University of Wyoming - WYO Yearbook (Laramie, WY) - Class of 1988 Page 1 of 216
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Show Hide text for 1988 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1988 volume: “ m Sim Tilling the gaps Student £ife 8 TLcademics 60 Sports 86 Classes 120 Organizations 150 Index 82 wyo ' 88 University of Wyoming T.O. " Box 4238, University Station Laramie, W}j 82071 Volume JO 7L s the University of Wyoming puts the first 100 years behind it, a new century breaks through with many changes, many gaps to be filled. University President Donald L. Veal resigned from his post on June 30, 1987, and a search was on to fill the position. After narrowing down 131 applicants, a series of interviews began and a decision was made. Terry P. Roark, a former provost and vice president for academic and student affairs from Kent State University, took over the reins as UW ' s 21st president. Along with the job of running a university, President Roark had to come up with a plan to cut costs while maintaining the quality of education and activities. An economic slump hit Wyoming in mid-1987 and continued through 1988. Oil prices fell and the effort to pull in industry failed. 2 Opening A LOOK OF CONFIDENCE radiates from President Roark ' s face. As UW ' s 21st president. he worked hard to help the University through an economic crisis. Photo by Randy Hoflner DEEP THOUGHT AND CONCENTRATION go into lab work. Many classes required lab time as an added learning experience for the students Photo by Joe Mahoney r w TEXTBOOK PRICES WERE sometimes a hard- ship on the pocket book. To help students out. ASUW sponsored a book exchange each semes- ter. Jayme Hillberry checks to see if the book she needs is available. Photo by Randy Hollner HIGH WINDS AND cold weather were a popular couple in Laramie. Kevin Skoric hangs on to his hat while walking across the green near Old Main. Gusts up to 40 m.p.h. were not unusual. Photo by Joe Mahonev FINISHING THE LAST assignment before class. Chris Speer takes advantage of nice weather to stretch out on the steps of the Arts and Sciences Building. A bad winter made nice weather a welcomed change. Photo by Karen Fehlberg Opening 3 overnor Mike Sullivan suggested a seven percent budget cut for the University and many areas were asked to pinch pennies. UW did an adequate job of filling the gaps created not only by the economic crises but many other factors. Although some faculty and staff positions had to be eliminated, education remained the number one priority. Student enrollment increased to approximately 9,940 students and recruiting efforts expanded. Students filled up time by, yes, going to class, studying, cheering on the Pokes, participating in campus activities, exercising, and partying. With Wyoming being the only state in the Union with an under 21 drinking age, bars and liquor stores were the businesses to own. Northridge Discount Liquors, a new liquor supermarket, did an excellent job of supplying parties. Warm beer was cost plus ten percent; what a buy! •l Opening COWBOY PARTICIPATION ' in the Sea World Holiday Bowl was recognized by University and Laramie officials as they declared Dec. 28-Jan. 1 as Cowboy Appreciation Week. During a celebra- tion in Pr exy ' s Pasture. Anthony Sargent keeps busy signing autographs ior young admirers. Photo by Sheri Zapp G0 i tYOJ 1 m K -. £M R LJ IM Ml FRIENDS WERE MADE for good times. A get together in the lobby of 4th floor Orr Hall is a good way to get the evening started off right for Elizabeth Ownsby. Cameo Shuto. Mary Pate and Jason Pettis. Wjofo by Dan Levar A BUSY PLACE during the first weeks of the semester, the University Bookstore offers not only required textbooks but also many supplies needed by students. P joro by Dan Levar • " 2 A " — . H ' P ■i if t Sk " 3J . r 1 THE COWBOY MARCHING BAND provided field entertainment at halftimes of home football games and supported the Cowboys from the stands during the rest of the game. Dan Eastwood plays his saxophone while his mirrored sunglasses block the bright rays of the su n Photo by Ed Williams BUD LIGHT and many other varieties of beer were carted into dorm rooms for small parties. Deonne Y ' ork. Loree Anderson and Michele Hawkins prime before heading out for the night. Photo by Christa Reese Opening 5 M any gaps needed to be filled in the area of sports also, and indeed they were. After the abrupt departure of two coaches, Athletic Director Paul Roach took over as head football coach and Benny Dees landed the job of coaching a nationally-ranked basketball team. University revenues increased as a result of the post-season Sea World Holiday Bowl and the television royalties from Western Athletic Conference basketball. As one gap was filled, another opened in a never-ending battle. However, no one could have done a better job of ATHLETIC DIRECTOR and head football coach Paul Roach watches intently from the sidelines. Working two jobs was no problem for Roach. He led his team to a bowl game and was voted WAC Coach of the Year. PhQto by Joe Mahoney 6 Opening A ' f rs , 1L 1 WILL THE REAL COWBOYS please stand up? Fans supported the Cowboy basketball team through a season of high expectations, and dress- ing up for the occasion was nothing unusual Photo by Joe Mahoney RELAXATION IS THE KEY to a Fennis Dembo free throw. The Cowboy standout was on the cover of two major sporting magazines, including Sports Illustrated . Photo by Joe Mahoney OUTRUNNING THE DEFENSE. Gerald Abra- ham picks up a few yards on the way to a 27-13 win over conference rival Air Force. Abraham had 1,305 yards rushing on the year which broke a previous record of 1,165 held by Myron. Har-. deman. Photo by Joe Mahoney Opening 7 A FULL HOUSE or a flush is a good hand, ac cording to Todd Hall. Cards. Trivial Pursuit and Pictionary were popular games played during study breaks or on weekends. Photo by Dan Le- va THIS ONE ' S FOR YOU! A get together at one of the local bars is a good way to relax and laugh with friends. Photo by Dan Levar DORM LIFE makes it easy to become close to some new friends. Kara Crist. Christa Reese and Loree Anderson clown around, breaking the monotony of studying. Photo by Sheri Zapp 8 Student Life Division STUDENT LIFE takes in alot more than just classes and party- ing. Jane Rorabaugh catches up on studying while Jill Rodri- gues works on cross-stitch. Photo by Dan Levar MAKING HIS THIRD appearance at the Arena-Auditorium (inset photo i, the San Diego Chicken entertained the crowd and helped the referees with their calls. Photo by Ed Williams Student jCife P frf Good friends and fun along with mishaps and frustration highlight- • ed the year for us. Since Wyoming ' s drinking age was still 1 9, going to the bars with friends was a date almost every weekend. There was a hot spot for each type of student, whether he liked country or pop music. With pre-season basketball ratings so high, standing in line for student tickets became a reality. Testing stress affected us all and ditching class was sometimes the only escape. Parking our cars was a task in itself, and t raffic violations were as common as apple pie. We all handled the gaps created by everyday life well. When things needed to be done, we did them. When priorities needed to be set, we set them. Extra time was filled by various activities such as Homecoming and Derby Days, or maybe eating or sleeping. Stars of fame were seen on campus. Alex English was the featured speaker at the President ' s Freshmen Assembly, Richard Thomas dropped by campus in February, and the Outfield put on a rockin ' concert. What a way of ffl Tilling the Qaps Student Lite Division 9 ANTONIO SALIERI i David H. Robisoni tempts young and beautiiul Katherina Cavalieri iMana Burton 1 with a sweet morsel of candy. Photo by- Photo Service Many standing ovations award a talented cast Actor puts much energy into success SALIERI AND MOZART iRobison and Bond ' were inspiring musicians and intimate rivals. Photo by Photo Service From Oct. 13 through Oct. 17. the Theatre and Dance Department pro- duced an unforgettable stage play. Amadeus. by Peter Shaffer. The plav sold out on the first night and received an overwhelming response from the au- dience in each performance. The show was a smash. The play was a dramatization of part of the life of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, the legendary 18th century classical composer. Although the play may have been melodramatic in places, it was real- istic in that it showed what a ridiculous lifestyle he led. He was not the quiet, collected artist that one might think of when he hears the name Mozart but an energetic, reckless and downright an- noying person whose main concern, aside from composing music, was having fun. His parents couldn ' t control him: he was a woman chaser. In short, his personality- was socially unacceptable for the time. It cannot be denied, however, that he was also one of the most gifted geniuses. His musical ability would never be surpassed in his home. Austria, oranvwhereelse. Brad Bond, senior theatre and Spanish major, played the role of Amadeus. For a more in-depth look at the play, the char- acter of Amadeus and the actor, the WYO took a peek behind the scenes in a backstage interview with Bond. WYO: Did you enjoy the part? Bond: It was a little scary, but it was fun. Hiked it a lot. WYO: Were you satisfied with the re- sponse from the audience? Bond: I was very pleased. Even after the show, the people were all very positive. A lot of them said they liked it better than the mo- vie. WYO: As often happens in live stage plays, were there any unexpec- ted moments, either on stage or behind the scenes? Bond: One of the parts called for the. girl to be pregnant, so we used what ' s called a pregnancy pad. She was supposed to crawl under the table and change the pad for a plastic baby she would be earning under the pad. Just before the birth scene. I have a fight with her and she throws me to the floor. Somehow I ac- cidentally scraped the preg- nancy pad. and the baby went flying across the stage and sat there until somebody finally kicked it backstage. We had some problems with a faulty light-board backstage; it almost blew up. Every thing else went pretty smooth. WYO: Overall, then, how would you rate the play ' s success? Bond: It was definitely an overwhelm- ing success. We had an adju- dicator come in and judge the play. I wasn ' t real impressed with her. but it wasn ' t any big deal. Brad also worked in another play on campus. The Chairs. and was also very optimistic about it. as well as West Side Story and many other plays he had been in or directed. He re- mains confident and anxious about the future plays he will work on. His ability to handle the theater has been exemplified by the indisputable success of Amadeus. When directly asked about his plans for the future, he simply replied. " Theater people don ' t think about that. " Brent George 10 Amadeus CONSTANZE MOZART (Marcy Morns) comforts her husband on his deathbed. It was rumored that a jealous Salieri murdered this gifted composer. Photo by Photo Service AS A YOUNG COMPOSER, Mozart (Brad Bond ' was an excitable character with childish tantrums and extravagant tastes. Photo by Photo Service JUST AS SALIERI (Robison) gained the respect of fellow administrators, he also found his way into the trusting hearts of many women, including Constanze (Morris), his victim ' s wife. Photo by Photo Service Amadeus 11 12 Pets and Companions Can anybody find me somebody to love? Unusual pets find homes on campus FUZZIE WUZZIE IS always mindful of Robbie Joy ' s every command. Photo by Dan Levar Three UW students developed unique relationships with unusual companions: a python, a puppet and teddy bears. Mike Stull, a member of Pi Kappa Al- pha Fraternity, has owned a nine foot python. It ' s named Smokey, and he lives in the fraternity house with Stull. The four-year-old python was captured in the wild when he was one foot long. He fasted for 17 months in a pet shop. After a period of recovery, he escaped from his cage to slither about for a month to eat mice. Since then Smokey has been happy. Smokey ' s a ball-snake; when threatened, he rolls into a tight ball. He eats rats or mice about every three weeks, depending on what the pet shop has in stock. Stull chose Smokey as a pet for a few reasons. He says pythons are quiet and clean. They don ' t complain about any- thing. The uniqueness of a snake for a pet is an added bonus. The snake isn ' t loyal like a dog: it is aloof like a cat. It gives the impression of being in- dependent. Snakes in the wild constrict theii prey to kill them. Even in captivity, Smokey ' s strength and suppleness allow him to adapt to small places. His cage has to be weighted down so he won ' t escape, but Stull doesn ' t feel that he needs to worry about Smokey attacking him. Smokey is curious. He will watch people to see who they are and what they are doing. " I just like his colors, " Stull said. " How he looks is really cool. " Stull said Smokey treats everyone equally. Most of Stull ' s neighbors think owning a python is a great idea. A few, however, are a little uneasy about Smokey being in the same building with them. Robbie Joy has a large puppet named Fuzzie Wuzzie. It was bought at a hometown fair in 1987. When she found out that she was getting her own room, she decided to bring the puppet to UW with her. It hangs from the speakers in her room and is the first thing that one notices when entering the room. The puppet is about two feet tall and made of purple fur. It has long, skinny arms and legs, and a face dominated by large eyes. The first time friends see it, they often ask if Joy will show it. She can walk it about the room and have it sit. Rachelle Richardson has a collection of teddy bears-about 150. She started collecting these stuffed toys when she came to UW. Her mother would send care packages with teddy bears inside. Since then her friends have taken the task of enlarging her collection. Richardson ' s favorite animal is the polar bear: consequently most of her bears are white. A few of the more valuable bears belonged to her mother and aunt when they were children. She likes to have the bears around be- cause they don ' t talk back. They don ' t have to be taken care of, and yet they still provide companionship. " Bears are a release, " Richardson said. ' ' When I flunk a test, I come home and hug my purple bear. " The bears listen to her problems. She also said that because most of them are gifts, they have pleasant memories at- tached to them. The bears become tan- gible reminders of the past. Each of these companions is different, but they all provide good feelings for their owners. Whether it be knowing there is another " living " thing in the room with you or that special piece of home or even good memories of friends, everyone needs something that will sup- ply company for them. Diane Buck CUDDLING IS COMFORTING with a favorite pet or toy. Photo bySheri Zapp Pets and Companions 13 STACY ROBERTS AND BRAD TATE have a style that goes hand-in-hand: denim and leather. Photo by Joe Mahoney Denim and leather give fashion a natural look Many coeds desire comfort and wear SUNGLASSES ALWAYS MAKE a personal statement. Chris Chavez demonstrates their versatility. Photo by Karen Fehlberg Although department stores like Jos- lins, May D F, Bloomingdales and Saks Fifth Avenue are miles away, students still pursue a fashion statement that represents them, consciously or not. 1988 showed fashion dictated by the desire for comfort and wear. Clothes be- came versatile and much more function- al for the college coed. This was a welcomed change for those pinching pennies to pay for an education. The year ' s look was natural and sim- welcomed change for those pinching pennies to pay for an education. The year ' s look was natural and sim- ple, and fashion shined through from hair to underwear. Hair styles stayed short for men and spiral perms and bobs were the look for women. Denim and leather items were popu- lar. The old worn look of jeans was the upbeat style. However, denim was made to look this way not by actual wear and tear, but by the stone-washed, acid-bleached or patched effect. Some fashion-conscious students slashed holes in the knees and patched the rumps of brand new $45 pants just to keep up with the times. The gals skirts were one of two ex- tremes: short and tight or long and full. Leather and denim were again popular for all skirts, especially miniskirts. Tops ranged from oversized T-shirts with the minis to blouses with dressier bottoms. Rugby shirts with wide bands and multiple colors were perfect for work or play. Men of all ages sported the heavy shirts and often accented them with tur- tle necks, polo shirts or scarves. Big. comfortable, heavy sweaters were worn by both sexes. The popular design was bold and colorful, and showed the personality of the owner. Leather bomber jackets came about with the movie " Top Gun ' ' and con- tinued with their popularity. Denim Leather bomber jackets came about with the movie " Top Gun " and con- tinued with their popularity. Denim jackets were also available in the old look and were worn equally by males and females. No outfit was complete without acces- sories. Shoes complemented every outfit in a different way. Boots of all styles and colors were worn with dresses, skirts or jeans. Wide leather belts, large watches, bright scarves, gaudy earrings and hats were some of the essentials to any wom- an ' s wardrobe. Ties in a large range of colors and patterns accented the dress shirts of a man ' s business suit. Eyeglasses and sunglasses gained respect as an accessory also. The studi- ous look was nothing to be ashamed of. Vaurnet and Ray Ban sunglasses did the job of blocking out UV light while ad- ding the finished look to any outfit. Shen Zapp 14 Fashions CONVEYING AN ATTITUDE of self-confidence, Amy Marrs chooses the right accessories to com- pliment her individual style. Photo by Karen Fehl- berg RUGBY SHIRTS AND JEAN DRESSES are fall fashion statements. Dana Smith and Brian Ander- son are definitely in style. Photo by Joe Mahoney JNDA AMBROSE AND JON VAUGHAN wear he essentials for tailored but casual daywear. ' horo by Joe Mahoney Fash ions 15 THE INTRAMURAL SEASON tests the stamina of competitive individuals and gives them the chance to improve their athletic skills. Photo by Chris Revburn Gyms fill with those on a quest for a great body Gym membership is a p art of tuition AN INDOOR TRACK offers runners like Betty Carpenter a comfortable jogging atmosphere even when the weather outside is cold and snowy Photo by Chris Reybum As the glamour of being fit and trim surrounded us. we looked at ourselves and thought. " I don ' t think I could do one push-up. " We tightened out belts and went to work out. Fear chewed at our stomachs as we put on the sweats and wondered if we would make a fool of ourselves. We staggered through the first workout and haltingly made the third. About seven down the line we wondered if it did any good, but we were paid up for thirty and so.... Twenty-fourth workout, and the routine is down! We can look at the beginners and smirk, as they drop the weight on their foot. So now that we ' ve been at it for a few years, what does UW offer us in our quest for lean bodies? The full-time student has a " member- ship " at Half-Acre Gym and Corbett P.E. Building. The " membership " is in- cluded in the S778 Wyoming residents pay in tuition and S2.442 dollars paid by out-of-state students. During the aca- demic year the full-time student has ac- cess to a locker, shower and towel exchange. The student can participate during open recreation times. These posted times indicate when different rooms in the facilities are available for use by the student with their Vali-Dine. Activities available at the facilities in- clude basketball, volleyball, raquetball. jogging, indoor tennis, weight training and swimming. Fitness classes are avail- able for students and faculty desiring a more direct course of exercise, but a small fee is required. All this informa- tion can be obtained in monthly bulle- tins published by the Physical Education Department. Half-Acre Gym runs smoothly under Director Donna Earley. She takes charge over the staff and the various programs. Part of the staff is comprised of work- study students and graduate students. The rest of the staff is hired on the basis of experience. All programs are carefully supervised so injuries are less likely. The work-study students keep records of how many people use the facility and what they do there. This information is then used to. keep the program up-to- date with the wants and needs of the students, faculty and staff. Half-Acre Gym has an average of 1,200 people who use the facility each day. The building is not only structured for many activities, but it houses both the R.O.T.C. and the Dance Departments. Students who use the facility are often diligent in their endeavors to stay fit. All age groups on campus are represented at the gym. Adeptness at physical activi- ty is also a consideration. The In- tramural Program allows participants at all levels of ability to compete in or- ganized sports as a way of becoming a healthier student. Ms. Earley felt the students over twenty were often more active and kept up with their routines. " Half- Acre Gym is open 6 a.m. to 10 p.m., from Monday to Friday. " Ms. Earley said. And it " caters to the stu- dents first and foremost. " Some students prefer health which is gained in more personal ways. Depend- ing on the weather, bicycling is an im- portant part of many programs. The geography around Laramie allows the rider to choose paths which are geared to their level. Running is also popular. Of course, there are many who feel the walk to the Classroom Building is the only exercise anyone could ever need. Diane Buck 16AVorking Out AEROBICS IS A GOOD option when muscle tone and cardiovascular conditioning are desired. Franci Tschiffely and Annette Shelley workout vig- orously. Photo by Chris Reybum DENNIS GOLDEN MAINTAINS a taut physique by pumping iron. Hali Acre Gym offered free weights and also weight machines. Photo by Sun- dell Larsen COOLING DOWN IS JUST as important as warm- ing up for this aerobiciser as she stretches out. Photo by Chris Reybum Working Out 1? WITH A GOOD-NATURED COWBOY HOWDY. Lisa Pintus and Jon Yaughan. Homecoming Queen and King, celebrate their moment in the spotlight. Photo bv Photo Service Homecoming game sees UW beach the Aztecs Parade and parties add to excitement The Cowboys kicked off this year ' s football season with spunk and determi- nation. It may have been their most overwhelming season in years. Though the Cowboys ' first impressions counted. Homecoming set the stage for a very successful season, despite a pair of dis- appointing games prior to Home- coming. Homecoming was on Saturday, Oct. 3. and what a perfect day. The sun was shining brightly, and the air was tense with anticipation. The usual parade was held in the morning followed by a bar- beque for the alumni who made the trek back to celebrate the occasion. Finally the big moment arrived — kick-off. at 1 p.m. The crowd stood and cheered, chanting some of the traditional slo- gans. The National Guard cannon was fired — another tradition — and the game was officially underway. It was also UW tradition to fire the cannon at home games even ' time the Cowboys scored, and the loud bellowing of the cannon became a rather common occur- rance that Saturday. Attendance at the game was estimated to be well over 10.000. according to the UW Ticket Office, so there was no lack of support for our home team. There was. however, also a surprising number of fans supporting the San Diego State Aztecs. Nevertheless, the majority of those at the game were LAV students, alumni and Laramie residents. In the first quarter. SDSL) scored 10 points, and the Cowboy fans seemed to be getting anxious while the Aztec fans gained confidence. But perhaps all of this was just a scheme to make the Az- tecs overconfident, because by the mid- dle of the second quarter, the tables had turned, and the Cowboys had snapped back and began to crush the Aztecs. The UW slogan, " beach the Aztecs. ' ' was becoming a reality. The Cowboy spirit continued to gain momentum, and there seemed to be little hope left for the Aztecs. The UW Marching Band provided en- tertainment during halftime. but the majority of the crowd seemed to look upon halftime as a chance to grab a soft drink without missing any of the action. The afternoon sun was beginning to have an effect on the fans. It was an un- usually warm Saturday afternoon for Laramie in October. continued PEDALLING IN THE PARADE, this student dis- plays his fashion finesse and best biking for the crowd Photo bv Photo Senice 1 8 Homecoming THEY ' RE OFF! Cowboy Joe takes a lap for each of Wyoming ' s touchdowns and this game gave the pony a lot of exercise. Photo by Photo Service FLOATING DOWN THE ROAD, the Army ROTC enter their eye-catcher in the float competition dur- ing the Homecoming parade. Photo by Photo Ser- BEACHCOMBERS OF DELTA TAU DELTA have an organized club that inspires fun in the sun and this entry in the Homecoming parade. Photo by Photo Service Homecoming 19 TENSION GRIPS COWBOY defensive lineman David Edeen as he is advised by a teammate. Photo bv Photo Service HG«3 . . Homecoming By the end of the third quarter, the crowd was cheering wildly, at least the part of the crowd consisting of Cowboy fans. The Aztec fans seemed to be some- what more solemn, and understandably so. For the Aztecs to make a comeback and come out ahead at the end of the game would have been all but im- possible. As far as winning the game was con- cerned, the fourth quarter was just for good measure, and just to make it a complete football game. To say that the Aztecs deserved the chance to catch up in the last quarter would have been pure jibberish. and both sides knew it. The final score was 52-10. The Cow- boys gained over 500 yards total offense while keeping the Aztecs down to 30 yards rushing and 177 yards passing. The Cowboys, on the other hand, gained 241 yards rushing and 261 yards passing. Even UW Head Coach Paul Roach admitted that he had not expect- ed the Cowboys to win by such a large margin. The Cowboys had regained their stature with pride, and they were on a roll, which they proved in later games. Like anything accomplished by a num- ber of people, the Cowboys ' over whelming victory was the result of precise, concerted and strong team- work. The Cowboys ' determination saw them through to a victory. It was perhaps important to recognize some particular individuals for outstanding performances. UW quarterback Craig Burnett com- pleted 18 of 31 passes for 257 yards and four touchdowns. Defensive tackle Jeff Knapton took down the same Aztec quarterback three times, deflected two San Diego passes and made six other tackles. Running back Gerald Abraham rushed for 92 yards on 15 carries, and running back Steve Bena gained 87 yards on 15 carries. The importance of teamwork and good sportsmanship in that Saturday ' s victory could not be stressed too much. These qualities were the very essence of a proud and successful team, whether the game was football, basketball or just getting a job done right. It could not be disputed that the Cowboys displayed all of these qualities in their Homecoming victory over the Aztecs. Needless to say. the occasion called for celebration, and the spirit of Homecoming and the pride of victor) ' lasted into the night. There were too many parties around campus to count, and the traditional Homecoming Skid was a big hit. There were several bar- becue parties, both on and off campus. In short. Laramie was an all-night party. Perhaps things stirred a bit slowly the next morning, but the sense of pride, victory ' and teamwork from Homecom- ing lingered for weeks. Brent George A COUPLE OF YOUNG MEN to take home to mother? Better break this to her gently. Photo by Photo Sen-ice 20 Homecoming MISS WYOMING USA 1988 Kristen Youmans graces the Homecoming festivities as she smiles and waves to the crowd. Photo by Photo Service Homecoming 21 WATCHING THE BOOB TUBE is a favorite ac- tivitv when relaxation is the objective. Photo by- Dan Levar Environments enhance individual preferences Housing options offer variety PETS ARE WELCOME additions to any envir- onment especially when they help people feel at home Photo by Dan Levar UVV students had a variety of options open to them concerning where and how to live. Among these, of course- were dormatories. fraternities and sororities. University apartments and married student housing. Options not associated with the University included apartments. houses and parents ' homes. Different housing options offered different features: each one was a separate alternative to be considered by students. Dorms offered a chance to meet a lot of new people and an en- vironment that was supposed to pro- mote and enhance good study habits. They offered the convenience of hot meals in Washakie Cafeteria and a place to live that was perhaps safer from crime than other options. Fraternities and sororities were similar to dorms in some ways but quite differ- ent in others. Unlike dorms, they offered a more relaxed atmosphere and a chance to live with people sharing similar interests. Student apartments and married stu- dent housing offered co-eds a chance to live completely on their own and get a taste of the real world. Off -campus liv- ing also offered independence, as well as privacy, with the exception of living with parents. To find out which of these housing op- tions was the most comfortable, practi- cal and conducive to good study habits, the WTO Yearbook went straight to the students. Four different group of co- eds, ranging from students living in the dorms to those living off -campus, were asked questions about their living ar- rangements. Al though all responses varied, each group seemed to agree upon several things. The first group questioned, the dorm dwellers, all agreed that the dorms were not conducive to good study habits, even on the 24-hour quiet floors. This seemed surprising, since the dorms were designed to promote an educational en- vironment. The reason for it. however, was quite simple. The rules and regula- tions designed to limit rowdy behavior, especially those on 24-hour quiet floors, were all but ignored. Threats taped up in the lobbies of the dorms were«the nearest thing to rule enforcement. " The dorms are comfortable enough, but I have to go to the library to get any homework done. " David Klingler. a Downey Hall resident said. " Between continued 22 Housing Options HOME-COOKED MEALS are an advantage for students who live off-campus. Photo by Dan Le- var SUMMER BAR-B-QUE ' S are hard to resist when the sun is shining and a good cook is tending the fire. Photo bvDan Levar Housing Options 23 ..housing options STUDYING IN THE DORMS isn ' t always feasi- ble due to close living quarters and noise levels. Photo by Dan Levar my roommate, the noise in the halls, and all the girls running and giggling down the halls to their boyfriends ' rooms, getting any work done on this floor would be impossible. " Most dorm residents sun-eyed seemed to agree that something needed to be done about the bathrooms on each floor. Students complained that the bathrooms weren ' t private enough, too small and weren ' t kept as clean as they could be. Another common complaint was that the showers were small and im- practical. The small number of study rooms also aggrevated some students. The existing rooms were in need of repairs, and the windows needed better insulation. Students living in fraternities and sororities didn ' t complain about their residences. Most of them agreed that the Greek houses were the best and most comfortable environments for studying they had lived under. In fact, the members questioned complained about evervthing but their own homes. Most of the students living in off- campus apartments were happy with their situation. They said that apart- ment life was good for doing homework, and also very comfortable, even for more than two people. Most of these students had previously lived in dorms or other on-campus housing. Students who lived with their parents during the school year confessed that it wasn ' t the best educational environ- ment. Between schoolwork and fights with siblings and parents, they seemed to agree that they would even consider living in the dorms a big improvement. For most of the people in this group, it was a matter of financial practicality to live at home. The students living in University apartments and or married student housing thought they were getting their money ' s worth. Some complaints in- cluded the apartments ' small size, poor insulation and inadequate maintenance. Many apartments were in desperate need of a simple coat of paint. From a financial point of view, however, there were few complaints. The students ' overall attitude seemed to be that although the current student housing options at UW were livable. they definitely could be improved. The way to bring about changes was through the students ' voices. Through ASUW or through letters, the students could make their opinions known to the Resident Halls Office, their hall director or other administrative officals. Such ac- tion helped promised but forgotten fur- nishings materialize in Crane and Hill Halls this year. Immediate results were not always possible, but the voices of the students couldn ' t and wouldn ' t be ignored if they were loud enough. After all. these were our homes that we were talking about. Brent George 4 Housing Options DORM ROOMS can be more luxurious when imagination and ingenuity come together. Photo by Dan Levar KITCHEN CHORES await students living in off- campus housing. Leslie Shaifer loads the dishwa- sher, only one of the many responsibilities of having an apartment. Phoro by Dan Levar Housing Options 25 DOMINOES PIZZA is still a favorite food option among students. Fast home delivery ensures its success throughout town. Photo bySundell Larsen Munchies are satisfied with convenience foods Pizza, popcorn top the list offaxorites Students nationwide shared some tra- ditions. Their eating habits were one of the most widely talked about subj ects. It seemed that across the country, college students ate a range of foods not nor- mally eaten by non-students. But what was the nutritional life of college stu- dents like? Students who ate at cafeter- ias were often confronted with food they couldn ' t identify. Those who lived in apartments were often forced to buy food they wished they couldn ' t identify. What did the students at UW do when they had to explore other eating options? The residence hall rooms of most stu- dents would be bare without some form of sustenance. Small refrigerators made the storage of a wide range of perisha- bles possible. Students of the ' 50s had to make a journey into the night to get ice cream. Contemporary students stored such frozen foods a few steps away. The refrigerators kept a multitude of things from frozen gelatin squares to cold water. Cold water was a popular and necessary drinkable for college students. Toaster ovens found their way inside the halls too. The warm, buttery scent of popcorn was common to dormitory hall- ways. Popcorn became the unofficial snack of college students. It was inex- pensive, flavorful and easy to prepare. Students made regular trips to grocery and convenience stores to grab their favorite study snacks. These trips also brought back foods such as cereal, which supported the student through the dav when thev couldn ' t make it to the cafeteria. Of course the box of tradi- tional cookies from home couldn ' t be forgotten . When a meal was needed out- side of the cafeteria, pizza was the top choice. What about the students who were liv- ing off -campus: what were they eating? One apartment ' s refrigerator revealed an assortment of goods: a ketchup bot- tle with most of its contents consumed, flour tortillas, sliced ham. fruit, a green pepper, wheat bread, cheese, picante sauce, cold water, grape juice, milk, eggs. meat, frozen pizza and frozen spinach. Packages of noodles were scat- tered in the cupboard. The refrigerator for food might have been on the bare side, but the refrigerator for beer con- tained a tapped keg ready to serve. What if staving in was out? Baskin Robbins sold fine ice cream. Taco Bell had an " all you can eat night " for a reasonable price. The Espresso Shop and Chocolate Cellar had delights for more eccentric tastes. Many restaurants in town, such as Rose ' s Cafe and The Beanery. sold Asian and Mexican food in generous quantities that could fill col- lege students up. Dr. Finf rock ' s Table. The Cavalryman and others catered to more formal dining occasions. The on- campus Beer Gardens served meals and alcoholic beverages to students. The students of UW had unique and sometimes crazy cravings. It was for- tunate they attended a university in a town that catered to there culinary desires. Diane Buck 26 Eating Habits THE GOLDEN ARCHES SEND students dipping into their wallets for a traditional American meal— hamburger, fries, and a soft drink. Photo by Sundell Larsen OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING allows the accessibility and convenience of homemade food. Photo by Les- lie Capps Eating Habits 27 Education costs climb; financial aid fills gaps Students use loans, scholarships most TWO UNIVERSITY GROUND CREW WORK- MEN enjoy the summer weather with an on- campus job. Photo by Jim Wilson A college education was one of the most expensive things a person could buy. Costs varied with particular institu- tions and the number of terms the edu- cation was carried out. but the price had been steadily increasing at all institu- tions. Not only was a higher education getting more expensive, it was becom- ing more and more of an essential asset. So how was the person of average financial status supposed to pay for this vital expense? Fortunately, there was an answer. The one major factor that ena- bled more people to further their educa- tion was financial aid. One of the most common and widely used forms of financial aid was the scholarship. Colleges and universities all over the country offered many students a " full-ride. " paying for everything from tuition to books. A full scholarship at Wyoming was most often given to students possessing some athletic abili- ty, and some were given to the college student who had earned academic honors or was a member of some or- ganization. Scholarships that paid a part of the increasing costs of education were also given for various reasons, including athletics, academics and activities. One of the major complaints about scholarships was that students had to maintain grades or remain a participant in the activity to keep them. A major ad- vantage was the money did not have to be repayed. unlike a loan. The student loan was another form of financial assistance and it was used by many students at UW. There were many different kinds of student loans to choose from, and almost all of them offered interest rates lower than that of any other kind of loan offered by banks or lending institutions. Any student loan, however, operated on one impor- continued 28 Financial Aid A NEW SPRINKLER SYSTEM installed in frater- nity mall req uired resodding of the area. Student Mike Hill and UW Greenhouse Supervisor Dennis Green help lay the new grass. Photo by Dave Mid- den GOOD ADVICE goes a long way when students receive adequate financial support. Beverly Rose, office assistant, helps Gerald Corr file papers with the Financial Aids office. Photo bv Dan Le- Financial Aid 29 . . financial aid WINDOW WASHING may not be a favorite on the job list, but it is available as work for UW student employees. Photo by Joe Mahoney tant assumption - the student would re- pay the loan after graduation. One of ►the major advantages to a loan was that it was easier to obtain than many other forms of aid. Another plus was the fact that academic performance and finan- cial need were usually not considera- tions when applying for a lo an. Many other forms of financial aid were available, coming from the federal government. Monetary awards such as the Pell Grant and the Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant helped many students that showed financial need. The amount of the grant depend- ed on the cost of the institution attend- ed and the amount of money that could be used from personal sources. The grants did not have to be repayed. However, the student had to be enrolled in an accredited college or university to be eligible for aid. College work-study was another form of aid. supported by the federal govern- ment. A student eligible for this type of assistance held a job in some depart- ment at the University and was paid hourly wages. Jobs ranged from custodi- al to secretarial duties. Although many forms of financial aid were available, a large percentage of students paid for their education using parent or personal sources. Not being eligible for financial assistance for one reason or another put many people in the position to use a savings account or bond to pay for the education necessity. Another way to pay for a higher edu- cation was to find a part-time job during the school years and a full-time job in the summers. Common jobs among co- eds were working at fast food fran- chises, gas stations or local stores. Lawn mowing, snow removal and babysitting were also popular. Less typical jobs in- cluded life guarding, house sitting, farm working and working at a relative ' s bus- iness. Most jobs didn ' t interfere with school work as work schedules could easily be arranged around class and study times. UW seemed to have people using all forms of the financial aid spectrum. Although Wyoming was one of the least expensive institutions in the region, many people were still burdened by the costs. Brent George Sheri Zapp 30 Financial Aid LETTERING THE FOOTBALL FIELD provides some students employed by the University a unique job opportunity. Photo by Joe Mahoney Financial Aid 31 ALCOHOL IS READILY AVAILABLE to drinkers and provides a strong economic base for many Laramie businesses. Photo by Din Levar ' Midi • -■ . » - - fOLICHNAfl " " 9SSIAN _JC rtn uumniiiLiiu PROHIBITED STREETS • VEHICLES • PUBLIC PLACES HON 508210 OF THE CITY OF LARAMIE NICIPAL CODE PROHIBITS TH ipl .ues. vote the dnnWing record r -3 Is Xr I Drinki n gag ebi dnnkius SalllMlH , J « ' ■ pot ™ CONTROVERSIAL ISSUES QUICKLY FIND THEIR WAY onto front pages of newspapers. The drinking age bill was hotly debated. Photo by Dan Levar Legal drinking age raised from 19 to 21 Federal pressure gets strong reactions In 198 7 the drinking age was hotly de- bated in a special session called by Gov. Mike Sullivan. Wyoming was the last state in the union to sign the 21-drinking-age bill into law. The sign- ing was done under pressure generated by the federal government. The movement to raise the drinking age from 19 to 21 had its roots in the Reagan administration ' s push against drugs. The aim was to institute a 21-year-old drinking age in all states. The federal government used highway funds as leverage. Money would be given only to states that had a drinking age of 21. States that did not raise their drinking age lost large amounts of money that paid for jobs around the state, maintained the quality of roads and facilitated interstate commerce. The Wyoming Legislature ignored the bill when it was first proposed. Many people in the state felt strongly that the national government had no right to tell Wyoming what its drinking age should be. Wyoming, however, lost about S4 million in 198 7 and was expected to lose S9 million in 1988. The pressure to at- tain the money was high, and on those grounds the state raised its drinking age. The bill was introduced into the 20-day session in 1988 for special considera- tion. Gov. Sullivan signed it into law on March 12. The bill became effective July 1 . A grandfather clause was not part of the bill. No one under 21 was able to le- gally drink, even if they had previously been granted the privilage. How did the students at UW feel about the raised drinking age? " In my opinion the main thing to do in Laramie is to go to the bars and so- cialize, and if the drinking age is raised, then the college students will be unable to join their older friends. That ' s where everyone goes. ' ' Michele Morton said. Kimberley Stolte expressed different feelings. " It is about time the legislature passed the law to make the drinking age 21. The main reason I ' m for it is the fact that I have seen alcohol ruin a lot of lives. As I have observed the last three years in college, college kids drink be- cause they claim there is nothing else to do. Why don ' t they save the money spent on alcohol to buy other things? I have been to non-alcoholic parties, and they are just as fun and even better than these alcoholic parties. I say if you start to drink at 19 you might not live until you are 21. " she said. Cecily Brunelli said. " I am definitely against the raising of the drinking age. The authorities are misguided if they think that raising the drinking age will cut down on drinking and driving. If anything, those under 21 will drink and drive more because they will not be able to stop at a bar and stay content there. Now when the drinking age is raised. I feel that they will find more accidents out on the streets. " Raising the drinking age was a mis- take. People were willing to have a sober designated driver in their group and therefore didn ' t risk driving drunk. Many students walked to the bar if the entire group wanted to drink. By raising the drinking age. the government has made getting drunk more of a contest for those under 2 1 . The rise in the drink- ing age won ' t necessarily discourage young people from drinking. What did this increase in the drinking age mean for Laramie? Many local bar and liquor store owners feared that im- mediate business would decline, and their businesses would eventually be lost. Students could find new places to drink where rowdy behavior might lead to property damage. The effects of rais- ing the drinking age had yet to be de- termined. Diane Buck 32 Drinking Age SUPERBOWL SUNDAY DRAWS FOOTBALL FANS downtown for a cold draft. A higher drink- ing age will close the doors to many current drin- kers because the bill does not include a grandfather clause. Photo by Chris Reybum Drinking Age 33 BIRTH CONTROL comes in many forms. Mary LaCorte. nurse practitioner at Student Health, demonstrates the insertion of a diaphragm. Photo by Dan Levar MODERN ' PROMISCUITY has become more than an issue of morality; it is an issue of life and death. Photo bv Sundel Larsen STORE-BOUGHT CONTRACEPTIVES are con- ventional and easy-to-use. but none of them are 100 percent effective in the prevention of preg- nancy. Photo bvDan Levar 34 AIDS Birth Control A modern epidemic, AIDS remains incurable A lack of education risks many lives The most frightening and controver- sial topic this year was probably the ever-growing concern about AIDS. When the disease first became a wide- spread problem several years ago. the general population was, for the most part, ignorant of the enormity of the dis- ease because it was considered a disease that afflicted only homosexuals. People became aware that it could be sexually transmitted by heterosexuals as well. and that death is a short time away once symptoms appear. Adding to the problem. Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome could stay dormant in a per- son for as long as 10 years, and some people who contracted the disease never showed any symptoms. Another problem related to American sexual practices was the controversial use of birth control during a period of rising rates of teenage pregnancies. One big problem with AIDS this past year was one that can be solved: ignor- ance. Although people are correct to be concerned about AIDS, false rumors have been spread about the deadly dis- ease. Here were a few: -AIDS can be readily transmitted through casual contact, such as shaking hands or hugging. -AIDS is just a homosexually transmit- ted disease. -AIDS can be transmitted by sharing eating utensils, food and drink. -AIDS can be contracted by sharing a swimming pool or hot tub with an AIDS victim. AIDS quickly became the plague of the ' 80s. but the number of cases in Wyoming remained relatively low com- pared to most other states. Although ac- tual percentages were not available. Wyoming fared well in the AIDS ons- laught, but this could change in the future. Even with its small population. Wyoming didn ' t fare so well in a differ- ent social problem: unwanted teenage pregnancies. In recent years Wyoming remained in the top 20 states for the highest rate of pregnancy among fe- males between the ages of 13 and 18. Therefore, another important and controversial topic in Wyoming has been birth control. Here again, educa- tion has been one of the most important factors. Sexually active teenagers who were properly educated could become responsible in helping to prevent both unwanted pregnancies and sexually transmitted diseases. The three most common forms of birth control included the pill, condoms and spermicides. There were others, however, such as the IUD, the di- aphragm, creams and the spermicidal sponge. The most effective of these was the pill. It was 96 percent to 99 percent ef- fective, but it did require a doctor ' s prescription. The next most effective was the IUD, which was 95 percent to 98 percent effective, but it was not wide- ly used because it required more fre- quent trips to the doctor, and it could easily damage the uterus, which could result in infections and infertility. Condoms and spermicides were the next most effective; both were about 84 percent to 97 percent effective and had no undesirable side effects, except for possible minor allergic reactions. Di- aphragms and sponges were both roughly 84 percent to 94 percent effec- tive but were not used as frequently as the others because of their incon- venience and relative unavailability. There were several places a teenage girl could turn to for guidance and coun- seling when faced with an unwanted pregnancy. Two places in Wyoming were NOWCAP and The Hope Clinic for Women, Ltd. These services agreed to maintain confidentiality, were either inexpensive or free and also provided instruction and counseling on birth con- trol. At least one of these clinics could be found in most Wyoming towns con- sisting of more than a few buildings. Brent George THE PILL is one of the most widely used forms of contraception. Technological advances have de- veloped many strengths of the pill. Photo by Dan Levar ' • ' , i»i Ufa. VI nil- - TO UNDERSTAND CONTRACEPTION, one must first be aware of ones body and how it func- tions. This is taught to anyone seeking birth con- trol through Student Health. Photo by Dan Levar AIDS Birth Control 35 MISS AMERICA Kaye Lam Rae Rafko of Michi- gan walked the runway alter being crowned in Atlantic City. Photo bv Wide World Photos MARINE AND CELEBRITY. Lt. Col. Oliver North became an American hero during the Iran- Contra hearings. Photo by Wide World Photos THE NEW FACE oi Charlie Sheen surfaced in the acting world. He starred in the romantic comedy " Three tor the Road. ' ' Photo by Wide World Photos oiMag 1 9 8 8 at a glance PIANO MAN Billy Joel entertained a sell-out crowd in Moscow as part of his USSR tour. Photo bv Wide World Photos This year was one to remember The 1987-88 school year at UW was anything but boring. Several fun activi- ties and programs were planned both on- and off-campus, and a few unex- pected happenings occurred around Laramie. One of the largest controversies on compus was the debate over whether or not to do away with the journalism and Telecommunications Department. Walter Eggers. dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, apparently decided that some- thing, somewhere had to go. The J TC Department was chosen as the prime candidate. This debate lasted the entire school year, but no solution could be agreed upon at all. Another controversy on campus this year, although much more short-lived, was a debate over CIA recruiting on campus. CIA representatives were com- ing to interview students for jobs with the agency. UW was not unique in creat- ing this controversy as protests and counterprotests were common events across the country on college campuses. As far as making big news went, Laramie was pretty much dormant this year, but a couple of noteworthy inci- dents did occur. A downtown book- store ' s second floor fell on top of the first, but somewhat miraculously, no- body was hurt. Another incident hap- pened when Coe Library was evacuated and closed because of a strange odor whose source was difficult to detect. On the national level, there was no shortage at all of big news stories, but then, there seldom has been. Some of the big stories of the year included the war between the contra rebels and the Nicaraguan government and U.S. government aid to the contras; the con- tinuing violence in Palestine, Israel and the West Bank; the election race among the Democratic and Republican nominees for president; and in April, a Kuwati passenger jet was hijacked, and 52 hostages were held by the terrorists for over a week. There was also the pub- lic condemnation of TV evangelist Jim- my Swaggart for his hypocritical behavior. The 1987-88 school year was a big year for the entertainment business. There was an overwhelming number of suc- cessful albums, songs, music videos and movies released. George Michael ' s album " Faith " went platinum and Steve Winwood ' s al- bum " Chronicles " did remarkably well. REO Speedwagon hit it big with their al- bum " Life As We Know It. " The videos and singles, " That Ain ' t Love " and " In My Dreams " came from that album. Neil Diamond, who hadn ' t released an album for quite some time, released the in-concert album " Hot August Night II. " Two other successful in-concert al- bums were " Judas Priest... Live! " and Billy Joel ' s Soviet Union concert album, " Kohuept. " Some of the most popular singles and videos included the Cars ' " You Are The Girl, " The Hooters ' " Satellite " and " Johnny B. " Foreigner ' s " Say You Will " and Elton John ' s " Candle in the Wind. " Def Leppard. Whitesnake, Great White. White Lion and Dokken were some of the biggest names in heavy metal. The movie industry had at least as much to offer. " The Last Emperor " won the Oscar for Best Picture, followed closely by " Broadcast News " with nine nominations and " Empire of the Sun. " which was also nominated for several awards. Michael Douglas won the Oscar for Best Actor in " Wall Street. " " Shoot to Kill " was a top viewers ' choice and " The Seventh Sign " was a daring but tactful venture into the theme of religion as it pertained to the end of the world . Brent George RAP MANIA helped rap master LL Cool J to the top of the music charts. Photo bv Wide World Photos Mini Mag 37 A WORLDWIDE PLAGUE, in six years AIDS has claimed thousands of lives and a cure still eludes researchers. Photo bv Wide World Photos A FURRY ALIEN CALLED ALF captured the hearts of many television viewers with his series. Photo bv Wide World Photos CLEANING UP at the Country Music Awards. Randy Travis made a clean sweep winning best album, song, singles record and male vocalist of the vear. Photo bv Wide World Photos ni Mag %$0 « Ration A BARGE OF GARBAGE looking for a dumping site was banned by six states and three countries before it was incinerated. It svmbolized the nation ' s worsening problem with solid waste dis- posal. Photo by Wide World Photos Mini Mag 39 CAPTAIN EO DEBUTED at Disney World with Michael Jackson performing songs he wrote and produced. Photo by Wide World Photos BLACK MONDAY, when the Dow Jones in- dustrial stock average dropped 508 points in Oc- tober, stripped S500 billion from the market of U.S. securities. Photo hv Wide World Photos HIS LAST YEAR IN OFFICE. President Reagan and his wife Nancy wave to well-wishers after Nancy recovered from breast cancer surgery. Fhoto bv Wide World Photos 40 Mini Mag SUPERSTAR WHITNEY HOUSTON sang her way into stardom a couple years ago and contin- ued to make hit singles into ' 88. Photo by Wide World Photos HAPPY BIRTHDAY! The Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco turned fifty and 750,000 people celebrated with her. Only 250.000 were allowed on the bridge; engineers feared it could not sup- port the weight. Photo by Wide World Photos ACTRESS SINGER MADONNA was a hot num- ber in her new film " Who ' s That Girl ' ' and her newly released album. Photo by Wide World Pho- tos Mini Mag 41 LEARNING ABOUT THE PAST, these kids tour the Geology Museum, one of UW ' s well-known attractions. Photo by Joe Mahonev Everyone wants a piece of the college action Hot spots + fun friends = good times 1 . UW offered many things to its stu- dents. It offered a good education, a pleasant campus and an academic challenge. But what did the students do for fun? With what pastimes did they fill their evenings? What hot spots attracted students in their attempts to escape from academic life? Bars! That was the ringing cry that came from students 19 and older. Laramie was filled with some of the best and wildest bars to be found. At the Cowboy Saloon students could get country-western entertainment. The Ranger had a smoky atmosphere and jazz music. T.D. ' s had a prime location across from the residence halls. A cross- walk allowed tipsy students a safe route home across Grand Avenue. The Buck- horn served great drinks. The Parlor, which was above the Buckhorn. had a dance floor and lots of people to dance with. These bars and others left lasting impressions on students, whether they were fond memories or aching mornings. For younger students, UW offered the Wyoming Union. In the daytime stu- dents could get something to eat, visit the Bookstore or find a booth and study. At night the Union offered pool, bowl- ing and table tennis. The Union also housed the Wyoming Union beer gardens. It was a popular meeting place for campus groups, especially the An- thropology Club. Local entertainment was featured in the beer gardens. The Union was centrally located on campus and supplied meeting places for people. During the week the Union was a hot spot because nearly everybody passed through it. Washington Park. Half-Acre Gym and Prexy ' s Pasture offered something for the person who was into fitness. All of these places had walking or jogging fa- cilities. Prexy ' s Pasture was especially useful for frisbee games or sunbathing between classes. The Laramie Athletic Club was enjoyed by real fitness nuts and others who liked the saunas, Jacuz- zis and steam rooms. Laramie had at- tractive streets and old homes to walk by during the warmer months. But for the colder months, many found them- selves in the mountains enjoying winter sports. A friend ' s house or room may have been the most important place for stu- dents at UW. It was not a hot spot, but it was definitely warm. The shared laughter of close friends left the best im- pressions on many people. The times spent complaining about work-loads drew people together. On lonely nights it was pleasant just to sit with good friends, watch TV and share snacks. The times spent drinking and being rowdy while music blared also had their place in memories. These locations were popular for students because each one provided social interaction. UW was in its own right a hot spot. Diane Buck 42 Hot Spots BASKING IN THE SUN on the grass near the Union and Prexy ' s Pasture, many students often take advantage of the warm weather. Photo by Sundeli Larsen GALLERY 234 has arts and crafts for browsers who like cultural displays. Photo by Joe Mahoney Hot Spots 43 J BRINGING JOY TO A CANCER VICTIM. Wes Larson, Amylee Rouse and Erin Linnan receive a lot of satisfaction while spreading Christmas cheer. Photo by Amylee Rouse BEARS IN PROCESS, the Tri-Deltas are only be- ginning the hard work entailed in this Christmas project. Photo courtesy of Amylee Rouse BEARLY FINISHED, the Tri-Deltas who devoted so much time to this project pose with the cute results. Photo bv Amylee Rouse 44 Greeks Greeks spread cheer and make dreams come true Lots of happy faces were the reward This year the sororities and fraternities at UW geared up for some fund raising. The houses helped charities or other groups, and to do so. they had to be creative and diligent. Funds that helped children were popular. Delta Delta Del- ta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon both worked hard this year to make a few childrens ' dreams come true. Amylee Rouse of Tri-Delta was in charge of the Sleigh Bell Days communi- ty activity. This event encouraged alum- nae and actives to participate. The goal was to take toys to as many children as possible at the Denver Childrens Hospi- tal. The activity was sponsored by the sorority ' s philanthropy committee, which tried to help children with cancer. Empty ice cream tubs were donated by Baskin Robbins and Golden Valley Dairy Farmers. The tubs were then painted red and decorated so they would look like drums. The actives made stuffed animals, puzzles and coloring books with which to fill the drums. Books and crayons were also added. When everything was ready, 30 actives travelled to Denver to deliver the goo- dies. They were dressed as elves. Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus were also there for the fun. The group sang as the drums were passed out. KUSA-TV filmed the festivities. After the children with cancer were visited, the group moved through the rest of the hospital until all the drums were empty. Tri-Delta paid for the toys and materi- als from funds raised by a spaghetti din- ner in the fall. The alumnae donated the books. ALCO gave a discount on the crayons. " All our hard work seemed worth- while after seeing the kids and their ex- pressions after receiving the gifts, " Rouse said. Chris Reyburn put in a good share of work as the manager of SAE ' s charity organization. They sponsored a Hal- loween program for Big Brothers and Big Sisters. The party was held at the Civic Center on Halloween night. Each child was admitted for $1. but the Kap- pa Kappa Gammas helped by each bringing a child. There were organized games and costume contests. To pay for the party, the Kappa Kappa Gammas helped out again. They split the cost of the party with the SAEs. Their share came from doing without dessert for a week. The admission fees went to Big Brothers and Big Sisters. The SAEs good will carried over into the upcoming holiday season. Three SAEs were assigned a needy child in the community. Once each trio got together, it decided what gift they would give. In some cases a bunch of gifts were given. A party for the children added to the fun. The kids came to the house for cookies and punch. After the snack. Santa Claus came down and handed out presents. The SAEs spent the next 90 minutes playing with the kids and their new toys. The SAEs chose to work with Big Brothers and Big Sisters because " we can make more of an impact on a local scale, " Reyburn said. The house also started a savings ac- count. The Silver Lining Fund was meant to give kids small things t hat they wanted. This went through Big Brothers and Big Sisters. The parties were paid for by different activities that the SAEs held annually: dinners, volleyball tournaments and football games. Treats for the Hal- loween party were donated by Buttrey s and Safeway. " It was the greatest, " Reyburn said. " They were so happy to get the gifts. " Each house worked hard. They should be commended for their efforts. Diane Buck PROJECT COORDINATOR Amylee Rouse has no trouble getting help from local merchants and many friends as she makes the Sleigh Bell Days project materialize. Photo courtesy of Amylee Rouse Greeks -45 GETTING MEASURED for caps and gowns is part of the graduation process. Students had the option of going through the ceremony or just picking up their diploma. Photo by Dan Levar FAMILY AND FRIENDS get together for gradua- tion. The occasion makes great family pictures. Photo bv Photo Service 46 Graduation Graduation ceremonies find a new beginning A century of commencement is complete The graduation ceremony this year was something new. It was changed to such a degree, and for the better, that the theme this year was " A New Begin- ning. ' ' This year marked a century of commencement ceremonies at UW. Graduation started promptly at 11 a.m., Sunday, May 15. The largest change in the ceremony was the move from having one large ceremony for the entire University to having separate and different ceremonies for each college wi- thin the University — a very large change indeed. The dean of each college gave diplomas to the graduating stu- dents of that particular college. There were several advantages to such a format. First, it had the inevitable ef- fect of making the ceremonies less rushed and more personal. Most of the ceremonies were considerably shorter. Graduates this year didn ' t have to get up in front of the entire University and walk across the stage; instead they sim- ply went up and were given their diplo- mas by their dean. There was a larger central stage, but the only people called on stage from the audience were faculty award winners. Another advantage was the effect the change in format had on the size of the audiences throughout the ceremonies. In the past, the audience tended to be- come smaller as the ceremony progressed. It seemed that every time another student received his or her degree, another family left, until at the end of the ceremony only a handful of people remained. This year, because of the diversified ceremonies, this did not occur to the extent it had in previous years. Each college offered its own unique ceremony, making the entire event much more interesting for the au- dience. Also, at arranged times during the afternoon, speeches were given from the central stage. For example, one speech was given by an alumnus of the College of Agriculture. The guest speak- er at the ceremony was Gov. Mike Sullivan. The rather dramatic changes in the graduation ceremony format seemed to make everyone happy: students, parents and faculty. For several years, parents and students, as well as faculty mem- bers, complained that the ceremony was too impersonal, too long and boring. The ceremony was changed because of these complaints, and nobody was left out. There were between 800 and 1,000 1988 UW graduates. They were the first to try out the new graduation ceremo- nies. Of the participants, practically none disapproved of the ceremonies. As far as one could tell, there seemed to be only smiling faces in the audiences at UW on that afternoon. A new tradition and a new beginning seemed to have been sparked at UW this year. Brent George IT ' S FINALLY OVER! Several 1988 graduates were the first to experience the new commencement exercises. Each college honored its own graduates in a separate ceremony. Photo by Photo Senice Graduation 47 A SMALL CAMPUS affords most students use of the tried and true heel-toe method for locomotion. Photo by Sundell Larsen FOR STUDENTS LIVING off-campus, driving to classes is convenient, but the real test is finding a parking space. Photo by Randy Hoftner ALTHOUGH THIS IS not a pretty sight, Bruce Patrias of the University Police Department issues hundreds of tickets each semester. Photo by Joe Mahoney 48 Transportation Bumper to bumper cars leave reasons to walk Inadequate parking is a problem Parking space at UW has become a big problem. Students bring their cars to the University for a variety of reasons. Some live far away and do not want to be de- pendent on someone else for a ride home. If they ' want to do anything out- side of Laramie, they need transporta- tion to get them there. But once they have cars here, where are they going to park them? Parking spaces are a very rare commodity. If a student finds a space less than a block from where he wants to go, his day is made. Long walks are fine in summer, but in winter they can become miserable. According to research, the campus lacks 913 spaces of student parking. The available spaces are often far away from places people like or need to be. In fact, most of the spaces are located near cam- pus residence halls. Parking near the classroom buildings is either on the streets or reserved. There is parking for the faculty and for visitors around Prexy ' s Pasture but hardly any for the students. If the students can ' t find parking on campus, they move into the residential areas. This causes problems for the peo- ple living in these areas. The students fill up the streets and send the residents in search of parking. Sometimes students use restricted spaces such as fire zones or zones marked for someone else. Park- ing in fire zones could impede emergen- cy action. With cars in these areas, there would be no suitable place for emergen- cy vehicles to go should the occasion arise. Many solutions to the problem have been suggested. One was to tear down certain buildings on UW property and then use the land for parking. The cost of this suggestion may not be the most economical solution to the problem. The money needed for this project could be used more wisely in other areas. The danger caused by students park- ing in fire zones has led the Parking and Circulation Committee to suggest in- creased parking fines. Many feel fines may be too low. Some parking violators just ignore the seriousness of a fine be- cause it ' s only a few dollars. Parking stickers may also be sold. The money from the two could be used on campus projects. Fees and fines also deter some people from bringing their cars and others from parking illegally. The thought of having all parking available to everyone was also considered. " UW definitely needs more parking, but I would put it far below many other priorities, such as higher salaries for the faculty and new equipment, " Bill Daughton. mechanical engineering major, said. " Walking never hurt anyone. " " As far as the situation goes, I don ' t find that the problem is that different at other campuses, ' ' Cecily Brunelli, tele- communications and journalism major, said. " Though, I do feel sorry for the residents who have to put up with my ugly Vega parked in front of their houses, I do think that extra money should first go to the programs and departments that they are proposing to drop, such as journalism. " Any policy decisions will not be put into effect for two years, even though the gap needs to be filled now, Diane Buck A REAL TRANSPORTATION issue has been pedestrian vs. bike traffic. Jay Johannes doesn ' t seem to be bothered by this problem. Photo by Sundell Larsen Transportation 49 50 Ticket Sales A good year in ' 87 makes tickets popular New policies are tried for students Pre-season ratings and a fantastic fin- ish in 1987 made Cowboy basketball tickets a hot item in 1988. The Athletic Department decided to try different techniques of student ticket distribution with the idea of selling the tickets not used by students to the general public in an effort to fill the Arena-Auditorium. The system used before for students was a simple first-come-first-serve sys- tem in which the students who wanted to go to basketball games the most got the best seats. By using a Vali-Dine and arriving early, anyone could sit in the front row. Many new techniques were tried, and the system was constantly un- dergoing change, from ridiculously long lines to mad rushes to a distribution lo- cation announced over the radio at 9 a.m. on a Saturday morning. Most UW students seemed to think that the main reason for a change in ticket distribution policies was to en- courage more public sales and generate revenue. The problem, however, was more complicated than that, according to Barb Kisicki, UW Ticket Office Manager. Mrs. Kisicki told the WYO the administration ' s side of the story. " Last year, especially in the Louisville and BYU games, " she said, " we had to have students line up at the ticket win- dow for the tickets, and only 3,800 were used. This year, the students picked up a package of tickets at the beginning of the year, which lasted through to Christmas break. During spring semester, the students had to pick up their tickets every week, to reduce the number of wasted tickets. At one game, there were 1,100 tickets that were picked up but not used. Those excess tickets could have been redistributed and sold to the public. Basically, what we needed to do was put the tickets back in the hands of the students who were attending the games. Our second strategy showed that the students who picked up the tickets every week did go to the games, whereas before they were just picking them up to have all of them in their hands. " No other proposals had been made or considered at the time, so the adminis- tration was forced to give the new sys- tem of distributing tickets on a weekl) basis a try. Mrs. Kisicki felt that the new system was much more efficient than any preceding system. Although 5,000 seats in the Arena- Auditorium were reserved for students this year, only 3,800 were used at any one basketball game. Mrs. Kisicki felt that such a waste of tickets justified a change in policy. Also, under the origi- nal system, there was a lot of vandalism because of mass crowds of students coming all at one time to get the front row seats, and because of students hav- ing to wait out in the cold for tickets, At one game, doors were ripped off the hinges in the Arena-Auditorium by a rowdy and impatient crowd. In a poll taken by the UW Ticket Office, many students were in favor of the old system compared to the new one. However. Mrs. Kisicki pointed out that there was diversity among the stu- dents, depending on what kind of seat they had. " It depends on which group of stu- dents you look at, " she explained. " If you polled the students in the higher rows, they wanted to go back to the old system. If you polled the students in the lower rows, they wanted to go back to the camping-out system, so they could get the first rows. One thing that had to happen was that there had to be a change, because we had to keep the stu- dents from missing class time to get their tickets. On a first-come-first-serve basis, they lined up all day and camped out over night. They were missing class- es and we ' re here for school first. Under continued DURING THE MAD RUSH to get tickets, one stu- dent found room to breathe under a protective arm. Photo by Stephany Meyer Ticket Sales 51 A SUCCESSFUL BASKETBALL season created a tremendous influx of fans, resulting in long lines to get tickets. Photo by Stephany Meyer ABOVE A CROWDED ARENA, one student takes advantage of the opportunity to catch some shut- eye. Bad weather forced Arena-Auditorium per- sonnel to let fans in from the cold. Photo by Joe Mahoney 52 Ticket Sales ticket policies the new systems, the students got in in a reasonable amount of time. We could handle 10.000 people coming through the doors in an hour if they all already had their tickets, but they had to give us that hour. " According to Mrs. Kisicki. the ad- ministration had two main goals in mind when it changed the ticket distri- bution policy: to get students into the Arena-Auditorium in a quicker, more orderly manner, and to fill all 5,000 reserved seats with students. While these goals weren ' t unreasonable, the 5,000 seats were never filled. However, the goal of having the students enter the facility more quickly and in a more ord- erly manner was definitely reached. As Mrs. Kisicki put it, " For the New Mexi- co game we had almost 900 tickets that weren ' t picked up. and that game was a sellout. Those tickets were redistributed to the general public. We just wanted somebody using the tickets, we didn ' t want them to go to waste. Part of the students ' dissatisfaction with the new system of picking up tick- ets each week was that the tickets were distributed from a different location each time. The announcement of this lo- cation was made over the radio just be- fore the ticket stand opened. This caused mad rushes, resulting in one huge crowd of students all trying to get a good ticket at once. Because of this, tickets were distributed on weekends, so as to not waste students ' class time, only their free time. Some students unoffi- cially suggested that the announcement be made well in advance, to avoid the mad rushes and crowds. In response to this, Mrs. Kisicki replied, " When finals were over the first semester, students wanted to start camping-out; we couldn ' t allow that to happen. We didn ' t want to play head games with the students by saying we wouldn ' t an- nounce it, but something had to be done to discourage them from camping-out. You can ' t camp-out in Wyoming during winter. Some students weren ' t sober and tried to camp-out in the clothes they wore to the game. If we hadn ' t sent them home, they would have frozen to death. The students weren ' t taking responsibility for themselves, so we had to take responsibility for them. There aren ' t any laws that say they can ' t camp-out, so the only thing we could do was not announce the location. The only way we could prevent the " mad rush " would be to use a lottery system, in which a computer would select the students ' seats at random. ASUW has voted against such a lottery, but I think we need to seriously look at a lottery system as a solution. The way to prevent those all day lines is to put the ticket in the student ' s hand. " Further, in response to the statement that the main objective behind the change in the ticket distribution policy was to obtain more tickets for public sales, she said, " We want the students there, but if they don ' t show up, we want to fill those seats with the general public. It ' s embarrassing to announce a sellout and then have 1,200 empty seats because the students didn ' t show. " No solid proposals for an alternate system have been made, per se. The ad ministration has only been given guide- lines such as not letting students miss class time to get tickets, and not estab- lishing student prices although other schools in the Rocky Mountain area have done just that. In fact, charging a fee for tickets would eliminate the in- centive to buy tickets that wouldn ' t be used. Even the schools that charge a fee for student tickets don ' t reserve a third of all seating for students. However, the students don ' t seem to feel that their third of the seating is good. Some of the higher seats in the students ' section have been given the nickname of the " nosebleed seats. " The long-term fate of ticket distribu- tion seems to boil down to two things: putting the tickets directly in the stu- dents ' hands, and working together to make it work for everyone and come up with a solution. Perhaps Mrs. Kisicki summed it all up best when she noted, ' ' You have to try something to know if it works. We have to give this thing a chance. " Brent George LARGE CROWDS FORCED students to wait in line for hours and many people were unsatisfied with the redistribution techniques. Photo by Ste- phany Meyer Ticket Sales 53 THE BALLADS PERFORMED by lead singer Tony Lewis brought the crowd to its feet in the first con- cert in Laramie for some time. Photo by Joe Ma- honev THE MUSICALLY TALENTED Outfield raised the roof when they came to town. Although the crowd was small, the group appreciated playing in a col- lege town. Photo by Joe Mahoney THE TALENTS OF DRUMMER Alan Jackman add the upbeat rhythms to Outfield ' s pop-rock style. Photo by Joe Mahoney 54 Outfield Concert Big-time Outfield visits town for a great party Rockers and rollers welcome concert FINE-TUNING OUTFIELDS distinctive sound required the trained ear and steady hand of sound technician John Agnello. Photo by Joe Mahoney On the evening of November 1 1 , 1987, something happened to Laramie; something that hadn ' t happened for over one and a half years. A big name rock group put on a concert in Laramie. The group, the Outfield, is one of Great Britain ' s hottest groups. A band called Jimmy Davis Junction opened for the Outfield. This band, a young group of rockers from Memphis, Tenn., definitely warmed up the au- dience. Some of their hits include " Kick the Wall ' ' and " The Power of Love. ' ' By the time Jimmy Davis Junction had finished their energetic performance, the audience of 1,562 was ready to rock, ready for the Outfield. It had been projected that 3,500 tick- ets would have to be sold for the band to break even, and sales of about 4,000 tickets were hoped for. Nevertheless, the Outfield seemed pleased with the turnout. In a Branding Iron interview with Tony Lewis, the band ' s lead singer, and the other two members of the band, they said they enjoy smaller audiences and particularly like performing in col- lege towns because of the somewhat smaller audiences. Despite low ticket sales, the concert seemed to have been a success. The Outfield has been an extremely popular band in both Great Britain and America for the past several years. They played all of their greatest hits during the concert. These hits included " Say It Isn ' t So, " " All The Love " and " Talk To Me " from their Play Deep album. Hits performed from their more recent album, Bangin ' . included " Bangin ' On My Heart, " " Since You ' ve Been Gone " and " Somewhere In America. " The Laramie audience responded by cheering, screaming, waving and throw- ing articles of clothing, including athlet- ic shoes and bras, onto the stage. Perhaps some of this was caused by the fact that Laramie has been deprived of rock concerts for so long, but is proba- bly safe to assume that the Outfield left a strong impression on Laramie. The Outfield ' s appearance in Laramie should have a positive effect by attract- ing more big name rock groups to Laramie. Once a well-known band puts on a concert in a town or city, the gener- al trend is for other bands to follow suit. No promises can be made, but we can hope to see a few more rock concerts in Laramie in the future. Aside from the glamour of the con- cert, there is also something to be said for the technical side of the production. The stage crew worked all day in prepar- ing for the night ' s event. The proper placement and setting of the complex audio systems was crucial to the con- cert ' s success. The stage set-up and set- ting of the speaker and microphone systems were immaculately done. Memories were made that Wednesday night, perhaps for the Outfield members themselves, but mainly for the au- dience, or more accurately, the students of Laramie. Those memories will linger for a long time to come; we will not soon forget about the night rock and roll returned to Laramie. Brent George THE ENERGETIC OPENING performance set the stage for Outfield, but Jimmy Davis and Junction was a hard act to follow. Photo by Joe Mahoney Outfield Concert 55 Students attracted by low cost, high quality Small student body opens many doors AMONG THE FRUSTRATIONS accompanying the transition to a college student, some incoming freshmen manage a smile. Photo by Photo Service UW— THE BEST EDUCATIONAL Recruiting new students tor upcoming tall semesters requires enormous amounts of teamwork by the Admissions De- partment. Through visits to all Wyoming high schools and to South Dakota. Nebraska. Utah. New Mexico and Colorado, ad- missions counselors took pride in relat- ing UW ' s many social and educational opportunities to interested, university- bound high school seniors. The Admissions Department is led by a director of admissions, an associate director of admissions, an assistant director of admissions and two admis- sions counselors. The carefully thought- out process of selling attributes of UW begins in the fall when members of ad- missions attend planning days at many high schools throughout the region. While there, they assist high school seniors in making their educational choices by offering insights into the many opportunities offered at UW. They answer questions concerning financial aid. scholarships, housing, orientation, campus visits and other specific topics. Also included in their mission are mailed pamphlets and postcards invit- ing students and their parents to visit the campus. In scheduling spring visits. ALl ' E IN THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS Tuition Fees Room Board Resident Nonresident Brigham Young University SI. 620 SI. 620 S2.568 Colorado State University 1.820 5.236 2.800 Montana State University 1.304 3.122 2.900 University of Colorado 1.800 6.800 3.000 University of Montana 1.351 3.164 2.500 University of Nebraska 1.296 3.138 ...2.170 University of Utah 1.300 3.800 2.800 Utah State University 1.026 2.721 2.550 THE UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING 778 2.442 2.662 " The actual cost oi educating UW students is similar to that oi other public tour-year research universi- ties. However, because ot generous support from the Wyoming State Legislature and Wyoming taxpay- ers, our tuition ' both resident and non-resident 1 has continued to remain extremely affordable. which begin daily at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.. officials tailor them to fit individual needs. Such visits include campus tours and appointments with faculty and staff. To help parents understand UW, the department sends them a newslet ter. " Strictly for Parents. " The newslet- ter includes articles on financial aid opportunities, campus visits, academic and social highlights, and suggestions on how to make their child ' s freshman year a success. Freshmen come to UW for various reasons. Although there does not seem to be one specific reason shared by all who attend UW. relatively low tuition does appear to be a common factor for many. Compared to many other four- year institutions. UW is a great value for nonresidents as well as residents. l See the accompanying tables provided. ' Another noteworthy reason seems to be UW ' s size compared to other univer- sities. Many students feel that along with the smaller student body comes more opportunity. UW ' s size enables students to meet more people and be- come a familiar face to their teachers. At a larger university these opportunities are almost unheard of. Students aren ' t especially fond of going out-of-state to attend college and look foward to at- tending UW. The small community of Laramie helps many in-state students feel more at home. It seems apparent that what really at- tracts incoming freshmen to UW is the high quality of education for even ' dol- lar spent in addition to the smaller size of UW which gives it a friendly 11-to-l student faculty ratio and an average class size of 19. More than 7 percent of UW students receive financial aid through campus employment, grants, scholarships and loans. This makes UW an affordable place where students can get a university education among friends. Lana Cotter 56 Recruiting • . FOLLOWING PRE-REGISTRATION, the admis- sions office becomes swamped with those familiar brown packets. Organization is the key to their success in deciphering this mess. Photo by Photo Service r FRESHMAN ORIENTATION PROVIDES new students with the opportunity to get acquainted with the campus and to pre-register for the fall semester. Photo by Photo Service Recruiting 57 STUDYING FOR GENERAL CHEMISTRY kept Bill Weber up into the wee hours of the morning. one of a procrastinator ' s eminant joys. Photo by Sundell Larsen Ways to study for tests prove to be opposites Most students use a mix of the two GLADLY EXCHANGING books for some crisp dollar bills is what many students do at the end of the semester. The money is often used for the trip home. Photo by Sundell Larsen There are two ways to study for final exams: prepare regularly throughout the semester or cram a semester ' s worth of knowledge into the mind days before the testing period. Students may choose to use one of these methods, or more likely, a personal combination of the two. Regular preparation requires dis- cipline and desire. A disciplined student ranks schoolwork as a top priority. Other pursuits, socializing included, will be sacrificed if academic perfor- mance falls below personal standards. The foundation of disciplined study is desire. Good studiers want to do well in school. These students could be called preparers. A hasty, late and unorganized ap- proach to study typical of crammers shows discipline has been abandoned and desire is less powerful. A crammer fights poor study habits that chip away at the enthusiasm for academic work. In place of enthusiasm comes anxiety. Constant worry could stifle the best in- tentions a crammer may have. Some crammers, however, just study after the rest of life ' s activities have been enjoyed . Returning students, who have been away from college life or started college after significant employment, often make good preparers. Their tasks in the work-place provided situations where discipline developed. The value of university instruction may be more ap- preciated after that experience. As a result, many take courses seriously and became preparers. Freshmen are primary candidates for becoming crammers. Few are guided through the transition from a high school curriculum to a university curric- ulum. Many have indefinite plans be- yond the goal of getting a degree. Most important, freshmen have to adapt to the greater freedom they are granted. It ' s unfortunate that this freedom could be a source of despair when a person hasn ' t learned how to use it. Some freshmen end up lacking plans and pri- orities — a characteristic of crammers. The two extremes of study can be hu- morous topics, especially cramming. The ritual crammers participate in is the all-nighter. The symbolic objects used in the ritual are texts , junk food, and legal and or illicit stimulants. Comfortable clothing is required. Then the student reads, reviews and recites sacred knowledge throughout the night. When the ritual is disturbed, a crammer may utter words that are offensive or non- sensible. The all-nighter culminates with a pilgrimage at dawn to a classroom where the student ' s knowledge is evalu- ated. A period of hibernation often fol- lows this event. Preparers may study at a desk in the library that all but has their name on it. Some may talk about their subject of choice in their sleep. Their ability to turn calendars and notebooks into sophisticated networks of information would impress a computer scientist. They don ' t use texts, they consume them. There are some unhealthy side- effects preparers must endure: writer ' s cramp, slouching, nearsightedness and keyboard arthritis. Most students can be thankful that they lie between the two extremes of studying. Students who want to get the most out of academic life prepare more than cram. The Center for Career Plan- ning and Placement and the Counseling and Career Development Center offered workshops throughout the year that helped students become better preparers. No matter how much help a student gets from others, the choice is still theirs — prepare or cram. Sam McAllister Lana Cotter 58 Testing Stress NOW THAT THEY ARE as prepared as they will ever be, Julie Hopkins and Dewayne Mundell relax and fuel up before the big test. Photo by Sundell Larsen EACH PASSING HOUR adds to her anxiety, but this student manages to digest material long past midnight. Photo by Joe Mahoney ANNIE NAPHEYS PROVES that chemistry is an effective sleep-inducer. The couches at Coe Library served the purpose when studying got to be too much. Photo by Sundell Larsen Testing Stress 59 HAND AND EYE COORDINATION are essen- tial for working in engineering labs. Dave Mad- den, stafi engineer lor the Composite Materials Research Group, studies his work and tries new theories. Photo byJoeMahoney 60 Academics Division •m r m . 1 — IS ■ " ■- ■1 » -- _ i — ' ,. « IE COST OF TEXTBOOKS was considered extremely hi most students. The Campus Shop, which opened up aero m the dorms, offered competition for the University Book ire by stocking several textbooks needed each semester oto by Becky Kern PAYING ATTENTION to an interesting teacher (inset photo makes class time pass more quickly. Photo byJoeMahoney Tlcadernics Although budget cuts eliminated some faculty and staff positions, the University main- tained seven colleges and offered either a bachelor ' s, master ' s, or doctorate degree in over 300 subjects. A proposed Freshmen College was recognized, requiring incoming students to take 19 to 25 hours of a common core of classes before being admitted to any other college. Student Publications felt the budget cuts when the College of Arts and Sciences suggested merging the Department of Journalism and Telecommunication into other University programs. Enrollment increases caused classes to go beyond their size limits, but the quality of education was unaffected. The student teacher ratio remained 1 1 -to- 1 , and research and experimentation continued even though funds were low. Studying was something that had to be done, and many places on campus offered the facilities to do so. Computers and typewriters were set up in the Union for students to use. Many other popular places of study were the Beer gardens, Shari ' s Restaurant, and the cubicles in the dorms. Budget cuts did take their toll, but education was at the top of the list of priorities on campus. Everyone did their job of H Tilling the Qaps Academics Division 61 FANCY FOOTWORK is all that is needed to jump rope. The first grade girls found the weath- er to be perfectly fine for their jumping event. Photo bv Beck - Kern AN ARCHITECTURAL DEGREE is not a re- quirement for using the building blocks in pres- chool. Michael Seabeck creates his own design. Photo by Becky Kern TRA ELLNG THE WORLD is quite easy with the smooth movements of Mrs Kasakow ' s pen. The fifth and sixth graders learn a few new geogra- phical areas. Photo by Becky Kem 62 University School ACTS SCIENCES j A legend of the old west becomes a strong tradition The University School. Many of us have heard of it but do we really know what it is and how it is con- nected to the University of Wyoming. The University School began over one hundred years ago. In fact, it was founded in Laramie along with the University itself. Back in the days of the ' ' old " cow- boys and horses, the school served as a prep institution for the stu- dents coming to UW that were not quite ready to successfully handle their college endeavors. It allowed many students the extra time needed to prepare for the college challenge. Today the University School is an integral part in what happens in the College of Education. It is the cornerstone of that college. For many, if not all. of the education majors, the school provides field experience where teaching and learning strategies, as well as new curriculum are studied. Teachers at the school hold workshops throughout the state for other teachers. The school is able to ful- fill a function that the public school cannot, as it has great flexi- bility for research. There are approximately 250 stu- dents enrolled at the school from nursery school to the ninth grade. The private school is open to any- one in the community and offers scholarships in order to help those that cannot afford the tuition of $300 a semester. The University School also offers a special educa- tion program. Twenty full time teachers are employed by the school, and there are also many part-time teachers and education majors who assist students. For the students that attend the school, it offers them many oppor- tunities. Those in the higher grades are able to take classes at UW in foreign languages, higher mathematics, or those of personal interest. College life does not seem to affect the younger students. They find their student teachers fun yet learn alot from them. The curriculum matches public schools as students must learn the basic skills: reading, writing, arith- metic and social studies. After they have finished the ninth grade, the students then go to high school, either public or private. The school is a very important part of UW as well as education throughout the state. It allows for experimentation that will enable teachers to create exciting and in- formative instruction for their students. Candee Smith University School 63 EDUCATION The Honors Program reaches Wyoming and other states Today more than ever, gradu- ates need to be able to adjust to the fast paced and ever changing world around them. A general education is very attractive in the business world as well as graduate and professional schools. The University of Wyoming Honors Program offers a liberal arts ap- proach to education in hopes that honor graduates will be well rounded individuals ready to face the world after obtaining their degree. The program tries to offer an academic challenge to strong stu- dents with the help of a well in- formed and student-oriented faculty. It recruits the best instruc- tors at the University, but the professors do not receive any com- pensation aside from the stimula- tion of teaching challenging students. UW blankets state high schools as well as out of state high schools with information about the pro- gram in hopes of recruiting eligible students. To be accepted to the program, incoming freshmen must have a 3.7 GPA or a 27 on the ACT. which is equivalent to an 1190 on the SAT. Continuing and transferring students must have a 3.25 GPA in college work and four semesters remaining before gradu- ation from the University. There is a special circumstance clause where students can be accepted to the Honors Program at the direc- tor ' s special discretion. Although the University of Wyoming has had an Honors Pro- gram for many years, it has just been recently recognized national- ly. The core curriculum is based on general education instead of specific disciplines, and is greatly supported by the president and directors of the University. WvoHAS is a fairly new student organization of the Honors Pro- gram. It has been set up in order that the students run the program and make it into what they want. They perform community sen-ices and have been able to go to nation- al and regional honors conferences to participate with other college students throughout the United S tates that are involved with simi- lar programs. The director of the Honors Pro- gram is David Duvall. According to Duvall. there are 275 students currently enrolled in the program with an increase in transfer and continuing students. His hopes for the future of the program include establishing a separate Honors College that will be able to grant degrees and establish its own faculty. More of the University ' s faculty and students could be in- troduced to the program. Next year the program will be moving into new facilities with its own classroom, faculty office, student lounge and computer. Caridee Smith 64 Honors Program TAKING A FEW MINUTES OUT from his busy schedule. David Duvall is very cooperative in ex- plaining the Honors Program to honor student Caridee Smith. Photo by Becky Kern SMALL GROUP DISCUSSIONS allow students to become more comfortable with their profes- sors and their classes. Keith Hull leads a discus- sion of literature that keeps the class interested. Photo by Becky Kern Honors Program 65 TEEPEES. THE HOME OF INDIANS AND MOUNTAIN MEN, are the interest of this cou- ple during the Territorial Prisoniest. The teepees were displayed by the LaRamie River Black Pow- der Brigade. Photo by Sundell Larsen " IS THIS WHAT IT WAS REALLY LIKE " is the inquiring look of this little girl as she and her friend investigate the teepee. The children found many exciting and pleasurable displays. Photo bv Sundell Larsen A STEADY EYE AND STEADY HAND are what it takes to hit this target set up by the Mountain Men of LaRamie. This student takes careful aim with his hand before throwing the ax. Photo by Sundell Larsen WARM WEATHER AND BARBEQUES seem to go together as this couple discovered during the Territorial Prisoniest. They found Prexy ' s Pasture the perfect place to hang out and eat. Photo bv Sundell Larsen 66 Terntorial Prisonfest EDUCATION Students in recreation class plan Territorial Prisonfest Students that took a UW pro- grams and recreation class received firsthand experience in planning and publicizing a major community event for a Wyoming city. Ken Silverberg, a geography and recreation instructor, asked his 14-student class to become in- volved in planning the third annu- al Territorial Prison Awareness Days in Laramie. The event was a celebration involving the Old Wyoming Territorial Prison, which currently is the College of Agricul- ture stock farm. The students quickly immersed themselves in the project, working with the Wyoming Territorial Pri- son Committee that headed efforts to restore the prison as a historic site and tourist attraction. The fa- cility dates from the 1870s and housed Butch Cassidy, among many notorious prisoners. It didn ' t take long for the stu- dents to make two decisions con- cerning the event. The first was to rename the event " Territorial Prisonfest Presents: History Be- hind Bars, " and the second was to schedule primary activities April 30 on campus. Tim Schad, publicity committee member, said the decision to center activities on campus instead of the prison grounds was designed to make students more aware of the state ' s colorful heritage. ' It ' s also a way to bring the com- munity, the state and the Universi- ty campus closer together, ' ' he said, adding the purpose of the Territorial Prisonfest was not to raise money but to make people more aware of the project. The Wyoming Legislature declared the prison and associated building a state historic site and the surrounding grounds a state park. The Legislature also ap- proved $150,000 to plan the relo- cation of the UW stock farm facilities to a new site so develop- ment of the prison site and state park could proceed. The students were ambitious in their planning efforts for the Ter- ritorial Prisonfest. Committees were formed to deal with enter- tainment, athletics, booths, food, facilities and publicity. Schad said the students were de- termined to make the event a suc- cess, not just for the grade but for the experience it provided. " There ' s been a lot of hard work by everyone involved in the event, " he said. " But it also has been fun and a creative challenge. " And a success it was. Some of the activities included an ROTC flag- raising ceremony; a talk about the historic prison by Don Warder, professor of geography and recrea- tion; an appearance by Duane Shillinger, Wyoming State Peniten- tiary warden; a five-kilometer run walk; various group participa- tion games; a barbeque; music and entertainment all day; food, infor- mational and craft booths; and bus tours of the prison site leaving from campus. UW News Service Territorial Prisonfest 67 TEXTBOOKS Students rightfully complain about textbook expense Books, books, books! Every col- lege student complained about the price of books and the number they had to buy. Although text- books were necessary - , students still complained. The WTO did some research and found some in- teresting facts about the University Bookstore. The average student spent be- tween S125 and S200 per semester on required textbooks, study guides and other reference materi- als. The college majors requiring the largest investment in books were law. engineering and health sciences. Most students bought an average of four to five books each semester. For the fall of 1987. the bookstore ordered 68.633 books and sold 45.177. There were 3.187 titles in the bookstore for the 1987-1988 academic year and 137,174 total books. The most expensive required textbooks were for civil engineer- ing at S58.95 and construction en- gineering at S58.65. The most expensive optional texts were physics at S95 and psychology at S91. As a rule, engineering texts were the most expensive. The best selling textbook was Biology by Raven and Johnson. This was the required text for Biology 301 and 401. A total of 608 of these books were sold during the fall semester. Many students sold their books back to the bookstore. The book- store bought books for the next semester at 50 percent of the books ' current new prices. Stu- dents then bought the used books for 75 percent of the books ' cur- rent new prices. This left a 25 per- cent mark-up which paid for operating costs. The bookstore was expected to be self-sustaining. It paid rent to the Wyoming Un- ion. UVV did not give the book- store any money, although it was owned by the University. After paving all its operating costs, the bookstore gave any profit to UW to pay their outstanding bonds. Caridee Smith 68 Textbooks B1 MORE THAN JUST BOOKS can be found in the University Bookstore. Paper, notebooks, pens and gifts are just a few of the items that are avai- lable. Photo by Anthony Greenhalgh STACKS UPON STACKS OF BOOKS can be found in the bookstore. Required texts for all classes offered on campus plus additional infor- mation books can be purchased here . Photo by Beckv Kern SEARCHING THE SHELVES of the University Bookstore at the beginning of each semester is a task in which each student much partake. Book- store clerks were always helpful to students who couldn ' t find what they were looking for. Photo by Becky Kern A WIDE VARIETY of textbooks may be pur- chased in the bookstore. The signs hanging from the ceiling may be used as guides to students looking for a particular book. Photo by Becky Kern Textbooks 69 JOE MAX FLORES takes a moment to let the in- formation sink in. As president of MEChA. Max had a lot of responsibility to the group. Photo bv Sundeil Larsen AN INDIAN GATHRING known as the Pow Wow is an exciting event for most. Indians from all different tribes gathered and performed in their traditional costumes. Photo by Sundeil Lar- sen MEChA GROUP MEETINGS on Tuesday nights gave encouraging ideas to everyone involved. Joe Max Flores. Dr. Dolores S. Cardona. Maria Aguirre and Kevin Espinoza are just a few of the group ' s members. Photo by Sundeil Larsen DR. DOLORES S. CARDONA gives her input about the things on the meeting ' s agenda. Dr. Cardona sponsored the MEChA group. Photo by Sundeil Larsen 4 70 Minoritv Recruitment MULTICULTURAL AFFAIRS UW offers minority students recruitment plan More minority students than ever registered at UW in a strong first-year response to UW ' s new Minority Student Recruitment Plan. In 1986 the plan targeted a pool of 1,000 minority students with hopes of attracting 50 of them to UW. But the results passed the anticipated goals, with 85 new minority students enrolling be- tween fall 1986 and 1987. The recruitment plan was deve- loped as a result of national studies whose projections for the future showed changing demographic trends for the nation. Statistics showed an increase in minority populations and a decrease in traditional 18- to 24-year-old col- lege student attendance. Dolores Cardona. from the UW Minority Affairs Office, said the University focused on the minority population and established a for- mal method, and then a written plan, for recruiting minority students. " Part of the identification process is doing a lot of work with minority communities and con- tacts, getting the word out that there are programs available for students, " she said. One targeted minority group was the Native American population. With a great effort between UW and the Wind River Reservation. Native American enrollment in- creased at UW by 159 percent, bringing the number of students to 132. Other areas, such as western Nebraska, northern Colorado, and other states with significant Native American populations were in- formed of UW ' s efforts too. The Hispanic enrollment in- creased by 22 percent to 186 stu- dents. Programs like the Semana Chicana drew high school students to the campus, and they might then have felt encouraged to return as UW students. Other pro- grams, such as Keepers of the Fire. Black History Month, Pow-wows and offerings of the UW Multicul- tural Resource Center, have also drawn students to the campus. High schools throughout Wyom- ing have received information from UW in hopes of attracting minority students from around the state. Most of the larger school dis- tricts have been told about the recruitment program. Seventeen minority scholarships funded by the William Randolph Hearst Foundation were made available for the first time this year. Prospective minority stu- dents would be targeted for the scholarships to encourage future minority enrollment. Joy Ufford Minority Recruitment 71 ADVISERS Academic Advising Days are more than meet the eye The Academic Advising Days were a big success this year - over 7.800 students took advantage of meetings with their advisers and pre-registered for the next semester ' s classes. That means about 80 percent of the 10.000 students on campus last fall skipped the long lines and chose their spring classes ahead of time, avoiding all the rush and panic traditionally associated with regular registration. Not all students actually used the two days of cancelled classes to meet with their advisers, though. The UW faculty complained that many students took the time as an extra vacation, skipping Monday ' s classes, not meeting with advisers on Tuesday and Wednesdav and then deciding to make a full swe ep by not coming back to school until the following Mondav. Some advisers did meet with stu- dents outside the two-dav period because of the number of students they were assigned, but most faculty were able to fit their ad- visees into that time period. The cancelling of two davs of classes for advising came after a suggestion was made by the UW Coalition for Academic Success to shorten the five-week advising period that had been used. It was felt both students and faculty would be able to get business out of the way and get back to work with the shorter advising time. The Advising Days were held for the third time this year. Responses to surveys by faculty and on-campus students indicated the general feeling that the Advis- ing Days had been a success and an improvement over the year be- fore. Students gave the program a rating of 8.9 out of 10: the faculty was a little more reserved, rating it at 6.3. Students who chose skiing the slopes over sitting down with their advisers may have been disap- pointed when they finally made it to registration. Besides the long lines, many classes and sections, especially in the lower levels, may have been closed by the time all those 8.000 other students got done with their pre-registration. lev Unord 72 Advising Davs BELIEVE IT OR NOT. a lew students used time set aside to visit their advisers quite wisely. Be- sides planning a class schedule tor next semester, they made use of extra time by studying. Photo by Joy Uftord WITH THE HELP OF professor Frank Millar. Tom Crouthamel lines up classes that will fit the times he has available. Photo by Anthony Greenhalgh I JIM ADDERLY and his dog take advantage of a nice day in Laramie. The outdoors was of interest to anyone during Advising Days. Photo by Leslie Capps WAITING EVER SO PATIENTLY for the bite is part of any fishing trip. Some students found Rob Roy Reservoir the perfect place to escape to dur- ing Advising Days. Photo by Joe Mahoney Advising Days 73 TAGG LAIN uses the on-line computer to help him find more information on CLEP ACT test- ing. The on-line system was very helpful and easy to use. Photo by Becky Kern STEPHANIE PHILLIPS focuses in on the main point of her studies. A lot of time and concentra- tion was needed in preparing for most of the col- lege entrance exams . Photo by Beck - Kem MANY QUIET STUDY PLACES are available on Coe Library ' s second floor. Joan Kindzierski finds a cubicle that s a perfect place to prepare for a test. Photo by Becky Kern PREPARATION MANUALS of various styles can be found in most bookstores. Many studv man- uals can be of help in preparation. Photo by Beck}- Kern CINDI ENGEL finds that using a computer to prepare for a college examination is quite effi- cient and helpful too. Rick Urdiales assists Cindi in learning to work with the computer Photo by Beck - Kem 74 Testing EXAMINATIONS Tests predict efficiency and earn credit hours The entrance to the world of col- lege was a path filled with tests. The American College Test (ACT), Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT), and the Advanced Placement Test were some conventional ones. For most college-bound seniors, the ACT or SAT results were necessary in order to be accepted by a college or university. UW preferred the ACT. Non-resident students had to take the ACT be- fore enrolling in any classes as a college freshman. Wyoming resi- dents, however, could postpone the test until their second semester at UW. The ACT score was not re- quired for admission but was used as a guidance tool to help students select classes and career options. The freshman class of 1987-1988 had an ACT average score of 21 out of a possible 31. The national average for all college bound seniors was 18.7. The value and importance of standardized tests has been ques- tioned. Richard Davis, director of admissions, said that the ACT was a valuable tool for advising and a good predictor of a freshman ' s academic performance the first semester. Before entering college many students tried to get ahead by tak- ing tests for college credit. At UW the Departmental Credit by Exam and College Level Examination Program (CLEP) are accepted me- ans of testing for college credit. The CLEP was usually taken while in high school. With the credit by exam, credits were earned on the basis of a testing procedure designed by each University- department. Students could not be denied the right of examination for any introductory level class in any department. Each student could earn up to 12 credit hours through testing, and a portfolio evaluation was being created which would allow the stu- dent to earn 12 additional credit hours. Grades of satisfactory or unsatisfactory were given for all examinations. The initial cost of taking departmental exams was S15. and each hour of time that passed while a student was being tested was an additional S15. with the initial fee being credited to the total amount. One hundred five students passed over classes in the fall by taking tests, and 420 credit hours were awarded. Caridee Smith Testing 75 JOURNALISM TELECOMMUNICATIONS Proposal to drop program gets support from all angles The UW Journalism and Tele- communications Department was threatened this year when, after a special review in November, Walter Eggers, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, proposed a plan to dissolve the department and restructure it into an interdis- ciplinary program. Doug Killian. acting head of the Journalism and Telecommunica- tions Department, said Eggers saw 7 problems when the department lost half of its full-time faculty members. These people were replaced by more part-time in- structors — media professionals who were not required to conduct research. In a review of the department in 1983, the use of these part-time in- structors was encouraged. Killian said. They were able to bring stu- dents in contact with practical situ- ations and problems, and they could present more current ideas. In addition students would have valuable job contacts that had seen their work. Killian said that the main goal of the department was to instruct rather than do research. ' ' We have a specific constituency to satisfy, whereas other departments such as philosophy do not. " he said. This constituency, the journal- ism industry, provided valuable feedback that enabled the depart- ment to graduate students that would fill its specific needs. The media gave tremendous support to the retention of the department. " We have a file this thick. " Kil- lian said, indicating about four inches, " filled with letters of support. " Other support came from stu- dents, the Wyoming Press Associa- tion and the Board of Trustees, who would have the final word on the issue possibly as early as May. The department also maintained one of the highest placement rates in the college. The future of the department was still uncertain. If it were to drop to program status, Killian noted, many potential journalism students would look to other universities for their education. There was also an effort to seek ac- creditation, which would be nearly impossible without at least a department status. A possible al- ternative to the interdisciplinary program. Killian said, was to have the College of Agriculture pick up the department. Killian was getting advice from other schools and was working on other proposals for reorganization. He also said that none of Eggers ' proposals had been specific enough to act on. Journalism and Telecommunica- tions students, meanwhile, could only wait for the final verdict and hope that the department was re- tained . lohn Martz 76 ]ournalism and Telecommunications THE 3 O ' CLOCK NEWS is broadcast by senior Knsten Youmans. The news was reported daily from KUWR radio, but this would change if the Journalism Department lowered its status. Photo by Leslie Capps HERE LIES THE DEAD STOCK of the Journal ism and Telecommunications Department. Several leftover textbooks rested on the book- store shelves awaiting the final decision for the department. Photo by Becky Kern IDEAS ARE FLOWING for Joy Ufford, who writes for the Branding Iron as well as the WTO Yearbook. Questions arise whether the J TC Department will kill off Student Publications. Photo by Ginger Nipps ' J-! ' t ' iiAk Kl-LllMK.sl ' t.,, COMPOSITION IS A VERY IMPORTANT PART of Student Publications. When duty calls, both Diane Adams and Karen Hepp are there to assist in producing the Branding Iron . the WY ' O Year- book and the OWR. Photo by Joe Mahonev MIKE GRAY finishes up the morning edition of the Branding Iron by trimming copy for paste-up. This was a very common scene in Student Publi- cations, another department that could be affec- ted by the Journalism situation. Photo by Joe Mahoney used -I • ! M.,.„. . mnrn | irf4k Ili-LiiMMis Pracf ires USED . 1 nun p„4Jk : Relations Pra tkes USED ■• " « Public RrfaM°J3?-.SSFfii£S? USED ZL. public S5£5»»! Journalism and Telecommunications 77 HAND AND EYE COORDINATION are neces- sary for intermediate sign language participants. Without preciseness. a conversation could be to- tally misunderstood . Photo by Becky Kern PAYING CAREFUL ATTENTION, Jacquelyn Watkins forms a new sign with her hands as she watches closely for exactness. Photo by Beck ' Kern SPENDING AN EVENING OUT is a require- ment for the beginning sign language class. Sarah Cummings and Teresa Brost order their pref- erence by using their hands. Photo by Becky Kern 78 Sign Language EDUCATION Many people use hands as a means of communication A UW student could take French, Spanish, German. Russian and Japanese, but had many ever thought about taking sign lan- guage? It was a class filled with people who had no hearing or speaking impairment. " Sign lan- guage has opened an entirely different world of communica- tion, " Craig Herro said. According to the students, learn- ing sign language promoted self- improvement; it allowed one to understand the differences in lan- guages. Students learned about the deaf environment and culture, not to mention the barriers between the hearing and the non-hearing world. Sign language had a stronger emotional impact on the students than speech did. Feelings could not be hidden. Students spoke with their hands and their bodies. American Sign Language was offered at the University. It con- sisted of three semesters of classes: beginning, intermediate and ad- vanced. There were 74 students enrolled in these three classes. As a break from normal classroom work, students gathered at Blim- pie ' s to spend an entire evening signing. No speaking was allowed. They ordered in sign and gossiped in sign. Barbara Baumgardner taught these classes. Her students refer- red to her as " mama. " " She makes you want to swim so badly that you won ' t sink. Her willing ness to share and her personal in- terest in each student is very com- forting in the sometimes overwhelming world of college. She is a truly fascinating woman with much insight, " Shane Hun- saker said. Specific signs for words, the his- tory behind the signs, idioms and general conver sation skills were learned. Hand coordination was important, and signing drills were used to condition the muscles. Most signed with their dominant hand, although two hands could have been used. The most impor- tant part of signing was the eye contact. Half of the conversation could be misunderstood if a per- son ' s attention drifted from the signer ' s hands. Learning sign language was vi- tal. Just as with any foreign lan- guage, students had to be able to communicate with those who spoke a different language. In the long-run, they would all be better, w ell-rounded individuals. Caridee Smith Sign Language 79 STUDY ABROAD Students given opportunity to experience new cultures The world was your oyster and yours for the taking. So was the opportunity for foreign study at UW. The Study Abroad program gave students a chance to go abroad, study a different language and culture, and earn college credit. Studying abroad was an en- riching experience, a way of self- discovery through observing the world . Many students had a chance to be a part of this program. Students had to have a 2.5 GPA, but excep- tions would be made as long as the student showed a strong effort toward improving grades. The Study Abroad process began with several informal meetings con- ducted by Jo Ann Davis, Study Abroad adviser. Then the appli- cant went in front of a board con- sisting of two faculty members, one administrator and one com- munity member. Only three stu- dents had been turned down in the five year history of Study Abroad. For this to be a successful ex- perience, students needed to be mature and possess a willingness to accept a different culture. Study Abroad sent 100 students all over the world with only two students returning during their term. Students at UW could have chos- en to go abroad through a variety of different programs. These in- cluded Study Abroad, the Univer- sity of Colorado-Boulder program. the Council on International Educational Exchange, and the In- ternational Student Exchange Pro- gram. Although some countries required four to six semesters of their native language, there were many foreign schools where En- glish was spoken. These included such places as Belgium. Cyprus, Fiji, Hong Kong. Kenya. Malta, the Phillippines. Tanzia, Thailand and Zambia to name a few. Stu- dents spent a year or a semester at their chosen schools. When going to a foreign school through Study Abroad, Wyoming students paid UW tuition as well as room and board. All scholarships applied as long as there was no res- triction to the scholarship, such as being involved in a sport or other program. Students often had a choice of living in dormitories, apartments or with a family while abroad. Each had its unique advantage. Students had to carefully decide which would be best in their case. Study Abroad was a wonderful opportunity to see the world at a moderate cost. The experience helped students appreciate other cultures and develop a global per- spective. Candee Smith 80 Study Abroad TAKING A BREAK between classes in the lounge area of the Darling Downs Institute is a common site in Toowoomba. Australia. Kathy Armstrong enjoys this convient stop at the snackbar. Photo courtesy of Kathy Armstrong KATHY ARMSTRONG and another exchange student from New York stand in front of the Glass House Mountains in Queensland. Austra- lia. Kathy and her friend both attended college in Australia. Photo courtesy oi Kathy Armstrong LOCATING THE PROPER INFORMATION for the Study Abroad Program is a lot of work for of- fice secretary Joann B. Davis. The program gave many students the opportunity to study a different culture. Photo by Becky Kern ALL THE WORLD ' S A STAGE is the topic of the Study Aboard program. A display headed with this caption can be found outside the main office with the names of those who have travelled aboard . Photo Sundell Larsen Study Abroad 81 LIBRARIES Library System houses many materials in all fields When one thinks of libraries, he think of books. Actually, however, the University of Wyoming Library System offered student more that just books. They had books, all right. Approximately 850,000 volumes, in fact. There was even an effort to expand the collection to one million volumes by 1990. but the books made up only a por- tion of the information and facili- ties available to students and faculty. UW operated seven libraries on campus. The William Robert Coe Library, the location of the main collection of volumes, contained materials on the humanities, social sciences and business fields. Other items available to students includ- ed a collection of more than 140.000 maps, nearly 850.000 government documents and almost 1.8 million microforms. Coe Library ' s popularity could have been linked to the microcom- puter lab and copy machines locat- ed there. In addition, it offered instructional library tours on audio cassettes, an Online Database Search for building bibliographies, director} ' information for job seek- ers, and personal help on research papers. The Science and Technology Library contained materials per- taining to physical, biological and psychological sciences. Numerous medical and scientific journals and a large collection of reference material were stored here. If reading material wasn ' t the media of choice, the Audio-Visual Library in Knight Hall had a col- lection of 2.800 educational films and videotapes available for rent by students and staff. In 1986, two new additions were added to the system. The Rocky Mountain Herbarium in the Aven Nelson Building housed a collec- tion of dried plant specimens primarily from the western United States. Also. the Learning Resources Center in the Education Building had a collection of chil- dren ' s books and instructional materials for University faculty and education majors. The Geology Library in the Geol- ogy Building carried materials on geology, of course. Students could spend hours looking over the maps stored there. The Law Building contained a collection of books and journals in its own library. These materials were useful to students going into the field or those interested in just looking up information about court cases held in the past. If a student ' s interests were so obscure or specialized that UW ' s collection couldn ' t help, the inter- library loan program could. This process, however, could take weeks. If time was a problem, stu- dents good make a trip to Fort Col- lins and probably find what was needed. Thanks to an agreement between UW and Colorado State University, a UW library card was good at CSU libraries. John Martz 82 Libranes i LEARNING HOW TO USE THE COMPUTER is an easy task for Greg Dixson, as long as the help of Janet Jares is available. Library personnel were always eager to help straying students. Photo by Becky Kern HOLLY AMBERCROMBIE uses the Index Tables in the Science Library to research an article needed for class. Photo by Becky Kern THE CIRCULATION INFORMATION desk at the William R. Coe Library is very helpful to many students. Photo by Becky Kern Libraries 83 A WELCOME ASSEMBLY ior freshmen was offered at the Fine Arts Concert Hall at the be- ginning ot the fall semester. Alex English addres- ses the crowd with an inspirational message Photo by Randy Hodner THE SLOGAN POSTED even-where was Ge- phardt ior President. " Democrat Dick Gephardt shared his views with hundreds of people on his campaign tour through the state. Photo by Sun- dell Larsen 84 Campus Visitors CAMPUS VISITORS RDT ent m Speakers and performers offer variety for everyone It was an exciting year for guest speakers and performers at UW. The school year started off the first night after classes began with a " welcome assembly at the Fine Arts Concert Hall with Denver Nuggets forward Alex English ad- dressing the crowd. English, who ranked in the 1986-87 NBA season as its third leading scorer, gave an inspirational talk to students about personal achievement, and a lot of students appreciated the message. The speech was followed by an ice cream social sponsored by the Campus Activities Board and ASUW. Politicians got their share of the limelight on the UW campus too. The College Republicans hosted former Secretary of State Caspar Weinberger in the fall, and Wyom- ing ' s U.S. Sen. Alan Simpson and U.S. Rep. Dick Cheney took time from their busy Washington schedules to speak to students, faculty, and reporters on campus. The approaching presidential elections gave the Campus Democrats a chance to bring nationally-known ' hopefuls to Laramie. In February. Missouri ' s Richard Gephardt spoke before a standing-room-only crowd of several hundred in the Wyoming Union West Ballroom. Can, ' Flart made a brief visit to UW ' s Red Buttes Environmental Biology Laboratory that same day. but didn ' t appear on campus. Jesse Jackson. Robert Dole, and George Bush also visited parts of Wyoming before the primary race got under way. but did not make it to the University on their whirl- wind campaign tours. There was also culture on cam- pus. The New Concert Series of ' 87 and ' 88 enjoyed a wide variety of musical events, from jazz to opera. Several concerts, all by major artists, were selected for UW performances. In September, the Baroque Phil- harmonic and Wynton Marsalis presented their music for Universi- ty audiences. The Philharmonic played original Baroque instru- ments and replicas while Marsalis was definitely a modern man. playing some of his best-selling jazz hits. Those of you who saw the movie " Amadeus " may have recognized the fantastic fingerwork of Simon Preston. Westminster Abbey or- ganist and Abbey Choir director, who performed at UW in October. Preston not only played for the film, he composed Salieri ' s music in the movie. A voice from a royal wedding was a spring offering. Arleen Au- ger, soprano, sang at the royal wedding of Prince Andrew and his bride " Fergie. " Her music for the occasion was arranged, directed and conducted bv none other than Simon Preston, another of our concert guests. lov Ufford Campus Visitors 85 COOLING OFF AFTER a tough workout. Brady Jacobsen quenches his thirst with Gatorade. Tough workouts seemed to pay off for the Pokes; the) ' en- joyed a fine season. Photo by Joe Mahoney WELCQMBTO 7220.FEET y % 4 £ A ' . " rf -- wXjw WtBM-, - wit M Ht =£ I , STADIUM EXCITEMENT is a good indicator of a fantastic football season. The weather cooperated all fall and made 7,220 feet seem like the beach. Photo by Joe Mahoney TAKING OVER the position Jim Brandenburg va- cated was no problem for UW alum Benny Dees. At Media Day. Dees explains his plans for a win- ning season. Photo by Joe Mahoney 11 86 Sports Division ., v : ' . w i NICE DIG by setter Chris Lull helps the Cowgirls set up a ly. The volleyball team enjoyed a winning season, finishing ith a 18-10 record. Photo by JoeMahoney INING UP THE PUTT (inset photo) is a big part of Chris Con- y ' s golf game. The men ' s golf team competed well in area tour- naments and also hosted their own at Red Jacoby Golf Course. Photo by]oe Mahoney Sports What a season in Cowboy V athletics! Wyoming made the rest w " jf j of the country stand up and take Jj J L note of not only Division I athletics J but also the Western Athletic jMkfh I Conference. L BBMTi The football team made an appearance in the Sea World Holiday Bowl, their first post-season game since 1977. First year coach Paul Roach did an excellent job handling the position of Athletic Director and head football coach when Dennis Erikson flew the coop. Wyoming fans had high expectations for the men ' s basketball team, a 1987 NCAA Sweet Sixteen squad. New head coach Benny Dees came into a tough situation when he accepted the job that Jim Brandenburg vacated, but handled it well and filled more than just the fan ' s expectations. Cowgirl athletics didn ' t fare quite so well. The volleyball team enjoyed a winning season but did not receive any post-season tournament bids. The girls basketball team suffered a trying year winning only one conference game. Participating in or watching sports was a way to occupy extra time. Whether taking a break from studying or exercising, sports did a great job of HHH Tilling the Qap s Sports Division BEHIND A STRONG offensive line. Quarterback Craig Burnett sets to throw. Burnett threw for 3.131 yards on the season, earning him an entry in the record books and an invitation to the Hula Bowl. Photo bv Randv Hotiner WAC championship seals a bid to a well deserved post-season bowl An exceptional season gratifies 22 seniors with many records Eleven years after its last post-season appearance, the Wyoming Cowboy foot- ball team participated in a bowl game. As Western Athletic Conference cham- pions, the Cowboys earned the right to play in the Holiday Bowl against the Iowa Hawkeyes. The Cowboys were 8-0 in conference play and 10-3 overall. Their record was even more impressive when you consider that UW had only enjoyed two winning seasons in the previous 20 years, and now they were being led by a rookie head coach. Paul Roach. The season went along rather smooth. Perhaps the lowlight of the season was a 43-28 loss at the hands of the Washing- ton State Cougars and former UW Head Coach Dennis Erikson. Erikson had left UW after the 1986 season for suppo sed- ly greener pastures in Pullman. After this loss no one would have suspected that the Cowboys would have the last laugh. An impressive second half was a trade- mark of the Pokes. Trailing BYU 21-0 at halftime in Provo. the Cowboys scored 22 consecutive points and won 29-27 be- fore the largest audience in Cougar his- tory. A 17-0 deficit at the end of two periods of play in Hawaii proved to be no problem for Roach ' s squad. They scored 24 points to the Rainbows three in the second half to cruise to a 24-20 victory. The 1987 season was especially gratify- ing to UW ' s 22 seniors, who had gone through three coaches and three losing seasons. Picked in the preseason as the fourth best team in the WAC by the me- dia, the Cowboys were the surprise of the region. The Cowboys broke or extended 59 school records and tied five others . Among the more impressive team records were passing yards in a game 1499 vs. Houston ' , passing yards in a season 4035 . passing yards per game (310.41. total yards in a season 1 6.0301, total yards per game (463.8). and points scored in a season (423). Many Cowboys set individual records as well. Halfback Gerald Abraham es- tablished the school mark for yards rushing with 2,239. Linebacker Galand Thaxton broke the tackles in a career mark with 456. Quarterback Scott Runyan put his name in the record books by throwing for more yardage than any Cowboy ever. His 4,817 yards in four years broke Phil Davis ' s record of 4,123 yards. The " Scooter " also set the school record for touchdown passes in a single game with six against New Mexico. Tight end Bill Hoffman caught 68 passes to become the Cowboy ' s lead- er in receptions in a single season. He also set the team mark for pass catches in the most consecutive games with 22. Quarterback Craig Burnett rewrote the record books with 17 entries under his name. His most impressive marks were 441 passing yards in a game and 2.799 in a season. He also holds the ' record for completions in a career with 350. along with total offensive yards in a game. 439, and 20 touchdown passes in a season. The post-season brought plenty of recognition for the Cowboys. As a team, they were ranked 17th by Sports Il- lustrated. They also generated votes in The Associated Press and United Press International polls. Wyoming placed 11 players on All- WAC teams. Further individual honors were extended to three players in the post-season as they w ere asked to take part in college all-star games. Burnett and Hoffman were picked to participate in the Hula Bowl, and Thaxton was selected to play in the Japan Bowl. Last, but certainly not least, the man who led the Cowboys was recognized for his accomplishments. Head Coach Roach was named WAC Coach of the Year, Kodak Region V Coach of the Year, and runner-up to Syracuse ' s Dick MacPhearson as Sports Illustrated Coach of the Year. Without a doubt the 1987 Wyoming Cowboy football season was a rejuvena- tion of a semi-dormant program. Roach entered the scene and seemed to push all the right buttons. " I think it ' s basi- cally his (Roach ' si attitude. ' ' Burnett said of the new coach ' s success. " He ' s just the type of coach you want to play for as a player. ' ' Thaxton shared similar sentiments. " Roach really loves the University of Wyoming and the Wyom- ing people so he puts the extra effort into event hing he does here, and it rubs off onto t he players. " he said. It was truly a remarkable season for Cowboy football. » Dwight Hines SCOREBOARD Air Force 27-13 at Washington State 28-43 Oklahoma State 29-35 Iowa State 34-17 San Diego State 52-10 at Brigham Young 29-27 Houston 37-35 Colorado State 20-15 at New Mexico 59-16 at Utah 31-7 at Texas-El Paso 37-13 at Hawaii 24-20 i Football SENIOR GERALD ABRAHAM rushes upfield for the Cowboys. Abraham became Wyoming ' s single season rushing leader by gaining 1.305 yards. Photo by Joe Mahoney Football 89 QUARTERBACK CRAIG BURNETT and wide receiver Anthony Sargent discuss pass routes to move the Cowboys downheld for a touchdown. Photo by Cody Beers HEAD COACH Paul Roach shows his dis- appointment in the Cowboy ' s one point loss to the Iowa Hawkeyes of the Big Ten Conference. Photo by Cody Beers 90 HoIidav Bow! THE COWBOY ' S DEFENSE celebrates after turn- ing back a third quarter Hawkeye drive. Photo by Cody Beers WAC Champions earn right to play in Sea World Holiday Bowl Underrated Pokes play tough game right down to the wire On Dec. 30. 198 7. before the largest crowd in the Holiday Bowl ' s 10 year his- tory, the Western Athletic Conference Champion Wyoming Cowbovs met the Iowa Hawkeyes of the Big Ten Confer- ence in San Diego ' s Jack Murphy Stadi- um. The bowl game, referred to as the ' grandest of them all. ' ' turned out to be the most exciting of them all. The game was a thriller from the open- ing series. The Cowboys took the open- ing drive from their own 31 to Iowa ' s 20 where Greg Worker kicked a 43-yard field goal to give UW a 3-0 lead. After stopping Iowa ' s offense and then failing to move the ball on their second posses- sion, the Cowboys punted to Iowa. The Hawkeyes promptly returned the favor and set up another drive for UW. The Cowboys got the ball at their own 37 and moved the ball 63 yards for a touch- down. The score came on a 15-yard pass from Craig Burnett to James Loving. The two-point conversion failed, and the score stood at 12-0. On UW ' s next drive, leading receiver Bill Hoffman suffered a broken arm after making a 13-yard catch and was out for the rest of the game. Two Iowa punts sandwiched UW at their own end, and disaster struck. The Cowboys took possession at their own 20, failed to move the ball and punted. Tom Kilpatrick ' s punt was blocked, and Iowa recovered the ball in the end zone for a touchdown. Undaunted, the Cow- boys took the next kickoff and began a 77-yard drive which ended with Gerald Abraham scoring on a 3-yard run. After Worker ' s point-after, the Cowboys led 19-7. Iowa ' s next drive turned out to be their best of the first half. The Hawkeyes drove from their 31 to the Cowboys ' 12 before they were stopped and forced to attempt a field goal. Rob Houghtlin ' s 30-yard attempt was wide right, and the half ended with UW holding a 19-7 lead. The third quarter opened with Iowa taking the kickoff and driving 79 yards to UW ' s 6. On first-and-goal the Cow- boys forced a fumble that rolled out of the end zone. The officials ruled it was last touched by a UW player and re- warded it to them on their own 20. The Cowboys then moved downfield, but Worker ' s 52-yard field goal attempt fell short. After UW and Iowa traded punts, the Hawkeyes moved the ball to the Cowboys ' 5-yard line. On a fourth-and- one, quarterback Chuck Hartlieb ' s pass fell incomplete, and UW again had dodged a bullet. Unfortunately, the Cowboys couldn ' t avoid the next shot. On the second play after Iowa ' s tur- nover, Iowa ' s Anthony Wright inter- cepted a Burnett pass and returned it 33 yards for a touchdown. The score and subsequent conversion brought the Hawkeyes within a touchdown at 19-14. UW ' s next possession didn ' t go any- where, and they were again forced to punt. Iowa moved 86 yards in four minutes to take the lead for the first time in the game at 20-19. The Cowboys once again were unable to move the ball and had to punt. Things appeared to be desperate, but the defense came through and got the ball back. The Cow- boys had three minutes to score. After taking the ball 40 yards to Iowa ' s 35. Worker attempted a 52-yard field goal to give UW the lead. It was not to be as his kick was blocked by cornerback Merton Hanks. Iowa resumed control with 46 seconds left to play. The defense stiffened and forced Iowa to punt after using only 23 seconds off the clock. UW needed a miracle and almost got it. On their first play Burnett hit Loving for a 25-yard reception to get the ball within Worker ' s field-goal range, but the play was nullified by a holding penalty. Burnett ' s final pass fell incomplete, and Iowa escaped with a 20-19 victory. Despite the heartbreaking loss, the Cowboys had made a good showing and sent a message to the college football world that they were a fine team and that the WAC was underrated. Although the Holiday Bowl didn ' t end the way the Cowboys wanted. UW played well. The 1987 UW football team gave Cowboy fans an exciting vear of football. Dwight Hines Holiday Bowl ' " I m 4 SENIOR RONDA MUNGER is elated over her career at Wyoming. In her four years she rang up 1.536 kills. 3.971 attack attempts and 1.063 digs, all of which are Wyoming records. Photo bv Joe Mj honey GINGER BRUERE goes down on one knee to get the dig Bruere was a primary passer and outside hitter for the Cowgirls. Photo by Joe Uhonev THE COWGIRLS SHOW their excitement over a play. Despite a third place finish in the High Country Athletic Conference, a berth in the NCAA Tournament was not to be. Prioro by Joe Mahoney CHRIS LULL sets up to block an opponent s spike Lull responded to the call when she be- came the Cowgirl ' s starting setter without ever having set a point on the collegiate level. Photo by Karen Fehlberg 92 Volleyball Cowgirl volleyball team finishes conference play in third place Injuries early in the season cut the roster down to seven players Head Coach Mike English ' s women ' s volleyball team was not invited to the National Collegiate Athletic Association Tournament this year. Each year 32 teams get selected, and reports were that the Cowgirls were in spot 33 or 34. If that sounds like a hard pill to swallow. one only had to follow the team through the year to know that not receiving an NCAA bid was last in a long line of tough breaks during the 1987 season. Tough breaks and all. the season was far from unsuccessful. The team finished 17-11. placing third in the High Country Athletic Conference behind na- tional powers Brigham Young and Colorado State. The Cowgirls were suc- cessful at home, finishing 11-5. Good teams at least break even on the road, and the team did just that, going 4-4. The remaining three matches were played at neutral sites where the Cow- girls were 2-1. The highlight of the season occurred on Oct. 28 when, in front of the season ' s largest home crowd, the Cowgirls up- ended CSU in a thrilling five game match. CSU was ranked sixth nationally at the time, and they went on to and drill third ranked BYU the next day. The win over CSU gave testimony to what might have been if injuries had not wreaked havoc on the Cowgirls ' season. Injuries started to accumulate during the Cowgirl Roundup. The team was un- able to duplicate last year ' s victory, but they finished second in their own tour- nament. The significance of the loss to Weber State paled when compared to the injury list. Before the tournament, senior Katie Donahue was lost for the season due to a stress fracture in her back. Ronda Munger and Ginger Bruere were both battling injuries. Shelly Marlyst was attempting to come back from a knee injur} ' and was never 100 percent the entire season. The UW roster listed only eight players during the 1987 season, and only seven players were healthy much of the time. If courage was measured in the win column, the Cowgirls would have been undefeated. Another highlight of the season was Ronda Munger ' s play. When you watch Munger hit a volleyball you were watch- ing one of the best. When she left UW she would leave several records, includ- ing most kills in a match, in a season and in a career. She also holds the career record for digs. She earned first team all-HCAC honors, HCAC Defensive Player of the Year and HCAC Player of the Week three times. Her spot on the roster would be hard to fill. Even with its recent success, the UW Cowgirls should only get better. Only two players were lost to graduation. With the season ' s rash of injuries, fresh- men Erin Cantacessi and Crystal Popp got valuable experience. Chris Lull. Jamie Wyatt, Ginger Bruere and Darcy Cudaback would all be returning as let- ter winners. In addition, a red-shirt unit led by Donahue would also strengthen the lineup, and transfer Jamie Dack was impressive in fall camp. All should agree that a hearty round of applause was due the 1987 edition of the UW Cowgirls. They fought through a number of injuries and still managed a fine season. The exciting thing about UW women ' s volleyball was its future. They would contend for the HCAC title against rivals Utah and Colorado in 1988 just as they did in 1987. English was optimitic about the team ' s promis- ing future, as Andy Jones SCOREBOARD Indiana State 3-0 Weber State 2-3 Montana State 3-2 Stanford 0-3 at Louisiana State 2-3 Lamar at LSU 3-0 Minnesota 3-0 Colorado 3-0 George Washington 3-0 Kentucky 1-3 Illinois State 3-0 at Colorado 3-0 Kansas at Carbondale 0-3 Mississippi at Carbondale 3-0 at Utah State 3-1 at Utah 3-1 at Brigham Young 0-3 New Mexico 3-2 New Mexico State 3-0 Colorado State 3-2 Brigham Young 0-3 at New Mexico State 3-0 at New Mexico 2-3 Utah 3-0 Utah State 3-0 at Colorado State 1-3 San Jose State 2-3 Arizona State 3-1 Volleyball 93 Injuries and a tough schedule dampen Cowgirl hoop season Lavin is optimistic about next year as several players return The 1987-88 Cowgirl basketball sea- " It was just another one of the bad addition of some fine young players to The 1987-88 Cowgirl basketball sea son was a letdown after their 1986-87 season, which saw them go 15-12 and post their first winning season in five years. This year, however, the Cowgirls slipped, posting a 9-18 record. Second year head coach Chad Lavin ' s preseason request was that the team stay healthy. " We didn ' t have much depth. " he said. " The key to a respecta- ble season would be not having any in- juries. " Lavin ' s hopes were shattered before practice even began. Junior center Tere- sa Poindexter. counted on to start, had to leave the team because of a congeni- tal heart problem. Other post players Nancy Petersen. Christa Reese and An- gie Sundquist were also injured, leaving much of the preseason practice time be- ing spent without an inside girl. The Cowgirls felt they had a chance to go .500 or a little over if they could avoid the injuries. They faced a tough schedule heading into the 1987-88 cam- paign. Two High Country Athletic Con- ference teams Wyoming had scored three wins against the previous year had dropped women ' s basketball. Also, Michele Hoppes. UW ' s career scoring leader, had graduated. Lavin ' s squad lost their first three games before rebounding to win three of the next four, highlighted by a 106-54 victory over Adams State College. After breaking for Christmas, they headed for the West Coast. Bad weather around the country wrecked havoc with travel schedules and the team ' s first time back on the court together was for a game. Needless to say. that game was a loss along with the next three. " Not getting a chance to practice be- fore we played really hurt. " Lavin said. " It was just another one of the bad breaks we ran into all year. " The Cowgirls split a pair of games in Oregon before returning home to host three games. Two close games and one wipe-out gave them a three-game win- ning streak for the first time in the sea- son. The momentum was needed heading into HCAC play. That momentum didn ' t last, however, as the Cowgirls lost the next nine games. It was not that they didn ' t deserve a win somewhere along the way. They were in every game up to the end. but never could get over the hump. Although the season showed a 9-18 record and a 1-9 mark in HCAC play. Lavin and his assistants were optimistic. The starting lineup included a fresh- man, two sophomores and a junior. A total of 11 players saw action, and nine of them were scheduled to return. The team was lead by Christine Fair- less, the sharpshooting wing who scored 19.4 points per game and hit 91 percent of her free throws to earn All-HCAC First Team honors. Yvette Plumlee. a forward from Garland. Tex., was the team leader in rebounds H0.1 per gamei. steals (541 and blocked shots (24). Sophomore Kim Buston was also an asset to the team, contributing 7.1 points and 4.3 re- bounds per game. Point guard duties were shared by three team members. Freshmen Krista Treide and Marcy Befus gained valuable experience handling the ball while senior Lisa Daniels finished her last year as the team leader in assists. " I ' m very excited about next year. " the energetic young coach said. " I ' m very excited about the way our recruit- ing is going and I believe that with the addition of some fine young players to our veterans coming back that we can improve a great deal next year. " B Sports Information Shen Zapp SCOREBOARD Iowa State at Tempe 65-74 San Diego State at Tempe 46-52 Colorado 60-76 Western Illinois 80-71 Montana State 61-76 at Air Force 82-77 Adams State 106-54 Fort Lewis 87-54 at Loyola Marymount 55-65 at U.S. International 66-77 at Montana 57-68 at Montana State 56-83 at Portland State 82-68 at Portland 35-65 Northern Colorado 67-65 Portland State 108-63 Texas-El Paso 66-62 at Colorado State 51-60 at Brigham Young 76-79 at Utah 54-68 Creighton 66-76 New Mexico State 66-82 Utah 50-75 Brigham Young 78-85 at New Mexico State 58-92 at Creighton 62-68 Colorado State 61-45 ,J ! Women ' s Basketball YVETTE PLUMLEE lays one up and in lor the Cowgirls. Plumlee was crowned with honorable mention all-conference honors in the HCAC. Photo bv Randv Hoiiner KR1STA TRE1DE. a freshman guard from Gille- tte. Wyo.. plays a key role in controlling the te- mpo for the Cowgirls. Photo by Randy Hoitnev POINT GUARD Lisa Daniels sets up the offense for the Cowgirls. With 572 career assists and 188 steals, Daniels put her name on two records. Photo by Randy Hottner JUNIOR CHRISTINE FAIRLESS looks to pass in- side. Fairless was named to the High Country Athletic All-Conference team and will be return- ing next season for the Cowgirls. Photo by Randy Hotfner Women ' s Basketball 95 Cowboys fill many expectations as they cruise through the season Seniors enjoy fantastic careers while leaving their mark The men ' s basketball team entered the 1987-1988 season with a multitude of expectations. The successful 1986-1987 campaign included a 24-10 record and two wins in the NCAA Tournament against Virginia and UCLA. Because the Cowboys would return with their top eight players from the previous season, they received a lot of national attention. Every pre-season poll sponsored by sports publications, wire services and TV networks included the Cowboys in their list of top teams. Sports Illustrated brought the image of UW men ' s basket- " ball alive for readers nationwide in a cover story about the team. Head Coach Benny Dees and Laramie, Wyo. In the earlv going the Cowboys breezed to an 11-0 start. During this string of victories they defeated several non-conference teams including Stephen F. Austin, Nebraska and Geor- gia State at home. Road wins included Colorado and Alabama-Birmingham. At the Cowboy Shootout in Casper. Wyo., the Pokes defeated Columbia and Eastern Kentucky. UW was also victori- ous against Cincinnati in the Mile High Classic in Denver. Colo. On Jan. 8. 1988. the Pokes rode into El Paso. Tex. . to face the UTEP Miners and the first conference game of the season. Before the Cowboys could get out of town, they were defeated 68-62. Things did not go any better two nights later at New Mexico, where UW was beaten by the Lobos 85-72. After these two defeats, the Cowboys returned home to host Air Force. Brigham Young and Hawaii. The Fal- cons proved to be no match, as the Pokes walked away with a 20-point vic- tory. Two days later, however, defeat visited the Cowboys again as the BYU Cougars came to town and proceeded to upend the Cowboys. After a relatively easy 81-61 win over Hawaii, the Pokes traveled to Fort Collins. Colo., to face the Colorado State Rams. The game was close throughout, but CSU came out on top in front of a full house at Moby Gym. The season was at its low point af- ter the conference losses, but the Cow- boys had a respectable record of 13-4. Bouncing right back, they defeated San Diego State and Hawaii on the road and gained some revenge over UNM and UTEP by utilizing home court advan- tage and the Wyoming fans. The Cowboys then entered the most critical stretch of the season. First came the rematch against BYU in Provo. Utah. The Cougars, entering the game with one loss, built an early lead and held on for a 78-69 victory. The BYU game was UWs last confer- ence loss as they proceeded to beat Utah and Air Force on the road, and CSU. Utah and SDSU at home. The Cowboys finished the regular season 23-5. includ- ing an 11-5 conference record that earned them the second seed in the Western Athletic Conference Tour- nament. In the first round of the tournament in Provo, the Pokes faced the SDSU Aztecs and former coach Jim Brandenburg for the third time. The Cowboys completed the season sweep of the Aztecs by defeating them 83-76. Next UW was op- posed by CSU. This turned out to be the Cowboys ' most exciting victory ' as Eric Leckner sank a 19-foot shot at the buz- zer to send the Pokes to the champion- ship game. The final score ended up be- ing 60-58. In the finals, the Cowboys were pitted against UTEP, who had beaten BYU for the second time in a week on the Cou- gars ' home court. The Pokes jumped out to an early lead, but UTEP never quit and came back to tie or take the lead several times throughout the game. The Cowboys held on for a 79-75 victory and an automatic bid to the NCAA Tourna- ment. As reward for their performance at the WAC Tournament, both Fennis Dembo and Leckner were named to the WAC All-Tournament Team. Leckner was also the tournament ' s most valua- ble player for the third consectutive year. Dwight Hines SCOREBOARD Denver 113-82 at Colorado 100-68 Texas Tech 84-65 at UAB 74-69 Georgia State 100-89 Nebraska 87-58 at Boise State 59-55 Columbia 92-56 Eastern Kentucky 71-59 Cincinnati 100-73 Stephen F. Austin 94-55 at Texas-El Paso 62-68 at New Mexico 72-85 Air Force 81-61 Brigham Young 67-83 Hawaii 81-61 at Colorado State 49-54 at San Diego State 57-56 at Hawaii 67-61 Texas-El Paso 73-59 New Mexico 90-72 at Brigham Young 69-78 at Utah 69-60 at Air Force 79-63 Colorado State 57-50 Utah 79-56 San Diego State 85-59 Boise State 56-50 96 Men ' s Basketball THIRD TEAM ALL-AMERICAN Fennis Dembo reverse slams for his home crowd. During the " Electric Man ' s " four years, he captured the hearts of the fans statewide with his finesse play and enthusiasm. Photo by Randv Hotiner TOPPING OVER THE defenders, All-WAC center Eric Leckner slams it home. " Big E " fin- ished the regular season with MVP honors in the WAC Tournament for the third consecutive year. Photo bv Ed Williams THE " ICEMAN " Robyn Davis skies for the dunk. A junior college transfer. Davis became a starter to give the Pokes a boost in their offensive game. Photo by Ed Williams Men ' s Basketball 97 HEAD COACH Benny Dees throws up his hands in excitement over the Pokes. In his first year. Dees led the team to a 26-5 season and a WAC Tournament Championship. Photo by Ed Wil- liams SEAN DENT CONTROLS the offense for the Cowboys. He was known as the " Prince of Pil- fer ' ' for his defensive expertise while dishing out 495 assists during his career as a Poke. Photo bv Kerry Lehto Seasonally ranked Cowboys suffer in first round of post-season play High scoring game sets an NCAA Tournament record On March 17. 1988. U V played the Loyola Marymount Lions in the opening round of the NCAA Men ' s Basketball Tournament in Salt Lake City. Utah. LMU came into the game ranked 13th in the nation by The Associated Press and seeded 10th in the West Regional. In ad- dition, the Lions were leading the na- tion in scoring, averaging more than 110 points per game and riding a 24 game winning streak. The Cowboys were also hot. having won 13 of their last 14 games including nine in a row. AP ranked the Cowboys 11th in the nation, but the NCAA Tournament Committee seeded the team 7th in the West Region- al. The game promised to be a run-and- gun affair as both teams had played several games in which their score topped the 100 point mark. The game met expectations as the teams combined for 234 points. The game started with the teams trading baskets for four minutes until the Cow- boys began to pull away with a 13 point lead. The Cowboys self-destructed in the last two minutes of the first half, and LMU built an 11 point lead themselves. In the second half the Cowboys and Lions played practically even until the Pokes began to make a comeback with four minutes left. Supported by the long-range shooting of Reggie Fox and others, the Cowboys cut the lead to three points, but LMU had enough suc- cess at the free-throw line to hold on for a 119-115 victory. The 234 combined points was an NCAA Tournament game record. The loss ended the Pokes ' nine game winning streak along with their season. Their record showed 26 victories against only six defeats. The end of Wyoming ' s 1987-1988 sea- son saw the close of eight Cowboys ' col- legiate careers. The seniors - Sean Dent. Turk Bovd. Willie lones. Fennis Dem- bo. Mike Amundson, Eric Leckner. Dave Lodgins and Jon Sommers - com- piled an impressive 89-42 record in four years along with one Western Athletic Conference regular season champion- ship, two WAC tournament titles, and a 14-4 record in post-season play. The seniors also made their marks on the in- dividual record books. Foward Fennis Dembo concluded his brilliant four years at UW as the Cowboys ' career scoring leader with 2.311 points, and career rebounding leader with 954. He was second on the career assist list with 405. and second on the WAC career scoring list. Center Eric Leckner finished his excellent career third in career scoring with 1.938 points, and sixth in career rebounding with 774. Guard Sean Dent also put his name in the record book as UW ' s career assist leader with 495. « Dwight Hines 98 NCAA Tournament f JUNIOR REGGIE FOX looks to pass to the open man. Fox will be returning next year at the guard position . Photo by Kerry Lehto ERIC LECKNER SHOOTS a bonus shot against Loyola Marymount. On the year. Leckner was a 76% free throw shooter, and finished his career as Wyoming ' s third leading scorer. Photo by Kerry Lehto " AIR " TURK BOYD lays one in for the Pokes. During his four years, Boyd excited the crowd with his fast-break ability. Photo by Kerry Lehto i£v V lpfONSI -.1TY . UTAH NCAA Tournament 99 jgj t » W kJ MKI ' DETERMINATION IS WRITTEN, all over Rob Clayton ' s face as he tries for a first-place finish for the Cowboys. Photo bySundell Larsen WAC SWIMMER OF THE YEAR, senior Mark Mil- ler earned All-Amencan status at the NCAA Championships at Indianapolis. Ind. Photo by- Photo Senice ■ T k ■am V » H ■ ' ._. MU BBH Ba COMPETING IN THE 50- and 100-meter freestyle races is the job of Rodd Wohlfield. Wohlfield wor- ked well under WAC Coach of the Year Mike Doane. Photo bySundell Larsen VICTORY IS SWEET for Darren Kling. The Cow- boys compiled a 7-1 dual record and finished 18th at the NCAA Championships. Photo by Sundell Larsen 100 Swimming Diving Cowboy swimmers lose one dual, Cowgirls face tough competition UW is the home of WAC Swimmer and Coach of the Year The 1987-88 season for the UW swim team was a successful one. The Cow- boys compiled a seven and one dual record, a first and two fourth place fin- ishes at regular season meets, a third place at the Western Athletic Confer- ence Championships and an 18th place at the NCAA Championships. In addi- tion, the Cowboys had All- American and WAC Swimmer of the Year Mark Miller and WAC Coach of the Year Mike Doane. UW senior Mark Miller earned All- American status by placing second in the 200 meter breaststroke, third in the 100 meter breaststroke and fifth in the 100 meter individual medley at the NCAA Championships at Indianapolis. Ind. He finished as the third top scorer at the championships despite the fact that he was inhibited by a sinus infec- tion. Miller looked foward to competing at the 1988 Olympic Trials. Coach Mike Doane was named WAC Coach of the Year after guiding his team to wins over New Mexico State, New Mexico, Air Force, BYU, Denver, Washington and Puget Sound. Its only loss was at the hands of Utah. The Cow- boys also managed to win their own Wyoming Invitational and place fourth at both the Husker Invitational and the Rebel Classic. Doane ' s charges followed those performances with an outstanding postseason. The Cowgirl swimmers and divers competed well in the 1987-88 season despite having a small, young squad. The Cowgirls claimed third place in the Colorado State Early Bird Invitation- al, third in the Wyoming Invitational, eighth in the Husker Invitational at Lin- coln, Neb. and eighth in the Rebel Clas- sic at Las Vegas, Nev. In dual meets the Cowgirls faced tough conference com- petition and beat two schools: Air Force and Northern Colorado. UW lost to New Mexico State, New Mexico, Colorado State. Utah, BYU, Washing- ton and Puget Sound. The Cowgirls wrapped up their season with a sixth place finish at the High Country Athlet- ic Conference Championships. The Cowgirls trained in southern California during the Christmas Break SCOREBOARD-Men New Mexico State 110-104 New Mexico 112-89 Air Force 130-85 Utah 86-129 Brigham Young 117-98 Denver 61-34 Washington 103-80 Puget Sound 122-52 Wyoming Invite 1st Husker Invite 4th Rebel Classic 4th WAC Championships 3rd NCAA Championships 18th in an olympic-size pool. Doane used the break to get his swimmers in better shape in a positive swimming at- mosphere. The Cowgirl ' s top finisher for the year was junior Tamra McCullough from Laramie. Junior diver Carlyn Heim- dinger from Cody qualified for the Regional Zone Diving Meet for the se- cond consecutive year. Solid perfor- mances throughout the year were turned in by freshman Margot Stearns from Gillette, senior Betsy Graham from Green River and junior M.J. Loveland from Evanston. Dwight Hines SCOREBOARD-Women New Mexico State 48-65 New Mexico 29-84 Air Force 114-101 Northern Colorado 136-131 Colorado State 100-165 Utah 124-143 Brigham Young 75-121 Washington 60-124 Puget Sound 77-101 Colorado State Invite 3rd Wyoming Invite 3rd Husker Invite 8th Rebel Classic 8th HCAC Championships 6th Swimming Diving 101 HOLDING ON TO THE LEAD. Esbjorn Larssor is one of the Cowboys that competes in the nordk relays. Photo by Kent Towlenon UW HOSTED IT ' S first and last meet this y Snowy Range and the Happy Jack Recreation Area. Dag Bjorndal finishes first in the 15-kilometer nor- die race at the home meet Due to budget cuts. U V will no lo nger have skiing on the collegiate level. Photo by Kent Towlenon LEIF ENGESETH works hard to capture a second place finish in the giant slalom at the NCAA Championships. Photo by Kent Towlenon 102 Skiing Men ' s and women ' s ski teams compete in six different events UW hosts only home meet as budget cuts force program out While recreational skiers enjoyed the powder at Snowy Range, the UW men ' s and women ' s ski teams searched for hard-packed ice to train on. Under coaches Kent Towlerton, Kurt Smitz and Gordon Lange. the squads completed most of their training in the Snowv Range area as this winter provid- ed excellent training conditions. A total of 11 men and 10 women competed this season, skiing in six NCAA qualifying events which led up to the champ- ionships. The Cowgirls who represented UW on the alpine squad included Tordis Jonsdottir. Oslo. Norway; Henriette Sterud. Oslo, Norway; Betsy Blanford, Vail, Colo.; Theresa Kantowski, East Aurora. N.Y.; Denise Ahola. Gladstone, Mich.; and Megan Harvey, Aspen, Colo. The Cowboy downhill squad included Leif Engeseth. Stranda. Norway; Kenny Townsend. Evergreen, Colo.: Mark McVey, Lake Geneva. Wis.; C.J. Parry, Tupper Lake. N.Y.; Greg Hall, Prior Lake. Minn.; Marty Kanorowski. Jack- son, Wyo.; and David Kincaid. An- chorage, Ala. The nordic squad was composed of skiers Katarina Forsberg. Sollettea. Sweden; Asa Eliasson. Follinge. Sweden; Christi Bjorndal. Oslo, Nor- wav; Jon Sverre Evjen. Reistad, Nor- way, Adam Verrier, Lancaster, N.H.; Esbjorn Larsson, Harndsand, Sweden; Walter Burkhardt. Oswego. N.Y.; and Kurt Tuggle. Valemount. B.C.. Canada. The teams were fourth at the NCAA Championships in Middlebury. Vt.. mirroring last year ' s performances. However, there were several excellent individual performances. In the men ' s giant slalom, Engeseth grabbed a second-place finish. Cowgirl Anouk Patty came in first in the wom- en ' s competition. According to Towler- ton, the best skiers competed in the giant slalom because it required quick technical thinking as the gates were larg- er, and skiers maintained their speed through rounder turns. Also at the NCAA Championships, the Cowboys claimed three top 10 fin- ishes in the men ' s 15-kilometer nordic race. Forsberg was the top Cowgirl in the women ' s event, taking fifth place. While Engeseth finished third in the men ' s slalom, Ahola was the top Cow- girl in that event with an 18th-place fin- ish. According to Towlerton, the slalom took the more courageous skiers be- cause the shorter run forced those skiers to put on more speed. UW entered the nordic relays with no seasoned competitors this year, but the men ended up with a third-place finish nonetheless. The Cowboy team was composed of Larsson, Bjorndal and Ev- jen. The Cowgirl team of Eliason, Fors- berg and Anne Brit-Storvik were fifth. This season the team had their first ever NCAA home meet at Snowy Range. The nordic competitions were held at the Happy Jack Recreation Area. " I think it was really good to have a meet at home, " Towlerton said. " We got good support from the local ski com- munity, and it was nice to have the event here for them. " In the men ' s 15-kilometer nordic race. Bjorndal finished first. Larsson was seventh and Evjen came in ninth. For the Cowgirls, Forsberg placed second and Storvik was fifth. In the slalom events, Jonsdottir finished seventh for the Cowgirls and Kincaid was fourth for the Cowboys. UW placed third at their own Wyoming Invitational. Towlerton said the team lost most of their points in the alpine events, but the progress of the skiers was the most important result of the meet. " We showed good depth, particularly in the men ' s events, " Towlerton said. One of UW ' s top Cowgirl skiers, Kristen Krone, took the season off to train with the United States Ski Team. She represented the United States in races this year. Krone also qualified for the 1988 Winter Olympics. Unfortunately, because of budget cuts, both the men ' s and women ' s teams were eliminated from the athletic program for next year. Both teams had a fine year, i Dwight Hines SCOREBOARD Colorado Invite 4th Wyoming Invite 3rd New Mexico Invite 3rd Utah Invite 2nd Regionals 3rd NCAA Championships 4th Skimg 103 ANTICIPATING THE TAKEDOWN, junior Chad Taylor works for a win Taylor, from Broomfield. Colo., wrestled in the 13-1- or 1-42-pound weight class for the Cowboys. Photo bv Joe Mahonev 158-POUNDER MARK Voloshin shows de- termination in trying to pin his man. Voloshin was honored by the University for being an Academic- All American. Photo bv Joe Mahonev Wrestlers post a 9-4 dual record and finish 21st at the NCAA ' s Walters and DeCamillis earn honors as All- Americans For the first time in 29 years the UW wrestling program produced two All- Americans in one season. The Cowboy All-Americans were senior. 167- pounder Joe DeCamillis and sopho- more. 126-pounder Craig Walters. First- year Head Coach Scott Bliss was named Western Athletic Conference Coach of the Year. Bliss, the 1987 Big Sky Confer- ence Coach of the Year, led the Cowboy grapplers to a 9-4 dual meet record, se- cond place in the Mountain Inter- Collegiate Wrestling Association Cham- pionships, a WAC title and a 21st place finish at the NCAA Championships. Besides DeCamillis and Walters, who were both WAC runners-up and placed eighth and fourth respectively at the NCAA Championships, six other Cow- boys qualified for the NCAA Champi- onships. 134-pounder Tawn Argeris was a WAC Champion but was unable to compete in the NCAA ' s due to a detached retina. Chad Taylor, at 142 pounds, was the WAC ' s first alternate and compiled an 0-2 record at the cham pionships. Freshman Tobin Roitsch claimed the WAC Championship at 150 pounds but lost his first match at the NCAA Championships, as did Mark Voloshin. the 158 pound WAC runner- up. At 190 pounds and heavyweight, juniors Bryan Hagen and Jon Cogdill were WAC Champions. Hagen lost both of his NCAA matches, and Cogdill was 1-2. At the NCAA ' s, Craig Walters lost his first match against Peter Gonzales of Montclair State but then won five con- secutive matches. He beat Mike Schwab of Northern Iowa. Gary Roberts from New Mexico. Dan Lovelace from Mis souri. Mike Epperle of Lehigh and Ken- dal Cross of Oklahoma State. In the consolation finals. Walters lost to Chip Park of Arizona State. Joe DeCamillis. on the other hand, won his first two matches: he defeated Jim Szalai from Ohio and Jody Caram of Lock Haven before he lost to eventual runner-up Mike Amine from Michigan. DeCamillis then beat Anthony Cox of Campbell to earn a place before he lost to David Lee from Wisconsin and Rod Sande from Minnesota in overtime to finish with a 31-11 season record and a career mark of 121-45. The five victories by Walters, three by DeCamillis and one by Cogdill helped UW place 21st. the best Cowboy finish since 196 7 and the second highest by a team from the west, behind NCAA Champion Arizona State, e Dwight Hines SCOREBOARD Nebraska 8-31 Iowa State 2-35 Oklahoma 9-30 Weber State 46-0 Brigham Young 24-13 Chadron State 43-3 Colorado School of Mines 44-3 Air Force 31-6 Utah State 16-25 Central Oklahoma 24-16 Ft. Hays State 46-6 Adams State 20-16 Air Force 26-10 Las Vegas Invite 9th Cal State-Fullerton Invite 2nd Wyoming Invite 4th MIWA Championships 2nd WAC Championships 1st NCAA Championships 21st 104 Wrestling SENIOR BILL PETERS recei%-es the sign of victory from the referee. The 150-pounder will return next year as a graduate assistant. Photo by Joe Mahoney USING HIS STRENGTH, junior Bryan Hagen tries to take the upper hand with his opponent. 190-pound Hagen should return as a power for the Cowboys next year. Photo bv Joe Mahoney Wrestling 105 STANDOUT PITCHER BARRY Goldman hurls the ball to the batter. Goldman provided the Pokes with consistent pitching throughout the season. Photo by Joe Mahoney RACING OFF TO first base. Mike Hodge tries to beat the ball to the bag. Photo by Joe Mahoney WINDING UP FOR the pitch, senior Mike Hines sets to release the ball. With the pitching job being changed frequently, each Cowboy did his part in compiling a winning record. Photo by Joe Ma- honey 106 Baseball Three outstanding players lead baseball team through season A bad start did not hinder the Cowboys toward the end After 45 games the UW baseball team posted a 20-25 overall record. The Cow- boys started slowly by losing 21 of their first 26 games, all of which were on the road. After finishing their road trip, the Cowboys returned home for 21 of their last 23 games. Through 19 of those games the Cowboys had won 15, raising their Western Athletic Conference record from 2-10 to 10-13. The Cowboys opponents included New Mexico. Hawaii, Brigham Young, Utah, San Die- go State and Air Force. The team was led by three outstand- ing players. First baseman catcher Mike Mulvaney lead the team in batting aver- age with .418 and hits with 69. He also accumulated 11 home runs and 41 RBIs. Mulvaney became UW ' s all-time leader in runs scored, 193; home runs, 35; and RBIs, 184. He was second in hits and doubles. Center fielder Ken Lake stood second for the season in batting average, .389; hits, 58; and home runs, 11. Lake was also the Cowboys ' career leader in walks with 104 and was tied for second in home runs with 34. First baseman Sky Smeltzer lead the Pokes in home runs, 13; RBIs, 50; and was third in hits and batting average with 57 and .375 respectively. The UW pitching staff was headed by Randy Hansen who had a 4-1 record with a 3.48 earned run average. With four games remaining in the Pokes ' season, all against Colorado State, the Cowboys were in the fourth and final WAC playoff spot. Because one of UW ' s games with Utah was post- poned, the Cowboys needed to win each of their final games to clinch a playoff berth. ■ Dwight Hines SCOREBOARD at Nebraska 2-9 at Hawaii 6-11 at Ne braska 7-11 at Hawaii 1-4 at Nebraska 1-11 at Brigham Young 5-12 at Regis College 12-2 at Brigham Young 17-12 at Grand Canyon 4-9 at Brigham Young 7-8 at Grand Canyon 4-16 at Brigham Young 6-19 at Grand Canyon 3-4 Denver 16-5 at Arizona 3-10 Denver 17-7 at Arizona 5-11 Northern Colorado 2-8 at Arizona 4-7 Northern Colorado 5-0 at Northern Colorado 12-2 at Northern Colorado 4-7 Kearney State 10-7 at Northern Colorado 4-6 Kearney State 7-3 at Northern Colorado 9-4 Utah 4-3 at New Mexico 3-2 Utah 9-8 at New Mexico 11-13 Utah 14-8 at New Mexico 7-10 San Diego State 3-9 at New Mexico 12-14 San Diego State 8-5 at Hawaii 0-5 San Diego State 8-14 at Hawaii 10-11 San Diego State 5-0 Baseball 107 SHOOTING CONSISTENTLY for the Cowgirls. Robbin Muller helped lead her team to a -Ith-place finish at the conference meet in Las Cruces. N M. Muller. from Chadron. Neb., is in her third year as a Cowgirl. Photo bv Karen Fehlberg 108 GoU COWGIRL KELLY Mevers deeplv concentrates be- fore her next shot Meyers tied teammate Robbin Muller for 11th place at the HCAC Conference Meet Photo by Karen Fehlberg COWGIRL SUSAN ROLL tees off at Red Jacoby Golf Course in Laramie. Roll led the golfers throughout the year and placed ninth at the HCAC Championships. Photo by Karen Fehlberg Men ' s and women ' s golf teams compete well in area tournaments Native Wyoming team records two University all-time bests The 1988 UW men ' s golf season end- ed with a fourth place finish at the Western Athletic Conference Tourna- ment at the Riverside Country Club in Provo. Utah. Chris Conley and Don Ab- bot recorded Cowboy bests. Conley placed fourth at the WAC Tournament, the highest finish by a UW golfer ever, and Abbot placed 14th. best ever by a UW freshman. On the year the linksters claimed two tournament titles: the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Golf Association Glenea- gle and the RMIGA Kissing Camel. They finished second at the RMIGA Meet at the Air Force Academy. Head Golf Coach Roger Prenzlow summed up the Cowboys ' season and future. " We just keep getting better. " Pren- zlow said. " This is the best team in school history, and they are all return- ing next season. " In addition to returning all five varsity golfers, four of the five happened to be Wyoming natives. They were Conley. Douglas; Darren Dimick. Lander, and Abbot and Rick Hansen. Cheyenne. The lone out-of-stater was David McCleave, Fort Collins. Colo. The women ' s golf team also placed fourth at their conference meet in Las Cruces, N.M. The Cowgirls were led by Susan Roll, who placed ninth. Robbin Muller and Kelly Meyers tied for 11th and Kelly Hoage placed seventh. Coach Bill Legerski was named High Country Athletic Conference Coach of the Year. This was his third and most successful year at UW. Despite the rela- tively high finish. Legerski said he " wasn ' t real happy with a fourth place finish, but I was pleased with the way the girls played. " : ' Dwight Hines Golf 109 THE COWGIRL cross country runners get set for the start of their race. The Cowgirls finished in 6th place at the HCAC Meet. Photo by Karen Fehlberg COACH DUAXE SCHOPP hands out awards at the Wyoming Invitational Cross Country Meet Photo by Joe Mahoney Outstanding tracksters help teams finish well in conference races UW has Coaching Staff of the Year for third consecutixe time r Cross country coaches Duane Schopp and Jim Sanchez helped make UW a force to be reckoned with. The tandem were named Coaching Staff of the Year for 198 7 . The award was their third in as manv vears. and it marked the first time in Western Athletic Conference history that a cross country- staff won the award three consecutive years. The Cowgirls managed a sixth place finish in the High Country Athletic Con- ference on the performances of three sophomores and two freshmen. The top Cowgirl finisher was Xecia Hoffman in 21st place. Not only were all five run- ners coming back, but senior captain Hege Jorgenson would return as would junior standout Dolores Rodriguez. " We are really excited about our women ' s program. ' ' Schopp said. " The experience that our young athletes gained is invaluable. We feel we have the potential to make a big jump in the right direction. " On the men ' s side, the Pokes wrapped up the WAC title for the second con- secutive year. Eight of the Cowboys top 10 runners should return next season, junior John Wodny enjoyed another stellar season as he won his second WAC title. He was also named the WAC Cross Country Athlete of the Year. In indoor track and field competition. UW athletes found a great deal of sue cess. Max Haynes broke the school ' s 60-yard dash record with a time of 6.15 seconds at Colorado. Freshman Dave Wilcox set the 400-meter record in his first collegiate race. On the women ' s side. Julie Burgess broke her own record in the high jump when she went 5-10. Teammate Lori Grillo broke the 60-yard dash record with a 6.76 and the 200-meter record with a 25.2. WAC Coach of the Year Schopp brought both the mens and women ' s outdoor track and field teams to respec- table finishes in their conferences. The women ended their season with an im- pressive second place in the HCAC. and the men wrapped up eighth place in the WAC. Both championships were held in Provo. Utah. Wodny won the 5000-meter run. He was UW ' s only athlete to qualify - for the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Cham- pionships in June. He ran a 29:08.6 in the Mt. SAC Relays 10.000-meter run to gain entry The men ' s team had consistent perfor- mances throughout the year from Havnes in the sprints, sophomore Tom Garrison in the hurdles and Ben Over- land in the 800- and 1600-meter runs. Garrison set a UW record in the 110-meter hurdles. In the field events. Casper ' s Bryan Coventry and freshman Mike Klyop had an outstanding year as high jumpers. The Cowgirls had one of the best women ' s teams ever. Several HCAC champions led the team to a second place finish. Grillo was one of the top sprinters in the West. Brenda Frost, a freshman from Kansas, had an excep- tional first year as a Cowgirl. She won the 100-meter hurdles with a time of 14.02. Hege Jorgenson was a fierce com- petitor in the middle distances, and Amy Mitchell handled the long dis- tances. Nicole Stancato and Vicki Bell were top placers in the field events. Stancato captured the triple jump title, and Bell won the long jump. Keeley Johnson competed well in the heptathlon. Frost. Stancato. Kathy Wilson. Bur- gess and Bell were named All-HCAC. Wodnv and Garrison earned All-WAC honors. The cross country and track and field teams should continue to develop ath- letes that rank with the best in the region, s Dwight Hines 1 10 Track HEAD COACH DUANE Schopp watches the pro- gress of his runners. Schopp and Jim Sanchez were named Coaching Staff of the Year for 1987. Photo by Karen Fehlberg LARAMIE NATIVE Mike Nicholas pushes toward the finish line. Nicholas was known for his mental toughness and strong kick. Photo by Karen Fehl- berg WYOMING POWER John Wodny strives for per- fection whether it be cross country or outdoor track. Wodny was the only UW trackster to qualify for the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Cham- pionships. Photo by Karen Fehlberg Track 111 +m . m t GETTING THE CROWD INVOLVED was the main objective of the Varsity Pepsters. They also competed athletically in many national cheerlead- ing competitions. Photo by Joe Mahoney TRUST WAS A BIG factor for the cheerleaders. Having faith in one ' s partner made the tumbling moves much easier. Photo by Joe Mahoney LAURIE BIGGS SHOWS FINESSE in her cheer- leading moves. Before trying out for the squad, all interested people had to participate in a six-week training session. Photo by Joe Mahoney VARSITY PEPSTER Jon Vaughan keeps the crowd involved in Cowboy and Cowgirl athletics. Being a cheerleader meant putting forth a lot of energy and enthusiasm. Photo by Joe Mahoney 1 12 Cheerleaders STRENGTH AND ENDURANCE are a plus for the male cheerleaders. Lifting and tossing their female partners is a job in itself. Photo by Joe Ma- honey High-energy, assertive people spark enthusiasm from crowd Varsity Pepsters keep spirits high and emotions controlled The UW cheerleading squad kept spectator spirits high during the Cow- boy football and basketball games. When the team was behind and the fans needed a spirit boost, the cheer- leaders, known as the Varsity Pepsters, lead the way. The traditional cheer of " Rip ' em up, tear ' em up. give em hell, Wyo, " al- ways seemed to spark renewed en- thusiasm from the crowd. The " Wyo Echo, " which was a cheer volleyed be- tween facing bleachers, was another popular yell. And when the pitch ran too high, the cheerleading squad also helped with controlling the crowds ' emotions. Sandee Espy, the UW cheer coach for the past several years and a former squad member, said that cheerleading was important and the " cheerleaders and fans can be a part of the win. " Espy said the Varsity Pepsters " act as a bridge between the team and the fan support to keep crowd control main- tained and energy at a high level. " She added that the most incredible moments were when Wyoming won " a game that was really big. ' ' One example was the Wyoming football victory over BYU last fall. Besides football and men ' s basketball games, the cheerleading squad, com- posed of 15 men and women, also at- tended other functions, such as wrestling tournaments and women ' s basketball games. The squad, which was organized un- der the auspices of the UW Athletic Department, served as a group of " am- bassadors for the Athletic Department and the University, " Espy said. The squad has also placed in the top 20 in national college cheerleading com- petition for the past five years. Once, the squad even made it to the national finals competition which, at that time, was held in Honolulu. Espy said the men and women who become cheerleaders must have athletic abilities and a sense of public relations. Generally, they were assertive, high- energy individuals, she said. Another requirement before trying out for th e squad was participating in a six-week training course. Espy said the cheerleading duties take more time than people may think. Prac- tice during a non-game week often meant at least two hours per day. With Espy, a law student, as coach, the 1987-88 squad consisted of Sean Gil- bertson, Margaret Yovich. Denny Bonewitz, Debra Minges, Rob McPike, Lisa Lund, Dan Conner, Karrie Holmes, Jim Harris. Laurie Biggs, Dave Rodgers. Janelle Rapstad, Jon Vaughan. Aileen Walsh, and Chris Neal who served as " Pistol Pete. " Sue Carter Cheerleaders 1 13 The UW Soccer Club played a year-round schedule. They played an outdoor season from September to December and an indoor season from January through May. The fall season con- sisted of 10 league games and an optional league tournament. The spring season was comprised solely of tournaments. The Cowboys finished the fall season 3-7. They defeated Air Force twice and Western State once. They lost to Colorado State twice. Colorado twice. Metro State twice and Western State once. The team emphasized participation ahead of competition. Anyone who liked soccer, regardless of skill level, was en- couraged to participate. M Dwight Hines Rugby Upon first impression, rugby looked like 47 angry young men trying to maim each other, without much regard to who carried the ball. On second impression, it looked about the same. After a closer examination of the game, the complex strategy of rug- by became evident. Rugby ' s popular offspring. American foot- ball, probably was more complex, but rugby had the same excitement and speed of the more modern game. Like Ameri- can football, rugby was a hard-fought game. The players admit- ted it may have required more guts than brains to play this full-contact sport with no pads or protection, save a mouthpiece. So why play rugby? The LAV players were not on any athletic scholarships. They practiced and conditioned for two hours ev- ery night. There was risk of personal injury. Stuart Proffit. a team leader, gave two reasons for playing. First, he said he missed competing on sports teams in high school. Rugby was not an intramural sport; it was much more. Rugby also took great stamina, so playing kept him in excellent shape. In addi- tion, Proffit said rugby helped him get his mind off school and vent his aggression in an acceptable way. If there ever was an outlet for aggression, rugby was it. This year ' s rugby team had a fine season. It finished 9-3. Coach Tom Bochanski helped the team become more consis- tent than in the past. The season had many highlights. Perhaps the most significant were record number of players who participated and the high level of skill man y displayed. These developments supported the notion that rugby was growing in popularity. Post-season awards were earned by six players. Larry Lee received the Most Valuable Player award. Profiit. Travis Kelsey. Tim Lawrence. Jason Tangeman and Matt Lietzelman also gained honors. - WOMEN ' S SOCCER is also played at UW. The game requires skill, tinesse and ag- gressiveness. Photo by Joe Mahoney NO PADDING OR PROTECTION makes rugby a rough and tough game The team finished 9-3 under Coach Tom Bochanski. Photo by Joe Mahoney 114 Soccer Rugby Lacrosse Lacrosse was developed by the Iroquois during the 17th cen- tury in northeastern North America. It has been played throughout the United States and Canada. A 110- by 60-yard field served as the playing surface, and a solid rubber ball the size of a baseball was used. A lacrosse team consisted of three attackmen. three midfielders, three defensemen and a goalie. Each player carried a stick with a net at the end called a cross. A cross was used to catch, cam - and throw the ball into the op- ponent ' s goal. The U V Lacrosse Club was a relatively new one. The team played a 16 game schedule between Spring Break and the first week of May. The team ' s opponents included Utah. Utah State. Brigham Young. Air Force and Westminster University. Two standouts for the Cowboys were sophomore attackman Kevin Bourassa and freshman defenseman John Dobson; both played lacrosse in high school. Since lacrosse was not a high school sport in Wyoming, and Colorado had only a few scholastic teams, the experience level of the team was low. The popularity of the sport, however, was growing in this part of the nation. B Dwight Hines Ice Hockey The UW Ice Hockey Club was successful considering the trou- ble it had getting practice time before the fall semester ended in Laramie. Everyone of the Cowboy ' s fall matches occurred be- fore ponds froze over for the winter. Because they had no place to practice, the club members had to train on their own and unite for games. In the fall the Cowboys played 10 games and posted a 6-4 record against Colorado teams. The Cowboys posted two victo- ries each over Colorado, Greeley and Laramie. The Pokes losses came at the hands of Colorado State, Fort Collins, Vail and the Denver Bison. Both Vail and Denver were semi-professional teams. During the spring season the Cowboys played two games in a Laramie tournament. In those games both the Denver Chiefs and Greeley defeated the UW skaters. The Cowboys lost starting forwards Gary Dablanco. Cam Hayworth and Ben Kidd to graduation. The three were Canadi- an citizens and brought a lot of experience to the squad. Other senior skaters were defensemen Mark Hart and Curtis Wilson. Despite these losses to graduation. Mark Hart felt the club would be competitve next year. Underclassmen included goalie Tony Jackson and defense- men Ben Fausett and Mark Kerr.ss WYOMING LACROSSE is gaining experience through its 16 game schedule. The season runs from Spring Break to the first week of May. Photo by Joe Mahoney AGGRESSIVE DEFENSE is the key to a hockey win. Although the team had little practice time together, they competed well throughout the season. Photo by Ed Williams Lacrosse Hockey 1 15 Rodeo The UW Rodeo Club was unique in several ways. First, it was the only club funded by the Agriculture Department. Second, it was unique in its success. Both the men ' s and women ' s teams were the defending Central Rocky Mountain Region champions. UW was a member of the National Inter-Collegiate Rodeo Association. It competed against teams from Chadron State. Western and Eastern Wyoming Colleges, Laramie County and Casper Community Colleges. Colorado State. Southern Colora- do, Air Force. Colorado, Sheridan College and Northeastern Junior College in Sterling, Colo. The sport of college rodeo was divided into six events for the men and four for the women. The men competed in the bullrid- ing, bareback riding, saddle bronc riding, calf roping, steer wrestling and team roping. The women competed in barrel rac- ing, breakaway roping, goat tying and team roping. Both men and women competed in the all-around competi- tion. To earn points for the all-around competition, a cowboy or cowgirl had to place in two or more individual events at a rodeo. The culmination of the rodeo season was the National Finals Rodeo, which was held in Bozeman, Mont. To qualify for the national finals, an individual had to have one of the top two cu- mulative scores in an event or the all-around competition. A team also qualified by having one of the top two cumulative scores. Team and individual scores were compiled from 10 rodeos. After seven rodeos the women ' s team was leading the confer- ence. They won three rodeos and placed second in three. Stan- dout cowgirls for UW were Shannon and Jimmi Jo Martin. Shannon was second in the all-around and first in breakaway roping. Jimmi Jo was third in the all-around, fourth in breaka- way roping and fifth in goat tying. Kim Burbach stood second in goat tying, and Dwana Eaton was first in barrel racing. The men ' s team competition was also being paced by UW. It ' s highest all-around placer was Chris Lawson, who was in sixth place due in part to two third places in team and calf roping. Other cowboys were at or near the top of individual event standings. Nick Buckley was second in bullriding, and Dennis Schmidt and Clint Proffit were first and second in bareback rid- ing. Randy Ott. J.W. Simonson and Tom Meiers were first, se- cond and third in the saddle bronc competition, and Tom Salisbury was third in steer wrestling. As far as nationals were concerned, coach Pete Burns felt that his women ' s team had a " definite chance to be in the top five in the nation. " Dwight Hines Cycling The UW Cycling Club, a member of the Rocky Mountain Col- legiate Cycling Conference, had a season that ran from April 1 to the middle of May. The Cycling Club ' s season consisted of nine meets, one meet hosted by each conference member. The members of the RMCCC were UW. Colorado State. Metro State. Denver University. Colorado School of Mines. Colorado College. Air Force and Western State. The top two teams from the RMCCC qualified for the national meet. The host team had the choice of three types of races. There was a road race, the longest of the three; a criterium. a quick race less than a mile: and a hill climb. The UW team was made up of 15 serious riders. Dwight Hines ALTHOUGH THE SEASON is short, intense training is required for the cyclists. The ramp of Memorial Stadium gives them a good workout. Photo by Joe Mahoney 116 Rodeo Cycling Ultimate Frisbee The UW Ultimate Frisbee Club formed for the first time this year. Graduate students Greg Sloane and John Amos put the club together. Both played Ultimate Frisbee during their un- dergraduate days. Sloane at Northwestern and Amos at Cornell. The object of Ultimate Frisbee is to catch the flying disc in the opponent ' s end zone. Each score is worth one point. Players advance the disc by tossing it; a player cannot advance it by running. An incomplete pass results in the opposing team tak- ing possession at the point of incompletion. An Ultimate Fris- bee team consists of seven players. The UW Ultimate Frisbee Club varied from 12 to 15 members this year and played two games. The first game was a loss to Colorado in Laramie. 21-7. The club ' s second game was a spring scrimmage against an open team from Fort Collins. The club hoped to schedule more games and increase student interest and participation in the sport in the future, u Dwight Hines Intramurals The Intramural Recreational Sports Program provided op- portunities for all members of the University community to participate in sports activities. The program utilized Half-Acre and Corbett facilities for the intramural and open recreation programs. The general aim of the Intramural Sports Program was to pro- mote participation by students, faculty and staff in activities regardless of age, sex, handicap or skill level. The programs were designed to encourage physical fitness and fun. Competition was offered in more than 20 activities. In- tramural Sports were organized by specific schedules for each team or participant. The officiation was handled by fellow stu- dents. The teams were classified into different leagues which equalized the level of competition. Men ' s, women ' s and co-ed leagues were offered in most sports. All one had to do for a physical activity full of fun and friend- ly competition was to grab his vali-dine and take advantage of the facilities and programs that the Intramural Recreational Sports Program had to offer. ■ Shervl Smith t y AS A NEW CLUB this year. Ultimate Frisbee participants hope to become more competitive in the future. Practices for the club are held in Memorial Fieldhouse. Photo by Sundell Larsen HALF ACRE GYM offers free weights and weight machines for those interested in keeping in shape and looking good. Photo by Sundell Larsen Fnsbee Intramurals 117 TERRY NEEDHAN1 fits his eye to the eyepiece while aiming to fire his rifle. The Ri fie Team practiced in the basement of Half Acre Gym. Photo bv Joe Mahoney Rifle UW Rifle Team Coach Arcadio Medina took over the team in November. He competed in military- rifle competitions before taking on his first assignment with college students. There were two travelling teams consisting of four members per team. A total of 15 people were members of the program. Members had to maintain a 2.0 grade point average to remain eligible for competition. Although a specific practice schedule wasn ' t set. members practiced in their spare time. The team participated in 10 matches. UW competed in a con- ference that included colleges from around the region. They faced such opponents as Alaska. Air Force. Colorado . Texas-El Paso and San Francisco. The season ended with area sectionals on Feb. 13. John Carlisle was the high scorer for the first team while Lo Cox was the captain. For the second team. Jim Jones was the team ' s top scorer, and Rick Lawrence was the team captain. Medina encouraged junior college teams from around the state to take part in UWs program. He also was in the process of getting Utah. North Dakota and South Dakota to join the ri- fle league. Despite UW budget cuts, a turnout of 20 shooters was expect- ed for next season. Dwight Hines UNDER NEW COACH Arcadio Medina, the Rifle Team participated in 10 mat- ches. Jon Carlisle was one of 15 shooters for UW. Photo by Joe Mahoney 118 Rifle Doug Maher On April 18. 1988, tragedy struck UW and the baseball team. On that day Doug Maher. senior criminal justice major and baseball player, sustained fatal head injuries when the vehicle he was riding in was struck from the rear. Maher and team- mate Dan Edwards were returning from a fishing trip when their truck was hit by another car operated by an intoxicated driver. Edwards received a broken collarbone and other minor injuries. Maher was hospitalized until his death on April 20. Born April 2. 1965. in Hollywood. Calif.. Douglas Scott Ma- her was a 1983 graduate of El Toro High School in El Toro. Calif. After attending Santa Ana Junior College in Santa Ana. Calif., where he was a member of the baseball team, he chose to continue his academic and baseball career at UW. As a part-time player for the Cowboys this year. Maher was hitting .208 with 15 hits and 7 RBI ' s in 25 games. - ALTHOUGH MAHER ' S TEAMMATES and coaches had to face the loss, the team finished the season in his memory. Photo by Joe A anonev JUNIOR COLLEGE TRANSFER Doug Maher was struck with tragedy on April 18. 1988. He was the victim of a fatal car accident invoking an intoxicated driver Photo bv Photo Sen-ice DougMaher 119 GREEK FUNCTIONS are popular for all the houses on the row. Linda Bole of Delta Delta Delta plays catch with a water balloon at Derby Days, a benefit for Cleo Wallace Village in Colorado. Photo by Joe Mahoney A PORTABLE RESTAURANT offered Lara on-the-run alternative for lunch or a snack. Youngblood serves a hotdog from the John E-Z ' s Weenie van. Youngblood and her boyfriend John Zenliska started the business in hopes of earning a living. Photo by Joe Mahoney THE WELCOME ASSEMBLY given for freshmen concludes with an ice cream social. The assembly featured D enver Nugget Alex English, who wel- comed new students to UW. Photo by Joe Ma- honey 120 Classes Division THE LANGUAGE LAB in the __ many students. Freshman Nancy Stahla listens to a tape that helps in learning a foreign language. Photo by Karen Fehlberg HANDLING THE SPORTS news at KUWR (inset photo) is part of Bill Lechman ' s job. Many students did their practicum at the University ' s on-campus radio station. Photo by Leslie Capps CI asses Whether black or white, Greek or independent, athlete or non- athlete, young or old, students came from 48 states and 52 nations to make UW their home. The diverse personalities and qualities of each individual made up the heart and soul of the University. From fall football Saturdays to spring suntanning, everyone always had something to do. Freshmen were kept busy adjusting to college life while seniors were worrying about life after college, getting a job and supporting themselves. Sophomores and juniors were always thinking about their future, trying to decide if the major they chose was right for them. The spectrum reached from those who wanted to be outstanding to those content with being a face in the crowd. The uniqueness of each student was truly Wyoming and helped in Amalu-Wood Chuck Amalu, Lagos, Nigeria Business Administration Markus Bachmeier, Kochel, West Germany Mechanical Engineering Rafaa Bakkoush, Laramie. WY Finance Christina Bosemark, Sweden Marketing Management James Bothamley, Laramie. WY Computer Science Ellen Braden, Cheyenne. WY Counseling Bernice D ' Abadie, Roswell, NM Law Jeffrey Despain, Laramie. WY Spanish Svein Folleras, Kristiansand, Norway Computer Engineering Michael Gilmore, Cheyenne. WY Accounting Johnn y Hall, Rock River. WY Finance Jean Holder-Thomas, Rigby. ID Law Lorna Hunter, Yoder, WY Chemistry Edith Johnson, Sheridan. WY Civil Engineering Vijay Pandey, Laramie. WY Non-Degree Tierny Parrish, Newcastle, WY Wildlife Management Philippe Rochette, Grenoble, France Business Arun Shankar, India Business Administration Dilip Shete, Vadodara, India Agricultural Engineering Carol Visney, Cheyenne. WY English Theatre Education Yuanru Wang, Laramie. WY Electrical Engineering Casey Wood, Denver, CO Law 122 Graduates Spending money is an easy part of college We all know that it took money to go to school. Where did this money come from, and if there was any left over from purchasing necessities, where did UW students spend it? Carrie and Kip Merritt lived in mar- ried student housing, and both worked for UW Food Service. " We pay the bills, and then if there ' s anything left, we buy groceries. " Carrie said. " If we can, we rent movies, and we bought a new car. We paid our bills, and we had $100 left this month to live on that had to pay for food and everything! " Many people received money from their parents. " I get my money from my parents, " Lori Bennett commented. " I spend it on food, I buy clothes and I go places: you know, take trips. " " The money comes from my folks, and I spend it on anything but room and board, " Michella Lindquist said. " It comes from mommy and daddy, " Vikkilyn Frank said. She spent it on " groceries mostly-and the bar. " Not everybody was mooching off mom and dad. John McConnell worked at the Washakie Center Snack Bar. " I sold my drum machine for some extra money, " McConnell said. " I bought a backpack recently, and that was a major purchase for me. " McConnell also said he spent his money on food and rent, and he liked to go to the movies. Diana Bihr told us her money came from her savings account. Where that money came from. I did not venture to ask. " I spend it on room and board, tui- tion, food and clothes, " Bihr said. " I just spend it on whatever comes up, but I try to save it. " Ken Keel didn ' t say where his money came from, but he did tell where it went. " I spend it on school, and the rest of it on alcohol, " Keel said. " 75 to 80 percent of it comes from scholarships. The rest comes from work. " Erik Freestone said. " I have car payments, and my fraternity costs money. I go out to eat a lot. I love the Overland, and I go to Shari ' s for break- fasts. I also go to a lot of movies. " Ross Ashburn summed it up for many of us by answering the question with " What money? " ■ Laurie Homer SPENDING MONEY AT the bars is easy to do when one is out with friends. A beer runs approx- imately $1.30 and a mixed drink is as much as $2.50. Photo bv Chris Revburn EATING OUT is something everyone does and it also costs money. The Overland Deli in downtown Laramie features sandwiches and dessert. Photo bv Chns Revburn Spending Money 123 Is school easier than finding a real job? Life after graduation began when seniors were swallowed by the real world. The WYO talked to some seniors to find out what they planned to do after graduation. Tom Wolf, electrical engineering major from Worland. said that as soon as he graduated in May he was taking a roa d-trip around the West for three weeks. Wolf was different from the other seniors because he had already se- cured a job. In June, Wolf would head for a job on a pipeline as an electrical en- gineer for a company near Chicago. He said that he wanted to go into electron- ics in the eighth grade. He planned on having an MBA within the next 10 years, and his dream would be to achieve a management position in Jackson. Robin Jones went to UW for six years and said his parents were especially ready to see him graduate. Jones had changed his major seven times and was ready to begin a new phase of his life. Jones began his college career in ac- counting then went on to business ad- ministration. English. English educa- tion, education, journalism, sociology and ended up with a " plan five distribu- tive education degree in the social sciences. " Jones said this would earn him a liberal arts degree. Jones said that he could use a year off from school and was going to Denver. Colo. , to look for work with an airline or travel agency. He then hoped to attend graduate school at Arizona State University. Jones said that he would like to have a career on a college campus and wanted to travel before settling down in the West. Rodney Wambeam. a microbiology major from Laramie, said that he real- ized he was in the wrong major when he had 16 credits remaining to graduate. Wambeam had one class to take before graduating in December with a degree in microbiology. From there he planned to pursue a career in film and hoped to be accepted in graduate school to study film and write screenplays. Linda Jackson, journalism major from Grange Park, 111., hoped to get an in- ternship for the summer so that she could also graduate in December. She wanted to work in hospital public re- lations. " I was in wildlife biology, but I couldn ' t pass calculus and decided it wasn ' t for me. " Jackson said. She used to want to work in a remote area for the National Park Service, but since she has been in public relations, she has gained a new perspective on life and wanted a people-centered career. " I ' ve done billions and billions of in- terviews and I haven ' t gotten a thing so far, " said Jerry Krysl, a senior in ac- counting. Krysl came to LAV with the vi- sion of being a meteorologist, but followed the example of an older brother and went for accounting. Krysl also confided that his real dream career would have been in professional basket- ball, but that it just wasn ' t physically possible. Krysl said that he was hoping to use his accounting in the oil industry ' and wanted to stay in the Rocky Moun- tain region, but somewhere other than Wyoming. He said that beyond that, he would move anywhere except for the East coast. After five and a half years of college. Richard Romine. a senior in electrical engineering, was planning to graduate in December. Romine had two and a half years of Japanese language classes, and had set his sights on a career in Japan. He said he would like to work as a sort of a go-between for Japanese and American companies. When asked why he chose electrical engineering and Japan. Romine said that he grew up on a farm and wanted to get as far away from farm life as he could. These seniors at least planned to con- tinue life after graduation. Maybe we ' ll have checked back with them in 10 years to see if they really finished school and got real jobs. ■ Laurie Homer ■ m VvV 124 Senior Interviews JERRY KRYSL. a senior accounting major, hopes to use his knowledge and abilities in the oil in- dustry. Photo bv Sundell Larsen SENIOR TOM WOLF has a job as an electrical engineer for a company near Chicago when he graduates. Photo by Sundell Larsen WITH HIS KNOWLEDGE of the Japanese lan- guage. Richard Romine has plans to someday work as a go-between for American and Japanese companies in electrical engineering. Photo by Sundell Larsen Senior Interviews 125 Alexander-Cotton Will Alexander, Crowheart. WY Petroleum Engineering Stephen Allen, Cheyenne. WY International Studies John Arross, Powell, WY Pharmacy Scott Badley, Big Horn, WY Finance Trisha Ballard, Byron. WY Pharmacy Chris Barlow, Cheyenne. WY Computer Science Stacey Bartels, Ft Collins. CO Communications Mark Beamer, Casper. WY Electrical Engineering Paul Beamer, Casper. WY Electrical Engineering Michael Beck, Riverton. WY Biochemistry Cody Beers, Cody, WY Journalism Heidi Bell, Spearfish. SD Journalism Advertising Lesley Bidon, Pinedale. WY Business Administration Bill Bien, Franktown, CO Business Management Kenneth Borgerding, Casper. WY Marketing Raymond Brand, Cheyenne. WY Computer Science Wendy Britton, Hartville. WY Spanish Lori Browning, Debeque. CO Broadcasting Joann Brumbaugh, Laramie, WY Music Education Sallie Burnett, Casper. WY Marketing James Cordonier, Wheatland. WY Industrial Arts Technology Education David Corpuz, Rawlins. WY Broadcasting Dana Corra, Kemmerer. WY Personnel Administration Winona Cotton, Casper. WY Accounting 126 Seniors . AA Coxe-Finnerty Jon Vaughan and Jim Harris. UW cheerleaders, pass out NCAA campus welcome packs to any student willing to fill out the questionnaire included. Photo by Karen Fehlberg Martha Coxe, Newcastle. WY Animal Science Phillip Crouse, Northglenn. CO Civil Engineering Donald Dickman, Cheyenne. WY Biochemistry Doug Divenere, Clarendon Hills. IL Marketing Robert Doane, Casper, WY Theatre Dance Kathy Donaldson, Sacramento. CA Animal Science Pre-vet Elizabeth D ' Onofrio, Baltimore. MD Geography Jane Donovan. Montclair. NJ Architectural Engineering Tammy Evans. Biddle. MT Marketing Teri Everaert, Casper. WY Engineering Emeka Ezidinma. Denver. CO Finance Lawrence Finnerty. Colorado Springs, CO Computer Science Seniors 127 LAURIE HOMER braves the cold Wyoming weather by dressing warm in her goose-down parka and walking fast to class. Photo by Sundell Larsen SLICK ROADS and treacherous driving make it difficult to go anywhere in the winter, and mam- students find themselves having to give their cars a little extra help to get going. Photo by Joe A a honev Students experience a typical Wyoming winter W yoming has only two seasons: winter and Rodeo Week. It ' s true! Envision this. It was 2:35 p.m. I was wearing two fuzzy sweatshirts, an enor mous. wool, double-cableknit sweater that once belonged to a man three times my size, and a heavy goose-down parka with a lightweight, waterproof lining. I could hardly walk with my flannel-lined jeans binding against my long under- wear and my two-ply cotton tights. I tripped every few steps with my clunky, insulated snow boots. I was deaf to the world with my oversized, furry earmuffs and my hood tied tightly around my head and closed across my face. It wasn ' t enough that I had to make a 90 degree turn to see what was to my immediate left. No. it wasn ' t even enough that I had become virtually a non-functioning human being. No. un- der all of my unfashionable looking lay- ers, believe it or not. I was still cold! Winter began on Oct. 31. when that first big snow came to ruin it for the lit- tle trick-or-treaters. Who wanted to be a princess or a dracula with moon boots on? I hated the cold. It didn ' t matter if I cranked my water bed up to 102. It didn ' t matter if I let my car warm up for 20 minutes. It didn ' t even matter if I wore four sets of clothes indoors. I was alwavs cold. When April came along, we were blessed with three or four days of warmth. The thermometers began to tip those 40 to 50 degree marks. All kinds of bouncy, college co-eds could be seen on Prexy ' s Pasture in bikinis soaking up the sunshine. I crunched across the brown grass and left-over snow wearing mv parka and mittens. I wondered what was wrong with me that I couldn ' t appreciate a blistering day. Why was I still shivering when I should ' ve taken off my jacket and been glad that the weather was above freezing? No. I realized, it wasn ' t me. At least I could be honest with mvself and realize that I wouldn ' t be comfortable without my flannel shirts until late May. possiblv June. I looked a little closer at the bikini-clad fruitcakes and perceived that they wer- en ' t moving. The ice crystals on their skin sparkled. How long had they been there? Were they frozen there during that surprise August snowstorm? I waddled away, dragging mv lavers behind me. I guessed I was burning those extra hot cocoa calories by carry- ing a load and chattering my teeth. I planned to be ready at the starting gate to enjoy my sun-filled Rodeo Week, bet- ter known as Cheyenne Frontier Days in mid-July. ■ Laurie Homer 128AVyoming Winters Flaim-James Annette Flaim. Cheyenne. WY Mechanical Engineering Jaci Foged. Springfield, NE Civil Engineering Richard Ford. Cody. WY Industrial Arts Education Connie Fullmer, Laramie, WY Social Work Lisa George, Casper, WY Psychology Bryan Gillispie, Cheyenne, WY Accounting Paul Gilmore, Laramie, WY Accounting Lori Graese, Loveland, CO Finance Jennifer Gras, Casper. WY Elementary Education Anthony Greenhalgh, Laramie. WY Broadcasting Journalism Katricia Grider, Tia Juana, OK Secondary English Journalism Education Stuart Guarnieri, Virginia Beach. VA Physics Rebecca Gustin. Newcastle, WY Psychology Maggie Hall, Rock River, WY Office Administration Jeanne Hansen, Lexington Park, MD Electrical Engineering Dorothy Hawley, Casper. WY Biology Chemistry Kelli Heaston, Redmond, WA Secondary English Education Lawrence Heim, Casper, WY Management Information Systems Robert Hicks, Casper, WY Electrical Engineering Michael Hill, Casper, WY Marketing Frances Hoffer, Cheyenne. WY Art Todd Hoffine, Sundance. WY Accounting Lisa Holeman, Ft. Collins, CO Agricultural Business Gale Hurley, Casper, WY General Business James Hutson, Colorado Springs, CO Music Nasir Iman, Hargeosa. Somalia Animal Science Joseph lnyang, Calabar, Nigeria Finance John James, Cheyenne. WY Administration of Justice Seniors 129 Jarrard-Munari James Jarrard, Wheatland, WY Journalism Public Relations Arild Johansen. Hyggen. Norway General Business Cotlon Jones, Cheyenne, WY Business Administration Hege Jorgensen, Filtvet. Norway General Business Management Joni Jugler, Casper. WY Medical Technology Richard Killion, Laramie. WY Social Work Cynthia Kinder, Rock Springs, WY General Business Management Debra King, Worland, WY Business Education Jami King, Ten Sleep. WY Elementary Education Nancy Kruse, Laramie, WY Art Education Otto Kuttner, Oslo, Norway Petroleum Engineering Loren Lacy, Glenrock. WY Electrical Engineering Sundell Larsen, Sausalito, CA Small Business Administration Gene Larsen, Rivenon. WY Civil Engineering Brian Likewise. Gillette, WY Civil Engineering Eric Loftus, Portland. OR Economics Gina Madia. Evanston. WY General Business Kerry Manning, Colorado Springs. CO Spanish Lori Marshall, Laramie, VVY Business Management Chip Mattson, Casper. WY Computer Science Clint Mayes, Casper, WY Physical Education Samuel McAllister, Casper. WY Secondary Social Studies Brenda McDonnell, Redmond. WA Advertising Shannon Mclntyre, Casper. WY Psychology Cynthia Miller. Casper. WY Zoology Jody Miller, Golden. CO Education Marcy Morris. Cheyenne. WY English Theatre Education Gena Munari, Laramie, WY Elementary Education 130 Seniors Mundell-Ramsbottom Dewayne Mundell, Casper. WY Business Management Terri Peden, Cheyenne. WY Social Work David Pendleton, Hanna, WY Civil Engineering Nancy Peterson. Anthon. IA Biology Pre-med Patrice Pickford, Denver. CO Business Management Jeanine Pietsch, Kimball. NE Home Economics Education Lisa Porter, Laramie. WY English Carla Powell, Casper. WY Music Education Julie Profaizer, Cheyenne. WY Elementary Education Sandi Ramirez, Billings. MT Elementary Education Betty Ramos, Lander. WY Broadcast Journalism Kelli Ramsbottom, Buffalo, WY Accounting Mark Rotellini. alias the infamous sombrero man from Sports Illustrated, believes that. " Si, the Cowboys are numero uno. Photo byJoeMahoney Seniors 131 Reed-Shreve T Any climber can soar to new heights at many of Wyoming ' s breathtaking mountain vistas. Cain Brightman. a climber from Idaho. enjoys the scenery offered. Photo by Barney Magrath Randall Reed. Lusk. WY Industrial Management Elaine Reichenberg. Arthur. KE Pharmacy Laurel Richier. Kimball. NE Nursing Stephen Richier. Kimball. NE General Business Management Lori Rignault. Port of Spain. Trinidad Psychology Social Work Gale Roberts. Laramie. WY Industrial Management Grant Salisbury. Auburn WA Social Studies Ruth Sallade. Rawlins. WY Elementarv Education Renee Schahrer. Burlington. CO Animal Science Shing Sham. Hong Kong Chemistry Deborah Shedden. Rock Springs. WY Marketing Don Shreve. Cody. WY Economics 132 Seniors Sinnard-Youmans Carolyn Sinnarcl. Ft. Collins, CO Communications Alan Slates. Green River. WY Elementary Education Cidne Smith, Casper. WY Biology Pre-dentistry Kenneth Smith. Kinnear. WY Bioengineering Lisa Smith, Casper. WY Secondary English Theatre Education Susan Smith, Rawlins, WY Elementary Education William Smith. Cheyenne. WY General Business Management Leslie Snow, Boulder, WY Marketing Rebecca South, Casper. WY Child Family Studies Sandra Stenseng, Buffalo. WY Architectural Engineering Patrick Stolz, Cheyenne. WY Communications Norma Strand. Cody. WY History Art John Taft, Lander. WY Electrical Engineering Kelly Tavegie, Newcastle, WY Microbiology Scott Thayer. Rawlins. WY Farm Ranch Management Marit Thorbeck, Drammen. Norway General Business Eirik Thrygg, Saetre, Norway General Business Management Cheryl Tibbs, Santa Maria, CA Literature Theresa Tryon, Scottsbluff . NE Agricultural Business Ragnhild Tunaal, Oslo. Norway International Studies Joy Lfford, Teton Village, WY English Journalism Education Anne Valen. Toensberg. Norway General Business Management Barbara Wilkins, Ft. Collins. CO Pharmacy Thomas Wolf. Worland, WY Electrical Engineering John Woods, Cheyenne. WY Science Education Don Worst, Powell. WY Social Work Psychology Jodi Youmans. Casper. WY Theatre Dance Seniors 133 Many spend free time away from bar scene What did U V students do on Friday and Saturday nights for entertainment? Contrary to popular belief, not all students went to bars or otherwise consumed alcohol. Reasons for avoiding the bar scene and the alternative activities varied. Becky Kern said she is a real " movie buff " and didn ' t go to bars. She didn ' t like alcohol or the negative effect it could have on her budget. Many students took advantage of the free or inexpensive films shown around campus on the weekends. Kim Stolte went to the weekly movies shown in the WYO Room at Washakie Center. She said that bars just weren ' t her style. " I hate that smoky feeling, and I don ' t drink. " she said. Orr Hall roommates Beth Krahlang and Margo Doerr liked to spend their evenings crocheting, cross-stitching, reading, watching movies and TV. and spending time with friends. " I think bars are a waste of time. " Doerr said. Gaylene Scholes. an off-campus stu- dent, offered the offbeat idea of going to McDonald ' s wearing a formal dress. " Sometimes I have friends over. " she said. " We rent movies, play games, we laugh and we talk. We go for walks: Laramie is really pretty at night. " Scholes also preferred not to go to bars. " I ' m rather disappointed with the men in bars. " she said. " You walk around campus and see these nice- looking young men. and then they ' re in the bar and they ' re sloshed. You have these expectations that they ' re nice young men who care about themselves and the people they ' re around. Then they get sloshed and prove you ' re opin- ion to be wrong. Walter Farwell liked to drink root beer, shoot pool, go to movies and. most of all, watch people. Renee Jensen loved to have water fights with her neighbors. Football player and trackster Melvin Wells. Jr. didn ' t drink because he was a student-athlete. He chose to spend his weekends in the poolroom in the base- ment of Washakie because he was just too tired from practice to face the action of the bars. Greg Brown, also a Cowboy football player, didn ' t go to the bars to dance be- cause he didn ' t like the music they played. Brown said he would go if the bars established a greater variety of music that appealed to all students. Renee Shepperson liked to get a group of people together for a good game of volleyball and then relax at the movie of the week shown in Washakie Center. Larry Yeradi. who spent some even- ings working at the Pokeskeller. also spent his weekends playing basketball or ice hockey, and bowling. His other activities included renting movies or go- ing to the park. Dan McCormick liked to watch TV, go bowling and hawk soda at the Cowbov basketball games. " The bars here are so small and smoky and yucky, " he said. " Other places are a little more airy and nice, you know, yuppie bars. " " I gave up drinking for lent. " John Kinnaman said. Like his friend, Joe Jaramillo, Kinnaman liked to read and write. Jaramillo also enjoyed bowling and playing his bass. Daren Bulow ' s alternative to bars was woodworking, such as building a loft in his room. Bulow also looked forward to hot tub parties with friends. Taking advantage of UW facilities and programs consumed John McConnell ' s weekend time. McConnell liked to go to plays, musical events and symphonies. Bowling and swimming also provided recreation. Did abstaining from alcohol and avoiding bars make people boring fuddy-duddies? Obviously not. With a little ingenuity and creativity, many stu- dents found interesting and fulfilling ac- tivities to fill their leisure time. Bfl Laurie Homer RENTING MOVTES and staying home to relax was a great alternative to going to the bar on the wee- kend. With many rental places in town, a good movie was easy to find. Phil Hobson chooses one he would like to see. Photo by Ed Williams 134AVeekends Bartholomew-Hussain Stephanie Bartholomew, Saratoga. WY Accounting Computers Sherry Beatty, Morrill, NE Elementary Education LaDavvna Beaver, Chugwater. WY Business Education Bonnie Binning, Pinedale, WY Biochemistry Dennis Bitterlich, Lakewood, CO English History Michael Bryant, Cheyenne. WY Music Education Corrine Chivers, Casper, WY Pre-physical Thera py Teresa Clark, Cheyenne, WY Elementary Education Kathryn Corbin, Cody, WY Chemistry Garald Corr, Torrington, WY Accounting Petter Dehli, Oslo, Norway General Business Management Wynndell Dodson, Elon College, NC Chemical Engineering Leni Dyer, Gering, NE Theatrical Costume Design Greg Facer, Smoot, WY Nursing Lisa Franz, Lander, WY Pharmacy Doug Fuller, Sheridan, WY Business Sports Management Paulette Gadlin, Cheyenne, WY Education Valrie Geldien, Casper, WY Elementary Education ROSS Goff , Kinnear, WY Chemical Engineering Jeanne Hahn, Laramie, WY Psychology Jamie Harris, Rock Springs. WY Elementary Education Abdi Hassan, Laramie. WY Bioengineering Peter Heck, Anchorage, AK Geology David Holtz, Oxnard. CA Accounting Edward Holtz, Oxnard, CA Mathematics Joseph Holtz, Oxnard. CA Mathematics Tracy Huffman, Kemmerer, WY Agricultural Business Jamaar Hussain, London. England Pharmacy 136 Juniors Exchange program brings Maze to UW Arnelle Maze, senior agriculture major, came to UW as an inter- national exchange student. Maze, from Angers, France, was given the opportunity to study in the United States, thanks to a new program. An exchange program began last year between her school in France and UW. In the fall two of Maze ' s classmates came here, and in the spring four studied at UW. Maze said that in May and June some American students would go to her school for a month. Eleven students from the 400-person school in France came to America; seven of them went to southeastern col- leges and universities, and the rest came toUW. So why did Maze come to UW? Well the truth was that the students who spoke the best English, a required course, had first choice among par- ticipating American schools. Maze said that she didn ' t really have a c hoice, but she was very happy with UW, especially the cold weather. School was different here than in France, according to Maze. Her classes at UW were primarily lectures, and tests required her to recognize what was found in her texts. In France, Maze had more essay tests and had to apply what she learned through writing projects. She didn ' t think that either method of evaluation was better, just that they were different. Students in France were given a great deal of practical ex- perience. Instead of a lot of reading, the students spent much of their time in other European countries. She spent two months working up to 12 hours a day on a farm in England. Maze came in January and had planned to stay at least through August. She said she would have liked to stay another semester, but she didn ' t know if the program coordinators would allow her preference. While in the states Maze visited Yellowstone National Park with six friends that were also exchange stu- dents. The seven of them bought a big 1972 Chrysler that they took on a road- trip to the Grand Canyon, Las Vegas and San Francisco over Spring Break. Maze was pleased with the selection of activities available at UW. She took ad- vantage of the swimming pools, resi- dence hall recreation rooms and saunas on campus. Her school in France didn ' t offer extracurricular entertainment. On the weekends she explored cross- country skiing, and she and her friends enjoyed evenings at the Ranger Lounge and Cowboy Bar. She also saw some American films while she was here. " They ' re funny, but they ' re not too much to think about, " she remarked. Maze was surprised at how popular basketball games were here, and she was disappointed that there were no team handball competitions. She wasn ' t much of a basketball fan, but she went to the games just to see how the specta- tors reacted to the action on the floor. She corresponded with her parents in France through the mail every week. She said that she didn ' t miss home too much because " there are so many things to see here. ' ' ■ Laurie Homer WHILE ON AN EXCHANGE program to UW from France, Arnelle Maze discovers that home- work, lecture classes and tests are different here. Photo by Sundell Larsen MAZE USES HER FREE time to explore Wyo- ming and takes advantage of all the extracurricu- lar entertainment and activities in Laramie and at UW. Photo by Sundell Larsen Arnelle Maze 137 Hutchinson-O ' Neil Band members Andrew Miller, Jeanne Hahn and Becky West encourage the Cowboy basketball team to ' wipe out ' ' the San Diego State Aztecs. Photo by Joe Mahoney Jim Hutchinson. Green River. WY Science Education Joseph Jelinek. Laramie. WY Special Education Catherine Johnson. Rawlins. WY Elementary Special Education Tonus Jore. Oslo. Norway Business Mohammad Khan. Karachi. Pakistan Electrical Engineering Lori Lawson. Laramie. WY Science Education James Liden. Cody. WY Accounting Julie Likewise. Loveland. CO Psychology Pre-med Thomas Lindland. Tvedestrand. Norway Mechanical Engineering Amy McCabe. Evanston. WY Home Economics Education Michael McCann Cincinnati. OH Fianance Joann McDaniel. Rangely. CO Accounting Amy Mitchell. Hastings. MN Management Kathleen Mown, Encampment. WY Political Economics Pre- law Georgia Neal. Manderson. WY Agncultural Business Robert O ' .Neil. Casper. WY History 138 Juniors Peel-Zowada Chris Peel. Cheyenne. WY Geolog : Beth Pent, Cheyenne. WY Political Science Lisa Phillips, Evanston, WY Elementary Education Marci Randall, Casper, WY Broadcasting Christa Reese, Upton, WY Pharmacy Jennifer Ressler, Casper. WY Elementary Education Lisa Ring, Kimball. NE Elementary Education Syed Sameeuddin, Karachi. Pakistan Electrical Engineering Susan Sherwood, Glenrock. WY Communications Crystal Sims. Labarge. WY Secondary Science Connie Singer. Cody, WY Computer Science MIS Richele Sitton, Billings. MT Music Bryan Skoric. Cody, WY Political Science Pre-law Allen Slagle. Newcastle. WY Farm Ranch Management Kimberley Stolte. Yigo. Guam Accounting Mary Swenson, Sundance, WY Chemical Engineering Rachele L ' nguren, Rock Springs, WY ' Elementary Education Donna Viktorin, Worland, WY Elementary Education Karla Vogler, Lisco, NE Business Education Patricia Walters, Sheridan, WY ' Marketing Education Vicki Walton, Kemmerer, WY Journalism Political Science Marcella Wilkie, Casper. WY Zoology James Wilson, Moorcroft. WY Secondary Science Education Sheri Zapp, Bridgeport, NE Pharmacy Samantha Zowada, Casper. WY Computer Science Statistics Iuniors 139 Blindness is not a handicap for student A SPEECH PATHOLOGY and audiology major. Jeno finds UW and Wyoming to her liking. Photo bv Michelle Kehz In her second year of college. Melissa Jeno took 20 credit hours per semester, was vice president of White Hall Senate and a member of Spurs. She tutored biology at the Aca- demic Enrichment Center, was in bible study, sang in the Newman Center Church Choir and had an active social life as well. She may have put out more effort than many college students. She had the usual student stresses to overcome, but Melissa had one obstacle to conquer that most students had never been con- cerned with. Melissa Jeno is blind. Jeno grew up in a town of 12 people in Minnesota. Blind from age 16. she felt that UW could fit her needs. She said she was happy with the facilities and " the people are really great here. " So how did she do it? When Jeno told her story, she made it seem like no big deal. Her college life sounded normal. She took notes with a tape recorder. just listened carefully or. like many of us. borrowed notes from a friend. It was helpful to study with someone else anyway. Sometimes people read to her. and UW put her books on audio tape. She wrote her papers on raised-line paper and used a typewriter and talking computer. Jeno ' s favorite way to take tests was to have the instructor read the questions to her, and she would vocalize the answers or write them down. The test sometimes would be given to the Student Educa- tional Opportunity Office and taped for her. or someone there would read it to her. To tell time, she used a braille watch and a talking clock that sounded like Max Headroom. Sometimes people didn ' t realize that Jeno is blind. She found herself in many funny situations. especially with teachers. At the beginning of a semester. " I got in the room before she ' the teacher ' did. and my cane was on the side of the desk, so she didn ' t know. " Jeno said with a smile. " So she comes over, and she hands out papers and says. ' Melissa will you hand these out for me? " I didn ' t know what to do because there ' s no way I can hand out papers. So I gave them to the person next to me. and she (the teacher says ' chickening out already are you? " " Then later on she wanted us to mark on these papers... to mark spots for us to read.... She says Well why aren ' t you marking yours Melissa? ' I shrugged mv shoulders and said I didn ' t want to. When I got up to get out of the class. I think the poor lady felt so embar- rassed . ' ' Although Jeno had a busy schedule, she still found time to do the things she enjoyed. Her favorite leisure activity was reading. Jeno also liked to roller- skate. She listened to the sounds of the speakers placed at each corner of the skating rink and guided herself with sound. She also liked to go dancing, skiing and bicycling. She has even driven an automobile at a stockfarm with her roommate Mary Beth Nickel. Jeno said that her other senses are not actually physically better than most peo- ple ' s, but she does pay so much more at- tention to them. This included a greater awareness of dialogue and sound effects at movies and. not so lucky for her. an enhanced sense of that Washakie Cafeteria aroma. ■ Laurie Homer 140 Melissa Jeno til « i MELISSA JENO AND HER ROOMMATE Mary Beth Nickel find almost all the comforts of home in their dormitory room. Photo by Michelle Keltz WALKING AROUND CAMPUS is no trouble for Jeno. She used her cane and visualized in her mind where the buildings in which she had clas- ses were located. Photo by Michelle Keltz Melissa Jeno 141 Barnett-Hutton Jeanne Barnett, Steamboat Springs. CO Biology Kevin Brookshire, Cheyenne. WY Business Philip Brown, Laramie. WY Microbiology Kandace Cross, Claremore. OK Marketing David Elliott, Greybull. WY Computer Science Kathy Erger, Saratoga, WY Child Family Studies Kimberly Foulkes. Gillette. WY Recreation Parks Administration Donald Frazier, Swindon. England History Ron Hockett, Harden. CO Agricultural Business Brenda Hoffmann, Grand Forks. ND Health Science Daniel Hunter, Morrill. NE Elementary Education Cecelia Hutton, Big Horn. WY Personnel Administration Muffy Lawrence faces the challenge of dodging water balloons during Fall Fest. The annual event was sponsored by the Sigma N T u Fraternity to raise money for the Albany County United Way. Photo by Joe Mahoney 142 Sophomores ! Yff A Kalak-Wilchek Jennifer Kalak, Ft. Collins. CO Elementary Education Charlotte Kappes, Rock Springs. WY Electrical Engineering Kathleen Lava. Sheridan. WY French International Studies Tanya Lerwick, Maple Glen. PA French Erin Linnan, Thermopolis. WY Education Anne Lover, Cheyenne. WY Dance Laurie McCann, Cincinnati, OH Elementary Education Rob McPike, Cody. WY Marketing Undine Miller, Glendo. WY Nursing Majid Mohseni, Laramie. WY Petroleum Engineering Rebecca Mueller, Buffalo. WY Exercise Physiology David Nichols, Cheyenne. WY Art Education Jennifer Peeks, Chappell. NE Business Education Stephanie Phillips, Lakewood. CO Undeclared Mizanur Rahman, Chittagong. Bangladesh Computer Engineering Jason Reher, Laramie, WY Undeclared Jodie Richard, Cody, WY Journalism Telecommunications Suzanne Roberts, Wheaton. IL Physical Education Rebecca Rouse, Riverton. WY Elementary Education Richard Schaub. Douglas. WY Management Information Systems Leslie Shaffer. Thermopolis. WY English Theatre Secondary Education Ernie Smith, Casper, WY Industrial Education Anisa Solvang, Oslo, Norway General Business Kirk Taylor, Laramie, WY Undeclared Gary ' Tyree, Bayard. NE Range Management Mark Wilchek, Douglas. WY ' Elementary Education Sophomores 143 Students give excuses for skipping class Our school attendance habits un- dergo a transformation when we no longer need a note from our mothers to miss classes. Some stu- dents hold up well to the temptations of cutting classes in college, but some give in. creating the statistics of class- skippers. Some of the most common reasons for skipping class sound, well, reasonable. Studying for that killer Chem test, catching up on the homework that somehow got missed in the weekend shuffle, and getting an earlier start on that long drive home for the weekend are a few. The majority of the UW students in- formally polled about this year ' s skip- ping habits took off an average of two or three classes a week. On one end of the scale, a couple of students only missed an average of two classes a semester: one student said she almost never cut class. On the opposite end of the scale, though, another student said she cut at least one class a day. The twice-to-thrice-weekly skippers gave such reasons as grabbing lunch in an otherwise tight schedule, running er- rands during the week, sleeping late. working, cramming for a big test, watching television and doing it just be- cause they could get awav with it. One student lamented the fact that he had missed more classes this semester than the last five semesters put together, but he said he was too busy to not do it. He resolved to quit the prac- tice, however. The student who " almost never " skipped classes said she hated playing catch-up with her studies. This dislike of falling behind was also expressed by the more frequent skippers, but they wer- en ' t too worried about catching up. And our chronic class-skipper, the one who missed one class a day. may be nominated to be next year ' s " soap opera digest queen. " One athletically-minded student said she only skipped when she needed to head for the hills of Happy Jack to ski off the blues, or escape the crunch of work and school. Although work and school was a com- bination that occupied many students ' time, there did not appear to be any correlation between hours worked and classes skipped in this survey. Some of the students surveyed said their skipping trends depended on how many absences their teachers allowed before grades were lowered. For exam- ple, if a teacher in a small class prohibit- ed missing any classes, these students would make sure they attended the classes. If the teacher allowed several absences before lowering the boom, they just kept track of how many classes they had already cut and how many they had left. For the larger lecture classes, though, there was a whole new set of rules. Once they located a sympathetic face or an old classmate who would assure them a source of class notes, these students felt no guilt about skipping any number of classes. All in all. many of the students sur- veyed still found time to get their schoolwork done in spite of the number of classes they skipped. There may have been some far more wild ways those ex- tra hours were really spent, but perhaps that ' s an area left unquestioned! ■ Toy Utiord PROFESSORS SOMETIMES FIND their classes empty when the weather warms up in the spring since many students prefer the great outdoors to staying inside. Sunbathers Jamey Field. Andi Vig- naroli. and Chris Rickert take time out of their schedules to soak up the sun. Photo by Sundell Laisen 144 Skipping Class ONCE IN A WHILE students like Matt vonderAhe can ' t resist the temptation of sleeping in an extra hour or two instead of rolling out of bed for that early morning class. Photo by Sundell Larsen STUDYING FOR A BIG EXAM was one excuse students gave when they skipped classes. The extra time may have made the difference between pass- ing and failing for some people. Laura Hand uses the silence of the library to catch up on some read- ing. Photo by Joe Mahoney Skipping Class 145 Bakcr-Hoffine Darla Baker. Gillette. VY Finance Kristen Bergeson. Evanston. WY Biology Robert Busse. Grand Lake. CO Broadcasting Kelly Caswell. Montrose. CO Engineering Brad Cogswell. Heidelberg. West Germany Political Science Christy Cottrell. Gillette. WY Physical Therapy Brent George. Worland. WY Journalism Deborah Goray. Littleton. CO Undeclared Margo Gustin. Riverton. T Microbiology Lisa Hale. Alton. WY Elementary Education Lawrence Hodgins. Roanoke. VA Architectural Engineering Ty Hoffine. Sundance. WY General Business Management Each year the festive Elizabethan Fair attracts many people to its assortment of specialty shops including such things as hand- crafted items, jewelry, books and food. Different activities and entertainment of music and skits are presented to the delight of the public. Trish Patterson and Amy Tigner reenact a scene from a favorite play of theirs. Photo by Joe Mahoney 146 Freshmen Hrachovec-Werner Michael llrachovec, Sturgis. SD Undeclared Matthew Jackson, Cody, WY Business Management Rebecca Kern, Lucan, MN Music Debra Korsick, Denver. CO Undeclared Sherri Landin, Denver. CO Economics Paula Magnussen, Laramie. WY Elementary Education Patrick Maloney, Casper. WY Business Tammy McMillen, Big Piney. WY Computer Engineering Kristen Mickey, Torrington. WY Civil Engineering Kathie Murry. Walden. CO Elementary Education Mary Pate, Cheyenne. WY Elementary Education Corey Pence. Jackson. WY Business Finance David Potter. Gillette. WY Undeclared Rob Ring, Kimball. NE Industrial Arts Education Julie Rouse, Laramie. WY Accounting Evelyn Schiers, Pinedale. WY Psychology Cameo Shuto. Cheyenne, WY Art Brett Trosclair. Wheatland. WY Forestry Gina L ' nguren. Rock Springs. WY Accounting Lee Walinchus, Rawlins, WY Architectural Engineering Mary Werner, Steamboat Springs. CO General Business Freshmen 147 ERIC REED HELPS HIMSELF to the salad bar at Washakie Cafeteria. With several different vegeta- bles, fruits and salads available, the salad bar offered a welcome addition to any rneal. Photo by Ed Williams A WIDE RANGE of main courses, vegetables, beverages and desserts gave students a choice of what they wanted for dinner. Eric Dziardziel dines on his selection of the day. Photo by Ed Williams Washakie? Sacrificing taste for convenience DAWN SANDERS CAN PICK a variety of bever- ages to go along with her meal at the cafeteria in Washakie Center. Photo by Ed Williams So. tell us about the cafeteria! Everyone had their opinions, and it ' s about high time they were aired. A small sample of Washakie Cafeteria patrons provided the WYO with the following statements. " It ' s a heck of a lot better than most schools have to offer. ' ' Kathleen Girmus said. " They ' ve done a lot of improvements since last year. They ' ve added some granola-type foods that are great for regularity. ' ' Robin Jones added. On a negative note, " they only have two toasters. You figure all the money that they ' re getting from us. come on. Where ' s it going because it ' s sure not going into the food. " Patrick Stolz said. Jones appreciated the improvements and liked most of the food but had a complaint about food service waste. ' ' We pay for the food, yet they don ' t let us take the food out. Like if we have a piece of fruit, they ' ll say ' well I ' m sorry, you can ' t take it out, ' so we give it to them, and they throw it away! " " They don ' t have any normal food. They try and spice everything and fix it up so it ' s good, and they ruin it, " Loren Lacy said. Dave Holtz described the cafeteria as " the social meca of Wyoming. " " I like the cafeteria because you don ' t have to cook, " Paul Miller said. " I like the convenience of it. " " There ' s a wide variety of food, but it ' s weird varieties. " Todd Horn stated. " Like the catfish they had. That was neat, but I don ' t know how well it went over with everybody. I like American food. Just plain western food like meat and potatoes. " Rich Haggeman seemed to think that, " the price is right. " There were also differing opinions of the cafeteria atmosphere. " They need new carpet and the plants are dying, " Lisa Ring told us. " It reminds me a lot of high school. " said Justine Miller. Pete Feck likes the fish in the fish tank, though. There seems to be a lot of talk about ADAM around the cafeteria. The closest definition we could come to was Auto- mated Dish. ..something. ..Machine. It doesn ' t matter, nobody had anything nice to say about it anyway. " ADAM is our new dish machine, and ADAM breaks down about three times a week. " Girmus explained. " The food ' s pretty good, but ADAM leaves a lot to be desired, " John Fraser added. " The drain is always plugged, and ' grodies ' are floating down, ' ' Pat Surline said. " What I like best about ADAM, " Horn said, " is when you ' ve got your nice shirt on, ready to go out on a date. It ' s stopped working and you ' re empty- ing your plate, and all of a sudden it starts up and just hoses you down with water, or one of the employees squirts you with water. I love that. " Miller seemed to think that ADAM has a spit- ting problem. " I think everybody will mutually agree that ADAM is probably the gros- sest thing they ' ve ever seen. " Shelly Betz summed up. " It does get pretty disgusting when the water gets backed up. and they have to use rubber gloves to scoop out the food. " Jones agreed. The salad bar. on the other hand, was very popular. But an equal number of people described the meat that was served in unflattering terms. A favorite food combination seemed to be the Tuesday night Chinese bar while not too many people liked the tuna salad or macaroni and cheese. In fact, they were compared to glue. Bob Mirabello helped to end our cafeteria visit on a positive note. " The cafeteria has a bad reputation, the food not being that good. But it ' s not that bad. It ' s not as good as home, but what is? " B Laurie Homer Cafeteria 149 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS work together during Homecoming week to make their floats for the parade. Photo by Joe Mahoney the Wdli V ji y specials % ' W v a £ v SETTING UP IN THE UNION to get petitions signed or to get noticed is a common activity ior several organizations. Rich Williams gets stopped on his way to class. Photo by Joe Mahoney PRESIDENT ROARK sits with ASUW President Greg Akers during.an ASUW meeting. The Associ- ated Students of the University of Wyoming is the official voice of the students on campus. Photo by Joe Mahonev 150 Organizations Division Organizations Extra-curricular clubs provided students a connection between personal interests, academics and social life. Whether one joined a club to gain friends and meet new people, to obtain information beyond classroom learning or for recognition, they all had something to offer. UW listed 80 clubs, 15 Greek organizations and 21 honoraries in which students could become members. The clubs ranged from special interest groups like ASUW to professional and departmental organizations such as the Academy of Students of Pharmacy. The Greek population consisted of four sororities and 1 1 fraternities. Honoraries were recognized in the different majors and classes. Being a member of a UW organization gave one a sense of pride. Clubs did their part in helping not only the campus community but also the city of Laramie. Fund raising, membership drives, recognition banquets and parties were only a small part of the things required in " ASUW is the student voice at the Univer- sity of Wyoming. " Jim Jarrard A SUW Executive Branch •1st Patterson. Akers. row: Brent Muscutt. Sandi 2nd row: Jim Jarrard, Greg A SUW Judicial Branch ' 1st row: Randal G. Buckendorf. James W. Delozier. 2nd row: Trisha M. Woods. Daniel Noblitt. Melissa Herring. A SUW Senate ' 1st row: Jennifer R. Gras, Maryrobin Burney. Joseph Inyang. Lisa Skiles. Greg Rothmeyer. Sallie Burnett. 2nd row: Steve Kolb, Jacques D. Beveridge, David R. Miller, Brian C. Shuck. Clint R. Mayes. David K. Nelson. 3rd row: Joe Flores, Marty Kanarowski. Eagan Wilson. Ken Worley. Gary Way. Mark Ekerberg, Kevin McDonald. " Preshman Council 1st row: Shannon Furtney. Teresa McGillivray. Lexie Benson. David R. Miller 2nd row: Paula Magnussen. Steve Kolb. Bret Edenfield. Nathan Alburn, Susan Mcjunkin. Melani Shoop. 3rd row: Mark Litzau. Amy Johnson, Sheila Kloefkom. Douglas R. Hecox. Paul Gasser. Stacy Lawson, Linda Lockman. 152 Special Interest Groups M EChA 1st row: Gabe Hunter. 2nd row: Dolores Cardona. Kimberly Mercado, Raphaella Q. Stump. Maria Aguirre. 3rd row: Joe Flores. Manuel Gonzales. Paul Hunter. Kevin Espinoza. w YOSAA 1st row: Casey Lowham. JoEUen White. Caryn Cardinal, Lisa Skiles, Kyle Patterson. Amanda Miller. 2nd row: Lynette Martin, Troy E. Roten. Kelli Ramsbottom. Michelle Gagen. Sharon Newcomer. Jill Jacobsen. 3rd row: Jaymes Meena. Chris Lorenzen. Kathy Sullivan. Monica Murray. Lonn Hall. V-;., THE SCENERY AROUND Laramie is simply breathtaking. Medicine Bow National Forest is a short drive from town. Photo by Barney Magrath Special Interest Groups 153 ASUW SECRETARY Pat Diehl helps Steve Kolb get things ready for a Senate meeting. Photo by Ginger Xipps SALLIE BURNETT AND STACEY RESTIVO listen intently at an ASUW meeting. The Senate con- sisted of 31 elected senators representing each col- lege on campus. Photo by Joe Mahoney 154 ASUW ASUW celebrates its many achievements Many important issues face the official student voice at the University of Wyoming What is ASUW? ASUW is the As- sociated Students of the University of Wyoming. ASUW began here many years ago as a way to involve students in the programming of activities. Today. ASUW is not only involved in program- ming, but as the official voice of the stu- dent body, it plays a dynamic role in policy making at UW. Through a wide variety of committees. ASUW worked to promote student in- terests and provide input into the decision-making process at the University. The ASUW Senate consisted of 31 elected senators representing each col- lege on campus. Each representative was elected by his her constituents and was led by a president and vice president. All elected members of the Senate served on at least one of fifty commit- tees. The real work of ASUW was done in committees. Bills and proposals were researched in committee and then in- troduced into Senat e. If passed, legisla- tion was bound on the student body. ASUW celebrated its 75th anniversary during the 1987-88 academic year. The year was marked with a number of im- portant issues being dealt with by ASUW officers. Issues included the 21-drinking age. UW ' s athletic ticket distribution system, landlord tenant disputes. Wyoming Union renovation, the UW budget and proposed changes by the Student Publications Board to UniReg 38. Through active participation with the UW administration. ASUW President Greg Akers. the executive staff and the ASUW Senate could boast of such achievements as the acquisition of funds to bring more microcomputers to cam- pus and salary increases for UW faculty and staff. For ASUW officers, it was a year of debate and achievement — an expan- sion of the student voice at UW.i Jim Jarrard GREG AKERS presides over a Senate meeting. As 1987-88 president, Akers was involved in many is- sues such as athletic ticket distribution and Union renovation. Photo by Joe Mahoney 1988-89 ASUW PRESIDENT Lisa Skiles works hard as the leader of the student voice on campus. ASUW has been a part of UW for 75 years. Photo by Ginger Nipps ASUW 155 Academy of Students of Pharmacy 1st row: Elaine Reichenberg. Betty Carpenter. 2nd row: Susan Harr. Shen Zapp. Gary Weaver. Rich Wilson. A G Council " 1st row: Dedra Yohn. Kathy Donaldson. Renee Schahrer. Susan Rodgers. 2nd row: Jana Elliott. Sandra Utter. Kevin McPhee, Roy Martens. 3rd row: Dennis Kaan. Mark Shanahan. Greg Asa, Brian Shreve. Financial Management Association 1st row: Russell King. Jim Bush. Michael McCann. 2nd row: David Hornsby. Pete Parks. Kelly Pickett. Randy Belt. Willie Nolan. Mark Birkle. 3rd row: Michele Renz. Sheila Clancy. Tina Wagner. Ward Wise. Tom Sanders. Kevin Raines. i hi Beta Lambda 1st row: Lisa Siggins. Rhonda Bolich. Mark Kowalak. Maggie Hall. Betty Fry. 2nd row: Doneen Knuppel. Lyn Spaulding. Dorn Wilcox. Daniel Jackson, Karla Vogler " ASP gave me the chance to become involved. It was alot of work, but I enjoyed it. " Sheri Zapp 156 Professional Groups ASP is active locally as well as nationally Membership allows students the opportunity to become involved in decisions that could affect the profession The Academy of Students of Pharma- cy (ASP) was the student counterpart to the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion (APhA). Membership in ASP in- cluded recognition from the national association as well as a voice in decisions made by APhA that could have affected pharmacy students as well as registered pharmacists. The Executive Council of ASP, a liai- son between college chapters and the national organization, was made up of pharmacy students from across the country. The council members were elected at the National APhA Conven- tion by student delegates from each in- dividual ASP chapter. On the local level, ASP at UW was very active. They took part not only on the national scene, but also participated in projects that benefited the School of Pharmacy and the city of Laramie. ASP hosted the School of Pharmacy Annual Awards Banquet on April 23. The banquet was held at the Laramie Country Club to honor the graduating seniors and other students excelling in academics. Several members of the club took part in a Health Fair also in Laramie. A booth was set up with pamphlets on such subjects as poisonous plants, drug interactions and over-the-counter drugs. ASP also took an active part in providing patient counseling to the Senior Citizens of the community. UW ' s chapter of ASP held bi-monthly meetings, and membership was approx- imately 35 students. The club was open to any pharmacy student wanting to get more involved in the school and com- munity. ASP had committees to work on such projects as the banquet, fund rais- ing, memberships, social functions and community projects. ■ Shen Zapp DRUGS. DRUGS! ASP sold prescriptions of jelly beans as a money-making project. Senior Gary Weaver types the label for the bottle. Photo by Sundell Larsen DAVID CLAPP. Jon Mueller and Susan Kuckert work to plan the Annual Awards Banquet. The banquet is the School of Pharmacy ' s way of honor- ing students. Photo by Ginger Xipps ASP 157 THE FALL 1987 semester Change of Command Ceremony has Cadet Col. Scott Zuerlein accepting responsibility for the Cadet Squadron for spring semester from Col. Nicholas Costa. Detachment Commander. Pborobv Photo Semce CADETS AND CADRE sit inside the C-130 ' Her- cules " aircraft that took them to Hill AFB. Utah for a three day orientation tour. Photo by Photo Service Money and socks are all part of the deal Two Air Force ROTC programs offer great experiences and opportunities for interested students Free socks. That ' s what Air Force ROTC had to offer UW students. Well, that wasn ' t everything. There were scholarships for qualified cadets, non- taxable SI 00 monthly allowances for junior, senior and scholarship cadets, and the promise of jobs after graduation. There were two programs offered by Air Force ROTC. The four-year program started with the General Military Course, which required no military obli- gation and covered freshman and sophomore years. During this time, cadets were introduced to Air Force doctrine and procedures. Before their junior year, cadets had to qualify on the Air Force Officer ' s Qualification Test, which admitted them to the Professional Officer Course. The POC lasted through their junior and senior years and culmi- nated with salary upon graduation. There were some obligations associat- ed with the POC. Those accepted into the course attended four weeks of sum- mer field training. Non-flying officers served four years on active duty, pilots seven years and navigators five years af- ter commissioning. All POC cadets received a non-taxable SI 00 monthly al- lowance and were paid for their time in field training. The two-year program picked up at the POC level. The only difference was that cadets attended a sLx-week summer field training camp instead of the four- week camp. Available scholarships ranged from four-year to two-year. Qualified cadets received scholarships based on AFOQT test scores, grade point average and a rating from an interview board. Scholar- ship recipients were entitled to full benefits of POC cadets and were held to all obligations. Finally, even if they didn ' t let you keep the uniform, you got to keep the socks. ■ John Martz 158 ROTC " Air Force ROTC at the University of Wyoming has a tradition of leadership excellence. Our mission is to prepare students from Wyoming to become Air Force officers, men and women who believe in their country and are eager to work for its continued freedom. Col. Nicholas Costa, Jr. A ir Force ROTC AS300 1st row: MariAn Bixler. Toni Lynn Curtis. Maureece Heinert. Lisette Childers. 2nd row: James Greenwald. Rusty Fleming, Michael Holland. Bruce Shelton. Henry Kappes. Russell Hook. Franklin Tavlor. A ir Force ROTC GMC ' s ' 1st row: Wendy Park. Wendy Childers. Deborah Goray. 2nd row: Joseph Sutherland. Pete Jensen. Glen Gordon. Michael Kayser, Sean O ' Brien. 3rd row: Don Axlund. Jeff Beeston, Joe Strandell. Robert Beckett. Tim Gaswick. Air Force ROTC Command and Staff 1st row: Sharon Long. SSgt. Kevin Mills. 2nd row: Col. Nicholas Costa. Maj. Charles Taft. Jr.. Capt. Lloyd Cushnie. Capt. Al Dyke. 3rd row: Bryan Swecker. Thomas Wood. John Hunter. Scott Zuerlein. Sean O ' Brien. Dennis Crnich. Bruce Shelton. w YO Yearbook Staff 1st row: Sheri Zapp. Sam McAllister. 2nd row: Shelly Fugere. Kristi Gates. Terri Clark. Leslie Shaffer. Sheryl Smith. 3rd row: Diane Buck. Candee Smith. Laurie Homer. Dan Levar. Brent George. Becky Kern. Michelle Keltz, John Martz. Professional Groups 159 11 $ - ■ ' 3 ¥ f 14 |«Y m 1 K WSR Radio 1st row: Harry Ostertag. David Sipple. Aletta Brink. Marci Randall. Kathryn Hatfield. 2nd row: James Franklin. Jerry Anderson. Jefl Moore. Dave Corpuz. Brendan O ' Connor. A mateur Radio Club 1st row: William Stacy. William Wright. Don Woods. 2nd row: Shirley Tastad. Jason Gonzales. Wayne Sutherland. Bob Gonzales, F.R McDonald. 3rd row: Jerry Tastad. Mill Johnson. Bob Hansen. Dick Lillibridge. Dick Wynes. R odeo Club Mst row: Brad Harris. Mike Henderson. Shawn Tadokni. Dennis Schmidt. Brad Bessey. Can- Reese. Pete Bums. 2nd row: Dan Cheney. Ginger Feathemgill. Tammv Evans. Tom Salisbury. Travis Myers, Shannon Martin. Jimmi Martin. Brian Espenscheid. Shannon Alexander. Joan Giles. 3rd row: Kelly Eckhardt. Jeti Campbell. Scon Leach. Ty May. Clint Proffit, Matt Guenin. Kelly Carmin. Chris Valentine. Randy Ott -Jth row: J.W. Simonson. Tom Miers. Nick Buckley. Connie Stoner. Toni Christinck. Lisa Holeman. Chris Aimone. Patty Malone. Dwana Eaton. Dar Harris. Bubba Murphy. Dannv Dunlaw •The Amateur Radio Club was a good experience. They are a great bunch of people who are quite publi- cally spirited. Amateur Radio has fostered international good will. " Wayne Sutherland 160 Sports Groups Amateur Radio Club expands over time Organization offers emergency help when needed and enjoys a learning experience in the process The University Amatuer Radio Club did more than just sit around listening to Radio Moscow broadcasts. They provided many valuable services to the public and the University. UARC provided emergency communi- cations equipment for na tural disasters. They maintained and used a repeater, which is what you would hear " if this had been an actual emergency " and the emergency broadcast service was need- ed. It had already been used for au- tomobile accidents, at least one forest fire, and for gathering information on severe weather conditions. In addition to the repeater, they also maintained high frequency equipment and antennas which were kept in the tower of the Wyoming Union. Much of this equipment was being updated by the club. The club also put on Amatuer Radio Licensing Classes at the start of the fall and spring semesters. These classes were open to anyone with an interest in amateur radio. Everything they did wasn ' t so much like work though. The club participated in Amatuer Radio Field Day where an emergency mobile field test turned into a barbecue. Members set up a station away from commercial power facilities to test emergency capabilities, picnic and enjoy a summer afternoon. Opera- tors tried to make as many contacts as possible with other field day stations. They also volunteered to supply com- munications for foot races, horse races, triathlons and a Boy Scout show.B John Martz AMATEUR RADIO Field Day is held towards the end of June. The event involves setting up a station away from commercial power facilities to test emergency communication capabilities. Photo courtesy ot Wayne Sutherland EMERGENCY COMMUNICATIONS and equip- ment are supplied by the UARC for natural disas- ters of all types as well as for a variety of emergen- cies. Photo courtesy ot Wayne Sutherland Amateur Radio Club 161 CHRIS LEWIS. Elisabeth Holt. Phil Holt and Sid- ney Thomas enjoy the closeness that the Canter bun- House provides. The Episcopalian-sponsored house has grown strong in the last five years. Photc by Ginger Sipps THE CANTERBURY HOUSE, located at Ninth and I Vinson, oilers a place of fellowship for iti members Photo by Ginger Sipps Canterbury House is a place of gathering Reviving the campus house was a big project, but it was very successful The Canterbury House revived itself as a place of action, meeting and fun. According to President Chris Lewis, the Episcopalian-sponsored campus house lost momentum in the last five years or so. and he and other officers set out to breathe new life into the group. The Canterbury House, located at Ninth and Ivinson. had a library with a TV and resource books, a main room with a stereo and a kitchen. Coffee was free: there was also a soda machine. Many people used the house as an alter- nate place to study, too. " It ' s nice and quiet. " Lewis said. " You can get away from everything and be by yourself. " Weekly activities included a lunch af- ter Sunday services. Bible studies on Monday nights. Eucharist services on Wednesdays and sendees at St. Mat- thews Cathedral as well. The Canterbury House had also been active on a seasonal basis. Before foot- ball games, there were tailgate parties at the house, and during the summer. members were involved with freshmen orientation. In the mid-winter, there were Christmas parties and a retreat. Whatever ideas come into the house, nine out of ten we will do. " Lewis said. Peer ministers have been running the house, but Lewis said this is verv difficult for them. The peer ministers are L ' W students and receive scholarships, but studies demand time and energy that often get sidetracked from the house. A new budget might allow the Canter- bury House to have a part-time minister in the office to answer calls and ques- tions so peer ministers could find their burdens eased. This could be accom- plished by having the resources of the diocese in Laramie so accessible. The Canterbury House undertook an ambitious project last year to publicize their existence by creating a Canterbury House Community and Emergency Directory. It grew into a major effort be- tween the house and the United Way. and the result was a directory for stu- dents that was distributed in the fall. " It worked out as a good community project. " Lewis said. He predicted that the Canterbury House would " come out like a bolt of lightning next year. " and he gives credit to the efforts of students and diocese officials for making this year so suc- cessful. ■ Joy Ufford 162 Canterburv Club " It ' s been a long hard two years but the organization is finally on it ' s feet again. 1 think we are on the right track. " Billie Gross SLIIa B aptist Student Union 1st row: Steve Sweet, Pat Ellbogen. Dave Medders. Mike Cluigs. Mark Ferguson. Pierre Tonon. Damon Van Buren. Troy Decker. Andi Dodge. 2nd row: Jim Anderson. Jill Howard. Jeanette Lundy. Melissa Gray. Anne Kelly. Amanda Newsom. Demse Pullen. Jean Messmer. Karla Schwei ghart. Valerie Hamlet. Cindy Sweet. Mary Treadway. Andy Hoon. Matt Kawiecki. 3rd row: Todd Dunham. Tami Hancock. Mike Pratt. Bama Adams. John Marsh. Parrish Huber. Kerry Manning, Genee Varney. Kristy Malm. Randi James. David Romero. Brett Trosclair. Jim Wilder, Corey Pence. Jane Anderson. 4th row: Cleve Kingen. Gregorv Roberts. Doris Card. Courtney Granger. Geri Schell. Melinda Decker. Rhonda Chambers. Mariah Sweet. Jack Hall. Ron Malm. Robert Howard. 5th row: Michael Erb. Donald Nelson. Randy Sawyer, Todd Miller. Jim Barnes. Steve Walker. Jerry Anderson, Sam Kuckells. Robert Minard. Charles Messmer. Mike Schuett. David Elliott. c anterburv Club 1st row: Lisa Porter. Sidney Thomas. 2nd row: Billie Gross. Stuart Guarnieri, Mike Bon. Dawn Agar. L ambda Delta Sigma 1st row: Amy McCabe. Malena Rhoades, Cody Proifit. Amy Dimond. Lorene Walton. Kari Wilkes. 2nd row: Joy Jenkins. Kimberly Condie. Marcella Gardner. Camille Honsvick, Terry Honsvick. Dona Merritt. Rayeann Wood. 3rd row: Margaret Robertson. Tricia Despain. Stacey Smith. Diane Gardner. Linda Alfred. Melanie Roberts. Heather Charlton. Religious Groups 163 " Living in a house with so many other girls was an experience to say the least. " Shelly Fugere C hi Omega 1st row: Laura Youngblood. Elizabeth Bun-. Susan Hittner. Mary Arth. Mindy Groom. Lynette Martin. Teresa Smyth. Jodie Richard. Denise Snvder. 2nd row: Trish Henderson. Katy Brown. Tammy Burkhardt. Sandy Badger. Chris Filbert. Kelly Amen. Meknda Humphrey. Tina Lowry. Chris Preston. Julie Harris. Heather Wilson. 3rd row: Stacy Lawson. Jaimie Bright. Beth Hoffman. Megan Hyndman. Jennifer Jurgens. Kelly Merrel. Candie Dolph. Julie Waymire. Lynn Foresman. Tia Wientjes. Beth Avers. Naomi Black. 4th row: LeAnn Martin. Caryn Cardinal. Lisa Adams. Kathryn Hatfield. Mann Asbell. Michelle Blackwell. Cara Bonswell. Kim Johnson. Kim Realing. Kathy Glasner. Michele Renz. Lisa Freeburg. Betsy Boot. D elta Delta Delta 1st row: Denise Gasowski. Tori Campbell. Dena McChesney. Came Beth McClean. Kim Clark. Jackie Boswell. Sheila Kloefkorn. Kristen ' ercruyse. Trisha Twiford. Amy Epstein 2nd row: Kari Lindsey. Valerie Burton. Beth Lane. Tara Griffin. Gigi Schmuki. Kristy Bowen. Caridee Smith. Andrea Chastain. Lisa Senne. Mary Haugan, ' eronica Meyer. Stacy Bartholomew. Angela Harmala. Chris Coffin. Carolyn McMullen. 3rd row: Christine Hedges. Chris Brown. Rebecca Leber. Shelley Lindsey. Lisa Skiles. Sarah Taliaierro. Diane Knopp. Stacey Restivo. Dana Corra. Cidne Smith. Louise McGaw. Ceily Sherman. Linda Garcia. Susan Truax. Anne Hulett. Krissy McMullen. Amy Lee Rouse. Joan Norton. Cathy Jozwik. Jenifer Calkins. Wendy Saunders. 4th row: Cami Oates. Amy Punke. Melissa McGarvm. Carletta Gleaves. Beth Shober. Shannon Richardson. Kristy Malmberg. Sue Fermeha. Ken Norris. Kim Plessner. Dori Zenz. Susan Sullins. Jody King. Katie Denning. Shelley Baack. Monica Murray. Rachelle Richardson. Lisa Saunders. Jill Jacobsen. Lana McChesney. Julia Carstensen. Erin Linnan. Kathleen Cole. Kate Mown - . 5th row: Amanda Miller. Stacey Bilyeu. Kellev Jones. Audra Bertagnolli. Kelleen Kaufman. Lesley Cunningham. Tami Jensen. Linda Bole. Sheri Bocox. Beth Sullivan. Kim Folkes. Laura Kay Unruh. Kathv Sullivan. Leslie Bechtel. Otty Roney. Pam DiMarzio. Chris David. Wes Larson. Lori Nelson. Kori Powers. Kristine Lemen. Laura Lahiif. Kit Skretteberg. ft 4 f £4V A k ' ' . « S» y 4 i S A m mW - 164 Sororities K appa Kappa Gamma 1st row: Elizabeth Spengler. Regina Unguren. Tammy McMillen. Lisa Cole. Christine Peterson. Nicole Gnffith, Dina Wing. Lisa Cook. Jeanine Pietsch. 2nd row: Jennifer Pietsch. Kyle Patterson. Dori Megee. Jayne Yovich. Anne Fish. Mom Hagan. Elizabeth Albro. Leslie Maddox. Lily Toy. 3rd row: Misty Rumsey. Lori Ertler, Teryl Stetter. Julie Mass. Rhonda Raver, Shern Adams. Marti Contos. Gina Streight. Ginger Cook. Rachele Unguren. 4th row: Ann Harris. Kris Bundy. Stacy Schaffer. Jennifer Jessen. Stacy Field, Knsten Dewey. Raquel Hansen. Kristen Alleman. Theresa Mathiot. Angela Dougherty. P i Beta Phi 1st row. LaRae Haught. Andrea VignaroU. Jamey Field. Judy Vaughan. Kristin Knadler. Elizabeth Skinner. Sandra Parker. Sandra Schfichting. Nina Guenin. Kathleen Laya, Robin Deal. Cheryl Tuttle. 2nd row: Nanette Whitman. Gail Valdez, Staci Zweigle. Robyn Gorder. Kimberly Kiefling. Kara Herman. Leah Twine, Jacquelyn Speight. Kelley Yost. Caitlin Long. Catherine Ball. Kathy Crosson. Julie Amundson. 3rd row: Michelle Wileman. Mary Bordewick. Kari Morgan. Carol Hollenbeck. Jennifer Peeks. Darlene Chadziutko. Kimberly Andersen, Jennifer Robb, Kathleen Johnson, Karen Pinney, Kathleen Gibbens. Kim Thompson. 4th row: Anna O ' Grady. Kristy McMahan. Kelly Marrell. Teresa Jacobs, Mary Jane Gill. Tanya Carter. Ten Carter, Mary Swenson, Philene Rivera. Stepham Bartholomew, Barbara Kanalv. Marcene Miller, Laine Brock. Rachel Black. " Being a KKG is great. I will treasure my sisters friendship forever. " Misty Rumsey Sororities 165 The guys in the house are great. We may be small but we are noticed. " Greg Asa A cacia 1st row: Craig Parent. David Washechek. Eric Boyer. Eric Rollison. 2nd row: George Downes. Paul Huson. Dean Stockert. Michael Morrison. Brent Daly 3rd row: Scott Meacham. lames Wilson. Paul Hesco. Chris Fromm. Shawn Leinen. Gregory Straight. Jim Skovgard. Donald Van Matre. 4th row: Mitchell Chapman. Rex Brejnik. John Clare. Gregory Hays. Tony DuRyea. Chris Jesse. David Gottberg. Terry Gottberg. A lpha Gamma Rho ' 1st row: Paul Konrad. Edward Taliaferro. Mark Eckerberg. Roy Martens. 2nd row: Janet Kummerteldt. Kevin McPhee. Scott Whitman. John Lloyd. Scott Thayer. David Powers. 3rd row: Jim Willox. Marcus Middleton. Dirk Bowen. Kevin Moline. Fred Grav. D elta Tau Delta 1st row: Wynndell Dodson. Karl Meier Kurt Reitz. Paul Gordon. 2nd row: David Allard. Steve McDonnell. Dan Bleak. Joseph Himiak. John Reichard. 3rd row: Glen Gordon. Joseph Schafer. Dan Christensen. Doug Brown. Wayne Ruegge. Mike Bryant. 4th row: John Gablenz. James Beiswenger. Don Worst. Scott Cavallier. Jim Hill. Todd Mackie. Rahn Sorensen. " parmhouse Fraternity 1st row: Dan Dockham. Paul Kenehan. 2nd row: Brian Shreve. Ed Johnson. Greg Asa. Raymond Archer. 3rd row: Gregory Roberts. Les Zumbrunnen. Thad York. Troy Gladson. Don Greene. 166 Fraternities i hi Delta Theta: 1st row: Jeff Pardue, Thomas Hootman. Cristopher Lippincott. Michael Gaither. Chad Clancy. Ward Frank. Ivan Williams. 2nd row: Mike Bon. Thayne Peterson. Chris Hill, Lenard Frank. Anthony Lippincott. Kenneth Dobson. Kent Peterson, Brett Foehner. ■p armhose Little Sisters 1st row: Roni Talbott. Susan Johnson, Lacy Jones. Aimee Mayer. 2nd row: Renee Schahrer. Susan Rodgers. Patty Malone. Tracy Huffman. Jona Ely, 3rd row: Patty Roberson. Shannon Alexander. Ginger Featherngill. Sherilyn Batterman. Jacklyn Holt. DOWNTOWN LARAMIE offers students a variety of eating places such as Jeffrey ' s Bistro on the corner of Second and Ivinson. Photo by Chris Revburn Fraternities 167 li Kappa Alpha 1st row: John Feraud. Sam Day. John Callahan. Richard Waymire. Steve Kolb. 2nd row: Jamie McCauley. Mitchell Baumann. Mike Stull. Tom Higgins. Jay Lowry. Christopher Cleavelin. Stacy Osmun. Christopher Chavez. Chuck Swarm. 3rd row John McCauley. Mark Vines. Lance Hoflman. Jim Jesseph. Phillip Popoff. John Arross. Mark Williord. Nathan Alburn. Calvin Eisenach. 4th row: Roger Davis. Bret Edenfield. Chris Lorenzen, Buddy Williams. Shawn King. Clint Crago. Rob Reese. Mike Lansing. Terry Deaver. Erik Freestone. Todd Scheuerman. Oigma Alpha Epsilon 1st row: Brian Anderson. Sean Lyle. N ' orm Peterson. Dave Ewokway. Mark Gagen. Ryan Kelly. 2nd row Mike Burleson. Joe Blundell, Philip Rumsey. Tom Swanton. Scott Fisher. John Mosley. Darin Pope 3rd row: Tom Valdez. Doug Dunkin. John Turner. Patrick Wagner. Mike Nolan. Chris Reybum. Kelly Rankin. Scott Radomsky. John Robitaille. 4th row: Douglas Bailey. Michael Mellentine. Rob Wilson. Henry Shefiler. Eric Gorder. Robert McMullen. D. Eugene Mellentine. Toby Griffith. 5th row: Jamie Eldridge. John Miracle. Martin Hummel. Steve Calhoun Mark Coloon. Kip True. Dewayne Mundell. William Hastings. Miles Pollmychek igma Chi 1st row: Eagan Wilson. Rob Millikin. Jeff Stewart. John Stewart. Steve Pouliot. David Coleman, Daun Goss, Chris Lee. 2nd row: Mike Cover. Rich Flanery. Butch Gladstone, Greg Boivin. Darin Driggers. Skip Meier. Brian Baker. Jeff Harms. Jim Robson. Chad Steele 3rd row: Jeff Colwell. Tom Skinner. Dave Miller. Jacques Beveridge. David Nelson. Kurt Anderson. Dave Potter. Greg Rothmeyer. Doug Noblitt. Troy Roten. Casey Lowham. 4th row: Kevin Skelton. Frog Prell. Mark Becker. Guy Lowham. Wade Doidge. Toby Marshall. Mark Litzau. Devan Lipsey y- W$vm " Living on sorority row has been an experience. We ' ve been accepted pretty well. " Terry Deaver 168 Fraternities Finding a house was a task for the Pikes However, being the only fraternity on sorority row has not hindered them in becoming accepted in the Greek society When Pi Kappa Alpha formed a chap- ter at UW, they needed only one thing. They had the members. They had the charter. They needed a house. They got one. It was the old Delta Gamma house on sorority row. and they ' ve lived there since the faU of 1986. Greg Wright, a Pike active, said get- ting the house was a lot of work. One of the largest hurdles they faced was con- vincing people that having men living in the middle of sorority row was not a problem. For instance, alcohol was for- bidden on sorority row. However, it was decided that since the Pikes were under fraternal law. they were exempt from that rule. Since getting the house, which they leased from Alpha Chi Omega, they kept good relations with their neighbors and the Greek svstem in general. " We ' re a pretty quiet fraternity, " Wright said. Quiet, perhaps, but not unnoticed. Last fall the Pikes boasted the largest rush and a successful Homecoming, which included a first place float and large sing and a second place small sing. Apparently the location of their house hadn ' t hindered the Pikes. " I think it makes us more noticeable because we ' re on sorority row, " Wright said. Wright pointed out. however, that they were still not as visible as they should be. " The other fraternities have been pretty receptive to us. " Wright said, " but so far the sororities haven ' t been quite as receptive. I think that ' s just be- cause we live over here. " The Pikes were ready to set in some roots. As soon as it was available, they wanted to buy the house from Alpha Chi Omega. They required members to live in the house for four semesters. This kept the house at capacity and raised money for the future purchase. ■ John Martz A WEIGHTROOM IN THE BASEMENT of their house gives Pike Rick Waymire the chance to stay in shape. The Pikes are the onlv fraternity on soror- ity row. Photo by Ginger Nipps MEETINGS ARE HELD often to discuss the activi- ties and actions of the men of Pi Kappa Alpha. Photo by Ginger Nipps Pi Kappa Alpha 169 IS SHE DIZZY involves chugging two beers and spinning around in circles. Kim Pringle takes a chance at the annual Derby Days sponsored by Si- gma Chi. Photo courtesy of Jim Jarrard KKG ' S TEAM gets ready for the next event at Derby Days. Photo courtesy ot Jim Jarrard Sigma Chi enjoys a successful year Rewards from Derby Days, the Head Start Program and Big Brothers Big Sisters make the future look bright Sigma Chi. one of the 11 UW fraterni- ties, had a successful year. The main ac- tivities of Sigma Chi this year included Derby Days, Christmas and Easter fes- tivities put on for the children in the Head Start program, caroling for resi- dents of the Ivinson Home during the Christmas season, a fund-raiser for the Lincoln Community Center, sponsoring of the Big Brothers Big Sisters program and several blood drives. Derby Days was a student get- together during the spring. The activi- ties included games and contests. Benefits from the event went to Wallace Center in Broomfield. Colo. Head Start was a program designed to give financially disadvantaged children just that — a head start on school and life. Sigma Chi set up Christmas decora- tions for the children in the program. The Christmas tree put up for them was a particular hit. The fraternity also helped make Easter special for the chil- dren. An Easter egg hunt was organized for them; it turned out to be a big sucess and a lot of fun. Sigma Chi consisted of a diverse group of men. Members had different majors and interests and made up an outstanding group of individuals. As for the coming year. Sigma Chi al- ready made a lot of plans. Plans had been made to make both the fall and spring rushes successful once again; the Homecoming float for next fall had been partially designed, and Sigma Chi ' s other Homecoming activities were planned. The local Sigma Chi Workshop had also been planned. This workshop held even, ' year was designed to improve the quality of leadership in Sigma Chi. Training programs, lectures and class- room discussions were included. Also, the Sigma Chi National Summer Workshop was put together. This work- shop was similar to the local workshops. but it included many other additional activities and programs. The national workshop was held on the UW campus this year. More than 200 chapters were represented. Some of the programs in- cluded pledge trainer seminars for new applicants, officer training seminars and large-scale classroom discussions. The national workshop lasted four days and occupied a large portion of the UW cam- pus. It all seemed to be a strong indica- tion of Sigma Chi ' s continuing growth and devotion to excellence. ■ Brent George 170 SigmaChi GOOD TIMES WITH GOOD FRIENDS are a vital part of the Greek system at UW. Sigma Chi func- tions often involved one of the sororities on cam- pus also. Photo courtesy of Jim arrard THE SPRING FORMAL for Sigma Chi was held March 26. 1988. Karla Zueck. Skip Meier, Scott Meier and Amy Jo Harnish put on their best duds for the occasion . Photo courtesy of ]im arrard Sigma Chi 171 Accounting club assists with taxes Honorary gives students the opportunity to explore and practice their skills The Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Honorary gave students the opportunity to explore the field of accounting and practice their accounting skills. The honorary enabled students to learn more about accounting through a variety of activities. Internal Revenue Service representatives met with mem- bers to discuss new technologies and au- diting techniques. Visiting professionals provided insight into the profession. They described what prospective ac- countants could expect to encounter when they started their careers. Members participated in the Volun- teer Income Tax Assistance program with the IRS. Approximately 70 stu- dents and low-income households took advantage of the free service. " The IRS was impressed, and we were real pleased. " said Betty Fornstrom. Beta Alpha Psi adviser. " Students got some experience from it, too. " The honorary offered tutorial as- sistance to students. Group sessions and private conferences at various times made this service available to most who sought help. As with most academic as- sistance, students who worked hardest received the most benefit from the pro- gram, Fornstrom said. To become an official member, stu- dents needed a B average in accounting courses and all University courses; these students became eligible for member- ship after completing the first semester of intermediate accounting. Attendance at club activities and leadership ex- perience were also required for member- ship by the national offices. The organization hoped to be more active on the national level in the future. Chris Ingold attended the national meeting last year. Beta Alpha Psi members contributed to UW in other ways, also. They held leadership positions in social organiza- tions and established high academic profiles. ■ Sam McAllister PRESIDENT STEVE REIMANN conducts the Beta Alpha Psi meetings. The club was an honorary for accounting students. Photo by Ginger Xipps AS ONE OF THEIR PROJECTS, Beta Alpha Psi volunteered to help individuals with income taxes. Becky Brister explains some of the new rules from the IRS to John Menghmi. Photo by Ginger S ' ipps 172 Beta Alpha Psi " The students got good experience working taxes. The IRS was impressed and we were real pleased. " Betty Fornstrom A lpha Kappa Psi " 1st row: Jim Robinson. Jim Liden. Wayne Ruegge. 2nd row: Steve Wein. Gregory Comeaux. Lori Marshall, Kevin Raines. Amy Mitchell. 3rd row: Debbie Shedden. Michele Renz. Kyle Patterson. Melani Shoop. B eta Alpha Psi 1st row: Kimberley Stolte. Melissa Herring. Noni Cotton. Lisa Gallensky. Elizabeth Fornstrom. 2nd row: Lance Turcato. Becky Bnster. Steve Reimann, Randy Rosalez. Cris lngold. John Smith. B lock and Bridal Club 1st row: David Evertson. Kurt Braisted. Greg Asa. Suzanne Meyer. 2nd row: Kevin Moline. Renee Schahrer. Brian Shreve. Sandra Utter, Paul Konrad. K appa Kappa Psi " 1st row: Jay Donahue. James Kaltenbach. Keith Kaiser. Chris Thomas. Mark Kougl. 2nd row: Gary Glass. Peter Simpson. Cormack McCarthy. David Corpuz, Scott Meier, 3rd row: Kurt Augustin, Theodoras Constantinides. Frederick Smellev. Matthew Inkster. Blaine Porter. Honoraries 173 Hpalarians 1st row: Marty Kanarowski, Rich Flanery. 2nd row: Morgan Rockhold. Loree Anderson, Jill Jacobsen, Mike Schraeder. 3rd row: Christina Juel. Julie Harris. Antoinette Slough, Monica Murray. Crystal Sims. I ron Skull 1st row: Deonne Riddell. Jill Jacobsen. Lily Toy, Shelly Miller, Stepham Bartholomew. Stephanie Harper. 2nd row: Brian Shuck. Angela Jones. Joann McDaniel. Brian Criss, Anthony Nastasi. Lisa Cook. Loree Anderson, Ernest Steinle. 3rd row: Julie Harris. Kristy Malmberg. Ginger Cook. Misty Rumsey, Kathy Glasner. Amy Jo Harnish, Paula Harvey. Elaine Heim. JoEllen White. Lisa Pintus. Mary Swenson. M ortar Board 1st row: Jeanine Peitsch. Rendra Joss, Laurie Watkins. Cathy Jozwik. Mike Golden. Gina Harper. Jennifer Gras. Peggy Hudson. Dana Corra. Cidne Smith. 2nd row: Charlotte Davis. Dan Frank. Chad Baldwin, Pat Stolz. Jim DeLozier, Teri Everaert. Gene Larsen. Dawn Griffiths. Chris Speer. Kathryn Paxton. Steve Reimann. Lori Rignault. Pat Sullivan. Brenda Duncan. Sally Steadman. Margaret Toblin. " Belonging to Spurs was exciting and fun. I met a lot of neat people. " Leslie Shaffer 174 Class Honoranes Spurs, Iron Skull and Mortar Board at UW Individual class honoraries help the community in addition to providing an academic experience Unique collegiate experiences were af- forded to students who qualified for class honoraries. They provided oppor- tunities to meet others who shared the same interests, to compete scholastically and to learn more about themselves as individuals. As organizations, they were an integral part of the growth and de- velopment college allows. Honoraries such as Spurs. Iron Skull and Mortar Board required a minimum grade point average for acceptance. However, these groups weren ' t exclu- sive to students with high academic standing. They invited students who ex- celled in extracurricular activities and had energy and enthusiasm. Most of the honoraries initiated new members in the spring. This provided time for the initiates to become familiar with one another and the club ' s founda- tion because the fall semester was very demanding. Early in the school year. Spurs organized the Homecoming mum sale, and Iron Skull prepared the Skid. Torchlight Laurels in the spring semester was produced by Mortar Board. Individual honoraries did much more than plan a few on-campus activities. Each was involved in aiding the commu- nity. Some chapters helped beautify the environment while others volunteered to help the needy or underprivileged. They played a large part in student morale behind the scenes, too. Athletic teams were given support by the hon oraries with boosters on lockers and by passing out team photos at games. Student government heard many of their voices as members and individuals. As organizations, the influence of campus honoraries was evident in many activities and areas. As individuals, however, many members weren ' t as visible, but they were an important part of UW. They were classmates and friends. They spoke for the students. Their importance was perhaps illustrat- ed the most by their positive attitudes, and that made this University a better place to be. ■ Leslie Shaffer CLASS HONORARIES offer students the chance to meet people and become involved on campus. Members were full of energy and enthusiasm. Photo by Leslie Shatter Class Honoranes 175 THE RESIDENT HALLS offer many services to students. Candy machines, soda machines, tele- phones and cable television are just a few of the benefits of living there. Photo by Joe Mahonev PAUL CASEY, Lori Rignault and Kermit Stephens make working the White Hall desk a fun job. Resi- dent Assistants received free room and board for their services, Photo by Joe Mahoney Association provides wide opportunities The Residence Hall Association made life in the dorms like life at home. A residence hall was more than just a place to sleep and eat. It was a place where residents could grow socially, meet new people and experience college outside the classroom. By virtue of living in a residence hall, each resident was a member of the Resi- dence Hall Association. RHA provided for the needs of students through social activities and educational programs. Leadership opportunities were provid- ed through Rocky Mountain Leadership conferences and Intermountain Associa- tion of College and University Resi- dence Halls conferences. RHA was a member of both IACURH and the Na- tional Associaiton of College and University Residence Halls. The region- al association gave member colleges and universities information on activities, hall government operations, fund- raising activities and leadership oppor- tunities. RHA was the governing body of the residence halls. An elected executive committee supervised all RHA activities. Each hall senate had a president, vice president and four representatives. The halls were involved in a number of activities throughout the year. To help the community, each hall sched- uled a blood drive each semester. Downey and Mclntyre Halls sponsored the Christmas Cotillion semi-formal dance. Homecoming, Halloween activities, a Valentine ' s Day sock hop, pancake breakfasts, Christmas caroling, bar- becues and Thanksgiving buffets were just some of the activities in which hall residents could meet each other and have a good time. Through its many functions, the pur- pose of RHA and the halls ' senates was to make the halls more than just a place to eat and sleep. RHA helped make the residence halls a home.M Terry Purns 176 RHA " Living in the dorms is not bad at all. I enjoy the closeness my friends on the floor and 1 share. " Richele Sitton M clntyre Staff ' 1st row: Steve Klas 2nd row: Teresa McGillivray. Mike Lansing. Kathy Stutheit, John Arross. 3rd row: LynnAnn Cowan. Sandra Snapp, Jessica Barber. Kristi-Ann Turner. Jeff Atkinson. 4th row: Bryon Pinson. Allen Slagle, Denise Morrison. Lance Goede. JoAnn McDaniel. Kathryn Paxton. w hite Staff 1st row: Eric Needham. 2nd row: Barb Harbaugh. Caroline Keith, Amy McCabe. Kermit Stephens. Ricci Shatto. Jen Bagley, Michael Williams. 3rd row. Mary Crighton. Diane Dietz. Gena Lewis. Darr in Riley, Grace Ullrich. Bonnie Binning, Lori Rignault. 4th row: Tom Lynch, Jesse Stewart, Anthony Nastasi, Mike Curtis, Dan Frank. Steve Lewis. Paul Casey. DAVID CORPUZ ENJOYS the cable television in the dorms. Every room had a hook-up to receive a number of telev- ision stations. Photo by Becky Kern Residence Halls 177 " Being a part of hall senate was an ex- perience. We were involved in many things. " Mizanur Rahman rane Senate " " " ' 1st row: Bill Gibson. Chip Tucker, Lynn Rollefson. 2nd row: Kendall Corbett, Janet Perkins. Kathy Erger. 3rd row: Mary Coonts. Jeff Davis. Shirley Shoopman, Becky Asplund. D owney Senate 1st row: Karol Byrne. Vikkilyn Frank. Suzanne Robertson. Teresa McGillivray. Dm Gillings, Stephanie Bryant. Jobie Heink. 2nd row: Dave Elliott. Phil Dziardziel. Doneen Knuppel, Jim Shipley. Jeanne Barnett, Pat Maloney. Kandace Cross. Danna Saunders. Scott Wilcox. H ill Senate ' 1st row: Shanon Saunders. Teressia Dunaway, Jenifer Miracle. Sherri Randolph. Marcie Wilkie. 2nd row: Robert O ' Neil, Sandra Franklin. Matt Jackson. Shane Ransom. 3rd row: Adwait Chawathe. Kyle Shook. Charlotte Jensen, Tim Hurst. M clntyre Senate 1st row: Kim Smith. Trish McLaughlin, Nancy Agar. Mia Kamboris. Julie Hopkins. 2nd row: Alisa Nicholas. Michelle Gray. Dierdre Redden. Bryon Pinson. Kathy Baunach. John Arross. Steve Holland. 3rd row: Sharon Weber, Harold Adkins, Ladell Diaz. Gordy Watkins, Jeff Geiler. Gary Pregal. Page White I j 178 Residence Halls o rr Senate 1st row: John Konrad. Debbie Goray, Michelle Watt- 2nd row: Natalie Larchick. Linda Lockman. Linda Hodge. Edith Schatz. Stephanie Phillips. Kim Stolte. 3rd row: Tim Fitzmorris. Jim Winer. Beth Krahling. Lorenz Bilbo. Alice Stocking. Terri Clark. Kathleen Girmus. -1th row: Jevon Clark. Kim Baker. hite Senate 1st row: Garry McLean, Melani Shoop. Amy Johnson, Sherri Landin. Nolan Letellier. Mizanur Rahman. 2nd Jeff Eidsness, Joy Williams. Liz Semple. Kelly Baldwin. Ramona Ray. Mike Neal. Jennifer Jurgens. 3rd row: Steve Harrald. SPRING IN LARAMIE means a lot of work for University personnel. Getting the grass green for summer is a task. Photo by Joe Mahoney Residence Halls 179 SNOW SCULPTING is not a scheduled event for Spring Daze, but this year things changed. Snow the night before the event did not stop people from attending. Photo by Sundell Larsen FUN IN THE SUN is changed to fun in the snow at Spring Daze. Flying snowballs were coming from even-where. Photo by Sundell Larsen Annual eve nt faces unusual weather Snow and cold temperatures did not stop students from bringing in spring Spring Daze, the annual get-together of UW students in Prexy ' s Pasture to celebrate spring, was a little different this year. It was different because on the day Spring Daze was held, Friday, April 22, it didn ' t look like spring at all. It had snowed for most of the previous night and continued snowing throughout most of the day. However, even the un- predictable Laramie weather didn ' t stop UW students from dreaming of warmer days. The largest attraction of Spring Daze, and what seemed to be the essence of the whole event, was the volleyball tour- nament. The friendly competition be- gan at approximately 12:30 p.m., but things didn ' t really seem to get cooking until about 2 p.m. By that time, a Coors Light van had arrived on the scene, and plenty of cold beer was available to par- ticipants at least 19-years-old. By 3 p.m., Spring Daze had become every- thing it had promised to be, except spring. A large crowd of rowdy stude " - had been attracted to Prexy ' s Pasture; most of them played volleyball or drank beer. It was an odd scene at best: at least 100 students partying in Bermuda shorts, sunglasses and outlandish hats on a Friday afternoon in the middle of Prexy ' s Pasture, despite the snow on the ground, the forboding gray sky and the steady onslaught of snow. Perhaps it just goes to show that it takes a lot to get you down at UW. Other activities associated with Spring Daze were a couple of barbecues near campus, which also attracted fairly large crowds. These were successful despite the deteriorating weather. Spring Daze was sponsored by ASUW and the Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes. Over the years. Spring Daze has become a planned annual event and a tradition at UW. It was initiated by the fraternities, but was never really intend- ed to become what it has today. Nevertheless, it has been held every year since its inception. Spring Daze has become a day-long party held every year no matter what. Some people maintain that UW is America ' s No. 1 party school, but this is a matter of specu- lation. ■ Brent George 180 Spring Daze I Sv 4 1 A PIE THROWING contest is only one of the events at Spring Daze. Another event included a volleyball tournament sponsored by Fellowship of Christian Athletes Photo bvSundell Larsen Spring Daze 181 % a Aagard. Steven Dale Aagard. Tammy Lindsay Aanonsen. Mard ee M. Abbott. Alida Ruth Abbott. Ashley Jane Abbott. Donald C. Abbott, Gerlynda D. Abbott, Julie A Abbott. Matthew E Abdul Manai. Mohd Rosli Abdul-Hussin. Mahdi S. Abeita. George J. Abercrombie. Glenn Abercrombie. Holly L. 83 Abevta. Benjamin P. Able. Christopher Alan Abraham, David Ronald Abraham. Gerald D. 89 Ackerman. William G. Ackerson. Shelley J. Adams. Ann A Adams, Charles K. Adams. Edward Therm 163 Adams. Jayne Lynn Adams. Karen J. Adams. Lisa A Adams. Lisa Jean 164 Adams. Mark Allen Adams, Maxine T Adams, Nathaniel K Adams. Paul Edward Adams. Richard M. Adams, Ruth Elaine Adams. Sherri T. 165 Addison, Scott Alan Addison, Steven Oldrich. Jr. Aden, Hassan V ' u - ed Adkins. Harold E. 179 Adkins. Ricky Ray Adler. Larry Lee Adragna. Frances Agar. Dawn M 163 Agar. Nancy 179 Agee, Aaron E Agee. Mark Douglas Aghazadehbonab. A A Aguado. Bernabe Aguilar. Grace Aguirre. Maria L. 70. 153 Ahem. Daniel S. Ahem. James Patrick Ahlbrandt. Amy Jo Ahlbrandt. John P. Ahn. Bvung Suh Ahola. Denise Marie Ahrenholtz. Yicki L. Ahrens. Daniel S. Aimone. Christine F 160 Aimone. Justin C. Aims. Clifford A. Ainsworth. Blake L. Amsworth. Melissa Kay Ainsworth. Michael Paul Aivazian. Bryan Lee Akashi, Yoshiko Akers. Gregory Mark 152. 155 Ak amit. Annemarie AI-Kaieef. Saad F. Al-Saleh. AliM Alam. Mohammed Shah Albert. Margaret Michele Alberts. Dale L Albi. James Timothy Albin. Wood row Ross Albro. Elizabeth 165 Albro. Theresa J Album. Craig Robert Album. Nathan E. 152. 168 Alden. Brenda L Alden. James Larry Aldrich. Patricia Ann Alessandrini. Patty A Alexander. Beverly A Alexander. Brenda M Alexander. Carlton W. Alexander. James Paul Alexander. Jennifer Alexander. Shannon 160. 16 7 Alexander. Will L. 126 Alexopoulos. George Y. Alfaro. Jose A. Ali-Akbar-Beik. M Ali-Yallah. Sara D. Ah Ahmed Modamed Alisankus. Thomas J. Allard. Christine A. Allard. David 166 Alleman. Kristen L 165 Allemand. Belinda Jean Allen. Amy Lynn Allen. B. Lee Allen. Brenna Myree Allen. James Patrick Allen. Jonathan Dean Allen. Kelly Renee Allen. Mary R. Allen, Phillip R, Allen. Richard T. Allen. Stephen P. 126 Allen. Thomas Russell Allen. Timothy J. Allen. Trenda Anne Allerheiligen, Ramm Nolan Allerheiligen. Rodd R. Allerheiligen. William Bayard Alles. Michelle R. Alles. Robert J Allhusen. David Frank Alligood. Tiffannie A Allison. Tracy D. Allred. Lmda Alsalman. Maher Mohammed Althuwaim. Mohammad Alvaney. Jannice Alvarez. Maria P. Amalu. Chukwuka Dez 122 Ambrose. Andrew J. Ambrose. Linda Lee 15 Ambrose. Teresa Ambrose. Will E. Amen. Kelly Jo 164 Amen. Rick E. Amfahr. Brent M Amfahr, Melanie D. Amizich. Diane Amos. John Frederick Amrein. Leola H. Amrine. Barbara S. Amundson. Julie L. 165 Amundson. Michael A. Ananda, S.M. Ranjith Anderegg. Robin E. Andersen-Hemberger. Monica Andersen. Kimberly K. 165 Andersen. Myron R. Anderson. Alexandra F Anderson. Allyson Jean Anderson. Brett Allen Anderson. Brian B. 15. 168 Anderson. Cory Z Anderson. Craig E . r.derson. Dana Marie Anderson. David Keith Anderson. Eric B. Anderson. Eric D. Anderson. Ernie R Anderson. Gregory S Anderson. Ivan Carl Anderson. Jaelynn Anderson. Jeffrey E Anderson. Jerry W 160. 163 Anderson. Jim Lee 163 Anderson. Julie Anderson, Kari Jill Anderson. Kevin M. Anderson. Kristina M. Anderson. Kurt Alan 168 Anderson. Kurt C. Anderson. Larry L. Anderson. Laura Sue Anderson. Laurel Madge Anderson, Leo M. Anderson, Loree E. 5. S 1 - Anderson. Loree K. 1™4 Anderson. Louise A. Anderson. Lynette Mane Anderson. Matthew S. Anderson, Melinda S. Anderson. Michael G. Anderson. Patrick M. Anderson. Paul R Anderson. Peter H. Anderson. Rachel E. Anderson. Randy Lynn Anderson. Robert M. Anderson. Robin Anderson. Rustin Lee Anderson. Sandra Lee Anderson. Sandra M. Anderson. Scott A. Anderson. Sharon L. Anderson. Stuart J. Anderson. Suzanne Joy Anderson. Troy C. Anderson. Warren W. Anderton. John B. Andren. Mark L. Andrew. Darin J. Andrews. Bret Sean Andrews. Phillip Kent Andrus. Donald F. Aneiros. Michelle Anest. Stella Angelos. Cris Paul Ankeny. Jessie F. Annala. Steve T Annala. William Jacob Anselmi. John Michael Anselmi. Michelle Loraine Anspauch. Andy A Anthony. Shurie R Antonsen. Einar Apkanan. David James Apodaca. Josephine M Appleby. Summer Dawn Applegate. Joe L. Applequist, Pamela Jo Aragon. Mardell L. Arambula. Cathleen Mane Arata. Michele D. Arbogast. Jean Marie Archer. Anthony Floyd Archer. Laura Anne Archer. Raymond L. 166 Archibald. Michael Lee Archie. Lori Lee Argano. Thelma D Argens. Brett J. Argens. Tawn James Arizona. Michael D. Armajo. Thomas Edward Jr. Armentrout. Bryan T. Armentrout. Elizabeth Armentrout. Jeffery B. Armijo. James L. Armitage. Bradley M Armitstead. Susan D. Armstrong. David L Armstrong. John M. Armstrong. Kathryn J. Armstrong. Kimberly Rae Armstrong. Olin T. Armstrong. Robert M Ameson. Kathryn A Arnert. Edward Byron Arno. William Thomas Arnold. Steven Robert Arnold. Todd James Aro. C. Jeanne Arogundade. Mudasir O. Aronson. Shirley L. Arp. Patricia O. Arth. Mary A. 164 Arthur. Darshia M Arross. John 126. 168. 177. 179 Artrnjr. Ralph C. Arthur. Virginia F. Ary. Shawn Marie Aryana. Nader Asa. Greg A. 156. 166. 173 Asbell. Marin Victoria 164 Asbell. Shawn M Asbndge, Susan L. Aschenbrenner. Cun A Aschenbrenner. Debora Aschenbrenner. John L. Ash. Linda K. Ashbum. Ross Alan Ashmead. Tami Lynn Ashton. Chene Lynn Asimow. Carl Lawrence Asimow, Manlvn E Askman. David Ford Asmussen. John A. Astle. Val G. Atchison. Holly Atkins, Janice Elaine Atkinson. David R. Atkinson. Jeannie Atkinson. Jeffrey L. 177 Atkinson. Michael D. Atkinson. Patricia A Atkinson. Stewart Lee Atnip. Ruth Anne Atwell. Kimberly W Atwood. Tiffany J. Aucoin. Joseph Arthur Auflick. Robert Bruce Augustin. Kay R Augustin. Kun A. 173 Augustin. Shirley Lee Augustine. John Richard. Jr Augustine. Susan Kay Auld. Annette Leigh Aultman. Patricia A. Aultman. Robb Vemon Aune. Elizabeth J. Aungst, Kurt W Auran. Michael Austad. Wayne Earl Austin. John E. Austin. Kimberly Rae Austin. Leonard A. Austin. Margaret K Austin, Michael J. Auty. Arthur B. Avery, Chad E Avery. Christine C. Avery. Michelle Marie Avery. Raymond L. Avery. Richard Scott Avery. Timothy A Axlund. Donald G. 159 Axthelm. Michael J. Axworthy. Robert E. Avers. Alex Avers. Beth 164 Aylward. Robert R- Azari. Sohaila Aziz. Mohamed F. m Baack. Shelley K. 164 Baars. Sandra Lea Babcock. Charlotte Mary Babcock. Gar - H Babcock. Stuart Scott Babcock. Wendy C Baber. Kyle C. Babich. Larry Allyn Baccari. Sue Bach. Jack J. Bach. Richard S Bach. Rodney Scon Bachlet. Dennis Paul Bachlet. Jacalyn Lee Bachlet. Louis L. Bachmeier. Markus 122 Backer. Shawnay L Bacon. David R. Badger. Sandra Rae 164 Badley. Scott Arthur 126 Baggett. Judith Lynn Bagley. Jennifer M. 177 Bahmer. Aaron A. Bailey. Brenae L. Bailey. Douglas B. 168 Bailev. Jeffrey S Bailey lohn J. Baillie. Jennifer Lynn Baillie. Steven Scott Bailly. Rebecca C. Baird. Cynthia Ann Baker-Wiltse. Cheryl Baker. Brian 168 Baker. Dan Paul Baker. Darla 146 Baker. Dave A Baker. Janine A. Baker. Jo Anne Baker. Joseph S. Baker. Kimberly S. 178 Baker. Lonny Paul Baker. Marie Velma Baker. Mark E Baker. Matthew Dorian Baker. Renee Ann Baker. Scott James Baker. Traci M. Bakkar. Nouraldean Baldacd. Michael J. Baldacd. Peter David Baldridge. Edgar Earl Baldwin. Chad Richard 1 7 4 Baldwin. Cynthia Baldwin. Kelly Ann 179 Baldwin. Melanie L. Baldwin. Michael D. Bald win. Reba L. Bale. Julia A. Bale. Thomas Joseph Balison. David J. Ball. Catherine Julie 165 Ballard. Diane B. Ballard. Jean M. Ballard. Jerri Lee Ballard. Susan Beth Ballard. Trisha D. 126 Ballotti. R John. Jr. Baltz. Robin J. Bambridge. Douglas Edward Banchieri. Angela M Bando. Joan E Bangen. Joan Louise Bangerter. Grant W. Banks. David G. Banks. Jeff E Banta. Kevin Dean Banta. Pamela Lowther Barb. Karen Elizabeth Barbe. Judy .Ann Barber. Dershie Rene Barber. Jessica Lynne 177 Barber. Margaret E Barber. Rebecca Kaye Barber. Shannon Barbero. James M Barbour. Kimberly A Barbour. Lon M Barbour. Michael Glenn Barbour. Richard V. Bardgett. Michael J- Bare. .Anthony C Bare. Kelly Irene Bargen. Mary Kathryn Barhaoi. Timothy Wayne Barker. Christina A. Barker. Colleen Kae Barker. Wende M. Barkley. Steve Glen Barlow. Chns M 126 Barnaby. David Barnes. Alexei M Barnes. James Dudley 163 Barnes. Robin Ann Barnes. Susan R. 64 Barnett. Jeanne M. 142. 178 Barnett. Lewis T. Barnett. Monty Lloyd Barnett. Thomas R. Barney. Sandra Lee Barnhart. Jeannie Muir Barnson. Diane Sue 182 Index Bamum. Michael L. Baron. Charles Edward Baron. John Andrew Baron. Mark D Baron. Patnck A Ban. Danmelle N Ban-ash. Warren Barret. Sharon Gale Barrett. Amy Mane Barrett. Greta K Barrett. Lisa M Barrows. Ten Lund Barry. Kurtis J. Barrel, Sonia Lee Bartell. Stephen Theodore Bartels. David Paul Bartels. Stacey Lynn 126 Bartholomew. Donna Lynn Bartholomew. Stacy J, 164 Bartholomew, Stephani G. 136. 165. 174 Bartke. Diana S Bartlett. Andrew T Bartlett. David Ray Bartlett. Margaret L. Bartohc. Anne Louise Barton. Bobbi D. Barton, Cynthia Kay Bash. Robert Owen Basham. Kim Derwin Basham. Shelly Denise Bassett. Carlos C. Bastian, Jennie L, Ba tenhorst. Man- M Batenhorst. Shannon Bates. Brian D Bates. Jeffrev Dean Bathnck. Ann M. Batista. Stacy L. Batka. David Andrew Batterman, Shenlyn L. 167 Battershell. Tv Lee Battisti. Barbara Ann Battisti. Victoria Bat ' . Melanie A. Batzer. Sherry Bauer. Jeffrey W Bauer. Marianne Therese Bauer. Marty Durand Bauer. Pamela Anne Bauer. Patricia 1 Bauerle. Michael Baughman. John Paul Bauman. Scott T. Baumann. Michele C. Baumann. Mitchell L. 168 Baumann. Vicky Lynn Baumberger. Bradlcv R. Baumgardner, Darrel Baumgartner, Karla Joy Baunach. Kathy 179 Baures. Arthur H Baxter. Bettie R. Baxter. Brian John Baxter. David Lvnn Baxter. Lisa Marlene Baxter. William T. Bay. Teresa L Bayles. Charles W Bavnard. Jerry Lee Bayne. Clyde Bayne. Jeffrev Erik Bayne. Tony D. Baysinger. Lance J. Beadles. Brad Dae Beal. Geordie Edwin Beal, George E. Beal. John F. Beale. David W Bealer. Catherine M. Beall, Jeanne Russell Beamer. Mark D. 126 Beamer. Paul M. 126 Bean. Robert Harold Beardslee. Jacqueline Leigh Beatty. Sherry Anne 136 Beaver. Ladawna Z. 126 Beavers. Becky L. Bechtel. Leslie A. 164 Bechtholdt. Michelle Beck. Deborah L. Beck. Douglas Jay Beck. EricM. Beck. Larry Micheal Beck. Man - Kathenne Beck. Michael J 126 Beck. Nolan D. Beck. Peter F. Beck. Theresa M. Becker. Lora L. Becker. Mark T. 168 Becker. Patricia Dee Becker. Roy A. Becker. Scott K. Becker. William L Beckett, Brenda J. Beckett. John Kennedy Beckett. Margot Wrenn Beckett. Robert D. 159 Reckwith, Lisa Beckwith. Richard W Bedard. Mark James Beddmgfield. Michelle Y. Beeks. Heidi Mane Beemer. Lynette S. Beers. Cody M. 126 Beeston. John Jeffrey 159 Befus. Marcy Lynn Beghetto. Chnstma M. Beghetto. Ron A Begley. John William Behi. Abdul-Rashid M Behonek. Tess C. Behounek. Brad S. Behrends. Beverly Ruth Behunin. Rhonda Kave Beier. Susan P. Beigl. Ernest E. Betkirch. David M Beikman. Stephen Ray Beiswenger. James D. 166 Belcher. James Robert Belcher, Joseph Raymond Belcher. Oran Bryan Belden. Ramona Bell. Andrew C. Bell. Belinda Sheri Bell. Colleen M Bell. Debra Matthews Bell. Gregory T. Bell. Heidi Ann 126 Bell. Kimberly S. Bell. Michael John Bell. Richard Lee Bell. Richard Russell Bell. Robert L. Jr. Bell. Shannon K Bell. Shannon L. Bell. Stephanie Bell. Tonja Lee Bell. Vicki Ann Bella. Katherine A. Bella. Kim Bellin. William Loren Belhni. Michelle Belser. Michael A. Belt. Randle Logan 156 Belveal. Mathew Allen Belving. Bonnie Lea Bemis. Kirk F. Bernis, Michael T. Bena. Steven E. 89 Benham. Brandy Lee Benham, Darlene R Benham, Samuel Brett Benike. Diann Kay Benitez. Ebas Ray Benn. William F Bennett, Brad Lee Bennett. Carla Jo Bennett. Darla L. Bennett. Dianna Dawn Bennett. Duke N. Bennett. Jackie Bennett. Larry Eugene Bennett. Laura Nell Bennett. Lawrence H. Bennett. Lori A. Bennett. Michael D. Bennett, Michele L. Bennett. Timothy Mark Bennett. William Brad Bennion. Clair C. Benson. Alexa K. 152 Benson, Bryon A. Benson. James Arthur Benson. Kurt J Bent. Carol A Bentley. Matthew Alan Bentley. William R. Benton. Sheryl L. Benton. Thomas Price Benz. Knsti L Berg, Craig Lee Berg. Gabriele Berg, Jerome Scott Berg. Richard Martin Berge. Knsty Kay Berger. Audrey A. Bergeson. Kristen K. 146 Bergquist. Douglas J Bergstrom. Cindy Renae Bergstrom. Tami Lynn Bernacki. Edward Joseph Bernhardt. Bradley Dean Bernhardt. Brian L. Bernhardt. Max D. Bernhardt. Stephanie N. Berntsen, Bjorn Berry, Can ' Lea Bern-. Ellen Pearl Berry, Reggie James Bershmsky. Donna M. Bershinsky, Victor A Bertagnole. Kim L. Bertagnolli. Audra A. 164 Bertagnolli. Barbara J. Bertrand, Kenneth R Bertschinger, John W. Beruta. Kathy S. Bessey. Bradford Ray 160 Bessler. Constance D Best. Patricia Ann Betebenner. Damian W. Bettencourt. M. Katherin Betz. Shelley Ann Betz. Stephanie M. Bever, Margaret A. Bevendge. Jacques D. 152. 168 Beyer. Carol A. Beyer. Thomas W. Bhagwat. Satish V. Bhala. Kammy Kuman Bhatia. Ashok Motilal Bhunia. Arun Kumar Bhusan. Prafull Bhusari. Pravin Bice. W Christina Bicek. Sherry Lynn Bicek. Susan E. Bideau. Joseph Alan Bidon. Lesley Ann 126 Bidstrup. Wendy E. Bidwell. Matthew E. Bieber. Keith Allen Bien. Brent W, Bien. William Swope 126 Bierce. Sarah J Bierman. Debora Sue Bierwagen. Darlene J, Biewer. Lucille R. Biezugbe. Godwin Biezugbe, Sandra Bigelow. John T. Bigger. Dale J. Bigger. Tamera Ann Bigger, Val J. Biggs. Laune R. 112 Biggs. Robin M Bihr, Diana K Bihr. John Mark Bihr, Tina Diann Bilbo. Lorenz 178 Bills. Holly Bina. Kip Allen Bindschadler. Sara J. Bmgcang. Patricia M Binger. Catherine E. Bingham. Steven H. Binning. Bonnie L 136. 177 Biolley. Francis Birch. Tammy D Bird. Verlynn Birdsell. Wendv L Birkemeyer. Wendalvnn Birkholz. Judy S. Birkle. Mark W 156 Birks. Ronald Martin Btrnbaum. Jacqueline M Birnbaum. Larry E. Bischoff. Deborah L. Bishop. Eleanor C. Bishop, Holly Brooke Bishop. John Corbett Bishop. Karen Lynn Bishop. Michael C Bishop, Richard C. Bishop. Todd Patnck Biskup. Bradley Grant Bistrup. Mark Duane Bitterhch. Dennis L. 136 Bittner. Mark T. Bittner. William Eric Bixby. Delores S. ' Hirschi Bixby. Tarns. IV Bixler. Marian 159 Bjerke. Stacy Ann Bjorndal, Dag 102 Bjugstad, Rochelle A. Black-Farber. Jeri Lynn Black. Barry Alan Black. Jared P. Black. M. Whitney Black, Naomi Lynne 164 Black. Rachel Elizabeth 165 Black. Ross Allen Blackburn. Man ' N Blackburn. Melvin R Blackburn. Sander Ames Blackinton. Linda-Sue Blackketter. Donald M. Blackmon. Matthew J. Blackwell. Debra G. BlackweU. MicheUe R. 164 Blaha, Michael Edward Blair. Robert J. Blair, William Brent Blake. Chad D. Blake. John Frederick Blake. Linda R. Blake. Rob Kevin Blanchard, Charlotte Louise Blanchard, Joseph H Blanchard. Linda Lee Blanchard. Lynn M. Blandford. Elizabeth Blaney. Dan M. Blank. Kandie Linn Blank. Richard W Blankenship. Ann Carol Blankenship, Brad A Blankenship. Robert L Blankinship. Daniel S. Blatchford. John T. Blau. George L Bleak. Daniel Noel 166 Blenkner. Richard A. Blesch. Audrey Sue Blesi. Jonathan W. Blessing. Gregory T. Blezek. John W. Bliss. Cynthia Gale Bliss. Scott Laird Blissett. Russell Brad Block. John D. Blood. Ann Vickers Blume. Scott D Blundell, James S. Blundell. Joe John 168 Blust. Bnan M. Bly. Stacey Lynn Blyth. Lance R. Boam. Claude I Bobbin. Joe P. Boberg. Trac ' Ann Bobian. Denise R. Bochanski. Sandra Lee Bochanski. Thomas Joseph Bock. Eugene L. Bock. Joyce Veazey Bock. Mitchell D. Bock. Thomas John Bocox. Sheri Louise 164 Bocquin. Charlotte Anne Boddie, Lisa Michell Bode. Duane A. Bodtke. Daniel W Bodzalekani. Mandy Z Boe. James F. Boedeker. Carrie Boehmer. Neal Arden Boelman. Scott Danle Boese. Barbarann Boese. Norman E. Boettcher. Christopher P Bogart. James William Bogenberger. Robert P. Boggs. Christine N Boggs. Matthew S Bogus. John M Bohach, Mary Ann Bohl. Brian K Bohl. Steven R. Bohlmann. Elizabeth A Bohmert. Charles F. Bohnenblust. Douglas Bohren. Paul Carl Bomt, Michael R. Bomn. Gregory A 168 Bojechko. Ronald M. Bolden. Leslie R. Bole. Linda M. 121. 164 Bolen. Richard Bohch. Rhonda Lou 156 Bolin. Todd Alexander Boiler. Deborah Kate Bolles. Kim M. Bolles. Randy Arthur Bollinger. Darcy Mae Bollinger. Kirk Bolton. Phillip Lee Boltz. Randal C. Bom. Steven Michael Bommer. Breton J. Bon. Mike William 167 Bond. Brad A. 10. 11 Bond. Merry Susan Bond. Nancy Carol Bond. Stacey Alison Bonds. Franklin Robert Bondurant. Marian J. Boner. J. Jeff Bonett. Rhonda Mane Bonewitz. Denny Dee Bonini. Laurie Ann Bonnar. Robert Andrew Bonner. Collin Lain Bonnette. Patricia D. Bonsell. Cara M. 164 Booker. Tony Ray Boomgaarden. Lynnette J. Boor. Christopher A Boot. Betsy Lou 164 Booth-Ellbogen, Judy Booth-Hobbs. Sandra Lynn Booth. David William Booth. JiUM. Booth. Michael Raymond Booth. Randall K. Borchers. Natalie C. Borchert. Clay Matthew Bordewick. Mary M. 165 Boren. Man- L. Borg. Georgia H Borgerding. Ken E. 126 Borgialli. Ronald Roy Borgman. Michael D. Borjas. Rosana Borjeson. Susan E. Borkowitz. Carolyn M Bormuth. Matthew Cole Born. Scott R. Boroff. Mary Candace Borth. Todd E. Borton. Kami Diane Index 183 Bosemark. Christina Anna 122 Bosler. Ann D Bossart. Brenda Joyce Bos we 11, Jacqueline A. 164 Bothamley. James E. 122 Bono. Tracy Hope Bottom. Wendy Van Blair Boughton. Michael C. Boulden. W Craig Boundy. Bret David Boundy. Robert G. Bourassa. Kevin A. Bourne. Jeffrey L. Boutilier. Lynn R. Bovee. Jocelvn Lee Bowcutt, Slade W. Bowden. Jackie L. Bowden. Ronnie D. Bowen. Dirk E. 166 Bowen, Doreen G. Bowen. Kathleen E. Bowen. Knstina Jo Bowen, Kristin a L. 164 Bowen. Robert Eugene Bowers. Kathy M. Bowlin. Sheila R. Bowman, Kevin Paul Bowman. Michael J. Bowman, Sherry A. Boyadi, Amil Boyce. Lisa M. Boyce. Melvin R. Boyd. Lonn Nell Boyd. Nicholas G.K.. Ill Boyd. Steven Wendell Boyd. Twalure L. 99 Boydston. Thomas John Boyer, Bryan Gary Boyer, Eric R 166 Boyer. Eric S. Boyer. Nathan Eugene Boyle. Elizabeth Ann Boyle. Jennifer Ann Boyle. Michael John Bozek. Michael A. Bracken. Marilyn Brackenhoff. Charles R. Braden. Ellen P. 122 Bradley. Jean C Bradley, Lisa M. Bradley, Michael D Bradley. Thomas James Bradsky. Charles Joseph Brady-Dragomir. Collene Brafford. Korey A. Bragdon, Rhonda K. Bragonier, Brian D. Brain. Daniel P Brainerd, Wendy 135 Braisted. Kenna L. Braisted. Kurt R. 173 Braley. Leigh H, Bramson. Kimberly E. Brand. Raymond R. 126 Brand. Richard Thomas Brandenburg. Shannon Brannan. Angela Jean Brannan. Jeffrey Warner Brannon. Denise M. Branting. Russell A. Brase. Andrew W. Brasee. John Carl Bratton. Rosemary Brauer, Stephen Kent Brauneis. David W. Bray. Judy Lynn Bray. William John Braz. Rosemarie H. Brehm. Janice Shervl Brejnik. Rex A. 166 Brennan. Camille A. Brennan. James Patrick Brenneman. Liann Renell Bresnan. Kenneth Martin Bressler. Robert B. Bressler. Weslev Reid Bretones. Dian Marie Brewer. Tim L. Brezik. Connie A. Brezik. R. Christopher Bridger. Jay M. Bndges. Barbara Joy Bridges. Deb orah E, Bridges. Marjorie Louise Bridges. Michael R Bridges. William E. Bnegel. Achim Briere. Eric Joseph Bnese, Reinette I. Briggs. Brian Keith Briggs. James Roland Briggs, Paul L Briggs. Susan Eileen Bright. Charla Wilma Grace Bright. Jaimie L, 164 Bright. Ravmond M. Bright. Ryan Erik Brighton. Megan L. Briley. Alison Lynn Brink, Aletta Estelle 160 Bnnkerhoff. Cole M. Brinkman. Carla J. Brinkman. Patrick V, Brislawn. Francis Mack Bnster. Karon R. 172 Bnto. Jude Britton, Can Dawn Bntton. Lori A Britton, Wendy Gay 126 Bnzuela. Ana Cristina Brizuela. Susana M. Broadway. Robert Ted Brock. Laine Mane 165 Brockway, David Brohl. Rebecca A Brokaw. Lana Dianne Brokaw. Michael M. Brokaw, Richard L. Bromaghin, Jeffrey F. Bromaghin. Joy L. Brommer, Toni C. Brondos. Sharon Hardy Broni-Sefah. Michael Brookover. John S. Brooks, Ann Mane Brooks. Carrie R. Brooks. Douglas E. Brooks. John A. Brooks. Stephanie Ann Brookshire. Deborah C. Brookshire. Kevin Franklin 142 Brose, Carol Ann Brost. Stacey M. Brost. Teresa L. 78 Brothers. Brenda Kaye Brotherton. Henry Joe Brousseau. Dale E, Brousseau. Michelle Irene Brown. Barbara Kaye Ferris Brown. Bemae K. Brown. Bobene Kay Brown. Branda S. Brown. Chnstine A. 164 Brown, Christine Louise Brown. Christopher James Brown. Dale E. Brown, Debbie J. Brown, Donald Glenn Brown. Douglas G. 166 Brown. Douglas Howard Brown. Duffy John Brown. Edward Charles Brown. Gregg A. Brown. Gregory Mikel Brown. Gregory Sean Brown, Jana Jo Brown. Jane E. Brown. Jay B Brown. Jeannine Mane Brown, Jeff E Brown. Jeffery M. Brown. Jenelle E. Brown. Jennifer M. Brown, Judith Ann Brown. Kathryn G. 164 Brown. Keith D. Brown, Kenneth Lee Brown. Kirk Charles Brown, Laura Lee Brown. Lisa Ann Brown, Mary Beth Brown, Melissa Dee Brown, Michael R. Brown, Micheal Brian Brown. Mine Ailmhean Brown. Mitchell Todd Brown. Norman James Brown. Philip Leon 142 Brown. Rodney Dean Brown. Sandra H. Brown. Selena L. Brown. Troy A. Brown. Troy S. Brownell. Amanda Sue Brownell. Robert B. Browning. David R Browning, Lori Ann 126 Broyles. Toni L. Broz, Lisa K. Brubaker. Kathryne Bruere. Carl T. Bruere. Ginger J. 92 Brumbaugh. Joann K. 126 Brumbaugh. Karin Brummond. Andrea C. Brummond. Mary M. Brunelli. Cecily Brunelli. Joseph P. Bruner, Craig Brunett. Stephenie A. Brungardt. Kevin J. Brunke, Troy R. Brunson. Kenneth Jerome Brunson, Melanie K. Brunson. Michael D. Brush, Paul R, Brutsman, Billy John Bryan. Greg A. Bryan. Patricia L. Bryan. Roy Bryan. Troy Michael Bryant. Ann R. Bryant. John E. Bryant. Larry Thomas Bryant. Michael J. 136, 166 Bryant. Stephanie Renee 178 Bryson, Andrew Marcus Buchan, Todd Wayne Buchanan, Edward A. Buchanan, Thomas Olen Bucher, Gerald Joseph Bucher. Irene Monika Buchtn. Joanne M. Buchin. Peter S. Bucholz. Wm. Clint Buck. Diane N. 159 Buck. Martha J. Buckendorf, Randal G, 152 Buckingham. Joan K. Buckingham. Reo Jon Buckley, Anne Ricci Buckley, Brenda Buckley. Carolyn Ann Buckley. Nick Todd 160 Buckley. Toni F. Buckmaster, Susan Hunt Budack, Kevin William Budge. John Eric Budnovitch. Lisa Eileen Buecher. Susan E. Buechler, Robert A. Bugas. Anne Marie Bugren. Salah N. Bui. Thorn Van Bulawa. Bryan F. Bules. Angela M. Bullard. Jan S. Bullard. Jeffrey M. Bullinger, Angela Bullinger, Gwen Bullinger. Shelly Jean Bullock, Leonard M. Bullock, Ted Alan Bulow. Daren A Bundy. Kristine Kerri 165 Bundy. Robert A Bunn, Dennis Earl Bunney. Randall C. Burack. Ruth Amalie Burbach. Kimberli A. Burback, Bradley A. Burchette. Teresa L Burdett, James W. Burge, Janet S. Burgess. Julie Laine Burgess. Lisa May Burgess. Paul David Burgess. Richard A, Burgess. Warren D. Burgoyne. Michael J, Burk. David Joseph Burke-Prell. Corinne Burke, Brian Gordon Burke, Rose Mane Burke. Sham Michelle Burkhardt, Melanie Helene Burkhardt. Tammy Sue 164 Burkhardt. Walter Burkhaxt. Cynthia M. Burkland, Heidi Renee Burleson. Michael A. 168 Burman. Tom Keith Bumell, Matthew E. Bumell, Melissa D. Burnett, Brenda R, Burnett. Craig M. 89. 90 Burnett. David Todd Burnett, Sallie S. 126. 152. 154 Bumey, Maryrobin 152 Bums. Beverly Ann Burns. John R. Bums. Lisa Marta Bums. P Lindsay 160 Bums. Sandra Fay Bums, Teri M. Burns. Travis Heath Bumside. Craig A. Burr. Nma Kimberly Bun. Scott M. Bunell. Gregory J. Burndge, Joseph G. Burris. Leon P.. IV Burns, Orvella L. Bunough, Suzanne Kay Burrow. Dorothy E. Bunows. Margo M, Bumis. Glenn M. Burton. Cindy M. Burton. David Winston Burton. Marta L. 10 Burton. Russell Lee Burton. Valerie 164 Burweli. Rosemary A, Bury. Elizabeth A. 164 Bury. Steven J. Buscher. Pat Joseph Bush. James R. 156 Bush. Jerry Douglas Bush, Melissa Jill Bush, Michael Dean Bush, Richard Dow Bush. Susan Lynn Bush. Tamara Lynn Bushnell, Orson Busse. Robert G. 146 Buston. Kimberly K. Butcher. Julian Rossi Butcher. Michael R. Butler. Cathleen M. Butler. James A. Butler, Robert Thomas Butler, Thomas Butterfield, Christine E. Butterfield, Robert Dean Butterly. Judith Ann Butzine. Kay Leann Byleveld. Justin V. Byram. Pamela Ann Byrd. James W., II Byrne. Karol M. 178 Byron. Patrick Daniel Bvrtus, Paula M. Q Cabot. Barbara Lee Cain. David Robert Cain. Kimberly S. Cain. Mark Alien Cain. Patrick Wilmot Caldwell. Claudette Mary Caldwell. David Anthony Caldwell. Joan Marie Caldwell, Lisa Caldwell, Rick Van Caldwell. Willie Walter Calhoun. Darren Calhoun. Kathleen A. Calhoun. Stephen M. 168 Calkins. Jenifer E. 164 Call. Camille Louise Callaghan, Terry M. Callahan. John T. 168 Callison. Thomas E. Calloway. Marcia S. Calvert. Darla Dee Calvert. Theresa K. Calvetti. James T. Camerer, Mark D. Cameron, Bruce W Cameron, Keri L. Cameron, Lisa J. Cameron. Susan Kay Camino. Kathleen Joan Campana, Ralph Sam Campbell. Belinda K. Campbell, Deborah J. Campbell. Jeffrey D. 160 Campbell. Kirsten Mary Campbell. Linda L. Campbell. Linda M. Campbell. Lonn G. Campbell. Robert Alan Campbell. Robyn Ann Campbell. Scott A. Campbell. Stephanie Campbell, Tim Edwin Campbell, Ty J. Campbell. Victoria J. Canaday. Billy Roy Canaday. Ingnd C Candelaria. Kimberly K. Candelana, Laune A. Candelaria. Mike Canestrini. Thomas S. CanigUa. Micheal Steven Canney. Susan Gail Cantacessi. Enn Michon Cantrell. Linda Kay Caparco. Nicholas J. Cape. Bruce Allen Capel, Catherine Anne Caple. Misty Ann Capps. Leslie J. Carballal. Araceli Carbonell. Ramon Card, Curtis Lee Card. Dons E. 163 Cardinal. Caryn I, 153, 164 Cardona, Elias R. Cardoso. Arline B Carey. Robin Gayle Carlisle, Danette O. Carlisle. Jon Scott Carlsen. Dean Eric Carlson. Andrea M. Carlson. Barbara E. Carlson. Connie M. Carlson, Laurie E Carlson. Lisa M. Carlson. Mark A. Carlson. Robin W. Carlson. Steve Kent Carlson. Thomas H. Carlton. Kathelee C. Carmichael, Kyle Rogers Carmichael. William Rolland 184 Index Carmin. Kathy J. Carmin. Kelly J. 160 Carmody. Gene ' ernon Cames, Kenneth R Camev, Sharon Kay Carpenter. Betty J. 16. 156 Carpenter. Echo E. Carpenter, lames R Carpenter. Lisamarie Camacho Carpenter, Margaret B. Carpenter, Sheila M Can. Kory Renee Carroll. David L Carroll. Helen E Carroll. Judy D. Carroll. Pamela Jo Carrozza. Paul J. Carson. James R Carson. Marjorie J Carson. Rhonda Rene Carson. Thomas D. Carstensen. Julia Ann 164 Carter, Amy Susan Carter. Chris L Carter. Lee Jay Carter. Lynn E. Carter. Mark E. Carter. Nicholas H. Carter. Peggy L Carter. Susan Lois Carter. Tanya L 165 Carter. Ten J. 165 Cartwnght. Marianne Carver. Clayton R. Carver. Cynthia Ann Carver. Steven G Case. Neil Keith Case. Rick N. Casey. Coleen Mary Casev. Martha J Casey. Paul J. 176. 177 Cason. Maggie A. Cass. Tony L. Cassel-White Kasha wa Anne Cassidy. Eric Scott Cassidy. Stephan L. Cassidy. Timothy J. Caster. Frances Louise Castro. Rick J. Caswell. Kelly S. 146 Catalano. Richard lames Catalfomo. Anthony W. Catchpole. Cecelia L. Cates. Kevin Noble Catlin. James D. Catterall. Charles A. Catties. Duane Edward Cattoor. Larrv Gene Caudle. Terry Lynn Caufiman. Bradley Dale Cavalli. Peter A, Cavallier. Raymond S. 166 Cavallo. Alissa C. Cave. Sharon Kay Cave, Stephanie K Cawood. Dianne Maie Cazares Perez. Rolando Cecil. Jonny Lee Cecil . Troy Dean Cecil. Wendy Karol Cegelski. Robert Brie Centanino. Anna M Cerveny. Philip F. Ill Cesko. David Ray Chadboume. Donald G. Chadziutko. Darlene A. 165 Chaias. Juan Challman. Glenda Lou Chamberlain, lames Carl Chambers. Andrew M. Chambers. Henry P. Chambers. Jon R. Chambers, Larry Wayne Chance. Kenneth L. Chandler. Jennifer H Chandok. Simmi Chang. Cheng-Yu Chang. Shi-Kai Chao. Li Chapman. Cary J. Chapman. Charles S. Chapman. David D. Chapman. Michael J. Chapman. Michael L. Chapman, Mitchell Lee 166 Chapman. Patrick M Chapman. Sean Chapman. Sharon Ann Charlton. Heather A. 163 Charlton. Helene Rose Chamer. Philippe Chartier, Kevin L. Chase. John W Chase. Marci Michelle Chase. Steven A Chastam. Andrea 164 Chastain. Steve L Chaulk, Sydney Chavers. Lawrence S Chavez. Christopher S. 168 Chawathe. Adwait J. 178 Chen. Xiangning Chen, Xunhong Cheney. Daniel Albert 160 Cherry. James A, Chesnut, Timothy Chew. Sunny Weng H. Chi. Ikjoo Chiang. Tsu-Ming Chiapuzio. Carla Mae Chiapuzio. Dale D. Chico. Raymund M Chidester. Mary Elizabeth Childers. Ilva E Childers. Lisette D. 159 Childers. Richard D. Childers. Wendy Susan 159 Childs. Alene Marie Chilson. Valerie M. Chisholm, Jennetta B. Chism. Tami L Chiu. Sonya Yu Chivers. Corrine 136 Choi. Joongkyu Chopping, Daniel Lawrence Chorn. Michael G. Chouinard. Mary Jo Chnstensen. Ank A. Christensen. C.P Christensen. Carolyn Christensen. Daniel 166 Christensen, Deann L. Christensen, Diana Ellen Christensen, James J. Christensen. Judith Renee Christensen. Karla Jean Christensen. Kelly E. Christensen. Kevin J. Christensen. Laurel A. Christensen, Melinda M. Christensen. Michael A. Christensen. Rebecca D Christensen. William S. Christian. Brent M Christian. Lee Edward Christiansen. Gary W. Christiansen. Leslie Christiansen. Marilyn Christiansen. Tim A. Christinck. Toni Lee 160 Christopher. Janice K. Chnstopherson. Brian S. Christophers on. Marvin R Chnstopherson. Shell Chronic. Lucy M. Chu, Chia-I Charles Chuang. Chi-Hwa Joshua Chubb. Jennifer L. Chubb. Mollie A. Chunn, Jancie Lee Church. Chnstopher A. Church. Glen G. Church. Patrick B. Church, Paul E. Churetta. Judith Anne Cingo ranelli. Edward Anthonv Cina. Jill Noelle Cismoski. Debra L Cisneros. Amy A Cisneros. Lisa Mane Citta. Linda Ann Clancy. Chad M. 167 Clancy. Sheila M. 156 Clanton. Evelyn Faye Oapp. David A, 157 Clapp. Thomas H. Clare. John C. 166 Clarendon. David T. Clarey. Keith Edwin Clark. Adonais F. Clark. Angela Lynn Clark, Apnl Hadley Clark. Carol M. Clark. David Mark Clark. F. Randal Clark. Frederick L. Clark. Grace E. Clark. Jeffery R. Clark. Jennifer Jill Clark, jevon D. 178 Clark, Kenneth Ray Clark. Kimberly Michelle 164 Clark, Laurie Ann Clark, Leroy A. Clark. Lonnie S. Clark. Rita Ann dark, Robert Wayne Clark. Ronald Nathan Clark. Sarah Margaret Clark. Shawna Dee Clark, Teresa Lin 136. 159. 178 Clark. Thomas Richard Clarke. Ann R. Clause. Dean A Clauss. Tim N. Claussen. Larry James Clay. John L. Clayton. Robert D. 100 Clayton. Stevie Joe Clearwater, Daniel M. Clearwater, Tami Kay Cleavelin, Christopher L. 168 Clegg. Karla Kay Clegg, William A. Clem. Raymond R. Qemens-Mowrer, Laun P. Clemens. Robin Sue Clement. John Kevin Clemetson. Cory Leigh Clendaniel. Roy C. Cleveland. Bryan E. Clevenger. Darren N, Clevenger. Reed J. Clevenger. Steven Lee Clickner, Gloria R. Oift. Brian David Clifton. Brian G. Clifton, Cindy Lou Cline. Elizabeth Joan Clock. Ami Renee Clothier, Mary Ellen Cloudy. Cheryl Lori Clouthier, Jeffrey R Clow. David William Clucas. Michael James Clymer, Kathleen Sue Coad. Mark O. Cobb. Amy F. Cobb. Thomas D. Coca, Anthony Christian Coca. Connie M. Coca. Tammie J. Cockett. Peter M. Coffey, Jodi L Coffin. Christine 164 Coffin. Merlynn Coffman. Daniel Brian Cogdill, Jon David CogdiU. Mike H. Cogdill. William Raymond Coghan. Tim Cogswell. Andrew V. Cogswell. Brad J. 146 Cogswell. Daniel Earl Cogswell. Susari M. Coguill. Ronda Jean CoguUJ. Scott Lee Cohee. Angela K, Cohen. Adam Seth Cohen. Carolyn Marie Cohen. David Joseph Colangelo. Linda Colburn. Jeanette Marie Colburn. Robert H. Colby. Harold F. Cole. Buster G. Cole. Cheryl Gebert Cole. Constance Sue Cole. David Alan Cole. Donna L. Cole. Jeanette Lee Cole. Joseph William Cole. Kathleen Mane 164 Cole. Larry James Cole. Lisa Mane 165 Cole. William A Coleman-Gibson. Jennifer R. Coleman, David Millard 168 Coleman. Donald L Coleman, Eric G. Coleman, James B. Coleman, Leah J. Coleman. Misty D. Coleman. Robert Coleman. Timothy James Coleman. Tina Marie Coleson. Sharla Mae Coletti. Robert Carl Colgin. Mark A. Colgin. William F.. Jr. Collamer. Kerry J. Collamore, Donald K Collamore. Sheila N. Collica. Joseph P. Collier. Kimberley M. Colhngwood , Vicki R. Collins. Alice J. Collins. Colleen M. Collins. Deborah Ann Collins. Denton L. Collins. Elizabeth Anne Collins. Jill M. Collins. Joseph A. Collins. Kathryn G. Collins. Kevin Shawn Collins. Kristie L. Collins. Larry Martin Collins. Marian E. Collins. Richard Collins. Rita Elaine Collins. Robert M. Collins. Sherry Lynn Colman. James E. Colson. Richard H. Colter. Jenny Ann Colton. Cherie J. Colwell. Jeff D. 168 Combs. Mari-Frances Comeaux. Gregory B. 173 Cometto. Danny J. Compton. Keith L. Condie, Kimberly 163 Confer. James H.. Jr. Confer. Jeri Lynn Confer. Kathryn Joyce Conine. Teresa R. Conklin. Travis L. Conley. Brian D. Conley. Chris Shaun 87. 108 Connaughton. W.G. Connell. James P. Connell, Jerry P. Connell, Kelly C. Conner, Craig D. Conner. Daniel W. Connor. Henry Charles Conrad. Kenneth A. Consoliver, Brigham R. Consoliver, Linda K. Constable. Raymond T. Cons tan tin ides. Theodoros 173 Conti. Eugene J. Contos. Marti Ann 165 Conway. Courtney J. Coogan. James C. Cook. Brian C. Cook. Ginger Vale 165. 174 Cook. Jacque Lynn Cook. John G. Cook. Kelly J. Cook. Linda R. Cook. Lisa M. 165. 174 Cook. Matthew W. Cook. Patrick M. Cook. Steven Larry Cook. Susan Louise Cook. Thomas Edwin Cook. Tim Joseph Coombs. Laurie Ann Coombs. Russell D. Coonts. Mary 178 Coonts. Susan Cooper. Ann Margaret Cooper. Clinton T. Cooper. George Eldon Cooper. Janet Riddle Cooper. Lee James Cooper. Robert Wesley Cooper. Steven R. Cooper. Todd A. Coover. James Allen Coover. Jon Robert Copeland. David A. Copeland. Louise Copp. Robert Clayton. Jr. Coppinger. Karyn D. Corbett. Carrie Lynn Corbett. Geoffrey R Corbett. Kendall D. 178 Corbett. Marlene Anne Corbin. Gail Ann Corbin. Kathryn M. 136 Corbin. Michael J. Corbin. Sheila K. Corbin. Stephen Allen Cordonier. James H. 126 Cordonier. Jeffery W. Cordova, Deborah Ann Cornelison, Ryan J. Cornelius, Jerome C. Cornia. Michael K. Cornick. Stephen R. Coronado. Heriberto C. Corontzos. Thomas Edward Corpening. Janelle K. Corpuz. David 126, 160. 173 Corr. Garald R. 136 Corra. Dana 126. 164. 174 Corra. John C. Corrigan. Galen L. Corso. Carolyn R. Cortez. Paul G Cossairt, Garth Allen Cossairt. Tolly Lynne Cossitt. Betty Cossitt, William B Costello. Sh arleen M. Costopoulos, George Z. Cottam. Andrea J. Cottam. Dale W. Cotter. James M. Cotter. Lana Sue Cotter, Lisa Lee Cottingham. Carol A. Cotton. Anita June Cotton. Scott Eugene Cotton. Winona Karen 126. 173 Cottrell. Christy L. 146 Coughlin. Deborah L Coulson, Brenda Courtney. Portia Celeste Coventry. Bryan J. Cover. Michael Arthur 168 Covolo. Todd J. Cowan. Barbara H. Cowan. Lynnann 177 Cowan. Nanci E. Cowden. Evan Edward Cowles. Mary J. Cowper. Angela R. Cowper. John R. Cox. Carol L. Cox. Craig J. Cox. Earl Cox, James D. Index 185 Cox. Joe Michael Cox, Jon Terry Cox, Karen Sue Cox, Kelly Lynn Cox. Mary Batchelder Cox. Patrick John Cox. Rita F. Cox. Steven Birney Cox. Susan Anne Coxe. Martha L. 127 Coy. Mark E Coyle, Kelly Kim Coyle. Martin F. Coyle. Paul Douglas Coyle, Rebecca A. Coyle, Thomas J., Jr. Cozzens. James Robert Cozzens. Marianne Crait, Andi Sarah Crago, Clinton 168 Craig. Ansa S. Craig, Monte Vernon Crail. Donna Lynn Crain, Jennifer Kaye Cram, Christine Ann Crandall. Cheryl A. Crandall. Debra A. Crandall. Eddie Dean Crandall. Gary E. Crane. Barbara Christine Crane, Joleen M. Crane. Lea A. Crane. Michael P. Crank. George David Cranston. Ivan Earl Cranston. Mark Duane Cratty, Brenda R. Craven, Jeff Scott Craven, Mike David Craven, Sherry Lynn Craven. Susan K. Crawford. Jodie Gay Crawford. Kristi K. Crawford. Marilvn F_ Crawmer. Brenda M. Creamer, Joseph Greg Creamer. Lon Denise Creasman. Janice C. Creed. Robert J. Creek, James Monroe Cregger. Angelil Cregger. Diane Lynn Cress. Kirby J. Crews. Cora Lynn Crews, Steven Gregory Cnghton. Mary Marie 177 Crilly. Timothy J. Cnppen. John E Cnsafulli. Lome Jo Cnss. Brian Graydon 174 Cnst, Kara S. 8 Crist, Kevin D Cnstwell, Allen D.. Jr. Cmich. Dennis B. 159 Crocco. David Steven Crocker. Sarah Lydia Crocker, Warren Wayne Crockett, Carol Jean Crockett. Stephanie Anne Crockett. Tracy Ann Crompton. Brad Crone. Lisa Kay Cronin. Jennifer T. Cronkleton. Margaret A. Crook. Stephen M. Croom. Elizabeth Jane Cross. Jason Andrew Cross. John David Cross. Kandace Gae 142, 178 Cross. Linda Kay Crosson. Kathy 165 Crosson. Mike J. Crouch, Genie Kay Crouch, Michael Philip Crouch. Robert D. Crouse. John A Crouse. Kenneth L. Crouse. Phillip E. 127 Crouthamel. Thomas J. Crow, Pieter Crowe. Donald R. Crowl. Michael James Crum, Carol E. Crumley. Jane K. Crumpler. Rhonda Michelle Crumpton. Charles W. Crumpton, Gail Mary Crumnne. Jamie L. Cruzen. Richard W. Cudaback. Darcy Sue Cude, Dana A. Cudworth. Daniel G. Cut, Muyi Cuin. Donna M. Cullen. John Paul Culley. Hope L. Culver. Britt W. Culver, Denise R. Cummmgs. Richard A. Cummings. Sarah J. 78 Cummins. Bennett Cundy, Travis R. Cunliffe, Lisa Kathleen Cunningham. Christy A. Cunningham. Colin Cunningham, Dons Jean Cunningham. Judith Cunningham, Kenneth D. Cunningham. Lesley A. 164 Cunningham, Nancy M. Cuomo, Ann Bemadette Cupal. Matthew David Cupal. OUve Carol Curl, Sandra E Curran. Mark Charles Curran. William P., Ill Currier. Harold Brown Curner. Justin Brett Curnngton, Vivian Louise Curry, Gilbert L. Curry. Jill E. Curry. Patrick Thomas Currv. Sarah J, Curtis. Barry Dean Curtis, Donald Arthur Curtis. Michael D. 177 Curtis, Michael T. Curtis. Tom Lynn 159 Cussins. James M. Custer. Mark R. Custis, Kevin Charles Cutler. David L. Cutts, Nancy G. Cyr. Marc L. ©a D ' Amore. Julian D ' Arcy. Theodore Byrne Dabadie, Bernice S. 122 Dabell. Lyndon MartelJ Dabinan, Shahabedin Dabney. Lisabeth A. Dabney. Robert M. Dack, Jamie Jean Daffer. Jay Robert Dahill, Robert W Dahl. James Michael Dahl. Mark S. Dahmke. Chris L. Dahoda. Jeffrey Peter Daiss. Robert D. Dalen. Daniel B. Daley. Amy E. Daley. John A. Daley. Michael E. Daley, Roberta Llyn Daley. Teeka G. Dallago. David William Dalles. Michael 1 Dalrymple. Alan Wayne Dalton. Debra L. Dalton. Patrick Todd Daly. Herbert B. 166 Daly, Kevin P. Dalzell. Michael S. Damson. Mike H. Damson, Scott G. Daniels, Aimee M Daniels, Donna B. Daniels, Lisa M. 95 Daniels. Stephani M. Daniels. Tim Wayne Danzer. Carla Jo Darcy. Darci L. Darling. Hugh L. Darling. Joyce C. Darling, Tarajo Darlington. Allen D. Darnell, Catherine M. Darnell, Jerry L. Darrah, Chad Christopher Darrough. Jodi Ann Daughton. Dan L. Daughton. William S. Daves, Kathenne Audrey David. Christine Lynn 164 David . Delynn Carole Davidson. Peter A. Davidson. Susan Gay Davidson. Thomas Aagard Davis-Durkee. Cynthia Ann Davis-James. Gwynne A. Davis, Barne Ellen Davis, Dale T. Davis. Donald P. Davis, Frank G.F.. Jr. Davis, Gary Scott Davis, Grant R. Davis. Gregory C. Davis. Heather King Davis. James Fred Davis. James G.. Ill Davis. Jeff L. 178 Davis, Jeffry W. Davis. Jessica Donovan Davis, Joann Davis. John Edward Davis, Luelma Jean Davis. Luke Robert Davis. Mark W. Davis. Martha Smith Davis. Mary L. Davis, Michael C. Davis, Mike W. Davis, Mitchell Bame Davis. Patricia Lynne Davis. Robert Lynn Davis. Robyn T. 97 Davis. Roger G. 168 Davis, Scott Lee Davis, Shame Renee Davis. Steven Myron Davis. Terry L. Dawson. Annette Dawson, Kennith J. Day. David Daniel Day, Donald W.. Jr. Day. Holly Anne Day. John S. 168 Day. Laurie Ann Deal, Robin J. 165 Dean. Ronald D. Dean. Shannon Dawn Dean. Victoria Czepiel Deaton. Larry T. Deaver. Dana Rene Deaver. Daren K. Deaver. Terry J. 168 Debock. Scott T. Debolt. Richard C. Debolt. Tad E. Debrey. Larry Dean Decamillis, Anthony J. Decastro. Arnold D. Decastro, Norman S. Dechert. Karen Eileen Decker. Forrest Craig Decker. Norma L. Decker. Troy Barry 163 Decora, Andrew Wayne Decora. Dawn Marie Decora. Tami J. Decroo. Jerry Glen Dee. Michael Jordan Deeds, Karen Hope Defauw, Diane Lynn Defauw. Ronald Arthur Defond. Mary Kay Deforest. Chnstine Brooks Deforest. Dixie L Degenhart, Jeffrey L. Degenhart, Laune A. Dehh. Petter 136 Deibert. Barry F. Deist. Jeff Leroy Deitchler. Leo Scott Dejongh, Jeffrey Delaney, Pat N. Delano, Bradley Allen Deleon, Alejandro Deleur. Robbie Lynn Delger, Stephen M. Delisle. Timothy M. Delong. Hugh Christopher Delozier, James W. 152. 174 Deluca, Ray Vence. Jr. Deluisi. Sally Ann Demattia. Rosanne D. Dembo, Fennis Marx 97 Demersseman. Laura J. Demi. Lisa Deanne Demorest, Marie T. Demos, Mary K. Demoss. Julie Demott. Devon R. Demott. Laura Lea Dempsey-Graczak. Janet Ann Dempsey. Kyle J. Denardi. Ana Denham. John D. Denham. Leon A. Denham. W.B. Denison. Diana H. Denke, Patricia M. Denning, CathenneM. 164 Denning. James P. Dennis, Alan Lee Dennis. Julie Ann Dent. Sean Darryle Depaemelere. Susan E. Depaola, Terrie Deparasis, Joseph Depietro. Angela Christine Depnest. Diana May Derby. Richard G. Dereemer. Joseph S. Derengowski. Suzanne Derrick, Robert Mark Derrick. Samantha R. Desai. Hiren D. Despain. Jeffrey S. 122 Despain. Patricia Gay 163 Determon. Darlene L. Dettmers. Chris Y. Detweiler. William G. Devault. Elizabeth Nell Devault, I. Louise Dever. Terri Ellen Deveraux, Andrea L. Deville. Judd M. Devine. James Vince Devine. Joseph A.M. Devoe, Darin Vance Devoe, William Dewester. Tom R. Dewey. Kristen Elizabeth 165 Dewitt. Sandra Kaye Dexheimer. Stacey E. Dexter. John Neal Dexter. Kelly Diamond, Judith L. Diaz. Udell Rae 179 Dick. Dean Douglas Dick. Jennifer R. Dickerson, Cynthia S. Dickman. Donald G. 127 Dicks. Patricia Ann Diedtnch. Laune J. Diefenderfer. Kimberly Kay Diehl. Douglas F. Diehl, Patricia L. Diehl, Shelley E. Dieleman. Dana M. Dierking. Drew C. Dierks. John Carl Dietz, Cecilia Ann Dietz. Diane L. 177 Dietz. Dorothy C. Dietz, Jeremy Frank Difelici. Rita Mane Dilg, Kenneth Howard Dillenburg. Robert E. Diller. Bradley John Dillingham, Allison M. Dillon. Jacqueline M. Dillon. Sarah V. Diman. Mohammad Z. Dimarzio. Pamela M. 164 Dimick, Darren Scott Dimond, Amy E. 163 Dimond, Kevin Blake Dinsmore. Elizabeth A. Dipert. James L. Dittman. Kimberly L. Dittmer, David H. Ditto. David Glenn Ditto. Janet L. Ditullio. Dino A. Ditzel. James D. Divenere. Douglas L. 127 Divis, David S. Divis. Wendy J. Dixon. Christine Ann Dixon. Cynthia Jane Dixon. Daniel M. Dixon. Donna B. Dixon. Jerri L. Dixon. Joseph L. Dixon. Richard F. Dixson. Gregory E. 83 Doane, Lorraine S. Doane, Paulann Tanner Doane, Robert Curtis 127 Dobbs. Karen E. Dobbs. Kathy E. Dobby. Stephen Wade Dobler, Linda Eileen Dobos, Steven M. Dobrowolski. Rosemary Dobry. Michael Andrew Dobson. John Vincent Dobson. Kenneth Perrow 167 Dockham, Daniel R. 166 Dockter. Kimberly A. Dodd. E. Keith Dodds, Jeffrey E. Dodds. Stacy Diane Dodge, Andrea J. 163 Dodson, Dale A. Dodson. Wynndell 136, 166 Doerr. Anthony L. Doerr. Margo Dogan, Rodney D. Doherty. John James Doherty, Robert John Doidge, Wade E. 168 Dolan. Lawrence Dolecheck, Connie M. Doll. Donald Frednck Dolling. Tina D. Dolph. Candace Renee 164 Dome. Eric T. Domenico. Todd Andrew Domsten. Toby D. Donaghy, Carole D. Donaghy, William C. Donahue, Jay Dean 173 Donahue. Kathleen M. Donahue. Mitchell T. Donahue, Raymon Alan Donaldson. Kathy A. 127, 156 Donaldson. Terry R. Dong. Zhengyu Donn. Scott Lome Donnelly. Gary Michael Donner. Douglas R. Donohue. John James Donovan, Jane E. 127 Donovan. Jerilyn Lock Donovan. Larry Jay 186 Index Donovan, Mike G. Doolittle. Karen Doornbos, Rex Dorcheus. Leona Jean Dorr. Bnan Jay Donence. Maria C. Dorsett. Bettina Alice Dorsett. Heide K. Dossey. Gary WilUs Dotson. Dawn Marie Dougherty. Angela C. 165 Dougherty. David Charles Dougherty. Kimberly J. Doughman. Kendra C. Doughman. Troy Elden Douthit. Charlotte M Dover, Cathy A. Dovgala. Deborah Lynn Dovgala. Stacy A. Dow. Chnstine Rose Dowdy, Joy Beth Dowler, George Aubrey Dowler. Joan Louise Dowler, Mark Benson Dowlin. Dale D. Downes. George E. 166 Downey. Beth A. Downey. Carrie L. Downey. Mary Joann Downey. Patrick R. Downey. Ronald C. Down ham. Chnstopher M Downing, Karen Allan Downing. Karla D. Downs. Joseph Downs. Julie A Doxey. Alison J. Doyle. Maureen Ann Doyle. Polly Ann Doyle. William Francis Dozier. George Curtis Dragomir. John Henry Drake, Jon H. Drake, loylvn Sue Drake, Roderick S. Drake. Sherman Downie Dranchak. Ludmila Drege. Deborah M. Dnese. Kenneth Lee Dnggers. Dann 168 Doggers, Susan K Dnnnon. John Lewis Dnver, Laura Ann Drolet. Barbara Sue Drovdal. Bryce I. Drovdal. Lisa Kaye Drucker. Ellen K. Drum. Debra S Drummond. Ramona Jean Drury. Craig Michael Drury. Mark E. Drury. Ross A. Drury. William Shawn Druse. Janna Dspain. Rodnev B Dube. Steven Jeffrey Duddleson. Lisa A. Duell. Peggi A. Duerr. Donald Jeffrey Duffek. Dan N, Dugas. Katerini Dukat. Kimberly Karen Duke. Daren Michael Dulaney-Gaviotis, Jane O. Dulaney. Kathleen Jane Duletsky. John Mark Dulin. PauletteD. Dummer. J. Lynn EXimmer. Kathleen Ann Dunaway. Teressia Elaine 178 Duncan, Brenda Gail 174 Duncan. James Lee Dunham. Todd L. 163 Dumgan, Michael P. Dunkin. Douglas S. 168 Dunlap. Kara Kim Dunlavy, Elizabeth M. Dunlay. Thomas Joseph Dunn, Deborah A. Dunn, Kurt K. Dunn. Michael M. Dunn, Roy L. Dunn. Thomas Lowell Dunning, Kon Lee Dunning, Mark Lee Dupont. Kate Padilla Dupont, Timothy W. Duprey. Richard V. Duran, Betty Jo Durer. Jennifer Durfee. Tammy Jo Durgin. Moxa L. Durham. Leah Jo Durham. Robert R.O. Dung. Byron Martin Durkee. Robert W. Durvea. Anthony Keith 166 Dussett. Freddie L.. Ill Dutcher. Billie Irene Dutton. Maria Kay Duvall. Merle Lynn Dyck. Shern R. Dyer. Jeffrey Shawn Dyer, Leni Arlvne 136 Dyer. Valane K. Dyke. Jerri Chattam Dyrek. Amelia Ann Dziardziel. Eric A. 148 Dziardziel. Philip J. 178 Dzimitrowicz, Chnstine M. E e Eades. Lana Schaffer Eads, Todd Tyler Eager, James Daniel Eaglehawk. Jeannette L. Eaglin. Gregory S. Eakin. Daniel H. Eakin, Julia R. Earhart. Tonya L. Earl. Robert M. Earl. Steven Allen Earle. Leigh Powell Earley. John J. Easley. Dale Hampton Eason, Linton Boyd Eastman. Lon L. Eastman. Robert R. Eastwood. Daniel C. 5 Eaton, Dwana Dee 160 Eaton. Melissa M. Ebeling. Gregory E. Ebenal. Kathryn Mae Eberhardt, Becky Jo Eberhart. Dale T. Eberle. Wendy Sue Eberspacher. Gary J. Echols. Laura L. Eckerle. Glenda B. Eckerle, William P. Eckert. James Walter Eckhardt, Jay A. Eckhardt, KeUy Noble 160 Eckhardt, Tracy Mackay Eckles, Andrew F. Eckles. David G. Eckles. Lisa D. Eckroth. Kerry Ann Eddins, John B. Edeen. David 20 Edeen, Philip T. Edelman, Cathenne E. Edelman. William J. Edenfield. William B. 152. 168 Edgerly, Leonard S. Edgmond, Marci Edlund, Kent Alan Edson, Bryan Eugene Edwards-Harmon, Anita E. Edwards, Barbara Lee Edwards. Bryan Craig Edwards. Daniel S. Edwards. David L. Edwards. Margaret W. Edwards. Mary Lynn Edwards, Pat A. Edwards. Penny M. Edwards. Teresa Rene Edwards, William H. Efimoff, Drew Alex Egan. James P. Egar. John Eric Egge. Gary Allan Eggers. Lyla L. Eggleston. Derrick L Eheman. Laurene Mane Eickstedt. Angela Kay Eidsness, Jeffrey 179 Eike. Shannon Farwell Einer. Michael T. Einer. Shauna M. Eisenach, Calvin B. 168 Eisenhauer, Paul David Eiserman. Eric Alan Ekdahl, Laura Jean Ekerberg. Mark James 152 Ekstrom. Charles Arthur El-Bakkoush, Rafaa El-Gezawi, Sead M. ELMaissi, Tarek A. Eldridge, James P. 168 Eliasson, Asa Lisa Elkabule. Abdallah S. EUbogen. Crusita A, Ellbogen, John P. 163 Ellbogen. Martin H. Ellbogen, Steven W, Eller, Mary Jane Elliott. David B. 142, 163. 178 Elliott. Jana Dawn, 156 Elliott, Jeffrey D. Elliott. Toni A. Ellis, Andrew Lyman Ellis, Andrew Todd Ellis, Gerald F. Ellis. Gordon E. Ellis. Joyce Ann Ellis. Martin P. Ellis, Monte L. Ellis, Randalei Ellis. Stephen Ellis. Timothy J. Ellison, Gwendolyn A. Ellison. Wesley Alan Elrod, David Ely. Allison M. Ely. Jona M. 167 Elzie, Matt M. Embury. Karen Sue Hughes Emerson-Beauchamp. Darlene Emerson. Tracy Renee Emery, Kenneth R. Jr. Emery, Susan L. Emmett, Alvin S. Endsley, Bntt Edward Endsley. Mark Steven Engebretsen. Merntt Engel. Cindi L. 75 Engel. Steven Arthur Engelman. Geoffrey P. Engelman. Paul James Engelman, Richard Joseph Engeseth. Leif-Magne 102 Engle. Sandra Jo Engler-Parish. Pat G. Engrav, Jillene Marie Engstrom, Kurt Norman Engstrom. William J, Ensign. Nicole Ensley. Craig R. Ensminger, Kelly Rae Epler, Lisa Kay Epp, Sheryl A. Epperson. Bnan D, Epstein. Amy M. 164 Epstein, Judy Erb, Chnstine L. Erdman, Max David Erger. Kathleen J. 142. 178 Erger, Patrick Joseph Enckson, Chris J. Enckson. Darryl S. Enckson, Debbie Erickson. Gordon Todd Erickson. Jay Barton Enckson. Jeff G. Enckson. Nola Ashdown Erickson. Pamela J. Erickson. Reed R. Erickson. Susane Rae Ernest, Martha E. Ernst. Ann M. Ernst. Blake Edward Ernst. Emily J. Ernst. Michael F. Erpelding. Chnstopher J. Erramouspe, Greg G. Ertler. Lori L. 165 Eshck, Jean Esknger, Roberta C. Esp. Eirik N. Esp. Nancy Lee Espeland. Pennie B Espenscheid, Bnan J. 160 Espinoza, Alicia R Espinoza, Deborah Lee Espinoza. Kevin J. 70, 153 Espinoza. Mary Jo Espy. James Phillip Espy. John Rendle Espy, Michele Kaye Espy, Sandra J. Espy. Scott Paul Essley. Cynthia W. Essley, Jon Keith Esson. George M. Estenson, Keith Lynn Estep. Donna K. Estes. Dan Robert Estes, Julie Marie Estes. Rick J. Estes, Tana Jo Estes, Timothy A. Etchemendy, James M. Etchemendy. Michel Etchepare, Michael A, Etropie, Dominique Eunoste. Heide L. Eunoste. Holly L. Eustace. William T. Evans-Mclain. Lee Ann Evans. Christine Louise Evans. John G,, IV Evans. Marc Alexander Evans. Robert John Evans. Ross James Evans. Tammy R. 127. 160 Evans. Timothy M. Evans. Tracy Ann Everaert. Ten L, 127, 174 Evers. Julie Marie Evertson. David R. 173 Evjen. Jon Sverre Ewy, Leon A. Eyre. Spencer ]. Ezeanyim. Chika N. Ezeanyim. Richard I. Ezell, Anne-Tern Ezell. Barbie K. Ezidinma. Emeka G. 127 Faber, Donette H, Fabrizius. Sharon E. Facer, Greg T. 136 Fadala. John D. Faden, Eilene Kay Fadeyi, Ramota A. Fah. Kenneth Chiso Fahmy. Bill A. Fairbanks, Patty Jo Fairboum. Julie Ann Fairbourn. Wade Roy Fairless. Christine L. 95 Falgien. Carol Lynn Falkenburg. Kerri Fall, Brenda M, Fall, Paul Daniel Fannin. Timothy E. Fantacone. Mary L. Fantz, Ann Marie Farag. Aida Michele Farance, Scott M. Farber, John Joel Farber. Sydney Kay Fans. Abdelkrim El Idrissi Farley. Barbara Jolovich Farley. Paul Farmer. Karen Jo Farmer. Martijo Farmer. Tia Farr, Janice A. Fanar, Michael J. Farms. Craig A Farms. Kimberly A. Farms, Melinda L, Farstad. Cary Lee Farver. Jill E. Farwell, Walter Fasching, Kimberly A. Fassler, Chris J. Fassler, Suzanne Michelle Faught. Carroll K. Faulkner. Thomas E. Fausett. Benjamin W. Fauth. Paula D. Fay. Lonen Hathaway Fay, Lowell G. Fayen, Kurt Arthur Fear. Jay T. Feaster, Diana Marie Featherngjll. Ginger E. 160. 167 Fechter. Celeste W. Fechtmeister. Paul A. Feck, Cathenne Mary Feck, Judith Ann Feck. Peter J. Feckley. Suzanne Elizabeth Feeney. Dennis Martin Feeney. Matthew E. Feeser. Justin G, Feezell. Travis R. Fehrenbach. Arthur M. Fehnnger. Amy Phaedra Feierabend. Steven Edward Feldbush. Ned C. Felker. Celia B. Felker. Dix M. Felker. Paul G. Felton, Alan S, Fenderson. Peter F Feng, Haijun Fenner. Paula C. Fenster, Nancy Jo Ann Fenton. Denise Lynn Fenton, George H. Feraud, John L 168 Ferencik. Tony B. Ferguson. Giovonnia K. Ferguson. Robert S, Ferguson. Vanda A Ferley, Lisa R Fermeha. Michael A. Fermelia. Susan K. 164 Fernandez. Joseph D. Ferns. Thomas John Fertig. Gary H. Ferwerda. Anna M, Fethkenher, Shawn J Feurt. Michael Lee Feuz. Bndger M. Feuz. Janell M. Ficklin, Jenny Mabel Field. Jamey 145. 165 Field. Stacy L. 165 Field. Wendell Locke Fielder, Gregory Alan Fields, Cindy Ann Fields. Paul D. Filbert. Christine Ellen 164 Filson. Lynne B. Finch, Bernie Scott Finch, Tamara K. Finch, Travis R. Findholt. Scott Lewis Index 187 Fink. Daniel H. Fink. Katrina F. Fink. Kimberly Kay Fink. Michelle J. Finley. Brian Neil Finley. Chris C. Finley. Christine I Finley. Robert O. Finnerty. Daniel J. Finnerty. Jennifer A. Finnerty. Lawrence D. 127 Finnerty, Rebecca M. Finnerty. Thomas Patrick Finochio, Paul Blair Fintus. Christopher Eugene Fischer. Karin Joan Fischer. William D. Fish. Anne Louise 165 Fisher. Carl Warren Fisher. John Hayes Fisher. John Wallace Fisher. Jon Hart Fisher, Robert T. Fisher, Sandra L Fisher. Scott M. 168 Fisher. Terence Deane Fisk, Robert B. Fittje. Tyrone David Fitzgerald. Anne Catherine Fitzgerald. Lawrence Fitzgerald. Tom Paul Fitzmorris. Tim C. 178 Fitzsimmons. Brendan Fitzsimmons. Lisa T Fitzsimmons. Regina Lawrence Fitzstephens. Daniel Rack, Douglas R. Flagg. Dora Flaim. Annette M. 129 Flaim. Michael A. Flanagan. Kathryn M. Flanery. Rich Mark 168. 174 Fleck-Thornton. Nanci Fleck. Dan Roland Reck. Richard S. Fleming. David A. Fleming. Frank R 159 Fletcher-Moore. Danetta Fletcher. Kenneth J. Fliniau. Kyle Richard Flint. Carol Diane Flitner. Ellen Lynn Flitner. Sara M. Flock. Jennifer G. Flores. Anona May Flores. Joe Max 70. 152, 153 Flory. Christine Jo Flory. Da id R Flory. Lisa Marie Rot. Shelly K. Foged. Jaci Sue 129 Foley. Susan Lynette Foley. Therese J. Folkers, Gene D, Folkers. Lori Ann Folleras. Svein Omar 122 Fonfara. Joseph Paul Fonken, Gael Marie Foos. Mark Todd Foose. Donna Lee Forbis. Daniel J. Forbis. Karla M Ford. Diane Marie Ford. Paula Ford. Richard R. 129 Ford. Wayne Blake Fordyce. Andy Fordyce. Francie N. Foreman, Richard R Foresman. Lynn M. 164 Forister. Susan M. Fornstrom. Stacey Lee Forrester. Mary Gore Forrester. Sarah W. Forsberg. Katanna L. Forsch. Karla Kay Forsyth, Lori K Fortier, Charles K. Fortney. Paul B. Forton. William John Foslien. Wayne E. Foster. Brian L Foster. Charlotte H Foster. Christina L. Foster. Frances Kay Foster. Jason Robert Foster. Laura Foster. Stephanie L. Foulke. Steven Vail Foulkes. Kimberly Lynn 142 Fowler . Carol Sue Fox. Catherine M, Fox. David Robert Fox. Janet L, Fox. Peter B. Fox. Reginald 99 Fox, Tamara J. Fox. Virginia Foyle. Kirk L. Fraher. Richard L. Frahm. Frederick Michael Frahm, James Richard Frakes. Kathlene Frakes. Ronald Ross Frances. Jennifer M Francis. James W. Francis. Kerin L. Franck. Kenneth Franco. Jon M. Franco, Sylvia Franco. Terne L. Francois. Jean Manuel Daniel Frandson. Mark Alan Frank. Daniel Barry 174. 177 Frank. Lenard Earl 167 Frank. Vikkilyn M. 178 Frank. Ward Robert 167 Frank. Wendy D. Franke. Andreas Franklin. Angela Lynn Franklin. Aurora M Franklin. Charles Mark Franklin. James C. 160 Franklin. Robert J. Franklin, Sandra K. 178 Franklin. Susan Lynne Franz. Carma C. Franz. Darla C Franz. Lisa A. 136 Fraser. John Frasier. Stephanie Ann Frautschi. David A. Frazee. Mark Eugene Frazier. Donald Gale 142 Frazier. Jeffrey L. Frazier. Jennifer A. Frazier. Robin Lea Frazier. Ronda Lynn Fr azier. Warren S. Frederick. Julie D. Freeburg. Lisa A. 164 Freel. Garry 1 Freeman. Daryl Larnet Freeman. Kandi F, Freeman. Linda K, Freeman. Mary E. Freeman. Scott David Freese, Kevin M. Freese. Stacey S. Freese. Vicki Sue Freestone. Erik D, 168 Freiberg. Jeneen K, Freire. Juan B French, Amber Dianne French. Jeffrey James French. Kevin Andre French. Michelle F French. Susan K. Frenchs. Rebecca L. Frericks. John Robert Fresques. Robert M, Fresquez. Yvette M Freudenthal. Janet M Freund. Barbara J. Freytag. Evelyn C. Friday. Melissa Mae Friedrichs. Michael D. Fnend. Christine P Friend. Robert W. Friesen. Shaun David Frinkman. Jolene Dawn Frisbie. Joan Frisch. Gary J. Frith. Theresa Lee Fritz. Greg Duane Fritzen. Donald Lee Fritzler, Paul Steven Fritzler, William Dean Frobish. Marilyn D, Frohbieter. Elaine C, Froman. Richard L. Jr. Fromm. Chris Karl 166 Fronapfel. Wanda L. Frosheiser. Stade J. Frost. Brenda Lee Frost. Todd A. Fruchey, Lyle Frye, Cody Blake Frye, Kendall Lee Fryer. Victoria Ann Fugere. Michelle T. 159 Fuhrman. Joseph J. Fuhrman. Nanette R. Fujii. Daryl E.M. Fuller, Brian Nelson Fuller. Donald Leslie 136 Fuller. Doug D. Fuller. Erin G. Fuller. Jane Hunley Fuller. John M, Fuller. Lashelle L. Fuller. Pat Douglas Fuller, Thomas Scott Fullmer. Connie Rae 129 Fullmer. Michael T. Fulton. Keith R. Fulton. Treva S. Fun. Jim Lee Funk. Cindy J. Furman, Duane Hunter Furst. Jennifer Rae Furtney. Shannon L. 152 Fustos. Kristen Kay Fyfe. BillieJ. Qs Gabehart. Elizabeth Dawn Gable. Raymond T. Gablenz. John S, 166 Gabriel. Stephen R Gabriel. Tom E, Gadlin. Paulette Theresa 136 Gafiney. Coleen Gage. Harold E. Gage, Richard J. Gagen. Mark R. 168 Gagen. Michelle J. 153 Gail, Douglas U. Gaines. Joli C. Gaither. Michael D. 167 Galbreath. John J. Galdabini. Christian Gale. Gwen L. Gale. Pete K. Gale. Vicki Kay Galeotos, Cheryl Lynn Galeotos. John E. Gallagher. Jay Patrick Gallagher. Jefi M. Gallegos. Lisa M. Gallegos, Manuel A. Gallensky, Lisa A, 173 Galley, Janae Marie Gamble. Kimmy K, Gamrath. Tamela A. Gamroth. Nancy Taylor Gams, Charles Keith Gancze. Richard G. Ganger. Todd Alan Gannon. Michael Joseph Gapter. Doug L. Garber. Kathryn Diane Garcia. Linda Lynn 164 Garcia. Oswaldo Garcia. Samuel E, Garcia. Teresa Jean Gardner. Anne Marie Gardner. Autrey Thaddeus Gardner. Deborah Gardner, Diane M. 163 Gardner. Douglas John Gardner. Douglas W. Gardner. Evon Louise Gardner. Kathy S. Gardner. Lance D. Gardner. Laurie D Gardner. Marcella Ann 163 Gardner. Melissa Ann Gardner. Rollin C. Gardner. Ted F. Garland. Brad A. Garman. Greg Lee Garman. Mary A. Garman. Wayne William Garner. Gayle A. Gamer, Holly Leah Garner. Joann Dorothy Garner. Roxie Lynne Gamer, Sandra L. Gamos, Richard Nels Garrelts. Gary D. Garrett. Lisa D. Garrett. Rhonda K. Garrett. Ruth Clifton Garrison. Jean A. Garrison. Thomas R. Garrity. Chance C. Garwood. Amy L. Garwood. Douglas Gaskill. Patti Rae Gasowski. Denise Marie 164 Gasowski. Sarah Cleland Gasser. Paul J. 152 Gaswick. Timothy Dean 159 Gatchell. Debra Darlene Gates. April Ann Gates. Bart Douglas Gates. Chanin M. Gates. Kristi S. 159 Gates. Reta Lorenz Gates. Terry L. Gatley. Robin D. Gaukel. David J. Gaukel. Patrick D. Gaulke, Laura D. Gavagan, Terrence P. Gavin. Kenneth Lee Gaviotis. Sandra Gay. Janet L. Gayman. Aaron J. Gazewood. Brian C. Ge. Jian Geary. Matthew Evan Geary. Tammy Sue Gecowets. Gregory A. Geer. Gerald Wade Geil. David Geile. Eric R. Geiler, Jeff D. 179 Geiler. Renee S. Geldien. Daniel John Geldien. Valrie L. 136 Gelwick. Jeff A. Gemberling. Penelope Genereaux. Sara Beth George. Brent L. 146. 159 George. Corine J. George. Donna E Vogel George. Eric M. George. Gerald Hulet George. Lisa C. 129 George. Lisa Dawn George. Lynette D. George. Robyn M. George. Thomas James George. Vickie Neves Gerber. Lawrence R. Gerhardt. David Richard Gennger. Darin L. Gennger. Valerie C. Germain. Larry Paul Germer, Beverly A. Germon. Jeanne Marie Gemant. Oscar Blake Gernsh. Margaret E Gerstein. Donald Mar Getter. Brenda Marie Gettings. Rhonda J. Geving. Craig Jeff Geyer. Mark Daniel Ghaddar. Mustapha R. Ghaddar. Raed Hussein Ghavam. Abdolreza Ghelber. Michael D. Giansanti. Chense C. Gibbard. Henry F. Ill Gibbens, Kathleen A. 165 Gibbons. Kelly Ann Gibbs. Clayton S. Gibbs, Daniel Leroy Gibbs. J. Christopher Gibbs. James Walker Gibbs. Robert E. Gibson. Jennifer L. Gibson. Michael J. Gibson. Scott L. Gibson, William T. 178 Giddings, Jeffry Blain Giere. Timothy J. Gies. Nancy Dee Giesler. Anne M. Giffin. Cristina R. Gifford. Edward K. Gil. Paulette Mae Gilbert. Chris R. Gilbert. Gary I. Gilbert. Gary Martin Gilbert. Kyle John Gilbert. Lisa Dawn Gilbert. Troy Daniel Gilbertson. Sean A. Gilbertson. Stephen A. Gilbertz. Jay A. Gilchrist. Kenneth Bernard Gilchrist. Roger L. Gile. Harold Hatch Giles. Joan E. 160 Gill. G. Scott Gill. Mark David Gill, Mary J. 165 Gill, Michael Gerard Gill. Pamela M Gillam. Stephen D. Gillen. Robalee Gillespie. Dusti L. Gillespie, Janice Marie Gillespie, Malcolm J. Gillespie. Robin L. Gillett. Tera S. Gillette. Jamie F. Gilliland. Donna M. Gillings. Dm Michelle 178 Gillispie. Bryan H. 129 Gilmore. James C. Gilmore. Michael D. 122 Gilmore, Paul James 129 Gilpin, Crystal M. Gilpin, James Bell Gilroy. Karen Kay Gilson. David J. Gilson. Kimberly A. Gimas. George Nick Ginest. Kai D. Giorgis. Linda E. Giorgis. M. Elizabeth Giraldo. Alberta G. Girgen. Hoang L. Girmus. Kathleen Jo 178 Gishpert. Theresa E. Giustino. Jeffrey J. Gjelsteen. Thor W. Glade. Jon Forrest Glade. Robin Wilson Gladso. Pal Jarle Gladson. Gwinavere G. Gladson. Ronnie L. Gladson. Troy Lee 166 Gladstone. Francis J. 168 Glandt. Jeff Allen Glanz. Carrie E. 188 Index Glasner. Kathv M 164, 174 Glass. Gary B.. Jr. 173 Glass. Megan E. Glassburn. Roxanne Glassman. Cherylee A. Gleaves. Carletta L. 164 Cleaves. Holly Lee. Jr. Glenn. Lisa E Glenn. Nancy Marie GUssman. Larry Tyler Glover. Eric F. Gnagy. Man Colleen Codard. Brian Joseph Goede. Lance W. 177 Goedert. Marv Ellen Goedicke. Paul Lynn Goergen. Wade A. Goenng. Bradley Paul Goenng. Ralene Susan Goertler. Lynell L. Goertz, Carolyn M Goertz. David Allen Goettl. Kimberly D. Goetzmger, Kenneth John Gofi. Kevin R. Gofi. Linda Lucille Gofi. Ross Gordon 136 Goggles. Charolette R. Gogoi. Devajit Kumar Gohl. Karsten Goich. Nicholas A. Goich. Parti J Golden. Dennis 17 Golden. Michael E. Golden. Michael John 174 Golden. Rebecca Lynn Golden. Robert Paul Goldman. Barry D. 106 Goldman. Linda Marie Gonzales. Duane E. Gonzales. Manuel E. 153 Gonzalez. Maria L. Good. Daniel Good. Jeri Lee Good. Joan Lauran Good. Tamara L. Goodin. Mia Suzanne Goodman. D air ell Von Goodmundson. Deanna Beatrice Goodrich. Stephen N. Goodson. Patricia A Goodwill. Randy E. Goodwin. Kristin K. Goodwin. Larry James Goodwin. Matt Case Goodwine. Gregory Goodwine. William T. Gorav. Deborah 146 159. 179 Gorder. Eric A. 168 Gorder. Robyn S. 165 Gordon. David Scott Gordon. Glen P. 159. 166 Gordon. Paul K. 166 Gordon. Theresa A Gore. Judith Paislev Gorham, Judith Ann Gorham, Nancy L. Gorin. Sarah Gorman , Brent Alan Gorman, Heather R Gorney. Greg Gomey. Kelly Capshaw Gorrell, Christine R. Gorseth. Lori Lei Gorski. Diane Penna Gorsuch. Matthew F. Gosar. David M. Gosar. F. Gaston Gosar. Peter Thomas Gose. Roger Lamar Gosnell. Sheila Rae Goss. Daniel James Goss. Daun Eugene 168 Goss. David C. Goss. John G. Gossert. Lisa M Gossin. Charlene A. Gostovich. Sharon Gottberg. David Wayne 166 Gottberg. Terry Dean 166 Gottsch. Clayton M Goudey. Chns Morgan Gould. Robin Mane Gowen. Kirk Frederick Gowen. Todd Joseph Goyen, John C. Govette, Michael A Goyn. Darrin Lee Graalman, Angle Lynn Grace. Deborah S Graese. Lon Laree 129 Grafenauer. Chnstine Graff. Tammy Jo Graham. Elizabeth B Graham. John W . Jr. Graham. Joseph Wayne Graham. Kathryn J. Graham. Marilyn Beth Graham. Nathan Adam Graham. Sandra B. Graham. Todd Lee Gralund. Wendy R. Grams, Timothy Ray Grandpre. Jason Patrick Granger. Courtney E. 163 Grant. Gekita M. Grant. Kenneth A. Grant. Lon Ann Grant. Mananne R Grant. Marjone A. Grant. Maynard Dahl Grant, Michael L. Grant. Scott Anthony Grantz. Paul I Gras. Jennifer R. 129. 152. 174 Grasso. Debra S. Grasso. Dennis N. Graves. Brenda Kay Graves. Brent Michael Graves. Phil Gray. Constance Lynn Gray. Daviett Mane Gray. Diana M. Gray. James C. Gray, Jana Lynn Gray. Jill E. Gray. Michelle R. 179 Gray. Valerie Jo Grayson. Grant J. Grebe. Celeste Mane Green. Barbara J. Green, Gavin Richard Green, Hope Ann Green. Jennifer E. Green. John David Green, Kevin Patrick Green. Milton Eugene Green, Patricia Anne Green. Scott Sinclair Green. Shane P. Green. Shirley M. Green. Tracy Moore Greene. Donald Lee 166 Greene. Kathryn E. Greene. Richard Dean Greener. Trenton S. Greenhagen. Leanne Greenhalgh, Anthony Bo 129 Greenhouse. Matthew A. Greenhouse. Shelley S. Greenlee. Steven G Greenwald. James L. 159 Greenwald. Jeffery D. Greenwell. Nancy T. Greer. Joy Greer. Julie Mane Greer, Mark Allen Greer. Richard David Greer, Shirley Louise Gregersen. Kirsten E. Gregory. Elizabeth B Greguras, Francis Robert. Jr. Grenvik. Craig R. Grether. Wendi Gretkowski. Thomas D. Gribble. Peggy Ann Grider, Katricia G. 129 Griego, David W. Griffin. Karol Rene Griffin. Leslie Kay Griffin. Pamela D ' Lon Griffin. Pamela Jean Griffin. Shan L Griffin. Tara 164 Griffin. William Fuller Griffis. Bnan L. Griffith. Janet E. Griffith. Julie Anne Gnffith. Nicole M. 165 Griffith. Toby Lee 168 Griffith. Troy R. 108 Gnffiths. Dawn M. 174 Grigsby. Edward C. Grillo. Lori Jeanne Grimm. George F Gnmsrud. Per Henning Grimsrud. Tnne-Lise Gnnstead. Amelia G. Gripon, Francoise Gritton. Cindy A. Groathouse. Annette Lee Groathouse. Stephanie K. Grobe, Dolleen M. Groff. Suzanne R. Gromer. Pam Elizabeth Groner. Gary Lee Groom, Melinda M. 164 Grose, Sylvia Ann Groskopf. Michael Jon Gross. Billie Kay 163 Gross, Brian Kirk Gross. Gregory ' Alan Gross, Heather R. Gross, Richard R. Grost. Richard Thomas Grote, Connie Nadine Grote, David Marion Grove. Adam Grove. Richard A. Grove. Sherry Lynn Groves. Linda Diane Groves. Thomas E. Grubb. Jenny V. Grubbs. Michael Duane Gruenfelder, Barbara Gruenfelder. Jean Grumbles. David Paul Grundy, Michael E. Grunwald. Annette May Grunwell. Michael G. Guamieri. Stuart L. 129, 163 Gubbels, Barbara L. Gude. Thomas Guenin, Matthew P. 160 Guenin, Nina Christine 165 Guenther. Barbara S. Guenther. Clark C. Guenther. Cynthia C. Guenther. Eda E. Guenther. Karl F. Guenther. Paul W. Guenther. Paula M. Guenther. Todd R. Guernsey. Peter Jay Guggenmos. John L. Guile. Douglas Arnold Guilford. Jill D. Guindon. Shadra D. Gullett. Shannon Rae Gullion. Steven Ray Gumtow. Robert G. Gunawan. Birgitta Henny Gunderson. Kristie Joy Gunderson. Mary Alice Gunlikson. Richard. Jr. Gunn. Cedric Michael Gunn, Francisca Gunn. Peter Joseph Gunnerson. Carol E. Gurney. Robert Allen Gusea. Sam David Gustafson. Katrina Mane Gustafson. William David Gustin, Margo Y. 146 Gustin. Rebecca Lynn 129 Gustin, Rene E. Guthmann. Charles Leo Guthridge. Gregory S. Guthne. Nancy L Guthrie. Robert S. Guthne. Sharon Lynn Guthrie. Steve M. Guthne. William R. Gutierrez, Gilbert Gutmaker. Robert F. Gutzdorf. Christine Ann Guynn. Amy Jean Guzzo. Anne M. Guzzo, Phillip A. Gwin, Gary Michael Gylten. Greg Daryl Gyrlevich. Robyn Dawn Hh Ha. Binh N. Haack. Robert Dean Haase. Dalan David Habeck. Robert J. Hacker, Patricia E. Hackett. Trade Lee Hackleman. Darrel L. Haddock. Betty Jean Hafner. Kevin T. Hageman, Daniel M. Hageman. Harriet M. Hageman. Ray Anthony Hageman. William E. Hagen. Bryan Paul 105 Hager. Ronald J. Hagerman. Allen Dean Haggard. Teresa K. Haggit. Brian Paul Haggit. Kenneth Craig Haghsheno-Sabet. M. Haglund. Richard Hahle. George M. Hahle. Martin Albert Hahn. Jeanne Lynne 136. 138 Hahn, Michael Edward Hail. Darol Wayne Haines. Richard E. Haire. David H Hajjar. Anthea V. Hajjar. George A. Hajjar. Tania Grace Halderman. Sherri Ann Hale, Gary Aldon Hale. Lisa 146 Hale. Robert Allen Hales, Myron L Hales. Sherne Haley. Michelle L. Hall. ' Angie M. Hall. Gregory J. Hall. Heather A. Hall. J. Andrew Hall. Jack Ellis 163 Hall. Jeffrey Robert Hall. Jenell Hall. Kelly Laureen Hall. Kevin Oscar Hall. Landon M. Hall. Lonn 153 Hall. Maggie Lou 129. 156 Hall. Melissa M. Hall. Randall Arthur Hall. Rhonda M. Hall. Shawn Lloyd Hall. Stephen M. Hall. Tammy S. Hall. Todd J. 9 Hall. Todd Michael Hall, Yevonda D. Halle. Kim R. Halle. Walter D. Haller. Kebin W, Haller. Robert A. Hallock. James P. Halsey. Anna-Marie Halstead, Robert M. Halstead. Wesley H. Halter. Johnna M. Halter. Lee Ann Hamann, Chnstine Mangus Hamann, Jerry Carl Hamerlynck, Erik P. Hamil. Jamie L. Hamilton. Barry L. Hamilton. Gary S. Hamilton. Cynthia M Hamilton. John D. Hamilton. John L. Hamilton, Julie L. Hamilton. Michael J. Hamilton. Stephen J. Hamilton. Susan E. Hamilton. Teareather Hamilton. Thomas Hamit. Angela R Hamlet. Valene E. 163 Hamm. Brendelyn Hamm. Laura Hope Hamm. Susan M. Hammell. Thomas Allen Hammer. Ginny L Hammer, Jerry Paul Hammer, Matt J. Hammit. Dallas Lee Hammit. Lone Leeann Hammock. Bryan K. Hammond. Maureen M. Hammontree. Jennifer Ann Hammontree. Walter L. Hammrich. Dawn Marie Hampe. Anita Carol Hampe. Gary Hampe. Karla Kay Hampton. Cynthia A Hampton. James Edward Hampton. Julie E. Hampton, Kenneth W. Hampton. Pamela A. Hancock. Jay R. Hancock. Tamara Dawn 163 Hand, Laura M. 145 Hand, Manus J. Hand. Robert Jerald Hanes, Clinton J. Hanes. Reese Norman Hanes. Tena Merle Hanify, Matthew A. Hankin. Gail Lynn Hanks. John Earl Hanlin, Brett W. Hanlin, James Todd Hanlon. Karl I Hanly, Eric Josef Hanly, Shawna L Hannahan, Elva Louise Hannigan. Johanna G. Hanousek. Richard Eugene Hanquist. Judith L. Hanscom. Martha Jane Hanselmann. Susan Rachelle Hansen. Christopher Robert Hansen. Dallas F. Hansen. Darla Jane Hansen. David J. Hansen. Douglas John Hansen. Eric C. Hansen, Glenna Anne Hansen, Howard C. Hansen. Jeanne D. 129 Hansen. Lana Kay Hansen. Lewis Dean Hansen. Patricia J. Hansen, Perry Ray Hansen. Randy J. Hansen, Raquel Rae 165 Hansen, Sandra J Hansen. Sheryl A, Hansen. Tammie Lyn Hansen, Timothy Hansen. Valerie K. Hanser. Scott P Hanson -Larson. Marilyn V. Hanson. Clinton E.. Jr. Hanson. Jeffrey A. Hanson. Linda Lou Hanson. Loree Lynne Index 189 Hanson, Richard T. Hanson. Shawna Gaddis Hanson. Susan A Hanson. Timothy J. Harak. Lorena K Harbaugh, Barbara Jo 177 Harbaugh, Staci L. Harbaugh. Steven L. Harbour. James D. Harbour. Joe P. Hardee. Karen Hardee. Mark C. Hardeman. Heidi Lyn Harder. Brad T. Harder. Michael James Hardesty, Michelle L. Hardigan. Andrew .-Mian Harding. Philip Brian Hardy-Ekstrom. Carole R. Hardy. Burmma L. Harju. John Robert Harker. Jayson Jon Harless. Jodi L. Harless. Kelvin J. Harlow, Mary Anne Harmala. -Angela E. 164 Harms. Jeffrey D. 168 Harmsen. Jeff Harmsen. Tana Sue Hamden, Robin Hamish. Amy Jo 171. 174 Harnsberger. George Harper. Gina M. 174 Harper. Sarah M. Harper. Stephanie A. 174 Harr. Michael S. Harr. Susan Renee 156 Han-aid. Steven M 179 Harrell. Jim Russell Harrell. Ramona Sue Harrell. Traci A Harres. John Michael Harrington. Janette M Harrington. John D Harrington. John R. Harnngton. Patnda Harris. Ann M. 165 Hams. Bradley William 160 Hams. Charles E. Harris. Colleen A Hams. Cvnthia Diane Harris. Darlene Kay 160 Hams. Daryl Lamont Hams. David Kevin Harris. Donald A. Harris. Doug D. Harris. Eva Mane Harris. Gwen K Hams. James R. 127 Hams. Jamie D. 136 Harris. Jana R. Hams. Jane C. Harris. Jason Hams. Julie K. 164. 174 Harris. Laura A Harris. Leslie Carol Harris. Linda C. Harris. Mary Taylor Hams, Oliver B. Harris. Shanna F. Harris. Shawn M. Harris. Valerie D. Harris. Wayne Earl. Jr. Harrison. John Marshall Harrison. Marrie R. Harrison. Ned E. Harrower. Kim A. Harrower. Kristin R. Harry. Linda R. Hart. Bret A. Hart. Jan M. Hart. Kevin S. Han. Mark A. Hart. Shannon Dawn Harting. Rocky L. Hartleip. Sherry L Hartley. Catherine Hartman. John V Hartman. Kathy Denise 190 lndex Hartman. Michele Anne Hartmeister. Fredric Hartnett. Jacque M Hartwell. Came M Harvey. Jefirey Todd Harvey, Mark Erwin Harvey. Megan Oakes Harvey. Paula S. 174 Hasan. F.M.R. Hasenjager. Susan Diane Hasenkamp, Robert N Hashim. Mohd Hasrul Haskins. David Allen Haskins. Mark M. Haslem. Joseph W. Haspel. Howard Louis Hassan. Abdi Mohamed 136 Hasseler. Gary L. Hassler. Jean M. Hastings. John D. Hastings. Mary Dell Hastings. Todd M Hastings. William K. 168 Hatch. Kenneth C. Hatcher, Carol Hatfield, Kathryn Lee 160, 164 Hathaway. Todd R Hatton. Angus T. Hauck. Craig Edward Hauck, Leah Rae Hauck. Mansa A. Hauff. Jefirey L. Haugan. Mary B. 164 Haugan. Ruth A. Hauge. Hans Christian Haugen. Mary Brown Haught. Larae M. 165, 171 Hauglid. Man- P. Haus. Pamela Ann Hausheer, Knsten E. Havely. Candace Joy Havely. Crystal Lynn Havens. Joanne B. Hawk Deedra A. Hawkins. Ernest W. Hawkins. Jacqueline Ann Hawkins. Julie Mae Hawkins. Michele M. 5 Hawkinson. Julie K. Hawks. Christopher H. Hawley. Dorothy Renee 129 Hawley. Robert Paul Hawthorne. John Martin Hawthorne. Larry Glen Hav. Amy L. Hay. Lisa Dane Hay. Richard Stewart Hayano. Joel Haycock. Patricia Ann Hayden. Scott J. Hayes. Christopher Eric Hayes. Elizabeth Ann Hayes. Fredrick M. Hayes. Randall L. Hayes. William Kent Havnes. Carolyn K Haynes. Jean L. Havnes. Laune Kav Haynes. Lexie M. Haynes. Max W Haynes. Rhonda L. Hays. Bonny L. Hays. Daniel Francis Hays. David Anthony Hays. Gregory Allen 166 Hays. Michael David Hays. Stephen Bnan Hayward. Thomas L. Hazlett. Carolyn Lee Headlee. Richard Heagney. Gregg Robert Healy. Dena Jeanette Healy, Mark Joseph Healy. Stuart Sedwick 111 Heard. Lindy G- Heard. Robert C Heam. Amy Noel Heaston, Kelli Janae 129 Heath. David James Heath. Janice Lee Heavyrunner. Martina Marie Heberlein. Ann O. Heck. Peter Christian 136 Hecox. Douglas R. 152 Hedges. Christine L. 164 Hedges. Tom R. 135 Hedrick. Herman J.. Jr. Hedstrom. Nathan L. Hedstrom. Patnda M. Heesen. Benjamin T. Heesen. Beth A Hegeman. Richard W Heide. Kimberly Ann Heidemann. Jonathan Heier. Beverly Ann Heil. John F. Jr. Heil, Lora Ann Heil. Rodney Eric Heilig. Daniel F. Heim. Elaine K. 174 Heim, Lawrence P.. Jr. 129 Heimerdinger. Carlyn Heuner dinger. Charles Heimgarmer. Terry L. Hein, David Hem. M. Jean Hein, Paul David Heinert. Maureece M. 159 Heink. Jobina -Ann 178 Heinnchs. Janet R. Heise. Kimberley Ann Heisler. Marjean K. Helgelien. Brenda K. Helgelien. Brent A. Hellbaum. Rebecca L. Hellenberg. Martin J. Heller, Harold L. Heller. John Michael Heller. Michael J. Heller. Ramona Heller. Todd A. Helling. Clifford W Helm. Alfred G. Helm. Kenneth W. Helmick. Dennis F. Helms. Dianne M. Helms, Kathleen L. Helms. Louise P. Helton. Jennifer Elizabeth Heltzel. Stephen Eric Helwick. Billie Renee Helzer, Amy Susan Henders. Debbie Ann Henders. Gregory Henderson, Elmus M. Henderson. Eric J. Henderson. Laurie A. Henderson. Michael P. 160 Henderson. Patricia A. 164 Henderson. Ron K. Henderson. Vaughn D. Hendra. Jon Denis Hendra. Kari M. Hendricks. Christine Hendnckson. Albert C. Hendrickson, Alfred I. Hendrickson. Jodee Hendrix. Masao Hengel, Daniel A. Henkel. Terry Wayne Henn. Michael Charles Hennigan. Tom Hennigh. Brett M. Henning. Mar ' M. Hennings. David L. Hennings. Julianne Rose Henry. Becky Henry. David Hensala. Greg Francis Hensle -. Lebtia Kay Hensman, Diane R. Henszey. Robert John Henv. Kellev Anne Heo ' . Uk Hepp. Karen D. 76 Hepp. Spencer Dean Hepworth, Jack M. Hepworth. KeUy W. Hepworth. Sarah Jane Herb. Donielle Lynne Herbst. John. IE Herbst. Lisa Monica Herbst. Mary F. Herelord. James V. Hereford. Jeffrey T. Herman. Denise K. Herman. Dennis E. Herman. Kara L. 165 Herman, Maraa A. Hermann. Mark B. Hermann. Robert Alan Hernandez. Jesse S. Hernandez. Stacy A Herndon. Kay C. Heme. Tami T. Herold. Gregory Wa -ne Herrera. Esther Juliana Herring. Daniel B. Herring. Lisa A. Herring. Melina L. Hernng. Melissa L. 152. 173 Herro. Craig Patrick Herrold, Jim F. Herron. Christopher Leroy Herron. Cynthia Lee Hert. Ken Duane Herzog. David J. Herzog. Larr ' A Herzog. William D. Hesco. Paul Edward 166 Heslep. Darren S. Heslep. Larry Joseph Hess. Joe J. Hesse. Daniel M. Heth. Loren Lee Heth. Robyn Rae Hetzel. Rebecca S. Heuer. James Thomas Heuer. Jeff Allen Heuermann. Jay Walter Hickey. Kan Denise Hickey. Lisa D. Hickey. Lori Ann Hickman. Barbara J. Hicks. Larry S. Hicks. Robert A. 129 Hidalgo. Sonya D. Hiddinga. Henry J. Higby. Curtis S. Higby. Susan K. Higginbotham. Richard Glenn Higgins. Marilyn Y. Higgins. Thomas P. 168 Higginson. Robert E. Higgley. Roberta B. Hildebrand. Cindy Lee Hildebrand, Daniel Heath Hileman. Brock M. Hiles. Jane A. Hiles. Jon M. Hill. Amy A. Hill. Andy Dale Hill. Christoph C. 167 Hill. Crystal R Hill. David Wayne Hill. Drake D. Hill. Gayle S. Hill. James H.. Jr. 166 Hill. Jodi D. Hill. John Dale Hill. John Thomas Hill. Mark R. Hill. Mark Robert Hill. Michael Todd 129 Hill. Rodney C. Hill. Roger Scott Hill. Stacy A. Hill. Tracy Lynn Hill. Virginia S. Hill. William V. Hillbeny. Jayme R. Hillberry. Jodi Jean Hillbeny. Sheri L. Hiller. Orlando F. Hiller. Randy R. Hilling. Todd M. Hillmer. Scott Bradv Hillock. Patricia Ann Hills. Cathenne A. Hills. Ernest J. Hills. James M. Hiltbrunner. Gretchen Himmelspach. Vicki A. Hinchhffe, Donald A Hines. John Dwight Hines, Kelli Hines. Michael Gene 106 Hines. Paul S Hiniker. Kevin P. Hinkle. Bryan J. Hinkle. Dana L Hinman. Alan S. Hinman. Connie Hinton. Amy M. Hinton. Manna Iona Hintz. James G Hinze. Kevin P. Hippe. Alice Marie Hippe. Carl Lynn Hirniak. Joseph V. 166 Hirsch. Fred B. Hiser. Jeannie M. Hiser, John W Hiser. Lorie N. Hiser. William Leonard Hitch. Vonde Mae Hitchcock. Robert L. Hittner. Susan M. 164 Hium. Stephanie Hix. Steven T. Ho. Linda Y. Hoag. Michelle Lynn Hoban. Sylvia Anne Hobbs. Stanley Paul Hobson. Hilary Hobson. Peter Donald Hobson. Philippe T. 135 Hoch, Matthew B. Hoch. Michael L Hocker. James Scon Hockett. Ronald Alan 142 Hodge. Kathy L. Hodge. Linda Kathleen 178 Hodge. Michael R. 106 Hodges. Daniel D. Hodges. Keith Leroy Hodges. Leslie D. Hodgins. Lawrence Joseph 146 Hodgson. Larry M. Hodson. Alan W. Hodson. Jaime C Hodson. Laree Eileen Hoerner. Richard Earl Hofi. MarciM. Hoffdahl. Donna Dee Hoffdahl. Ryan L Hoffer. Frances M. 129 Hoffine. Todd M. 129 Hoffine. TyM. 146 Hoffman. Beth Ehse 164 Hoffman. Cal Edward Hoffman. Connie Jean Hoffman. Dianna Lynn Hoffman. Lance J. 168 Hoffman. Lavan Hoffman. Necia M. Hoffman. Tempe Hoffman, William Hoffmann. Brenda Kay 142 Hoffmann, Bnan M Hoffner. Randy A. Hohoni. Said Tamim Hofmann. Karl David Hoganh. Cornelia Hogg, Jerry Laine Hogg. Lisa M Hogle. Dianna Gentry Hogle. Jeffrey Scon Hogue. Lisa M. Hokanson. James F Hokanson. Neil Hokanson, William C. Hokanson. William S. Holcomb. Chris G. Holcomb. Sue B. Holcomb. Terrill L. Holcombe. Mary A Holder-Thomas. Jean D. 122 Holder. Claudia Holder, Mark Darrell Holeman, Lisa M. 129. 160 Holla, Shinn Bhatt Holland, Edward J. Holland. Juduth Ann Holland, Michael L 159 Holland. Ronald M Holland. Steven William 179 Holle. Scon D. Hollenbeck. Carol Sue 165 Hollenbeck. Heidi ). Holler. Larry D Holley. Mina L Holliday. Gary D Hollins. Catherine L. Hollis. Dina K Hollis. Julia Holloran. Timothy G. Holloway. David Wavne Hollo way. Donita L Hollo well. Anna Cecelia Holman. Lillian J. Holmes, Bruce Dale Holmes. Julie V. Holmes. Kame Lynn Holmes. Robert 1 Holmes. Rory John Holmes. Steven A. Holmquist. Mariana E. Holroyd. Robyn Lynn Holscher, Patnck Thomas Hoist. Donna J Holt. Cynthia L. Holt. Jacklyn R. 167 Holt, Jamie L. Holt, KayEdde Holt. Patnaa Leeann Holt. Pol William Holtz. David C. 136 Holtz. Joseph M. 136 Holtz. Ted 136 Holub. Kathe A. Holub. Sandy J. Holubowicz. Jan Holwell. Beverley J. Holwell. Nelson D. Homer. Laurie R. 128. 159 Homer. Marc Homewood. Craig Wm Honea. Joyce C. Honeyman. Diann D Honeyman. Gary Lee Hong. Sung Hak Honga. Monza J. Honsvick. Camille Anne 163 Honsvick. Terry L. 163 Hood. Chris M. Hood. Christina D. Hook. J. Richard Hook. Russell H.B. 159 Hookanson. Eric Hoon. Andrew K 163 Hooper. Noela Thomas Hoopes. Neil Lewis Hoopes, Terry Vernon Hoopman. Ivan R. Hootman. Thomas R. 167 Hopka. Billie J. Hopkins. Dee Hopkins. Jennifer Sue Hopkins. Joe R. Hopkins. John William Hopkins. Julie Lynne 59. 179 Hopkins. Kim Ranae Hopkins. Patrick L. Hopkins. Richard D Hopkins. William L. Hopp. Diana Faye Hoppe. Christopher A. Hoppe. Eric L. Hopper. Timothy D. Hoppmann. Gerald W. Hoppmann. Kenneth J. Horn. Kathleen A. Horn, Todd James Homberger. Kimberly Dawn Hornby. Kelly Brian Horner. Casev M Homing. Dennis Terry Homsby, Anita Rae Hornsby. David Alan 156 Horsley. Russell Horst. Brian P Horst. Michelle T. Horton. Curtis R. Horton. Donald Eugene Horton. Trent Gregory Hon. Lance M Hou. Xiang Dong Hougard, Scott B. House. Debbra House. Debra A Houser. Guy Menzie Houskeeper, Donald William Houston. Kelly Anne Houston. Phillip Henry Houston. Stacey Lynn Houston. Tryce L Hove. Michelle Renae Hove. Terrilynn Marie Howard. Christine Jill Howard, David J. Howard. Deanna J. 163 Howard. Gaylen R Howard. Holly K. Howard. Janet Larew Howard. Lyle C. Howard. Robert S. 163 Howe. Carolie Devonne Howe. Chen Jo Howe. Darin Lee Howe. Kimberly C. Howe, Mark K. Howe, Stanley Ray Howell. Dennis Wayne Howell. Henry C Ill Howell, Paul A. Howlett. Lowell H. Howshar. David R. Howshar. John Thomas Hoy. Brenda L. Hoyt. Douglas P. Hoyt. Shelly R. Hrachovec. Mike E. 146 Hrdhcka, Robin Joanne Hsiao, Nei-Wen Hsieh. Kueiiang Hsu. David N. Hsu. Ru-Ching Hsu. Wen Feng Hu. Jie Hu. Timothy Y. Huang. Chao Ming Huang, Jianyi Huang, Wen Tzong Hubbard. Cheryl Ann Hubbard. Cherylyn R. Hubbard. Lonnie G. Hubbs. Jennifer S. Huber. Kevin D. Huber. Parrish A. 163 Huber. Thomas Huck. Shauna R. Huddleston. Gail Jean Hudec. Michael Robert Hudecek, Leslie M. Hudelson. Sean A. Hudson. Adrianne Louise Hudson. Bryan Lee Hudson, Margaret K. Hudson, Nancy Ann Hudson, Tom J Hudson, Walter M. Hudspeth. Patrick J. Huff. Donald F. Huff. Mindee L. Huff, Robert B. Huffman, Clarence G. Huffman. Tracy L. 136. 167 Huff smith, Randy Lee Huffsmith. Vicki Lyn Hughes. Dennis Lee Hughes. Knsrine Diane Hughes. Robin Lynn Huisman. Brett A, Hulet. Lila J Viken Hulett. Anne E. 164 Hull. Jennifer Ann Hull. Kathleen M Hull. Kenlynne Hull, Michelle I. Hulme, Randal Scott Hulsebosch, Karen Lee Hulsebosch. Thomas P Hulshizer, David E. Hult. Russell Anthony Humble. Lori A. Humburg. Jim Neil Humemck. Christine L. Humenick. Michael John Hummel. Martin A. 168 Humphrey. Mario K Humphrey. Melinda L. 164 Humphrey. Shannon M. Humphreys. Jeffrey S. Humphreys, Michael Robert Hundley. Sonja E. Hung. Chin Ngek Hungerford. Janice Lee Hunkins. Amanda L Hunsaker. Gaelynn W. Hunsaker. Shane L. Hunt, Cynthia M. Hunt. John C. Hunt. Lonny D. Hunt, Timothy Jason Hunter. Daniel Edward 142 Hunter, Daniel J. Hunter. Douglas B. Hunter. James G. 153 Hunter. Janelle L. Hunter. Joey Allen Hunter, John T. 159 Hunter. Joseph K. Hunter. Larie Elaine Hunter. Lorna A Pehl 122 Hunter. Michelle Lynn Hunter. Paul P. 153 Hunter. Roben D. Hunter. Stephanie K. Hunter. Susan Elaine Huntsman. Jeffrey Hunzicker. Jessie M, Hurley. Gale K. 129 Hurley. Janice P. Hurley. William J. Hurst, David M Hurst, Deeann Marie Hurst. Joan R. Hurst. Timothy A. 178 Husain. Sureyya A. Huson. Richard Paul 166 Huss. Jon B. Hussain. Jamaal 136 Hussain. Shakir M. Huston. Brenda Diane Huston. Sandra S. Hutcheson. Lara Michelle Hutcheson. Sherry A. Hutchinson. Carol L. Hutchinson, Jim D. 138 Hutchinson. Kirk A. Hutchinson. Leon K. Hutchinson. Lori A, Hutchinson. Merne E. Hutchinson, Raymond Hutchison, Kern Shannon Hutson, James Elwin 129 Hutton. Cecelia M. 142 Hutton, Edward L. Hutzell, William T. Hvidston. David John Hyma, James H. Hymer. Bonnie Hyndman, Megan Leenn 164 Ii lams. Jeffne Louis Jr. Ibanga, Okon Ibarra. David Ibarra. Susan Ickes. Douglas J. Ickes, Timothy L. ldeen, Kathryn Lynn Ilg. Brenda Jean Iman. Naasir Yusuf 129 Imberi. Mary Jean Imus, Ronda Renee Inberg, Man, ' Ellen Indart. Bernard Peter Ingersoll. Donell Kaylynn Inglehart. Todd A. Ingold. Andrea Stacy Ingold. Cris F. 173 Ingve. Sandra Kathryn Inkster. Matthew R. 173 Inloes. Scott C. Intemann. Carolyn Inyang. Joseph Bassey 129. 152 Irene. Amy E. Irene. Vince Charles Inbarren, Joey J. Irvine. Duncan M. Irvine. Lori L. Isabell. Candace M. IsabeU, Mark Allen Isabell. Matthew T. Isabell. Renee B. Isbell. A. Stephanie Teresa Isbell. William B. Islam, Abu Tmrafiqul Isom. Sandra Lee Iszler. Shannon Dawn Ivan. Michael F. Iverson. Enka Marit Ivester. Michelle L. Izatt. Dale H. Izatt. Lou Ann Izzard. Theresa H. % Jackson. Anthony Dean Jackson. Brad M. Jackson. Charmette Jackson, Daniel Bill 156 Jackson. Enc M. Jackson. Enc S. Jackson. Ferrel J. Jackson. Jenene Kaye Jackson. Keith Neal Jackson, Linda B. Jackson. Linda Gay Jackson. Matthew 146, 178 Jackson, Nancy E. Jackson. Rhonda Sue Jackson. Russell Jackson. Troy Victor Jacobs. Paul Gerard Jacobs. Teresa J. 165 Jacobsen. Bradley Neal Jacobsen. Brady Alan 87 Jacobsen. Jill 153, 164, 174 Jacobsen. Laune Ann Jacobsen. Renee J. Jacobsen. Thomas Eric Jacobson. Cliff A. Jacobson. Craig F. Jacobson, Mary Robin Jacobson. Valerie Frances Jacques, Mary Sue Jacquot, Fred W. Jahn. David J. Jalal. Abdulaziz M. James, Cheryl D, James. Denise James. Doug B. James. Joan Kay James. Jody L. James. Johnny D. 129 James. Magnolia James. Rhonda Sue 163 James. Thomas Lee James. Tia Shantel James. Todd W. Janack. Laune Heather Jankovsky. James D. Jankovsky. R. Matthew Jansa, Nancy J. Jansen. Leonard John Janssen. Mark Alan Japp. Kim Jaquish, Derek D. Jaramillo. Eileen S. Jaramillo, Joseph A. Jaramillo. Veronica A. Jardine. Dena R. Jares. James Richard Jares. Janet Larain 83 Jarocki. Jeffrey J. Janard. James R. 130. 152 Jassman. Edward Javomik. Michelle M. Jawad. Jamal Mohamed Jawad. Sallah Mohamad Jaworowski. Cheryl C. Jaycox. Melissa Ann Jeffery. Michael Cook Jelemensky, Linda Craig Jehnek. Jonathan G. Jelinek. Joseph C. 138 Jenkins. Aaron C. Jenkins. Daniel P. Jenkins. Jay D. Jenkins. Joy 163 Jenkins. Karen Jenkins. Wendy S. Jennings. Doneen K. Jennings. Michael D. Jennings. Robert W Jeno. Melissa D. 140. 141 Jensen. Alan Theodore Jensen. Charlotte Heegaard 178 Jensen. Heber Maurice Jensen. Jennifer Jensen. Jennifer L. Jensen. Julie R Jensen. Larry Dean Jensen, Lee Erik Jensen. Nina C. Jensen. Peter J. 159 Jensen. Renee Jensen. Robert J. Jensen. Shannon M. Jensen. Tami Lynn 164 Jensen. Trond Bjoern Jensen. Troy L. Jenson, Harold T. Jerde, Jay A. Jereb. Jeffrey Alan Jemigan. Janine Beth Jerome. Jill M. Jerome. Michelle D. Jesse, Chris R. 166 lessen, Jennifer K. 165 Jessen. Robyn R. Jesseph. James R. 168 Jesseph. Jamie R. lewett-Heller, Holly lewett. Dee Michelle Jiacoletti. Dana A. Jiang, Hong Jiang. Yarong libben. Celeste Marie Jichici. Sinisa Jillson. Esther J Jo. Young Joon Johannes. Jay E. 49 Johansen, Arild 130 Johansen. Michelle Leann Johansen, Ragnar Johansen. Roar Johns, Joseph Clark Johns. Margaret Constance Johnsen. Monte David Johnsen, Nancy Ranck lohnson. Albert John Johnson, Amy 152. 179 Johnson. Amy M. Johnson. Andre Johnson, Andrew H. Johnson, Arita K. Johnson, Barry Index 191 Johnson. Beth Janine Johnson. Brian Tolman Johnson. Bunny Johnson. Byron E. Johnson. Catherine D. 138 Johnson. Christopher Johnson. Cody S. Johnson. Craig B. Johnson. Craig Randal Johnson. Daniel B. Johnson. Daniel D. Johnson. David S. Johnson. Deann Carol Johnson. Donna Marie Johnson. Drake B Johnson. Edith Lou 122 Johnson. Edward Felix 166 Johnson. Elizabeth M Johnson. Eric Johnson. Gerald N Johnson. Glenn Lee Johnson. Greg Allen Johnson. Helen L. Johnson. James W. Johnson. Jay Lynn Johnson. Jeffrey M. Johnson. Jennifer J. Johnson. Joe Dennis Johnson. Jonathan Johnson. Jori Lynn Johnson. Joseph Lyle Johnson. Julie E. Johnson. Justin Lee Johnson. Karen L. Johnson. Kathleen A. Johnson. Kathleen J. 165 Johnson. Kathleen NT Johnson. Kan - H. Johnson, Keeley Ann Johnson. Kristin A. Johnson. Lane K. Johnson. Laurence C. Johnson. Leland S. Johnson. Linda Lacev Johnson. Loma L. Johnson. Lyle A. Johnson. Mark J. Johnson. Mark Leroy Johnson. Man - Ann Ricks Johnson. Mary Jo Johnson. Michael C. Johnson. Nancy L. Johnson. Nickola K. Johnson. Paul E. Johnson. Ralph E.. Jr. Johnson. Ranold Kent Johnson. Robert A. Johnson. Robert Tames Johnson. Robert P. Johnson. Russell G. Johnson. Sabina R. Johnson. Sandra K. Johnson. Sandra Lea Johnson. Scott Johnson. Scott Allan Johnson. Scott D. Johnson, Shannon S. Johnson. Shawn L. Johnson. Stephen A. Johnson. Steven Johnson. Steven M Johnson. Susan Adams Johnson. Susan E. 167 Johnson. Tammy A. Johnson. Thomas Bryan Johnson. Trudi M. Johnson. Wade D. Johnson. Weenona Ann Johnson. William P. Johnsrud. Hanne Johnsrud. Hans J. Johnston. Laurie J. Johnston. Robert Charles Johnston. Scott A. Jolley. John Robert Jolley. Lila Y Jolley. Lorraine G. Jolovich. Michael F. Jolovich. Thresa G. Jonart. Kathleen Jones. Andrew Michael Jones. Angela Denise 174 Jones. Annetta Larae Jones, Barton E. Jones. C. Mart Jones. C. Paul Jones. Carmen D. Jones. Carolee Jones. Catherine Anne Jones. Claudia Gaule Jones. Colleen E. Jones. Cotton D. 130 Jones. Daniel K. Jones. David B. Jones. Dayton T Jones. Deann Renee Jones. Dewaine L. Jones. Don F. Jones. Drew M. Jones. Frank Eugene Jones. George P. Jones. Glade Grayson Jones. Ham F Jones. James Michael Jones. Janine Lee Jones. Justin Ty Jones. Kelley R. 164 Jones. Kevin Howard Jones. Kim M. Tones. Kimberly Dawn Jones. Lacy M. 167 Jones. Lloyd H. Jones. Lori Clare Jones. Man- Lee Jones. Pamela S. Tones. Patricia Jones. Richard Marshall Tones. Richard Ves Tones. Robert G. Jones. Robin Reed Jones. Shelley Faith Tones. Susan Barnard Tones. Tammara Kav Jones. Tammy Kav Jones. Thomas F. Jones. Tracy E. Jones. Tyrell G. Tones. Willie Jonsdottir. Tordis Tordan. Dean Jordan. Don Leslie Jordan. Jeffrey Allen Jordan. Raymond L. Jordan. Tamra Sue Jore. Torjus Kraugerud 138 Jorgensen. Hege C. 130 losephson. Beth A. Joslyn. James Edward Joss. Kendra Danette 174 Joss. Kirsten L. Josserand. Sedley A. Joulie. Regine Toy. Robbie A. 13 Joyce. Shawna L Jozovich. John J. Jozwik. Cathy E. 164. 174 Juby. Kevin Bruce Juday. Richard James Judge. Deborah Pearl Judge. Gary Gray Judson. Joanne M Judson . Theodore Judy. Janice Mary Juei. Christina M. 1 7 4 Tugler, Joni Lynn 130 Julian, Donald A. Julian. Steven E. Julius. Tracy Renee Jundt. David Dwight Jung-Leonczynska. Mai Jung. n-Hyung Jungck. Brant Erwin Jungck. Carl Eugene Jungck. Diana K. Juntunen. Paul Steven Jurgens. Jennifer 164. 179 Jurkowitsch. Josef L. Jursch. Mary K. Jussel. Dean Allen Jussel. Philip Wayne Tuve. John Anthony Kk Kaan. Cheryl Lynn Kaan. Dennis Albert 156 Kadie. Mike T Kading. Frank Dale Kahn-Kahn. Sharon Kain. Shelly May Kaiser. Julie Lyn Kaiser. Keith A. 173 Kalak. Jennifer L. 143 Kalchayanand. Norasak Kale, Narendra Ramesh Kaltenbach. James E. 173 Kamaruddin. Rozana Kamboris. Mia K. 179 Kamboris. Nflri Sue Kamby. Man E Kaminski. Anne Marie Kammerer. Jennifer A Kanaly. Barbara L. 165 Kanarowski. Stanley 152. 174 Kanbe. Keith Kandt. Daria Bishop Kandt. Gregory A Kane. Carolyn Janet Kane, Dixon Daniel Kaness. Richard Dean Kannady. Bnan E. Kantola. Brian T. Kantowski. Theresa J Kappes. Charlotte J. 143 Kappes. Henry C. 159 Kapushion. Anthony M. Karajanis. Peter S. Karan. Winnie Kay Karel. Paige Lynn Karhn. Steven Ray Kams. Jennifer Linn Karr, Randy Lynn Kase. Eric L. Kaser, Linda M Kaser, Timothy George Kask. Susan Kastens. Janice K. Kasuske. Angela E. Katalinas. Anthony M Katele -. James Arthur Kathan. Donna C. Kathan. Gregory Alan Katsma. Nanc ' L. Katus. Matthew Charles Katzenberger, C.E Katzenstein. Gil E. Kauffman. Kevin E. Kaufman. Keileen K. 164 Kautz. Lowell Bradly Kautzmann. Michelle Ten Kawakita. Kohei Kawakita. Nahoko Kawiecki. Manhew Chester 163 Kay. Eric Ryan Kayser. Jennifer Clyde Kayser. Michael James 159 Kazerooni. David Kean. Anita Margaret Kearns. Joann W. Keating. Eugene P. Keefauver. John W. Keefauver, Linda W. Keeie. Catherine S. Keefer. Richard H. Keel. Barbara Ann Keel. Ken B. Keenan. Shannon M Keenan. Shauna M. Keeney. Colin Keith Keeney. Rebecca Alexander Keeton. Kathv Jean Keil. GaryJ. lI Keiser. Kurt J. Keiter, Linda Man- Keith, Caroline K. 177 Keith. Jams L Keith. Patrick B. Keller. Abraham C. Keller. Paula S Kelley. Annette Marie Kelley. Cynthia Kelley. John M Kelley. Royce Lynn Kelley. Wanda E. Kelley. William E. Kellogg, Kelley Kim Kellogg. Timothy M. Kelly. Anne F, 163 Kelly. Bam M Kelly. Cynthia Chavez Kelly. Jefferson J. Kelly. John P. Kelly. John T. Kelly. Kevin Ross Kelly. Martha Hamilton Kellv. Patrick W Kellv. RvanJ. 168 Kelly. Todd Kelsey. Travis E. Keltz. Michelle Ann 159 Kempert. Lee Frederick Kendall-Browne. A, Kendnck. Gina Marie Kendrick. Hugh C. Kenealy. D, Patrick Kenehan. Paul Thomas 166 Kennah. Brian Joseph Kennah. Tern B. Kennedy. Deborah S, Kennedy. Hugh Scott Kennedy. Kevin James Kennedy. Michele T. Kennedy. Sarah W Kennedy. Stuart Kennedy. William Joseph Kenney. Douglas James Kennington. Lance Kent. Raymond Matthew Keogh. Dana Rae Keown. Julie Anne Kerbs. Kandi Jane Kercher. Lydia Zier Kermani. Masoud Fadai Kem . Christopher J . Kem. Rebecca Anne 146. 159 Kerns. Tern Sue Kerr. Christi A. Kerr. Kirt D. Kerr. Kris R. Kerr. Margitta B. Kerr. Mark Elliot Kersenbrock. Shawn Arnold Kerstiens. Darcy Mane Kessler. Jeffrey A Kessler. Lisa Rae Kessler, Patricia Ann Kester. Karen M. Kester. Marcy L. Kestner. Marda E. Key. Scott C Khan. Babar Hussam Khan. Mohammad A. 138 Khan. Taj Muhammad Khawaja. Tariq Zia Khokhar. Tariq Siddique Kidd. Lynden Louise Kiefling. Kimberly A. 165 Kieler. Tammy K. Kielty, Catherine T. Kienzle. Eddie A Kieman. James Thomas Kiesling. David L. Killian. Wanda Allene Killion. Richard C. 130 Kilpatrick. Thomas M Kilwein. Marie Ann Kim. Bob Kim. Daemyung Kim. Sung Ki Kim. Wang-June Kimbeil. Brian W Kimbrough. Charles L. Kimsey. Amy M Kimsey. Kara N. Kinane. Ann Mane Kincaid. David E. Kincaid. Donald R. Kincheloe. Chad Allan Kincheloe. Gene Aaron Kincheloe. Troy D. Kinder. Cynthia Jean 130 Kindler. Kimberhe Kindt. Patrick A Kindzierski. Joan 75 King. Brenda E. King. Debra Jean 130 King. Jami G- 130 King. Jeffery Allen King. Jody L. 164 King. Julia Ann King. Kasey Carl King. Kathryn Anita King. Malina K. King. Margaret Man- King. Man Ellen King. Russell A. 156 King. Sharlene M King. Sharon Gail King. Shawn Richard 168 King. Todd Richard Kingma. David J. Kinley. Julie L. Kinnaman. John Mark Kinney. Margaret A. Kinney. Robert M. Kmsella. Manhew J. Kinyua. Patrick I. Kirk. Clifford Andrew Kirkbride. Barbara A. Krrkham. Charles F. Kirsch. Michelle M. Kirshner. Jean D. Kiser, Deborah A. Kiser. Irene Jean Kiser. James R. II Kiser. Kevin L. Kiser. Wayne Douglas Kissack. Sean M. Kissack. Shaun Kissell. Laura Marie Kistler. Louis William. ID Kite. David H. Kite. Melissa Jo Kituku. Theresia Kituku. Vincent Muli Kizzire. Lori A Kjome. Norman Thor Kladianos. James R. Kladianos. Susan Joan Klapel. Michael S. Klas. Steve A. 177 Kleager. Jonathan S. Klecha. Belinda Kim Klecha. Michael A Klein. Richard T. Klemt. Alvin Gene Klenk. Laura J. Klenk. Melissa S. Klett. Karl Kennedy Kleven. Cindy Ann Kleven. Kurt A Kleven. Susan J. Klevgard. Lorell Klm-iek, John Marcus Klimowski. Brian A. Kling. Darren James 100 Klingle. Renee Khngler. David W Klodt. Donna Lee Kloefkom. Sheila A. 152. 164 Klopfenstein. Kris M Kloster. Gary Kluever. Judith Ann Kluge. Richard Kraig Klundt. Scott Allen Klyop, Michael John Knadler. James Walter Knadler. Kristin M. 165 Knapp. Alan Keith Knapp. Andrew Gene Knapp. Shen M 192 Index Knapp. Sonja Ann Knapton. Jeff Scott Kneeland. William James Kneer. Lisa Marie Knepper. Helen V Knerr. Pamela L. Kniffen. Mark W Knight. Sarah Louise Knoche. John Harold Knoche, Julie Ruth Knock. Geoffrey T. Knoell. Sherri Gayle Knollhoff. Sophia A. Knopp. Darren W. Knopp, Diane J. 164 Knopp. Douglas James Knopp. Gordon B Knott. David Dwight Knowles. Ted A Knowlton. Richard C. Knox. Laurie Joy Knudsen. Gregory Lee Knudson. Erika Knuppel. Doneen A. 156. 178 Knutson, Jim L. Knutson. Keri Kay Knutson, Kimberly J. Knutson. Patti Rose Kobielusz. Eula Ann Kobielusz. Kevin Paul Koch. Matthew J. Koch. Regina E. Koch. Timothy Wayne Kochanski. Thomas Kodis. Michelle R. Koebbe. Joseph V. Koeber. Charles S Koehler. David Keith Koehler. Gail J Koenekamp. Scott A. Koepp. Charles Allen Koeppen. Kenneth Lee Koester. David Alan Kokesh. Trudv A Kokoczka. Jacqueline Kokoczka. Jennifer A. Kolb. Steven E. 152. 154, 168 Kollekowski. Don Dean Koller. Robert Dene Kolm. James G. Koltiska. Dawn Koltiska. Robert A. Kolton. William D. Kominsky. Doug J. Kominsky. Missy K. Kominsky. Nichole R. Konantz, Susan Ann Koncel. Edward L. Konopka, Tracy Michelle Konrad. John P. 166. 173. 178 Konya. Dina Renee Korell, Susan Lynn Kontnik, Kari Anne Korkow, Elizabeth Rae Kormeseth. Roger Korsick. Debra A. 146 Koschnick. Fredrick Howard Kostenbauer. Teresa R. Kouba. Kurt Thomas Kougl. Mark Leroy 173 Koun. Elliot V. Kowalak. Mark S. 156 Kraiczik. Jennifer F. Kraft, Brady Neil Kraft, Jaye Louise Krage. Joy Allison Krage, Samuel J. Kragovich. Dawn Michele Krahling. Alice G. KrahUng. Elizabeth M. 178 Kranitz, Jerauld A. Krank, Hugh Mark Kraske. Chad Anthony Krassin. Chris Lane Krause. Shannon M. Krause. Tamara A. Krawczyk, David Krawczyk. Donald Krebs, Debora R. Krebs. Scott Thomas Krehbiel. Timothy C. Kreinbnng. Mia M. Kreinbnnk. Natalie I Krejci. Tina Mane Krell. Bobbee A Krell. George C. Kremers. Marianne J Krenzelok. Alton John Krenzelok. Dwyane D. Kreuels. Bemd Krewer. Philip G. Knese, Diane Helen Knstiansen. John E. Knvy. Mary K Kroeger, Shawna L. Kroger. Bart R. Kroger. Brett M. Krokaa. Gjertrud Helene Kroll. Kimberly Kay Kronschnabel. Mark E. Krowski. Bradley J Krubeck. Kathleen J. Krudener, Mary J. Krueger. Kelly K. Krueger, Kortney M. Kruise. Kenny A. Krupa, E Alan Kruse. Nancy A. 130 Kruse, William John Krysl, Jerome Wayne 125 Krzystofiak. Chantell Ksir. Amy Elizabeth Kucera. Jeff James Kucera. Jill Elizabeth Kuchel. Stuart Todd Kuckert. Susan Lashea 157 Kudar, Janel Kuhlman. Timothy E. Kuhn. Thomas H. Kujawa, Chris Alan Kuklinski, Donna M. Kulikowski. Martin Kulkarni. Arun V. Kumer, Kathy J. Kumpf, Gerald Lyman Kumpf. Si Kol Kunselman. Beverley J. Kuntzman. William W Kuo. Martin A. Kurdieh, Sharifa Kurdieh, Zaid Ishaq Kurkowski. Charles A. Kurtz, Elizabeth Jane Kuruganti. Rajeev S. Kurz. Gregg L. Kutsner. Dav id J. Kuttner. Otto Frank 130 Kuzara, Kevin Richard Kvale. Sonja Kwiatkowski. John A. Kwiatkowski, John A. a La Fever. Lynne Anne Laatsch. Mario R. Labenz, Gregory L. Labenz, Michael Jack Lack, Stephen J. Lacrosse, O. Elizabeth Lacy. Loren Joel 130 Laiever. Michael J. Laiountain. Patricia Lagrange, Ann M. Lahifi. Laura D. 164 Laidlaw. Mark D. Lain, Tagg T. 74 Laing. Steven Paul Laird. Mark R. Lake. Kenneth Michael Lam. William S. Lamb. Monica Ann Lamb. Rita L. Lambert. Christine D. Lambert. Dereck W. Lambert. Donald J. Lamberty. Mary Helen Lamblm. Veronique Lamebull. Alvinita A. I-amley, Howard F., Ill Lamm. Lynn Mane Lamming. Frederick N. Lancaster. Dallin E Lancaster. David A. Lancaster, Leesa Land. Bradley Preston Land. Dorman W. Landeira. Richard Landen. Thomas M. Landgraff. Marten Landin. Sherri 146. 179 Landis. Julia M. Lane. Beth Ann 164 Lane. Joel D. Lane, Sarah A. L ang. Lee S. Lang. Timothy Alan Lange. Brian S. Lange. Susan Kay Langley, Kristi Sue Langlois. Rebecca A. Langolf. J. Lane Langworthy. Brenda L. Lanham, Jo Ann K. Lanham. Kevin S. Lanning. David R. Lanning. Todd Edward Lansang. Joseph Allen Lansing, Mike J. 168. 177 Lant. Denise Durrans Lanter. Robert Louis Lanzone, Karen B. Lapina. Dawn L. Lapinski. Anthony Robert Lapointe. Thomas L. Larchick. Natalie J. 178 Larocque. Kimberly L. Larscheid. Joe Gerard Larscheid. Mary E. Larsen. B- Sundell 130 Larsen. Billie Dawn Larsen. Bruce Allen Larsen. Camille Joanne Larsen. Dona Void Larsen, Gene E. 130, 174 Larsen, George Larsen. Janice G. Larsen. Julie A. Larsen. Kedra J. Larsen. Laura L. Larsen. Leonard T. Larsen, Robert L. Larsen. Stacy L. Larsen, Tory San Larson, Abby L. Larson. Bradley D. Larson. Bruce Larson, Dean R. Larson, Ericka Eula Larson. Julianne Renee Larson. Knsty A. Larson, Lisa Ann Larson. Lisa Gay Larson. Mary K. Larson. Scott Dubois Larson, Shern Larson. Steven Andrew Larson. Tod Miles Larson. Todd A. Larson. Westline H. 44. 164 Larsson. Esbjorn R. 102 Larvie. Veronica I. Lashley. Michael J. Lasky. Steven John Lassiter, William H.. Jr. Lassota, Cheryl Ann Latham. Rocky Wayne Latzke. Lorri Ann Latzke. Michael E. Laughrey, Susan Gwen Laurent, Ricky D. Laurie, James W. Laut. Wayne Nolan Lauze. Estelle Marthe Lavelle. Colleen Lavelle. Theresa Loeffler Laverack. Terry D. Lavigne. Kelli Leigh Law, Karin A Law, Steven Jay Law. Trevor J Lawrence. Andrew J. Lawrence. Fred Andrew Lawrence, Michele Ann 142 Lawrence. Rick Lee Lawrence. Rodnck Gene Lawrence. Sharon R. Lawrence, Steven W. Lawrence. Tim Lawson. Becky Lawson. Chris T. Lawson. Donna Lawson. Kevin N. Lawson. Lori L, 138 Lawson. Michael John Lawson. R, Paul Lawson. Rebecca Lynn Lawson. Stacy 152, 164 Lawson. Susan Marie Lawton. Karen K. Lay, Kathleen Marie Laya, Kathleen M. 143. 165 Laya. Thomas C. Leach. Christin R. Leach, John Albert Leach. Scott R. 160 Leake. David M. Leake. Nichola M. Leaman. Patncia A. Leathers, Tauna C. Leazenby, Robert Wayne Lebaron. Becky L. Lebel. Richard A. Leber. Rebecca A. 164 LeBlanc. Diane Carol Lebsack. Lance L. Leckner. Enc Charles 97, 99 Leclair. Tracy G. Ledden, Kim Ledford, Lisa Dawn Lee. Be- Ling Lee. Christopher T. 168 Lee. Dale A. Lee. Daniel Duane Lee, Dong Kun Lee, Eric C. Lee, Jung Moon Lee. Kong Nam Lee. Larry S. Lee. Melody Love Lee. Timothy R. Lee. Tina S. Lee. Ying Suay Lee. Young Mi Leeds. Ralph S. Leete. Starla R Leete. Tracy J Lefebre. George B Legerski. Cathenne Ann Legerski. Gregory P Legerski. Joseph Julius Jr. Legerski, Kevin J. Legg. Glenn David Legleiter. Carol A. Legler, Michael K. Legowska. Genowefa Lehman. Stacie L. Lehman. Tina R. Lehnertz. Kristine A. Lehto, Kerry Alan Leigh. Christopher S. Leinen, Shawn James 166 Leinius. Michael W. Leis. Nancy K Leite. Michael Byron Lemaster. Alan L. Lemen. Kristine K. 164 Lemich. Lisa J. Lemieux. Nicole Lemire, David S. Lemley. Robert Wade Lemley. William Ray Lennon. Brett W. Lennon, Rebecca Gail Lenz. Bradley D. Lenz. Hugh B Leonard, Dan Allen Leonard. Douglas W Leonczynski. B. Leonhardt. Janet K. Leonhardt, Susan E. Leonhardt. Tim F. Lerwick. Tanya K. 64. 143 Leslie. Jill Diane Lessard. Carol Ann Lessard. Michael James Lester. Christine M. Lester. M. Katharine Lesur, Florence S. Letellier. Clark H. 179 Letelher. Nolan W Leung. Shing Levandowski. Lance R Levar, Dan William 159 Levar. Malinda Susan Levin. Ronald Martin Lew, Kit Y. Lew, Lisa Faye Lew. Lucy C. Lew, Pansy Lew, YingY. Lewallen. Steven David Lewis. Betty Lou Lewis. Christopher R. 162 Lewis. Coleen Lewis, Erika D. Lewis. Gena Alene 177 Lewis. Jerry Jim Lewis, Karen Wortman Lewis. Michael A. Lewis. Mitchell D. Lewis. Osce Cecil Lewis. R. Craig Lewis. Richard Wayne Lewis, Samuel D. Lewis, Steven R, 177 Lewis. William L. Lewton. Kent R. Li. Gang Li. Jibing Li. Ping Libolt. Ronald Lichtenfels, Chnstine Colette Liden. James K. 138. 173 Lieber. Steven Robert Liebman. Kristin Liesch. Michael S. Lieu. Giau T. Lieu. Sang T. Lightman. Mary Ann Lightner. Earl S., Jr. Lighty, Rebecca L. Likewise. Brian L. 130 Likewise, Julie Ann 138 Likwartz. Bernice B. Limage, Mark E. Lin, Tao Lmdberg. Susan Elizabeth Lindblom. Steven R Linden, Kathryn C. Linder. David C, Jr. Linder. Regina D. Lindholm. Jeffrey V, Lindland, Thomas Longva 138 Lindley, Matthew T, Lindmier. Connie N. Lmdquist. Gayla Reed Lmdquist. Michella Lindsey. KariM. 164 Lindsey. Katherine Marie Lindsey, Lisa Gravino Lindsey. M. David Lindsey, Paula A. Lindsey, Shelley Kay 164 Linford. Marty Lingle. David W. Lmgle. Duncan Bruce Lingle. Erika Lini. Helen K. Linke. Marina K. Linn, Mark Andrew Index 193 Linnan. Erin 44. 143. 164 Linneman, Scott R. Linson, Maryann Linton. Kyle R. Linton. Tyler K. Lippiello, Geralyn Lippincott. Anthony D. 167 Lippincott. CD. 167 Lippincott. George Jon Lipsey. Devan D. 168 Lipsey. Kyle Irene Lishchynsky. Mark List. Kathenne Liston. Jeri K. Litecky. Edward G. Little. Scott E. Littlefield, Laura L. Litzau, Mark Daniel 152. 168 Litzel. Ricky D. Litzelman. Mathias S. Liu, Dun Liu, Fei Liu. Han-Hai Liu, Ming-Yu Liu. Shoou-Kuen Eric Liu, Yalei Liu, Yuhung Livingston. Katherine Livingston. Rickey Duane Liy. Jin- Yuan Lloyd. Gwendolyn Jean Lloyd, James Thomas, Jr. Lloyd. John E.. Jr. Lloyd. Perizada L. Loberg, Chnssie R. Lockard. John V Lockhart. Landee Ann Lockhorn, Lisa Leann Lockman, Linda L, 152, 178 Lodgins. David Hugh Loehr, Louis E. Loendorf. Kimberly S, Loetscher, Daniel Michael Lofton. Gina M Loftus, George Eric 130 Logan, David Lowell Logan, Dawn S. Logan, Debbie L. Logan. Kathleen Mane Logan. Kenneth J. Logan. Mary I Logan, Nancy. Ann Logan. Ramona Rose Logan. Shan R. Logan. Stacy D. Loghry. Ronald Kent Loghry, Steven Troy Logsdon, Kathy Ann Lojo. Manuel Anthony: Loncar. Anthony J. Londe. Susan Ann Londerville. Vicki S. Long, Abner Gordon Long. Alice J. Long. Andrew John Long. Caitlin F. 165 Long, Edward A. Long, Estrella N. Long, Janet A. Long. John Patrick Long. Julie Ann Long. Renee J Long. Sharon A. 159 Long. Shelley Joanne Longacre. Shelly Mane Longdon. James B. Longwell. Breez A. Loomis. Enc J. Looney. James J. Loose. Steve Scott Loose, Steven Allen Lopez. Andrea Rochelle Lopez. Juanita Lopez. Judy A. Lopez, Lisa Mary Lopez, Maria F. Lord. Joseph C, Lord. Kaye Allen Lore. Marcene L. Lorentz, Donald R. Lorentz, Lorraine Lorenz, Robert D. Lorenzen. Christopher 153. 168 Lorenzen, Michele Lee Loretan. Ann Carol Lorey. Douglas M. Lonmer, Dean Paul Losacco. Greg Scott Loseke. Amy M. Louis. Ralph Henry Lovato. Lorraine M. Lovato. Robert Mark Love. James L. Loveland. Mary Jean Lovett. Brian Kelly Loving, James N. Lovitt. Daniel Dale Lowe, James A. Lowe. James Lee Lowell. Lamar Lawrance Lowell. Tammera Rae Lowery. Susan Chnstina Lowham. Casey M. 153. 168 Lowham. Guy C. 168 Lowham. Mike E. Lowham, Tony Steve Lowman. Daryn S. Lownds. Kathy Ann Lowrey. Phillip Keith Lowry, Anthony Ray Lowry, Jay E. 168 Lowry, Jennifer Ann Lowry. John Brent Lowry. Randall W. Lowry. Sue Ann Loyd. Duane A. 166 Loyer, Anne Mane 143 Lozano, Dawn M. Lozano. Diane M. Lu, Chao-Wen Lu. Peng Lubbers, Kaye-Marie E. Lucas, Donna Mileah Lucas, Dustin James Lucas. Knsti K. Luchsinger, Beverly J. Luchsinger, Dina Ludemann, Melody A. Luebbers. Sean Kevin Luehne. Roland W. Lueras. John Emerson Luft. Beverly J. Luhr, Wesley L. Lukehart. Lisa D. Lull. Christine L. 87. 92 Lunberg, Aaron C. Lund, David G. Lund. Kerry A. Lund. Lisa Noelle Lundahl, David F. Lundberg. Matthew L. Lundy, Craig Brooks Lupcho, Rick William Lupher. John C. Lupher. Wade Scott Lupiezowietz. Tammy J. Lupton, Kevin M. Lutgen. Peter Charles Luther. Barbara Bonner Luthy. Paul J. Lux, Carl M. Lyford. Joyce Irene Lyle. Brian D. Lyle. Kristine Lynne Lyle. Sean P. 168 Lyman. Jack A. Lyman, Lona Lynch, Hugh Burns Lynch, Thomas L. 177 Lynn. Debra Jean Lynn. Marc H. Lyon. Daniel H. Lyon. David Augustus Lyon. Jaelyn A. Lyon. Kevin Lyon, Richard B. Lyon. Robert D. Lyons. Michele E. Lyons. Steve Lytle, Michael S. M m Maas, Darren M. Maass, Mary J. MacCracken. Ernest W. MacDonald-Evoy, Roger MacDonald. Barbara Nan Macey. Laura L. Macgowan, Donald B. MacGuire, Joseph E. Mack. Bonnie R. Mack. Crandelle E. Mackey. Shawn a Marie Mackie. Angela R. Mackie. Todd A. 166 MacMillan, Donald E. Macnab. Candace Anne Macy. Brenda Lynne Macy, Mark Edward Madden, Cindy Lee Madden, David William Madden. Noamie Jean Maddox. Bret A. Maddox. Leslie E. 165 Maddox, Tammy Sue Maddy. Jeffrey A. Mader. Scotty Howard Mader, Tammie Joan Maderak. Michelle L, Madia. Gina L. 130 Madsen. Kenneth Madsen, Kevin A. Madsen, Mark R. Madsen, Peter J. Madsen. Thomas H. Madura, Patncia Lara Madura. Wendy Sue Maeda. Hiroe Maertens. Joel Peter Maertens. Nancy A. Mafioni, Gina M. Magagna. Amy L. Magee, Pamela Dawn Maggos. Kathenne J. Magill. Brenda M. Magill. Richard W. Magnussen. Paula J. 147, 152 Magor, Randy Allen Magrath. Becky Lehman Magrath. Bernard Maguire. Patrick Maguire. Peter Dennis Maher. Douglas Scott 119 Mahoney, Serena J. Mai, Anastasia E. Mai. William H. Maile, Lawrence Jess Mains, Monique Christene Majdic. Jerry J. Majenski. Joseph Eric Majszak. Kristy A. Maki, Barbara E. Maki. Craig Alan Makris, Elias Maldonado, Carta M. Maldonado, Roland. Jr. Malik. Muhammad Azim Malm. Kristy L. 163 Malm. Ronald L. 163 Malmberg, Kristy L. 164, 174 Malmskog. Betty Jo Malody. Linda E. Malone. Kathenne D. Malone. Mary Ann Malone. Patncia J. 160. 167 Malone. Patrick K. 147 Maloney. Patrick I. 178 Malott. James Michael Malott, Linda S. Malson. Patrick Mander, Tammy A. Mandsager. Krista Lou Mangaron. Luz Donaire Mangus, Marci E. Mam, R.S. Manig. Mark H. Manig. Mary E. Maniscalco. Deronda Manley. Monty Ray Manley. Steven S. Manlove. William Cole Manly. Emma Victoria Mann. Kimberley C. Mann, Michael E. Mann, Mike R. Mannhalter. Kyra Krynn Manning. Brad Allen Manning, Douglas James Manning, Kerry J. 130, 163 Manning. Leslie K. Mansikka. Charlotte J. Manske, Monte Charles Manteuffel, Carol Ann Mapel. Kerry J. Maples. Gregory Kent Marble. George P. Marchant. Leighanne Marchant, Mike A. Marchitelli. Cynthia Marcilliat. Eugene Kelley Marcum. David A. Marcum. James Daniel Manano, Brent J. Manck, Josephine D. Manetta. Dean R. Manotti, Ronald J. Mark, Stephanie A. Markel. Andrew Edward Markley. Glona D. Marks. David Newell Marks. Janet Nadine Marks. Joanmane Rosenwald Marlatt. Gordon Glen Marlow, Michael Marlyst. Michele K. Marnell. Tern J. Mamo. John Philip Marno, Lisa C. Maroney, Karen Ann Marquardt. Kim K. Marquardt. Mark Marquess. Knstie Marie Marquess. Margaret A. Marquess. Richard Robert Marquiss, Tony D. Marros, Scott L. Marrott. Jeffrey J. Marrs. Amy F. 15 Marrs. Glenna Louise Marrs, Teresa L. Marschalk. Kathryn A. Marsden, Gary L. Marsden, Misty Lorraine Marsh. Charles Marsh, John Allen 163 Marshall, Bashir M. Marshall. Deborah Sue Marshall. Lori 130. 173 Marshall. Louise Anne Marshall. Toby 168 Martens. Roy Jesse 156. 166 Martin. Daniel V. Martin. Gregory V. Martin. Janet T. Martin. Jimmi Jo 160 Martin. Keith A. Martin. Leann 164 Martin, Linda C. Martin. Linda Diana Martin. Lynette 153. 164 Martin. Marco Monroe Martin, Mark J. Martin. Michael Ray Martin. Mike Martin. Philip S. Martin. Rodney Eugene Martin, Roy Reed Martin. Sara Marie Martin, Shannon Dawn 160 Martin, Steven E. Martin. Steven J. Martin, Terrance R Martin, Vivian L. Martin. Wendy Helene Martin, Wendy M. Martinchick. James F. Martineau. Anthony R. Martinez. Audrey L. Martinez. Chadnck D. Martinez, Cheryl R. Martinez, Dave G. Martinez. David A. Martinez. Edward A. Martinez. John Leroy Martinez. Loleta Martinez, Raena L. Martinez, Yvette L. Martini. Patncia A. Martinsen, K. Kristy Martoglio. Richard C. Marty. Daniel K. Martynuska. Aymee A. Martz. John Eric 159 Marusich. Dawn M. Marvel, Roberta N, Marvin. Laurence W. Marvin. Lynette Marvin, Robert J. Marwitz, Todd Devin Marzano. Jennie N. Maslanik, Frederick Mason, Mark Louis Mason, Michael Oca Mason, Patncia Ann Mason. William L. Mass. Julie M. 165 Mass. Todd L Massengill. Cheryl K. Massitti, Orest Valerio Mast, Mary Alisa Masters, John William Masters. Laura Ann Materi. Cheri Lynn Materi. Glenn E. Maten. Keith Eugene Materi. Lori Ann Maten. Mark H. Materi. Stephanie A. Mates. Jeanne M. Matheson, Bryan J. Mathews. John W. Mathiot, Theresa 165 Mathis, Marilyn R. Matlack. Dixie Dawn Matre, Askel Matsuno. Kenichi Matthews. Beverly J. Matthews. Michael D. Matthews. Robyn Lynn Matthews, Thyra R. Mattinson. Donovan Mattson, Kevin B. Mattson. Roger Paul 130 Mau. Larry P. Mauderer. Rick M. Maxam, Rose Ann Maxfield, Kevin E. Maxfield. Tedd Michael Maxon. Bridget M. Maxwell, Amy L. Maxwell. David Ted Maxwell, Kelly L. Maxwell, Mark M. May. G. Ty 160 May. Jamie L. May. Lynne Ann May. Michael Thomas May. Rebecca Lee May. Richard H. May. Shawn Andrew Mayer, Aimee Jo 167 Mayer. Jennifer Mayer, Nancy Rochelle Mayes. Clint Robert 130. 152 Mayrand. Louis Mayville, Robert Maze. Arnelle 137 Mazeh. Hussein Yousef Mazhar. Asima Mazur. Sarah A. 194 Index Mazurana. Dyan Ellen Mazune. Victor K. Mbii. Gerald T. McAdams. Vern Rollen M cAllister. Samuel W. 130. 159 McArthur. Paul Tallen McAteer. Janet L McBee. Wendy L. McBnde. Michelle R McCabe. Amy 138. 163. 177 McCabe. Daniel Joe McCahon. Thomas J McCain, Jenny L. McCann. Laune A. 143 McCann. Michael L. 138, 156 McCarthy. Cormack J. 173 McCarthy. Eileen Ann McCarthy. Mark D. McCarthy. Sean Michael McCarthy. Theresa M. McCartney. Mary Gossen McCarty. Kathrvn M McCash. Brian Allen McCawley. Jamie Leroy 168 McCawley. John F. 168 McChesney. Dena L. 164 McChesney. Lana J. 164 McClean. Terry M. McCleary, Debra Ann McCleary. William F. McCleave. David R. McClelland. Mike Jay McClure. Bettye Ruth McClure, Gregor ' R. McClure. Kenneth L. McClure, Travis Dean McClurg. Thomas Alan McCollum. Stewart K. McConnell. John P. McConnell. Larae Stibitz McConnell. Rick J. McConnell. Stephen L. McConnery. Barry James McCool. Corey Rav McCormack. Cindi D, McCormack, Sheila R. McCormick. Daniel ]. McCormick. Lorraine K. McCormick, M. Pat McCormick, Robert L. McCoskey. William I. McCoy. Mary L McCoy. Timothy A. McCoy. Tracy McCraken. Stacy M. McCray. Tina Marie McCrea. Douglas 1. McCroskev. Anne P McCuistion. Heather McCullough. Brenden L. McCullough. Jamie Jean McCullough. Matthew Flint McCullough. Stacy H. McCullough. Tamra J. McCune, Eric Scott McCune. Martin Doyle McCurdy. Henry M. McDade. Keithe McDaniel. Joannl38. 174. 177 McDaniel. Joel McDaniel. Johnny L. McDaniel, Julie K. McDiarmid. John S. McDonald. Brian F. McDonald. Carol Ann McDonald. Jerry L. McDonald. Kevin P. 152 McDonald. Kimberly D. McDonald. Margie H McDonald. Martha L, McDonald. Mary Beth McDonald. Robert Lyma McDonald, Tammy McDonald. Tracy Ann McDonald. Trent L. McDonnell, Brenda Kay 130 McDonnell, Steven J. 166 McDougal. Paula J. McEachron. Kevin L. McElfresh, Dion Trent McElhaney. David A. McEnrue. John F. McEntire. Michael B McFaul. Debbie L McGarvin. James G. McGarvin, Melissa A. 164 McGaw. Scott Charles McGee, Deron L McGee. Douglas McGee, Douglas Arledge McGee. Thomas L, McGee, Todd P. McGeowan-Padilla. Dawn M. McGiUivray. Teresa A. 152. 177, 178 McGinty, Pegg ' Dawn McGlade, Donna K. McGoodwin. Brenda Sue McGrath, Darren C. McGrath, James E. McGrath, Judith Ann McGrew. Allen J. McGrew. Eunice Ellen McGuire, Carolyn M, McGuire, Joann McGuire. Suzanne M. McGuire. Tamera Kay McGuire, Timothy C. McGum. Michael Bernard Mclnemey. Brian E. Mclnemey. Timothy I Mclnemey, William S. Mclnroy. Stanley Herbert Mcintosh, Marya Kelli Mcintosh, Randy S. Mcintosh. Theresa A. Mcintosh, Theresa Ann Mclntyre. Shannon Lee 130 Mclrvm, Michael D. Mcjunkin. Patrick J. Mcjunkin. Susan 152 McKeage. Kathleen M. McKean. Kurt A. McKee. Carol A. McKee, Colleen Mane McKee, Dave Fisk McKee. M. Renee McKee, Ronald J. McKee. Scott D. McKee. Teresa M. McKelvey. Darci Ladon McKenna. Kan Sue McKenna, Kathy McKenzie, Brian L, McKenzie, Karl Scott McKenzie, Scott A, McKeown, Trudy L. McKethen. Margaret R. McKinley, John McKinney. Tim S, McKinnon, Monica D. McKinnon, Stephanie M. McKinsey. Melody Ann McKnight. Daniel S. McLaughlin. Kelly L. McLaughlin. Moyra C. McLaughlin, Patricia Ann 179 McLaughlin, Willard McLean, Caroline B. McLean, Garry A, 179 McLean, Howard Lee McLean. Judith L. McLean, Kenneth R. McLellan. Judy M. McLendon, Thomas R. McMahan. Janina Mane McMahan. Knsty E. 165 McMahill. Dawn M, McMahon, Kathy McManamen, Michael A McMillan. Charlynn D. McMiUen, Tammy L. 147. 165 McMillon, Stephen D. McMullen. Carolyn L. 164 McMullen. Jeffrey A. McMullen. Kristin A. 164 McMullen. Rick J. McMullen. Robert D. 168 McMullen, Robert D. 168 Memtt. Marytherese B. McMurry, Shannon Kay Merwin. Richard Kevin McNealey. Shaun Merz. Anthony A, McNulty, Amy L. Merz, Tracy L. McNulty. Nancy L. Mesbah. Abdelouhab McPhee. Kevin 156, 166 Meserve. Marianne L, McPherson. James W. Messer, Nancy Gale McPherson. Lisa Ann Messersmith. Thomas M. McPhie. Joseph Martin Messmer, Charles A, 163 McPike. Robin S. 143 Messmer. Jean M. 163 McQueen, Chris Edward Mestel. Chad Mark McSheehy. Michael S. Mettler. Cynthia Elizabeth McTernan, Deborah Ann Metz, Kathryn K. McVay. Cynthia Ann Metzsch. Peter A. McVey, Lora Davidson Meuli, Matthew David McVey, Mark Hugh Meyer, Cathy Ann McVey. Stacey M. Meyer, Eric McWUliams. Crystal Meyer, Howard R,. Jr. Meacham. Kathy Ann Meyer. Jay Joseph Meacham. Scott A. 166 Meyer. Larry Allen Mead. Charles B., Jr. Meyer. Mel Rea Mead, Juliann M. Meyer. Rita C. Mead. Lorey Kay Meyer. Shawna R. Mead. Rollin Car ' Meyer. Sonya S. Mead, Ronald Lee Meyer, Stephany A. Meadows, Nenita S. Meyer, Suzanne M. 173 Meares. Harriet A. Meyer. Veronica Lynn 164 Mech. Darlene Jear. Meyer. Vincent B. Meckem, Kirk Robert Meyers, Kelly Lujean 108 Meckle, Amy S. Meyers. Richard Travis Mecklin. Christopher J. Meynen. Franziska Juhane Medcalf. Mark Evan Meyrose. Kevin R. Medcalf. Masuda Anita Michael, Ruth Medcalf. Ross E. Michaelis, Brad Meehan, Michael P. Michaels. Barbara M. Meek. Rebecca L. Michaels. Roben L. Meek, Robert Lee Michalek. Michael J. Meeks. Lon Lynne Michalek, Thomas E. Meena. Jack M, Mkhelsen. Johnny Meena, Jaymes A. 1 53 Michelson. Joy C. Meena. Launnda M. Michie. Christopher A. Mees, Patrick S. Mickelson, Deeanne Meese, Richard Allan Mickelson. Joseph E. Megee, Dori A. 165 Mickelson, Marjorie Mehdawi, Saleh Omar Mickey. Kristen D, 147 Mehling, Mark D. Middleton, Curtis Andrew Mehring, Kim I. Middleton, Marcus A. 166 Meidinger. Gayle M, Middleton, Scarlett W. Meier, John Fred Midgett. Robert Meier, Karl G. 166 Miech, Charles R. Meier. Samantha S. Mier, Bill Aaron Meier, Scott Alan 171, 173 Miglia, Barry Joe Meier, Skip G. 168. 171 Mika. Daniel J. Meiers. Thomas A, Mikesell, Gary E. Meister, Anthony James Miknis, Robert Allan Meister, David Dean Milbrandt. Gregory A. Melcher, Linda M, Milburn, Jeff P. Mellentine. Daniel G. Milford. James Clark Mellentine, David E. 168 Millard, Steven E. Mellentine, Michael 168 Miller, Allen Irving Mellinger. James E. Miller. Amanda Ann 153, 164 Melvin, Tamara Kay Miller. Andrew A. 138 Mendicino, Michael Flory Miller, Arthur W Mendoza. Anthony L. Miller. Bonny J. Mendoza. Lisa Dawn Miller, Brian Meneghin. Mark E. Miller, Burke D. Menges. Kevin P. Miller, Carol Lynn Menghini, John R, 172 Miller, Catherine Menghim, Linda Ann Miller. Cheryl K. Menghini, Michael E. Miller. Christine R. Menke. Stephen D. Miller, Cynthia J. 130 Meranda, Jacqueline Miller. Dana L. Meranda, Margaret H. Miller. Daniel John Mercadal. Pamela L, Miller, Daniel M. Mercado, Kathryn F. Miller. Daniel M.. Jr. Mercado, Kimberly R. 153 Miller. David L. Mercado. Pam A. Miller. David R. 152. 168 Mercer, Justin P. Miller. Deborah K. Merchant. Arthur Francis Miller, Denise Merrell. KeUy F. 164 Miller. Donald T. Memam. Donald John Miller, Elizabeth A. Merriam, Jennifer Lou Miller. Enk Wilson Merriam, Lara Sue Miller. Freda Annette Merrill. Alan L. Miller. Gerald L. Meiritt. Aline E. Miller. Gerald Richard Merritt. Carrie K, Miller. Hillarie A, Memtt. Chip Miller. Holly King Merritt. Donalyn 163 Miller, James Paulson Merritt. Kip Miller, Jason B. Miller. Jeanne L. Miller. Jeffrey C. Miller. Jennie Lynn Miller. Jennifer L. Miller. Jessica Lynn Miller. Jody Patrica 130 Miller. Julie Ann Miller. Justine L. Miller. Karen G. Miller. Karina Miller. Kristine Kay Miller. Leann Kay Miller. Lee Edward Miller. Linda Suzanne Miller, Lisa J. Miller, Lori Dawn Miller, Marcene P. 165 Miller, Mark Howland Miller. Mark Steven Miller. Mary L. Miller. Matthew Daniel Miller. Michael N. Miller. Monte Maurice Miller. Neron Daniel Miller. Patricia K. Miller, Paul L. Miller. PaulM. Miller. Paul R Miller. Ranola L. Miller, Richard Eric 135 Miller. Richard P. Miller. Robert Paul Miller, Shawn Enc Miller, Shawn G. Miller, Shelly Ann 174 Miller, Shirley A. Miller, Tara A. Miller. Timothy Scott Miller, Timothy W. Miller. Todd A. 163 Miller. Troy Gene Miller. Undine Theresa 143 MiUiken. Rob R. 168 Mills. Chrystanne L. Mills. Jamey Ann Mills. John Peter Mills, John T. Mills. Michelle Ann Mills, MicheUe L, Mills, MicheUe L. Mills. Todd AUen MiUward, Pam S. Milmont. Chris Jason Milner. Maryann E. Milonas. Robbie Renea Milosh. Craig Milton. Michael G. Minard. Ronald Lee 163 Miner. KeUy Dawn Miner. Steven Alan Miner. Susan Mae Minges. Debra D, Minnich, Gene W. Minnick. DeUssa L. Minton, Leeann Mintzer. Carol Lois MirabeUo, Robert A. Miracle. Jenifer J. 178 Miracle. John Stuart 168 Mirich. Rock AUen Mirich. Samuel N. Mischke, Patricia E. Miskimon, Joyce Ann MitcheU, Amy Beth 138. 173 MitcheU, David Mitchell, Georgia D. MitcheU, John David MitcheU, Kari L. MitcheU. Kevin N, Mitchelson. Daniel P. Mitchum. Derek Miyake, Carol Ann Miyake, George Miyake. Linda Takako Miyake. Suzanna L. Miyamoto. Jo Linda Moan, KeUy Ann Mockensturm, Vincent Moen, Luann Bender Index 195 Moench. Belinda M. Moenkhaus. Nancy L. Moenkhaus, Patricia R. Moens, Susan Evelyn Moffatt, Charles Raymond Mohan. Arunachalam Mohatt, Robert M. Mohr. Carol Ann Mohr. Michael W. Mohr. Michelle Marie Mohr, Toni R. Mohseni-Motlagh, Reza Mohseni. Majid 143 Mok. Kin Hung Moline, Brett Richard Moline, Debbie A. Mobne. Galen Paul Moline. Kevin J, 166, 173 MoLnar. Greg Robert Moncilovich, Use Lynn Moncnef. Keith D. Moncrief. Kirk W. Moncur. Michal D. Moncur, Rebecca Sweet Money, David J. Monger. Daniel Louis Monk. Randy J. Monnens. Helen Linnea Monroe. Jeff S. Montague. Alanna K. Montemayor, Oscar J. Monterastelli. Carol Montez. Josie P. Montgomery. Ann M. Montgomery, James M. Montgomery, Janet K. Montgomery (oyce M. Montgomery. Kent M. Montgomery, Knstine Montgomery. Robert C. Montopoli, Delia C. Montopoli, George J. Montoya. D. Lorraine Montoya. Patnck Paul Moody. Christopher G. Moon, Festiann Kaika Moon, Michael Douglas Moon. Paula Moon. Paula Michelle Mooney. Bryan Patrick Mooney. Glen Rvron Moore, Billy Harland Moore. Bryan Conner Moore. David T. Moore. Debbilei Moore. Heather Leann Moore, Iyllis Hutchin Moore. Javne Moore. Jeffrey David 160 Moore, Jeffrey John Moore, Mara M. Moore. Mark James Moore. Michael Oscar Moore. Misti Moore. Nancy L. Moore. Ricky James Moore. Robert A. Moore. Ryan C. Moore. Shawn W. Moorhead. Julie A. Morad. Raymond L. Morad, Roland Dean Morad, Sandra I. Morales. Fredrick R. Moran. Mark E. Moran, Patnck J, Moran, Peter William Moran. Sara L. Moran. William N ' orris Morandi. Roger F. Moratzka, Melissa J. Morcom, Eric J. Mordan. Luis M. Morehouse, Harvey R. Morelli. Michael K Moreno. Lucinda Morield. Verna H. Morford. Roberta Jeanne Morford. Scott David 196 Index Morgan-Renk. Lura J. Morgan. Barbara L. Morgan. Christina Sorensen Morgan. Craig A. Morgan. Donald Randy Morgan. Joann Morgan, Kari M. 165 Morgan. Kerry Robert Morgan, Maeve Morgan. Rock Scott Morgan. Sharon Kay Mork. Per Knstian Morkill. Anne Elizabeth Morra. Christine E. Morrell. Leanna Marie Morns. Amy V. Morns. Dennis R. Morns, Fern Eileen Morns. Irma B Morris. Lome R. Moms. Lynette Morns. Marcy J. 11. 130 Morns, Mark R. Morns. Peggy Sue Moms. Rodney W. K. Momson, Denise R. 177 Morrison. Dorothy Momson. Edward C. Momson. Eric John Morrison. Frederick R. Morrison. Jack B. Morrison. Jeffrey A. Morrison. Lois F. Morrison. Manon R Morrison. Michael C. 166 Morrison, Robert L. Momson. Rodney D. Morrow. Jean L. Morse. Rebecca R. Morsy. Morsy Mortazaviizadi. Mira Morton. Ann L. Morton. John C. Moser. Arthur F. Moser. Gena G. Moser. Joann Moser. Linda B. Moser. Mikel E. Moser. Rebecca Rae Moser. Stephanie Moses. Mary J. Mosier. Brad Lame Mosier. Chris D. Mosley. Michael 168 Moss, Carla M. Moss, Dale A. Motisi. Jeffrey W. Motlagh. All Mohseni Mottern, Juliana Carol Mowrer. Jeffrey A. Mown ' , Elizabeth Ann Mowry. Jeff P. Mowry. Kathleen J. 138. 164 Mowry. Mike M. Mover, Connie Lee Mover. Michael Allen Mtaib. Nor Azam Much more. Lamont C Mueller. Dennis Mac Mueller. Jon Brent 157 Mueller, Karl Jules Mueller. Mary Ellen Mueller. Rebecca A. 143 Muenchow. Judy Betty Mugg. Steven A. Muggenburg. Christina L. Muir, Matthew W. Mukherjee. Subirendu Mulholland. Dianna M. Mullally. Susan L. Mullan. Beth Ann Mullan. Russell J. Muller. Robbin Joy 108 Muller. Steven Edward Mullin. Leslie D. Mullings. Roxanne L. MulUns. Kelly D. MuUoy. Jill A. Mulvanev. Mike Todd Muma. Ty R. Munari. Gena T. 130 Munasinghe. A. Ranjith Mundell. Dewayne 59. 131 Mundt. Eric Mitchell Mundt. Monica Anne Munford. Matthew J. Munger. Jennifer Anne Munger, Robert Munger. Ronda Kay 92 Muniz. Richard P. Munn. Michael Shawn Munoz. Pedro Munroe. Cathryn D. Muragin. Henry W. Murdoch. Came Jean Murdock. Margaret Murphy. Brenda A. Murphy. Claire Betsy Murphy. Denise Mane Murphy. Jams Leigh Murphy. Kenneth L Murphy. Lisa Kristine Murphy. Louis R. Murphy. Mark C. Murphy. Maureen Teres Murphy, Nyla A. Murphy. Patricia Lee Murphy. Todd Michael Murphy, William M, Murray. Amy J. Murray. Laura Minette Murray. Monica 153, 164 Murray. Ronan Michael Murray. Ruth E. Murray. William J. MurreU. Kelly R. Murry. Katherine Lynn 147 Muschenheim, A.L. Muscutt. Brent C. 152 Musgrave. Nancy Karen Musgrove, Bnan Paul Music. Patricia S. Musleh. Saleh M. Mussailem. Keith Mustoe. Kathryn J. Muttlak. Hassen Alwan Myers. Brett Ivan Myers. Bryan Lee Myers. Darin P. Myers. David M. Myers, Ethella A. Myers. Linda Gave Myers. Mike T. Myers. Travis Philip 160 Myler. Lyle D. 168 174 M n Nace. Pamela A. Nacey. Barbara L. Nachtman. Jerry Joseph Nack, Melissa R. Nagaraj, Vijay Kumar Nagel. Lynn D. Nagel, Melinda L. Naiknavare. Ranjit Dattaii Nakajima. Catharin M. Napheys. Jean Anne 59 Nash. John Matthew Nastasi. Anthony John 174. 177 Naugle. Eric Kemper Naviaux, Krishanne E. Neal. Christopher W. Neal, Clifford Scott Neal. Colleen J. Neal. Georgia G. 138 Neal. Joseph R. Neal. Kelly Neal. Michael R. 179 Neal. Phillip W. Neal, Thomas Andrew Neale. Edward E. Neale. Kristin Michelle Neeb. Robert F. Needham. Eric 177 Needhammer. Robert George Needles. Craig L. Needles, Robert, Jr. Neely. Patnck Lee Neese. Lisa Janine Neider. Kathryn Jo Neider. Terry Leroy Nel. Linda Nelson. Amy Lynne Nelson. Arlen W. Nelson. Cindy Nelson. Constance Janine Nelson, David K. 152. 168 Nelson. Deborah L Nelson, Donald S Nelson. Donald William Nelson. Enc Emeran Nelson. Erin J. Nelson. George Nelson. Jan Mane Nelson. Joan Anderson Nelson. Kenneth A Nelson. Kory Oliver Nelson. Laurel Lisa Nelson. Laurie A. Nelson. Linda Ruth Nelson, Lon L. 164 Nelson. Marilyn Kay Nelson. Michael Brent Nelson, Naomi J. Nelson, Nelson Dean Nelson. Nicole Leslie Nelson. Paul R. Nelson. Peggy Colleen Nelson. Robert J. Nelson, Robert T. Nelson, Susan Carol Nelson. Susan E. Nelson. Sylvia A. Nelson, Tammy Lynn Nelson. Teresa L. Nelson, Thomas James Nelson. Vivian I. Nemec, Antonia M. Nemitz. Tracy Rae Nesbitt. John D. Nesbitt. Liesa Ann Ness. Greg A. Nesser. Timothy James Nesta. Joan Kathryn Nesvik, Geraldine V. Netterfield . David James Netzel, Ronald Neuenschwander, Kristie Neuenschwander, William H. Neufeld. Nancy Sue Neumiller. Patricia L. Neumiller. Robert J. Neves. Michele Jean Neville. Trisha A. Newcomb. Timothy K. Newcomer, Edwin Paul Newcomer, Edwin Vance Newcomer. Lora H. Newcomer. Sharon L. 153 Newell. David Lee Newhall. Robert Dudley Newkirk. Christine Newkirk. Christine M. Newlon. Norman Arthur Newman. Frank Newsom. Amanda Irene 163 Newsom. Michael Gerard Newton. Gregory S. Newtson. Craig M. Ng. Eng Lock Ng. Sugianto Widjaya Ngugi. Kinuthia Nguyen, Son Nichol. Timothy A. Nicholas. Alisa M. 179 Nicholas. Gregg Nicholas. Karen Ho Nicholas. MikeF. Ill Nicholas, Timothy T. Nicholls. Keri Lea Nichols, Christopher J. Nichols. David W. 143 Nichols. Fredenc Edmond Nichols. Tina L. Nicholson. Patnck J. Nicholson. Penny Nickel. Mary E. 141 Nickels. Jackie Lynn Nickeson, Todd Wright Nie. Huiming Nielsen. Eric Christopher Nielsen. Ken R Nielsen. Lance Lee Nielsen. Robin R. Nielson. Joseph J. Niemann, James Charle Niemi. Douglas John Nieting. Karla J. Nighswonger. Cynthia Nighswonger, Vonda K. Nimick, Earl Nimick. Mary Barker Nimkulrat. Supongse Nipps. Michael James Nipps. Virginia Jo Niswender, Anthony A. Nkeze. Justine Noble, Daniel Warren Noble. James Kenneth Noble. Tamara H. Noblitt, Daniel J- 135. 152 Noblitt. Douglas K. 168 Noe. Jeannette Susan Noel. James Paul Noel, Richard Noffsinger. Kent E. Nolan. Elisabeth Ann Nolan, John G. Nolan. Michael James 168 Nolan. Willie B. 156 Noland. Dale Andrew Nolke. Calvin John. Jr. Nolting. Leslie R. Noonan. Leah K. Norberg. Loreen Renee Norblom. Kirk Alan Norby. James Randall Norbye. Bjorn Olav Nordell. Richard Barry Nordquist. Shirley A. Nordyke. Kirk Aaron Nordyke, Lisa Lynn Normington. Kathryn J. Norris. Keri K. 164 Norton. Joan Marie 164 Norvelle. Floyd R. Norwood. Philecia Noton. Diane Nouruzi. Fereshth K.H. Novak. Douglas Lee Novak. Elizabeth Kay Novakovich. Bruce D. Novelo. Efrain Ravey Novy. Scott Brian Novy. Stacia A. Nowak. Guyla J. Nowak. John M. Nowell. Clifford R. Nowlin, Jack Prentiss Noyes. John Paul Nubine. Eddie Jerelle Nuckolls. Sam N. Nulle. Sharon Arlene Nufzman. James R. Nutzman, Jayne Anne Nyberg. Kathie Lynn Nyblade. Orville W. Nygaard. Denris M. Nyquist. Teresa W. Nyquist, Timothy Jon Oo O ' Brien, Curtis C. O ' Bnen. Sean B. 159 O ' Connor. Jesse Lee O ' Dell. David C. O ' Flannigan, John J. O ' Flannigan. Thomas O ' Heam. Carol P. O ' Kane. Kelly A O Kane. Kevin M. O ' Learv. Timothy Raymond ONeil ' Robert W. 138. 178 O ' Neill. Hampton Kelley Oakes, Lisa Dianne Oakleai. Jim R Oakley. Michael Leslie Oates. Cameron Ruth 164 Oates. William Howard Oberg, Brent Christopher Oberly. ]ohnna L Obnen. Mathew Robert Ocken. Cassandra Ann Ockinga. Nancy Sue OConnell. Ardale T. OConnell. Christine L OConnell. Timothy A. OConnor. Brendan H. OConnor. Erin K. Odegard. Donald C. Jr. Odegard. Tamara Helen Odell. Alice Gugeler Odell. Celie June Odle. Jim B. Odonnell. Sharon C Odonnell. William B Odwyer. Sheila Oelschlager. Kristy A. Oelschlager. Molly M. Ogbum-Russell. Lee L. Ogden. Timothy J. Ogrady. Anna B. Oh. Chang-Ho Ohare. Cynthia Diane Ohler. Linda L. Ohlman. Gary Lee Ohm. Ruth Charlene Ohman, Leif Andreas Oines. Barbara Joy Ojeda. Monica A Okafor. Chidebe l.C Okano. Gary J. Okano. Keiji G Okeefe. Cecelia L. Okeefe. James Okesanjo. Kayode Oki. Aderemi R. Okray. Darrell Okuchaba, Oruene L Olavsrud. Rune-Eivind Oldman. Amelia Roma Oleary. Kathleen Oler. Jeff A. Oleson. Carl Irvin Olguin. Tina Olhausen. Jeff Dale Olheiser. Gary Dale Olive, Susan Anne Oliver, Mark Jay Oliver. Nancy Oliver. Robert L Oliver, Suzie Ann Obvenus. Linda Lou Olmstead, Steven Dana Olofson. Martin F. Olsen. Bryan Nello Olsen. Jeanne M. Olsen. Larry Dean Olsen. Larry M. Olsen. Ronda S. Olsen, Stanley P. Olsen. Suzan C. Olsen. Thomas Andrew Olson. Bobby Lynn Olson. Joseph S. Ommen, Janet D. On, Seng Gee Oneale. Evin Arnold Onederra. Kari Ann Onederra. Pamela Oneida, Cindy Ann Oneida, Manon Paul Oneill. Brian P, Oneill. Ruline Coline. Jr. Oneyear. Gwendolyn Beatrice Onitolo. Adebisi T Oolman. Knstine A Oolman. Larry David Opp. Krystal A. Orabona. Andrea C Orchard. Beckie Corinne Oreilly. James M Onley. Barry Allen Orlesh. Jennifer M Orourke. Kevin M. Orr. Brad Lee Orr. Christopher James Orr. David M Orr. Jenea Jean Ortega. Rita Mane Ortega, Steven T. Ortiz. Scott E Osborn. Arlene Kay Osborne. Rochelle Patricia Osenbaugh, C.L. Osgood. James M. Oslund. Robert A Osmun. Stacy Lane 168 Osmundson. Cynthia Lynn Ostby. Joel Ordell Osterloh. James Dean Ostermeier. Elizabeth A Osterug. Harry 160 Ostrander. Helen J. Ostrom. Gregory Ostrom, Michelle Lee Ota. Doug T. Ota, Mabel Ott. Randall Kenneth 160 Ottman, Jamie Kenneth Otto. Christopher R Otto. Terri Oursler, Dale C. Oursler. Teri Ann Oussou, Ahmed Overeem. Joyce E. Overland. Ben Mikal Overman. Clinton Curtis Overocker. Tammy Jo Overy. Edward J. Overy. Nathan Thomas Overy. Susan Marie Owen, David Allen Owen. Kacey D. Owen. Susan L. Owen. Trad L. Owens. Celia R. Owens. Jeffery Owens. Julianne Mane Owens. Marshall D Owens. Scott D. Ownsby, Elizabeth A, 5 Oxford. Janalyn M, 9$ Pacheco. Cathenne M. Packard. Tina Padgett. Carol PadiUa, Je Nell M. Padilla. Ricki Lynn Page. Anne Page. Margaret Paik. Seung Ryeoul Palco. Melissa S Palese. Daniel Joseph Palm. James M. Palm. Loretta Palm. Rhonda E. Palmer. H. August Palmer. Sarah Elizabeth Palmer. Signd Mane Mathis Palu. Timothy John Pan. Chen-Man Pandey. Vijay L. 122 Pandharipande. Milind Pang. Jin S. Panitz, Sigrid Christiane Panos, Marva Elaine Paolini. Craig A. Papaioannou, Anastasi Pape. Ray B. Pardue. Jeffrey D. 167 Parent. Craig R 166 Parham. Grant Edward Park. Juney Ho Park. Wendy Lynn 159 Parker. Andrew Parker. Barbara Parker. Jane Ann Parker. Jeanne Kaye Parker. Jeannette C Parker. Kandis Rae Parker. Michael Allen Parker. Norman Eugene, Jr. Parker. Pamela Lynn Parker. Ronald Allen Parker. Russ Phillip Parker. Sandra Lee 165 Parkhurst. Linda S. Parks. Gary David Parks. Loren Jay Parks. Peter Jay 156 Parmely, Jennifer K. Parnell. Paul Gregory Parris. Lisa Lynelle Parrish. Tierny Lynn 122 Parrott. David C. Parry. Clarence. Jr. Parry. Cynthia Parsons. Jeffrey Ted Parsons. Jonathan Earl Parsons, Noel Parsons. Victoria E. Parsons. William F Pasewark. Alice E. Pasley. Amy Louise Pasqua. Margaret R Passow. Antonia Self Patch. Gary Eugene Pate, Mary L. 5. 147 Patel, Amrish Bhogilal Patel, Rajesh P. Patey. D ' Arcy F. Patik, Mikel B. Patterson, Carl Sabin Patterson, Craig T. Patterson. Dana B. Patterson. John Patterson. Kenneth Lee Patterson. Kyle 153. 165. 173 Patterson. Lora L. Patterson. Rudolph A. Patterson. Sandi Lea 152 Patton. Daniel Grant Patton. Kimberly Kay Patton. Samuel J. Pattyn. Jay H. Patzer, Wesley Paul. Cynthia Frances Paul. Michael D. Paul. Thomas Walter Pauley. Glenn H. Pauli. Adam T. Pauling. D. Michael Paulson. Eric V. Paulson. Gregory Pawlowski. Nancy M. Paxson. Elizabeth J, Paxton. Chere Ann Paxton. Gerald Lynn Paxton. Kathryn Lee 174, 177 Peake. Steven Ross Peake. Todd AUstair Pearce. Lisa Pearce. Tracy Lee Pearson. Bnan Pearson. Karen Marie Pearson. Robert Pease. Annmarie Pease, John Harold, Jr. Peckinpaugh, Donald Joe Peckinpaugh. Frederick Rex Peckinpaugh. Susan L. Peden. Terri 131 Pederson. John C. II Pedlar. Donelle May Pedulla. Jerry Lee Peeks. Jennifer Jane 143. 165 Peel. Christopher John 139 Peel, Michael F. Peery, Alan Ross Pekarek, Thomas Mark Pekron. Theresa J. Pelella. Lana Shan Pelfrey. Michele K. Pelissier. Kelley C. Pelkey. Charles F. Pellatz. Jane Louise Pence. Corey C 147. 163 Pence. Ray Pendleton. David C 131 Pendleton. David S. Penman. Jeff D Penman. Melanie Dawn Pennington. Donna Lee Pennington, lames Woodrow Pennington. Michael Owen Penny. Don M. Penrose. Patty J. Pent. Beth S. 139 Pepin. Charles G. Pepper. Douglas R. Pepper. Mark William Percival. Douglas William Perea. Lawrence D. Perez-Bartlett. Susan G. Perez, Daniel Perez. Dianne Perkins. Angela L. Perkins. Charlene A Perlans, Darrell D. Perkins, David Leigh Perkins. Dorothy Perkins. Elizabeth B Perkins. Janet M. 178 Perlans. Kellie Sue Perkins. Ladawnna E. Perkins. Steven D. Perkins. William E. Pernich. Amy K. Perriton. Edgar John Perron, Edward C. Perry. James Kirk Perry. Jeanne Mane Perry. Kevin M Perry. Paul David Perry. Teresa L Perryman, Nikki R. Perryman. Wendy C. Person. Doris D. Person, Mar yellen Personey. Susan Ford Perue. William A. Petek, Cheryl Lynn Peter. Timothy James Peterman. Jeff I. Peters. Gary Wayne Peters. Kelli A. Peters. Kerry J. Peters. William S. 105 Petersen. David L. Petersen, Jack Eugene Petersen. James W. Petersen. Jennifer A. Petersen. Joe D Petersen. Maria M. Petersen. Marlys K. Petersen. Nancy Ann 131 Petersen. Phillip Matthew Peterson. Bonnie L. Peterson. Christine 165 Peterson. Cynthia L. Peterson. Darcy R. Peterson. Debra C. Peterson. Gerald Peterson. James E. Peterson. Jams Jean Peterson. Jeffrey Peterson. John Troy Peterson, Kent David 167 Peterson. Kristi A. Peterson. Mark Alan Peterson. Mark Otis Peterson. Mark R, Peterson. Michael Peterson. Roland Peterson. Thayne Leroy 167 Peterssen. Dawn Petne. Christopher Bruce Petrie. Jason Alan Petro. Kathleen Ann Petroski, Beth L Petroski. Bonnie Petry, Cynthia K Petsch. Trevor R. Petsch. Wayne Pettis. Jason J. 5 Peverley. Renata K Pfan. Carol Wagner Pfeifer. John M Pfeifer. Ludvik Paster. Joan C. Pfister. Robert E.. Jr. Pham. Tuan Anh Phelps, David Todd Phelps. Janis K. Phillips. Aaron Phillips. Brett J Phillips. Cathy A. Phillips. Jerald B. Phillips. John Wiley Phillips. Lisa A. 139 Phillips. Lori Jo Phillips. Marianne Phillips. Rob W Phillips. Stephanie 74. 143. 178 Phillips. Tad Dwayne Phillips. Timothy John Philp. Dorothy J. Philpott. Andrew Stev Piaggio. John Piaggio. Shelly M. Pianalto. Daniel J. Picard. Lynne Diane Pickard. Thomas S. Pickens. Mitchell Allen Pickett. James L. Pickett. Melanie Ann Pickett. Thomas Kelly 156 Pickford. Patrice M. 131 Pickles. David Keith Piel. Angela R, Piel. Michael B. Pier. Jane Anna Pierantoni. Troy Dean Pierce. Linda Diane Pierce, Rawnda R Pierce. Richard A. Pierce. Therese Z. Pierpont. Martha Pietras. Karen Rae Pietsch. Jeanine M. 131. 165 Pietsch. Jennifer A. 165 Piihl. Gay L. Piihl. Kirt J. Piirto, Keith J PUch, Jeff Joe Pilch. Marci R, Pillivant. Patrice Y. Pinder. Kenton Wayne Pine. Lois Ann Pinegar, John Marvin Piner. Rebecca Ann Pingetzer, Robert Lee Pinney. Debra Ann Pinney. Karen R. 165 Pinson. Bryon J. 177. 179 Pmtus. Lisa K. 18. 174 Pirzkal. Norbert Piske. Dorly Pitmon. Sandra M. Pitt. Clayleen Caroline Pitz. Mary T. Pivik, Doreen Beth Pizzato. Bret Donald Plaster. Kelly Dale Piatt, Annabelle Lee Playton. Dona Pleshko. Andrew R. Pleshko. Linda D. Plessman. Mark Shane Plonsky. William Paul Plumb. Glenn Edward Plumlee. Yvette R. 95 Plummer. Amy Jo Plympton. Jennifer L. Index 197 Pofahl. Cathy K Poindexter. Teresa Poledna. Richard C . Ill Polius. Patricia M. Poling. Mark J. Polk. Stephanie Kay- Poll. Theresa Jane PoUard. Constance J. Polly. Susan M. Poison. Susan Gayle Pomerinke. Mark Pomeroy. Electa ]o Pommarane. Dale Michael Ponchak. Georgette Helen Pond. James F. Pontarolo. Tamara S. Ponzo. Dianna M. Pope. Darin W. 168 Pope. Elliott Pylon Pope. Kevin Gregory Pope. Todd D. Popejov. Laura J. Popoff! Phillip J. 168 Popovich. Lisa A. Popp. Crystal Ann Popp. Debbie K Porreco. Daniel Peter Porreco. Tracy Ann Porter. Charles B. Porter. D Blaine 173 Porter. Eugene Paul Porter. Gregory C. Porter. John Porter. Lisa Luane 131. 163 Porter. Mary Lee Porter, Paige Lea Porter. Pamela Lvnn Porter. Prina Lynn Porter. Roger Kim Porter. Tammy Lynn Porteriield. Peggy Jo Portillo. Tammy Lynn Post. Gary Stephen Postma. Terri Lvnn Potkin . Michele Ann Potter. David C. 147. 168 Potter. Rhonda Jo Potter. Shawna L. Potter. Shelley Kay Potts. Robert J. Potts. Sharon A Pouios. Marios G. Pouliot. Stephen G 168 Poulson. David J. Poulson. Mary E. Poulson. Sharon Sue Powell. Amber Jean Powell. Carla Mane 131 Powell. Charles Wm Powell. Clifton Dean Powell. Dale E Powell. Ethan S. Powell. George H. Powell. John W Powell. Kevin Powell. Loraine Stark Powell. Roger R Powers. Charlie C. Powers. David Charles 166 Powers. Kori Susan 164 Powers. Scott Leon Powley. Sheila Pozarik, Lorraine F. Pradere. Dennis Prahl. R.S. Prater. Erwin Pratt. Gregg Alan Pratt. Michael D. 163 Pratt. Timothv Pratt. Timothy Ray Preddy. Dennis Mark Preece. Kathleen Marie Preece. Stephen Christopher Pregal. Gary H. 179 Preis. Jerold G. Preissler. Susanne PreU. Harley Leroy. Ill 168 Preston. Christine E. 164 Preston. Galen R. Preston. Richard Prevedel. Daniel W Pnce. Brian S. Price. Julie .Ann Price. Lynn A Price. Reynold N Pnce. Shawn S. Price. Stephen Jeffrey Price. Troy A. Pridgeon. Paula Ann Pnebe. Patricia R. Priebe. Steven Robert Pnen. Samuel R. Pnnce. Chris J. Prine. J. Bret Prine. Linda Goodin Pnngle. Kimberly K. 170 Prinster. Richard T. Pnntz. Darren R. Prior. Benjamin Jay Pnquet. Tnna A. Pritchard. Michael L. Proctor. Debra Kay Proctor. Jennifer Profaizer. Bradley James Profaizer. Julie S. 131 Prof fit. Chris Howard Proffit. Clinton Guy 160 Prof fit. Cody Marie 163 Proffit. J. Stuart Proffit. Wyoma Kay Prosser. Troy Alden Pruett, Leon C Prugh. Denise R. Puckett. Phyllis J. Puckett. Robert Allen Pufpaff . Lisa Kay Pugh. James Matthew Pugh. Linda Lee Pugh. Scott Vincent Pugsley. Michael G Pullen. Denise Elaine 163 Punke. Amy B. 164 Purdon. Linda Purdy. Gene Gail Purdy. Marty John Punnton. Kip B. Purvis. Jerald Eugene Purvis. Lois Schick Putnam. Dan L Putzi. Karen Ann Q i Quaintance. Kri sti Quest. Ricky L. Quick. Stacy Lynn Quick. Virginia Mae Quickel. Sharon Quigley. Kim M. Quilhot. Anne Roberts Quincy. Dorothy Mane Quinlivan. Mark V. Quinn. Kathleen F. Quinn. Laura Kay Quinn. Rhonda Sue Quinn. Thomas Baker Quinonez. Adrtanna M Quinonez. Suzanne M. Quintana. Katherine M Quiring. Bradle r John JXi Raastad. Brian Erland Rabb. James K Raben. Lyndall Damarr Raben. Roxanne Dalynn Rabold. Patrick M Race. Lisa G. Radne. Joanne B. Racine. Laura E. Radford. Jeffrey Radhaprema. R. Radich. Violet D. Radloff. Cheryl Kay Radloff. Hal D. Radomsky. Scott T 168 Radosevich. Carla J. Radosevich. Laun Mn Radosevich. Tom E. Radosevich. Wilbert J. Ragland. Tracy J. Ragsdale. Jeanene Frances Rahim. Inam Ur Rahman. Mizanur 143. 179 Rahn. Michael W Raines. Kevin John 136. 173 Raines. Krisue Lvnn Raines. Steven N. Raines. Theresa G. Rains. Deborah O. Rairigh. Kenneth L Rakestraw. David D. Ramachandran. Uday Ramage. Elliott J. Ramage. James Ramesh, Melarkode S. Ramirez. Cherri J. Ramirez. Christine M Ramirez. Debra Rene Ramirez, James Patrick Ramirez. Sandra Lynne 131 Ramos. Mary A. Ramsbottom. Kelli J. 131. 153 Ramunno. Katherine M. Randall. Mard Beth 139. 160 Randall. Robert W Randall. Teresa A. Randle. Michelle L Randolph. Robert S. Randolph. Shern Rae 178 Randolph. Susan C. Rangitsch. Michael J. Rangirsch. Timothy J. Rankin. Brendan J. Rankin. Kelly 168 Rankin. Michael Shane Rankl. Abigail A. Rankl. Samuel G. Ransom. Shane L. 178 Ranta. Natalie J. Rao. Mahesh K. S. Rapstad. Janelle Lynn Rardin. Joel Rardin, Susan K. Rasberry. Darin B. Rasmussen. Carol I. Rasmussen. Elizabeth Rasmussen. Erica Rasmussen. Nanette A. Rath. Loann Durae Rath, Nolan Jay Rath. Thomas M Rathbum. Michelle Ratliff. Dawn Leann Ratlifi. Shannon Dell Ratts. Kimberle Jean Rattunde. Cam E. Raup. Robert M.. Jr. Raver. Rhonda L. 165 Rawlings. Beth Cybele Rawson. Cheryl Ray. Laura Ray. Ramona J. 1 7 9 Ray. Teresa Raymer. Marchelle A. Raymond. Matthew J. Raza. Babar Rea. Brenda Lee Rea. Bndget Mane Rea. Douglas Edward Rea. Susan L. Read. Jeffrey Clayton Rea ling. Jeny Robert Realing, Kimberly 164 Reals. Charles Gregory Reasch. Phillip Greg Reasch. Randy Black Reasoner. Karen Anne Redo, Freddy A. Reddel. David Allen Redden. Deirdre Mane 179 Redder. Alan Joseph Reddicks. Trade C. Redenbaugh. Laura Lee Rederth. Dan Redington. Douglas B. Redman. Josephine Rose Redmond. Valerie C. Redmond. James T.. Jr. Reece. Bryce R. Reece. Shaily A. Reed, Bernice C. Reed. Bonnie S. Reed. Bret Joseph Reed. David Glen Reed. Eldon D. Reed. James Kenneth Reed. John Thomas Reed. Nevin Leigh Reed. Randall B. 132 Reed. Ronald George Reed. Russell B Reed. Stuart Charles 148 Reeder. Steven H. Reese. Alice Susan Reese. Cary R. 160 Reese. Christa A 8. 139 Reese. Donald R. 168 Reeves, Franklin B. Reeves. Tim L. Reh. Laurie Ann Reher. Jason Charles 143 Reiber. Dale E Reiber. Kevin Eugene Rrich. Christopher Reichard. John F. 166 Reichenberg. Elaine R. 132. 156 Reichert. Kimberly Reid. Beth Ann Reid. Felicia Ann Reider. Allana M Rdder, Joseph Alexander Reif. Megan E. Reiland. Shelley Marie Reilly. Rimvyda E. Reimann. Stephen 172. 173. 174 Reimann. Vexie Ann Rein. Sharon Rene Reinhart. Karen E. Reinke. Richard Frank Reinker. Lon Sue Reinker. Paul Reis. Margaret A Reisch. Rebecca Reish. Edward Reitz. Kurt A. 166 Relph. Sharon Lee Remer. Fred M. Render. Kristin E. Renfro. Brian Ray Renfro. Helen K. Renneisen. Alfred J. Renner-Howell. Peggy Sue Renner. James M Renner. Melinda L Renner. Michelle D. Renner, Patrick George Renner, Richard W. Renner. Steve W Rentz. Ladonna H. Renz. Michele R. 156. 164. 173 Repsher. James M Ressegieu. Matthew- Vincent Ressler. Jennifer J. 139 Restivo. Stacey S. 154. 164 Reusser. Daniel F Revohnski. Tara Rex. Penny E. Reybum. Chris B. 168 Reyes. Joel Reynders. Cindy R. Reynders. Richard A Reymck. Ginger A Reynolds. Allison Reynolds. Andrea Kave Reynolds. Steven L. Rhea. Daniel E. Rheiner. Michael W Rhoades. Cheryl R Rhoades. Malena S. 163 Rhoades. Tnsha A Rhoads. Patrice Kaye Rhodd. Janice D. Rhodes. Burk Jay Rhodes. Christopher Robert Rhodes. Diana J. Rhodes. Howard Allen Rhodes. John Richard Rhodes. Sue Ellen Rhodine. Susan Lynn Rhynsburger. Khris Ann Ribbens. Barbara Ann Ribbens. Eric Ribeiro. Pavlo Jose G. Rice. BUI Rice. Dan G. Rice. Kathy E. Rice. Kevin E. Rice. Melissa Kay Rice. Michael S. Rice. Ronald J. Rice. Theresa Mae Rich. Arlene Slav Rich. George Rich . Greg Scott Rich. John Robert Richard. Don Eric Richard. Jodie Anne 143. 164 Richard. Kerri J. Richard. Paul Harvey Richards. Catherine M. Richards. Gary Richards. James Richards. James R Richards. Larry R Richardson. Bruce A Richardson. Carla J. Richardson. Laura E. Richardson. Rachelle 12. 164 Richardson. Shannon L. 164 Richey. Eric Hunter Richmond. Marsha D. Richter. Eric Richter. Laurel C 132 Richter. Sally Lou Richter. Stephen W. 132 Rickard. Gary .Man Rickert. Christina L. 145 Rickert. John Richard Ricketts. Clint Calvin Rickstrew. Phyllis J Riddell. Danette Louise Riddell. Deonne M. 174 Riddle. Christopher T. Riddle. La vita Dene Riddle. Robert C Ridenour. Knsti D. Rideout. Jeanne M Rideout. Michael Paul Rider. Kevin C Ridgell-Boltz. Laura Ridgeway. Randolph J. Ridinger. Brian D. Rieck. Joanne Mildred Riecken. David William Riecken. Ronald Paul Riedel. Laura J. Riedel. Laura J. Rieger. Steven Norman Rigby. Doug Allan Rignault. Lori Anne 132. 174. 176. 177 Rigoni. Kristen K. Rigsby. Curtiss James Rigsby. ' ivian R. Riley. Darrin Duayne 177 Riley. Kyle Lane Riley. Michael G. Riley. William Rinehart. Thomas W. Ring. Bobby Lvnn Ring. Lisa Lvnn 139 Ring. Robert D. 147 Rippley. David Mathew Ritchey. Donald M Ritchie. Mark R 198 lndex Rittcnour. Jeffrey Morris Rivera. Debra Treese Rivera. Philene M. 165 Rivera. Tammera Sue Rizor. David Michael Rizor. Tina Rizzi. Amy Kay Roach. Deborah A Roadifer, Floyd F. Roan. Thomas A. Robb, Jennifer L. 165 Robberson. Trent E. Robberson. Walton Richard Robbins, Christopher M. Robbins. Lewis B Robbins. Mark Alan Robbins. Phyllis Robbins. Todd B. Roberts. Brian Alan Roberts. Carol C. Roberts. Debra Lynn Roberts. Dwight Roberts. Fiona J. Roberts. Gale Edward 132 Roberts. Gregory Roberts. Gregory D. 166 Roberts. Janet E. Roberts. Jay Timothy Roberts. Jennifer Roberts. Keith Glenn Roberts. Kenneth H. Roberts. Mary Roberts. Melanie C. 163 Roberts. Melanie L. Roberts. Michael Guy Roberts. Sheila M. Roberts, Stacy A. 14 Roberts. Suzanne E. 143 Roberts. Teresa Anne Roberts. Tracy C. Roberts. William Ryan Robertson. Barbara J. Robertson. Bernie C. Robertson. Charles I.eif Robertson, Darrel J. Robertson. Eric P. Robertson. Lisa Kay Robertson. Margaret 163 Robertson. Marie W. Robertson. Randall Robertson. Rita E Robertson. Steve Reed Robertson. Sue Ann Robertson. Suzanne Renee 178 Robertson. Victoria A. Robillard. Laura L. Robinson. Angela W. Robinson, Arthur K Robinson, Donald D. Robinson, Douglas Robinson. Dwayne L. Robinson. Hermoselle Robinson. Jennifer L. Robinson. Jo Lynn Robinson, Linda A Robinson, Loel K. Robinson. Mardie W. Robinson. Margaret A. Robinson. Maria L. Robinson. Patncia Christine Robinson. Regina R. Robinson. Suzanne M. Robinson. Trida D. Robison. Robin Kim Herbert Robitaille. John T. 168 Robrock. John William Robson. James P. 168 Roby. David Wayne Roby. John Allan Rochelle. Joseph M Rochette, Philippe 122 Rockett. Jody Pauline Rockhold. Debra D. Rockhold. Morgan L. 174 Rockhold. Steve Philip Rodda. Michelle Lea Roden. Randy Tyler Rodenbush. Nicole Marie Rodgers. David Wayne Rodgers. John Rodgers. MarjoneJ. Rodgers. Susan E, 156. 167 Rodi. Virginia S. Rodngues. Jill L. 9 Rodriguez. Dolores E. Rodnguez. Rosa I. Roe. Steven D. Roehrkasse. Bruce A Roehrkasse. Doug R. Roehrkasse. Jana S. Roepke. Matthew J. Roff. Laune F. Rogalski. Jane R. Rogers. Charlene Rogers. Gordon Allen. Sr. Rogers. Judy Ann Rogers. Kenneth Gene Rogers. Kiana M. Rogers. Marjone Elizabeth Rogers. Martin L. Rogers. Mary B. Rogers. Michael J Rogers. Philip K. Rogers. Richard J.. Jr Rogers, William Ted Roggenbuck. Mitchell Rogstad, Mark R. Rohde. Russell Rohhng. Frank M, Rohrbach. Victoria R Rohrbacher. Mark S. Rohrer. Timothy L. Rohng, Cara Sue Rohweder. Glen Ray Roitsch. Tobin Zane Rolf. Steven Ray Roll. Susan Marie Rollefson. Lynne M. 178 Roller. Gary Bruce Roller. Sandra Lynn RolUson. Enc Andrew 166 Roman, Angela Marie Romero. Anthony G. Romero. Caroline Stella Romero. David M. 163 Romero. Isidro Romero. Michael R Romero, Wendy A. Romine. Richard E. 125 Romsa. Kathleen A Romsa. Lee Romsa. Matthew Howard Romsa. William K Roncalio. John W. Roney. Otty L. 164 Rong, Zeng Xiao Rood, Craig B. Roof. Robin L. Rooks. Michelle S. Rookstool. Michele L. Roos. Tedine Joan Roozbeh. Maliheh Rorabaugh. Gail C. Rorabaugh. Jane Leslie 9 Rorvig. Rebecca Sue Rosalez. Randy R. 173 Rose. Brett Patrick Rose. Kathleen Rose, Kristina L Rose. Larry Alan Rosebrough. Mitchell R. Rosen. Greta J. Rosendahl. Astn B. Roshdieh. Nazan Ross. Jonathan Michael Ross. Kimberlee Kay Ross. Matthew Harold Ross. Patrick Stephen Ross, Ryan C, Ross. Scott Edward Ross. Sharon Renee Ross. Ty S. Rotellini, Chris M. Rotellini. Mark David 131 Roten. Troy Elbert 153. 168 Roth. Bonnie L. Luhm Roth. Carmen L. Roth, David Albert Roth. James R. Roth. Renee C Roth, Rob John Rothmeyer, Gregory J. 152. 168 Roth well. Robert Alan Rounsborg, William Kirk Rouse. Amy Lee 44. 45. 164 Rouse. Jube 147 Rouse. Rebecca Susan 143 Rowland. Charles M. Rowland. Eleanor R Rowles. Kns Ray Rowley. Michelle R. Roybal. Fredrick John Roybal. Jonathan Roybal. Mark F. Royce, Scott Rover. Chris K. Royer. Thomas B. Rubis. Karen Lynn Ruby, Melody Rucker. John Arthur Rucki. Christy Marie Ruckle. Mary Rudd. Cheryl A. Rudicil. Damn Rudolph, Andre Lamont Rudolp h. Ruth Casper Ruegge. Wayne A. 166. 173 Rugotzke. Daniel G. Rumann. Corey Bradford Rumble. Mark A. Rumminger. Sandra L. Rumsey. Carla Jane Rumsey. Misty Kay 165. 174 Rumsey. Philip J. 168 Runyan. Linda Lou Runyan. Lucretia L Runyan. Robert Scott Ruoho. Bnta E. Rupp. Darlene A. Rupp. Jeffrey Lee Rusk, Sharyn Ann Ruskanen. Matthew D. Ruskanen. Richard Wayne Russell. Daniel P. Russell. Georgerene Russell. Jacque Lyn Russell. John Ira Russell. Kerry Eugene Russell. Meredith Rux, Russell Dean Ruzek. Jeanne Marie Ryan-Bell. Michelle Use Ryan, Anjanette Marie Ryan, Brett J. Ryan. Claudia Sue Ryan. David P. Ryan. Deborah L. Ryan, Margret Ryan. Patricia Ann Ryan. Robert F. Ryan. Sue Ann Rybicki. Anna Louise Ryder. Lura E. Ryland. Robert B. Ryle. Stephen L S. Saathoff. Melanie M. Saban. Paul Louis Sacnson. Karen Fay Sadler. James A. Sadler. Kevin Lee Sadlier. Robert Earl Sadn-Sabet. Mehran Saiiel. Julia G. Saffel. Michael T. Safiell, Sherilyn G. Safiord. Denise Edn Sailors. Christine R Sailors. Shannon D Salas. Lealani Salat, Todd Stephen Saleem-Uddin. Mohammad Salisbury ' . Grant John 132 Salisbury. Richard Craig Salisbury. Thomas J 160 Sallade. Ruth Marie 132 Sallee. Earl W Salter. Steven Samee-Uddin, Syed 139 Sammis. James Samson. Marie Samuel, Remy C. Samuels. Kurt Louis Samuels. Patncia M. Sanchez-Gunn. Betty Jo 131 Sanchez-Gunn, David Paul Sanchez. Deborah A Sanchez. Donna Mane Sanchez. Leo R. Sanchez. Raymond Richard Sanchez. Stephen D. Sanchez, Susan Alicia Sanchez. Valerie Lynn Sanchez. Virginia Sand. Michael W. Sandberg. Curtis T. Sandeen. Quita F. Sandeen. Susan S. Sanders. Dawn R. 148 Sanders, Denise D. Sanderson. Polly Elaine Sanderson. Wendy Barteaux Sandick. Patricia D. Sandoval. Daniel Lynn Saner. Darcey L. Sanford. Bradley Mitchell Sanford. Kathenne L. Sanford. Kelly D. Sanford. Mark Albert Sanford. Terrance P Sanger. Jay L. Sankot. Ann Sannes. Knstin M. Sansgiry. Prashant S. Santistevan. Christopher O. Santoro. Donna J. Santoro. Timothy Sanyal. Bharat J, Sapp. Russell E. Sardar. Mahbub Abdullah Sargent. Anthony 4. 90 Sargent. Lois M. Sarmah. Satyendra K Satchwell. Robert M. Saterbak, Andrea M. Satter. John E. Satter. Neva Mae Satter. Thomas O. Satterlee. Kent Clark Satterly. Thomas G Sauaer. Laura M. Saucier. Shawn G. Sauer. Christina Saul. Boyd C. Sauls. Richard Clyde Saunders, Brenda M Saunders. Danna Kaye 178 Saunders. Lisa M. 164 Saunders. Quion A. Saunders. Shanon M. 178 Saunders. Steven Andrew Saunders. Wendy S. 164 Saunders, William Fayette Saur. Sharlene Kay Savage, Stephanie Jan Savage. Thomas B. Savor. Suzann Marie Sawyer. Eric E Sawyer. Randy Kent 163 Sayed. Yasmin M. Scalia. Dons Marie Scarlett. Michael J Scarlett. William R, Scarpelli. Connie C Schad . Lenny J. Schad, Patncia W. Schad. Patnck Ward Schad. Timothy Kirk Schadel. Carl W. Schaedler. Brad E. Schaefer. Lori H. Schaier. Joseph 166 Schafer. Michael W. Schaier. Monica L. Schafer. Patncia Ann Schafer. Wanda Kay Schaffer. Lori A Schaffer. Mark Schaffer. Stacy J. 165 Schahrer. Renee Marie 132. 156 167, 173 Schanck. Quintin C. Scharp. Mary Schatz. Edith I 178 Schaub. Richard 143 Schauerman. Samuel L- Scheiber, Jozsef Scheiber. Laura Lee Schell. Geraldine Rae 163 Schenbeck. Mike J. Schepp. James Steven Schernecke. Stephen J. Scheuerman, Todd D 168 Schick. Cynthia Kay Schick. Marian E, Schick. Saul T. Schiers. Evelyn M. 147 Schille. Tnne Schiller. Scottie Schilling. Kanda J. Schilling. Kevin Schimek. Alan Howard Schippers. Susan E. Schitoskey, Kevin D. Schlagel. Loren D. Schlautmann. Zita M. Schlenker. James Leon Schlichenmayer. Mark Schlichting, Craig J. Schlichting. Sandra Kay 165 Schhske. Tracy Lee Schloemer. Robert D. Schloesser. Joleen Schlosser. Darci J. Schlosser. Jodi Schlump, Jean Marie Schlump, Philip J. Schmaing. Jorga R. Schmal. Patncia Joan Schmehl. Richard L. Schmid. Bradley P. Schmid. Gretchen Liesl Schmid. Laura Schmid. Marin A. Schmid. Shannon L. Schmidt. Andrew W. Schmidt. Ann Marie Schmidt. Dennis Ray 160 Schmidt. Erich J. Schmidt. Harold Schmidt. Jason J. Schmidt. Judy A. Schmidt. Kenneth J. Schmidt. Patncia A. Schmidt. Rhonda M. Schmidt. Todd H. Schmiesing. Lisa S. Schnull. Helen Fisher Schrrut. Karen Sue Schmit. Laura Lee Schmuki. Ginette Mane 164 Schmunk. Jason J. Schnabel. Richard C. Schnaible. Lisa L. Schneebeck, Sally A. Schneider. Lanny Roy Schnitker. Carol J. Schoen. James Raymond Schoenbaum. Robert J. Schoene. Walter E. Schoettle. Anna W. Schoheld. Chris Q. Schofield. Christy L. Scholes. Gaylene Scholes. Steven Howard Scholes. Walter Grant Schollett. Andrew H Schow. Eric M. Schrader. Clint W. Index 199 Schraeder. Michael A. 174 Schramm. Ronald Dean. Jr. Schrawyer. (Catherine Brunett Schrawyer. Kirk Lee Schreckengost. Judith Schreiber. James D. Schreiber. Wendy Schriner. Ronald R. Schroeder. Dean Dale Schroeder, Kimberly A. Schroeder. M Jeannie Schroeder. Susan Ann Schroeder. Tern Lynn Schroer. John Scott Schroer. Linda Schroth. Amy Schrump. Erik Jon Schuchard. Jeffrey D. Schuchardt. Sara Jean Schuck. Karyn Ann Schuck. Miriam Kay Schuenke. Marc Charles Schuett. Gordon Schuett. Laura Schuett. Michael J. 163 Schuetz. Dennis E. Schultz. Christina E. Schultz. Cynthia Mane Schultz, Howard Alan Schultz. Richelle Tyree Schultz. Vicki Lynn Schultze. Brenda P. Schulz. Judith Kathryn H. Schulz. Phyllis Schumacher. MaryM. Schuman. Kara Lee Schuman. William G Schumann. Shannon B. Schuster. Barbara R. Schuster. Stacy Lee Schutt. David Mark Schutt. Mark Ernest Schutte. Barbara Lvnn Schutte. Brett E Schutte. Todd W. Schutzman. Kristi M. Schuy. Michele Ann Schwaner. Roxane L Schwartz. Melissa L. Schweigert, Bradley D. Schweighart, Karla I 163 Schwieger. David P. Sciires. James C. Jr. Scighano. Bruce E. Scolla. Patnck Leo Scorsine. Susan Scott. Christopher W. Scott. Cynthia Ann Scott. Eric Scott. John W, Scott. Kari J. Scott. Kenneth D. Scott. Kimberly Loma Scott. Knsti Thora Scott. Leeanna Scott. Mannita L. Scott, Shane Alton Scratchley. David A. Scntchfield. Larry A. Scntchiield. Tammv Seabeck, Robert Lee Seaman, Lisa Ann Sears. Barry A. Sears. Kathryn Gladys Sedar. Mark Ivan Sedar. Warren Thomas Sederstrom. Jamie Lynn Sedey. Donna J. Sednev, Allegra Meredith Seebaum. Todd Jason Seeley. Ellen M Seeley, Todd Tom Segedin. Francis Paul Sehgal. Dev M. Sehgal. Gail Afton Seifert. Wanda Mae Seipp. Dennis Duane Sekerak. Stephen W. Selby. Joseph D, Selby. Susan Rose Sellards. Richard Sellery, Dudley Sellner, Michele Sellner. Paul Sellner, Rick Selvig. David A. Semple. Elizabeth Ann 179 Sen. Atish Deepankar Senne. Lisa M. 164 Septer, Cynthia Lynn Serrano. Felipe Serres. Michelle L. Sen-ice. Tracy L. Sestak. Joseph G . Jr Severs. Phillip Doug Severson. Terri A, Seville. Robert S. Sexton. Lisa Mane Sexton. Todd Darren Shader. Soni Jo Shafe. Parnell Randolph Shafer. Ami Shafer. John T. Shafier. Lesli A Shaffer. Leslie Ann 25. 143. 159 Shafier. Norma Shafier. Stacey Shaffer. Stuart J Shaffer. William S. Shafsky. Jo Ann Marie Sham. Shing Wo 132 Shanahan. Debra Lee Shanahan. Mark A. 156 Shankar. Arun Jeyadas 122 Shankar. Natarajan Shannon. Brenda Lee Shanor. Roger E. Shappell, Danial E. Shariff. Ahmed Rashid Sharkey. Richard K Sharps. Nanc ' Gail Sharsmith. John D. Sharum. Diana Lynn Sharum. Michael L. Sharum. Monica A. Shatto. Leslie R. 177 Shaw. John Fred Shaw. Lilbum H. Shaw. Lilburn R. Shaw. Robert Shaw. William Ross Shea. Mary Louise Sheaff. Shannon P. Sheaffer. Brad Alan Shearer, Joy Susanne Sheam, Donald F. Shedden. Deborah 132. 173 Sheeder. Michael W. Sheehan. Heather L. Sheen. Donna M. Sheffler. Henry Wick 168 Sheik, Mohamed M. Shelley. Annette Man 16 Shelton. Bruce Lynn 159 Shen. Jian Shenefelt. John J. Shenefelt. Michael George Sheng, Zhaoxin Shepard. Dennis Wayne Shepard, Judy Lynn Shepard. Michael R. Shepard, Terri L. Shepherd. John H. Shepperson. Karen R. Sheppick. Shelly Sherard. Patty L. Sherman. Ceily E. 164 Sherman. James A. Sherman. Janet M. Sherman, Luke Lewis Sherman. Todd K SherriU, Angie Dee Sherrodd. Kevin B Sherwood- Nowitzki, Michelle E Sherwood. Michael S. Sherwood. Sheila Kay Sherwood. Susan Maureen 139 Shete. Dilip Tnmbak 122 Shevick, Gail Marie Shi. En-Zhu Shi. Wei Liang Shidler. Joyce Elaine Shimogaki. Betty M. Shin. Joong Sik Shin. Sung Yun Shingledecker. Peter J. Shingleton, Anthony E. Shingleton. Hennetta Shingleton, Verda L. Shinkle. Gordon Fred Shinkle. Laura Shipley. James O. 178 Shipley, Lisa H. Shipp. Rhonda J. Shive, Amy Didow Shively. Mark Shmidl. Jeffrey Roy Shmidl, Tamara M. Shoaf , Valerie Enid Shober. Susan Beth 164 Shockley. Sean L. Shockley, Stephen C. Sholey. Todd Eric Shook, Kent Virgil Shook. Kyle J. 178 Shook, Lara Marv Shoop. Melani T. 152. 173. 179 Shoop. Peter James Shoopman. Shirley Inez 178 Shreve. Brian R. 156. 166, 173 Shreve. Don F. 132 Shryack. Kevin J. Shuck. Brian Claude 152. 174 Shuck. Michael Lynn Shultz. Clifford William Shultz. David Richard Shultz. Dennis D. Shultz. Rita Anne Shunn. Kevin D. Shuskey. James K. Shuskey, Joyce G. Shustrom. Gera Ann Shustrom. Jamie L. Shuto. Cameo L. 5. 147 Shuto. Gale Takeo Shuto. James T Shuttee. John C. Sibrel. James Steven Siddoway. Jon Garver Sides, John Dean Sid well. Bryan D. Sieczko. Martin E. Siegel, Marsha K. Siegel. Steve W, Siek, Harold E. Siemion. Roger S. Sierocki. Karen A. Sierz, Joseph Bernard Sievers. James Robert Sievnla. Rosemary Ann Siggms. Lisa K. 156 Siggms. Stanley D. Sigman. Daniel Edward Sikic. Steve Silbermann. Nancy A. Silbermann. Robert M. Siltzer, Jody Darrell Silva. Cynthia Ann Silva. Patricia June Silverberg. Kenneth Silvey. Les E. Simmons. Delvin Dee Simmons. Rodney M. Simmons. Scott B. Simmons, Sean D. Simmons, Susan L. Simon. Debra A Simon, Kathleen Baker Simon. Robert Andrew Simonet. Louis John Simons. Helen Simons. Nova Rae Simons. William B Simonson. Douglas Simonson. J. W 160 Simonson. Kaan E Simonton. Shelley Marie Simpson, Brenda S. Smedley. Amy Lorene Simpson. Gery D. Smelker. Christopher Simpson, Lynne L. Smelley. Fredenck B. 173 Simpson. Milward A Smeltzer. Lori R. Simpson. Peter K. 173 Smeltzer. Schuyler C. Simpson , Robert Peter Smerjac. Steve Robert Sims. Andrew Leroy Smiley. Colleen Gayle Sims. Crystal Lynn 139, 174 Smink. Norman Carl Sims. Jenny Everett Smith, Aaron B. Sims. Michelle A. Smith. Aaron Burk Sims. Molly Smith, Anna L. Sims. Nyana L. Smith, Annette Jolene Sims. Timothy J. Smith. Anthony J. Sinclair. Barbara Ann Lass Smith. Barbara Jean Sinclair. Elaine J. Smith. Brenton D. Sinclair. Martin Haet Smith. Bruce Ian Sindelar. Nancy J. Smith. Caridee 65. 159. 16 Singa. Darwin Dodoma Smith. Chad Singer. Bradley Smith. Christian Lee Singer. Connie Lynn 139 Smith. Cidne Kai 133. 164 Singer. Edward J. Smith. Dale A Sinnard. Carolyn J. 133 Smith. Dana K. 15 Sipple. David A. 160 Smith. Daniel M. Sinwan. Cleojurai Smith. Deborah Kay Sirmons. Etonna Lee Smith. Debra K. Sirokman. Jane M. Smith, Denis Keith Sisneros. Roger Matt Smith. Diane L. Sisson. Bryan D. Smith. Donita L. Sisson. Martin C. Smith. Donme Sitton. Richele Ann 139 Smith. Douglas Sjobakken. Mike J. Smith. E. Carol Skagen. Rick Smith. Ernest Ford. Jr. 14 Skaggs. Rod B. Smith. Gary Duane Skaggs. Travis W. Smith. Gregory Pierce Skarin. John L. Smith. Gregory R. Skatula. David M. Smith. Howard A. Skavdahl. Scott W. Smith, Janel Marie Skeen. Jennifer Kaye Smith. Janet Bogue Skeen. Melissa A Smith. Jay Z. Skeie. Tom Smith. Jeffery Earl Skelcher. Heidi L. Smith. Jo E. Skelcher. Tim L. Smith. Johanna Skelton. Charles A. Smith. John 173 Skelton. Kevin Glen 168 Smith. John Brian Skelton. Mark Irvin Smith. Joseph L. Skidgel. Glons Jean Smith. Karen Ann Skiles. Elizabeth H. 152. 153. Smith. Kathleen L. 154. 155. 164 Smith. Kathleen Teller Skillings, Richard F. Smith. Kelly A. Skinner. Elizabeth A. 165 Smith. Kenneth Lane 133 Skinner. John J. Smith. Kent Alan Skinner. Quentin Darnel Smith. Kimberly Anne Skinner. Teresa Jayne Smith. Laura D. Skinner. Thomas A. 168 Smith. Leonette Kay Skipper. Douglas Alan Smith. Leta Karleen Skold. Victoria Lee Smith. Linda Skorczynski. Evelvne Smith. Linda Lorene Skoric. Bryan Alan 139 Smith. Lisa J. 133 Skoric. Kenton Smith. Lynann Skoric. Kevin Dale Smith. Margaret L. Skonc. Michael Todd Smith, Mark Skovgard. Jim 166 Smith. Marni A. Skovgard. Joan Smith, Matthew T. Skrdlant. Joe Smith. Michael D. Skretteberg. M. Kirsten 164 Smith. Michael Daniel Skrove. Susan Joanne Smith. Michael G. Skyrman. Erica Lyn Smith. Patricia Slagle. Allen Earl 139. 177 Smith. Patricia Jo Slagle. Cooper Lee Smith. Paul Wendell Slagle. Gregory Len Smith. Phillip Grant Slames. Donna Jane Smith. Robert F. Slater. Martha Jeannette Smith. Ronald C Slater. Paula Lynne Smith. Ross Lynn Slates. Alan E. 133 Smith. Scott E. Slaughter. Donald K Smith, Scott G. Slaughter. Marjorie Louise Smith. Shawna D. Slaughter. Richard G. Smith. Sheryl 159 Slaughter. Robert C. Smith. Stacey L. 163 Slay. Steven Victor Smith. Stanley S. Sloan. Ann Smith. Susan K. 133 Sloan. Daurean G. Smith. Suzanne M. Sloan. Gregory C. Smith. Tabitha Anne Sloan. Karen Mae Smith. Thomas G Slough. Antoinette K. 174 Smith. Thomas J. Slyne, Patnck Kevin Smith. Thomas Nathan Small. Alan C. Smith. Thomas Raymond Smatley. Debra Karen Smith. Travis K. Smalstig. Russell L. Jr. Smith. Wayne R. Smebakken. James D. Smith. William Bums 133 174 200 Index Smith. William Daniel Smith. William John Smith. Zane R Smithgall, Rex Alan Smitz, Kurt Smueles. Nancy L. Smymios. Angelo P Smyth. Carolyn Anne Smyth, Teresa A. 164 Snapp. Sandra Sue 177 Snarr. Todd W. Sneddon. Donn L. Snedker. Kathryn A. Snider, Jefferson R. Sniff in. Jerald J. Snoke. Cy nthia Lynn Snook. Gary L. Snook. Leslie G Snow. George Richard Snow. Kim A Snow, Leslie 133 Snow. Neil Snow. William L. Snyder. Brett Anthony Snyder, Christine Sue Snyder. Darrel D. Snyder. David W. Snyder. Denise Anne 164 Snyder. Michael E Snyder. Ralph Snyder. Sharon Marie Sojka. Gregory S. Sojourner. Kent Steed Solberg. Shannon Solbng. Ronald Mark Solko. Kristin M Sollars. Pam S. Solon. Sandra Lynn Soltesz. James Carson Soltesz. Jeffrey A. Solvang. Anisa 143 Solvang. Geir Aksel Somerville. Jill Somerville. Kenneth T. Sommers. Jonathan W. Song, Li-Tai Song. Zhongwei Songer, Mark Anthony Sonsalla, David Lee Sonsalla. Sarah May Sorensen, Bret Tones Sorensen, Herlof Sorensen, Rahn L. 166 Sorensen, Thomas R. Sorg. Eric Vincent Soule. Anne B. Soulek. Kimberley Kay Soulek. Scott A Soumokil. Scott P. South. Mary South, Rebecca Jo 133 South, Shene R. Southwell. Elizabeth H. Southworth, Rebecca J. Sowunmi. Joe Yemisi Sozuer. Huseyin Sami Spack. Derrick Allen Spackman, Lowell Kent Spansail. Keith R. Sparkman. Laura Renee Sparks. Nancy J. Spash. Clive Laurence Spaulding. Joyce L. 156 Spauldmg. Susan J. Spaulding. William M. Jr. Speaks, William H Spear. Donna Joan Spear. Julie M. Spear. Linda S Spears. Brian Speece, Marvin Speece. Theresa Ann Speed, Ian Peter Speer. Chris R. 174 Speight. Jacquelyn S. 165 Speirs, Timothv lav Spell. Enc H, Spellman. Clayton B. Spence. Clinton J. Spence. Jayme Lynn Spence. Robert R III Spence. Waynette Spencer, Andrew C. Spencer. Damian Jemal Spengler. Elizabeth F. 165 Sperry, George Hubert Sperry. Lois Jean Sperry. Mark D. Sperry, Michael J. Spicer. Sonja Frances Spicer. Valentina Esther Spieles. Andra L Spiker. Amy Beth Spiker. Brett Forrest Spiker. Jeff ray J- Spilski. Barbara Ann Spires. William Hardy Spitler. John Eugene Spooner. Christopher Sposit. Suzanne Marie Spracklen. Robert Lee Spragg. Lisa M. Sprague. Ann Marie Sprakties, Robert Michael Sprandel. James Dean Sprecher. Chris Springer. Robin Dawn Sprinkle. Knsten M. Sprinkle, Marilyn J. Sprod. Suzanne Lynn Sprung, Joyce R. Spurrier. Margo F. Squires. John Read Sriwanyong. Sinparn Sroesz, Jenifer B. St- Clair, Donna L. St- Clair. Margaret Ann St. Clair. Margaret Mary St. Clair. Jacquelin E. Stacey. Christopher John Suck, James Dale Stack. Laura Stacy. Andrea Stacy. Lucy M. Stacy, Mark L Stadig. Lester R. Stadulis. Maryalice Stafford. Ellen L. Stafford. Michael D. Stafford. Michael J. Stafford. Pamela Stafford. Shan Stahl. Michele Weaver Stahl, Peter Duane Stahla. Nancy J. 121 Stahlman, Phillip W. Stalder. Margaret Ann Stalder. Pamela Ann Stalkup, Tena L. Stallings. David J. Stancato. Nicole P. Standley. William G. Stanley. Cory D. Stanley. Craig H. Stanley. Robert Daniel Stansbury. Mark Stapp. Steven Ray Starck. Bnan Keith Starck. Terri R. Starkey. Curtis A. Starkey. Robert James Starr, Teena M Starr. Virginia Lee States. Tracy Clydette Statham. Robert E Stauffer, Craig D. Stauffer. Matthew B. Steadman. Michael Stead man. Sally 174 Stearns. Dana M. Stearns, Lori Lee Stearns, Margot Marcelline Stearns. Steven B Stebbins, Breann C. Stebner, Lance R. Steele, Chad C. 168 Steele. Larry Steely, Launnda Logan Steere. Edward Scott Steere. Erin L. Steiger. Wade H. Steil. Brad J. Steil. Scon Allen Stein. Christopher William Steiner. Susan Haake Steinhaus, Warren D Steinhour, Jeffrey H. Steinhour. Sarah Greenhalgh Steinkraus. Holly Beth Steinkraus. Peter Benjamin Steinle. Ernest W 174 Steinle. Mark Robert Stelk. Carolyn Steilem. Nick r Sue Stellpflug. Stephanie M. Stensaas. Erik Leonard Stenseng. Lee Curtis Stenseng. Sandra E. 133 Stepans. Mary Elizabeth Stephen. Bret Stephens. Deborah K. Stephens. Doug A. Stephens. Janice Elaine Stephens. Joseph W, Stephens. Kermit E. 176, 177 Stephens. Mitzi C. Stephenson. Lee Ann Sterud. Hennette Stetson. Mike Stetter, Teryl D. 165 Stevens. Fred H. Stevens. Michael Paul Stevens. Rudy Joe Stevens. Todd A. Stevenson, Todd T Steward. Mark Alan Stewart. Christopher Stewart, Gretchen L. Stewart, Helen E. Stewart. Jeffrey Burke 168 Stewart. Jesse A. 177 Stewart, John H. 168 Stewart, Judd Scott Stewart. Sherry R. Stibitz. Larry Stickel. Sue A. Stickler, Elisa Michelle Stiles. Lynn Ann Stillman. Thomas L. Stineman, Jon D. Stippich, Kathleen Marie Stock. Todd Lee Stockert. Dean L. 166 Stocking. Alice B. 178 Stockwell, Melody Stoddard. C. Scott Stoen. Dalen Robert Stoer. Sindre Stoesz. Michael R. Stoick. Diana Lynn Stokes. Monica B. Stoklosa. Robert Louis Stolte. Kimberley 139. 173. 178 Stolz. Patrick L. 133. 174 Stone, Charles Dewey Stone. Daryl Dean Stone. David Stone. Erik David Stone. Sterling John Stonehouse. Joleen Stoneking. Bnan K. Stoner, Connie Renee 160 Stoner. Kandy Storer, Lola Ranae Storey. Paul Storie, Gwen L. Storvik. Anne Brit Story, Irene Stoup. Mark D. Stout. Carolyn Anne Stout. Marc A. Stover, Christopher Bnan Stover. Pamela N. Stowe. Joseph R. Strack. Lynn D. Straight. Gregory Daniel 166 Straight. Thomas L. Straley. Monte W. Strand. Bret Berger Strand. Howard Strand. Lila M. Strand, Norma 133 Strandell. Joseph A. 159 Strannigan. Scon A. Stransky. Dennis Stransky. Shanon A. Stratch. Alice Cook Stratch. Paul T. Stratton, Anne C. Stratton, Jason M Straub. Dale Ganh Stravmo, Beverly Jo Streeter. Nathan W. Streight. Gina 165 Strenger, Ann Zanng Streuber. Gregory A. Stribling. John F. Stringer. James Richard Stnttmater. Gary M. Stroh. Curtis A. Strohecker. John T. Strohmeyer, Henry S. StromPedersen. Marit Strom, Erik G. Strom, Roy Rolf Strong-Missi. Kimberly A Strong. George W 7 . Ill Strube. Beecher J. Struempf. Ronald J. Stuart, William Jay Stubblefield. William Stubbs. Jill O. Studie. Timothy Scott Stuhlsatz. Daniel M. Stull. Michael G. 12. 168 Stults, William Thomas Stump. Raphaella Q. 153 Stump. William Loyd Sturdivant. Stephen S. Stutheit. Kathryn K. 177 Suazo. Paula M. Suba, Pamela M. Subt, Laura Beth Suddeth. Jeffrey M. Sudduth. Linda L. Sudduth. Thomas Suess. Gail Louise Suffron. Harold Sugha. Michael T. Sullivan. Barry John Sullivan, Elizabeth A. 164 Sullivan. Frank James Sullivan, James M. Sullivan. John Howard Sullivan. Kathleen M. 153. 164 Sullivan. Kimberly Ann Sullivan. Leslie Ann Sullivan. Michael Sullivan. Patrick 174 Sullivan. Patrick J. Sullivan. Scort Alan Sullivan, Susan Sullivan. Timothy Curtis Sumner, Scott Anthony Sun. Tena M. Sundberg, Kevin Carl Sundby. Nancy Jane Sundermeyer, Richard H Sundin. Margo R. Sundquist. Angela B. Suraji, Jamiah Suranyi. Jill Susanne Surline. Patrick Suryavanshi. Kunal J. Susich. Sheila M. Sutherland. Joseph. Ill 159 Sutherland. Marcy J. Sutherland. Rick King Sutherland. Wayne Sutter. Jon R. Sutter. Nadine Jane Sutton. Linda Suyematsu, Randall L. Suzor. Sandra Arlene Svare. Katherine Olga Sveahaugen. John Ivar Svingen, Daniel Neil Swain. Leeann Swain. Steven Douglas Swan, Dan Swan. Mitchell W. Swan son. Dee Swanson. John T Swanson. Jolene A. Swanson. Kristina L. Swanson. Michael John Swanton. Phillips Randall Swanton, Thomas John 168 Swarm. Charles R . Jr. 168 Swavee. Constance G. Sweanngin. Debra Ann Swecker. Bryan E. 159 Swecker. Miki Michelle Sweet. Cynthia Diane 163 Sweet. Manah Lee 163 Sweet. Steven Robert 163 Swenson. Anthony A. Swenson. Berry Andrew Swenson. Christina B. Swenson. Eric J. Swenson. Mary 139. 165, 174 Swenson, Paul Andrew Swenson. Scott Swett. Alice H. Swiatek. Joseph A. Swift. Daniel P. Swingle. Jan Sword. Lori Lynn Sylte, Thomas A. Syndergaard. Julie Szymczak. Timothy M. Gt Taber, Sarah L. Tabler. Alice A. Tadolini. Shawn Richard 160 Taedter. Richard W. Tafoya. Barbara Ann Taft, Jana D. Taft, John M. 133 Tagart. Charlotte Irene Tahen. Ramin M. Taheri. Suzanne M. Takai. Ross N. Talago. Joseph. Ill Talbot. Randy E. Talbott, Betsy Talbon. Cody T. Talbott. Roni L. 167 Taliaferro. Edward B. 166 Taliaferro, Sarah Lee 164 Talich. Sharon E. Talkington. Monty G. Ta Image. William R. Tanaka. Gayle A. Tang. Jee-Juin Tangeman. Jason M. Tann, Gary Allan Tapp, Jeffrey Robert Tarango. Ralph Armando Tarcha. Jeffrey John Tarman. Christopher A. Tanell. Tristan Tarufelli. Lisa A. Tarufelli, Randall W. Tastad. Shirley 160 Tatman. Kathy Ann Tatman, Wayne Russell Tatro, Michael T. Taucher, Paul John Tavassoli. Farzaneh Tavegie. Kelly T. 133 Tavegie, Todd R. Taylor. Barbara Diane Taylor. Chad Richard 105 Taylor, Clinton Taylor, Dana Lynn Taylor, Darrin Warren Taylor, David Lloyd Taylor. Franklin D. 159 Index 201 Taylor. Glen Moore. II Tavlor. Heather B. Taylor. Jill C. Taylor. John H. Taylor. Keith W Taylor. Kirk L. 143 Taylor. Michael J. Taylor. Michael S. Taylor. Monica Leigh Taylor. Rebecca Lay Taylor. Sharon Louise Taylor. Susan Renee Taylor. Susannah Taylor. Thomas P. Taylor. Todd Brent Taylor. Veronica K. Taylor. Yvonne Hellen Teague. Jacqui A. Tebo. Peter J. P. Tebow. Jack R. Teegarden. Travis P. Telander. Gary L. Telgenhofi. Edward G. Templar. William L. Templeton. Mary E. Tennant. Leeann Tenney. David Charles Teo. Sieow Hoon Terrell. Toby Leigh Terry. Brittian M. Tern-. Salli Ann Teschendorf. Glenn D. Teselle. Vicki Jean Tetherow. Kay L " nette Tetreault. Dave A.. Jr. Thacker. David Thacker. Gina L Thacker. Shelly K. Thaler. Karl Eric Thaxton. Galand W Thayer. Jack D.. Jr. Thayer. Sidney S. 133. 166 Theesen. Michelle Theesen. Paul A Theis. Jana M Theis. Yolanda Ann Thiel. Daniel Ron Thiel. David Scott Thiel. Rebecca Thielbar. Jefferie B. Thieme. Lisa Ann Thiesse. Todd E. Thobro. Patricia Ann Thode. Barbara Thomas. Brad K. Thomas. Chns L. 173 Thomas. Daniel E. Thomas. David N Thomas. Don M. Thomas. Joann A. Thomas. Joe A Thomas. Machelle Marie Thomas. Neika R. Thomas. Pamela Thomas. Rebecca D. Thomas. S . Gregory Thomas, Sidney Marie 162. 163 Thomas. Tracy T. Thompson. Bobbie Lee Thompson. Christian V. Thompson. Christine Marie Thompson. Craig Alan Thompson. Danae Marie Thompson. Darren Jay Thompson. Jason R. Thompson. Jodi Ann Thompson. Julie Ann Thompson. Kent Thompson. Kim R. 165 Thompson. Pamela Kay Thompson. Randall D. Thompson. Richard Allen Thompson. Rodger Bret Thompson. Susan A. Thompson. Tessie L. Thompson. Tracy A Thompson. Trevor G. Thompson. Wayne Allyn Thorbeck. Mint Sofie 133 Thorkildsen. Martin Paul Thorn. Nancy Ann Thorn. Thomas Allen Thornberry. Andrew Thome, Elaine Marie Thome. Karen Thome. Keri Thome. Raymond Thomhill. Alan G. Thornton. Jerald Thorpe. Barbara Leigh Thorvaldson. Scon A. Thorvaldson. Tim J. Thrygg. Eirik 133 Thurman. Robert L. Thurston. Marcus A. Thyne. Geoffrey Tibbetts. Georgia Lee Tibbitts. Mark Andrew Tibbs. Cheryl K. 133 Tibbs. Rebecca Ann Tigner-Martin. Amy L. 146 Tigner-Wise. Lori F. Tihen. Renee Ames Tihen. Sam K. Tiller. Arnette F. Tiller. Renee K. Tillett. Rob R. Tillett. Tamara Thalia Timm. Frederick T.. II Timmer. Mark J. Timmts. Jeffrey M. Tindall, Michael H. Tippetts. Jana Tipsword. Marvelyn A. Tipton. Don Kay. Jr. Tisdale. Tamara Lyn Tisinger. Scon M. Tjioe. Siao-Wei To. David Tobin, Carolyn V. Tobin. David Lee Tobin. Richard L. Todd. Darrell Roy Todd. Levi Wesley Todd. Lucas Mason Tognoni. Chris B. Tolbert, Carol ToUestrup. A. Kurt Tolman. Cassandra Lynn Tomanek. Kris L. Tomb. Kimberly Lea Tominc. Greg Paul Tomlin. Michael E. Tomoi. Sam Jay Tomura. Akio Tonon. Pierre 163 Tooley. Vincent J. Torangan. Ebrahim Torbert. Anthony C. Torbert. Nanc ' M, Torok. Eileen Dedrick Torrence. Claudia J. Torrence. Fred M. Torres. Nina Michelle Torres. Robert. Jr. Torres. Stacey L. Torvik. Scott E. Tottenhofi. Steven Toussamt. Melissa R Toussaint. Todd L. Towers. Ton Mane Towle. Jerry L. Townsend. Brenda Jeanene Townsend. Cynthia Lynn Townsend. Inge Forst Townsend. Kenneth C. 102 Townsend. Lori R. Townsend. Mark Alan Townsley. Leisa K Toy. Lily Leo 165. 174 Tracy. Lona Lea Trang. Son Trauba. Thomas Trautman. Garry G. Trautman. Toni Christine Traver. Elizabeth Travis. Deborah Anne Travis. James E. Travis. Jeffrey Karl Travis. Timothy Scott Travsky. Amber Long Travsky. Richard W. Tread way. Mary . nn 163 Treece, Maurice W. Treese. Lisa Dawn Tregilgas. Neil Treide. Krista A. 95 Trent. David Edward Trent. Giselle Trevathan. John K. Triantis. Joni M Tneb. Gunther W. Tnerweiler. Sandra K. Trimmer. Barbara Josephine Tristani. Charles M. Trogani, Larijean Troost. Richard S. Trosclair. Brett James 147. 163 Troshynski. Jerome J. Trosh Tiski. Martin Joel Trosper. Holly Rae Trouchon. Suzanne M. Troudt. Janice Trowbridge. Mark Trover. Stephani L. Truax. Julie A Truax. Susan Kay 164 True. Diemer Durland Jr. 168 Trueblood. Linda Lee Truesdale. Harry Stephen Trujillo. Eddie P. Trujillo. Ernest Trujillo. Gail Lou Trumble. Andrew H. Trumble. Sharon Kaye Tryon. Theresa Marie 133 Trz -na. Wendy Caren Tschiffely. Mary Frances l 7 Tschirhart. Deborah Tucker. Charles E. 178 Tucker. John J. Tucker. Lloyd A. Tucker. Todd Stjohn Tucker. Wendy K Tuggle, Frank Tuggle. Kurt Venson Tully. John S. Tully. Robin Tunaal. Ragnhild 133 Turcato. Lance 173 Tumell. Cindy M. Turner. Chad H. Turner. Charles Turner. Christine A Turner. John Albert 168 Turner. Kathryn Turner. Kim Kevin Turner. Kristi-Ann Linae 177 Turner. Linda Sue Turner. Marie E. Turner. Mark G. Turner. Monica L. Turner. Nils Henning Turner. Sandra M. Turner. Sonja Dee Turner. William Theodore Tustin. Arlene H. Turtle. Cheryl L. 165 Twanow. James Kenneth Tweed. Jean C Tweedy. Paul D. Tweedy. Regina M. Twiford. John Robert 171 Twiford. Kerri J. Twiford. Patricia A. 164 Twine. Leah 165 Twitchell. George A Twitchell. Patsy Lee Twombley. Lisa M Tygum. Tracy Marvin Tyler. Gail M Tyler. Tori R. T Tee. Gary 143 Tyrrell. Karen Tyson. Rodriguez Uu Ufford. Joy L. 77. 133 Uibreaslain. Seaghan T. Ula. Shaheda UUom. Carine E. Underbrink. Laurel L. Underwood. Tammy K. Unger. Theresa J. Unguren. Rachele L. 139. 165 Unguren. Regina Marie 147. 165 Unguren. Rudolph J Unruh. Laura Kay 164 Upchurch. Sean Updike. Deanne Leigh Updike. Julie Ellen Urban. Marlynne S. Urbom. Beverly Jean Uren. Mickey Ann Urruria. Man- M Ursyn-Czamecka. Anna Ushio. Tamiko L Uner. Robert James Urter. Sandra Dee 156. 173 Vi Vadnais. Cynthia E. Vaillancoun. Joseph Vaishnav. Asmita A. Valdez. Dallas Skeets Valdez. Gail Marie 165 Valdez. James R.. Jr. Valdez. Lillian L. Valdez. Mane M Valdez. Thomas A. 168 Valdez. Trevor Valen. Anne Gro 133 Valente. Linda Sue Valentine. Christopher 160 Valentine. Lori Ann Valentine. Randy Valentinetti. Joseph Anthony Valenzuela. Michael Valerio. Soma Vali. Dorothy Van Baalen-Wood. Margaret an Qeave. Robert Van Diepen. Sarah Ruth Van Dorn. Jeffre ' Alan Van Dom, Linda Ann Van Matre. Donald G. 166 Van Patten. Anna M Vana. Steven Jude Vanalyne. Rodney K. Vanbaalen. Jim Vanbebber. Lucia Ann Vanburen. Damon Vance. Bret Lee Vance. Janee C Vance. Michele S. Vancoun. Paula D. Vandehei. Susan M. Vandel. Amy Leigh Vandenberg. Hans J. Vanderburg. Vicki ' anderhoef. Tyler Vanderpoel. Rebecca D. Vanderwege. Robert M. Vandeventer. Virginia Vanevery. Daren J. Vang. Gary Edward Vang. Robert M. Vanhoozier. Daniel A. Vanhoozier. Trudy May Bigelow Vanlandingham. Jim T. Vanlente. Wm Dale ' anmaren. Nancy Jane Vanmark. Debra June Vannorman. Kathleen L. Vanoverbeke. Jon Thomas Van patten. Ardell Aws Vanrensselaer. Bret H. Vansickle. Walter D. Vanvranken. Ruth Ann Vanwormer. Kevin S. Vanneau. Pierre T. Varineau. Stephanie B. Varney. Geneva Jill Varras. John A. Varuska. Marjorie L. Vasey. John Earl Vasilion. Jeffrey Vasquez. Felix Manuel Vass. Kathleen E. Vassar. Angela C. Vassar. Richard J. Vaughan. Jacqueline A. Vaughan. Jon 15. 18. 112. 127 Vaughan. Judy 165 Vaughan. Kevin H. Vaughan. Marty R. Vayo. Jennifer A. Veach. Regina Dee Veath. Maxine Veigel. Gina Lee Velehradsky- Brown. Nancy Jo Venzor. Stacie D. Vercruyse. Kristen 164 Veriey, Jimmie Dwyane Vernon. David Brian Verplancke. Cheiyl L. Verplancke. Christopher W Verplancke. Erik John Verrier. Adam B. Veryzer. David Jon Vestman. Kimberly Kay Vestman . Ronald Jay Vicchy. Anna May Vickerman. Katherine D. Vickrey. Geoffrey D. Victor. Marva Jo Victor. William Stephan Vigil. Christopher A Vigil. Loretta Vigil. Marcia Anne Vigil. Michael. Jr. Vigil. Shauna Lynn Vigil, Yolanda T- Vignaroli. Andrea L. 145. 165 Vignaroli. Kristin E. Vignery. David W. Viktorin. Donna L. 139 Villatoro. Jose Felidano Vincent. Marcelo A. Vincent. Michelle P Vincent. Rebecca Vines. Hillary L. Vines. James M. 168 Vimch. Mark A. Vinson. Douglas Scott Vironet. Chrissy D. Virtaneva. Kimmo Ilmari Virtaneva. Monica Dee Visne . Carol S. 122 Vital, Emmanuelle Vivion -With row. Mary Maier Vogele. Dixie Vogele. Robert Allen Vogler-Haller. Laurie A. Vogler. Karl Joseph Vogler. KarlaM 139. 156 Vogler. Teresa J. Voigt. Dam Calvin Voigt. Dawn S. Volin. Suzanne M Volk. John Frederick. Jr. Vollmar. Maria Jean Voloshin. Mark A 104 Vonderahe. Elizabeth Vonosterheldt. James Vonriesen. Michael A. Voogd. Cara M. Voogd. Julie L. Vorderbruggen. Stephen J. Vom. Traci D. Vosler. Leigh Yvonne Voss. Kristofer Thomas Voss. Mark T. 202 lndex Vosseller. Juliette D V ' otipka. Laura J Votipka, Lisa A Votruba, Paul E. Vowers, Ryan Todd Vuketich. Joseph Peter Vulliez. Sylvie Vye. Ashlev M Vve. Demse L Wtt Wacker. ]aye David Wade. Joy Ann Wade. Laura May Wagg. David Waggener. Linda Rae Wagner. Carol Jean Wagner, Charles Lynn Wagner, Duane C. Wagner. Kathleen Kay Wagner. Manann C Wagner. Paige E. Wagner. Patrick A. 168 Wagner. Sandy J . Wagner. Tina Mane 156 Wagner. Tommy) Wagy. Peggy Louise Wainwright, Mike H. Waite. Howard E. Wakelee. Barb L. Walck. Emily Sue Walck. Eugene W . Jr. Waldbauer. Bradley Waldo. Benjamin. II Waldorf. Christopher M. Walinchus. Lee 147 Walk. Brent A Walker. Barbara Jean Walker. Chad Ve ss Walker, David Alan Walker. David Arthur Walker. Diane F. Walker. Eric James Walker. Jerry N. Walker. Jon L Walker. Lonnv 1 Walker. Marc H. Walker. Marisa P. Walker. Patricia Raye Walker. Scott V. Walker. Sherry Denise Walker. Stephen S. Walker. Steven BUI 163 Wall. Douglas R. Wall. Edwin Stanton Wall. Laura Mae Wall, Michelle Marie Wallace. Anthony W. Wallace. Kimberly J Wallace. Michael Edwin Wallace. Paula K Wallin. Marta Walling. Zeta Rae Wallis-Martin. Sue E Wallop. Malcolm M. Walno. Wylie D.. II Walsh. Aileen L Walsh, Christopher J. Walsh. John Stephen Walters. Charles Richard Walters. Craig P. Walters. Karen Sue Walters. Lawrence Clayton Walters. Michael D Walters. Patricia C. 139 Walters. Penny Marie Walters. Robert D. Walton. David Karl. II Walton. Jamie Walton. Lorene 163 Walton. Vicki I 139 Waltsak. Stephen F. Wambeam. Margaret K. Wambeam , Rodney A. Wang. Dao-Xin Wang. Dapeng Wang. Der Kang Wang. Hong Wang. Hsiu-Lien ' Francinel Wang. Pei-Yu Wang. Shanwei Wang. Yuanru 122 Wankmueller. Dawn D. Ward. Carole Dawn Ward. Dallas Duane Ward. John Phillip Ward. John R Ward. Lisa Mane Ward. Melissa Susan Ward. Richard Martin Ward. Wendy Cathenne Wardell. Benjamin D. Wardenburg. Ralf J. Warder. Jody Ann Ware. Corine Ware, Michelle R. Ware. Paula Denise Warfel. James E. Warfield. Darla K Warner. Holly Leeanne Warner. Julie C. Warren. Daulton D- Warren. Donna L. Warren. Jane Dunkel Warren. John A.. Jr. Warren. Marilisa Warren, Mark E. Warnck. Robert B. Washburn. Diane J. Washechek. David A. 166 Wastler. Richard J. Waterman. Vivian L. Waters. Michael S. Watkins. Frank Burtis Watkins. Gordy 179 Watkins. Jacquelyn R. 78 Watkins. Roy David Watkins. Ted Chester Watson. Mitchel S. Watson. Rex Watson. Robert Lewis Watson. Sharon A. Watson. Thomas Lee Watt. Anthony David Watt. Clinton Earl Watt. Michelle M. 179 Watts, Patricia Anne Watts. Stacey Renae Watwood. Holly B. Watwood. Kerne Anne Waugh. Brenda Sue Way, Deborah Way. Gary 152 Way. May Rung-Yu Waymire. Julie A. 164 Waymire. Richard C. 168. 169 Weakland. Stephen C. Weant. Gaylyn Weant. Robert Kenneth. Jr. Weappa. Robert Alan Weatherd. Bradley Weatherly-Scott. Nancy Weathermon. Rick L. Weaver. Daneen C. Weaver. Don Paul Weaver. Gary W. 156. 157 Weaver, L Lynn Weaver. Lon Lou Weaver. Maxine Weaver, Samuel Warren Webb. Johnnie L. Webb. Leeann Lynne Webb. Sydney Paul Webb. Vicky Lee Webber. Landis M. Weber. Brian R. Weber, James Richard Weber. Jenifer J. Weber. Patncia Rachel Weber. Ronald S. Weber. Sharon Judy 179 Weber. Theresa Agnes Weber. Thomas M Weber. Timothy Alan Weber. William S.. Jr. 58 Webster. Dan Webster. James D. Webster. Jennifer D Webster. Martin Vann Wechsler. Sally J. Wedel. Dale Lee Wedemeyer. Angle R Weeks. Bradley B. Weerts. Patty Ann Wegner. Lee A. Wegrzyn-Clennan. Malgorzata Wehner. Gregory M. Wehrer. Darren Alan Wehrer. Shawn Enc Wei. lenison Cheng Yi Weibel. Christine K. Weichman. David A Weight. Willis D. Wein. Steven Lee 173 Weiner. Amy G. Weirauch. Charles R Weisbecker. Jonathan Weisz. Carole Dianne Weisz. John A. Weitz. Julie Matney Weix. Cynthia M. Welch. Julie Ann Welch. Robert Lee Welch. William E. Weliever, Laura Ann Welke. Deborah Ellen Welken, Janna M. Wellborn. Eric Todd Wells. Chen L. Wells. David Verner Wells. Dee Ann Wells. Dominic John Wells. Jeffery Todd Wells, Kim Elizabeth Wells, Mary E. Wells, Melvin V, Wells. Paul J Wells, Steven R. Welniak. Randy John Welsh. Christopher J. Welsh, Deborah K. Welsh. Kristina K. Welsh. Michael Sean Welsh. Michael W. Welsh. Rodney T. Welsh, Sara J. Wen. Tsai Chuan Wenberg, Eric A. Wendt. Karen Wendtland. Kyle J. Wenz, Michael Werbelow. Brenda Lee Weresh. Ann Mane Werner. Mary Catherine 147 Wernsmann. Jeanne Weron, Richard A. Wertz. Anna Mane Wessel. Louis Emmett West. Christine Marie W T est. Jason Grey West. Jolie Kirsten West. Mark Wayne West. Rebecca D. 138 West. William H. Ill Westhoff. Mary C. Westhng. Canie Lee Wetmore. Stefani L. Wetstein, John Weydeveld, Timothy Whalen. Colleen Ryan Whalen. Elizabeth Whalen. Lynne Marie Whalen, Michael G. Whalen. Robert Bruce. Jr. Whalen. Roger A. WTialey, Susan Barbara Whalon. Lawrence John Wharton. Whitney Anne Wheatley. Linda L. WTieeler. Anne H. Wheeler, Brian Wheeler, Cheryl Rhea Wheeler. John Boone Wheeler. Mike Dan Wheeler. Tara Jo Wheeler. Tina E. Wheeler. William V. Wheeling. Barbara Wheeling. Michael Whelan. Pamela Gayle Whetham. Vivian K. While. Michelle R. While. Todd J. Whipple. Jennifer J. Whipple. Michele R. Whipple. Robert Keith Whisler. Adnenne D. Whiston. Kay M. White-Enlow. Ann White. Ann Elizabeth White, Brad A. White. Clint Ryan White. Gail L. White. Harold W. White. Janet Leigh White. Jeffrey David White. Joellen 153, 174 White. Kevin Allen White. Kirsty Anne White. Leanna Lynn White. Mark P. White. Nancy Lee White. Page Darren White. Randall A. White, Stacie B. White. Susan Marie White, Thomas Michael White. Wayne Ench White. William F. Whiteaker. Jill R Whited, Kimberley L. Whitehead. Nancy L. Whitenight. Carolyn Ann Whites. Steven P. Whiting. Darlene J. Whiting. Elliott C. Whitley. Michael T. Whitley. Ricky E. Whitlock. Adele P. Whitman. Nanette J. 165 Whitman. Patricia Anne 78 Whitman. Ronald D. Whitman. Scott D. 166 Whitmer. Andrew James Whitmire. Deann Whitmire. Susan M. Whitney, Mark Roberts Whynott, Patricia Speight Wichman. Bradley Wichman. Joseph Alan Wichmann. Robert H. Wick. Justin B Wickline. Ann Druelle Widick. Dianna Lee Widman. Alexa E. Wieburg. Victor J. Wiedel. Corda S. Wiedel. Gregory L. Wieland. Irene Elisabeth Wientjes. Scott A. Wientjes, Tia L. 164 Wiersma. Ursula M. Wiggins. Shawn M. Wigglesworth. Patncia Ann Wiginton. Cecil A. Wiginton. Lynnette Barrow Wilbert. Connie J. Wilboume, John Scott Wilchek. Mark A. 143 Wilcox, David D. Wilcox. Dom Elbert 156 Wilcox. James Paul Wilcox. Jamie Wilcox. Karyn Wilcox. Laura Kay Wilcox. Marc Sherman Wilcox. Michael D. Wilcox. Paul Floyd Wilcox. Scott L.178 Wilcox. Utahna I. Wilcox. Wendy Wilcox. William Adin. Jr. Wilcoxon. Westley Shawn Wilczewski. Debra L. Wilder. James Joseph 163 Wileman. Michelle M. 165 Wiley. Connie Elaine Wiley. Karen S Wiley, Matthew Wilhelm, Denise R Wilhelm. Karen Lynne Wilhelm. Melody Anne Wilken. Jan Gerd Wilkening. David W. Wilkerson. Ralph W. Wilkes. Kari A. 163 Wilkes. Kwin Allen Wilkie. Marcella A. 139. 178 Wilking, Catherine E. Wilkins. Barbara Mana 133 Wilkinson. Anna Mane Wilkinson. Bill Alan Wilkinson. Sheri V. Wilkinson. Thomas P. Wilkison. Randall Keith Wilkison, Richard Alan Will. Steven James Wille. Ted F. Willems. Philippe Willet. Monty Lee Willett. Mary Eileen Willford. Brian C. Willford. Lorrie Dawn Willford. Mark Allen 168 Willhelm. Chnstina Dawn Williams. Brant R. Williams. Brian Keith Williams. Buddy D. 168 Williams. Charlene Mane Williams. Clauzell Williams. Daniel E. Williams. Daniel S. Williams. David Hugh Williams. David M. Williams, Edward Williams. Eric N. Williams. Greg Dean Williams. Ingnd Marie Williams, Ivan H. 167 Williams. J Richard 150 Williams. James Herbert Williams. James J. Williams. Jason Williams. Jean Louise Williams. Jeff Edward Williams. Jerry D. Williams. John Walter Williams. Joy Kathleen 179 Williams. Karmen R Williams. Kimberli A Williams. Lisa R. Williams. Margaret M Williams. Mary Sue Williams. Matthew Charles Williams. Melody Elaine Williams. Michael E. 177 Williams. Pamela Ann Williams. Robin E. Williams, Roger Ray Williams. Stanard Wheaton Williams. Theresa Wasserburger Williams. Travis Shaw Williams. Wayne D. Williams. Wayne T. Williamson. Lucy D. Williamson. Troy A. Willingham. Rick E. Willis. Cynthia May Willis. Wendi Willnerd. Mark A. Willoughby. Bruce Willoughby. Linda S. Willoughby. William A. Willox. James Hugh 166 Wills. Betty Willson. Janet E. Wilson. Anne M. Wilson. Barbara A. Wilson. Bradley William Wilson. Brenda Ann Index 203 Wilson. Cheryl K. Wilson. Curtis C. Wilson. Daniel E. Wilson. David K. Wilson. David W. Wilson. Deborah F. Wilson. Deborah F. Wilson. Debra Jo Wilson. Diane Peyton Wilson. Eagan C. 152. 168 Wilson. Glena Wilson. Heather Melinda 164 Wilson. James C. 139. 166 Wilson. James C. Wilson. Jason Wilson. Joanna L. Wilson. John Wilson. John Shane Wilson. Katherine Wilson. Kathryn Sue Wilson. Kristina Marie Wilson. Marie Wilson. Matthew James Wilson. Miche J. Wilson. Oliver Wilson. Philip T. Wilson. Richard L. 156 Wilson. Robert C. 168 Wilson. Scott Curtis Wilson. Stewart C. Wilson. Susan Sullins Wilson. Thomas Paul Wilson. Thomas Wesly Wilson. Vanessa Wilson. Wayne Richard Wilton. Charles R. Winebarger. Lester C. Winer. James Q. 178 Wing. Dina K. 165 Wingate. Mark Winkel. Mark D. Winkle. Paul Lester Winkler. Mary E. Winn. Gregorv L Winn. Robert Frank T 8 Winn. Roger L Winslow. Paul Michael Winston. Haydn Winter. Esther J. Winter. Janet Wintermote. James Vernon Wintermote. Kelly Karl Winters. Mallory J. Wircenske. Denise Ann Wirth. Quinn M Wise. Elizabeth L. Wise. Jack Perry Wise James R Wise M Ward 156 Wise. Naomi Inez Wiseley-Carr. Sandra Lee Wiseman. Michael W. Wisniewski. John A. Withrow. Bradley R Withrow. Shirlev Anne Witt. Leilani Janel Witt. Mary Anne Witte. Barbara Ann Wittenhagen. Craig A. Wodny. John Patrick 111 Wohlfeil. Jacqueline Lee Wohlfeil. Rodd D 100 Woien. Filing Wojcieszak. Craig M. Wolcott. Karen Wold. Janna Mane Wolf. Gerald E . n Woll. Tern- D. Wolf. Thomas James 125. 133 Wolfe. Margaret Marie Wolfe. Marjorie L Wolff. David Alan Wolff. Marvbeth S Wolfley. William B. Wolnv. Stanley Frank Wolter. Billie j Womack. .Albert Barton Worn baker. Tim Alan Wonch. Allen F. " ong. Gregory K. bng. Hon Kei ' ood. Carolyn Ann ' ood. Casey Thomas 122 ood. Christ oph S. ood. Deana Rae ood. Dee Rae ' ood. Fred James. Jr. ood. Gordon L. ' ood. Lisa Lynn " ood. Nancy Lynn ood. Nichole Marie ood. Rayeann 163 " ood. Roy M ood. Steven T. ' ood. Thomas E. 159 " oodall. Matthew James oodall. Pamela Kim ' oodcox. Bryan oodhouse. Franklin Hadley - ' oodhouse, Gina M. " oodhouse. Regina bodis. Jill E. " oodman. Geoff H. " oodruff . Matthew D. " oods. Brian Charles " oods. Dennis Carl oods. Jamie M " oods. Jane V. oods. John Charles 133 oods. Megan Morrison oods. Pauline C. oods. Stephanie L. " oods. Tresa S oods. Tnsha Mary 152 - ' oodward. Deanna L. ' oodward. R. Earl oodward. Sheila R. " oodworth. Gary M " ooldridge. Patricia " oolsey. .Angela Jensen oolsey. Cheryl ' oolsey, Grady L. " orden. Eric Mansel brden. Wesley Neal " orker. Gregory T. ' orks. Robert P brley. Ken G. 152 ' orman. Brent Lee orman. Cindy Faye orman. Jason John orman. Russell L. brrall. Tom orst. Donald 133. 166 orthey. Diane Dawne orthey. Guy Steven ortman. Christine Tozny. James Patrick " ozny. Susan Mary " ragge. Alisa A. " right. Brian ' right. Charles Lemay ' right. Denise Ann " right. Donald ' right. Jay M . right. Jennifer ' right. Jim A. right. Karen Lee ' nght. Kelly Leon right. Kerrie A. right. Lois Davis right. Robert G. rright. Sheralyn Ann ' right. Stephen T. Wright. Timothy Jay Wright. William B. Wright. William Gregory Wu. Dan W ' j Wen-Hsin Wu, Vegang Wiiffl DirkZon Wurnig. Lisa B. Wurth. Katherine R. Wyatt. Dianne Wyatt. Jamie Lynn 93 Wyatt. Shannon K. Wyfcett, Cony L. Wyman . Wade Charles Wvnn. Kenneth Kvle Wyskiel. Wendy G Jv. J Xu. Bin Xu. Guowei Xu. Ming Yan. Xiao-Ying Yanaga. Ronald A. Yao. Jenq-Foung Yardas. Scott C. Yates. Jeff Dean Yates. Lauri A. Yates. Richard Yeager. Chris Michael Yeager. Loren Yeager. Phillip E. Yelton. Tonya L Y ' ennie. Jubal Yeoh. Wei-Kong Yeoman. Steven C. Yeong. Yew Cheung Y ' eradi. Larry Yerkovich. Anthony L. Ymgling. Coty Eugene Yocum. Robyn J. Y ' ohn. Dedra L. 156 Yokel. Lee S. Yo o. Jakyoung Yorgason. Mike Red Yori. Christine . nn York. Thad W. 166 Yorks. Halcyon Yost. Kelley E. 165 Y ' ost. Todd D Youmans. Jodi Kay 21. 133 Youmans. Stuart M. Young. Denice Ying Young. Jeffrey Allen Young. Kurt C Young. Lawrence Dale. Jr. Y ' oung. Michael K. Young. Peter J Young. Sandra Lee Y ' oungblood. Karen M. 120 Youngblood. Laura L. 164 Youngblood. Robert C. Yousefi. Masoud Youtz. Deborah J. Youtz. Shane Charles Yovich. Jayne Ann 165 Yovich. Margaret Ann Y " ule. J. Douglas Yun. Mi Young Zi Zager. Susan Gardner Zaid. AlforgiM. Zakis. Vincent J. Zalesny. Karen Nancy Zamora. Jefiery Lee Zamora. Kathleen P. Zanatian. Cheryl E. Zanetti. James D. Zanetti. Michal Dawn Zapp. Sheri Lea 139. 156. 159 Zar. Asii Zeckmeister. Sandra Zeglen. Teresa K. Zegunis. Monica Beth Zeimens. Doraellen Zeitner. Deon Zennadi. Boubakeur Zenor, Nancy A Zent. Carole A Zentz. Steven day Zenz. Doreen L -nn 164 Zerbe. Brian Zerbe. Traaanne Chapman Zhang. Dianian Zhang. Gui n Zheng. Bingling Zheng. Pin Ziemer. Tern - Lee Zimmer. Stephanie A Zimmer. Tilfanie L Zimmerman. Martin A. Zimmerman. Richard S. Zimmerman. Sandv A Zimmerman. Sheldon A. Zimmermann. John Mark Zimmermann. Michelle Zimmers. Dom Zimmers. Leah Elaine Zimmers. Virginia M. Z impel. Christi Ann Zion. Amy K. Zion. Rodney Eugene Zirbel. Jay H. Zitt. Thomas Joseph Zordam. Robert A. Zorko. Jill Lynn Zorko. Leslie J. Zoss. Steven Zowada. Samantha L. 139 Zube. Diane M Zuber. Elenora K. Zubrod. Tracy Lvnne Zueck. Da -id Zueck. Karla Ann 171 Zuerlein. Kit Leslie Zuerlein. Scott Alan 158. 159 Zulaui. Katherine Lee Zumbninnen. Leslie G. 167 Zumbrunnen. Teresa A. Zumo. Christine D. Zumwalt. Jane G. Zuniga. Veronica M Zurbuchen. Charles H. Zu ' er. Christina D. Zweigle. Suci 165 204 lndex Sizzler Steak, Seafood Salad OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK All you can eat soup salad Beer and Wine served. Sizzler Steak • Seafood • Salad 3626 Grand Ave. 742-4999 THE DARKROOM IN THE " ASPEN SQUARE " OFFERS: •Matting Framing • Custom Printing • Darkroom Consulting Darkroom Supplies • Developing •Enlarging 2900 Grand 742-0915 " If you ' re a student at the University, we invite you to bank with us this year . . .right across the street at American National Bank of Laramie! ' ' LARAMIE American National Bank 2020 Grand Avenue - Call us at 745-7351 L:aramie ' s Bankers Member FDIC Our 99th year . - t - ,V-. - iSMHEIfl j£— I :3 » Carbon County ' s Leading Local Communications Medium — Serving more than 4200 households 5 days a week. TheCTATIONERS OFFICE EQUIPMENT 328-0682 The Stahoners CUSTOM PRINTING 328-0683 Rawlins Newspapers, Inc. P.O. Box 370 Rawlins, WY 82301 Ph. 324-3411 Advertisements 205 Neuman Transit Co., Inc. Transporters of Petroleum Products, Acids Chemicals and Coal " Service that serves - since 1914 " 324-3481 P.O. Box 38 Rawlins pure 8 J simple Bottled Mountain Sprinp Water Distilled Water - 1 P 5 Gal. Container . Office Coffee Ser- vice, (tips and Coffee Supplies. Pressure and Bottled Water Coolers. HILLCREST WATER CO. 333 E. " H " CASPER 2379863 - ? • ♦ V Best Margaritas JTjfig J?- In Town! Q Cafe Ole! 519 Boswell Drive 742-8383 Moving forward. . Your Banking Center Setting new standards of service and performance for individuals and businesses ft The Rowllns National Bonfe 324-2203 220 Fifth Street in Rawlins First National Bank of Buffalo All the bank you ' ll ever need 141 S. Main 684-2211 1885 - 1985 206 Advertisements From the editor Last spring, the Student Publications Board decided to have its Publications Review Committee check into the rea- sons the WYO Yearbook had not been selling well. The storage closet was com- pletely full of back issues doing nothing but collecting dust. A survey was con- ducted and the results showed that most students thought the University should have a yearbook but most would not buy one. The Review Committee went through the 1987 book, of which I was also the editor, and found some weak spots. " There is too much white space. " " It is ridiculous to have a feature on Mary Kettl. " " The cover could be done much cheaper. " The Board looked into publishing a magazine to replace the yearbook. They paid me $500 to research the idea and gave me $750 in travel money to attend a convention in Orlando, Fla. over the summer. Orlando is a great city, but con- trary to popular belief, I did attend the whole convention and I learned a great deal; not so much about magazines but about yearbook design and such. I had a gut feeling when I went to Orlando that I would be better off staying with the yearbook sessions than going to the magazine ones. I knew when it all boiled down, the University would not cut the yearbook. I guess my intuition paid off. In the fall. I came back and gave a full, detailed report on the art of publishing a maga- zine. I had talked to several colleges that did one and got nothing but great comments. " It sells great! " " We have no problem distributing it. " " The students really enjoy working on it. " The Board commended me on doing a thorough job of reporting every angle of the new magazine concept, but, as I predicted, they were very reluctant to discontinue the traditional hard-bound yearbook. They decided to put off any decision until the next meeting. October 15. On the afternoon of October 15, the fu- ture of the WTO Yearbook, and my fu- ture for that matter, was to be decided. The Board voted to have a hardbound, 200 page traditional yearbook, 2500 co- pies printed, fall delivery, and the seniors to receive a book at no cost. The total income available was forecast at $36,950 and proj ected expenses were $32,150. The income available would mostly come from student fees. The Board asked me to resume my editorship under these conditions. I ac- cepted, sometimes wondering why, and proceeded to hire a staff and get things going. Meanwhile, bid specifications were to be sent out to find a vendor to print the book. November came along and only three companies had bid on the book. Two were in-state vendors, and thought they should have preference over an out-of- state vendor, the lowest bidder. While waiting for Jostens and Walsworth to present an in-state vendor certificate to the University, I sat up in my office in the Union wishing I had some dummy layouts so I could begin designing the book. Time was running short. Walsworth finally become the printer of choice, but only after December had arrived and finals week was approach- ing. They shipped an editor ' s kit to my house in Bridgeport, Neb. and. needless to say, I spent my Christmas vacation designing the 1988 WYO. I did have a staff hired so I thought things would run smoothly when I got back to school in January. Things did start off O.K. and went along fine until we ran into a problem with deadlines. The University had put deadlines in the bid specs but Walsworth had set up different deadline dates and set up a later delivery date than the University needed. They wanted the books here in August before the fall 1988 semester started. So. I don ' t believe we met a deadline all year because of the mere fact that I didn ' t know when they were. With the deadlines all in shambles, I was working toward finishing a 208 page book before school got out in May. Con- sidering I started in January, it was goi ng to be tough but I had faith in my staff and myself. My staff did a good job. well most of my staff. It came down to the week be- fore finals in May and everyone got kind of burnt out. One of my editors maybe showed up for work twice, so I ended up doing her whole section. A couple of the editors finished what they could and left town. I don ' t know what I would have done without Sam and Shelly. They both stayed around and helped me out as much as they could. It ' s nice to know you can still find good help these days. I stayed a week after finals and I didn ' t think that would be enough time to fin- ish, but I managed to get it done thanks to some very wonderful people. One of my good friends from home came over for two days and did all of the indexing still needing to be done. Lynette, I owe you my life. For not knowing anything about the system, you did great! My roommate Anne also did some indexing, thanks alot. Big Red helped cut and paste, and so did my Mom and brother. And Brad. I owe you more than my life. I don ' t know how many times I made you rerun things that I goofed on. You were a great sport and never got too mad at me. So, here is the book. It ' s not quite what the Board originally specified, but I didn ' t go over the budget. Only 1000 co- pies were printed, there is 208 pages, and I don ' t know if the seniors still get one free. I hope it will do its job in Closing 207 Coloph on Volume 70 of the University of Wyoming WYO Yearbook was published by Walsworth Publishing Co., Marce- line. Mo. Account representatives were Don and Mike Merback of Merback Awards, Casper, Wyo. The cover, of 150 point Davey board, is wrapped in Sturdite and the binding is Smyth sewn. The cover design was done by Sheri Zapp and the lettering is silk- screened. The press run was 1000 copies of 208 pages each. The edition was printed on 80 pound enamel paper from the printer ' s stock. All pages were prepared by the WYO staff and mailed camera- ready to the publisher. Copy in the book was prepared by the Student Publications Composition staff. All body copy and caption were set in Administer Book, ten and eight point. The headlines were set in a different type for each section. Individual portraits in the Classes sec- tion were taken by Darrell Little of Sud- low Photography. Danville, 111. Group photographs in the Organizations sec- tion were taken by Anthony Green- halgh. Laramie, Wyo. Current events photos in the Mini Mag were purchased from the Wide World Photos Division of the Associated Press and RM Photo Service Inc., New York, N.Y. The WYO staff would like to extend thanks to the following Student Publica- tions members: Diane Adams and the Composition staff. Bob Jaross and the Sales staff, Chad Baldwin and the Branding Iron staff, photo technicians Judy and Christi Cunningham, Business Manager Fred Dunn. Adviser Dave Roberts, and secretary Elaine Pollock. Thanks is also extended to Kevin McKinney and the Sports Information staff and Photo Service. Editor Sheri Zapp Copy Editor Sam McAllister Student Life Editor Leslie Shaffer Academics Editor Terri Clark Sports Editor Sheryl Smith Classes Editor Shelly Fugere Organizations Editor Kristi Gates Writers Diane Buck Sue Carter Lana Cotter Brent George Dwight Hines Laurie Homer Andy Jones John Martz Caridee Smith Joy Ufford Photographers Brian Anderson Cody Beers Leslie Capps Karen Fehlberg Anthony Greenhalgh Randy Hoffner Michelle Keltz Becky Kern Sundell Larsen Kerry Lehto Dan Levar Joe Mahoney Barney Magrath Stephany Meyer Ginger Nipps Chris Reyburn Ed Williams 208 Colophon WALSWORTH PI ' BLIMHINC COMPANY ' MARCELINE MISSOt Rl 0»OS» ] ”
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