Open Road Spring 2014

Page 1




2013 Milestones Annual Report

Presenting Sponsor

Concours Club


Concours Club

Official Providers

The Place to Race

Major Sponsor Recognition

Major Sponsor Recognition

S A F E , S E C U R E , D O O R-T O - D O O R V E H I C L E T R A N S P O RT.


When it comes to classic car transportation, experience counts. With over 40 years of experience shipping antique and classic cars we know every car is unique. Our carriers are engineered with this versatility in mind and our drivers understand the intricacies of vintage vehicles from properly starting them to safely securing them. Let us handle the transportation of your prized possession so that you can enjoy more time at the event.

a Life is

Our fully enclosed auto transporters offer lift-gates for safe horizontal loading and real-time online GPS tracking and security for peace of mind during transit. International shipping available.

e’re going your way. highway. W


Major Sponsor Recognition



f e a t ur e :


David Madeira, McKeel Hagerty and Debbie Kray offer perspectives on ACM’s commitment to education.


A U T O B I O G R A PH Y :


Like cheeseburgers and high school football on a Friday night, this “Pony” is an All-American icon.









5 Behind the wheel

A report from David Madeira, ACM President & CEO 6 MARK YOUR CALENDAR



Chief Curator Scot Keller discusses ACM’s unique take on exhibits and our emphasis on what makes cars truly valuable.

New exhibits opening


Random musings by the managing editor of OpenRoad 9 SAVE THE DATE

What’s on tap for car enthusiasts 9 signpost

Late breaking news

15 Donate an auto

Recent additions to the collection 16 FUEL FOR THE FUTURE

Special friends of ACM

17 Fuel for thought

Financial advice for car enthusiasts 18 ROAD WELL TAKEN

Columbia River Gorge Loop 26 MEMBERSHIP

Upcoming events and activities for ACM members of every level 27 Web Watch

Hot links to a bunch of cool sites 28 On Exhibit

See what’s on view at ACM 29 milestones annual report

Recognizing those who help ‘fuel’ the exhibits, events and activities that make ACM special.




Major Sponsor Recognition

Some collectibles are meant to be driven.

The fuel-sipping MINI Cooper S Hardtop with go-kart handling. Displayed at LeMay – America’s Car Museum.® Visit PUGETSOUNDMINI.COM © 2013 MINI USA, a division of BMW of North America, LLC. The MINI name, model names and logo are registered trademarks.


President & CEODavid Madeira






AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM is on a mission— a mission to promote America’s automotive heritage, to preserve our automotive treasures and to serve the enthusiast and collector communities. I’m delighted to be able to back up those words with the launch of a nationwide educational initiative to train young people for careers in automotive preservation and restoration. As announced at our annual Enthusiasts’ Gathering in Scottsdale this past January, ACM has joined forces with Hagerty, Inc. and the former Collectors Foundation to form the Hagerty Education Program (HEP) at AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM. Our collaboration allows the three entities to share resources and thereby eliminate redundant costs while enhancing our educational programming. Through HEP, we will expand efforts to: n Support educational programs that are

transmitting— to the next generation—the skills necessary to preserve and restore ‘heritage class’ automobiles.

n Create paid internships for students to

work in museums and the shops of “Master” craftsmen in order to develop real world experience and make those connections which may lead to job opportunities. n Gather a database of such “Masters” in our

Educational Resources Center for the benefit of collectors. n Develop archives for restoration and mainte-

nance materials for the use of the collectors. A MERICA’S C AR M USEUM, the Hagerty Education program and our collaboration with other like-minded entities, such as the Historic Vehicle Association, is in the front rank of a “movement” to promote and preserve America’s automotive heritage for the enjoyment and education of future generations. When you join ACM, you aren’t simply joining a museum, you’re joining a movement. Join the movement. Support ACM and HEP and encouage others in the community to do so.

n Provide scholarships to young people enabling

them to train for full-time careers in the field.

To learn more about how you can get involved please visit





Karl Anderson, Chairman Concrete Technology Corporation Tacoma, Washington Neal Arntson, President Albina Fuel Company Vancouver, Washington John Barline, Attorney Williams, Kastner & Gibbs, PLLC Tacoma, Washington Stephen Boone, President NW Harley-Davidson Olympia, Washington Nicola Bulgari, Vice Chairman BVLGARI S.p.A. New York, New York

Route 66 Exhibit

“Dream of the Mother Road”

Opening May 3, 2014

Bob Craves, Chairman/CEO (retired) College Success Foundation Founding Officer (Retired) Costco Redmond, Washington Richard (Rick) B. Davis, President Standard Parts Corporation Tacoma, Washington John C. Dimmer, President FIRS Management, LLC Lakewood, Washington Art Fischer, President & General Manager NAPA Auto Parts Latham, New York Dawn Fisher, CEO MFD Classic Motors Instructor and vintage car driver Traverse City, Michigan Larry Gordon, President/CEO Gordon Trucking Pacific, Washington McKeel Hagerty, CEO Hagerty Insurance Traverse City, Michigan Tom Hedges, Co-owner Hedges Family Estate Seattle, Washington George Ingle, President/General Manager The Ingle Company Tacoma, Washington Doug LeMay, Vice President LeMay Investments LLC Tacoma, Washington Nancy LeMay, CEO LeMay Investments LLC Tacoma, Washington Charles Liekweg, Former President/CEO AAA Washington Kirkland, Washington

Masters of the Mustang Exhibit

David Lowe Madeira, President/CEO LeMay AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Tacoma, Washington

On View June 14 - Dec. 31, 2014

Keith Martin, Publisher Sports Car Market Portland, Oregon James Gary May, Owner, President Hopewell Land Partners LLC, Winter Haven, Florida B. Corry McFarland, President Cedar Management Company Fife, Washington Paul E. Miller, Senior VP/COO LeMay AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Tacoma, Washington Michael J. Phillips, Chairman Altaira Wealth Management Geneva, Switzerland Burt Richmond, Executive Vice President FitzRich, Inc. Chicago, Illinois Candida Romanelli, President Romanelli Event Services Frisco, Texas Bill Sterud, Vice Chairman Puyallup Tribal Council Tacoma, Washington William T. Weyerhaeuser Director/Chairman Columbia Bank Tacoma, Washington James M. Will, President Titus-Will Enterprises, Inc. Olympia, Washington




PUBLICATION CREDITS Managing Editor & Head Writer Walt Tomsic, Tomsic Sullivan Design

Guest Editor, Scot Keller Chief Curator, ACM

Professor Emeritus at Pacific Lutheran University, Walt is a confirmed “car nut.” He started with a ‘53 Austin-Healey 100 in high school and continued through a procession of Triumphs, an Alfa Romeo, a Shelby GT-350, three 60s vintage ‘Pagoda’ SLs, a Beck 356 and a couple of E-types. His current ride is a 1955 Austin-Healey 100.

Scot Keller is a third generation automotive executive having held positions at Alfa Romeo, Chrysler and General Motors. While at Chrysler, he handled pan-European advertising. For GM, Keller directed global shows, technology communications, Vauxhall PR in the UK and led GM’s heritage activities. He joined ACM in 2009 and currently acts as Chief Curator in charge of exhibitions.

Art Direction & Graphic Design Denise (Deni) Sullivan, Tomsic Sullivan Design Deni has a BFA in graphic design from Pacific Lutheran University and has operated her own design business for over 30 years. Passionate for sports cars, she has owned several throughout the years including a ‘64 TR4 Sebring, a ‘72 TR6, and a 1979 Porsche. Her current ride is an ‘08 Special Edition Miata.

Michael Craft ACM Official Photographer Special thanks to Advertising Photographer Michael Craft for creating many of the beautiful images printed in OpenRoad.

STEERING COMMITTEE Rod Alberts, Executive Director North American International Auto Show Troy, Michigan Thomas L. Bryant, VP/Editor-in-Chief Emeritus Road & Track (retired) Bainbridge, Washington

This is my favorite time of year. It’s like a reboot, a refresh… and it couldn’t come any too soon. The weather is improving thus allowing for some seat time in the Healey and ski season hasn’t completly melted away. Then there’s that intoxicating sense of anticipation for all the events and activities that enliven spring and summer at ACM. As a member, you have to be feeling it too. New exhibits are one of the things keeping ACM fresh… case in point, our “VeeDub ~ Bohemian Beauties” on display through Memorial Day. I can’t think of anyone I know who hasn’t owned, at some point in their life, at least one VW Beetle or Microbus. That includes my wife Deni and “Poindexter” the bug she drove in college. Mine was a 21-window bus with a cloth sunroof as big as the cargo doors on the space shuttle. Need I say, given current auction results, I wish… well, you know. As a former professor and coordinator of design studies at Pacific Lutheran University, I have a deep and abiding reverence for the learning process. ACM’s long held commitment to education is one of the things that drew me to the Museum in the first place… that and cars, of course. In my design history and theory classes the evolution of the automobile was often used as a cipher to illuminate a broader spectrum of cultural, societal and technical changes. The reason is surprisingly simple. Few, if any, other manmade objects combine the same level of technical complexity and sophistication with

the absolute imperative they satisfy on a visual and emotional level. Technically complex yes, but who cares what the lunar lander looked like? Aesthetics was a non-issue. A car, on the other hand, has to land you at the mall and look good doing it. That the car has largely shaped the social world as we know it, is indisputable. The automobile has played a major role in promoting personal freedom, shattering class distinctions and reconfiguring how and where we live and work. They will certainly evolve—as they always have—but in one form or another, they will survive. ACM’s educational mission is to preserve the history and cultural heritage of what was and is­—and offer informed speculation on what might be. A number of exciting developments have recently taken place in the area of education at ACM and you can learn about them in the feature article beginning on page 10. As for the rest of the issue, we’ll take you on a loop tour in the Columbia Gorge and show you some recent additions to the collection. “AutoBiography” (page 20) celebrates the 50th anniversary of the Mustang and we take a look ahead at what’s in store for you, our members. Capping off this spring edition, you’ll find our “Milestones” annual report listing the individuals, firms and organizations whose generosity and support help make ACM possible. Drive on!

Sandra Button, Chairperson Pebble Beach Concours de’Elegance Carmel, California Gill Campbell, CEO Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca Monterey, California John J. Carlson, CEO National Association of Automobile Clubs of Canada Corp. Belcarra, British Columbia, Canada Rick Eagen, Partner/Controller AAA Interstate Transportation, LLC Evergreen, Colorado Rod Egan, The Worldwide Group Kirkland, Washington Robert Falleur, Owner and Collector Bob’s Toys, Rods and Restorations Milwaukie, Oregon Keith Flickinger, Owner Precision Motor Cars, Inc. Allentown, Pennsylvania Mark Gessler, President Historic Vehicle Association Potomac, Maryland Alan Grant, Principal LARGEarchtitecture Los Angeles, California Gerald Greenfield, Chief Judge Pacific Northwest Concours d’Elegance Presented by AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Lake Tapps, Washington Ken Gross, Automotive Journalist Guest Curator, AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Purceville, Virgina Paul Hageman, Automobile Enthusiast Kirkland, Washington Peter Hageman, Founder Suite 200 Automobile Collection Kirkland, Washington Paul Ianuario, Executive Director BMW Museum Reidville, South Carolina John Lyons, CEO Hartford Land Ventures, LLC West Hartford, Connecticut Al McEwan, Founder Suite 200 Automobile Collection Kirkland, Washington Mark McKee, Managing Partner ACE Cafe North America Leawood, Kansas Bruce Meyer, Enthusiastic Collector Beverly Hills, California Glenn Mounger, Former Chairman Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance Bainbridge Island, Washington


Michael T. Phillips, Financial Consultant AXA-Advisors Seattle, Washington

Carl Bomstead

Thomas L. Bryant

Keith Martin

Peter Brock

McKeel Hagerty

Sandra Button

Writer, Automobilia Expert Car Designer, Writer and Photographer

Editor Emeritus, Road & Track CEO, Hagerty Insurance

Publisher, Sports Car Market

Bill Warner

Chairman, Amelia Island Concours d’Elegance

Chairman, Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance

Subscription to OpenRoad triannual magazine published by LeMay – America’s Car Museum® is a benefit of Bronze Key Driver membership and above. LeMay – America’s Car Museum is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization. A portion of your gift towards membership and sponsorship are tax deductible. Museum Administration: David Lowe Madeira, President & CEO | Paul Miller, Senior Vice President & COO Deirdre Evans, Vice President for Institutional Advancement | Valerie O’Shea, Executive Assistant to the President & CEO Keith Flickinger, Curator of the Collection | Scot Keller, Chief Curator Please Address Correspondence to LeMay – America’s Car Museum/OpenRoad, 2702 East D Street, Tacoma, WA 98421 Phone: 253.779.8490 Toll Free: 877.902.8490 Fax: 253.779.8499 Website: Not all of the automobiles depicted in OpenRoad are part of the ACM Collection. Some of the photographs were chosen in order to illustrate or enliven a featured story while others were selected purely for their artistic merit.

Richard Rurak, President Inos Inc Plymouth, Michigan Lyn St. James, President/Founder LSJ Enterprises Phoenix, Arizona Scott W. Stubbs, President/CEO H.B. Stubbs Company Detroit, Michigan Tim Van Hoof, Director of Marketing State Farm Insurance Companies Bloomington, Illinois Bill Warner, Chairman Amelia Island Concours d’Elegance Jacksonville, Florida Todd Wells, General Manager Global Marketing Operations, Microsoft Sammamish, Washington John Weymer, Media Relations Puyallup Tribe of Indians Fife, Washington Hans Wurl Vintage Racing Motors, Inc. Sammamish, Washington










April 10, May 8, June 12, July 10, August 7, September 11, October 9 Cruise-Ins ACM Anderson Plaza April 18 - 27 New York International Auto Show Jacob Javits Center New York, NY April 26, May 24, June 28, July 26, August 23 Family Workshops ACM Campus May 6, June 3, July 1 August 5, September 2 October 7, November 4 If Cars Could Talk: Adult Brown Bag Lunch Series ACM Campus June 7 Wheels & Heels Annual Gala: “CARnivale” ACM Campus June 20 - 22 Wine & Wheels Driving Tour ACM to Lake Chelan July 25 – 27 Goodguys Pacific NW Nationals Western WA State Fair Grounds Puyallup, WA

“Vee–Dub Bohemian Beauties” Exhibit Extended

Due to popular demand, the Vee–Dub exhibit, initially scheduled to end in April, has been extended through Memorial Day. It’s no wonder, the Beetle and Microbus have long been a fixture on American roads. Next up, another automotive icon, the Ford Mustang. Look for that in mid-June. Hagerty Partners with ACM on New Education Program

Long-time ACM supporter Hagerty has made a commitment of $1.75 million for the establishment of the Hagerty Education Program at AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM. The innovative program, building on the work of the Collectors Foundation, addresses the critical need to educate the next generation in collector vehicle care and restoration. It’s essential these vital skills are not lost as modern cars become increasingly computerized. You’ll find details in the Feature article beginning on page 10.

July 29 – August 3 Hot August Nights Reno/Sparks, NV August 23 - 24 The MEET at ACM Vintage Motorcycle Festival ACM Campus September 5 Pacific Northwest Concours Tour d’Jour ACM Campus September 6 Pacific Northwest Dinner d’Elegance ACM Campus September 7 Pacific Northwest Concours d’Elegance ACM Campus For additional information, visit the ACM website “Events” link at Member Benefit/Discount Applies

Upcoming Exhibits Promise to be Crowd Pleasers

Next on the docket of revolving exhibits are two whose very names are part of the fabric of American car culture ... “Ford Mustang” and “Route 66.” 2014 is the 50th anniversary year of Ford’s famous pony car and we’ve featured it in this issue’s “AutoBiography” beginning on page 20. Route 66 will open May 3. The Mustang exhibit debuts June 14.

ACM Welcomes New Official Provider

“Bardahl” is a name that has resonated with car enthusiasts since the 1930s. The iconic brand has now joined the growing list of ACM’s Official Providers. In addition to a cash donation, the company will be supplying the Museum with specialty lubricants and additives.










Promoting America’s Automotive Heritage Through Education Education is central to our existence. It has always been at the forefront of the vision and mission of America’s Car Museum


hile the word, “Museum” doesn’t necessarily convey that notion to the casual observer, being an “educational organization” is key to ACM’s tax-exempt, charitable status as granted by the IRS. Thus the Museum is not simply about preserving and exhibiting its collection…

it’s about learning.



ACM’s Educational Mission is Central to Achieving Our Core Goals: Promote America’s automotive heritage through exhibitions, events, and educational programs.

ACM offers THE MEET, an annual vintage motorcycle festival, the Pacific Northwest Concours d’Elegance and rotating exhibits and events that celebrate automotive culture. We partner with entities such as the Pebble Beach and Amelia Island Concours, Mazda Laguna Seca Raceways and the Historic Vehicle Association— all of which keep automotive culture alive and help preserve our right to drive classic vehicles on the roads of America today.

Preserve America’s automotive treasures. automotive

Based on the extensive LeMay Collection and guided by our Collection Committee, the Museum seeks to acquire donated cars, motorcycles and trucks that are relevant to the American experience. Our visitors will find not only vehicles prized for their rarity, but more relevant, ones that were part of everyday American life and commerce.

Transmit to the next generation the knowledge and skills necessary to maintain, preserve and restore classic vehicles so that these skills are not lost.

We have always offered internships to young people to help them in their pursuit of careers in automotive restoration. Now, our rapidly accelerating educational programs are beginning to have a national impact. Our K-12 Education Program and interactive “Family Zone” are sparking the interest of our youngest visitors as well as providing wonderful family oriented activities. Our launch this year of the Hagerty Education Program takes things to the next higher level. McKeel Hagerty will furnish the exciting details in the essay that follows.

Create a resource database of “Master” collector vehicle craftsmen.

Collectors need to know who is truly qualified to repair or restore cars whose manufacturer has passed into oblivion. ACM’s Educational Resource Center and Hagerty Education Program will step up and fill this need.

Create archives of resource material related to the preservation and care of collector vehicles.

Collectors and restorers alike need original source material to aid in the proper care and restoration of vintage vehicles. HEP and ACM will make a concerted effort to acquire such materials and make them available to the community.

Promote America’s automotive future as well as its heritage.

Entities focused solely on the past quickly become irrelevant. AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM will continue to participate in modern automotive culture and be part of the “conversation”regarding the role of the automobile in society—today and in the future. We will continue to collaborate with auto manufacturers, the North American International Auto Show, New York International Auto Show, universities, research entities and like-minded museums to generate public awareness of important societal issues related to the automobile.

In short, LeMay– America’s Car Museum is not your traditional car museum.

ACM is part of a growing ‘movement’ to promote America’s amazing automotive heritage and to be an active participant in contemporary automotive culture. Join the movement and encourage others to do so as well. It’s going to be an interesting and exciting ride! —David Madeira, President & CEO, LeMay– AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM

continued on page 12










Hagerty Education Program

...we’re faced with the reality that the skills necessary


bout a decade ago, Jay Leno called us out – you, me and every other person who loves classics. He asked car collectors and enthusiasts what they were doing to perpetuate the collector community and ensure its future. I took his question as a challenge, and in 2005 we established the Collectors Foundation.

As a collector community, we’re faced with the reality that the skills necessary to preserve and restore collector vehicles are disappearing with each shop class that is cut from our schools and each master craftsman who passes away without sharing their skills and knowledge with the next generation. My vision for the Collectors Foundation was to develop a program that would meet that threat head on in a national effort to support students and organizations committed to the specialized training of those skills and trades vital to the collector vehicle industry.

to preserve and

Today, the vision, mission and legacy of the Collectors Foundation is being carried forward by the Hagerty Education Program at AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM.

restore collector

We have celebrated many successes since the establishment of the Collectors Foundation, including the $2.75 million awarded to fund 285 scholarships, 27 internships and more than 100 programs that have impacted more than 25,000 people. It was through those successes that the potential for even greater growth of the program became evident.

vehicles are disappearing...

The Hagerty Education Program builds on the past work of the Collectors Foundation and an existing group of supporters, while combining the efforts of Hagerty and AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM to provide more and better ways for individuals and businesses to support collector vehicle education. Hagerty is proud to make a commitment of $1.75 million for the establishment of the Hagerty Education Program at AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM. But anyone who enjoys the classic car industry shares the responsibility of helping ensure its future for more generations. The collector vehicle community as a whole has an opportunity to impact a greater number of young people nationwide in an effort to train and prepare them for careers in vehicle preservation and restoration. I encourage you to support these efforts by donating to and learning about programs supported by the Hagerty Education Program. Students in these programs have gone on to do great things in the industry and will help continue to keep the collector vehicle community alive and thriving for years to come. — McKeel Hagerty, CEO, Hagerty Insurance



Educational Programs At ACM We want to learn from you... what will provide hands-on, real life experiences to fuel your passion for learning.


n a recent road trip, my sixteen year old drilled me on the make and model of cars. He eloquently described clues to determine cars from afar. As I listened, I wondered, “How did he gain all this knowledge about automobiles?” His answer was simple. “You remember the things that catch your eye, that interest you, and then you want to know more.” This simple example of inquiry showcases the power of informal learning and the potential of education programs at AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM. Formal learning is essential, providing skills and stretching us to learn new things. But often it is the informal “ah-ha” moments that shape our future, our hobbies, and help us focus our academic and career paths. At ACM, our collection, changing exhibits and hands-on activities offer something for everyone... an endless supply of connections to inspire life-long learning. As visitors and students make connections between our collection and art, history, science, technology or craftsmanship, their remarks such as “wow”—“interesting”—“look at that”—“I remember when” show their wheels turning. This object-based learning deepens their understanding of principals learned in formal education and inspires them to seek out more information on their own. The goal of educational offerings at ACM is to always incorporate and expand on these connections. We want to learn from you. What will excite your students, children, or family? What will provide hands-on, real life experiences to fuel your passion for learning? We have developed a variety of educational opportunities to share the rich learning opportunities embedded in the history, trades and future developments within the world of the automobile. Educational group visits support both formal and informal learning. Key concepts of focused gallery tours, hands-on workshops and corresponding teacher curriculum guides are tied to both the Washington State Essential Learning Standards and National Common Core Standards. Yet more importantly, each visit can be modified to meet the needs and interestsof all ages. Family Workshops, and our If Cars Could Talk lunch series showcase monthly opportunities for families and adults. In 2014, we are offering more programs to fuel your imagination, including: exhibit lectures, basic maintenance sessions, special art and video workshops, sleep-overs, pine wood derby competitions, and summer camps. To learn more about our educational programs, visit or contact us at As my son ticked off the hallmarks of each car, I bore witness to how personal interest, curiosity and opportunity combine to provide some of the deepest learning experiences. Come take advantage of educational programs at LeMay– AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM and share what moves you. — Debbie Kray, Education Manager, AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM

Let’s Celebrate Rio-style!

Saturday, June 7, 2014











DONATE AN AUTO Our “Donate-an-Auto” program provides you the opportunity to support the Museum, while at the same time realizing certain tax advantages. Though we naturally prefer exhibit level cars, any donated auto will help us achieve our mission to be a vibrant center of car culture. You can find Donate-an-Auto program details on our website, Click on “Support” at the top of the home page followed by “Vehicle Donations.” You’ll find everything you need to know to make a donation. Below are a few of the more notable donations we’ve recently received.

1930 Ford Model A 68-B Cabriolet Donated by Melanie Thorne and Gerald P. Peters, III The Ford Model A of 1927–1931 was the second huge success for the Ford Motor Company, after its predecessor, the Model T. One of the best looking models was the Model A Cabriolet that featured a convertible canvas top. This excellent example was donated by Melanie and Gerald in memory of their father Gerald P. Peters, Jr. 2012 Toyota Prius Donated by Toyota Motor Sales USA Prius is a Latin word meaning “before.” The Prius was introduced worldwide in 2000 and is still in production. Toyota’s “Hybrid Synergy Drive” system combines a gasoline engine with an electric motor. Classified as a hybrid, the car can be powered by the engine, the electric motor, or a combination of both and will automatically choose the most efficient mode for the best miles-per-gallon. The car is currently on display as part of ACM’s Alternative Propulsion Exhibit.

1981 Comuta-Car Electric Donated by Susan Riddick The Comuta-Car was produced by Commuter Vehicles Inc. from 1979 to 1982. It can accelerate to 30 miles per hour in 15 seconds and has a maximum speed of 35 mph with a range of approximately 40 miles. This Comuta-Car was donated by Susan Riddick in memory of her husband Don who purchased the car new at a cost of $6,000. Mr. Riddick used it as his daily transportation in Colorado and Washington State until about 2001. The car is currently on display as part of ACM’s Alternative Propulsion Exhibit.

1954 Lincoln Capri Donated by Evelyn Bardahl McNeil This 1954 Lincoln Capri was purchased new by Ole Bardahl, owner and founder of Bardahl Manufacturing Corporation in Ballard. In appreciation for his purchase, the owner of Pacific Lincoln Mercury in Seattle replaced the “Capri” emblems on the front fenders with custom made “Bardahl” emblems. The car is complete with all factory power options and a dealer installed continental kit. The Capri was Lincoln’s top-line model and was offered in four-door sedan, two-door hardtop, and convertible body choices. Lincoln powered the Capri with the new overhead valve Y-Block V8 producing 205 horsepower, nearly twice that of its predecessor, the flathead V8. 1954 was the last year Lincoln paired their engines with GM’s 4 speed hydromatic transmissions.


FUEL FOR THE FUTURE Special Friends of the Museum


ood friends are one of life’s greatest blessings… and that goes for institutions as well as individuals. LeMay– AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM is fortunate to have friends and supporters like Jamie and Sally Will. Their energy and generosity have played a major role in taking a conceptual ‘vision’ of a world-class car museum and turning it into the concrete reality we all enjoy today.

Jamie and Sally Will

The Titus-Will family’s 1923 Lincoln 124A Touring Car is currently on loan to the Museum. One of only 1,182 built, the Lincoln has quite a history. It was used to transport visiting dignitaries such as Queen Elizabeth and Franklin Roosevelt. In 1940, it was the first car to cross the original Tacoma Narrows Bridge… just four months before its collapse. In July of 2007, the car made history again by making the inaugural crossing of the new Narrows Bridge. Be sure to see this magnificent automobile on your next visit.



It’s no mystery why the Wills are so committed to improving and maintaining the region’s quality of life. They are long time residents of Tacoma. The family business, Titus-Will Ford, dates back to the early 1900s. Today, the family continues to operate multiple car dealerships throughout Puget Sound offering such brands as Ford, Chevrolet, Hyundai and Toyota. However, cars are not just a business where the Wills are concerned. They are genuine enthusiasts who care deeply about our automotive heritage and the future of the automobile in America. It was this love for cars that led Jamie to become one of the Museum’s first board members. In 2003, the Wills joined our fact-finding tour of European automotive museums and as such, were actively engaged in the initial planning of ACM.

Beyond helping shape the design of AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM, Jamie and Sally, the TitusWill Family Foundation and a number of the family members and dealerships have been consistent and generous patrons of the Museum. They’ve helped build the facility and continue to support its annual operating needs. As a result of the ongoing generosity of the Will and Titus families, we’ve named one of the Museum’s main level showcase galleries in their honor. Knowing that for institutions like ours to survive, they must be endowed, Jamie and Sally recently informed us they have earmarked a substantial portion of their estate to benefit the Museum. By making this most generous endowment provision, the Wills have provided much needed “Fuel for the Future” in our drive to achieve long-term sustainability. We simply cannot thank them enough. To learn more about how you can “Fuel” ACM’s future, contact Deirdre Evans, VP for Institutional Advancement of AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM.

FUEL FOR THOUGHT AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Endowment By Jim Barnyak, Regional President - Pacific NW Region BNY Mellon Wealth Management, Official Provider of financial services to ACM

What Do You Value Most in Life? Within this article, we will be highlighting the power of the bequest. A bequest is the simplest form in which to make a planned gift to an individual or organization of your choice. To leave a bequest is to make a permanent statement of your values. It is by this act that the world will remember you, what you cared about and what you stood for. Bequests are also the most common way for many donors to leave a legacy for succeeding generations. Over the past decades, hundreds of individuals, many of modest means, have left meaningful legacies to organizations with shared passions and values. When you leave a gift to AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM (ACM) you help preserve America’s automotive treasures and promote America’s automotive heritage. You also help to offer educational training programs in automotive preservation and restoration.

This material is provided for illustrative/educational purposes only. This material is not intended to constitute legal, tax, investment or financial advice. Effort has been made to ensure that the material presented herein is accurate at the time of publication. However, this material is not intended to be a full and exhaustive explanation of the law in any area or of all of the tax, investment or financial options available. The information discussed herein may not be applicable to or appropriate for every investor and should be used only after consultation with professionals who have reviewed your specific situation. Pursuant to IRS Circular 230, we inform you that any tax information contained in this communication is not intended as tax advice and is not intended or written to be used, and cannot be used, for the purpose of (i) avoiding penalties under the Internal Revenue Code or (ii) promoting, marketing or recommending to another party any transaction or matter addressed herein. ©2013 The Bank of New York Mellon Corporation. All rights reserved.

Making a Bequest is Easy to Do Your attorney can include the necessary language in your will, in a codicil to your will, or in a revocable living trust.

4. Endowment: A gift to the Fuel for the Future – AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Endowment can also be established in a will or living trust.

Ways to Think About Your Bequest

5. Gift Made as a Percentage of Your Estate: A bequest can also be made as a percentage of your personal estate. This allows your gift to grow as your estate grows.

The various clauses that you can utilize in your bequest are a beginning point of discussion. They can be specifically tailored to your needs by your attorney in consultation with AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM.

1. Specific: I give, devise and bequeath [identify here a specific sum of money or a specific asset], in such a manner as the Board of Trustees thereof may direct. 2. Contingent: In the event that [insert name of primary beneficiary] shall not survive me, or shall die ninety (90) days from the date of my death, then I give, devise and bequeath [identify here a specific sum of money, a specific asset or the portion of the residual estate] that would have been given to the primary beneficiary in such a manner as the Board of Trustees thereof may direct.. 3. Restricted: I give, devise and bequeath [identify here the specific sum of money, the specific asset or the portion of the residual estate] to specifically for [describe the primary purpose, such as general purposes of the museum, restoration, or program for specific exhibit]. Many friends of ACM wish to support special programs or needs of the Museum. In that case, your will or trust should clearly state the intended purpose.

One of the first steps that people take in making a legacy gift is by designating the organization as a beneficiary. You can name AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Endowment as a beneficiary of your retirement plan, IRA, life insurance, securities/brokerage account (transfer on death account) or bank account (payable on death account). AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM is committed to promoting America’s automotive heritage, preserving America’s automotive treasures, and serving the interests of the enthusiast community. A vision this large is compelling and daunting. Yet only a vision this grand provides the possibility of lasting success. If you have any questions regarding how you can make a lasting impact through a planned gift or bequest please contact: Deirdre Evans, VP for Institutional Advancement of AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Tom Ryan of BNY Mellon Wealth Management




Great American Road Trips

Columbia Gorge Loop By Walt Tomsic, Managing Editor, OpenRoad, AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM Start: Hood River, Oregon Finish: Hood River, Oregon Distance: 90+/- miles



The Columbia Gorge was created by millions of years of river erosion and cataclysmic glacial floods that scoured the region when giant ice dams ruptured at the end of the last ice age. Today, the Gorge is 80 plus miles of jaw dropping scenery and a perfect location for a drive. Though the tour covers just 90 some odd miles, you’ll want to allow the better part of a day to do it. There are interesting ‘stop worthy’ things all along the route. We’ll begin the adventure in Hood River, Oregon, home of some of the best wind and kite surfing in the world. There may not be many of these slightly deranged individuals out there in the morning, but you can pretty well bet the river will be jammed with them when we return later in the day. Cross the river into Washington and hang a right onto State Highway 14. One thing you’ll notice on this eastern leg of the tour is a dramatic change in the landscape and vegetation. You’ll go from lush green to semi-arid tan in a span of about 30 miles. The one constant will be the mighty Columbia off to your right.


Next, and in rapid succession, you’ll encounter three attractions each worthy of a stop:

The Maryhill Museum of Art ~ Completed in 1917, and intended to be the home of Sam Hill but never used as such, the mansion became a public museum in 1940. If you like Rodin, amazing chess sets and Northwest Native American art and artifacts, you’ll enjoy the visit… and if you’re just hungry, there is a café with a great view. Stonehenge Monument ~ Not exactly in the same league as those hand-hewn monoliths on the Salisbury Plain, this cast concrete version is at least ‘life size’ and astronomically aligned. It was built by Sam Hill as a memorial to the fallen soldiers of WWI.



Maryhill Winery ~ Abundant sunshine, a steady breeze and silt loam soil combine to produce some exceptional award winning wines—especially the whites. Along with the usual shop and tasting room, the winery hosts a number of concerts… needless to say, the setting is gorgeous.

Time to back-track on Hwy 14. About 17 miles west of the winery, you’ll take a left on Hwy 197, cross the river and turn right on Hwy 30. Stay on 30 through The Dalles. When you start to climb, hang on. You are now on the famous “Rowena Crest” portion of 30, a serpentine stretch that gives new meaning to the term, “switchbacks.” The road dates to the 1920s so don’t test those rather fragile looking rock and mortar retaining walls. The overlook at the top is spectacular. Continue on through Mosier. You’ll want to stop at “Route 30 Antique Cars & Ice Cream.” Just look for the half a Porsche 356 hanging above the door… fun stuff! Unfortunately, this now puts us back on I-5 but don’t worry, it’s only for about 7 or 8 miles to Hood River. Once there, check out the Western Antique Aeroplane & Automobile Museum (WAAAM). It’s like a huge warehouse with cool stuff lined up and scattered about everywhere… well worth a visit. To cap off the day, hit the Big Horse Brew Pub. From there, you can watch the windsurfers.

ADMISSION PRICES: Hood River Bridge Toll – $1 Maryhill Museum of Art – $9 Adults, $8 Seniors WAAAM – $10 Hours: 9 am – 5 pm 1600 Air Museum Road Hood River, OR PLACES TO EAT:

1. Wind Surfers at Hood River

Maryhill Museum of Art

2. Maryhill Museum of Art

Big Horse Brew Pub 115 West State Street Hood River, OR

3. Rowena Crest switchbacks 4. Stonehenge Monument 5. Vineyards flanking the river 6. Wind Farms sprout along the hills above Maryhill






PonyExpress! 1965 Ford Mustang Hardtop Coupe AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM COLLECTION

Words by Walt Tomsic , Managing Editor, OpenRoad Photography by Michael Craft, - Cover and Autobiography


here were affordable cars prior to the Model T. There were small vans before there was a Chrysler Minivan and the VW Beetle was not the first exercise in vehicular minutia. It can be persuasively argued sporty cars with tight seating for two additional passengers had plied the roads prior to the Mustang. But… and it’s a huge but, all suffered at least two of the three following fates: they were few in number, short-lived and commercial flops. In other words, they were largely irrelevant… not so the “T,” the Bug, the Minivan or the “Stang.” In order to be considered a bona fide status quo busting, segment creating phenom, you have to be a bolt from the blue that sweeps the buying public off its feet and goes on to sell in huge numbers for years on end. The, “Wow, I didn’t see that coming”—Mustang qualifies on every count. If location, location, location is the Holy Grail of retail and real estate, timing, timing,


timing is the equivalent in comedy and selling cars. The Mustang was the perfect answer to a question no one else was asking. What kind of car would appeal to a ballooning population of 20-something baby boomers finding themselves newly employed and/or newly married, possibly with a child but staunchly refusing to surrender their self-image to the perceived tedium of adulthood? Answer… the Mustang… a sporty car capable of carrying groceries and a toddler or two—panache and practicality in the same package. And as an added bonus, it was nothing like dad’s Olds, or Buick, or whatever.

At the time, the Mustang represented an act of corporate courage. In hindsight, it was a sure-fire lock from day one … a car that perfectly met prevailing demographic and psychographic criteria. It was young-adult targeted, affordable and sufficiently functional (demographics/ objective data). It projected an image of uniqueness, youthful vitality and a dash of anti-establishment rebellion (psychographics/subjective perception). I certainly fit the profile… age 21, fresh out of college and headed off to graduate school at the University of Colorado in Boulder. My ride… a freshly bought, Springtime Yellow, packed to the headliner Mustang fastback. Chalk one up for stereotypes. Oh, and it didn’t exactly hurt sales that the idea of having a “second car’ was also beginning to catch on.

HelpFrom Above


ithout benevolence from above, cars like the Mustang never see the street. It takes suits in upper floor corner offices to champion any “off the beaten path” project. Fortunately, the Mustang enjoyed the support of a core of key executives… and, unlike in the case of the Edsel fiasco, mountains of positive market research. In keeping with the 1960s’ fixation on youth, many of the movers and shakers behind America’s first “Pony Car” were themselves relatively young. Ford Division head Lee Iacocca was in his late 30s. Product planner Hal Sperlich had yet to reach age 35. In the end, the decision to build the car rested with company CEO Henry Ford II. The “Deuce,” after exhaustive planning sessions, gave his approval. Still stinging from the Edsel experience, he commented, “It had better work!”

continued on page 22


The Rollout & Reception When it comes to intricately planned and executed campaigns, the rollout of the Mustang takes a backseat to none. I’d put it up against Alexander’s invasion of the Persian Empire. It started when the Mustang I concept was unveiled a full two years prior to the production car appearing in showrooms. A year later, the Mustang II concept kept the flames of anticipation well stoked. In one of the more brilliant moves, the Mustang broke with accepted practice by debuting in the spring of 1964 rather than in the fall with every other new car—the venue… the New York World’s Fair. Journalists were furnished Mustangs and sent on tours. The car was placed on display in shopping malls, airport terminals and hotel lobbies. Ads saturated the media leading up to the official reveal. To say a frenzy had been created, would not be an overstatement. The resulting pandemonium took even Ford by surprise. People in droves camped out in front of dealerships so as not to miss the chance to buy one. Pop culture soon hopped on with songs, movie and TV appearances including the white hardtop Mary Tyler Moore drove in the opening scenes of her hit show. Over a quarter of a million Mustangs sold before the end of the year, well beyond the company’s projected annual figure of 100,000. Within two years, sales had reached one million. Henry need not have worried… it worked!

1965 Ford Mustang Hardtop Coupe Base Price: $2,372 Engine:

170 CD Straight-six, 101 HP @ 4400r pm 260 CD V-8, 164 HP @4400 rpm 289 CD V-8, 220 HP @4400 rpm

Compression: 8.7-1, 8.7-1, 9.2-1 Transmission 3-Speed, 4-Speed, 3-Speed Cruise-O-Matic Brakes:

Base - 4-wheel Drum / Optional Front Disc


Wheelbase -108” Track - 55.4” (6-cyl.) /56” (8-cyl.) Length - 181.6” / Width - 68.2” Curb Weight - 2556 (Hardtop) / 2606 (Fastback)

*Specification data can, and often does, vary from source to source. When in doubt, we use those most often cited.


n Introduced on April 17, 1964, and

n A persistent urban myth held that Iacocca chose the name after watching

a football game between Michigan and SMU. He supposedly liked the Texas team’s spirit and their name. In reality, the “Mustang” name had been officially adopted prior to the game’s scheduled date.

n The average Mustang customer spent $500 on options to

boasts two significant firsts for the model. It will be the first time a Mustang is available with a 4-cylinder turbo-charged engine and independent rear suspension.

n About that name… according to Ford Motor Company historians,



personalize their car, an amount equivalent to about $6,000 on the average car today. The 1964-1/2 ‘notch back’ coupe carried a base price of $2,368. In today’s money, that’s about $18,000… econocar territory.




n The Mustang driver’s median age was 31. 35% were single and 25% were under 25 years of age. Women represented 42% of Mustang buyers. All these figures were substantially higher than those of other Ford products at the time.

n The yellow Mustang driven by Carl Kolchak (Darren McGavin) in the TV


thus dubbed as a “1964-1/2” model by Mustang fans, the 1965 Mustang was the automaker’s most successful launch since the Model A.




series “Night Stalker” had the straight six engine. You can tell because the 289 emblem is missing.

n Introduced this 50th anniversary year, the latest iteration of the Mustang

Photo Shoot Location: Frisko Freeze, Tacoma, Washington

initial design concepts carried many names: Cougar, Torino, Turino, Allegro, Aventura and Thunderbird II to name a few. The man officially credited as having suggested the name “Mustang” was Executive stylist John Najjar, who was a fan of the World War II P-51 Mustang fighter plane. Najjar’s boss, Bob Maguire, thought the name too “airplaney” so Najjar shifted to the wild horse association which Maguire found acceptable.

Seattle has its Dick’s Drive-In, Tacoma has the Frisko Freeze. A local fixture since 1950, the “Freeze” is “Happy Days” and hamburgers with a side of fries and hanging out on a Friday night after a football game. We couldn’t think of a better place to stage our iconic ‘65 Mustang. Like cheeseburgers and high school football, this pony is an “All American.”

Michael Craft, ACM’s official photographer, created these striking photographs. To see more of his work visit

The list of options on the Mustang was long indeed. Few left the showroom at the $2,372 base price. Here are prices for a few of the options on the base V-8 model… “ca-ching, ca-ching.”

289 CID, 210 HP V-8… +$181.70

289 CID, 271 HP V-8… +$437.80

Front Disc Brakes… +$56.77

Air Conditioning…+$277.20

Glove Box Lock… +$2.49

Styled Steel Wheels… +$119.71

Retractable Seatbelts… +$7.39

Tinted Glass… +$30.35

Limited Slip Differential… +$41.60

Full-length Console… +$50.41

Vinyl Roof… +$74.19

Power Steering… +$84.47

Deluxe Steering Wheel… +$31.52

4-Speed stick shift… +$184.02

Luggage rack…+$35.00

AM Radio… +$53.50 OPENROAD



Trading in a New Currency By Scot Keller, Chief Curator


ne of the reassuring indicators that AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM is striking a cord with people is the steady number of interview requests from the media. People are obviously interested in what ACM has to offer.


Inevitably, the question most posed by journalists is, “What’s the most (fill in the blank) expensive, rare or important, car in the Museum?” We love that question because it gives us the opportunity to explain what AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM is all about. An easy answer would of course be our stunning 1917 Crane Simplex, gorgeous 1930 Duesenberg J or Nancy LeMay’s rare 1948 Tucker. These are perpetual crowd favorites and a mere sliver of the magnificent automobiles in the Museum.

A better answer… ”The most important car in the Museum is the one the visitor connects with most.” That’s exactly what David Madeira means when he explains, “At ACM, it’s not about us.” Our “currency” isn’t based purely on value or provenance. It’s founded on the personal connections our visitors share with a specific car. A connection illustrated by their big grins and animated body language. After a visit, you are likely to overhear people regaling their friends about cars like our 1983 Mercury Marquis station wagon. Forget the fact that the ‘Mom Mobile’ isn’t worth a ton of money. That’s not the appeal. What stirs the imagination are the stories about family vacations or a memorable first “kiss” in the back of the family wagon at the drive-in. Or the beeline Washington’s Lieutenant Governor made to our Flintmobile during one of his many visits. He jumped right into the front seat while recalling his fond memories of Flintstones cartoons. Can you say, “Yabba-Dabba-Doo?“ When creating our “VeeDub – Bohemian Beauties Exhibit“ we reached out to the vibrant collector community with an offer to nominate their collectable Volkswagens for inclusion in the exhibit. Well over a hundred VW’s were presented leaving us with an embarrassment of riches that exceeded the size of the exhibit space many times over. The selection of Beetles,



Buses and all manner of variations are a great compliant to the excellent cars sent by Volkswagen of America. The three historically significant cars they sent included a rare 1943 KdF-Wagen, 1969 Wrought Iron Wedding car and a stunning 1954 Panel Delivery Van. Launching a new exhibit is a special time at ACM and Bohemian Beauties was no exception. The proud owners arrived for the unveiling with family and friends in tow. Many sported period sixties outfits. It was great fun. While scanning the crowd I was queried by a local scribe, “What makes a particular car collectable?” My first reaction was to give a thoughtful response about a great brand, elegant design and cultural context. I decided to simply reply, “Any car that makes people smile so much has to be considered collectable.” You’ll see that same smile on people’s faces when they walk through the VeeDub exhibit—just as they did with the “Sixty- Years of Corvette Exhibit” that preceded it. What makes ACM so unique is its status as a gathering place created to appeal to both car enthusiasts and the ‘casually’ interested. We celebrate the fact that memorable experiences with automobiles are a shared phenomenon whether you love them, or just use them. Consequently, you don’t have to be an expert to enjoy the small cars in our “British Invasion Exhibit“ or the iconic classics in the “Custom Coachworks” display. But for those who are more conversant, they’ll find ample gems of knowledge to add to their lexicon. A good example is our “History of NASCAR Exhibit“ expertly curated by Editor Emeritus of Road & Track Magazine Tom Bryant. Working with Tom was a great experience and, having been involved with Motorsports all my life, I still learned some fascinating things. I’m sure you will too. Another area of distinction is the way ACM exhibits are created. As the main “actors on the stage,” we enhance the stories with cars from private collectors, corporations and other museums. When added to the hundreds of significant cars in our resident collection, there is no end to the variety available. This continual rotation of cars insures repeat visits will always be fresh and full of discovery. And the fun is just beginning as we move toward our third year. In May, we will launch our new “Celebration of Fifty-Years of Mustang“ followed by a “Route 66 Exhibit“ and an all-new “Master Collector Exhibit.“ Looking further into the future, we plan a celebration of the creativity of Low Riders and Fast & Furious Tuner Cars, to name just a few. Much like that familiar credit card company commercial, our “currency“ is not just our collection of great cars, trucks and motorcycles, it’s the life connections we make with things that are personal… and “priceless.“


“Anything worth doing is worth overdoing.” —Mick Jagger






Looking Ahead to a Fun-Filled Membership Year By Diane Fitzgerald, National ClubAuto Director Johanna Eriebach, Annual Giving & Membership Manager

For more information, visit and click on “Membership.”

Beyond providing valuable resources to support the operation and mission of the Museum, your ACM membership opens the door to a wide variety of exciting events and activities. The fun goes flat-out year round—so buckle up and enjoy the ride!

Movie Nights for all ACM Members at Club Auto Tacoma!

NEW! Exclusive Member Previews

n Dates: April 10th, May 8th, June 12th, July 10th August 7th, September 11th, October 9th

n Private exhibit receptions with exhibit tours led by curators, conservators, educators and invited specialists

n Make it an evening at ACM and join us for a movie in Club Auto after checking out the action at the Cruise-In

n Route 66: Friday, May 2, 6-8PM

n Free simulator rides and slot cars for ACM members on special nights n Free for all ACM Members, $7 for Future Members n Extended Museum hours n Check the Event Calendar and Membership page on ACM’s website for details


Movie Nights for ACM Members at Club AutoKirkland! n Dates: February 27th, March 27th, April 24th May 29th, October 23rd, November 20th, December 15th n Free for all ACM Members, $7 for Future Members n In Club Auto Kirkland from 6-9PM n 11200 Kirkland Way, Kirkland, WA 98033 n Contact for more information

n Free with Silver Key Driver membership and above

n Mustang: Friday, June 13, 6-8PM n Please check the Event Calendar at for event details

NEW! Members See It First n Free for all ACM members n ACM members can enjoy exhibitions before they open to the general public n Route 66: Friday, May 2, 6-8PM n Mustang: Friday, June 13, 6-8PM n Please check the Event Calendar at for event details

National Collector Car Appreciation Day – July 11th n Celebrate America’s love affair with the automobile at ACM on its official day!

Member Appreciation Days n Double discounts at the ACM Gift Store and Classics Café n Always free Museum admission


n Check out the Event Calendar on ACM’s website for dates and times

ROAM Reciprocal Membership – Take Your Membership on the Road! As a NEW benefit of membership for Bronze Key Drivers and above, ACM is now offering reciprocal membership privileges through ROAM – Reciprocal Organization of Associated Museums. Present your ACM membership card at participating museums across the U.S. and you will be entitled to their member admission and discounts. Stop by ACM Guest Services to pick up a ROAM sticker for your ACM Driver’s License and begin receiving reciprocal membership benefits today!

Member Perks! - Unique Benefits from ACM Business Partners ACM members receive special discounts and offers from a wide range of businesses partnering with ACM. Present your current ACM Member Driver’s License at participating locations to receive these benefits! Visit for a complete listing of partners.

Double Your Donation! Did you know that many companies match current and retired employee charitable contributions and also make donations for volunteer hours worked at eligable organizations? To see if your employer offers a Matching Gift or Volunteer Grant Program, please contact your personnel office or the ACM Annual Giving and Membership Manager.

MEMBER SPOTLIGHT Stan & Valerie Dickison: Club Auto Founder Members and a Remarkable Couple Stan & Valerie Dickison are doers. Actually, they are exceptional doers, and always have been. They met at work in 1967, got married two years later and are living a full life together, as they always have. While they say they don’t take things too seriously, they are very serious about their commitments to themselves and others. Stan & Valerie share interests in community service and classic cars and have given time, energy and loyalty to special groups and projects for more than 35 years. Active volunteers in Rotary, the International Sister City Program and the Classic Car Club of America (CCCA), these go-getters also built a successful insurance agency, based on hard work, strong ethics, effective leadership and a dash of humor. Their fine staff enabled Stan & Valerie to be actively involved in the community while growing their business. In 1994, they were awarded Citizens of the Year by the City of Edmonds. Over the years, their portfolio of business expanded to include classic and antique auto insurance. As luck would have it, in 1982 they bought their first classic car, a 1931 Rolls Royce Newmarket, the first of fifteen superb classic automobiles to fill their garage over the years. This new hobby presented new opportunities for involvement, especially with the regional CCCA where Stan & Valerie have held many positions, including organizers of both the CCCA and RROC National Meetings. Never limited by anything, it seems, these dynamos also volunteered with the national arms of their car clubs. And what do they do with their cars? “We drive them!” Stan declared. They met Harold & Nancy LeMay in 1988 at their Annual Open House and were drawn to the mission of AMERICA’S CAR MUSEUM, becoming members in 2002. Stan & Valerie participate in everything their schedule will allow – from leading committees planning the Pacific Northwest Concours d’Elegance to participating in the annual Club Auto Wine & Wheels Driving Tour, from attending member events to hanging out at Club Auto Kirkland. “ACM is a great boost to the area and, combined with the other area museums, it puts Tacoma on the map,” said Valerie recently. “And as its reputation grows, it is quickly being recognized as a world-class institution. We are thrilled to be part of it!” We are delighted that The Dickisons have embraced ACM. We’re lucky to have their service, involvement and loyalty!

T: Valerie and Stan receive the 2013 Richard Hooper Award recognizing their support for and enhancement of the collector car hobby. B: Some treasures in the Dickison’s immaculate garage. OPENROAD


atch W b We

Links to items about current and upcoming exhibit cars:

ACM watches the web for links to interesting, fun and informative content... boot up and enjoy!

Topics of general interest for enthusiasts:

Just for fun:





ust about every “boomer” has, at some point in their life, owned a “V-dub”—be it a Beetle or a bus. We all recall those peace-symbol bedecked, psychedelic swirled and flower festooned bugs of yore. And remember that classic scene in “Sleeper” when Woody Allen finds a Beetle that has been parked in a cave for 200 years. It starts on the first turn of the key. “Wow,” Allen says, “they really built these things, didn’t they?” Ridiculous, I know. The battery would have died centuries before. But that’s not the point. The scene is a metaphor for the bug’s mythic persona… a car conceived in a fascist state that becomes the darling of a generation hell-bent on rejecting every scrap of establishment authority. Even the car’s ad campaign swam against the current by poking fun at the V-dub’s quirkiness. During it’s 65-year run (1938-2003), over 21 million of this lovable little ‘insect’ were built. Today, the “Beetle” name lives on in a thoroughly modern version that mimics the original’s iconic shape. Talk about staying power!

1943 KDF Wagen 1953 Beetle Zwitter Kafer split-window 1954 Panel Delivery Bulli 1956 Oval Window Beetle 1958 356A Cabriolet with hardtop 1959 Karmann Ghia Type 34 1962 Custom Bug “Sly Fly” 1962 Beetle 1963 “Herbie” recreation 1965 Beetle 1965 Notchback 1965 Formcar Formula VEE #65

1965 Beetle Sedan Racer #66 1965 Double Cab truck 1966 21 Window Transporter 1966 Westfalia Type 2 Camper 1967 Beetle 1968 Lynx Formula VEE #97 1969 Meyers Manx Dune Buggy 1969 “Wedding Car” Wrought Iron Art 1970 Karmann Ghia Convertible 1973 Thing 181 1978 Karmann Superbeetle Convertible

Please note: cars are rotated in and out of the exhibit. The exact selection on view may differ slightly from the above list. On the Horizon: 50 Years of the Mustang Route 66


Major Sponsor Recognition




100% red mountain american viticultural area red wine


Milestones Annual Report 2013 Milestones Annual Report

America’s Car Museum LeMay – America’s Car Museum

o n e


Craig and Cathy Landon Doug LeMay and Mary Shaw, 3 LIFETIME RECOGNITION - INDIVIDUALS Charles and Rayna Liekweg, 6 David and Lynda Lowe Madeira, 12 Concours Club Best of Show Keith Martin, 9 ($5,000,000+) James Gary May and Veronica King Nancy LeMay, 12 Bruce Jolene McCaw Anonymous, 12 B. Corry and Donna McFarland, 11 Evan McMullen Concours Club Chairman Robert and Suzanne Noble, 4 ($1,000,000 - $4,999,999) Steve and Annie Norman, 12 McKeel and Soon Hagerty, 9 Candida Romanelli and Kevin Gingrich, 7 Michael and Cindy Warn Robert Ryan James and Sally Will, 13 Manfred Scharmach, 4 Henry Schatz Concours Club Director William Scheef ($500,000 - $999,999) Mark Schienberg, 8 Steve and Michele Boone, 11 Jon Shirley, 2 Erivan and Helga Haub, 11 P.J. Smith, 5 Nancy Lematta Kyle and Gayle Smith, 4 Paul E. and Gloria Miller, 13 Gordon D. Sondland Michael J. and Chantelle Phillips, 10 and Katherine J. Durant, 4 Scott Stubbs Concours Club James and Dian Tallman ($100,000 - $499,999) Graham and Julie Tash Rod and Tammy Alberts Cameron Truesdell Neal and Joyce Arntson, 12 Tim and Holly-Rae Van Hoof, 8 Karl and Christine Anderson, 16 Joan Watjen John and Sally Barline, 13 Hugh McNeil and Evelyn Bardahl McNeil Dale Bloomquist and Heidi Horowitz Nicola and Beatrice Bulgari, 8 CLUB AUTO FOUNDER Gill Campbell and Ed Nicholls, 4 LIFETIME RECOGNITION - INDIVIDUALS William and Judy Cofer ($10,000 - $99,999) Dick Cogswell and Ester Saunoras, 3 Al and Virginia Abbott Steve and Georgiann Conway Ken and Jennifer Alterman Bob and Gerri Craves, 2 Stephen Babinsky Richard and Merlene Davis, 3 Cal and Joanne Bamford Harry and June Delaloye David and Sally Bany, 2 John and Marilyn Dimmer, 10 Malcolm Barber Graham and C.J. Dorland, 3 Christopher and Cynthia Bayley Rick, Cherie, Dylan, Nathan, Chelsie Verne and Norma Berry and Ryker Eagen, 8 Robert and Judith Bevis Michael and Dawn Fisher Mark and Patricia Blumenthal, 3 Burt Richmond and Diane Fitzgerald, 12 Joey, Ricke and Jennifer Borrelli, 3 Brian and Julie Forth, 8 Dennis Brooks James and Sharon France, 7 Doug Burke Keith Flickinger and Christina Gaeta, 8 Sandra and Martin Button, 9 Larry and Virginia Gordon, 2 William and Sandra Cammarano, 9 Gerald Greenfield Kurt and Michaela Carlson, 2 and Keenon Kennedy, 12 Roy Cats Richard Griot, 8 John and Leslie Cervenka John and Sophia Hall, 4 Dale Chihuly, 5 Jim Hammond, 11 Jim and Dee Claypool Eric Hawley and Gwen Lowery, 12 Grad and Susan Conn, 2 Tom and Anne-Marie Hedges, 3 Daniel Cook, 2 Paul and Dinky Ianuario Daniel Corrigan George and Christy Ingle, 9 William Cotter

Robert Cross Edward and Susan Cudahy, 2 Richard and Diane Culp Ron and Marjorie Danz, 2 A. Neil and Patricia DeAtley, 2 Anthony DeNovellis, 4 Stanley and Valerie Dickison, 4 Dominic, Kayleigh and Aidan Dobson, 7 Byron Drahold Richard H. Driehaus Daniel and Lori Durr, 3 Rod Egan and Veronique Hageman John and Genevieve Eagen Karl and Carol Ege Thomas and Sue Ellison, 2 Paul Etsekson Robert and Susan Falleur, 8 Kenney and Patricia Fengler, 11 Ron Fish David and Dorothy Fluke, 2 John and Mary Folsom, 2 Paul B. Fritts, 2 Charlie and Nancy Garthwaite, 12 Jeffrey M. Goldberg and Allison Black Peter Hageman and Kristy Gomez, 6 Jim and Ansley Hahn, 2 David and Janice Haley, 3 Stephen and Judy Hamilton, 8 Richard Hannah, 2 Kurt Hansen Steven Hanson, 4 Daryl Hedman, 4 Joseph Henke and Julie Speidel Chris Henderson and Diana Hernandez, 2 Rodney and Deborah Herring Todd Hollander and Natalia Bulgari, 2 John and Catherine Holmes, 5 Paul and Maria Jaffe, 2 John and Suzanne James Timothy and Edie Johnson, 8 Daniel E. Kane and Rondi Stratton Scot Keller and Sandy Scott, 4 Phillip and Anne Kennedy David Keudell, 3 Thomas and Diane Kowaleski John and Abbey Kruse Ottie A. and Clara Ladd, 2 Robert and Devree LeCoque, 2 Paul and Mary Lou Lindley James and Melissa Lopez Douglas and Donna Lynch, 2 Grant and Marcia Lynch John and Jessica Lyons, 5 Brown and Sara Maloney, 3 Michael and Clare Marohn Patty McBride, 2 Peter McGill John and Nancy McGinnis, 2

Num be r fo llow ing name indic a tes c onsec utive yea rs of giving

t w o Robert McMahon and Gayle Harris Terry and Barbara McMichael, 2 John and Leslie McQuown, 2 Donald and Vatalie Meyer, 2 Dale A. Meyer and Janeanne Upp, 6 Gary L. and Michelle Montgomery Peter Monson and Rebecca Lloyd, 5 Martin and Molly Moore, 6 Glenn and Mary Lynn Mounger, 3 Thomas and Shirley Murphy Darren Murrey Robert and Betty Newgard Bradley W. Nicholson Barbara Olson Charles and Sue Overaa Jim and Gaye Pigott William and Wendy Rabel, 4 Art and Dallas Redford, 11 Anthony and Debora Reed William and Julie Reiersgaard Mark and Analee Reutlinger Scott D. Reynvaan Fred and Anne Roberson David and Amy Rosenwinge Richard and Judith Rurak Gerald and Grace Schimke Raymond Schuler, 7 John Scofield Steve Seher Stan and Joanne Selden, 3 Langdon S. Jr. and Anne Simons, 10 David Snow and Barbara McLain, 2 Lynn and Kathy Sommers, 12 Lawrence Stern L. Keith Stone Roger and Virginia Susick, 4 Mark Swanson Ray and Marilyn Tennison Mike and Nanette Thoe, 9 Oriol Vilanova John and Dorothy Vipond Claus Wagner Edward Welburn Todd and Amy Wells Neil Wiener Bob Wilner Edward and Adrien Winger Lee and Marlene Zuker, 9 William and Carole Zuppe, 5


Nancy LeMay David and Lynda Lowe Madeira Michael J. and Chantelle Phillips Michael T. Phillips James and Sally Will


Concours Club Best of Show ($5,000,000 +) City of Tacoma Sequoia Foundation, 9 Concours Club Chairman ($1,000,000 - $4,999,999) AAA Washington, 9 The Hagerty Group, LLC, 9 Forest Foundation, 12 State Farm Mutual Insurance Company, 8 The Gary E. Milgard Family Foundation Titus-Will Families Foundation, 13 Concours Club Director ($500,000 - $999,999) AWBS1, LLC Cheney Foundation, 12 Columbia Helicopters M.J. Murdock Charitable Trust, 2 NAPA Auto Parts, 3 State of Washington


Concours Club ($100,000 - $499,999) Arscentia, Inc., 3 BMW Northwest/Northwest MINI, 4 BNY Mellon Wealth Management, 3 Broken Point Foundation, 12 Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Washington, 3 Columbia Bank, 6 Concrete Technology Corporation Cosmopolitan Motors, LLC Craves Family Foundation, 2 Dimmer Family Foundation, 10 Edward P. and Juanita J. Miller Fund, 11 Flex-a-lite Consolidated, 9 Getty Images, 3 Grantmaker Consultants Inc. Griot’s Garage Inc., 8 H.B. Stubbs Companies Hedges Family Estate, 6 Hemmings Motor News Inde Motorsports Ranch, 3 Jon and Mary Shirley Foundation, 2 JTM Construction Korum For Kids Foundation, 4 Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca, 4 Michael Craft Photography, 4 Microsoft Corporation Murano Hotel, 4 New York International Auto Show, 8 North American International Auto Show Northwest Harley-Davidson, 5 Olympic Eagle Distributing, 2 Pacific Raceways

Mil e st o n e s

An n u a l

Passport Transport, 2 Puyallup Tribe of Indians Charitable Trust, 2 Russell Investments Sameday Scratch and Dent Repair, 3 Seattle International Auto Show, 11 SiteCrafting, Inc., 8 Sports Car Market Magazine, 9 Standard Parts, 3 The Boeing Company The Fitzgerald Group, 12 The News Tribune Titus Will Automotive, Inc., 13 University of Michigan US Bank, 3 Washington Liftruck, Inc., 4 Washington State Independent Auto Dealers Association

Club Auto Founder Classic ($50,000 -$99,999) Car Property Group Gallopin Gertie Model A Club, 12 H.B. Stubbs Harold LeMay Enterprises, Inc. Heritage Bank, 11 Jefferson Motorsports The Russell Family Foundation Club Auto Founder

($10,000 - $49,999) AA Party Rentals, 12 AAA Colorado, 4 Action Marketing Group, 2 Albina Fuel Company Montecristo Cigars/Altadis U.S.A. Ann Hart Charitable Fund, 2 Apex Foundation Arizona 500, LLC Atlas Copco Compressors Inc. AUTO Aficianado Auto Warehousing Co. Automotive Restorations, Inc. Awards Service, Inc., 4 Bamford Foundation Barrier Motors, Inc. Bonhams & Butterfields Bowman Family Foundation Buffalo Restorations Buffalo Ships, 2 Business Interiors Northwest, 5 Car Toys, Inc. CCS Digital, Inc. Chevrolet Motor Division Chihuly Workshop, 5 Club Auto Sport Collectors Foundation, 6 Columbia Sportswear Company

Re p o r t

t h re e Comcast Cable CXC Simulations D.V. and Ida McEachern Charitable Trust Dobson Motorsport, 5 Dreamtime Visual Communications E Corp, Inc. Ferrari Club of America - Northwest Region Flight Options, LLC Fresh Northwest Design GaragePlus General Cigar Co. General Motors GentlemenDrive Magazine George P. Johnson - Experience Marketing Great Western Sports Harold Mather Inc. Auctioneers IBM Corporation Installers Northwest International Speedway Corporation KACH3 Limited Partnership KeyBank LeMay Family Collection Moccasin Lake Foundation Moss Adams, LLP Motor Sports Media Group, Inc. Motor Trend International Auto Show at Las Vegas Motorcycle Classics Magazine Northwest Chevy Dealers Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance, 9 Pierce County PJ Hummel & Company, Inc. Port of Tacoma PPG Industries Foundation Prairie Foundation, 2 Precision Motor Cars, Inc., 6 R&D Enterprises Rainier Pacific Foundation Rodda Paint Corporation RSM McGladrey Selden’s Home Furnishings Simpson Investment Company Slot Mods USA Talladega Superspeedway, LLC The Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation, Inc. The Frances C. Heidner Fund The Gottfried and Mary Fuchs Foundation, 2 The Motor Sport Country Club The Richard H. Driehaus Fund The Upper Crust The Worldwide Group Titus-Will Chevrolet/Cadillac/Hyundai, 12 Titus-Will Ford/Toyota/Scion, 11 Tomsic Sullivan Design, 9 Toyota Motor Sales USA, Inc. Trio Advertising Design Solutions TubeArt Signs and Sports Valet Parking Systems Valley Freightliner, Inc. Washington State Auto Dealers Services, 4 Weyerhaeuser Company Worldwide Auctioneers


ANNUAL GIVING - SPONSORS AND FOUNDATIONS ($1,200 -$9,999) A & D Industries, Inc. American Airlines Arellano(Christofides Boardman Silversmiths Car Program, Inc., 2 Carmel Valley Ranch Colorado Region SCCA Concorso Italiano Conover Insurance Divers Street Rods, Inc. El Gaucho Ferrari & Maserati of Seattle Garage Town USA Goodman Foundation Hacienda del Sol International Race Drivers Club, 2 J & L Fabricating JBLM MWR Fund KeyBank Foundation Les Schwab Tires Microsoft Matching Gift Program, 8 Peco Foundation Porsche Club of America Pacific Northwest Region, 8 Price-Simms PA, LLC Puget Sound Miata Club Silvertone Exhaust Sterling Savings Bank Stoltz & Associates, P.S. Tyee Triumph Club


ANNUAL GIVING - INDIVIDUALS ($1,200 - $9,999) Ed and Cindy Arcuri John and Hilary Barr Richard and Beverley Bartolatz Monique Berwyn Donald Brink, 3 Robert Brown and Linda Littrell Robert Cervantes Bruce Brown Tom and Patricia Bryant, 4 Richard and Judith Buckingham Lorna Burt Brad and Cathy Calkins Buzz and Meredith Calkins William and Sandra Cammarano, 5 Kurt and Michaela Carlson, 2 Philip Christofides James Clark Ronald and Annie Coburn, 3 Daniel Cook, 2 David Cooper, 2 Kenneth and Joan Craig Jeff and Sharon Clark Dustin Durr Bill and Karel Deibel, 5

A m e r i c a’s

Ca r

Mu s e u m

David and Anne Ellison Deirdre and Anya Evans Malcolm Forest-Kigar Fred Granados Dennis and Karen Green J.P. and Catherine Heffron, 2 Diego Hernandez, 2 Laurance C. Herold William Higgins, 2 John and Christina Hogan Derek and Lisa House Terry Johnson Daniel Kalvar Ike Kielgass, 7 Clarence King Allan Kollar Leroy Koop, 3 Gabriel Landry, 6 Bryan and Kathryn Lee, 3 Matthew LePage Richard and Beverley Long John Maloney Tom and Joni Masterson Jeffrey and Anne McKay, 4 Greg and Melanie McFarland, 3 Alvin and Vickie McGill Peter McGill, 2 Stuart and Summer McLeod, 2 Gregory Mennenga Robert and Jon Millen Jay Mills Craig and Ann Clare Morrison Brian and Jennifer Morrison, 2 Randy and Theresa Mueller, 7 Michael Murphy David and Bonnie Murrey Robert and Betty Newgard, 2 John and Laurel Nesholm Melanie Peters Thorne Gary and Arlene Petersen, 6 Kelly and Jenny Price, 2 Vernon Pitts Brian and Randy Pollock, 8 Matt Razore William and Julie Reiersgaard, 2 Douglas and Merrie Rody Randy and Karen Rushforth Raymond Russo John and Rose Scheidt, 12 James Smalley Ryan and Mary Snodgrass, 2 Mike Spera Peter and Janet Stanley, 2 Dean and Audrey Stupke, 4 Stephen and Margaret Taylor, 6 Larry and Jane Treleven,8 Cory Van Arsdale and Melissa Yeager, 3 Don Walling, 2 David and Karen Weilage Clifford and Karen West, 2 Robert Westcott Bob and Carolyne Wolfe Stephen Woodyard Peter Woodman Scott Zorn

f o u r


Gold Key Driver

($600 - $1,199) Scott and Karen Anderson. 8 Stephen and Rita Anderson, 2 Thomas and Susan Armstrong, 3 Auburn Family Dental Arnold and Carol Barer, 3 Boeing Gift Matching Program, 11 Bradley Petroleum, Inc. Tom and Patricia Bryant, 4 Matthew Burnette David Cooper, 2 Ray Corpuz Eric Falk, 8 Carl Fisher Cassandra Fochtman Richard and Cherie Gesinger Frank Geyer, 11 Dennis and Karen Green Roger and Patty Hansen J.P. and Catherine Heffron, 2 Diego Hernandez, 2 Christopher and Vicki Kimball, 3 Leroy Koop, 3 Jeffrey and Jan Leuze Frank and Linda Lewis Joseph and Sandee Low Warren and Alla Lubow, 3 Andy McDonald Bud Meacham Mark Meath June and John Mercer James and Vicki Murphy Leroy and Glorrian Nau, 4 Ed Ogle Kim and Norma Sola Pierce Susan Reddick Douglas and Merrie Rody Ronald Rubatino James Schmidt, 12 Max and Carol Shields Mark Simons John and Laurel Sims David and Barbara Snow, 2 SOVREN Guild Keith and Janine Terrano Larry and Jane Treleven Bruce and Peggy Wanta, 2 Brian White, 2 Mark and Deanna Woodruff, 4

Silver Key Driver

($300 - $599)

Alexander Adams 2 W. Kenneth Adams, 2 James and Tina Alison, 2 Mark and Caryl Andrews Gary and Dixie Baker, 2 Bob and Karen Barlow John Bastian, 10

Rex Bates Larry and Rebecca Batton, 2 Rockland Becker Lou and Benita Berquest, 12 George Berry Greg Boehme Michael and Marcia Boyd, 2 Terrie Bray Bruce Bright, 2 Kevin Brooks Steven and Sally Brown John and Terri Cady Charles Christensen, 3 Pierson and Sara Clair, 3 James Colwell, 2 Gary Coy, 12 Stanley Cruse Paul and Jeannie Darcy Ramon and Kathleen Dasal Dana and Stanley Day Bruce Dees Ray Delger. 12 John and Diane DeYoung, 7 Dennis and Bernadene Dochnahl, 5 Steve Dodge Paul Doty, 2 Patricia Ducolon, 5 Randy Eaton, 6 Bill Eldridge, 3 Robert and Vickie Erb, 4 Vicki Fabré, 3 Ric Ferrera Gene and Toni Foster, 2 Kenneth Fox, 12 Edward Fullington Ronnie and Shirley Gabbard, 12 Fred and Karen Gracey John and Carol Graham, 2 Mr. Alan Granberg, 2 Bradford and Peg Green, 8 Don and Norma Guenthoer, 6 Janet Gundlach, 10 Milton and Pamela Haire Richard and Joy Hanson, 7 Curt Hare David Hawthorne, 2 Larry and Dorothy Hayden, 12 Jeff Hayford, 3 Douglas Heath, 4 Marsha Hemstock, 2 Leonard Heritage Davis Heyler, 2 Edward and Elise Hoit, 5 Jack and Alayne Hudspeth, 5 Don and Debra Irwin, 4 Jaguar Drivers and Restorers Club of Northwest America, 3 Duncan and Deanna Johnson Gary Johnson Mike and Terri Kelley.7 Jeff and Johanna Keys, 2 Alan Kieser Edward Klopping, 6 Jeff and Debbie Kray Stanley Krohn. 2

Mil e st o n e s

An n u a l

Bart Lovely, 2 John MacKichan Mark Manweiler Steve Marsh Nancy Chayne Martin, 2 Tom and Barbara Masse, 2 Daniel Mattsen, 2 Greg and LeeAnn McKenna, 2 Robert and Christy McLaughlin, 5 Barry Meguiar. 5 Bud and Marilyn Melby, 2 Bill Mortimer, 12 Julie Mueller Evelyn Nicholson, 13 David Omorchoe, 2 Ronn Orr, 2 Valerie O’Shea, 8 Ric and Laura O’Sullivan, 2 Charles and Sue Overaa Tad and Nancy Papineau, 3 Gary and Carrie Park Mark Pearson, 3 Michael and Rose Peck, 5 Point Source Inc John Pollastro Robert and Ruth Porter Michael Portmann, 2 Tom Prentice, 2 A. Stevens Quigley Leigh and Louise Rabel, 3 Byron and Diane Richards, 3 Steven and Leslie Robinson, 5 Brian and Lisa Rohrback, 5 Ron and Cheryl Rumbolz Merrill and Carol Severson, 12 Guy and Pamela Sheets, 4 James Shepherd, 5 Tim and Marcia Sherry, 2 Gary Simmons, 2 Herb and Paula Simon, 3 William Simons, 5 C.J. and Patricia Sinnitt, 6 Phil Smart, 2 Shane and Valerie Smith Leonard and Doris Souchek, 6 Edward and Evone Stojack, 12 Jim Tait Andrew Taylor, 2 Lee Thomas John Thornton Bryan Tokarczyk Donald Tornberg, 5 David Turk Arvin and Karen Vanderveen, 2 Thomas and Claudia Vedvick, 4 Richard and Catherine Wakefield, 6 Greg Wallace Sean Webb Chuck and Barb White Trevor and Cassandra Will Doug and Victoria Wolford, 6 Bob and Lois Woods David and Barbara Young, 6 Jack and Jennifer Zaccardo, 2

Re p o r t

f i ve Bronze Key Driver

($120 - $299)

James Abercrombie, 2 Paul Adams, 2 Robert and Betty Adler, 7 David and Liz Alexander, 2 Fernando and Catherine Algara, 2 Al and Mickey Allen William and Glenda Allen, 2 Robert and LuzMaria Allen, 6 Frederick and Sandra Allen, 2 Frederick and A. Allison, 2 Paul and Janet Allison, 6 John Altman, 2 Charles and Becky Amner John and Wendy Amunsen Jesse Andersen Bruce and Donna Anderson John and Nancieann Anderson, 2 Bryan and Dara Anderson Curtis and Loraine Anderson, 2 John and Wendy Anderson Karl and Sandra Anderson, 7 Lowell Anderson, 2 Ronald Anderson Scott and Natalie Anderson, 2 Victor and Janice Anderson, 12 Joe and Rosemarie Anderson, 12 Ken Anderson, 9 Gregory Andrews, 10 Marilyn Annin Brad and Angie Armour David and Carlene Artz Dave and Shauna Ash Richard Ash, 2 Patrick and Denise Atchison Jason Atkins Karen Austin Marylee Avila Scott and Barbara Azinger William and Carol Baarsma, 2 Donald and Anita Bader, 2 William and Carol Bageant, 12 Darrell and LaVonne Bahm Roger and Peggy Bahr William and Marilyn Bailey Bill and Betsy Bailey, 7 Philip and Tanya Bailey, 2 John and Marcia Baker, 12 Lyle Baker, 2 Bobby Baldwin, 2 Drew Bamford, 3 Jerry Baranski, 2 Ulis and Jo Barfuse, 2 Kim Barnes Patrick and Danae Barnes, 12 Jim and Lucille Barrett, 2

Rebecca and Tom Barth, 2 Clifford and Peggy Bartholomew Marion and Mary Ann Bartholomew, 6 Roy and Robin Bartlett Lance and Thao Bass George and Cecilia Baumann, 2 John Baxter, 2 Anthony and Susan Beatty William Becker, 12 Don Bedker, 2 Cliften and Sylvia Beer, 2 David Bein Richard and Gene Bell Frank and Pamela Bell, 8 Rex Bell, 3 Robert Benbow George Benjaminson Robert and Jean Bennett, 7 Paul Benninghoff, 7 Vernon and Rae Ann Bergman John and Susan Bergstrom, 2 Kevin and Judith Berrian, 2 Donald and Dorothy Berschauer, 12 Brian Bertlin Russell Betteridge Jan Beyer-Olsen John and Kathy Bezold, 2 Brad Biggerstaff Mark and Lansing Bilodeau, 2 Bob Birch Gregory and Lorraine Birch, 3 Jennette and Lee Bishop, 2 Donald and Ethelyn Bishop, 12 Roy Bittinger, 4 Charles and Marina Black, 7 Ken and Jan Blackman, 5 Steve and Nicholas Blakeway John and Ben Bleasdale, 2 Galen Bliss Tom Bloomfield Paul and Sherilyn Bogataj Leo and Bonnie Bogert Chris and Linda Bolter Steve Bondi, 2 Herbert Bone, 9 Dean and Larry Bonnell Rondi Boskovich, 3 Brad Boswell Ray and Twyla Bourne Bill Bowers Gerald and Mary Bowlby, 2 Kristy and Troy Boxx Michael Boylan, 11 Michael and Hidalgo Bradley, 8 William Bradley Robert and Carla Bramble Greg and Kim Brant, 2

A m e r i c a’s

Paul and Leslie Brantner, 2 Fred and Barbara Brazil Chase Brealey Ken Breiding, 4 Harvey and Matthew Breuer Steve Bridgeman Warren and Jaime Bronoske David and Amy Brooks Michael Brosius, 2 Gregory and Anne Brown, 4 Mitchell and Stacy Brown Dave Brueckner, 2 Michael and Karen Brugato James Brundage Kurt and Traisee Brunz Michael and Sandra Bruyn, 7 Kim Brynn, 6 John Bundy Ron Bundy Jon and Juli Burchard Raffie and Carolyn Burger, 2 Brett and Kim Burgess, 2 LeRoy Burgess, 2 Michael Burkey Jorge and Kelly Bustamante James Butler, 2 Henry and Carlotta Bykerk Lewis and Muriel Byrd, 2 Joe Caddigan Douglas Calkins, 2 Michael and Lavonne Campbell, 2 Floyd and Caitlin Campbell Susan Campbell Gary and Connie Capitan, 4 Edwin Carey Chris and Dawn Carlisle, 2 David and Christy Carlisle David Carlson John and Koko Carlson, 5 Roland and Cristal Cartisser, 12 Brian and Anna Casey Robert and Joan Casey, 3 John and Sarah Castles Francisco and Linda Castro Gordon Caudill Gerald Cavenee Linda Champion Christopher Chaney Thomas and Kathleen Chappell Jerry Chastain Michael Chilton Raleigh and Joanne Chinn John and Brigitte Chisholm Ralph and Jill Christ Gary Christenson Bill and Diane Christie Aaron and Julia Christophersen, 2

Ca r

Mu s e u m

Craig Christy, 2 Si and Janae Clark Terry and Annette Clark Bryce and Wendy Clarke David and Jenifer Clarke, 2 Ronald Cleghorn, 2 Larry Clemons Donald and Patricia Clifford Tom and Gail Cline, 3 Michael and Mike Coad Ron and Patty Cochrell, 3 Gordon Cole Steven Coleman Jeanette and Erasmo Collins Don and Sallie Comstock, 4 John Cone L. Steve and Rita Cook Tyler and Nicole Cooley, 2 David and Nikki Coram Carla and Caleb Corkern Al and Elena Cosio, 2 Duane and Joanne Costa, 7 Stan and Chris Cotton, 7 Dean and Sharen Cottrell, 4 John Cowman Darrol Cox Lew Cox Steve Crandell, 2 John and Karla Crawford, 2 Norman and Marjorie Creitz, 8 Patrick and Renee Crist, 2 Raymond Crivello Tommy and Randy Crook, 12 James and Riley Crouch Donald Crump, 2 Carlos and Jenny Cruz, 2 Brad and Natalie Cullen Jim Culp, 2 Michael and Gayle Cummins, 4 John and Linda Curtis, 7 Vince Curulla Gary and Malinda Dagan, 6 Francis Daly, 2 Bill Daniels Daryl and Gwen Daugs Dennis and Kimberly Daugs, 2 Carl and Lorene Davidson Gerald and Shirley Davis, 3 Henry and Barbara Davis, 2 Bill Day Michael DeCarlo, 3 Clark and Julie Deem, 3 George Deitz Edward and Anna DeLach, 2 Daryl Delbridge Rodney Dempster Don and Leslie DeRosa

s i x Fred Determan, 2 Judy DeVore Gordon and Rishi Dhanda Greg and JoAnn Diener, 2 Brenda Dietz, 2 Michael DiJulio, 2 JD and Danella Donlan, 4 Steve and Michele Dow Bill Dowling, 6 William Downs, 2 Robert Drake, 2 Dan and Juniper Drennan Paul and Tina Dudley Ray and Dorothy Due Duane R Duncan Dennis Dunsworth, 2 Wayne and Bodil Dutson, 2 John and Katherine Eames, 5 Glenn Eastep Jerry and Carol Eckert, 2 Chris and Cheryl Ede Frank and Molly Edman, 2 Ronald and Margaret Edwards Daryl Eidinger Chester and Kathleen Ekstrand Gary and Delveda Ellenberger, 4 Larry and Pamela Ellis Steve and Kara Elrod, 5 Glen and Jan Enright, 2 Bob and Marilee Erickson, 2 Eric and Jennifer Euteneier, 2 Carolyn Evanoff, 8 James Evans, 2 William and Ann Evans, 4 Gerry and Linda Evanson Jeff Evenson Michael and Cynthia Ewing, 12 Charles Eyres Kenneth and Carol Fabrizio Joe and Lynn Faherty, 2 Richard and Wendy Farrell, 2 Steven and Laura Faulkner, 10 Frank and Brenda Feeney Randy Feigner Reginald and Karen Fennell Charles and Heather Fensch Kjell Feroy Bill and Lynnet Feuchtwanger Joe and Nancy Finelli, 2 Dick Fisher Steve and Theresa Fisher Michael and Nancy Fitta Larry Fleming Craig Fletcher, 2 Desiree Fletcher Les Fletcher Cliff and Carolyn Flintoff, 2

J.F. Florey, 5 Alan and Adina Florsheim Lee Folkins, 4 Ched Follis Jerry Ford, 2 D.E. and M.A. Forstrom, 2 Bill Fraser, 2 LeRoy Freeland, 9 Jack and Marilyn Freeman, 2 Edward Freutel Mark Frey-McCrackyn Jason Frost Leslie and Dale Frye, 2 Larry Fujita Ralph and Marilyn Funkhouser, 7 Rolf-Immo Gabbe Christopher and Rebekah Gaer Richard Gahlbeck, 3 Fred and Patricia Gaitan, 2 Gerry and Linda Gallagher James Gallinatti, 2 Jerry Gamin Gary and Jacqualine Gannon, 3 Kathy and Troy Garceau Don Gardner Bob Garmire Frank and Carol Garratt, 6 Thomas and Lana Garrett, 2 Jon and Kerry Geffen Robert Gehrke Jerry and Charmaine Gephart David and John Gerald, 2 Larry Gibbs, 2 Bruce Gibson James and Marid Giesy BK Gilbertson, 2 Jim Gillie Joseph and Liz Gingrich John Glaisyer, 2 Jack and Pamela Glatz Gary Glockner Edwin and Joanie Glueck, 2 Steve Gold, 2 Michael Goldsby, 2 Tyrone Gollier, 2 Dave and Corrine Goodell Robert Goodman Irvin and Penny Goodroad John and Nikki Goodwin Ken Gordon, 10 Greg and Jill Gorgen Joel and Marcia Gorick, 2 Robert and Lillian Gorman Leland and Nancy Gould Richard Gourley James and Cynthia Gowin James and Linda Graddon, 2

Mil e st o n e s

John Graham, 2 Esther Grant, 4 Ken and Kim Grassi Douglas and Karla Gray, 2 Robert and Darlene Greco Kara and Sebastian Greco-Humphrey, 2 Charles and Suzanne Greene, 2 Ed Greer Aaron Griffith, 2 Anthony and Debra Grillo, 5 Andrew and Marilyn Grisham Tim and Debbi Griswold Ed and Kathy Grogan William and Diane Grostick Fritz Grothkopp, 6 Don and Jan Grove Stuart and Pamela Grover, 3 Nick and Alicia Grubbs Mark and Meleanie Guerrero Darrin Guimond Ron and LeeAnn Gunnells Russ Guppy, 3 Neil and Diana Guptill, 3 Michael and Linda Gutzman Stephen and Christine Hagman Steve Hagman Paul and Amanda Hakanson Terry and Ragnhild Hale, 7 Earl and Camille Hale, 5 Thomas Hall, 2 David and Leslie Hallacy Donald and Ann Hamilton, 3 Scott Hamilton, 2 Barbara Hammerman, 2 Paul and Kari Hamrick Eric Hansel Martin Hansen Spud Hansen, 3 Matthew and Darcy Hansen Elmer Hanson, 2 John and Kathleen Harbrecht David Hardaker, 2 Charles and Nancy Harding, 3 Bernie Hardtke, 2 Ronnielee Hardy Robert and Donna Harmon Brad Harp, 2 Raymond and Tara Harper Orvis and Beverly Harrelson, 2 Dayrl and Vie Harrington, 12 Wilbur and Rebecca Harris, 7 Patrick Harris Raymond and Mary Harrison, 12 Harry Hart John and Ken Hart Carl Hasenmyer John Hash

An n u a l

Re p o r t

Heinz and Chin Haskins, 6 George and Vineta Hausauer, 3 Allen Haynes, 2 Matthew Hedges, 2 Ben and Amy Heidgerken, 2 Jody Heintzman Joe Heltzel Steve Henderson, 2 Allen and Britta Hendren, 2 Mark and Kim Hendrickson, 7 Ethan and Jennifer Hennessey W. Bradford Hepworth Ken Hess, 2 Corey Hess, 2 David and Dawn Hickman Phil Hickman Larry Hiegel Tom and Marlys Higgins Lisa Hilger Harold and Rebecca Hill Douglas and Winnifred Hill, 2 Murray and Arlene Hill, 10 Thomas Hines Thomas and Anna-Stina Hird David Hirst, 2 Alan Hoenhous Mark Hoffman, 2 Mark and Ann Hoffman Calvin and Johnathan Hoggard Tom Hollandsworth Charles and Nancy Holmes, 3 Stephen and Virginia Holt, 2 Fred Holt Thomas Hoover, 2 Bill and Margarita Hope Martin Horne, 2 Dayton and Doree Hostetler Jackie House E. and Bettye Howard, 8 Larry and Linda Howell Albert and Joye Howell, 2 Michael Hudspeth Bobby and Jeff Huffman Brent Hughes John Hulbrock Lance and Sheila Hulin Clifford Hume Steven and Sharon Hunter Terry and Janet Hurlbut, 2 Eric and Michele Hutchison John Irish Craig and Julie Iriye Pierce Isaacs, 7 Timothy and Janice Isham Don and Sharon Isler, 7 Nick and Sharon Iverson, 3 Jeffrey and Sharon Jacobs, 8

s e ve n John James, 7 Randy and Carmene Javorski Dean Jendro Kevin and Judith Jewell, 11 Jon and Deborah Johnson Michael and Rebecca Johnson Jay and Deborah Johnson Robert Johnson Art and Mercedes Johnson Kirk Johnson, 5 Chris and Joyce Johnson, 2 G. Leonard and Linda Johnson, 2 Jeffrey and Dianne Johnson, 2 Jon and Deborah Johnson Lowell and Rondi Johnson, 2 Mark and Patrice Johnson Richard and Joan Johnson, 3 Richard and Susan Johnson, 4 Robert Johnston Larry and Deborah Johnstone Jeffrey and Cynthia Jones William and Ruth Jones, 2 Greg Jones Peter and Lisa Jones, 2 John and Debbie Jones, 5 Joel Jornlin, 2 David Kageyama Chuck and Stacy Kahler, 2 Eugene and Donna Kahn, 2 Sunil Kakar David and Shirley Kaltenbach Perry Kane, 3 Patrick Kapfhammer, 2 Richard Kaye Chris and Nancy Keay Michael Kelly John and Nancy Kennedy, 2 Amy Kennerly David Kennicott, 4 Dale Kent Harold Kent, 12 John and Judy Kent, 2 Dennis and Maureen Kerber Darryl and Donna Kercher Don Kersey Gene Kibbey Jason Kilpatrick John and Meredith Kincl, 2 Boyd King Jon and Maria Kjaerulff, 3 Gonya and Ramon Klein Carl Knecht Aaron and Karrie Knesal Mike and Colleen Kniffen John Knox Norman Koch, 4

Steve and Ruth Kocha Ed and Pam Konsmo, 2 Herman S. Koppisch Monty Kotila, 2 Mark and Joanne Kowalski, 2 Richard and Susanne Kraemer J. Kranich, 7 Glenn and Mimi Kray Edward and Susan Krebs Blake and Oratai Kremer, 2 Jim and Dianne Kriese, 12 Michael and Judith Kronick, 9 Stephen Kropp James Krueger, 2 Myron and Lois Krumm, 3 Michael Kubacki Martin Kubeja, 2 Toni Kuhl Radford, 3 Robert Kunnen, 2 Ludwig Kuran Yon and Taek Kyong Richard LaConte Joe and Lisa LaFave Melvin and Adam Lamar Shirley Lancaster, 2 George and Greg Landon Carl and Alice Ann Lang Michael and Mary Langendorf, 2 Joseph and Cinda Langjahr Bryan and Marilyn Langlois Stan Lanning John and Patricia Lantz, 2 Charles and Laura Larson, 2 Charles and Andrea Lashley Ken and Patti Latsch Fred Lau. 3 William and Pamela Lawellin, 2 Randy and Elizabeth Lawrence, 2 Tony Lawrence, 2 Scott and Pam Leach, 4 Lonnie and Michael Ledbetter Frank and Jan Lee Yun-Han and Chu-Er Lee Fred and Wanda Leenstra Jack Lehmann Mark and Deborah Leibel Vance and Kimberlie Lelli, 2 Gary and Diane LeMaster, 7 David and Nancy LeMay Gary Leonard Don and Lorraine Leonard Robert and Hilary Leonard Judith and Nicholas Lewis, 4 Patric Lewis Dennis and Terry Linch Ken Lindholm, 2 Bob and Emma Lindsey

A m e r i c a’s

Vic and Joanne Lindstrom, 4 Ryan and Alan Link, 2 John Linvog, 11 Dave and Megan Littleton Jia and Melissa Liu John and Ann Livengood Terry Lockhart, 6 Wil and Patricia Loeken Joseph and Katherine Long June Longoria Joe Lopez Wayne Lopez, 2 Aaron Lorton Steve and Sue Lovely Gary and Alacia Loving Stewart and Teri Lowe, 4 Brian and Jill Lund Gregg Lund, 2 Lloyd and Anthony Lundin Dave and Maggie Lykins, 2 Michael and Lynn Lyscio-Evans, 2 Roberto and Lourdes Maañao, 8 Rick and Kären MacCornack, 2 Maximilian MacDonald Mitch and Kim Mackenroth Bruce MacKintosh Ralph and Donna Macy Larry and Jewel Madsen Richard Mahaffey Gary and Kayla Main, 12 Mark Mallony John and Sondra Mangan, 2 Kathleen Manke, 6 John and Mary Manley Michael L and Janis L Manseau Richard and Hanna Mansfield, 2 Bryant and Jennifer Marchant, 2 Mike A. and Jackie Marchefka Greg Marshall, 3 Kenneth Martin Wallis and Judith Martin, 12 Rick Martin, 8 Jim Martinson John Marx Blair and Tamara Masenhimer, 8 Ron and Liz Mason, 5 Peter and Janice Mathisen, 2 Joel and Linda Mathison, 2 Thomas Mauss, 2 David May, 3 Lawrence and Betty Jean Mayer, 4 James and Mona Beth McBride, 12 George and Alice McCain, 6 Walt and Sue McConnell, 2 Jack and Sandy McCullough, 2 Barry and Linda McDonnell, 2 Redmond and Kristy McDonough

Ca r

Mu s e u m

Scott McGill, 2 Kenneth McGill, 12 John and Nancy McGinnis, 13 John and Shaunna McGough Dennis and Tawnia McKenzie Justin and Allen McKenzie Roger McLarty Charlie and Cathy McNiven, 11 Jason and Renee McOmber James McQuarrie Jack and Julie McReynolds Albert and Georgia Meier, 4 John and Pam Melin, 2 Jeff and Stephanie Menefee, 2 Kenneth Merideth Marvin and Janet Merk Robert and Sharon Merz, 8 Nathan Meyers John and Leesa Michael, 2 Robert and Muriel Mickel, 11 George Milholland, 2 Stan Milkowski Roger and LeAnn Miller, 2 Walter and Janice Miller David and Aileen Miller Paul Miller, 2 Donald and Patricia Miller, 12 Terry and Kristine Miller, 5 James and Dian Millette, 7 Janet Millie Michael and Annette Milligan, 2 Douglas and Sytarih Milsom, 3 Normen and Vicki Miskin Charly and Angeline Mitchel Michael and Kim Mitchell Greg and Barbara Moak, 2 Rhonda Mobley Willmar Moe Robert Mohr, 2 Steven Montgomery Clark Montgomery William Montgomery, 5 Eugene and Kaylene Moon Brent K. and Heidi A. Moore, 2 Jay and Christina Moore, 4 Todd and Carol Moore Dudley and Deborah Lynn Moorhead, 3 James and Joyce Morehouse, 2 Marc and Jennifer Morris, 2 Ken Morrison, 4 Charles Morton, 2 Gary Mueller Christian and Sylvia Mueller, 2 Brian and Catherine Mulhall, 2 Nick and Christine Mullen Dirk Murphy Warren and Cassie Murphy

e i g h t William and Connie Murphy Mike and Cindy Murray Gene Myers Mark Naglich Kenneth and Laura Nailon, 13 Kari Nanstad, 2 Paul and Frances Nechols Rex Nelick Bob Nelson Michael and Esther Nelson, 2 Rod and Susie Nelson Bruce Nesbit, 2 Hap and Anne Newsom Stephen Newsom, 6 Scott Nicholson, 2 Gale Nickel Bob Nickinovich Andrew and Ardene Niemer Edward and Barbara NIlson Steven and Joyce Niven, 2 Ralph Noble John and Marilyn Nofzinger, 7 John and Crystal Nolan, 2 Patrick North, 2 Fred Novota Arnold and Penny Nufer, 2 John and Susan Nygard Dennis Nyland Gerrit Nyland, 2 Gary Nylund Brad Nysether Joe and Barbara Oates Dan Oban, 9 Edward and Terry Ocallaghan, 2 Daniel and Sharron O’Donnell, 3 Larry and Frieda Ohara Ole and Crispin Olsen Randy Olson, 3 Tim O’Mahony Patrick O’Neill Alison Orlowski Rick Oswald Dave and Marilyn Otto Paul Ouellette Dan Owen Ronald and Lorelei Owens Russell and Michael Oyer Anthony Pantley Eva and Karen Papp, 2 Gus Pappas, 2 Neil and Lisa Paquin Joseph and Susan Parente James and Bonnie Parker Mark Parris, 3 Tim and Karen Parsons, 2 Kathleen Paterson, 2

Ben and Jared Paul Walter and Audrey Paulsen, 10 Russell Paxson Stephen and Brianna Payne, 2 Henry and Beth Pedersen Darrell Pelley, 2 Gregory and Susan Pernu Everett and Ursula Perrin Doug Peters, 7 Jeffrey Petersen Eric and Turie Peterson David Petre, 9 Charles and Kathleen Petty Richard and Joann Phelps, 7 Daniel and Nancy Phillips Tom Phillips Orrin and Carol Phillips Mark Pickard Charles Pierce Jerald and Karen Pischel, 9 Les Pogue Jerry and Ena Poncar, 6 Aaron and Liana Potts Mark Powell Todd and Julie Powell, 2 Gary Powers, 2 Harry and Susan Pratt, 4 Don and Yvonne Preiser, 5 Charles and Rebecca Price, 2 Jim Price, 2 Richard Price, 2 George and Patricia Prichard Harry and Liz Pritchard, 3 William and Sandy Privett, 12 Melvin and Susan Proctor, 5 William and Karla Puck, 5 Greg and Megan Pursell, 8 Scott and Cory Pysher Dennis Quigley, 2 Joseph Rainier Kenneth Rains Daniel and Pamela Rayburn L. and Charlotte Rea Hans Rebitzer, 2 Greg and Sharon Redmond, 2 Tim and Angie Reeber James and Joan Reece, 7 William and Glynnis Reece Jan Reeder, 5 Doug and Sarah Reger Dewayne and Jeanne Reichert Thomas and Betty Reid, 2 Jeff Reiner Gary and Kathy Reiter Gerhard and Tulin Renz, 2 Lyle and Virginia Renz, 7 Mark and Analee Reutlinger, 3

Mil e st o n e s

Richard and Judith Rewolinski, 7 Larry and Gail Reynolds, 12 Thomas and Carol Reynolds Daniel and Gini Reynoldson Robert and Betsy Rezba, 6 Douglas Rice Daniel and Nadine Rich Ken and Susan Richard, 2 Charles Richards Alfred and Robin Richardson Tom Rickey Charles and Diane Rigby Patrick and Jan Riley Robert Riley, 2 William and Ann Riley, 11 Don Rinker, 2 Ronald Robbel, 6 Dorothy Robbins, 2 James Robblee, 4 Joseph and Toni Roberge Timothy and Margaret Robinson Scott and Mikkelann Robinson Rick and Linda Rodgers Cal Roedell, 2 Michael Rogers, 2 Jeff and Bridget Rogler, 4 Roderick and Susan Rombauer, 3 David and Josephine Root, 2 David and Lenna Rose, 7 James and Melissa Rose, 7 Gordon Rosecrants Dan Rosenberg Ron and Connie Rosi, 3 Rob Ross Antonio Rossi, 2 Robert Roth, 4 William and Wendy Roush Carl and Mary Roy, 2 Rob and Peg Roy Michael and Zack Ruddell Warren and Donna Rudiger, 3 Ron and Cheryl Rumbolz, 2 Kurt and Teri Rumens Greg and Dion Rurik, 2 Mark Russell Donald and Elaine Ruth Mark Ryan, 2 Marshall and Kevin Sablan Stephen and Tracy Sadtler Joseph Sage, 3 J and Jody Sain Norman and Ramee Salmon, 2 Paul Salzman, 2 Thomas and Dawn Samons, 5 Rick and Dena Sanders, 2 Doug and Cheryl Sankovich, 2 Wallace and Beverly Sauby, 2

An n u a l

Re p o r t

Gregory and Kathy Sauser, 9 Philip Sawyer H.J. and Patricia Schafer, 10 Rod and Nancy Schauer Tim and Kathy Schiewe Ron and Lori Schill, 2 Keith and Rebecca Schlosstein, 2 Nancy Schmauder, 12 Del Schmidt Larry and Genevieve Schmidt Vicki and Michael Schoettle Ken Schonauer Robert Schouten, 3 Lewis Schrock Wayne and Donna Schulz Harding Schumacher Noel Scott Gary and Hannah Scott Jeffrey Scott Jeff and Geoff Sebak, 8 Les and Paula Seeley Greg Sellers Marc and Mona Sellier Todd Seman Greg and Zari Semerdjian, 2 Patrick and Kenna Senn Kenneth and Betty Lou Severa Oren and Carol Sewell Hayward Seymore, 2 Thomas and Patricia Shandrow, 5 Eldon Shanks, 2 Mario Shaunette, 2 Keith and Patti Shay Scott and Susan Sherer Christian Shevchenko Dong and Shore Shore Tony and Jenny Shore Steve Sieker Manny and Kathy Silva Michael Silva Steve and Debbie Silver, 6 Daniel Simmons David and Donna Simonson, 5 Joseph and Sandra Sims Wayne and Caren Skube, 6 John and Melody Slack, 2 Mike and Susan Slade Brad Smith John and Zeta Smith, 2 Kevin Smith Lorin Smith Richard Smith Stephen and Deborah Smith Charles and Laura Smith, 2 Larry and Phyllis Smith, 4 Tom and Ingrid Smith, 3 Bradley and Kathryn Smith

n i n e Ken and Candis Smith, 2 Britt and Karen Smith, 8 Ted Snyder, 7 Jamie Sobran Andrew Soden Rich Sokso Todd and Rhea Soma Paul and Douglas Sopak David and Susan Sparks, 2 John Spencer Michael and Vi Ann Sperry David and Elizabeth Splinter Harry and Audrey Stameisen Charlie and Marcia Stansell Lynn Stark Sam and Jeanette Steele John and Cindy Stella George Stevenson, 2 Norman and Mary Stewart Michael and Heidi Stimac Jeffrey and Ruth-Ellen Stofsky, 7 Stolz & Associates, P.S. Steven Stone Tom and Carole Stow Maurice Stratton, 8 John and Karen Streich, 2 Patrick and Marilyn Strickland, 3 Kevin and Judith Strilcov, 2 Robert Strom, 6 Roy Stubbs, 5 Kenneth Sturman, 7 David and Susan Suess, 11 Jack and Jeanine Sugimoto Arthur and Janet Sukut Kent and Julie Sullivan, 2 Richard Sundene Ron and Lois Swedberg David and Janice Sweeney, 2 Geoffrey Sweet Walt and Pat Sweyer, 12 George Taitano Eugene Tallman Dale Tallyn, 4 Byron Tani, 2 Mark and Debra Taylor Ted and Gwynne Taylor, 4 Shaun and Ann Taylor Glenn Taylor Lionel and Betty Taylor Ross and Sandy Taylor Stephen and Holly Taylor, 2 Thomas and Diane Taylor, 2 Alan and Sharon Taylor Paul and Karen TeGantvoort, 3

Danny Terpstra Thomas and Janet Tetzlaff, 2 Reuben and Gisela Teves, 2 Guy and Rosemary Thomas, 2 Mike Thomas Steven and Gail Thomason Fred Thompson, 12 Walt and Dorothy Thompson James and Millie Thompson Randal and Elaine Thompson Vicki and Jonathan Thompson, 2 Kerry and Janice Thurman, 2 Bill and Rachel Tichy Leon and Marcianne Titus, 7 Dale and Sheila Tomaier Marvin and Melissa Tommervik, 2 Jeffrey and Sheri Tonn, 4 Don and Don Torbet, 2 Jon and Lynn Torgerson,5 Robert Touchette Jeff and Lorrie Townsend Tim Tracy, 6 John and Patsy Treece Tony Tribe, 6 Stephen and Angela Trinen Laurence and Joan Trollen, 6 Hugh Tucker Michael and Cindy Turco James Turner, 8 Henry and Leah Turner, 6 Mark and Debbie Turpin Gene and Jefri Twiner Loren and Claudia Vail-Goss Robert and Mary Vallat, 7 Russell Vandenbelt, 2 Gary Vander Yacht, 3 Bryce and Jack Van-Parys Douglas Vaskas David Veeck, 2 Richard Venne, 2 Lamar and Carol Vincent, 2 Harry and Beverly Visse, 4 Marie and Joy Vivar Craig and Susan Voegele Larry Vollum, 2 June Wahlstrom Larry Waldron, 12 Chris and Jo Walker Jerry and Beverly Walker Michael and Lori Walker Rick and Jean Wall, 2 Gary and Sue Walla, 7 Ed Wallace Gary and Donna Walston

Clifford Walter, 2 Ray and Sandra Walters Bruce and Joy Walton Mark and Crystal Wargo Woody and Linda Warmoth, 12 Tracy Washbond Bruce and Jackie Watson Reynold and Barbara Watt, 2 Casey Watts Jeffrey and Linda Watts, 2 Tim Weaver, 2 Monique Webber Daniel and Lynn Webster Ben and Celeste Wedding, 2 Rick and Susan Weidenbach, 6 Bill and Linda Weir Sigmund and Virginia Weiss James and Delayne Welch Michael and Tamela Welch, 2 Barry and June Weled, 4 Glen Weller, 2 Rick Weller Lee and Alicia Wells, 6 Jason and Jana Wennstrom, 2 Chuck and Marsha West Edward and Karen West David Westby Donald Wetter, 2 Jesse Whaley, 2 Doug Wheeler Jeffrey and Tami Wheeler Rick and Sally White, 2 Joseph and Traci Whiteley, 2 Bryan and Shannon Whitemarsh Lynn and Merri-Melodi Wicker, 2 Dennis and Sharon Wildfang Michaele Wilken, 2 Robert and Corrine Wilkinson, 10 Christopher and Stephenie Williams Lewis Williams

Jerome and Candy Williams David and Mary Williams, 5 Keith and Lisa Williams, 2 Odell and Yvonne Williams David and Virginia Williams Anthony Willing Joseph and Karla Willis Jim and Kate Wilson John and Rhonda Wilson Tharyl and Anita Wilson Carl Windh, 2 Douglas and Gloria Wing, 2 William Wingard John Winther, 2 David and Dixie Ann Winther Robert Wisenburg Ray and Jacquie Witherrite, 9 Greg Piercy, Carol Wolfe, Catherine Wolfe and Jacob Piercy, 2 Larry and Mickey Wood Robert Wood, 3 Michael and Michelle Woods, 2 Melvin and Candice Woodworth James and Patricia Wooster Robert and Jane Wright, 2 J. Wurster Todd and N.C. Wyatt George Wynalda Mario and Diana Yaeggy, 2 Lester and Shirley Yates Patrick and Diane Yomes Robert and Bonnie Yows Lance and Maria Zachary Daniel and Jorja Zacher, 7 Frank and Kim Zangar, 7 Oliver and Melissa Zara, 2 Bruce and Mary Zeller, 2 Larry Zink Adam Zivin, 2

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