allen Weber, President Bob Brown, Larry DeYoung, Larry Winslow, and Edward Saxey. ' MJ M Top Row: John Patrick, Jr.; Anthony Pearson, Jr.; Ernest Perfrement, Sr ; Douglas Peterson, Fr , Walter Pollock, Soph ; Stephen Ponder, Soph.; Frederick Prael, Fr.; William Quist, Sr.; Leiand Reinke, Sr.; Felix Robinson, Soph.; and Ernest Rudin, Soph. Bottom Row: Clyde Sabala, Grad ; David Salsman, Sr.; William Sandal, Fr.; Edward Saxey, Soph.; Darwin Saxton, Fr.; Malcolm Shaw, Fr.; David Suffia, Fr.; Frank Voorhees, Sr.; Philip Weaver, Fr.; Allen Weber, Soph.; and Larry Winslow, Soph. 399 Jf kd kd Top Row: Jonathan Abbott, Soph.; Daniel Alspach, Sr.; Kenneth Arnone, Fr.; Ronald Auston, Jr.; Bruce Baker, Fr.; John Baker, Fr.; Leslie Balfour, Sr.; and Thomas Beaulieu, Jr. Second Row: Joseph Bruffey, Fr.; Robert Brunelle, Jr.; Lawrence Carney, Fr.; David Carson, Fr.; Charles Culberson, Fr.; William Easton, Soph.; Chester Eisner, Fr.; and Francis Engh, Soph. Bottom Row: Gary Erickson, Sr.; James Feeley, Fr.; Joseph Finnie, Jr.; Chris Franko, Fr.; Ed Freytag, Fr.; George Fujikawa, Fr.; Perry Hedahl, Soph.; and Franklin Hewitt, Fr. The officers of Macgregor assemble in their House lounge. In front are Larry Byers, Roger Buck, President Earl Peterson, and Bruce Baker. In back are Dick Rasmusson, John Hisata, Mike Lerom, and Fred Paulman. Top Row: Authur Jacobson, Jr.; and Leonard Knutson, Sr. Second Row: Gary Kohler, Fr.; and Ben Kromand, Sr. Bottom Row: Kenneth Lepic, Fr.; and Michael Lerom, Sr. i Macgregor House During the past year Macgregor House expanded its services for the residents of the fifth floor of Lander Hall. It was felt that a house government should do more than provide the routine exchanges and athletic opportunities for its members. For this reason, Macgregor joined with Marvick and McLean Houses to present a winter dance at Sand Point Country Club. Operating under the thesis that classwork should be supple- mented by more informal learning, a lecture series was pre- sented to House members featuring well-known professors, and marathon discussion sessions were initiated. Some of the topics were: Why be educated? Is there a Catholic menace? Is a legal system just? These efforts, which were made pos- sible by our namesake, Mrs. William Macgregor, provided some past traditions and new alumni associations which are invaluable to any living group. The members of Macgregor House enioy one oi their many ex- changes in the dorm lounge. M k M Top Row: Richard Lervold, Fr.; Allan Mctltresh, Sr.; Alvm Ma|Ors, Sr., Trent Marvm, Soph.; Donald Mattson, Jr ; Douglas Miller, Fr.; Karl Mundl, Jr.; and Jan Norvold, Soph. Second Row: Stephen Ravish, Fr., Douglas Passey, Fr.; Earl Peterson, Sr ; Richard Rasmusson, Sr ; Walter Reid, Sr.; John Riggin, Sr.; Don Roth- well, Soph ; and James Simundson, Soph Bottom Row: Edward Takai, Fr.; Thomas Tribby, Fr.; Gerald Vanpevenage, Soph.; Leiand Waltuck, Jr ; Robert Wasmer, Soph ; Theodore William- son, Soph., Richard Worth, Soph.; and Robert Young, Fr. 401 Honderich officers Jim Jacobsen, President Doug Shetler, and John Keil discuss house policies in the dorm lounge. Top Row: Steve Anderson, Fr.; John Baxter, Sr.; and Derril Bergt, Soph. Second Row: Dave Bonderman, Jr.; Don Currie, Sr.; and Sam Elliott, Fr. Bottom Row: Einar Handeland, Fr.; Grant Hedges, Jr.; and Fred Hector, Soph. Honderich House Honderich can look back in pride at a successful year on all fronts of student life. Academically, Honderich ' s banners were carried by Robert Coldwell, a Rhodes Scholarship candidate, and by Roger Farrell, a Phi Beta Kappa key vs inner. Socially, " Honyoks " organized and supported many enjoyable social exchanges. From ice skating parties to Beatnik exchanges, all who participated had a great time. Many Honderich men were active on A.S.U.W. committees and various other campus committees and clubs. In athletics, Honderich House partici- pated in almost every imaginable sport from football to ping- pong. A championship football team was only one of the testimonials to Honderich ' s athletic prowess. Possibly more important than the above activities, however, is the fact that Honderich House was a leader of independent thought on campus. Sunday night seminars in the lounge included speakers on current topics, tapes of interesting speeches, and always lots of discussion. Thus, in every way, Honderich House has organized, partici- pated in, and led, compiling enviable academic, social, and athletic distinction. Pf. MiMdikmkmk Skd Top Row: Robert Holloran, Fr.; Douglas Hudson, Fr.; Dennis Ingebretsen, Soph.; Warren Jensen, Jr.; Jerry Johnson, Fr.; Boris Kra- tochvil, Fr.; Steven Laulainen, Jr.; Robert Morrow, Soph.; Dave Peterson, Fr.; and John Riebli, Fr. Bottom Row: Glenn Robinson, Jr.; Dave Rubens, Jr.; Douglas Shetler, Soph.; James Shoop, Fr.; Ken Smith, Fr.; Thomas Smith, Fr.; Gim Tan, Jr.; Gene Trobaugh, Fr.; Don Tysver, Soph.; and Larry Wood, Fr. 402 McLean House McLean House is named for Mrs. James McLean, the house- mother in one of the early cooperatives near campus. When the Residence Halls were built in 1957, the " house " moved to new quarters. Since then, the officers and men of McLean have tried to provide for the needs-intellectual, athletic, rec- reational, and social— of their fellow members. Socially, McLean has a diversified social program including the usual exchanges, a spring cruise, and various formal and informal gatherings. In athletics, McLean has vied for the championships of such intramural sports as football, basket- ball, crew, and ping-pong. Speakers and discussion groups help provide for the intellectual needs of college minds. In accepting their political responsibilities, McLeanites hold the vice-presidency and secretaryship of MOHC and are active in AMS and other campus organizations. Present at rallies and games with their brightly painted bell and wearing their distinctive " McLean Hats, " the Men of Mc- Lean are recognized as men of one of the best integrated and forward-looking independent houses on campus. The men of McLean engage in many extracurricular activities in- cluding pond parties. M IM J Top Row: Michael Adams, Fr.; Ralph Alldredge, Fr , Richard Alldredge, Soph , Ronald Baker, Fr.; Richard Batie, Soph., Douglas Bingham, Fr.; Walt Blakley, Sr. Richard Bondy, Fr., Leonard Booth, Jr ; Stephen Boyles, Fr.; and Edward Carl, Jr. Second Row: Charles Chisom, Sr.; Robert Cloud, Jr.; James Coffee, Jr ; Alan Corwin, Sr.; Timothy Franey, Fr.; Jeffery Graham, Sr.; Brian Grimes, Sr.; Dan Hallgrimson, Jr ; Richard Henderson, Soph ; Ronald Johnson, Fr; and Kenneth Karger, Fr. Third Row: Donald Kirkpatrick, Soph ; George Koetje, Sr.; James Krider, Jr ; Harry Larsen, Soph.; Robert Leipper, Fr.; Stephen Lich, Jr.; Ronald Lim, Soph,; Paul Mar, Sr.; Lloyd Morita, Soph.; Robert Nowlin, Jr.; and Eric Nunn, Fr. Fourth Row: Clyde OBannon, Jr.; Edward Pasahow, Soph.; Clay Philbrick, Fr.; Theodore Redman, Fr.; Edwin Reed, Jr.; Robert Reedal, Fr.; Gary Roberts, Fr ; Raymond Sakai, Soph.; Jerry Schwarz, Sr ; and Dave Strong, Sr. Bottom Row: Larry Strutz, Jr.; Henry Surbeck, Jr ; Don Todd, Fr.; John Vraspir, Jr.; Phil Westine, Soph,; Robin Wetzel, Soph.; Dallas Williams, Fr ; David Williams, Fr.; Charles Wilson, Soph.; Saul Witkewitz, Sr.; and Frank Young, Jr. 403 Marvick House The Men of Marvick House look back on the year as one con- tributing to the betterment of the House. It takes a certain kind of men to make a house successful, and Marvick House has this kind of men. Dick Holmquist earned a straight A average while serving as secretary of the House. Jake Kupp and Pete Ohier were out- standing members of the varsity football team. George Weg- ger is an example of a man who has contributed; he has con- tributed to Marvick House, MOHC, and ASUW committ s and is a member of Purple Shield. The men of Marvick can work together, too. Its basketball team won its second straight intramural trophy as the top independent team. Marvick House is made better by the contributions of individuals and of men working together. o - mm fM JmJt il nfl J ' M A Marvick House officers are Robin Cunningham, President Chris Bell, George Webber, and Dick Holmquist. Top Row: Chris Bell, Sr.; Robert Betcher, Jr.; Charles Brayshaw, Soph.; Richard Brueske, Jr.; Ronald Carnell, Soph.; and Gary Castell, Soph. Second Row: Don Chin, Fr.; Kay Chin, Fr.; Mel Chopp, Sr.; Robert Coats, Fr.; Glenn Conner, Fr.; and Robin Cunningham, Soph. Bottom Row: Neil Darlington, Sr.; Raymond Derrick, Fr.; James Dickens, Fr.; John Drath, Fr.; Douglas Fadness, Soph.; and Basil Foster, Soph. 2mM. MlilMil mk dh diimM Top Row: Terry Greer, Fr.; David Hathaway, Fr.; Cliff Hay, Fr.; Ralph Heilman, Soph.; Ben Hikogawa, Sr.; Richard Holmquist, Soph.; Eugene Hoyle, Fr.; William Jones, Jr.; John Kachold, Soph.; Gordon Kirkpatrick, Sr.; and Kenneth Kuhns, Soph. Second Row: Brian Magnusson, Fr.; James Mattson, Jr.; Terry McGinnis, Soph.; Stephen Mackey, Fr.; Harry Meloeny, Sr.; Jack Miller, Fr.; Dennis Neal, Fr.; David Oiima, Soph.; Wayne Oliver, Jr.; Andrew Pazaruski, Fr.; and David Robertson, Soph. Bottom Row: Richard Russell, Fr.; David Schneidmiller, Fr.; David Seabrook, Fr.; Bruce Spooner, Jr.; Richard Sutch, Soph.; Paul Sutton, Fr.; Steven Takaki, Fr.; Richard Trethewey, Fr.; George Yamashita, Jr. 404 Olympus House The men of Olympus showed that they had a lot of heart this year by making a significant contribution to the University Blood Drive. Olympians put their hearts into everything they did as evi- denced by their academic record and campus activities. House scholars ably represented Olympus in Saiyuk Society, Le Groupe, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, and other honoraries. Socially, the men were active with numerous exchanges, date functions and firesides. Dale Arrington, Jr.; Barry Bjork, Jr.; Dennis Blankenship, Fr.; Bruce Brown, Grad.; and Stuart Card, Soph. Olympus House officers Curt Johnson, Li..w; , t, , , ' .o,iie Litzen- berger, and Dick Perry listen while President Vernon Guinn announces some new house rules. i, saifjii lil M2 Aif i dk; 4 22 V.J5 i. fi 1? Top Row: Alan Chun, Fr.; Vons Clark, Jr ; James Cole, Soph.; John Dankers, Sr.; Terry Durgan, Sr,; Lance Emerson, Soph.; Frank Falk, Soph.; David Fogarty, Fr.; Terry French, Jr.; James Frymier, Fr.; and Michael Grigoni, Fr. Second Row: Vernon Guinn, Sr.; Gerald Gunderson, Sr.; Clifford Hackney, Soph.; Warren Halverson, Soph.; Dale Hamer, Jr.; Gary Hansen, Sr ; Miles Hashizumi, Fr.; James Hayashi, Soph.; Gerald Heine, Soph.; Terry Higman, Fr.; and Dennis Hitch, Fr. Third Row; Ira Jacobson, Fr.; Curtis Johnson, Soph.; Jim Johnson, Jr.; Leonard Johnson, Sr.; David Kusumoto, Soph.; Wayne Litzenberger, Jr.; Charles Marcus, Fr.; Dominic Maricich, Fr.; Paul Meyers, Fr.; Clint Peeples, Soph.; and Richard Perry, Grad. Fourth Row: Dennis Reese, Soph ; Ronald Sasaki, Jr.; Kenneth Shiraki, Fr.; James Smith, Jr.; Paul Stanbery, Soph.; Neil Storey, Soph.; Jerry Syrcle, Soph.; Charles Tracy, Jr ; Josef Tuttle, Fr.; and Norman Tyau, Fr. Bottom Row: David Wallen, Fr.; Victor Warner, Fr ; Dale Watney, Jr.; John Wells, Fr.; Ken Westby, Jr.; Richard Wickel, Soph.; Torrey Wick- man, Jr.; Elliot Wicks, Sr ; Ronnie Wong, Fr ; and Stephen Woods, Jr. 405 Rainier House Believing that organized independent living should reflect the interests and attitudes of the members, Rainier House had a well-balanced program of activities designed for men serious about college. Autumn Quarter marked the beginning of Rainier ' s chorus— a thirty-voice singing group. Formal panel discussion presen- tations on topics of current interest were held several times each quarter. Social functions such as the Halloween Dance and the tra- ditional Winter Formal were held in the split-level Rainier lounge, ten floors above Campus Parkway— the penthouse lounge with a glittering night view of Seattle ' s Century 21. Rainier teams and individuals took full advantage of the in- tramural program with a fresh spirit several times leading to championships. This year ' s football team went into the all- University playoffs before being scored against. IMM i I 4Wi Top Row: Bruce Bigley, Fr.; Bob Branch, Soph.; Bill Braune, Fr.; Charles Burrows, Fr.; and Gary Burk, Soph. Second Row: Bruce Coghill, Soph.; Dick Campbell, Fr.; Mike Casey, Fr.; Fred Clifford, Fr.; and Dick Dochen, Fr. Third Row: Dave Dunnet, Sr.; Dean Gibbons, Jr.; Dave Giboney, Fr.; Dale Gleason, Soph.; and Richard Grant, Fr. Fourth Row: Terry Hammerly, Fr.; Jerry Hautamaki, Fr.; Terry Hennig, Fr.; Jerry Holland, Jr.; and Dave Hulbert, Sr. Bottom Row: Robert Jackson, Jr.; Doran Klinglar, Fr.; Douglas Klipperl, Fr.; Mike McCullough, Fr.; and Clark McKinley, Sr. 406 Rainier House President Dale Gleason gives instructions to the other officers of the house, Charles Lillis, Gary Burk, Bill Trippatt, and Ted Sperry, front; Dick Bothell and Bob Branch, back. Ldm dM kdtM V ig Top Row: Roger McMacken, Fr.; Ed Mjolsnes, Jr.; John Morehouse, Fr.; Frank Morrison, Fr.; and Eldon Mount, Fr. Second Row: Dan Norman, Fr.; Geoffery Pope, Fr.; John Powers, Soph,; Roger Pratt, Fr.; and Stephen Roberts, Fr. Third Row: Kelly Robinson, Fr.; Dean Sargent, Fr.; Ron Seaburg, Jr ; Srinilta Savarng, Grad.; and Art Tokola, Fr, Fourth Row: Doug Tom, Soph,; Paul Chen Tran, Soph.; Bill Trip- patt, Soph,; Ron Van Enkevort, Sr.; and Terry Welch, Soph. Bottom Row: Ed Wells, Jr.; John Wells, Fr.; Dennis White, Fr.; Don Whilmore, Fr.; and Richard Wilson, Soph. Rofcre House Being composed primarily of graduate students, Rofcre House has a reputation for scholastic achievement. Lights glow through the night as students engage in research. Even " housemother " Newell Mack gets into the act, paying noc- turnal visits to the Health Sciences Building where he is ex- perimenting with frogs. With this kind of academic dedica- tion Rofcre hopes to win the ARH scholastic award again. Residence in Rofcre House is also an experience in inter- national living. Rofcre members come from such places as Tibet, the USSR, Norway, and Chewela. But no one who visits Rofcre is long deceived by the schol- arly atmosphere. The freshman and other undergrads are effective in keeping their elders from becoming crotchety. The House is socially active, participates in the intramural sports program, and holds weekly coffee hours in the floor ' s lounge for the House ' s varied membership. Whether it is participating in a theatre exchange or listening to an impassioned reading of Japanese Haiku by one of its own members, Rofcre House has a spirit and character of which it is justly proud. Top Row: Gail Allwine, Sr., and Charles Becker, Jr. Second Row: John Blair, Soph , and Russell Bryan, Fr Bottom Row: Gregory Chir- kin, Grad., and David Clark, Fr. House President Al Gunns gives lecture on sororities to House officers Phil Ekslronn, Allan Selberg, Paul Soelberg, Bill Rathke, Richard Gintor, Stanley Seely, and Charles Becker. Jk Mi a I Mis J. Top Row: David Dahl, Grad.; Darryl Davis, Jr.; John Deming, Jr.; James Dye, Sr.; Philip Ekstrom, Jr.; Marvin Erickson, Sr.; Roger Fleming, Sr.; William For Chin, Grad.; Richard Ginter, Sr.; Albert Gunns, Grad ; and Ryoji Hayashi, Grad. Second Row: William Hentges, Sr.; Richard Johnson, Jr.; Boris Korshunov, Grad., Walter Laity, Sr; George Lund, Sr.; William Mahrt, Grad.; Lowell McDaniel, Sr ; David Monfort, Jr.; Richard Murray, Fr.; John Phelps, Sr.; and Ronald Reierson, Jr. Bottom Row: O-shick Rhee, Grad.; Stanley Seely, Fr.; Allan, Selberg, Sr ; David Sharp, Jr.; Louis Williams, Jr.; Ted Wilson, Fr.; Richard Woo, Sr.; John Yamamofo, Fr.; King Yee, Fr.; Gerald Yorioka, Fr.; and Richard Young, Grad. 407 Sherwood House Sherwood House works to be the most spirited organized house on campus. The application of the AAen of Green to their play is exceeded only by their zeal for studying. But on Campus Parkway, Sherwood is best known for athletic prowess. Football champs two years in a row, Sherwood this year made its biggest mark in bowling. Both teams one and two took their league championships and went into the finals. Winter and Spring Quarters, Sherwood is the home of a record number of varsity football players including AAarty Wyatt, Rick Sortun, Al Keezer, and Vance Hansen. It ' s the house spirit, however, in which the Men of Green take the greatest pride. Sherwooders participate in all areas of college life with a distinguishing mettle, vigor, and liveliness. On campus or off, the chances are high that where there ' s a smile, there are the Men of Sherwood. Top Row: Jim Axelson, Fr.; Dave Baldwin, Fr.; Buzz Bernard, Jr.; and Edward Boyle, Fr. Second R ow: Richard Campbell, Fr.; Jim Champoux, Fr.; Steve Czarnecki, Fr.; and Ken Deffenbacher, Soph. Third Row: Bob Flennaugh, Grad.; Gary Graham, Jr.; Dan Haavisto, Jr.; and Gene Harris, Jr. Fourth Row: James Hatch, Fr.; Darrol Haug, Fr.; Steve Hayden, Fr.; and Andy Hedreen, Fr. Fifth Row: Charles Herbst, Fr.; Leonard Hofman, Fr.; Bob Hopper, Jr.; and Larry Hughes, Jr. Bottom Row: Ralph James, Jr.; Bruce Johnson, Soph.; Leroy Keith, Soph.; and Jim Kerber, Fr. " Tricky Dick " McLaughlin snags another pass for the Sher- wood football champs. 408 Sherwood House officers are Ken Noreen, Doug Martin, Harold Bernard, Gene Harris, and Warren Wilkinson. IIMMI MiMM MM Top Row: Don Kiehn, Fr.; John Kleinegger, Sr.; Don Kleiven, Fr ., Ken Kocher, Fr.; Claude Lyneis, Fr.; Bill Maki, Jr.; Dough Martin, Fr., Tim Mayhew, Jr.; Tom Muller, Jr.; Dick Nimmer, Soph.; and Ken Noreen, Soph. Bottom Row: Paul Patterson, Fr.; Dennis Risdon, Sr.; Steven Rowan, Fr.; Paul Sahlin, Grad.; Gordy Struve, Sr.; Russell Vaughan, Jr.; Alan Wag- goner, Jr.; Gordon Walter, Fr.; Anthony Waverek, Fr.; Mike Welch, Soph.; and Warren Wilkinson, Grad. 409 University Christian Union The University Christian Union is an inter-denominational, organized living group. The house provides the opportunity to grovi — spiritually as v ell as academically. A deeper under- standing of the Scriptures is obtained through the Monday night Bible study and group fellowship. A weekend retreat to the Firs, in Bellingham, marked the beginning of this year. The UCU members enjoyed participa- tion in intramural sports and various other school activities. The year ' s social calendar was highlighted by the annual Spring Initiation Banquet. With gratitude and satisfaction the members of the UCU look back upon their achievements of the past year. The officers of U.C.U. gather around their president, Jeff Grant, Art Volz, Jim Clifton, Joe Kempston, Jay Carflis, and John Myers. Some of the members of U.C.U. pose for an " informal " picture. IK mZ i2 ii£ » I Top Row: John Andrews, Fr ; Alfred Braithwaite, Grad.; Ronald Campbell, Jr., James Clifton, Soph , Sidney Dahl, Jr.; Waite Dalrymple, Jr.; and Jeffrey Grant, Sr. Second Row: Joseph Kempston, Jr.; Benjamin King, Fr.; Bryce Lundquist, Sr ; Lynn Lundquist, Soph.; Joseph Mitchell, Sr.; John Myers, Sr.; and Thomas Newell, Sr. Bottom Row: David Nunnallee, Fr.; Jay Oertii, Sr.; Gerald Pfaff, Jr.; Stephen Smith, Fr.; Arthur Volz, Soph.; Alan Ward, Jr. ' ; and Thomas Watson, Jr. 411 COMMUTERS For some students, the area between their residence and the University is a negligible thing- both in time and distance. The University is here and so are they. But for others, the commuters, time and distance are a daily ritual . . a combination act of wheels and foot to be observed religiously. They will walk, ride the bus, and too many will drive a car . . . of them there are more each year. To the University you come daily, and by the thousands . . . 413 Commuters live where they can; in apartments solitary or with a roommate or two, in old houses where they have a rented room, or they live at home with their parents . . . it ' s cheaper that way. The apartment dweller leaves for school, sans breakfast. It ' s hard to find incentive to fix breakfast if there is but one, and that one you ... to eat alone is solitaire without a winner; the kitchen will go unused, but he ' ll pay rent on it anyway. Girls are better at fixing something, if they don ' t oversleep or run out of milk or bread or cereal or coffee or Metrecal. You gather at a hundred corners, you brotherhood of bus riders. You have things in common . . . books and paper and sack lunches, and memories of a thousand hours spent waiting and sitting down and sometimes standing. Bus stops, transfers, and tokens, integral parts of you all, encompassed in a daily ritual of walk, wait, enter, and depart. And slowly, traffic light to traffic light, all roads lead to Rome; you ' ve left home, but only for a day. 414 A- Car pools form, riders cram into VW ' s, lounge in Buicks, watch the streets go by outside a Ford ' s window . . . Turn the corner, you know the way, the guard won ' t smile, but that ' s all right , . . he ' s tired, too. Give us this day a space in the parking lot, a four hour meter with three hours left. The cars nestle in the garbage dump like the seagulls they dispossessed . . . And now you ' re on foot and headed for class or maybe a cup of coffee. You ' re walking, running, time to stop for a social second: " Hi. How are you? " " Fine. How are you? " rine . . . You ' re in the parking lot, you ' ve stepped off the bus, you ' ve parked your bike in a rack. Lest we forget . . . the bicycle riders also commute. Of all the commuters, they are the smallest group . . . but the Administration knows them too •. dJL :. ' ii This is the present and the now. The future is here, every day. The past is left behind with a flurry and a slammed door. From now until two or three o ' clock and for some, six or seven, you will walk, sit, talk, read sometimes, ask questions, eat, and look at the clock . . . the clocks are always there. And the time is blitzed by the noon chimes at Denny . . but it ' s not lunchtime yet, not now. Time to go . . . you have everything, books, umbrella? Have you got a quarter? You can ' t get rhetorical with a mechanical arm. The bus riders leave in the opposite direction. Their Mecca is 45th and University Way . . . you ' ve been there before this morning. You ' ll be there tomorrow and yesterday and sometime in the afternoon or evening of today. You can catch a bus to almost anywhere, but you might have to transfer to West Seattle, Ballard, Magnolia, Mountlake Terrace . . but you can walk from the bus line to houseboat village if that ' s where home is. . . . 417 . . . departure time for some is now. For others . . . Written by Gordon Thorne ■0- p I m r -i»)« ' m- % klMM % dMmh Mm Top Row: Robert Adams, Sr.; Kathleen Aetzel, Sr.; Donald Alexander, Sr.; Erik Allen, Sr.; Juris Andreika, Sr.; Carol Andrews, Sr.; and Sam Angeloff, Sr. Second Row: Tremaine Arkley, Sr.; Deanna Armstrong, Fr.; Joann Baba, Sr.; Larry Bacon, Jr.; Carolyn Ballard, Fr.; Dan Barr, Jr.; and Lillian Benrud, Soph. Third Row: Adolph Benson, Soph.; Marilyn Berg, Soph.; Sandra Bigger, Fr.; Carol Bissell, Fr.; Mary Blakefield, Sr.; Gail Blomberg, Soph.; and Judy Blume, Fr. Fourth Row: Theresa Bond, Fr.; Heidi Booton, Jr.; Ronald Bosi, Jr.; Lynne Brand, Fr.; Reg- inald Branston, Sr.; Julie Breitstein, Fr.; and Susan Brinck, Fr. Fifth Row: Carol Cain, Soph.; Faith Cherednik, Fr.; Joanne Chinn, Sr.; Elaine Clark, Fr.; Herman Cline, Jr.; Shelia Collison, Soph.; and James Cook, Sr. Sixth Row: William Cooper, Fr.; Thomas Cramer, Sr.; Merrily Dam, Soph.; Robert Daniels, Soph.; Edward Day, Soph.; David DesVoigne, Soph.; and Lola Dover, Jr. Seventh Row: Diane Dowdell, Fr.; Robert Downs, Jr.; Lee Dudley, Jr.; Kathleen Dunlap, Soph,; Judith Eastman, Fr.; Joanne Ebner, Sr.; and Kerry Edwards, Soph. Bottom Row: Jacqueline Eggers, Soph.; Diane Ekstran, Soph.; Frank Eldred, Sr.; Cordelia Eng, Sr.; Steven Ervin, Sr.; David Evans, Sr.; and John Fan, Grad. 420 Top Row: James Faull, Jr., Carole Fiddler, Fr.; Robert Fleming, Sr.; Larry Fookes, Soph.; Leslie Fosmire, Sr.; James Frame, Sr,; Martha Gardner, Sr , Francis Gavin, Soph.; Joan Geiger, Sr.; Theodore Gimlin, Soph.; and Georgia Goebel, Jr. Second Row: Christine Goldback, Fr.; Heidi Goss, Fr.; Pamela Goulard, Fr.; Bill Gremmels, Soph ; Meredith Gross, Fr.; Gerald Hackett, Sr.; Joyce Hagland, Fr.; Larry Hart, Jr.; Gene Harvey, Jr.; and Arthur Haverfield, Sr. Third Row: Wayne Harvick, Sr.; Charlene Hayes, Jr.; Larry Hegenderfer, Sr.; Martin Heiz, Soph.; Kathleen Hewitt, Soph.; Maria Hildebrand, Soph.; Kathie Hitchcock, Fr.; Wayne Holmquist, Sr.; Christie Holt, Fr.; Edwin Huntley, Sr.; and Stephen James, Soph. Bottom Row: Terry Jarvis, Sr.; Kathleen Johnson, Fr.; Lyie Johnson, Sr.; Richard Johnston, Jr.; Julie Jonason, Jr.; Ronald Kehle, Sr.; Gayle King, Soph.; Brenda Knapp, Soph.; Carolyn Knoshaua, Jr.; Arthur Lang, Jr.; and Curtis Lange, Sr. 21MS, MAI Top Row: Marjory Leach, Fr.; Vicki Lee, Soph.; Cal Leenstra, Sr.; Rene Leonard, Sr.; and Ronald Le Roy, Jr. Second Row: Madge Lillywhite, Fr.; John Loper, Soph.; Rein Luik, Sr : Joyce Lund, Sr.; and Kenneth Lynch, Sr. Bottom Row: Helene Lysness, Fr.; Gerald MacLaren Sr ; Jane Mad- son, Jr.; Keith Magnuson, Fr.; and Nancy Manos, Fr. n l O M W B w ii£l Top Row: Sam Marino, Jr.; Dennis Marsden, Jr.; John Marshall, Jr.; Barbara Massey, Sr.; Jeanne Matheson, Fr.; Anne McCallum, Soph.; Charles McClintick, Soph.; Gerry McDougall, Sr.; Kenneth McFarland, Soph.; Sally McGladrey, Soph.; and Molly McHenry, Fr. Second Row: Marjorie Mcintosh, Fr.; Patricia Merrin, Soph.; Myron Mickey, Jr.; Ann Miller, Fr.; Michael Miller, Fr.; Mae MonWai, Soph.; Rose- mary Morgan, Jr.; Melvyn Mosher, Sr.; Larry Murphy, Sr.; Akira Nakano, Sr.; and James Nale, Sr. Third Row: Jerry Nass, Jr.; Carolyn Nelson, Sr.; Gary Nielsen, Jr.; Joette Nish, Soph.; Abbie Nordstorn, Sr.; David Nordstrom, Sr.; Judith Odbert, Sr.; Sharon Oliver, Sr.; Judith Olson, Sr.; Gordon Paterson, Sr.; and Sandra Patterson, Fr. Bottom Row: Donald Peek, Soph.; Warren Pepiof, Sr.; James Peterson, Soph.; Sandra Peterson, Soph.; John Pinto, Sr.; Robert Player, Jr.; Karen Plitt, Sr.; Claude Pope, Soph.; Susan Poulsen, Sr.; Joan Ray, Fr.; and Robert Rayner, Jr. Top Row: Jean Rehbein, Fr.; Dick Richards, Sr.; Michael Ring, Jr.; Hazel Robinson, Sr.; and Georgia Rothlaender, Fr. Second Row: Nelson Rouse, F r.; Judy Rundle, Soph.; Robin Rygg, Sr.; Agnes Sanden, Sr.; and Mary Satcher, Soph. Bottom Row: Marvin Schiffman, Sr.; Mary Ann Schiller, Fr.; Ruby Schmauder, Sr.; Richard Seaberg, Soph.; and Dale Sherratt, Sr. JgggHI ■■j»f% ' 4 - I 1 22 2M Top Row: Elshin Shibata, Jr., Glenn Shock, Jr.; Janet Shoudy, Jr.; Dolores Smith, Sr ; Donna Smith, Soph.; and Dorothy Smith, Fr. Second Row. Stanley Stave, Sr.; Leila Steckelberg, Jr.; Sandy Steele, Fr.; Mary Steen, Sr.; Douglas Steere, Sr.; and Jerome Stevens, Jr. Third Row: Suzanne Stewart, Sr.; Roberta Stotler, Fr.; Janet Syre, Soph.; Robert Takeuchi, Sr.; Arthur Taylor, Sr.; and Judith Taylor, Fr. Fourth Row: Sandra Taylor, Jr.; Donald Theoe, Sr.; Lawrence Thompson, Soph.; Frances Thorn, Sr.; Barbara Tilly, Grad.; and Earl Tilly, Jr. Fihh Row: Steve Turner, Fr.; Roger Ulsky, Fr.; Horst Van Duelmen, Jr.; Sherin Vang, Soph.; John Vitalich, Sr.; and Jeanette Vollert, Jr. Sixth Row: Ronald Wadsack, Sr.; Linda Wagneson, Fr.; Elizabeth Warrick, Sr.; Wendell Weaver, Sr.; Mary Jane Weeks, Fr.; and Walter Wheatman, Fr. Seventh Row: Jean Whitcomb, Fr.; Gerald White, Jr.; Priscilla White, Fr.; Patsy Whitlock, Sr.; Dianne Whittington, Sr.; and Orval Wick, Jr. Bottom Row: Bill Winblade, Soph.; Barbara Wood, Soph.; Maxine Woodward, Fr.; Gloria Young, Jr.; and Thomas Zierten, Sr. I I ' JA IRTilgSi I Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Med Honor Society Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national prennedical-predental honor society. Beta Chapter has been active here at the University of Washington since 1958. The organization requires a grade- point average of 3.01 in 75 hours of premed v ork for mem- bership. Its goal is to unite similarly interested students and to provide lectures by members of the medical profession, medical movies, and field trips to hospitals and institutions. One of the high points of this year ' s program was the High School Preprofessional Conference which was attended by 300 high school students interested in medicine, dentistry, and related fields. Under the guidance of our general chair- man, Gary Snyder, and the Schools of Medicine and Dentistry, the members of A.E.D. provided these high school students with an increasing interest in the fascinating fields of the health sciences. In addition. Alpha Epsilon Delta sponsored a microscope demonstration for any interested students. Not Pictured: Sidney Calvo John Denny Lorence R. Flynn Frank M. Hansen P3ter J. Peterson Robert B. Rutherford Gary R. Snyder Carlos Sullivan Mary Ann Sullivan Loretta Troutman Gary Vanderyacht Tom Wilder Allan Van Ness, President P. Top Row: Ronald Benveniste, Kay E. Briscoe, Joe M. Coulter, Steve Epstein, and William J. Freeman Second Row: Jean Ingraham, Richard B. Jaffe, Herschel W. Lavi son, Eugene M. Levinsohn, and Jay C. Mason Third Row: Susan C. Mayse, Richard Meyer, Jerry C. Minzel, Dave Newman, and Jane Phillips Bottom Row: Lee Rogge, Ken Ryan, Donald T. Tesh, John M, Thrall, and Jeannette M. Vollert Top Row: Alice Akan, Elaine Amundsen, and Joann Baba Bottom Row: Florence Beale, Barbara Bridges, and Elaine Dalseg. Alpha Tau Delta Nursing Honorary Since 1936, Alpha Tau Delta, national honorary fraternity for women in nursing, has been established at the University of Washington. Delta Chapter at the U.W. was named for Dean Emeritus Elizabeth Soule who has made many notable efforts to advance nursing education at Washington. Membership is considered for those who are enrolled in a fully accredited degree nursing program, either undergradu- ate or graduate level, and who have maintained national scholastic standards. The members of Alpha Tau Delta carry out a program of community service projects. Guest lecturers are asked to speak to the group in fields not covered by their specialized educational requirements. Ever-concious of their motto, " United in Service, " the nurses of Alpha Tau Delta continue working to promote their goals- higher educational standards for women in professional nursing; fostering friendship and fellowship among college women in nursing. W 1 Not pictured: r __ Joan Anderson Nancilea Johnson " Joan Arterburn Sandy Larson W Barbara Austin Norma Mackie rJt 7 Beulah Beard Bev McCaig V y -. Mary Bergstrom Gustine McGlofhIin m ilH Judy Clyde Karen McKinney I S Jody Clyde Ann Morris H0HH Carol Deckard Rose Myers B P Joan England Wilma Robinson Bj k Merridee Funk Natilee Savisky JH A Dixie Gilbert Lynda Schmidt Maxine Gilstrap Catherine Shaver Bonnie Miller Eleanor Gleason Sharon Syverson President Rose Marie Hartwig Frances Tamano Sharon Hogue Bonnie Thomas Mary Ikuma Marion Torget Top Row: Pauline Lee, Carol McCain, Annette Molitor, and Joan Reese, Bottom Row: Gail Smith, Linda Stallcop, Marilyn Stewart, and Anne Todd. Top Row: Maureen Dearing, Sharon Dolan, and Eliza- beth Dunlap. Second Row: Pamela Holsclaw, Barbara Innes, and Margie Jennings. Bottom Row: Jane Kitamoto, Janet Kleiven, and Kath- leen Krull. 427 Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society is a national honorary composed of ad- vanced cadets and selected basic cadets. It is named for the late First Lieutenant Douglas N. Matheson, who attended the University of Washington prior to Air Force duty. The society is concerned with the promotion of air power, and its purpose is to develop team work, technical knowledge, and esprit de corps among future commissioned officers. A program is built around guest speakers, field trips, and special events. hm k Top Row: Donald Adams, Roger Berens, Gerald Cam- eron, and Gary Chandler. Bottom Row: Gary Coble, David Cockburn, Lowrence Erickson, and Delmar Fadden. Gayle W. Hill Squadron Commander Roger Dixon Operations Officer William Hentges Finance Officer Jack Jefferson Information Services Officer Top Row: James Faull, Michael Galbreath, Leslie Gilliam, Williard Hartman, Grant Hedges, William Hentges, and David Hulbert. Second Row: Jack Jefferson, Ross Kramer, Frank Lewis, Thomas AAeurer, Ned Nelson, John Norton, and James Pierce. Bottom Row: William Records, Glenn Robinson, Terry Snyder, Hiroshi Tabata, Bill Trippett, Stephen Whoolery, and Robert Wickman. Captain Robertson Faculty Adviser 428 Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Honorary Beta Alpha Psi is a national fraternity for students of account- ing. The purposes of Beta Alpha Psi are threefold. The pur- poses explain the existence of the fraternity. The first purpose is to encourage high scholastic attainment. Membership in the fraternity is based, in part, upon the candi- dates ' academic accomplishments, both in accounting subjects and all others. Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary. The second purpose of Beta Alpha Psi is to promote the ad- vancement of the accounting profession through the study of accounting. Beta Alpha Psi is for the professional man. The third purpose of the fraternity is to serve as a contact between the active members and those employers requiring the services of men trained in accounting and business. The fraternity provides ample opportunity for acquiring new ac- quaintances. Making these acquaintances in the accounting profession is a goal of all the members. Beta Alpha Psi is a bridge between the present and the future. i % Not Pictured: Paul Bellemans Merle Bird Norman Bowman Earl Davenport Ronald Aead Frederick Putney BfBaki?ltfHMar! This is a typical meeting of the accounting fraternity. F e Top Row: Lyie Brown and Dannie! Curne III. Second Row: William Grayson and Ronald Johnson. Third Row: Stuart Nielson and Rich- ard Pahre. Fourth Row: William Saunders and David Simms. Bottom Row: Stanley Tonge and Donald Tysver. Members remain after a meeting for fur- ther discussion of the topics. 429 J. D. Brown, Kenneth Gollings, and Peter McCallum. Not Pictured: Kenneth Christy Gary Flynn Gerald Fortis Jeffrey Geibel Richard Hill Joe Jones William Krabler Donald Noel Robert Rubens Martin Serna David Steel Ronald Tommasini John Rohrbeck President Alpha Delta Sigma Professional Advertising Fraternity Alpha Delta Sigma is the professional advertising fraternity at the University of Washington. Its primary aim is to give mem- bers added opportunity for self-irnprovement and advance- ment by providing contacts with professional people in advertising and marketing. Alpha Delta Sigma best crystalizes its purpose with the phrase, " bridging the gap " — helping stu- dents bridge the gap from classroom to professionalism. Beta Gamma Sigma Business Administration Honorary Beta Gamma Sigma is the national business administration honor society. It is sponsored by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business to encourage and reward schol- arship and accomplishment among students of commerce and business administration. To be eligible for membership, students in their junior year must receive a grade point of 3.5 in academic university work. Seniors may be eligible for membership if they have received a grade point of 3.3, and graduate students may join if they have an average of 3.5. Last year a program was initiated by Beta Gamma Sigma to sponsor a library for the Honors Program of the College of Business Administration, and for the members of Beta Gamma Sigma. A library fund for this purpose has been established, and it is hoped that next year a limited number of volumes may be placed in the Honors Room to inaugurate this program. Robert Belanger President 430 Darlene Bohlin, Vice-president, William Saunders, Vice-president; and Carol Nelson, Secretary-Treasurer. i Top Row: Carol Andrews, Howard Batie, Steven Bean, and Robin Bliss. Bottom Row: James Dixon, William Hanson, Diane Hoff, and John Humes. Members of Beta Rho Tao rehearse for the Channel 9 series, " A World of Music and Dance. " Beta Rho Tau Radio-TV Honorary Activities in the " interest, convenience, and necessity " of Radio-TV students highlighted the year for Beta Rho Tau. The Broadcasters ' Clinic, sponsored by Beta Rho Tau, brought students and professionals in the industry together for stimu- lating discussions and exchange of theories. Practical experi- ence was provided by Beta Rho Tau ' s daily radio program on KUOW-FAA— " AAerrimac. " This student-oriented program served as a vessel for the creative talents of Beta Rho Tau members and all Radio-TV students. Strengthening of ties between students and professionals was further increased through cooperation with local radio and television stations. A notable project was an hour-long tele- vision program, commemorating the University ' s centennial, produced by Beta Rho Tau in conjunction with a local tele- vision station. Through activities such as these. Beta Rho Tau continues its efforts toward providing practical experience for its members and creating an increasing awareness of the broadcasting industry of today. ©£«5 Carolyn Keightley, Mark Knoll, Penelope Pence, Wendell Weaver, and David Zarkin. Gamma Alpha Chi Women ' s Professional Advertising Fraternity Gamma Alpha Chi is the only professional advertising frater- nity for women in the world. It was founded for the purpose of promoting higher ideals and better standards of work in advertising. Members gain first-hand knowledge of advertis- ing through chapter field trips with Alpha Delta Sigma and group discussions. Contacts with leading advertising men and women in the city are gained, and practical experience is encouraged through chapter participation. The honorary is composed of women majors in Advertising, Radio-TV, and Marketing who are interested in furthering their knowledge in advertising through informative meetings and contacts. Joan Zimmerman, President Juliana Bates, Sharon Grant, Sharon Michaud, Gail Pickermg, and Kathleen Wilson 431 Iota Sigma Pi National Chemistry Honorary lota Sigma Pi is a national chemistry honorary for women. Its main objective is to promote interest and enthusiasm among women chemistry students. The Honorary recognizes high scholarship by annually award- ing the Ethel Radford and the lota Sigma Pi scholarships. Last year this amount totaled $200. These funds are raised by selling lab aprons and safety goggles. The annual banquet is held in the spring to initiate new members and to award the scholarships. Membership is awarded on the basis of high scholarship and proficient performance in thirty hours of chemistry. Marjorie Omori President Karen Claussen Vice President Adelle Sandberg Secretary Armgard Everett Treasurer Adelle Sandberg and Marjorie Omori display the gingerbread houses lofa Sigma Pi women made to benefit the Orthopedic Hospital. Kappa Psi, the largest professional pharmaceutical fraternity, is composed of fifty-two collegiate chapters, and a member- ship of over twenty-two thousand men. The obligations and privileges in Kappa Psi extend over a lifetime. It is for this reason that the membership is composed of faculty, medical service representatives, and leading pharmacists, in addition to the students in the College of Pharmacy. The local col- legiate chapter of Kappa Psi, Beta Omicron, was chartered on April 15, 1916. The Code of Ethics is the written word of Kappa Psi. It rep- resents the ideals of the profession of pharmacy; a very high standard of moral, social, and professional conduct; high scholarship; and leadership in campus activities. Kappa Psi has worked with other pharmacy organizations on Pharmacy Open House and All-Pharmacy Day. Other contri- butions to the College of Pharmacy were the decoration of the Pharmacy window in Bagley Hall and the sale of U.S. P. dosage sheets. With the initiation of an enthusiastic pledge class, the men of Kappa Psi plan on extending their profes- sional and social activities in the future. Kappa Psi Professional Pharmaceutical Fraternity Richard Seaman, Regent; Michael Frank, Secretary; Neil Blake, Treasurer; and Jerry Muggins, Chaplain. M£1M John Banks, John Deming, Richard Flint, Eugene Horst, James MacFarlane, Lounsberry Perrins, Dale Powell, Eugene Richardson, Alan Ross, Ronald Spring, and David Zumek. 432 Not Pictured: Mary Poquette iS2 Top Row: Sally Henderson, Nancy Horst, and Donna Massie. Second Row: Irene Nakao, Adelle Sand- berg, and Leida Seid. Bottow Row: Judi Sibbiff, Marie Super- naw, and Linda Weber. Top Row: Mary Lou Beck and Marianne Coghill, Bottow Row: Janet Cooley and Janet Eltz. Lambda Kappa Sigma Professional Pharmacy Sorority Lannbda Kappa Sigma is a growing international professional pharmacy sororify and is vitally alive and a significant force among pharmacy women of today. It is the largest professional sororify established for women enrolled in pharmacy. Basi- cally, the sororify provides for the training of young woman- hood culturally, socially, educationally, and professionally. It is true that all students of pharmacy are busy with many things, but back of such crowded activities there is orderly thinking which gives a clear sense of values and a love for philosophy of living. Here in the security of friendship can be reviewed the basic values of this sorority and the ever-widen- ing boundaries of its principles. By working together, Ameri- can women in pharmacy can assist and aid the economic and social status of women in the profession. The sorority ' s president is indeed a very outstanding member. She is Miss Gurine E. Nordby, a senior student, who will be graduated in 1962. Miss Nordby has devoted many hours to the organization and served in many capacities, as well as being its active president for the past two years. She is to be commended for her outstanding performances throughout her five years of formal pharmacy academic training. She has represented our chapter well— both locally and nationally. Gurine Nordby President Lambda Rho Women ' s Art Honorary Lambda Rho is the women ' s art honorary on the University of Washington Campus. Its basic aim is to uphold high aesthetic and scholastic standards. It provides opportunity for friendship and for exchange of ideas among women with common interests in art. This year ' s group enjoyed several activities. The meetings, usually held once or twice a month, were ably guided by advisers Mrs. Marie Brown and Miss Ruth Pennington. New members were pledged at the beginning of Winter Quar- ter at a special luncheon held in the Evergreen Room in the HUB. In February, several members entered their work in the Art Auction sponsored by Parnassus of the Art Department. The last event of the year was the successful Initiation Banquet which was held in the spring. Active members, alumnae, art faculty, and guests attended. After the banquet and initiation ceremony. Lambda Rho members accepted an invitation to attend, that same evening, the preview of the Northwest Craftsmen ' s Exhibit at the Henry Gallery. Lambda Rho members are: Back Row: Joann Strandwold, Doris Eng- lish, Margaret Ardussi, and Louise Rice. Front Row: Susan Stewart and President Mary Hunt. Not pictured are Beverly Berg, Marcia Hanvey, Jean Ove, and M. Patricia Warashina. 433 Mortar Board Scholarship, leadership, service— these are the three ideals of Mortar Bo ard, the national senior women ' s honorary. Each spring junior women who are considered outstanding in these three areas are tapped for membership. The new members wear the traditional cap and gown on campus for their initia- tion. Then they start on a year-long goal of promoting Mortar Board ' s ideals in the University campus and community. Mortar Boarders sold candy canes at the end of Autumn Quarter to raise money for two academic scholarships. During Winter Quarter, members visited Seattle high schools to talk with high school seniors about what to expect from college. Mortar Board presented an award to the junior girl voted most outstanding in service, leadership, and scholarship. To encourage student participation in campus and community cultural events, the members met each month for a " self- cultural improvement " meeting. Several of the members worked with the University administration to lay the ground- work for a senior women ' s seminar on graduate school to be held next Autumn Quarter. Mortar Board, through its activities this year, strived to reach the aim for which it was founded: to develop a finer type of college woman at the University of Washington. Karen Lund, President Top Row: Elizabeth Bell, Pamela Campbell, Janet Crist, Sondra Davidson, and Margaret Edin. Second Row: Sally Flynn, Pamela Holsclaw, Jean Ingraham, Karen Lenzie, and Betty Martin Kufter. Bottom Row: Kaye Nelson, Brenda Schwartz, Mariorie Stackhouse, Karen Stout, and Alifa Wilcox. Nancy Storjohann Vice President Judy Hoetmer Secretary Kathy Jenner Treasurer Lynn Harris Historian 434 Mu Phi Epsilon National Music Sorority Tau Chapter of AAu Phi Epsilon contributes to the support of several national projects, one being Gads Hill Center, a settle- ment music school in Chicago, Illinois. Gads Hill serves a cross section of all people and ages. In keeping with past traditions of " service to others through music, " Mu Phi Epsilon voted to increase its support at Silliman University in the Philippines and also strengthen the " Music for Youth " program in Japan. Mu Phi Epsilon ' s main purpose is the advancement of music and the promotion of musicianship and scholarship. To better achieve this goal, Winter Quarter Tau Chapter cooperated with Phi Mu Alpha in presenting Monday Musicum, a series of noon concerts by student composers and performers. All students who had works prepared were urged to participate. Not Pictured: Sonia Berg, Sue Berger, and Jeanine Jacobson Top Row: Carolly Bliss, Pamela Campbel DeChenne Bottom Row: Virginia Fluke, Genelle Gardner Alberta Kline. Joan Catoni, and Judy Marcia Hilden, and i M Joan Nero President Susan Lawwill, Elizabeth Lysen, Carolyn Mader, Susan McQuarrie, Judy Pahlman, and Serena Smith. Mu Tau Medical Technology Judy Holbrook President Mu Tau was established on the University of Washington cam- pus by the senior medical technology students in November of 1952. The purposes of the organization are to strive toward a high ideal in scholarship, to promote a feeling of coopera- tion and unity among students entering the field, and to achieve a better understanding of medical technology and related fields. Membership is open to those who have com- pleted one quarter in medical technology. Mu Tau ' s social events and activities for this year included a tour of the University Hospital laboratories, the annual initiation dinner and awarding of senior pins, and lectures by people in the medical technology field. Not Pictured: Sheila Edvk ' ards Denise Slorck Ellen Shigeno Harry Moses Sharon Fischer Norma Joy Donna Baerg Janice Holscher Rae Ellen Bower Mu Tau members are, standing: Mary Robinson, Bernard Funk, Sandy Richardson, Jo Anne Gates, Donna Schneider, and Francie Filer. Seated: Delia Ramsden, instructor, Caroline Barrett, Pat Dennis, Gail Callis, and Anne Iseri, instructor. 435 The Staff of Company B is Roger Bray, S-3; Ronald LeRoy, S-4; Richard Whitcomb, S-1; J. Leslie Hart, Executive Officer; Jack Miller, Command- ing Officer; Harlan Jencks, Drill Team Commander; Eugene Pittson, S-2; and John Haddick Adjutant. Pershing Rifles The Pershing Rifles, a national honorary military society, is organized to preserve and develop the highest ideals of the military profession. Company B, 11th Regiment of the Na- tional Society of Pershing Rifles is composed of the outstand- ing members of the Army ROTC detachment at the University. Company B provides for its members special meetings to inform them of the nature and capabilities of today ' s Army, in addition to field trips to local installations for first-hand observation of military activity. Serving the ROTC, the Per- shing Rifles sponsors the Army ROTC Drill Team. Trained and largely staffed by Company B personnel, this precision drill unit has, in the past year, participated in the Bellingham Blossom Festival, the Scabbard and Blade all-University drill competition, the Rhododendron Festival at Port Townsend, and the Founders ' Day (Washington ' s birthday) ceremony on campus. The Drill Team also serves the University by provid- ing a color guard for football and basketball games. On the social side, the company holds an annual dinner-dance at the Fort Lawton Officers ' Club to formally welcome the year ' s pledges into the organization. Service to its members, to the Army ROTC, to the University, and to the nation are the history and the goals for the future of the Pershing Rifles. The members of Company B, 11th Regiment, National Society of Pershing Rifles are, front row: Robert Julien, Wolfgang Anderson, Charles Dowd, and Stephen Kissen. Back row: Richard Whitcomb, Ronald LeRoy, Thomas Watson, J. Leslie Hart, William Coleman, Harlan Jencks, Harvey Hawken, Lawrence Stetson, Denneth Deffenbacher, Jerry Martin, Eugene Pittson, John Haddick, Harold Moreland, and David Mangles. :- JEteSr ' » - iVJ. I Phi Beta Kappa Scholastic Honorary Phi Beta Kappa, founded in 1776, is the oldest Greek-letter society in the United States. Its purpose is to promote and recognize excellence in academic achievement in the liberal arts. Washington Alpha received its charter in September, 1913. The twenty-three charter members had been elected in their own undergraduate colleges and applied in a body for a charter for the University of Washington. Each spring the chapter invites to membership those senior students whose grade-point average is above 3.5 and whose education is judged to be liberal in character and purpose, no matter what their college or major. Junior honors recognize those who have earned a 3.7 average at the end of their junior year. The active chapter consists of all members who are registered as students or employed by the University. Over 3,000 stu- dents have been elected to membership since 1913. Officers of Phi Beta Kappa President Dr John M Maki Vice President Dr. John B AAcDiarmid Secretary Mrs. Eilene Risegari Treasurer Dr. William H. Matchett Trustee David L. Hendrie Trustee Dr. Andrew R. Hilen, Jr. Executive Secretary Mrs. Ellen H Williston Junior Honors Roger Lewis Farrell Joan Evelyn Geiger Margaret Elizabeth Helphrey Joan Helen Ostrom Earl A. Peterson Patsy Lee Sand Judith Ellen Zeh President Odegaard congratulates John W. Ritchie, Centennial Freshman Scholar, and Judith Zeh, Cen- tennial Senior Scholar, at the University ' s annual Scholarship Banquet. Senior Honors Beverly Marie Anderson Frank Melvin Barnreiter Norman George Bowman Mary Alice Elizabeth Brown Barbara Ann Bunney Rose Dennis Burnell Jan Wyle Burtt NIaydene Elizabeth Charlson Thomas Merrill Cockrell Philo Hilloch Corser Kenward Faye Cosper Freelin Hayes Elder Robert Bruce Evans Donna Laney Fennell Wasil Gregory Fiedorow Judy May Goddard Judith Ann Granger Rita Melvina Grover Neola S. Heideger Wilbur Kenneth Hueslis Susan Humphreys Flora Honore Jacobson Bryan Stanley Johnson Siri Lee Johnson Patsy Jean Kammer Karen Elizabeth Kaufman Rodney Weston Kilcup Susan Elizabeth Lewis Betsy Anne McBride Eleanor Elaine McFarlane James Arthur McGuinness Inta Sarma Macs JoClayre Maureen Marvin Allen Lee Parks Roy Jerome Peterson Irene Erica Quenzler Gunbjorg Sandvik Helen Diane Shough Roger Edwin Turppa 437 Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Scholarship Honorary Phi Eta Sigma honors the outstanding scholars in the freshman class every year. Those having achieved a 3.5 grade point in their initial freshman quarter or have maintained a 3.5 ac- cumulative grade point during their freshman year were invited to attend our annual initiation ceremony, held on November 30, 1961. Following the ceremony was a banquet highlighted by a guest speaker who was made an honorary member. Forty-six undergraduate members were formally initiated, making this group the largest initiated in the chap- ter ' s three-year history. Our chapter is under the directorship of Dr. Warren W. Etch- eson, through whose efforts Phi Eta Sigma was installed as the ninety-eighth chapter in the United States. It is our hope that these outstanding scholars will strive for still greater attain- ment while in college and in life after graduation. Top Row: John Barker, David Bassett, Sheldon Bennett, and Ronald Boyd. Second Row: William Briggs, John Brennan, Jerald Busick, and Peter Campbell. Bottom Row: Stanton Cole, William Freeman, Martin Heiz, and Dale Higer. Not Pictured: Gary Bates Michael Birdsall Don Burnett George Carlson John Cherednik Richard Coffman Arthur Decker Thomas Doyle John Eckstrom Allan Edmans Mike Gackstetter James Hoffman George Holtzner Richard Johnson Day Karr Don Kinell David Knechtges Paul McClung Jack Miller Thomas Nyman Charles Orth Mark Roller Keith Schubert Douglas Smith Charles Stockton F. Dean Tedder Ted Thwing George Toskey James Bock President Dan Barr Vice Presdient Donald Chinn Secretary-Treasurer iilii ki 4: Top Row: Richard Holmquist, Robert Joss, John Kachold, Alan Kane, Dana Kester, Howard Kirz, Charles McClintick, Paull Mines, Lloyd Morita, Jan Norvold, and John Pedersen. Bottom Row: Phillip Person, John Risley, Walter Robinson, William Stewart, Richard Sutch, Charles Thomas, David Wasmund, George Webber, Michael Welch, Michael Wienir, and David York. 438 Omicron Nu Home Economics Honorary Omicron Nu, home economics honor society, strives to pro- mote scholarship, leadership, and research as its part of the wide movement in home economics. In the spring, an Honors Tea was given to recognize freshmen and sophomores who had maintained high scholarship throughout the previous year. At this time, underclassmen had an opportunity to meet the Home Economic School faculty on an informal basis, and to learn more about Omincron Nu membership. Initiations were held in the fall and spring for qualified junior and senior women. Another informal get-together with our faculty was a pot-luck dinner and candy wrapping session. The profits from the sale of this candy help to send a representative to a biennial conclave held during the summer. Suzanne Sanders traveled to Purdue University for the conclave. Connie Bloom, Shirley Dibble, Joellen Gervais, Malna Montgomery, Ruth Muyskins, Suzanne Sanders, and Carolyn Thune. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Professional Music Fraternity Phi Mu Alpha, an international professional music fraternity, is the largest fraternity in the world. There are 198 chapters, one in almost every music school in the United States, and a new chapter at the University of British Columbia. Phi Mu Alpha cherishes its vital position in the contemporary music scene throughout the world. Sigma chapter of the School of Music had a rewarding year. Spring Quarter saw the initiation of ten new members, who gave an exceptional concert of old and new works. And the eminent German pianist, Hans Erich Ribensaum, here as a Walker Ames fellow, was initiated as an honorary member. This year Sigma was again pleased to initiate nine new mem- bers. The fraternity also sponsored an experimental concert of improvised music by members and faculty. It is hoped that this practice, too long dormant, will again take hold as a vital creative force in contemporary music. Sigma and Mu Phi Epsilon co-sponsored " Monday Musicum, " a series of noon concerts for student composers and performers. The annual all-American concert completed a most enjoyable and pro- ductive year for Phi Mu Alpha. The prime objective of Phi Mu Alpha is to further the cause of quality music throughout America. To this end, members and alumni of Sigma Chapter have worked and continue to work with dedication and purpose. Not Pictured: Allen Van Ausdal Neil Berger Bruce Caldwell Kelly Ferris Daniel Green Alfred Knudsen Glen Ledbetter Jon Pfaff Nelson Tandoc il ti David Ounnet President Roger Johnson Secretary Ted Piute Treasurer « a n q 9 Top Row: Charles Carpenter, Michael Curry, Rhys Humphreys, William Mahrt, and Larey McDaniel. Bottom Row: Lawrence McGowen, Steve Moen, Kenneth Noreen, Daniel Russell, and Christopher Trembanis. 439 Scabbard and Blade offi- cers are John Templeton, Treasurer; Gary Craig, President; Brin Sprague, Vice-President; and Keith Balcom, Secretary. Not Pictured: Roger Bray Mike Collins Carl Cook Gary Craig Bill Edwards Erik Giese Lloyd Hara Allen Harader Doug Helland Keith Howe Donald Johnson Pete LaBarge Gary Larson David Lycette Gary Neale Eugene Pittson Larry Plitt Carl Priess Donald Rosenberg Dave Skartvedt David Warrick Gerald Weiderstrom Gary Wilde Scabbard and Blade Upperclassmen ' s Military Honorary Scabbard arid Blade is an honorary organization of Navy, Air Force, and Army upper-division midshipmen and cadets. At the University of Washington, " I " Company of Scabbard and Blade was formed in 1914, a result of a feeling that such a military organization would develop and foster the ideals and practices of military education in a social setting. Members are chosen on the basis of their military record in college and must have high recommendations from their instructors. They must possess the qualities of leadership, integrity, and honor, combined with University activities, academic achievement, and military proficiency. MliJ Top Row: Donald L. Adams, Keith W. Balcom, Phil Barr, Chet Brown, and W, Joe Bush. Second Row: Gene Carlson, Hugh Carr, Daniel W. Clark, and David R Cockburn. Bottom Row: John Y. Cole, Monte Crippen, Gary Crocker, Dan Currie, and David Davies. iPjMM M M M Top Row: Tom Faragher, Michael J. Galbreath, Peter J. Glase, Larry Granston, Ronald S. Hagedorn, Gerald Hampton, Fred Hilpert, Bob House, Michael B. Jeffers, Jack J. Jefferson, and LeRoy Jones. Second Row: John Killian, Ross E. Kramer, Richard Kuhblank, John Lundberg, Peter McCallum, Tom Meurer, Jack Miller, Larry D Miller, Harold Dean Moreland, Bill Morse, and Jim Neisess. Third Row: Lee Noorda, Robert Nuber, Karl Oberleitner, Bill O ' Donnel, John E. Phillips, Gregory L. Possehl, John Rabel, Steve Raymond, Paul W. Reed, Jon Sandelin, and Dan A. Seaholt. Bottom Row: William G. Sheridan, Terry W. Snyder, Brinton Sprague, Barry Stewart, E. Peter Stiles, John Templeton, Steve Thai. James N Todd, Jon Tompkins, Terry Underwood, and John Vitalich. 440 Pi Lambda Theta National Education Honorary Pi Lambda Theta is a national honorary and professional as- sociation for women in education. It serves not only those of us on campus, but also aids alumni and field members in the professional field of education. Washington was one of the first seven universities to recog- nize academic and professional achievement for women in education when Zeta Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta was in- stalled in 1915. A woman must have a 3.0 accumulative grade point, as well as a 3.0 in her education courses, before she can be recommended by the College of Education. This past year, the campus program has been designed to help college students realize changing trends in the field of education. Several prominent educators of the Pacific North- west, including Helen Olson, director of English-Language Arts of the Seattle Public Schools, have spoken at meetings. For the past year, Zeta Chapter has been honored to have Dr. Sylvia Vopni, past national president, as college adviser. 2122 Sue Engstrom President Not Pictured: Judith L. Ange Frances Y. Chinn Mrs. Roberta Clarke Joan Cooper Eugenia Damascus Nancy Dawson Mrs. Naomi Duke Kathryn Eaden Elizabeth Early Mrs. Hazel N, Engels Mrs. Elizabeth Field Sandra Guernsey Geri Ann Guinn Nancy Ann Harkness Dr. Alice H. Hayden Susan Matchett Mrs. Dorothy M. McGuire Cecilia McDonald Laura E. McAdams Mrs. Alice R. Miller Janet C. Nelson Joyce Peterson Lola L. Peterson Mrs. Karen C. Pliff Dr. Feda Pelz Mrs. Sandra P. Richardson Karen Rolstad Mrs. Marie O. Rosenberb Mrs. Linda Schaevitz Mrs. Bertha N. Stratford Mrs. Mary M. Van Brocklin Top Row: Shirley Armstrong, Susan Dewar, Sandra Guernsey, and Marilyn Hall. Second Row: Evelyn Herman, Judy Hoetmer, Noreen Kumasaka, and Karen Lenzie. Third Row: Susan Mullin, Elaine Nelson, Gale Nel- son, and Sharon Roundlree. Bottom Row: Marian Singer, Judity Tamaki, Marilyn Thunman, and Bette Woron. Sigma Delta Chi National Journalism Honorary Larry Brown, President Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, is for men engaged in journalism, and is dedicated to the highest ideals of the profession. The society endeavors to raise the stand- ards of competence of its members, to recognize outstanding achievement by journalists, and to promote recognition of the fact that journalism is a true profession. Larry Brown, presi- dent of the University chapter, attended the national conven- tion of the society last October at the Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach, Florida. Chapter activities during the year included: a retreat on Hood Canal, with editors and publishers from several parts of the Northwest attending as special guests; a regional convention on campus, with delegates coming from the University of Idaho, Montana State University, the University of Oregon, Oregon State University, and Washington State University; and the recruiting of high school journalists attending the an- nual Pacific Slope School Press Clinic at the University. Sigma Delta Chi arranged the appearance of special speakers on campus, and in cooperation with Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism honorary, managed the School of Communications coffee shop and sponsored an orientation program for fresh- men and sophomore communications majors. Not Pictured: John J. Bodisch Michael E. McDonald Rod S. Phinney Charles A. Rice IM Top Row: Sam Angeloff, Robin Bliss, and David Johnson. Bottom Row: Steve Raymond, Carl Ver- trees, and David Zarkin. 441 Jane Phillips President Christy Glass Vice-president Katherine Briscoe Secretary Sandra Kinlcade Historian Not Pictured: Meredithe Applebury Sheryl Baker Susan Bradley Carol-Leigh Coombs Julie Coryell Sheryll Erchinger Roberta Francis Kathleen Gates Carol Ann Jackson Jeanne May Lay leva Lazdins Carol Ann Lewis Nancy Ann Maddox Julie Anne Edith Mallet Marcia Louise Newman Loretta Reich Sandra Jean Robinson Clairann Schickler Martha Jo Stroble Judy May Strum Dorothea Widger Sigma Epsilon Sigma Underclasswomen ' s Scholastic Honorary Sigma Epsilon Sigma, national underclasswomen ' s scholastic honorary, has as its main purpose the encouragement of ex- cellence in scholarship. In the fall, Eta chapter tapped for membership forty women who had maintained at least a 3.5 grade-point average during their freshman year and had com- pleted a minimum of forty credit hours. At the Scholarship Banquet, leva Lazdins was awarded the Sigma Epsilon Sigma Merit Scholarship. Through a highly suc- cessful candy sale, members raised money for future scholar- ships. Plans were begun for a program to invite outstanding high school students for a day on campus. Spring Quarter, University freshmen women with high scholarship were hon- ored at an annual tea. Sigma Epsilon Sigma tries to stimulate and encourage the set- ting of high academic goals, and gives recognition to women who have demonstrated excellence in scholarship. Top Row: Carolly Bliss, Marilyn Berg, Penelope Cash, and Sandra Gleason. Second Row: Anne Jacobson, Carol Johnston, Deb- ora Kennedy, and Linda Larson. Bottom Row: Anne Lepley, Carolyn Mader, and Marilyn Monsaas. Marjorie Nitta, Susan Rosene, Judith Rundle, Barbara Sacks, Mary Salcher, Catherine Shields, Ann Mane Sommerseth, Kathryn Spoor, Kathryn Stansbury, Carol Wilson, and Caroline J. Wiles. 442 Tau Beta Pi National Scholastic Engineering Honorary Tau Beta Pi Association, national engineering society, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 by Edward Higginson Williams, Jr. " to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the fields of engineering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. " — Preamble to the Constitu- tion. These are the aims of Tau Beta Pi. The Washington Alpha Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, founded in 1912, is one of more than one hundred chapters located throughout the United States. Seniors with grade points exceeding 3.2 and juniors with grade points exceeding 3.4, who have demonstrated ability and character, are elected to the Washington Alpha Chapter from the College of Engi- neering. The chapter publishes a guide book of honoraries and provides a free tutoring service for freshman engineers. Each year, an award is presented to a sophomore who has an outstanding record for his freshman year. This year ' s award went to Ted Williamson. Not Pictured: Robert Andrews Warren Bradley John Brady Barry Bullard John Cannell Walter Grossman Larry DeFaccio Robert Doi Leon Felkins Clayton Fouts Robert Frank Michael Gackstetfer Larry Granston David Griffiths Robert Gunter Robert Himbarger Wilbur Holton Shinya Ichikawa Melvin Kanner Kiyoshi Kitagawa Jack Lahti Robert Leonard John AAcHenry Francis Morris William Newcomb Richard Poole Tommie Raper Charles Redeker Peter Riggle William Sprague Donald Taylor Okey Townsend Top Row: Gail Allwine, Ronald Ames, and Robert Brandon. Second Row: James Cook, Monte Crip- pen, and Jay Davis. Third Row: Richard Franks, William Gru- ber, and John Hartman. Fourth Row: Gene Hostetter, Edward Irwin, and Leonard Johnson. Bottom Row: Gordon Kirkpatrick, Rich- ard Koyama, and Verner Kromand. Jesse W. Armstrong, President MfJi Top Row: Everts Lyie, Robert MacGregor, Dennis Miles, James Nale, George Peterson, Daniel Potts, and Gerald Ritter. Bottom Row: Jerry Schwarz, Norman Vincent, Ronald Wadsack, Norman Wilson, Richard Woo, Roy Zackary, and Thomas Zierten. 443 Theta Sigma Phi National Journalism Honorary Theta Sigma Phi is a national journalism honorary for women. Its aim is to further the professional goals of women in jour- nalism during their collegiate days and as practicing journal- ists. Washington Chapter was founded in 1909. Theta Sigma Phi and the Seattle professional chapter annually sponsor Matrix Table honoring outstanding college women and women who have contributed to Seattle in community activities, business, or journalism. The outstanding senior woman at the University of Washington, the " Wheel of Wheels, " is announced at this banquet. Theta Sigma Phi also sponsored journalism retreats at Lake Wilderness and Alderbrook Inn where journalism students met and talked with publishers. With the help of Sigma Delta Chi, Theta Sigs operated the Communications coffee shop. Joan Geiger President Judi Hunt Vice President Top Row: Carol Andrews, Nancy Bennett, Joanne Ebner, Margaret Edin, Sally Ford, Caralee Henson, and Carolyn Keightley. Bottom Row: Mary Koehler, Penny Pence, Linda Reynolds, Marcia Stephenson, Sandra Taylor, Kirsfen Wedin, and Sue Ella Williams. Not Pictured: Penelope Campbell, Marilyn Druby, Alice Holberg, Carol Holgren, and Nancy Spitzer. Karen Erickson Patricia Wetherell Secretary Treasurer Zeta Phi Eta, a national speech arts professional fraternity for women, was founded at Northwestern University in 1893. The Washington chapter was chartered in 1930. Members are students in general speech, speech therapy, speech education, radio, television, or drama. To be selected, a student must have an accumulative grade-point of 2.5 and at least a 3.0 in her major field. The purpose of the organization is to build a professional philosophy for women in speech, to make the fraternity a professional aid and stimulus after graduation, and to stimulate and encourage all worthy speech and dra- matic enterprises. Zeta Phi Eta National Speech Fraternity Not Pictured: Marjorie Bennett Valerie Eby Ann Feyan Jan Gallaher Pat Hilyer Karen Hoel Marilyn Olson Diane Renstrom Elaine Smith Eleanor Todd Beverly Woodruff Barbara Harger President Barbara Burton, Mary Fishburne, Suzi Harbert, Evelyn Herman, Dixie Maas, Eunice Moore, Susan Ross, Brenda Schwartz, and Susan Waters. 444 Big ' W Club Big " W " Club is the varsity lettermen ' s honorary organization. More than this, the Club is a service organization, dedicated to raising the standards 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. Membership in Big " W " is limited to varsity letter-winners in major sports. Tony Angell President J. D. Brown Vice President Top Row: Ken Johnson, George Kauffman, Duane Locknane, and Jon Lomax. Second Row: John Magnuson, John Mafhies, Rick Menti, and Dick Meyer. Third Row: John Meyers, Dave Phillips, John Schneider, and Howard Stnckler. Bottom Row: Paul Thomas, Casey Thompson, Mike Thrall, and Tor Yggeseth. Top Row: Lyie Bakken, Chet Brown, and Doug Chisholm. Second Row: Gary Clark, Bill Cone, and Joe Coulter. Third Row: Dale Easley, Mike Faulkner, and Knut Frostad Fourth Row: Bill Hanson, Curt Highmiller, and Chuck Holtz. Bottom Row: Mile Hynes, Pete Jobs, and Dick Jochums. 445 Fir Tree Activities Honorary Fir Tree honors those men whose activities, achievements, and conduct have been of outstanding service to the University and have brought the University recognition beyond its bor- ders and beyond the borders of the State of Washington. Founded in 1907, it has chosen as its emblem the fir tree because it is symbolic of the State of Washington. Upon grad- uation, its members have continued their outstanding service to their community and State as well as to their University. Members are chosen at the end of Spring Quarter from upper- division students, with membership restricted to those who have done all their undergraduate work at this University. Jack Briggs Barry Bullard Not Pictured: Charles Allen John Douglas David Enslow Hank Schmidt John Wilcox Ronald Wolfkill Don Daniels Kurt Gegner William Kinnune Roy McKasson Geordie Martin Marlin Malison Thomas Moseley Richard Names Gordon Schultz Wallace Tweden 446 Oval Club Activities Honorary Oval Club, Washington ' s upperclassmen ' s scholastic, athletic, and activity honorary, was formed in the spring of 1907. " To secure, strengthen, and perpetuate a greater Washington spirit of loyalty and service " were the words Professor Edmund AAeany wrote into the ritual. The key words " Service to Wash- ington " have guided the members in their activities and in making their selection of junior and senior leaders for mem- bership in the fall and spring. Dean AAilnor Roberts, original founder, and Curly Harris, alumni director, were honored at the winter initiation banquet. U.S. Senator Warren G. Magnuson was the speaker. A new traditions calendar was developed for the campus. The Oval Club Membership Directory was published and distrib- uted to alums. Most important, valuable discussion on stu- dent affairs took place between the leaders of the campus. These meetings helped develop a sense of unity in feelings for the University. 1961-62 ended as one of the most successful years of service to the University. Such a history of unselfish service in the past promises a greater service to come in the future. Top Row: George Akers, Bob Allen, Russ Amick, Sam Angelotf, and Kent Barber. Second Row: Chuck Barbo, Don Barnard, Dan Barr, Gary Baugh, and Steve Bean. Third Row: Chet Brown, J. D. Brown, Barry Bullard, Voris Clark, and Don Daniels. Fourth Row: John Denney, Norm Dicks, Fred Frederickson, Larry Cranston, and Reginald Griffin. Bottom Row: Cam Hall, Curt Highmiller, Fred Hilperf, Dick Hull, and Ed Irwin. ■■ r -N 1 i Pli r P I J UjJkJLJ: 1 1 1 1 9 p - - T - ■ 3» ■ - - r 1 Oval Club officers are John Lundberg, sc . John Phillips, vice president; and Gary Crocker, president. treasurer; Top Row: Bob Joss, Jerry Landeen, Neal Lessenger, and Rick Menti. Second Row: Dick Meyer, Mike Murphy, Roger Niva, and Scotty Railton. Third Row: Steve Raymond, Hans ReichI, Chuck Rich- mond, and Barry Stewart. Fourth Row: Steve Thall, Paul Thomas, Mike Thrall, and Dave Torrell. Bottom Row: Ray Velkers and Tom Warren. 447 Purple Shield Activity Honorary The Society of Purple Shield, underclassmen ' s scholastic and activity honorary, is designed to honor men who exemplify the qualities of scholarship while actively providing service and leadership for the University. The society ' s philosophy is that through the atmosphere of their meetings, the members can further develop leadership potential. It is from this union that the society gains its strength and value. Each year the members of Purple Shield select approximately thirty new initiates from the applicants who meet the grade and activity requirements. Applicants selected are those who have most distinguished themselves in service to the University. By careful selection of members. Purple Shield perpetuates itself as a stimulus to all its members, continuing to develop their interest and ability to serve the University of Washington. Top Row: John Runstad and Joe Ryan. Bottom Row: Robert Rynd and John Schneider. Rodger Schlickeisen, President ▲It Top Row: Gary Snyder, Jack Strother, Charles Thomas, John Thrall, and Larry Volchok. Bottom Row: Tom Warren, George Webber, David Whitney, Bruce Wilson, and David York. 448 M£ Mi Top Row: Lyie Anderson, John Barker, Dan Barr, Jack Bartroff, and Scott Bergren. Second Row: John Blazina, Chris Bone, Ronald Boyd, Joe Bush, and Steve Camp. Third Row: Norman Dicks, Ron Diefz, Davidson Dodd, Steve Duzan, and James Dyke. Fourth Row: John Ederer, Tom Faragher, Fred Fishman, Tom Hedford, and Dale Higer. Fifth Row: Mike Hynes, Robert Israel, Alvin Jacobson, Richard Jaffa, and Mark Jarrett. Sixth Row: Tom Jewe l, Ken Johnson, Robert Joss, Tom Krilich, and Bill Lappenbusch. Seventh Row: Herschel Lawson, George Martin, Ken Moore, Michael Murphy, and David Newman. Bottom Row: Brandy Nielsen, Stuart Offer, James Peterson, Walt Robinson, and Stephen Rubey. 1 Saiyuk Society Activities Honorary Saiyuk Society was founded in February, 1954, as the activi- ties honorary of the Men ' s Residence Halls. The Society was established in order to extend recognition to those men who had shown outstanding service and leadership in the Halls. This tradition has always been kept as a standard for member- ship in the Society. New members are elected solely from residents of the Halls, and membership is for life. Saiyuk Society in 1961-1962 maintained three major pro- grams. First, the Man of the Month award was presented to those individuals who best exhibited the qualifies of leader- ship and service. Second, the Scholarship trophy was awarded to the house having the highest cumulative grade point. Third was the administration of the Tillicum Princess contest. The Society interviewed many eligible University women for this and announced the selection of the Princess at the MOHC Winter Formal in February. Throughout the year, the members of Saiyuk strove to secure, strengthen, and perpetuate a spirit of cooperation and service among the living groups of the Men ' s Residence Halls in order to preserve and foster traditions worthy of the Halls. Hanging the Saiyuk Society ' s plaque In the Terry lounge stair- way are Jack Miller, Frank Kita- moto, John Riggan, Neal Lessen- ger, Jeff Graham, Steve Heller, and Doug Shetler. MH Not Pictured: T. Bud Warashina Jay Wisman David Hulbert Vice-president Neal Lessenger Secretary-treasurer Peter Cornue, Robert Flennaugh, Jeffery Graham, Stephen Heller, Frank Kitamoto, John Riggan, Douglas Shetler, and Larry Weatherly. " 1 b. •.1 ] V ■k X Vb ftV ' 2 - . 1 m ' LJ L P I jm W I H H H ' " ' M Mi .... I ' i • i ' ' T lt 1) " H 1 m IV 1 sflJI S 1 5iH r , ■ L • m 1 , 1 i J L IL B R ■f hil ,51 « « V iy flfl IhH HV f 1 Silver Fish Barracuda, Catalina, Somersub, Dolphin. . . . Sometimes the names of water ballet stunts are harder to learn than the stunts themselves. But the members of Silver Fish, v omen ' s swimming honorary, have two quarters to learn and perfect the different techniques. By Spring Quarter, actual practice with the Husky Swim Club begins in preparation for the annual Swim Show held during Parents ' Week End. During the first weeks of Autumn Quarter, new girls are tapped for the training session that lasts until the tryouts in January, when the group is divided into Silver Fish and Gup- pies. Both work on the theme and routines for the Swim Show. Dennie Dressel, President Top Row: Libby Bell, Ann Broughton, Lynne Chapman, Gail Cochran, Judy Davidson, Anne Eyraud, Krisfi Fielding, Judy Gilbert, Maxine Hanson, Suzi Harbert, and Patti Haug. Second Row: Lea Hills, Trudy Humber, Karen Johnson, Carol Ann Johnston, Carol Keyser, Judy Larson, Jane Madson, Anne Mehus, Darlene Merrill, Susan Morris, and Katy Murphy. Bottom Row: Kathy O ' Reilly, BeBe Paterson, Mary Parks, Sherryl Rasmussen, Chris Robbins, Nancy Robbins, Gretchen Schmitt, Barbara Senescu, Linda Weber, Nancy Wells, and Linda White. 450 Totem Club Totem Club is an upperclasswomen ' s activity honorary, found only at the University of Washington. When it was founded in 1932, the totem pole, an old Indian symbol for honor and history was chosen as the club ' s emblem. To be eligible for Totem Club membership, women must have outstanding activity records, 90 academic credits, and a 2.3 grade average. The purpose of the Club is to give service to Washington, to aid the University physically and spiritually, and to help give personality to the buildings of our campus. The strength of a growing university is part of Totem Club ' s ideal, and ac- cordingly, the members concentrate on strengthening each person as an individual. We serve that our Alma Mater may increase in strength, and that her motto, " Lux-Sit, " let there be light, may become a living truth. Top Row: Penny Allen, Nancy Andrews, Betsy Bell, Sandra Boro, Sandra Callahan, Pam Campbell, and Linda Lee Chrislensen. Bottom Row: Janet Crist, Sonnie Davidson, Susan Dewar, Chevy Dodd, Margaret Edin, Sue Engstrom, and Sally Flynn. Not Pictured: Carolyn Am es, Carol Larson, Susan Matchett, and Joyce Peterson. Janey Wrede, President f ' 22f 2 Top Row: Sally Ford, Candy Graham, Claire Guise, Susan Harbert, Lynn Harris, Carol Herlin, Judy Hoetmer, Pam Holsclaw, Kathy Jenner, Carole Johnson, and Diane Johnson. Second Row: Sandra Law, Karen Lund, Kaye Nelson, Jackie Neese, Lynn Paulson, Nancy Peterson, Sue Risk, Carolyn Roberts, Linda Schlomer. Brenda Schwartz, and Carolyn Smith. Bottom Row: Judy Soderland, Karen Stegeman, Marcia Stephenson, Sharon Stocker, Nancy Storjohann, Karen Stout, Ardie Vines, Nancy Walters, Sue Wickland, Alita Wilcox, and Sue Ella Williams. 451 Top Row: Grant Allen, Bill Beresford, Dean Boender, Chuck Bray- shaw, and Fred Brown. Second Row: Charles Campbell, Kent Carlson, Gene Carlson, Rick Clothier, and Lou Dodd. Third Row: Mike Duppenthaler, Tom Faragher, Jim Gavin, Steve Grant, and Doug Herri ng. Fourth Row: Fred Hill, Chuck Holtz, Denny Hopp, Bob Hopper, and Rudy Iverson. Fifth Row: Jerry Johnsen, Leroy Jones, Ed Klein, Thomas Krilich, and Jack Landstrom. Bottom Row: Neal Liden, Jeff Martine, Tom Mills, Norman Olson, and Lee Rogge. Varsity Boat Club The membership of the Varsity Boat Club Is made up of those oarsmen, coxsvi ' ains, and managers who have participated six quarters in the University ' s rowing program. Potential members must receive a unanimous vote by the rest of the club before they are entitled to wear the Club ' s insignia. The purpose of the Varsity Boat Club is the maintenance of the high standards set by previous oarsmen. With this in mind the Club sponsored all of the activities which were connected with rowing at the University. This year at the annual crew banquet, inspirational and scholarship awards were given to deserving Club members. On the lighter side of the Club ' s activities was its brief social season, limited to Winter Quarter because of the strict training which must be kept during the racing season in the spring. The Varsity Boat Club Formal was held late Winter Quarter and marked the end of the social season. This spring the University raced all of the coast schools that have a rowing program and participated in the IRA Regatta at Syracuse, New York. I John Magnuson Commodore Not pictured: David Amundsen, John Campbell, John Clemens, Frank Coyle, and Bill Flint. MiJA % Steve Rubey, Jon Runstad, Tom Ruttkay, Dick Shindler, Harry Tabata, John Vitalich, Ron Webster, David Wendells, Bob Wickman, John Winter and Lewis Zieske. 452 Sue Barney, President £ii2 %121 Top Row: Sandy Benson, Anne Bradley, Sandy Cad- agan, and Diana Cady. Second Row: Nyle Clark, Judy Davidson, Diana Flanders, and Susan Freeman. Third Row: Bonnie Funk, Susan Gearhart, Judy Gold- ner, and Gerri Hannaford. Fourth Row: Maxine Hanson, Liz Henry, Kay Lawler, and Helen Lundin. Fifth Row: Shirley Lyshol, Marsha Mays, Pat Mc- Corkle, and Sharon Nyere. Sixth Row: Dotti Olson, Joyce Parsons, Carol Peter- son, and Pam Proske. Bottom Row: Jan Richardson, Ann Sommerseth, Peggy Sprout, and Kit Stansbury. Not Pictured: Sue Hurley Jan Macintyre Chris Swanberg W-Key Activities Honorary W-Key, sophomore women ' s honorary, has served the Univer- sity of Washington for 29 years through participation in activi- ties and services. Throughout the year, the W-Key members have helped as hostesses for Frosh Night, given house announcements for the Scholarship Banquet, sold Homecoming buttons, and collected money for UNICEF. W-Key ' s main project is its annual Valentine Candy Heart Sale to raise money for a scholarship which is given to an entering freshman woman chosen by the organization. The time spent together helping to carry out these services has given W-Key real meaning to each member. The friendships and ideals of W-Key will always be a part of college memories. Mary Ann Steinberg, Nedra Strand, Susan Van Donge, Pat Walkup, and JoAnne Zembel. 453 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS American Pharmaceutical Association Following a full year of activities and studies, the year ' s peak came in the springtime at " All Pharmacy Day. " Students were given an opportunity to display their talents in presentation of papers, skits, and entertainment. Guest speakers came to speak on subjects related to pharmacy. The highlight of the day was the presentation of awards at the scholarship banquet in the HUB. Outstanding students from each class, as well as scholarships and awards, were presented. The following day a picnic at Lake Wilderness ended All-Pharmacy Day. Top Row: Gurine Nordby, President; and Neil Blal e, Vice-President. Bottom Row: Janet Eltz, Secretary; and Adelle Sand- berg, Treasurer. giMm Top Row: Ralph Alexander, Carolynn Anderson, John Banks, Mary Beck, and Jeanne Blessing. Second Row: Hellen Chinn, Janet Cooley, Joseph Cockrell, Lee Cordova, and Barbara Curtis. Third Row: John Deming, Richard Flint, Frederic Frank, Nicholas Hallett, and Vicki Hallin. Fourth Row: Sally Henderson, Nancy Horst, Jerry Muggins, Caria Lamka, and Judith Latimer. Fifth Row: George Lund, James MacFarlane, Sandra Marshall, Donna Massie, and Constance Michaud. Bottom Row: Judy Miyata, Irene Nakao, Harley Nelson, Thomas Newell, and Carol Olsen. Lounsbury Perrins, Dale Powell, Alan Ross, Richard Seaman, Leida Ann Seid, Judith Sibbitt, Ronald Spring, Marie Supernaw, Linda Weber, Jerry Willins, and David T. Zumek. 454 Associated Nursing Students Rose Meyer, a junior nursing student, shows several freshmen around the Health Sciences Building during the freshman orientation. The Associated Nursing StucJents celebrated their second anni- versary, marking the completion of a year of active organiza- tional growth. Students in all phases of the curriculum joined together to meet fellow nursing students and share their ideas on educational, social, and service activities. ANS has been active in the national and state student organi- zations, bringing recognition and honor to the new University organization through the election of Bev McCaig to first vice president of the National Student Nurses Association, Pam Holsclaw to secretary of the State of Washington Association of Nursing Students, and Bonnie Jo Osterloh to nominating committee chairman for the S.W.A.N.S. Other activities, dedi- cated to the theme of " Operation Helpmate, " have helped the students gain understanding and interest in the service given to others. Guest speakers, conventions, and social parties added more variety to the activities of ANS in the past year. Jane Kitamoto President Barbara Bridges, Vice-president, Pam Crase, Secretary; and Nedra Strand, Treasurer. The purpose of the student chapter of the American Dental Hygienists ' Association is to promote and sustain professional development in dental hygiene and to supply knowledge of dental hygiene education to stimulate interest in dental health. Through the junior chapter, dental hygiene students make an initial contact with the graduated members of their chosen profession with whom they exchange knowledge, techniques, and current dental health information. In addition to regular monthly meetings, members participate in various dental hygiene activities. During this past year, the members have sponsored two dental hygiene social hours for any students interested in dental hygiene as a profession. The senior members presented table clinics at the request of the Seattle District Dental Society. Through junior membership, the students have the opportunity to participate in annual national and state dental conventions. Top Row: JoEII McMurray, Joann Rennie, Jeanne Ross, and Diane Rolhwell. Bottom Row: Susan Taylor, Sally Thomas, Lailla Wat- son, and Judith Williams. Dental Hygiene ,f W J if ' : 1 I f 1 i 1 N 1 i Top Row: N.i:i_, Andrews, Jacquelyn Ashe. Karen Carre Cro.etio, and Elene Dahners. Second Row: Elaine Drosos, Nancy Folkestad, Patricia Healy, Ge ' ildine Kauth, and Keiko Kimura. Bottom Row: Molly Kingston, Ellen Koogle, Mary Lien, Beverly Lundquist, and Mae Mar. 455 M • • • Wm W ■SMi m) F oi H ■ " ' ' ■-■ " ■;•, Forest Club The Forest Club is composed of forestry students and other individuals interested in supplementing their academic studies by meeting professional representatives from related scientific fields. The Club sends speakers and guides to various con- servation meetings and tours and provides a means of student- faculty contact on a social basis. This year ' s meetings v ere highlighted by such topics as " Sur- veying in Yucatan, " " Logging in Chile, " " Climbing K-2 in the Himalayas, " and a lecture on African forest-wildlife-recreation management. Although forestry has changed a great deal in the past half- century, the foresters relive the " old days " each Autumn Quarter when they present " Garb Day. " Contests are held in the skills connected with logging; and at the " Loggers ' Brawl, " a dance which follows, the winners are announced. This year ' s contest winner. King Ole, was Duane Weston for the second consecutive year. The Club joined the " Forestry Alumni Association " in pre- senting the College of Forestry banquet which was attended by three hundred faculty, alumni, students, and represent- atives of industry, and included alumni from the first grad- uating class of the College in 1911. Garb Day activities included contests in forestry skills. Home Economics Club Cabinet This year the Home Economics Club held monthly meetings featuring speakers of particular interest to the group. These meetings also offered an opportunity for Home Ec majors to become acquainted with their teachers and professors. Money earned from fund-raising projects was given as scholar- ships to foreign students. These projects were a fashion show held Autumn Quarter— " Color Goes Collegiate, " and a candy sale at Christmas. The foreign student scholarship and departmental scholarships are presented at a spring banquet. This banquet serves as a review of the year where the faculty and students appraise the department and its contributions to Home Economics. The Home Economics Club of the University is a member of the Washington State Home Economics Association and affiliated with the American Home Economics Association. This year the University ' s delegates attended the Washington State Con- vention at Vancouver. Emetine Paulson Abbie Nordstrom President Vice President Janet Olson Dorothy Fletcher Secretary Treasurer Top Row: Gail Blomberg and Marcie Bodmer. Second Row: Julie Janssen and Marilyn Mills. Bottom Row: Lynn Paulson and Sue Sather. 456 Marketing Club Marketing Club, a collegiate chapter of the American Market- ing Association, is comprised of marketing students interested in making personal acquaintances with fellow students and businessmen of marketing. Its members discover how princi- ples of marketing are applied to situations they will encounter in the business world. To accomplish this. Marketing Club arranges for businessmen to attend its meetings as guest speakers and discussion leaders. These men lend a valuable realism to business and to market- ing that students could never derive from the classroom. Besides providing additional educational opportunities, the Marketing Club fosters social opportunities and personal ac- quaintances among students with a similar interest and back- ground. Professor John J. Wheatley is the Club ' s adviser. Front Row: Bob Adams, Frank Medak, Ron Tom- masini, and Kathie Wil- son. Second Row: Ron Clark, Carol .Maiers, Myrna Johnston, Judy Kipper, Dan Stansbury, Jerry Luiten, Jim Cams, and Larry Schaeffer. Back Row: Bill Lilly, Dale Sherratt, Jerry Hackett, Frank Foos, Bill Flygg, Mike Woods, and Jim Wooten. Physical Therapy and Occupational Therapy Established in 1960 for the purpose of promoting interest in the fields of physical and occupational therapy, the Physical Therapy and Occupational Therapy Club is composed of jun- iors and seniors in the respective curriculums. Each quarter the organization sponsors a coffee hour and tour of the Rehabilitation Center for freshman and sophomore Uni- versity students interested in the fields. This year, members set up displays and conducted tours for high school students. The Club participated in a demonstration for the Health Sciences Open House and in an open house for parents of physical and occupational therapy students during Parents ' Week End. Top Row: Betty Anderson, Dale Eldridge, Beth Goulding, Sylvia Harlock, Pearl Lo, Margaret Ludy, and Ann Moore. Bottom Row: Judy Munroe, Janice Oleson, Mary Jo Pearson, Helen Quist, Barbara Steen. Sally Sw adener, and Norm Totey. Pat Munroe, President 457 Women ' s P.E. Club The Women ' s Physical and Health Education Club is the Uni- versity ' s professional organization for women planning to en- ter these fields. Its aim is to draw members closer together in their professional and social activities. During the past year, the Physical Education Club has spon- sored many activities. The entering freshmen were greeted in the fall with the Freshman Tea, designed to acquaint them with the department. The annual Christmas Banquet was held just before the end of the quarter, and new members were formally initiated into the club. Among the club ' s other activities was Sports ' Day, held each spring to acquaint high school students with the Women ' s Physical Education Department. The culminating activity of the year was the Spring Banquet. Graduating seniors and outstanding students were honored and new officers were installed. Rosemary Pinto President Kathy O ' Reilly Vice President MILITARY ORGANIZATIONS Sharon Stocker President Angel Wing Angel Wing is the coed sponsored organization of the Air Force ROTC cadet corps. Invitations are extended during Au- tumn Quarter, and pledges are selected at a series of teas. Members participate in corps activities, service projects, and social events. Highlights this year were the Presentation Ball, a visit to Paine Field Air Force Base, the initiation dinner, and the Angel Wing breakfast. Advanced Air Force ROTC Cadets at the University of Washington enjoy an evening of dancing with members of Angel Wing, the Corps ' co-ed auxiliary organization. Air Force ROTC Drill Team The Air Force ROTC Drill Team, composed of 40 basic cadets, completed another busy and successful year under the leader- ship of Cadet Lt. Col. Jay W. Hamilton. Throughout the year they represented the University and the Air Force in various meets and drill competition with Washington State University, Central Washington State College, University of Puget Sound, and Portland State. The team performed very impressively in the annual Scabbard and Blade competition with the Univer- sity of Washington Army and Navy ROTC Drill Teams. The discipline and order that were emphasized added to an active and profitable year for the young cadets. The Air Force Drill Team officers are Capt. Towbridge, Adviser, Jay Hdrnillon, Commander, Sam Harlman, Operations Officer; Harry Thomas, Training Officer; and Delmar Fadden, Administrative Officer. 4 • • • • m 1 . ■ » 1 r ' » tMw ' 1 • • • . .. ' . • ' ,¥ " 1 1 • r " f-: • Members of the First Team are, front row: Larry Fookes, Michael Birdsall, James Higgins, Stephen Ponder, and Trent Marvin. Second Row: Lee Gaylen, Wallace Green, John Thornton, Douglas Arnold, and Jeffery King. Back row: Team Commander Jay W. Hamilton, Jim Relaford, Jerry Flage, Dick Hebble, Vic Hawley, Gleyn Bledsoe, and Steve Kinnaman. Second Team members are, front row: Doran Klingler, Dick Gilbert, Kenneth Nicholson, Robert Redfield, Eric Moore, and Colan Lanier. Second row: Terrance McMillan, Robert Gose, Robert Free, K. G. Kyes, and John Rancour Back row: Sam Hartman, Richard Donovan, Randall Vanek, Jack Gilk, Wayne Cooper, and Harry Thomas. r-Tivf ' ■. f ' 4 IT fi T I Compass and Chart officers are Dave Clingman, secretary; Jim Todd, vice president, Lee Noorda, president; and Rogert Okamoto, treasurer The Sunset Parade was one of the maior highlights of the Corpus Christ! summer ocean cruise. ' Z».Hft5«5r y» t v»-V»- ' ' ' -S y .f J % . u •• « • ' •• » . s , -.a Compass and Chart members participating in the Naval ROTC summer cruise at Corpus Christi look over the Blue Angels ' aircraft. 460 Compass and Chart Each year, in nation-wide competition, forty high school grad- uates are chosen to receive a four-year scholarship under the NROTC program at the University of Washington. The Navy takes great pride in having a fine advanced officer training corps. Captain Gerdon and Commander Mills head the staff of Naval officers and enlisted personnel in charge of the pro- gram at the University of Washington. Compass and Chart, the NROTC fraternity, sponsors extra- curricular activities necessary for the maturation of a successful naval officer. Yearly, this group stages the traditional and colorful Navy Ring Dance. The NROTC intramural football team again captured the departmental trophy. Other unit activities include a drill team, a drum and bugle corps, rifle and pistol team, a radio club, and a sailing club. Three summer cruises are an integral part of a midshipman ' s training. Six to eight weeks are spent each summer applying knowledge learned in the classroom. The University of Washington unit housed in Clark Hall is steeped in tradition. Entering freshmen are duly initiated each year with a full day of sweeping down the Quad, Naval Academy recitations, disciplined skirmishes with King Nep- tune, and a final plunge into Fresh Pond. Another facet of the Compass and Chart members ' Corpus Christi summer cruise was the demonstration of technical equipment such as the radar unit. Commander William S. Mills, III, and Executive Officer Captain Harold P. Gerdon plan the Naval ROTC program for Compass and Chart members. Autumn Quarter initiation day for the freshmen involved a full day of cleaning. In this case, a car washing brigade is hard at work. 461 Army Coeds Army Coeds, the service organization designed to promote understanding of Army ROTC, began their year of " active duty " in the fall with a feminine version of the draft— a tea for prospective members. With new members meeting the initial requirement of interest in Army Coeds, " strategic " meetings and informal dinners at local military installations were held. Autumn Quarter was concluded with a Christmas party for the children of military personnel on campus. Winter Quarter Army ROTC students may have noticed Army Coeds serving as librarians in the Army library. Coeds also assisted and supported the Army ROTC groups throughout the year, toured an Army installation, acted as ushers for Governor ' s Day, and helped to decorate for the Military Ball. With this. Army Coeds concluded their well-spent year of service to Army green. Top Row: Barbara Anderson, Colleen Carr, Leia Carroll, Elizabeth Coddington, and Dianne Gordon. Bottom Row: Cecelia Johnson, Karen Kesselring, Marlene Klein, Helene Klug, and Francis Lamb. Top Row: Judy Latimer, Shirley Lyshol, Leslie AAcNamara, Carolyn AAeldner, and Sharon Retry. Bottom Row: Judith Phillips, Nancy Selfridge, Nedra Strand, Di- anna Ulmer, and Sue West. University Dames " There is nothing like a Dame! " Such is the motto of the Uni- versity ' s Dames Club, a national organization formed to pro- mote a spirit of friendliness and fellowship between wives of University students. Projects this past year consisted of supplying Christmas boxes for needy families, giving needed items to the Rainier School for handicapped children, and donating to the Cystonosis program at the University Hospital. Highlights of the year included the annual Christmas dance at Fort Lawton, the tea at President Odegaard ' s residence, and the spring banquet. University Dames are: Front Row: Sharon Templeman, treasurer. Ginger Moulton, vice president; Norma Pepiot, president; Shirley Giard, vice president, and Mary Clark, historian. Second Row: Jan Smith, Francelle Lybeck, Carole Knoblett, Karen Hall, Carol Shellenberger, Carol Dillon and Marilyn Clark. Back Row: Beverly Hill, Ann Lord, Jeanette Geibel, Marion Stead, and Marcia Sanders. American Ceramic Society The student branch of the American Ceramic Society is com- posed of ceramic engineering students. The society holds meetings during the year featuring speakers and movies from industry and speakers from other fields on campus. The out- standing social events of the year are the Christmas party and the spring picnic. The winner of the local student speaking contest is flown to the national meeting of the ACS to com- pete in the student speaking contest sponsored by parent or- ganizations. An outstanding event of this past year was a week-long field trip to San Francisco, which included three days of plant tours in the San Francisco Bay Area and two days attendance at the technical sessions of the Pacific Coast re- gional meeting of the ACS. Cameron Craig, President Front Row: Wayne Homestead, Jack Trauth, Cam- eron Craig, Alan Slauich, Ron Burley, Jerry Spieck- erman, and Mark Benecke. Second Row: Doug Calkins, Jerry Rhodes, Ben Fel lows, Darrell Tierney, Pat Hart, and Bob Thorson. Third Row: T. J. Harvey, Bill Wade, Dick Diven, Claude Pope, Rovert Uhles, and Jack Merrow. Back Row: Jack Paige, Chet Hinman, Dr. T. S. Shev- Im, Dr. C. E. McNeilly, Dr. J. I. Mueller, Professor R. J. Campbell, and Rick Novak. H l PH r 9- - 1 0 m Jv jy v ' TjA B 1 li B ' lJS . ' 3K? PM£.jt c ■ 01 ■i ' Mi 1 EcJKi gjK Kr l Ala ' " AKJ c vMyi» - ' Bb • t M k LiMiJ K iv ' H « L_ A Keramos Paf Hart, President Keramos is the campus affiliate of the national professional ce- ramic engineering fraternity. The principal goals of this fra- ternity are to promote the scholarship and character of ceramic students and promote interest in ceramic engineering. In line with these objectives, the local chapter of Keramos sponsors an open house for freshman engineering students each quarter. The chapter also sponsors high school visitation programs of speeches and demonstrations given by the ceramic engineering students. Articles on the activities of Keramos are published in the various ceramic periodicals. 463 American Institute of Chemical Engineers The parent chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was established in 1908, and the student chapter at the University of Washington obtained its charter in 1940. Advancement and maintenance of high professional standards of its members and furtherance of chemical engineering in theory and practice are the ultimate goals of this Institute. Various activities which are beneficial to the student include field trips, the regional student chapter convention, and a biennial engineering open house. Top Row: Daniel Arnold, Phillip Barr, Steven Beasley, Bob Breard, and Nerval Bruce. Second Row: Edward Carl, Longdock Cho, Lawrence Chriswell, Michael Cordry, and Monte Crippen. Third Row: Sidney Dahl, Neil Darlington, Lee Dudley, Richard Ginter, and Brian Grimes. Bottom Row: Elmer Guthrie, Dale Hanson, John Hartman, and James Hayashi. A unit operations group studies the instrumentation involved in the auto- fc matic control of a heat exchanger. i Top Row: Roger Humphries, Robert Jacl son, Warren Jensen, Ronald Kehle, Harold Kim, Michael Klawin, John Kleineggar, Donald Larson, Kenneth Lynch, Gerald MacLaren, and Lawrence McKelvie. Bottom Row: Gregg Melde, Lloyd Pernela, Walter Pollock, Daniel Potts, Theodore Ramstad, Edwin Reed, Gerald Ritter, David Rudy, Gin Tan, John White, and Saul Witkewiz. 464 The AIEE-IRE clubroom bcromes the center of social activity when meet there between classes to study, drink coffee, and talk. AIEE-IRE The AIEE-IRE Joint Student Branch represents a cohesive force among the students. It sponsors various events through the year that attempt to relate the students ' academic life to practical application in industry. Speakers from industry are invited to acquaint the student with developments in various fields of electrical engineering and meetings are held for the presentation and discussion of technical and research papers written either by engineers of the profession or by students. The AIEE-IRE Student Branch also sponsors an annual " Prize Paper " contest. Students submit a technical paper which is judged by the Seattle section of AIEE and IRE. The winner of the local contest then competes regionally and nationally. This project is an opportunity for the student to take a great stride forward in his career as an engineer. AIEE-IRE also participates in the Engineering Open House by sponsoring the electrical engineering presentation. These exhibits represent the combined efforts of students and are the result of student originality and ingenuity. AIEE-IRE members are Lewis Nickels, Jim Schultz, Art Buck, Frank Federici, Chuck Shires, Roy Ray, Professor Guilford, and Harley Holliday. American Institute of Mining Engineers The Student chapter of the American Institute of Mining Engi- neers is actively engaged in the education and professional development of mining, mineral processing, and geological engineering students at the University of Washington. In addition to monthly meetings, the sectional meeting of the national chapter v as held each month, enabling students to hear speakers and meet men working in the mineral industries. In January, the student chapter provided the program; stu- dents talked on their theses and summer work. in October and February, open houses were held for interested freshmen engineering students. Slides of summer work were shown. During spring vacation, a field trip was taken to several active mines in northeastern Washington, so mining students could see the practical application of theory. American Institute of Mining Engineers members are Clarke Stockwell, Jeff White, Mike McCleary, John Prochnau, Leo Lindbloom, John Norgord, and Willis Beach. Not pictured are John Rudin and Bill Todd. 466 I American Society of Civil Engineers The American Society of Civil Engineers began its year with a membership drive which culminated with a doubling of the previous membership. The main activity of the year involved displays for the 1962 Engineering Open House. The ideas developed to enter in the Open House involved the fields of hydraulics, structures, surveying, sanitary engineering, urban planning, transporta- tion, soils engineering, and materials testing. The displays included a large hyperbolic parabaloid shell structure con- structed of wood and smaller shells of concrete. With the fervor of Engineering Open House, time was still found to stage a dinner-dance for all students and faculty of the Department of Civil Engineering. Top Row: Gerald Anderson, Joan Armstrong, and Rich- ard H, Ballinger Bottom Row: Gary Baugh, Mary Blakefield, and James Bottem .ail Top Row: Robert Brandon, Steven Ervin, Gary Graham, William Huxford, Miriam Jenks, Ronald Jepson. Pete Lucas, and Bryce Lundquist. Second Row: Ken Martin, Kenneth McFarland, Don Moris, Jerry Nass, James Olson, John Osborn, V. Sefty Pendakur, and John Phillips. Bottom Row: Dick Richards, Mehdi Shahia, David Thomas, Frank J. Urabeck, Arne Vemo, Jan Voorhees, Bill Winblade, and Roy R Zachary. 467 American Society of Mechanical Engineers The ASAAE, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the largest society of its kind in the world, is open to any engi- neering student. Membership in ASME links the young engineer to a strong technical society which aids his professional growth and brings him in contact with the leaders in his field. Douglas Baxter, a junior in mechanical engineering, led ASME as 1961-62 president. He was winner of the Proctor and Gamble award, which entitled him to an expense-paid trip to New York City in December to attend the annual national ASME meeting. Douglas H. Baxter President Top Row: Genshyo Ambo, Aldons Abers, John Baxter, Robert Brewer, Loren Brunton, Alan Curtis, George Drewes, and David Evans. Second Row: Edward Godfrey, William Hardebeck, Edward Irwin, Robert Johnson, Sankey Johnson, Gordon Kirkpatrick, V. Ben Kromand, and Steven Kukla. Third Row: Walter Laity, Rene Leonard, Bruce Lindquist, Rein Luik, Allan McElfresh, Robert MacGregor, Nicholas Mashnoff, and Dennis Miles. BoHom Row: Mollie Miller, Edward Miolsnes, Akira Nakano, George Nassopoulos, Curtis Nichols, Lloyd Russell, David Salsman, and Alan Yamagiwa. 468 Top Row: Erik Allen, Jesse Armstrong, and Richard Ballinger. Second Row: Douglas Baxter, John Baxter, and Steven Beasley, Third Row: Cameron Craig, Steven Ervin, and Frank Federici. Bottom Row: Albert Ficker, William Jackson, and Rein Luik. Engineering Student Council The Engineering Student Council consists of representatives of fourteen professional and honor societies. The council works to promote educational welfare and to develop the vocational and social life of the engineering undergraduate. Permanent activities of the group include publication of a monthly professional magazine. The Washington Engineer; an annual Engineers ' Dance; a Banquet; and the Engineer-in- Training lecture series. The council started in the early )900 ' s as a planning group for engineering students. Many of the original social functions have been taken over by the professional societies, while the council ' s activities have grown more professionally oriented. This year thousands of Pacific Northwest residents and visitors attended the Engineers Biennial Open House. This exhibition has grown from its small beginnings in 1920 to one of the largest displays of its kind. fe ili4.t Kk Top Row: Jean McGrew, Dennis Miles, Daniel Potts, Ted Ramstad, and Charles Ritler. Bottom Row: Dan Seaholt, James Shultz, David Thomas, Alan Waggoner, and Dale Watney. 469 Institute of the Aerospace Sciences The Institute of the Aerospace Sciences is the representative society in America for engineers and specialists in all the air and space sciences. The basic purpose of the Institute is to facilitate the interchange of ideas among aerospace engineers in this country and abroad. This year, the I.A.S. prepared the Aeronautical Engineering Department ' s contribution to the Engineering Open House which is held every other year. The student program tries to acquaint students in every possi- ble way with the aerospace industry, its future, and its leaders. Meetings are held monthly, presenting industrial leaders from all areas of interest to the student members. Two awards are presented each year to members of the stu- dent branch: the Lecture Award for the best paper given at a regular meeting; and a Scholastic Award given to the member student with the highest grade point for the previous year. Jean McGrew Chairman Norman Wilson Vice Chairman John Vendelin Secretary Thomas Zierten Treasurer Top Row: Guido Abele, Erik Allen, Ronald Ames, David Axelson, Keith Balcom, Dan Clark, John Hale, and Wayne Harvick. Bottom Row: Wayne Holmquist, Jerry Lee, Trent Marvin, Lester Minear, James Pike, Richard Stoner, Robert Thompson, and Torbiorn Yggeseth. 470 The Society of American Military Engineers The University Post of the Society of American Military Engi- neers tried to promote interest in the various fields of en- gineering and science for the student through speakers and field trips. The programs each quarter contained films and speakers from industry and the Armed Forces. The field trips, held quarterly, have been to such installations as the ICBAA sites at Fairchild AFB and the Bomarc production area of the Boeing Company. The membership of the University Post of military engineers comes from ROTC and engineering and its allied sciences. The American Military Engineers are: Top Row: Dick Whitcamb, John Haddick, Sam Hartman, David Wilson, Harlan Jencks, Eric Long, Bob Craig, Hans Scott, Alan Torkel- son, and Dennis Ingebrefsen. Second Row: Ronald LeRoy, Jack Miller, Delmar Fadden, Major Kendrick (faculty adviser), Norman Vincent, and Richard Linden. Bottom Row: John Bartleson, Stanley Long, Don Sleight, Roger Humphries, Jan Hofland, and Dan Seaholt. A! Picket, Editor-in Chief of the " Washington Engineer. Washington Engineer The " Washington Engineer, " published by the Engineering Student ' s Council, is printed for the purpose of creating an interest in technical v riting on campus. It is designed to keep the student up to date on the activities of the engineering societies, the events happening in the College of Engineer- ing, and the technical advancements being made in the field of engineering. The magazine, which is in its fourteenth year of publication, is edited and managed by a staff of students representing the various fields of engineering. Members of the " Washington Engineer " staff are; Jim Mitchell, Monte Pugmire, Dave Baldwin, George Holtzner, Ralph Edwards, Keith Bergstrom, Bruce Lyon, and Glenn Welsh, standing; Professor M. L. White, Pattie Picker, Al Picker, Pat Cross, and Mark Neudor- fer, seated. 471 RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS I Campus Religious Council Officers Campus Religious Council The Campus Religious Council is an inter-faith group that operates on an organizational level to coordinate activities that are best undertaken by the composite number of student religious foundations. Activities for the year included showing slides of religious activities during freshman orientation. The Campus Religious Council was the initiating group for the World University President Ralph Teague Vice-President .... Valerie Neely Secretary-Treasurer June Sills Adviser Olga Krill Service Drive that collected fifteen hundred dollars during W.U.S. Week, January 22-26. Becoming acquainted with individual religious foundations ' facilities and discussions of the areas of inter-faith cooperation has given the Campus Religious Council members and their respective groups a better understanding of the benefits of working together. 472 Baptist Disciple Student Association The Baptist Disciple Student Association is a fellowship of University students seeking to make the Christian faith real in every phase of campus life. The regular weekly program emphasizes worship, study, and Christian action through the Sunday morning class, Sunday evening fireside, and Wednes- day evening dinner. Parties, retreats, conferences, and work projects supplemented the program. Outstanding events of this past year were the Salmon Bake on Bainbridge Island, the Thanksgiving dinner with international students, the annual Installation Banquet in February, and retreats at Gwinwood and Paradise on AAt. Rainier. The Student House is temporarily located at 4554 16th North- east, but we are looking forward to moving into the new student house on 15th and 45th. The Association is sponsored by the Christian and Baptist Churches of Washington with a close relationship to the University Baptist and University Christian Churches. Baptist Disciple Student Union members are: front row, Vicky Aumann and Linda Pahl. Second row: Karen Rolstad, Marie Hansen, Carolyn McCutchan, Herbi Hore, Rosemary Seizer, and Jan Smith. Back row: Geoffrey Kerley, Rosanne Sylvester, Jim Johnston, Sharon Burkman, Roger Stewart, Larry Rippe, Charles Miller, Fred Bushnell, Jim Ogden, Paul Roberts, Mark Clemmens, Paul Robinson, Harold Wheeler, Brian Gough, Judy Hopper, Lee Peterson, and Dorene MacArthur. Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union, formally organized at Washington in 1957, serves to link the University Baptist student with the local church. The Student Union seeks to train students for effective Christian living and conducts a program designed to remind each student, as a Christian, of his responsibilities to Christ, his church, and the world. The University of Washington chapter of the Baptist Student Union is one of about 430 chapters of Southern Baptists in schools across the nation. The Baptist Student Union members pictured here are Diane Burnham, David Franklin, Forrest Franklin, Melvin King, Harry Evans, Martha Litaila, Julie Steinbrink, Beverly Woodruff, Linda Farley, Reva Grone, and John Funk. christian Science Organization Christian Science Organization extends a welcome to all stu- dents and faculty members at the University of Washington who are interested in learning more about this religion. The Organization building, located at 4305 1 5th Northeast, is open Monday through Friday from 7:15 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. It is a place for the quiet study of the Bible and their textbook, " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, as well as other Christian Science literature and the " Christian Science Monitor. " Thursday evening testimonial meetings are conducted with readings from the Bible and " Science and Health, " followed by experiences in Christian Science related by the members and guests. The group started the year with a welcome for the freshmen in September. A free Christian Science lecture was sponsored by the Organization in January. The speaker was Mary W. Wellington Gale, C.S.B., and her topic was " Christian Science: Its Stabilizing Influence in a Changing World. " The friendly, bustling atmosphere at the Organization, alter- nated with the sincere, quiet study attitude of the morning hours, provides a well-rounded meeting place. Testimonial meetings are held every Thursday evening. Quiet and study time are always available to students. The welcome is always friendly B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Wash- ington is a unit of the national organization at colleges and universities. It is devoted to religious, educational, cultural, and personal service among Jewish students. The program this past year included weekly coffee hours each Tuesday evening, semi-monthly Sabbath services on Friday afternoon and evening, forums, discussion groups, brunches, classes, and mixers. At the opening of each quarter, a mixer was held at which students met after vacation periods for renewal of friendships. The one outstanding event of the year was a three-day North- west Regional Institute held at our Foundation during January, which was attended by Jewish students from Oregon, Wash- ington, and Vancouver, British Columbia. The theme was " Commitment to Judaism. " Th e week end consisted of dis- cussions, debates, and lectures developing the major theme. Students also participated in Sabbath services, a brunch and a mixer. B ' nai B ' rith has sponsored Hillel since 1923, and today if maintains 237 foundations and counselorships at colleges and universities all over the western world. Our group was or- ganized as a full foundation at the University of Washington in March, 1941, Front Row: Marianne Levitt, Wendy Morgan, Gail Arshon, Director Lea Saltman, Thelma Cline, Trudi Schnitzer, and Marcia Berch. Back Row: Calvin King, Bob Miller, Barry Posner, Harold Diskin, Stuart Miller, Rabbi Arthur Jacobvitz, and Mel Poll. Calvin Club Calvin Club is sponsored by the University Presbyterian Church to provide Christian fellowship for college age young people. The Calvin Club program presents Christian hope and challenge through talks from Rev. Earl Palmer, with student discussions, Bible study, a ski retreat, leadership banquet, and summer excursions. The welcome is warm at 15th Northeast and Northeast 47th. Good conversation and good food were abundant at the Calvin Club leadership banquet. Dr. Robert A. Munger gave the major address of the evening. J • Every Tuesday evening Lutheran students enjoy a dinner supplied by the Lutheran Churches of the neighboring area. Lutheran Student Foundation Counseling is available to all students. Here Pastor Al Dillemuth, campus pastor, talks with Gordie Jonasson. Pastor Herman Kalinna of Bonn, Germany, was the guest of the Foundation this year. i« L i Group worship Is an active part of the life at Lutheran Student Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Student initiative is a primary characteristic of the University chapter of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Led by a student executive committee, members of Inter-Varsity join with sister chapters in secular universities and colleges nation- wide to present the historic Christian message to students. Recognition of the need for street-level vitality has prompted Inter-Varsity members to meet in campus living groups for weekly Bible study. These sessions may involve participants of varied religious backgrounds, but all seek to find what Christianity says for itself. Periodically, chapters of the North- west join in weekend conferences or at Inter-Varsity ' s summer camp program on Catalina Island. Challenging fellow students to consider the claim of Jesus Christ is the primary purpose of the interdenominational movement. Students united in the chapter also encourage one another to grow in the dynamic Christian discipleship. The Fellowship ' s Executive Committee held an informal meeting at their summer camp on Catalina Island last summer. Committee members are; Pat Jordan, Craig Buchanan, Tudy Lockwood, Dale Fredrlkson, Susan Beauchamp, and Robert Thompson. Lambda Delta Sigma Members of lambda Delta Sigma gather at the Sweetheart Ball Though Lambda Delta Sigma was first organized nationally by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day-Saints in 1936, the Omega Chapter at the University did not begin until Spring Quarter of 1960. This is a nationally recognized co-educa- tional fraternity with a separate men ' s and women ' s sub- chapter at each university. The purpose of Lambda Delta Sigma is to promote fellowship, cultural life, and leadership among college students. Dr. Thad O. Yost, Director of the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter-Day-Saints Institute of Religion serving the University students, is also the sponsor of Lambda Delta Sigma, thus making it possible for the group to meet in and enjoy the newly constructed Institute Building. During the year Lambda Delta Sigma has had special social activities to promote its ideals. These activities included a pledge party, given by the pledges in honor of the members; a Latin American Costume Party; and the Sweetheart Dinner- Dance, when the new " Sweetheart of Lambda Delta Sigma " is chosen each year. 477 Newman Club Newman Center, a national organization for Catholic students attending secular universities, continued this past year to work toward its three-fold objective program: intellectual, religious, and social. The intellectual program consisted of two separate lecture- discussion series which met weekly, while the religious ob- jective placed emphasis on participation in the Mass. In the social and cultural areas, the group had several picnics, dances, and dinners. A hike in the Cascades and the annual ski trip highlighted the year ' s entertainment. The Newman Center Chorale sang for several shows in Seattle and appeared on a televised Christmas program. The audience enjoyed the selec- tion sung by the Newman Cen- ter Chorale at a Christmas party at the Center. Rev. Ambrose Toomey, O. P., chaplain, was among those watching. Pilgrim Club Pilgrim Club is affiliated with the United Campus Christian Fellowship. It is sponsored by the United Church of Christ, Congregational, Christian, Evangelical, and Reformed. The Pilgrim Club advisers, Mr. John F. Pamperin and Rev. Mineo Katagiri, enter into informal discussion with graduate students, Mr. and Mrs. William Heid. Dr. Giovanni Costigan, Professor of History, was the featured speaker at Pilgrim Club at one of a series of programs concerning contem- porary problems that face our society. President Pamela Pak Vice-President Marcia Hilden Secretary Carolyn Lyftle Treasurer Phillip Gray Advisers The Rev. Mineo Katagiri Mr. John F. Pamperin 478 Presbyterian Student Fellowship The Presbyterian Student Fellowship of the Westminster Foundation, located at 4558 1 7th Northeast, is the center of worship, fellowship, and study for University of Washington Presbyterians. Religious activities such as Bible study and chapel services are supervised and conducted by the director, fhe Rev. William Kelly, and his assistant, the Rev, Ray Woods. Wednesday Evening Fellowihip chapel services offer students a chance for reflection. ___ Members enjoy dinner before Wednesday Evening Fellowship. Coffee, friends, and conversation can be found at Wednesday Evening Fellowship dinners Theological study groups are part of Presbyterian life at Westminster Foundation. Wesley Club To meet the social and moral challenges of the times, Meth- odist students of Wesley Club chose as their 1961-62 theme: " A Charge to Keep. " Highlighting the rigorous round of activi- ties each week at Wesley is the Sunday evening fireside series which features challenging speakers, discussion, and fellow- ship. Other weekly activities include chapel services, daily noon lunch, bi-weekly Holy Communion, Bible study, and various study groups. Annual events include the Christmas Banquet honoring international students, the week-long work- camp during spring recess, retreats, and various social events and dances, plus the Revue. This year an original musical comedy, featuring a 20-piece orchestra and a cast of 30, was presented. Title of the production, designed to raise money for new electrical equipment and a mission project in Peru, was " Why Not, the Underdog? " June 1962 marks the retirement of the Rev. Frank E. Good- nough, the director of Wesley Foundation for 23 years. Under his inspiring guidance, Wesley Foundation grew to the expan- sive operation and structure located at 4205 15th Northeast. Hundreds of Methodist students through the years have grown to love the " G ' s, " a man and wife team dedicated to the cam- pus ministry. Future student generations will be thankful for this service as they welcome the succeeding director to carry on the work of Christ and the Church with college students. Wesley House Chapel provides a place for silent meditation among the bustle of college life. JoAnn Crawford describes her recent tour of Latin America during a fireside talk. The Wesley House noon-chapel service is one service scheduled for the student ' s convenience. President Larry Fox introduces a Sunday evening fireside speaker. Adelphi Adelphi, independent men ' s social and service organization, was established on the University of Washington campus in 1930. It was founded with the purpose of creating a spirit of unity among unaffiliated men by offering organized social, service, athletic, and scholastic activities. The endeavors of Adelphi are determined by the interests of the members,- the club ' s facilities are open to any independent man. The social calendar for this year proved to be one of constant activity with an emphasis on fun and friendship in the inde- pendent manner. The year began with exchanges and fire- sides with independent women ' s living groups and sororities. The Adelphi pledges were formally initiated at the annual initiation banquet and ball during Winter Quarter. Another outstanding event was our exchange with Phrateres at the University of British Columbia. Stags, a hayride, a beatnik dance, and the traditional spring cruise rounded out the social life for this year. Not forgetting their duties as a service organization, Adelphi members freely gave their blood to the University blood drive. Later, the club aided the World University Service in its drive for funds. Looking back over its eventful past and forward toward an even greater future, Adelphi again proclaims, " Independentus Parcipitatam Willus. " Adelphi members enjoy some folk singing en rout e to the Portland game in the fall. Ml I Ml 2 i. I Top Row: Christopher Calligan, Sr.; James G Christopher, Fr.; John W. Eaton, Fr.; James T. Faull, Jr.; Ronald Hagedorn, Sr.; Dale Hamer, Jr., Theodore R. Jones, Sr., Frederick Lamoureaux, Sr.; Patrick J. Lyon, Sr.; and James Mayeda, Soph. Bottom Row: Larry D. Miller, Jr.; Steve Mylroie, Soph.; Herm A. Naehter, Fr.; Ernie E. Peterson, Jr.; Rus K Peterson, Sr.; Larry Rider, Soph ; Steve A. Seeley, Fr.; Alex I. Shevchenko, Jr.; Randy T. Vanek, Fr.; and David G. Zipp, Fr. 481 Husky Swim Club The Husky Swim Club was founded in 1948 to promote inter- est and participation in swimming activities at the University of Washington and throughout the Pacific Northwest. The members have conducted and officiated all freshman and var- sity swimming meets in recent years. Major e vents for the Swim Club include sponsoring the Pacific Northwest AAU Swimming and Diving Championships for senior men and the Washington State High School Swimming and Diving Champ- ionships. Both of these annual events take place in the Uni- versity men ' s pool during Winter Quarter. The highlight of the year, and of Parents ' Week End, was the annual Aqua Fantasies Show. The music, choreography, and script for the show are a combined effort on the part of the Silver Fish, University women ' s swimming honorary, and the Swim Club. Curt Highmiller President Matt Mines Vice President J MkMA Top Row: Roger Ow ley, Charlie Ralls, Warne Rintala, and Ronn Robinson. Second Row: John Schneider, Don Sleight, Paul Smits, and Abe Van Duelmen. Bottom Row: Pete Wascher, John Webster, Dave Winecoff, and Roger V ynne. Top Row: Larry Angelel, John Baker, and Ron Bohlman. Second Row: J. D. Brown, Don Canfield, and Ed Cazalet. Third Row: Doug Chisholm, Bob Dye, and Carl Grinolds. Fourth Row: Terry Gustafson, Clarke Hurlbut, and Steve James. Fifth Row: Dick Jochums, John Killian, and John Leffler. Bottom Row: Sam Lockvi-ood, Paull Mines, and Rod Newton. 482 Husky Winter Sports Club The Husky Winter Sports Club had a busy schedule this year. The Autumn Quarter meetings were highlighted by some ex- cellent ski movies. A fashion show was held at the end of the quarter presenting the season ' s new styles in ski wear. The Ski School was a big success, taking five bus loads of skiers to Stevens Pass every Sunday for five weeks. The Winter Carnival, the first overnight event ever sponsored by the Club, was held at White Pass on February 10 and 1 1. In addition to skiing, the Carnival included a banquet and dance at the Holiday Motel in Yakima, a queen contest, and several other activities. Susie Cutter was chosen Winter Carnival Queen. •••U.J Husky Winter Sports Club officers are: front row, Doug Steere, treasurer; Jamie Pike, president; Gary Deitrich, Winter Carnival chaiman; Don Sleight, vice president; and John Phillips, ski school director. Back row: Susie Cutter, 1 962 Winter Carnival Queen; Jan Warrington, 1961 Queen; Susie Bell, corresponding secretary; and Marina Harris, recording secretary. Winter Sports Club President Jamie Pike skis down a White Pass slope at the Winter Carnival. Kappa Phi Kappa Phi at the University of Washington was founded in 1923 under the sponsorship of the Methodist Church. Mu chapter ' s year began with a fall tea welcoming prospective members. Meeting twice a month on Thursday evenings, their program ' s aim is to further the girls ' spiritual and leader- ship growth. The aim of the Club is: " Every Methodist woman in the university world today, a leader in the church of to- morrow. " The main service project this year was helping at Fircrest, the state school for the mentally retarded. Initiation was especially significant this year for both the pledges and the alumni. Mrs. Frank Goodnough, past sponsor of Mu chapter, was honored for her years of dedication. Our theme this year was " Walk with God, " and Mrs. " G, " as she is known to us, has been an inspiration for Kappa Phi girls for many years. With the World ' s Fair, Mu chapter is looking forward to meeting many fellow sisters from the other thirty- seven chapters throughout the United States. Jan Alguard, Karen Allen, and Sharon Burl s. Sue Huether, President Top Row: Diane Cooper, Vicl y Dale, Susan Ganz, Anna Marie Hall, Karen Hansen, Pat Hecl , Jeri Hein, and Barbara Innes. Second Row: Mary Susan Johnston, Judy Joki, Connie Kalber, Eileen Kennedy, Molly Kingston, Judy Larson, Jaque Lyon, and Kathy Morgan. Bottom Row: Joan Nero, Bev Reid, Nancy Selfridge, Sally Sindt, Joyce Sundell, Marnie Swarm, Jan Thomas, and Carol Ann Woods. 484 i Little Sisters of Minerva Little Sisters of Minerva, a women ' s honorary organization affiliated with Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, had another busy year promoting spirit and helping the SAE ' s, both during the year and during summer rush. Throughout the year, the Sisters held both football and basket- ball games, played by girls ' rules, as well as hayrides and other social activities. As " Rush Week " came around in the spring, the graduating seniors reflected on the wonderful times they had as Little Sis- ters, and the new members looked forward to the year ahead. The little Sisters of Minerva are: Back Row: Karmen Kiltz, Carol Zentner, Biji Freeman, Sharon Lund, Mary Bush, Diane Records, Marilyn Mills, Sue Brook, Bev Bradshaw, Linda Ose, Carolyn Roberts, Joann Kelly, and Cathy Moe. Second Row : Jean Ridpath, Beth Horn, Jan Joy, Grechen Fall, President; Sue Gessler, Vice-President; and Mary Wright. Third Row: Kitty Hallett, Pam Cederwall, Sally Brainard, Ann Kalberg, Pati Deskins, Misty Towler, Connie Schwary, Judy Vedder, and Margaret Wendle. Front Row: Sandy Shepard, Brenda Caples, Elaine Harmer, Judy Dougan, Toni Merlino, and Judy Ramer. Not Pictured: Lila Terrill. M m David Torrell, president; Del Fadden, price connparison; Duane Frederic, publication; Dan Arnold, participation; Greg Possehl, contracts. Organized House Association The Organized House Association, a business organization which operates on a non-profit basis as a bargaining agent for its members, is open to all fraternities and sororities on campus. At present, OHA has 25 members. These organiza- tions realize benefits b y paying competitive prices and re- ceiving cash refunds. OHA ' s main purpose is to provide a strong credit position for its members and thus reduce credit risk to the suppliers. Since its formation in 1951, OHA has grown steadily, each year marking an increase in total participation and rebate. The organization is governed by a seven-member board, headed by the president. Each member is represented by its house manager. 485 Phrateres Beta Chapter of Phrateres, an international, democratic, social, and service organization, was founded at the University of Washington in 1929 by Miss May Dunn Ward. The Chapter upheld its motto, " Famous for Friendliness. " Along the social line, Phrateres started the year off with a pledge breakfast at the Meany Hotel, followed by the pledge dance, " Autumn Accent. " The highlight of the year was our formal initiation ball, " Golden Serenade, " held in the Spanish Ballroom of the Olympic Hotel. Spring Quarter brought the Mother-Daughter Tea and the Leadership Conference. Ex- changes and sub-chapter activities took place throughout the year. Service projects included staffing the campus blood drive, collecting a Thanksgiving basket for a needy family, and sub- chapter projects at Firlands, Fircrest, and University Hospital. Last year. Beta Chapter was presented with the " Best Chapter " award by the International Convention of Phrateres. Top Row: Mary Ann Acheson, Lucille Aeils, Bernice Albert, Sonja Almskaar, Janet Anderson, Sue Battin, Carol Bissel and Sandra Blanchaf. Second Row: Karen Bower, Lois Calhoon, Carleen Carlson, Leia Carroll, Faith Cherednik, Nadine Chris- tensen, Gloria Christenson and Nancy Cochran. Bottom Row: Lana Coe, Deanna Corp, Carolyn Cox, Karen Dippel, Kathleen Dunlap, Pat Erickson, Mar- garet Evers and Jerilyn Freece. ■ Q Adrienne Goulard, Beta president; Elizabeth Euchner, Chi president; Jan Oleson, Delta president; Donna Smith, Kappa president; Clare Round, Sigma president; and Jan Riepe, Theta oresident. 486 Amelia Hall Sharon Larson Sharron Overhus Vice President Secretary Treasurer Nancy Strother, President Top Row: Virginia Goodrow, Barbara Griffeth, Vicki Hallin, Janice Hammock, Marian Hansen, Janet Hoffman, Jeanne Iversen, Anne Jacobson, Judie Jones, Karen Johnson, and Linda Lee Johnson. Second Row: Sue Johnston, Barbara Kale, Kathleen Kelly, Marlene Klein, Cory Love, Margaret Ludy, Francis Malick, Dorothy Meade, Kathy Miller, Pat Moorman, and Laurie Murphy. Third Row: Tia Nieuwenhuis, Joanne O ' Neil, Mary Ann Palmer, Judy Phillips, Sandra Phillips, Karen Powell, Marjorie Puishis, Joan Rafn, Charlene Rasmussen, Karen Riley, and Judy Rundle. Bottom Row: Jannetta Slater, Judy Spencer, Carol Stedman, Judy Staab, Ester Stockland, Karen Tennefoss, Linda Wagneson, Shirlee Waite, Patricia Warner, Nancy Wilmot, and Gloria Young. 487 Valeda Valeda is a campus group which was organized in 1947 to promote friendship and scholarship among the Nisei women, as well as carrying out a program of social and service activi- ties. The group is composed mainly of Japanese girls, but is open to all who wish to join. The Valeda calendar was filled with many activities this year, including freshman events and the annual Christmas dance during Autumn Quarter, formal initiation of pledges, and several service and money-making projects. The final activity of the year was an event honoring the graduating seniors, at which time an Inspirational Award is presented to the out- standing member. Also, the Merry Mimbu Memorial Scholar- ship, named for the club ' s formal adviser, was presented. Top Row: Joann Baba, Nancy Furuta, and Sakiko Kawaguchi. Second Row: Alice Kihara, Helen Kihara, and May Kihara. Bottom Row: Kafhy Kinoshita, Jane Kitamoto, and Bea Kiyohara Frances Kubo, Noreen Kumasaka, Judy AAiyata, and Gail Mukai Florence Mukai, Arlene Nishimoto, Jean Nishio, Elaine Norikane, Misa Oiye, Jean Sumida, Irene Takagi, and Nancy Watanabe. 488 Top Row: Ellen Bert, Gloria Dunn, Susan Freeman, Bonnie Funk, and Elizabeth Henry. Second Row: Sue Hiltner, Mrs. George Kutter, Barbara Massey, Melinda Mcintosh, and Cathe Muller. Bottom Row: Sue Nelson, Rae Ellen Ramey, Jill Richmond, Sue Stewart, and Marny Swarm. Members of the YMCA and YWCA student cabinets and staff gather in the " hungry y " for one of the weekly folk singing sessions. YMCA -YWCA Bob Keyser, YMCA president, dud several cabinet members relax with a cup of coffee and a song after a meeting. Working together, the University YMCA and YWCA have shared in the activities of another full and meaningful year. The " Y " groups brought to the campus another International Banquet in honor of the new foreign students on campus. In support of the World University Service, the " Y " sponsored Nickel Hop in the organized campus living groups. The open- ing of the " hungry y " for coffee and conversation has also provided for forums on important questions— social, political, and international. Other groups, the International Week Ends, regional student conferences and summer projects, a seminar on the ideas of theologian Paul Tillich, and discussion series on personal philosophies, on marriage, on world religions, and on race relations, have helped bring students to a deeper understanding of themselves and of the world situation. Officers, chairmen, and innumerable committee members, assisted by an able and devoted staff, have attempted through the " Y " to further understand and express the goals and purpose of Christian faith in the life of the University. Marjorie Stackhouse, President, Sally Flynn, Vice-president; Kristi MacPherson, Secretary, Penny Allen, Junior Board; Marilyn Snydar, Senior Board; and Kathy Jenner, CRC Representative 489 Corvettes Corvettes, women ' s auxiliary group for the NROTC, adopted a new constitution after their fall rush. Last winter they gave a tea for the Navy Ring Dance queen candidates and another tea this spring for the officers ' commissioning. Also on this year ' s agenda was decorating for the Fall Dance, the Navy Ring Dance, and the Military Ball. Winter initiation was held in the Compass and Chart Lounge, while spring ceremonies were at Sand Point Naval Air Base. Throughout the year. Corvettes had exchanges with the Mid- shipmen and the Navy and with visiting rifle teams. Corvettes maintain the canteen in Clark Hall for the NROTC. Top Row: Marie Allard, Cindy Anderson, Carol Blanchard, Kay Borell, Jan Bunl er, Joyce Byrd, and Gail Cella. Second Row: Dorothy Clay, Sandra Clifton, Kris Corskie, Margaret Eaton, Sabra Ellis, Sue Enochson, and Joyce Esses. Bottom Row: Jill Garvin, Pam Henderson, Judi Hopkins, Bobbie Johnston, Cheryl Judson, Carolyn Keightley, and Mary Kukowski. Stephanie Dawson Captain Top Row: Sharon Leinbach, Carol Lewis, and Christy Luker. Second Row: Leilani Mackay, Mary Mc- Kerrow, and Bonnie McRae. Third Row: Marsha Mays, Susan Miller, and Donna Millons. Fourth Row: Sharon Nyere, Charlotte Rich, and Joyce Rissberger. Fifth Row: Leilani Rogers, Peggy Rus- sell, and Joan Sakrison. Sixth Row: Beth SeidI, Sonya Severson, and Eli abeth Skarshaug. Bottom Row: Sue Ellen Smith, Linda Siritar, and Judy Walton. 490 INDEX I A ERIiSMG 491 ... a time to acknowledge Well, this was certainly one heck (and in the TYEE office we wouldn ' t say he ck) of a year. If I had known things were going to be the way they were when I first took the job of editor, I would have had my nervous breakdown the day after I was chosen. But I didn ' t know then. I knew vaguely that we were going to make alterations in the book when I started, but I had no idea of the complications involved. It began by my making some new suggestions for content and format changes and telling my staff and various other people about them; then things started snowballing, and we have ended up with what we think is a " rilly neet, " different book. That ' s why we have these two pages; so I can thank all the people who have contributed to the 1962 TYEE. One afternoon early last fall when I was about to shock the Publications Com- mittee with my first report of the changes in the ' 62 book, a photographer named Bob Peterson walked into the office. I explained I had to leave for a while, and he said he ' d wait. When I came back, I told him that we were going to try for a magazine format and that we might do a color-photo essay on the foreign students for the opening section. He liked the idea and took all the colored pictures in the book. We used a new color process in the TYEE this year in which the plates are made from a color print instead of a transparency, and we are very pleased with the re- sults. Bob also gave us nearly all of the sports pictures (he ' s had photos in " Sports Illustrated " ), as well as others sprinkled throughout the book. But perhaps even more important, he gave us advice on using good pictures well for our new format and inspiration for our student photo staff. Without this part-time pho- tographer, comic, fotksinger, and soc. major, I would venture to say that this book would have fallen far short of our goals. Thanks, Bob, for your spectacular pictures, advice, inspiration, time, money, patience, and for the laughs we got when you went through your contagious Shelley Berman, Stan Freeberg, Kingston Trio, Limelighter, and Pete Seeger phases. The four associate or division editors, even though their major function was only to supervise their " peeple, " ended up doing a lot of the work. They never (well almost never) faltered in their contribution of hard work and loyalty to our cause. Without their support, I and the book would have folded up by November first. Bobbie Hiscock was a very hard worker and took over a lot of her sections herself when some of her staff gave out. AAerci, Bobbie, for getting the Madri- gals identified, for calling the Baptists ten times about their copy, and for writing the drama photo essay and the one for living groups on short no tice and very well, too. Margaret Lewis organized her sections well and helped me fight " city hall " with her excellent understanding of yearbook purpose and theory. I ' m pleased, Margaret, to leave this heavenly and or hellish heritage in your hands for the ' 63 book. I ' m sure you ' ll take it better and more grace- fully than I have. Marilyn McMeekin met her deadlines very well and was perhaps one of the most uncomplaining staff members we had. I ' m grateful to you, Marilyn, for this and for your patience and niceness during the time I was fighting to reduce the royalty section when, as I later discovered, you were in a queen contest yourself! Bill Powers, though not always prompt when it came to deadlines, probably contributed more to the future improvement of the TYEE than anyone has for several years. He contributed much to the new organization and improvements we tried to initiate for our book and books to come, as well as presenting our plans and ideas to groups whose cooperation was necessary to having the changes made. He also helped a great deal in defining and explaining our new format and also stepped in to save the photo essays by coordi- nating the writing, pictures, and layout used for the first year in the TYEE. You were worth your Pream many times over, Bill. Harold Winther, layout manager, provided us with good layouts, consistently and without complaining. Thanks, Hal, for your important contribution to the book and to our new format, and for teaching us a few new words, too. Kirsten Wedin, copy editor, wrote and rewrote tons of copy for the book, be- sides copyreading all those pages before they went down to the printer. Thank you, Kirsten, for editing out all those " brothers, hand-in-hand Into the sunset " and for [ust being your own sweet self. Ginger Marvin, office ma nager, filed thousands of cards and looked up many times more picture numbers. Coming upon unusual names was about her only reward. Thanks, Ginger, for patiently looking up all those names from Crltch, Zelda B., to Vltums, Vitolds V. Penny Ginther stepped in to fill the new and somewhat poorly defined job of managing editor. Arlgatoo, Penny-san, for all your help, especially with plan- ning during the summer over our lemon-filled donuts in the HUB, but mostly for just always being my good friend. Gordon Thorne wrote the text for the Academic and Commuter photo essays. We almost didn ' t find you, Gordon, and I thank you for your very good, essentia! contribution and continuing coopera- tion. Also, we enjoyed your imitation of a certain group of girls on campus. It was " just rilly neet, " Gordon. Renatta Berg-Pan wrote the text for the open- ing essay on the foreign students. She was the first writer we got and so had to be a guinea pig for the writers. Her essay had to be done over several times because we didn ' t know what we wanted and had to find the form that was most applicable to what was being presented. Thank you very much, Renatta, for your patient cooperation and fine finished product. Patsy Harrell designed our wild and contemporary cover and division pages. Thank you. Patsy, for your attractive and prompt art work. Audris Skuja (that ' s Latvian), our head student photographer, took more pictures than we ' ll ever be able to count and stepped in when- ever the other photographers couldn ' t make an appoint- ment. Thank you, Audris, for your quality work, co- operation, sacrifices, and for only pretending to run out of the office when I showed you some picture schedules. Our other student photographers are to be recognized for all the time and effort they gave us. Besides all the routine assignments, each turned out some excel- lent pictures, and I ' ll note a few here: Damon Darley for the opening shot on the academics photo essay; and Gordon Umino for the closing ones in that same essay; Bruce Beckett for the pictures In the drama photo essay and in the living groups essay, too; Norm Powers for the opening photo in the commuter essay, as well as many others in that one; and Bill Powers for the table of contents picture, the opening for the living groups essay, and many of the photos on these two pages. Audris contributed pictures to the living groups essay, too. Dick Johnston, Art Lang, Bill MacDonald, Wayne A I bin, and George Rohrman also contributed essenital photographs for this book. Joan Zimmerman, the TYEE Business manager, handled the ad selling and end- less index, besides providing us with lots of laughs. Joan, if you ever find out " just who you really are, " I ' m sure you ' ll be pleased with what you discover. Thanks for your help and encouragement. I must emphasize the indispensablllty of the regular hard-working staff member. Some killed themselves, while others couldn ' t devote so much time, but it all made the book possible. Wendy Soth, administration editor, and Kit Wolf did a very good job on a frustrating section. Bobble HIs- cock ' s staff, Barbara Godding and Suzzane Taylor on culture, and Ruth Pumphrey, Sue Aborcrombie, and Dorothy Hashagan on common interest, all made im- portant contributions. Christie Holt, a very good ac- ademics editor, and her helpers, Rosemary Dickie and Carol Dlckerman, gave much time to their difficult but well-done section. Marcia Berch, seniors editor, and Lynn Slade were two of the most efficient people I ' ve ever seen. Government editors, Carol Olson and Marilyn Abbott, remained faithful to the end until they got all those committee pictures taken and Identi- fied to make a much improved student government section. Katy McClusky worked on the activities pages which were trying in most cases. Sally Chrlstopherson produced a fine communications section, even though her work was interrupted by acute appendicitis. Bonnie Funk helped to organize the queen section. Maxine Hanson, herself one of the 13,000 commuters we tried to represent for the first time this year, was our first and very competent commuter editor. Dorothea Johnson did an excellent job on the women ' s independent groups pages for the third year. An equally good job was done on the men ' s living groups by Tom Taylor and his assistant, George Burley. Mary Phillips helped Marilyn McMeekin on the sorority section. Lillian Woodin took over the fraternity section at a late date with the help of Vija Pudists, Suzanne Pfafman and Karen Christiansen and did a quick and competent job. 492 sports staffers, Dave Croly, Steve Johnson, John Leffler, Abe Vanduelman, and Roger Wynn, all made valuable contributions to the book. Linda Belles, women ' s sports, patiently and nicely produced her section. Mary Steen, JoAnn Rebeck, and Carol Ann Johnston helped with copyreading and writing. Layout staff members, Glenn Ekiund, Heidi Booton, and Sally Martin, helped to give us the many layouts the book required Assistants in the tedious office area job were Suzann Sanders and Marilyn Houghton. Merrilin Fulton typ Mi much of the senior activity listings at the last minute when we really needed them. G«org« BurUy came to my rescue and helped me read proofs when everything was so hectic and I couldn ' t keep up with them. Thanks, George, for your much needed and efficient help in the areas you worked on When we got pages finished, we gave them to Tuckie Price m the printing plant downstairs. Tuckie got the pages ready to go to the printers by de- ciphering our layouts and copy. Her patience, ability to correct and catch our mistakes, advice on everything from type size to get- ting along with all the people I had to deal with, and encouragement, made my job much easier and the book much better. Thanks, Tuckie, for all your in- valuable assistance. My appreciation is extended to Mr. Bert Hagg, Director Publications and Printing, and Al Uberti, Platemaker Foreman, and to all the typesetters and lithographers and other employees in the printing plant for their patience and desire to help us put out a good book. I would also like to thank Don Riecks in Production f Services for his advice to me when I was planning the book and his patience and desire to help us improve our photo situation throughout the year. I also appre- ciate photographer Dave Duncom ' s assistance to our student photographers and for the very good pictures he took for us, including ones throughout the academics section and essay. Jim Sneddon and his secretary and assistants were always patient and prompt in their photo service to us. Mr. Sneddon ' s pictures are an asset to our book, and we wish to express our appreciation. Some of his pictures appear in the academics and living groups photo essays. I want to thank Mr. Clyde Robinson, ASUW Publications manager, for all the help he gave us, from picking up portrait panels downtown to looking up membership lists during Christmas vacation. Also to be recognized for their kind assistance and patience are Sue Smith and Mrs. Sheckels, secretaries in the publications office. I can ' t think of anyone whom I ' d rather get paper clips and dittos from than you two. Mr. Chuck Owens, ASUW Activities Man ager, was sympathetic to our plight, and fe|t V I wish to express our appreciation for his recent assistantance in helping us to al- leviate some of our growing problems. We ' re also grateful for the the help of Diane Cummins and Storm Culbertson and the secretaries in the activities office. Gordon Green and John Reid in the Athletic Department gave us valuable assistance on the sports section. Seymour Standish in Health Sciences provided us with pictures from his department for the academics section. Irv Blumenfeld in Public Relations helped us through the year, especially by checking to see for sure that we had the right name for the right dean. Kennell-Ellis, our official portrait pho- tographers, played a big part in our book. Ed Kennell, Carol Jacobson, Jean Marsh, and Ruth Beebe were all familiar names around the office. When we worked late at the office, and we did frequently, there were two people who always cheered us up and gave us refreshing breaks. They were the cus- todians Bob Treadgill and Thor Systad who patiently cleaned up the messiest office in the building (next to the DAILY, for patiently keeping this office livable. Sam Angeloff, fall DAILY editor. Publications Committee member, and defender of editors in distress, was a real big help. He gave us advice on campus politics, helped us with our presentations to get needed changes made and, perhaps, most important, provided us with encouragement, moral support, and sympathy. Margaret Edin, Chairman of the Publications Committee, also helped us a great deal with our campaign for improvements. She and the Committee backed us when our editorial policies were being attacked, and we are in- debted to them for that. Thanks to Mar- garet, Sam, and the other student mem bers; Steve Saunders, Don Barnard, and course). Thanks, Bob and Thor, Norm Dicks, and to Profstior Benton for his extra encouragement, Mr. Am t for his help in planning last summer. Dr. Lloyd Schram, Mrs. Vopni, and the other members for their support and assistance. You must admit that this year was certainly interesting for the Committee; not many groups can claim such emotional presentations as I gave. The DAILY staff was a big help to us, too. During Steve Raymond ' s term as editor, we had a " Dimensions " issue in which we tried to explain to the campus our new representative, artistic format reorganizaton. I want to thank Dave Johnson, " Dimensions " editor, for giving us the edition and for his pa- tience and help while we were preparing it (even if the other side had to be presented). This is the first year that I can remember when the DAILY and TYEE staffs got along well together. I think part of it was because we had the coffee pot, but I know they were also sincer ely interested in us and the book. Much thanks for moral support and concern goes to Joan Geiger, Marcia Stevenson, Lyie Price, Bob T. Peterson, Greg LaBrache, Dave Steel, Dick Gibson, Sue Ella Wil- it, just about everybody in the liams, and Judy Hunt. When I think about building was interested in our problems, whether they were radio-TV, advertising, or journalism majors, or printers, janitors, or campus cops. I also want to extend my appreciation to Dr. Henry L. Smith for his support and concern about my problems and his kind encouragement throughout the year. Weldon Johnson, who was on the DAILY Winter Quarter, works for a yearbook company and so really knows something about annuals. Therefore, his support of our ideas was especially valuable. Thanks for your encouragement and funny comments, Weldon. I also want to thank Yuki King for hts help on the photo essays and for the afternoon he took off to help us plan them. The two previous editors of the TYEE, JoClayre Marvin in ' 60 and Karen Lenzie in ' 61, helped me a lot in getting started on this year ' s book. They also tried to help us alleviate some of the bad conditions we all worked under, and I know they r pleased that all our efforts are finally paying off. Many of the ideas they weren ' t able to use in their books we were able to incorpor- ate in ours, as will next year ' s staff use the ones we weren ' t able to employ. Karen and Jo- Clayre have contributed much to the betterment of this school ' s yearbook and have helped to make it one continuous coopera- tive process of improvement. 1 also want to express my ap- preciation to Camden Hall, ASUW president, for the much needed support he gave me on my editorial policy throughout the year. George Akers, ASUW first vice president, helped us a tot in trying to get the needed changes we worked for. Also I want to thank Jtm Badcon for cheering me up so many times. Without the sympathy and understanding of my roommate Tina Mueller, I doubt if I would have lasted the year. As my chief personal counselor, she listened to my problems and gave me good advice on how to alleviate them. Thanks, Teen, and thanks also to your friend and mine, that ever-cheerful Douglas Pappajohn. There are many more people I ' d like to thank, and probably some I have forgotten to include. I also may have thanked some people I shouldn ' t have . . . people who really aren ' t on our side, but who have just put on a good act . . . but you can ' t have everything perfect. That, incidentally, is one of the most important lessons I ' ve learned from working on the book. So, if we put your name under someone else ' s picture, or spelled it wrong, or left something out entirely, we apologize. Chances are, it at least won ' t happen to you in next year ' s book; it will be someone else ' s turn. As I write this, I don ' t know if the book will come out on time, but we sure ■ B , H hope it does. After this year, things should Hy H be much better, and the staff should be able || f P|j| H m to produce a good book for you on time. So 1 Ik ' ' book is late, is unfortunate, but k 1 » t B perhaps it was necessary to get working conditions and the content and format re- evaluated. It will be your sacrifice as a sub- scriber, as well as the staff ' s; but we may well have contributed to the future welfare of the TYEE, and I thank you for this. Well, anyway, you have your book. I ' m all through with it, and I do hope you like it. Look at it, keeping in mind that we tried to represent all facets of this University in proper perspective, and make it a more serious journalistic, artistic product. As I almost said before, this has been one hell of a year! This rose was in the beverage bottle on my desk all year, and it has been through a lot with me. 493 Senior Activities Abad, Maximo Gorky: Criminology, Cosmo Club, Americans Club, Foreign Student Leadership Project, Observer— BOC. Abele, Guido: Aeronautical Engineering, Institute of Aero-space Sciences. . Abelsen, Karen P.: Political Science. Abers, Aldons: Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. Actor, James M.: Public Relations, Sigma Chi. Adams, Donald L.: General Business, Scab- bard and Blade, Arnold Air Society. Adams, James L.; Dentistry, Psi Omega. Adams, Robert E.: Marketing, Marketing Club (Treasurer). Addington, James: General Studies, Phi Delta Theta. Adier, Ross A.: General Business. Aetzel, Kathleen F.: Etementary Educa- tion. Agner, John R.: Finance, Zeta Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Husky Winter Sports Club. Ainars, Ruta I.: English, McKee, Castalia, Lutheran Student Association, Founda- tion for International Understanding Through Students, Senior Honor Women. Akers, Dennis E.: Spanish, Theta Xi, Marching Band, La Sociedad Hispanica. Akers, George W.: Accounting, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Oval Club, Sundodgers, Purple Shield, Pi Omicron Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. Akers, Linda J.: Home Economics, Delta Delta Delta, Bermuda Day Queen, Fash- ion Board. Alexander, Donald H.: Banking, HUB Oper- ating Committee, Young Democrats, Thursday Noon Special. Alexander, Ralph E.: Pharmacy, American Pharmaceutical Association. Alexander, Thomas D.: Electrical Engin- eering, Zeta Beta Tau, Cosmo Club, AIEE-IRE, Association of Students of the Americas (President), VISA. Allen, Brandt R.: Mathematics, Theta Delta Chi, Sundodgers, Zeta Mu Tau, Sigma Epsilon Mu. Allen, Erik D.: Aeronautical Engineering, Institute of Aero-space Sciences, Engin- eering Student Council. Allen, Keith S.C; Accounting, Alpha Beta Psi. Altgire, James W.: Business Statistics, Delta Chi. Allwine, Gail H.; Electrical Engineering, Macgregor, Tau Beta Pi. Alspach, Daniel L.: Physics, Cascade. Ambo, Genshyo: Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engin- eers. Ames, Griffin R.: Electrical Engineering, AIEE-IRE. Ames, Ronald N.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Tau Beta Pi, Institute of Aero-space Sciences. Amot, Lynn S.: Spanish, Delta Delta Delta. Amundson, Elaine M.: Nursing, Alpha Xi Delta, Delta Tau Delta, Associated Nursing Students. Amy, Bruce M.: Medicine, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Anderson, Betsy: Business Education. Anderson, Carol J,: Elementary Education, Kappa Delta, AWS Fashion Board, AWS Interview Board, Co-chairman of Frosh Day, Calvm Club. Anderson, Charles I.: Medicine, Phi Chi. Anderson, Charlotte E.: General Studies, Alpha Gamma Delta, Silver Fish, Senior Honor Women. Anderson, Leiand J.: Business, Chi Psi, Inter-Fraternity Council (Executive Coun- cil). Anderson, Philip W.r Zoology, Alpha Delta Phi, Pi Omicron Sigma, Freshman Crew. Anderson, W. Dale: Medicine. Andresen, Ronald C: Mathematics Edu- cation. Andrews, Carol L.: Radio-TV, Beta Rho Tdu, Theta Sigma Phi, Senior Honor Women, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Radio-TV Guild. Andreika, Juris K.: Electrical Engineering. Angell, Tony: Speech, Delta Upsilon, Big " W " Club (President), Oval Club, AMS Vice President, Varsity Track (captain). Angeloff, Sam A.: Journalism, DAILY Edi- tor, Oval Club, Publications Committee, Sifjmd Delta Chi. Angland, Elizabeth: English Literature, Gamma Phi Beta, Silver Fish. Angle, Barbara A.: Business Education, Alphd Delta Pi. Araki, Susan H.: Mathematics. Arkley, Tremainc S.: Philosophy, Young Democrats, DAILY staff. Armstrong, DeAnn E.: English Education, Cdtiidno. Armstrong, Jesse W.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon. Armstrong, Shirley M.: Elementary Edu- cation. Arneson, Joanne M.: Nursing, Alpha Tau Delta. Arnold, Jacquelyne N.: Spanish, Alpha Chi Omega, Silver Fish. Asher, Evelyn L.: Sociology, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Panhellenic Social Chairman, AWS Standards Committee. Ash well, Marilyn L.; Nursing, Newman Club. Ausman, Gary: Geography, Pi Kappa Al- pha, Inter-Fraternity Council (vice-presi- dent). Axelson, David H.: Aeronautical Engin- eering, Institute of Aero-space Sciences. B Baba, Joann K.: Nursing, Valeda, Alpha Tau Delta. Backus, Frank I.: Medicine. Bain, Nancy A.: Spanish, Alpha Xi Delta, AWS Fashion Board. Baird, Betty L.: Nursing. Baker, Duane A.: Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi. Baker, Eugene P.: Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta. Baker, Jon: Personnel Management, Phi Delta Theta. Baker, Karen M.: English Literature, Alpha Delta Pi, Glee Club, Songfest, Scholarship Banquet (Secretary). Batcom, Keith W.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Alpha Delta Phi, Arnold Air So- ciety, Institute of Aero-space Sciences, Scabbard and Blade (Secretary). Bakken, Lyie J.; English, Theta Chi, Varsity Basketball. Ball, Judith M.: Elementary Education. Ballinger, Richard H.: Civil Engineering, ASCE, Engineering Student Council. Bang, Harry K.: International Relations, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Banks, John F.: Pharmacy, Alpha Sigma Phi, Kappa Psi, Amer. Phar. Assoc. Barber, Kent: Real Estate, Phi Delta Theta, Sundodgers (President), Oval Club, AMS Treasurer, Yell Squad, Card Stunt Director. Barbour, Gary T.: Sociology, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Barden, Karl A.: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Barge, Stanley M.i Chemistry. Barksdale, John T.: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Barnard, Don E.: English, Theta Chi, Yell Leader, Publicity Board, Homecoming Committee, Sundodgers, Bachelors ' Club. Barnes, Nyle G.: History, Delta Upsilon, IFC. Barnes, Sanford C: Microbiology, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Barr, Phillip J.: Chemical Engineering, Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade, AICE. Barrett, Bruce G.i Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Theta Xi, Institute of Aerospace Sciences. Barrie, Richard: Finance. Bates, Michael K.: History, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Batie, Howard: Radio-TV, Kappa Sigma, Pi Omicron Sigma, AIEE-IRE, Village Jazz Band, Beta Rho Tau. Batzel, Lawrence W.: Sociology. Baxter, Douglas H.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME. Baxter, John D.: Mechanical Engineering, Phi Kappa Tau, ASME, SAE, Engineer- ing Student Council, Engineering Open House. Bazovsky, Igor: Engineering, Phi Kappa Tau, LSA. Bean, Stephen J.: Radio-TV, Zeta Beta Tau, IFC, Purple Shield, Pi Omicron Sigma, Beta Rho Tau. Beard, Alice; Nursing. Beasley, Jon S.: Chemical Engineering, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Engineering Student Council, AICE. Beauchamp, Susan D.: Spanish, Camano, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Becker, Charles R.: Chemistry, Rofcre. Becker, Sandra J.: Sociology, Senior Honor Women. Belanger, Robert A.: Business Adminis- tration, Beta Gamma Sigma (President). Bell, Carol E.: History, Christian Science Organization. Bell, Christopher J.: Political Science, Marvick House, MOHC, HWSC. Bell, Elizabeth G.: Political Science, Al- pha Omicron Pi, Mortar Board, Totem Club, Senior Honor Women. Bell, John P.: Chemistry. Bennetts, James H.: Psychology, Chi Psi, Pi Omicron Sigma. Bensusen, Charles I.: Medicine. Benveniste, Ronald J.: Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Beresford, Gilbert A.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Arnold Air Society, AIEE-IRE. Berg, Kenneth E.i Industrial Design, Lambda Chi Alpha, Industrial Design Club. Berge, Lawrence: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Delta Tau Delta. Berglund, Carol E.: Psychology. Bergvall, John A.: Forest Management, SAF. Berry, Alice G.: Speech Correction, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Husky Honey Hostesses. Berry, Linda A.: Elementary Education, Alpha Chi Omega, Panhellenic, Newman Club, TYEE. Bester, Douglas B.: Transportation, Chelan. Betcher, Robert L.: Civil Engineering, Marvick, ASCE. Biggerstaff, Richard: Ceramic Engineer- ing, Acacia, American Ceramic Society. Bintliff, Sharon J.: Medicine. Birbeck, Alberta L.i Sociology, Alpha Delta Pi. Bivens, Jon A.: Metallurgy, Delta Tau Delta, ASME, AIME. Black, Neil S.: Sociology. Blake, R. Crusher: Pharmacy, Alpha Delta Phi, Amer. Phar. Assoc, Kappa Psi. Blakefietd, Mary E.: Civil Engineering, ASCE, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Blakeley, Walter W.: Geography. Bledsoe, Judy C: Business Administra- tion, Kappa Alpha Theta. Bleha, Bernard D.r Commercial Design, Theta Xi, Commercial Design Club. Bleha, Jon A.: Pharmacy, Alpha Delta Phi, Kappa Psi, Sundodgers, Bermuda Day King, Amer. Phar. Assoc. Blondin, Jack Q.: Economics, Sigma Phi Epsilon, IFC. Bloom, Connie K.: Home Economics, Al- pha Delta Pi, Omicron Nu, Home Eco- nomics Club. Blumenthal, Rochelle: Elementary Educa- tion, Phi Sigma Sigma, Hiliel. Bockemuehl, Richard G.: General Business, Phi Delta Theta, Sundodgers, Society for the Advancement of Management. Boender, Dean H.: Accounting, Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Boat Club. Bohlin, Dartene G.: Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Bohnen, Diane A.: Political Science. Bolyard, Gary M.: Finance. Bond, Valerie J.: Nursing, Gamma Phi Beta. Bonell, Robin A.: French, Chi Omega, W- Key, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Borgman, Charles A.: Dentistry. Boshaw, Britta J.: Art, Camano, WIHC President, University Glee Club, Calvin Club, TYEE. Boston, Robert: Forestry, Tau Phi Delta, Forest Club Bottem, James E.r Civil Engineering, ASCE. Botting, Neil W.; General Business, Phi Kappa Psi, New Conservatives, Junior Variety Show. Bourne, Antoinette M.: General Art. Bourne, Marvin L.: Medicine, Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, Nu Sigma Nu. Boutilier, Betty J.; English. Brace, George P.: Finance, Chi Psi. Braden, John P.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Bradford, Jane C: Nursing, SWANS, Cos- mo Club, La Sociedad Hispanica, Braithwaite, Alfred T.: Linguistics, Uni- versity Christian Union, Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. Brandon, Robert L.: Civil Engineering, Delta Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, ASCE. Brannian, Robert C: Political Science. Branston, Reginald W.: Philosophy. Brasseur, Roosevelt G.: Medicine. Bridges, Barbara J.: Nursing, Alpha Tau Delta. Brinkman, Sandra L.: Psychology, Sigma Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Brostrom, Robert A: General Studies, Zeta Psi. Brown, Barry M.: General Business, Theta Chi, Varsity Baseball, Big " W " Club. Brown, Bruce S.; History. Brown, Chester L.i Political Science, Zeta Beta Tau, Big " W " Club, Sundodgers, Purple Shield, Senior Class President, Scabbard and Blade, Frosh Day King, Senior Prominent. Brown, John D. General Studies, Beta Theta Pi, Big " W " Club, Oval Club, Alpha Delta Sigma, Husky Swim Club, Varsity Swimming. Brown, James E.: Forest Management, Tau Phi Delta, Forest Club. Brown, Larry R.: Journalism, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi (President), DAILY News Editor, TYEE. Brown, Linda C; English, Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Panhellenic, Frosh Council. Brown, LyIe R.: Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. Brown, Richard J.: Business Administra- tion, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Brown, Robert W.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Dotson House. Brown, Veronica A.: Elementary Education. Brown, William R.i Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Bruce, Robert G.: Economics, Theta Chi. Bruch, Barbara: Prlntmaking. Brueske, Richard A.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Marvick, AIEE-IRE. Brunson, Gail L.: Nursing, Delta Zeta, SWANS, Associated Nursing Students, Beta Sigma Phi. Brunton, Bruce D.: Sociology, Calvin Club. Brunton, Loren: Mechanical Engineering. Buchanan, Craig R.: History, University Christian Union, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Buchanan, Mike: Accounting, Zeta Psi, Sundodqprs. Bueschke, M. Maureen: English Education. Buorklund, Stanley F.: History, Sherwood. Bunce, Judith M.: Nursing, Associated Nursing Students. Bundy, Robert M.: History, Delta Kappa Epsilon, New Conservatives. Burke, Duane V.: Electrical Engineering, AIEE-IRE. Burke, William T.: Electrical Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, TYEE photographer, AIEE-IRE. Burns, Gordon H.i Interior Design. Burton, Barbara A: Elementary Education, Kappa Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, AWS Fash- ion Board, Panhellenic Council, AWS Sounding Board. Butrim, Paul A.: Production, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Button, Peggy L.i General Studies, Alpha Delta Pi. Cahn, Suzanne D.: Spanish, Blaine House, Senior Honor Women, Cairncross, Dawn: Home Economics, Alpha Phi. Callero, Karen J.: Elementary Education, Husky Honeys, Calvin Club, WIHC. Caltigan, Christopher C: Mechanical En- gineering, Adelphi, Compass and Chart, Society of American Engineers. Cameron, Carol: Painting, Alpha Phi, AWS Fashion Board (Secretary), Silver Fish, Corvettes. Cameron, Douglas S.: Dentistry, Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Sigma Delta, Pur- ple Shield, Sigma Phi Society. Cameron, Gerald L.: Transportation, Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Arnold Air Society. Cameron, John: Geography, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Campbell, Pamela F.: Political Science, Delta Delta Delta. Campbell, Pamela H.: Music, Delta Gam- ma, Mortar Board, Mu Phi Epsilon, Totem Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sen- ior Honor Women. Campbell, Peter F.: Transportation, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Transportation Club. Campbell, Thomas I.: Business Adminis- tration, Alpha Delta Phi. Canfield, Paige L.: Textiles and Art, Ca- mano House, Glee Club (Secretary), Calvin Club. Cannon, Donald R.: Finance, Finance Club, Young Republicans. Cannon, Nancy A.: Political Science, Del- ta Delta Delta, Husky Honeys. Capetl, John J.: Business Administration, Theta Delta Chi. Caplan, Barry P.: General Business, Zeta Beta Tau, Sundodgers. Carlile, Henry D.: English, Castalia. Carlisle, Katherine G.: Home Economics, Chi Omega. Carlson, Gary: Interior Design, Phi Kappa Sigma, Pi Omicron Sigma. Carlson, James S.: Real Estate, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sundodgers, ASUW Elec- tions Administration Committee. Carlson, Stanley A.: Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Purple Shield. Cams, James L.: Marketing, Phi Kappa Tau, Marketing Club. Carozza, Lee R.: Economics, Theta Delta Chi. Car p, Michael H.: Economics, Psi Upsilon, TYEE, Freshmen Swimming. Carr, Hugh E.; Political Science, Alpha Delta Phi, Sundodgers, Oval Club, Scab- bard and Blade, AMS (President), Bach- elors Club. Carr, Myrna M.; Home Economics, Alpha Chi Omega. Carrell, James B.: Mathematics, Sigma Chi, IFC, Varsity Crew. Carroll, Karen L.: Dental Hygiene, Junior American Dental Hygiene, Senior Honor Women. Carroll, Robert: Pre-Medicine, Phi Chi. Carlson, Robert L.: Medicine, Phi Chi. Catoni, Joan: Music Education, Mu Phi Epsilon. Chandler, Gary: Mechanical Engineering, Delta Chi. Chen, Wen-Hsien: Mathematics. Chen, Wen-Shuh: Electrical Engineering. Chi Ids, Herbert E.: Geography, McLean House. Chinn, Elmer D.: Accounting, Chinese Col- lege Club, Accounting Club. Chinn, Joanne: Home Economics Educa- tion, Home Economics Club, Chinese College Club. Chirk in, Gregory S.: Chemical Engineer- ing, Lander Hall. Chisholm, Douglas L.: Mechanical En- gineering, Beta Theta Pi, Husky Swim Club, Big " W " Club, Compass and Chart. Chisom, Charles B.: Architecture. Chivers, David L.: Public Health and Preventive Medicine, Chelan House. Cho, Yongdock: Chemical Engineering, AICHE. Chopp, Melvyn F.: Mathematics, Marvick House. Christen, Fred: Dentistry. Christensen, Linda L.: History, Kappa Kappa Gamma, W-Key, Totem Club. Christ ianson, Don R.: Radio-TV, Baker House, MOHC. 494 Chrifwtll, L«wrencf I. : Chemicdl Engi- neering, Thetj Chi. Cicchetti, Joanne: Business Education, Alpha Delta Pi, Business Education As- sociation (Secretary), Angel Wing, Air Force R.O.TC. Color Girt. Clark, Daniel W.: Aeronautical Engineer mg. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Compass and Chan, IAS. CUusicn, Karen L.: Chemistry, Alpha Chi Omega, Iota Sigma Pi, Senior Honor Women. CUy, Lawrence M: forestry. Tau Phi Delta, Forestry Club. Climcnson, Richard M.: Electrical Engi- neering, Delta Chi, AlEE-lRE. Cline, Donald G.: Psychology, Theta Chi, Games Area Committee {Chairman), Theology Club, Korgian Fellowship Coarl, John: General Studies, Phi Delta Theta, Purple Shield, Sophomore Class President, Program Panel. Coffman, June C: General Studies, Mer cer House, Senior Honor Women, March- ing Band, Westminster House. Cole, John Y.: History, Phi Delta Theta. Scabbard and Blade, Purple Shield. Coleman, Howard J.: Political Science, Theta Xi, Collins, Elaine L.: English, Alpha Chi Omeqd, Education Club. Comegys. Susan ¥... English literature, Kdppa Alpha Theta, AW5 Fashion Board. Cone. William C: Zoology, Beta Theta Pi, Freshman Golf, Varsity Golf, Big ■W " Club. Connor, Pafrick E.: Electrical Engineering, AIEEIRE, Newman Club. Conway, Sharon E.: Interior Design. Chi Omega. Cook. Chris C: Zoology, Zeta Psi, Sun- dodgers. Cook, Clarence B.: Speech. Cook, James J.: Electrical Engineering, AIEEIRE. Cooley, Gary 6.: Zoology, Sigma Nu. CorbeM, Joyce P.: Psychology, Psi Chi. Cordry, Michael J.: Chemical Engineering, S.qm.l Chi. AlCE. Cornue, Deborah A.: History, Mercer House Senior Honor Women. Corwin, Alan M.: History, Hillel, Young Democrats, MOHC, Varsity Track, Phi Epsilon Pi. Couch, Pauline F.: English Education. Coulter, Joseph M.: Zoology, Phi Delta Theta, Oval Club, Varsity Swimming, Big " W " Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Husky Swim Club. Ceurteau, Cherry A.: Home Economics Education, Alpha Chi Omega, Home Economics Club. Coury, Jeannetle M.: French, Sigma Kappa. Coi, Catherine H.: Business Education, Sigma Kappa, Education Club, TYEE, Business Education Club. Crabs, Jack M.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu, Medical Research Society. Crabtree, Violet M.: Personnel. Craig, Cameron N.: Ceramic Engineering, Beta Theta Pi, Engineering Student Council, American Ceramic Society, Ker- amos. Craig, George R.: Political Science. Craig, Pat E.: Elementary Education, Kappa Delta- Cramer, Gretchen I.: Business Education, Gamma Phi Beta. Cramer, Sharon: Sociology, Delta Zeta. Panhellenic. Cramer, Thomas C: Mathematics. Cranney, Frank C: General Business, Al- pha Delta Phi. Crill, Wayne E.i Medicine. Crippen, Monte 0.: Chemical Engineering, Oolson House, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, ASCE. Crist, Janet L.: Mathematics, Sigma Kap- pa, Mortar Board, Totem Club, W-Key, Panhellenic, Senior Honor Women. Crocker, Gary B.: Political Science, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Oval Club, Sundodcers, Purple Shield, Model United Nations, Scabbard and Blade. Cronquist, Norman E.: Russian. Crosby, Karl J : History, Chelan House, W.G A Cufley, James E.: Political Science, Rain- ier House Culmback, Barrett W.: Philosophy, Theta Chi. Culp, Frank E.: Civil Engineering, Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers. New Conservatives- Culvcr, Ralph B.: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Cunningham, Richard D.: Office Manage- ment. Currie, Daniel: Accounting, Beta Theta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gamma Sigma. Curry. Michael L.: Music, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonid. Dahl, David D.: Music, American Guild of Organists. Dahners, Elene N.: Dental Hygiene. Sigma Kappa, Junior American Dental Hygien- isls Association, Senior Honor Women. Dailey, Charles W Marketing, Sigma Nu. Dalseg, Elaine B Nursing, Alpha Tau Deltd Dammeier, Jeanie I.: Elementary Educa- tion, Chi Omega, Women ' s Recreation Council (President), Daniels, Donald B.: Business Administra- tion, Zeta Psi, Fir Tree, Oval Club, Big " W " Club, Zeta Mu Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Danielson, Karen L.: Personnel, Alpha Phi. Panhellenic Dankeri, John G,: Mechanical Engineering, Olympus House. Darlington, Neil R.: Chemical Engineering, Marvick House, AlCE. Oarr, Russell E.: Geology, Alpha Tau Qnieqa, Sundodgers, Pi Omicron Sigma. Daugaard, William W.: Aeronautical En- gineering Davidson, Donna A.: Business Education. Davidson, Sondra L: Political Science, Alpha Delta Pi, Mortar Board. Totem Club, International Commission (chair- man). Program Panel, Senior Honor Women, Oavies, David M. : Economics, Scabbard and Blade Davis, Charles R.: Malhematicj Education. Davis, Jay N.: Mechanical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Compass and Chart, Lamb- da Delta Sigma, Marching Band, Pep Band, Davis, linda: Mathematics, Phi Mu. Davis, Marilyn E.: Swedish. Swedish Club Delanty, Edward A.: Electrical Engineer- inq, iRt DcMinger, Nancie J.: Business Education, Sigma Kappa, Business Education Club, Delzell, Allen W.: Medicine. Dcartng, Maureen E.: Nursing, Alpha Chi Omega, Student Nurses Association, Alpha Tau Delta, DeFina, Dorothy E.; Nursing, Student Nurses Association. DeGraw, Donna K.: Nursing. Denney, John: Pre-Medicine, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Epsilon Delta (Vice Presi- dent), Oval Club, Varsity Wrestling. Desmond, Thomas E.: Zoology, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Dewar, Susan E.: Elementary Education, Gamma Phi Beta, Totem Club, Pi Lambda Theta, Rally Girls, Junior Class Secre- tary, Senior Honor Women. Dibble, Shirley D.: Home Economics, Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club. Dietrich, Gary L.: Forest Products, Delta Chi Forest Club, Husky Winter Sports Club. Dillard, Marilyn D.i Marketing, Alpha Phi, AWS Council, fashion Board (AWS), H usky Honeys, Corvettes, Senior Honor Women. Dillon, Sally J.: History, Gamma Phi Beta, Junior Variety Show. Dodge, James T.: Medicine. Doe, Alan R.: General Business, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Doell, Deanna: Elementary Education, Alpha Chi Omega. Dolan, Kenneth W.: Physics, Chelan House. Dolan, Sharon J.: Nursing. Doo little, Bonnie J.: Elementary Educa- tion, Calvin Club, TYEE. Dorsett, William A.: Chemistry, Acacia. Dow, Dave: Engineering Physics, Sigma Chi. Drake, Shirley A.: Elementary Education, Dressel, Dennie J.: English Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Silver Fish (Presi- dent), Driscoll, Thomas A.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Dugan, George M,: English, Phi Kappa Sigma. Dumouchel, Richard C: Real Estate, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. Dunnet, David I.: Music, Rainier House, Phi Mu Alpha (President), Concert Band, Brass Choir. Durgan, Terrence D.: Sociology, Olympus House. Duryee. David A.: Finance, Theta Delta Chi, Glee Club, Scabbard and Blade, IFC. Dworak, Dave: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Dye, James E.: Physics, Rofcre House, American Institute of Physicists, March, mg Band. Dye. Robert W.: Accounting. Phi Delta Theta, Football Manager. Husky Swim Club, New Conservatives, Young Repub- licans, Dyer, Dennis V. : Accounting. Eaton, Robert C.i Elementary Education, Varsity Boat Club. Ebner, Joanne R.: Journalism. Theta Sigma Phi, DAILY. Eby, Valerie D.: Speech Education, Al- pha Omicron Pi, Rally Girls, Angel Wing, Edin, Margaret G.: Journalism, Alpha Phi, DAILY Editor, Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Pht. Totem Club, W-Key, Publica- tions Committee Chairman. Eide, Sharon K.: Psychology, Phi Mu. Ekiund, Glenn L.: Art, Commercial Design Club, TYEE. Elder, Patricia A.: Chemistry, Alpha Gamma Delta, Husky Honeys, Rally Girls. Songleader, Senior Class Treas- ure ' Eldred, Frank E : Electrical Engineering. Eldridge, Dale R.: Physical Therapy, Physical Therapy and Occupational Ther- apy Club. Elliott, Richard S.: Forestry. Tau Phi Delta, Forest Club Elti, Janet M.: Pharmacy, Mercer House. lambda Kappa Sigma, Amer. Phar. Assoc. Enden, James A.: Medicine. Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Chi, Eng, Cordelia: Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Chinese College Club. Englund, Joan Y.: Nursing, Camano House, Alpha Tau Delta, Senior Honor Women. Engstrom, Sue t.: History Education, Alpha Xi Delta, Pi lambda Theta (Pres- ident). Panhellenic (Vice President), Board of Control, Totem Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Erickson, Gary G.: Physics, MacGregor Mouse. Erickson, Karen E.: Journalism, Alpha Xi Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Senior Honor Women, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, DAILY, Mock Political Convention. Erickson, Larry L.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, IAS, Erickson, Lawrence A.: Industrial Arts Education, Pi Kappa Alpha, Erickson, Marvin D.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Rofcre House, AIEE, Chi Alpha. Ervin, Steven R.: Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers, Engineering Student Council. Eshelman, James D.: Dentistry, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Sigma Delta. Evans, David I.: Mechanical Engineering, ASME, IAS. Evans, Kirk E.: Medicine. Evenson, Gretchen E.: Interior Design, Delta Gamma, Senior Class Secretary, Centennial (ASUW Chairman). Everett, Armgard K.: Chemistry, lota Sigma Pi. Fall, Gretchen E.: English, Delta Gamma, May Queen, Little Sisters of Minerva (President), Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl, Sophomore Class Secretary. Faltus, Allen: Accounting, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Purple Shield, Sundodgers, Pi Omicron Sigma. Fan, John C: Electrical Engineering. Faulkner, Michael G.: Pharmacy, Delta Upsilon, Big ' W " Club, Varsity Golf. Newman Club, Fawcett, Judith L.: Sociology. Federici, Frank L.: Electrical Engineering, AIEEIRE, Engineering Student Council. Feeney, Sharon L: Psychology, Alpha Omicron Pi, Young Republicans, House Council Cnairman, YWCA (Cabinet). Feige, Charels A.: General Business, Che- lan House, Young Democrats, MOHC. Ferris, Richard L.i International Business, Pan Xenia, Newman Club. Feyh, Barbara A.: Nursing. Zeta Tau Al- pha, Corvettes, TYEE, Newman Club, Yacht Club. Ficker, Albert W.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Husky Swim Club, ASME, SAE, WASHINGTON ENGINEER Editor. Ficker, Patricia W.i Home Economics, Alpha Xi Delta, Silver Fish, WASHING- TON ENGINEER Secretary. Findley, Malcolm H.: Political Science, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Finke, Elaine E.: English Education, Alpha Chi Omega, Education Club. Firstenburg, William J.: Finance, Chelan House, Husky Winter Sports Club. Mar- keting Club. Fischer, Thomas C: History, Pi Kappa Alpha. Fitchard, Cecile L.: Spanish, Austin House, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Spanish Club, Senior Honor Women. Fite, Rick F.: English, Alpha Sigma Phi. Fitzgerald, Beverly A.: Home Economics, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Economics Club, Newman Club, Omicron Nu. Fleck, Sandra L.: Political Science, Delta Delta Delta, Silver Fish. Fleming, Robert M.: Journalism. Fleming, Roger T.: Political Science, Rofcre House, Fletcher, Dorothy R.: Home Economics, Chi Omega, Home Economics Club. Flint, Richard H.: Pharmacy, Theta Chi, Kappa Psi, Amer. Phar. Assoc. Flock, Carl B.: Physics, Phi Kappa Sigma. Flood, John A.: Medicme, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Delta Chi, American Cancer So- ciety, Student American Medical Asso- ciation. Fluke, Virginia L.: Music Education, Mu Phi Epsilon (Treasurer), Madrigal Sing- ers, Chamber Choir, Opera, Senior Honor Women. Flynn, Sally F.: History. Kappa Alpha Theta, Board of Control. Mortar Board, Totem Club, Senior Honor Women, AWS Second Vice-President. Folkcstad, Sylvia N.: Dental Hygiene, Junior American Dental Hygienists As- sociation, Foos, Frank H,: Marketing, Delta Kappa EpMlon. Marching Band, For Chin, William I.: Civil Engineering, Ford, Sally J.: Journalism, Gamma Phi Beta, AWS President, Theta Sigma Phi, Totem Club, Fortncr, Robert W.: Zoology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sundodgers, IFC. Fosfflirc, Leslie A.: Marketing. Marketing Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. Foster, Barbara W.: Nursing, SWANS, Associated Nursing Students. For, Larry L.: History, Wesley Club, TYEE. Frame, James A.: English Education, Chi Alpha. Francis, Carolyn R.: Music Education, Uni- versity Symphony, Marching Band. Uni- versity Sinfonietta. Eraser, Daniel J. : Aeronautical Engineer- ing, IAS. Frayne, Patricia D.: Speech Education, Orchesis, Speech Association of America. Frederickson, Fred 0.: Political Science, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, IFC (Executive Vice President). Board of Control, Pur- ple Shield, Sundodgers. Freeman, Eliiabeth G.: Economics, Pi Beta Phi. Friedman, Elliott D.: Finance, Zeta Beta Tau, Finance Club, AMS Advisory Coun- cil. AMS Elections Chairman, Frieie, Pamela J.: Elementary Education, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic (Vice President). Frisk, Frank W.: Philosophy, Theta Ctii, Theology Club, Metaphysics Commission, Frost, James M.: Accounting, Accounting Association. Furney, Glenn D.: Finance. Fyock, Tad L.: Geology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gatkowski, Ann L.: Literature Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ganz, William J.: Industrial Design. Zeta Psi, Industrial Design Club. Gard, Kentey E.: Medicine, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Gardner, Martha G.: Elementary Educa- tion, Mu Phi Epsilon, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Garner, Jan C: Finance, Theta Chi, Freshman Basketball, Finance Clut. Bachelors ' Club. Gates, Ann N.: Nursing, Alpha Omicron Pi. Gaydou, Diane H.: English Literature. Kappa Alpha Theta, W-Key, Rally Girts. Senior Honor Women. Geiger. Joan E.: Journalism, Theta Sigma Phi ' President). George, H. Charles: Medicine. George, Janice S.: Elementary Education, Mercer House, Gamma Delta, Education Club, House Vice President. Gervais, Joellen: Home Economics Edu- cation, Alpha Chi Omega, Omicron Nu. Home Economics Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Senior Honor Women. Gesler, Susan J.: History, Alpha Delta Pi. Rally Girls, little Sisters of Minerva. Gilbert, Robert: Architecture. Delta Up- silon, Giles, Judith K.: Elementary Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Husky Honeys. Gitliam, Leslie E.: International Business, Arnold Air Society, Pan Xenia. Giiman, Peter L.: French, Chelan House, French Club, German Club. Ginter, Richard D.: Chemical Engineering, Rofcre House. AlCE, House Treasurer. Gledhill, Sandra M.: Psychology, Kappa Delta. Godfrey, Edward I.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME, Lambda Delta Sigma. Goffe, Bernard S.: Medicine. Collings, Kenneth M.: Advertising. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma. Gordon, Richard M.: Spanish. Gorman, Gary D.: History, Theta Delta Ch, Gore, Doug J,: Marketing. Delta Chi. Goulard, Adrienne M.: English, Phrateres. Goulding. Beth: Occupational Therapy, Gamma Phi Beta, Husky Honeys, Occu- pational Therapy Club. Graham, Jeffery J.: Zoology, McLean House, MOHC. Pilgrim Club. Graham, Penny L.: Political Science, Pi Beta Phi, Silver Fish. Cranston, Larry R.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Theta Chi, Oval Club, Scabbard and Blade, Tau Beta Pi, IFC. Grant, Jeffrey W.: Sociology, University Christian Union. Grant, Sharon L. M.: Advertising, Alpha Omicron Pi. Rally Girls, AWS Fashion Board, DAILY, Gamma Alpha Chi. Grava, Mga: German Education, German Club, Gravrock, David A.: Economics, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Varsity Track, German Club. Grayson, William E.: Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. 495 Senior Activities Greenstreet, Linda Jo; Socio logy, Delta Gamma, W-Key (President), Freshman Songleader, Elections (ASUW) Committee. Gregory, E. Anne: Art and General Studies, " Mademoiselle " Board Representative. Griep, Linda E.: Elementary Education, Kappa Delta, TYEE, AWS Standards Council, Angel Wing. Griffith, Mary M.: French, Kappa Alpha Theta, French Club, Senior Honor Women. Grimes, Brian K.: Chemical Engineering, McLean House, AlCE. Grimes, Elmer R.: Electrical Engineering. Grinolds, Carl E.: General Business, Sig- ma Chi, Husky Swim Club, Guard, Robert P.: Business Statistics. Gruber, William P.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Society of Automotive Engineers. Guernsey, Sandra K.: Elementary Educa- tion, Alpha Phi, Corvettes, Senior Honor Women. Guest, Robert F.: Psychology. Guinn, Vernon J.: Pre-Law, Olympus House, Newman Club. Guise, Claire E.: History, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Junior Class Vice President, Totem Club (Secretary), W-Key, Orchesis. Gunderson, Gerald A.: Economics, Olym- pus House. Gunns, Albert F.: History, Rofcre House. Gunther, Carol J.: Civics Education. Gustafson, Stiaron: Commercial Art, Christian Science Organization. Guthrie, Elmer F.: Chemistry, Baker House, Chemical Engineering Club. Guyer, Robert E.: Medicine. H Hackett, Gerald D.: Marketing. Hackman, Fred M.: Interior Design, Phi Delta Theta. Hafferman, Janice L.: Nursing, Silver Fish, Rally Girls. Hage, Carol M.: Sociology, WIHC (Social Chairman). Hagedorn, Ronald $.-. Geography, Adelphi, Scabbard and Blade. Hagen, Diane E.: Art, Kappa Delta. Hagg, Judy L.: Elementary Education, Ca mano House. Hale, Judith A.: English, Chi Omega Castalia. Hall, Amelia M.: Elementary Education Phrateres, AWS Activities Council. Hall, Anna Marie: Institution Manage ment, Wesley House, Kappa Phi, Home Economics Club, Wesley Club. Had, Camden M.: Political Science, Ph Delta Theta, Purple Shield, Oval Club ASUW President. Hall, Donald P.: Mechanical Engineering, Acacia, IFC, Junior IFC, Pi Omicron Sigma. Hall, Margaret A.: English Education, Gamma Phi Beta. Hall, Marilyn J.: Biology Education, Pi Beta Phi, Senior Honor Women. Hall, Shirley C: Chemistry, Blaine House, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, For- ensics. Hall, Sue: English, Phi Mu, YWCA. Hallauer, Robert P.: Political Science, Olympus House, Young Democrats, Halverson, James M.: Finance. Hamilton, Jay W.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, IAS. Hammond, David: Fisheries. Hampton, Gerald M.: General Business, Zeta Psi. Haney, Jack V.: Slavic Languages, Alpha Delta Phi, Russian Club. Hanna, Carolyn D.: Biology Education, Delta Zeta, Panhellenic, Yacht Club, Glee Club, Mu Tau, Education Club. Hansen, Burdctte R.: Dentistry. Hansen, Gary B.: Sociology, Olympus House, Hansen, Thomas J.: Medicine. Hanson, Date B.: Chemical Engineering, AlCE. Hanson, William L.: Radio-TV, Alpha Delta Phi, Varsity Basketball, Beta Rho Tau, Hanvey, Marcia L.: Art Education, Phra- teres, Lambda Rho, Harbert, Susan A.: Speech, Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Silver Fish, Totem Club. Hardebeck, William R.: Mechanical En- gineering, A.S.M.E. Hardy, William E.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Harkins, Ellen C: English, Delta Delta Delta, W-Key, AWS Fashion Board. Harmer, Margaret E.: Art Education, Sig- ma Kappa, Husky Honeys (Secretary), Little Sisters of Minerva, Angel Wing. Harmon, James R.: English, Castalia. Harger, Barbara J,: Speech Education, Kappa Delta. Harrell, Patsy J.: Commercial Art, TYEE. 496 Harris, Lynn N.: Medical Technology, Kappa Delta, Mortar Board, Totem Club, Rally Girls, Calvm Club (Vice Presi- dent). Harris, Stanley E.: Medicine. Harrison, Patricia J.: History, AWS Stand- ards Committee, WIHC (Publicity Chair- man), Honor Banquet Co-Chairman. Hart, Lynn R.: General Business, Chelan House, Transportation Club (President). Hart, Patrick E.: Ceramic Engineering, Keramos, American Ceramic Society. Hartman, John P.: Chemical Engineering, AlCE, Harvick, Wayne P.: Aeronautical Engi- neering, Institute of Aero- Space Sci- ences, Haverfield, Arthur J.: Chemistry. Hawkins, Norma F.: Dental Hygiene, Sig- ma Kappa, Junior American Dental Hy- gienists Association. Hayashi, Ryoji: Forestry. Hayes, Sharolyn I.: Art Education, Mc- Kee House. Hayward, Thomas P.: Physics, Baker House. Healy, Patricia A.: Dental Hygiene, Delta Delta Delta, Rally Girls, W-Key, Junior American Dental Hygienists Association. Heath, Colin A.: Engineering, Phi Kappa Tau. Hebard, Charles R.: General Business, Phi Delta Theta, Sundodgers, Hecht, William H,: Medicine. Hegendorfer, Larry D.: General Business. Hein, Dale E.: Electrical Engineering, IRE. Helberg, Marilyn L.: English Literature, Delta Gamma, Senior Honor Women. Heller, Stephen E.: Zoology, Chelan House, MOHC. Henderson, Charles B.: Recreation, Delta Upsilon. Hennes, Mary E.: Civics Education, Delta Gamma, Newman Club, Henry, Robert R.: Medicine. Henson, Caralee M.: Journalism, Theta Sigma Phi. Hentges, William J.: Accounting, Rofcre House, Arnold Air Society. Hereld, Elden F.: Personnel, Society for Advancement of Management. Herman, Evelyn W.: Elementary Educa- tion, Zeta Phi Eta, Readers ' Workshop, Education Club, Hertz, Melvin I.: Foreign Trade, Sigma Chi. Hertz, Sandra A.: Elementary Education, Gamma Phi Beta, Husky Honeys, Madri- gals, University Singers. Hervey, Mary J.: Marketing, Delta Gam- ma, Calvin Club. Hesseltine, Ross C: Forest Management, Forest Club, Xi Sigma Pi, Society of American Foresters, Phi Sigma. Hidden, Roberta H.: General Art, Delta Zeta, ASUW Standards Committee, Com- mercial .Art Club. Higgins, Michael H.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu, Highmiller, J. Curtis: Statistics, Beta Theta Pi, Oval Club, Big " W " Club, Husky Swim Club. Hidiard, Fred W.; Commercial Design, Commercial Art Club (Vice President). Hilpert, Fred P.: Speech, Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Baseball, Big " W " Club, Purple Shield, Scabbard and Blade. Himes, Kit: Economics, Zeta Tau Alpha. Hiramatsu, Hiroshi: Business Administra- tion. Hjellen, Judith A.: Nursing. Hoetmer, Judy M.: History Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Totem Club, Pi Lambda Theta, Senior Honor Women. Hotmquist, Wayne N.: Aeronautical En- gineering, Institute of Aero-Space Sci- ences. Holmstrom, Linda J.: General Art, Com- mercial Art Club. Holscher, Janice L.: Medical Technology, Mu Tau. Holscher, Sharon J.: Home Economics. Holsclaw, Pamela: Nursing, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Totem Club, Alpha Tau Delta. Hooper, Blenda L.: Chemistry, Mercer House. Hoopes, Grover R.: Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi. Here, Herberta L.: Geology, Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Baptist Disciple Student Asso- ciation. Horst, Eugene B.: Pharmacy, Kappa Psi, Amer, Phar, Assoc. Horst, Nancy E.: Pharmacy, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Amer. Phar. Assoc, Rho Chi, Inter-Pharmacy Council. Hoskins, Blaine L.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Hostetter, Gene H.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Zeta Mu Tau. Hougland, Barbara A.: Home Economics Education, Alpha Xi Delta, Home Eco- nomics Club, Education Club, Angel Wing, Spanish Club. House, Robert A.: Business Statistics, Phi Gammo Delta, Scabbard and Blade. Ho viand, Charles A.: International Busi- ness, Pan Xenia, Arnold Air Society. Hovland, David N.: Medical Science, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Husky Swim Club. Howard, Charles I.: Marketing, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Purple Shield. Howe, Carol L.: English Literature, Alpha Gamma Delta, Husky Winter Sports Club, Recreation Council. Hubbard, Hannah C; German, Sigma Ep- silon Sigma, Delta Phi Alpha. Huebschman, Barbara M.: Elementary Education, Alpha Delta Pi, Varsity Songleader, W-Key. Huggins, Jerry D.i Pharmacy, Kappa Psi, Amer. Phar, Assoc. Hughes, Michael W.; Public Accounting. Hugill, Kenneth F: Botany, Kappa Sigma. Hulbert, David J.: Industrial Design, Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, Saiyuk Society, Husky Winter Sports Club. Hull, Richard M.: Accounting, Phi Kappa Psi, Oval Club, Pi Omicron Sigma, Sun- dodgers. Humphries, Joseph R.: Chemical Engineer- ing, Tau Kappa Epsilon, S.A.E., Compass and Chart, A.I.C.E Humphreys, Richard, H: Zoology, Alpha Delta Phi, Pi Omicron Sigma. Hunt, Judith W.: Journalism, Kappa Delta, DAILY, Theta Sigma Phi (Vice- President), W-Key, " Dimensions " Editor. Huntley, Erwin R.: Mathematics, Hutchinson, Lynda L.: English Literature Education, Alpha Chi Omega, Orchesis, Physical Education Club. Huxford, William D.: Civil Engineering, Delta Upsilon, A.S.C.E. Idso, Marilyn P.: Nursing, Associated Nursing Students. li. Jack M.i Aeronautical Engineering, Allerlei House. Ilett, Frank: Accounting, Cascade House, Calvin Club, Accounting Association. Ingham, Amalia P.: English, Senior Honor Women. Ingraham, Jean A.: Microbiology, Gamma Phi Beta, Mortar Board, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Senior Honor Women. Irwin, Edward C: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Delta Upsilon, Oval Club, Purple Shield, Tau Beta Pi, Varsity Manager. Irwin, Harry M.: Forestry, Zeta Psi. I sham, Dennis M.: Finance, Pi Kappa Alpha, Iverson, Alice I.: Russian, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Russian Club. Jackson, Clifford: Architecture, Sigma Nu. Jackson, Perry L.: Sociology, Alpha Gam- ma Delta, Rally Girls, Corvettes. Jackson, Sharon M.: Home Economics, Chi Omega, Home Economics Club, W-Key. Jacobi, John W.: Real Estate, Sigma Nu. Jacobs, Carol A.: Physical Education, Camano House, Phi Epsilon Chi, Physical Education Club, Corvettes. Jacobson, Jan L.: Elementary Education, Pi Beta Phi. Janieks, Antra L.i Zoology, McKee Hall, University Singers, Cosmo Club. Jarvis, David B.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Jarvis, Terry J.; General Business, So- ciety for the Advancement of Manage- ment. Jeffers, Michael B.: Law, Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade. Jefferson, Jack J.: Electrical Engineering, Phi Kappa Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade. Jenks, Jack N.: Electrical Engineering. Jenks, Miriam B.: Civil Engineering, ASCE. Jenner, Katherine J.: General Studies, Mortar Board (Treasurer), Totem Club, Rally Girls, YMCA Cabinet, Senior Honor Women. Jennings, Marguerite A.: Nursing, Alpha Tau Delta, Jensen Darrel D.: Electrical Engineering, IRE, Jensen, Jim C: General Business, Sigma Nu. Jepson, Ronald T.: Civil Engineering, ASCE, Husky Soccer Club. Jermane, Sharon Lee: Commercial Art, Gamma Phi Beta, Husky Honeys. Jessen, Joel Anne: Art Education, Gamma Phi Betel. Jewett, John C: History, Delta Upsilon. Jobs, Peter E.: Construction Management, Phi Delta Theta, Big " W " Club, Varsity Tennis, Compass and Chart. Johnson, Beverley R.: Accounting, Ac- counting Club, Chi Alpha. Johnson, David A.: Journalism, DAILY News Editor, Sigma Delta Chi. Johnson, Dennis R.: Political Science, Zeta Psi, Program Panel, Sundodgers. Johnson, Glenn: Mechanical Engineering. Johnson, Judith: Biology, Delta Delta Delta. Johnson, Leonard J.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi. Johnson, Lcroy M.: General Business, Beta Theta Pi, Johnson, Linnca K.: Drama Education. Johnson, Lyie R.: Marketing. Johnson, Mary L.: Nursing, Associated Nursing Students. Johnson, J. Roger: Finance, Phi Delta Theta. Johnson, Pamela S.: Mathematics, Chi Omega, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Johnson, Philip M.: Chemistry, Alpha Delta Phi, Yacht Club, Sailing Team, Phi Eta Sigma. Johnson, Robert L.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Theta Delta Chi. Johnson, Ronald A.: Accounting, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi. Johnson, Sankey, A.: Mechanical Engi- neering, Sigma Chi, ASME. Jokr, Judy A.: Nursing, Kappa Phi, Asso- ciated l ursing Students. Jones, Douglas A.: Geography, Sigma Chi, Compass and Chart, Husky Swim Club. Jones, Sally Beth: English Literature, Alpha Gamma Delta. Jones, Theodore R.: Real Estate, Adelphi. Jones, Winston G.: Psychology, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sundodgers. Joslin, Timothy A.: Real Estate, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sundodgers, Varsity Base- ball. Joy, Norma S.: Medical Technology, Kappa Delta, Mu Tau. Judd, Sharon M.: Nursing. Judge, Terrance P.: Medicine, Phi Chi. Jukes, Michelle: Home Economics, Gamma Phi Beta. Jurden, Wilbur L.: Economics, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Purple Shield. Justice, Linda S.: Sociology, Kappa Delta, Junior Class Variety Show, University Prevue Committee. K Kadish, Ira A.: Political Science, Zeta Beta Tau. Karalis, Angeline: Speech, AWS Interview Board, ASUW Elections Banquet, ASUW Varsity Ball, ASUW Homecoming Dance. Kase, Grace Y.: Secretarial Training. Kaushagen, Jeanne M.: Elementary Edu- cation, Mercer House, Education Club, Lutheran Students Association, Senior Honor Women. Kauth, Geraldine A.: Dental Hygiene, American Dental Hygiene Association, Lutheran Student Association, Senior Honor Women, Gamma Delta. Kawanishi, Geraldine T.: Accounting, Ac- counting Association of the University of Washington. Kawada, Hideo F.: Politics and Adminis- tration, Society for the Advancement of Management, Newman Club. Kawamura, Kyoko: Philosophy, Austin House. Kayler, Kathryn M.: General Studies, Kappa Alpha Theta. Keehner, Gary R.: Zoology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Keeler, Travis H.: Production, Alpha Sigma Phi, Varsity Track. Kehle, Ronald F.: Chemical Engineering, AlCE. Kelleher, Julie: Social Work, Alpha Chi Omega, TYEE Staff, Newman Club, Senior Honor Women. Kelley, Thomas G.: Transportation, Delta Chi, Sundodgers. Kelly, Nancy L.: Political Science, Delta Gamma. Kennedy, Don M.i Forest Management, Delta Upsilon, Sundodgers, Forest Club. Kent, Charles A.: Law, Delta Theta Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Bar As- sociation. Kent, Jill D.: Design for Apparel Manu- facturing, Gamma Phi Beta, Silver Fish. Kight, Michael R.: Law, Honderich House, Fir Tree. Kihara, May M.: Microbiology, Valeda, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Sigma. Killian, John D.: Political Science, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Husky Swim Club. Kim, Harold S.: Chemical Engineering, Calvin Club, AlCE. Kimball, Linda E.: General Studies. Kincaid, Martha L.: General Studies, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma, W-Key, Senior Honor Women. Kingma, Jane C: Secretarial Training, Camano House, Senior Honor Women. Kingma, Jean K.: Secretarial Training, Cypress House, Senior Honor Women. Kingma, Ryan H.: Civil Engineering. Kipper, Judy R.: Marketing, Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Marketing Club. Kippola, Judith A.: English. Kirkbride, Joan F.: Elementary Education, Orchesis. Kistner, Frank B.: Geology, Delta Kar oa Epsilon. Kjobcch, Kathe C: Elementary Education, Delta Gdninia. Klages, Ronald E.: Business Statistics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sundodgers. Kleinegger, John C: Chemical Engineer- ing, Sherwood House, AlCE, Sports Car Club, Kleiven, Janet V,: Nursing. Kline, Alberta V.: Music Education. Knoll, Mark S.: Radio-TV, Zeta Psi, Beta Rho Tau, Merrimac, Perspective, KUOW- FM, KCTS-TV. Knorr, James E.: Medicine, Alpha Kappa Kiippa. Knotts, Merle E.: Mathematics, Diving Club. Knowles, Jamts 0.: Political Science, Tau Kappa Ep iton, Pi Omicron Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha. Knowllon, Steve H.: Public Accounting. Knudsen, Alf L.: Music Education, Concert Bdnd Knutson, Leonard G.: Civil Engineering, Macgregof Mouse, Chi Alpha, ASCE. Koehler, Mary E.: Journalism, Theta Sig- ma Phi, DAILY Staff. Koetje, George R.: General Business, Mc- Lean House. Konsa, David V.: Civil Engineering, ASCE. Koski, Millie J.: Home Economics, Pan- he Menic, Vachi Club, Home Economics Club. Koski, Ruben L.: Electrical Engineering, Delta Upsilon, AIEE. Koyama, Richard Y.: Electrical Engineer- ing. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, AIEE- IRE. Kramer, Ross E.: Political Science, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Kromand, V. Ben: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Mdcgregor House, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, SAE. Krueger, J. Gary: Electrical Engineering, AIEE-IRE, WASHINGTON ENGINEER Staff, Engineering Council. Krull, Kathleen D.: Nursmg. Kuhblank, Richard C: Geography, Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade. Kukta, Steven M.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Husky Swim Club, ASME. Kulander, Bruce G.: Medicine, Zeta Psi, Nu Sigma Nu. Kumasaka, Noreen A.: Elementary Educa- tion, Valeda, Pi Lambda Theta. Kusak, Sandra L.: English Literature, Siqnia Kappa, Angel Wing. Kusokoff, Barbara N.: Nursing, Swans. Kutter, Eiliabeth M.: Mathematics, Mor- tar Board, YWCA. Kvistad, Clark K.: Pre-Dentistry, Delta Kappa Epsilon, IFC, Ski Club. Kyllo, John E.: Medicine. Laity, Walter W.; Mechanical Engineer- ing, Rofcre House, Compass and Chart, ASVE. Lalonde, Gerald V.: Latin, Newman Club. Lamoureaux, Fred H.: Mechanical Engi- neering, Adelphi, Compass and Chart. Landeen, Donald V.: Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta. Lane, Edward: Sociology, Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Sundodgers. Langc, Curtis S.: General Business. Lant, Patricia D.: Elementary Education, Delta Delta Delta. Larisch, Erich W.: Political Science, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Omicron Sigma, Compass and Chart, AMS, IFC. Larsen, Eriing M.: General Studies, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Larson, Donald E.: Chemical Engineering, AlCE, Yacht Club. Laux, Jerome, J.: Political Science, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, IFC. Lawrence-Berrey, Robert E.: Medicine, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Leader, Dawn C: Elementary Education, Chi Omega. Lee, Carol A.: Chemistry, Blaine House, Ne man Club, ACS, Chemistry Club. Lee, Gary E.i Accounting, Baker House. Lee, James L.: Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi. Lee, Jerry L.: Aeronautical Engineering, Delta Tau Delta, IAS. Lcc. Leonard S.: Marketing, Marketing CI ' lb Lee, Theresa W.: Nursing. Leenstra, Cal: General Business, Market- ing Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. Leffler, John A.: International Business, Husky Swim Club, TYEE Staff, Pan Xenia. Lehman, Donald R.: Industrial Relations, Business Administration. Lein, Carol: Business Administration, Al- pha Omicron Pi. Leitch, Cecil M.: Medicine. Leiand, William E.: Industrial Relations, Kappa Sigma, Varsity Boat Club, Big " W " Club, Varsity Crew. Lemire, Ronald J.: Medicine. Lenzie, Karen M.: Mathematics Education, Alpha Chi Omega, TYEE Editor, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Senior Honor Women. Leonard, Albert C: Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta. Leonard, Leo D.: Social Work, Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Work Club. Leonard, Rene J.: Industrial Engineering, Pi Tau Sigma, SAE, ASME, Association of Latin American Students. Lessenger, Neal F.: Political Science, Baker House, MOHC, Saiyuk Society, BOC. Lcvine, Arthur W.: Mechanical Engineer- pfiQ, Zrf.i Beta Tau. Lewis. Bonnie L.: Nursing, Rally Girls, S ' Acins, AMS. Lichomanov, Dina: Far Eastern Studies. Lien, Mary M.: Dental Hygiene, JADHA, Senior Honor Women. Lightfoot, Donald R.: General Bus iness, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Lillibridge, Clinton B.: Medicine, Phi Chi. Medical Student Research Society. Lindahl, Jody M.: Commercial Art, Song Leader. Lindquist, Bruce T.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME. Lindsay, Daniel: English, Tau Kappa Ep- iilon. Lindstrom, Arne E.: Accounting, Cascade House, lippert, lee M.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Tau Kappa Epsilon. SAME, lAS, IFC. Ljungren, David A.: Zoology, Alpha Tau Omega, Sundodgers, Pi Omicron Sigma. Loe. Philip R.: Zoology. Lokken, David: Business Administration, Thetj Delta Chi. Loveless, Bonnie C: Nursing. Loverchcck, Wesley E.: Dentistry. Lovell. Bill: Real Estate, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Low, Henry: Mechanical Engineering. Siqnia Xi. Lowry, Claudia A.: Interior Design, Chi Omega. Luiten, Gerald E.: Marketing, Phi Kappa Tau, Marketing Club. Lucas, Peter J.: Civil Engineering, Sigma Nu, Sundodgers, ASCE. Luik, Rein: Mechanical Engineering, ASME. Lumley, Arthur E.: Education, Young Democrats, Education Club. Lund, George F,: Pharmacy, Rofcre House, American Pharmaceutical Association. Lund, Joyce A.: History Lund, Karen: Chemistry, Alpha Phi, Mor- tar Board, Totem Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Rally Girls, W-Key, Senior Honor Women. Lundberg, M. John: Journalism, Phi Delta Theta. Oval Club. Lundquist, Bryce L.: Civil Engineering, University Christian Union. ASCE. Lyie, Everts C: Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon. Lynch, Kenneth H.: Chemical Engineering, AlCE, Pi Mu Epsilon. Lyon, Patrick J.: Personnel Management, Adelphi. Lysen, Elizabeth B.: Music, Mu Phi Ep- silon. M Maas, Dixie C: Speech Therapy, Leary House, Zeta Phi Eta, Sigma Eta Rho. MacGregor, Robert K.: Mechanical Engi- neermg, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, SAE. MacLean, James B.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Delta Phi, Purple Shield, Alpha Epsilon Delta. MacMillan, Douglas M.: Advertisino, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma. COL- UMNS Editor, Alpha Delta Sigma. MacMullan, Caroline L.: Political Science, Camano House, Senior Honor Women . MacPherson, Kristin D.: Political Science, Phi Mu, YWCA, Debate Club, Panhel- lenic. Macs, Juris M.: Medicine. Maggard, Barbara K.: Nursing, Alpha Gamma Delta. Magnuson, John W.: Political Science, Alpha Delta Phi, Varsity Boat Club, Varsity Crew, Big " W " Club. Ma;nussen, James T.: Political Science, Alpha Delta Phi. Mahrt, William P.: Music, Phi Mu Alpha, Newman Club. Mahugh, Howard G.: Sociology, Phi Gam- ma Delta. Maier, John D.: Psychology, Chelan House. Majors, Alvin L.: Finance, Macgregor House. Malmoe, Thomas B.: Chemistry, Cascade House, MOHC, Malkin, Yale G.: Dentistry. Manalis, Richard S.: Zoology. Mar, Paul: Electrical Engineering. Marchbank, Edward L.: English, Delta Chi. Marcus, Earl 5.: Accounting, Zeta Beta Tau. Marshall, Richard L.: Business Adminis- tration, Phi Delta Theta. Martin, Ken B.: Civil Engineering, Sigma Phi Epsilon, ASCE. Martin, Richard J.: Economics, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Mashnoff, Nicholas: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME. Mason, Jan C: Zoology, Zeta Psi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Massey, Barbara A.: Spanish, Sociedad Hispanica, IVFC, YWCA, Sociedad de Las Americas, Calvin Club. Masters, James A.: Marketing, Theta Chi. Mathies, John B.: Forest Management, Forest Club, Big " W " Club, Varsity Track, Society of American Foresters. Maxey, Susan G.: Psychology, Mercer House. Maury, Matthew: Mathematics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sundodgers, IFC. May, Judith Ann: Nursing, Alpha Delta Pi, Rally Girls. Mayer, Josephine D.: German, Austin House, German Club. Mayfield, Norman J.: General Business. McBeath, Thomas C: Chemistry, Alpha Delta Phi. McBride, Carol F.: Sociology, Phi Beta Phi. McCain, Carol M.: Nursing, Alpha Tau Delta, Senior Honor Women. McCallum, Peter G.: Commercial Design, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Delta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Omicron Sigma, Commercial Art Club. McCarty, Kenneth W.r Electrical Engineer- ing, AIEE. McCauley, Edward W.: Nuclear Engineer- ing. McConnaughcy, John S., Jr.: History, Presbyterian Student Fellowship. Phi Alpha Theta, International Relations Club. McCutcheon, Gordon W,: Accounting, Delta Tau Delta, McDaniel, Lowell R.: Physics, Rofcre Mouse, Compass and Chart. McDermott, William B.: Political Science. McDonald, Mary Jo: Elementary Educa- tiun, Bldint- House. McDonald, Stanley L.; Political Science, Young Republicans. McDougall, Gerry F. : General Business, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi. McElfresh, Allan J.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASVE McElwaine, Mary S.: English, Gamma Phi BL-fd, TYEE Staff. McGrath, Elgie J.: English, Zeta Psi. McGrew, Jean A.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing IAS McGwire, John T,: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Mcintosh, Meltnda: Political Science, Delta Delta Delta, YWCA, Young Repub- licans. McKelvie, Lawrence R.: Chemical Engi- n...ering, AlCE. McKinlcy, Clark A,: Communications. MacLaren, Gerald C: Chemical Engineer- ing, AlCE. McLean, Linda M.: English, Delta Delta Delta. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Husky Honeys, Panhetlenic . McMann, Linda J.: English, Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Castalia, TYEE Staff, Senior Honor Women. McMurray, JoEII L.: Dental Hygiene, Pi Beta Phi, AJDHA, McQuaker, Nancy: Elementary Education, Ch Omega, YWCA, Home Ec Club. McRae, Barbara R.: Personnel Manage- ment, Alpha Omicron Pi, Corvetts. McRea, Roger J.: Real Estate, Alpha Delta Phi, Calvin Club. Mehl, Marilyn K.: English, Alpha Delta Pi, Angel Wing. Melick, Pat D.: Commercial Art, Alpha Omicron Pi, Melocny, Harry A.: Production, Marvick House, Frosh Crew. Menti, Rick A.: General Business, AMS, Varsity Baseball, Oval Club, Sundodgers, Big " W " Club. Meydenbauer, Janet R.: Dietetics, Sigma Kappa, Home Ec Club, Guppies, TYEE Staff, Newman Club. Meyer, Richard J.: Microbiology, Varsity Track, Oval Club, Big " W " Club, TYEE Staff, Purple Shield. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Husky Yacht Club. Meyer, Robert 0.: Law, Rainier House. Meyer, Robert W.: F orest Products, Tau Phi Delta. Lutheran Student Association. Forest Club. Meyers, John D.: Construction Manage- ment, Phi Gamma Delta, Varsity Foot- ball, Big " W " Club. Michaud, Sharon C: Sociology, Gamma Alpha Chi, Miles, Ann C: Home Economics, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Miles, Dennis D.; Mechanical Engineering, Zeta Mu Tau, SAE, Engineering Council, ASME. Miller, Bonnie E.: Nursing, Delta Gamma, Associated Nursing Students, Alpha Tau Delta. Miller, David E.: International Business, Lambda Chi Alpha. Miller, Jack V.: Mathematics, Chelan House, Saiyuk Society, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, MOHC, SAME. Miller, Louis: Accounting, Chi Psi. Miller, Mollie J.: Mechanical Engineering, Mercer House, ASME, Senior Honor Women. Miller, Susan E.: Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Chi, Women ' s Recreation Coun- cil. Women ' s Physical Education Club, Hockey Club. Mills, Marilyn: Home Economics Educa- tion, Pi Beta Phi, Little Sisters of Minerva, Senior Honor Women. Milton, Walter: Finance, Delta Upsilon. Minahan, Michael I.: General Business, Ltimbda Chi Alpha. Minear, Leslie H.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, IAS, Minnihan, Kathryn M.; Sociology, Alpha Phi, Standards Council, Husky Hone s. Mitchell, Linda L.: Home Economics Edu- cation, Alpha Gamma Delta, Home Ec Club, Panhellenic. Mizoguchi, Lorraine R.: Nursing, Associ- ated Nursing Students. Moeck, Carolyn J.: Political Science, Phi Mu, Corvettes, Young Democrats. Moe, Catherine T.: Art Education, Pi Beta Phi. Little Sisters of Mmerva. Moen, David H.: Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Pt Omicron Sigma, IFC. Moergeli, Richard N.: Sociology, Lambda Chi Alpha- Mojonnier, Emmorette: Russian, Pi Beta Phi. Mony, Robert E.: English, Theta Delta Chi, Castalia. Moon, John B.: Medicine, Medical Re- search Society. Moore, Ann S.: Physical Therapy, Physical Therapy Club, Moore. Elizabeth V.: English. Moore, Eunice W.: Speech. Moore, Evans V.: History, Westminster House, Pershing Rifles. Moore, George S.: Economics, Alpha Tau Omega. Moore, Michael J.: History, Alpha Sigma Phi. Morasch, Daniel: Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delia, Morgan, Kathleen A.: Political Science, Kappa Phi, Young Democrats, DAILY Stdff, Yacht Club. Moris, Ann B.: Nursing, Alpha Tau Delta, Swans Morii, Don L.: Civil Engineering, ASCE, ISA. Baker House. Morishima, James K.: Psychology. Morrill, Judith I.: Speech Therapy, Sigma it a Rho, Young Republicans, Senior Honor Women. Morris, Dale M.: Political Science, New- man Club, Marching Band, Concert Band. Morris, Ted L.: Dentistry. Morrison, JoAnn: Painting, Commercial Art Club, YWCA, Parnassus. Morse, William R.: International Business, Delta Tau Delta, Pi Omicron Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Compass and Chart, Pan Xenia, IFC, Sundodgers. Yell Leader. Mosbaugh, Kenneth H.: Mechanical Engi- neering, Sigma Chi. Moshcr, Melvyn W.: Chemistry. Moshier. Elaine M.: Physics, McKee House. Moya. Herman: Chemistry. Mukai, Gail H.: Nursing, Valeda. MuMan, Andrew G., Jr.: Economics, Theta Delta Chi. Mullin, Susan K.: Elementary Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Senior Honor Women. Mullins, Merdith W : Accounting. Munroe, Patricia K.: Physical Therapy, Physical Therapy Club. Murakami, Jean M.: Mathematics, Vateda, Pi Lambda Theta. Murphy, Kathryn A.: Commercial Art, Delta Delta Delta, Silver Fish, AWS, Commercial Art Club. Murphy, Larry I.: Political Science. Murphy, Patrick C: Economics, Pershing Rifles, Society for the Advancement of Management. Muyskens, Ruth E.: Home Economics Edu- cation, Camano House, Omicron Nu. Myers, John D.: Mathematics, University Christian Union. N Nakano, Akira: Mechanical Engineering, ASME, SAE. Nale, James F.: Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, IRE, Pi Mu Epsilon, Zeta Mu Tau. Narver, Ann E.: History, Kappa Alpha Theta, Senior Honor Women. Nash, Ted A.: Anthropology, Varsity Crew. Nassopoulos, George P.: Mechanical Engi- neering, Delta Tau Delta, ASME, VISA, Husky Gym Club. Neese, Jacqueline 0.: Home Economics, Mercer House, AWS, W-Key, Totem Club, Calvin Club, Senior Honor Women. Nelsess, James A.: Chemistry, Sigma Chi. Scabbard and Blade. Sundodgers, Phi Eta Sigma, Purple Shield. Nelson, Carol A.: Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, ASW. Nelson, Carolyn J.: Geography, Marching Band. Nelson, Elaine: Education, Rally Girls, W-Key. YWCA. Nelson, Gale M.: Drama, Alpha Xi Delta, Senior Honor Women. Nelson, Harley G.: Pharmacy, American Pharmaceutical Association. Nelson, Kaye S.: Mathematics, Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, Totem Club, Pi Lambda Theta. Nelson, Sarah L.: Home Economics, Alpha Xi Delta, Home Ec Club, Panhellenic, Education Club. NePage, John E.: Finance, Delta Upsilon. Nero, Joan M.: Music, Cypress House, Mu Ph. Eps.lon, Kappa Phi. Newmeister, William H.: Zoology, Sigma Chi. Ncun, Mike J,: English. Kappa Sigma. Newell, Thomas R.: Pharmacy, University Christian Union, American Pharmaceuti- cal Association. Newman, Adele G.: English Literature, Pi Beta Phi. Nielsen, Stuart K.. Jr.: Law, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota, Spanish Club. Niemann, John F.: Mechanical Engineer- ing. Phi Kapoa Sigma, SAE. Nilsen, John B.: Medicine. Nissen, Merrill E.: Chemistry. Niva, Roger: Political Science. Beta Theta Pi. Big " W " Club, Oval Club, IFC, Var- sity Basketball. Nomura, Fred: Medicine. Nomura, Michael S.: Commercial Art. Noorda. Lcc G.: Production. Delta Tau Delta, Compass and Chart, Scabbard and Blade. Nordby, Gurine E.: Pharmacy, American Pharmaceutical Association, Lambda Kappa Siqma, Recreation Council. Nordquist, Gary G.: Dentistry, Beta Theta Pi. Nordstrom, Abbie E.: Home Economics Education, Home Economics Club, Omi- cron Nu, Senior Honor Women, Calvin Club. Nordstrom, David T.: Chemistry, Calvin Club. Norman, Robert G.: Finance, Beta Theta Pi, Sundodgers. Noyd, Carole C: French Education, ASUW, Glee Club, Calvin Club, French Club, Spanish Club. Nuber, Robert G.: Transportation, Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade. Nutley, Nancy L.: Mathematics, Zeta Tau Alpha, Silver Fish. Senior Activities O Obayashi, Dick: Aeronautical Engineering, IAS. ObenchaJn, Dean F.: Medicine. Oberleitner, Karl J.: Finance, Phi Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Bachelors ' Club, Finance Club. O ' Brian, Timothy; Elementary Education, Allerlei House. O ' Connor, Mike R.: History, Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, Newman Club. Odbert, Judith L: Art, Senior Honor Women, Parnassus, Art Club. Odell, Gary R.: Medicine. O ' Donnel, William: English, Alpha Delta Phi, Scabbard and Blade, Castalia. Obertu, Jay C: Marketing, University Christian Union. Ogden, R. James: Sociology, BDSA. O ' Hara, Brian: Medicine, Phi Chi. Ohno, Tomiya F. 0.: Journalism. Oldenburg, Nancy L.: Elementary Educa- tion, Alpha Phi. Oliver, Sharon L.: Home Economics, Phra- teres, Home Ec Club, Debate Club. Olmstead, Jeffery: Physics, Delta Tau Delta. Olmstead, Peter W.: Economics, Psi Upsi- lon, Sundodgers. Olson, James: Architecture, Alpha Delta Phi, Atelier. Olson, Judith T.: Swedish, Swedish Club. Olson, Karolee: Nursing, Swans, Student Nurse Association. Olson, Sharon J.: General Business, Blaine House. Olson, Shirley A.: Zoology, Centennial House, Kappa Alpha Theta, Calvin Club. Oman, Gloria A.: Spanish, Austin House, Phi Sigma lota, Education Club, Hispanic Society, Senior Honor Women, WIHC. Omorl, Marjorie M.: Chemistry, lota Sigma Pi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Zeta Mu Tau. Opperud, Loren G.: Psychology, Cascade House, MOHC, BOC. O ' Reilly, Hugh: Public Health, Phi Kappa Sigma. Osborn, Edward E.: Elementary Education, Russian Club, Education Club. Osborn, John E.: Civil Engineering, Chi Psi. Osborne, Sharon A.: History, Chi Omega, W-Key, Rally Girls, HWSC, Sailing Club. Osterhout, Sharron J.: Secretarial Train- ing, Sigma Kappa. Osterman, LeAna: Nursing, Wesley House, Wesley Club, Chi Alpha. Ostling, Susan E.: Elementary Education. Ostrom, Joan H.: Latin, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Educational Affairs Commission. Oxnam, Janez Y.: Speech, Camano House. Page, Arthur M.: Personnel Management, Calvin Club, Pahre, Richard N.: Accounting, Phi Kappa Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. Palmer, Patricia D.: Psychology, Psi Chi, Castalia Club. Panesko, Mary Ann: Secretarial Training, Mercer House. Pankratz, Janice C: Home Economics, Home Economics Club. Parker, Kent: Advertising, Theta Xi. Parsons, Stephen D.: General Studies, Theta Chi. Paterson, Gordon G.: Finance, Finance Club. Paulson, Emeline: Home Economics, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Ec Club, HWSC. Peacha, Beverly L.: Mathematics, HWSC, Senior Honor Women. Pearce, Geri L.: Elementary Education, Pi Beta Phi. Pease, William M.: Economics, Sigma Chi, Yell Squad, Sundodgers. Peer, Harvey M.: French. Pedersen, Mary L: General Accounting, Mercer House. Pederson, Paul 8.: Accounting, Kappa Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sundodgers, Kappa Sigma, IFC. Peiroli, Marian E.: Nursing, Associated Nursing Students. Pendakur, V. Setty: Civil Engineering, ASCE, Indian Students Association, In- stitute of Traffic Engineering, MUN, International Accounting. Pepiot, Warren D,: Marketing, Marketing Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. Perella, Jo: Elementary Education, March- ing Band, Panhellenic. Pereyra, Walter T.: Fisheries, Sigma Chi, Fisheries Club. Perfrement, Ernest J.: Geography, Dotson House, MOHC. Perham, Lynn: Speech, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Etd Rho. Perking, Barbara G.: Physical Therapy, Alpha Delta Pi, Physical Therapy Club, YWCA. Perrins, K. L.: Pharmacy, Alpha Kappa Psi. Perry, Richard B.: Oceanography, Olympus House. Petersen, George J.: Electrical Engineer- mg, Tau Beta Pi, Institute of Radio Engineers. Peterson, Earl A.: Physics, MacGregor House. Peterson, EIna: Civics Education. Peterson, Russell R.r Mechanical Engi- neering, Adelphi, ASME. Phelps, John F.: Accounting. Phillips, John E.: Economics, Zeta Beta Tau, Oval Club (vice-president), Sun- dodgers (vice-president). Scabbard and Blade, Pi Omicron Sigma. Phillips, John F.: Civil Engineering, Alpha Delta Phi, Husky Winter Sports Club (president). Phillips, Judith A.: Home Economics, Chi Omega, Rally Girls (vice-president). Homecoming Breakfast (chairman). Phillips, Sandra M.: Spanish, Phrateres, Phi Sigma lota. Pickering, Gail A.: Advertising-Journal- ism, Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi secretary-treasurer, DAILY Ad Staff. Pickett, Patricia A.: Mathematics Educa- tion, Camano House. Pierson, Richard W.: Law, Chelan House, Phi Delta Phi. Pike, James N.: Aeronautical Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega, IAS, Husky Wmter Sports Club (president). Varsity Ski Team, Big " W " Club. Pinto, John M.: Electrical Engineering, AIEE-IRE. Place, Verdun L.: Electrical Engineering, Theta Delta Chi, Cabaret Dance (chair- man), AIEE. Plitt, Karen N.: Business Education, WIHC (secretary). Business Education Associa- tion, AWS Standards Council. Plummer, Patricia E.: Geography, Alpha Omicron Pi. Piute, Theodore M,: Music Education, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, University Sym- phony, University Concert Band. Porter, Frederick C: Accounting. Postnikoff, Maria A.; Russian, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Husky Honeys. Potts, Daniel T.: Chemical Engineering, Theta Delta Chi, Tau Beta Pi, AiChe (president). Poulsen, Susan B.; Nursing, Calvin Club. Powell, Dale E.: Pharmacy, Kappa Psi, APhA. Powell, James E.: General Business, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Powell, Michael M.: Political Science, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Omicron Sigma, Inter- national Affairs. Preston, Charles E.: Political Science, Baker House, MOHC, Marching Band, Independent Social Chairman. Prewitt, Charles D.i Medicine. Priem, Nikki M.: Nursing, ANS, Swans. Pringle, Marian L.: Art, Camano House. Prisadsky, Alexander V.: Electrical Engi- neering, Christian Science Organization, AIEE-IRE. Purcell, Jean E.: Art Education, TYEE Editor, Women ' s Residence Halls. Q Quinby, Griffith E.: Zoology, Lambda Chi Alpha. Quist, William L.i Chemistry, Dotson House, Chemistry Club, MOHC. R Radack, Morris L.: Medicine. Rahn, Barbara J.: Speech and Hearing Therapy, Kappa Alpha Theta. Ramey, Nancy A.: Nursing, Alpha Tau Delta, Wesley Club, Kappa Phi. Randall, Margaret C: History Education, Program Panel. Rankin, Carlynn M.: English Education, Alpha Xi Delta. Rasmussen, Judith M.: History Education, McKee House, Husky Honeys, Navy Ring Dance Queen. Rasmussen, Linnea C: English, Kappa Alpha Theta, W-Key, Rally Girls, Varsity Song Leader. Rasmussen, Richard L.: Accounting, Mac- Gregor House. Rasmussen, Sherry F.: Home Economics, Delta Delta Delta, Silver Fish. Raymond, Robert C: Political Science, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Purple Shield, NSA. Raymond, Steven R.: Journalism, Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Delta Chi, Compass and Chart, DAILY Editor, IFC! General Council. Rayton, Michael R.: Law, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Read, John R.: History, Psi Upsilon. Reckers, James H.: Production, Alpha Sigma Phi. Redecker, Vernon A.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Marching Band, AIEE-IRE. Redfield, William J.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Student American Medi- cal Association, American Cancer So- ciety. Reed, Paul W.: General Business, Phi Delta Theta, Varsity tennis. Scabbard ond Blade. ReichI, Hans G.: Interior Design, Lambda Chi Alpha, IFC, Oval Club, Sundodgers, Pi Omicron Sigma. Reid, Walter E.: Forest Management, Macgregor House, Xi Sigma Pi, Fresh- man Swim Team, Forest Club, Varsity Swim Team. Reierson, Ronald M.: Sociology, Rofcre House, Compass and Chart. Reinhold, Richard C: Mathematics. Reinke, Leland L.: Civil Engineering, Dot- son House, Institute of Traffic Engi- neering, ASCE. Reinmuth, James E.: Mathematics, Theta Delta Chi. Rem ley, Karen Sue: Elementary Educa- tion, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic. Rennie, Joann M.: Dental Hygiene, Alpha Phi, W-Key, JADHA. Reynolds, Dwight H.: General Business, Pi Kappa Alpha. Rhee, 0-Shick 0. R.: Political Science. Rice, David R.: Dentistry, Psi Omega, Alpha Tau Omicron. Rice, Robert B.; Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Freshman Baseball, Sundodgers. Rice, William L.: Botany, Theta Delta Chi. Richards, Dick J.: Civil Engineering, ASCE. Richards, Larry E.: Business Statistics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, IFC. Richmond, Charles R.: Economics, Theta Chi, ASUW, Oval Club, Sundodgers, Scabbard and Blade. Ricker, Donald C: General Business. Rickson, Roy E.: Sociology, Allerlei House. Rider, Jon K.: Sociology, Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Boat Club, Compass and Chart. Riedner, Clinton J.: Accounting, Associa- tion of Accountancy, Society for the Advancement of Management. Riepe, Janice A.: Elementary Education, Phrateres, Pi Lambda Theta, Sounding Board. Riffe, Keith C: Accounting. Riggan, John E.: Chemistry, Macgregor House. Riley, Peter P.: Dentistry. Ripley, Richard L.i Electrical Engineering, IRE, BDSA. Risdon, Dennis L.: International Business, Sherwood House, Beta Gamma Sigma, Society for the Advancement of Man- agement, Swedish Club. Rishor, Charles W.: Biology. Ritchie, Elizabeth J.: French, Alpha Xi Delta, Concert Band, Orchestra. Ritchie, Mary Jane: Nursing, Gamma Phi Beta. Ritter, Charles S.: Electrical Engineering, AIEE, IRE. Ritter, Gerald L.: Chemical Engineering, AICE. Roberts, Carolyn M.: Personnel Manage- ment, AWS, Totem Club, Calvin Club. Roberts, William L.: Political Science, Chi Alpha, Thai Students Association. Robertson, Brock: Far Eastern Studies, Phi Delta Theta. Robertson, Louise: Elementary Education, Chi Omega, Husky Honeys, Silver Fish, Angel Wing. Robinson, Hazel 0.: Education, Sororia. Rogge, Leland E.: Chemistry, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Omicron Sigma, Purple Shield, Varsity Crew, Varsity Boat Club. Rongerude, Norman C: Foreign Trade, Pan Xenia. Root, Donald: Marketing, Phi Kapoa Sig- ma, Pi Omicron Sigma. Ross, Alan R.; Pharmacy, Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Psi. Ross, Susan M.: Speech and Hearing Therapy, Zeta Tau Alpha, Zeta Phi Eta, Sigma Eta Rho, Calvin Club, TYEE Staff, Recreation Council. Roundtree, Sharon P.: Chemistry, Austin House. Rowan, Alan J.: Accounting, Sigma Chi, Compass and Chart. Rowe, Julia M.: Nursing, Rally Girls. Rudy, David W.: Chemical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, AICE, Saiyuk Society, MOHC, Baker House. Runberg, John E.; Forest Management, Chi Psi. Russell, Lloyd D.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME. Russell, Nancy E.: Nursing, Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Rally Girls. Ryan, Kenneth J.: Zoology, Phi Gamma Delta, Purple Shield, Alpha Epsilon Delta, IFC. Rygg, Robin A.: French, Phi Sigma lota. Ryles, Michael D.: Speech, Phi Gamma Delta, Sundodgers, IFC. Sabala, Clyde L.: Dentistry. Sachs, Marshall H.: Medicine. Sahlin, Paul E., Jr.: Transportation. Sahlin, Roger C: General Business, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Pi Omicron Sigma. Sahr, John R.: Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi, Phi Kappa Psi. Salafsky, Marilyn R,: English Literature, Phi Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic, Hillel. Salminen, H. Joanne: Business Education, Delta Zeta, Business Education Club. Salsman, David A.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dotson House. Sampson, Michael P.: Business Adminis- tration, Epsilon Alpha Epsilon. Sanborn, Lawrence S., Jr.: Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. Sandberg, Adelle M.: Pharmacy, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Alpha, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Rho Chi, lota Sigma Pi. Sandelin, Jon C: Chemistry, Scabbard and Blade, Compass and Chart, Chemis- try Club, ACS. Sanders, Suzanne C: Home Economics Education, Mercer House, Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club, Senior Honor Women, Marching Band, TYEE Staff. Sargent, George K.: Personnel Manage- ment, Beta Theta Pi. Sathre, Carol J.: Anthropology, Blaine House, Newman Club, Davison Anthro- pological Society. Saulter, Gilbert J.: Electrical Engineering, IRE. Saunders, William H.: Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Schaeffer, Larry F.: Finance, Society for the Advancement of Management, Fi- nance Club, Marketing Club. Schafer, Darrell D.: Dentistry. Schairer, George E.: Far Eastern Studies, Theta Delta Chi. Scheyer, Stanley C: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Medical Re- search Society. Schick, Arthur K.i Forest Management, Tau Phi Delta, Forest Club. Schiffman, Marvin C: Electrical Engineer- ing, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, PI Mu Epsi- lon, NESEP. Shimmelbusch, Werner H.: Medicine. Schmauder, Ruby P.: English, ASUW, Edu- cation Club. Schmiedeskamp, Karl A.: Construction Management, Sundodgers. Schneider, Donna R.: Medical Technology, Mu Tau, Calvin Club. Schneidler, Jon G.: Political Science. Schrengohst, Tamara C: Far Eastern Studies, Alpha Omicron Pi. Schrenk, Norene K.: Sociology, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Senior Honor Women. Schubert, Lucia Joan: Political Science. Schuh, Lani: Recreation Education, Alpha Ch. Omega, PE Club, Silver Fish. Schwartz, Brenda G.: Speech Therapy, Alpha Epsilon Phi, ASUW, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, AWS, Totem Club, W-Key, Zeta Phi Eta. Schv arz, Jerry A.; Electrical Engineering, McLean House, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE, Pi Mu Epsilon. Schwindt, Richard R.: Medicine. Score, Richard A.: Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Transportation Club. Screen, Lucinda: Elementary Education, IVCF. Seaholt, Dan A.; Civil Engineering, Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Sun- dodgers, Engineering Council, SAME, ASCE. Seaman, Richard W.: Pharmacy, Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Alpha, Rho Chi. Seely, Stanley 0.: Zoology, Rofcre House. Seid, Leida A.: Pharmacy, Alpha Phi Alpha, Lambda Kappa Sigma. Selberg, Allan G.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Rofcre House, MOHC. Setsuda, David A.: Commercial Art. Seymour, Paul D.: Medicine, Phi Chi, Shahia, Mohammed Mehdi: Civil Engineer- ing, ASCE, Shannon, William N.: Personnel Manage- ment, Kappa Sigma, Varsity Ski Team. Shaw, Marg aret: Elementary Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS. Sh a, Michael W.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Shelton, Roy J.: General Business, Arnold Air Society. Sherman, Steven L.: Personnel Manage- ment, Sigma Nu, AMS. Sherratt, Dale J.: Marketing, Marketing Club. Shetler, Douglas D.: Economics, Honderich House, MOHC, ASUW, Saiyuk Society. Shirley, Jean; English. Shoemaker, Ruth G.: Nursing. Showalter, Craig V.: Medicine, Delta Chi, Freshman Crew. Shuler, James M.: Business Administra- tion, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bachelors ' Club. Shultz, James A., Jr.: Electrical Engi- neering, Engineering Council, AIEE. Sibbitt, Judith P.: Pharmacy, Alpha Phi Alpha, Lambda Kappa Sigma, WIHC, Pharma-Cell. Sievers, Ray I.: Mechanical Engineering, Beta Theta Pi, IFC. Singer, Marian J.: History, Gamma Phi Beta, Panhellenic. Sinkunas, Vicki A.: Elementary Educa- tion, Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic, Rally Girls. Skeltor, Raymond H.: Mathematics, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Skewes, Vicki J.: General Studies, Alpha Delta Pi. Skrivan, James A.: Mathematics, Olympus House, Pi Mu Epsilon, Managerial Council. Slavich, Alan R.: Ceramic Engineering, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Keramos, American Ceramic Society. Sletmoe, Brent P.: History, Phi Kappa Sigma. Slonaker, Norman D.: Psychology, Psi Chi. Smith, Carolyn M.: General Studies, Al- pha Phi, AWS, Rally Girls, W-Key, Totem Club. Smith, Dolores M.: Mathematics. Smith, Donald R.: Civil Engineering, IFC, ASCE, Engineering Council, General En- gineering Club. Smith, Donald C: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Smith, Don G.: Marketing, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Smith, Ellen L.: Nursing, SWANS. Smith, Kenneth L.: Political Science, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Omicron Sigma, IFC. Smith, Krislini A.: Elemtntary Education, Chi Omi-ijd. Smitti, Mdrion F.; Nursing. Smith, Micliael R.: Medicine, Nu Sigma No. Smith, Robert W.: General Business, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Smith, Serena A.: Far Eastern Studies, Mu Phi Epsilon, Russian Club, ASUW, Glee Club. Smith, Sharon E.: Social Work, Delta Gamma, Alptia Tau Delta. Smith, Winlield E.: Electrical Engineering, AIEE-IRE. Snyder, Terry W.: Biology, Alpha Delta Phi, Scabbard and Blade, Arnold Air Society. Snider, liaurence G.: Speech, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sundodgers, Pi Omicron Sigma. Yell Squad. Snydar, Marilyn C: English Education, Kappa Alpha Theta, Songleader, YWCA, Young Democrats, Homecoming Queen. Sowin, Oan C: Electrical Engineering, Tau Kappa Epsilon, IFC, Rifle Team, Sailing Club. Spaulding, Sandra R.: History, Delta Delta Delta. Spiller, Dian M : Sociology, Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Sprague, Brinton: Journalism, Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade. Compass and Chart, DAILY Staff. Spraines, Peggy A.; Psychology, Phi Beta Kappa, Iheta Sigma Phi, DAILY Editor. Srinilta, Savarng S.: Transportation, Rai- nier House. Stackhouse, Marjorie E.: History, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board. YWCA. W-Key, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Stillcop, Linda R.: Nursing, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Tau Delta, Calvin Club. Stalnaker, Bud D.: Interior Design, Baker House. Slamolis, Sandra C: Civics, Gamma Phi Beta, Young Republicans. Slanbery, Paul E.: History. Olympus House. Stancik, Don B.; Mathematics, SAE. Stang, Thomas A.: Law. Phi Alpha Delta. Stansbury, Daniel P.: Marketing. Chi Psi, Marketing Club, Song and Stunt. IFC. Stapleton. Ross B.: Chemistry. Stave, Stanley W.: Accounting. Steele, Michael T.: Political Science. Stecn, Mary E.: English, Glee Club. TYEE Staff. Steere. Douglas E.; General Business, HWSC, Society for the Advancement of Management, Sports Car Club. Varsity Ski Team. Steiner, Robert I.: Chemistry, Theta Delta Chi, Sundodgers. IFC. Stensland. Carol Jean: Sociology, Kappa Delta, AWS. Stephenson, Marcia K.: Journalism, Totem Club, Theta Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, AWS, Glee Club, DAILY Staff, Senior Honor Women. Stermer. Rudy H.: Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta. Stern, Robert: Medicine. Stewart, Barry C: Finance, Psi Upsilon, IFC, Sundodgers. Purple Shield. Scab- bard and Blade, Pi Omicron Sigma. Fi- nance Club, AUSA. Stewart, Marilyn: Nursing, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Tau Delta, Senior Honor Women. Stewart, Susan M.: Printmaking, Lambda Rho, YWCA, Phrateres. Stewart, Suzanne R.: English Education, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Stiles, Henry E.: Zoology, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sundodgers, Varsity Ski Team, Big " W " Club. Stock, Kathryn A.: Nursing, Graduate Nurse ' s Club. Stone, Gary R.: General Business, Phi Kappa Sigma. Stone, George E.: General Business, So- ciety for the Advancement of Manage- ment. Stonefelt, Ellen A.: Accounting. Stoner, Richard E.: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Acacia House, IAS. Stoppler, Ron P.; Forest Management, Tau Phi Delta, Forest Club. Storiohann, Nancy L.: Far Eastern Studies, Russian, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Totem Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Slott, Robert F.: Fisheries, Chelan House. Debate. Fisheries Club. Stout. Karen J.: Basic Medical Sciences, McKee House, Mortar Board. Alpha Ep- silon Delta, TYEE Staff. Wesley Club. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Totem Club, W-Kcy. YWCA. Strand, Sandee L.: Home Economics. Straub, Dave R.: Sociology, Lambda Chi Alpha, IfC. Streeter, David G.: Chemistry, ACS. Strong, David B.: Economics, McLean House. MOHC, Strother, Nancy J.: Mathematics Educa- tion, Phrateres, BOC. Struve, Gordon W.: Electrical Engineering, Sherwood House. Sullivan, Dennis C: Chemistry, Sigma Chi, IfC. HWSC. Supernaw, Marie D.: Pharmacy, Lambda Kappa Sigma, American Pharmaceutical Association. Suter, David F.: General Business, Phi Kappa Psi, Sundodgers, Compass and Chart, IFC. Sutton, Shari M.: Elementary Education, McKee House. Swanson, Gerald G.: Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta. Swanton, Giles E.: Marketing, Delta Up- silon, Swanson, Grctchen J.: English Literature, Kappa Alpha Theta, Lutheran Students Association, YWCA. Swanson, Virginia M.: Dramatics. Sweet, Elizabeth A.: History, Delta GjnUTld. Swimelar, April A.: Elementary Education, Alpha Xi Delta. Syverson, Gary S.: Finance, Yacht Club, Finance Club. Taguba, Leonor F.: Home Economics, Leary House. Takeuchi, Robert S.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Compass and Chart. Tamaki, Judith K.: Elementary Education. Tarboi, Gary L.: Electrical Engineering, Westminster House, Institute of Radio Engineers. Tatewaki, Kasuo: International Finance, Fulbright Graduate Student from Japan. Tatt, William T.: 2eta Beta Tau, Ac- counting, Taylor, Arthur K.: Sociology. Taylor, Barbara J.: English Literature. Taylor, Bettc J.: Home Economics, Home Economics Club. Taylor, Edwin R.: General Business, Pan Xenid. Taylor, Neal: Medicine. Taylor, Robert C: English Literature. Taylor, Susan H.: Alpha Pi, Dental Hy- giene, Jr. American Dental Hygienist Association. Tefft, James R.: Mechanical Engineering, ASME. Tegner, Betty J.; English. Templeton, John E.: Accounting, Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade, SAME, AUSA. Tennefoss, Bjarne L.: Production. Terril, lila I.: Speech Education, Delta Gamma, Little Sisters of Minerva. Thai, Stephen A.: Political Science, Zeta Beta Tau, IFC Interrelations (vice-presi- dent). Purple Shield, Scabbard and Blade. Thayer, Diane M.: Art, Alpha Omicron Pi. Theoe, Donald T.: Forest Management, Forest Club. Thomas, David T.: Civil Engineering, En- gineering Student Council, ASCE. Thomas, Paul F.i History, Phi Delta Theta, Oval Club, Purple Shield, Big " W " Club, Bachelors ' Club, AMS Ad- visory Board. Thomas, Sally M.: Dental Hygiene, Delta Gamma. Thompson, Detores J.: Personnel, Sigma Kappa. Thompson, James P.: Transportation, Sig- ma Nu, Varsity Baseball, Big " W " Club. Thompson, Robert J.: Chemistry Educa- tion, Baker House, Inter-Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship. Thompson, Robert K.: Aeronautical Engi- neering, IAS. Thorn, Frances M.: Music Education. Thune, Carolyn J.: Home Economics, Omi- cron Nu, Home Economics Club. Thunman, Marilyn P.: English Education, Alpha Xi Delta, Senior Honor Women. Thuring, JoAnn M.: Nursing, Student Nurses Association. Tibbatts, Rodney B.: General Studies, Theta Delta Chi. Senior Track Manager, Sundodgers, AMS Publicity, Varsity Ball. Tiffany, John R.: Dentistry. Delta Sigma Delta, Tilly, Barbara B.: Guidance and Counsel- ing (GracJ-Educ). Todd, Dion R.; Electrical Engineering, IRE. Todd, William A.: Mineral Engineering, Sigma Chi, Pi Omicron Sigma. Scabbard and Blade. AIME, AUSA. Toldczko, Stanley E.: Construction, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Management Club. Tompkins, Evelyn R.: Mathematics. Tompkins. Jon 0.: Electrical Engineering, Theta Chi, Scabbard and Blade, IRE. Tonge, Stanley D.: Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. Top, Katherine E.: English. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Castalia, YMCA. Torrell, David C: Economics, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Phi Omicron Sigma. IFC, OHA. Toumani, Leon: Civil Engineering. Towbin, Jane E.: Nursing. Tratnik, Loann I.: Nursing. Alpha Delta Pi, Rdlly Girls, SWANS, Corvettes. Traulh. Jack F.: Ceramic Engineering, Tau Kappa Epsilon, American Ceramic So- ciety, Keramos, AUSA, SAME. Trcmbanis, Chris, A.: Music, Phi Mu Alph.i. Tucker, Timothy J.; History, Phi Gamma Delta, Purple Shield, Golf. Turner, Eugene F.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu, SAMA. Turner, Peggy S.: General Art. Tuttle, Wendy J.: History, Alpha Gamma Delt.i. Twibcll, Betty J.: English Education. Tysver, Donald J.: Accounting, Honderich, House, Bcid Alpha Psi. Unger, Myra E.: Marketing, Foundation tor International Understanding Through Students, ASUW Publicity Receptionist. Urabeck, Frank J.: Civil Engineering, ASCE, ITE V Vattanen, Aino M : Spanish. Vandcrtord. Charlene: Nursing. VanEnkevort, Ronald L.: Mathematics, R.iirni-r H(io-.e. VanLoan. Denis R.: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Van Matre, Ernest W.: Marketing, Theta Delta Chi. VanNess, Allan I.: Zoology, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta (president), Sundodgers. Van Rooy, Sharon: Nursing, Sigma Kappa, Junior Panhellenic, SWANS, Corvettes. Van Schaik, JoAnn: Economics, Chi Omega. Van Tyen, Marguerite A.: French. Delta Ganiitui, AWS Council. Vaughn, Roger W.: Communications (grad), phi Kappa Tau. Vautrin, Billy J.: Nursing. Vawtcr, Ronald R.: Economics. Alpha Delld Phi. Velikanje, George F.: PreLaw, Beta Theta Pi, Junior Class Variety Show. Vemo, Arne J.: Civil Engineering, Phi Kappa Sigma, ASCE. Vendelin, John C: Aeronautical Engineer- ing, IAS. Vcnnebcrg, Jeanine R.: Secretarial Train- ing. Verner, Joe K.: Transportation, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Vincent, Norman I.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, SAME, AIEE, AUSA. Vines, Ardee: Business Education, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Vilalich, John A.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Varsity Boat Club, Crew, Scabbard and Blade. Vitums, Vitolds C: Dentistry, Psi Omega. Voorhees, Frank E.: English Education, Dotson House, Varsity Football Manager, Christian Science Organization. w u Umano, Motoi: English (Grad). Underwood, Terry K.: Statistics, Phi Delta Theta, DAILY Circulation Manager, Drill Team. Wade, Susan: Sociology, Kappa Alpha Thela Wadsack, Ronald I.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE, Pi Mu Ep- silon. Waesche, Judith A.: German, Phi Mu, Ger- man Club, flUTS, Cosmo Club, Spanish Club. Waldron, Frank D.: Medicine, Nu Sigma Nu. Walker, Elizabeth B.: Elementary Educa- tion, Husky Honeys. Walkup, Gary L.: Medicine, Phi Beta Kappa. Wall, Brian R.: Forest Management, Zeta Psi, Forest Club, " Annual Growth " As- sociate Editor. Wall, David R.: Marketing, Alpha Delta Phi, Marketing Club. Walls, Fred L.: Physics, Chelan House, Lutheran Student Association, American Institute of Physics. Walters, Nancy C: History Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Totem Club, AWS Council, Parents ' Week End (co-chair- man). Wampold, Thomas S.: Finance, Zeta Beta Tau, Beta Gamma Sigma, Finance Club. Warren, Emmet J.: Dentistry. Warrick, David: Zoology, Alpha Delta Phi, Scabbdfd and Blade. Warrick, Elizabeth J.: Microbiology, Rally Girls, Phrateres. Warshal, Jerrold 1.: Marketing, Zeta Beta Tau, Frosh Crew. Washburn, Barbara G.: French, Alpha Phi. Waters, Susan G.: Elementary Education, Alpha Gamnid Delta. Watne, Conrad; Geography, Phi Kappa Siqma. Watson, Lailla B.: Dental Hygiene, Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Dental Hygiene Asso- ciation. Wear, larry I.; Electrical Engineering, Zeta Psi, IRE, AIEE. Wear, Pamela K.: General Studies, Kappa Delta. Angel Wing. Weatherly, Larry M.: Sociology. Cascade House, MOHC, Compass and Chart. Weaver, H. Wendell: Radio-TV. Beta Rho Tau. Webtey, Roy A.: Electrical Engineering, Siqma Chi. Weiss, Marvin A.: Accounting, Alpha Kappa Lambda. Welk, Donald A.: Dentistry. Wells, Peter R.: Logging Engineering. Tau Phi Delia, Forest diub. Wells, Thomas W.: Production, Alpha Siqnia Phi. Welsh, John B.: Political Science, Chelan House. Wendle, Margaret A.: Social Work, Delta Gamma. Wennberg, Richard P.: Medicine. Wenzel, Rosalie M.: Elementary Educa- tion, Kappa Delta. Werner, Dweyne £.: Electrical Engineer- ing, Terry Hall, AIEE-IRE. Werthmann, Florian J.: Medicine, Phi Chi, AAAS, Medicine Research Society. Westlund, Nick N.: Accounting, Pi Kappa Alpha. Weston, Duane D.: Forest Management, Tau Phi Delta, Forest Club. Wetherell, Patricia A.: Journalism, Theta Sigma Phi. Whelan, Paul W.: Political Science, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Whitlock, Patsy I.: Drama. Whittington. DIannt E.: Philosophy, Model United tJdtions. Whyte, Anne E.: Liberal Arts, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Wickman, Robert t .: Advertising, Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity Crew, Varsity Boat Club, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Delta Sigma. Wicks, Elliot K.: Economics Education, Olympus House, ASUW Glee Club. Wienir. Terry A.: General Business. Sigma Alpha Mu. Wilcoi. Alita M.: Elementary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Totem Club, W-Key, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Williams, Helen $.: Sociology, Gamma Phi Beta. Williams, Leon: Industrial Arts Educa- tion, Phi Delta Kappa, Industrial Arts Club. Williams, Mary Ann: Nursing, Kapp« Kappa Gamma. Williams, Rebecca I.: Spanish, Wesley House, Spanish Club. Williams, Sue Ella: Journalism, Alpha Omicron Pi, Theta Sigma Phi, Totem Club, " Dimensions " Managing Editor. Williamson, Donald R.: Economics, Sigma Nu. Wilson, Cherie K.: Elementary Education, Alpha Phi, Rally Girls, Fashion Board (AWS), Corvettes. Wilson, Kathleen F.: Marketing, Market- ing Club (secretary). Gamma Alpha Phi. Wilson, Norman I.: Aeronautical Engi- neering, Institute of Aero-Space Sci- ences, Tau Beta Pi. Wilson, Richard: Architecture, Rainier House. Winberg, Jay C: Electrical Engineering, Delta Tau Delta, Yacht Club. Winecoff, David F.: Personnel, Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Swimming, Compass and Chart, Husky Swim Club. Wisnom, Susan G.: Marketing, Chi Ome;a, Panhellenic Standards Chairman. Witham, William F.: General Business. Witkewitz, Saul: Chemical Engineering, McLean House, AICE, Hillel. Wong, Guy Y.: Medicine, Alpha Kappa, Kappa, Phi Siqma. Woo, Richard T.: Electrical Engineering, Rofcre House, IRE, Tau Beta Pi. Woodard, John A.: Accounting, Cascade House. Woods, Michael K.: Insurance, Kappa Siqma. . Woods, Richard A.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, Acacia. Woron, Bette E.: Elementary Education, Phi Sigma Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta, Hillel. Wre e, Jane: Elementary Education, Delta Delta Delta, Totem Club, Rally Girls, W-Key Wright, Mary U.: Psychology, Alpha Phi, Little Sisters of Minerva. Wu Kingsley K.: Interior Design, Newman Club, FlUTS. , _. Wyatt, Virginia A.: Physical Education, Women ' s Physical and Health Education Club. Phi Epsilon Chi. Wyman, Jon N.: law. Kappa Sigma. Y Yale, Dcanna I.: Sociology, Alpha Delta Pi, Silver Fish, AWS Standards (chair- man). Yamagiwa, Alan T.: Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME, Arnold Air Society. Yggeseth Torbjorn: Aeronautical Enginett- ing, Alpha Tau Omega, Varsity Sknng. Yost, Grant F.: Dentistry. Young, Dennis G.; Political Science, Sigma Phi Epsilon. SAME. Young, Richard E.: Germanics. Young, Susan J.: Business Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma. York, Gerald C: Economics, Theta Chi, AMS Symphony Concert (chairman), AMS Advisory Board. Zachow, Sally K.: Home Economics Edu- cation, Kappa Phi, Home Economics Club. Zachary, Roy R.: Chemical Engineering, ASCE, Tau Beta Pi. Zandell, Gary E.: Sociology, Phi Kappa Siqma. Zarkin, Dave A.: Radio-TV, Zeta Beta Tau, Beta Rho Tau. Ziebarlh, Joseph I.; Psychology, Varsity Rifle Team. Zierten, Thomas A.: Aeronautical Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi, Institute of Aero- Space Sciences. Zimmerman, Joan C: Advertising, Delta Gamma, TYEE Business Manager, Gamma Alpha Chi (president). Zimmerman, Mary Anne: English Educa- tion. Kappa Alpha Theta, W-Key. Zuege, Robert H.: Medicine. Zwisler, William H.: Physics, Sigma Chi. General Index Aagaard, George N., 100 Abad, Maximo Gorky, 98, 394 Abbett, Nancy L., 316 Abbott, Jonattian R., 400 Abbott, Marilyn L., 163, 318 Abbott, Robert L., 354 Abel, Marilyn A., 306 Abele, Guido G., 88, 470 Abelsen, Karen P , 50 Abercrombie, Su an A., 141, 160, 292 Abers, Aldons, 88, 468 Abrams, Rictiard C., 332 ACACIA, 332 Acheson, Jill D., 280 Acheson, Mary Ann, 318, 486 Ackels, Vernon R., 396 Ackerley, Victoria, 286 Ackley, Sherman L., 389 Actor, James M., 50, 374 Adams, Donald L., 68, 428, 440 Adams, Ed, 165 Adams, Harold, 31 Adams, James L., 76 Adams, Karen L., 320 Adams, Michael C, 403 Adams, Michael E., 354 Adams, Robert E., 65, 420, 457 Addington, James L, 50, 356 ADELPHI, 481 Aden, Dwight B., 334 Adkison, Drexel R., 346 Adier, Ross A., 65 Adolfson, JoAnn L., 292 Aeils, Lucille N., 486 Aetzel, Kathleen F., 80, 420 Agner, John R., 68, 390 Aho, James A., 354 Aho, William 0., 354 Ahrend, Robert D., 360 AIEE-IRE, 465 Ainars, Ruta I., 50, 322 AIR FORCE DRILL TEAM, 459 Akan, Alice M., 318, 427 Akers, Dennis E., 50, 387 Akers, George W , 68, 135, 137, 139, 146, 370, 447 Akers, Joyce M., 320 Akers, Karen S., 269, 280 Akers, Linda J,, 50, 286 Albert, Bernice L., 486 Albert, John, 348 Albert, Kenny B., 388 Albert, Kris A., 256, 296 Albert, Miram L., 309 Alderson, Mike W., 382 Aldrich, Mary Ann, 320 Aldrich, Robert A., 100 Alexander, Donald H., 68, 249, 420 Alexander, Larry B., 348 Alexander, Ralph E., 106, 399, 454 Alexander, Robert C, 376 Alexander, Robert W., 330, 338 Alexander, Siri J., 296 Alexander, Tomas D., 88, 388 Alexander, Vicki K., 320 Alguard, Janice, I., 318 Alhadeff, Jack N., 388 Alhadeff, Joseph S., 372 Alkire, Andy, 203, 205 Alkire, Dennis J., 350 Allard, Marie G,, 150, 256, 306, 490 Allbaugh, Marilyn K., 312 Alldredge, Ralph C, 403 Alldredge, Richard W., 403 Aliee, John W., 356 Allen, Brandt R., 50, 389 Allen, Erik D., 88, 420, 469, 470 Allen, Gerald L., 384 Allen, Grant C, 452 Allen, Keith S. C, 68 Allen, Penelope P, 288, 451, 489 Allen, Richard I., 362 Allen, Robert D., 249, 356, 447 Allen, Ruth E., 270 Allendoerfer, C. B., 46 ALLERLEI HOUSE, 393 Alley, Nancy M,, 286 Allqire, James W,, 68, 344 Allison, Vicky L., 286 Allsop, Jon, 350 Allv»ine, Gail H., 88, 407, 443 Alma, Elizabeth P., 276 Almskaar, Sonja P., 486 Almvig, Dayid J., 338 Alpert, Spencer W,, 350 ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 270 AlPHA DELTA PHI, 334 ALPHA DELTA PI, 272 AlPHA DELTA SIGMA, 430 ALPHA EPSIION DELTA, 426 ALPHA EPSIION PHI, 274 AlPHA GAMMA DELTA, 276 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA, 331 ALPHA OMICRON PI, 278, 279 ALPHA PHI, 280 AlPHA SIGMA PHI, 336 ALPHA TAU DELTA, 427 ALPHA XI DELTA, 282 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 338 Alspach, Daniel Lee, 50, 400 Alstad, Eileen S., 270 Althauser, Jacqueline E., 311 Amandes, Richard, 93 Ambo, Genshyo, 88, 468 Ambrose, Jackie, 282 Amen, Richard E., 370 Amend, Dexter, 346 AMERICAN CERAMIC SOCIETY AND KERAMOS, 463 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS, 464 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING ENGINEERS, 466 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOC, 454 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, 467 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS, 468 Ames, Carolyn, 256 Ames, Griffin R., 88 Ames, Ronald N., 88, 398, 443, 470 Ames, William, 45, 148 Amev, Barton K., 356 Amick, Russell D., 350, 447 Amot, Lynn S., 80 AMS, 140 Amundsen, David, 452 Amundson, Elaine M., 104, 282, 427 Amy, Bruce M., 101 Anderson, Barbara J., 312, 462 Anderson, Berton, 75 Anderson, Betsy J., 80, 324 Anderson, Betty, 457 Anderson, Betty L., 284 Anderson, Beverly Marie, 347 Anderson, C. Adrian, 311 Anderson, Carol J., 80, 296 Anderson, Carolynn G., 458 Anderson, Charles LeR-, 101 Anderson, Charles P., 353 Anderson, Charlotte E,, 50 Anderson, Cheryl E., 322 Anderson, Curtis G., 247, 356 Anderson, Cynthia A., 300, 490 Anderson, Elaine, 270 Anderson, Frances L., 320 Anderson, Gary M., 346 Anderson, Gerald A., 467 Anderson, Gerald L., 378 Anderson, James F., 353 Anderson, James M., 339 Anderson, Janet C, 486 Anderson, Jerry 0., 354 Anderson, Jerry, 342 Anderson, Joy, 306 Anderson, Judith L., 324 Anderson, Judy D., 272 Anderson, Judy K., 288 Anderson, Karen M., 294 Anderson, Karen S., 326 Anderson, Karen Y., 294, 314 Anderson, Leiand J-, 68 Anderson, Leslie G., 336 Anderson, Linda G., 155, 157, 276 Anderson, Linda J., 282 Anderson, Loren E., 382 Anderson, Lyie H,, 340, 448 Anderson, Marilyn J., 324 Anderson, Marsha L., 294 Anderson, Mary,, 50 Anderson, Merry L,, 288 Anderson, Mike E., 382 Anderson, Neil F., 368 Anderson, Norm, 376 Anderson, Philip W., 50, 334 Anderson, Sallie K., 288 Anderson, Shirley K., 292 Anderson, Stephen D,, 402 Anderson, W. Dale, 101 Anderson, William G., 346 Anderson, William J., 382 Anderson, Wolfgang, 436 Anderton, Hope, 288, 289 Andonian, Charles C-, 334 Andreika, Juris K., 88, 420 Andresen, Ronald C, 80 Andrews, Carol L., 50, 420, 431, 444 Andrews, James W. P., 348 Andrews, John Bruce, 41 1 Andrews, Nancy E., 280. 451, 455 ANGEL WING, 458 Angelel, Larry A., 340, 482 Angell, Tony, 80, 142, 222, 249, 445 Angeloff, Sam A., 50, 148, 154, 157, 420, 441, 447 Angland, Elizabeth, 50, 292 Angle Barbara A., 50, 272 Angle, Jacolyn D., 272 Ankeny, Darrel J., 340 Anthony, James D., 378 Anthony, Jan M., 362 Apostol, Nicole M., 306 Appleby, Michael G., 390 Araki, Susan H-, 50 ARCHITECTURE, 74 Ardussi, Margaret, 433 Arestad, Kari M., 280 Arestad, Sverre, 49 Argyle, Tom S., 336 Arkebauer, Charlie, 249 Arkley, Tremaine S., 50, 249, 420 Armstrong, Betty J., 296 Armstrong, DeAnn E., 316 Armstrong, Deanna J., 80, 420 Armstrong, Jesse W-, 88, 443, 469 Armstrong, Joan, 324, 467 Armstrong, Shirley M,, 80, 441 ARMY COEDS, 462 Arneson, Joanne M,, 104, 427 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 428 Arnold, Bonnie M., 307 Arnold, Daniel B., 366, 464, 485 Arnold, Jacquelyn N., 80, 270 Arnold, Michael L., 354 Arnone, Kenneth E., 366 Arnonin, Carol, 302 Aronin, Marilyn J., 302 Arrington, Dale E., 405 Arshon, Gail, 475 Arthur, William K,, 332 ARTS AND SCIENCES, 44 Ash, Sharon L., 318 Ashe, Jacquelyn M., 455 Asher, Evelyn L., 50, 268, 274 Ashwell, Marilyn L., 104 ASSOCIATED NURSING STUDENTS, 455 ASUW GLEE CLUB, 178 ASUW OFFICERS, 134 ATHLETIC STAFF, 257 Atkins, Jean, 314 Atkins, John H,, 151, 362 Atkinson, Charles A., 394 Atkinson, Larry P., 393 Atkinson, Marlene A., 314 Attridge, Robin A., 320 Atwood, Judith G., 272 Atwood, Sandra L., 320 Auerswald, Walter, 61 Augustine, Dennis A., 344 Ausman, Gary J., 80, 366 AUSTIN HOUSE, 312 Austin, Jean M., 286 Austin, Ronald D., 400 Autry, Michael 0., 350 AWS, 140 Axelson, David H., 88, 408, 470 Axelson, Joy M., 276 Axtell, Donald R., 336 Ayers, Barbara J., 31 1 Ayers, Michael A., 344 B Baba, Joann K., 104, 420, 427, 488 Babb, Prof. Albert, 99 Babbitt, George T., 348 Bacaki, Alexandra S., 324 Bacani, Leticia, 320 Bacher, Henry M., 394 Bacon, Larry A., 420 Backus, Frank, 101 Badcon, Jim A,, 368 Badger, Betty M.. 298 Badovinus, Wayne L., 376 Baer, Eliza, 278 Baetz, Hall, 350 Baetz, Mary Jane, 276 Bafus, Barry B., 396 Bailey, Bob, 348 Bailey, Gary N., 399 Bailey, Judith N., 141. 284 Bailey, William P., 380 Bailey. Dr. Alhol R., 84 Bain, Nancy A., 50, 282 Baird, Betty L., 104 Baker, Arden Phyllis, 324 Baker, Bruce C, 400 Baker, Duane A., 76 Baker, Eugene D., 76 BAKER HOUSE, 394 Baker, Jean C, 292 Baker, John E., 348, 482 Baker, John H., 400 Baker, Jon W., 50, 356 Baker, Judy M., 296 Baker, Karen M., 272 Baker, Paula L., 296 Baker, Ronald E., 403 Baker, William I., 164, 370 Bakke, Richard D., 378 Bakken, LyIe J., 80, 211, 382, 445 Bakken, Sharon L., 296 Balcom, Keith W., 88. 440, 470 Baldwin, David C, 471 Baldwin, Earl M., 249, 356, 408 Balfour, Leslie C, 400 Ball, Judith M., 80 Ballard, Barry I., 365 Ballard, Carolyn N , 420 Ballard, Judv 322 Ballard, Lynn J., 288 Ballinner, Judi L., 270 Ballinger, Richard H., 88, 366, 467, 469 Ballinger, Richard L., 366 Balzer, Ann L,, 292 Bang, Harry K., 98, 380 Banks, John F , 106, 432, 454 Banks, Karen J., 290 Banks, Warren M., 374 BAPTIST DISCIPLE UNION, 473 Barbar, Kent S., 68, 148, 254, 356, 447 Barber, Patricia A., 322 Barbo, Charles K., 129, 138, 142, 340, 447 Barbour, Gary T., 50, 378 Barbour, Janet L., 276 Barcus, William G., 366 Barden, Karl A., 76 Barge, Stanley M., 50 Bargreen, Claudette E., 286 Barish, Jacquelyn S., 274 Barkas, Stephen E., 396 Barker John M., Jr., 129, 150, 374, 438, 448 Barkman, Kathleen G., 307 Barksdale, John T., 76 Barlow. Elizabeth A., 324 Barnard, Don E., 50, 254, 382, 447 Barnard, Suzanne R., 280 Barnell, Joel, 205 Barnes, Dexter E., 348 Barnes, Mary Ellen, 288 Barnes, Nyla D., 280 Barnes, Nyle G., 50, 350 Barnes, Sanford Jr., 50, 378 Barnett, Tanya, 324 Barnette, David W., 366 Barney, Sue, 292, 453 Barnreiter, Frank, 347 Barr, Bruce M., 378 Barr, Dan E., 137, 148, 420, 438, 447, 448 Barr, Phillip J., 88, 348, 464 Barrat Pamela J., 274 Barrett, Bob, 205 Barrett, Bruce G., 88, 387 Barrett, Caroline F., 278, 435 Barrett, Kathleen E., 294 Barrett, Tom, 358 Barrie, Richard J., 68 Barry, Michael 0., 374 Bartleson, John F., 368, 471 Barton, Marlida L., 282 Barton, Nancy K., 288 Bartroff, Jack D., 370, 448 BASEBALL, 224 Baskerville, Barnet, 45, 96 BASKETBALL, 206 Bass, Tom M., 334 Bassett, Barbara L., 282 Bassett, David C, 360, 438 Bassett, Jim W., 399 Bassett, Susan, 288 Bates, Arliss E., 324 Bales, Juliana, 431 Bates, Mary, 272 Bates, Michael K., 50, 346 Bates, Penny L., 310, 320, 462, 478 Bales. Richard A., 378 Batie, Howard F., 50, 353, 431 Batie, Richard A.. 403 Batt, Nancy I., 276 Battin, Susan D., 486 Baty, Dan R., 358 Batzel, Lawrence, 50 Bauer, Harry, 146 Bauer, Toni E., 276 Baugh, Gary, 374, 447, 467 Baumgardner, Barbara J., 286 Baxter, Douglas H., 88, 468, 469 Baxter, John D., 88, 402, 468, 469 Baysinger, Linda L., 316 Bazovsky, Iqor, 88, 365 Beach, Carol, 280 Beach, Willis, 466 Beal, Harriet, 312 Beale, Florence E., 276, 427 Bean, Stephen J., 50, 388, 431, 447 Beard, Alice, 104 Beasley, Jon S., 88, 378, 464, 469 Beattie, Beth A., 272 Beaty, Peter M., 342 Beauchamp, Susan D., 80, 316, 477 Beaulieu, Thomas J., 400 Becher, Robert, 404 Beck, Frank, 346 Beck, Gerriann, L., 318 Beck, Mary Lou, 322, 433, 454 Beck, William L., 358 Becker, Charles R., 50, 407 Becker, Janice K., 288 Becker, Sandra, 80, 318 Beckett, Bruce D., 162, 368 Becklund, Anita M., 322 Beckwith, Barbara J., 160, 292 Bede, W. Brandt, 340 Beeqhiy, Paul R., 336 Beeman, Douglas W,, 399 Beg, Mirza Asif, 30 Beqhm, Russell H., 366 Belanqer, Robert A., 68, 430 Bell, Carol E., 80 Bell, Christopher J., 50. 392. 404 Bell, Elizabeth G., 50, 278, 434, 451 Bell, Elizabeth L., 450, 304 Bell, John P., 50 Bell, Richard, 237 Bell. Robert, 392, 398 Bell, Roger, 30 Bell, Suzanne C, 294, 483 Bellamy, Joy, 284 Belles, Linda A., 163, 252, 256, 282 Belshaw, William T., 354 Belson, David L., 372 Bemis, James, 30 Benaroya, Donna R., 141, 274 Benaroya, Rosalind, 269, 274 Bender, Ruth, 270 Benditt, Earl, 100 Benecke, Mark, 463 Benedetti, John A., 368 Bengtson, Kermit, 97 Bennatts, John C, 336 Bennerstrom, Kathleen M., 294 Bennett, Bonnie, 270 Bennett, Jack R., 348 Bennett, Jeanine M., 412 Bennett, Nancy L., 280, 444 Bennett, Sheldon W., 348, 349, 438 Bennetts, James Jr., 50, 342 Benrud, Lillian M., 420 Benson, Adolph W., 420 Benson, Graham H. Jr., 330, 368 Benson, Ronald S., 346 Benson, Sandra J., 252, 288, 453 Benson, Vicki L., 141, 276 Bensulsen, Charles I., 101 Benton, David L., 366 Benveniste, Ronald J., 50, 372, 426 Berch, Marcia, 163, 274, 475 Berens, Roger J., 346, 428 Beresford, Charles W., 362, 452 Beresford, Gilbert A., 88 Berq, Andrew Richard, 340 Berg, James M., 330, 382 Berg, Kenneth, 50, 399 Berg, Marilyn, 420, 442 Berg, Neva Jo, 304 Berg, Robert A., 388 Bergbower, Nancy A., 272 Berge, Lawrence N., 88, 348 Berger, Neil, 439 Bergerson, John F., 374 Berglund, Carol E., 50, 318 Bergsten, Gordon S., 338 Bergren, Scot W., 143, 146, 340, 448 Bergstrom, Bob L., 354 Bergstrom, Gail V., 284 Bergstrom, Judith E., 314 Berastrom, Keith, 471 Bergstrom, Sharon R., 326 Bergt, Derril D., 402 Bergvall, John A., 94, 327 Bergy, Gordon, 31 Berkey, James H., 353 Bernard, Don, 148 Bernard, Harold W., 392, 408, 409 Bernbaum, Sandy M., 388 Bernhardi, lee, 128, 202, 205 Berning, Wanda, 318 Bernolfo, Joe E., 374 Berry, Alan D., 353 Berry Alice G., 50, 256, 292 Berry, Linda A., 80, 268, 270 Berry, Richard E., 336 Berry, Susan L., 284 Bert, Ellen E., 284, 489 Bertucci, Melanie M., 292 Berzins, Peter, 382 Bester, Douglas, 68 BETA ALPHA PSI. 429 BETA GAMMA SIGMA, 430 BETA RHO TAU, 431 BETA THETA PI, 340 Batcher, Robert, 88 Betts, Linda L., 316 Belts, Robert I., 368 Betzina, Keith B., 348 Betzold, Gerald A., 365 Beucler, Mary A., 141, 276 Bezanilla, David G., 360 Bielski, Susan A., 276 BIG " W " CLUB, 445 gas, Joseph L., 360 gelow, Pete W-, 358 gger, Sandra, 420 gqerstaff. Richard, 88, 332 gham, David, 358 gley, Bruce M., 406 Ian, Jack R., 399 He, Bruce R., 366 llesbach. Shari, 304 ngay, Richard W., 338 Bingham, David S., 358 ngham, Douglas B., 403 ntliff, Sharon J., 101 rbeck. Alberta L., 50, 272 Birch, Bonnie, 280 rchard, Joan E., 284 rd, John, 346 Bird, Patricia M., 296 rd, Phil, 327 rd, Roger, 205, 246 Bird, Win, 249 rdwell, John, 205 Bise, Patricia. 288 Bishop, Anne, 326 Bishop, Beverly J., 296 shop, Carol Anne, 326 shop, James, 384 Bissell. Carol, 420, 486 Bittmann, Rich, 340 Bivens, Jon A., 88, 348 Bierke, Judith J., 272 ork, Barry. 405 Biork, Morris J., 384 Black, Keith M., 358 Black, Myrna L., 311 Black, Neil, 50 Black, Orin, 344 Blackburn, Jennifer, 292 BLAINE HOUSE, 314 Blair, John D., 407 Blair, M. Wayne, 356 500 i ti ■m i— _i I. I - K. ■ i c c it CO Iv. u Blair, Robert L., 370 Blake, R. Neil, 106, 334, 432, 454 Blake, Steve R., 353 Blakefield, Mary E., 88, 420, 467 Blakely, Waller, 50, 403 Blakley, William N., 365 Blanchard, Carol E., 300, 490 Blanche!, Sandra A., 486 Blandau, Richard, 100 Blanford, Rebecca, 311 Blankenship, Denny G., 405 Blazina, V. John, 249, 334, 448 Blecha, Shirley J., 282 Bledsoe, Glen E. Jr., 327 Bledsce, Judy C, 68, 294 Bleha, Bernard D., 50 Bleha, Jon A., 106, 334 Blessing, Jeanne H., 311, 454 Bliss, Carolly, 178, 311, 435, 442 Bliss, Robin, 384, 431, 441 Bloch, Dennis, 388 Block, Steven M., 360 Blomberg, Gail H., 420, 456 Blondin, Anne, 270 Blondin, Jack Q., 51, 378 Bloom, Connie K., 51, 272, 439 Bloomberg, Brion L., 241, 356 Bloomquist, William D., 338 Bloxom, Bruce, 178 Blume, Judy A., 159, 420 Blumenfeld, Irwin A., 28, 148 Blumenthal, Joanne L., 302 Blumenthal, Rochelle, 60, 302 Bvlhe. Judith H., 298 BOARD OF REGENTS, 27 Boatman, Harold, 399 Bock, James, 396, 438 Bockemuehl, Richard, 68, 356 Bodhaine, Barry, 382 Bodmer, Marci, 270, 456 Boender, Dean, 68, 452 Bogaard, Judith, 282 Boggess, Charles, 362 Bogucki, Katherine, 292 Bohlin, Darlene, 68, 430 Bohling, Corey, 396 Bohlman, Ronald, 230, 398, 482 Bohn, Jane, 320 Bohnen, Diane, 51 Bolen, Rebecca, 141, 298 Bollard, R. John, 87 Bollen, Christopher, 350 Bolyard, Gary M., 68 Bonamy, Barbara A., 278 Bond, Chuck, 205 Bond, Theresa, 420 Bond, Valerie, 292 Bonderman, Dave, 402 Bondy, Richard L., 403 Bone, Chris H., 139, 356, 448 Bone, Hugh, 86, 185 Bonell, Charles W., 336 Bonell, Robin A., 51, 284 Bonica, John J., 100 Bonnicksen, Linda, 141, 270 Bookv alter, Joe, 157 Boom, John, 387 Booms, Bernard, 365 Booth, Leonard, 403 Booton, Heide, 160, 420 Bordeaux, Sally, 322 Borell, Kay, 278, 490 Borgen, James, 346 Borgersen, Sig, 358 Borgford, Robert, 334 Borgman, Charles, 76 Boro, Sandy, 144, 272, 451 Boroughs, Homer, 249 BOWLING, 245 Borrow, Susan, 292 Bortner, Timothy, 348 Boshaw, Britta, 80, 310, 316 Bosi, Ronald, 420 Boston, Robbin, 354 Boston, Robert, 94, 327 Boston, William, 354 Botkin, Susan, 31 1 Bottem, James, 88, 467 Botting, Neil, 68, 360 Bourdeau, Jay, 382 Bourgette, Richard, 382 Bourne, Antoinette, 51 Bourne, Martin, 101 Boutilier, Betty, 80 Bovee, C. Doug, 382 Bovington, Margaret, 298 Bowen, Robert, 399 Bower, Karen, 312, 486 Bowman, Deanna, 298 Bowman, Norman, 347 Boyce, Carolyn, 284 Boyce, LeRoy, 342 Boyce, Porius, 338 Boyd, Helen, 270 Boyd, Ronald, 340, 438, 448 Boyden, Douglas, 186, 382 Boyer, Rodney, 332 Boyker, Brenda, 270 Boyle, C. Edward, 408 Boyles, Stephen, 403 Bo2ak, Barbara, 320 Brace, George, 68, 342 Braden, John Philip, 101 Bradford, Jane, 104 Bradley, Anne, 304, 453 Bradley, Eoline, 300 Bradley, Jim L., 356 Bradshaw, Bev, 141, 485 Bradway, Sharon, 322 Braga, Raylene, 322 Brain, James, 331 Brainard, Sally, 485 Braithwaite, Alfred, 98, 411 Brame, Gary, 378 Branch, Robert, 406 Brand, Lynne, 420 Brandon, Robert, 88, 350, 443, 467 Brandt, Dennis, 360 Brandt, Judith, 306 Brannen, Sherry, 276 Branston, Reginald, Jr., 51, 420 Brashen, Sharon, 274 Brashler, Susan, 272 Brasseur, Roosevelt, 101 Braune, William, 406 Brauss, Mariella, 284 Bray, Roger, 436 Brayshaw, Charles, 404, 452 Brazas, Joan, 316 Breard, Bob, 348, 464 Brecht, Julius, 399 Breitstein, Julie, 420 Brennan, John, 353, 438 Brenner, Julie, 269 Breon, Susan, 298 Brewbaker, Kim, 278 Brewer, Craig, 374 Brewer, R. David, 354, 466 Brickner, Bruce, 382 Bridges, Barbara, 104, 427, 455 Briggs, Jack, 446 Briggs, Mike, 205 Briggs, W. Scott, 438 Bright, John, 368 Brinck, Susan, 420 Brindle, Sally, 270 Brinkman, Sandy, 51 Briscoe, Kathleen, 288. 426, 442 Brislawn, Ann, 278 Brislawn, Maureen, 272 Brislin, Joseph, 327 Bristol, Bunnie, 269, 294 Brix, Mary, 284 Brobst, Jeanne, 320, 462, 468 Brockhoff, Fred, 358 Brodie, Alexander, 350 Brook, Sue, 465 Brooks, Denise, 318 Brooks, Judith, 262 Brooks, Thomas, 340 Broom, David, 396 Broom, Sally, 294 Broome, Beverly, 320 Brost, Le Ann, 316 Brostrom, Robert, 51, 390 Brothers Four, 176 Brotman, Jeff, 142, 368 Broughton, Ann, 286, 450 Brown, Alvin, 245 Brown, Barry, 66, 382 Brown, Bruce, 98, 405 Brown, Chester, 51, 144, 249, 388, 440, 445, 447 Brown, Douglas, 348 Brown, Frank, 388 Brown, Fred, 452 Brown, George H., 370 Brown, James A., 94, 334 Brown, James E., 327 Brown, James R., 354 Brown, John D., 51, 228, 246, 340, 430, 445, 447, 482 Brown, Keith, 209 382 Brown, Larry, 51, 354, 441 Brown, Laurence M., 396 Brown, Linda Carol, 80, 282 Brown, Lyie, 68, 429 Brown, Mary Alice, 347 Brown, Mike, 362 Brown, Nancy, 284 Brown, Nancy L., 316 Brown, Patricia, 256, 278 Brown, Penley, 288 Brown, Rebecca, 309 Brown, Richard, 68, 346 Brown, Robert, 365 Brown, Robert, 88, 392, 399 Brown, Roberta, 288 Brown, Russell, 354 Brown, Steve, 388 Brown, William Jr., 101 Brown, Veronica, 80, 270 Brownell, Vir iinia, 282 Bruce, Donna, 322 Bruce, Norval, 382, 464 Bruce, Robert, 51 Bruch, Barbara, 51 Brueske, Richard, 88, 404 Bruffey, J. Alan, 400 Brukelta, Janice, 284 Brummcll, Butt, 165 Brunelle, Robert, 400 Brunson, Gail, 104, 290 Brunton, Bruce, 51 Brunton, Loren, 88, 468 Bryan, Robert, 360 Bryan, Russell, 407 Bryant, Benjamin, 97 Bryant, Bonnie, 292, 294 Bryant, Michael, 384 Bryson, Dianne, 318 Buchanan, Bill, 223 Buchanan, Craig, 51, 477 Buchanan, W. Michael, 68, 390 Buck, Art, 465 Buck, Bonnie 290 Buck, Carolyn, 280 Buck, Judith, 304 Buck, Roger, 400 Buck, Toyan, 159, 312 Buckhouse, Susanne, 320 Buckingham, Tom, 398 Buckingham, Ward, 358 Buckley, Bob, 228, 231 Buckley, Galen, 298 Buckley, Marcia, 141, 269, 282 Buckley, William, 183 Buckner, James, 338 Buckner, Mary Sue, 284 Buell, Bob I., 336 Buell, N Lynn, 412 Buell, Patricia, 309 Buell, Peggy, 316 Bueschke, M. Maureen, 51 Buhler, James R., 399 Buhler, John, 338 Bull, John A. Ill, 387 Bollard, Barry. 358, 446, 447 Bullard, Tim, 165, 205, 358 Bullitt, Mrs. A. Scott, 27 Bunce, Julith, 104 Bundy, Robert, 51, 346 Bunker, Janice, 264, 490 Buorklund, Stanley, 80 Burbach, Ken, 382 Burg, William, 374 Burghardt, Galen, 360 Burgner, Sharon, 286 Burk, Gary, 406 Burk, Jack, 360 Burke, Duane, 88 Burke, Tom, 376 Burke, William, 86, 354 Burks, Sharon, 314 Burleson, Judith, 322 Burley, George, 161 Burley, John, 463 Burmeister, Judy, 312 Burnet, Kathleen, 270 Burnett, Bob, 378 Burns, Annice, 274 Burns, Gordon, 51 Burns, Marilyn, 308 Burns, Robert, 376 Burns, Rosemary, 296 Burpee, David, 382 Burpee, Lynn, 309 Burris, Kathleen, 288 Burrough, David, 340 Burrow, Charles, 406 Burrows, Donald, 394 Burrus, Jeff, 336 Burton, Barbara, 80, 268, 296, 444 Burton, Russell, 390 Bus, Richard, 336 Bush, Fave, 298 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, 66 Bustt, Joe, 356, 448 Bush, Joe, 342, 440 Bush, Mary, 465 Bush, Maurice, 236 Bushley, David, 334 Busick, Jerry, 378, 438 Butherus, Donna, 233 Butler, Charles, 399 Butler, Gail, 270 Butler, Joyce, 296 Butler, Nancy J., 296, 318 Butler, Pamela, 284 Butrim, Paul, 68, 376 Butterfield, Elaine, 284 Button, Peggy, 51, 272 Buxton, Raymond, 348 Buzard, Edwyn, 387 Buzzard, Joan, 316 Byers, Larry, 400 Byington, Robert, 396 Byrd, Joyce, 256, 282, 490 Byrne, Pauline, 282 Cadagan, Sandra J., 286, 453 Cadigan, Shane, 338 Cady, Barbara A,, 292 Cady, Diana C, 280, 453 Cady, George, 45 Cady, James, 360 Cahill, John A., 366 Cahn, Suzanne, 51, 314 Cahoon, William D., 340 Cam, Carol, 256, 420 Cain, James M., 31 Cairngross, Dawn S., 51, 280 Cairns, William M., 342 Calapp, Judith E., 278 Caldwell, Bryce, 146, 439 Caldwell Claudia L., 272 Calhoon, Lois E,, 322, 468, 486 Calkins, Doug, 463 Callahan, Sandra M., 129, 140, 141, 280, 451 Callero, Karen J., 80, 310, 316 Calligan, Christopher C, 88, 481 Callis, Gail, 435 Calvert, Carol, 292 CALVIN CLUB, 475 Cdlvo, Sidney, 426 CAMANO HOUSE, 316 Camber, Ken A., 353 Camden, Stephen R., 388 Cameron, Carol, 51, 141, 280 Cameron, Douglas S., 51 Cameron, Gerald L., 68, 354, 428 Cameron, John, 80, 346 Camp, Bob E., 334 Camp, Stephen W., 334, 448 Campana, Judy A., 270 Campbell, Charles H., 452 Campbell, Dinah, 412 Campbell, Glen D., 406 Campbell, John, 452 Campbell, Marshall M., 338 Campbell, Mel, 246 Campbell, Pamela F., 51, 268 Campbell, Pamela H., 51, 288, 434, 435, 451 Campbell, Penny, 155 Campbell, Peter B., 390 Campbell, Peter F., 68, 370, 438 Campbell, Richard B., 406 Campbell, Richard S., 162, 408 Campbell, R. J., 463 Campbell, Robert R., 365, 411 Campbell, Ronald A., 410 Campbell, Sandra F., 304 Campbell, Susan G., 304 Campbell, Thomas, 67 Campbell, Thomas I., 68, 334 CAMPUS RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, 472 Canfield, Donald R., 370, 462 Canfield, Paige L., 51, 316 Canfield, Susan M., 309 Cannon, Donald Ross, 66 Cannon, Haney A., 51 Cannon, Nancy A., 151, 286 Cannon, Rosemary, 290 Capell, Grant, 334 Capell, Harry T., 334 Capell, John J., 68, 384 Capener, Joan M., 316 Caplan, Barry P., 68, 388 Caplan, Cyrila J., 302 Caples, Brenda, 485 Capstick, Donald 0., 332 Caraway, Michael N., 387 Card, Stuart L., 405 Cardiff, Edward I., 336 Cardwell, Ray T., 368 Cardwell, Richard H., 368 Carl, Edward E., 403, 464 Carlile, Henry D., 51 Carlisle, Elizabeth J., 284 Carlisle, Katherine G., 51, 284 Carlisle, Penney H,, 290 Carlson, Carleen M., 466 Carlson, Charles K., 334, 452 Carlson, Fredrick E., 327 Carlson, Gary J., 51, 362 Carlson, Gene, 334, 440, 452 Carlson, James S., 66, 346 Carlson Jeannie M., 300 Carlson, Linda L., 284 Carlson, Melvin R., 378 Carlson, Robert L., 101 Carlson, Stanley A., 51, 356 Carlson, Thomas R., 342 Carlson, Wanda J., 280 Carlsson, Sandra H., 314 Carnahan, Corinne G., 270 Carnahan, Don, 205 Carnell, Ronald E., 404 Carney, W. Lawrence, 366, 400 Cams, James L.. 68, 365, 457 Carovano, Ron G., 370 Carozza, Lee R., 31, 384 Carozza, Mary, 296 Carp, Judy, 157 Carp, Michael H., 51, 368 Carpenter, Charles W., 439 Carpenter, Edward, 30 Carr, Burton K., 340 Carr, Colleen D., 290, 462 Carr, Hugh E, Jr., 51, 334, 440 Carrell, James B., 51, 374 Carr, Myrna M„ 51, 270 Carr, Richard E., 362 Carrol, Paul C, 368 Carroll, Karen L., 76, 455 Carroll, Lela A., 322, 462, 486 Carroll, Robert B,, 51, 370 Carson, Dave J., 400 Carter Carol A., 266 Carter, Cathryn E., 312 Carter, Jack R., 390 Carthey, Kent R., 374 Cartlis, Jay, 410 Cartozian, Shirley M., 292 Carlwrighl, Phillip W., 44 CASCADE HOUSE, 398 Casey, E. Michael, 406 Casey, Susan D., 278 Casey, Thomas G., 376 Cash, Penelope A., 270, 442 Cassill, John T., 382 Casteel, Gary G., 404 Cathcart. James A., 394 Catoni, Joan, 51, 435 Cattron, Carol A., 314 Cauvel, Marie C, 324 Cavanaugh, Myrna R., 296 Cavness, Bob 0., 376 Cazalet, Edward G., 228, 230, 462 Cederwall, Kristen, 150, 294 Cederwall, Pam, 485 Cella Gail B., 290, 490 CENTENNIAL HOUSE, 311 Chaffey, John D., 383 Chaffins, John C, 374 Camberlain, Martin N., 28 Chamberlin, Nancy L., 311 Champoux, James J., 408 Chandler, Calvin C, 205, 340 Chandler, Gary A., 88, 344, 345 428 Chapman, Carol E., 300 Chapman, Lynne D., 284, 450 Chapman, Stuart, 67 Chappie, Stanley, 45 Charles, Karen L., 270 Charles, Sharon J., 270 Chatterton, Herbert I., 398 CHELAN HOUSE, 396 Chen, Anthony S. K., 399 Chen, Wen-Hsien, 98 Chen, Wen-Shuh, 98 Cherberg, Barbara J., 288 Cherednik, Faith E., 420, 466 Cherry, Diane L., 300 CHI OMEGA, 284 CHI PSl, 342 Chichetti, Virginia L., 278 Chihuly, Dale P., 346 Childs, Frank E., 394 Childs, Herbert E., 51 Childs, Marquis, 163 Chin, Don, 404 Chin, Kay Y., 404 Chinn, Donald, 438 Chinn, Elmer D., 68 Chinn, Hellen, 454 Chinn, Joanne, 51, 420 Chinook, King (Mascot), 254 Chipman, Elizabeth D., 309 Chirkin, Gregory S., 88, 98, 407 Chisholm, Douglas L., 66, 246, 340, 445, 482 Chisom, Charles B., 403 Cho, Yongdock, 88, 464 Chopp, Melvyn F., 52, 404 Christen, Fred, 76 Christensen, Karen D., 162, 318 Christensen, Linda, 80, 298, 451 Christensen, Nadine E., 318, 486 Christensen, Paul A., 340 Christenson, Gloria A., 466 Christenson, John D., 376 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION, 474 Christiansen, Don R., 394, 395 Christie, Carol S., 314 Christopher, James A., 367 Christopher, James G., 481 Christophersen, Carl R., 360 Christofferson, Sally A., 162, 292 Chriswell, Lawrence I., 86, 383, 464 Chun, Alan G., 405 Church, Phil, 46 Chytil, L. Diane, 272 Cicchetti, Joanne, 80, 272 Cimino, Michael D., 386, 387 Cissna, Robert L., 392 Cixon, James, 336 Clanton, Barbara A., 304 Clanton, Larry, 205 Clark, Bert, 204, 205 Clark, Daniel W., 88, 346, 440, 470 Clark, David T., 407 Clark, Elaine, 420 Clark, Gary C, 205, 445 Clark, Helen L., 276 Clark, Jo A, 276 Clark, Julianne, 312, 313 Clark, Linda A., 290 Clark, Marilyn, 462 Clark, Mary, 462 Clark, Mary Kay, 286 Clark, Nyle C, 256, 453 Clark, Ron, 457 Clark, Sidney, 394 Clark, Stephen R., 346 Clark, Voris £., 249, 392, 405, 447 Clarke, David L., 346 Clarke, Fred G., 370 Clarke, Jane E., 269, 298 Clarke, Sidney H., 394 Clarke, Ward H., 340 Clasby, Robert C, 338 Clausen, Linden E., 387 Claussen, Karen L., 52, 270 Clay, Dorothy E., 296, 490 Clay, Lawrence M., 94, 327 Clayton, Thomas H., 356 Clayton, Timotha, 274 Clegg, Judith A., 280 Cleghorn, Joanne V., 280 Cleghorn, Karen L,, 292 Clemens, John, 452 Clemmons, Richard E., 396 Cleveland, John K., 368 Clibborn, Bruce B., 396 Click, James E., 406 Cliffe, Pamela A., 292 Clifford, Frederic W., 406 Clifton, James F., 410, 41! Clifton, Sandra G., 296, 490 Clime, Thelma, 475 Climenson, Richard M., 86, 344 Cline, Donald G., 52, 383 Cline, Herman H., 420 Clingman, Dave, 460 Close, Marilyn A., 256, 264 Clothier, Rick W., 452 Cloud, Robert K., 403 Clouse, Jeanne M., 189, 266 Coart, John C, 52, 247, 356 Coats, Robert G., 404 Coble, Gary A., 344, 428 Coccione, Marilyn R., 270 Cochran, Gail A., 276, 450 I 502 Your Book Store— Current Today— and Tomorrow maintaining always our University Tradition 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 famjly relationship maintains with the University. Here the same friendliness, the same dedication to service, will strike a familiar note ani.1 you will be " home again. " Of course if you are not leaving " these parts, " we hope to see you often. For, as the University grows, the Book Store keeps pace with the family ' s needs — today on the campus, and tomorrow, when you return. UNIVERSITY Otrnttl h the AssocijiiJ Str tici f of the I ' nit crsitx ■ 4326 University Way N.E. - MEIrose 2-3400 i Many Departments To Serve You— Maffi rioor. 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 MczZiniinc The Record Shop Sheet Music Gift Wrapping and Mailing Service Cashier and Box Office Dotiri stairs Textbooks and Professional Reference Books The Sports Shop The Ski Shop 503 Cochran, Lyall, 148 Cochran, Nancy J., 311, 486 Cockburn, David R., 396, 428, 440 Cockreil, Joseph D. Jr., 340, 454 Coddington, Elizabeth A., 324, 462 Coe, Lana L., 320, 486 Coffee, James B., 248, 403 Coffman, June C, 52, 324 Coghill, A. Bruce, 406 Coghill, Marianne T., 433 Cohen, Alan H., 388 Cohen, Albert R., 388 Cohen, Merilyn C, 270 Cohen, Michael L., 388 Cohen, Sharon, 274 Cohen, Stephen A., 388 Cohen, Stuart A., 388 Colagrossi, Jeannette M., 286 Colby, Carl L., 384 Cole, Bill, 148 Cole, Carol-Ann, 318 Cole, Cynthia N., 284 Cole, James M., 405 Cole, John Y., 52, 356, 440 Cole, Laurence A., 334 Cole, Robert D., 359 Cole, Stanton M., 143, 388, 438 Coleman, Carolyn L., 284 Coleman, Howard J., 52, 386 Coleman, William, 436 Collard, Ginger L., 292 Collard, Nelson, 368 Collette, Craig D., 115, 137, 146, 348 Colley, Dennis 0., 255, 368 Colley, Thomas J., 108 Collins, Elaine L., 52, 270 Collins, Larry L., 332 Collins, Richard J., 370 Collins, Richard T., 368 Collison, Sheila M., 420 Colston, Richard A., 399 Colwell, Catherine A., 272 Comegys, Susan, 52, 294 Comfort, Virginia L., 141, 304 COMMUTERS, 412 COMPASS AND CHART, 460 Compton, George A., 348 Condit, Judy, 148, 150 Cone, Robert L., 340 Cone, William C, 52, 340, 445 Conerly, Lynne R., 306 Congdon, Carol E., 288 Conger, Michael R., 350 Conlon, Tom 0., 376 Conner, Glenn E., 404 Conner, Susan M., 320 Connolly, Terry L., 286 Connor, Patrick E., 88 Conrad, Ernest, 29, 148 Constans, Mary J., 284 Conway, Sharon E., 52, 284 Cook, Carol L., 270 Cook, Chris, 280 Cook, Chris C, 52, 146, 390 Cook, Clarence B., 52 Cook, Connie J., 141, 298 Cook, Gary M., 350 Cook, James J,, 89, 420, 443 Cook, John R., 398 Cook, Terry A., 300 Cooke, Carol Y., 322 Cool, John F,, 390 Cooley, Gary G., 52, 376 Cooley, Janet L., 433, 454 Coombs, Howard A,, 46 Cooper, Bonnie L., 277 Cooper, Diane E., 326 Cooper, Elaine C, 31 1 Cooper, John D., 383 Cooper, Kirby D., 353 Cooper, Wayne, 459 Cooper, William E., 420 Cope. Jill C, 270 Cope, John J., 246, 334 Coplan, Nancy A., 311 Coplen, Dorothy, 272 Copner, Mary Ellen, 304 Corbetl, Joyce P., 52 Corbin, Kathleen J., 280 Corbin, James S., 350 Corbin, William R., 380 Corell, Ed, 208, 212 Cordova, Lee J., 372, 454 Cordry, Michael J., 89, 374, 464 Cordry, Sharon L., 280 Cornelius, Alice G., 270 Corneliussen, Eric F., 346 Cornell, James T., 376 Corner, Alan 8., 368 Cornue, Deborah A., 52, 324 Cornue, Peter W., 129, 392 394 395, 449 Cornwall, Cathy C, 320, 462 Corp, Deanna C, 486 Corskie, Kirslen K., 286, 490 CORVETTES, 490 Corwin, Alan M., 52, 392, 403 Coson, George E., 338 Costigan, Giovanni, 185 Cottingham, Judith, 320 Cotton, Colette B., 270 Couch, Pauline F., 80 Couden, William M., 384 Coulon, Sherman, 246 Coulter, Carole S., 191 Coulter, Joseph M., 59, 228, 270 426, 445, 447 Courleau, Cherry Ann, 80, 270 Coury, Jeanellc M., 52, 306 Covert, Margaret A., 290 Covington, Deanna L., 292 Cox, Carol J., 292 Cox, Carolyn K., 486 Cox, Catherine H., 80, 306 Coykendall, Elizabeth A., 300 Coyle, Frank, 452 Crabs, Jack M., 101 Crabtree, Violet M., 68 Craig, Bob, 471 Craig, Cameron N., 89, 340, 463, 469 Craig, Diane L., 277 Craig, Gary, 358, 440 Craig, George R., 52 Craig, Margaret, 30 Craig, Pat E., 80, 296 Craiq, Sharon L., 324 Crain, Andrea A., 280 Cramer, Gretchen L., 80, 292 Cramer, John, 222, 253 Cramer, Robert W., 354 Cramer, Sharon L., 52, 290 Cramer, Thomas C, 52, 420 Crandall, Kathryn F., 486 Crandall, Tom, 340 Cranney, Frank C, 68, 334 Crase, Pamela A., 310, 316, 455 Crater, Lyie W., 384 Crawford, JoAnn, 480 Crawford, John 0. Jr., 360 Creevey, James A., 348 Creevey, Judy E., 280 Creighton, John 0., 353 Cress, Ted S., 392, 398 CREW, 214 Crick, Kelly, 358 Crill, Wayne E., 101 Crilly, Janyce L., 314 Crippen, Monte D., 89, 399, 440, 443, 464 Crist, Janet L., 52, 268, 306, 434, 451 Crocker, Gary 8., 52, 113, 115, 378, 440, 447 Crockett, Ronald, 358 Croft, Norma A., 280 Croly, David L., 161, 368 Cronquist, Norman E., 52 Crook, Carol A., 272 Crook, Robert L., 358 Crosby, Karl J., 52, 396 Croselto, Jessie A., 455 Cross, Pat, 471 Cross, Saralyn R., 322 Croselto, Richard L., 334 Crossett, Judy Ann, 256, 280 Crowther, Bosley, 184 Crow, Merry Ann, 324 Cruea, M. Dee, 282 Cufley, Eileen J., 312 Cufley, James E., Jr., 52 Culberson, Charles H, 400 Culbertson, Storm, 152 Culmback, Barrett W., 52, 383 Culp, Frank E., 89 Culton, Jacklyn K., 314 Culver, Bruce H., 348 Culver, Kenneth L., 348 Culver, Ralph B., 76 Cummings, William M., 390 Cummins, Diane, 138, 152, 249 Cummins, Donald C, 336 Cunningham, Richard D., 68 Cunningham, Robin H., 392, 404 Currie, Daniel III, 68, 340, 440 Currie, Donald L., 402 Currie, Robert C, 374 Curry, Michael L., 52, 439 Curry, Paul W., 346 Curtis, Alan B., 468 Curtis, Barbara J., 320, 454, 462, 468 Curtiss, Karen A., 306 Curtiss, Pamela, 272, 307 Cutler, Russell, 48, 257 Cutler, Susie J., 191, 288, 483 CYPRESS HOUSE, 318 Cyr, Margaret R., 286 Cyrus, Jane A., 277 Czarnecki, Steve E., 408 Czesia, Joyce C, 309 Czubin, Chuck E., 378 D Dabney, Stan B., 353 Dahl, David P., 98, 407 Dahl, Gerald A., 354 Dahl, Manley E., 332 Dahl, Sidney A., 411, 464 Dahlgatd, Kristin K., 304 Dahlin, Carol A., 151, 294 Dahlin, Roberta A., 272 Dahlin, Dennis R., 348 Dahners, Elene N,, 76, 306, 455 Dailey, Charles W., 68, 376 DAILY BUSINESS, 158 DAILY STAFF, 154 Dalan, Pamela A., 31 1 Dale, Vicky K., 300 Daihgren, Roy, 246 Dalinkus, Victoria C, 296 Dally, Donald F., 346 Dalrymple, Waite, 41 1 Dalseg, Elaine B., 104, 427 Daly, Donald R., 384 Dam, Merrily U., 420 Damery, William D., 332 Dammeier, Jeanie L., 80, 284 Danekas, William G., 356 Daniels, Donald B., 68, 98, 390, 446, 447 Daniels, Robert I., 420 Danielson, Karen L., 52, 268, 480 Dankers, John G., 89, 405 Danner, Sally C, 280 Darland, Gary K., 387 Darland, Michael L., 334 Darlington, Neil R., 89, 404, 464 Darr, Russell E., 52, 338 Daugaard, William W., 89 Daugherty, Michael F., 370 Davenport, Barbara J., 277 David, Mary Elizabeth, 294 Davidson, Barry C, 358 Davidson, Donna A., 80 Davidson, Ellwood W., 338 Davidson, Judy A., 286, 450, 453 Davidson, Loren C, 246, 334 Davidson, Robert, 358 Davidson, Sondra L., 52, 268, 272, 434, 451 Davies, David M., 52, 440 Davis, Allan Rex, 348 Davis, Barbara, 280 Davis, Carol A., 278 Davis, Charles R„ 80 Davis, Dan, 374 Davis, Darryl W., 407 Davis, Dixie A., 286 Davis, Don, 344 Davis, Jay N., 89, 443 Davis, Laurel W., 280 Davis, Linda A., 52, 300 Davis, Marilyn E., 52 Davis, Nancy Lee, 322 Davis, Nancy Louise, 296 Davis, Norm, 383 Davis, Patricia J., 269, 284 Davis, Robert L., 334 Davis, Robert N., 388 Davis, Tom L., 383 Davison, Judith K., 318 Dawson, David A., 393 Dawson, Richard E., 376 Dawson, Stephanie A., 490 Day, Edward A., 420 Deardorf, James, 49 Dearing, Maureen E., 104, 271 427 DeBiose, Toni D., 298 DeBusschere, Daniel G., 378 DeChenne, Judith D., 318, 435 Decker, Jon H., 350 Deering, William M., 362 Defenbaugh, Mildred C, 412, 473 Deffenbacher, Kenneth A., 436 DeFina, Dorothy E., 104 Degg, Lois E., 320 DeGraw, Donna K., 104 Deily, Bill H., 344 Deines, Anna M., 304 Deininger, John, 231 Deisher, Steven M., 348 Deising, Carole D., 282 Dekker, David, 97 Delanty, Edward A., 89 Delanly, Susan G., 312 DeLateur, Conrad A., 340 DeLeon, Irvin, 372 Oelimitros, Tom, 356 Dellinger, Nancy J., 80, 307 Delsman, Judith M., 298 DELTA CHI, 344 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 286 DELTA GAMMA, 288 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, 346 DETA TAU DELTA, 348 DELTA UPSILON, 350 DELTA ZETA, 290 Delzell, Allen W,, 101 DeMacon, Vicki L., 322 Demco, Alan T., 378 DeMilita, James J., 354 Deming, John G., 407, 432, 454 Deming, Van E., 374 Demme, Bo, 376 Denhof, Duane, 148 Denney, John, 249, 356, 426, 447 Denney, Mary M., 292 Dennis, Judith A., 304 Dennis, Pat, 435 Dennison, Judith A., 298 Deno, James E., 378 Denslow, Clark, 246, 356 DENTAL HYGIENE, 455 DENTISTRY, 76 Denton, Jack V., 383 Derby, Art, 378 Derby, Diane Y., 312 Derosier, Robert F., 338 Derrick, Raymond L, 404 Deskins, Pati, 485 Desmond, Thomas E., 52, 346 Desmond, Thomas M., 376 Dessen, Karen D., 324 DesVoigne, David M., 420 Deturk, Flo A., 286 Dover, Barbara A., 288 Devine, Donna M., 309 DeVore, Charles B., 370 OeVore, Tim, 362 OeVries, Raymond A., 354 Dewar, Susan, 80, 292. 441, 451 DeYoung, Larry B., 399 Diaz de Leon, Delores D., 312 Dibble, Shirley D., 52, 439 Dick, Charles L., 384 Dickens, James R,, 404 Dickerman, Susan J., 318 Dickey, Rosemary, 163 Dickie, Barbara P., 290 Dickinson, Diane, 288 Dickinson, Ron C, 368 Dicks, Norm D., 148, 200, 205, 376, 447, 448 Diehl, Carolyn E., 294 Diehl, Robert, 119 Diehl, William S., 205, 376 Diessner, Delaa, 324 Dietrich, Gary L., 94, 344, 483 Dietz, William R., 348, 448 Dillard, Marilyn D., 68, 141, 280 Dille, James M., 100 Dille, Juhanne S., 290 Dillemuth, Al, 476 Dillon, Carol, 462 Dillon, David W., 390 Dillon, Sally J., 52 Dingwall, Donnie E., 298 Dippel, Karen K., 311, 468 Disch, Therese J., 318 Disckin, Harold C, 372, 475 Disney, Sherry L., 288 Ditlevson, Carol, 284 Ditlamore, Ray B., 332 Diven, Dick, 463 Divine, Theodore E., 331 Dix, Douglas Q., 343 Dixon, Jim L., 431 Dixon, Richard L., 394 Dixon, Richard, 119 Dixon, Roger, 428 Dobler, Fred, 170 Dobos, Nick E., 344 Dobson, Allen, 393 Doces, Chris, 370 Doces, John G., 358 Docken, Richard E., 406 Dodd, Chevy D., 298, 451 Dodd, Davidson P., 356, 448 Dodd, Lou S., 452 Dodds, Bruce J., 368 Dodge, James T., 101 Dodge, John H., 353 Doe, Alan R., 68, 380 Doell, Deanna, 80, 271 Doerinq, Dennis R., 398 Dolan, Kenneth W., 52, 396 Dolan, Sharon J., 104, 427 Donahey, Kathy M,, 294 Donahoe, Bill M., 370 Donahoe, George M., 370 Donaldson, Lauren, 97 Dondero, Diane M., 271 Doney, John H., 386, 387 Doney, Thomas R., 340 Donin, Carol E., 302 Donion, E. Gary, 388 Dooliltle, Bonnie J., 80 Dopps, Naomi R., 286 Dorman, Casey, 396 Dorn, Terry R., 338 Dorner, Timothy S., 348 Dorsett, William A., 52, 332 Doten, David F., 249, 383 DOTSON HOUSE, 399 Dowd. Charles, 436 Dougan, Ann, 294 Dougan, Judy, 294, 485 Douglas, John, 222 Douglas, Sharon A., 318 Douglas, William B., 376 Doupe, Robert N., 332 Douville, Gregory L., 334 Dover, Lola R., 420 Dow, Dave H., 53, 374 Dow, Erwin E., 374 Dowdell, Diane, 420 Dowdy, Sharon 8., 277 Dowling, Keets, 288 Downie, Lynda M., 296 Downing, Sally L., 282 Downs, Robert T., 420 Doyle, Harry, 241, 358 Doyle, Patty, 280 Drake, David L., 331 Drake, Rush W., 360 Drake. Shirley Ann, 80 Drane, Linda S., 278 Draper. Ida M., 312 Drath, John M., 404 Dreps, William J., 344 Dressel, Dennie J., 80, 298 Dressier, Martha G., 314 Drew, Patrick H., 380 Drewel, Ken L., 354 Drewes, George R., 468 Driscoll, Joan P., 278 Driscol!, Thomas A., 101 Droke, Phillip G., 392, 394, 395 Drosos, Elaine M.. 455 Drubv. Marilyn, 155 Drumheller, Gerry A., 309 Drumheller, Joseph, 27 Druxman, Michael B., 388 Dryer, Trudy M., 304 Ducken, Lynn K., 306 Dudley, Lee V., 420, 464 Duegan, Terrence, 53 Dueland, Aase B., 288 Dugan, George M., 53, 362 Ouitch, Lynne F., 302 Duke, Robert A., 340 Dulin, Douglas W., 340 Dumouchel, Richard C, 69, 307 Dunlap, Elizabeth A., 427 Dunlap, Kathleen A., 420, 486 Dunman, Evelyn j., 312 Dunn, Daniel G., 399 Dunn, Gloria J., 278, 489 Dunn, Randolph L., 396 Dunnam, Cynthia F., 312 Dunnet, David I., 53, 406, 439 DuPen, Deslia, 292 Duppenthaler, Michael D., 370, 452 DurBoraw, Dianna M., 324 Durdall, David B., 398 Durgan, Kathleen L., 314 Durgan, Terrence D., 405 Durr, Donald G., 150, 378 Duryee, David A., 69, 384 Duzan, Stephen A., 151, 358, 448 Dwinnell, Sharon J., 318 Dworak, David, 76 Dwyer, Stephanie M., 312 Dyar, Nancy A., 307 Dyck, Steve D., 396 Dye, James E., 53, 407 Dye, Robert W., 69, 356, 482 Dyer, Dennis V., 69 Dyke, James R., 129, 143, 376, 448 Dysart, Keith, 139 Dziedzic, Ken T., 358 Eachren, Rexine, 256 Eager, Lin L., 312 Earley, Susan M., 280 Early, Maxine, 255, 294 Earnheart, Paul T., 368 Easley, Michael D., 210, 246, 376, 445 Easter, Chuck W., 358 Easter, Sara-Jo, 292 Eastman, Austin, 87 Eastman, Judith M., 420 Easton, William M., 336, 400 Eaton, Donald R., 330, 384 Eaton, John, 481 Eaton, Margaret A., 282, 490 Eaton, Robert C, 80, 81 Ealon, Roy W., 336 Ebner, Joanne R., 53, 420, 444 Eby, V. Gaile, 278, 322 Eby, Valerie D., 81, 268 Eddington, Steven R., 327 Eddy, Margaret, 277 Edenholm, Ruth A., 284 Ederer, Dave, 376 Ederer, John E., 376, 448 Edfelt, Larry 8., 378 Edfelt, Ralph B., 378 Edgerton, Bruce, 376 Edin, Margaret G., 53, 137, 148, 280, 434, 444, 451 Edmiston, Nancy R., 320 Edmonds, Judith L., 312 Edmondson, Jan P., 378 Edstrom, Mary A., 294 EDUCATION, 78 Edwards, Craig D., 362 Edwards, Donna J., 280 Edwards, Jerry L., 344 Edwards, Kerry E., 420 Edwards, Nancy A., 304 Edwards, Ralph, 471 Edwards, Richard B., 394 Egbert, James R., 331 Egge, Jon D., 358 Egge, Robert M., 340 Eggers, Jacqueline A., 420 Eggimann, Judith A., 277 Ehler, Autry, 237 Eichler, Mary E., 272 Eichner, J. Suzanne, 278 Eide, Sharon K., 53, 300 Eikenbary, Nancy B. J., 320 Eisler, Rosemary C, 312 Ek, Roger B., 346 Ek, Steven J., 346 Ekiund, Glenn L., 53, 160 Ekstran, Diane A., 420 Ekstrom, Dolly Ann, 318 Ekslrom, Philip A., 407 Elder, Carolyn, 277 Elder, John A., 136 Elder, Patricia A., 81, 144, 277 Eldred, Frank E., 89, 420 Eldridge, Dale R., 101, 457 Elfandahl, Lawrence E., 348 Ellingson, Bruce R., 366 Elhol, Jim, 247 Elliott, -Ed H., 351 Elliott, Lenore L., 307 Elliott, Richard S., 94, 327 Elliott, Samuel R., 402 Ellis, Harold J., 383 Ellis, John R., 390 Ellis, Paul J., 332 Ellis, Sabra P., 278, 490 Ellsworth, DeWelle F. Jr., 346 Ellsworth, Vennon, 327 Elrod, Anthony T., 346 Eisner, Carol A., 300 Eisner, Chester D., 400 Eisner, Lois N., 435 Eltz, Janet M., 106, 34, 433, 454 Elwell, Thomas L., 390 504 symbols in your future Finances will play an important part in building your future. If you are an undergraduate, your nearby N B of C office is ready to help you start a responsible banking relationship. We have complete banking service-and a special ear for student ' s financial needs. If this will be your first year out of college, N B of C can help you make a sound start in the business world. Whichever is the case, start now. There ' s no time like the present. NATIONAL BANK o COMMERC In tlie UniveisitN District at N.E. 45tli and Brooklvn N.E. and iii University illage. 505 Emerick, Don W. Jr., 334 Emerson, Lance, 405 Emerson, Nancy A., 307 Emmons, Mike, 358 Enbody, Kathryn E., 310, 318 Enden, James A., 101 Enders, Richard G., 340 Eng, Cordelia, 53, 420 Engdahl, Michaele A., 190, 269, 272 Engh, Francis P., 400 ENGINEERING, 86 ENGINEERING STUDENTS COUNCIL, 469 English, David T., 358 English, Doris, 433 English, Sue, 141 English, Wayne, 354 Englund, Joan Y., 104 Engstrom, Evan, 233 Engstrom, John C, 348 Engstrom, Sue E., 81, 137, 268, 282, 451 Enochson, Sue L., 271, 490 Enslow, Dave, 326 Epier, John C, 330, 360 Epstein, Michael L., 372 Epstein, Stephen H,, 372, 426 Erdmann, Tom, 205, 383 Erickson, Gary G., 53, 400 Erickson, Gerald A., 378 Erickson, John, 233 Erickson, Karen E., 53, 157, 282, 444 Erickson, Larry L., 81, 399 Erickson, Lawrence A., 98, 366, 428 Erickson, Marvin D., 89, 407 Erickson, Midge, 286 Erickson, Patsy L., 486 Erickson, Richard, 353 Ericson, Clifton A., 362 Ericson, Steve P., 351 Erie, Karen E,, 284 Eriksen, Kristm K., 311 Ernst, Jerome R., 368 Ervin, Steven R., 89, 420, 467, 469 Erwin, Lyn C, 277 Eshelman, James D., 76 Espeland, Olga I., 312 Esses, Joyce M., 277, 490 Esther, Lucia E., 320 Etcheson, Warren G., 66 Etheredge, Suzanne C., 292 Etzkorn, Kenneth K., 336 Euchner, Elizabeth V., 486 Evans, Charles A., 100 Evans, Dan E., 340 Evans, David L., 89, 420, 468 Evans, Denise K., 294 Evans, Dewey, 313 Evans, Fred A., 380 Evans, Kirk E., 101 Evans, Patricia A,, 296 Evans, Richard F., 358 Evanson, Julie S., 292 Evens, Eleanor, 146 Evenson, Gretchen E., 53, 144, 288 Everett, Armgard K., 98 Everett, Jim, 205 Everett, Newton B., 100 Evers, James W., 368 Evers, Margaret E., 486 Ewaldsen, Eric 0., 346 Eyier, Candy L., 322 Eyraud, Anne T., 288, 450 Faddcn, Delmar M., 378, 428, 459, 471, 485 Fadden, Michael G., 378 Fadness, Douglas A., 404 Fahey, Elizabeth A., 312 Fahey, Nicholas D., 330, 346 Fairs, Janet C, 311 Falcus, William V., 353 Fales, Martha, 75 Falk, Frank J. Jr., 405 Falkenberg, Karen S., 255, 294 Falkenhagen, Susan C., 288 Falkenhan, Jeffrey J., 399 Falkin, Lynne, 278 Falkner, Beverly M., 284 Falkner, Sandra M., 271 Fall, Gretchen E., 81, 118, 187, 288, 485 Fallon, Richard S., 370 Falls, Gregory, 45 Faltus, Allen, 69, 346 Fan, John C, 98, 420 Fankhauser, Marcia A., 284 Fanning, Diana L., 306 Faragher, Thomas J., 390, 440, 448, 452 Faris, Robert, 49 Fariss, Lani J., 290 Farley, Mary P., 31 1 Fdrr, Pamela K,, 278 Farrari, Karol A., 307 Farrington, Linda L,, 288 Farris, Kelly S., 439 Farwell, G. W., 96 Fassero, Donn A., 340 Faubion, Pamela J., 326 Faulkner, Michael G., 106, 351, 445, Faull, James T., 421, 428, 481 Fawcett, Judith L., 53 Fay, Jerome M., 396 Fearn, Margaret, 257 Federici, Frank L., 89, 469 Feeley, D. James, 400 Feeney, Sharon L., 53, 278 Fegan, Susan M., 324 Fehr, Norma A., 322 Feig, Konnie, 30 Feige, Charles A., 69, 392, 396 Femberg, Joseph M., 372 Fellows, Ben, 463 Fellis, John E., 330, 335 Felton, Cedelia J., 280 Felton, Elizabeth A., 280 Fetch, Myrna M., 278 Ferguson, M. Lynn, 292 Ferguson, Stanley J., 344 Ferguson, W. G. Thomas, 346 Fernald, Robert, 97 Fernandez, Daniel A., 352 Ferrin, Richard, 179 Ferris, Charlene, 307 Ferris, Edward G., 360 Ferns, Kelly, 439 Ferris, Richard L., 69 Ferro, Al J., 370 Fesenmaier, Janis E., 307 Fewell, Carol A., 304 Fey, Janet L., 277 Feyh, Barbara A., 104, 309 Ficca, Larry F., 366 Fickenwirth, Elaine A., 256 Ficker, Albert W., 89, 469, 471 Ficker, Patricia W., 53, 471 Fiddler, Carole J., 421 Fielder, Donald G., 360 Fielding, Kristi A., 288, 450 Fields, Wendy, 294 Figley, Melvin N., 100 Fillinger, David P., 378 Findley, Malcolm H., 53, 346 Fine, Susan N,, 274 Finegold, Larry B,, 388 Finger, Phillip R., 399 Finger, Richard E., 390 Finholm, John D., 378 Finke, Elaine E., 53, 271 Finkenworth, Elaine, 148 Finley, Sandra L., 304 Finnie, Joseph V., 400 Finnigan, Dayton D., 376 Fiorito, Tom J., 336 FIR TREE, 446 Firstenburg, Bruce E., 396 Firstenburg, William J., 69, 396 Fischer, Edmond H., 96 Fischer, Louis, 106 Fischer, Thomas C, 98, 152, 367 Fiser, Donald M., 340 Fiser, Ken E., 340 Fishbach, Stephanie A., 311 Fishburne, Maryheien, 304, 444 Fishburne, Thomas, 247, 358 Fisher, Carl, 237 Fisher, Tom B., 248, 348 Fisher, Thomas J., 392, 394 FISHERIES, 85 Fishman, Fred B., 372, 448 Fitchard, Cecile L., 53 Fite, Rick F., 53, 336 Fitzgerald, Beverly A., 53 Flanagan, Mike, 245 Flanders, Barbara, 294 Flanders, Diana, 294, 453 Flax, Larry S., 388 Fleagle, Robert, 49 Fleck, Sandra L., 53, 268, 286 Fleming, Douglas E., 387 Fleming, Joseph L., 338 Fleming, Richard, 48 Fleming, Robert M., 53, 421 Fleming, Roger T., 53, 407 Flennaugh, Robert L., 408, 449 Flenniken, Judith K., 300 Fletcher, Art F., 362 Fletcher, Dorothy R., 54, 284, 456 Fletcher, James L., 338 Fletcher, Robert A., 380 Flinner, Margretta, 320 Flint, Bill, 452 Flint, Richard H,, 106, 432, 454 Flock, Carl B., 54, 362 Flood, John A., 101 Florence, Jeffery B., 362 Fluke, John M., Jr., 378 Fluke, Virginia L., 54, 178, 435 Flyg, William T., 343, 457 Flynn, Bruce, 360 Flynn, Corinne, 170 Flynn, John H., 348 Flynn, Lorence R., 426 Flynn, Patricia A., 272 Flynn, Sally F., 54, 294, 434, 451, 489 Fogarty, David L., 405 Foley, Wayne E., 334 Folkestad, Sylvia N., 76, 455 Follett, Bob, 245 Fookes, Larry M., 421 Foos, Frank H,, 69, 346, 457 FOOTBALL, 194 Foole, Gary J., 338 Forbes, Thomas B., 368 For Chin, William I., 89, 98, 407 Ford, Gary A., 338 Ford, James F., 374 Ford, Sally J., 54, 140, 293, 444, 451 FOREST CLUB, 456 FORESTRY, 94 Forgey, Marc J., 367 Forsyth, Lynn M., 296 Fortenbacher, Carol J., 287 Fortin, Bruce A., 376 Fortin, Carole L., 294 Fortman, Mike F., 349 Former, Robert W., 54, 354 Fortune, Judy J., 296 Fosmire, Leslie A., 69, 421 Foster, Barbara W., 105 Foster, Basil W., 404 Foster, Betty L., 277 Foster, Dean R., 336 Foster, John R., 370 Foster, Phil L., 248, 374 Foster, Sydney G., 278 Fotheringill, Lynn C, 298 Fovargue, Katherine, 293 Fowler, Cathy M., 322 Fowler, D. C, 96 Fowler, Ginny L., 294 Fox, Donna J., 268, 278 Fox, Francis, 228, 247 Fox, Herb F., 351 Fox, Larry L., 54, 480 Fox, Larry R., 346 Fox, Rebecca A., 31 1 Fox, Theresa M., 271 Frame, James A., 81, 421 France, Arden W., 330, 351 Francis, Carolyn R., 54 Francis, Jerry, 338 Franey, Timothy J., 248, 403 Frank, F. Michael, 396, 432, 454 Frank, Howard A., 390 Frank, James F., 336 Frankel, Claire P., 314 Franklin, John L., 338 Franko, Roy C, 400 Franks, Jerry, 246 Franks, Richard L., 443 Franz, Carol J., 314 Franzke, Gail A., 294 Eraser, Daniel J., 89 Frayne, Patricia D., 81, 314 Frazer, Peggy Anne, 280 Frazier, Robert W., 360 Frederic, Duane E., 368, 485 Frederici, Frank, 465 Frederick, Walton E., 405 Fredericks, Merrily, 290 Frederickson, Fred 0., 54, 137, 370, 447 Frederickson, Dale, 477 Free, Robert, 459 Freece, Jerilyn J,, 486 Freelin, Carolyn L., 324 Freeman, Btji, 485 Freeman, Elizabeth, 54, 151, 304 Freeman, Frederick K., 358 Freeman, Gary M., 387 Freeman, Jean M., 296 Freeman, John P., 336 Freeman, Lois A., 324 Freeman, Susan C, 129, 141, 298, 453, 489 Freeman, William J., 374, 426, 438 Freimuth, Charlotte, 252, 314 Freshwater, Nancy B., 157, 294 Frey, Arthur K., 356 Frey, Judy W., 322 Freytag, Edwin K., 400 Friedl, William A., 394 Friedman, Elliott D., 69, 388 Friedman, Robert J., 372 Frieze, Pamela J., 81, 268, 294 Frisbie, Susan K., 278 Frisk, Frank W., 54, 383 Frissell, Sharon K., 294 Frivold, David G., 410 Fredesen, Jeanne M., 277 Fromberg, Claudia J., 280 Frost, James M., 69 Frosted, Knot R., 223, 334, 445 Frymier, James W., 405 Fuhrer, Frank L., 351 Fujikawa, George K., 400 Fuller, Constance N., 324 Fulton, Merrilin, 163 Funk, Bernard, 435 Funk, Bonnie K., 129, 141, 162, 293, 356, 453, 489 Funk, John C, 394 Funk, Len L., 334 Furney, Glenn D., 69 Furro, Mona M., 324 Furuta, Nancy M., 488 Fyock, Tad L., 98, 370 Gabie, Alison J., 311 Gaither, Annette, 288 Galbraith, Linda J., 293 Galbraith, Mary P., 294 Galbreath, Michael J., 334, 428, 440 Galka, James S., 390 Galkowski, Ann L., 81, 298 Gallagher, Patricia E., 277 Gait, Janet I,, 287 Gallon, Marilee, 274 Galvin, Cherie T., 271 GAMMA ALPHA CHI, 431 GAMMA PHI BETA, 292 Gandy, Marilyn L., 298 Ganz, Susan G., 326 Ganz, William V., 54, 390 Card, Kenley E., 101 Gardiner, Leslee R., 296 Gardner, Ann, 105, 296 Gardner, Martha G., 81, 421, 435 Gardner, Neva A., 290 Gardner, Owen M., 347 Garner, Jan J., 69, 383 Garretson, Roger, 349 Garrett, Charles A., 374 Garrett, Gary R., 368 Garrett, Glenn A., 398 Garrison, Erin, 316 Garrison, Judy L., 272 Garrison, William F., 396 Garvin, Jill L., 271, 490 Gaskill, Jay 8., 336 Gates, Ann N., 105 Gates, Jo Anne, 435 Gavin, Francis S., 421, 452 Gavin, Mary K., 293 Gavin, Richard T., 370 Gaydou, Diane H., 54, 294 Gaydou, Marilyn J., 294 Gearhart, Sue L., 115, 298, 453 Gegner, Kurt, 446 Gehrig, John, 75 Gehrke, Michael L., 344 Geibel, Jeanette, 462 Geibel, Jeff, 157 Geiger, Joan E., 54, 155, 156, 421, 444 Geiger, Suellyn J., 280 Gelb, Carolyn J., 275 Gellermann, Mildred, 137, 153 Gemmill, Clark H., 347 Gentry, Gene G., 294 Genung, Mary Anne, 294 Genung, Ruth M., 294 George, H. Charles, 101 George, Janice S., 81, 324 Georges, Joann A., 271 Gerards, Donald J., 396 Gerdon, Judy G., 312 Gerdon, Harold P., 108, 461 Geria, Bill, 383 Gerring, Dale M., 340 Gerry, John A,, 354 Gervais, Joellen, 54, 271, 439 Gesler, Susan J., 54, 272, 485 Gewalt, Georgene C, 288 Giard, Shirley, 462 Gibbons, Dean W., 406 Gibbons, Mickey L., 233, 284 Gibbs, Suzette C, 282 Giboney, Dave R., 406 Gibson, Bruce 8., 354 Gibson, Celia K., 324 Gibson, Dick, 155, 157 Gibson, Gary R., 351 Gidner, Bob S., 358 Giese, Erick, 247 Giese, Gretchen A., 288 Gieseke, Jim, 246 Giggans, Bernice B., 314 Gilbert, Dick, 459 Gilbert, Gail K., 278 Gilbert, Judy D., 269, 277 Gilbert, Page W., 304 Gilbert, Robert C, 349 Gilbert, Robert G., 351 Gilbert, Roberta M., 278 Giles, Ellynda M., 324 Giles, Judith K., 81, 298 Gilespie, John, 464 Gilfillan, Sharon A., 280 Gilk, John L-, 361, 459 Gilliam, Leslie E., 69, 428 Gillingham, J. Benton, 46 Gillingham, Paul G,, 143, 378 Oilman, Peter L., 54, 396 Gilmore, Susan M., 304 Gilpin, Thomas M., 378 GimbI, Steven J., 248, 374 Gimlin, Theodore G., 421 Ginsberg, Randy, 358 Ginter, Richard D., 89, 407, 464 Ginther, Penelope M., 162, 318 Glascock, John S., 357 Glase, Peter J., 356, 440 Glass, Christy, 288, 289, 442 Gleason, Dale L., 396, 406 Gleason, Diana L., 312 Gleason, Sandra C, 282, 442 Gledhill, Sandra, 81, 296 Glein, Gary A., 361 Glew, Ronald 0., 376 Glidden, Sue L., 300 Glover, Robert K., 351 Gnos, Shirley D., 271 Goddard, Ralph H., 362 Godfrey, Edward L., 89, 468 Goding, Barbara L., 160, 307 Goebel, Georgia B., 421 Goetz, George W., 362 Goff, Nancy J., 277 Goffe, Bernard S., 101 Goforth, Jane E., 307 Gold, Claude, 372 Goldback, Christine L., 421 Goldberg, Howard B., 388 Goldberg, Jeff A., 372 Golden, Sharon E., 302 Goldert, Judy, 450 Goldnet, Judy F., 275, 453 GOLF, 240 Gollings, Kenneth M., 54, 158, 370, 430 Goltz, James L., 362 Gonzales, Boyer, 45 Good, Carole A., 271 Goodman, Carolyn, 324 Goodman, Susan F., 290 Goodrow, Virginia E., 320, 487 Gordon, Diane L., 290, 462 Gordon, Gay E., 280 Gordon, Guy, 148 Gordon, Judi A., 54, 298 Gordon, Richard M., 54 Gordon, Stephanie J., 277 Gore, Doug. J., 69, 344, 345 Gorham, Barbara J., 282 Gorman, Gary D., 54, 384 Gorman, James L., 384 Gormley, Sandra L., 280 Gorne, Marcia M., 272 Gose, Gordon J., 257 Gose, Robert, 459 Goss, Heidi J., 421 Goulard, Adrienne M., 54, 486 Goulard, Pamela J., 421 Gould, James F., 354 Gould, Robert B., 372 Goulding, Andrew R., 378 Goulding, Beth, 101, 293, 457 GOVERNOR ' S DAY, 117 Gowdy, John R., 343 Grabick, James F., 380 GRADUATE SCHOOL, 96 Grafos, Katherene, 324, 356 Graham, Bonnie M., 157, 256, 296 Graham, Fred E., 362 Graham, Gary R., 408, 467 Graham, Jeffery J., 54, 403, 449 Graham, Kathenne E., 141, 284, 451 Graham, Madeleine C, 296 Graham, Malcolm D., 378 Graham, Penny L., 54, 138, 144, 304 Graham, Vivian L., 307 Gralia, Ross S., 362 Grams, Judith K., 324 Granneberg, Carol, 324 Granston, Gordon F., 383 Granston, Larry R., 54, 88, 383, 440, 447 Grant, Carol A., 298 Grant, Jeffrey W., 54, 410, 441 Grant, Lois C, 307 Grant, Richard W., 396, 406 Grant, Serge J., 379 Grant, Sharon L., 54, 157, 278, 431 Grant, Steve P., 338, 452 Gravrock, David A., 54 Gray, Ardith F., 311 Gray, Charles A., 363 Gray, Dean H., 358 Gray, James R., 365 Gray, Phillip, 478 Gray, Steve R., 353 Grayson, John, 212, 213 Grayson, William E,, 69, 429 Grayston, J. 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BOOK STORE INC. 4316 UNIVERSITY WAY • ME. 2-0505 507 Grubb, Richard F.. 394 Gruber, William P., 89, 443 Grunning, Judith A., 314 Guard, Robert P., 69 Guenzel, Lois C, 270 Guernsey, David B., 363 Guernsey, Sandra K., 81, 280, 441 Guest, Robert F., 54 Guilford, Virainia A., 284 Guinn, Vernon J., 54, 392, 405 Guise, Claire E., 54, 298, 451 Gumbert, Miriam S., 275 Gundersen, Linda, 326 Gunderson, Gerald A., 54, 405 Gunns, Albert F., 98, 407 Gunlher, Carol J., 81 Gunther, Etna, 45 Gustafson, Han, 282 Gustafson, Roy W., 108 Gustafson, Sliaron L., 54 Gustafson, Terry E., 164, 374, 482 Guthrie, David R., 3«9 Guthrie, Elmer F., 89, 394, 464 Guyer, Robert E., 101 Guyll, Gary A., 383 GYMNASTICS, 242 H Haag, Jeannine L., 324 Haas, Joan E., 302 Haas, Judy A., 302 Haase, Peter E., 390 Haavisto, Daniel C, 408 Haba, Victoria G., 321 Hackett, Gerald D., 69, 427, 457 Hacketl, Walter M., 365 Hackman, Fred M., 54, 356 Hackney, Clifford D., 405 Haddick, John, 436, 471 Hadley, Douglas J., 376 Hafferman, Janice L., 105 Hagan, William M., 387 Hage, Carol M., 54 Hagerdorn, Ronald S., 54, 440, 481 Hagen, Oiane E., 82, 297 Hagen, Donald V., 370 Hagen, James J., 343 Hagen, John C, 347 Hagen, Mardi A., 280 Hagg, Judy I., 82, 316 Haggerty, Mike E., 376 Hagland, Joyce M., 421 Hagman, John L., 376 Hagman, Tim, 376 Hahn, Reginald D., 354 Hailey, Marian, 172 Hsiner, Mary C, 271 Hainsworth, William M., 387 Hair, Douglas E., 340 Halbert, Sheridan A., 396 Hale, John I., 470 Hale, Judith A., 54, 284 Hale, Robert S., 374 Halfon, Marilyn G., 302 Hall, Amelia M., 82, 487 Hall, Anna Marie, 54, 326, 484 Hall Bob, 242 Hall, Byron R., 349 Hall, Camden M., 54, 113, 134, 137, 139, 357, 447 Hall, Dana, 298 Hall, Donald P., 89, 332 Hall, Donna J., 287 Hall, Douglas G., 376 Hall, Gus, 156 Hall, James T., 367 Hall, Jo-Carol, 297 Hall, Karen, 462 Hall, Katherine, 155 Hall, Linda J., 304 Hall, M. Sue, 55, 300 Hall, Margaret A., 82, 268, 293 Hall, Marilyn J., 82, 304, 441 Hall, Marilyn L., 272 Hall, Norma J., 293 Hall, Patricia E., 277 Hall, Shirley C, 55, 314 Hallaucr, Robert P., 55 Hallett, Kitty 1., 485 Hallett, Nicholas A., 454 Hallnrimson, Dan B., 403 Hallin, Vicki, 454, 487 Halls, Madeline J. 287 Hallstrom, Dave, 393 Hallstrom, Stephen E., 393 Halverson, James M., 69 Halverson, Warren E., 405 Hamann, Thomas H., 390 Hamer, Dale C, 405, 481 Hames, Gwen A., 324 Hamilton, Ann, 304 Hamilton, Evelyn E., 304 Hamilton, Jay W,, 89, 380, 459 Hamilton, Kent N., 380 Hamilton, Peaqy M., 288 Hammer, Vernon, 87 Hammerly, Terry A., 40 6 Hammermeister, Helen L., 316 Hammerstad, Lloyd F., 327, 330 Hammerstrom, Steven L., 363 Hammil, Duane L., 358 Hammock, Janice D., 487 Hammond, David A., 98, 398 Hammons, John E., 327 Hampson, James L., 361 Hampton, Gerald M., 69, 390, 440 Hamstreet, James E., 368 Handeland, Einer I., 402 Handlin, Robert E., 373 Haney, Jack V., 335 Haney, Judy A., 287 Haney, Karel A., 316 Haney, Linda, 304 Hanna, Carolyn D., 82, 268, 290 Hanna, Jeffrey D., 379 Hannaford, Geraldine A., 280, 453 Hannah, Jonaca K., 31 1 Hannah, Nancy L., 306 Hannil, Duane, 358 Hansel, Frances J., 311 Hansen, Barbara L., 277 Hansen, Burdette R., 76 Hansen, Edna D., 300 Hansen, Elizabeth C, 312 Hansen, Ellen L., 294 Hansen, Frank M., 426 Hansen, Gary B., 55, 405 Hansen, Gary W., 358 Hansen, Judith C, 282 Hansen, Karen A., 287, 484 Hansen, Marian L., 487 Hansen, Mike B., 143, 363 Hansen, Rod, 358 Hansen, Vance, 205 Hansen, Thomas J., 101 Hanson, Bonnie R., 312 Hanson, Dale B., 89, 464 Hanson, Dave A., 367 Hanson, Judy, 151 Hanson, Karen L., 271 Hanson, Kermit, 66 Hanson, Maxine J., 450, 453 Hanson, Mike, 148 Hanson, Pete, 205 Hanson, Sara E., 270 Hanson, William L., 55, 206, 212, 213, 335, 431, 445 Hanvey, Marcia L., 55 Harbers, Henry C, Jr., 394 Harbert, Susan A , 55, 139, 287, 444, 450, 451 Hardebeck, William R., 89, 468 Hardenbrook, Sally A., 297 Harder, Rick, 223 Hardin, Dennis M., 340 Hardin, Robert B., 332 Harding, Darolp W., 336 Hardman, William C. Jr., 388 Hardy, Robin, 294 Hardy, William E., 101 Harger, Barbara J., 82 Harkins, Ellen C, 55, 287 Harkins, Henry N., 100 Harkness, Ty L., 363 Harlan, Harold M., 338 Harlock, Sylvia, 457 Harmer, Ma rgaret E., 55, 307, 485 Harmon, James R., 55 Harmony, Pamela K., 312 Harper, James A., 343 Harper, Peter R., 368 Harrell, Pelsy J,, 55, 161 Harris, Del, 240 Harris, Ellen I., 312 Harris, Gary L., 376 Harris, Gene H., 408, 409 Harris, Lynn N., 55, 296, 297, 434, 451 Harris, Maurina, 483 Harris, Mary L., 288 Harris, Minnie, 152 Harris, Pete M., 354 Harris, R. B. " Curly, " 31 Harris, Stanley E., 101 Harris, Susan L., 293 Harris, Thomas J,, 396 Harris, William J., 384 Harrison, Hugh, 157 Harrison, Patricia J., 55 Harsh, Richard K., 390 Hart, Calvin R., 367 Hart, Carole E., 290 Hart, Charlie, 210 Hart, Georga S., 314 Hart, J. Leslie, 436 Hart, Larry W., 421 Hart, Linda L., 298 Hart, Lynn R., 69, 396 Hart, Mary E., 300 Hart, Mary J., 298 Hart, Patrick E., 89, 463 Hartman, James W., 351 Hartman, John P., 89, 443, 464 Hartman, Sam, 459, 471 Hartman, Willard S-, 331, 428 Hartz, Peqgy F., 282 Harvey. Gene E., 421 Harvey, Michael J., 379 Harvey, Richard T,, 412 Harvey, T. J,, 463 Harvey, Thomas W., 343 Harvey, William, 173 Harvick, Wayne P., 89, 421, 470 Hashagen, Dorothy, 160 Hashizumi, Miles A., 405 Hasson, David L., 388 Hatch, James L., 408 Hatch, Nancy J., 324 Hathaway, David C, 404 Halt, Peter M., 363 Hauff, Dan B., 370 Haug, Darrol K., 408 Haug, Patti A., 450 Haugen, Robert M., 347 Haumann, Marilyn J., 293 Haun, Julie L., 284 Hauser, Merrily C, 276 Hautamaki, Jerry L., 380, 406 Haverfield, Arthur J., 55, 421 Hawken, Harvey, 436 Hawkes, Kendrick C, 330, 376 Hawkins, Carlye L., 294 Hawkins, Kittridge E., 344 Hawkins, Robert E., 76, 361 Hawks, K. C, 248 Hawley, Barbara L., 290 Hawthorne, Anise W., 298 Hay, Clifford A., 404 Hayashi, James A., 405, 464 Hayashi, Ryoii, 98, 407 Hayden, Alice H., 96 Hayden, Charmaine A., 316 Hayden, Stephen C, 408 Hayes, Charlene J., 421 Hayes, Sharolyn I., 55, 322 Hayhew, Tim, 409 Haynes, Dave N., 340 Haynes. Martha H., 284 Hays, Jeff R., 390 Hayward, Thomas D., 55, 394 Hazen, Charles S. 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Ann, 233 Henderson, Charles B., 351 Henderson, Judy L., 312 Henderson, Lynn K., 297 Henderson, Nancy K,, 297 Henderson, Pam L., 284, 490 Henderson Ramona R., 314 Henderson, Richard, 403 Henderson, Sally J., 433, 454 Henderson, Susan K., 314 Henderson, Terrill L., 361 Hendricks, Ross, 157 Hendrickson. Karen L., 277 Hennes, Mary E., 82 Hennig, Terrance R., 406 Henning, Susan, 287 Henricksen, Ada A., 256, 324 Henry, Dean P., 272 Henry, Elizabeth F., 272, 453, 489 Henry, Robert R. II, 101 Henshaw, Kay, 159, 278 Henson, Caralee M., 157, 444 Henteleff, Thomas 0., 388 Hentges, William J., 69, 407, 428 Herbst, Charles F. IV, 408 Hereld, Elden F., 69 Herlin, Carol M., 138, 271, 451 Herlin, William M., 368 Herm, Ann E., 129, 145, 293 Herman, Evelyn W., 82, 441, 444 Herrick, Fritz, 249 Herring, Douglas D., 335, 452 Herrman, Arthur P., 74 Hersh, Barbara I., 275 Hertrich, Dave M., 383 Hertz, Melvin I., 69, 374 Hertz, Sandra A., 82, 141, 178, 293 Hcrvey, Mary J., 69 Hess, Barbara, 284 Hess, Michael G., 374 Hesseltine, Ross C, 94 Hester, William F., 384 Hewitt, Frank, 400 Hewitt, Judith A,, 295 Hewitt, Kathleen C, 421 Hewitt, Lynn, 205 Hickey, Maurice, 75 Hickman, Thomas, 1 14 Hicks, Michael, 338 Hidden, Oliver M., 363 Hidden, Roberta, 290 Hiddleslon, Roger L., 370 Higer, Dale G., 335, 438, 448 Higgins, Michael H., 101 Hiogins, Tom R., 376 Highmiller, J. Curtis, 69, 246, 340, 445, 447, 482 Highmiller, Lila Faye, 458 Hight, Dave E., 353 Higman, Terry, 405 Hikogawa, Ben T., 404 Hildebrand, Maria J., 421 Hilden, Marcia E., 322, 435, 478 Hill, Beverly, 462 Hill, Dick, 158 Hill, Fred D., 390, 452 Hill, Gayle W., 428, Hill, Heidi A., 271 Hill, Linda E., 316 Hill, Marion R., 272 Hill, Ryland, 86 Hill, Stanley I., 383 HILLEL FOUNDATION, 475 Hills, Lea, 450 Hillenbrand, Don J., 335 Milliard, Fred W., 412 Hillman, Diana L., 293 Hillman, Foster G., 341 Hillman, Gary G., 331 Hillman, Malinda L., 287 Hills, Lea R., 278 Hills, Marilyn, 278, 281 Hillyard, Rosemary, 277 Hilpert, Fred P. Jr., 357, 440, 447 Hilt, John J., 361 Hiltner, Susan, 151, 307, 489 Himes, Kit, 309 Himes, Nancy L., 309 Hinderlie, Arlene G., 293 Hinman, Chet, 463 Hinze, Brent M., 331 Hinze, Marie J., 324 Hiramatsu, Hiroshi H., 98 Hiscock, Barbara A., 160, 293 Hisata, John, 400 Hitch, Clark D., 405 Hitchcock, C. L., 45 Hitchcock, Kathie A., 421 Hite, Karen L., 281 Hiellen, Judith A., 105 Hoagland, Dayle, 257 Hoagland, Helen E,, 29 Hobbs, Dick, 223 Hobbs, Janice R., 287 Hockersmith, Beth, 297 Hoctor, Fred C, 402 Hodges, Gloria L., 314 Hodgson, Joy M.. 290 Hoetmer, Judy M., 82, 253, 298, 434, 441, 451 Hoff, Dianne M., 252, 297, 431 Hoffman, Gregory A., 394 Hoffman, Janet L., 321, 487 Hoffman, Katherine, 103 Hoffman, Suzanne M., 282 Hoffman, Daniel P., 331 Hofland, Jan R., 378, 471 Hofman, Leonard M., 408 Hofman, Lynn E., 321 Hogenson, Harlow A., 398 Hoglund, Gary E., 384 Hogness, J. R., 100 Hogsett, Smith F., 358 Holden, Lynda, 278 Holert, Robert H., 384 Holland, Bruce, 397 Holland, Gerald M., 406 Holland, Jeffrey B., 396 Holland, Virginia L., 178, 307 Holiday, Harley, 465 Hollo, N. Leiand, 365 Holloran, Robert W. Jr., 402 Holloway, Stephen T., 336 Holman, Cheryl A., 290 Holmason, Johnie L., 403 Holmberg, Cathy C, 271 Holmen, Doug I., 367 Holmes, Al, 358 Holmquist, Richard H., 404, 438 Holmqoist, Wayne N., 89, 421, 470 Holmstrom, Linda J., 50 Holscher, Janke L., 50 Holscher, Sharon J., 50 Holsclaw, Pamela A., 105, 277, 427, 434, 451 Holt, Christie R., 163, 421 Holt, Dennis L., 379 Holtz, Charles A., 355, 445, 452 Holtzner, George, 47] HOME ECONOMICS CLUB CABINET, 456 Homestead, Wayne, 463 HONDERICK HOUSE, 402 Hooper, Blenda L., 324 Hooper, Sherry A., 289 Hoopes, Grover, 76 Hooran, Robert, 402 Hopkins, John S., 349 Hopkins, Judi M., 300, 490 Hopkins, Marilee A., 304 Hopkins, Nancy A., 321 Hopp, Duane F., 332, 452 Hoppe, Robert D., 351 Hopper, Robert P., 408, 452 Hoppes, Gary F,, 383 Hore, Herberta L., 278 Horiuchi, Bruce M., 397 Horn, Beth, 485 Hornell, James T., 205, 358 Hornor, Neil W., 397 Horrocks, Jean C, 282 Horsfield, Sue L., 304 Horst, Bryce G., 347 Horst, Eugene B., 106, 432 Horst, Nancy E., 106, 433, 454 Horton, George, 49 Hoskins Blame L., 101 Hostetter, Gene H., 89, 365, 443 Hostvedt, Dennis D., 336 Holes, Pamela J., 272 Houghton, Marilyn M., 163, 271 Houghland, Barbara A., 82 House, Johanna V., 282 House, Robert A., 69, 247, 358, 440 Hovee, Robert A., 330, 357 Hovland, Charles A., 69 Hovland, Christine G., 289 Hovland, David N., 348 Howard, Charles I., 69, 248, 358 Howard, Fred R., 353 Howard, Jeffrey E., 363 Howard, Mary J., 321 Howe, Carol L., 277, 252 Howe, Elisabeth M., 311 Howe, Judith D., 284 Howe, Keith, 148 Howe, Susan L., 297 Howery, Victor I., 109 Hoy, Barbara J., 322 Hoyie, Eugene M., 404 Hoyf, Gretchen M., 272 Hoyt, Loyd D., 402 Hoyt, Marshal A., 271 Hubbard, Hannah C, 82 Hubbard, James, 357 Hubbard, LeAnn M., 311 Hubbard, Pam, 295 Huber, Richard J., 96 Hudesman, Elaine R., 275 Hudson, Donald G., 46 Hudson, Douglas H., 402 Hudson, Edward G., 335 Hudson, Janice E., 297 Huebschman, Barbara M., 272, 82 Huebschman, Dick P., 376 Huether, Sue E„ 326, 484 Huey, Diane M., 297, 129, 148, 256 Hufford, Merle C, 338 Hoggins, Jerry D., 432, 106, 454 Hughes, Eric, 242 Hughes, Joanne K., 298 Hughes, Larry A., 408 Hughes, Mary E., 307, 298 Hughes, Michael W,, 69 Hughes, Ronald L., 390 Hughes, William J., 344 Hugill, Kenneth F., 353 Huguenin, Alva E-, 354 Hulbert, David J., 428, 449, 406 Hull, Clair I., 374 Hull, Peggy L., 144, 293 Hull, Richard M., 69, 447, 361 Hullin, Tod R., 376 Hulse, Lynn, 326 number, Trudie A., 310, 450, 312 Hume, Brenda L., 290 Humes, John E., 165, 431, 399 Humphrey, Omar J. 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Jack M., 98 llett, Frank, 109, 398 Imbs, Karen A., 321 Ingebretsen, Dennis A., 402, 471 508 (Jouke oAomf i taeAcome oct... UNIVERSITY BRANCH Northeast 47tti University Way N.E. Seattle -First National Bank MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Ingham, Amalia P., 55 Ingham, Kip, 358 Ingle, John, 75 Ingman, Barbara J., 323 Ingman, John J., 335 Ingraham, Jean A., 293, 426, 434 Ingram, Charles R., 336 Inheldef, Carol M., 256 Innes, Barbara S., 427, 484 Inokoji, Carlene C, 316 Insell, Regina Sue, 314 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, 328 INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, 477 INTRAMURALS, 246 INSTITUTE OF AERO SPACE SCIENCES, 470 Irwin, Edward C, 89, 351, 443, 447, 468 Irwin, Harry M., 94, 390 Irwin, Robert J., 353 Isaacson, Martha, 159, 289 Isaminger, Georgia M., 278 Isensee, Jim, 383 Iseri, Anne, 435 Isham, Dennis M., 69, 367 Islev, William A., 351 Isquith, Louis, 388 Israel, Lawrence M., 388 Israel, Morris R., 373 Israel, Robert I., 388, 448 Israel, Shirley S., 302 Ivanek, Joanne R., 316 iversen, Jeanne M., 487 Iversen, Rudie M., 353, 452 Iverson, Alice F., 55 Iverson, Jeff, 204, 246 Iverson, Norman C., 340 Jackson, Alfred C, III, 394 Jackson, Clifford C, 376 Jackson, Jill, 321 Jackson, Mary L., 31 1 Jackson, Paul D., 248, 249, 351 Jackson, Perry L., 256, 277 Jackson, Robert A., 406, 464 Jackson, Sharon, M., 284 Jackson, Virginia A., 316 Jackson, William J., 469 Jackstadt, Jan M., 271 Jacobi, John W., 69, 376 Jacobs, Carol A., 82, 316 Jacobsen, Harold, 29 Jacobson, A. Larry, 400 Jacobson, Alvin L., 372, 448 Jacobson, Frederic, 75 Jacobson, Ira S., 405 Jacobson, Jan L., 82, 304 Jacobson, Jim, 402 Jacobson, Mary Ann, 312 Jacobson, Nancy Anne, 442, 487 Jacobvitz, Arthur, 475 Jacoy, Terry M., 247, 357 Jaffe, Richard B., 373, 426, 448 Jallie, Elizabeth, 30 James, Jim, 368 James, Kathleen A., 278 James, Ralph, 408 James, Richard D., 386, 387 James, Stephen P., 421, 482 Janhunen, Curtis M., 370 Janieks, Antra L., 323 Janin, Leon F., 338 Janni, Joanne M., 287 Janni, Peter R., 361 Jansen, George T., 379 Janssen, Julie V., 178, 298, 456 Jaqoet, Jim P., 143, 376 Jaquet, John L. F., 376 Jarretl, Mark D., 143, 379, 448 Jarrett, Pamela, 289 Jarvis, David B., 101 Jarvis, Terry J,, 69, 421 Jauch, Delbert E., 397 Jeffers, Catherine V., 287 Jeffcrs, Michael B., 56, 248, 358, 440 Jefferson, Jack J., 39, 363, 428, 440 Jeffryes, James 0., 376 Jellum, Dennis E., 384 Jencks, Harlan, 436, 471 Jenkens, David, 363 Jenkins, Karen A., 318 Jenks, Jack, 89 Jenks, Miriam, 89, 467 Jenner, Christine, 297 Jenner, Kalherine, 56, 434, 451, 489 Jennings, Marguerite, 105 Jensen, Dan, 368 Jensen, Darrel, 89 Jensen, Eric C, 358 Jensen, George, 367 Jensen, J. Allison, 269, 277 Jensen, James D., 397 Jensen, Jim C, 69 Jensen, Margo, 31 1 Jensen, Nancy A., 290 Jensen, Warren M., 392, 402, 464 Jepson, Ronald, 89, 467 Jermane, Sharon Lee, 56 Jerome, Lynn S., 295 Jessen, Joel, 56, 293 Jewell, Roger, 270 Jewell, Tom C, 137, 376 Jewett, John, 56, 351, 374 Jobs, Peter, 56, 241, 247, 357, 445 Jochums, Richard, 228, 246, 340, 445, 482 Johns Lisa, 295 Johnsen, Jenene, 304 Johnsen, Jerrold, 338, 452 Johnson, Kristin, 304 Johnson, A. Gary, 349 Johnson, Alan W., 384 Johnson, Bertil F., 340 Johnson, Beverly, 69 Johnson, Bruce, 408 Johnson, Carol Ann, 141 Johnson, Carole, 138, 295, 45) Johnson, Carolyn, 162, 287 Johnson, Cecelia, 290 Johnson, Curtis, 392, 405 Johnson, David A., 56, 154, 441 Johnson, Dennis, 56, 390 Johnson, Diane, 140, 284, 451 Johnson, Dorthea A., 162, 312 Johnson, Emily, 97 Johnson, Fletcher, 139, 148 Johnson, Glenn, 90, 394, 468 Johnson, Hope, 307 Johnson, James 0., 405 Johnson, Jan R., 272 Johnson, Jerie, 141, 277 Johnson, Jerry L., 402 Johnson, Judith K., 82, 278 Johnson, Judith L., 141, 287 Johnson, Karen B., 487 Johnson, Karen M., 289, 450 Johnson, Katherine, 272 Johnson, Kathleen, 421 Johnson, Keith, 331 Johnson, Kenneth B., 358 Johnson, Laurance, 354 Johnson, Leonard, 90, 399, 405, 443 Johnson, Leroy, 69, 340 Johnson, Linda Lee, 323, 487 Johnson, Linnea, 82 Johnson, Lyie, 70, 421 Johnson, Marj, 252 Johnson, Mariys, 105 Johnson, Mary Louise, 45 Johnson, Maurice, 397 Johnson, Merrily, 293 Johnson, Michael A., 343 Johnson, Michael I., 354 Johnson, N. Roger, 70 Johnson, Pamela S., 56 Johnson, Pauline, 79 Johnson, Philip, 56, 335 Johnson, Richard A., 394 Johnson, Richard I., 407 Johnson, Richard C, 249, 335 Johnson, Robert, 90, 138, 384, 468 Johnson, Roger W., 336, 439 Johnson, Ronald A., 70, 379, 429 Johnson, Ronald H., 237, 357 Johnson, Ronald G., 403 Johnson, Rose Marie, 252, 318 Johnson, Sandra K., 276, 277 Johnson, Sankey, 56, 374 Johnson, Sharon, 277 Johnson, Stan, 374 Johnson, Stephen, 379 Johnson, Weldon, 156 Johnston, Carol Ann, 287, 442, 450 Johnston, James M., 376 Johnston, Myrna, 457 Johnston, Rebecca, 293 Johnston, Richard, 421 Johnston, Roberta, 256, 307, 490 Johnston, Susan, 484, 487 Johnston, Winnie, 323 Johnstone, Sara, 173 Johnstone, Sharon, 323 Joki, Judy, 105, 484 Jonason, Julie Anne, 421 Jonasson , Gordie, 476 Jones, Barry, 335 Jones, David, 384 Jones, Douglas, 56, 375 Jones, Jackie, 290 Jones, Jeanne, 284 Jones, Joe, 158 Jones, John W., 397 Jones, Judy, 324, 487 Jones, Kathy, 293 Jones, Kenneth, 370 Jones, Leroy, 335, 440, 452 Jones, Loretta, 310, 321 Jones, Nancy, 289 Jones, Sally Beth, 56 Jones, Suzanne, 278 Jones, Theodore, 70, 481 Jones, Wendie, 284 Jones, William, 404 Jones, Winston, 56 Jordan, Carolyn J., 281 Jordan, Pat, 477 Jorgcnsen, Kermit, 194, 198, 205, 358 Jorgensen, Margaret, 290 Joseph, Wendy, 275 Joslin, Timothy, 56 Joss, Robert, 137, 144, 146, 249, 368, 438, 447 Joy, Jan, 485 Joy, Norma, 56, 297 Judd, Marilyn, 302 Judd, Sharon, 105 Judge, Terrance, 101 Judson, Cheryl, 278, 490 Juel, Karen, 298 Jukes, Michelle, 56, 293 Julich, Jack, 332 Julien, Robert, 436 JUNIOR INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, 330 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC, 269 Jurden, Wilbur, 56, 248, 358 Justice, Linda, 56, 297 Juzeler, Ronald, 363 K Kachold, John S., 404, 438 Kaoish, Ira A., 56, 388 Kager, Gary R., 367 Kahn, Joanne, 275 Kairis, Lois E., 324 Kaiser, Marianne, 280 Kaiser, William R., 375 Kalber, Connie L., 315, 484 Kalberg, Ann, 485 Kale, Barbara E., 487 Kalin, David M., 373 Kane, Alan H,, 379, 438 Kaplan, Andrea M., 302 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 294 KAPPA DELTA, 296 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 298 KAPPA PHI, 484 KAPPA PSI, 432 KAPPA SIGMA, 352 Karalis, Angeline, 82 Karch, Carol S., 272 Kardong, Kenneth V., 369 Karger, Kenneth R., 403 Karthey, Kay C, 315 Kase, Grace Y., 70 Katims, Milton, 177 Katz, Solomon, 44 Kauffman, George B., 340 Kaushagen, Jeanne M., 82, 324 Kauth, Geraldine A., 76, 455 Kawada, Hideo F., 98 Kawaguchi, Sakiko, 488 Kawakami, Owen, 403 Kawamura, Kyoto K., 98, 313 Kawanishi, Geraldine T., 70 Kay, Jerry, 350 Kay, Shirley A., 302 Kay, Terri E., 269, 278 Kayler, Kathryn M., 56, 295 Kean, Marilyn J., 298 Keeble, Carol L., 324 Keehner, Gary R., 56 Keeler, Travis H., 70, 336 Keenan, Michael R., 369 Kehle, Jeanne K., 284 Kehle, Ronald F., 90, 421, 464 Keightley, Carolyn D., 150, 431, 490, 444, 268, 290, 256 Keigley, John F., 357, 247 Keil, John, 402 Keith, Dennis, 205 Keith, Leroy A., 408 Keizer, Caryl A., 304 Kelleher, Julie, 56, 271 Kelley, Amanda 0., 295 Kelley, Jerry L. (Asst. Dean), 109 Kelley, Susan Jane, 304 Kelley, Thomas G., 345, 344, 70 Kelling, Alice J., 296, 297 Kelly, Jackie M., 272 Kelly, Joann, 485 Kelly, Kathleen D., 484 Kelly, Nancy L., 56, 288, 289 Kelly, Patrick, 358 Kelso, Melvin F., 394 Kemp, Marilyn J., 321 Kempston, Joseph M., 410, 411 Kendrick, John W., 344 Kennedy, Debora A., 279, 442 Kennedy, Don M., 94, 357 Kennedy, Douglas (Mike), 370 Kennedy, Eileen M., 315, 484 Kennedy, Joan C, 279 Kennedy, President John, 122, 123, 124 Kennedy, Mary C, 271 Kenning, Cathie M., 272 Kent, Charles A., 93 Kent, Georgia L., 316 Kent, Jill D., 56 Keppler, Jim S., 358 Kerber, James R., 408 Kerns, Judy E., 486 Kershaw, Ed, 447 Kerzie, William A., 354 Kesselring, Karen K., 462, 290 Kessler, Leida K., 275 Kester, Dana R., 393, 438, 442 Keltenring, Susan 5., 271 Ketterer, Roy, 171 Keyes, Jill E. J., 311 Keyser, Bob, 489 Keyock, Nicholas L., Jr., 361 Keyser, Carol S., 289, 450 Kidd, Nancy E., 316 Keifer, Henry E., 384 Kiehl, Mary B., 278 Kiehn, Donald E., 409 Kight, Michael R., 98, 247 Kihara, Alice N., 56, 488 Kihara, Helen M., 488 Kihara, May M., 56, 488 Kilian, Michael J., 335 Killian, John D., 56, 482, 347, 440 Killien, Chris F., 335 Killien, Philip Y., 335 Kilmer, Joseph C, 353 Kiltz, Karmen, 485 Kim, Harold S., 464, 98 Kimball, Linda E,, 56 Kimura, Keiko, 455 Kincaid, Martha L., 56, 295 King, Benjamin T., 411 King, Calvin, 475 King, Carolyn A., 290 King, David B., 361 King, Gayle P., 421 King, Jeffrey C, 394 King, John L., 27 King, Krislofer R., 358 King, Maraie Karen, 271 King, Martin Luther, 182 Kingma, Jane C, 70, 316 Kingma, Jean K., 70, 318 Kinema, Ryan H., 90 Kingston, Molly E., 455, 268, 484, 287 Kinkade, Sandy J., 272, 442 Kinnaman, Stephen B., 349 Kinnune, William, 446 Kinoshita, Kathleen F., 488, 315 Kinsey, Sail Jo N., 277 Kinzig, William A., 344 Kipper, James W., 369 Kipper, Judy R,, 279, 70, 457 Kipper, Phil, 155 Kippola, Judith A., 82 Kirby, Kitty E., 298 Kirchhoff, Edelgard H., 321 Kirder, Jim, 392 Kirk, Morris L., 347 Kirkbride, Joan F., 82 Kirkebo, John A., 357, 247 Kirkpatrick, Donald P., 392, 403 Kirkpatrick, Gordon S., 404, 468, 443 Kirpatrick, Lane W., 330, 353 Kirschner, William E,, 349 Kirz, Howard L., 438, 373 Kisner, Walter M., 353 Kissel, Gary, 205 Kissen, Stephen, 436 Kistner, Frank B., 56, 347 Kitamolo, Frank Y., 395, 449 Kitamoto, Jane, 455, 427, 488 Kitchel, Lee A,, 340 Kiyohara, Beatrice, 488, 315 Kiellberg, Judith J., 284 Kiobech, Kathe C, 289, 82 Kjobech, Kim B., 340 Klages, Ronald E., 70, 380 Klatzker, Barry W., 373 Klawin, Michael J., 390, 464 Klawitter, Adele L., 318 Klein, Barbara A., 316 Klein, David M., 375 Klein, Edward A., 452 Klein, Marlene J., 311, 462, 487 Kleinegger, John C, 90, 409, 464 Kleiven, Donald L., 408 Kleiven, Janet V., 105, 427 Kline, Alberta V., 56, 435 Kline, Sheila M., 311 Kline, Thelma B., 302 Klingler, Doran R., 406, 459 Klinker, Patty L., 304 Klippert, Douglas A., 406 Klug, Helena M., 290, 462 Knapp, Brenda L., 421 Knapp, Stephen, 376 Knaur, Jack, 205 Knemeyer, Claudia G., 282 Knight, Maureen, 151 Knight, Rilla E., 318 Knoblett, Carole, 462 Knoll, Jerome C-, 205, 357 Knoll, Jon H., 205, 357 Knoll, Mark S., 56, 165, 390, 431 Knorr, James E., 101 Knoshaug, Carolyn G., 421 Knotts, Merle E., 56 Knowles, James 0., 56, 98, 380 Knudsen, Alf L., 56, 439 Knowlton, Steve H., 70 Knox, Allen D., 349 Knudsen, Alf L., 56, 439 Knudson, Clifford C, 370 Knudson, Lauray M., 277 Knuten, Linda S., 304 Knutson, Leonard E,, 90, 400 Knutzen, George P., 370 Kochendorfer, Irene M., 321 Kocher, Kenneth P., 408 Koehler, Mary E., 56, 444 Koetje, George R., 70, 403 Kohler, Gary G., 400 Kollack, Judy B., 302 Kollden, Anna C, 290 Kolts, Mary M., 281 Kolve, Harold A., 332 Komar, Bonnie M., 285 Komen, Judith A., 312 Konker, Al C, 358 Konopaski, Diane M., 293 Konsa, David V., 90 Koogle, Ellen C, 304, 455 Kopay, Dave, 205 Kopay, Tony, 205 Kopsala, Robert J., 333 Korbut, Donald E., 363 Korey, Susan R., 275 Korshanov, Boris G., 407 Koski, Millie J., 56, 268, 282 Koski, Ruben L., 90, 351 Kosokoff, Barbara N., 105 Koyama, Richard Y., 90, 443 Kraabel, Mary G., 298 Krabler, Bill, 157, 158 Kramer, G. Bruce, 383 Kramer, Gregory J., 347 Kramer, Kent M., 388 Kramer, Ross E., 56, 347, 428, 440 Krastins, Karlis, 347 Kratochvil, Boris V., 402 Krebs, Rod 8., 379 Krider, James H., 403 Krilich, Tom G., 354, 448, 452 Krill, Olga, 472 Krininger, Kathy A., 324 Kroeger, Judy K., 311 Kroeller, Mary Ann, 324 Kroll, Shirley M., 282 Kromand, V. Ben, 90, 400, 443, 468 Krueger, J. Gary, 90 Krueger, Mary Ann, 324 Krull, Kathleen D., 105, 427 Kubo, Frances M., 488 Kuest, Ronald D., 370 Kuhlblank, Richard C, 56, 375, 440 Kuhns, Kenneth V., 404 Kukia, Frank D., 353 Kukia, Steven M., 90, 468 Kuklenski, Mike, 205 Kukowski, Mary L., 297, 490 Kulander, Bruce G., 101 Kumasaka, Noreen A., 82, 441, 488 Kunz, Harriett R., 309 Kupp, Jake, 198, 205 Kurle, Harold, 205 Kusak, Sandra L., 56, 307 Kusumoto, David H., 249, 405 Kutoff, Marilyn M,, 302 Kutter, Elizabeth M., 56, 434 Kutter, George, 489 Kvistad, Clark K., 57, 347 Kyes, Kerry G., 344, 459 Kyle, Barrett M., 380 Kyllo, John E-, 101 LaBarge, Pete, 247 LaBelle, Jenijoy, 307 LaBow, Robert, 358 LaBranche, Gregory W., 155, 157, 351 Labrang, Dezung, A7 Lackstrom, John E., 367 Ladely, David F., 333 LaFollette, JoAnn D., 313 Lafromboise, Michael S., 379 Lagerquist, Gordon F., 375 Lagerquist, Jim W., 383 Laity, Walter W., 90, 407, 468 Lakefish, Herb I., 340 Lalanne, Pete J., 337 Lalonde, Gerald V., 57 Lamb, Frances E., 291, 462 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 354 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA, 477 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA, 433 LAMBDA RHO, 433 Lambright, Jim, 205 Lamey, Jack, 240 Lamka, CarIa D., 326, 454 Lamont, James J., 363 Lamott, James R., 397 Lainoureaux, Fred H., 90, 481 Lamp, Raymond K., 339 Lampert, Michael G., 335 Lamping, Alice A., 291 Lancaster, Gary W., 361 Landaas, Ann, 295 Landberg, Ronald C, 376 Lande, David, 384 Landeen, Donald V., 76 Landeen, Jerry H., 358, 447 Lander, Cecille S., 277 Lander, Linda R., 303 Landers, Lew, 242 Landstrom, Jack C, 452 Lane, Edward F., 57, 380 Laney, Patricia A., 269, 297 Lang, Arthur E., 162, 421 Langberg, Charlotte C, 285 Lange, Curtis S., 70, 421 Langer, Thomas, 31 Langfelt, Alice F„ 321 Langley, Charlotte M., 256, 307 Langlow, Karen M,, 271 Langus, Jim W., 357 Lanham, John M., 380 Lanier, Colan R., Jr., 330, 380, 459 Lanman, Katie L., 298 Lant, Harold S., 363 Lant, Patricia D., 82, 287 Lanzendorfer, Joanne F., 313 Lappenbusch, William L., 358, 448 Larisch, Erich W., 57, 143, 379 Larsen, Eriing M., 57, 379 Larsen, G. Jeff, 357 Larsen, Harry T., 403 Larsen, Lawrence R., 361 510 Congratulations to the class of ' 62 ... as it steps from the campus into the hustle and wonder of a Space Age world. From this class will come many of the leaders in new and thrilling days to come. Many, too, will cast their lot with Frederick Nelson, joining us in our continuing program of expansion to meet the needs of this fast-growing Northwest. To the fortunate young people of the class of ' 62, we extend our sincere congratulations. MARSHALL FIELD COMPANY 511 Larsen, Patricia J., 293 Larsen, Sandi V., 427 Larsen, William, 172 Larson, Carlene F., 307 Larson, Carol, 137 Larson, Donald E., 90, 464 Larson, Gary, 358 Larson, Janet R., 318 Larson, Judith L., 282, 450, 484 Larson, Julie M., 318 Larson, Linda J., 289, 442 Larson, Peggy A., 324 Larson, Sharon E., 487 Lasley, Lynn, 295 Latimer, Judith A,, 324, 454, 462 Latimer, Richard H., 398 Laubscher, Judith A., 318 Laughlin, John B., 340 Laulainen, Nels S., 402 laurance, Diane E., 307 Laurance, Marilyn C, 287 Laux, Jerome J., 57, 370 LaVigne, Eros W., 336 Lavoy, Mike G., 370 LAW, 93 Law, David B., 75 Law, Sandy S., 138, 144, 304, 451 Lawler, Kay L., 453 Lawrence, Edward, 361 Lawrence, Ryan R., 351 Lawrence-Berrey, Robert E., 101 Lawson, Edward L., 370 Lawson, Frances R., 303 Lawson, Herschel W., 388, 426, 448 Lawson, Richard E., 369 Lawwill, Susan, 289, 435 Lazoff, Donald A., 373 Lea, Andrew A., 390 Leach, Marjory A., 421 Leadbetter, Eric 8., 354 Leader, Dawn L,, 82, 285 Lean, Betty A., 285 Leaver, David, 358 LEARY HOUSE, 320 Leavitt, Leslie S,, 275 Lebenzon, Lowell R., 388 LeBreton, Preston, 66 Leckenby, Larry L,, 358 Le Cocq, Edward A., 347 LeCocq, Susan, 298 Ledbetter, Glen, 439 Lederman, Lana, 268 Lee, Brenda C. K., 315 Lee, Carol A., 57, 315 Lee, Connie D., 272 Lee, Gary E., 70, 395 Lee, Gordon C, 78 Lee, James L., 76 Lee, Jerry L., 90, 470 Lee, Leonard S., 70 Lee Pauline Y., 427 Lee, Richard S,, 340 Lee, Theresa W., 105 Lee, Vicki L., 421 Leenstra, Cal, 70, 421 Leffler, John A., 70, 482 Lefort, Marian G., 315 Lcgg, Gordon H., 347 Leggett, Glenn, 29 Lehman, Donald R., 70 Lehman, Tony, 157 Lehmann, Justus E., 100 Lehr, Michael R., 388 Lehrbach, Dianne K., 282 Leiendecker, Gil L., 361 Leon, Carol Y., 70, 279 Leinbach, Sharon L., 279, 490 Leipper, Robert A., 403 Leitch, Cecil M., 102 Leitz, Roger C, 375 Leivestad, Kristy A., 307 Leiand, William E., 57, 353 Lemire, Ronald J., 102 Lemoine, Helen L., 318 LeMonds, Carol E., 304 LENOX QUARTET, 177 Lent, Margerry C, 289 Lenzie, Karen M., 82, 271, 434. 441 Leonard, Albert C., 76 Leonard, Leo D., 98, 354 Leonard, Rene J,, 90, 421, 468 Leonardson Laurel A., 304 LePenske, Steve E., 379 Lepic, Kenneth A., 400 Lepley, Anne L., 316, 442 Lepp, Katharine I., 307 Lerom, Michael W., 400 LeRoy, Ronald F., 421, 436, 471 Lervold, Richard A., 401 Lessenger, Neal F., 57, 139, 392. 395, 447, 449 Lester, Reg E., 330, 344 Leth, Lee R., 395 Leven, Joan L., 275 Levine, Arthur W., 90, 388 Levinsohn, Eugene M., 373, 426 Levis, Susan C, 279 Levitt, Mary Ann, 275, 475 levold, Paul E., 404 Levy, David J., 373 Levy, Larry E., 388 Lewis, Barbara, 279 Lewis, Bonnie L., 105 Lewis, Carol, 279, 490 Lewis, Dave C, 344 Lewis, Diane U., 141, 285 Lewis, Frank S., 379, 428 Lewis, Gil J., 370 Lewis, Judith J., 272 Lewis, Louise 0., 302 Lewis, Margaret, 163 Lewis, Marian R., 287 Lewis, Marvin K., 373 Lewis, Mary K., 313 Lewis, Thomas M., 375 Lich, Stephen P., 403 Lichomanov, Dina, 57 Lichter, Paul G., 388 Liden, Neal, 335, 452 Lieberman, Irving, 97 Lien, Mary M., 76, 455 Lien, Susan K., 271 Liening, Dan W., 398 Liffick, Glenn L., 358 Lightfoot, Donald R., 70, 379 Lightfoot, Kathleen M., 273 Lillibndge, Clinton B., 102 Lilly, Bill, 457 Lim, Ronald S., 403 Lind, Martin, 247, 358 Lindahl, Jody M., 57 Lindberg, Elizabeth B., 298 Lindberg, Suzanne M., 313 Lindblom, Ron M., 384 Lindbloom, Leo E., 398, 466 Lindeman, Joanna S., 289 Linden, Richard, 471 Lindgren, Frances L., 311 indquist, Bruce T., 90, 468 Lindsay, Daniel R., 98, 380 Lindstrom, Arne E., 70, 398 Lindstrom, Ray W., 358 Lingafelter, E. C, 96 Lingwood, David A., 333 Linn, Karen S., 303 Lippert, Lee M., 90, 380 Little, Herbert S., 27 LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA, 485 Litton, Robert D., Jr., 397 Litzenberger, Wayne H., 405 Livingstone, Bruce, 376 Liungren, David A,, 57, 339 Lloyd, Diana P., 307 Lo, Pearl C. C, 457 Lochow, Cindy, 281 Lochridge, Georgia, 297 Locknane, Duane R., 200, 205, 340 Lockwood, Sam P., 344, 482 Lockwood, Stephen L., 336 Lockwood, Tudy, 477 Loe, Philip R., 98, 367 Loehr, David D., 344, 345 Lofgren, William E., 351 Loftin, Steve D., 383 Lokken, David S., 98, 384 Lomax, Jon W., 351 Lonetot, Linda K., 281 Lone, Judi A., 304 Loney, David A., 383 Long, Eric, 471 Long, James W., 395 Long, Jon C, 150, 347 Long, Mary L., 300 Long, Priscilla L., 313 Longely, Lea Anna, 178 Longstreth, Richard S., 347 Look, John M., 29 Loper, John A., 421 Lord, Ann, 462 Lord, Gary L., 354 Lorentson, Gerald M., 379 Lorentz, Jim J., 363 Lotto, William, 398 Louden, John, 164 Louisell, David E., 375 Love, Corliss I., 484 Love, Dorothy E., 311 Love, Ginger J., 323 Love, Glen, 30, 137 Love, Jack E., 399 Loveland, Lee D., 369 Loveless, Bonnie C, 105 Lovell, Bill D., 70 Lovercheck, Wesley E., 76 Low, Henry, 98 Lowe, Linda A., 271 Lowe, Margaret K., 282 Lowney, Mark R., 373 Lowry, Claudia A., 57, 285 Lucas, Pete J., 90, 376, 467 Luce, Kenyon E., 363 Lucin, John J., 354 Ludden, James, 178 Ludtkc, Gailen A., 376 Ludwick, Robert G., 376 Ludy, Margaret A., 457, 487 Luik, Rein, 90, 421, 468, 469 Luiten, Gerald E., 70, 365, 457 Luke, Deanna M., 155, 316 Luker, Christy, 141, 300, 490 Luker, Sally A., 141, 300 Lull, Frank C, 354 Lum, Judith C, 309 Lumley, Arthur E., 82 Lund, Carolee S., 295 Lund, George F., 107, 407, 454 Lund, Jan M., 277 Lund, Joyce A., 57, 421 Lund, Karen, 57, 281, 434, 451 Lund, Sharon, 485 Lund, Susan K., 304 Lundberg, John, 156, 157 Lundberg, M. John, 82, 357, 440, 447 Lundell, Toni, 256 Lundin, Helen B., 293, 453 Lundin, John W., 357 Lundquist, Beverly A., 323, 455 Lundquist, Bryce L., 90, 411, 467 Lundquist, Lynn C, 41 1 Lutey, Bob, 155 Lutey, W. G., 46 Luther, Philip R., 339 LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION, 476 Lutzke, Anthony A., 279 Lybeck, Francelle, 462 Lyie, Everts C, 90, 443 Lyie, Roy L., 384 Lynch, Jack P., 358 Lynch, Janet M., 298 Lynch, Kenneth H., 90, 421, 464 Lyneis, Claude M., 409 Lyon, Bruce, 471 Lyon, Jacque L., 324, 484 Lyon, Patrick J., 70, 481 Lyon, Pauline, 28 Lyons, Harold, 231 Lyons, Roger J., 327 Lysen, Elizabeth B., 57, 435 Lyshol, Shirley A., 282, 453, 462 Lysness, Helene A., 421 Lysons, Don F., 351 Lytle, Carolyn L., 316, 478 M Maas, Dixie C, 82, 321, 444 Maas, John R., 383 Maas, Mariella, 316 MacAulay, Janet L., 324 MacDicken, Carolyn N., 324 MacDonald, Bob G., 358 MacDonald, Braid C, 363 MacDonald, John R,, 343 MacDonald, William C, 162, 330, 331 MacFarlane, James S., 335, 432, 454 MACGREGOR HOUSE, 400 MacGregor, Robert K., 90, 443, 468 Machleit, Terry L., 335 Macintyre, Janice A., 279 MacKay, Leilani E., 279, 490 Mackenroth, Connie Jo, 289 Mackenroth, Sally E., 279 Mackenzie, Jerry j,, 375 Mackey, Heather L., 273 Mackey, Jemy D., 269, 307 Mackey, Lynn E., 273 Mackey, Stephen F., 404 Mackin, Carmel C, 304 Mackin, J. Hoover, 96 MacKinnon, Neil, 397 Mackintosh, Bonnie L., 281 MacLaren, Gerald C, 90, 421, 464 MacLean, Oorth, 249 MacLean, James B., 102 MacMillan, Douglas M., 57 MacMullan, Caroline L., 57, 316 MacPherson, Kristin D., 58, 300, 489 Macri, Sharon K., 301 Macs, Juris M., 102 Macy, Jo Ann, 281 Maddocks, Steve, 205 Mader, Carolyn L., 318, 435, 442 MADRIGAL SINGERS, 178 Madsen, Wayne, 205 Madson, Jane I., 421, 450 Maggard, Barbara K., 105, 277 Magnuson, Carol L., 281 Magnuson, John W., 58, 335, 452 Magnuson, Keith W., 421 Magnuson, Tom, 390 Magnussen, James T., 58, 335 Magnusson, Brian K., 404 Mahrt, William P., 98, 407, 439 Mahugh, Howard G., 58, 358 Mahugh, Myrna J., 295 Maier, John D., 58, 397 Maiers, Carol, 457 Majors, Alvin L., 70, 401 Maki, Bill R., 409 Malick, Frances M., 487 Malik, Charles, 165 Malkin, Yale G., 76 Malmoe, Carolyn A., 321 Malmoe, Thomas B., 58, 392, 398 Malmquist, Anabel, 323 Malone, Sean C, 347 Maloney, Lorraine K., 316 Malson, Grace H., 324 Manalis, Richard, 58 Mancuso, Joe F., 205, 358 Mangles, David, 436 Manke, Raymond E., 247 Mann, Frederick M. Jr., 28 Manning, Kristi L., 289 Manos, Nancy F., 421 Mansfield, Jane, 31 5 Mansfield, Ray, 199, 205 Mansfield, Stephen E., 390 Mapes, Claire S., 304 Mapes, John L., 361 Mar, Mae, 455 Mar, Paul, 90, 392, 403 Marchbank, Edward L., 82, 344, 345 Marci, Sharon, 300 Marchs, Charles J., 405 Marcus, Earl S., 70, 388 Marcus, Karen M., 287 Marcus, Sumner, 66 Maricich, Dominic D., 405 Marino, Sam N., 422 Marion, Caria K., 318 MARKETING CLUB, 457 Markham, Gary J., 380 Markham, Jennifer J., 315 Markkanen, Ann, 321 Markovich, Mary Anne, 321 Markrack, Diane M., 275 Markrack, Lee H., 388 Marlatt, Ardie M., 305 Marler, Robert J., 398 Marlow, Ron E., 383 Marr, Jean E., 289 Marriott, David M., 340 Marriott, Paul R., 340 Marschante, Marilyn, 186, 305 Marsden, Dennis B., 422 Marsden, Janice E., 291 Marshall, Brenda A., 326 Marshall, John W., 422 Marshall, Linda D., 291 Marshall, Michele, 287 Marshall, Richard J., 347 Marshall, Richard L., 70 Marshall, Richard W., 353 Marshall, Sandra V., 282, 454 Marston, Dan, 157 Marten, Leslie A., 295 Martin, A. W., Jr., 49 Martin, Carolyn A., 318 Martin, David H., 383 Martin, Don, 246 Martin, Douglas D., 409 Martin, Geordie, 446 Martin, George S., 138, 369, 448 Martin, J. David, 397, 436 Martin, Ken B., 90, 379, 467 Martin, Lynn F., 369 Martin, Richard J., 58, 379 Martin, Sally, 160 Martin, Terry J., 339 Marline, Jeffrey T., 452 Martmsen, Knut, 353 Martinson, Tony 0., 339 Marts, Marion E., 28 Martz, Jack, 401 MARVICK HOUSE, 404 Marvin, Trent 8. G., 401, 470 Marvin, Virginia L., 163, 316 Mashnoff, Nicholas S., 90, 468 Mason, Jan M., 58, 295 Mason, Jay C, 390, 426 Massey, Barbara A., 82, 422, 489 Massie, Donna M., 454 Masters, James A., 70 Matheson, Jeanne 0., 422 Matheson, Kathleen A., 282, 356 Matheson, Michael, 379 Mathews, Jack E., 351 Mathews, Jerry E., 351 Mathewson, Carole M., 318 Mathies, John B., 94 Mathison, Philip, 248 Mathus, Linda J., 277 Matsuda, Sharon E., 318 Mattingley, Richard W., 349 Mattson, Donald E., 401 Mattson, James M., 404 Mattson, Marlin, 446 Mattus, Carol E., 316 Maurer, Richard L., 390 Maury, Ann C, 277 Maury, Matthew F., 58, 148, 380 Mayor, Jane C, 293 Maxeiner, Barbara A., 276, 277 Maxey, Susan G., 58, 324 Maxwell, Charles F., 384 May, Barbara M., 279 May, Jim, 205 May, Judith A., 105, 273 May, Lawrence W., 333 May, Rich, 227 Mayeda, James T., 481 Mayer, Josephine D., 82, 313 Mayer, Susan L., 269, 275 Mayes, Marilyn B., 316 Mayfield, Norman J., 70 Mayhew, M. Timothy, 409 Maynard, John R., 353 Mays, Marsha C, 255, 287, 453, 490 Mayse, Susan C, 285, 426 McAfee, Pamela L., 271 MacAllister, Nancy, 271 McAllister, Tim B., 376 McAllister, Richard E., 339 McBeath, Thomas C, 38, 335 McBee, Pat C, 383 McBeth, Michael C, 333 McBride, Barbara J., 305 McBride, Carol F., 58 McBride, Judy E., 305 McBroom, Richard G., 370 McCaffray, Stephen J., 383 McCaffree, Chuck R,, 349 McCain, Carol M., 105, 427 McCain, George L., 353 McCain, Jay W., 353 McCall, Barry J., 369 McCallum, Anne J., 422 McCallum, Jim, 376 McCallum, John A., 376 McCallum, Peter G., 58, 349, 430, 440 McCann, Barbara S., 273 McCarthy, Joseph, 96, 97 McCartney, Ann, 151, 287 McCarty, Di Anne J., 293 McCarty, Kathleen L., 129, 145, 289 McCarty, Kenneth W., 90 McCauley, Edward W., 98 McCleary, Mike, 466 McCleave, Jill, 323 McClellan, Beth, 155 McClelland, James F., 397 McClintick, Charles H., 422 McClung, Paul, 139 McCluskey, Katy A., 163 McConaghy, John W., 376 McConnaughey, John S., Jr., 58 McCorkle, Pat L., 287 McCormick, Paul G., 331 McCoubrey, Georgia M., 293 McCoy, Arthur D., 397 McCoy, Susan A., 269, 287 McCready, Roy L., 375 McCullough, Michael J., 406 McCullough, Sally J., 293 McCully, Marlis K., 305 McCune, Barbara J., 31 1 McCuskey, Mary A., 298 McCutchan, Carolyn A., 279 McCutcheon, Gordon W., 70 McDaniel, Larey, 439 McDaniel, Lowell R., 58, 407 McDermott, William B., 98, 395 McDiarmid, John B., 46 McDonald, Daniel R., 376 McDonald, Gayle L., 289 McDonald, Joy A., 309 McDonald, Judith A., 324 McDonald, Leslie C, 277 McDonald, Marilyn A., 313 McDonald, Mary Jo, 82, 315 McDonald, Mike, 157 McDonald, Nancy L., 316 McDonald, Stanley L., 58 McDougall, Gerry F., 70, 422 McEachern, Rexine R., 300 McElfresh, Allan J., 90, 401, 468 McElroy, Dale E., 344 McElwaine, Mary S., 58 McEnelly, Dee Ann, 463 McEwen, Irene R., 273 McFarland, Kenneth E., 422, 467 McFarlane, Ann, 295 McGinnis, Terry L., 404 McGladrey, Sally L., 422 McGowan, Larry M., 439 McGrath, Elgie J., 90, 390 McGregor, Charles H., 351 McGrew, Jean A., 90, 469, 470 McGuiness, Kathryn, 319 McGwire, John T., 76 McHenry, Molly M., 422 McHugh, Patricia A., 307 Mclntee, Marilee D., 307 Mcintosh, Dick, 358 Mcintosh, Marjorie A., 422 Mcintosh, Melinda, 58, 287, 489 Mclntyre, Douglas N., 340 McKasson, Roy, 446 McKay, Cathryn A., 285 McKay, Judith A., 307 McKay, L. Danelle, 319 McKay, Linda K., 285 McKean, Arthur H., 340 McKEE HOUSE, 322 McKee, Janet K., 311 McKellar, Evelyn C, 287 McKelvie, Lawrence R., 90, 464 McKerrow, Mary K., 285, 490 McKinley, Carol L., 271 McKinley, Clark A., 58, 406 McKinley, James 8., 395 McKinley, Milton C, 354 McKinstry, Sandra C, 289 McKnight, Marilyn C, 282 McKnight, Palrecia M., 321 McKoin, Beverly K., 298 McLaughlin, Bruce, 164 McLaughlin, Dick, 408 McLean, Kent 0., 397 McLean, Linda M., 82, 287 McLean, Monica K., 287 McLEAN HOUSE, 403 McLeod, Linda J., 282 McLeod, Rod E., 361 McMacken, Roger L., Jr., 406 McMann, Linda J., 58, 271 McMeekin, Marilyn, 162, 293 McMeen, Donald, 249 McMillan, Terrance, 459 McMinn, D. T., 87 McMurray, Joell L,, 76, 305, 455 McMurtray, Michael J., 343 McNamara, Leslie A., 324, 462 McNamee, Barbara J., 256, 281 McNamee, Lester E., 357 McNeil, Sophia A., 326 McNeill, Barbara, 298 McNeilly, C. E., 463 McNelly, Patsy E , 281 McPake, Robert E., 384 McPhee, Don, 248 McQuaker, Nancy, 82, 285 McQuarrie, Susan L., 435 McRae, Barbara R., 70, 279, 490 McRae, John G., 344 McRea, Roger J., 70, 335 McRory, Michael R., 376 McTaggart, Paul D., 397 Mead, Susan A., 298 Meade, Dorothy A., 487 Meador, J. Douglas, 349 Means, David W., 370 512 • ' V ' A 4 .1 :7i -.;•• • ' " ■:•• Hi ■ 1 • •• .• " ■»- H I ■-• ■ .tS ■ - - " V 1 • ' ■• i I ' - ■ . ♦ fi. ' u . tl « - - J S i£ 18LE1IIC Of m UniVEftSliy Of ISf lOGfOO ' S OOf iOOftfO OOf Otis . Their timeless beauty and integrity of design can be compared to the same qualities found in Volkswagen automobiles. Freeway Motors, Inc. is proud to serve the faculty and students with VW and Porsche sales and service in the " U " district. FREEWAY MOTORS, INC E N.E. 47th AND ROOSEVELT WAY N.E V j MELROSE 3-4630 513 Robert I Will, ' 49, President Means, Steven 5., 340 Meany, Cathryn A., 305 Mears, Thomas W., 375 Medak, Frank, 457 Medd, Ronald W., 365 MEDICINE, 100 Medved, Jerry B., 327 Meeks, H. Gaylord, 395 Meeske, John f., 347 Mehl, Marilyn K., 58, 273 Mehus, M. Anne, 282, 450 Meigs, John L., 349 Meissner, David K., 347 Melde, Gregg F., 395, 464 Meldner, Carolyn E., 291, 462 Melick, Pat D., 58 Meloeny, Harry A., 70, 404 Melyan, Gary G., 398 Menaul, Kay, 287 Mendenhall, Jeffery 0., 409 Mendenhali, Kathryn J., 289 Mendez, Olmedo A., 390 MEN ' S ORGANIZED HOUSE COUNCIL, 392 Mensul, Kay, 287 Menti, Rick A., 70, 142, 376, 447 Mercer, Elizabeth A., 273 MERCER HOUSE, 324 Merkle, Mike, 205 Merlino, Antoinette D., 293, 485 Merrill, Dorlene R., 271, 450 Merrill, Jenafer A., 295 Merriman, Paul A., 383 Merrin, Patricia E., 422 Merrow, Jack, 463 Mesher, Robert A., 389 Meston, Bob, 383 Mettler, Lyie, 399 Meurer, Thomas E., 143, 358, 428, 440 Meydenbauer, Janet R., 58, 307 Meydenbauer, Robert W., 384 Meyer, Bruce C, 367 Meyer, Richard J., 58, 223, 351, 426, 447 Meyer, Robert 0., 98 Meyer, Robert T., 351 Meyer, Robert w., 95, 327 Meyer, Rose, 455 Meyer, Suzanne M., 291 Meyers, April L., 324 Meyers, Bonnie P., 311 Meyers, John D., 58, 200, 205, 358 Meyers, Paul, 405 Mezistrano, Annette B., 303 Michaud, Constance J., 313, 454 Michaud, Sharon C, 58, 431 Michel, Albert L., 387 Mickey, Myron H., 422 Middendorp, Kenneth I., 412 Middlebrooks, Pete, 383 Mihalski, Edmund J., 344 Milczewshi, Marion A., 28 Milczewski, Robin M., 277 Miles, Ann C, 58 Miles, Dennis D., 90, 443, 463, 469 Miles, Don C, 351 Miles, Douglas G., 330, 365 Mills, Don, 139 Millar, Gary R., 395 Miller, Ann E., 422 Miller, Bonnie E., 105, 289, 427 Miller, Bruce C, 373 Miller, Charles, 137, 139 Miller, Charles J., 66, 349 Miller, Clifford D., 349 Miller, Colin, 205, 358 Miller, Craig E., 336 Miller, Dan, 242 Miller, David E., 70, 354 Miller, David P., 336 Miller, Douglas E., 401 Miller, EInore A., 271 Miller, Jack v., 58, 396, 436, 471 Miller, Jack W., 392, 404, 440, 449 Miller, Kathleen L, 487 Miller, Larry D., 440, 481 Miller, Lee, 373 Miller, Louis K., 70, 343 Miller, Marilee P., 309 Miller, Marilyn Rose, 303 Miller, Marilyn Ruth, 319 Miller, Michal A., 422 Miller, Mike S., 359 Miller, Mollie J., 90, 324, 468 Miller, Pam A., 298 Miller, Randolph M., 337, 395 Miller, Robert H., 389, 475 Miller, Robin N., 305 Miller, Sallie K., 297 Miller, Stuart M., 389, 475 Miller, Susan E., 58, 252, 285 Miller, Suzanne, 281 Miller, Suzy M., 490 Millett, Fay E., Jr., 102 Milligan, Elizabeth, 295 Milligan, LaVern, 330, 363 Milligan, Tom L., 383 Milliken, Lynn E., 353 Millons, Donna M., 291, 490 Mills, Blake, 96 Mills, Don, 148 Mills, Janis S , 273 Mills, Jean E., 297 Mills, Marilyn, 58, 305, 456, 485 Mills, Thomas E., 351, 452 Mills, William S., 461 Milner, Eleanor E., 293 Milton, John I., 370 Milton, Walter H., 70, 351 Minahan, Michael I., 70 Minear, Leslie H., 90, 470 Miner, Jim E., 339 Mines, Mattison, 482 Mines, Paull, 228, 349, 438, 482 Minnihan, Kathryn M., 82, 280, 281 Minzel, Jerry C, 375, 426 Mitchell, Bunny, 275 Mitchell, Charlie, 198, 205 Mitchell, Jim, 471 Mitchell, Joseph P., 411 Mitchell, Linda L., 58, 268, 276, 277 Mitchell, Merrill, 285 Mitchell, Thane W., 390 Miyata, Judy, 454, 488 Mizoguchi, Lorraine R., 105 Mizuta, Shirley F., 316 Miolsnes, Edward P., 406, 468 Moa, Walter A., Jr., 399 Moawad, Michelle A., 283 Moberg, Hariey, 354 Moe, Catherine T., 82, 305, 485 Moe, Frank H., 369 Moeck, Carolyn J., 58, 268, 301 Moen, David H., 339 Moen, Guy T., 369 Moen, Steve, 439 Moergeli, Richard N., 58, 354 Mohan, John A., 398 Moilanen, Linda M., 326 Mojonnier, Emmorette, 58 Moiine, Marianne J., 31 1 Molitor, Annette M., 319, 427 Monesmith, Jerry L., 327 Monfort, David W., 407 Monroe, Bob, 199, 205 Monsaas, Marilyn K., 252, 324, 442 Monson, Margaret E., 487 Monson, William, 363 Montfort, Marilyn L., 307 Montgomery, Bob, 246 Montgomery, Carroll D., 246, 335 Montgomery, Donald G., 370 Montgomery, Mike J., 335 Montgomery, Malma, 439 Montgomery, Myrna M., 293 Montgomery, Valna R., 439 MonWai, Mae W., 422 Mony, Robert E., 58, 384 Moody, Gail C, 256, 277 Moody, Lynda E., 297 Moon, John B., 102 Moore, Alton W., 75 Moore, Ann S., 101, 457 Moore, Elizabeth J., 58 Moore, Eric, 459 Moore, Eunice W., 98, 444 Moore, Evans V., 58 Moore, Gary S., 383 Moore, George S., 58, 339 Moore, James 8., 367 Moore, Kenneth C, 390, 448 Moore, Michael J., 58, 337 Moore, Molly K., 293 Moore, Rick, 247 Moore, Robert M., 255, 379 Moore, Sharon F., 141, 255, 273 Moore, Sylvia L., 323 Moore, Tom, 247 Moorman, Patricia L., 487 Morasch, Daniel, 76 Morbeck, John P., 247 Morehouse, John B., 406 Moreland, Harold D., 331, 436, 440 Morey, Katy, 305 Morgan, Bruce A., 339 Morgan, James D., 383 Morgan, James W., 359 Morgan, John, 359 Morgan, Kathleen A., 58, 484 Morgan, Linda, 275 Morgan, M. Kim, 273 Morgan, Marilyn, 30 Morgan, Patricia L., 316 Morgan, Robin, 295 Morgan, Rosemary A., 422 Morgan, Wendy A,, 324, 475 Morganti, Ruellene J., 297 Morhaime, Stanley S., 373 Moris, Ann B., 90, 105, 395, 467 Morishima, James K., 59 Morita, Lloyd T., 403, 438 Moriwaki, Jane E., 315 Morrill, Judith I., 82, 316 Morris, Arval, 139 Morris, Dale M., 59 Morris, Jeff A., 373 Morris, Karen M., 319 Morris, Linda L., 283 Morris, Phil B., 375 Morris, Susan J., 321, 450 Morris, Ted L., 76 Morrison, Frank R., Jr., 406 Morrison, JoAnn, 59 Morrison, John A., 370 Morrison, Kenneth N., 75 Morrison, Phillips, 347 Morrow, Robert D., 402 Morse, William R., 40, 349, 440 MORTAR BOARD, 434 Mortenson, Pam, 151 Morton, Carol A., 283 Morton, Susan E., 291 Mortvedt, Judith A., 277 Mosbaugh, Kenneth H., 90, 375 Moscrip, Bill T., 369 Moseley, Thomas, 446 Moseley, William H., 347 Moser, Sheryl L., 279 Mosher, Melvyn W,, 59, 422 Moshier, Elaine M., 59, 310, 323 Mosler, Laurence A., 389 Moss, Deidra E., 315 Motteler, Karen A., 316 Motter, Gretchen G., 285 Mottern, Dennis J., 331 Moulton, Ginger, 462 Moulton, Keith W., 343 Mounsey, Clark H., 361 Mount, Eldon A., 406 Moya, Herman, 59 Mueller, Christina V., 137, 310, 317 Mueller, J. I., 463 Mukai, Gail H., 105, 488 Mukai, Toshiko, 488 Mullan, Andrew G., Jr., 59 Mullen, Judy G., 277 Muller, Catherine M., 150, 279, 489 Muller, Nancy E., 279 Muller, Thomas E., 409 Mullin, Christopher G., 398 Mullin, Susan K., 83, 441 Mullins, Merdith W., 71 Mundf, Karl W., 401 Munroe, Judith A,, 457 Munroe, Patricia, 101, 457 MU PHI EPSILON, 435 Murakami, Jean M., 83 Murphy, Gary L., 333 Murphy, Judith K., 283 Murphy, Kathleen, 271 Murphy, Kathleen M., 287 Murphy, Kathryn A., 59, 287, 450 Murphy, Larry L., 59, 422 Murphy, Laurie L., 484 Murphy, Lynn S., 311 Murphy, Mary Ann, 150, 273 Murphy, Michael J., 139, 447, 448 Murphy, Patricia M., 283 Murphy, Patrick C, 59 Murray, Barbara A., 289 Murray, Larry P., 397 Murray, Patrick G., 397 Murray, Richard J., 407 Muscatel, John M., 389 Muscatel, Morris D,, 389 Musiel, Eric M., 383 Mutal, Morris F., 373 MU TAU, 435 Muyskens, Ruth E., 83, 317, 439 Myers, John D., 83, 410, 411 Myers, Phyllis J., 143 Myklebust, Gregg, 340 Mylroie, Steve W., 481 Myman, Donald, 327 Myrick, John M., 359 N Naehter, Herm A,, 481 Naess, Marit J., 189, 281 Naf, Margaret C, 307 Nagle, James A., 384 Nakai, Lillian, 47 Nakano, Akira, 91, 422, 468 Nakano, Arleen T., 317 Nakao, Irene H., 454 Nako, Allen M., 406 Nale, James F., 90, 422, 443 Names, Clint, 240 Nardin, Charles M., 390 Narodick, Kathy R., 141, 275 Narodick, Wynn H., 275 Narver, Ann E., 59, 191, 295 Nash, Ted A., 59 Naslund, Gary M., 370 Nass, Jerry I., 422, 467 Nassopoulos, George P., 91, 349, 468 Nau, John R., 395 Neal, Barbara S., 287 Neal, Dennis E., 404 Nearath, Hans, 100 Neaville, Elizabeth C, 422 Needles, Judith L., 317 Neel, Sallie I., 297 Neely, Valerie, 472 Neese, Jacqueline 0., 59, 310, 324, 451 Neff, Marilyn A., 273 Neisess, James A., 59, 375, 440 Nelson, Barbara L., 323 Nelson, Carol A., 71, 430 Nelson, Carolyn E., 422 Nelson, Carolyn J., 83, 293 Nelson, Dianne E., 285 Nelson, Elaine, 83, 441 Nelson, Gale M., 83, 283, 441 Nelson, Hariey G., 107, 454 Nelson, John, 205 Nelson, Judith S., 283 Nelson, John E., 402 Nelson, Karen P., 301 Nelson, Kathleen F,, 298 Nelson, Kaye, S., 83, 268, 309, 434, 451 Nelson, Lana K., 305 Nelson, Lawrence Allen, 347 Nelson, Larry Alwyn, 337 Nelson, Mary M., 277 Nelson, Ned, Jr., 357, 428 Nelson, Pat, 152, 155 Nelson, Richard K., 383 Nelson, Robert K., 393 Nelson, Russell T., 347 Nelson, Sandra L., 287 Nelson, Sarah L., 59, 283 Nelson, Susan L., 307, 489 Nelson, Terry C, 380 Nelson, William F., 330, 379 Nemetz, Tobyann, 302 NePage, John E., 71 Nero, Joan M., 59, 319, 435, 484 Nero, Lisa D., 277 Nethercut, Jane E., 289 Nett, John R., 395 Neudorfer, Mark L., 354, 497, 471 Neumann, Gary R., 359 Neumeister, William H., 59, 375 Neun, Mike J., 59, 353 Neun, Nancy K., 190, 273, 354 Nevins, Sandra C, 285 Newbeck, Reg. V., 373 Newby, Marilyn K., 279 Newcomb, Glen L., 398 Newell, Roger H., 353 Newelly, Thomas R., 107, 41), 454 Newland, Curtis A., 337 Newlin, Jill, 323 Newman, Adele G., 59, 305 NEWMAN CLUB, 478 Newman, David J., 359, 426, 448 Newman, Don M., 359 Newstrom, Sandra M., 285 Newton, Peter, 357 Newton, Rod W., 143, 349, 482 Nicewonger, Stephen R., 397 Nichols, Curtis C, 363, 468 Nichols, Linda C, 278, 279 Nichols, Margery A., 295 Nichols, Richard K., 339 Nichols, William K., 363 Nicholson, Kenneth E., Jr., 399, 459 Nicholson, Ron D., 359 Nickels, Lewis, 465 Nielsen, Brandy, 335, 448 Nielsen, Gary L., 422 Nielsen, Stuart K., Jr., 93, 429 Niemann, Gary 0., 363 Niemann, John F., 91, 363 Niemeyer, Penny M., 317 Nieuwenhuis, Tia G., 487 Nilles, Jack L., 247, 359 Nilsen, John, 102 Nilsen, Patricia H., 281 Nimmer, Richard G., 409 Nisbef, Judith A., 317 Nish, Joette F., 422 Nishimoto, Arlene C, 488 Nishio, Jean M., 488 Nissen, Merrill E., 59 Nist, Gretchen A., 277 Nitta, Marjorie M., 442 Niva, Roger A., 59, 208, 212, 340, 447 Noble, Carolyn J., 311 Noble, Donald N., 351 Noel, Carolyn K., 298 Noel, Don, 158 Noel, Susan I., 273 Nomura, Fred M., Jr., 102 Nomura, Michael S., 59 Noorda, Lee G., 71, 349, 440, 460 Nord, Ole T., 339 Nord, Tricia A., 285 Nordby, Gurine E., 107, 283, 433, 454 Nordby, Jon F., 359 Nordby, Mike C, 248, 359 Nordquist, Gary G., 76 Nordqoist, Vev M., 357 Nordstrom, Abbie E., 59, 422, 456 Nordstrom, David T., 59, 422 Nordvedt, Steven, 395 Noreen, Kenneth V., 392, 409, 439 Norgard, John, 466 Norikane, Elaine K., 319, 488 Norkool, Diane M., 323 Norman, Dan A., 406 Norman, Jim M., 353 Norman, Robert G., 71, 340 Norquist, Bud, 246 Norrie, JoAnn, 273 Norris, Lee R., 370 North, Michael-Ann, 289 Norton, John J., 376, 428 Norvold, Jan 8., 401, 438 Norstrand, Howard L., 49 Nostrand, Richard, 359 Novack, Rick, 463 Nowlin, Robert W., 403 Nowocin, Ronald V., 395 Noyd, Carole C, 59 Noyes, Geoffrey W., 349 Nuber, Robert G., 71, 375, 440 Nunn, Eric F., 403 Nunn, Mary L., 305 Nunn, Thomas F., 339 Nunnailee, David A., 411 NURSING, 103 Nutley, Nancy L., 59, 309 Nyberg, Janice, 301 Nyere, Sharon L., 150, 277, 453, 490 Nyland, Sharon R., 293 Nyman, Donald E., 456 o Oakley, Dorothy, 305 O ' Bannon, Clyde R., 403 Obayashi, Dick, 91 Obenchain, Dean F., 102 Oberg, Karyn K., 305 Oberleitner, Karl, 71, 357, 440 O ' Brian, Timothy, 83, 393 O ' Brien, Bob, 247 O ' Brien, C. Shawn, 397 O ' Brien, Denny C, 379 O ' Brien, John, 205 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY AND PHYSICAL THERAPY, 457 Ockfen, Audrey H., 287 O ' Connor, Mike R., 59, 335 Odbert, Judith L., 59, 422 Odegaard, President Charles, 24, 25, 119, 122, 123, 124, 437 Odell, Gary, R., 102 Odell, Richard B., 353 O ' Donnell, Fred R., 380 O ' Donnell, William H., 59, 335, 440 Oertii, Jay C, 71, 411 O ' Farrell, Eileen, 289 Offer, Stuart J., 389, 448 O ' Gara, Judy, 277 Ogden, R. James, 59 O ' Hara, Brian A., 102 Ohier, Pete, 202, 205 Ohiund, Kay L., 277 Ohno, Tomiya 0., 98 Ohnstad, Robert G., 354 Ohrt, Barbara J., 319 Oistad, Mary E., 305 Oiye, Misa S., 488 Ojendyk, William J., 395 Oiima, David E., 404 Okamoto, Roger, 460 Okerman, John, 247 Oksness, Cheryl A., 313 Oldenburg, Nancy L., 83, 280, 281 Oldfield, Stephen E., 337 O ' Leary, Jerry J., 370 O ' Leary, Maureen E., 319 Oleson, Janice K., 457, 486 Oliver, Sharon L., 59, 422 Oliver, Wayne R., 404 Olmstead, Jeffrey R., 59, 349 Olmstead, Peter W., 59 Olsen, Brent P., 375 Olsen, Carol A., 163, 279, 454 Olsen, Carolyn L., 323 Olsen, Richard F., 339 Olsen, Richard R., 363 Olsen, Roger P., 343 Olson, Arne F., 349 Olson, Donald K., 343 Olson, Donald M., 344, 345 Olson, Dorothy M., 150, 281, 453 Olson, Ernie L., 340 Olson, Gordon 8., 333 Olson, James, 335, 467 Olson, Janet C, 281, 456 Olson, Joanne, 277 Olson, Judith T., 59 Olson, Judy A., 307 Olson, Karolee T., 105 Olson, Mark C, 357 Olson, Norman J., 452 Olson, Sandra J., 273 Olson, Sharon J., 71, 315 Olson, Shirley A., 59, 311 Olson, Sonya, 141 Olson, Wayne P., 403 OLYMPUS HOUSE, 405 Oman, Gloria A., 83, 310, 313 Omeg, Gordon E., 399 OMICRON NU, 439 Omori, Marjorie M., 59, 432 O ' Neal, Joseph P., 354 O ' Neil, Joanne E., 319, 487 Onstad, Nancy A., 298 Oppcrud, Loreiv G., 59, 398 Opton, Michael D., 399 O ' Reilly, Hugh P., 59, 363 O ' Reilly, Kathleen, 287, 450, 458 ORGANIZED HOUSE COUNCIL, 485 Orlob, Carl W., 390 Oros, Michael D., 361 Orr, Caroline L., 313 Orr, Jack E., 107 Orsborn, Edward E., 83 Osborn, John E., 91, 343, 467 Osborne, Judy A., 287 Osborne, Sharon A., 83, 285 Ose, Karen D., 273 Ose, Linda M., 273, 485 Osgood, Alan G., 384 O ' Shea, Sally, 293 Ositis, Gunde, 311 Osmun, Molly, 271 Osterberg, Ida L., 307 Osterhout, Sharron J., 71, 307 Osterman, Bruce, 148 Osterman, LeAna, 105, 326 Ostle, Evonne L., 279 Ostle, Gary T., 376 Ostling, Susan E., 83 Ostlund, Eleanor G., 271 Ostrom, Jana J., 298 Ostrom, Joan H., 59, 298 Ostrom, Michael W., 371 Otis, Cathie A., 285 Otterson, Jerry, 205 OVAL CLUB, 447 514 Like Jean and Joan, Kennell-Ellis is proud to have had a part in the produc- tion of the 1962 TYEE— one of the many great University of Washington year- books for which we have been the official portrait photographer. KllLL - ELLIS, liif. AntUi-PluUoKyuifLke JUe. Onitf. Studia i t tUe Na UUwe lecUu Luu Gn ecUioe. Skadcuu Jiu idUu ' 1426 Fifth Avenue MA 4-5535 616 Olive Way MA 4-0080 520 Northgate Mai EM 2-2171 515 Over, Robin R., 340 Overhus, Sharron L., 487 Overlock, Jim, 152 Owens, Chuck, 137, 139, 148, 153 Owens, Jim, 139, 204, 205. 257 Owens Nancy J., 324 Owens, Patricia A., 323 Owley, Roger J., 344, 482 Oxnam, Janez Y., 83, 317 Oxwang, Donald D., 355 Packard, Beverly A., 319 Padget, David A., 337 Paelel, John H., 383 Page, Arthur M., 71 Pahlman, Judy A., 435 Pahre, Richard N., 71, 429 Paige, Jack, 463 Pak, Pamela, 478 Palmer, Earl, 475 Palmer, Mary Ann, 487 Palmer, Patricia D., 59 Palmer, Patricia H., 289 Palmer, Roger E., 380 Palo, Joan E., 313 Pan, Renatta, 163 Pananen, Lavren W., 395 Panesko, Mary Ann, 71, 324 PANHELLENIC, 268 Pankratz, Janice C, 83 Paris, Fuertel N., 340 Park, Lowell B., 331 Parker, Gary I., 361 Parker, Kent D., 59, 387 Parker, Leslie A., 285 Parker, MacKenzie, 376 Parkington, Patricia S., 279 Parks, Don, II, 343 Parks, James C, 345 Parks, Mary L., 141, 285, 450 Parks, Wesley W., 397 Parshall, R. David, 397 Parson, Dean, 363 Parsons, James E., 398 Parsons, James McClary, 351 Parsons, James Michael, 379, 398 Parsons, Joyce A., 305, 453 Parsons, Stephen D., 59, 383 Parypa, Ronald L., 384 Pasahow, Edward J., 403 Pasin, Jean Marie, 297 Passey, Douglas A., 367, 401 Paterson, Gordon G., 71 Patncelli, Ernest, 359 Patricelli, Len S,, 359 Patrick, Dennis W., 337 Patrick, James, 233 Patrick, John R., 399 Patrick, Michael I., 249, 337 Patrick, Thomas M., 343 Patterson, Jeane, 31 1 Patterson, Paul R., 409 Patterson, Sandra R,, 422 Paul, Ron, 210 Paul, Roy A., 365 Pauls, John E., 398 Paulson, Charles T., 384 Paulson, Emeline, 60, 298, 456 Paulson, Linda C, 285 Paulson, Lynn, 273, 451, 456 Paus, Stephen W., 370 Pavish, Stephen L., 401 Pavola, Gene H., 379 Payton, John W., 397 Pazaruski, Andrew G., 404 Peacha, Beverly L., 60, 272, 273 Peacock, Frances L., 317 Peaker, Judith S., 293 Pearce, Geri L., 83, 305 Pearce, Jack B., 340 Pearce, Lynn, 289 Pearl, John C, 337 Pearl, Lewis P., 389 Pearson, Anthony J., 399 Pearson, Curtis N., 249, 351 Pearson, Mary Jo, 321, 457 Pearson, Susan E., 297 Pease, Steven L., 370 Pease, William M., 60, 375 Peck, Elizabeth R., 273 Peck, Janet C, 319 Pedersen, John L., 383, 438 Pedersen, Mary L., 71, 324 Pedersen, Meri Ellen, 281 Pedersen, Rosalind I,, 293 Pederson, Paul 0., 71, 353 Pedlar, Craig A., 389 Peek, Donald W., 422 Peeples, Clint R., 210, 405 Peer, Harvey M., 60 Peiroli, Marian E., 105 Pence, Judy B., 427 Pence, Penelope C, 431, 444 Pendakur, V. Setly, 98, 139, 467 Pendell, Nichol E., 324 Pengelly, David A., 363 Pepiot, Norma, 462 Perella, Jo, 83 Pereyra, Walter T., 98, 375 Perfrement, Ernest J., 60 Perhann, Lynn, 60, 305 Perking, Barbara, 101 Pernela, Lloyd M., 397, 464 Perrins, K. K., 107, 432, 454 Perry, Dannie N., 381 Perry, Nancy, 313 Perry, Richard B., 405 Perry, Richard M., 98, 351 Perry, Susan P., 298 PERSHING RIFLES, 436 Person, Phillip A., 353, 438 Personette, Linda M., 31 1 Peters, Earleyne, 291 Petersen, George J., 91, 443 Petersen, Richard K., 369 Petershagen, George F., 330, 337 Peterson, Artha L., 283 Peterson, Beatrice M., 317, 450 Peterson, Bob, 162 Peterson, Bob T., 157 Peterson, Carol L., 289, 453 Peterson, Darrell T., 392, 395 Peterson, David W., 402 Peterson, Dean, 376 Peterson, Earl A., 60, 400, 401 Peterson, Earl, 392 Peterson, EIna, 83 Peterson, Ernest E., 398, 481 Peterson, Nancy, 138, 451 Peterson, Harold, 359 Peterson, James L., 151, 246, 335 Peterson, James P., 422 Peterson, Janet C, 317 Peterson, Jerry A., 351 Peterson, John E., 353 Peterson, Joyce, 268 Peterson, Keith R., 146, 383 Peterson, L. Douglas, 399 Peterson, Harry H., 347 Peterson, Liane, 309 Peterson, Martin L., 370 Peterson, Nancy M., 305 Peterson, Park M., 353 Peterson, Peter 1., 359, 426 Peterson, Ronald H., 357 Petersort, Russell K., 91, 481 Peterson, Sandra E., 422 Peterson, Thomas L., 456 Petit, Jim B., 344 Petry, Sharon L., 323, 462 Pettersen, Phyllis K,, 285 Pettersen, Randi A. , 297 Petterson, Dean, 377 Pett.t, Robert R., 351 Pewthers, John T., 370 Pfaff, Gerald A., 411 Pfaff, Jon, 178, 439 Pfaff, Kathleen A., 277 Pfaff, Roland L., 398 Pfafman, Suzanne, 319 Pfannekuchen, Rocheile G., 310, 321 Pflughoeft, Larry E., 370 Pflugrath, Alfred A., 386, 387 PHARMACY, 106 Phelps, John F., 71, 407 Phelps, Lyie A., 365 PHI BETA KAPPA, 437 PHI DELTA THETA, 356 PHI ETA SIGMA, 438 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 358 PHI KAPPA PSI, 360 PHI KAPPA SIGMA, 362 PHI KAPPA TAU, 364 PHI MU, 300 PHI MU ALPHA, 439 PHI SIGMA SIGMA, 302 Philbrick, Clay W., 403 Philbrick, Herbert, 183 Phillips, Ann C, 298 Phdiips, David R., 202, 205, 383 Phillips, Henrietta, 323 Phillips, Jane E., 147, 151, 285, 426, 442 Phillips, John E., 60, 388, 389, 440, 447, 483 Phillips, John F., 91, 335, 467 Phillips, Judith Ann, 60, 285 Phillips, Judith Anne, 256, 323, 462, 487 Phillips, Larry G., 384 Phillips, Margo T., 271, 293 Phillips, Mary A., 162 Phillips, Ray, 228, 230 Phillips, Renee M., 271 Phillips, Sandra M., 60, 487 Phillips, William L., 44 Phinney, Rod, 165 PHRATERES, 486 PI BETA PHI, 304 PI KAPPA ALPHA, 366 PI LAMBDA THETA, 441 Picinich, Matt Louis, 369 Pickard, Jeff, 330, 359 Pickart, Joan F., 271 Pickering, Gail A., 60, 158, 289, 431 Pickering, Phil A., 370 Pickett, Edward M., 395 Pickett, Patricia A., 83, 310, 317 Pickles, William R., 333 Pickrell, Sandra M., 255, 295 Pierce, Danni E., 486 Pierce, Gene, 152 Pierce, James W., 254, 383, 428 Pierce, Jean, 139 Pierce, Marlinda M,, 285 Pierce, Michael, 173 Pierce, William W., 376 Pierson, Richard W,, 93, 397 Pietila, J. Gary, 349 Pietila, Sherrilyn L., 313 Piety, John, 205 Pifer, Drury A., 86 Pike, James N., 91, 339, 470, 483 PILGRIM CLUB, 478 Pinto, John M., 91, 422 Pinto, Rosemary A., 319, 458 Pipe, Peter E., 375 Pittson, Eugene, 436 Place, Verdun L., 91, 150, 384 Plancich, John P., 353 Piatt, Bill B., 395 Player, Robert W., 422 Pletz, Gary V., 355 Plewes, Nancyjo C, 297 Plitt, Karen N., 71, 422 Plowman, James E., 248, 375, 384 Plowman, Jerry S., 384 Plummer, Patricia E., 60 Plummer, Sandra A., 279, 315 Plule, Theodore M., 60, 439 Pobst, Alan A., 351 Pohl, Linda L., 315 Pohl, Marian, 326 Poll, Elaine J., 275 Poll, Melvyn D., 389, 475 Pollard, Carl G., 335 Pollock, Bruce C, 353 Pollock, Julie A., 293 Pollock, Walter E., 399, 464 Ponder, Stephen E., 399 Pool, J. Thomas, 337 Poole, Pamela M., 321 Pope, Claude S., 422, 463 Pope, Geoffrey W., 406 Popick, Linda M., 275 Popick, Susan 8., 275 Poplack, Janice H., 303 Poppe, Jean, 178 Porad, Susan C, 303 Porter, Frederick C, 71 Porter, John F., 355 Porter, Patricia A., 321 Porter, Robert, 30 Porter, Theodore R., 395 Posner, Barry, 157, 475 Posner, Sue, 141, 275 Possehl, Gregary L., 363, 440, 454 Postnikoff, Maria A., 60, 298 Postnikoff, Virginia A., 298 Potts, Daniel T., 91, 384, 443, 464, 469 Potts, Patricia A., 293 Poulsen, Susan B., 105, 422 Powell, Burt E,, 397 Powell, Dale E., 107, 432, 454 Powell, Karen K., 487 Powell, Michael M., 60, 139, 367 Powell, Sharol L., 298 Powers, Bill, 161 Powers, Francis, 147 Powers, John T., 406 Powers, Susan C, 297 Powlesland, Richard A,, 375 Pozzi, A. Bruce, 369 Prael, Frederick W., 399 Prater, William N., 330, 379 Prather, Ronald G., 361 Pratt, Linda A., 273 Prat t, Roger M., 406 Pravitz, Wayne L., 337 Preikschat, Ekkehar, 248 PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP, 479 Presley, Carl R., 349 Preston, Charles E., 60, 392, 395 Preston, Peter 0., 370 Pretare, Dan F., 361 PrewitI, Charles D., 102 Price, Donald E., 384 Price, John R., 363 Price, LyIe, 155 Prideaux, Ian C, 351 Priem, Nikki M., 105 Primrose, Carol L., 317 Prince, John B., 375 Pringle, Arthur, 31 Pringle, Marian L., 60, 317 Prisadsky, Alexander V., 91 Prochaska, Rozelin, 31 1 Prochnau, John, 466 Proctor, Carol E., 283 Propstra, Kathryn A., 271 Proske, Pamela B., 129, 141, 276, 277, 453 Prosser, Joy D., 271 PSI UPSILON, 368 Ptacek, Pan A., 307 Pudists, Viga, 162, 319 Pugmire, Monte, 471 Puishis, Marjorie E., 484 Pulliam, Ron, 376 Pumphery, Ruth, 160 Purcell, Jean E., 60, 160, 317 Purdy, Suzy M., 298 PURPLE SHIELD, 448 Purvis, Patti, 281 Pym, Bruce M., 357 R Q Quarnstrom, Pearl S., 307 QUEENS, 186 Quense, Eric, 397 Quense, John, 397 Quigley, Louis, 31 Quinby, Griffith E., 60, 355 Quincy, Ron, 205 Quist, Helen P., 457 Quist, William L., 60, 392, 399 Quistorff, Kirk, 333 Rabe, Jean M., 141, 256, 281 Rabel, John B., 357, 440 Rabenstein, Dallas L., 397 Radack, Morris L., 102 Rademaker, Mary L., 305 Rademaker, William, 357 Radford, Donna M., 273 Radford, Frank A., 370 Radow, Joyce E., 275 Rafferty, Lary W., 363 Raffle, Patty J., 291 Rafn, Jean M., 487 Rafter, Ronald E., 351 Rafter, Susan G., 307 Ragan, Jeanne S., 285 Rahn, Barbara J., 60, 295 Rahskopf, H. G., 49 Raichle, Margaret E., 281 Raiden, W. James, 337 Railton, Scotty, 137, 447 Raines, Penny K., 279 RAINIER HOUSE, 406 Ralls, Charlie P., 335, 482 Ralston, Sharon A., 309 Rambeck, LeRoy S., 28 Ramer, Judy, 485 Ramey, Barbara, 307 Ramey, Nancy A., 105, 295 Ramey, Rae E., 295, 489 Ramsdell, Steven, 390 Ramsden, Delia, 435 Ramseyer, William L., 359 Ramstad, Theodore R., 357, 464 Ramstedt, Kathy E., 289 Rancour, John, 459 Randall, Jack S., 347 Randall, L. G., 367 Randall, Margaret C, 83, 138 Randall, Tom, 152, 245 Rankin, Carlynn M., 83, 283 Ranta, Dianne M., 324 Rasinger, Rich, 147 Raski, Ronald J., 397 Rasmussen, Barbara E., 307 Rasmussen, Charlene A,, 487 Rasmussen, Linnea C., 60, 295 Rasmussen, Judith M., 83, 323 Rasmussen, Richard L., 71, 400, 401 Rasmussen, Sherry F., 60, 287, 450 Rathie, David F., 337 Rattray, Maurice, 233 Rauch, Mark A., 397 Rauen, Gary J., 363 Raught, Pamela S., 271 Rauhala, Gerald M., 375 Ray, Joan V,, 422 Ray, Roy, 465 Raymer, Judith A., 287 Raymond, Robert C, 60, 379 Raymond, Steven R., 60, 130, 154 155, 156, 355, 440, 441, 447 Rayner, Robert E., 422 Rayton, Michael R., 60, 347 Read, John R., 60, 369 Read, Kenneth E., 45 Read, William, 29, 97 Reading, Susan W., 281 Reaugh, Ron, 361 Recker, James H., Jr., 71, 337 Records, Diane, 485 Records, Sky K., 376 Records, William R., 376, 428 Redecker, Vernon A,, Jr., 91 Redfield, Robert D., 390, 459 Redfield, William J., 102 Redman, Rick C, 129, 145, 383 Redman, Theodore C, 403 Reed, Christina C, 297 Reed, Dayl W., 71, 357, 440 Reed, Ed, 403, 464 Reedal, Robert L., 403 Reese, Dennis E., 405 Reese, Glenn, 205 Reese, James L., 339 Reese, Joan M., 324, 427 Reese, Peter J., 395 Reeve, John S., 355 Reeve, Stephen M., 344 Reeve, Terrance A., 344 Reeves, John R., 339 Reeves, Steven H., 351 Refling, Emil P., 331 Rehbein, Jean R., 422 Reibman, Stephen J., 389 Reichert, Jeannie M., 291 ReichI, Hans G., 60, 355, 447 Reichmann, Elizabeth A., 298 Reid, Beverly A., 326, 484 Reid, John, 257 Reid, Walter E., 95, 401 Reierson, Ronald M., 60, 407 Reilly, Donna C, 293 Reiman, Rose V,., 298 Reimer, Barbara E., 277 Rein, Jerry A., 339 Reinhold, Richard C, 60 Reinke, Diana G., 271 Reinke, Leiand L., 91, 399 Reinmuth, James E., 60, 385 Reisdorff, Charlene M., 273 Reisinger, Richard J,, 383 Rembe, Cody C, 247, 357 Remley, Karen S., 83, 268, 295 Rench, Richard M., 385 516 Portrait by George August Serving the Campus since 1952 4 X Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Judy Sceva Delta Gamma May Day King and Queen Gretchen F all • Delta Gamma Les Tavenner • Delta Tau Delta ur Professional Florists 1 ! • ' Kaminske U of W QUEEN OF QUEENS Sue Green Pi Beta Phi MY PHOTOGRAPHER i mmskB ▼ - CTii ol.;__ .. M- 51 3-2000 • 5711 Phinney North Kaminske Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen Helene Hemke Delta Delta Delta Reservations Information CH 4-5700 m t i Bermuda Day King and Queen Marilyn Marschante • Pi Beta Phi Doug Boyden • Thefa Chi ROGERS CANDY COMPANY Seattle ' s Favorite since 1906 AT 4-7676 • 315 West Mercer m » la ' m Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Nancy Neun Alpha Delta Pi 1962 Chevrolet Impala UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET ME 2-4333 • N.E. 45th Rooseveh Way N.E. .A%t Hi ii «, Ensemble courtesy of THE ASSEMBLY ROOM E A 2-5477 • 4210 East Madison Military Ball Queen Ann Narver Kappa Alpha Theta 7962 ford Thunderbird METKE FORD MOTORS GL 4-2454 • Bellevue Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Mar it Naess Alpha Phi r EC H , T • v O - a ' _ lB ■ l« ' 1 dLnC 5 ' T ■ i W ir " B B " jJ J- ' k| ! ■ ut ■OT - • •• ■■■ i Hi r ' H r«f I .1 it u iLi ii «f 19 11 I .iy;.: :m - v IPS hi -i ' , T iefa De fa C i Playgirl Sue Coulter Alpha Chi Omega Ensemble courtesy of DOLLIE McASSEY SPORTSWEAR ME 2-1555 4344 University Way N.E. McDevitt BRYANT ' S MARINA Complete Boating Facilities ME 2-6900 • 1117 N.E. Northlake Frosh Day King and Queen Sue Gearharf • Kappa Kappa Gamma Stan Schmid • Alpha Delta Phi ' L r ■ . d ■ ■ ' n r s 1 m w ItoJ Timber Queen Michaele Engdahl Alpha Delta Pi KEEP WASHINGTON GREEN ASSOCIATION Renfroe, Diane A., 317 Renhard, Peter L., 351 Renn, John 0., 353 Rennemo, Ronald E., 363 Rennie, Joann M., 76, 455 Rey, William H., 46 Reynolds, Owight H., 367 Reynolds, Linda M., 287, 444 Reynolds, Nancy J., 305 Reynolds, Robert, 385 Rhebeck, JoAnn H., 293 Rhee, 0-Shick R., 98, 407 Rhodes, Donald, 247, 359 Rhodes, Jeff S., 347 Rhodes, Jerry E., 381, 463 Rhodes, Robert W., 359 Rhodes, William, 171 ce, B. Douglas, Jr., 395 ice, David R., 76 ce, David W., 397 ce, Louise, 433 ce, Robert B., 60, 387 ce, William L., 60, 385 ch, Charlotte A., 291, 490 chard, Donovan, 459 chards, Bruce C, 377 chards, Dick J., 91, 422, 467 chards. Jack L., 395 chards, Larry E., 370 ichardson, Eugene B., 363, 432 chardson. Ivy K., 276, 277 chardson, Janice A., 115, 138, 285, 453 chardson, Mike C, 370 chardson, Robert L, 406 chardson, Sandy, 435 chardson, Valerie J., 285 cherzhagen, Theodore, 397 chmond, Charles R., 60, 135, 137, 146, 383, 447 chmond, Diana M., 285 chmond, Gillian K., 307 chmond, Jill, 489 ekes, Donald C, 72 cketts, Kathryn A., 311 ckson, Roy E., 60, 393 ddell, Cyrus M., 335 dder, Becky J., 317 der, Jon K., 61, 340 der, Lawrence L., 422 der, Larry, 481 dgway, Pam N., 283 dgway, Robert E., 205, 335 dinger, Sharon E., 155, 157 dpath, Jean, 485 ebli, John A., 402 edner, Clinton J., 72 eke, Luvern, 249 epe, Janice A., 83, 486 Ries, Harvey A., 389 Ries, Robin A., 287 Riffe, Keith C, 370 Riggan, John E., 61, 148, 401, 449 Riley, Karen J., 487 Riley, Mike, 247, 357 Riley, Peter P., 76 Riley, Walter R., 44 Rimmer, Jane C, 281 Ring, Michael N., 398, 422 Ring, Wilson M., 398 Rintala, Warne M., 395, 482 Ripley, Herbert S., 100 Ripley, Richard L., 91 Risdon, Dennis L., 409 Rishor, Charles W., 83 Risk, Susan K., 141, 305, 451 Risley, John S., 344, 438 Rissberger, Joyce M., 291, 490 Ritchie, Carolyn M., 297 Ritchie, Elizabeth J., 61, 283 Ritchie, John, 171, 437 Ritchie, Mary Jane, 105, 293 Ritter, Charles S., 91 Ritter, Gerald L., 91, 443, 464 Roarke, Dennis M., 339 Robbecke, Linda M., 273 Robberson, Douglas L., 353 Robbins, Christina E., 450 Robbins, Dennis W., 383 Robbins, Herbert, 359 Robbins, Nancy V., 326, 450 Roberts, Carolyn C, 138, 150, 151, 157, 485 Roberts, Carolyn M., 61, 141, 285, 451 Roberts, Elizabeth A., 299 Roberts, Gary C, 403 Roberts, Julie A., 273 Roberts, Melissa N., 305 Roberts, Stephen 0., 406 Roberts, Tobe S., 305 Roberts, William L., 61 Robertson, Brock A., 61, 247, 357 Robertson, Capt., 428 Robertson, David L., 404 Robertson, Louise, 83, 285 Robertson, Patsy A., 315 Robertson, Ronald P., 249, 390 Robinson, Clyde, 148, 153 Robinson, Douglas G., 391 Robinson, Felix M., 333, 399 Robinson, Glenn J., 402, 428 Robinson, Greg A,, 377 Robinson, Hazel 0., 83, 422 Robinson, Kelly L., 406 Robinson, Leslie, 289 Robinson, Mary, 435 Robinson, Mike S., 395 Robinson, Neal C, 361 Robinson, Richard A., 389 Robinson, Ronn, 228, 231, 482 Robinson, Walter J., 340, 438, 448 Robinson, Wilma, 427 Robison, Charlene D., 323 Robson, John T., 397 Rockefeller, Wendy M., 293 Rodda, Kathleen R., 287 Roessler, Kay, 305 Roethke, Theodore, 46 ROFCRE HOUSE, 407 Roffa, Robert R., 361 Rogel, Sandra E., 275 Rogers, Cathy A., 317 Rogers, Clayton E., 351 Rogers, David S., 452 Rogers, Becky A., 289 Rogers, James C, 465 Rogers, Leilani M., 285, 490 Rogers, Robert R., 397 Rogge, Barbara I., 295 Rogge, Leiand E., 61, 347, 426, 452 Rohrbeck, John H., 430 Roller, Julius A., 66 Roman, Herschel L., 46 Roman, Peter J., 353 Ronald, Charles G., 363 Rongerude, Norman C, 72 Ronquist, Janice D., 272, 273 Root, Donald, 363 Root, Reginald, 30, 148 Roraback, Donna J., 289 Roscoe, Robin M., 297 Rose, Howard, 389 Rose, Lorie, 319 Rose, Richard L., 344 Rose, Sharon R., 275 Rosella, Barbara L., 293 Rosella, Ron M., 383 Rosellini, Albert D., 26, 117, 119, 122, 123 Rosen, Alan J., 389 Rosenberg, Ralph G., 391 Rosenbladt, Rod R., 370 Rosencrantz, Denny A., 389 Rosene, Susan G., 305, 442 Rosenstrom, Gaile F., 281 Ross, Alan R., 107, 367, 432, 454 Ross, Diane R., 298 Ross, Jeanne, 271, 455 Ross, John D., 353 Ross, Judy K., 305 Ross, Nancy, 172 Ross, Susan M., 61, 309, 444 Rosser, Daniel R., 369 ROTC, 108 Rothlaender, Georgia M., 422 Rothwell, Diane E., 273, 455 Rothwell, Donald W., 401 Rottle, Shirley M., 323 Rottler, Becky T., 271 Round, Clare E., 486 Roundtree, Sharon P., 83, 313, 441 Rouse, Nelson M., 422 Rouse, Teddy, 321 Rowan, Alan J., 375 Rowan, Steven W., 409 Rowe, Jerry, 139 Rowe, Julia M., 105 Rowe, Milton J., 347 Rowley, George W., 369 Rowley, Henry G., 1 1 Royce, William F., 85 Rubens, Bob, 158 Rubens, David, 402 Rubens, Evelyn G., 303 Rubenstein, Barry, 389 Rubenstein, Sandra L,, 275 Rubey, Steven A., 389, 448, 452 Ruch, Theodore C, 100 Rucker, Frederic D., 375 Rude, Nadine A., 311 Ruder, Susan D., 275 Rudin, Ernest S., 399 Rudy, David W., 91, 464 Rued, Lawrence R., 327 Rufener, Patricia S., 273 Rumble, Judith A., 279 Runberg, John E., 95, 343 Rundle, Judy A., 422, 442, 487 Runstad, H. Jon, 395, 448, 452 Ruona, Marilyn L., 321 Rupert, Mary E., 287 Rush, Dave, 248 Russell, Daniel D., 178, 439 Russell, Lloyd D., 91, 468 Russell, Margaret A., 297, 490 Russell, Morris C, 371 Russell, Nancy E., 105, 279 Russell, Richard A., 404 Russell, Robert L., 330, 343 Russell, Steve D., 339 Russell, William J., 391 Russell, William T., 335 Rust, William R., 327 Rusfad, John, 133 Rutherford, Robert B., 426 Ruthford, Kathleen J., 298 Rutter, Gwendolyn L., 293 Ruttkay, William T., 452 Ryan, Joe, 147, 205, 357, 448 Ryan, Kenneth J., 61, 359, 426 Rygg, Robin A., 61, 422 mmu!M Rhodes of Seattle, with a campus-mindecJ store in University Village, looks forward to serving you throughout your school years. We offer your favorite brands . . . easy shopping facilities . . . parking space for over 2000 cars . . . convenient credit terms . . . plus our genuine wish to serve you well. When downtown, visit our Second and Union store . . . when on cannpus, dash over to Universtiy Village and let ' s get acquainted! 528 Rykus, Robin H., 303 Ryles, Mich»l D., 61, 359 Rynd, Robert W., 335, 448 Siari. Allen, 245 Sabali, Cl de I., 79, 399 Sabin, Peter H., 383 Sachs, Marshall H., 102 Sackmann, Ron R., 337 Sacks, Barbara I., 321, 442 Safranek, Penelope S., 139, 273 Sahlin, Paul E., Jr., 98, 409 Sahlin, Roger, 347 Sahr, John R., 76 Sailors, Richard E., 344 St. John, John W., 355 5AIYUK SOCIETY, 449 Sakai, Raymond Y., 403 Sakayapa, Oamala, 47 Sakyapa, Jigdal, 47 Sakyaka, Trintay, 47 Sakyapa, Zayala, 47 Sakrison, Joan C, 297 Salafsky. Marilyn R., 6) Salisbury, William F., 377 Sallinen, Jeannette B., 289 Salminen, Helen Joanne, 291 Salsman, David A., 91, 399, 468 Sallman, Lea, 475 Saltman, Maine F., 275 Sampson, Michael D., 72, 143, 370 Sanborn, Lawrence S., Jr., 72 Sandal. William J., 399 Sandall, Julie Anne, 283 Sandberg, Adelle M., 107, 432, 433, 454 Sandberg, William J., 402 Sande, Frederick R., 347 Sande, Philip J., 347 Sandelin, Jon C, 61, 440 Sanden, Agnes C, 422 Sander, Stephen 0., 359 Sanders, Betty J.. 293 Sanders, Cecelia M., 323 Sanders, Joseph A., 349 Sanders, Marcia, 462 Sanders, Marion, 462 Sanders, Suzanne C, 62, 163, 324, 439 Sandilands, Carol M., 315 Sandsirom, Julie D., 305 Sanford, Lloyd B., 405 Sanwick, Steve, 143 Sargent, Dean R., 406 Sargent, George K., 62, 340 Sargent, Marsha S., 319 Sarles, Trev. 375 Sasaki, Ronald T., 405 Satcher, Mary E., 422, 442 Sather, Florence A., 307 Sather, Joan A., 298 Sather, Suzanne, 298, 456 Sathre, Carol J., 62, 315 Satoris, Pen F., 340 Satterlee, Pana, 319 Satlerlee, David, 359 Satterlee, Susan L., 277 Saulsberry, Steve B., 383 Sautter, Gilbert J., 91 Saunder, Steve, 148 Saunders, Bob, 223 Saunders, William H., 72, 429, 430 Savage, Armand M., 391 Savage, Janet A., 305 Savage, Jeanne M., 317 Savage, Mary E., 310, 321 Savisky, Natalie, 427 Saxey, Edward II, 399 Saxton, Darwin D., 399 Saxton, Ralph C., 377 SCABBARD AND BLADE, 440 Scanlan, Bonnie J., 291 Sceva, Judith A., 189, 289 Schaeffer, Larry F., 72, 457 Schafer, Darrell D., 76 Schairer, George E., 62, 151, 385 Schaller, John H., Jr., 339 Scharer, Alan, Jr., 385 Scharf, Alan Z., 373 Schatz, Henry T., 333 Schatj, Richard E., 359 Scheindele, Sandra, 279 Scherer, Roy H., 344, 345 Schermer, James B., 389 Scheyer, Rod, 198, 205 Scheyer, Stanley C, 102 Schiavon, Janice M., 269, 282, 321, 462, 474 Schick, Arthur K., 95, 327 Schick, Phyllis L., 319 Schickler, Charles R., 406 Schiffman, Marvin C, 91, 422 Schiffner, Mary Kay, 305 Schiller, Mary Ann, 422 Schimmelbusch, Werner H., 102 Schindler, Larry D., 344 Schlickeisen, Rodger C, 138, 379, 448, 140 Schlomer, Linda, M. 137, 140, 273, 451 Schloredt, Linda L., 305 Schlosser, Judy A., 326 Schluter, Joan P., 283 Schmauder, Ruby P., 83, 422 Schmid, Stan, 115, 187 403, Schmidt, Janet L., 307 Schmidt, Lynda, 427 Schmidt, Robert R., 398 Schmidt, Steve, 393 Schmiedeskamp, Karl A., 63. 3B0, 381 Schmiedeskamp, Sandra K., 287 Schmill, Gretchen E., 141, 293, 450 Schmitten, Earl H., 344 Schmitz, Henry, 28 Schmitz, Phil, 341 Schneider, Donna R., 62, 435 Schneider, Harvey, 389 Schultz, Gordon, 446 Schneider, John W., 341, 448, 482 Schneider, Paul D., 341 Schneidler, Jon G., 62 Schneidmiller, David, 404 Schnitzer, Trudi, 475 Schnug, George E., 347 Schoen, Barbara R., 273 Schoning, Charles E., 363 Schonwald, Mary S., 287 Schorr, Daniel, 182 Schram, Deanne, 305 Schram, Donna D., 305 Schram, Lloyd, 29 Schrengohst, Rod H., 349 Schrengohst, Tamara C, 62 Schrenk, Norene K., 62, 272, 273 Schroeder, Christine A., 31 1 Schubert, Dave C, 333 Schubert, Lois G., 319 Schubert, Lucia J., 62 Schuck, Robert S., 62, 347, 369 Schuck, Roger L., 347 Schudie, Ron J., 330, 367 Schuehic, Robert M., 341 Schulreider, Charles S., 391 Schuff, John W., 370 Schuh, Lani, 62, 271 Schulenburg, Doris, 249 Schulger, Saul, 96 Schultz, Ann L., 279 Schultz, Jim, 465 Schuyler, Kenny Don, 344 Schwab, Anthony P., 361 Schwabland, Linda E., 283 Schwartz, Brenda G., 62, 135, 137, 147, 275, 434, 444, 451 Schwartz, Michael L., 389 Schwartz, Robert P., 373 Schwartz, William, 389 Schwarz, Fred, 184 Schwarz, Jerry A., 92, 248, 443 Schwary, Connie, 485 Schweikhardt, Richard G., 345 Schwindt, Richard R., 102 Scigulinsky, Ken, 243 Scofield, Terry J., 285 Scoop, Stewart, 148 Score, Richard A., 72 Scott, Dave T., 370 Scott, Hans, 471 Scott, Stanley K., 375 Scott, William L., 370 Screen, Lucinda, 83 Seaberg, Richard 0., 422 Seaberg, Ronald A., 406 Seaborg, Ray, 383 Seabrook, David A., Seaholt, Dan A., 92, 469, 471 Seale, Gary L., 331 Seaman, Richard W., 454 Searles, Marie, 31 Sears, Valdean L., 283 Seaton, Robert A., 335 Seaver, Susan M., 298 Seeley, Margaret R., 279, 321 Seeley, Stephen A., 481 Seeliger, Clarence F., 333 Seeliger, Mike H., 330, 333 Seely, Stanley 0., 62, 407 Segelbaum, Joyce M., 303 Seibel, Paul T., 381 Seid, Leida A., 107, 433, 454 SeidI, Mary E., 287, 490 Seigel, Henry, 177 Selberg, Allan G., 92, 392, 407 Selfridge, Nancy E., 326, 462, 484 Seligman, Joan L., 275 Sellin, Douglas 1., 383 Sells, Betty, 295 Semke, Suzanne M., 325 Semprez, Suzanne L., 319 Senescu, Barbara J., 277, Sengel, Edward W., 355 SENIOR ACTIVITIES LIST, 494 Senn, Diana J., 279 Sethre, Freda M., 311 Setsuda, David A., 62 Settle, Dick L , 359 Severson, Sonya J., 291, 490 Sexton, Ralph W., 403 Seymour, Paul D., 102 Shahia, Mohammed M., 92, 467 Shain, Arnold E., 389 Shannon, William N., 62, 353 Shanstrom, David E., 363 Sharp, David C, 407 Sharp, Larry C, 211, 357 Sharp, Robert W., 357 Shattuck, Lynn K., 279 Shaver, Catherine, 427 nobody knows campus fashions [ike Q M 367, 404 , 349, 440, 107, 432, 450 Marlin Eckmann UNIVERSITY WAY AT NORTHEAST 45TH (pavings Deposited Today Earn Interest Today ! Yes! Savings begin earning interest at once, at Washington Mutual. Savings earn from day of deposit. It ' s the highest rate of bank interest in the state, computed monthly, compounded and paid quarterly- You are invited to save here, now! WASHINGTON MUTUAL iii ' T SAVINGS BANK Thr Northwest ' s Oldrlt and Largest Samngs Institution MainOffice: Second at Spring AURORA VIll.AOE • IIAI.E.ARD ■ BKLIEVUF. • RENTON • TIMES SBUARE UNIVERSITV ■ WEST SEATTLE • WHITE CENTER L W. A. BOTTINC Plumbing and Heating 5625 University Way N.E. LA 2- 0173 1 1 Shaver, Kelly G., 337 Shaw, Malcolm J., Jr., 399 Shaw, Margaret, 83, 298 Shaw, Rebecca A., 298 Shaw, Steven A., 335 Shaw, Susan R., 305 Shea, Michael W., 102 Sheehan, Terence J., 391 Sheerer, Barbara, 295 Sheets, Jerry, 248 Shetelman, Harold S., 27 Shellenberger, Carol, 462 Shelton, Roy J., 72 Shepard, Sandy, 485 Shepherd, Douglas 8., 385 Shephard, Gary A., 385 Shepherd, Judy E., 289 Sherar, Mary K., 281 Sheridan, William G., 370, 440 Sherman, Steven, 72, 377 Sherman, Connie J., 307 Sherratt, Dale J., 72, 422, 457 SHERWOOD HOUSE, 408 Shetler, Douglas D., 249, 392, 402, 449 Shevchenko, Alexander I., 481 Shevlin, T. S., 463 Shibata, Eishin G., 423 Shields, Cathy M., 321, 442 Shindler, Richard D., 452 Shinnick, J. Nelson, 377 Shinnick, Phillip K., 377 Shipman, George, 97 Shiraki, Kenneth T., 405 Shires, Chuck, 465 Shirley, Jean L., 62, 313 Shirmeyer, Sandra M., 271 Shock, Glenn H., Jr., 423 Shoemaker, Ruth G., 105 Shoop, James L., 402 Short, Richard W., 327 Shoudy, Janet, 141, 423 Showalter, Craig V., 62, 345 Shreve, Diana C, 307 Shuford, Mary C, 298 Shuler, James M., 72, 370 Shultz, Gary K., 347 Shultz, James A., Jr., 92, 469 Sibbitt, Judith P., 107, 433, 454 Sidell, Linda R., 275 Siegel, Barbara I., 275 Sievers, Ray I., 92, 341 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 370 SIGMA ALPHA MU, 372 SIGMA CHI, 374 SIGMA DELTA CHI, 441 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA, 442 SIGMA KAPPA, 306 SIGMA NU, 376 SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 378 Siler, Bill, 199, 203, 205 Sills, June, 472 SILVER FISH, 450 Silver, Susan J., 141, 189, 275 Simmons, Baert H., 379 Simmons, Sharon L,, 281 Sim ms, David M., 429 Simon, Herb B., 330, 373 Simonarson, Ann L., 295 Simons, Suzanne L., 321 Simpson, Beryl N., 287 Simpson, Georgia A., 297 Simpson, Nancy E., 273 Simpson, Ruthann, 296, 297 Simpson, Sharrie S., 319 Simundson, James L., 401 Sincock, Louise S., 279 Sindt, Sally 0., 256, 484 Singer, Gerry M., 305 Singer, Marian J., 83, 268, 293, 441 Singer, Steve E., 335 Singer, Steven R., 377 Sinkunas, Vicki A., 83, 268, 305 Sirmon, Gary L., 357 Sitton, Karen M., 326 Siostrom, Don M., 383 Skaggs, Jim, 200, 205 Skaland, Karen E., 313 Skarshaug, Elizabeth A., 301 Skaurud, Byron F., 397 Skelton, Raymond H., 83, 379 Skewes, Sara, 273 Skewes, Victoria J., 62, 273 SKIING, 238 Skinner, Patrick F., 330, 355 Skrivan, James A., 62 Skuja, Audris, 163, 398 Skullerud, Jerry A., 363 Skuse, James R., 333 Slade, Lynn A., 163, 303 Slanaker, Norman D., 62 Slater, Jannetta E., 487 Slater, John C, 395 Slavich, Alan R., 92, 379, 463 Slavin, Mike L., 389 Slencs, Bob C, 247, 357 Slenes, Ronald A., 363 Sletmoe, Brent P., 62 Sloan, Anna M., 129, 141, 313 Slonaker, Norman D., 62 Sloper, Jeanne E., 297 Small, Kenneth L., 398 Small, Melinda L., 271 Smart, Doug, 246 Smedal, Harald A., 375 Smick, Janet L., 289 Smidt, Rick 8., 129, 205, 246, 357 Smiset, Don V., 361 Smith, Bernard L., 343 Smith, Bob E., 349 Smith, Carolyn M., 62, 256, 451 Smith, Christy J., 317 Smith, Corenne L., 256, 269, 309 Smith, Craig L., 359 Smith, Diana L., 279 Smith, Diane E., 283 Smith, Dolores M., 63, 423 Smith, Don G., 72 Smith, Donald C, 63 Smith, Donald Roy, 92, 365 Smith, Donna C, 423, 486 Smith, Dorothy M., 423 Smith, Ellen J., 105, 275 Smith, Ellen L., 297 Smith, Gail, 323, 427 Smith, Herb, 463 Smith, James R., 397 Smith, James V., 405 Smith, Jan, 462 Smith, Joan, 291 Smith, Karen A., 255, 273 Smith, Kenneth L., 63, 379 Smith, Kenneth W., 402 Smith, Krislina, 83, 285 Smith, Mackey, 391 Smith, Margot, 141, 295 Smith, Marion, 105 Smith, Michael R., 102 Smith, Paul A., 365 Smith, Peter G., 375 Smith, Phyllis C, 325 Smith, Robert W., 72 Smith, Roberta E., 270 Smith, Ronald, 385 Smith, Serena A., 63, 435 Smith, Sharon E., 63, 289 Smith, Sherry, 325 Smith, Stephen B., 341 Smith, Stephen T., 367, 411 Smith, Stuart, 246 Smith, Sue, 148 Smith, Sue Ellen, 256, 490 Smith, Thomas, 402 Smith, Victoria, 313 Smith, Whitney, 383 Smith, Winfield, 92 Smits, Paul, 357, 482 Smits, Rick, 357 Smothers, Robert, 353 Smullyan, Arthur, 48 Smylie, Tarrell, 305 Snell, Gerald, 391, 448 Snider, Laurence, 63, 337 Snowden, Donald, 390 Snowden, John M., 351, 391 Snydar, Kathryn, 295 Snydar, Marilyn, 63, 126, 186, 295, 489 Snydar, Carole, 275 Snyder, Gary, 226, 389, 426 Snyder, Royal, 246, 335 Snyder, Terry, 83, 335, 428, 440 Snyder, Virginia, 297 SOCCER, 244 SOCIAL WORK, 109 CORSETS • LINGERIE • HOSIERY • EXTENDS • BEST WISHES • FOR SUCCESS MElrose 2-0311 4552 UNIVERSITY WAY N.E. 530 SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS, 471 Soder, Susan, 317 Soderlund, Judy, 287, 451 Soderquist, James, 345 Soelberg, Paul, 407 Sokol, Vilem, 179 Sollitt. Charles, 349 Sommerseth, Ann M,, 138, 271, 442, 453 Sonnichsen, Jack, 383 Sonniag, Janet M., 297 Sonstegaard, Darlene, 315 Sorensen, Duane, 327 Sorensen, Rod, 365 Sorlun, Hennk, 205, 357 Soth, Wendy, 289 Souriano, Carmen, 303 Sours, Robert, 330, 375 Southall, Ken, 247 Souther, James, 86 Sowden, Lana, 281 Sowin, Dan, 92, 381 Spalding, Walter, 358 Sparks, Dorothy, 321 Sparrow, lynn, 325 Spaulding, Charles, 359 Spaulding, Martha, 287 Spaulding, Sandra, 63, 287 Specker, Becky, 287 Speer, Linda, 293 Speer, Suiann, 273 Spence, John, 383 Spence, Judith, 293 Spencer, Bonnie, 321 Spencer, Judy, 487 Spencer, Merle, 395 Spencer, Norman, 377 Spencer, Penny A., 271 Sperry, Jack C, 335 Spieckerman, Jerry, 463 Spiller, Dian, 63, 279 Spooner, Bruce 0., 404 Spooner, Linda L., 317 Spoor, Kathryn, 317, 442 Sprague, Brinton, 63, 359, 440 Spraines, Peggy, 99 Sprincin, Charles, 389 Spring, Ronald, 432, 454 Springob, Dec A., 285 Sprout, Mary M., 141, 151, 307, 453 Spruenken, Hiltraut, 281 Sreebny, Leo N., 75 Srinilta, Savamg S., 99, 406 Sroufe, J. Parker, 383 Staab, Judith A., 487 Stackhouse, Marjorie, 63, 295, 434, 489 Staker, Margaret, 313 Stallcop, Glenda, 287 StaKcop, Robert, 343 Stalnaker, Bud D., 63, 395 Stam, Christie, 268, 277 Stamolis, Sandra, 83 Stanbery, Paul, 83, 405 Stancik, Don, 63, 370 Standish, Seymour, 100 Stanfield, Barbara, 315 Stanfill, Laura Lee, 269, 305 Stanford, Auren, 355 Stanford, Barbara, 281 Stang, Thomas A., 93 Stansbury, Daniel, 72, 343, 457 Stansbury, Kathryn, 141, 256, 293, 442, 453 Stansbury, Michael, 129, 145, 357 Stapleton, Ross R., 63 Starbird, Ruth E., 297 Stark, Robert, 341 Starlin, Kathleen, 283 Slaser, Sally, 271 Stave, Stanley, 73, 423 Stearns, G. Kenneth, 363 Steckelberg, Leila, 423 Stedman, Carol R., 487 Steel, Chuck, 205 Steel, Dave, 158 Steele, Jeffrey, 355 Steele, Michael T., 63 Steele, Sandy, 423 Steen, Barbara, 293, 457 Steen, Mary E., 63, 423 Sleen, Sherry L., 273 Sieensland, Doug, 246 Sleere, Douglas, 73, 249, 423, 483 Slegeman, Karen, 141, 280, 281, 451 Stein Arnold, 96 Siein, Michael L , 361 Steinberg, Mary Ann, 275, 453 Sleiner, Robert, 83, 137, 257, 385 Steier, Fred, 334 Steiios, Effie, 272 Stella, Ellen, 319 Stenberg, Kenneth, 383 Stensland, Carol, 63, 296, 297 Slenstrom, David, 330, 339 Stephan, Susan, 298 Stephen, William, 330, 357 Stephens, Frederick, 337 Stephens, L. Dale, 382 Stephens, Stuart, 377 Stephenson, Marcia, 63, 155, 157, 444, 451 Stephins, Ray, 339 Stermer, Rudy, 76 Stern, Robert, 102 Stern, Sid, 395 Sternoff, Allan, 389 Sternoff, Richard, 389 Stetson, Lawrence, 398, 436 Stevens, Bradley, 361 Stevens, George, 93 Stevens, Jerome, 423 Stevens, Michale, 273 Stevens, Sally, 325 Stevens, Sandra, 307 Stevens, Sanford, 353 Stevens, Victor, 379 Stevens, Victoria, 277 Stevenson, Greg, 347 Stevenson, Sara, 280, 281 Stewart, Barry, 73, 369, 440, 447 Stewart, Douglas, 369 Stewart, George, 254, 349 Stewart, M. Jenifer, 277 Stewart, Marilyn, 105, 427 Stewart, Marsha, 307 Stewart, Robert, 159, 351 Stewart, Susan, 63, 433, 489 Stewart, Suzanne, 83, 423 Stewart, William, 355, 438 Stibbs, Gerald D., 75 Slice, Clifford L., 382 Stice, Sandra, 297, 383 Stienter, Bob, 139 Stiger, Jim, 198, 205 Stiles, E. Peter, 359, 440 Stiles, Ann C, 305 Stiles, Henry, 63, 347 Stilnovich, Paul M., 385 Sloakes, Margaret R., 325 Stock, Kathryn, 105 Stockberger, Linda T., 291 Stocker, Sharon L., 285, 451, 458 Stockfleth, Sally, 293 Stockland, Ester, 487 Stockton, Richard, 385 Stockwell, Clarke, 466 Stohl, Lyn M., 281 Stokes, John W., 371 Stoller, Trudi, 281 Stolz, Marjorie, 273 Stone, Gary R., 73 Stone, George, 73 Stone, James M., 333 Stone, Larry E., 371 Stonefelt, Ellen, 73 Stoner, Richard, 92, 333, 470 Sloppier, Donald, 357 Sloppier, Ron P., 95, 327 Storey, Neil W , 405 Storjohann, Nancy, 63, 271, 434, 451 Stotler, Roberta M., 423 Stotler, Thomas R., 369 Stolt, Robert F., 85, 397 Stout, Karen J,, 63, 323, 434, 451 Stover, Susan, 299 Strain, Elizabeth B., 269, 293 Strand, Nedra, 291, 453, 455, 462 Strand, Roger, 390 Strand, Sandee, 99 Strandwold, Joann, 433 Strange, Mary V., 307 CREATIVE DESIGN wifh you in mind PORTER JENSEN Jewelers Corner of University Way and Northeast 45th WATCHES COSTUME JEWELRY CLOCK WATCH REPAIR JEWELRY REPAIR R. Z. EKREM YORAAARK JEWELERS 4305 " U " WAY N.E. ME 2-2990 f VeepseiKe DIAMOND RINOS Growing with the University of Washington for over a quarter of a century . . . Serving the discriminating tastes of l ni versity women . . . Looking ahead with fashion-firsts and Hue (luality apparel . , . Cour- teous assistance and convenient leisure shopping. telen Mickert APPAFIKL FOR WCMIKN 10 X.F. 45th 1 HI rose 2-0: 80 531 DONALD W. CLOSE COMPANY Electrical Contractors INDUSTRIAL • COMMERCIAL • MAINTENANCE 2921 13th Avenue Southwest SEATTLE 4, WASHINGTON • MAIN 3-8960 Cornwall Fuel Co. distributors of famous Rich-Heat Burner Oils and other Rich-Heat Burner Oils And now carrying a complete line of building supplies We respectfully solicit your business LA 3-6666 5036 25th N.E. Straub, Dave, 63, 355 Strauss, John, 389 Sirawn, Dorothy, 30 Streeter, David, 63 Streets, Susan, 289 Streich, Ronald, 345 Streich, Wayne, 345 Strickler, Howard, 335 Strigen, Michael, 355 Stritar, Linda, 279, 490 Stritmaiter, Paul, 391 Strode, James N., 397 Stroh, Hugh, 363 Strong, David, 63, 392, 403 Strong, Ronald, 355 Strother, Charles, 97 Strother, Jack S., 341, 448 Strother, Nancy, 63, 487 Stroud, Suzanne, 283 Strutz, Larry, 403 Strove, Gordon, 92, 409 Stuart, Larry, 375 Stubbe, Gordon, 371 Stull, Frank, 247 Stupey, John, 201, 205 Sturm, Garyalene, 315 Sudderth, Ronald M., 363 Suffia, David, 399 Sugg, Mike G., 357 Sulkosky, Jan K., 313 Sullivan, Carlos, 426 Sullivan, Dennis, 63, 375 Sullivan, Mary Ann, 426 Sullivan, James, 383 Sullivan, Richard, 343 Sumida, Jean, 488 Sumner, Calvin, 352 Sund, Alice, 321 Sundeli; Joyce, 323, 484 Supernaw, Marie, 107, 433, 454 Surbeck, Henry W., 403 Sussmna, Alan, 330, 389 Sutch, Richard C, 404, 438 Suter, David, 73, 361 Sutor, Kathleen, 281 Sutton, Paul K., 404 Sutton, Shari, 83, 323 Suyama, George, 115, 137, 249 Svahn, John A., 391 Svarz, Alvin, 111, 369 Swafford, Mike, 249 Swadener, Sally, 457 Swan, Carol J., 317 Swan, Lynne, 323 Swanberg, Chris, 276 Swanke, Kathleen, 279 Swanke, Sharon L., 279 Swanson, Craig, 335 Swanson, E. Charlotte, 321 Swanson, Gerald, 76 Swanson, Giles E., 73, 351 Swanson, Gretchen J., 63, 295 Swanson, Jack 0., 351 Swanson, Lorna A., 313 Swanson, Mary Ellen, 273 Swanson, Richard, 333 Swanson, Samuel B., 395 Swanson, Virginia, 63 Swarm, Marnita, 484, 489 Swarthout, Michaela, 299 Swartley, Susan, 287 Swayze, Gordon B,, 363 Sweet, Elizabeth, 63, 289 Sweet, Michael, 361 Sweet, John R., 361 Swenson, Roger H. B., 391 Swimelar, April, 84, 283 Swimley, Phil, 227, 246 SWIMMING, 228 Switzer, Pam, 285 Swoyer, Kay, 285 Sybert, Carolyn, 285 Sybert, Carolyn, 285 Sylliaasen, Norman, 245 Sylling, David, 361 Sylvester, Susan, 271 Symbol, Kenneth, 347 Sypert, George, 339 Syrcle, Jerry, 381, 405 Syre, Janet, 423 Syverson, Gary, 73, 233 Syverson, Sharon, 427 Tabata, Harry H., 452 Tabata, Hiroshi, 428 Tacher, Morris R., 389 TafI, Constance L., 309 Taguba, Leonor F., 99, 321 Takagi, Irene E., 488 Takai, Edward Y., 400 Takaki, Steveb T., 401, 404 Takagama, Janet M., 315 Takeuchi, Rovert S., 92, 423 Talcott, Winona Lee, 299 Tamaki, Judith K., 84, 441 Tamano, Frances, 427 Tan, Gim, 402, 464 Tandoc, Nelson, 178, 439 Tanji, Janet S., 321 Tannenbaum, Edna C, 275 Tanner, Margaret A., 299 Tapp, Roger, 363 Tarbox, Gary L., 92 Tarrant, Susan A., 307 Tatewaki, Kazuo T., 99 Tatt, William J., 73 TAU BETA PI, 443 TAU KAPPA EPSILON, 380 TAU PHI DELTA, 327 Tauscher, Ellen L., 287 Tavenner, Les, 118, 186 Taylor, Arthur K., 63, 423 Taylor, Barbie, 295 Taylor, Barbara J., 84 Taylor, Bette J., 63 Taylor, Beverly A., 323 Taylor, Charles E., 371 Taylor, Edwin R., 73 Taylor, George E., 46 Taylor, James M., 389 Taylor, Jean F., 321 Taylor, John P., 357 Taylor, Judith A., 423 Taylor, Marjorie A., 289 Taylor, Mike, 146 Taylor, Natalie E., 323 Taylor, Neal, 102 Taylor, Robert, 63 Taylor, Robert E., 363 Taylor, Robin L., 339 Taylor, Sandra, 423, 444 Taylor, Scott M., 349 Taylor, Susan H., 76, 455 Taylor, Suzanne L., 307 Taylor, Thomas G., 161, 385 Taylor, William A., 351 Teague, Gary E., 330, 391 Teague, Ralph, 472 Teague, Rick, 375 Teasdale, David E., 385 Tefft, James R., 92 Tegner, Betty Jean, 63 Telter, Stephen M., 383 Templeman, Sharon, 462 Templeton, John E., 73, 349, 440 Tennefoss, Bjarne L., 73 Tennefoss, Karen J., 487 TENNIS, 241 Tenny, Sandi E., 285 Tennyson, William G., 353 Terril, Lila I., 84, 289 Tesh, Donald W., 357, 426 Teske, Clayton H., 367 Teufel, Karen J., 189, 279 Thai, Stephen A., 63, 389, 440, 447 Tharp, Thomas R., 335 Thatcher, Tom, 247 Thayer, Diane M., 63, 279 Theberge, William J., 391 Theoe, Donald R., 95, 423 THETA CHI, 382 THETA DELTA CHI, 384 THETA SIGMA PHI, 444 THETA XI, 386 Thieme, Fredrick, 29 Thomas, Bill R., 277 Thomas, Bonnie, 427 Thomas, Chuck, 438, 448 Thomas, David T., 92, 469, 467 Thomas, Harry, 459 Thomas, Janice C, 301, 484 TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS for the UNIVERSITY DISTRICT AIR -SHIP -RAIL -BUS University Travel Service 4501 BROOKLYN N.E. -MEANY HOTEL Seattle 5, Washington MEIrose 3-3020 532 Thomas, Paul F., 63, 335, 357, til Thomas, Sally M., 76, 455 Thomas, S. LeRoy, Jr., 333 Thomas, Viciof V. T., 377 Thome, Louise M., 315 Thompson, Delores J., 73, 307 Thompson, James P., 73, 377 Thompson, Janet A., 325 Thompson, Lawrence C, 423 Thompson, Roberl J., 63, 477 Thompson, Roberl K., 92, 395, 470 Thompson, Joan S., 317 Thompson, Stuart M., 377 Thordarson, Norman K., 359 Thoren, James M., 349 Thoreson, Eric E., 345 Thorgrimson, Don, 391 Thorn, Frances M., 63, 423 Thorndale, Charles W., 39B Thome, Gordon. 163 Thornqoist, Richard L., 371 Thornton, A. Jeannetle, 128, 307 Thornton, John T., 395 Thorson, Bob, 463 Thrall, Mike, 219, 377, 426, 447, 448 Thrapp. Vicki L., 317 Thune, Crolyn J., 63, 439 Thunman, Marilyn P., 84, 283, 441 Thuring, Joann M., 105 Thurston, Vivien I., 323 Tibballs, Rodney B., 63, 385 Tibbiits, Alice, 273 Tiernan, Marjorie, 152 Tiernan, Sharon L., 307 Tierney, Darrelt, 463 Tiffany, John R., 76 Tiller, Janice K., 311 Tilly, Barbara B., 99, 423 Tilly, Earl F., 423 Timm, Roberl W., 363 Timmerman, Don G., 339 Timmerman, Gary R., 339 Tindall, William L., 341 Tinder, Jack, 383 Tingvall, Nancy L., 299 Tipps, Tom. 204, 205 Tobin, Patricia L., 325 Todd, Anne Lee, 287, 427 Todd, Dion R., 92 Todd, Donald R., 403 Todd, James N., 349, 440, 460 Todd, William A., 92, 375 Toqola, Arthur S., 406 Tolan, Margie A., 269, 301 Toloczko, Stanley E., 63, 381 Tom, Douglas, 406 Tomko, Pauletle L., 278, 279 Tomlin, James P., 395 Tommasini, Ron, 457 Tomkins, Evelyn R., 64 Tomkins, Jon D., 92, 440 Toner, Ethelyn, 29 Tonge, Stanley D., 73, 429 Tooley, Lynn E., 373 Top, Katharine E., 64, 299 Torget, Marion, 427 Torkelson, Alan, 471 Torney, Jack, 228, 231 Torrance, John R., 383 Torre, lani, 289 Torrell, David C, 64, 379, 447, 454 TOTEM CLUB, 451 Totey. Norman J., 457 Toumani, Leon, 92 Towbin, Jane, 105 Towbridge, Capt., 459 Towler, Antoinette P., 299, 485 TRACK, 219 Tracey, Carol D., 252. 279 Tracy, Charles G., 405 Tracy, Janet, 141. 293 Train, Leslie S., 323 Tran, Tuong, 406 Trandum, William I., 343 Transue, Joan G., 310, 315 Tratnik, Loann L., 105 Trauth, Jack F., 92, 381, 463 Trautman, Philip. 249 Travis, Ivan, 257 Trembanis, Chris A., 64, 439 Trelhewev, Richard J., 404 Tribby, Thomas L., 401 Trier, Fred M., 361 Trigstad, Rolv I., 380, 381 Trimble, Bob M., 359 Trimingham, Kathy J., 273 Triol, Susan S., 297 Trippett, William R., 406, 428 Trobaugh, Gene B., 402 Trotsky, Herman, 373 Troutman, Loretta, 426 Tro«ell, Judith A., 295 Trumble, Robert J., 402 Trumbull, MaryLou, 325 Trump, Geraldine K., 319 Tschudin, Mary S., 103 Tucker, 8. Cherie, 148, 255, 277 Tucker, Dianna V , 279 Tucker, Roberl M., 349 Tucker, Timothey, 64, 359 Tufts, Janet E., 295 Tullar, Karen, 289 Tulloch, Roger, 361 Tuomi, Jack, 345 Turner, Dennis L., 385 Turner, Eugene F., 102 Turner, Jeannette C, 277 Turner, Peggy S., 64 Turner, Steve E., 423 Turney, Darell A., 391 Tuttle, Gerald G., 369 Tuttle, Josef E., 405 Tuttle, Wendy, 65 Tweden, Wallace, 446 Twibell, Betty J., 84 Twigg, Ronald P., 387 Tv»ilchell, Carol L., 287 Twohig, Dan, 164 Tyau, Norman, 405 Tye, Richard R., 395 Tye, Rosa Lyn, 315 TYEE BUSINESS, 59 TYEE STAFF. 159 Tyree, Gloria, 31 1 Tyree, Richard T., 333 Tysver, Donald J., 73, 402, 429 u Ufer, Gloria J., 307 Uhles, Robert C, 397, 463 Ulbrichson, Alvin, 30 Ulmen, Gary L., 398 Ulmer, Diane K., 325, 462 Ulsky, Roger C, 423 Umano, Motoi U., 99 Umino, Gordon, 162 Underwood, Terry K., 73, 357, 440 Unger, Myra E., 73 UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN UNION, 410 UNIVERSITY DAMES, 462 UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA, 178 Urabeck, Frank J., 92, 467 Urquhart, Geraldine G., 305 Usher, Phillip W., 349 Utheim, Inger, 155 Uyehara, Les, 248 Uyeno, Dean H., 397 Uzelak, Gail M., 310, 317 Vacher, H. Leonard, 395 Vadheim, Gretchen C, 305 VAIEDA, 488 Valentine, James L., 393 Valtanen, Aino M., 65 Vanaja, Reino, 367 Van Ausdal, Allen, 439 Van Camp, David T., 339 Van Cleve, Richard, 85 Van Den Steenhoven, Patricia, 307 Vanderford, 0. Charlene, 105 Vander Hoek, Paul T., 34 9 Vanderhoff, Marian, 249 Vandersluys, JoAnne, 321 Vander Stoep, Paul E., 341 Vanderyacht, Gary, 426 ■1 ? 5 ' J ;: I i-r ii II uuii- Jill - ■• I - 9S? EDMOND MEANY lYcstcni hotel " Every Room a Corner Room ' BREAKFASTS • LUNCHEONS DINNER MEETINGS • DANCES TEAS • V EDDING RECEPTIONS BUFFET SUPPERS • BANQUETS CONVENTIONS iimftlc park hi UNIVERSITY DISTRICT, SEATTLE 4 11 ' ' Brooklyn SorlheasI rir„u i-ii::: CONGRATULATIONS, GRADS . . . We have been happy to serve campus need in famous footwear, both men ' s and v omen ' s, for the last 16 years. IN THE " U " DISTRICT 533 BENTON ' S JEWELERS For Fifty-two Years HEADQUARTERS FOR REGULATION 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 wont 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 moil you a descrip- tive price list. ]Be]tito]ii. s UNIVERSITY JUiJJ hAA 4343 UNIVER SU T Y WAT ME 2-0730 Seattle 5, Wash. Standard Official A S Medical Dental Law Fraternol Commerce Forestry Engineering Military DEELICIOUSI A BURGERMASTER IS A MEAL IN ITSELFI V (tut «iUV BURGERMASTER DRIVE IN 3040 Northeast 45th No. of Stadium Van Donge, Susan K., 252, 283, Walker, Elizabeth B., 84 453 Walker, Gary D., 349 Van Duelmen, Horst E., 423, 482 Walker, Gloria C, 291 Van Dyke, Craig, 398 Walker, Jerry L., 389 Van Eek, Marietta J., 297 Walker, Mary M., 301 Vanek, Randall T., 459, 481 Walker, Michael T., 345 VanEnkevorl, Ronald L., 65, 406 Walker, Robert P., 363 Vang, Shcrin L., 423 Walker, Terry L., 361 Van Goren, Gerald, 337 Walker, Victoria L., 301 Van Hollebekc, Judy G., 29) Walkup, Gary L., 102 Van Law, Joan, 299 Walkup, Pat, 271, 453 Van Loan, Denis R., 76 Wall, Brian R., 95, 391 Van Matrc, Ernest W., 73, 385 Wall, David R., 73, 335 Van Ness, Allan L., 65, 379, 426 Wallace, Roberta, 319 Van Ness, Jane C, 277 Wallen, David D., 405 Vanni, George E., 359 Walling, Kathy F., 190, 269, 271 Vannoy, Marjorie M., 279 Wallis, Don, 248, 249 Van Peuewage, Gerald L., 401 Walls, Fred L., 65, 397 Van Rooy, Sharon A., 105, 307 Walseth, Jeri L., 291 Van Schaik, Jo-Ann W., 65, 285 Walter, Gordon A., 409 Van Tyen, Marguerite A., 65, 141, Walters, Nancy C, 84, 299, 451 289 Watters, Patricia, 291 VARSITY BOAT CLUB, 452 Walton, Jerrold R., 339 Vasilieff, Karen M., 321 Walton, Joan 1., 299 Vaughan, Rober W., 99, 365 Waltuck, Leiand, 401 Vaughan, Russell F., 409 Wambaugh, Sandra J., 268, 289 Vautrin, Billie J., 105 Wampold, Tom, 73, 389 Vaux, Bill W., 375 Wandel, Jane M., 139, 293 Vawter, Ronald B., 65, 335 Wandesforde, Carol A., 287 Vedder, Judy, 485 Wangel, Elaine L., 291 Velikanje, George F., 65, 341 Warburton, Ann G., 285 Velkers, Raymond, 341, 447 Ward, Alan L., 411 Vemo, Arne J., 92, 363, 467 Ward, John A., 349 Venable, Glenda S., 323 Ward, Suzanne, E., 305 Vendelin, Jotin C, 92, 470 Warden, Michele, 287 Venneberg, Jeanine R., 73 Ware, Sandra 1., 311, 325 Verbin, Joel L., 373 Warjone, Sandra J., 285 Verner, Joe K., 73, 381 Warne, Ann Marie, 325 Vertrees, Carl, 355, 441 Warner, Christopher, M., 361 Vinal, Ariel D., 269, 289 Warner, John L., 398 Vincent, James E., 361 Warner, Lawrence W., 349 Vincent, Janet L., 305 Warner, Patricia J., 487 Vincent, Norman L., 92, 379, 443, Warner, Tom, 146 471 Warner, Victor D., 405 Vines, Ardee R., 84, 268, 275, 451 Warren, Emmett J., 77 Vinje, Saundra M., 313 Warren, John L., 365 Vitalich, John A., 92, 423, 440, Warren, Lynda, 285 452 Warren, Nancy L., 285 Vitums, Vitolds C, 77 Warren, Tom C, 349, 448, 447 Vogelsang, Stan B., 363 Warrick, Dave L., 65, 335 Volchok, Larry R., 129, 142, 389, Warrick, Elizabeth J., 65, 423 448 Warrington, Janet L., 139, 293, Vollan, Carol E., 319 483 Vollert, Jeannette M., 423, 426 Warshal, Jerrold Z., 73, 388, 389 VOLLEYBALL, 243 Warshal, Judy, 275 Volz, Arthur W., 410, 411 Warwick, Ann E., 311 Von Gohren, Gerald L., 337 Wascher, Pete J., 349, 482 Voorhees, Frank E., 84, 399 Washburn, Barbara G., 65, 281 Voorhees, Jan E. D., 467 WASHINGTON ENGINEER STAFF, Voorhees, Patricia A., 285 471 Vorce, Richard A., 381 Wasmer, Robert A., 401 Voris, Jan V., 297 Washmund, David A., 307, 438 Vraspir, John P., 403 Watanabe, Nancy Ann, 488 Vukelic, Rudy, 385 Waters, Susan G., 84, 276, 277, Vulliet, Charles F., 363 444 Vuori, Richard 0., 327 Watkins, Betty J., 283 Watkins, Frank, 97 Watkins, Terry P., 375 w Watne, Conrad, A., 65, 363 Watney, Dale K., 405, 469 Watson, Ardella G., 311 Watson, Fran, 305, 351 Waddell, John, 178, 179 Watson, Lailla B., 76, 271, 455 Wade, Bill S., 391, 463 Watson, Sharolyn K., 307 Wade, Michael, F., 363 Watson, Sue, 313 Wade, Paul A., 356 Watson, Terrence C, 327 Wade, Sue, S., 65 Watson, Thomas G., 411, 436 Wadsack, Ronald L., 92, 423, 443 Watt, Robert N., 355 Waesche, Judith A,, 65, 301 Watts, Sherri L., 279 Waesche, Marilla B., 299 Waverek, Anthony J., 409 Wagenman, Doris J., 271 Wax, Herbert H., 389 Waggoner, Alan P., 409, 469 Wayne, John, 249 Waggoner, Larry 0., 361 Wear, Larry L., 92 Wagner, C. Melvin, 351 Wear, Pamela K., 65 Wagner, Lael, 269, 295 Weatherly, Larry M., 65, 392, 398 Wagneson, Linda E., 423, 487 449 Wahlgren, Julie A., 299 Weaver, H. Wendell, 65, 165, 423, Waile, Shirlee J., 487 431 Waldron, Frank D., 102 Weaver, Patricia A., 315 Wales, Cynthia L., 277 Weaver, Philip G., 399 Walker, Betsy, 289 Webb, Elizabeth A., 283 Walker, Chesty, 204 Webb, James J., 337 Walker, Donald A., 343 Webb, Leann M., 305 TRADITIONALLY, STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE JEWELRY 4300 UNIVERSITY WAY N.E. 534 , 452 161, 287. , 363 , 592 Webber, George E., 404, 438, 448 Webber, LMa J., 291 Webber, Paul F., Jr., 377 Weber, Allen F., 399 Weber, Linda J., 317, 433, 450, 454 Webley, Roy A., 92, 375 Websler, Bruce J., 454 Webster, Donald, 97 Webster, Gary E., 330, 371 Webster, John R., 349, 482 Webster, Judy A., 295 Webster, Ronny B., 363, Wcdin, Kirsten A., 150. 444 Weeks, Mary J., 423 Wegge, Per, 355 Weick, Fred R., 383 Weiks, Donna L.. 273 Weingaerlner. Robert P.. __. Weinstein, Stephen G., 389 Weinstein, Stuart {.., 389 Weis, Jacquclyn M., 303 Weiser, Phil, 223 Weisfield, William M., 339 Weisman, Judith T., 303 Weiss, Jane 8., 297 Weiss, Marvin A., 73 Welch, Dave, 205 Welch, Gary N., 398 Welch, Glenn, 471 Welch, Michael J., 409, 438 Welch, Terry R., 343, 406 Welk, Donald A., 77 Weike, Walter C, 179 Wells, Allan D., 385 Wells, Edward E., 343, 406 Wells, John W., 405, 406 Wells, Nancy A., 450 Wells, Peter R., 95, 327 Wells, Thomas N., 73 Welsh, John 8., Jr., 65. 397, Welton, Judy D., 285. 490 Wendells. Dave T., 335, 452 Wendle, Margaret A,, 65. 289. 485 Wenneberg. Richard P., 102 Wenner, Paul L., 327 Wenzel. Rosalie M.. 84, 297 Werberger, Pat M., 305 Wernecke, Livingston, 352 Werner. Dwayne E.. 92. 398 Werner. Robyn L.. 285 Werner. Sharon A.. 325 Werthmann. Florian J., 102 Wescott. Ward D., 339 WESLEY CLUB. 480 WESLEY HOUSE. 326 Wessman. Harold E.. 86 Wessman. Richard H.. 349 West. Elaine V.. 301 West. Glenda L.. 277 West. Jeri A,. 317 West. Stephen K.. 375 West. Susan J.. 291. 462 Westby. Kenneth. 405 Wcstgard. Richard E . 405 Wesline, Phillip I.. 392. 403 Wesllund. Nick N.. 73. 367 Weston, Duane 0., 95. 327 Wetherell. Patricia A., 65, 155, 321, 444 Wetzel. Fred A.. 349 Wetzel, Robin L., 392, 403 Whalen, Jerry, 359 Whaley. Jay, 248 Wham, Cynthia E., 325 Whcatn-.an, Walter E., 423 Wheeler, Stephen H., 398 Whelan, Paul W., 65, 371 Whinery. Douglas. 343 Whipple. Laird D.. 339 Whitcomb. Richard. 436. 471 Whitcomb. Jean C, 423 White, Dennis W., 406 White, Don. 204 White. Gerald A.. 423 White, Jeff, 466 White, John, 464 White, John A,, 347 White. John L.. 381 White. Judith W.. 317 White. Linda G.. 295. 450 White, Priscilla J.. 423 White, Rick F., 391 While, Sherri, 289 While, Thomas G., 349 Whileley, Shernll L.. 269, 285 Whileman, Kathleen B., 299 Whitham, Jean E., 307 Whitlock, Patsy L., 65, 423 Whillock, Victoria A., 287 Whitmeyer, Nat. 201, 205 Whitmore, Donald W., 406 Whitney, Barbara H., 297 Whitney, David S., 371, 448 Whitney, Evans Q., 391 Whitney, Robert A., 363 Whitney, Sally M , 293 Whittington, Dianne E., 65, 423 Whittom, Bernice C, 307 Whoolery, Steve L., 359, 428 Whyte, Anne E., 65, 299 Wick, Orval P., 423 Wickel, Richard L., 405 Wickens, Judy G., 285 Wickland, Susan A., 137, 256, 281, 451 Wicklund, Bertis 0.. 351 Wicklund, LeRoy R., 393 Wickman, Robert W., 65, 355, 428, 452 Wickman, Torrey L., 405 Wicks, Elliot K., 84, 405 Wickstrand, Ann, 299 Wickstrand, Peter A., 357 Wickstrom. John A., 337 Wiedemann, Carolyn W., 281 Wiediiz, Dagmar, 313 Wiek, James L., 375 Wienir, Joyce F., 275 Wienir, Linda R., 275 Wienir, Mike, 389, 438 Wienir, Paul L., 373 Wienir, Terry, 73, 373 Wienker, Valerie A., 287 Wtepke, Louise A., 285 Wiggins, Charles, 330, 349 W KEY, 455 Wilcox, Alrta M., 84, 268, 299, 434. 451 Wilde, Marvin B., 402 Wilder, Tom, 426 Wilderman, Ronald C, 359 Wilenzick, Mel L., 389 Wiles, Caroline J., 325, 442 Wiley, Rich A., 361 Wilkinson, John E., 361 Wilkinson. John E.. 361 Wilkinson. Mary-Edith. 299 Wilkinson. Warren H., 409 Willard, Virginia K., 277 Williams, Catherine A., 273 Williams, Dallas M., Jr., 403 Williams. Daniel L.. 375 Williams, David, 28 Williams, David I., 349 Williams, David L.. 403 Williams. Donald H., 391 Williams, Helen S.. 65. 293 Williams. Holly, 305 Williams, Joanne H,, 309 Williams, John G., 363 Williams, Judy, 159 Williams, Judy R., 321, 455 Williams, Larry M., 347 Williams, Leon, 84 Williams, Linda M.. 81, 255, 305 Williams, Louis J., 407 Williams. Mary Ann. 105 Williams. Mike L., 363 Williams. Owen. 349 Williams. Rebecca L.. 65 Williams. Robert H.. 100 Williams, Sieve N., 205, 341 Williams, Sue Ella, 65, 155, 444, 451 Williams, Timothy T., 355 Williamson, Donald R., 65, 377 Williamson, Michael N., 357 Williamson, Nancy L., 325 Williamson, Theodore J., 401 Williamson, Tim L., 150, 359 Willins, Jerry A., 355, 454 Willis, Robert J., 27 Willis, Susan L., 315 Willoughby, Alton 0, 391 Campus footwear fashions start at " on the ave " cohtpus shoe headquarters Van S. McKenny Company Inc. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND CONTRACTING 104 WALL STREET MA 2-4222 PIZZA HAVEN " EVERY PIE AAADE TO ORDER ' BELLEVUE 10507 Main St. GL 4-0316 UNIVERSITY 4224 University Way N.E. ME 3-5311 BURIEN 653 S.W. 153rd CH 4-5050 TACOMA 2803 Sixth Ave. BR 2-7472 535 A scenic view of the quadrangle on the University of Wash- ington campus shows Raitt Hall, left (Home Economics); Condon Hall, center (Law); and Guthrie Hall, right. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON DINNER JACKETS TUXEDOS FORMAL GOWNS COMPLETE WEDDING ATTIRE For Men and Women White, Blue, Pink, Red Grey. Burgundy, Sillc Special Rates to University Students 4716 UNIVERSITY WAY N.E. • LA 4-4100 MAIN STORE • 901 OLIVE • MU 2-5898 Wills, Dennis A., 363 Wills, Douglas K., 391 Willson, Kathleen M., 279 Willson, Loreen, 139 Willson, Valerie J., 297 Wilmot, Nancy A., 487 Wilskie, Wayne R., 375 Wilson, Carol A., 277, 442 Wilson, Charles J., 403 Wilson, Cherie K., 84, 280, 281 Wilson, David F., 379, 471 Wilson, Donald H., 353 Wilson, Jack L., 335 Wilson, Joey C, 377 Wilson, John, 359 Wilson, Kathleen f., 73, 278, 431, 452, 457, 462, 474 Wilson, Kathleen Z., 319 Wilson, Kay, 279 Wilson, Kendall A., 353 Wilson, Leanne C, 166, 167 Wilson, Norman E., 92, 443, 470 Wilson, R. Bruce, 205, 359, 448 Wilson, Richard L., 406 Wilson, Ruth, 48 Wilson, Sharon K., 178, 271 Wilson, Sieve, 211 Wilson, Ted M., 407 Wimbush, Stephen J., 385 Winberg, Gary E., 361 Winberg, Jay C, 92, 249, 349 Winblade, Bill W., 423, 467 Winecoff, David F., 73, 246, 341, 482 Wing, Candace, 289 Wing, Sue, 256 Wingert, A. Levnis, 385 Winn, Patsy, 293 Winslow, Larry W., 399 Winter, Bruce R., 341 Winter, John D., 452 Winters, Sheila M., 271 Winther, Harold, 160 Wiseman, John C, 379 Wisnom, Susan G., 73, 268, 285 Wiss, Marvin, 331 Witham, William F., 73 Witkevtfiz, Saul W., 92, 403, 464 Witt, Clyde A., 391 Wold, Carolyn P., 285 Wold, Eddylee M., 138, 299 Wolf, Katherine P., 277 Wolfe, Judy L., 487 Wolff, Beth E., 287 Wolff, Georgia K., 321 Wolff, Richard E., 331 Wolff, Susan F., 275 Wolgamot, Thomas C, 345 Wolgemuth, Eleanor, 295 Wolters, Eric M., 377 WOMEN ' S INTER-HOUSE COUNCIL, 310 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB, 458 WOMEN ' S SPORTS, 250 Wong, Guy Y., 102 Wong, Ronnie S., 405 Woo, Richard T., 92, 407, 443 Wood, Barbara L., 423 Wood, Claudia M., 311 Wood, Homer 0., 371 Wood, James B., 339 Wood, JoAnne, 277 Wood, Judi D., 307 Wood, Larry A., 402 Wood, Leslie R., 397 Wood, Sheila P., 301 Woodard, John A., 73, 398 Woddin, Lillian M., 162, 319 Wooding, Dick T., 357 Woods, Carol A., 326, 484 Woods, Dan E., 361 Woods, isobel L., 315 Woods, Michael K., 73, 457 Woods, Richard A., 92, 333 Woods, Stephen C, 405 Woodside, Chester W., 371 Woodvirard, Maxine K., 423 Woodward, Wendy L., 271 Woolett, Jerry F., 349 Worcester, Judith A., 310, 319 Woron, Bette E., 84, 303, 441 Worth, Richard W., 401 Worthington, David K., 371 Wrede, Jane, 84, 287, 451 Wrede, William E., 375 WRESTLING, 236 Wright, Carol A., 289 Wright, Cathy M., 297 Wright, Mary U., 65, 281, 485 Wu, Kingsley K., 65 Wyatt, David J., 397 Wyatt, Martin, 205 Wyatt, Virginia A., 65 Wylde, Cicely E., 287 Wylie, Turrell, 47 Wyman, James L., 349 Wyman, Jon N., 99 Wyman, Robert, 359, 447 Wynans, Julie A., 307 Wynne, Roger W., 161, 349, 482 Wynne, Thomas J., 381 Wyrick, Dean, 246 Yale, Deanna L., 84, 141, 273 Yamagiwa, Alan T., 92, 468 Yamamoto, John K., 407 Yamashita, George K., 404 Yggeseth, Torbjorn, 253, 339, 470 Yohn, Sandra L., 2B1 Yorioka, Gerald N., 407 York, David A., 377, 438, 478 York, Gerald C, 65, 383 York, Mary S., 315 Yoshimoto, Lucille Y., 315 Yost, Grant F., 77 Young, Dennis G., 84, 379 Young, Frank N., 392, 403 Young, Gloria J., 423, 487 Young, Harry A., 75 Young, Katherine E., 307 Young, Richard E., 99, 407 Young, Robert W., 401 Young, Susan J., 84, 299 Younger, Mary K., 319 Zachary, Roy R., 92, 443, 467 Zachow, Sally K., 65 Zak, Marilyn A., 317 Zandell, Carol, 325 Zandell, Gary E., 65 Zanderson, Mara I., 319 Zarkin, Claudin S., 275 Zarkin, Dave A., 65, 389, 431, 441 Zeh, Judith, 437 Zeidaks, Rudite, 319 Zelle, Max, 97 Zembal, Joane E., 256, 287, 453 Zentner, Carol, 485 ZETA BETA TAU, 388 ZETA PHI ETA, 444 ZETA PSI, 390 ZETA TAU ALPHA, 308 Zetlin, Emanuel, 179 Zieba, Janet M., 325 Ziebarth, Joseph L., 84 Zierten, Thomas A., 92, 423, 443, 470 Zieske, Lewis H., 391, 452 Zillman, Lawrence, 185 Zimmer, Gary, 171 Zimmerman, Joan C, 65, 159, 289, 431 Zimmerman, Mary Anne, 84, 295 Zimmerman, Neal W., 430 Zinovich, James M., 385 Zion, Linda L., 321 Zipp, David G., 481 Zitzer, Sally A., 311 YMCA, YWCA, 489 Zubick, Anthony P., 363 Zuege, Robert H., 102 Zumdieck, John F., 357 Zumek, David T., 363, 432, 454 Zurbach, Chris, 295 Zwiebel, Richard G., 371 Zwiers, Marilyn K., 299 Zwisler, William H., 65, 375 Zydek, Charlotte L., 323 now! from the same Company thai bottles Coca-Cola ENJOY THAT REFRESHING NEW FEELING . , . PAUSE FOR COKE! S — lastc ' s terrific on its o i iiid m;ikcs a niarvt-lDus mixf i Pacific Coca-CoU BotHinq Co.. Seattle. Wn. mmA GLASS PAINT FORMICA LINOLEUM WALLPAPER CERAMIC TILE mc SHADES BLINDS LA 2-8200 4743 University Way N.E. Seattle 5 536 v


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

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