The Evergreen State College Review Volume 11, Issue 1 (November 1989)


The Evergreen State College Review Volume 11, Issue 1 (November 1989)
November 1989
extracted text

November, 1989; Volume 11, Number 1

Inside: The Granding

She wore a blond wig,' had
beautifully manicured
fingernails and was obese;
a well-loved nurse of the
royal family, or maybe a
queen. That was 3,500 .:.:
years ago.:
Today she's a mummy,
defenseless ando silent,
harboring mysteries of an
ancient .culture.
(continued inside)

- :t> ;\;».«
...: «j* ", -!"* * ' „ - *s -»< -- e^, ' ~
•*»" r^
The Valley of the Kings, home of more lisa.. ,• ^ ..jistbs.

Two Americans who returned some grace to places their
ancestors despoiled: Mark Papworth (left) and Don Ryan
fright) in their Tomb 19 "office."





The Lost Tomb sir o : ' a
at the turn of the |•••••-.-,v',...:
Papworth's group ^P|N it \
minutes after their

" rhe'l9t& Century Europeans—
Briti^ Frejjeh^erman and Italian—
r^garjllp Africans their own personal
playgk)'u,rid» 'they had the attitude of
eonqu6|ors," says Papworth. "There
, ws dlltainly no/appreciation for cross,, ,;,,'e«ltural Differences, There was no
v~/y^OS^ 0thef .cultures at all."
' '' .VictQrian vMto^left traces, some
like balls in a fiMaa shop. But these
traces are not without lessons. Papr. j j .;;.;/ || r.-;
- worth is learniag' a|;,niuch about his
^Weater&atieest^'Ps'.ai he learned about
' "'•' ancient Bgyptiaaa
' • o r ' c o ' : I ooooo .oVoo'0;o.:/''A.t.o:> p
, Outrage remains SB he recounts the
" >
' despoiBng, but fee grows poetic as he
I 1; o o B i [ ' k ; i . > — ot- ill JJ|| | Describes what fee Ifeahied from the
'oo T..- | ;
'rubble,, d.etef$ aw<i mtenmies that




| ||j

Valley of the
burial pJajce,of King Tutankhamun
"tSth through


oieai^'tfaey- toew |Mw^S':-:
- • :I

A roughly hewn limestone stair
descends to the entrance of the
Lost Tomb.

ftf||! I

3 j v^' 1 -"'- . p | j |



-r::x; /
ologists, .
TheP|l? ,r;.yuet ;;•:,;/ l?,
notion tffi : | |
| H K » I \-v/,:v- I


'., h ' , . r o ! :


• • • .'it.:


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60 little heed.

/ , , • / ; - Mns for

:'• [|ci|§tt|"Vfl.

; ;-

tor Don T'-\ ' '•.":.. ri 1 1| ;••';;., v* or;..;;-/ I
the only /oi^-rtv-: »u
joined by ^teftit:, of 1':' ;;;;;
workers L i : • • • • • . "/• $fg
Departm(-' • ; . ' j i "•.,^<.sLi<.:'
seven weeks% |p '^.:1jy
The team kr.
through the activity offfeviilPS***
visitors. However, Papworth wasn't
prepared for what he found— senseless
despoiling of tombs by Victorian adventurers and tourists.

high-point on the Agatha
;,o^ou csa1 see
of "Use K, ;, location
; > is a
of-folds, new* and sl« limecliffs, »ij,syery fry ai • ire. In
,-iihe dfe^s of th't'Pfearaohs t •
of the Acr^o^f ,,tho,se res
'sible for
ty, prqbabl^'^ttfMeci the vauoy from
tUsMigii'ip0|a|';|n the trail. Then, as
now, heat wachad ISO degrees on a
summer day.
Papworth crossed the blue-green Nile
each morning on a ferry reminiscent of
a Mississippi riverboat without a
paddlewheel. A 300-foot rise and the
town of Querna separate the river from
the valley on the edge of the Nubian
Desert. From the boat, it's a 25-minute
drive to the valley. Each morning, all
20 members of the team crammed into
a rented pickup, complete with driver.

Seventeen Egyptian workers labored in heat up
to 130 degrees, clearing rubble from tomb entrances. Those who buried the tombs braved
similar temperatures.




A piece of mummified human skin
identified as part of a knee was found
near the tomb's entrance. A 10-inch
long piece of coffin coated with tarused as the coffin's final seal—was
embedded with mummy wrapping and
mummified human tissue.
"It is evidence of the kind of
savagery the early robbers used. It
was a brutal process"
Victorian tour^
as workers
Nile and make. -siosa -We?•
t?askeC's; •t.d'^fesr' ;tai*vfpl of small
the Valley >pf the Kings OH dft^fevs aar
picnicked-iii .the |ombs. Pap worth
r:ff»€pape*8; a: Turkish. cigpft|e "%....."' points If 'frerig^champagnl1 labels, "li-pjickaga p:ec«s: of basket useA^ga- pi|J?"• looks ||p thgyifet in therepate luli^fc
and tfljfskickpcl mumimiei|i|ound^ he :
s,id | wrw cork; Ciaif r t^*
''?• - :..,'\" •,, ' "Ifp :" '-.,. •:-•'::>
ifiere wB{;e: munamylfe-apl says, pv"
Th#proj(3ct team also^ eicajftld^ , ""''
bits a: collia and funeral|r ~1
thafecjampened hopf §:ipf ftid-' Tomb 21, repsrted td'edntain'tlvpe tt
femal ; i£-i:nmies :and sorn?;
Querna, town of grave jobbers and ; : ;
souvenir manufacturers,^ 1 |011eftien :S;4ffixeite;-<er:t rose ffi |§
simila§ j|e. "Tjigjarms ari:d4 legs; h aa
of one- and two-story bflwrfsjrlcturlff ":fiie1| foynjf a clays:sea! e roe -rig
been |ip"pf;d ;:iff onp
that dot a low hill like eyes on K p^pito^
; Keepers of th&^oyai Am>p:f||s—
Aligned i:> and o^:iffl?so«|gv :t?n:the;. sallj
The buildings are as siifiple>^d : stafk : j ;; entrai||fe:|t 16okt>« as tbc-ugc.
as the surrounding deserts > 3> f 'S-..--. .
-^ ''n.obfe}or S thrown. rotika-st' i£c; fo':s, T''i6y;
"The people of Querrif 'are..var«.nea|'*
shattejilf Ijii^s. K jjjjj P;<
folks. I'm very attracted lo^hsm," sayS
Papllori treslBd Itrr'yrt': SB |
Papworth. "It gives me*a >,-,nu :of smu%:::
murdei' wS:pl||strihg to
Affer i|oariy
satisfaction that the Eif pf:":,:.;
arid si lay«-'r of
culture has outlasted
: the Last barrier slll-i
carefu^y ;fn>,
culture. Thej' were robbing
piece 0f.(,.-.ibriH; The ;>vc cess is
' ing- the
3,500 years ago, and thef W :
to that.ascd i;; his t^eeirl SH||
robbing them today" hB;,says,' : . :i-Sgj ::},)it^ A. piano etaeerto played oa..a
During the
excited rumor spread annSg ;!ie: : r =::X
found tpat- 'tta ro^rr. -?fe;S | sw»r.i i ^wice^~
Qurnawis that piles
:"nistriric leelnlnt.1 ".'"•'•::.
;:<"; .;.,.*: -:-: the lastlfee 'BiUst likely. ;.y tkg E'gypV
covered treasure wereilSeoferai^ttjji
"Want a fe^sp," was; 'Papwo.!M-;s;:& st j
tologist w'io cyitereii'tJiQ'toSb; is 1906;,
to remove Jh
richest find since Howard Carterrfimild
Tutankhamun's TombftB.922;-'th'e-^iij; •' Shfe
rumor couldn't have by-/., roeee:-the truth.
,; vof ;iiaEl|t:U?e-:tKd: rnoilem if abh,,
The clue to finding TOTife^OJ^;;*:;;3i
i tie'" deaa4%Mi|i4gf M ijrobberstl|hu\^ff';|nl|tl|j| Detail:
simple To find it, ho\fpii^|Sftl|pi] f'
dogged research by ftyanf-agto
pieces of wiattered iutrittmte
London, rode a train •toetlptMtttJ.jfiffer'-.
disheveled in a small behind, P^I|)Wo?ft beiievea^e^anpar-:
sity, navigated throu||ij:t}?S;;oolIegy|;:: • i: ; :
- jhafc
tially ree6i:3|^uct:ttero..tC4;:fi^|sre out..-:;
alargefirehuge library, then di0||]|oi^:ii::|i|s|a|;;J::
what they|¥i]%-:H:e" al§fl
of archivea All this
in Carter's log describing
'.vi.. : V'itto
powdered pitFQjl; (tt natiiiflj%;|5€pisinf t
"Rather than dea||||,J||tb,::the ex- B
perts, Ryan believe|:^|||p||vho J|;r'ii,
sesame oil kiilijarn|l if
originally found theVftiirils*' ::s|f g;- ^E-'-'i
cloth wicks;:
Papworth. "It just
knowledge may%(li| :
of dogged
anything Ryan is, itLl fllgffeflfS-';s;i:E•:;<ffl€
Carter's log said
One major
located "immediately 2|::|g|i;:tt^||b:• M
was '
mummy: Who
19." The log also said th|,|ifSb:;5
Ryan suspects
contained two female
blond hair and some
' pieces-df other
burial posture—:
One mummy, he said, was a nurse'?1*!!!!
w }|ici'!we;te apparently torn
her side, left arm bent high above tier
Since the tomb was "lost," searchers
apart on the spot," says Papworth. "A
chest—was reserved for the royal
consulting with "experts" had looked
tragedy occurred when the coffin was
family and favorite attendants.
beside Tomb 19 and part way up a
broken open to get supposed jewelry
Papworth, who carries a pocket
nearby hill.
microscope on excavations, analyzed
Just 30 meters from Tomb 19's openIn a small alcove at the entrance to
segments of hair and found the blond
ing in the side of a cliff, the project
the tomb they found the plaster mask
color doesn't permeate the pigmentteam swept back dust and dirt to find a that had covered one mummy's face,
it's dyed. He also found another
discontinuity in the bed rock. Some
the gold leaf was completely scraped
digging revealed the beginning of a pit off and the jewels cut from the eyes. In
that led to the entrance and, gradually, the burial chamber, fragments of the
a stairway hewn from limestone—The
coffin, furniture and funerary offerings
Lost Tomb.
lay all about. Anything once layered
Papworth and Ryan converted Tomb
with gold was scraped clean.
19 into their office. The front door is a
black iron gate, opening to a long corridor richly decorated with murals. It's
the burial site of a general, who served
Ramses IX and became a popular
noble during the 19th Dynasty.

material that formed a netting, the
base of a wig similar to those of today.
He found the netting's pattern
embedded on the flesh at the back of
her skull, proving she wore the wig.
"I looked at murals in other tombs,
and in one saw four female attendants
with blond bangs and bobbed hair. I've
never seen paintings depicting royalty
with blond hair," he says.
Her teeth were worn to the gums
from the grainy diet of the times, indicating she was about 60 years old at
death. Folds of mummified flesh attest
to her obesity. She was tall for that
time, 5'1", and had long arms and legs
with long, tapering ankles. The bridge
of her nose was thin, and she had high,
prominent cheekbones.
: He aigg notes that Tomb 60 was
1 :*reSMl}fti%hurry. The steps could
bays, beer, ciiblfi a week; green limestore t?:«£si]y h>'%i. Inside, the
: corners of w|||s are i|pt perpendicular,
t asjin more,cjire;i|}Jy crafted tombs.
*°-A^te0togists hiye clnsidered The
. ValleJMf the^mblexhausted for
;. . . Jsarsriibut Ryan anlifapVorth know
better. Using |)a;tieitee, knowledge and
akiJIJS|h%'re tapping^ njdther lode of
': iiffbrmaiioT: their gyld-ciigghig
pfed'ecegsors rushhj. pa:-,:.
Tiie;|)ffiject %am |etarftH in April, to
: the^|i|S'i''-valley witifln Se Valley of
dft 'Kings- fl|a,t '?c:rUit s Tbhibs 60, 21,
., 1JJ "ini}.otte:'r£ Tit;,/ i;;io:; investiga,t-<; six «;ir:':}s, Papworth also believes
tdwibsifre -ye| to be diseovered there,
-perhaw 5he| pal '^wo
' neier been
going iiome,:ihe team laid a
ilo'o'v''of ^fciEent around Tciiflo 60, setling ail ir;qp gate wioh a po'llock over
•^he pit. Wblls exc»r/;ttljig, ::hey found a
of J:he. Keepers o!"ir.e':4cropolis
the &mfnri(ys .Wiser, tney left, they
a.S(Sa:..ef tl| E|ypti>in Departof Aftiiq/ritifiS- oi |he^ate.
i-c Ikmft "o»Uy," says
a gliptiit: hi| eye,
at^nyQae who
fjiiesses with'tliis tombS:fJIes|ike a dog."
"ei-When i||i>:5teafi; left 'lirr.b.feo, its
' fidti4«ei'e -bare, ' Ipach : wece;W debris
I, was" marked, amd pa?ke«tito%oxes. The
iieg? peacefully IB a:;:pooden box
. ;The tearn|lso
issitfl' ii'ora;!|,iie:.ton'ib %• decades—

The jackal above nine
prisoners, sign of the Keepers
of the Royal Acropolis, appears
at the tomb entrances.

A piano concerto played on a
small cassette as the entrance was
opened. .. Papworth's first reaction:
'What a mess."

Administrative Evaluations

Diversity Potential


Strengthened in New
Admissions Policy

Intense discussion on administrative communication, collaboration and decision-making ensued on
campus following President Joe Olander's
announcement last June 15 that Provost Patrick
Hill had been asked to resign his position, effective June 30, 1990.
After meetings with academic deans and
faculty representatives, President Olander and
the Faculty Agenda Committee jointly charged a
Disappearing Task Force to review and/or recommend policy and process for evaluation of top
Evergreen administrators.
Regarding the provost's position, Olander will
review Hill's portfolio this month and confirm or
revise his June decision. If the decision is confirmed, a provost search will be initiated.

In May, the Board of Trustees adopted a new
Admissions Policy, based on a report prepared by
a DTF that met through spring. Recommended
changes respond to mandates by the state Higher
Education Coordinating Board, Evergreen's commitment to diversity, and to problems with the
college's rolling admission process.
There are three big differences in the new
policy: the college is no longer accepting applications on a first-come, first-served basis; Evergreen will use GPA and standardized test scores
to help rank 85 percent of the incoming freshmen
class; and preference points will be given to
persons of color, Vietnam veterans, persons 25 or
older, or first-generation college students.

Applications to Evergreen will be accepted
from September to March 1, when they'll be
pooled and graded through a numerical process.
This is called a "batch" system. Statistical studies
by Steve Hunter '79, director of Institutional
Research, show the policy will have a minimal
impact on the typical student who has wanted to
come to Evergreen in the past.
"If you take last year's student body and apply
the new policy standards, most will be able to get
in," says Arnaldo Rodriguez, dean of Enrollment
Services. "The policy is predicated on the
assumption that students interested in Evergreen
will select us first, before we select them."
"We are certainly putting ourselves out front,
saying we want to have a diverse student body
and backing it up with such a policy," says
Rodriguez. "We don't admit a student because
she's a student of color, we admit her because she
has something very special to offer the college.
The same goes for older students, Vietnam
veterans, sensory- and physically challenged and
first generation college students."

The process that determines who will comprise
85 percent of the entering freshman class is as
1. For each application, the college will combine
GPA and standardized test score to get a single
number, using a HEC Board formula.
2. If the calculated number is 13 or higher, the
application moves on.
3. Applicants must also be in the top half of
their high school graduating class.
4. Points are given for diversity factors. The top
applications become 85 percent of the entering
freshman class.
Those who are not part of this 85 percent will
receive a supplemental, essay application. This
will be used to determine who is admitted within
the remaining 15 percent allowed as "exceptions"
by the HEC Board.
5. Transfer students must have a broad liberal
arts background, and must have satisfactorily
completed all their course work. Diversity factors
are also applied to transfer students.

OPINION: Should Security Be Armed?
Editors' Note:
This interview originally appeared in
the October 2 campus newsletter. Our
purpose in presenting this forum is to
give readers the opportunity to read
differing viewpoints on a controversial
issue. Featuring an opinion piece in
this publication is an experiment. Our
goal is not to intensify disagreements
or to launch a letter-writing war, but to
encourage understanding of opposing
philosophies and perceptions. We'd like
to know what you think of this format
and what other issues you'd like to see
addressed in this way. Thank you.
At press time, Evergreen's administration was formulating a response to a
finding by the Washington State
Department of Labor and Industries
concerning a complaint of unsafe labor
practices filed by a member of Campus
Security. The finding, which levels a
fine of $180 against the college, is
reproduced below.
In related events, two Washington
State legislators are drafting a bill that
requires all campus security forces in
public four-year colleges to carry arms.
Currently, Evergreen and Western
Washington University are the only
public, four-year colleges that do not
employ armed officers.
President Joe Olander has charged a
Disappearing Task Force to conduct an
extensive study on campus safety issues
this fall. Findings of the DTF, consisting of staff, faculty and students, will
be reported in upcoming ReViews.
Labor And Industries FindingOctober, 1989
The employer failed to use practices,
means, methods, operations and processes which are reasonably adequate
to render such employment safe, in
that the employer failed to use and
follow its own policy and procedure
(Security Department Manual of
Standard Operating Procedures) for
the conduct of campus Security
Officers in hazardous or life threatening situations.

Brad Aiken '87 has worked for
"My point is that we're missing steps.
three years for Evergreen's Conference Services. Aiken relates
assume weVe done everything we
that he has been interested in
police issues since his high school
and that guns are
days when he participated in a
Ride-Along program with police in
the only answer."
Lansing, Michigan. He is also
working with Project Safe Run, a
program that provides protection
R: Let's get back to officer's safety. Is
R: In previous conversations, I've
dogs for women joggers.
an officer safer going into a situation
heard you advocate the use of dogs.
where there may be an armed criminal But isn't that also a show of intimidation and authority?
ReView: Brad, why are you opposed to without a gun?
arming Evergreen Security with guns? A: I've been trying to find statistics on A: Well, first, let's put aside all the
that, but there are only safety
Doberman Gang, pit-bull examples.
Aiken: I'm opposed to guns because
statistics for armed police.
Those dogs are trained for extreme
they're too easy. A gun is too easy to
But, we're missing steps here as well. attacks. A guard dog is not trained to
point and pull the trigger. Let's use
bite and rip someone's throat out.
For example, we say that our officers
something that takes some time to
are trained in self-defense. It's my imThey're trained to throw their body
think before using it.
pression that they take self-defense
weight against the back of a person's
training as it comes along, if it's
knees and keep them down by growlR: What about the threat to an
ing. If they do bite, it's to disarm.
available at a convenient time. I don't
unarmed officer who walks into a
think we regularly send our officers to
Okay, a dog can't be used in every
dangerous situation?
update their self-defense training. I
situation. Say, we've got a nut shooting
A: From the information I've seen, I'd
also know of only two officers who
people on the clocktower steps. That's
say that nine times out ten, an officer
regularly wear their bulletproof vests
a situation that would probably take a
realizes the situation could be dangerbecause the vests are hot and heavy. I
show offeree and the use of guns. But
ous before he or she confronts it.
we'd have a whole SWAT team out here
don't blame them. Well, there are
anyway, and those extreme situations
lighter, ventilated vests now that we
R: Yes, but if an officer backs off from
are few and far between.
a dangerous situation and calls the
I've been clipping all the articles I
My point is that we're missing steps.
Thurston County Sheriff, I've heard
We don't just assume we've done every- can find regarding the use of police
that there may be 15 to 20 minutes
thing we can to protect our officers and dogs. There are many cases where a
before they can arrive.
canine unit has defused a dangerous
that guns are the only answer.
A: Well, let's back up a bit because
situation. I've read several quotes by
we're leaving out prevention. Before a
officers, including Mason County
situation escalates there is almost
Deputies, who say they'd rather have a
if each officer underwent firearm
always a time for prevention. We need
dog than a human partner because, "a
to be aware that yes, drugs are on cam- training?
A: That's a scary thing to me. I can see dog can't accidentally shoot his
pus; yes, potentially weird and
dangerous people can come on campus. a training program slipping as time
Yes, dogs can be intimidating. But
goes by. A year, two years, maybe five
A person just doesn't come onto camthey have another, gentler, friendly
years down the road, I'm afraid we'd
pus and start trouble. That person has
been here before or is known by people say "Oh, our officers have had guns for side. A gun has only one side. Yes,
there's a liability problem with dogs
five years now. We can miss this trainon campus. Things can be done before
biting someone. But there's a bigger
ing. Costs too much money and we're
the situation becomes life-threatening.
liability problem with shooting somenot
The situation that I see as being the
one. Finally, you can call back a dog.
most dangerous is one where an officer that that has already happened with
the self-defense training.
isn't informed as to what she or he is
R: Self-defense, dogs,—do you see any
getting into, such as a traffic stop or
other measures short of guns?
R: Well, let's assume that each officer
one involving domestic violence. I
A: Our officers need to be defensively,
would receive extensive state-of-the-art
would rather not see an officer pulling
not offensively, protected. They need
firearms training on a regular basis.
a gun in order to protect me.
bulletproof vests that are comfortable
Would you still be opposed to an armto wear. They need to not be separated
ed security force?
R: What about some of the incidents
from us—the new black car, the dark
A: Yes. Guns are made to intimidate.
brought up in The Olympian such as
uniforms already separate us.
the presence of Ted Bundy on campus
It goes back to prevention. I don't
much as one of offense. They kill. You
and the murder ofElisa Tissot?
watch anyone come onto campus with a want someone to protect me. That's a
A: I think they're irrelevant. Those infalse sense of security because the
gun and you'll see a change. You'll see
cidents are used to demonstrate that
point is is that a police officer can't
apprehension. It doesn't matter who
we're not safe here. But are you safe
always be there whenever we need him
the person is or how well you know
anywhere? Are you safe downtown
or her. We need to take responsibility
from Ted Bundys? Are you safe in your him. It's the idea that the person has a
own home? One in two homes get
Take a look at society. Everyone has
I think many students will react
burglarized? Are Evergreen crime
guns. We're armed to the teeth and
statistics that bad? Do one in two dorm strongly to that show of authority. We
crime is skyrocketing. It doesn't stop
rooms get burglarized? I don't think so.
when police "protect" us, but when
I want to make it clear that I'm not
As for Lisa's murder, people on camcommunity groups stop it, when they
anti-Security. Those people are friends
pus knew about the situation before it
of mine. I feel I can go up to any one of say to the criminal, "You are not going
happened. Let's look at what effective
to sell drugs in our neighborhood."
them, talk and identify with them. I
prevention could take place in such a
We need that kind of energy, that
work with Security in all sorts of situasituation. As for firearms, I think that
kind of involvement to make this a safe
tions. I don't want to paint this as an
if Larry (Pimental, Tissot's murderer)
place to work and live. Much more
us-and-them problem.
had been confronted with a gun, in his
public involvement. We need to be
state of mind, there would have been
there for Security as much as we want
two murders or more that day.
them there for us. Let's make it us and
not us-and-them.

President Joe Olander (left) talks with student demonstrators hours
before an eight-day protest ended on June 2. The protest which began
with the dismissal of Student Groups Advisor Ted Hong on May 26 consisted of occupations of the Student Activities Office, Vice President
Gail Martin's office and the president's outer office.
The agreement, worked out between Martin and students, included
the following points: student protestors were not punished for their actions; a team of students aided by an outside consultant (of their choosing and confirmed by an administrative staffer) would be formed to propose a reorganization of the S&A staff, and Martin would advocate for
and cooperate with the efforts of students to control S&A funds to the
fullest extent under state law and trustee approval.
Students have been hard at work since then on both the S&A
reorganization effort and on forming the Student Union. The most important task so far is making sure that the new organization enacts a
strong and proactive Affirmative Action effort in outreach, decisionmaking and recruitment consistent with Evergreen's Affirmative Action
policy and commitment to diversity.





Before coming to Evergreen in
1972, Campus Security Chief Gary
Russell was a member of the Anchorage Police Department.
Russell began work at the campus
as a security officer, was promoted to lieutenant in 1974 and
chief in 1982.
ReView: Gary, if the request to arm
Security Officers becomes a reality,
what does this mean in terms of
numbers? How many officers are
there? Would they all be armed?
Russell: Including myself there are
eight officers on staff, soon to be nine
with a new position opening this fall.
My suggestion to the administration is
that we conduct extensive psychological profiling, determining a person's
ability to maturely handle firearms,
and an awful lot of firearm training
before we arm anyone. We also would
write some very tight regulations.
All officers who pass the psychological test and complete the training
would be armed. I'd also recommend
that they be armed while on duty, but
not necessarily while they are on campus and off duty.
Rev: Armed with what? Nightstick,
pistol, rifle in the car?
R: I'm not an advocate of a rifle or
shotgun. Having been away from firearms for years, I'd have to get advice. I
know a lot of agencies are going to
automatics. I never used one. I'm used
to a revolver.
Rev: What are the problems with the
status quo?
R: Foremost is officer safety. Tb use an
L&I (Labor and Industries) term, "an
armed officer is an industry standard."
When you're out there intervening in
situations, enforcing the law, actively
putting yourself between an assailant
and victim, the industry expectation is
that you will be armed.
Rev: What will firearms do to alleviate
the problems of personal safety?
R: If the officer was in a situation
where an armed suspect might use
force, the officer would at least have
equal capability to respond. I'm concerned about the times that an officer
is confronted with a deadly situation.
Rev: How many incidents have
occurred where officers have been
physically threatened since you've
been here?
R: Over the years, there's been an
assault on an officer—sometimes
necessitating a hospital visit—on the
average of once a year.
I want to add that there has never
been an allegation against our officers
for being heavy-handed or acting inappropriately even under very provocative situations. That says something
about the quality of officers we have.

"When you're out there. . .enforcing the law,
actively putting yourself between an assailant
and victim, the industry expectation is that
you will be armed."
Rev: How do you respond to the fear
that guns will not make Evergreen
safer but will escalate the danger?
R: I disagree. Armed criminals have a
sense of self-preservation. I know of
many times, and have personally
experienced it, that when an armed
suspect is caught in the act or apprehended by armed officers, he or she
almost always surrenders.
I want to interject one thing: Campus officers are not a bunch of gun
nuts. There's only one who even hunts
regularly, and he does that mostly with
a bow. We don't have any lifetime
members of the NRA or anything like
that, but unlike civilians who are
allowed to carry guns, our people can't.
Rev: Do you feel that an armed
security force would deter criminals
from coming here?
R: I can't say that for sure, but I can
say that the thinking criminal certainly
surveys the situation and finds out
what she or he is up against. One thing
that they probably know is that Evergreen is just one of many districts in
the Sheriffs jurisdiction and that
response time is generally lengthy.
Rev: How long does it generally take
for the sheriffs office to respond to a
call from the college?
R: It's not unusual to wait 10-20
Rev: What happens now in violent
situations ? Do our officers go to the
scene or call the sheriff and wait?
R: My instructions, written in the procedures manual, are: do not approach a
dangerous situation or a potentially
dangerous situation. Wait for Thurston
County backup. But—and I think this
is a compliment to their level of
dedication—the officers won't do this.
You see it all the time. They'll call the
county and let them know, but seldom
do they actually wait until a deputy is
physically present. But then, what
victim requesting immediate help
wants to wait 10 or 20 minutes? I
suspect L&I might change all that.

Rev: In which case, you'd be required
to wait until a Thurston County
Deputy arrived?
R: That's what I'm pointing out. Officers are anxious to help people in this
community, and the dedication they
feel for public safety often sees them
not abiding by existing regulations as
it relates to their own safety.
Rev: What training do our officers currently have?
R: To qualify as a security officer
under HEP Board guidelines, you must
have two years of previous experience.
We have people who've been trained by
the federal government and municipal
police departments. In addition, I run
our staff through a 220-hour instruction period that's sanctioned by the
Washington State Criminal Justice
Training Commission. That training
includes fire training, pursuit driving,
interrogation skills, crime scene procedures and many other facets of law
enforcement. A lot of this is a refresher
course since they already brought a lot
of training with them.
Rev: If Security became armed, what
other training would be required?
R: Well, you have to look at the existing laws and the expectations of Evergreen's administration. I'd feel
comfortable with additional firearms
training, psychological evaluations and
regulations on the use and possession
of firearms.
Now, if you decide to create a police
department, the proposition changes.
The incumbents would have to pass a
13-week basic training like a newly
hired person does, or they'd have to
take an equivalency exam.
Rev: So, with a police force, we're talking one or two scenarios—they either
take an equivalency exam or the
13-week training?
R: Those are the state standards.
Regular basic training is 440 hours,
just like boot camp—you live there. Of
that 440 hours, about 10% deals with
firearms. You must either go through
that course or challenge it by taking an
equivalency exam which lasts several
Rev: What about psychological evaluations? Who would conduct those?
R: I'd probably use the resources of
the County Sheriffs office. They have a
psychologist there.

Rev: If the college decided tomorrow to
arm Security, how long would it take
for you to feel confident about officers
carrying firearms ?
R: That's hard to say. Off the top of my
head, I'd say at least several months.
I'm really comfortable with the staff
that's here right now. I think the thing
they have in common is stability. You
can pick out little pet peeves and
things like that, but I don't have any .
cowboys who would endanger themselves or public safety. But it's my
responsibility to make extremely sure
of that and that's my intention.
Rev: We're coming to the toughest question, which is one of feelings and
perceptions. You are aware of a great
antipathy on campus to an armed
security force or guns, period, where
these measures are seen as a violation
of the Evergreen spirit. What's your
response to this?
R: I know a lot of people say this world
would be a much better place if we
closed our eyes real tight. Maybe it
would. But I don't buy that way of
thinking. While, I think Evergreen is
unique in terms of its approach to
academics, the college is still a part of
Washington and the United States.
Evergreen's philosophical views are
one thing, but the hard reality is that
things have happened here and can
happen here that are extremely
violent. There are people who come on
this campus who are not part of this
community, who just don't give a damn
about our philosophy of life.
It's not reality for a staff or faculty
member to call the Sheriff because,
let's suppose, he has a prowler around
the house and say, "Well, I need a
deputy, but have him leave his gun at
the station." I think these people
accept the reality of crime away from
Evergreen, but somehow they put it
into idle when they get on campus.
Rev: The controversy seems to be cast
in absolutes: guns or no guns. What
about nightsticks only, doubled
patrols, dogs?
R: I think all of those things support
various phases of public and officer
safety, but they have limited use. There
are problems with control, distance,
etc. I'm not aware of any law enforcement studies that indicate any of these
things should supplant firearms when
that kind of force is necessary.
Rev: What would you like to say to
Evergreeners who are confused and
would like more information about this
R: As long as there's a spirit of respectful give-and-take, I'm very willing to
meet with any group or individual to
discuss this issue. I'd like people to
understand that we want to do our job
as safely and as well as we can.



Thomas: An
Eclectic Rise To
The Top
How do you become co-host of one of
public TV's hottest shows in history?
Well, you've got to figure the road to
the top has to include a fast-lane, getahead prep school in L.A. or New
York; a single-minded dedication to a
show-biz career, and years of scrambling up the industry ladder.
Well, take a look at the career of
Stephen Thomas '74 and think again.
In classic Evergreen style, the co-host
of PBS's "This Old House" home
renovation program took adventurous
twists and turns around the globe
before winding up in front of 12 million
viewers. Thomas' itinerary includes an
arctic ice floe, a Micronesian outrigger
canoe, a 4,000 mile sailboat race, serving as first-mate on a schooner off the
coast of Greece and walking the plywood sidewalks of a brand-new college
set in the woods of Cooper Point.
Evergreen wasn't Thomas' first
choice. He transferred to the college in
1972 after two years at a traditional
college where he says he was "incredibly bored and insulted." During a
recent phone interview with the
ReView, Thomas said he found what he
was looking for at Evergreen.
"I got a lot of direction from Evergreen," he says, "and the core of that
direction was a strong message to
follow my dreams." Thomas lists Faculty Members Will Humphreys and Pete
Sinclair as invaluable influences.

"When I was about to graduate, I
didn't really know what to do. So I
thought I'd go to graduate school.
Luckily, Pete told me, 'Go sailing. You'll
be miserable in grad school.'"
While many of us forget commencement speeches as soon as they're
delivered, Thomas has retained a nugget from his 1974 graduation. "Charlie
McCann (current faculty member and
former president) gave a very good
speech. He told us, 'You've received an
education that won't do you much good
in the business world, but will help you
live your lives inquisitively; an education that gives you the ability to go out
and live.'"

Before taking Sinclair's sailing
advice, Thomas stayed in town long
enough to complete his first professional remodeling job. He and Bill
Smith '74 tackled an old farmhouse
across the street from Kitty Parker
'76, program assistant in Academic
Advising. "They worked their butts
off," recalls Parker of the "Hunga
Dunga Brothers" (as they called themselves). Thomas remembers a complete
overhaul, including plumbing, wiring,
floors, drywall and new heating.

Dream Catchers
Stephen Thomas 74 (right) and former
student Steve DeJarnatt (below) have
plotted their careers in classic
Evergreen style—by following their
dreams and convictions.

Soon after, Thomas joined a sailboat
crew on a Victoria, B.C.-to-Hawaii race.
On that trip he became fascinated by
Micronesian pilots who cross the open
ocean with no modern navigation
guidea This interest eventually led
Thomas to serve as an apprentice to
the legendary Mau Piailug, one of the
last surviving palu, a master navigator
who uses the ancient methods of
navigating by stars, birds, fish, waves
and wind.
Thomas' experience with Piailug led
to two major accomplishments: a
500-mile solo ocean voyage without any
modern navigational equipment, and
the writing of The Last Navigator.
Published by Ballantine Books in 1987,
the work is not only a fascinating account of a non-Western approach to the
sea, but a sensitive, often humorous
tale of cultural survival.
Meanwhile, back on land, Thomas
married, moved to Massachusetts, continued to write and began renovating
19th century houses. Although WBGH,
the Boston station that produces "This
Old House," made his Micronesian
voyage part of its "Adventure" series,
Thomas had no dreams whatsoever of
television stardom.
When a WBGH publicist called him
one day about his navigation project
and heard he was putting a skylight in
his attic, she suggested he apply for
the "This Old House" job.

Thomas, the new co-host of "This
Old House," began his professional
remodeling career in Olympia with
the house pictured above.
DeJarnatt wrote and
directed the criticallyacclaimed "Miracle
Mile." In a scene from
the movie, actress Mare
Winningham (left) stares
into the crazy, potent
Los Angeles night.

Hollywood and
the Miracle Mile
by Mike Wark
Information Specialist
It may surprise folks in Hollywood that
Steve DeJarnatt has returned to his
number one love—script writing. For
someone who's made it as a director, a
writing priority is a bit unusual, but
he's earned a reputation for doing
things his way.
"Funny, I started as a director and
worked back to being a writer. That's
what I really want to do," he says.
"People don't believe it, but it's better
to write than to direct something you
don't Mke,"
When DeJarnatt attended Evergreen
in the early 70s, working on the film
"Eat the Sun" with student co-writer
and co-director Jim Cox, he dreamt of
success in the film business. This summer, "Miracle Mile," an independent
film he wrote and directed, played
across the country. Critics raved about
this apocalyptic, fast-paced movie
packed with twists of humor and irony,
and carrying a hard-hitting message.
"I've been here 15 years," the
Longview, Washington native says of
Hollywood. "It's entrancing and intriguing from the outside. But once
you're inside and see how silly it is, it
loses some of its luster."


"Miracle Mile" is a good example. He
spent lots of money, time and frustration trying to get his independent film
produced and marketed. The road is
especially tough when your movie is
about nuclear holocaust. Hollywood
likes happy endings.
The son of Senator Arlie DeJarnatt
(D-Longview), the younger DeJarnatt
came to Olympia because Evergreen
offered access to good film equipment.
"Eat the Sun" gave him a start. It
played on PBS, and Cox and DeJarnatt
showed it to some important producers.
But because it's a fictional documentary, strong in message but lacking the
pulsing drama that spells financial
success, it didn't gain a large audience.
After 18 months at Evergreen, DeJarnatt headed for Los Angeles and
found a quiet place to live and write. "I
wrote about eight scripts and put them
in a drawer somewhere," he says.
He attended the American Film
Institute, which he says didn't add up
to much, but directing "Tarzana" did.
It's a detective film that "looked like a
real movie," he says.
"When I made 'Tarzana' I got to
make a fun entry into Hollywood. People said I was great," he says. "I went
around and had lunch with people and
talked development deals."

A development deal happens when
you discuss an idea—like "what would
happen if nuclear missiles were going
to hit L.A. in 90 minutes and you were
the only one to know?" If your lunch
partner likes your idea, you get some
money to write the script. That's how
"Miracle Mile" was born.
"I certainly had opportunities right
away to direct many films," he says.
But he had high standards. "There
were a lot of things I didn't want to
direct. By the time I did find something two years later, they hadn't really forgotten about me, but I wasn't the
new discovery anymore. People like you
until someone new comes along."
"Miracle Mile" is one film he wanted
to direct—something he really had to
do. It kicks into action when a guy
answers a phone inside a diner. He
talks to a frantic young missile silo
operator who wants to bid farewell to
his dad because, sure enough, missiles
will destroy L.A. in just over an hour.
The main character launches into a
frenzied search for the woman he just
met and fell head-over-heels in love
with. Together, they struggle to make
their escape.
Warner Brothers "engaged" DeJarnatt to write the script. They liked
the product, but wanted a new ending
and offered a writer to help. DeJarnatt
said he wanted his script back. Warner
Brothers, instead, let him option the
script, meaning he paid to keep control
of the rights.

The script was a Hollywood legend
for years. It made American Film
magazine's list of top 10 best unmade
scripts in 1983. Bill Paschong, a highly
regarded screenplay reader, said it was
one of the best five scripts he'd ever
read. Yet the process, from first draft
to silver screen, dragged on for nine
"At times, 'Miracle Mile' was very
upsetting. You have to weather a lot of
rejection and stick to your guns," he
says. During the process, DeJarnatt
made a good living writing scripts, and
rewriting or directing other peoples'
work. "Strange Brew," a comedy script
he wrote that features the McKenzie
Brothers of SCTV fame, was most important. About that time, Warner
Brothers said he could buy back
"Miracle Mile" for $25,000. Then came
the next big step—financing
"Almost no production company does
that. It was really very generous of
them. It took almost penny I had after
writing 'Strange Brew'," he says.
He rewrote the script, then Warner
Brothers offered him $400,000 for it.
They were looking for a script for "The
Twilight Zone" movie, and DeJarnatt's
script was a strong contender. He
refused the offer. The search for someone to finance his own production of
the movie had begun.
While "Miracle Mile" sat in a drawer,
DeJarnatt directed the first episode of
NBC's recent "Alfred Hitchcock Hour."
He also directed a feature-length movie
he didn't write, "Cherry 2000."
" 'Cherry 2000' had some OK stuff in
it, but it's not a film I'm proud of," says

"No way," was his reply. He didn't
think he had a chance. But, later, after
thinking it over, he applied. True to
form, Thomas did not hang around
Boston, anxiously awaiting word from
the producers. When the decision was
made he was thousands of miles away
in Alaska, conducting research for an
upcoming work which explores his heritage as the grandson of a missionary.
"Steve was the dream candidate,"
says "This Old House" Director and
Producer Russell Morash, "intelligent,
articulate and an accomplished home
restorer in the bargain."
The series, winner of five Emmy
Awards, began its llth season with the
renovation of an 1835 New England
barn. When asked in a PBS interview
how the depiction of such exotic tasks
can benefit the average do-it-yourselfer,
Thomas replied, "The larger the project, the more opportunity there is to
show new materials and techniques, so
that homeowners can come away with
information useful to their own
project—from framing a wall to hanging a door."
Thomas says he's been delighted to
find the same degree of craftsmanship
on both sides of the camera. "I knew
that the craftspeople portrayed in the
show were extremely talented people,
but I'm also very impressed by the
incredible camerawork. Cameraman
Dick Holden is like a choreographerhe sees through his camera.
"It's a lot like Evergreen," he says
about the show, "We work as a team,
as hard as we can. It's a tremendous
opportunity to communicate the love
and respect I have for craft and for
excellence, for things done for all
time—that's the way to do it. That's the
way to live."

Alumni President Speaks

New Digs

By Casey Bakker, '81
Alumni Association President

Once upon a time there was a space in
the basement of the Lecture Halls,
mostly forgotten, rarely inhabited and
surely unloved for nearly 20 years. But,
this fall a bit of Evergreen ingenuity
has transformed the space into a new
Alumni Office. Fresh paint, lounge
furnishings and some decor work have
created a comfortable, usable space
that provides offices for the director of
Alumni and Community Relations,
Alumni Secretary and the Grants
Coordinator. The new setting located
down the stairs and below the Lecture
Hall Rotunda includes a lounge that
can serve as a meeting, project and
resource library area. The new digs
will blaze along with alumni activity,
grants and contracts work and major
events planning. Drop in next time you
visit campus. We expect you'll be
pleasantly surprised.

Tremendous news for Evergreen's
alumni! The Alumni Board is being
provided with a campus office and
administrative support. What a
marvelous opportunity to strengthen
the Board's relationship with the
administration, faculty, staff and
students of Evergreen! Our school has
gained prestigious national recognition
during the last decade. This success is
directly linked to the alumni. It is our
visibility and support that promotes
Evergreen to the general public. We
alumni must continue to expand our
support to help Evergreen grow in
prestige. The alumni's unique perspective of Evergreen will play a valuable
role in shaping the future of the



At last, years after the first draft of
"Miracle Mile" was written, Hemdale
Films financed his dream, giving him
$4 million to do the job, along with the
independence he enjoys as a director.
"The average studio movie runs
between $18 and $20 million. With $4
million, people leave you alone as long
as you stay within budget. The problem is that it takes up to $10 million for
a major distribution," he says.
When the film was finally shot, DeJarnatt wasn't off the roller coaster
yet. Hemdale made a deal with TriStar Pictures to distribute the film.
Tri-Star screened it successfully at the
Toronto Film Festival last September.
Then the deal fell apart. But then,
Hemdale raised $1 million for a limited
release last May.
"It did pretty well for a few weeks,
then it got squashed by the onslaught
of summer movies," he says. A phone
call from Australia let him know that
"Miracle Mile" was a hit in Melbourne.
"I think it will do well in video. It
won't have the impact it does on the
big screen, but people in the business
are getting used to the idea that that's
how most of their work will be seen."
So what's next?
"I have another script in mind, but
I'm trying to figure out what other
dream I have to follow," he says.
Whatever it may be, you can bet that
DeJarnatt will stick to his convictions
all the way.

My objective as Alumni Board president is to research and support
programs which will bring the Alumni
Board into close collaboration with
Evergreen and its Foundation Board of
Governors. We have already instituted
various projects that will require joint
effort by the board and Evergreen to
complete. A few of the projects that
you will see and hear more about are
the Art Cards, the Alumni Scholarship
and the Alumni Directory. We can fund
programs that are of tremendous
benefit to Evergreen that otherwise
would not be available. To fully realize
the potential in these and other projects requires Evergreen's continued
commitment to alumni and alumni support. Interested alumni are requested
to contact the Alumni Relations Office.
The mailing address: The Alumni
Office, Lecture Hall 10, The Evergreen
State College, Olympia, Washington
98505. The phone number is (206)
866-6000, ext. 6190.

As your Alumni Association Board looks to the 1990's, they need your
input. Without a wide base of graduates' opinions, the Alumni Board is
forced to operate in isolation, representing only their own views, and
setting Alumni Association goals and policies in a vacuum.
Please give us your support by filling out the Alumni Survey on this
page. Your response will help to guide the Alumni Association as we set
our policies and budget for the year to come.
Included with the Alumni Survey is an additional survey for the
Strategic Planning DTP. This Alumni Board DTP is working with TESC's
Strategic Planning Council to develop the college's strategic plan to
guide the campus into the next decade. Your input, identifying alumni
perspectives on the external environmental factors affecting
Evergreen's future, will be an important first step in developing
Evergreen's Strategic Plan.


What general areas
would you like to see
your Alumni Board
focus its energies, as
we move into the
'90's? Please help
us to plan for the
future, by completing this survey. Rate
each area, on a
sliding scale from
"Imperative" to
Mark any point
along the scale.


I rate the Alumni Assoc.'s involvement in:
Alumni cultural and social events
Campus governance and decision-making
Campus services to graduates
Campus services/support for students
College admissions activities
College fund raising
College promotion
Community service and involvement
Educational activities for alumni
Networking among alumni
Publications/communication with alumni
Regional alumni programs (S.F., N.Y., etc.)
Town/Gown Relations



General comments:

If you are interested in volunteering time to support Alumni activities, what are your interests?

Help Evergreen determine the 10 most important factors in the external environment (political, demographic, etc.) affecting TESC's future. Please
complete this survey, marking your 10 choices from 1 to 10 (1 is most important; 10, the least). If you don't see one of your top ten listed, add
it in the blank lines at the bottom. Finally, please enclose a narrative response, which you may fill out in whatever manner seems appropriate.
continuing high demand for enrollment at TESC

political/public demands for measurable, 'bottomline' benefits from higher ed.

more adult students seeking weekend classes

positive change in TESC's reputation

increasing demand for higher ed's
assistance in local economic and community development

increasing demand for retraining
displaced workers

increasing demand for central control and standardization of state higher
decreasing levels of financial aid
less Federal support for higher ed.
.Washington State's relatively low level
of support for higher education

declining 'counterculture;' less support for alternative lifestyles, education, values, etc.
more rigorous, traditional standards
for high school graduates
increasing demand for better-trained
state management

projected hyper-growth of South
Puget Sound population
increasing degradation of regional
increasing degradation of global

A factor we forgot to list (one of your top 10; which #?):

Return these surveys to:
11 Alumni Office, TESC, Olympia, WA 98505.

Address & Phone:

concentration of wealth in urban Puget
Sound, and economic trauma in other regions: 'metropolitan imperialism'
increasing concentration of wealth in
thetop 1 % ofthe population (36% of wealth,
60% of capital, more or less, now)
_growth of small business segment of
increasing monopolization of big

A weekend of events, Including a
knockout concert by Richie
Hawans (upper leftJ and a Ballet
Folkloricc demonstration (left)
celebrated the opening of
Evergreerife newest Jewel—Phase
IS of the College Recreation
Center, The new facility includes
multipurpose rooms, a Weliness
Center, Sports Medicine area, new
offices and a 1400-seat gymnasium. Branding visitors also
viewed new, state-of-the-art
weilness equipment including the
"Life Cycle" pictured below.


Alumni Board
The following alumni were elected (or
re-elected) to the 1989-90 TESC
Alumni Association Board of Directors:
Casey Bakker, '81
Janine Thome, '87
Jimmy Mateson, '84
Helen Gilmore, '88
Ray Fowler, '81
Sam Bauman, '78
Vickie Brennan, '89
Clif Cox, '83
Mary Craven, '88
Jon Epstein, '81
Rick Fellows, '86
Barbara Felver, '88
Keith Fredrickson, '89
Charlie Heffernann, '75
John Kersting, '87
Doug Riddels, '81
Steve Salmi, '89
Sindy Shierman, '89
Stuart Smith, '83
Andy Stewart, '84
Margo Stewart, '80
Jenny Strauss, '89
Dee Dee Suter, '89
Kit Travers, '89
Marian Vimont, '83
Members of Unmasking the Social World, 82-83,
take heed! The time has come for a reunion! We
are considering gathering around graduation
weekend in the spring. Interested? Call or write
Jennifer Jaech, The Evergreen State College:
(206) 866-6000, ext. 6453.

Class of 1972
Tyler Robinson, Portland, OR, earned his
master's of Architecture in June, 1987, from the
University of Oregon School of Architecture and
Allied Arts. He is currently employed as an
architectural intern for Garfield-Hacker Architects in Portland.

Gordon Ingram, Oakland, CA, completed his
, Ph.D. in Environmental Planning at the University of California-Berkeley. He teaches part-time at
UC Santa Cruz.
Daniel Mahoney, Spokane, WA, was inducted into the Eastern Washington University DepartClass of 1974
ment of Education Hall of Fame in 1988. He joins
Joseph Ochoa, Portland, OR, has been appointed 16 other educators who have been elected by
recommendations since 1984. Dan teaches fifth
by the Board of Governors to the Oregon State
Bar's Affirmative Action Committee. He is begin- grade classes at Willard Elementary in Spokane.
He added, "What about an outstanding educator
ning his second year as a staff attorney for the
recognition at TESC?"
Public Defender's Office.
Susan Feiner, Williamsburg, VA, reports that she Class of 1977
recently lost her teaching tenure position at
Keith Considine, Hereford, AZ, works as a
Virginia Commonwealth University because of
therapist at the Midway Residential Treatment
her Marxist convictions. She is currently fighting
Center with adolescent boya He plays bass in two
the decision.
bands—one country, one oldies rock-n-roll. Keith
would love to get back in touch with Evergreen
Class of 1975
friends, "It's been a long time, and I have some
Bill Tbmlinson, Portland, OR, married Kathy
good stories to tell!" His address is RR#1 Box
Baldwin in June, 1988. He is working for Portland 109-A, Hereford, AZ 85615.
Elementary Schools as a registered nurse.
Susan Horowitz, South Hamswell, ME, is workDiane Royal, Seattle, WA, has two children,
ing as a potter. She'd like to get in touch with
Terra and Travis, both under three years old. She Doug Barnes, Christen George and Laura
works as a full time mother and finds enough
time to weave.
Thomas McLaughlin, Santa Fe, NM, is a solar
Gregory Booth, Alexandria, VA, works for the
house contractor, and reports the arrival of a
Bureau of Land Management and plans to travel
baby girl.
to Tanzania to assess natural resources and land
management for the State Department.
Class of 1978
Steven Haykin, do U.S. Embassy, NY, is moving Jane Sameth, Los Angeles, CA, works as a
to Kinshasa, Zaire to become the country's
graphic designer. She would like to know the
economist for the U.S. Agency for International
whereabouts of Jim Long.
Marcia Levenson, Berkeley, CA, is working on
Sarah Gunning Moser, Vashon, WA, had her
her Ph.D. in Geography at UC Berkeley. She
biography published in the 1988-89 edition of
received a two-year fellowship from the Social
Who's Who of American Women. The honor was
Science Research Council for her studies of the
bestowed for her outstanding work in manufacSoviet Arctic, which went toward her field
turing, engineering and community service.
research on the Alaskan/Soviet border this summer. She also acted as a "rapporter" for a newly
Patricia Lott Meessen, Bellevue, WA, has been
formed group working on Arctic International
selected to participate in the American Institute
Relations which met in Iceland.
of Musical Studies program in Groy, Austria. She
has also performed as a soloist for the Seattle
Anne Exton Stone, Samford, NC, continues her
Opera, Seattle Symphony, Portland Opera,
work in heart research at Duke University and
Oregon Symphony and companies in New York,
plays goalie for the first place Raleigh soccer
San Francisco, Arizona and Iowa.
team. Blocking kicks must run in the family, as
Anne reports that her 11-year-old son also serves
Class of 1976
as goalie on his school's first-place team.
Vicki Yeager Patton, Benicia, CA, adopted a
Petrina Walker, Olympia, WA, and her husband,
baby, Russell Douglas Patton, and is enjoying the
Pedro, traveled 15,000 miles together across the
new, exciting, and unpredictable pleasures of
U.S., while she worked on more than 40 oralparenting. Friends are welcome to visit.
history interviews for her book, Vital Interests.
Her book focuses on non-violent active resistance
Janice Wood, Seattle, WA, works for Business
to the Trident nuclear weapons system. She took
Applications, Inc. in Seattle, which provides conpart in a televised seminar on nuclear issues last
sultation on information systems-planning,
December on TCTV. Petrina also works as a
analysis, design and construction. Janice also
paper and fiber artist at the Olympia Farmer's
obtained the instrument rating on her pilot's
Market, and for herself as an artist/photographer.

Martine VanPee, Cambridge, MA, works in
Boston as a clinical social worker, and has a twoyear-old daughter, Arielle.
Nancy Connolly, and Joseph Blum, Seattle, WA,
give thanks for their new daughter, Ruby Emilia
Blum, born on Thanksgiving day, 1988. Joey
works as a teacher at the Hutch School in the
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center.
Graham Dugdale, Anchorage, AK, works as a
paramedic for the Anchorage Fire Department.
He also spent a year on the streets working with
homeless alcoholics. Graham is currently
celebrating three years of marriage to his wife,
Elizabeth Benson.

Class of 1979
Anna Coggan Falik, Maale Adumim, Israel,
recently gave birth to her third child Daniel, who
joins siblings, Ruth (4), and Miriam (2). She is currently on maternity leave from her job as one of
the three mail"men" for the city.
Daniel Farber, Olympia, WA, recently began a
land use planning and consulting firm.
Nina Ross, Minneapolis, MN, has a private practice as a psychotherapist. She teaches psychology
at the Metropolitan State University, and the
Minnesota Jung Association. Nina is currently
working on her Ph.D. in psychology and art from
Union Graduate School in Cincinnati.
John "Kevin" Kane, Seattle, WA, works at
Carlson/Ferrin Architects, while finishing up his
master's degree in Architecture at the University
of Washington. He also taught drawing during a
few summer quarters in the UW architecture

Calling All Bay Area Evergreeners
Our thoughts and hopes turned toward
tragic earthquake. It would be very grat
and, if appropriate, include your experie
in the quake in the Winter ReView. Pleas
tion Services, LIB 3121, The Evergreen
WA 98505; (206) 866-6000, ext. 6128.

A proyd CRC staff awaits the
crowds at the reglstraton desk.
The Hee Center crew includes:
(front row, left to right) Ree Sports
Coordinator Corey Meador, Leisure
Ed Coordinator Debbie Waldorf,
Budget Coordinator Suzy maxwell
and Office Manager Sue Pittman;
(back row) Women's Soccer Coach
Dave Brown, Assistant Director
Pete Steiiberg, Director Ron
Cheatham and Swim Coach Aldo

Class of 1985








Class of 1980

Class of 1981

Class of 1983

David Pavelchek, Olympia, WA, received his
master's of Public Administration from Princeton
in 1986, and plans to continue graduate school.
Madeline Pullman, Park City, UT, is a
brewmeister at a microbrewery, Wasalch Beer,
which produces seven different microbrews, and
has been in operation for over three years.
Robin Newman Wiggin, Portland, OR, works
with Multnomah County, and is finishing her
master's of Public Administration at Portland
State University. "Athough now a PSU alumni,
too," she says, "my loyalty remains with
Tamara Holmlund Nelson, Snohomish, WA, is
teaching math at Snohomish High School. She
says "Thanks, Josie Reed!"
Deanna Frost, Eugene, OR, is finishing her
Ph.D. in Biology and laments the expense of
graduate school.
Neill Kramer, Rochester, NY, secured the rights
to use material from the New York Times for a
1990 engagement calendar which will be published by Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Inc. He
initiated the project and compiled the material
from microfilm at a local library.
Thomas Buell, Jr., Pittsburgh, PA, is in his third
year with the Pittsburgh Press working as a
labor reporter. He also reports the arrival of his
second child, Griffin Whealan Buell, born January
26, 1989.

Craig Bartlett, Los Angeles, CA, recently moved
to L.A. with Lisa to do another season of
"Penny" cartoons for Pee-Wee's Playhouse. He
still does freelance work for Will Vinton Productions in Portland and an occasional "Tang" or
"Noid" commercial. His big achievements for this
year were winning an Emmy award for the CBS
Claymation Christmas Special, as well as cowriting another CBS special—'Meet the (California) Raisins."
Duncan Moran and Margaret McDaniel (now
both Sprattmoran, no address given) have two
children. Duncan is teaching creative writing in
the county schools on two arts council grants, and
writing a novel for publication.
Daniel Botkin, Wendell, MA, is employed by the
New York City Board of Education. He is currently involved in a peace networking project
with Central America—which sends performers
on a "people meeting" mission, and to teach and
play hackysack in the streets.
Ken Stemberg, New York, NY, finished his
master's degree in Journalism from the Medill
School at Northwestern University. He was
appointed editor at Chemical Week Magazine in
New York, which covers environmental and social
policy issues. "It's not exactly like working on the
CPJ, but it's enjoyable."
Chris Blankenship, Key Largo, FL, published an
article called "Mariculture Notes in the Dolphin
Dialogue" in a journal put out by the Environmental Research and Education Foundation, Inc.
In the article, he reported on the issues
presented at a mariculture symposium in the
Virgin Islands.

Joyce Barker, Longview, WA, teaches second
grade in the Longview School District.
Evetree Tallman, Salt Lake City, UT, received
her master's in Library Science in 1986, and currently works as a librarian in Salt Lake City. She
plans on pursuing her teaching certificate at Northern Arizona University.
Victoria Streib Smith, San Diego, CA, completed
her master's in Soil Science from UC Berkeley.
She works as a staff scientist, performing
environmental site assessments for WoodwardClyde. She also reports her marriage to Michael
Jenkins in June, 1988.
Edward Eugene Smith, Yelm, WA, lives with an
African lion named Auroara, and enthusiastically
devotes his time to protecting wildlife. He also
has a special interest in aircraft and sports cars—
and was excited to hear about the use of Huey
helicopters in psychological therapy for Vietnam
vets (see the Spring, 1989 issue of the ReView).
Kathleen Krzastek, Canton, GA, is looking for
other Greeners in the Southeast area, especially
Georgia. Why don't y'all respond?
Caroline McLean, Boulder, CO, works as a
graphic artist for a publishing company, and also
teaches environmental education.
Ed Hausken, Seattle, WA, works at Fortuna
Books in Kirkland.

turned toward you during October's
ild be very gratifying to hear from you,
ie your experiences (and photos) of life
?r ReView. Please write or call: InformaThe Evergreen State College, Olympia,
, ext. 6128.
Casey Bakker
Alumni Association President

Class of 1982
Kathryn Hinsch, near Redmond, WA, was
recently promoted to public relations manager of
systems and languages for Microsoft. She also
helped to launch the Microsoft user group program while working as a public relations
Robert Sandelin and Heidi Engle '83, Carnation,
WA, are the proud parents of Kara Rose Sandelin,
born July 23, 1988. Heidi is a computer-based
training developer for Microsoft, and Rob is an
adult education teacher for the Snoqualmie
Learning Center.

Class of 1984
Randall "Dean" Holycross, Goldendale, WA,
recently returned from Homer, Alaska where he
worked as an oil technician for Icicle Seafoodsdue to the Exxon Valdez oil spill. Dean plans to
complete his master's degree in Human Resource
Management at Golden Gate University, San
Pamela Kay Harris, Eugene, OR, is finishing her
master's at the University of Oregon in interdisciplinary studies—an individualized program
studying the effects of divorce on children.
Olivia Curtis, Graham, WA, has recently been
appointed executive director of the Thurston and
Mason Addictions Recovery Council (TAMARC),
in Olympia. Olivia also earned a master's of
Science degree in counseling from Eastern
Washington University.

Edlamae Thompson Baird, Lacey, WA, works as
a French/Spanish/English teacher at Capital High
School in Olympia.
Brent McManigal, Claremont, CA, is working
for the Planning Department of a local city, while
pursuing his master's degree in Urban Regional
Planning at California Polytechnic in Pomona.
Dean and Elizabeth Duncan, Cambria IL, are
both attending Southern Illinois UniversityCarbondale. Dean is studying educational
psychology, and Beth is working on her master's
of Public Administration. She is very active in the
community and was recently elected president of
the Jackson County League of Women Voters.
She is organizing a community recycling effort.
Bert(na) Mueller, Elmendorf Air Force Base,
AK, is a career development specialist on contract for the Air Force. She plans to complete her
master's degree in Career Counseling.

Class of 1987
Brian Finley, Osaka, Japan, reports, "I've
learned a lot from my first two years of teaching
English. Not the least being a better understanding of how Japanese people think." His objectives
for the immediate future are to increase his comprehension of Japanese, "learn how to make
perfect miso ramen and try to find a new job.
Wish me luck and eat beef for ma"

Class of 1988
Jill Wyman, Portland, OR, is working for Achave
Productions which holds fashion "auctions" in
hotels, restaurants and organizations. Achave is
now expanding to the Seattle/0lympia area.
Thomas Nicholson, Wallingford, PA, is a
Maintenance Coordinator at the Pendle Hill
School, where he also teaches gardening (which
he knows quite well after maintaining Pendle
Hill's 23 acres).

In Memory
David Malcolm, 41, died from an electrical
accident on August 7, while working on an electrical outlet at the campus. Malcolm joined Evergreen in 1981 as a stage manager and became a
maintenance mechanic in 1986. He enriched the
lives of many at Evergreen and in the Olympia
community with his commitment of energy and
"Malcolm," wrote the Olympian, "has been
described as big, bearded, calm—and professional.
His work on the local theater scene was part of a
trend away from amateurism in areas like set
design, lighting and costumes."
Malcolm held a bachelor's degree in Theater
Design from USC and a master of Fine Arts
degree from Florida Atlantic University. He is
survived by his wife, Roberta, and son, Sean.



Jessie D. Tetlow
Fred G. Thunberg
UFCW Local Number 1105
Washington Education
George and Carol Yarbrough
Patricia Zimmerman

People, businesses and
organizations who gave to The Evergreen
the Evergreen Fund,
100 Club
July 1,1988-June 30, 1989 ($100-$249)

The President's
($1,000 or more)
Elizabeth M. Balderston
Barlovento International
Leonard P. Berger
Wesley and Marie Berglund
Burlington Northern Foundation
Edward C. Cazier, Jr.
Chef Endowment Fund
Consulate General Of Japan
David Brownwood Charitable
Joseph Dear and Leslie Owen
James Dinerman
Robert T. Eggert
Victor Eisner
Margaret Enderlein
Daniel and Nancy Evans
Herbert and Carol Fuller
W.H. Fuller
Ann Dear Gavell
Herb Gelman
H. Warren and Gerry Ghormley
Anne and John Arams
Fred and Dorothy Haley
John W. and Mary Cay Johnson
Katherine E. Hendricks
John F. Koons
Kathleen and Gene Krattli
Lamb-Grays Harbor Company
M. J. Murdock Charitable Trust
Barbara B. MacPhail
Kim Kaufman Malin
Mary Hoyt Stevenson Foundation
Matsushita Foundation
Charles and Barbara McCann
Raymond and Jeanne Meredith
John S. Murray
Joseph and Sheryl Olander
Overton and Katharine Dennis
Pacific Communications
Dennis and Joan Peterson
Puget Power
Michael Rainwater
Reader's Digest Foundation
Saul and Dayee Haas Foundation
Jonathan S. Scheuer
Sam and Norma Scimeca
Security Pacific Bank
Ralph and Adele Smith
Talcott Enterprises
The Maytag Company
The Western Foundation
Susan Washburn
Washington Commission for the

The Cooper
Point Club
Mary Anderson
Gerald and Patricia Blakley
Michael Corrigan
James and Georgia Fowler
Thomas Ghormley
Thomas Hornbein
W. Thomas Hudson
Charles and Miriam Matthews
Christina Meserve
Richard Page
Rotary Club Of Olympia
Alice Salinero
Virginia Schmidt
Gerald and Patsi Scofield
Shell Oil Co
Michael States
The Boeing Company
Joan and Mortimer Thomas
Helene Van Buren
Vedder Foundation
Mark Vestrich
Western States Arts Federation

Tower Club
David Brown
Stephen Brozovich
Cathy Corballis
Debra Dishberger
Wilbur Downs
Elisha Dyer, Jr.
Exxon Education Foundation
Harry and Rosemary Gregg
Patricia W. Griffith
I. Frank Hartman
Japanese American Citizens
Lisa Anne Johnson
Sara Jane Johnson
Isabelle S. Lamb
Walter G. Lohr, Jr.
Patricia A. McCann
Hal and Roberta McClary
D. Peter and Shirlee Meador
Paul Mott
Olympia Veterinary Hospital
John and Elizabeth Parish
Gary Peterson
Martha Pierce
Russell and Joyce Sears
Daphne and David Tang

Aerospace Machinists Lodge 751
Eugene and Marilynn Alexander
Steven and Rose Alfred
Barbara Altman
Theodore and Gertrude Altonen
American Express Foundation
Armco Foundation
William and Helen Aron
Scott and Christina Koons Baker
Susan Bartlett
Robert Pike and Nancy Becker
Abraham B. Bergman
Margaret M. Birnbaum
Nicholas S. Blattner

Stephen and Lucienne Dimitroff
John and Rebecca Dobler
Kathy Dockins
William and Judith Driscoll
Mary Eberhardt
Clifford and Carol Eckman
Lawrence Eickstaedt
Todd Engle
Frederic and Linda Engstrom
Donald and Susan Enright
Duane and Nada Estes
Sherry Falkner-Rose
Mary K. Feldman
Don A. Fincke
Robert and Helen Fisher
Laurence and Doris Ford
Paul and Genevieve Frankenburg
Mary C. Fross
Michael and Barbara Gaines
John and Rebecca Gallagher
Gwen Garfinkle
Robert and Sandra Gates
Ronald and Sheila Geraty
Wyatt Gilkie
George and Lila Girvin

Joseph M. Lalonde
James Lang
Richard and Jean Lawrence
Daniel Leahy
Helen E. Lee
Erik Leroy
Marcia Levenson
Phillip and Rachel Levine
James and Helen Linger
Longshore District Council
Jennifer E. Lord
Matthew and Lois Lorimer
John and Edna Lyons
Michael Lyons
Carolyn and Steven Mackey
Daniel Mahoney
Rona and Harvey Malofsky
Martin Marietta Founndation
Robert W. McChesney
James and Jacqueline McFerran
Margarita Mendoza De Sugiyama
Anne W. Miller
Steven Miller
Michael Mills
James Moore

Art Cards: Geoduck Bests!

David and Marcia Royer
David and Joanne Rudo
Evelyn A. Salzer
Oscar and Lois Sandberg
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Saunders
Betty Kay Schaefer
Richard Scheffel
Walter Schwindt
Seattle Community College
Seattle Postal Workers Union
James Seekins
Lester and Harriet Servid
George and Clara Shinn
Gillian Ann Siegrist
Warren and Virginia Simms
Mickey and Sheila Simonson
Simpson Timber Company
Maxine K. Sitts
John Skadan
Richard Skadan
Paul and Susan Slate
John and Florience Sniado
Amigo and Mildred Soriano
Arnold and Eileen Souder, Jr.
Mark Souder

Stephen Agnew
Michael Ahern
Kenneth E. Albert
Douglas Albertson
Sarah Albertus
Paula Aldrich
Sonja R. Alexander
Sara Algots
Edward Alkire
Colleen Allen
Megan Allen
Bruce Altheide
Matthew H. Amster
Amy Anderson
Linda Anderson
Mary Anderson
Richard Anderson
Thomas Anderson
Thomas Ansart
Thomas Anson
Shirley Antrobus
Allan Anttila
Harriet Arnold
Laura Arnow
Patricia Avery


George Fred Baitinger, III
Constance Bacon
Toni Kay Bailie
Edlamae Baird
Christina Koons Baker
Joyce Baker
Richard Baker
Scott D. Baker
Stephen Mallet-Prevost Balch
Joyce Barker
Debora Griffith Barkus
Aisha Barnes
Michael Barnes
Craig Bartlett
Susan Bartlett
Robert Bateman
Peter Baughman
Shelley Baxter
Margot Hazen Baylor
Julia Becker
Annamarie Beckmann
Patricia Bedinger
Deborah S. Behnfield
Jane Bell
Scott Benedict
Evergreen Art Cards will be available for the first time this fall. "It was a long learning proGregg Bennett
Mary Bensen
cess," said Andy Stewart, Coordinator of the project. "But in the end we laid the groundwork
Susan Bensman
for a successful project."
Michael Bergstrom
The hard-working committee spent two months talking to Evergreen artists and others to
Karen Berkrot
Steven Bertran
ensure that they would have a good cross section of art from which to choose. "We decided on
Linda Bestwick
a postcard format so that we could raise the number of artists represented from three to
Richard Bestwick
eight," Stewart said.
Carolyn Bevan
Nadine Bicknell
"The art is great. We have sculptures, paintings, lithographs, pastels and photographs by
Ted Bicknell
alumni, students and faculty." The committee produced 500 packages with 16 cards to a
Martin Biedermann
Donald Bird
Susan Bird
"We'll sell them everywhere," Stewart said, "at the Bookstore, in a few stores downtown, and
M. Birnbaum
through the mail." To get your art cards or for more information, write to Stewart, Evergreen
Mary Laurance Bittinger
Alumni Association, Olympia, WA 98505. The price for the 16-card package is $13 each plus $2
Carla Black
Shellie Bloom Black
for postage. The project, produced by the Alumni Association, is a fundraiser for Evergreen
Bernard Blackburn
arts. A third of the proceeds will be distributed among arts-oriented programs, and another
Julie Blanchard
third will go to the Alumni Association. The final third will go toward seed money to continue
Nicholas Blattner
Renee Couchee Blattner
this project next year.
Mary Hester Bley
The Alumni Association thanks everyone who helped make the project possible.
Joseph Blum
Patricia Jo Blumenthal
Phil Boawn
David Boggs
Oscar and Barbara Soule
Cynthia Goodwin
Jeremy R. Moser
Renee Blattner
Neil Bogue
Sarah Moser
Raymond and Theodora Speer
Fowler and Norma Blauvelt
Julie Grant
Janice Bomgardner
Jess and Hanna Spielholz
Robert and Rose Green
Murray G. Murphey
Mary Hester Bley
Charles Bonsteel
Tania and Tobben Spurkland
Glen F. Greisz
Vreni and Barbara Naess
Neil Bogue
Terry Bonynge
William and Carolyn Staley
James and Susan Haley
Lester and Vita Nelson
Marianna Tenney Boles
Gregory Booth
William and Linda Stanley
Halvor Halvorson
Roderick Newton
Mr. and Mrs. William Bowen
Scott Boston
Daniel Stein
John Harrington
Charles Nishida
Jerry and Carol Bowers
Daniel Botkin
Mark Noble
Larry Stenberg
Ronald Bowitz
Marilyn Soriano Harris
Oliver and Catherine Stonington Pamela Bowe
John W. Hayden
James and Kathleen Brewster
Wesley Norman
Ronald Bowitz
Bruno and Inge Strauss
Ray and Christine Hayworth
Oening Company
David and Suzanne Brownell
Jerry Boydston
The Johnson Wax Fund
Nathan and Irene Buitenkant
Richard and Patricia Oltman
Thomas and Kathy Healy
Carol Bradford
William and Mary Ann Thebus
Wanda Hedrick
Peter and Mary Ellen Onno
Douglas Canning
Barbara Branstetter
Ernest L. Thomas
H. Martyn and Candace Owen
Dennis Carey
Ralph Hein
Marjorie G. Brazier
Tyrone N. Thomas
Randall Henery
Paccar Foundation
Glen and Jean Carey
Jean-Pierre Bressieux
Joann K. Thompson
Hamilton and Muriel Page
Robert and Dorothy Henneri
Lawton Case
Steven Brewster
John Hennessey, III
Roberta J. Tidland
Leonard Pagliaro
Craig Chance
Elaine Briden
Kenneth and Marianne Partlow
Jeanne Tribe
Nels M. Christiansen
Jean and John Hennessey Jr.
Hugh Bridgeford
Tumwater Lions Club
Victoria Patton
Joseph F. Hennessey
Irene C. Christy
Michael Bristow
John D. Turner
Russell Paulsrude
Cigna Foundation
Hewlett Packard
Man Brockhaus
Leslie and Devora Turner
Glenn and Leslie Paxton
Atlee and Mary Clapp
Mark and Marilyn Hoehne
Neal Broida
Mark and Wendv Visconty
Christine M. Peck
Carolyn Hoffman
Janet Cleveland
Angela S. Brown
Donald W. Vollmer
George K. Pickett
Marion F. Hogan
Kenneth Coffin
Betty Brown
Marilyn B. Ward
Paul and Rhea Plotnick
Joan and Frank Cohee
Letitia Holladay-Reeves
Puget Sound Power and Light
Washington Fedederation of State Beverly Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Huffine
Winifred and Jack Colwill
Fletcher Brown
Wallace W. Quistorff
Errol and Cissy Copilevitz
Washington State Labor Council Louise Brown
IWA Local 3-130
Mary L. Randall
David Cordier
Margery Brown
John and Kitty Wason
Doug and Sandra Rasmussen
John and Mary Couch
Catherine Ann Johnson
Robert Brown
Wayne Construction
Theodore and Darlene Johnsrude Linda Rasmussen
C. Pat and Julia Cox
Wendy Brown
Dorcas Wheaton
Nancy Ann Cress
Donald and Helen Reed
Gilbert and Betty Jones
Edward Paul and Marilyn White Peter Brack
James A. Jones
Harold and Alice Reed
David M. Cryan
James Brunner
Scott and Linda Whitney
Robert and Tish Reeves
Albert and Gloria Jordan
T. B. and Joanne Curtz
Lynne Bryan
Darrell and Barbara Williams
Marvin and Mary-Lynne Reiner
Argentina P. Daley
Henry C. Judd
Eric Buck
L. M. and Joyce Winston
K and T Distributing
David and Elizabeth Resnik
Andrew Daly
Nelsa Morrisson Buckingham
Roy and Mary Damonte
Thomas Buell, Jr.
William and Katia Robinson
Michael Witz
Albert and Charlotte Dangler
David Kaplan
Phillip Bunker
Tony and Judy Wolff
Arnaldo and Lucia Rodriguez
Samuel X. Kaplan
Joe and Garnett Davis
John Burbank
Karen Wynkoop
Brent and Shirley Davy
Merilynn A. Kelly
Irwin and Zelda Rose
Daniel Burden
Kathy Ybarra
Philip and Marianne Ross
David De Feyter
Barbara Ann Keyt
Mary Ellen Burg
King County Labor Council
Dr. and Mrs. Don W. Debra
Barrett Story Burr
Janice King
Kathryn Dernham
Alan Burrer
Raymond and Eula Kirby
Lynn Busacca
Thomas Kirschner
Joanna Page Butchart
Paul and Nancy Klotz
Nancy Butler
Daniel Koch
Jeanine M. Buzy
Henry and Carmen Korn
Robert and Jean Kramer
Lyda Kuth
Thomas and Evelyn LaJiness





Lynda Caine
Susan Calhoun
Jeanne Camelio
Charles F. Campbell
Robert Campbell
Sharon Campbell
Douglas Canning
Gary F. Cantrell
Dennis Carey
Lucille Carlson
Jane Carton
Lawton Case
Jeff Casebolt
Christopher Cavanaugh
Douglas Chadwiek
Melissa Champlin
Craig Chance
Jerry Chapman
Nathan Chess
Mozell Chinneth
Erik Christiansen
Kent Christman
Irene Christy
David Clarkson
Janet Cleveland
Karen Clifford
Melva Coates
Kenneth Coffin
Daniel Cohen
Andrea Coker
Pat Cole
Karen Conn
Carolyn Conner
Cathy Conner
Nancy Connolly
Keith Considine
Virginia Cooper
David Cordier
Ginna Correa
Michael Corrigan
Clifford Cotey
Virginia Cox
Maribeth Crandell-Hansen
Lynnette Crane
Kenneth Crawbuck
Marianna Lippincot Crawford
Robert Crawford
Thomas Crawford
Clayton Creager
Stephen Creager
Nancy Ann Cress
Deborah Creveling
William Croft
Sharon Cronin-Miyaji
Lindsley Cross
Kathryn Crowe
Calvin Crowley
Scott Cubberly
Doris Culliton
Carrie Cunningham
Roberta Curfman
David Current

Gregory Falken
Sherry Falkner-Rose
Christiane Fara-Skalecki
Dale Favier
David Fehsenfeld
Susan Feiner
Florence Feldman
Daniel Ferber
Shelley Ferer
Kent Ferris
William Ferris
Elizabeth Filarca
Kimberly Finger
Mike Finger
Lisa Fleming
Russell Flemming
Meredith Flinn
Jeffrey Foster
Robert Foster
Laurie Frankel
David Freiband
Steven Friddle
Peter Friedman
Jan Marie Frost
Richard Furman

Gwen Hall-Hargis
Jon Halper
Michael Halperin
Christopher Halsell
Roland Hamel
Claudia Hampton
Carmen McMinimy Hanna
Peter Hansell
Mark Hansen
Michael Hansen
Kimberly Craig Hanson
Barbara Harmala
Andrew Harper
John Harrington
Marilyn Soriano Harris
Pamela Harris
Marel Harstad
James Hartley III
Leslie Young Harvill
Carla Hasegawa
Dennis Hastings
Donald Hayashi
Stephen Haykin
Janet Healy
Wanda Hedrick

David Jones
Gregory Jones
Hillin Jones
James Jones
Laurie Jones
Richard Jones
Marcia Crozier Jordan
Joseph Joy
Maureen Juhola
Carol Juris
Eduard Jurkovskis

Joshua Kairoff
Paul Kaminski
John Kane
David Kaplan
Alan Karganilla
Scott Kauffman
Robert Kay
Toy Kay
Austin Kelley
Evelyn Kelly
Barbara Starr Kendziorek
Mark Kendziorek
Eleanore Kenny

Barbara LaForge
Paul Lambert
Tanna Lambert
Dorothy Landeen
James Lang
Virginia Lawlor
Geraldine Irey Lawrence
Peter Lawson
Mary Lee
Raymond Lee
Kristina Lenke
Diana Leonard
Erik Leroy
Debra Leslie
Deborah Cayue Leung
Marcia Levenson
Elizabeth Levy
Norman Levy
David Lewis
Paul Lewis
Patrick Libbey
Sandy Libbey
Rebecca Liebman
David Lifton

•niiiiM ramiiBiia

An Ewergreen First
The Geoduck Letter Jacket! Sophomores Cami Smith (left} and Kirsten Roberts are not only
co-captains of Evergreen's winningest women's soccer team, but are also designers of the college's first-ever letter jackets. Smith, a goalie, and Roberts, a defender, report that the jackets
are still in their formative stages and will sport even more emblems, badges and doo-dads.
The women's squad had their best season ever, including a 4-0 victory over the UW Huskies.
The team finished at 8-8 and qualified for their first-ever playoff berth, in which they lost a 2-0
heartbreaker against the tough University of Puget Sound team.
Meanwhile, the men's team walloped the ball for a 11-9-2 record and advanced to the finals
where they lost a tight 2-1 contest to Western Washington University.


Kathleen D'acci
Andrew Daly
Barbara Damron
Kurt Danison
Robert Dash
Deborah Leigh Davenport
Raul Davila
Charles Davis
Cynthia Davis
Katherine Davis
Susan L. Davis
Dorothy De Matteo
William Dean
Joseph Dear
Linda Delorme
Michael Denoyer
Roxanne Denoyer
Donald Lee Denton
Kathryn Dernham
Edward Deryckx
Patricia DesChene
Thomas Deschner
Robert Deshaye
R. June Desrochers
Janet Detering
Michael Diamond
George Dickison IV
Laurie Dieterich
Ida Dightman
Patricia Dillingham
Linda Dimitroff
Stephan Dimitroff
Debra Dishberger
James Doble
Kathleen Doherty
Randolph Dole
Peter Dolliver
Margaret S. Donaldson
Susan Dones
Edwina Dorsey
Janet Drew
Conrad Driscoll
Susan Drumheller
Dean Duncan
Elizabeth Duncan
James Duncan
Sandy Duncan
Janet Burnham Dunlop
Christopher Dupre
Allison Duryee

Caroline Early
Randy Earwood
Nancy Edwards
Heidi Ehrenberg
James Ehret
Scott Eickstaedt
Ruth Eidsmoe
Janet Eidsmoe-Ward
Jodene Eikenberry
Eric Einspruch
Susan Eisenhower
Keith Eisner
Karen England
Scott Englander
Heidi Engle
Todd Engle
Marilyn Erickson

Catherine McDonald
Sandra McDonald
Brenden McFarland
Anita Mclntosh
Caroline McLean
Edward McQuarrie
Susan McRae
Lynn McCaffrey
Keith McCandless
Mary McCann
Susette McCann
Robert McChesney
Richard McClure, Jr.
Deed McCollum
Martha McCoy
Tamara McCracken
Lee McDonald
Charles McEwan
Amy McFarlan
Linda McLain
Gerald McLaughlin
Thomas McLaughlin
Deborah McLellan
Brent McManigal
John McNally
Charlene McQuarrie
Luann McVey
Patricia Meessen
Michael Mehaffy
Lee Meister
John Mellen
Mark Meredith
Linda Merriman
Christina Meserve
Robert Messer
Consuela Metzger
Honnalore Byrdeen Metzger
Janet Meurs
Glen Mikesell
Elizabeth Miller
Norma Miller
Pamela Miller
Steven Miller
Michael Mills
Ralph Minor
Martha Mistretta
David Mitchell III
Christopher Mondau
Laurie Montero
Sharon Moody
Angela Moore
Charles Moore
James Moore
Monica Moore
Steven Moore
Carol Moorehead
Jonathan Morris
Roland Morris
Judith Morrison
Diane Morton
Jeremy Moser
Sarah Gunning Moser
Judith Mosier
Susan Moyer
Gary Mozel
Bertha Mueller
Timothy Mulcahey
Madeline Mullen
Dennis Mullikin
Peter Mullineaux
Linda Murphy
Velina Murray
Nancy Musgrove


Roger Gaines
Edward Gales
Douglas Gallagher
Nancy Gallagher
Jonathan Gallant
Patricia Gallup
Gwen Garfinkle
Cheryl Garratt
Archer Gates
Gabrielle Geraghty
John Gerecht
Vel Gerth
Thomas Ghormley
Christopher Gibson
Douglas Gifford
Garth Gilchrist
Wyatt Gilkie
David Gillett
Carolyn Gilmore-Judd
Robert Classen
Marian Glossner
Laura Goff
Ronald Gold
Karen Goldman
Charlene Goldstein
David Goodward
Margaret Goodward
Cynthia Goodwin
Michael Gordon
Carol Goss
Barbara Graf
Julie Grant
Donovan Gray
James Green
Joan Gregory
Matthew Groening
Teresa Grove
Jean Gruye
Timothy Guy

Jean Ann Haakenson
Thomas Hagen
Michael Hall

Sue Heflin
Therese Heinrich-Burden
Ellen Henderson
Scott Henderson
Douglas Hendrickson
Randall Henery
John Hennessey III
Catherine Hennings
Timothy Hennings
Charles Henry
Mildred Herron
Carolyn Hoffman
Joseph Hogan
Christine Hoggatt
Letitia Holladay-Reeves
Patricia Holm
Tamara Holmlund-Nelson
Paul Holt
James Hopper
Susan Horowitz
Esther Howard
Charles Howell
Marjorie Dow Hudson
Sabra Hull
Lynn Humphrey
Sherry Hunt
Amy Hunter
Elizabeth Hunter
Karen Huntsberger
Judy Rush Hyslop
Brandith Irwin
Gregory Irwin
John Irwin

Jennifer Jaech
Helen Jaeger
Randolph Jaffe
Debra Janison
Dorothy Jaskar
Jessica Jastad
Joan Jevne
Herbert Jewell
Catherine Johnson
Daniel Johnson
Dora Johnson
Katherine Johnson
Lisa Anne Johnson
Craig Jones
Crystal Jones

Lawrence Kerr
Brenda Kerr-0'Brien
John Kersting
Eric Kessler
Barbara Ann Keyt
Lisa Kidd
Ralph Kile
Janice King
Raymond Kirby
Thomas Kirschner
Ellen Kissman
Eric Kjesbu
Annette Klapstein
Sara Klotz
Mary Knecht
Susan Bruce Knight
Kathryn Knutson
Kari Knutson-Bradae
Daniel Koch
Mark Koch
Elisabeth Koch-Greene
Joseph Koczur
Jon Koeze
Steven Kohls
Anna Kole
Margaret Koler
Teresa Kolp
Deborah Kosman
Gretchen Baird Kottke
Cynthia Kouris
Alan Krieger
Lester Krupp
Kathleen Krzastek
Lyda Ebert Kuth

Judy Lindlauf
Timothy Linger
Catherine Loftus
Karen Lohmann
Jennifer Lord
Tammy Losey
Jenifer Louden
Thomas Lufkin
Charles Lukey
Marilyn Lund
Marilyn Lupinacci
Nancy Edgmon Luster
Lynn Lynch
Jeffery Lyons
Linda Lyons

Don MacDonald
Carol MacCracken
Andrew Macleod
Ronald Magram
William Mahan
Daniel Mahoney
Kim Kaufman Malin
Lyn Malofsky
Eugene Maltzeff
Donna Manders
Cheryl Mantle
Grace Manzie-Werner
Melissa Marmalstein
Sally Marquis
Tracy Marsailes
Kathy Marshall
Stan Marshburn
Barry Martin
Georgia Martin
Stuart Martin
Shaina Masters
Linda Olivas Mathews
Wendy Matthews
Larry Mauksch
Peg McAdam
Rebecca McAninch-Dake
Margrette McAntosh
Martha McCartney

Deborah Nagusky
Mary Neal
Douglas Nebert
Jennifer Neilson
Kris Nelson
Marjorie Nelson
Jane Hoag Neuharth
Polly Newcomb
Roderick Newton
Rebecca Nichols
Thomas Nicholson
Charles Nishida
Mark Noble
Thomas Nogler
Wesley Norman
Rebecca Northway
Joan Norton
Sharon Norton


Patti O'Brien
Debbie O'Carroll
Bridget O'Connell
Marc O'Connor
Joseph Ochoa
Timothy Oguri
Arlen Olson
R. Gregory Olson
Charlotte Olson-Alkire
Christina Orange
Leslie Oren
Arlee Osborne
Leslie Woodruff Owen
Jennifer Page
Leonard Pagliaro
Stephen Paige
Suzann Paige
Dirk Park
Melissa Baldwin Parker
Janet Partlow
Victoria Yeager Patton
Russell Paulsrude
David Pavelchek
Raymond Pavelko
Maris Peach
Christine M. Peck
Rodd Pemble
Tia Pennell
M. Nash Perkins
Cheryl Henderson Peters

Alumni continued
Mary Petersen
Abbo Orrin Peterson
Christina Peterson
Jack Peterson
Anne Pflug
Richard Philips
Anne Whitfield Phillips
Kevin Phillips
Molly Phillips
George Pickett
Bradley Pierce
Martha Pierce
Steven Pinard
Carol Pinegar
Mariel Plaeger-Brockway
Roy Plaeger-Brockway
Holly Porter
Judith Prest
Daniel Preston
Katherine Preston
Mary Prevost
Longueville Price III
Evan Price
Roger Price
Madeleine Pullman
Janet Purkiss

Michael Rainwater
Mary Randall
Scott Rapp
Linda Rasmussen
Randall Ray
Russell Rayburn
Brett Redfearn
Marjorie Regmund
M. Virginia Reid
Joan Bege Reynolds
Kathron Richards
Robert Richerson
Carl Riddels
John Ridgway
April Rieck
Moyne Riley
Robert Riopelle
Patricia Ritter
Harvey Roberts
Maureen Roberts
Nick Roberts
Ronald Roberts
Rosemary Roberts
Tamara Roberts
Tyler Robinson
Barbara Roder
Joyce Rodriguez-Deshaye
Gareth Rohde
Lisann Rolle
Sarah Rolph
Leslie Harris Romer
Anthony Ross
Geoffrey Rothwell
Diane Royal
Robert Rudine
Walter Russell
Marie Elena Russo
Rosemary Ruth
Barbara Davis Ryan

Willene Smith
Ronald Smoire
David Smullin
Patricia Soderberg
Mark Souder
Susan Southwick
Patricia Sparks-Cauchy
Danny Spearman
Patricia Spears
Donald Sprague
Elizabeth Springer
Sue Stadler
Loy Stafmbil
Martin Staley
Annette Standifur-Metz
Michael States
Carla Stehr
Daniel Stein
Janet Stein
Claudia Steinkoenig
Cheryl Stephani
Jonathan Stephens
Nancy Stevens
David Stevenson
Sandra Stewart-Streeter


Mark Vestrich
Rachel Vickrey
Winston Vidor
Gay Vogt
Richard Vogt
Diane Vosick

David and Ilene Adams
Eugene and Marilynn Alexander
Steven and Rose Alfred
Grace Allen
Walker Allen
Robert and Marjory Alper
Clifford and Charlotte Alterman
Barbara Altman
Theodore and Gertrude Altonen
John and Jewel Andrew
Anthony and Ruth L Arnold
William and Helen Aron
Shirley Ashby


Petrina Walker
Renee Wallis
Douglas Wallower
Linda Walsh
Marilyn Ward
Gregory Ware
Gregory Ware
Nancy Warshaw
Andrew Wasserman
W. Robin Waters
Kathleen Waugh
Bruce Weilepp
Karen Weingarth
Lynda Weinman
Sara Weintraub
Lucille Wellander
Sheri Wertheimer
Martha West


Paul Camelio
James and Lila Cammack
Ellen and Charles Campbell
Marilyn Jo Canaris
Larry and Amy Cannon
Glen and Jean Carey
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Carey
John and Margaret Carr
Patrick B. Carr
Wayne and Audrey Cassatt
Johnny and Carol Castelletto
Edward C. Cazier
Rebecca Chaitin
Matthew and Susan Chamlin
Richard and Donna Childs
Horace Christensen

James and Phyllis Baerveldt
Richard and Anna Belle Baker
Franklin and Mary Balch
Elizabeth M. Balderston
Richard and Kate Barauski
Esther Barclay
Mary and Joseph Bartek
John H. Basiliere

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P. O. BOX 10352


Ruth and Harold Deery
Diana L. Degroot
Americo and Janice Del Calzo
George and Joanne Delyani
Charles Demarest
Charles P. and Mary H. Dethier
Annaweiss Dezube
R. H. and Idalice Dickinson
James Dinerman
George and Mary Dolan
James and Barbara Dolliver
John and Kathleen Donald
Patricia Douglas
Wilbur Downs
William and Judith Driscoll
Rita Dubrow
James and Rachel Dudek
Richard and Mary Jane Dunlap
Elisha Dyer
Dale and Edith Dzubay

Mary Eberhardt
Mary Eckberg
Alfred and Ingrid Eckersberg
Karl and Nancy Eikeberg
Victor Eisner
Alden D. and Marian Elberson
Joell Ellis
Lewis Elwood
Margaret Enderlein
Frederic and Linda Engstrom
Donald E. and Susan B. Enright
Ronald and Anne Espedal
Jane B. Espy
Duane and Nada Estes
John R. and Gloria A. Evans
Bernie and Richard Everson
Robert K. Ewing

Robert and Gerry Faley
Ruth Farber
Thomas and Marjorie Farrell
Cynthia R. Fehsenfeld
Mary K. Feldman
Norman L. and Barbara A. Ferry
Don A. Fincke
Myron and Elka Fink
David and Nancy Finkelstein
Louis 0. Fiset
Charles and Mitzi Fletcher
John and J.b. Fletcher
William and Adele Fletcher
Paul and Genevieve Frankenburg
Ralph and Mary Franklin
Alan and Kathleen Freeman
Donald and Lizabeth Freeman
August and Jeanne Fromuth
Herbert and Carol Fuller
WH. Fuller
Jean Fulton
Anne Futterman

Ann and Lee Gagnon
John and Betty Gallagher
Debbie Gallie
Michael and Martha Calvin.
James find Velma GatTiKon


Alice Patience Salinero
Richard Salopek
Scott Salzer
Terrese Salzer
Jane Sameth
Lisa Sampson-Singer
Robert Sandelin
James Sayce
Richard Scheffel
Jonathan Scheuer
Laura Schleyer
Judy Schneyer
Susan Schoos
Timothy Schoth
Steven Schreurs
Mary Schroeder
Pablo Schugurensky
Douglas Schuler
Eliza Schulte
Susan Scott
Kathy Scovel-Rodrique
Jerry Scoville
James Seekins
James Sevier
Thomas Shackle
Laurie Shannon
Robert Shannon
Marjorie Shavlik
Chuck Shelton
Suzanne Shelton
James Shiflett
Brian Short
Deborah Shulke
Robert Shumate
Andrea Mankus Siani
Sergio Siani
Maria Siegler
Gillian Siegrist
Lisa Sieracki
Rebecca Sievers
Linda Silber
Janet Silliman
Christiane Silverthorne
Margaret Simms
Wendy Simms-Rudolph
Patricia Simon
Richard Simonson
Robert Sims
William Singleton
Richard Skadan
James Skutt
Carolyn Skye
Jack Slagle
Roo Wolcott Slagle
Richard Slansky
Paul Slate
Nancy Smith

Nathan and Irene Buitenkant
Harlan and Karen Bunnell
John and Helen Burbank
William and Victoria Burch
Elizabeth Burchall
John Burton
Arthur and June Busch
Eleanor Butz

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Diana Stobart
Sarah Stewart Stockwell
Anne Exton Stone
Daphne Fisher Smith Stone
Janet Stonington
Jeffery Strauss
Jeffrey Streeter
Kaye Sullivan
Ricardo Swain
Craig Swanson
Hally Swift

Helen Talkington
Evetree Tallman
Gail Tanaka
Patricia Taylor
Marcus Teeters
Dorothy Tenkhoff
Amy McWilliam Thayer
Kathleen Mavis Theoe
Ann Thomas
Tyrone Thomas
Valerie Thorson
Kris Thorsos
Roberta J. Tidland
Charlotte Tbdd-Kerr
Jamie Tolfree
Veronica Tbmasic
William Tomlinson
Joseph Tougas
Jeff Traugott
Jeanne Shappell Tribe
Anna Trombley
Nancy Tsakos
Glenn Tucker


Toshiaki Udo
Jody Underwood
Krag Unsoeld
Peggy Ushakoff
Christina Valadez
Maggie Van Camp
Laura Van Dilla
Jeanne Vanderiet
Martine Vanpee
John Vasquez
Lewis Vaughan
Richard Veach
Gerald Vermeire
Kathleen Vermeire

Nanette Westerman
Donald Whiting
Marie Wick
Robin Wiggan
Frances Wilk
Ronald Wilkinson
Kristen Will
Edward Willert
David Williams
Donna Williams
Elizabeth Williams
Colleen Trowbridge Wine
Marcella Wing
Jane Wingfield
Brian Wittmers
Michael Witz
Teresa Wocken
Bruce Wolcott
Betsy Wolf
Carl Wolffiagen
Nina Wolsk
Paula Tamaki Wong
George Wood
Janice Wood
John Wood
Kathy Wood-Morris
Annette Woolsey
Theresa Wright
Karen Wynkoop
Christine Wynne
Forrest Wynne

Lynne Mariko Yamamoto
Kathy Ybarra
Janet Yoder
William Young
Mary Youngman
Susan Yunker


Vicki Zarrell
Anne Zellinger

Barbara Shelnutt Trabka, G.R.I.
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Res.: 786-1988

1206) 588-1517

Duane W. Beck
Robert Pike and Nancy Becker
Julia M.F. Becker-Jackson
Dery and Barbara Bennett
William Francis Benoist
Leonard P. Berger
Abraham B. Bergman
Arthur Berlin
Elizabeth Blades
Gerald and Patricia Blakley
Fowler and Norma Blauvelt
Faith A. Bleasdale
Larry and Mary Boatwright
Gerald and Sally Bodine
Barbara Boeke-Whitney
Frank and Jeanette Bonagofski
Jeanne Bonynge
Larry and Deanna Book
Frances and Jack Bookey
Carol Boone
Lois Born
Mr. and Mrs. William Bowen
Jerry and Carol Bowers
Robert and Beverly Bowers
Rebecca and Robert Bown
Robert Boyer
John and Sarah Brady
Mary and Lloyd Brandt
Richard and Annie Braxton
Stanley and Aviva Breen
James and Kathleen Brewster
David and Kathleen Bristow
J. Henry and Barbara Brockhaus
George and Dorothy Brodmerkel
Leland and Barbara Brown
Nora E. Brown
David and Suzanne Brownell
Stephen Brozovich
Bill and Mary Ann Brumsickle
Wilma Bucci
Thomas and Joan Buell

Tom and Mary Christensen
David and Betty Christianson
Atlee F. and Mary M. Clapp
Raymond and Alice Clark
Joan and Frank Cohee
Frederick and Jessie Cohen
Ellis and Colleen Collins
Jose and Marilyn Colon
Winifred and Jack Colwill
Ward A. and Helen W. Combs
Charles and Inge Connaway
Errol and Cissy Copilevitz
Cathy Corballis
Leona Corsa
Henry R. Corwin
Joseph and Charlotte Cotter
John and Mary Frances Couch
Robert and Linda Crothers
David M. Cryan
Frank W. Cubbon
Gordon and Sheila Currie

Benson and Mary Daitz
John and Carla Dalton
Roy and Mary Damonte
Dr. and Mrs. Carroll E. Damron
Albert and Charlotte Dangler
David Brownwood
Harry and Alice Davidson
Marilyn and A. John Davis III
Dorothy Davis
Robert Davis
Robert and Genevieve De Weese
Betty Dearborn
Dr. and Mrs. Don W. Debra

Roland and Gundrun Gary
Robert and Sandra Gates
Ann Dear Gavell
Jean S. Gaznier
Keith and Sara Gehr
Arthur and Barbara Geller
Alice F. Gendell
Ronald and Sheila Geraty
Nancy M. Germain
H. Warren and Gerry Ghormley
Anne Gibson
Dorathy B. Gibson
Bob and Colleen Giles
Marilyn Gillette
Gordon and Doris Oilman
George and Lila Girvin
Salvatore and Joan Giusti
Richard and Virginia Glanzman
Linda Goldberg
Ruth and Robert Goldman
Arthur and Ann Gorai
John and Adele Gorham
Sylvia Gorsline
Dorothy Graeff
Jeff and Debbie Graham
Patricia Grazier
Robert and Rose Green
Alfred and Adele Greenberg
Sanford and Inez Greenberg
Harry and Rosemary Gregg
Glen F. Greisz
Margaret and Paul Gribskov
Patricia Griffith
James A. Grutz
Eric and Jill Gustavson

Joseph and Julianne Haefeli
Joyce Haglund
James M. and Susan L. Haley
Ronald and Barbara Hammond
Thurston and Carolyn Handley
Carol M. Hannum
Charles and Ida Harper
Joseph B. Harris
Robert Harris
I. Frank Hartman
Donald and Ila Haskard
John W. Hayden
Ray and Christine Hayworth
Gloria J. Healy

Parents continued
Thomas and Kathy Healy
John and Anita Hayes Heimel
Ralph Hein
Dale and Jane Heisinger
John and Merelene Helpenstell
Laurie and James Hendricks
Robert and Dorothy Hennen
Jean and John Hennessey, Jr.
Joseph F. Hennessey
Gertrude and James Herbert
Francis and Laura Heyrich
Clark and Cynthia Hilden
Richard and Joan Hill
Robert and Dagmara Hill
Elizabeth Hirshman
Joseph and Lois Hogan
Marion F. Hogan
F. Darlene Holliday
Richard and Jacqueline Holmes
Ferenc and Betty Holonics
Martin and Mary Holt
Thomas and Frances Hopkins
Thomas Hornbein
Richard and Christine Horner
Jacob and Leah Horowitz
Michael P. Hosterman
Gordon Hough
Joseph and Virginia Howell
W. Thomas Hudson
Darrell and Millicent Hull
William and Marion Hunt
Francis and Wilhelmina Hunter
John and Linda Hutchins
Mr. and Mra Arthur Ingersoll
Mary and Joseph I ski
David and Rose Jacobs
Jacob and Sarah Jacobson
Louis and Theresa Jeannot
Jackie Jendsen
Kathleen Jensen
William and Paula John
David and Margaretta Johnson
Henry and Lesley Johnson
John and Mary Cay Johnson
Sara Jane Johnson
Wilbur and Virginia Johnson
Theodore and Darlene Johnsrude
Ruth M. Jokinen
Gilbert and Betty Jones
Harold and Wanda Jones
Jo Anne Jones
Joann K. Jones
Albert and Gloria Jordan
Henry Judd
Tom and Helen Juris

Ludlow and Norma Kaeser
H. J. and Margaret Kaltenthaler
Samuel Kaplan
William and Lucille Karr
Mildred Katz
Marion Kaufman
James and Marilyn Kavanaugh
Thomas and Gretchen Keleher
Linda Kelsey-Jones
George and Sandra Kenny
Fay and John Keogh
Robert KenInez Kertson
Lawrence and Darlene Kerwin
Veselin and Lydia Kesich
George and Gertrude Key
Charles and Jane Keyes
W. J. and Wilma Kidwell
Jerry and Dona King
Betty Kinnaman
Raymond and Eula Kirby
Arthur and Melva Kirkbride
Joan Kirshner
James Kittrick
Norman and Harriet Klein
Paul and Nancy Klotz
Gerald and Claudia Knutson
Lowell and Shirley Knutson
Wayne and Louise Knutson
Charles Koch
Ayako and Joseph Koczur
Mitsuhiro and Lilly Kodama
John F. Koons
George and Ruby Koppelman
Henry and Carmen Kom
J. Walter and Audrey Kosman
Robert and Jean Hiatt Kramer
Mascha Kushner
Edie Pascoe Lackland
James and Barbara Ladd
Thomas and Evelyn Lajiness
Robert and Char! Lally
Jerry and Geraldine Larrance
Helene Lattimore
Paul Lavin
J. Kathleen Learned
B.J. and Christa Leathers
Ivan Leech
Doris M. Leggett
Louis and Joan Lepry
Otto and Elizabeth Lerbinger
Norman and Louise Levy
H. Marc Lewis
Leroy and Carolyn Lewis
Stanley and Inez Liben
Charles and Mary Lindholm
E.G. and Rosalie Lindquist
Judith Lindsay-Knight
Joseph and Corinne Linesch
James and Helen Linger
Eugene and Pearl Lipner
Peter and Anna Littlewood
Herbert and Ellen Loewenthal
Robert Loftfield
Marvin and Nancy Loftness
John and Evelyn Loftus
C. A. London
Matthew and Lois Lorimer
E.A. Love

Ernest and Paula Luders
Frank and Patricia Lussier
John and Edna Lyons

Michael and Cynthia Mack
Carolyn and Steven Mackey
Robert and Roberta Mahler
James and Carol Major
Rona and Harvey Malofsky
Thomas and Mary Lou Malone
Emily and Leonard Mandelbaum
Morris and Elizabeth
Timothy and Margaret Marshall
Clyde and Patricia Matteson
Charles and Miriam Matthews
Mr. and Mrs. Richard May
Lester J. Mazor
Kinnie D. McCabe
Ernest H. McCall
Anne and Andrew McThenia
Ian and Doris McCallum
Charles J. and Barbara McCann
Beale and Dana McCulloch
Ken and Kristen McCullough

Leonard and Bonita Nelson
Lester and Vita Nelson
Betty Newell
Doris and Marvin Newman
Harry and Joy Newman
James S. and Mieko Nhomi
Mary Nichols
Chris and Helen Nicholson
Walter and Celia Nicks
Donald and Hilda Nicoll
Richard and Mary Nolting
Ivan and Merna Nordstrom
Howard and Barbara Norris
Amando and Ventura Nunez

Bernard and Jeanne O'Connor
William and Helen O'Hara
Allen G. Oakley
Jay Scott and Dorothy Odell
Storrs and Shirley Olds
Arne and Jo Ann Olson
Warren and Maurine Olson
Richard and Patricia Oltman
Peter and Mary Ellen Onno

Philip and Barbara Quinn
George B. Rainville
Leland and Betty Ramsey
Dr. and Mrs. Mark Randall
Doug and Sandra Rasmussen
Robert and Carol Raup
Robert and Virginia Ray
F. W. and Ann Reading
Howard and Verna Reagan
Harold and Alice Reed
Robert and Mildred Reed
David and Enid Reese
Robert and Tish Reeves
Carroll and Elnor Reid
Paul and Jane Reid
David and Dorothea Reinthal
Barry and Indra Remsburg
David and Elizabeth Resnik
Dale and Elaine Reynolds
Gary and Joan Reysa
Leah Rice
Charles and Kathleen Richardson

Samuel, Ellie and Mary Shacter
Anita Shatz
John and Betty Shelton
Charles and Dorothy Shephard
George and Clara Shinn
Larry E. Short
William and Carol Shults
Eugene R and Jean L. Shultz
Stuart and Frances Shumway
Gary and Marlea Shurtleff
Gillian Ann Siegrist
Gerald and Sally Sieracki
Warren and Virginia Simms
Mickey and Sheila Simonson
Maxine Sitts
John Skadan
Jay and Ellen Sklar
Ron and Patricia Slabaugh
Alice Copp Smith
Courtland and Linda Varsal
Ralph and Adele Smith
Warren and Ruth Smith
John and Florience Sniado
Ernest Sokal

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M. Elaine and George McCunn
David and Nell McDonald
James and Jacqueline McFerran
Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. McGrath
Donald and Hilda McLaren
Jack and Carol McPherson
D. Peter and Shirlee J. Meador
Marilyn Meardon
Barbara J. Mehringer
.David and Joanne Menus
Gordon and Greta Meiklejohn
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mellen
David and Penelope Merrel
Deena and Ray Mersky
Frank and Bettimae Metheny
Eva Metzger
George and Margaret Meyers
Franklin and Jean Michaels
Thomas and Shirley Mikel
Stanley and Elouise Millar
Anne W. Miller
Daniel and Isabel Miller
Norman L. and Kathryn M.
Robert Miller
Arnold and Ann Millhauser
Glenn and Virginia Mills
John and Katharine Mills
Robert and Elizabeth Mills
James and Lenore Minstrell
Henry and Eulia J. Mishima
Marvin H. and Constance
Leon and Marda Moore
William and Joan Morgenstern
Lewis and Mabel Mosier
Margaret Moulton
Harold and Susan Mozer
Murray G. Murphey
Frank and Carolyn Murphy
H.D. and Phyllis Murphy
Robert and Mary Murphy
John S. Murray
Robert and Shirley Murvihill
Robert M. Musser
Vreni and Barbara Naess
Joseph and Mary Napolitan
Robert D. Nassau
James and Sarah Navarre
John and Barbara Neff

John and Mary Orr
Francis and Teruko Ostrom
Gary and Carolyn Owen
H. Martyn and Candace Owen

William H. Page II
Hamilton and Muriel Page
Joseph and Joyce Palaia
John and Ruby Park
Lowell B. and Anna C. Park
John and Nancy Parker
Emma and Walter Pavelchek
Glenn and Leslie Paxton
Judith Peabody
James 0. Peace
Fridolf and Marilyn Pearson
Harold and Mary Peffer
James and Connie Pemble
Barbara Penning
Shirlee and James Perkins
Winnifred and Phillip Pertee
Dennis and Regina Peters
Arthur and Idella Peterson
Rosemary J. Peterson
Allen and Barbara Peyser
Glenn and Betty Pfaff
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Phelps
Karen Pike
Byron and Joanna Pinick
Marvin Pinkis
Lynn and Marianne Pless
Paul and Rhea Plotnick
Paul and Cecilia Plumer
William and Lillian Poe
Raymond and Marilyn Pollard
Julius and Ruth Poritz
Linda R. Post
Joan K. Poultridge
K. and Joan Powers
Edward and Anne Praczukowski
Earl and Nann Prebezac
Ivan and Roberta Preston
Paul and Mary Pruitt
Don and Sondra Purcell

Harley and Delores Robb
Joyce Robertson
Angela Robinson
Irwin and Zelda Rose
Israel and Betsy Rosen
Laurids and Anne Ross
Philip and Marianne Ross
Frank and Sabina Rotecki
Marjorie Rowe
David and Marcia Royer
Stephen and Linda Rozenfeld
Lawrence and Ivern Rubida
Mary Ruddy
David and Joanne Rudo

John and Margaret Saari
Pat and Virginia Sainsbury
Evelyn A. Salzer
Oscar and Lois Sandberg
Valri and Lester Sandoe
David and Marcella Scales
William and Annette Schaefer
Karin and John Schandle
Lillian Schiendelman
Robert and Shirley Schlorff
Calvin and Alice Muir Schmitt
Norm and Cecile Isaacs
Dolores Schuna
Rudy and C. Winona Schuver
Walter D. Schwindt
Lauren and Reta Schwisow
Gerald and Patsi Scofield
Joan and William Scott
Russell and Joyce Sears
J. Marvin and Carol Seemann
Milton and Betty Seidman
Lester and Harriet Servid
G. Edward and Marcia Seymore

Gunter and Lucile Waehling
Gretchen B. Wagner
Barbara Waldow
Helmut and Lois Wallenfels
George and Christine Walsh
Ron and Shirley Walter
Clark and Catherine Walworth
John and Kitty Wason
Neil J. Waterman
James and Susan Watson
Robert and Louisa Wells
Estelle Wertheimer
Roy and Louanna Wessel
Dorcas Wheaton
Wayne and Lola Wheeler
Edward Paul and Marilyn White,
Darrell and Barbara Williams
Donald and Kathleen Williams
Janet and Joseph Williamson
Robert and Judy Wilson
Ken and Kathleen Winkley
L. M. and Joyce Winston
Daniel and Judith Witmer
David and Libby Wolf
Tony and Judy Wolff
Kar-Ellen Wollam
Richard and Jo Ann Wright III
Christopher and Margaret Wright
John and Winifred Wright

John and Dorothy Zimicki
Sidney and Rosemary Zwick

Nurong Supper
31100 SOLON ROAD • SOLON, OHIO 44139 • 216-248-7000
RESIDENCE 206-472-8282

Helene Van Buren
Wilber F. Van Pelt
Jan and Leny Van Roojen
Wade and Shirley Vaughn
Gunars and leva Veveris
Anne Vickery
Mark and Wendy Visconty
Donald Vollmer
John and Jane Vosick
George and Joan Vulgares


Elaine Hartline, R.N.



Thomas and Carol Yamamoto
George and Carol Yarbrough
Ted M. and Ruth Yoshino
Frank and Marilyn Youngman


Territory Manager
Customer Service 1-800-321-1630


Joseph and Coreene Underwood
Jolene Unsoeld
John and Kathleen Utz



Samuel and Julie-Ann Traub
Ranger and Dolores Travis
Robert and Mary Lou Treat
Carl and Priscilla Triebs
John and Sally Trtsil
John Turner
Leslie and Devora Turner
Arnold and Dorothy Turtz

Amigo and Mildred Soriano
Arnold and Eileen Souder
Raymond and Theodora Speer
Shirley and William Speidel
Tania and Tobben Spurkland
William and Carolyn Staley
Philip and Elaine Stalheim
William and Linda Stanley
Herbert and Paulina Stark
Ivan and Michalea Starke
Joel and Mary Stein
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Stephens
John and Ellen Stephenson
Thomas and Sue Ellen Stewart
Robert and Helen Stierhoff
Thomas and Phyllis Stocks
Richard and Virginia Stockwell
Walter and Anita Stolov
Mrs, Charles H. Stone III
Michael and Annelore Stone
Oliver and Catherine Stonington
Nancy Storrow
Bruno and Inge Strauss
Warren and Norma Styner
John and Dorothy Swanberg
Elizabeth Swift

Joseph and Sylvia Taylor
William and Joan Taylor
Jessie D. Tetlow
William and Mary Ann Thebus
Terry and Karen Theye
Marvin and Margaret Thomas
Robert and Priscilla Thornberg
Jim and Phyllis Titterington
Wing Fay Tom
Irwin Touster
Eleanor J. Townsend

Frederick and Mary Adair
Steve Adams
Tom and Caroyln Adams
Richard Alexander
Jeanne Allan
Leamond Allen
Frank and Patricia Amato
Kenneth Andersen
Doug Anderson
Gary and Charlene Anderson
Glen A. Anderson
Theresa Aragon
John and Anne Aram
Anne M. Argo
Wilbur and Cynthia Ashcraft
John D. Austin
Howard S. Avery

George and Tamara Bader
Lyle Bain
Dale C. Baird
Catherine L. Baker
Dan and Susan Baker
Christopher and Linda Ball
Donald and Joan Bantz
Steven Barnes
Susan S. Barnes
Philip Barney
F. Andrew Bartels
Aldine Bartley
Stanley and Susan Baxter
Marcheta Bean
Richard and Dolores Bellon
William E. Bennett
Tina L. Benshoop
Ken Bensimon
Wesley and Marie Berglund
Michael and Drew Betz
Michael and Frances Beug
Arthur Beyette
Lawrence Black
Ronald and Kay Bland
Nathaniel and Mary Blankenship
Jeffrey and Diane Bloy
Maureen Solemslie Bo
Marianna Tenney Boles


Friends continued
Nancy W. Bolger
Aloysius Bonagofski
Shirley Bond
Peter and Virginia Bookwalter
Brad and Kathleen Bowles
Rod and Paula Braaten
Janet Brent
Brad Brooks
Alan and Karen Brown
Warren and Grete Brown
Thomas and Joan Buell
Mardell H. Buffington


Harriet M. Caplow
Mr. and Mrs. James L Carey
Steve Carkeek
Craig Carlson
Ronald and Karen Carlson
Tom and Kris Carlson
Victor H. Carlson
Linda L. Carpenter
Jud Carter
Lorraine A. Chace
Crystal Champion
S.e. Chirichillo
Nels Christiansen
Helen Christopher
Georgette Chun
Janie Civille
Frederick J. Clark
Isabelle and Elmer Clausen
Mark and Karen Clemens
Christine Clishe
Buffalo Sign Co
Liz Coe
Robert Cole
Michael A. Collins
Laura and Thomas Concaig
Nicole Conn
Connolly Holm Tacon Mcphee
Consulate General Of Japan
Edmond and Nina Conway
Sherwin B. Cotler
C. Pat and Julia Cox
Chris and Allice Coyle
Craft Tile, Inc.
T. B. and Joanne Thornton Curtz

Argentina P. Daley
Teri Danielson
Mark J. Davenport
Joe and Garnett Davis
Joel Davis
Brent and Shirley Davy
David W De Feyter
Rebecca M. De George
Mary De Santo
Katherine Dempcy
Diane Dempster
Stephen and Lucienne Dimitroff
Paul F. and Montine J. Dobbs
John and Rebecca Dobler
Jocelyn Dohm
Kenneth M Dolbeare
John Donald
Dorothy Donworth
Bernard and Marguerite Drake
David and Margaret Drummond
Susan A Dubuisson
Deenie Dudley

Dr. Clifford and Carol Eckman
Susan Egerter
Robert T. Eggert
Lawrence Eickstaedt
Wendy Eliot
Diane Ellison
Carol Elwood
Sarah S. Emery
Robert and Karen Enhelder
John C. Erickson
Tina Eriend
Kathy and James Erlandson
Daniel J and Nancy Evans
Porsche Everson
James R. Eychancer
Rosita and Ricardo Farinas
Marilyn Fasching
Lancelot A. Fekete
Don and Susan Finkel
Janet V Fisher
Robert and Helen Fisher
William and Beverly Fisher
Kristen Flory
Laurence and Doris Ford
James and Georgia Fowler
Marilyn Frasca
Terry and Cheryl Frazee
Mary C. Fross
Charles Furgeson
Michael and Barbara Gaines
John and Rebecca Gallagher
Holly Conbert Gamble
Dr. Martin and Maxine Garfinkel
Helen and Alton Gaston
Vivian E. Gaston
Herb Gelman
Dr. John T. Giesen
Susanna and Rick Gilbert
Robert Gillis
Herman and Islanda Gilman
Kasey and Jean Gloch
Eva Goldberg
Otto and Phyllis Goldschmid
John Goodmanson
Alvin J Gordon
Thomas and Pauline Gordon
Henry L. Covert
B. Glen and Anita Gowers
Alberta J. Grace
Nina M. Grandy
Teri L. Granger
Edla Grant
Herberta Gray
Greater Geoduck Golf Gathering

Leesa Greenberg
William and Shirley Greene
Marion R. Griffith
L. Jane Grobins
Frank Groundwater
Guido's Pizzeria
Peter Guttchen

M.V. Hadfield
D.P. Hahn
Peter and Rebecca Hahn
Millard and Camille Hale
Fred and Dorothy Haley
Stephen C. Hall
Stan E. Halle
David and Molly Hallock
Phyllis M. Halpern
Halvor Halvorson
Ed Hamlin
Jeffrey H. Hanks
Maurice and Betty Harmon
John and Marilyn Harris
Carol and Brian Hart
Maureen A Hart
Becky Hartzler

K and T Distributing
David and Sallie Kanofsky
Robin Karlstedt
Marianne Kawaguchi
Perry and Judith Keithley
Todd Keithley
Betty Kelen
Julia Kelen
Daniel Kelleher
Gary and Linda A Kellogg
Merilynn A. Kelly
Gary Kelsberg
Robert and Norma Kelsey
Christine Kerlin
Marziah Kiehn
Kimura Studio
Alan King
Felix and Katheryn King
Gary W. King
Robert H. and Helena Knapp
J. Paul Knox
Bruce Kochis
Lori Koler
Todd Kowalski

Andrew Hanfman, an Evergreen faculty member
since 1972, died on September 26 of bone cancer. A
fluent speaker of six European languages and proficient in many others, Hanfman was instrumental in
establishing Evergreen's Language and Culture
Center which he directed.
The following quotes are from an August reception
held by Provost Patrick Hill in Hanfman's honor.
"Andrew helped me rediscover the gentleman in
myself and reaffirmed my great love for our common
area, Russian culture and civilization. Andrew is not
just a man of the old school, he is a man of all
seasons. I can't think of anyone that I've enjoyed
working with more."
—Faculty Member Tom Rainey
"When Andrew asked me about this reception, why
he, who was not a founding faculty member was being honored, I told him that if he hadn't brought his
staggering knowledge of language and culture to
Evergreen, we wouldn't have had a college."
—Provost Patrick Hill



M. J. Murdock Charitable Trust
Jean MacGregor
James S. Macivor
Barbara B. MacPhail
Gary and Kathy Manson
George Mante
Eileen Marshall
Kenneth and Judith Martig
Edward Martin
George and Catherine Martin
Rudy and Gail Martin
Mary Hoyt Stevenson Foundation
Charlotte A. Maschino
James C. Mason
Nancy J. Mason
Tern J. Mast
Miriam S Mathes
Diane Mathews
Mark Matthies
M.F. and Caroline Maury
Sandra M. Mayes
Richard L. Maynard
Adam Mcauley
Hal and Roberta McClary

Richard S. 1
John and Elizabeth Parish
James S. Parker
Sharon A. Parker
Neil Parsons
Kenneth and Marianne Partlow
Craig Partridge
Robert S. Payne
Sheila A. Payne
Jesse and Fabiola Perea
Efrain and Aloma Perez
Dennis and Joan Peterson
John and Christrine Pierce
Carol E. Plughoff
Joseph Pollock
Robert and Elizabeth Preble
Tumwater Printing
Puget Power and Light Company
Stephen and Ann Pulkkinen

Christopher and Cathy Queen
Colleen and Larry Quine
Wallace W. Quistorff

"In my first year of teaching French Culture, I needed a lecture on the rise of Hitler. But I needed it in
French. I wanted Andrew to tell some personal
stories about his experiences in Germany, as well as
outline the cultural events. He explained that it had
been quite a long time since he had spoken French,
especially in front of a group, but he agreed to do it.
He came in and gave an incredible lecture, beautifully organized, eloquent and—what I could not
believe—used the 'passe simple' throughout. That's a
tense most us don't use, something you read in good
literature, but that's all. To be able to use it fluently
in a lecture was something else!"
—Faculty Member Susan Fiksdal
Faculty Member Charles Tteske sent the Review the
following note shortly after Hanfman's death.
I'd like to share my last exchange with this valued
colleague and great man. It involves a pun in German, so I ask for your patience.
At the close of the reception which Patrick Hill
gave for Andrew, I wished to say something that
would express briefly what I have felt for him,
though I knew he would find some way to make light
of praise. Alone with him for a moment, I said that
he was truly "gelehrter Mensch" a "learned human
being." Andrew answered that he was indeed a
"geleerter" or "emptied" man.
He was suffering. He knew he would die soon. He
knew what I was telling him, for in so many ways he
was the most learned and practiced among us. But he
responded with such self-effacement, wittily and immediately. It was almost as if he had set it up. Goodbye, Andrew. Put up with us, as you have for many
years, and smile on us wisely, as you always did.

Frederick J. Simoons
H. H. and Mary Skinner
Josephine A. Smith
Paul D. Smith
Robert and S. Smith
Vytautas Snieckus
Sotero Soto
Oscar and Barbara Soule
Douglas Souliere
John Spencer
Jess and Hanna Spielholz
Joanne St. John
Robert J. Stacey
Earl and Gladys Stark
Ronald and Mary Stein
Larry Stenberg
Sue Stewart
Esther A. Stohl
Alonzo Suson
Robert and Judith Sutherland
Carlton and Richard Swearingen

Daphne and David Tang
Jerry and Martha Taylor
Marlyn and Judy Taylor
Peter and Virginia Taylor
Ernest L Thomas
Joan and Mortimer Thomas
Joann K. Thompson
Olga H. Thompson
Chris Thomson
Fred G. Thunberg
Thurston County Employees
James and Jean Tominaga
Timothy Tracy
Verna H. Tresner
Tumwater Lions Club
Thomas and Jeanne Turner


Emily Van Brockhorst
Delia Van Brunt
Ann M. Vandeman
Joan M. Velikanje
Manuel Villa

Ronald and Dorothy Wade
David Wagoner
Leonard Waldes
George R. Walker
Nancy Walseth
Anne Walsh
Barbara and W. Y. Walter
Michael E. Wannenwetsch
Washington Federation of State
Susan Washburn
Washington State Labor Council
Alice Watts
Wayne Construction
Alex and Georgimay Weick
Jeanette Whitcher
Sid and Pat Matheny White
Anne R. Whitney
Barbara Whitney
Scott and Linda Whitney
George A. Whitsett
Don and Jaren Whitsitt
Alfred Wiedemann
Robin G. Wiggin
Ross and Cathy Wiggins
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Willett
Nancy L. Williams
Todd R. Wirtz
Deborah Wblpoff
Charlene M. Woodward
Gary Wbrthington
Stewart C. Wright

Ann Harvill
Walter and Mikiko Hatch
Kris Haugen
Leo and M. Joan Healy
Julie Ann Hebert
Kathryn S. Held
Dale and Darlene Herron
Frances Lyn Hertz
Laura Hibbs
Chris L. Hibdon
Frederick and Zella Hisaw
Mark and Marilyn Hoehne
Dr. and MrsJackson Holland
Michael K. Honey
Donald Hopps
Kathleen Houston
Gloria Hubacker
Stephen and Lusana Hubbard Md
James and Evelyn Huff
Sherman Huffine
Irene B. Hull
Willard Humphreys
Beverley Hunt
Douglas S. Hunter
Margaret K. Huntsberger
Michael Huntsberger
Juanita Blakley Hurst
Ibew 46
International Union Electronic
Internatonal Trade Institute
Kathleen Isom

Marilyn and Michael Jackson
Mike Jantzen
Japanese American Citizens
Barbara J. Jean
Julian and Josephine Jenner
Christopher P Jennings
Knut and Karen Johansen
Kristine Johansson
Frances J. Johnson
Streator Johnson
Robert and Alice Jones
Shirley Jones
Dr. Ley ton E. Jump
Hans W Jung

Kathleen and Gene Krattli
M. Beth Krehbiel
Erwin and Selma Kremen
Elizabeth Kutter
Siegfried G. Kutter

Darlene McClure
Len and Paula McElwee
Earle W. and Susan N. McNeil
Frank and Mary McWilliams
Nelson and Betty Mears
William D. Meegan
Jeanne C. Mehringer
Wayne Laabs
Loren P. Meissner
Kaye V. Ladd
Margarita Mendoza De Sugiyama
Maureen Lally
Raymond and Jeanne Meredith
Joseph M. Lalonde
Robert L. Miller
David Lamb
Mardi Mills
Isabelle S. Lamb
Richard and Bertha Moe
Harold Lane
Steven and Angeline Molnar
Donna Lawrence
Haruko and Lawrence Moniz
Lanny R. Lawrence
Richard S. and Jean W. Lawrence R. Gerald and Delores Moore
Nancy J. Moore
George Leago
Robert H. Moore
Daniel Leahy
Owen and Judith Morgan
Jack and Mary Lentfer
James Morley
Harry Levine
James F. Morris
Phillip and Rachel Levine
Louise E. Morrison
Susan E. Lewis
John and Janet Mulay
Dick and Jane Lewis
Shoshanna Liben
Russell M. and Raven C. Lidman Jacqueline J. Nameroff
Dr. Jack A. Lindskog
Edith L. Nelson
Betty Linehan
M. Karen Nelson
Mark and Jeanne Lipscomb
Nancy C. Nelson
Gregory Blake Locke
Courtney Nevitt
Walter G. Lohr, Jr.
Pamela Newman
Gerald Lombardini
Shawn Newman
Robert A. Longman, Jr.
M. Leticia Nieto-johnson
Longshore District Council
Sandy and Chuck Nisbet
Bertram H. Lubin
Joel Nitz
Tom Luce
Jocelyn J. Lyman
Edward and Patricia O'brien
Michael Lyons
Craig Oare
Jonathan and Heather Oesting
Joseph and Sheryl Olander
Anson and Emily Olds
Judith Olmstead
Roger H. Olson
Olympia Assn Prof Mtg Women
Olympia Veterinary Hospital


Jim and Sharron Racine
Randall H. Rahn
Mary A. Ravas
Red Apple Natural Foods
Donald and Helen Reed
Marvin and Mary-lynne Reiner
Alison Reitz
Reggie and Dorothy Rendon
John M. Repp
Maryan Reynolds
Edith M. Rice
Allen and Judy Richard
Daniel and Karlene Richmond
David and Dianna Rider
David and Allison Roberts
William and Katia Robinson
Gail Mottishaw Robson
Peter G. Rockwell
Arnaldo and Lucia Rodriguez
Henry and Diane Roehrich
Jacob and Barbara Romero
Glen A. and Peggy A. Roper
Rotary Club Of Olympia
Lisa Rowan
Sarah F. Ryan

Sandra E. Salazar
Curtis C. Sapp
Kevan Saunders
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Saunders
Margery Sayre
Todd Douglas Schiele
Robert and Jennifer Schilling
Virginia Schmidt
Paul Schuster
Sam and Norma Scimeca
Hannelore E. Sheafe
Charles and Norma Shelan
John Shepard
Robin Z. Shoal
C.F. and Katherine Shoemaker
Jeffrey W. Showman
Isaac and Cathy Shultz-Reyes
Stephen F. Silha
Jackie Silva
Ken Simington
Sandra Simon

John Zelenak
Arno Zoske
Marie L. Zuroske

Friends of KAOS
Thornton Alberg
Kenneth E. Albert
Jeanne Allan
Doug Anderson
Gary and Charlene Anderson
Glen A. Anderson
Theresa Aragon
Laura B. Arnow
At Home With Books, Inc.
Chris David Bader
Lyle Bain
Dan and Susan Baker
Gregory Ibdd Banse
Donald and Joan Bantz
Philip Barney
F. Andrew Bartels
Aldine Bartley
Margot Hazen Baylor
Richard and Dolores Bellon
Tina L. Benshoop
Ken Bensimon
Michael and Drew Betz
Frank and Jeanette Bonagofski
Shirley Bond
Charles Bonsteel
Scott Boston
Brad and Kathleen Bowles
Wayne E. Bowman
Alan Brisley-Bown
Brad Brooks
Alan and Karen Brown
Kathleen Bucher
Tamara Bunnell
Jeanne Camelio
Tom and Kris Carlson
Wyatt D. Gates
Christopher Cavanaugh
Marie Celestre






Crystal Champion
Rodrigo Chavarry
S.E. Chirichillo
Cinco De Mayo
Janie Civille
Mark and Karen Clemens
Christine Clishe
Buffalo Sign Co.
Liz Coe
Rita Cooper
Ginna Correa
Kathy Countryman
Kathryn J. Crowe
Calvin Crowley
Jane Culliton
Carrie Cunningham
Nancy Deanne Curtis
Rachel M. Dalton
Teri Danielson
M. Kathleen Dare
Mark J. Davenport
Peggy Davenport
Cynthia Davis
Joel Davis
Brent and Shirley Davy
Michelle Demay
Diane Dempster
Linda Dimitroff
Stephan Dimitroff
Kathy Dockins
John Donald
Susan Dones
Tracy Dreyer
Randy Earwood
Robert T. Eggert
Wendy Eliot
Carol Elwood
Sarah S. Emery
Norma Epstein
Marilyn Erickson
Patrice A. Erickson
Tina Eriend
Kathy and James Erlandson
Porsche Everson
James R. Eychancer
Shelley Ferer
Don and Susan Finkel
William and Beverly Fisher
Laurie Fitzgerald
Kristen Flory
Keith Fredrikson
Elana Freeland
John Gerecht
G. Michael Gibson
Douglas Gifford
Robert Gillis
John Goodmanson
John Goold
Michael Gordon
Henry L. Govert
Edla Grant
Herberta Gray
L. Jane Grobins
Frank Groundwater
Peter Guttchen
Peter and Rebecca Hahn
Millurd and Camillc Hate
Michael Hall
David and Molly Hallock
Ed Hamlin
Jeffrey H. Hanks
Connie Harsell
James Hartley III
Dennis Hastings
Elizabeth Hauser
Leo and M. Joan Healy
Stephine Heitkemper
Douglas A. Hendrickson
Frances Hertz
Kimberly Hightower
Patrick Hill
Allegra Hinkle
Dr. and Mrs. Jackson Holland
Patricia A. Holm
Ted Hong
James K. Hopper
Kathleen Houston
Esther Howard
Charles A. Howell
Sabra Hull
Willard Humphreys
Douglas S. Hunter
Richard Hunter
Margaret K. Huntsberger
John E. Huntsman
Jerry A. Jackson
Debra Janison
Mike Jantzen
Christopher Jennings
Lynn Johanson
Catherine Johnson
Streator Johnson
Kathleen Marie Jones
Shirley Jones
Sally Jorgensen
Dr. Leyton E. Jump
Hans Jung
Kort Jungel
Carol Juris
Robin Karlstedt
Marianne Kawaguchi
Perry and Judith Keithley
Todd Keithley
Betty Kelen
Julia Kelen
Timothy Kelly
Gary Kelsberg
John Kersting
Lisa Kidd
Marziah Kiehn
Alan King
Gary W. King
Kent Kirkpatrick
J. Paul Knox
K. Knuth
Robert Kotta
Todd Kowalski
M. Beth Krehbiel
Lester Krupp
Nancy Laich
Maureen Lally
Constance Lantagne

Donna Lawrence
Richard and Jean Lawrence
Harry Levine
Shoshanna Liben
Russell and Raven Lidman
Mark and Jeanne Lipscomb
Darrell and Natalia Logsdon
Robert A. Longman
Tammy Losey
Damian Loverro
Tom Luce
Charles A. Lukey
Michael Lyons
James S. Macivor
Masae Mackey
Robert Mackey
Eugene Maltzeff
Patricia Marks
Melissa Marmalstein
Edward Martin
Gail E. Martin
Kelly Martin
Mark Matthies
Sandra M. Mayes
Nikki McClure

Reggie and Dorothy Rendon
Gary and Joan Reysa
Scott Richardson
Carl Riddels
David and Dianna Rider
David and Allison Roberts
Nick Roberts
Denise and Aubrey Robertson
Gail Robson
Kimberly Rosner
Lisa Rowan
Sandra E. Salazar
Curtis C. Sapp
Kevan Saunders
Betty Kay Schaefer
Todd Schiele
Robert and Jennifer Schilling
Gerald and Patsi Scofield
James Ronnald Sevier
Wen-Yee Shaw
John Shepard
Mark W. Sherman
Eric Sherrill
Robin Z. Shoal
Brian C. Short

Friends of
the Library
Richard Alexander
Clifford and Charlotte Alterman
Richard Anderson
Constance Bacon
Richard and Anna Belle Baker
Robert Bateman
Bates Vocational-Technical
Libbie Beck
Harriet M. Caplow
Robert Cole
Lila Connor
Rita Cooper
John Gushing
Susan Dubuisson
Tom Foote
Herbert and Carol Fuller
Arthur and Barbara Geller
David Gillett
Jeff and Debbie Graham
Margaret and Paul Gribskov
Maurice and Betty Harmon
Becky Hartzler

Mascha Kushner
Elizabeth Kutter
Siegfried Kutter
Kaye Ladd
Geraldine Irey Lawrence
Richard and Jean Lawrence
Betty Linehan
George Mante
Eileen Marshall
Miriam Mathes
Charles and Barbara McCann
Eileen Meconi
Steve Metcalf
Vreni and Barbara Naess
Lester and Vita Nelson
Joan Norton
Astrida Blukis Onat
Jim and Sharron Racine
Doug and Sandra Rasmussen
Donald and Helen Reed
Maryan Reynolds
Paul Schuster
Frederick J. Simoons
Warren and Ruth Smith
Jess and Hanna Spielholz

Plaque Dedication
Extends Meaning
of Welcome
Over 200 members of the campus community participated in the dedication of a plaque that explains
the purpose and history of Evergreen's Welcome
The plaque was made at the same time as the pole
but wasn't installed until October 16, when the
Washington State Kainbow Coalition donated the installation in thanks for the hospitality extended by
the Evergreen Community during the party's founding convention on campus last year.
The plaque reads:
In June 1985, this welcome figure signifying
hospitality and dignity was presented in sacred
ceremony to The Evergreen State College by the
Native American Studies Program— Ceremonies:
Prefigurative Culture. This figure was carved by
Greg Colfax, Makah; Andy Wilbur, Skokomish; and
members of the Evergreen community. The cedar
was donated by Jim Carlson ofJ&J Shake, Inc.,
Humptulips, Washington.
Many stories remain untold.
Welcome with Tradition (left to right): Faculty Member Carol
Minugh, Student Clyde Bill, and Faculty Members Mary Nelson,
David Whitener and Gail Tremblay.

Brenden Kenneth McFarland
Jacinta McKoy
Susan McRae
Adam Mcauley
Darlene McClure
Brita McGregor
Sarah B. Meardon
Loren P. Meissner
Honnalore Byrdeen Metzger
Elizabeth Ann Miller
Richard and Bertha Moe
Amy Moon
Matthew E. Moon
Owen and Judith Morgan
James Morley
Margaret Moulton
Daniel Neelands
M. Karen Nelson
Courtney Nevitt
Shawn Newman
M. Leticia Nieto-Johnson
Joel Nitz
Mark Noble
Thomas Nogler
Noelle Nordstrom
Sharon Lee Norton
Edward and Patricia O'Brien
Debbie M. O'Carroll
Craig Oare
Sarah Ogier
Joseph and Sheryl Olander
Arlen Olson
Olympia Veterinary Hospital
James S. Parker
Jerome F. Parker
Kenneth and Marianne Partlow
Craig Partridge
Curtis W. Pavola
Jesse and Fabiola Perea
Efrain and Aloma Perez
Cheryl Henderson Peters
William Phillips
Juan Pineda
Evalyn M. Poff
Joseph Pollock
Evan Price
Tumwater Printing
Brian Raiter
Christina Raymond
Red Apple Natural Foods
Betsy Reid
M. Virginia Reid

Jeffrey W. Showman
Isaac and Cathy Shultz-Reyes
Ken Simington
Sandra Simon
James Skutt
Carolyn Skye
Josephine A. Smith
Paul D. Smith
Sotero Soto
Douglas Souliere
Danny Spearman
Patricia Spears
John Spencer
Nancy Sprague
Andrew Stahl
Earl and Gladys Stark
Barbara Sumberg
Rosemary F. Tanksley
Jerry and Martha Taylor
Daniel Tennant
Philip R. Tietjen
Timothy Tracy
Anna Trombley
Peggy Ushakoff
Christina Valadez
Joan M. Velikanje
Winston Vidor
Manuel Villa
Ronald and Dorothy Wade
George R. Walker
Petrina Lynn Walker
Jennifer Wallenfels
Debra A. Walter
Ron and Shirley Walter
Donnagene Ward
Graham Howard Watt
Jeanette M Whitcher
Scott and Linda Whitney
Ross and Cathy Wiggins
Michael Wilson
Colleen Trowbridge Wine
Deborah Wolpoff
Kathy Ybarra
Susan Yunker
John Zelenak
Elizabeth Zemke
Patricia Zimmerman
Marie L. Zuroske

Julie Ann Hebert
Francis and Laura Heyrich
Frederick and Zella Hisaw
Marjorie Dow Hudson
Kathleen Isom
Ken Jacob
Juli Kelen
Charles and Jane Keyes
Felix and Katheryn King
Robert and Helena Knapp
Mark Koch

Elizabeth Springer
Kaye Sullivan
Carolyn Sunstrom
Ricardo Swain
Terry Tafoya
Veronica Tomasic
Leonard Waldes
Sid and Pat Matheny White
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Willett
Daniel and Judith Witmer
Carl Wolfhagen
Ted and Ruth Yoshino

Corporations and
3M Medical-Surgical Division
Aerospace Machinists Lodge 751
American Express Foundation
ARA Services
Arco Foundation
Armco Foundation
Barlovento International
Burlington Northern Foundation
Chef Endowment Fund
Cigna Foundation
Center For Individual & Family
Buffalo Sign Co.
Connecticut Savings Bank
Connolly Holm Tacon Mcphee &
Digital Equipment Corporation
Equitable Life Insurance
Exxon Education Foundation
FMC Foundation
Fred S. James & Co. Inc.
Great Western Bank
Guido's Pizzeria
Hewlett Packard
Honeywell Foundation
Illinois Bell
International Business Machine
IWA Local 3-130
Katherine E. Hendricks
King County Labor Council Of
Laird Norton Foundation
Lamb-Grays Harbor Company
M. J. Murdock Charitable Trust
Martin Marietta Corporation
Matsushita Foundation
Meridian Bancorp
Microsoft Corporation
Oening Company
Overton & Katharine Dennis
Paccar Foundation
Pacific Communications Inc.
Principal Life Insurance Co.
Tumwater Printing
Puget Sound Power & Light
Ralston Purina Company
Reader's Digest Foundation
Saul & Dayee Haas Foundation
Seattle Building Construction
Seattle Community College
Seattle Postal Workers Union
Security Pacific Bank
Shell Oil Co.
Simpson Timber Company
State Farm Companies
Steamboat Island Cooperative
Tektronix Incorporated
The Boeing Company
The General Foods Fund
The Johnson Wax Fund
The Maytag Company
The Merck Company Foundation
The Procter & Gamble Fund
The Seattle Times
The Washington Post Company
The Western Foundation
Thurston County Employees
TRW Foundation
UFCW Local Number 1105
Varian NMR Instrument Division
Vedder Foundation
Washington Federation of State
Washington Education
Wayne Construction
Western States Arts Federation

Are You Here?
If you gave between July 1, 1988 and June 30,
1989, and your name has been left off the
Honor Roll or listed incorrectly, we would
appreciate hearing from you. Let us know by
writing to the Evergreen Fund, Library 3114,
The Evergreen State College, Olympia,
Washington 98505, or by giving us a call at
(206) 866-6000, ext. 6565.

The Evergreen ReView
Editing: Keith Eisner
Writing: Casey Bakker, Keith Eisner, Andrea
Swett, Mike Wark
Graphic Design: Brad Clemmons, Marianne
Photography: Tomas Black, TESC Photo Services, Mark Papworth, Tacoma News Tribune
Typesetting: Shirley Greene
Other Help: Larry Stenberg, Dale Baird, Patricia
Barte, Doug Riddels, Forrest Wilcox

Nonprofit Org.
U.S. Postage
Olympia, WA
Permit No. 65

The Evergreen ReView
Fall, 1989

Published by Information Services and Publications
The Evergreen State College
Olympia, WA 98505

Happy Birthday
To Us!

M/ Institute

Ten years ago this fall, the first
Evergreen ReView rolled off the
presses. Over 30 issues later, we're
delighted to continue our communications to members of the Evergreen
family around the world. We hope you
enjoy this mini-time capsule. Thank
you for your ten years of support!

Su/. rr So/,

November, 1970

Qn/«fo- m Wwautt

Former staffers Judy McNickle, Sue Washburn
and William Polfus, and current Review designer
Brad Clemmons kicked off the new publication
with this issue that included features about
KAOS, the Seawulff and a brand-new farmhouse
on the Organic Farm. There was also mention of a
successful community festival the previous spring
that drew 4,000 people to campus. You guessed
it—Super Saturday I.

"Isn't It Too Bad Evergreen Sold Out?" was the
title of an interview with Provost Byron Ibutz. A
quote: "We have an institution that can move with
the times and take up the issues of those
times.. .We have to be willing to move. We violate
one of Evergreen's fundamental precepts if we let
ourselves be stuck in the early 70s."







Seeking to "identify, define and personify what
Third World' means," the Spring, 1982, ReView
spoke to students and faculty of color regarding
their Evergreen experiences. At the time, Faculty
Member Mary Ellen Hillaire led the "Life
Modeling: A Sense of Being" program with colleagues David Whitener, Lloyd Colfax, Gail
Tremblay and Rainer Hasenstab.

"We've created a rigorous, professional program
that reflects Evergreen's commitment to interdisciplinary studies and to public services," said
Faculty Member Ken Dolbeare about the
Masters of Public Administration program. Other
news included Faculty Member Susan Strasser's
acclaimed book, Never Done: A History of
American Housework; 10 years of KAOS and the
first Tribute to Japan.

How sweet it is! National and regional media
caught on to what thousands of Greeners already
knew. U.S. News & World Report kicked off an
avalanche of media attention when the magazine
ranked Evergreen as the best regional liberal
arts college in the West and Midwest. The ReView
also announced the kickoff of the Will! Unsoeld
Seminar Fund drive, and bid farewell to President Dan Evans who left the college to serve as
Washingon's junior senator in the U.S. Senate.

"I'm the luckiest guy in the world," said President Joe Olander about becoming Evergreen's
third president. This issue also called for Greener
and community support of an $8.5 million multipurpose gymnasium and physical education
center. "We can make it happen!" said then
Director of Recreation and Athletics Jan
Lambertz. Check out page 8, this issue, to see
what happened.


Freshman Beverly Anderson '89 and her mother,
Ruth, take a look at the camera during the Evergreen Family Picnic. Inside, the ReView took
readers through the orientation experiences of
new Greeners including a model seminar on
Childhood's End. Other news included the
hosting of the "Chicano and Latino Artists in the
Pacific Northwest" exhibit, a project which took
Evergreen Galleries Director Sid White three
years to complete.

"What was it like to be in on the ground floor of
an educational experiment?" The ReView posed
this question to 15 staff and faculty members
from the "Mud Days." Recalled Faculty Member
Rudy Martin, "We were a bunch of folks with a
mission and I've never been part of anything I
felt was better."

The arch on the cover was just one of seven
sculptures that engrossed and enchanted the
campus for two wintry months. Other news included an extensive effort to recruit faculty with
multicultural experience, the formation of the
Olympic Academy and—where did the time go?—
Super Saturday X.

The Winter ReView disguised itself as a poster,
featuring weathervanes designed and placed on
campus by students in the "Reflections of
Nature" program The new Lab Annex, an
artist's delight, was featured on the cover, while
an account of a campus-wide vigil against racism
and bigotry appeared inside