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North Idaho College -Vo lume 32

1972


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Editor . . . . .

Sandy Butler

Assistant Editor

Glenna Olsen

Staff Photographers .

Pat Newell Willis Nigh Glenna Olsen

Advisor . .

George Ives

Contributing Photographers .

Coeur d 'Alene Press Neal Evarts Chuck Gionet Al Harrison Al Largeant Mark Mead Ralph Orcutt Steve Riffle Diana Uhl Sue Upton

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I What can you say about a 366-dayold year that is gone?

Love Story

That it was beautiful. And brilliant. That it loved wrestling and Quaison-Sackey. And Pack River. And popcorn. Once, when the student boa.rd specifically lumped the budget cut with those divergent types , I asked them what the order was , and they replied, smiling, "alphabetical". At the time , I smiled too .

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Faculty James Bums, Dean of Men, Biology; Robert Murray, Biology; Tony Stewart, Politi.cal Science.

James McClure; James Crowe, Social Science; and Barry Schuler, President. Douglas McLe an, Physics

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Dr. Richard Merriman, Dean of Students

Maralee Foss, Physical Ed.

Bob Brown, Vocational Counselor

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Craig Silvers draws house plans for a drafting lab.

Forestry classes are not always held out under the pines--a great deal of them occur within the same four walls that other classes meet within.

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Voe-Tech classes vary

Left: Body and Fender students discuss plans for rebuilding a frame. Below : Ray Mullins appears to be making a final adjustment on a carburetor.

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Members of the NIC 11 B11 Volleyball Squad change posi tion for the next serve . Shown are Linda Stoeklen, Janice Richey, and Nancy Lee .

Linda Trittipo, Penny Colton, Jackie Bentz, Judy Hayenga, Mary Sanderson, Peggy Thomas, Cheryl Komosinski, and Leah Solberg laugh while their fellow pl ayers attempt a come-from-behind effort against Gonzaga.

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Volleyball ''A'' Team ends season with 2 wins, 6 Iasses .

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Coach Maralee Foss makes a final net adjustment while NIC Volleyball Squad members warm up before the big game. Shown, Left to Right, are Judy Hayenga, Linda Trittipo, Linda Stoeklem, Penny Colton, Jackie Bentz, Sue O'Connell, Julie Spinnazza .

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NIC starts Cross Country Team

The cross country team starts off on a practice run.

The team's top runner, Rob Nelson, warms up the NIC course.

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The first NIC cross country team had nine members , only two of whom had ever run competitively before. Com peting strictly against local runners , the team had the satisfaction of mak ing considerable progress until finally they earned a victory against Gonzaga University. The season ended with a third place finish in the Northwest Community College League meet held in Spokane. Rob Nelson finished the season as the team's number one nmner. He , along with freshman Bob Wuest and Duane Crockett, were the potential nucleus for an improved cross country team the following year. At the season end banquet Duane Crockett digs into dinner--or is he stealing ashtrays?

Back row : Mark Grannis, Scott White, Bob Wuest, Duane Crockett, Derek Antonelli, Dennis Hall. Front row: Jim Morton, Rob Nelson, Jim Solomon.

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Studentfacu lty game field

One of the lighter moments of sports was the annual StudentFaculty game. The Faculty Cowboys and the Student Indians clashed with unmatched rivalry and enthusiam. Kidnapping, burning at the stake, a little football, and just general pranks were some of the dangers of the game. It was believed (by students) that the Indians finally won, but this outcome was not verified by faculty partici pants. Right: Is it the game or the faculty cheerleaders competition that keeps Penny Byersdorf so nervous?

T he battle has begun, with all participants dressed in their finest.

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Left: This isn't a n路n wrestling mat~h, . i Pecha. Touchmg ~s his considered a foul mt game .


Sheri Decker; Gayle Page, sophomore vicepresident; Diana Uhl, sophomore secretary.

Alice Mabe, sophomore class president; Randy Fuson, freshman class president.

Bernie Schulz shows some of the strain of being student body president. Not pictured is student body vice -president, Brad Whorley.

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Student board

Interest was high at the early Student Board meetings. Out of necessity, the budget was revised. The members appointed students to various positions, including the Social Activities Committee, the Judiciary Council, the Curriculum Council, and the Student Union Committee. To prevent conflicts in scheduling events a new position, Activities Coordinator, was created. Board members were busy in November and December as they pushed for revision of the Mandatory Attendance rule, an effort which paid off in results. Among the various movements by the Student Board

Ginger Manning, student body secretary.

to gain student involvement were the "Open House gripe sessions" and the Town Hall Meetings. A concept for a College Sen ate was brought before the Senate. This plan called for abolition of the Board, Administrative Council, and Faculty Senate as separate organizations and placed representatives of each group within one unified body for college governance. Due to certain technicalities the idea of a "College Council" was given up for a plan that would place three permanent student members on the Faculty Senate. While the reorganization movement was in committee, planning for a lounge in the student union took up much of the board's time and energy. The lounge was installed during the second semester. Other highlights of the year were the school calender survey, instructor evaluation , and daily duties ranging from cheerleader try-outs and elections to approving constitutions for several new clubs on campus.

Sher.i Decker, freshmen class secretary; Bert Romans freshmen class vicepres1dent. '

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Board members attended three Idaho Student Government Association sessions during the 1971-7 2 year. ISGA met in Boise each time for several days , and discussed proper governance of students, government for the benefit of the students, and formation of state lobbying groups to pass legislation to benefit schools, students, and the fight for 18 year-old majority rights.


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Rich Preston, SAC Chairman, represented NIC at conferences in Pocatello; La Grande, Oregon; and to the national conference in St. Louis, Missouri.

SAC members: Reenie Kramer, Jeanne Richmond, Virginia Manning, Randy Fuson, Denise Smith, Rich Preston, Diana Uhl , Richard Miller, Kipp Riebe, Herb Mc Donald. Not pictured are: Brad Whorley, Nona Rambo, Gayle Page, Judy Merrifield, and Mark Mead.

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SAC strong in 71-72 The Social Activities Committee got off to a great start in early November and went strong all year. The decision to admit NIC students free to all movies and dances costing under $350 was made at the first meeting. The opinion of the Committee was that students are paying approximately $25 in activities fees at registration , which covers basketball games, wrestling matches , and not much else. The movies chairman, Kurt Hand, did an outstanding job in selection of movies , such as "Funny Girl, " "Grand

Prix," and "Beyond the Valley of the Dolls. " The efforts of Kipp Riebe, the dance chairman, helped the year' s dances to be the best-attended functions in many years. Such groups as "Kentucky Blue Gr ass , " "Apple Jack, " and "Loxlie Hall. " were scheduled. A variety of events were held by SAC. They ranged from the Winter Carnival and Campus Days to sponsoring a fund - raising dance for the Easter Seal Society and a Bible Study class for students and the public.

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Newspaper brings action A represe ntative from Pack River speaks to the newspaper staff.

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Above: Randy Fuson adds graffiti to the office walls while Shirley Joki studies. Right: Diana Hubber, editor.

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The Cardinal Review brought to light "all the news that ' s fit to print" and some that was not. A cartoon of two fish and an accompanying caption brought a first for the Review staff when the paper was censored and confiscated. Very few of the two thousand copies reached the students . The action provoked controversy and many reactions . The paper ' s coverage of a land development company' s plan to build condominiums on the beach bordering NIC

brought the students and corn munity to a peak of awareness. Continuous news was carried by the Cardinal Review. April was a month of chaos for the Cardinal Review as five of the staff members traveled to Fort Collins, Colorado to attend the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association meeting. The Review members brought back two awards - a 3rd place trophy in feature writ ing competition for Mike Wimmer and an honorable

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mention in editorial writing competition for Diana Hubber. The 1971 -72 newspaper printed the first centerfold in NIC history. A nude photo of a turkey in the Thanks giving issue brought re sponses from several col leges and businesses re questing copies at one dollar each. Advisor for the Cardinal Review was George Ives.


Driftwood moves with current Following criticism of the 1971 Driftwood, this year's staff chose to return to the more conventional format annual. You hold the results in your hands . Ironically, the '71 book was selected for General Excellence, 3rd place at the Rocky Mountain

Collegiate Press Association competition. Seventy-seven schools were members of the RMCPA. Throughout this year, the staff's goal was to maintain the journalistic quality of the Driftwood while modifying it to gain acceptance from NIC students .

Above: Glenna Olsen finds time to fill her duties as assistant editor. Right: Sandy Butler expresses minor relief from the headache pain of copy deadlines.

Pat Newell, photographer for both Emergence and Driftwood, seems awed at seeing the camera from a new angle.


Emergence Fl utters

James McA uley, Poet-in-Residence at EWSC, a featured speai<er this winter, j udged the writing contest. Winning entries appear on pages 68 and 69.

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For the first time in several years, creative writing be came a significant force on the NIC campus . F rom the burning desire to create came the Writer's League and from that group's efforts came Emergence. James McLeod was faculty sponsor for both activities .

Rich Johnson pauses for poetic thought and a smoke.

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Alan Harrison: "I am assured by your eyes That I shall rise in the morning To follow you on golden wings, "

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Emergence c 1972


Darlene Floch, the historian reporter, and Connie Westfall paint donkeys for a ceramics class.

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A luncheon was held in honor of Bisi Togw1. Left to Right: Marcia Knott, Diane Medici<, Bisi, Florence Stranahan.

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Home Ee. Club attends IHEA The annual Idaho Home Economic Association Convention was the year's high light for the NIC Home Ec onomics Association. Marcia Knott was appointed the first vice -president of IHEA. Speakers were brought in to talk to the club. Dr. Mary Johnston from Eastern Washington State College and Mrs. Bisi Togun, Head of Home Economics Education Department of Western Nigeria, were among the featured speakers. The Home Ee Club sponsored various community activities, such as selling UNICEF Christmas cards for children ' s funds.

Home Economics president was Suzanne Brunner. Ad visor was Florence Stranahan.

Diane Medick, secretary-treasurer, and Renee Beito, vice presiclent, compare art projects at the Ceramic Shop which the club visited.

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Faculty Stanley Hughes, Welding.

Above: Sharon Well er, English. Right: James McLeod, English.

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Mollie Chaffee, Nursing; Marcia Stewart, Nursing.

Jack Bloxom, Physical E., Baseball coach. Marvin Farmer, Business /\dministration and fiance, Paulette Stott.

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Rabbi Gerald Kane gives an introduction of Judaism .

News commentator Sam Jaffe , formerly with CBS and ABC, speaks on campus, during Asia week.

Administrators from Whitworth , Eastern Washington State College, and North Idaho College discuss the pros and cons of vari ous school calender systems.

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Popcorn forum schedule grows In its second year the NIC Popcorn Forum series hit a new high in the number of lectures . With the a id of telephone calls, letters, and good contacts Tony Stewart, co- ordinator for the Popcorn Forum Com m ittee, managed to schedule 21 lectures . Deriving its name from the

free popcorn served to all who attended, the Popcorn Forums followed a particular format. The speaker was able to spend the first halfhour presenting his prepared speech, while the second half- hour was reserved for questions from the viewers. In March, a packed audience gathered for the panel of

three speakers from the women' s liberation move ment, while Brock Evans from the Sierra Club high lighted the series earlier in the year . Among other speakers were Attorney Carl Maxey from Spokane, State Justice Allan G. Sheppard, and Congressman James McClure.

In a re -sceduled appearance, Governor Cecil Andrus reviewed the "Role of Idaho State Government in Ecology."


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Senat or Wayne Kidwell relaxes after his speech for a popcorn forum .

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Tony Parks (Left) and Glen Wagner (Right) express opinions during a popcorn forum involving six of the eight Idaho candidates for the U.S. Sen~te .

Addressing the audience on apathy in student government is Carlton Lewis, WSU student body president, who was the second speaker for the year. 31


Everything you always wanted


to know about NIC In spite of the shrill denials of the professorial moralists , it is obvious that human beings were designed by their Creator to enjoy life. An active and rewarding winter life, at a mature level, is indispensable if one is to achieve his full potential as a member of the Cardinal Covey. Those whose non-academic behavior is shrouded by ignorance and circumscribed with fear have little chance of finding happiness in their short years on this campus . The goal of this book is to replace ignorance with knowledge and replace fear with confidence by telling, honestly and directly, EVERYTHNIG YOU ALWAYS WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT NIC - - -BUT WERE AFRAID TO ASK.

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First Year for Winter Carnival

A unique event to this area was tried winter term . The idea, discussed in S. A. C., was for the purpose of providing some winter activities , along the line of Campus Days , to break the humdrum monotony of early December. Since the Freshmen class is responsible for Campus Days, this project was delegated to the Sophomore class officers. But, due to a lack of publi city and organization partici- 路 pation was limited.

The crowning of the Snow Queen and her court high lighted the week. Twenty candidates were judged on charm and poise . The finale for the week's activities was the Semi-Formal Winter Cotillion Thursday evening.

The Saturday evening Concert which started out the week's activities , was followed on Tuesday by a snow sculpturing contest. On Wednesday snowmobile demonstrations were

Although the Winter Carnival failed to meet the expectations of its planners, it was hoped that the event would set the format for similar activities in the future .

given by Ski Club with good student response . Later, students and faculty spent a cool (understatement) evening in the back of a hay truck singing Christmas carols.


Left: Jim Foot and Mark Grannis head for the sub after a demonstration. Below: Mark takes a ride behind the snowmobile.

Royalty are Princess Debbie Chronic, Queen Jeanne Richmond, and Princess Janice Forest.

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Body and Fender students toss around ideas during a classroom discussion.

Work in the data processing center gives the student the advantage of a practical skill instead of theory.

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Voe-Tech Offers m1n1-courses A joint effort between the Vocational Department and the Coeur d'Alene Senior High School resulted in an educational innovation known as Mini -Courses. These nine week classes were unique to this year and were open only

to Senior High students. Taught mostly by regular NIC faculty, the five courses were: data processing, electronics , auto service mechanics , auto reconditioning, and machine shop.

Welding lab offers the Voe-Tech student varied experiences and different scenic views that those to which the academic student is exposed.

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Ski Club travels

Bob (Tex) Wuest packs ski poles for the Whitefish trip while Dennis Seidemann surveys the cameraman .

.. Ginger Wright, chaperone, and Stan Bleckwenn eye the wine.

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Jim Foote, ski club vice- president.

Jim Morton, ski club president.

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Two ski trips highlighted this year . The Ski Club re turned to Banff, Alberta to face the coldest days of winter. But regardless , the skiers remained active on the slopes and in town. At Whitefish, Montana, the second trip, the group chal lenged the many ski -jumps of Big Mountain. Consequent ly, the club returned to Coeur d ' Alene with one broken leg, one torn carti !age, pulled mus cles, and many bruises . Advisors were James Crowe and Marvin Farmer.

Enthusiastic ski club members, left to right: Jani ce R i chey, Stan Bleckmann, Jena Olesberg, Patrick Gunter.

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Weeks designed to provide culture

Exchange students attending the Uofl and EWSC speak on their native countries' history, culture, and problems. They represent Malaysia, Japan, Thailand, Hong Kong and the Republic of China.

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NIC Convocations Chairman, Mrs. Leona Hassen, talks with Dr. Alan Merriam following his presentation. Dr. Merriam of the Anthropology Department of Indiana University spoke on the music and traditions of the Basongye people of the Congo.

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Two weeks were devoted to studying cultural and economic aspects of other cultures. Afr ica Week on September 15-1 9 and Asia Week on February 14-18 brought Convocations, Popcorn Forums, films, slides and dinners to the campus . The total immersion approach was used to convey informa tion to students so that all day long, every day some thing was going on. The programs made use of student knowledge. Nazir Hirji gave a talk on his native country, Tanzania; Bob West commented on films

shown on South Africa; Linda Hancock discussed her experiences in Thailand . Instructors also participated: Marvin Farmer showed slides and talked of his safari adventures; Bill Pecha discussed his travels in North Africa, illustrating them with slides; and Bob Murray told of his life in the Peace Corps. Ghanin Ambassador QuaisanSackey spoke twice . His topics were "Winds of Change in South Africa" and "Emerging Nations in South Africa. "

On the Asia Week program was a concert featuring violinist Masuko Ushioda and a convocation featuring Sam Jaffee, a noted international news correspondent. Jaffee was invited by the China government to vis it that country following President Nixon's visit . TV coverage of the President's historic journey to Peiking coincided with Asia Week, though the Convocation Committee was modest in disallowing its direct responsibility for the timing of the Nixon trip.

Mrs. Emi Ladke, schooled at the Ike Nobo School of Flower Arranging in Japan, presents a demonstration of the art of flower arranging

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Above: Cardinal cheerleaders step into routine to whip the crowd into a frenzy of support. Right: Gordon Smith goes over the hoop for a tip- in.

Duffy Taylor accepts Coach William' s congratulations on the trophy for most inspirational player . The winner of this award is selected by a team vote.

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Cards hot in early season

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Coach Williams lays some heavy words on the Cardinal squad in an effort to thwart a drive by SCC's wooly warriers. The Cards went on to mop up the Spokane home court with Sasquatch troopers.

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johnny Williams shows his jumping ability in going up for the tip off against Idaho.

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Howard McDuffie (52) reaches to take the ball from a North Idaho - Treasure Valley tangle. Bobby Jacobs (54) waits in the background for the outcome .

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North Idaho completed a successful season overall according to Head Mentor , Rolly Williams. The Cardinals were 18- 9 for the season in competition with teams strong enough to elicit the comment from Williams, "if you finish with 503, it's a good year.

first team center for the All - Regional squad. For a 6' 4 player to win out against opponents with 4- 5 height advantage at the post position is reflection enough as to the quality of play Jacobs displayed throughout the season.

At the season's end, Bobby Jacobs was selected as the

With the usual Williams' stress on a good defensive ball club, NIC rose in the

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national rankings to 5th position. This ranking and the overall season record were hampered by the injury of the Redbird ' s floor gener al, Terry Voiles . Voiles , a sophomore guard from Helena, Montana, was largely responsible for di recting the Cardinal offen sive play and coordinating the defense. \짜bile he was active in the Card lineup, he served as a playing coach on the floor. Prior to his dis a bling knee injury, the NIC team had compiled a 15-2 record. Following Voiles'

Left Top: Johnny Williams brings the ball down while Howard McDuffie runs ready to assist. Bottom: Terry Voiles receives The Big Man trophy. This award goes to the defensive player who draws the most offensive fouls during the season.


loss, the Cards were beaten by teams they had previously barely defeated and were forced to squeak by weaker teams they had handily beat en in previous engagements . Games that stand out as highlights of the 71 - 72 sea son we re the victor ies over the WSU frosh and Idaho frosh . The Idaho game in particular saw a good team effort. Throughout the season, the Cardinals were well - balanced in their scoring a tta ck, with e ight players seeing consis-

tent starting action. The first seven players were quite even in their scoring. With a different person scoring each night, the op ponents were forced to de fend the entire team rather than keying on a particular stand-out player. Again this year, the Booster 's club provided outstand ing support to the program through both personal and financial support of the pro gram.

which plagued the Cardinals during this season. "Lack of s ize hurt us defensively, especially inside, " noted Williams . "I like to spend a good deal of time on good solid fundamental defense . Defense ability is sound con sistently once it has been developed, while offense can be hot or cold. Even if the defense falters , that prob lem can be overcome by coaching strategy; but, if a player is missing a lay-up, there really isn't much that the bench can do . "

Size was the chief problem

Above: McDuffie makes an easy lay-up on a break away after jockeying his charging opponent out of the action.

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Terry Voiles throws up his hands to guard a Treasure Valley throw from the sidelines.


Left: Cardinal Johnny Williams goes up for two points against Idaho while team mate Howard McDuffie watches on for a possible rebound. Below: Duffy Taylor charges through in an effort to save a pass from oncoming Treasure Valley men.


Wrestlers wipe up mats NIC INDIVIDUAL WRESTLING RECORDS

CEYNAR CARDWELL RICHARDSON NELSON GARBERG GLOVER WOOLERY CROCKET LUNA MARAS HENDRICKS SICHELSTIEL

DUAL MATCHES

TOTA L MATCHES

NUMBER OF PINS

9-0- 1 7- 1-0 7-0- 1 3-3-0 3-3-0 8-2-0 7- 1-0 2-2-0 7-1-0 9-0-2 7-0-0 7-0-0

20- 1-1 15 -5-0 22 - 1- 1 7-6-0

9 4

9 5 5

9- ll - 0

21-3 -0 16-3-0 7-6-0 16 -3-0 20-0- 2 15 -3-0 13-4-0

6 8

4 6

12 5 2

Fifth in the Nation in 1972 were (Back L-R) Chuck Woolery, Rick Cardwell, Coach Hogan, Regional Tournament Director Rydell, Gary Richardson, Terry Ceynar, Gary Garberg, Coach Pecha, (Front) Greg Luna, Larry Sichelstiel, Butch Glover, Jim Hendricks, Rick Maras, Rob Nelson.

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.... ..a Above: Referee Cash Stone declares Jim Hendricks winner of 191 match. Left: Nelson attempts to crank his opponent over with a Canadian approved wing guard.

Woolery gets the word--"Take up and turn him over, then bite his throat.

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Butch Glover attempts to peel the hand away to complete his escape .

Shown Above: Gary Richardson before whistle. Shown Below: Gary Richardson after whistle .

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Head and arm pinning hold is applied by Greg Luna as he wrestles his opponent' s shoulders toward the mat.

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Far Left: Chuck Woolery is declared victor of his 158 lb. match. Le ft: Tennis Coach Tony Stewart showed strong interest in other sports and was outstanding as an announcer of many home wrestling matches.

Above: Richardson pins opponent to the music of the referee slapping the mat. Left: Coaches Hogan and Pecha pose with team award winners Ri ch Maras, most pins; Rick Cardwell, best initial takedown percentage; Jim Hendricks, outstanding wrestler.

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Terry Ceynar works to turn his opponent while referee, Ken Wright, NIC instructor, watches the action.

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What can be said about a team that wins consistently, losing only once during the entire season? It could be said that they should place well in the national rankings and that the team had fantastic coaching and recruiting help throughout the season. It could be said that this team was the 1971-72 North Idaho College wrestling team. The NIC grapplers closed the season with only one dual loss, that one being to Columbia Basin College. The Cardinals came back to beat the CBC team in the regional matches. Clackamus, the defending national champions, also fell victim to the NIC onslaught at the regional tournament .

Gary Richardson riding his man for the time advantage points needed for victory.

Four members of the past season's Cardinals contributed twenty-pl us wins during the season. Gary Richardson led the winners with a 22-1 - 1 record for the regul ar season. Butch Glover compiled a 22-3-0 record, w i th Terry Ceynar and Rick

Maras both winning an even twenty matches during the season. Maras l ed the team in pins with twelve. Ceynar and Richardson each had nine pins to their credit at the end of the regular season. The tables turned slightly at the NJCAA National Championship and the Cardinals had to accept a fifth place finish. Chuck Woolery and Jim Hendricks placed second in their respective divisions while Gary Richardson had a fourth - place showing. Overall the Cardinals did exceptionally well . Assistant coach Bill Pecha has already recruited some new wrestl ers and with the help of the returning veterans, the Cardinals can expect another winning season.

Left: Rick Cardwell contains Rudy Ochoa 1 s short sit-out attempt.

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Idaho proved to be a hard-hitting opponent. Sue Freeman grabs the ball while Linda Trittipo appears to be taken out of the play.

Girl's Team Takes League Championship Elated girls captured both the league and the Northwest titles for the NIC Women's Basketball teams this year . For the first game , the team lost their only League game to Spokane Falls Community College. The total season ' s record ended up with eight wins and four losses . Selected as Pine League All Stars were Judy Hayenga, Jackie Bentz, and Peggy Thomas.

"Hide it in your pocket," CO\Ulsels Judy Hayenga as teammate Jackie Bentz looks for a way to out-maneuver the Whitworth guard.

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Judy Hayenga outsteps her SFCC opponent while Sue Freeman follows the action .

Linda Trittipo, most inspirational player, faces off for a jump ball against her Witworth opponent.

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Faculty

Above: Warren Ratcliff, Auto MecJ;ianics, and Leonard Durkin, Auto Mechanics. Right: ) ames Crowe, History.

Above: Don Sprague, Psychology.

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Above: Keith Sturts, Librarian. Right: Dr. Joyce Horvath, Education and English.


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Richard Frost, band d irector, leads the band in "Rock /\round the Clock. "

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Band leads beat The band's main activity was entertaining the crowds at this year ' s basketball games . Dixieland was the band's specialty. A new experience for several members of the group was traveling on tour with the choir. Nine members provided the backup music for the choir ' s production of "Hello, World. "

Accompanying the choir on tour were: Steve Pollard, Mike Mwidt, Dennis Burt, Dave Johnson, Tim Curry, Jim Steele, Bob Olson, and Tim Cope.

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NIC guest show debuts

Above: While Bob Sims calls shots from the control booth, Dave Mourning works the boards. Below: Joette Wardian listens to calls over the earphones.

The introduction of cable television to the Coeur d' Alene area spurred North Idaho College students into action. NIC aired its own television program, a halfhour talk-show, produced and directed by Bob Sims and Dave Mourning, twice a week . Filmed in the TV studios at the college, the NIC Guest Show's host Bernie Schulz interviewed such guests as Dan Monahan, the Public Information Director for Expo '74 and John Larsen, the local Episcopal minister. An instructor on mind con trol, Mrs. Lucille King pro vided an intriguing discus sion as did both Wayne Kidwell and Bob Purcell, candidates for the U. S. House of Representatives.


During a taping, Glenna Olsen zooms in for a closer shot.

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Pat Richard, one of the guests, and Bernie Schulz discuss Pat's new Cinema Arts class.

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Spring of '72 In everyone 's life there is a spring of ' 72. In the spring of '72, they raided the Fort Sherman Tavern four times . They saw five sub movies and had ninety days of rain, track broke its record, North Idaho College gave up the Junior, and in a very

special way, the sophomore class was lost forever .

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Happy Birthday , Mom by Chuck Taggert 1st prize NIC Short Story Contest October 24, 1967 was the day Davie Jones turned nineteen. The day was especially important to him because it was the beginning of the second half of his Navy enlistment. Davie was from a town of 75, 000 in the midwest and San Diego, California was the longest 2, 000 miles from home that were possible. The folks had always had a party for family birthdays and it left Davie with an empty feeling thinking of devil' s food cake and homemade ice cream. Sometimes he felt like bawling but usually he cursed the feeling away and forgot it. Well, he 1d celebrate tonight. It wouldn' t exactly be the kind of party his folks gave or even thought of though. He was going to Tijuana and tie one on, maybe get a woman and really live it up. Since it was between paydays he would probably go alone. He'd been saving his money for this rather than blow it the day after payday as most sailors were supposed to do. At about four in the afternoon he knocked off to get ready to leave the base to do downtown to the locker club for his civies. Being assigned to the Old Man's gig was pretty choice because it was like being his own boss most of the time. Only once in a while did something come up to screw up his plans. Usually it was the Second Class Boatswains Mate named Peterson. "Man, " Davie said to no one in particular, "now there's a real loser." Peterson was a lifer, one of the kind that made a down payment on a houseful of furniture and a new car only to have both repossessed in two or three months. Then he'd get another batch of furniture and another car and do the same thing again. Peterson had found a home in the Dixie Cup Fleet and actually couldn't cut it on the outside . Anyway, Boats had left earlier so now it was no sweat. As Davie walked up the float ramp he met Bill Shreve. Bill was a loner and never said much of anything. An Engineman Second on his second hitch he had been assigned to the gig crew about two weeks before. He was a little shorter than Davie and had a stocky build. By most standards he was short on looks and most of the guys didn't seem to like him.

"Goin' over tonight, Bill?" It was more a gesture than a real question on Davie's part. "Yeah, I 'd thought about it. You?" "Goin' to T .J . to see what's up, 11 Davie replied. "Everything's up down there, 11 Bill remarked. Davie thought for a minute as they walked toward the barracks. It wouldn't be a bad idea to have somebody along. He' d been lucky so far . Nobody had tried to roll him. "Want to go with me?" "Yeah, I guess so, " Bill said. "I could use a couple laughs. " "Okay. Meet you at the gate at five . " Bill suggested that they take his car rather than a bus and Davie said he would buy the gas . Davie was a seartâ&#x20AC;˘dn and had to wear his uniform to get off and on the base while Bill, a Petty Officer, was allowed to wear civies all the time except on duty. Most of the seamen thought it was a henhouse regulation but it was strictly enforced . Davie cleaned up and struggled into his tailor-mades as quickly as he could . Bill came into the head as he was wiping his shoes off with toilet paper. "Let' s get something to eat at the canteen first, " Bill said . Davie, feeling unusually generous, said he would spring for something downtown. They left the base and drove to the locker club. Just as they parked a tourist was hit in the head by a mussel dropped by a seagull about twenty-five feet in the air. They both laughed. "It really isn't funny . It hurts like hell, " Bill remarked . "Yeah I know . One got me with a . crab a , couple months ago, II D av1e replied. After a quick change of clothes and a hamburger they started toward the border. "We'd better leave the car on this side and walk over. You know how easy it is to lose a car down here, " Bill suggested .

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"I know. Almost all the taxis are stolen American cars. Sometimes they hide contraband in the cheap tuck-and-roll jobs and some poor dude finds his seats ripped up a couple weeks after he gets home, 11 Davie replied . They parked the car and hid twenty dollars apiece under the front seat so that they wouldn't be completely broke when they came back. The border guard nodded them on through the turnstile with a knowing grin and they strolled the quarter mile into Tijuana . "Can you imagine living like that, 11 Davie asked as they looked down on the shacks below the long viaduct they were on. "Not a chance, 11 Bill replied. "And we think our slums are bad . " The tourists were starting to trickle back toward the border as the G . I. s infiltrated the bars and strip joints. A group of fuzzy-faced recruits, sticking out like sore thumbs because of their almost hairless, sunburned heads, were staring at a photo. The pair grinned as they passed them . "I guess they didn't see that in Kansas, " Bill said sarcastically. Barkers on both sides of the street were shouting the merits of their various skin shows as they came to the Blue Fox. Perhaps the most notorious bar in Tijuana, the Blue Fox had about the filthiest shows in town, not to mention the better looking women. If anybody wanted to see all of a woman it was the place to go . Bill and Davie found a table in the comer and each ordered a beer. It was easier and sometimes more interesting to watch the drunks than the dancers and prancers through all the smoke . They nursed two beers for two hours, at a dollar fifty a bottle nobody guzzled it, then decided to bar hop for a while . They both were hungry again so they bought burritos from a street vender. Uncle Sam warned against eating the food but forbidden fruit is always better and they wondered if the burritos were made from real burros. Some four hours and fifteen bars later both found their money practically gone and decided to go back to the car for more. Neither one was particularly drunk although Bill was higher than Davie.


"Can' t even get wiped out on my lousy birthday," Davie muttered as they started toward the viaduct. They weren't paying much attention to where they were going and found themselves below the viaduct rather than on it. It was darker there and both became a little wary. As if in a grade B movie three men stepped out from behind an old bus. At first Davie thought they were Mexican but when he glanced at their shoes he knew they were G .I. s . Things suddenly came into sharp focus as the front guy asked if they had any money. Bill was on Davie' s left and said, "Hell no we don' t have any money. Why do you think we' re going toward the border?" One of the G . I.s stepped to Davie' s right and stood about t\Vo feet away. He mumbled something about money and Davie began wondering what it would be like to hit him right square in the mouth. Before he realized it, Davie swung and hit the mumbler. It ·seemed like a slow motion movie the guy looked surprised as he fell ' backward and put his hand to his mouth. One of the other two grabbed Bill's shirt and it ripped as Bill dove toward the other. Davie started toward the guy on the ground but he got up and ran. He outran Davie and stood in a field throwing rocks. This made Davie so mad he could hardly stand it and he ran around the

bus to help Bill. As he grabbed one of Bill's attackers the lights of a car flashed over them . Thinking it was the police, they stopped fighting and waited. The car had two American couples in it. They asked if they could help so Bill and Davie asked for a ride back to the border. They got in and the three G • I . s stood back as they drove away. The border guard asked where each of them had been born and if they had anything to declare then let them through. The pair thanked the couples for the ride and walked to Bill's car. "You want to go back?" Bill asked. "Why not? It' s early yet, only one thirty," Davie ansv1ered . They dusted themselves off, Bill took off his torn shirt and they drove back across the border. They parked in front of the Rainbow Bar and walked in. This was one of the nicer places in Tijuana and the hustle was a little subtler, the women prettier and cleaner. They bought drinks for two of the girls and themselves and talked about nothing in particular. They all had another drink and the girls left. Noticing it was now three o'clock Bill and Davie decided to go back to the base. Davie dropped the bartender a tip and they left. A motorcycle cop cruised by as they started to back out and Bill drove carefully until he was out of sight. A left turn that wasn't quite properly executed brought a flashing red light and siren . The bike cop had turned around and followed them . The police in Tijuana aren' t noted for their courtesy because most of them make their living from the fines paid by G • I . s. This one proved no exception. He told Bill and Davie to get into the back seat of the car then rattled off something in Spanish to the radio on the bike . As Bill moved from the front seat to the back he took the ignition key out of the switch and put it in his pocket. This sent the cop into orbit and as a patrol car with four more policia pulled alongside he really began a riot act. Suddenly there were three mexican policemen in the front seat demanding the keys. Bill said no and one began waving a nightstick at him . The police told the pair to get out of the car and into the patrol car. They

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weren't too gentle in their mP.thods and three got in front and one in back between Bill and Davie. A ride of about six blocks brought them to the infamous Tijuana Jail. The stick-happy cop started yelling about the keys again and poked at Bill with his club. Bill told him to go straight to Pepper Belly Hell and doubled up as the nightstick found his stomach . Davie was yanked from the car but managed to keep his feet . As he walked behind the car he saw Bill thrown down and hit in the stomach again. "Leave him along and he won' t give you any trouble ! 11 At that the two cops standing over Bill glanced at Davie and then kicked Bill again as he rolled over in the gutter. The force of the kick spun him around and he hit his head on the curb. "Damn i t, leave him alone!" Davie tried to help Bill to his feet but he couldn't straighten up. A short gray- haired policeman with sargeant stripes appeared on the steps of the jail. Davie turned and moved toward him . "Tell them to leave him alone and

he won't give you any trouble," "Alto! 11 the sargeant shouted. He looked at Davie quizzically as one of the bluecoats took another swing at Bill. Davie swore as he moved toward the Sargeant. To his right another man appeared on the steps and made a motion with his hand . "He just turned nineteen yesterday, " Marion Jones told her neighbor as she got up to answer the door. The Black trimmed telegram said he had been trying to aid a friend.


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Drowning on 4th Street by Richard Johnson 1st prize NIC Poetry Contest DROWNING ON 411-1 ST . 1. Were you really there Beside me, In that Indian canoe, Oaring Lake Couer d 1 Alene, With a moon shimmeying across Ripples of the body? Red wine; that was real, German, 1958 A good yearOr was it the night?

We reached the opposite shore (It was WE, wasn' t it?), Boat snugged to dock, Her incognito body under dry arms, Blanket silhouetting rocking movementsCradling us to sleep.

2. Late morning, Lark's singing-ringing ears, Rich lips kissed eyelids open(Eyelids That now close tight, Shutting out sunlight! ) Sandy legs reminisce Ebbing toward waterSun skipped off placid lake,

Plucked my eyes( ! )-

1 dived: Unconsciously arms were windmills, legs scissors; I splashed, sliced Till this sluggish body was sucked into a whirlpool. Abrupt cognition: Her hand was not in mine, Her lips, her breasts not pressed to mine ! Nothing is clearMinutes slipped by, Not knowing where: I've tried to remember (Ask that bartender on 4th St. He'll tell you).

3. Afternoon: A skin diver Dives to the water's soil, Probing pumice stone, Snaking through seaweed, Penetrating alkaline shipwrecks, Surfacing before lungs burstReturning, Again and again, Until a dusty moon cast its shadow On a bearded man Oaring heavily across Lake Couer d ' Alene, With human raindrops Filling, sinking an Indian canoe That skates to another shore. That night- the two of us Skates to me, Sinks with me, As I continue to sleep On 4th St.


Six travel to Nationals

Barry Lines tries his versified skill at the high jump.

With a new coach, new team, and new spirit, the NIC track team came up with a new image. For the first time in the school ' s history, students traveled to the nationals. Six NIC tracksters qualified at the regionals and then traveled with Coach Mike Bundy, to Mesa, Arizona to compete there. A great and unexpected time was enjoyed by the group despite a flat tire, poor meals , and a long, long car ride. The NIC team members were elim inated in the preliminaries, but in part, due to, as Coach Bundy said, "a feeling on the part of our athletes that they really did not belong there. " The quality and diversity of

the contestants was totally unexpected. The most competitive meet of the season was the NWCCL Championship Meet to qualify for the regionals . Blue Mountain Community College and North Idaho College scored neck and neck until they reached t he final event, the mile relay, an event the NIC thinclads had not won all season. Despite this, the members pushed to better their time by 11 seconds winning the relay, therefore clinching the team title and also breaking a league record for that event.


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Left: One of the top members of the NIC squad, Roy Baldwin, travels the hurdles. Below: Mark Grannis leads in the 440.

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NIC Records (new) long jump triple jump javelin pole vault 440 intermedi ate hurdles 3 -mile mile relay

Barry Lines Barry Lines Herb Mimnaugh Gary Corder Roy Baldwin Jim Morton Mark Grannis Dennis Hall Steve Worley Roy Baldwin

Barry Lines displays his record-setting long jump.

23' 10:\'' 46' 11" 191' 2{" 14'

56.2 16 :47. 2 3:24. 6


Steve Worley comes in for 1st in 100-yard dash with a Blue Mountain competitor, Dennis Hall, and Mark Grannis followi ng .

Left: The NIC record of 3: 24. 6 for 3 miles is set by Jim Morton. Above: Ron Van Gundy concentrates on hurling the discus.

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Tennis wins few

Judy Hayenga, the o nly distaff member of the team, displays her back hand . Tennis is one of the activities which contributed to Judy's selection as NIC's outstanding frosh coed .

Rick Yackley returns a shot at the far corner for point, set, and match.

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Gary Siroston shows the slam that made hi m NIC's number one seeded tennis player.


Ray Hussey returns a difficult backhand from behind the baseline.


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Golf Squad not in the swing Throughout a dismal season, the NIC linksters fought bad weather, bad breaks , and bad lies. Though their spirit was never broken, they were unable to put a team win in the 1972 record books. Shown Opposite Page is Steve Wilson, Left is Ron Fritz, Below is Scott Nichols. Also playing for NIC this year but not shown are Doug Nelson, John McFarland, Keith Kristin, and Mike Grebil. Coach for the Cardinal golfers was Warren Keating.

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B-Ball slumps 1972 Leading Hitters A.B. HITS 9 3 Bob C ameron Tim Turrell 13 4 Greg Luna 39 11 Mo1U'oe Greenfield 11 3 67 18 Ed Yurick While Tim TWTell scores play, Greg Whiteman checks his record. Bob Ehrlich and Gary Ulvan watch the developing action.

Above-Dan Gray, shortstop, and Roy Jacobson, Second base, hold the Eastern Washington baserunner tight on the base . Below-Baseball

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still a favorite spectator sport, as this sun-drenched crowd displays.

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AVE. • 333 • 308 • 282 • 273 • 268


Concentration shows on Monroe Greenfield's face as he watches for the catcher's sign.

Greg LW1a rises to take his tW'n at the plate as teammates Tim TWTell, Gary Young, Craig Nelson, and Bill Powell anticipate field action.

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Above : C atcher Greg Luna stretches to retrieve an inside pitchâ&#x20AC;˘

Below: Ed Yurick, lead-off hitter, selects a bat before taking his warm- up swings. â&#x20AC;˘

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The inability of the pitching and hitting to get together proved to be the downfall of the Cardinal base ball squad during the 1972 season. Early season weather problems also hindered the progress of the team with 9 games being canceled because of rain, leaving the Cards with a dismal 6- 15 record . Bright spots i ncluded an average of less than l. 5 errors per game , and the consistent pitching of Monroe Greenfield and Tim Turrell.

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Faculty

Joyce Boswell, Speech and Raymond Stone, Dean of Faculty. 13

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David Cohen, Sociology.

Warren Keating, Physical Science

Dale Tritten, Mathematics

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Beverly Hatrock, Nursing Director, Barbara Sene, Nursing Education

Merlin Miller, Art

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Above: Charisse Mathes and Bev Fossum prepare a spi cy delight.

Above: Advisor Mrs. Hassen makes Mexican coffee .

Below: Breaking the C hristmas pi nata (and a couple lamps) has become a club tradition.


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Tech skills augmented With the purpose of involving

Officers Lynn Gross, V . P. ; Dawn Minzel, Sec. -Tres.; Sheryl Tibbetts, Pres. , find Lynn's design amusing .

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the drafting and electronics students in outside profes sional activities, the Tech nician' s Club sponsored several activities for their 30 members. In addition to the traditional dinner -dance held this year at the Sourdough, the club ' s members held three luncheons at the Manor House. A tour of the Trentwood, Washington rolling mill allowed technicians an opportunity to view the Kaiser Aluminum organiza tion from the inside. All students appeared to enjoy the Technician Club - spon sored chili feed.

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"Dig in" seems to be the word as NIC students line up for the Tech Club chili feed.

Close individual direction is a vital component of the drafting program. Mr. Cope muses with students over a tough problem .


Faculty

Above: John Sprinkel, Machine Shop Below: William Hubber, Mathematics

Above : R . George Cook, History and Mary Sandevson, student.


Above: Weston Hatch, Director of Auxiliary Services

Above: Donald Van Kleech, Drafting and Design

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Vets gravel parking lot Although well - known for their parties , the Vets Club did sponsor other activities during the year. As a benefit to muddy feet throughout the school, they made ar rangements to level the main parking lot for the school. The gravel was donated by the city; the City Street Department did the leveling. Vet's Club mem bers served most helpfully in a supervisory capacity and occasionally policed the area for larger boulders.

nature and size of the veter an labor force available. Officers were: Frank Franta, president; Greg Kr.istoff,

(alias the Go-Fur) vicepres ident; Starley Mason, secretary- treasurer; Ralph Orcutt, Secretary of De fense; Leon Blood, Physical Fitness Director.

The Vets opened the year by meeting a challenge to play the A WS girls in a basket ball game. Overcoming their handicap (they had to wear boxing gloves) , the Vets pulled out a two - point win. The membership's comedian nature showed very strongly that night. Final activity for the club was a job fair at which 28 prospective employers met with employable veterans. Held the Thursday following finals , the fair attempted to show area employers the

R alph holds sway over spirited discussion.

Dave Baker gi ves Joe Gilliland a hand. Both were groundsmen for the college through a vet work-study program.

Lines form quickly as veterans sign up for the job fair interviews.

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Regrouped this year, the Associated Women Students got back into action with a new constitution. The club, which was open automatically to all NIC women students, was inactive last year . Get ting back into things , the club challenged the Veteran 's Club to a basketball game . It was hoped by the members that this game will become an annual event. The girls also entered contestants in the Snow Queen contest, conducted a teacher evaluation survey, and started a bulletin board with inform a tion about people who could provide rides or needed rides to different locations.

AWS tries come-

back

Above: Christy Mahoney and Cheryl Komosinski discuss AWS 1s fall membership drive. Below: Mrs. Betty Mclain goes over club plans with President Connie Long.

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Trinidad, Tanzania students attend NIC "I really loved it because we flew up to Miami and we traveled all through the southern states by bus. " Euming Sue Wing talked about his first impression of the United States when he came up from Trinidad in the West Indies to the 1967 Boy Scout Jamboree. "I really enjoyed it after I came up to Coeur d'Alene and saw the opportunity that kids have up here . " Euming, with his brother Joe, came to the U. S. main ly on a personal basis. After the Jamboree, both stayed

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with Flo Davis, NIC music instructor, and her husband, Elroy for a week. "They came down to Trinidad the next year -- in '68-and stayed about 6 weeks during the summer. Mrs . Davis decided to help me through college. I kind of grabbed the opportunity. You don't get that opportunity twice . " Euming commented that in Trinidad very few people go on to college, unless they are lucky enough to have a government scholarship or fairly wealthy parents.

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When asked about the main occupations of the people in Trinidad, he said that probably 503 were employed by the Civil Service. Trinidad's major industries are in sugar, rum , and asphalt production. "When I came up here, I saw all the little kids driving new cars . That don't happen back home. In all the family there was only one car until my brother married. He was the first person to buy a car in the family. "


"I had come out here for the Boy Scout Jamboree. That's when I had the idea to come to the U.S. " answered Nazir Hirzi, when questioned on why he came to the United States to school. Nazir traveled from Tanzania, located on the east coast of Africa. Although Tanzania has a universi ty that has

liberal arts, medicine, and mathematics, Nazir came to study electrical engineering and computers. He plans to obtain his bachelor's degree in three years . . . "because we go to school for 13 years . "Then it is necessary to go to college for only 3 years.

According to Nazir, not much money is allowed to be taken out of Tanzania; so his brother, who has a scholarship at the University of London, is helping Nazir through school. Nazir spoke of the main occupations of Tanzania. "Some go into farming and some have small shops , very small. We don't have the grocery shops like these in the U.S. " His father owns a small farm , typical for Tanzania. "Our capital is just like Spokane-250 thousand. But there are not so many cars like Spokane. Not all the people have the cars - in the city about one family in 10 to 15 have a car. We have public transportations like buses. " Nazir says he will probably return to Tanzania - - "It de pends on the political situa tion . "

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Mary Ann McAvoy seems to have lost her line of thought with her homework.

Linda Berger spends a few moments studying in the hall.

Pat Ban1es earnestly studying for an upcoming exam --- or perhaps just writing a letter.

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In Spring students busy . .. Spring arr ived with crowded time s chedules for almos t everyone. With term papers, class projects, and school activities, time was coveted, to say the least. The library is a familiar sight for many hard- working q,1dP.nts.

Left: At the chem lab, Doug Eachon measures chemicals for a lab experiment.

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Cycles were common sites.

Cindy Emery and friend absorb a little sunshine.

Several bicycle enthusiasts stop to watch a home baseball game .

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and active . Still, one could find the time to relax in the sun, participate in a few sports, or chat with a friend on the benches outside the sub. Bill Phillips, Reenie Kramer, and Joe Wachsmuth show off Joe's car, The Pig.

Al Harrison kicks a soccer ball around.

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..!â&#x20AC;˘'The winning entry in the bed race, the auto mechanics t eam. Members are Bob Wright, Bill Hendren, Pat Gunter, and Dave Guess. L; l

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Entrants on the take - off of the raft race. Starting point was the city beach with the finish at the mouth of the Spokane river.

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The annual Campus Days activities were carried out during the week of April 24 - 28. The week of chaos and entertainment began poorly attended at first be cause of bad weather but picked up momentum for a successful finis h.

Campus days start slow, end on high note

Below: Lar1y Roberge, putting the final touches on his roll-your-own, in the cigarette i路olling contest.

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Mike Wimmer showing his winning style in the hurdle-with - egg event. Ted Robertson (also in picture) finished ~"cond. T

Janice Richey, with her goldfish eating form . . â&#x20AC;˘ swallowing . . . and spitting . Janice ate four goldfish and placed third in the girls division .

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Pat Gunter and Carolyn Merritt embracing for the kissing marathon. Pat and Carolv n olaced second in the event.

Campus Days co-ordinator Randy Fuson gi ving last minute instruction to the e ntrants of the tricycle race. On tricycles are Ted Robertson, Mike Socwell, and Kathy Foutz.

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Michael Miller, Business; Mrs. Anderson, Bookstore Manager

President Schuler

Above: Tom Robb, Vocational Communications

A , N . Decker, English and Anthropolgy.

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Faculty

\ C live Grimmett, Body and Fender, and student Dennis HaITison.

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Choir Following a long standing tradition of vocal music excellence, th is year's choir and chorale repre sented the college through out the Northwest. Numerous appearances before church and civic groups in North Idaho kept the groups busy and polished their techniques in preparation for the an nual highlight-The Spring Tour. This year members traveled to Oregon, Washington, and British Columbia, Canada for a 15-con-

Kurt Hand takes control of the lights and sound system for the choir program ,

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tours British Columbia cert series. Under the inspirational leadership of Mr . Richard Frost, a graduate of Min nesota' s St. Olaf College, the choir developed an awe some togetherness . This feeling of unity was conveyed, not only in the phrasing of the music but in their total performance. "Hello World, " a musical drama, was the stellar selection. With its message

of "Love your neighbor as yourself," "Hello World" reflected the intensity and involvement characteristic of the choral music department. In a lighter vein, the Cardi nal Chorale gave voice to selections in a contemporary mood. "Hair, " "Coke, " and the Carpenters were among many sources from which the Chorale drew concert pieces.

Back row: Frank Franta, Sid Taylor, Herb MacDonald, Al Largent, Howard Hughes, Wally Matson, Gayland Tofte, Scott Jackson, Kevin Foche, Robert Nelson, Middle row: Fayle Dolph, Carol Stewart, Cheryl Komosinski, Nora West, Marcia Knott, Sue O 'Connell, Debra Johnson, Terri Knudson, Colleen Bedwell, Patty Ness, Claudia Jones, J aneice T otten. Front row: Gayle Page, Maria Semanko, Alice Borello, Kathy Foutz, Ina Byfuglien, Diana Hubber, Jan Jeffries, Janice Forest, Pam Faust, Judy Merrifield, Mary Kay Dougl as.

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â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ Above: Richard Frost, second from left, accom panies band members, Mike l\llmdt, Bob Olson, and Jim Steele at the spaghetti feed . Right: Howard Hughes delivers the eulogy during "Dirge and Widow' s Lament. "

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During tour, the choir group stops for customs check at the border.

' "It's a day- glo-day. Hey!" The choir exhibits its message .

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Faculty r

Loretta Dwmigan, Business Admi nistration.

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Richard Frost, Music; and Keith Sturts, Librarian

Warren Ratcliff, Auto Mechanics.

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Robert Murray, friend, Richard Raymond, Biology Below: George Ives, English and Journalism.

Above: Itsuko Nishio, Registrar; Donald Van Kleeck, Leonard Cope, Drafting & Design; Raymond Stone , Dean of Faculty; Richard Hyneman, Communications.

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)TK, Scholars award

Jeanne Richmond always brought a smile and her trusty note pad to club meetings.

Ginger Manning demonstrates the study skill necessary for all students aspiring to membership i n PT K.

Bob Purcell, candidate for the U. S. House of Representatives, was guest speaker at this year's Phi Theta Kappa initiation ban quet. Several new members were initiated. Phi Thet a Kappa is a nation -wide honor society whose members must have at least a 3. 0 grade point average and be in the top 103 of their class . At NIC, PTK activities included tapping of new members in the spring, an initiation banquet, and a student - faculty tea or barbecue . Officers for the 1971- 72 year were : Mary Sanderson, presi dent ; Jeanne Richmond, vice president; and Ginger Manning, secretary. The group 's advisor was Mr. George Cook.

Mary Sanderson, PTK president, practices tapping a gui nea pig as a warmup for the serious selection of new members.

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SNEA looks to the future The Student National Education Association was open to all freshmen a nd sophomore education majors and anyone else interested in education. Activities for the group came from suggest ions by members.

Jim Oliver looks over the agenda for the May meeting.

This year, Mr. Stuker, Coeur d ' Alene juvenile officer, and Mr, Kendall, State Rehabilitation officer, were featured spe akers. Members also visited loca l school systems and l earned abo ut teaching machines and other innovations in educational

Below: Linda Stoeklen was one of several SNEA members involved in tutoring

technology. SNEA was revived the 2nd semester of the 1971- 72 SNEA was revived the 2nd semester of the 1971-1972 school year with one purpose in mind: To give SNEA a firmer foundation on campus for the coming year. Advisor for the group was Dr . Joyce Horvath. Officers for the year were : Jim Oliver, president; Muriel Reed and Pam (Mould) Oliver, secretari es.

Above: A sunny dock provides an excellent setting for working wi th students. Judy Cormier and Sandy Butler talk about seaplanes with Head Start youngsters.


Chemistry Instructors Ken Wright and Bill Pecha h:ive the formula for enjoying good jazz.

Walt Wagner II • • • ! II Th:it, in a word, was Walt Wagner' s concert at NIC . Wagner and his two back-up men came into town, set up their gear in the gym, and things really began to shake . I

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Drummer Tom Collier poW1ded his set with a fury that slowly moved the

entire set away from him • • , . Bassist Jim Anderson attacked his instrument with the gentleness of a Sumo wrestler •••• Wagner himself beat the Baldwin grand til it shook on its dolly and was slightly out of tune , And surely the response of the late afternoon audie nce vibrated the windows and walls, Wagner is a pianist of wide background: classical, which he says is a great help to modern playing, • , • jazz •• , rock, He :irranges what he plays, and he writes much of his own music. A native of Seattle, Wagner has been playing the piano since he was six years old, He is now 29, but he did not let those two decades of music take all the bows at NIC . Several times during the audience 's captivity, he guided the applause to Collier and Anderson, repeating their names, and expressing his appreciation of the crowd: "Wow! You're a good audience !" The last thing Wagner said to the NIC crowd was "See you next year. "

Drummer Tom Collier soothes the cymbals with easy brush strokes.


Part of the 350 plus audience shown as they sit awed by the piano artistry of Wagner on one of his solo riffs.

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Bassist Anderson bows his base and concentrates on the intricate rhythmic pa tterns characteristic of the Wagner concert while drwnmer Collier waits for his cue .

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Graduation ends year

Students wait for graduation to begin.

Bob and Kitty Sims again head for the march up the aisle-to receive diplomas

The choir brings a little music to the ceremonies.

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Faculty James Burns, biology, Dean Stone, and Jimmie Carlson.

Above: Lucile Lange, English and Dorothy Schneider, Education and English

Right: John Stone, Data Processing

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Left: Ha:lan Siebert, Electronics

Below: Clarence Haught, Vocational Director

Below: Gerald Wendt , Secretary-Treasurer of Board, Business Manager


Helping others goal of Cardinal Service Club To assist in college activities and programs in any way that they could was the purpose of the Cardinal Service Club. The most common service of the group of ten girls was selling tickets and programs at many of the evening programs such as the Community Concerts . When visiting groups (the Bonners Ferry seniors were one group) came to the campus, the girls acted as tour guides. To close the activities for the year, they held a banquet at the Cedars. Above : Linda Gilman, president, displays a greeting smile a s does J anice Richey and Robin V\Thorley.

Barbara Calabretta considers buying a book from CSC member Carol Stewart,

1 16


Debate scores high "Resolved: That there should be greater control on the gathering and utilization of information about U.S. citizens by government agen cies. " How do two people convince a judge of this statement' s validity against the arguments of two persua sive opponents? The North Idaho College debate teams took on this challenge and managed to often come out ahead. Jeanne Ri chmond and Teri Miller formed one team with Steve Best and Marilyn

Davis also combining their talents for NIC. Both squads brought home numerous trophys attesting to their skill. Cardinal squads were rated 2nd at the Tacoma Community College Tourna ment, 2nd at the Idaho State Tournament in Boise, 2nd at the Panhandle Tournament at North Idaho College, and 3rd in the Greater Spokane League. To finish the year, the teams traveled to Reno and placed in the Octa finals there.

Below: Debaters Teri Miller and Jeanne Richmond, ranked in the top five Northwest junior college teams, research for their topic.


Graduation ends year

Student s wait for graduation to begin.

Bob and Kitty Sims aga in head for the march up the aisle -to recei ve di pl omas

The choir brings a little musi c to the ceremoni es,

118


A sea of hats is the receiver of Washi ngton Secretary of State Ludlow Kramer's message .

"Graduates, parents, faculty, and distinguished guests," swarm into the summer weather after graduation.

119


The Bird of Time has but a little way to flutter--a nd the Bird is on the wing. Omar Khayyam

121


Classes

Patrick Gunter and Randy Holte, two auto mechanic students, appear headed on a collision course as they take a "ride" on their dollies. Abbott, Glen Ackerman, Gary Adkins, Barbara Adkinson, Johnnye Aker, Thomas Alderman, Richard

Alexander, James Ames, Francine Anderson, Don Anderson, Marlis Anderson, Kathy Anderson, Raelene

Anderson, Scott Anthony, Steve Antonelli, Derek Antonich, Roger Arvish, Eileen Azevedo, Edward

122


Babcock, Robert Baker, Beverly Baker, David Bakken, Douglas Baldwin, Roy Baltzell, Gary

Baraby, Naomi Barnes, Pat Barnhart, George Barrett, Hattie Batke, Rodney Baune, Ron

Beckham, Scott Bedwell, Colleen Beito, Renee Beliveau, David Bell, Jaylene Bell, Tim

Belote, Beverly Bemis, Brice Bennett, Carol

Bennett, Dale Bennett, Lloyd Bentz, Jackie

Berg, Dawn Berge.r , Linda Best, John Best, Steven Beuskens, Roy Beyersdorf, Penelyn

Bichov, Kathleen Biggs, Trenneth Birdwell, Judy Bjorvik, Carole Blacketer, Debra Blanford, Clarence

Bleckwenn, Stanley Bliven, Judith Blood, Leon Boawn, Linda Boger, Carol Bohn, Randy

123


Bohn, Russell Bohna, Linda Bolich, Janlee Bolstrom, Rick Boman, Mollie Borello, Alice

Boseth, Mike Bowen, Al Bowker, Al Brandvold, Shil'ley Brennecke, Jane Brennecke, June

Briant, Gerald Bridges, Melinda Broadfoot, Dana Brott, Laura Brown, Larry Brown, Lonnie

Brueggeman, Robert Brunner, Suzanne Buckner, Stephen Burke, Dave Burke, Ralph Burnside, Allan

Buroker, Kelly Burt, Dennis Burton, Charles Burton, Stephen Buschbacher, Michael Butler, Sandra

Byfuglien, Ina Byrd, Jim Calabretta, Barbara Callihan, Gary Campbell, Betty Cannon, Penny

Cano, Margarita Carlson, Jeff Carlson, Jimmie Carlson, Sally Carpenter, Maxine Carpenter, Tim

124


Carter, Cindy Carter, Lynda Casady, Bruce Casey, Scot Ceynar, Terry Chaffin, Patricia

Chaney, Linda Chapman, Clara Chapman, Jane Chronic, Debbie Church, Vernon Clemetson, Carol

Cloud, Ron Clure, Phoebe Coe, Carla Coleman, Cheryl Colhoff, Mary Collins, Dwayne

Colstad, Camille Colton, Penny Compton, Clll'is Conner, Patricia Conrow, John Cook, John


Cooper, Dennis Cornell, Stan Cossairt, Karen Cossairt, Karla

C:ost:t, Richard Costello, Dave Coulston, Kathy Crismon, Gary

Cronquist, Tt;resa Crowe, Terry Ann Crowe, Vickie Cuff, Debbie

Culpepper, Arthur Davis, Marilyn Davis, Tom Dean, Juliene

Decker, Sheri Delavan, Greg Delavan, Jack Denison, Anne Derting, Brad Dickinson, Bill Ditmore, Gary

Dodson, Dave Domangue, Yvette Donald, Nancy Donnenwirth, Donnie Doty, Harumitsu Dow, Marvin Downing, Karen

Drain, Twila Driesbach, Barbara Driskell, Terry Duncan, Randy Dunning, Gary Dutton, Randy Eachon, Douglas

126


Terry Voiles Considers Cardinal prospects for the upcoming Regional Basketball Tournament.

Eachon, Rob Echevaria, Stephen Eckert, Pat Ehrlich, Bob Eiseman, Kathy Eixenberger, John

Elli, Doug Emery, Cindy English, Dan Erickson, Gregory Etherton, Jim Etherton, Lynn

Everts, Claude Fairchild, Ron Farrand, Arthur Farrell, Marcele Faubert, Henri Faust, Pamela

127


Feely, Melinda Fenn, Calvin Ferguson, George Fiscus, Shirley Fisher, Tom Fitzgerald, Vern

Fletc.her, Rocky Flynn, Ginger F1ynn, Pat Foote, James Foredyce, Joseph Forest, Janice

Fountain, Gilda Foutz, Kathy Franta, Frank Frederiksen, Janice Freeman, Sue Fritz, Ro11

Frymire, Wendy Fuller, Lawrence Fulhner, Lianne Fullwiler, Jan Fuson, Randy Galbraith, Steve

Garberg, Gary Garrison, Ken Gaylord, Mike Gednalske, Rodrick Gervais, Dennis Gifford, Terri

Gilliland, Barbara Gilliland, Gary Gilliland , Joseph Gilman, Linda Glover, Butch Goggin, Dennis

Collen, Archie Goodwin, Mary Kaye Goodwin, Vernon Graham, Cbris Graham, Donald Graisy, Rita


Grannis, Mark Grant, Kerry Graves, Debbie Gray , Dan

Grebil, Mike G1路idley, Jay

Griffin, Diek Griffith, Cheryl

Gross, Lynn Grosvenor, Roger Grygny, Isabelle Guarino, George

Not all popcorn lecture talk came from the speaker.


Tim Carpenter does part of his studying, which is working plastic for the Body and Fender class.

Guess, Dave Gunter, Patrick Guyette, Phil Hackney, Dale Hale, Robert Hall, Darwin

Hall, Dennis Hall , Linda Halley, Judy Hamshar, Ed Hancock, Linda Hand, Kurtis

Hanner, Dolly Hanson, John Hanway1 Mary Haralson, Cathy Hargrave, Michael Harlan, Jea1mie

Harris, Bud Ha1Tis 1 William Harrison, Dennis Hartzell, Kenneth Harvey, Pam Hauck, Gwen


Hause 1 Donna Hayenga, Janet Hayes, Tony Haynes, Stephen Hazel, Mary Helgeson, Clarence

Hendrenk1 William Hendrickson, Lorna Hendzel, Frank Heyn, Maiyann Higgins, Robert Hill, Ed

Hillestad , Beverly Hirji 1 Nazir Hite, James Hoffer, Paul Hoffman, Casper Hofmeister, Janet

Hohn, Dennis Hoiland, Jane Holliday, Terry Holman, Rick Holte , Randy Homolka, Gary

Hone, John House, Richard Hoyt, Brad Hudson, Josephine Hughes, Diana Hughes, Howard

Hmnphrey, Kathy Hunsaker, Pamela Hunt, Tim Hurt, Pam Hussey , Ray Ingalls, Jan

Ireland, Faye Irvine, Ross Isaacson, Dennis Iverson, Chuck Jackson, John Jacobson, Roy


Jameson, Jim Jamison, Barbara Jeffries, Janet Jennings, Robert Jensen, Sheila Jessick, David

Jewett, James Jobes, Gary Johnson, Connie Johnson, Dave Johnson, Debra Johnso11, Jane

Johnson, John Johnson, Richard Alan Johnson, Richard Arnold Johnso11, Richard Johnson, Terry Joki, Shirley

Jones, Bobbi Jones, Claudia Jones, Kim Kaarle, June Karns, Omer Keith, Jeff

Kellas, Harry Kelso, Starr Kennedy, Annette Ketron, Larry Kiebert, Jerome Kienbaum, Ronnie

Kies, Kathy Kies, Wayne Kilian, Don Kimzey, Kenneth King, John Kinzer, Gordan

Kirking, Darrel Kirkpatrick, William Klein, Carolyn Kline, Walter Klotz, Ja11e Knott, Marcia


Pep band drummers, Dave Johnson and Deni Linhart, keep the music lively at the basketball games.

Koehne, Kris Koep, Ron Kramer, Clifford Kramer, Laureen Kristin, Keith Kristof, Gregory LaClaire 1 Peny

Lahaie , Albert LaMoreaux, Mark Langston, Sandy Largent, Allen Larsen, Jeri Larson, Francis Larson, Marvin

Lartz, Richard Lavelle, James Lavonture, Cathy Lee, Gary Lee, Nancy Leonard, Susan LePard, Barbara


Leverett, John Lindgren, Kay Lines, Barry Linhart, Deni Lloyd, DeAnn Lloyd, William

Lofstedt, Michael Long, Connie Lovett, Pat Low, James Luke, Floyd Lukinich, Paula

Luna, Greg Lyden, Do11ald Lyden, Janet McAvoy, Mary Ann McCall, Eddie McCalmant, Doyle

A student intently researchs at library.


McCammon, Cathy McCammon, Maureen McCoy, Shannon MacDonald, Herb MacDonald, Maureen McDuffie , Howard McFarland, Jolm

McKahan, Randy McKay, John McKay 1 Micl1ael McKim 1 Kathleen McKinney, Marilyn McMurtrey, Jim Mabe, Alice

Mabe, Ernest Mack, Janet Mack, John Magee, Sharon Magura, Mike Mahoney, Christine Mangan, Jennifer

Manning, Renee Manning, Virginia Maras, Richard Marcy, Shriley

Marian, Gary Marmon, Rudolf Marshall, Terry Martin, Tom

Martin, Tony Martinez, John Maryott, Greg Mason , Dave

------

Mason, Starley Matheny, Dan Mathes, Cl1arisse Mauck, Cynthia


Medick, Diane Medley, Loren Medley, Marc Meeker, JoAnn Melom, Jackie Menge, Peggy Merrifield, Judy

Merritt, Carolyn Migota , Gerald Milesi, Genevieve Miller, Alice Miller, Diana Miller, Ernest Miller 1 Harold

Miller, Jack Miller, Kirk Miller, Mike Miller, Richard Miner, Pat Minzel, Dawn Mitchell, Carolyn

Mitchell, Ed Moate, Rand)T Moate, Robert Moffitt, Edward Montez, Gloria Moody, Alan Morbeck, Susan

Morrell, Larry Morris, Everett Morrison, Sheila Morrow, Ruby Morton, Bill Morton, James Moughmer, Dave

Mould , Pam Mourning , Dave Moyer, Shirley Moyles, Christine Mulalley, Dennis Mullen, Raymond Mullins, Robert

Mundt, Mike Murphy, Tiro Myers, Ken Naccarato, Roland Naiman, Leo Neely, Christine Nelson, Bob


.

1

Engineering students discuss a difficult design problem Nelson, Craig Nelson, David Nelson, Doug Nelson, Joan Nelson, Robert Ness, Patty

Nichols, Scott Nickerson, Glen Niederklein, Lyle Norton, Marc Novak, Brad Nowacki, Wayne

O'Connell, Daniel O'Connell, Susan Oehrling 1 Bernard O 'Leary, Joan Olesberg, Jean Olesberg, Mark

Olin, Tracie Oliver, Jimmy Oliver1 Marsha Olmstead, Andrea Olson, Carla Olson, Noel


Olson, Robert Olson, Warren O'Malley , Charlie O'Malley, Jon Ortega, Diane Ortiz, Tony

Ortiz, Virginia Overland, Jon Packard, Robert Padula, Michael Page, Gayle Pappel, Mathilda

Pare, Joan Patzer, David Pearsall, Erlene Perry, Meta Petersen, Terrill Peterson, Jerry

Maureen Fromm seems to i ntensely dislike cameramen.


Peterson, Larry Peterson, Marcia Peterson, Robert Peterson, Royce Pettit, Charles Phillips, Bill

Picken, Charlie Piekarski, Mike Pistorius, Lyle Platter, Elizabeth Pletcher, Don Plummer, Michael

Plunkett, John Pol, Doug Ponack, Peggy Poppino, Pam Powell, William Pratt, Gordon

Pressley, Leon Preston, Rich Price, Barry Prill, Greg Prosser, Kay Prudence, Randy

Rainbolt, Richard Rainbolt, Rick Ramsay, Juanita Ramsey 1 Penny Raymond, Mike Reader, Majorie

Reed, Frank Reed, Muriel Reffalt, Don Reis, James Remmick, Merrilee Responts, Birgitta

Rex, Donna Rhodes, James Richardson, Doug Richardson, Gary Richey 1 Janice Riclnnond, Jeanne


Richter, Paul Ricketts, Gary Riebe, Kipp Riegel, Dennis Riggs, Lucile Ripliuger, Patricia

Robertson, Kurt Robertson, Ted Roche, Kevin Roe, Lesli Roher, William Romans, Bert

Rose, Loren Rosenlund, James Ross, Dennis Roth, Thomas Rothwell, Debra Rude, Dan

Ruff, Judy Rugg, John Rumelh:trt, Debra

Russell, Susan Rust, Kathy Ryan, Mike

Saddler, Aleta Sand, Paul Sanderson, Mary Satterlee, Ned Satterlund, Dennis Schauer, Brian

Schenkenberger, Schloss, John Schloss, Robert Schmand, Bob Schreiber1 Sally Schuerman, Cliff

Schulz, Bernie Schuon, Gerry Serib11e1路, Robert Sedy, Vivian Seidemann, Dennis Self, Elayne


"From here on it's all downhill" might have been the caption for the metal sculpture by Harlan Siebert, electronics teacher. The skier was on display in the art show held by the art department.

Semanko , Maria Shaver, Randy Shaw 1 Delvan Shaw, John Shaw, Margaret

Sheffler, Dwayne Shelden, Jeff Shepperd, Tim Sherar, Marilyn Shields, Jan

Shintani, Lan-y Shobe, Patricia Shockley, David Shrum , Amos Sichelstiel, Larry


Silver, Craig Simler, Mary Jo Simon, Duane Siroshton, Gary Smith, Cliffton Smith, Denise Smith , Kei th

Smith, Leslie Smith, Mary Smith, Wayne Smith, William Solberg, Leab Solomon, Jim Sorensen, Neal

Spencer, Spencer, Spencer, Sperling, Spinazza, Spinana, Spooner,

Kathy Mara Lee Mike Jeanne Julie Terrine Ted

Spoor, Terry Sprague, Ilona Stackhouse , Duffy Stahl, Harold Stanea, David Stanea, Doug Stanley, Lance

The first - year nursing students are capped at the Trinity Luthe ran Church.


Stein, Larry Stephens, Wayne Stephenson, Terry Stewart, Carol Stewart, Mike Stockwell, Preston

Stocklen, Linda Stone, Jeff Stott, Paulette Sue Wing , Euming Sumner, Kathryn Swaim , Mike

Swanson, Dean Taggart, Ch arles Taylor, Donald Taylor, Duffy Taylor, Sidney Teall, Martin

Tegarden, Wilma Thienes, Carolyn Thomas, Charles Thomas, Dennis Thomas , Ron Thompson, Crai g

Tibbets, Sheryl Timblin, Larry Timmons, Dwayne Timmons, Jeanne Timmons, Ken Tofte, Gayland

Tredway 1 Bill Tredway, Michael Trittipo, Linda Troutman, Judy Turk, Gregory Turrell, Tim

Ulvan, Gary Upton, Susan Valente, Ann Vandecar1 Jan Vandenberg, Stephen VanGundy, Ron


Van.Kleeck, Dorothy Vedder, Clarence Voiles, Terry Wachter, Robert Wade, Julia Walters, Joel

Walters, Johnny Walton, Lujea1me Wardian, D. Joette Waters, Tim Watson, David Watson, Rocky

Watson, Terry Watts, Madge Webb, I<.reg Wells, David West, Mike Westfall, Connie

Whaley, Jim . Whitaker, C . Dennis White, D. LaRae White, D. Scott White, Joel White, Melissa

White, Michael White, Randy White, Roger White, Tom Whiteman, Greg Whitson, Stephen

Widme1路, Rowena Wilbur, Bonnie Wiles, Robert Willard, Debbie Williams, Frank Williams, Johnny

Wilson, Henry Wilson, Stephen Wilson, Vicki Winebarger, Cheryl Wise , Randy Wise, Roger


Wolfgram , Linda Wood, Daniel Worley, Steve Wright, Bob

Wright, Jay Wuest, Bob Wyatt, Patty Yackley, Rick

Ylinemi, Mike Youmans, Thomas Young, Bryce Young, Gary

Young, Norm Yurick, Ed Zabel, Richard Zanetti , Herbie

"

'


Second semester students

Anthony, Sally Baker, Jerry Bailey, Ray Beck, Kathie Best, Terry Black, Duane Boman, Steve

Boyer, Gary Brause, Frances Broadsword, Dale Brown, Douglas Caine, Don Carper, Pat Carson, David

Carrick, David Cassilla, Lyone Cleveland, Robert Cormier, Judy Danquist, Janet Davis, David Dlouhy, William


Dunsworth, Gary Elgin, Robert Floch, Darlene Greene, Dale Greene, Terry Hall, Ross

Hamann, Tim Holden, Steve Holte, Donna Jenkins, Dave Johnson, Jim Johnson, Lloyd

Johnson, Terry Jones, Harold Kaiser, Mark McLaughlin, Ray Madison, Thomas Marr, Gary

Martin, Ray Mead, Mark Meeks, Dan Merriman, Grant Minnaugh, Herb Nipp, Henry

Park, Kim Perry, Robert Pratt, Gene Robins , Ross Saper, Kenna Schauer, Russell

Schilcht, Charles Searle, Kevin Shaffer, James Ska1lS, David Tracht, Dave Walker, Toney

Walsh, Alfred Webster, Sharon Williams, James Wilmarth, Bernie Wormath, Jeff Wright, Larry


Index Abbott, Glen 122 Ackerman, Gary 122 Adkins, Barbara 122 Adkinson, Johnnye 122 Aker, Thomas 122 Alderman, Richard 122 Alexander, James 122 Ames, Francine 122 Andersen, Don 122 Andersen, Marlis 122 Anderson, Kathy 122 Anderson, Raelene 122 Anderson, Scott 122 Anthony, Sally 146 Anthony, Steve 122 Antonelli, Derek 13, 122 Antonich, Roger 122 Arvish , Eileen 122 Azevedo, Edward 122 Babcock, Robert 123 Bailey, Ray 146 Baker, Beverly 123 Baker, David 90, 123 Baker, Jerry 146 Bakken, Douglas 123 Baldwin, Roy 73, 123 Baltzell, Gary 123 Baraby, Naomi 123 Barnes, Pat 94, 123 Barnhart, George 123 Barrett, Hattie 123 Batke, Rodney 123 Baune, Ron 123 Beck, Kathie 146 Beckham, Scott 123 Bedwell, Colleen 105, 123 Beito, Renee 25, 123 Beliveau, David 123 Bell, Jaylene 123 Bell, Tim 123 Belote, Beverly 123 Bemis, Brice 123 Bennett, Carol 123 Bennett, Dale 123 Bennett, Lloyd 123 Bentz, Jackie 10, 11,58, 123 Berg, Dawn 123 Berger, Linda 94, 123 Best, John 123 Best, Steven 123 Best, Terry 146 Beuskens, Roy 123 Bt::yersdor! , Penelyn 114, 123 Bichov, Kathleen 123 Biggs, Trenneth 123 Birdwell, Judy 123 Bjorvik, Carole 123 Black, Duane 146 Blacketer, Debra 123 Blanford, Clarence 123 Bleckwenn, Stanley 38, 39, 123

Bliven, Judith 123 Blood, Leon 123 Boawn, Linda 123 Boger, Carol 123 Bohn, Randy 123 Bohn, Russell 124 Bohna, Linda 124 Bolich, Janlee 124 Bolstrom, Rick 124 Boman, Mollie 124 Boman, St eve 146 Borello, Alice 105, 124 Boseth, Mike 124 Boyer, Gary 146 Bowen, Al 124 Bo wker, Al 124 Brandvold, Shirley 124 Brause, Frances 146 Brennecke, Jane 124 Brennecke, June 124 Briant, Gerald 124 Bridges, Melina 124 Broadfoot, Dana 124 Broadsword, Dale 146 Brott, Laura 124 Brown, Douglas 146 Brown, Larry 124 Brown, Lonnie 124 Brueggeman, Robert 124 Brunner, Suzanne 124 Buckner, Stephen 124 Burke, Dave 124 Burke, Ralph 124 Burnside, Allan 124 Buroker, Kelly 124 Burt, Dennis 63, 124 Burton, Charles 124 Burton, Stephen 124 Buschbacker, Michael 124 Butler, Sandra 22, 11, 124 Byfuglien, Ina 105, 124 Byrd, Jim 124 Caine, Don 146 Calabretta, Barbara 116, 124 Callihan, Gary 124 Campbell, Betty 124, 138 Cannon, Penny 124 Cano, Margarita 124 Cardwell, Rick 51, SS, 57 Carlson, Jeff 124 Carlson, Jimmie 114, 124 Carlson, Sally 124 Carpenter, Maxine 124 Carpenter, Tim 9, 124 , 130 Carper, Pat 146 Carrick, David 146 Carson, David 146 Carter, Cindy 125 Carter, Lynda 125 Casady, Bruce 125 Casey, Scot 125 Cassilla, Lyone 146 Ceynar, Terry 51, 12S Chaffin, Patricia 125 Chaney, Linda 125 Chapman, Clara 12S Chapman, Jane 12S

148

Chronic, Debbie 35, 125 Church, Vernon 12S Clemetson, Carol 12S Cleveland, Robert 146 Cloud, Ron 125 Clure, Phoebe 12S Coe, Carla 125 Coleman. Cheryl 125 Colhoff, Mary 12S Collins, Dwayne 125 Colstad, Camille 125 Colton, Penny 10, 11, 125 Compton, D . Chris 125 Conner, Patricia 125 Conrow, John 125 Cook, John 125 Cooper, Dennis 126 Cormier, Judy 111 , 146 Cornell, Stan 126 Cossairt, Karen 126 Cossairt, Karla 126 Costa, Richard 126 Costello, Dave 126 Coulston, Kathy 126 Crismon, Gary 126 Crockett, Duane 13 Cronquist, Teresa 117, 126 Crowe, Terry Ann 126 Crowe, Vickie 126 Cuff, Debbie 126 Culpepper, Arthur 126 Danquist, Janet 146 Davis, David 146 Davis, Marilyn 126, 129 Davis, Tom 126 Dean, Juliene 126 Decker, Sheri 16, 17, 126 Delavan, Greg 126 Delavan, Jack 126 Den.ison, Anne 126 Derting, Brad 126 Dickinson, Bill 126 Ditmore, Gary 126 Dlouhy, William 146 Dodson, Dave 126 Dolph, Faye 105 Domangue, Yvette 126 Donald, Nancy 126 Donnenwirth, Donnie 126 Doty, Harumitsu 126 Douglas, Mary Kay 105 Dow, Marvin 126 Downing, Karen 126 Drain, Twila 126 Driesbach, Barbara 126 Driskell, Terry 126 Duncan, Randy 126 Dunning, Gary 126 Dunsworth, Gary 147 Dutton, Randy 126 Eachon, Douglas 95, 126 Eachon, Rob 127 Echevarria, Stephen 127 Eckert, Pat 127 Ehrlich, Bob 81, 127 Eiseman, Kathy 127


Eixenberger, John 127 Elgin, Robert 147 Elli, Doug 127 Ellis, Vern Emery, Cindy 96, 127 English, Dan 127 Erickson, Gregory 127 Etherton, Jim 127 Etherton, Lynn 127 Everts, Claude 127 Fairchild, Ron 127 Farrand, Arthur 127 Farrell, Marcele 127 Faubert, Henri 127 Faust, Pamela 105, 127 Feely, Melinda 128 Fenn, Calvin 128 Ferguson, George 128 Fiscus, Shirley 128 Fisher, Tom 128 Fitzgerald, Vern 128 Fletcher, Rocky 128 Fl och, Darlene 24, 147 Flynn, Ginger 128 Flynn, Pat 128 Foote, James 35, 38, 128 Foredyce, Joseph 128 Forest, Janice 35, 105, 128 Fosswn, Beverly 186 Fountain, Gilda 128 Foutz, Kathy 101, 105, 128 Franta, Frank 105, 128 Frederiksen, Janice 128 Freeman, Sue 58, 59, 128 Fritz, Ron 79, 128 Fromm, Maureen 138 Frymire, Wendy 128 Fuller, Lawrence 128 Fullmer, Lianne 128 Fullwiler, Jan 128, 145 Fuson, Randy 16, 18, 20, 101 , 128 Galbraith, Steve 128 Garberg, Gary 128 Garrison, Ken 128 Gaylord, Mike 128 Gednalske, Rodrick 128 Gervais, Dennis 128 Gifford, Terri 128 Gilliland, Barbara 128 Gilliland, Gary 128 Gilliland, Joseph 90, 128 Gilman, Linda 116, 128 Glover, D. Butch 51, 53, 128 Goggin, Dennis 128 Collen, Archie 128 Goodwin, Mary Kaye 128 Goodwin, Vernon 128 G1路aham, Chris 128 Graham, Donald 128 Graisy, Rita 128 Grannis, Mark 13, 35, 73, 75, 129 Grant, Kerry 129 Graves, Debbie 129 Gray, Dan 81, 129 Grebil, Mike 79, 129 Greene, Dale 147

Greene, Terry 147 Greenfield, Monroe 182 Gridley, Jay 129 Griffin, Dick 129 Griffith, Cheryl 129 Gross, Lynn 87, 129 Grosvenor, Roger 129 Grygny, lsabelle 129 Guarino, George 129 Guess, Dave 98, 130 Gunter, Patrick 39, 98, 101, 122 , 130 Guyette, Phil 130 Hackney, Dale 130 Hale, Robert 130 Hall, Darwin 130 Hall, Dennis 13, 75, 130 Hall, Linda 130 Hall, Ross 147 Halley, Judy 130 Hamann, Tim 147 Hamshar, Ed 130 Hancock, Linda 130 Hand, Kurtis 104, 130 Hanner, Dolly 130 Hanson, John 130 Hanway, Mary 130 Haralson, Cathy 130 Hargrave, Michael 130 Harlan, Jeannie 130 Harris, Bud 130 Harris, William 130 Harrison, Al 23, 97 Harrison, Dennis 103, 130 Hartzwell, Kenneth 130 Harvey, Pam 130 Hauck, Gwen 130 Hause, Donna 131 Hayenga, Janet 131 Hayenga, Judith 10, 11 ,58,59, 76 Hayes, Tony 131 Haynes, Stephen 131 Hazel, Mary 131 Helgeson, Clarence 131 Hendren, William 98, 131 Hendricks, James 51, 52, SS Hendrickson, Lorna 131 Hendzel, Frank 131 Heyn, Maryann 131 Higgins, Robert 131 Hill, Ed 131 Hillestad, Beverly 131 Hirji, Nazir, 93, 131 Hite, James 131 Hoffer, Paul 131 Hoffman, Casper 131 Hofmeister, Janet 131 Hohn, Dennis 131 Hoiland, Jane 131 Holden, Steve 147 Holliday, Terry 131 Holman, Rick 131 Holte , Donna 147 Holte, Randy 122, 131 Homolka, Gary 131 Hone, John 131 House, Richard 131 Hoyt, Brad 131

149

Hudson, Josephine 131 Hughes, Diana 131 Hughes, Howard 105, 106, 131 Humphrey, Kathy 131 Hunsaker, Pamela 131 Hunt, Tim 131 Hurt, Pam 131 Hussey, Ray 77, 131 Ingalls, Jan 131 Ireland, Faye 131 Irvine, Ross 131 Isaacson, Dennis 131 Iverson, Chuck 131 Jackson, John 131 Jackson, Scott 105 Jacobs, Bobby 45 Jacobson, Roy 81, 131 Jameson, Jim 132 Jamison, Barbara 132 Jeffries, Janet 105, 132 Jenkins, Dave 147 Jennings, Robert 132 Jensen, Sheila 132 Jessick, David 132 Jewett, James 132 Jobes, Gary 132 Johnson, Connie 132 Johnson, Dave 63, 132, 133 Johnson, Debra 105, 132 Johnson, James 147 Johnson, Jane 132 Johnson, John 132 Johnson, Lloyd 14 7 Johnson, Richard Alan 132 Johnson, Richard Arnold 132 Johnson, Richard J. 23, 132 Johnson, Terry J. 132 Johnson, Terry 14 7 Joki , Shirley 20, 132 Jones, Bobbi 132 Jones, Claudia 105, 132 Jones, Harold 147 Jones, Kim 132 Kaarle, June 132 Kaiser, Mark 147 Karns, Omer 132 Keith, Jeff 132 Kellas, Harry 132 Kelso, Starr 132 Kennedy, Annette 132 Ketron, Larry 132 Kiebert, Jerome 132 Kienbawn, Ronnie 132 Kies, Kathy 132 Kies, Wayne 132 Kilian, Don 132 Kimzey, Kenneth 132 King, John 132 Kinzer, W. Gordon 132 Kirking, Darrel 132 Kirkpatrick, William 132 Klein, Carolyn 132 Kline, Walter 132 Klotz, J_a ne 132 Knott, Marcia 24, 105, 132


Knudson, Teresa 105 Koehne, Kris 133 Koep, Ron 133 Komosinski, Cheryl 10, 9 1, 105 Kramer, Clifford.133 Kramer, Laureen 18,97, 133 Kristin, Keith 79, 133 Kristof, Gregory 133 LaClaire, Perry 133 Lahaie, Albert 133 LaMoreaux, Mark 133 Langston, Sandy 133 Largent, Allen 105, 133 Larsen, Jeri 133 Larson, Francis 133 Larson, Marvin 133 Lartz, Richard 133 Lavelle, James 133 Laventure, Cathy 133 Lee, Gary 133 Lee, Nancy 10, 133 Leonard, Susan 133 LePard, Barbara 133 Leverett, John 134 Lindgren, Kay 134 Lines, Barry 72, 74, 134 Linhart, Deni 133, 134 Lloyd, DeAnn 134 Lloyd, William 134 Lofstedt, Michael 134 Long, Connie 91, 134 Lovett, Pat 134 Low, James 134 Luke, Floyd 134 Lukinich, Paula 134 Luna, Greg 51,54,82,83, 134 Lyden, Donald 134 Lyden, Janet 134 McAvoy, Mary Ann 94, 134 McCall, Eddie 134 McCalmant, Doyle 134 McCammon, Cathy 135 McCammon, Maureen 135 McCoy, Shannon 135 MacDonald, Herb 18, 105, 135 MacDonald , Maureen 135 McDuffie, Howard 45,46,47, 135 McFarland, john 79, 135 McKahan, Randy 135 McKay, John 135 McKay, Michael 135 Mc Kim, Kathleen 135 McKinney, Marilyn 135 McLaughlin, Ray 147 McMurtrey, Jim 135 Mabe, Alice 16, 135 Mabe, Ernest 135 Mack, Janet 135 Mack, john 135 Madison, Thomas 147 Magee, Sharon 135 Magura, Mike 135 Mahoney, Christine 91, 135 Mangan, Jennifer 135 Manning, Renee 135 Manning, Virgina 16, 17, 18, 110, 135

Maras, Richard 5 1, SS, 135 Marcy, Shirley 135 Marian, Cary 135 Marmon, Rudolf 135 Marr, Gary 147 Marshall, Terry 135 Martin, Ray 147 Martin, Tom 135 Martin, Tony 135 Martinex, John 135 Maryott, Greg 135 Mason, Dave 135 Mason, Starley 135 Matheny, Dan 135 Mathes, Charisse 86, 135 Marson, Walter 105 Mauck, Cynthia 135 Mead, Mark 21, 147 Medick, Diane 24, 25, 136 Medley, Loren 136 Medley, Marc 136 Meeker, JoAnn 136 Meeks, Dan 147 Melom, Jackie 136 Menge, Peggy 136 Merrifield, Judy 105, 136 Merriman, Grant 14 7 Merritt, Carolyn 101, 136 Migota, Gerald 136 Milesi, Genevieve 136 Miller, Alice 136 Miller, Diana 136 Miller, Ernest 136 Miller, Harold 136 Miller, Jack 136 M iller, Kirk 136 Miller, Mike 136 Miller, Richard 18, 136 Miner, Pat 129, 136 Minnaugh, Herb 147 Minzel, Dawn 87, 136 Mitchell, Carolyn 136 Mitchell, Ed 136 Moate, Randy 136 Moate, Robert 136 Moffitt, Edward 136 Montez, Gloria 136 Moody, Alan 136 Morbeck, Susan 13\. Morrell, Larry 136 Morris, Everett 136 Morrison, Sheila 136 Morrow, Ruby 136 Morton, Bill 136 Morton, Bill 136 Morton, James 13, 38, 75, 136 Moughmer,Dave 136 Mould, Pam 136 Mourning, Dave 64, 136 Moyl!r, Shirll!y 136 Moyles, Shristine 136 Mulalley, Dennis 136 Mullen, Raymond 9, 136 Mullins, Robert 136 Mundt, Mike 63 , 106, 136 Murphy, Tim 136 Myers, Ken 136 Mylcraine, Donald 136

150

Naccarato, Roland 136 Naiman, Leo 136 Neely, Christine 136 Nelson, Craig 82, 137 Nelson, David 137 Nelson, Doug 79, 137 Nelson, Joan 137 Nelson, Rob 52, 12, 13, 105, 136 Nelson, Robert 137 Ness, Patty 105, 137 Nichols, Scott 79, 137 Nickerson, Glen 137 Niederklein, Lyle 137

Nipp, Henry 147 Norton, Marc 137 Novak, Brad 137 Nowacki, Wayne 137 O'Connell , Daniel 137 O'Connell, Susan 11, 105, 137 Oehrling, Bernard 137 O'Leary, Joan 137 Olesberg, Jena 39, 137 Olesberg, Mark 137 Olin, Tracie 137 Oliver, Jimmy 111, 137 Oliver, Marsha 137 Olmstead, Andrea 137 Olsen, Glenna 65, 22 Olson, Carla 137 Olson, Noel 137 Olson, Robert 63, 106, 138 Olson, Warren 138 O'Malley, Charlie 138 O 'Malley, Jon 138 Ortega, Diane 138 Ortiz, Tony 138 Ortiz, Virginia 138 Overland, Jon 138 Packard, Robert 138 Padula, Michael 138 Page, Gayle 105, 138, 161 Pappel, Mathilda 138 Pare, Joan 138 Park, Ki m 147 Patzer, David 138 Pearsall, Erlene 138 Perry, Meta 138 Perry, Robert 147 Pertersen, Terrill 138 Peterson, Jerry 138 Peterson, Larry 139 Perterson, Marcia 139 Peterson, Robert 139 Peterson, Royce 139 Pettit, Charles 139 Phillips, Bill 97, 139 Picken, Charlie 139 Pi ekal'skl, Mike 139

Pistorius, Lyle 139 Platter, Elizabeth 139 Pletcher, Don 139 Plwnmer, Michael 139 Pol, Doug 139 Pollard, Steve 63 Ponack, Peggy 139 Poppino, Pam 139


Powell, William 82, 139 Pratt, Gene 147 Pratt, Gordon 139 Pressley, Leon 139 Preston, Rich 18, 139 Price, Barry 139 Prill, Greg 139 Prosser, Kay 139 Prudence, Randy 139 Rainbolt, Richard 139 Rainbolt, Rick 139 Ramsay, Juanita 139 Ramsey, Penny 139 Raymond, Mike 139 Re ader, Marjorie 139 Reed, Frank 139 Reed, Muriel 139 Reffalt, Don 139 Reis, James 139 Remmick, Merrilee 139 Responts, Birqitta 139 Rex, Donna 139 Rhodes, James 139 Richardson, Doug 139 Richardson, Gary Sl, S3, SS, S7, 139 Richey, Janice 10, 39,46, 100, 139 Richmond, Jeanne 18, 34, 3S, 110, 117, 139 Richter, Paul 140 Ricketts, Gary 140 Riebe, Kipp 18, 140 Riegel, Dennis 140 Riggs, Lucile 140 Riplinger, Patricia 140 Roberge , Larry 99 Robertson, Kurt 140 Robertson, Ted 100, 101, 140 Robins, Ross 147 Roche, Kevin lOS, 140 Roe, Lesli 140 Rohe r, William 140 Romans, Bert 17, 140 Rose, Loren 140 Rosenlund, James 140 Ross, Dennis 140 Roth, Thomas 140 Rothwe ll, Debra 140 Rude , Dan 140 Ruff, Judy 140 Rugg, John 140 Rumelhart, Debra 140 Russell, Susan 140 Rust, Kathy 140 Ryan, Mike 140 Saddl er, Aleta 140 Sand, Paul 140 Sanderson, Mary 10, 88, 110, 140

Saper, Kenna 147 Satterlee, Ned 140 Satte rlund , Dennis 140 Schauer, Brian 140 Schaue r, Russell 147 Sche nkenbe rger, Gary 140 Schilcht, Charles 147 Schloss, Jolm 140 Schloss, Robert 140

Schmand, Bob 140 Schre i ber, Sally 140 Schue rman, Cliff 140 Schulz, Bernie 16, 65 , 140 Schuon, Gerry 140 Scribner, Robert 140 Searle, Kevin 147 Sedy, Vivian 140 Seidemann, Dennis 38, 140 Self, Elayne 140 Semanko, Maria lOS, 141 Shaffer, James 147 Shaver, Randy 15, 141 Shaw, De lvan 141 Shaw, John 141 Shaw, Margaret 141 Sheffler, Dwayne 141 Shelden, Jeff 141 Shepperd, Tim 141 Sherar, Marilyn 14 1 Shields, Jan 141 Shintani, Larry 141 Shobe, Patricia 141 Shockley, David 141 Shrum, Amos 141 Sichelstie l, Larry 51, 141 Silver, Craig 8 , 142 Simler, Mary Jo 142 Simon, Duane 142 Sims, Bob 64, 118 Sims, Katherine 118 Siroshton, Gary 76, 142 Skans, David 147 Smith, Cliffton 142 Smith, Denise 18, 142 Smith, Keith 142 Smith, Leslie 142 Sm ith, Mary 142 Smith, Wayne 142 Smith, William G. 42, 142 Socwell, Mi ke 101 Solberg, Leah 10, 142 Solomon, Jim 13, 142 Sorensen, Neal 142 Spencer, Kathy 142 Spencer, Mara Lee 142 Spencer, Mike 142 Sperling, Jeanne 142 Spinazza, Julie 11, 142 Spinazza, Terrine 142 Spooner, Ed 142 Spoor, Terry 142 Sprague, Ilona 125, 142 Stackhouse, Duffy 142 Stahl, Haro ld 142 Stanea , David 142 Stanea, Doug 142 Stanley, Lance 142 Stein, La rry 143 Stephens, Wayne 143 Stephenson, Terry 143 Stewart, Carol lOS, 116, 143 Stewart, Mike Stockwell, Preston 143 Stoeklen, Linda 10 , 11, 111, 143 Stone, Jeff 143 Stott, Paul ette 27 , 143 Sue Wing, Euming 92, 143

151

Sumner, Kathryn 143 Swaim, Mike 143 Swanson, Dean 143 T agga rt, Charles 14 3 Taylor, Donald 143 Taylor, Duffy 42,49 , 143 Taylor, Sidney 105, 143 Teall, Martin 143 Tegarden, Wilma 138, 143 T hienes , Carolyn 143 Thomas, Charles 143 Thomas, Dennis 143 Thomas, Peggy 10 Thomas, Ron 143 Thompson, Craig 143 Tibbets, Sheryl 87, 143 Timblin, Larry 143 Timmons, Dwayne 143 Timmons , Jeanne 143 Timmons, Ken 143 Tofte, Gayland 105, 143 Totten, Frances 105 Tracht, Dave 147 T redway, Bill 143 Tredway, Michael 143 Trittipo, Linda 10, 11,S8,S9,143 Troutman, Judy 143 T urk, Gregory 8 1, 143 Turrell, Tim 82, 143 Uhl, Di ana 16 , 18, 20, 105, 125 Ulvan, Gary 81 , 143 Upton, Susan 21,143 Val ente , Ann 143 Vandecar , Jan 143 Vandenberg , Stephen 143 Va nGundy, Ron 75, 143 VanKleeck, Dorothy 144 Vedder, Cl arence 144 Voiles, Terry 46,48, 127, 144 Wachsmuth, Joe 97 Wachter, Robe rt 144 Wade, Julia 144 Walker, Terry 147 West, Nor a 105 Wilbur, Bonnie 144 Wiles, Robert 144 Willard, Debbie 144 Williams, Frank 144 Williams, James 147 Williams, Johnny 44 , 46, 49, 144 Wilmarth, Bernie 147 Wilson, Henry 144 Wilson , Stephen 79, 144 Wilson , Vicki 144 Wi mmer , Mike 100

Winebarger, Cheryl 144 Wise, Randy 144 Wise, Roger 144 Wolfgram, Linda 145 Wood, Danie l 145 Woolery, Charles 51,S2,SS Worley, Steve 75, 145 Wormath, Jeff 147 Wr ight, Jay 145


Wright, Wright, Wuest, Wyatt,

Larry 147 Robert F. 98, 145 Bob 13, 38, 145 Patty 145

Yackley, Rick76,14S Ylinierni, Mike 14S Youmans, Thomas 145 Young, Bryce 14S Young, Gary 145, 182 Young, Norm 145 Yurick, Ed 83, 145 Zabel, Ri chard 145 Zanetti, Herbie 145

Faculty Bloxom, Jack 27 Boswell, Joyce 84 Brown, Bob 7 Bundy, Michael 103 Chaffee , Mollie 27 Cohen, David 84 Cook, George 88 Cope, Leonard 87 , 109 Crowe, James 6, 61 Decker, Al 102 Dunnigan, Loretta 108

Durkin, Leonard 60

Pecha, William 15,51,55,112

Farmer, Marvin 27 Foss, Mara lee 7, 11 Frost, Richard 62, 106 , 108

Ratcliff, Warren 60, 108 Raymond, Richard 109 Richard, Pat 6S Robb, Torn 102

Grimmett, Clive 103 Haught, Clarence 11S Hassen, Leo::ia 86 Hatch, Wes 2, 89 Hatrock, Beverly 8S Hogan, LessS0,51,SS Horvath, Joyce 60 Hubber, William 88, 125 Hughes, Stanley 26 Hyneman, Richard 109 Ives, George 109

Schneider, Dorothy 114 Schuler, Barry 6, 102 Sene, Barbara 85 Siebert, Harlan 115 Sprague, Don 60, 12S Sprinkel, John 88 Stewart, Marcia 27 Stewart, D. Tony 6, SS, 98 Stone, John 114 Stone, Raymond 84, 109, 114 Stranahan, Florence 24 Stuart, Edwin 89 Sturts, Keith 60, 108

Keating, Warren 84 Lange, Lucile 114 McLain, Betty 91 McLean, Dougl as 6 McLeod, James 26 Merriman, Richard 7 Miller, Merlin 85 Miller, Michael 102 Murray, Robert 6, 109 Nishio, Itsuko 109

152

Tritten, Dale 84 Van Kleeck, Donald 89, 109 Wendt, Gerald 11 S Weller, Sharon 26 Williams, Rol and 43, 46 Wright, Kenneth S6, 112


Yearbook 1972 Driftwood  

A publication of North Idaho College

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