Federal Way High School - Secoma Yearbook (Federal Way, WA)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1967 volume:
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Highlights of a crowded year
First day of school - it was fun "that" day
First golf match, Puyallup at Federal Way
Sophomore Class Elections - Russ Boyles wins
Junior Pep Week - nearly worked, Federal Way lost by one
First cross country meet - Glacier here
Teachers' Workshop - no school
Puget Sound League Leadership Conference at Renton
Camp Waskowitz Leadership Conference
Homecoming '67 - Clover Park at Federal Way - fog
Back to School Night
Senior Play - My Sister Eileen
My Sister Eileen - Second week-end '
Washington Pre-College Test at Highline Junior College
Thanksgiving Vacation - a preview of Christmas
First basketball game - Highline at Federal Way
First wrestling match - Tyee at Federal Way
Seattle Symphony - gets a standing ovation again
Children's Theatre Tour
Second Children's Theatre Tour
Christmas Vacation Begins-Merry Christmas
Children's Theatre Tour 1
Sophomore Pep Week-Auburn unhexable
Happy Birthday Dave Gehrke I
Semester Tests-early dismissal OK fine!
End of semester
Senior Parent's Night
AFS Day-great entertainment, too bad we
couldn't hear it
West Central District Wrestling Tournament-
Washington's Birthday-no school
Dad's Club Spaghetti Feed-Clover Park at Fed-
eral Way in basketball
State Wrestling Meet
Teachers' Workshop-no school
All-School Play-The Late Christopher Bean
All-School Play-Little Moon of Alban
The Late Christopher Bean-final perform
Little Moon of Alban-final performance
Federal Way Invitational Track Meet
A.S.B. General Election
Senior-Junior Ball - "nouveau riche"
West Central District Track Meet-Highline sta
Evening of Fine Arts
Puget Sound League Baseball Championship
State Track Meet
Senior Awards Assembly
Memorial Day-no school
End of school-Everyone's out! Yea! ll
l967 people, problems, and progress
Murray A. Taylor Selected as New
Superintendent to Federal Way School
District. . .5 l00,000 Asked to Upgrade
F. W. Education. . .Federal Way School
Enrollment up l6Wa and Still Rising. ..
New Gym Addition Finally Completed
...Federal Way's First Year in the
Puget Sound League. . .Alaskan Miss,
Susie Kortie, Visits Federal Way, and
East Anchorage High Becomes Sister
School. . .Federal Way, Auburn, and
Kent-Meridian High Schools Organize
Tri-High . . .Hong Kong Scholar, Hsu
Show Hoo, Visits Federal Way. . .Seat-
tle Opera Association Makes Debut at
Federal Way With Performance of
"Story of a Soldier". . .School Seal
Finally Placed in Commons Floor...
Alan Parr's Sculpture Wins a Scholastic
Arts Award and Enters National Comp-
etition in New York City.. .District
Spends 5437 for New Commons Furni-
ture. . .New Apple Machine Makes S5
Weekly Profit for Student Body...
Thomas Jefferson Becomes the Name
of the Second Federal Way High School
. . .Camelot Elementary School Wins
Design Award. . .
Alan Parr begins work on h I I h h arts
award and was sem to Ne Y k C y f h lp repre-
sem our state in the National Scholastic An Contest.
Area Faces S600 Million Transportation
Challenge. . .Site Selection Underway
for S200,000 County Library. . .Gov-
ernor Dan Evans Cuts Ribbon to Open
Midway-Seattle Freeway. . .Area to Re-
ceive More Sheriff Patrols: Police Bill
Revised.. .Mary Pramuk, First Miss
Teen-age Seattle. . .Seattle Area Has
73,000 Job Gain.. .Pollution Noose
Grips Puget Sound. . .Robert Kennedy
Drew Thousands to Seattle U. . .Eddie
Cotton Pl Man of the Year. . .Fort
Lewis's Fighting 4th Division in Viet-
nam. . .Boeing Wins SST Design Con-
tract. . . I7 Airlines Christen Boeing
737. . .Seattle Named No. One in U.S.
for International Hospitality. . .Speedup
on Sound Bridge Plans Asked. . .Metro
OKs New Rapid Transit Plan. . .Evans
Seeks 3.51 Income Levy. . .It's Hum-
phrey Day in Tacoma.. .S5.4 Billion
Starlifter Explodes at McChord. . .New
NBA Club Comes to Seattle. . .
Gemini ll Makes Unprecendented First-
orbit Docking in Space. . .Air Force
Announces Flying-Saucer Study. . .Can
Mini Skirts Stand Cold? . . .Baltimore
Sweeps Los Angeles in Four to Take
World Series. . .Vietnam War Cost
Reaches New High. . .Gemini I2 Wins
New Space Mark in Walk. . .Many Bat-
tles, Few Victories in Poverty War. . .
Aerospace Boom: Up 6? in '67. ..
UCLA and 7'I" Alcindor Unstoppable
on Basketball Floor. . .Crime up SM in
Nation's Suburbs. . .LBJ Calls for Gfk
Hike in Federal Income Tax. . .Econ-
omy Hit All-time High in '66: 5739.5
Billion. . .Green Bay Packers, Football's
First Super-bowl King. . .Sl20 Million
Fire Hits Chicago Center. . .Jack Ruby
Dies of Lung Cancer.. .JFK Slaying
' 'J ff ff-
. . .LBJ Asks up to 593 Social Security
Boost. . .LBJ Rates His Asian Trip:
'Successful'. . .Apollo Astronaut Cried
'Fire' Second Before Three Were Killed
. . .Midwest Gets Knockout Punch With
23 Inches of Snow. . .Catholics Have
No More Meatless Fridays. . .Cassius
Clay Defeats Brian London, Karl Mil-
denberger, and Ernie Terrell to Remain
World's Heavyweight Boxing Champ. .
Ll.N. Future Unsure, Warns Goldberg.
. .Ex-Nazi, Kiesinger, Wins Chancellor-
ship of West Germany. . .Red China
President, Mao Se-tung, in Power
Struggle. . .Rebellion Spreads in China
. . .Red Chinese, Russ Clash at Border
. . .Hassein Says Mideast on War
Brink.. .British Speedster, Donald
With the completion of the new gym, our physical education program ex-
panded with a special room for the new weight lifting machine and tum
bling equipment. It also provided space for new bleachers, making it possi
ble for the entire student body to attend assemblies.
Boeing spent over S35 million on research in developing the winning de-
sign for Americas first supersonic transport. The SST will be capable of
transporting 350 passengers at a cruising speed of 1,800 miles per hour.
Cambell, Lost in Blast, But Set Water-
speed: 340 m.p.h. . . .Florence's Great
Art Treasures Caught Up in Floods. . .
B52's Pound North Vietnam. . .Rus-
sians Expel Red Chinese Students. ..
De Gaulle Says Vietnam Win Impos-
sible for U.S.. . .Hindus Riot Gver Cow
Killing. . .
strive to meet
demands of the
in the state
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"Federal Way, a challengi
The new superintendent, Murray A. Taylor, continues with, "lt is
the fastest growing district in the state, and it will take more effort
on everyone's part to have a quality education program." The dis-
trict has to hire approximately one hundred new teachers, pur-
chase textbooks, supplies, busses, and then try to build enough
classrooms to house at least l,5OO additional students each year.
Besides having a wide background of academic training, Mr. Tay-
lor has many extra-curricular experiences upon which to draw in
order to marshal a quality, well-rounded, education program. He
received his bachelor's degree at P. L. U., later received his mas-
ter's at U. P. S., and has done graduate work at the U. W. and Co-
lumbia University. His teaching background ranges from teaching
in a one-room school at Allum, coach and principal at Fife, assist-
ant superintendent at Kennewick, and superintendent at Burling-
ton-Edison, Aberdeen. to now superintendent at Federal Way.
Mr. Taylor rounded out his academics with athletics and leader-
ship. At Orting High School he was ASB president, as well as all-
conference in football and basketball and all-state in track. Contin-
uing on in college, he lettered in the same three sports. He served
during the Second World War and Korean War and saw action as a
B-29 pilot. He is presently a Lt. Colonel in the Air Force, and serves
as a liaison officer to the Air Force Academy.
In 1963, Federal Way School District was 2Oth in size in the state.
ln 1965, we were 14th and now early estimates place the district
in the top ten. This continued growth is evident by the fact that
there will be four elementary schools, two junior highs, a new high
school. plus additions to most of the existing schools in the next
two years. Population projections to 1980 indicate that Federal
Way School District will be composed of five high schools, ten jun-
ior highs, and thirty-eight elementary schools. Even though the
school district receives 9OfXl of its building fund from the state, this
rapid growth has necessitated more schools than the district has
had money for.
The five board members, assisted by Mr. Murray Taylor, and Mr.
Victor Heinlein, District Business Manager, spent hours trying to
alleviate this problem. They worked in non-monetary areas also.
They decide district policies, choose administrators and work in
many other areas that affect the lives ofthe school and the com-
munity. For example, this year the board decided that elementary
schools would be named after literary heroes, junior highs with
Indian names, and high schools after famous people.
Mrs. Parker observed, "Being on the board involves much more
time and energy than the general public is aware." Besides the
hours devoted to board work, the members are busy in other areas
also. Mr. Bocek is a lawyer, Mr. Price, board chairman, is an in-
spector at Boeing, and Mr. Watkins works for Federal Old Line and
is on the state board of school directors. Mr. Chambers is a retired
internal revenue official, and Mrs. Parker, a housewife, works with
campfire girls and the Orthepedic Guild. 10
ng district! "
"lt will take effort on everyone's part to produce a quality educa-
tion program," states Mr. Taylor. "I see great potential in Federal
cy by practicing it in school.
Mr. Fowler, at a faculty meeting, discusses the
pros and cons of using electronic computers for
reporting grades. The step to data process report
cards was "an endeavor to take advantage of the
latest technical advances in reporting grades to
pupils and parents "
Administrators and school board members go over new reports on needed
classroom space. From left to right are: Mr. Taylor, new superintendent, Mr.
Chambers, Mr. Watkins, Mr. Heinlein, district business manager, Mr. Price,
board chairman, Mrs. Parker, and Mr. Bocek.
lVlr. Fowler is the director of the State Leadership Conference held at Camp Waskowitz. He believes young people will learn democra-
Mr. Fowler-administrator of two schools
This year, Mr. Fowler has been busier than ever before. At
this high school he fulfilled such administrative duties as hir-
ing teachers, finding classrooms for 600 more students than
the school was designed for, administering the instructional
program, representing the school at various conventions,
and riding herd on 1,500 students.
The other school is the new high school, Thomas Jefferson.
Here his main responsibility was planning the basic con-
cepts ofthe new school. He started working two years ago
with the architect implementing ideas obtained through
eighteen years of experience in school life. Hours were spent
discussing high school programs, recent innovations, philo-
sophy of education. Then the type of facility needed to imple-
ment the needs mentioned above had to be decided. Mr.
Fowler and the architect then visited other schools, dis-
cussed designs, and looked at new equipment like closed-
circuit TV, learning labs, training aids, team teaching for
large and small groups, and modified scheduling.
All of this had to be resolved before anything went on paper.
The result is a high school as up-to-date as possible. It has
special seminar rooms for each department, elaborate labo-
ratory facilities, and a beautiful cafeteria, student commons,
and theatre complex. .
His strong belief in student government stems from more
than a decade of work on leadership conferences held every
su mmer for the student leaders throughout the state. He was
an original staff member at the first leadership conference in
this state, and has been the director of the conference held
every August at Camp Waskowitz since its inception. "lt
seems to me that young people have to learn democracy by
practicing it in school. In my mind, this is the very essence of
Counselors: here, there,
We seek hum here, we seek hum there, we seek hum everywhere, but
where IS lVlr, l-latfweld? After all what does he have to worry about
besldes assemblles, reader boards, food sales, dances, athletlcs,
student councll, posters, card sales, Camp Waskowitz, and. . .
"The rumor year lS the vltal year" says Mrs. Arkrlls It IS when one is
not a sophomore with the multltude of problems at a new school,
and not a sensor who suddenly faces, or, even worse, doesn't face,
graduatron, She IS contlnually busy schedulrng, advlsrng, and report-
lng Thus new opportunrty to work all day, wlthout lnstructvng a class
IS enloyed by all the counselors
Havlng to fill four shoes rather than two rs a dnffrcult feat, but lVlr
Root, vnce princlpal, has to do just thus, slnce Mr Fowler lS busy wrth
the new high school, Perhaps sux shoes are necessary, as he also
advises Boys' Club and Boys' Service Club, and hall patrol,
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"Miss Lawyer-oops! - Mrs. Stonebreak-
er, l am not here to see you about Girls'
Club, Foreign Exchange, Girls' Service
Club, college tests, applications, or smok-
ing in the girls' restroom . . . I am a fe-
male with a foible, and l think l'm going
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"Every student is an individual" states Mr. Salis-
bury, who is back from a year of "fun and relaxa-
tion" at W.S.U., where he attended on a N.T ED,
scholarship. Of course, this year isn't exactly
dull-how could it be if one is responsible for
"A co-ordinator of odds and ends" is how Mr.
Kuhn, counselor for the largest and mightiest sen-
ior class, describes his job. That's just about how
some of us feel too f a little like an odd or end.
After three years of scheduling, classes, attend-
ance, tests, meetings, and advising, Mr. Kuhn and
the senior class are old aquaintances.
English changes to Westpoint curriculum
Mr. Robert Kohn lectures while Sherry Bergman and Debra Lund listen at-
tentively, He teaches English 10 and college prep English 10.
Miss Mary Boylan, pep staff advisor, passes back
papers to one of herftve English 12 classes.
Mrs. Victoria Solursh explains an important point in
Jane Eyre to one of her hve English 1O classes,
Miss Karen Latimer, a cadet teacher, assists in teach-
ing English and Spanish classes.
Starting this year, the English Department is revising its cur-
riculum to meet Westpoint standards by putting more stress
on the fundamentals of literature and less on grammar.
Beyond the regular Comp-Lit, English classes, there are col-
lege prep and honor levels. Their purpose is to create an ex-
tra challenge to students with a special interest or aptitude
for English. Student opinions about these classes differ. One
junior moaned, "lt makes me sick and it's just too hard."
Some seniors take it because it looks good on a college tran-
script, but the majority of the students say they don't like the
work but in the end, it's worth it.
The drama Department is considered one of the best in the
nation. Last summer the Thespians presented the play
"Dope!" at the 1966 National Thespian Conference in Port-
land. Speech classes experimented with various types of
speeches, from solving national problems to telling fairy
tales. The journalism students learned fundamentals while
applying them in practical experience by putting out our
school newspaper, the Eagle Eye. Humanities used philoso-
phy, art, literature, and drama for delving into the problems
of life. The debate classes pondered the problem of foreign
aid. At the Western Washington Tournament Mike Hora and
Benine Roberts received first place ratingsg third place rat-
ings were earned by Steve Ryan and Rich Drake, and Coach
Sandra Jaech received the "Best Coach" award out of the
fifty schools present.
s program creates extra challenge
Mrs, Anne Moises, assistant honor society advisor, teaches English
ll besides team teaching college prep English ll with Mr. Martin,
Mr Darrel Martin, Fencing Club advisor, teaches honors English 11,
English 12, humanities, and team teaches college prep English ll
with Mrs. Moises.
Mr. George Meshke teaches drama, college prep Engllsh 12,
honors English 12, rs the Thespaans' advisor, and head of the
English Department. Edward Rrng checks over Georgette Flllev s work In one of hrs hve English 12 classes
Mrs, Lorarne Donegran lupper leftl explarns an assrgnment
to a student rn one of her hve Engllsh 10 classes.
lVlrs Sandra Jaech lleftl lnstructs speech and debate class-
es. She IS also advrsor for Debate Club
M155 Lounse Brumng, Pep Club advnsor, smlles benevolentlv
at one of her four Englrsh 11 classes. She also has one class
"Cum granno sails," Mr George Galloway teaches
world hlstory, econornlcs, and Washington State hus-
IVIr Randall Chun, besldes belng the nnstructlonal
materlals co-ordlnator, teaches tyvo classes of psy-
Mr William Kolehmaln, the new golf coach, teaches
U, S. history, contemporary problems, and African
Social Studies Dept. tries new experiment
Mr. Kingsley Lysen, a newteacher from Foster, teaches
three classes of sociology and two classes of psychology.
Mr Arlan Moore talks to parents at Back to School Night.
Besides teaching five classes of world history, he also is our
J. V. basketball coach and advises Letterrnans Club.
"Read, read, read!" That was the word from the Social Studies Depart-
ment, as reading was emphasized more than ever before. One of the lat-
est developments designed to expose students to more than one teacher
and to more effectively utilize teachers' special interests was a rotating
teaching program. Students in one U, S. history class were selected to
participate in this experiment. The teachers involved. lVIr. Lowry, Mr. Epp,
Mr. Sandstrom, and lVlr. Kolehmain, taught six-week units covering the
American Revolution, Civil War and Reconstruction, U.S. foreign policy
through World War ll, reform units in America, and America and the
world since 1945. Some typical comments from students involved in this
experiment were, "l like it W just when you get tired of one teacher, you
get another!" "This way you don't get one teacher's prejudices and opin-
ions all year."
New texts were used in the senior electives Far Eastern and Russian his-
tory. Other courses open to seniors included survey of political thought
ifor select studentsl, African history, contemporary problems. Latin
American history, economics, and Modern European history. Those elec-
tives offered to both juniors and seniors were psychology, sociology, and
world geography. Juniors and sophomores took the required courses of
U. S. history and world history. Another program which interested social
studies students participated in was the model United Nations. Dele-
gates representing different foreign countries attended the mock session
held at Shoreline High School in November.
Mr Laurance Lovvry, head of the Social
Studies Dept, teaches modern European,
U. S. history, and tvvo combined classes
ofGerman Il and lll.
Mrs. Martha Johnson, our only woman Instructor in
the Social Studres Dept., teaches four classes of U,
S. history and one class of soclology,
Mr, Wulllarn Garner, lleftl concessuons co-ordunator.
teaches three classes of geography and two classes
ofU. S. hustory
lVlr. Kenneth Oswald, lnghtl a new teacher from Ore-
gon, teaches one class of Latln Amerlcan and four
classes of world hlstory
Far Eastern and Russian classes get new texts
14,211-n . 5 wwwwtwwslmw .1 W Y-A ff :-
Mr. Robert Bankhead teaches four world and one Latin American history.
Mr. Gale Ingraham, assistant activities advisor, teaches
world history and survey of political thought.
Mr. Duane Hamrnil lectures to one of his US. history
classes. Besides being assistant wrestling and baseball
coach, he also teaches world history.
Mr. Epp begins another Friday free-for-all discussion per-
iod, the results of which can be ridiculous, thought-
provoklng, and humorous. He teaches Far Eastern and
U. S. history, besides being assistant Boys' Club advisor.
Knapp adds feminine touch to Science Dept.
. . fam ,M
Miss Patricia Knapp, new teacher from Michigan State, teaches one class of
chemistry and four classes of biology,
Mr. Edward Dorn and Curt Welsh examine a chemical solution. Mr. Dorn
teaches five chemistry classes and is advisor ofthe Science Club.
Mr. Wendell Wilharm helps Mark Pennak setup an experiment. He teaches
four biology classes, one advanced biology class, and is head of the Science
Mr Gary Brines, head basketball
and Lettermans Club advisor,
examines a slide in one of his four
Miss Knapp, a new teacher from Michigan State, was added to the
traditionally male department. She taught one of the chemistry
classes and helped ease the burden of the twenty biology classes.
Ten of the biology classes followed a BSCS lBioIogical Science
Curriculum Studyl program, while the others continued in the tra-
ditional approach, the difference being that the BSCS program
stresses more lab work. The three types of chemistry are the tradi-
tional approach, chem. study, one of the newer programs, and CBA
lChemical Bond Approachl. Advanced biology takes the knowl-
edge learned in beginning biology, chemistry and math and applies
it in exploratory experiments. The universe. optics and waves,
mechanics and electricity, and the atomic structure are the four
main topics of physics.
Mr. Sam Mitchell orders "two more frogs" for a dissecting experiment in one of his
five biology classes.
Mr. Carl Hatley teaches three classes of biology besides
being athletic director and head football coach
Mr, William Harris, track and cross country coach, teaches
geometry and physics.
New text books update math program
Mrs. Lillian Mulholland helps a student on a math assignment.
Mrs. Milholland teaches functional math and plane geometry
and is Girls' Service Club and assistant Girls' Club Advisor.
New geometry, trigonometry, and math analysis
text books were added to the math department this
year. To keep up with the high school's drastically
increased enrollment, two new teachers, Mr. Lewis
and Mr. Nestegard, joined our math faculty. lvlr.
Nestegard, a graduate from Federal Way, formerly
taught algebra in the Highline district, and Mr. Lew-
is taught math and physics in Concrete, Washing-
In our community, as well as the rest of the nation,
there has been a great increase in technical, com-
puter. and space age professions. lVlr. Trumbull,
who teaches math in both high school and adult
night classes, said, "An increasing number of adults
are enrolling in math classes in order to learn new
and advanced math skills necessary for their jobs,
and colleges are placing more emphasis on math
as an entrance requirement."
Math courses offered this year were functional
math, algebra, plane geometry, advanced algebra,
solid geometry. trigonometry, and math analysis.
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Mrs. Rosemary Lutzenberger, new this year, teaches
Spanish I,ll,IV, advises Spanish Club. and two class-
es of girls' P E,
Mr. Wilson Gay, who teaches Latin l,lI.III and two
periods of French I, chortles to his students "now
then class. . .tomorrow there will be. . .a six page
test of vocabulary, verb conjugation, translation, sen-
tence structure, dictation and. .
Mrs. Renate Britton teaches five classes of German
and advises German Club, which is only logical since
she is new to us this year from Germany.
New teachers expand
The Language Department added four teachers this year.
With this enlargement, third year German and fourth year
French were offered, and Spanish increased from seven
to ten periods a day. Latin was the only language which
decreased, going from tive to three classes.
First year is used as a general introduction to the lan-
guage, with the stress in the second year being toward
more oral ability. Extended Knowledge in speaking and
writing is taught in the third yearg while the ability to read
and comprehend, along with the history ofthe country. is
instructed to fourth year students.
lVlrs. Cheryl Muller explains sentence construction to one of her French
classes She teaches French l,ll,lll, and IV and is the French Club advi-
Miss Leonor Aspee, new to Federal Way from Chile, teaches Spanish
l,lI,llI, and lV.
Mr. Glen Wllsey, head ofthe Language Department, instructs two class-
es of Spanish I and also one class of sophomore honors and one class
ofcollege prep English
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Mr Robert Olson teaches bookkeeping and
typing and also coaches the tennis team.
Mr, Harry Melby, head of the Business De-
partment, teaches typing and oftice practice
along with managing the student store
Miss Catherine Maki helps Vernie Whitney
with a problem in her bookkeeping class,
Besides bookkeeping she teaches typing and
is the Business Clubs advisor.
Job security for high school graduates
Mrs. Marion Aldridge surveys one of her typ-
ing classes. She also teaches bookkeeping
and is in charge of tlcketsellers
Mrs. Maralle Straatman. Red Cross and as-
sistant F.H.A. advisor, helps Brad Merkle with
a sewing machine in a boys' home econom-
ics class, She also teaches Home Economics
I and ll,
Mrs. Rosalyn Peterson lbelow leftl, head of
Home Ec. Department. teaches interior deco-
rating and family living.
Mrs. Ruthie Carter, besides being advisor for
F.l-l.A., teaches Home Ec. l and ll.
Mr. Melby, head ofthe business department, explained that
the business program is "one of the few courses of study
offered at Federal Way that prepares students for employ-
ment without further education." This program includes the
basic skills of typing. shorthand, and bookkeeping, and also
gives students a working knowledge of how to operate add-
ing machines, calculators, electric typewriters, and transcrib-
Boys sewing? That was probably your first reaction when
you walked past the home ec. room and saw part of the sen-
ior and junior male population sitting at a sewing machine.
Well, it may do something to your ideal male image, but
many boys are learning necessary bachelor skills.
Girls still fill the position of most homemakers in America.
and our home ec. department is geared mainly to fit their
needs. Home Ec. I and ll explore the basic fields of foods and
clothing plus sections on child care. personality development
and dating, Courses in family living and interior decorating
specialize in two areas vital for gracious living and home
Miss June Weyrauch teaches four classes of ste-
nography and one of typing.
Art students paint windows red purple green
Music Department strikes gold with Gould
"What's all that grey stuff on the windows?" complained one junior
who saw only the wrong side of the advanced art students' first
major project ofthe year. In order to blacken the room for films and
slides, the advanced classes painted bold patterns on huge sheets
of cardboard and then laboriously glued them onto the windows.
The result was a colorful, eight by fifty foot mural.
These students also worked in such areas as oil and casein paint-
ing, plaster and terra cotta sculpture, paper mache, mobils, block-
printing, silkscreening, and ceramics.
Basic and commercial art classes worked on projects such as de-
signing posters for major school events, paper mache, collage,
color study, perspective, lettering, figure and still life drawing and
painting, and even painting rocks.
"lt's the best orchestra l've ever conducted - and my first,"
quipped Mr. Gould, our new orchestra conductor from Western
Washington State College. One of his eleven students expressed
the feelings of the entire orchestra when she candidly remarked,
"lt's a nutty class!"
Mr. Belz directed the vocal section, which was made up of concert
choir, mixed chorus, and girls' glee, and taught music theory. ln
the instrumental section, the concert band was directed by Mr.
Nicklaus, and the cadet band by lVlr. Belz. Combined, these class-
es, under the direction of lVIr. Nicklaus, made up the marching
band which performed at all home football games.
Mr Neil Pfundt, who teaches basic and commercial art, analyzes Mike Hauses cra-
yon caricature He is also the adviser for the Art and Ski Club,
Mr Charles Gould, nevv orchestra conductor from Western Washington
State College, discusses bovvlng technloues vvrth Gary Anaruk
Mr, Vernon Nxcklaus, dlstrlct rnusrc co-ordlnator, conducts the concert band.
Mr Lawrence Be-lz rehearses vvlth the chorr Schutz' "Grant Us Thy lVIercy.'
He teaches music theory and drrects concert chorr, gurls' glee, maxed chorus.
and cadet band.
Mr. Bruce Anderson explains a drawing technique to Tim Card. Mr. Anderson, new
to our school from Highline, teaches technical drawing ll and Ill, basic electricity,
and general shop
Mr Jerry Beringer times sophomores in a shuttle run, Besides being head wrestling
and assistant football coach, he teaches mechanical drawing I and boys' P E.
Mrs. Sandra Giste, Drill Team and GAA. advisor, is the new girls' P, E. teacher.
Power mech. find 776 of student cars unsafe
P.E. tests find 77M of sophomores unfit
Unsafe cars at Federal Way? Not any more! This year to get a
school parking permit, student cars had to pass the safety check
sponsored by lVlr. Seeley and his power mechanics classes. Only
eight of the first sixty cars inspected passed. The inspection includ-
ed checks on brake systems, exhaust systems, light systems, steer-
ing and tires. Another project of the Industrial Arts Department
was building podiums for the school. Mr. Wickre took orders from
teachers. and twenty-one were built by his general shop classes in
an assembly line fashion.
Despite a general lack of tools and equipment, students in the
various classes were able to work on a great variety of projects:
building radios, rebuilding engines, casting and welding metal,
designing and building model homes, small boats, and even mak-
ing screw drivers.
New text books, a new valve grinder, and several new dial indica-
tors were added to the supply of power mechanic tools, but ac-
cording to Mr. Seeley, "there is still not enough tools and reference
material to work on the five thousand parts of an engine." How-
ever, he summed up the entire condition of the Industrial Arts
Department as being, "a lot better off than last year."
When asked if the Industrial Arts Department prepares students for
a vocational job immediately following graduation, Mr. Wickre, the
department head, explained, "it is designed to give students a
broad understanding and to familiarize them with the basic tools
and equipment of industry. Further specialized training is neces-
sary in order to secure good jobs in today's industries."
Classes offered by the Industrial Arts Department were general
and advanced general shop, power mechanics, basic electricity.
and mechanical and technical drawing.
The new gym addition, after it was finally finished in November,
was a welcome highlight to the P. E. program this year. lt provided
a combined wrestling and weight-lifting room for the boys and a
regulation basketball court for the girls. Both classes used it for an
expanded gymnastic program.
Modern dance was offered by our two new girls' P. E. teachers.
Mrs. Giste and Miss Lutzenberger. It included exercises and grace-
ful movements to music which the girls used in a routine presented
to the class. Folk and square dancing was taught to just the girls.
and as one sophomore said, "Have you ever seen girls dancing
with each other?-ahem."
Other P. E. activities are football, softball, volleyball, gymnastics.
tennis, archery, badminton, track and field, speedball, wrestling.
basketball, weight-lifting, ping pong. jump rope. shuffle board. and
lVlr. Stuart Seeley explains the function of an engines rocker arm
assembly. Aside from teaching five periods of power mechanics he
conducted the car safety check.
Mr, Gil Juvinall, trightl head ofthe P E. department, teaches boys' P.
E. and coaches sophomore football and basketball.
lVlr. Ray Wickre explains to Brad lvlerkle how to figure board fohtage.
Mr. Wickre is head of the industrial arts department and teaches
both general and advanced general shop,
lVlr. Danielson labovel and Mrs. Josephson lnghtl taught an Increased program
and number of students In Specral Ed
Mr. Chuck Gearhart examines a new motonst pamphlet. He teaches six drivers
educatlon classes, IS head baseball coach, and assistant football coach.
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Library, driver's training, special ed. extend
This year our library became more than a collection of
books . . . a set of microfilms was purchased which was of
particular interest to English and history students. With these
students could see first-hand American periodicals of the
eighteenth century and the New York Times from 1850 to
1890. Although the library now has just one viewer, the pur-
chase of another is planned so that more students will be
able to use the microfilms at one time.
Over 3.000 new books, mainly in the area of history and lit-
erature, were added to the library's present collection of
8,000 volumes. The library now subscribes to over 70 mag-
azines and newspapers. An example is a new periodical.
Facts on File, especially useful to social studies students,
which indexes 400 leading newspapers each month.
"No, you don't use an automatic shift to signal! Those
brakes are for stopping! LOOK OLlT!"
Oh, what our Driver Education instructors go through to
teach teenagers how to drive! Our school is unique in that
students are able to take Driver's Ed. during study hall per-
iod. This year, however, there was such a demand of teenag-
ers wanting Driver's Ed. that the faculty was increased from
one, Mr. Gearhart, to include lVlr. Garner and Mr. Brines, who
taught after school and on Saturdays. Two new cars. a '67
Plymouth Belvedore and a Fury Ill. were donated by Brewer
Chrysler Plymouth in Auburn.
With the arrival of lVlr. Danielson from West Valley High
School. more students were able to have individual guidance
in the Special Education program. Mrs. Josephson and Mr.
Danielson instructed an almost doubled number of students
in the basic four - math, social studies, English and sci-
ence. The students filled the rest of their six-period schedule
by attending classes in boys' and girls' home ec., shop, gym.
art. chorus, and typing.
Federal Way is now working towards a "work and study"
program which Mr. Danielson explained as "the opportunity
to teach habits of industry that are necessary for success in a
Mrs. Esther Moore, our librarian, also advises the Pep Staff. Added to the
library this year were 3,000 new books and a set of microfilms.
Mrs. Vivian Krone, library secretary, files the students' library cards.
To those who are starving,
scheduling, shivering, or scrape
these people are indispensable.
Y Always swamped with faculty and student pi
lems. Miss Judy Hanson, Mrs. Shirley Behrrr
and Mrs Merle Reilly busily perform their vari
Mrs, Irene Russ lleftl. school nurse. caref
weighs an apathetic Marlin Kay
Mr. Will Pentland lbeloyvl, head custodian.
riedly puts up tables to get the cafeteria readi
a Student Council meeting. Others on the 1
are Mr. Art Schmutzler, Mr. Bill Luzenski,
Kenneth Peltola, Mr. AI Morrow, Mr, Dale
liamson. Mrs, Dora Anthony, Mrs. Eva Mclntr
and Mrs. Rose Hewitt,
Tschabold, Mrs. Dorothy Turnbull, and Mrs
xine Phillips dish up hot lunches to hungry
dents, Others on the cafeteria staff are Mrs.
ys Stevens, Mrs. Dol McDaniel, Mrs. Betty
nifield, Mrs. Doris Morris. Mrs, Marcia S
and Mrs, Pat Cochran.
Mrs. Mary Gilbert lbelovv. righll, Mrs. Mill
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Frank Underhull, general charrman of the Camp Waskowutz
Leadershlp Conference, and Terry Lnttle look for a spot at a
Rank has tts prrvuleges Presldent Dave, Vrce-Presldent Frank,
Student Actrvntues Co-ordlnator Corky, Secretary lVIary. and
Treasurer Terry rude ID a 1966 conyertuble at the Homecom-
Camera conscuous Dave Gehrke guns at the photographer
whsle Mary Slayton and Corky Hanchet contlnue wnth the
student councnl meetung.
ASB officers lead and learn
At Camp Waskovvltz, Dave Gehrke, Terry Little, and Mary Slayton
lead a discussron on "Essentials of Leadershnpf'
Leaders display reactions of anticipation, Hardy pioneers llovver rightl Sue Martin
boredom, and interest while waiting for and Denise Bitzer make their way across
the orientation to begin the raging river, taking a tree branch with
Members of the community panel ponder the perplexing problems of the teenager and his role in
the community. Some of the problems discussed were teenage drinking, the stadium bond ISSUE,
and lack of recreational facilities in the Federal Way area.
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Salli Grein drops a sack of goodies to
eagerly waiting hands.
With grim determination, amateur football players
struggle against each other in a spureof-the-moment
Waskowitz delegates asked: leader or leaner?
This was the keynote of Mr. Duane lVlagee's speech as
he set the pace for the 1966 Waskowitz Leadership
Conference. Held near North Bend on October 29-30,
it was attended by 140 leaders and potential leaders
of Federal Way High School.
Under the guidance of general chairman, Frank Under-
hill, A.S.B. vice-president, student leaders taught class-
es in group dynamics, essentials of leadership. Darlia-
mentary procedure, and communications. They also
hosted the community panel consisting of Judge Rob-
ert Stead, faculty member Mr. Gale lngraham. school
board member Mrs. Connie Parker. Reverend Justin
Morill, and Mr. Ray Kelly, editor of the News-Adver-
tiser: and put on an unrehearsed skit satirizing past,
present, and future student councils. The group dy-
namics film, Twelve Angry Men, was shown to the
delegates as a practical example of necessity of lead-
ership in everyday life. Highlights of free time activity
were impromptu football games, pillow fights, the dis-
covery of a lost nightgown, Dave Gehrke's mud-bath,
and to top it all off, a boisterous songfest.
Summing up the conference Frank Underhill stated,
"The real proof of the success of this conference will
be shown by the results in the future."
Students labovel prepare to sing a Early Saturday morning, sleepy-eyed
stirring melody at the informal Satur- delegates wait for the late-arriving
day night singing contest. busses.
Student bod officers honored with
first demonstration at national conference
The National Association of Student Councils paid our stu-
dent council a great honor when Mr. Donald Leer, state di-
rector of leadership programs, asked the student body offi-
cers of '6 5-'66 and '66-'67 to put on a stage demonstration
of our inaugural assembly in front of some 700 nation-wide
delegates at Lakes High School in Tacoma. Washington last
June. Vice-President Frank Underhill was chosen as one of
two representatives out of the entire West Central District.
After attending this conference, Frank commented, "l
learned, much to my surprise and satisfaction. that our high
school is one of the most progressive and best high schools
in the nation." All the A. S. B. officers, Dave Gehrke, Frank
Underhill, Corky Hanchett. Mary Slayton, and Terry Little at-
tended the summer leadership conferences of Twinlow,
Seabeck. and Waskowitz. And so the student council of '66-
'67 had experience in leadership before this school year had
In the A. S. B. card sales contest between Kent-Meridian,
Auburn, and Federal Way, we came in second due to some
mix-up l?l in Kent's last minute figures. As a consequence.
"Randy Johnstad, Homeroom 303. I must insist that the one-way hall sys-
tem be followedl" And so begins another heated discussion in student
Dave, Frank, Mary, Terry, and Corky traveled to Kent-Meridi-
an to be welcomed at their pep assembly with a faceful of
whipped cream pie. However, they represented us with cour-
age. Dave nobly stated, "l only regret that I have but one
face to give for my school."
Student council, with its approximately 95 members, vig-
orously attacked this year's problems. To stop irrelevant and
time-wasting discussions. a closed agenda was adopted.
Randy Johnstad and committee undertook the crowded hall
situation resulting in one-way stairs and halls leven though
they were generally ignored by the student bodyll. To help
solve vandalism and the disregarding of school policies.
Frank De Ruyter, Linda Peterson, and their committee es-
tablished a campus control program called KO. To promote
better school relations, the Advisory Board investigated and
planned an inter-high league between Auburn, Kent-Meridi-
an, and Federal Way.
Student council not only attempted to solve problems, but
they sponsored and began other beneficial projects. East
Anchorage High became our sister school, Waskowitz hit an
all-time high with an attendance of 160, Federal Way stu-
dents put on a skit at the P. S. L. Conference held at Renton.
Corky Hanchett's eagle design won the honor of being paint-
ed on the new gym addition, Homeroom 301 presented the
school with a victory bell, and Homeroom 303 built a stand
for it. Walkways were built outside of the 400 wing, new
Eagle Handbooks were revised and distributed. Christmas
card sales and the Fall Friendship Festival were sponsored to
provide homerooms a chance to make money. A new apple
machine was set up near the commons. and a typewriter
was purchased for the activities office.
As well as the legislative and executive branches, the Judi-
cial Branch, headed by Bill Fortson. was busy in investigating
and suggesting constitutional amendments. One was to al-
low for the election of a new boy cheerleader, Hank Dye, and
one to legalize the office of Parliamentarian, filled by Cindy
Gipple. Larry Asher and Bob Kirk were the sophomore repre-
sentatives elected to the Judicial Branch.
Steve McLaughlin, senior judge: John Nelson. balilf: and Jim Flint. sopho-
more judge, review notes from the Sandpoint Traffic Safety Conference.
Other traffic court officers were Georgia Martin, junior judge: and Betsy
Hitchman, Cathy Higgins, and Glynne Bylsma. clerks.
Four members of the Judicial Branch, Bill Fortson. senior representative and
head of the Judicial Branch, Donna Jeffcoat, senior representative, and Bob
Kirk and Larry Asher. sophomore representatives. discuss the procedures for
a constitutional amendment. The other members not pictured are Marv Ei-
dinger and Tim Curlee, junior representatives.
The majority of representatives vote on the motion to begin the Christmas
card sales, while Carol Heffernan looks on with disgust. Members of student
council are Carol Heffernan, Linda Andrews, Cindy Balko, Diane Buysman.
Jan Leonard, Ricky Hoff, Anita Troxell, John Peaslee, Jean Enticknap, Nancy
Kilcup, Dave Seversike, Sandy Boyd, Barbara Kurrle. Sarah Grigsby, Glynne
Bylsma, Cathy Higgins, John Work, Mike Des Combes, Mark Nilson, Bob
Darimont, Sandy Chess, Sally Grien, Tom Bethel, Chris West, Carol Bethel,
Linda Patterson, Kathy Davis, Kathy Fink, Margie Wonhley, Betsy Hitchman,
Steve Ryan, Rene Haynes, Marv Eidinger, John Schaumberg, Charolette
France, Ron Sethe, Tom Marsh, Rocky Atterbury, Greg Parker, Joan Entick-
nap, Rosanne Jurich, Laurie Ryan, Linda Blomquist. Russ O'DeII. Terry Kru-
ger, Denice Bitzer, Brad Miller, Roger Wiseman, Chris Sleeman, Marcia
Nelson, and Bob Kirk.
Dave Gehrke and Corky Hanchett answer Charlotte France's question on the
money returns of Christmas card sales while Steve McLaughlin questions
the meaning of Randy's "scarlet letter."
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Boys bury girls with I528 lbs. of food
Determined Boys' Club members stand victorious as the first Boys' Club at
Federal Way to defeat the Girls' Club in the annual Christmas food drive.
The boys collected 1528 pounds of food and S47 in cash, beating the girls
by 271 pounds. Together the two clubs collected 2700 pounds of food and
S105 in cash, a new school record.
Seven hundred fifty-three boys pack into the upper and lower bleachers for a
Boys' Club assembly.
Boys' Club Secretary Walt Blomberg announces the September and Octo-
ber boys of the month, Kirk Mathews and Frank Underhill. Each month the
Boys' Club officers meet and select an active participant in school activities
for this honor.
Officer Les Dewey of the Washington State Highway Patrol speaks at the
first Boys' Club assembly on drinking and driving laws. A pamphlet titled
Primer on the Manly Art of Drinking and a self-test on the effects of alco-
hol were handed out at the end ofthe assembly.
:: , 'L 5?
been for us, they never would have won!"
"Just one more handful," thinks a Federal Way dad, as he
balances his heaping plate of turkey dinner, at the November
"This isn't exactly what I visualized when I ran for the glam-
orous office of Girls' Club president," ponders Cathy Higgins
as she washes off her hands and avoids the gooey paint
brushes after painting the bathrooms in the old building,
Awaiting the councils reply to her suggestion for the coming Coffee House, Cathy Higgins
Girls' Club president, seems to be oblivious to the strong support that Kathy Kiefer. vice-
president, is radiating from behind her.
Pine cone painters, banquet boys, ticket
takers . .service clubs start where others stop
Cathy Higgins and Laurel Melicher register teachers attending the state-
wide conference on "innovations in Elementary Counseling" held at the
high school in January,
Girls' Service Club members discuss the Christmas decorations for the stu-
dent oommons. Members are Christy Barnes, Barbara Behrmann, Bonnie
Butler, Kathy Davis, Kathy Eldridge, Jeanne Elliott, Kathy Fink, Lynn Fore-
man, Cindy Gipple, Dixie Girts, Kim Hai, Cathy Higgins, Margaret Hunter,
Donna Jeffcoat, Patty Kessner, Kathy Kiefer, Nancy Kilcup, Linda Laird, Jan
Leonard, Gwen Martin, Sandi Mays, Laurie Melicher, Yuri Nakai, Marcia
Nelson, Eugenie Nunner, Karen Nylund, Beth Olander, Linda Patterson, Lin-
da Peterson, Bev Pohl, Alice Ramsay, Chris Ramsay, Kathy Fiisch, Carol
Stevens, Lorna Thompson, and Sandi Wunderlich.
Gigi Nunner, president, and Nancy Kilcup, vice-president, put the finishing
touches on the pine cone Christmas trees that Service Club resourcefully
made out of their pine cone Thanksgiving turkeys, The other officers are
Chris Ramsay, secretary, and Laurel Melicher, treasurer.
Honor Society sponsors artifical kidney man
Foreign Exchange hosts students from I 3 countries
Honor Society hosted Mr. Byron Ryalls, from the Artificial
Kidney Center in Seattle, who spoke on artificial kidney
machines. With slides he gave a brief history of the machine
and explained its operation. After the program, Mr. Ryalls
answered questions and handed out pamphlets.
Honor Society also sponsored Mr. Henry Towne, a member
of the John Birch Society, who showed slides and played an
accompanying recording entitled "Show Biz on the Streets."
The slides attempted to show what is behind American
protests and demonstrations.
In the spring, Honor Society held the annual Book Fair, had a
semester party, and ended the year with a banquet.
Mr. Byron Ryalls, from the Artificial Kidney Center in Seattle, explains the
operation of an artificial kidney machine.
From sukiaki to spaghetti, from tortillas to comja-the
International Dinner, sponsored by the Foreign Exchange
Club and the language clubs, served a variety of exotic
dishes. ln order to raise the S750 necessary to bring an
American Field Service student to Federal Way, the Foreign
Exchange Club sponsored fund-raising events such as a pep
dance, a foreign exchange dance, a car wash, a fortune
cookie sale, and a bake sale which netted 310. The adult
committee, headed by Mr. Lincoln McCoy, worked with the
club to sponsor an A. F. S. student and to make
arrangements for their American home.
Led by officers Lon McCoy, Nancy Storm, Christy Betts, Gary
Wannberg, and Gwen Martin, the Foreign Exchange Club
helped acquaint Kim Hai Vo, our A. F. S. student from
Vietnam, and Yuri Nakai, sponsored by International
Christian Youth Exchange, to the students and community. A
reception for Kim and Yuri was held in the student commons
at the first of the year, and in spring a week was devoted to
honoring each girl.
One of the events enjoyed most by the student body
was A. F. S. day, where foreign exchange students from over
ten countries danced, sang, and acted out skits typical of
their country at an assembly. During the day, these students
visited classrooms to answer questions and talk about their
A. F. S. day ended with a reception in the student commons
sponsored by the adult committee for all the foreign
I iw Y
Christy Barnes, first semester secretary, reads the minutes before Richard Teal, president, opens discussion on
Honor Society's semester party. Other first semester officers were Steve McLaughlin, vice-president, Connie
Biermann, treasurer, and Mike Mullen, historian. At the semester new officers, Connie Biermann, vice-president,
Anita Troxell, secretary, and Candy Klick, treasurer, were elected. Members are Cherry Anderson, Paula Carr, Pat
Duggan, Cindy Gipple, Terry Little, Kathy Flisch, Linda Selthoffer, Dave Gehrke, Mike Kaschko, Marlin Kay, Mike
Kittleson, Paul Pedigo, San Helgerson, Gale Hawkes, Joellen Reed, Kris Lindberg, Bonnie Butler, Kathy Fink, Pat
Greening, Nancy Hatfield, Betsy Hitchman, Melody Methvin. Max Balko, Kirk Bentson, Tim Curley, Brad Wininger,
Jan Rogers, Stephanie Earley.
Foreign exchange students from Japan, Sweden, India, South Vietnam,
Spain, Iran. Italy, Laos, Germany, Belgium, Ethiopia, Switzerland, and
Iceland eat a good ol' American lunch at Federal Way High School on
A, F. S. day.
Magdalena Maldez from Spain and her American sister from Clover Park talk
to Mr. Kolehmain after speaking in one of his U S history classes. Other
foreign exchange students also visited and spoke to classes throughout the
Lon McCoy. president of the Foreign Exchange Club, and other members
discuss plans lor the International Dinner. Other officers are Nancy Storm.
Christy Betts, Gary Wannberg, and Gwen Martin Members are Fred Nohr.
Jan Ellis, Laurie Gunnerson, Rick Berkshire, Tim Morris. Gary Ash, Yuri
Nakai, Kim Hai Vo, Sandy Mays, Rick Drake, and Cathy Heinlen.
"I like the freedom American teenagers have"
"People everywhere are alike-some nice. some not so
nice." Kim Hai Vo, our foreign exchange student from
Longxuyen. South Vietnam, found Federal Way people
"pretty nice-both students and teachers-and so friendly."
Since her first frightening encounter with jello I"It was clear
and wiggly and I was scared to eat it."l. Kim's year in the
United States has been full of new and sometimes
bewildering experiences, She cheered the team on at
football and basketball games l"It's fun but I don't
understand it."I. and enjoyed the pep dances, especially
since she didn't have to take along a little brother or sister
like at home. Kim saw snow for the first time lwhich she liked
much better than our Washington rainl when her American
family, the IVIays. took her skiing. "Skiing is a lot of fun, but I
fall all the time, I like the snow because it's nice and
soft-but cold." I-lalloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas I"I
don't believe in Santa Claus because he's too fat to get down
chimney."l, and other traditional American holidays were all
enjoyed by Kim. Other experiences as an A. F. S. student
included visiting many schools, meeting President Johnson
and Governor Evans. attending a court in session, a three day
weekend at Grays Harbor, and touring Weyerhauser and the
Boeing S. S. T.
After attending school six days a week and taking thirteen
subjects, school at Federal Way was quite a change. Kim
thought the student-teacher relationship was a little too
friendly. "I get mad at kids who are not even polite to
teachers. I like the freedom but kids should know right and
wrong thing and take time to study."
Coming from Vietnam, Kim naturally encountered many
questions concerning politics. "I really don't know too much
about politics, but we don't want to be Communist. We don't
want to be under control of the United States. either. We
want freedom, and we need help from United States."
Despite the unstable situation at home, Kim commented,
"I-lere you have a good life-warm bath and good food-but
I'd rather go home. I miss my family,"
To the student body, Kim said, "I appreciate what you did for
me. I really enjoy this school. I enjoy staying here at Federal
Way. I will miss such nice people."
When Yuri Nakai, our I. C. Y. E. student from Nagoya, Japan.
arrived in New York, she was astounded by all the traffic, for
in spite of the heavy population in Japan, only one person in
ten owns a car. I-ler first impression of Washington was
"There was so much green-I liked it. But I sure don't like all
the rainl" Her first impression of Americans in general was
that they are loud.
After a diet consisting of mostly rice and fish, Yuri was
surprised at our variety of food. "I like everything-especially
potato chips, but I hate pickles. lamb, and olives. And all that
food at Thanksgiving!" Yuri enjoyed our other holidays as
well. "Christmas was so nice, like our New Year. Halloween
was fun-the children were so cute and so funny."
Valentines Day was quite a switch, because in Japan on this
day the girls give presents to the boys. Japanese teenagers
don't date much until college, but occasionally they are
allowed to goto movies, skating, or bowling as long as they
are in by 9:30. About the difference in American and
Japanese boys, Yuri commented, "Japanese boys have to
study, study, study, all the time. They don't know anything
about girls and arent so affectionate."
Yuri enjoyed school very much Iexcept maybe her English
classl, especially choir. "I just love my choir. I will miss them
all." She was a soloist soprano in the choir's performance of
the "Missa Brevisf' and competed in the solo and ensemble
contest at Tyee. where she earned an "excellent" rating for
her solo "The Roadside Fire."
Attending an all-girl school, Yuri said that the girls wore
uniforms and couIdn't curl their hair or wear make-up, and
the teachers were much stricter. "I like my teachers here.
They're so friendly and kind and patient with me, and I like
the freedom that American teenagers have."
Yuri's farewell to the student body is, "Thank you to my
teachers and everybody. l'vegrowed in every way and I've
been taught many things by my friends. I will never forget
this. I love my family, the Lairds. I think I will come back. Yes,
I would like to come again."
lVlr. Larry Aasness, the Balfour Company representative, fits Yuri for a
school ring while Kim waits her turn
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Computers, horsepower, and sliderules occup
Business, Science, and Math Clubs
Margaret Hunter, president, Brenda Van Wagner. secretary-
treasurer. and Christie Betts, vice-president, carefully assemble one
of the little harps for the clubs Christmas pins while Miss Maki.
Business Club advisor. supervises, Members are Kathleen Klein.
Linda Laird, Stephanie Owens. Anita Troxell, Francine Wolf, Marcia
Burnside, Jan Ellis, Mary Schmidt. Sharon l-leinzlmeir, Vickie
Jacques. Jane LaBounty, Sandi Moser, Bev Mase, Laurie Gunnerson,
Cindy Willis, Gary Wannberg. Nora Golightly, Kerry Gray. Majorie
Hunter. Karen Witterbee.
Business Club added an ultra-modern touch to the social life
of the student body with a "data-processing dance."
Questionnaires were fed into an l. B. M. computer, and boys
and girls were matched with their "ideal date." As another
money-making project. members sold wreaths at Christmas
time and donated a portion of the proceeds to various
charities. On Valentine's day the club had a party for the
residents of a nursing home. To learn how the skills taught in
business courses are applied. members went on field trips to
the Telephone Company and to local offices in the Kent area
and sponsored a speaker from the Kelly Girl secretarial
service. Business Club finished the year with their
enthusiastic promotion of National Secretaries' Week.
Being new this year, Math Clubs first project was getting its
constitution chartered and becoming an official organization.
Then, under the guidance of Mr. Lewis and Mr. Nestegard.
the members began work on individual research topics.
which were presented to the group throughout the year. In
addition, the club offered a slide rule course, went on a field
trip to the Math Center at the Pacific Science Center. and
sponsored guest speakers.
The first Horsepower Contest was sponsored by the Science
Club in January. For a week, students who passed the
stairways were startled at the sight of boys running madly up
and down the stairs in an effort to make the finals. While Mr.
Dorn timed with a stopwatch, the Science Club members
cheered them on, At the end of the week, Rod Stanley. a
sophomore, had generated the most horsepower and was
announced the winner. The year was started off with short
range projects that culminated in informative displays for the
hallway showcases. The club went on a field trip to the
Engineering Open House and attended the Puget Sound
Science Club Conference held at Seattle Pacific Science
Center. At the end of the year the members organized and
put on the annual Science Open House, featuring a magic
show and experiments by students.
Rod Stanley dashes up the stairs to victory in the Horsepower Contest. With
2.43 horsepower, Rod was the first place winner. ln second place was Tom
Hay. third was Steve Cook, and Dave Turner was fourth.
As part of a project in "everyday chemistry," Allan Sari, Mr. Dom. Mike
Ward. and Sam Helgerson construct a model of the molecules found in "Sea
81 Ski" lotion. Members are Butch Brian, Tim Curley. Linda Danielson, Gail
Hawkes, Sam Helgerson, Flick Hoff, Gene Kanda. John McGarvey. Ted
Nixonbiged Nohr, Myrna Richter, Robin Robinson. Peg Rousslang, Allan
Sari.llAllen Simpsonj Richard Smith. Tim Stickel, Len Twiggs. Mike Ward,
Curt l7Ve'l5lfTl'HEaT'STFtclair, Peter Virene, Bruce Potocki. Steve Thomas, Larry
Kilger. and Kirk Mathews.
Anita Troxell painstakingly cuts out red velvet for the pins that Business Club
sold as part of their Christmas project.
ir cleaning week, conferences, stocking drive
highlight F A, FH , Red Cross
Dave Doyle. one of the new male future homemakers. cautiously samples
one of Sharon HeinzeImier's cookies.
Students examine charts exhibiting filters in various stages of pollution
shown in the student commons, while Mrs. Irene Russ. full-time nurse and
advisor of F, N. A.. posts the current chart for the day.
Future Homemakers of America attended an F. H. A.
Regional Conference at North Thurston High School on
October 15, vvhere they presented a skit on the conferences
theme, "Tomorrow Reflects Todays Decisions," Repre-
sentatives are planning to attend two future conferencesg
one called "Recognition Day." where they will put on a
display. and the other is the statewide conference held at
Washington State College. F. H, A. sold cookbooks. stuffed
animals for Red Cross, made and served refreshments for
senior Parents' Night and Back to School Night, and sent
valentines to the Children's Orthopedic Hospital. Diann
Shaffstall received special recognition in becoming "Red
Rose Girl" for the first quarter and was awarded a red rose
and a bracelet for her club participation.
During the week of October 24-28, students heard and saw
a strange, orange, four-legged object standing by the
window in the student commons. This was an "Air Sampler,"
which was loaned to us by the Antituberculosis League of
King County. Air Cleaning Week was locally sponsored by
Future Nurses of America. and charts were displayed
explaining the purpose and results of the tests taken both
inside and outside of the school. Federal Way was the first
high school to have such a program, and the results were
printed in the Antituberculosis Publication and the F. N, A.
monthly News Release. F. N. A. also provided the Marine
View Nursing Home with special holiday favors such as
cotton Christmas trees and Valentine candy cups, and some
of the members candy-stripe at the Burien General Hospital,
Candy Von Behren, president of F N. A., and Pam Wallin. vice-president.
check results of the air filter for that day. The charts show the amount of air
pollution for every 24 hours. Other officers are Kathy Risch. secretary. Val
Freeman. treasurer, and Judy Taft. historian. Members of F. N. A. are Terri
Cardwell. Evelyn Osborn. Diana Sienka, Susan Ouinnell, Vici Elden, Linda
Westfall. Rene Desermeaux. and Connie Coggeshall.
Gloria Hartvedt. president, and Pat Crockett, historian, ponder over storage
arrangements for cookies until they will be used. while Vipi Hansen.
secretary, packs the cookies in boxes, Other officers are Bev Presleigh.
vice-president, Vicki Atterbury. treasurer, and Barbara Behrmann and Janis
Anderson, publicity Members of F H. A. are Sandy Togas, Mary Schmidt.
Bev Mase, Sharon Heinzlmeir, Connie Radford, Patty Dearinger, Diann
Shaffstall, Madeline Dixon, Dave Doyle, Tom l.aMay. and Sandie Moser.
Red Cross officers Barbara Behrmann, president. Sandy Perry, vice-
president. Miles Neff, secretary-treasurer, and Mike Mullen. public relations,
discuss plans for the spring membership drive with advisor, Mrs.
Red Cross sponsored a stocking drive this Christmas, in
which homerooms collected money to buy candy. combs.
books. and other notions to stuff stockings. These stockings
were sent to a veterans' hospital in Seattle. Spring plans are
the membership drive and a second project which will raise
money to buy hospital gowns and other equipment for the
Kontou Hospital in Vietnam. operated under the direction of
Dr. Smith from Seattle.
John Hitch, Spanish Club vice-president, leads a discussion of plans
for a field trip to a Mexican restaurant in Seattle. Members are
Dianna Vinyard, Sharon l-leinzelmier. Maureen O'NeilI, Cheryl
Lindsay. Judy Johnson, Darrellyn Wood, Carolyn l-lenricksen, Vickie
Sutphen, Vickie Lucas, Phil Lust, Cody Bryan, Mike Kaschko, Jon
Hitch. John Griffin, Kara McArthur, Trina Clouse, Lafonda Jury, Tim
Flassmusen, Rick Hoff, Pam Gable, and Jill Allyn.
"In the days of old Rome" quotes Don Mulholland. At the November
Foreign Language Banquet. which was sponsored by all the
language clubs and foreign exchange club, the entertainment
included skits or songs by members of the clubs and talks by our
foreign exchange students Kim and Yuri about their homelands
Vietnam and Japan.
Pam Hanson, Liz Bollman, and Linda
Ketchum talk about French culture and
cookery at one of the French Club meetings.
The French Club, under their new advisor
Mrs, Martin, who joined the club at the
semester, went to Seattle for dinner to an
authentic French restaurant, "La Petite
France." Members are Liz Bollman, Cheryl
Burgerson, Jolene Cap, Loretta Burrill, Paula
Carr, Helen Cheever, Steve Cook, Scott
Furrenes, Ann Gerern, Cindy Gipple, Marcia
Graham, Pam Hansen. Mollie Hay, Lynn
Honey, Karen l-lowe, Karen Jacobson, Glenda
Jones. Rosanne Jurich, l Kanda, Linda
Ketchum, Greg Lundeen, John c arvey,
Terri Ogas, Bev Parrish, Carla Pemberton.
Bruce Pyrah, Alice Ramsay, and Martha
German Club members, Diana Sienko,
Sharon Dye, Jeri Helgeland, Marcia MacRae,
Norma Gjuka, John Frazier, Gene Kanda.
John Schommer, Linda Keppart, Larry Haler,
Debbie Clark, Debbie Lund. Lon McCoy, John
Hahn, Kirk Mathews, Kay Roberts, Wanda
Nelson, Curt Welsh, Phyllis Johnson, Dona
Abbott, Laura Alexander, Keith Morgen, Carla
Heselwood, Kae Eagllng, Karen Welsh.
Debbie Poston, Marty Johnson, Jim Flint, and
Linda Woolf, make plans to accept a
challenge by the Puyallup German Club to a
shin-skinning soccer game,
Language clubs join forces
for International Banquet
Pam Wallin, president, and other Latin Club members.
discuss their plans for a poster campaign to "publish the
benefits derived from Latin." They also had a Latin Club
banquet, complete vvith togas, Members are Ray Koneeny,
Shellie Hensley, Pam Wallin, Dick Shearer, Patty McGlenn,
Holly Quimby, Gary Ash, Gary Wannberg, Judy Lidovitch, Su
Chapple, Louise Hartwig, and Jane LaBounty Mr, Gay,
advisor, makes out activity bus slips,
Kirk Mathews, German Club president, and Mrs, Britton,
advisor, appoint a committee for their annual Christmas
Fled hot Chile' 10 cents a cup! John Griffin and Miss
Lutzenburger sell chile at another home football game.
Spanish Club also kept active by attending the Pan-American
Banquet, having a Christmas party complete with a pinata.
and putting out a Spanish newspaper, EI Trovador. "Our aim
is to have fun doing things that are oriented to the Spanish
culture," said Miss Lutzenburger, Spanish Club advisor.
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Fashions, film, highlight Ski Club showy
Fencing: a defensive sport
Sno Sho, the annual ski fashion show, was the highlight of
the year for the Edelweiss Ski Club. lt was held in the Little
Theater January 20, and entertainment included a look at ski
fashions from Jay Jacobs and the Ski Hut, a film on the
French ski team, and talks given by a ski patrolman and a ski
instructor from Hyak, Other activities of Ski Club included
putting periodic ski tips in the Eagle Eye, sponsoring lessons
at the Snowcrest Ski School, and one night and several day
trips to Snoqualmie Summit where members schussed and
snowplowed to their hearts content,
En guarde! Led by Mr. Martin, advisor of Fencing Club,
members learned the fine points of this defensive sport early
in the year. Then followed a lot of hard practice and
discipline, for as Mr. Martin said, "lf you don't fence from
habit, you are not fencing at all," The Fencing Club, which is
the only one in our area, finally got to test their newly-
mastered skills in a school competition in April. To raise
money, Fencing Club held a car wash and co-sponsored a
pep dance with the Business Club. Touche!
At Hyak. Linda Shelton and other beginning skiers wait impatiently for their
Kirk Mathews gives useful tips on ski equipment at a weekly Monday Ski
Club meeting. Members are Larry Asher, Pam Bartlett, Barbara Behrman,
Sheryl Bergerson, Tom Bethel, Chuck Branstetter, Marion Branstetter, Lorna
Butterfield, Sandi Butterfield, Buzz Cole, Stephanie Early, Jim Eichholtz, Phil
Eichholtz, Len Ekenman, Sharron Ellis, Wilma Erdalil, Sissel Feroy, Cindy
Flood, Claudia Flood, Dave Gehrke, Gail Golden, Marlene Golden, Rory
Gorman, Marcia Graham, Greg Haig, , Linda Hazzard, Roger
I-lazzard, Teresa Jacobsen, Cleve Johnson, Kathy Kiefer, Bob Kirk, Jan
Leonard, Bruce Lorentz, John Lorwell, Greg Lundeen, Phil Lust, Sheila
McCarthy, Sue Martin, Peggy Moen, Laura Myra, John Phillips, Bruce Pyrah,
Ralph Rawls, Randy Richmond, Bob Risch, Craig Spalding, Sue Stevens,
Gloria Teigen, Tom Tomlinson, Robin Wilson, Mike Ward, and Bob
Club members practice a defensive stance, Members are Walt Schrengohst, Tim
Norris, Buddy Miller, Flolene Bailey, Tom Tomlinson, Joe Garrett, DlckSinclair, Mike
Simms, Brad Dougherty, Jim Olsen, Su Chapple, Cheryl Holland, Kirk Freeman.
Jukith Lidovitch, Carol Jeffries, Peter Vnreno, Chuck Kerr, Larry Kelly, and Don Perry.
Raylene Bailey bfandlshes her French foil in a parry-eight.
Mr, Martin, advisor of Fencing Club, demonstrates a defensive move at one oftheir
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Seniors sparkle in comedy "My Sister Eileen"
November 11. 12, 18, and 19 the senior class presented
"My Sister Eileen" in the Little Theater. The play, based on
the book by Ruth McKenny, was directed and produced by
Mr, George Meshke. Faculty advisors were Mr. John Howell
itechnical directorl, Mrs. Mary Arkills lsalesl, Mr, Harry Mel-
by lprintingl, and Mr. Turner Kuhn isenior class advisori. The
seniors who made up the production staff were Jackie Walk-
hoff lcompany managerl, Lynnette Holm istage managerl,
Lumon Cole and George Christianson ilightingi, Kathy Kiefer.
Jerry Markwith, and Carol Heffernan ipropertiesi, John Grif-
fin, Roger Forbis, and Judy Hatley isound effectsi, Mike Mul-
len and Pam Wallin lsalesl, Barbara Kurrle, Marie Cheever,
and Joan Griswald lcostumesl, Donna Jeffcoat and Beth
Olander lmake-upi, and Mary Slayton lhead usheri.
First Man ....
Second Man .
The Vendors .
The Wreck . . .
Mr. Fletcher . .
.. . Randy Johnstad
. . . . Pam Sowers
. . . . . . . . Clare Taylor
. . . . Dennis Whitehouse
... Sue Anderson, Lillie Kirk
Helen ..,....... . . . Marie Van Noy, Barbara Kurrle
Frank Lippincott .... .............. M ike Mullen
Chic Clark .....i. ..,. J ohn Peaslee
The Cossack . . . ................. Lumon Cole
Violet Shelton .... . , . Jean Enticknap, Karla Anderson
Mrs. Wade ....... ,... S andra Ahreri, Lynnette Holm
Robert Baker ........................ Jerry Markwith
Five Future Admirals ,.......... John Griffin, John Hitch
Kirk Mathews, Bill Roine, Don Slagle
Mrs. Walter Sherwood ..,.... Beth Olander, Gwen Martin
A Prospective Tenant ....... Judy Weinand, Jackie Walkoff
The Brazilian Consul . . . .............,. Lumon Cole
Frank Lippincott falls down the stairs making another graceful entrance into
the Sherwood apartment.
"Damesl" shout two delighted drunks, surprising Eileen and Ruth on their
first night in New York,
Helen desperately tries to explain "The Wreck" to her disapproving mother,
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brings "The Late Christopher Bean" to life
The Late Christopher Bean, a comedy by Sidney Howard, was
presented on March 17, 18, and April 7 in the Little Theatre.
The play was produced and directed by Mr. George Meshke.
Faculty advisors were Mr. John Howell lassistant directorl, Mrs.
Mary Arkills lsalesl, Mr. Harry Melby lprintingl, and Mrs. Lor-
raine Donegian lcostumingl. Making up the production staff
were Jackie Walkhofl lcompany managerl, Ken Pekie lstage
manageri, Vicki Lucas and Susan Palm lpropertiesl, George
Christianson llightingl, Barb Kurrle and Jackie Klingele lmakee
upl, Marie Cheever lcostumesl, Margaret Hunter and Judy
Hatley lprogramsl, and Vivian Anderson lhead usherl.
"l'm going to keep them!!" Mrs. Haggett insists as she greedily clutches all of
Abby's Chris Bean paintings.
Dr. Haggett . . .
Susan Haggett . ..
Mrs. Haggett ....
Warren Creamer . .
Mr. Tallant ....
Mr. Rosen ....
Mr. Davenport . , .
.,.. Beth Olander
. . .Jerry Markwith
. . Pam Sowers
..... Buzz Cole
.... .Mike Mullen
. . Randy Johnstad
Children's tour receives state recognition
Thespians Stephanie Early and Bev Pohl practice in the student c rt
play put on by their 3rd period drama class,
During the holiday season, the Thespians sponsored the
traditional Children's Play Tour. The cast members traveled
to the elementary schools in the Federal Way area and DUI
on plays at no charge to the students. Federal Way's
Children's Tour plan received state recognition, and the
Southwest State Teachers' College will feature it in a
write-up on national children's theater projects. Mr,
Meshke's fifth and sixth period Drama classes put on Land
of the Dragon, in which the leading roles were Princess
Jade Pure lLinda Andrews and Kathy Finkl, Lady Precious
Harp lChristy Barnes and Beth Olanderl, Covet Spring lBob
Long and Randy Johnstadl, and Road Wanderer lKen Pekie
and Dick Shearerl. Mr. Howells third period class put on
Hansel and Gretel, in which the leading roles were Hansel
lMike Parkerl, Gretel lLaura Dimickl. and the witch
Thespians also presented the all-school plays, Little Moon
of Alban and The Late Christopher Bean. The all-school
plays were done in repertory style. ln May, Thespians held an
evening of one-act plays as the final production in another
year of high-quality entertainment.
The three deceitful cousins cruelly mock the beautiful Princess Jade Pure,
while doing her hair and nails, telling her that no one will ever marry her
because of her great ugliness,
Jade Pure, lower right, greets the dragons and their masters, who play such
an important part in her marriage to Road Wanderer
. her true love.
THESPIANSZ Sandy Ahrens, Karla Anderson, Sue Anderson, Linda Andrews.
Stan Boone, Marie Cheever, Carl Chevera, Trina Clouse,
Curley, Laura Dimick, Marv Eidinger, Doug Eller, Jean
Geddie, Rory Gorman, John Griffin, Joan Griswold, Doug
Hatcher, Jon Hitch, Larry Hoff, Lynette Holm, Mikie Hora.
Lois Jacques, Donna Jeffcoat, Roger Forbis, Judy Hatley.
Gene Kanda, Mike Kaschko, Kathy Kiefer, Sam Kirk, Paul
Buzz Cole, Tim
a Klevjer, Barbie
Kurrle, Bob Long, Jerry Markwith, Gwen Martin, Kirk Mathews, Gaylene
Meads, Mike Mullen, Beth Olander, Kathy Raymond, Bill Roine, Margie
Ryan, Mary Slayton, Don Slagle, Jeff Saltness, Julie Smith, Pam Sowers,
Virginia Sovereign, Clare Taylor, Pam Wallin, Jackie Walkhoff, Judy
Weinand, Dennis Whitehouse, Marie Van Noy, Ken Pekie, Barbara
Behrmann, Karen Jacobsen, Vicki Lucas, Kathy Fink, Dewey Lybecker.
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Debate wins second place at Lakes
Spring art show-annual Art Club event
In an advanced art class, Nancy Whiles, president of Art Club, and Vivian
Anderson glue their painted designs on a window. The other officers are
Mark Garner, vice-president, and Nancy Lazor, secretary-treasurer.
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Debate Club started off the year with a tournament at Lakes
High School in which the inexperienced debate team of
Steve Ryan, Bob Taylor, and Rick Drake took second place.
The debate team also received a third place rating out of fifty
schools at Western Washington College in Bellingham. They
attended tournaments at Renton and Seattle Pacific College
and are planning future tournaments at UPS and Ellensburg.
Steve Ryan, Tom Eylander, Marv Eidinger, and Ray Konecny
put on a debate for the student body, which was held after
school, January 24 and again all day February 2. The topic
was Resolved: that the United States should continue its
present policy in Vietnam,
Social activities of Debate Club included the Howdy Dance
at the beginning ofthe year and a Speech and Debate Open
House held in January. Volunteer participants from speech
and debate classes read interpretive and dramatic selections
and gave persuasive speeches and debates.
Advisor Mr. Pfundt helps Art Club members to silk screen posters for the
annual Dad's Club spaghetti feed held in February. Art Club also silk
screened sweatshirts with the insignia "Alpha Rho Tau" or "art" spelled in
Greek, Members are Carol Bentz, Loretta Burrill, Barbara De Wald, Kae
Eagling, Gail Golden, Kerry Gray, Judy Halley, Sheri Johnson, Ken Pro-
kopchuk, nd, and Desi Young.
Steve Ryan attacks an opposing team in a round robin debate. He was on
the team that received second place recognition at Lakes and third place at
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Eagle Eye flies high under new advisor
Mr. Skjelbred, leader of his own jazz group, producer of a jazz program on KRAB, rumored duck-
lover and new advisor of this year's Eagle Eye, made know his policy at the beginning of the year
to the journalism class-an issue of the newspaper every two weeks-or else.
The paper continued with news of current school events and a variety of regular features. Editor
Marion Branstetter wrote the editorial section called "Editors Desk", and "Marion's Musings", a
juicy gossip column that told all. "Fads 'n' Fashions", written by Carol Heffernan, gave up-to-date
news on the current fashion trends. Melody Methvin, assistant editor, wrote a feature called
"Melody's Clubline", which reported club activities. For rod and wheel fans, Harold WeIke's "Car
of the Month" column featured cars owned by students. A favorite of the students was the "Let-
ters to the Editor" section where they were allowed to express their opinions, however radical or
conservative, A new column, "VVhat's New in Sight and Sound?", written by Pat Greening and
Lynn Foreman, was a review of plays, books, and movies.
Other Eagle Eye staff members were Jean Enticknap, sports editor: Jim Balcom, sports writer:
Dixie Girts, feature editor: Mary Slayton, business manager: Connie Lawson, assistant business
manager: Kathy Justham, layout editor: Smiley Hatcher, assistant layout editor: Jim Wells and
Jim Lemley, photographers: Ben Minshall and Ken Pekie, advertising: and Eileen Gallagher, Mo-
nica Chapman, Cynthia Fowler, Corky Hanchett, Lillie Kirk, Dave Minshall, Peggy Moen, and Lau-
rie Michaelson, reporters.
Carol Heffernan, who writes the column "Fads 'n'
Fashions", stays after school to help the layout staff Marion Branstetter, editor: Kathy Justham, layout editor:
make final corrections on the dummy sheet, which has to Mr. Skjelbred, advisor, and the rest of the journalism
be sent to the printer the next day. class fold newspapers for issuing the next day.
Federal Wa hosts Puget Sound Band Contest
Federal Way had the honor of hosting the Puget Sound band
contest April 29, in which concert bands from schools in the
Puget Sound League participated. In the solo and ensemble
contest held March 4 at Highline, the brass choir, trumpet
trio, clarinet choir, and sax quintet competed against other
league schools for ratings.
The International Band Contest, an annual three day spree of
parading, performing, and meeting new people in Abbots-
ford, British Columbia, was the most anticipated event of the
year for the 73 concert band members. Since the Federal
Way band has participated in this contest for the past four
years, they hoped for another invitation this year. Following a
special invitation, the bands would have four weeks to prac-
tice the pieces assigned them. The musicians would be
At the Christmas concert, the 73 piece band plays Ades' "Noel" The con-
cert band members are Loral Adams, Fritz Allyn, Bob Axtell, Daryl Boden,
Paula Carr, Karen Christianson, Trina Clouse, Dave Conner, Bob Dale, Mike
Des Combes, Stephanie Earley, Paul Ferguson, Jim Flint, Lynn Foreman.
John Hahn, Ralph Hanson, Dan Hatfield, Jerry Helgeland, Sam Helgerson,
Christie Jackson. Cleve Johnson, Dale Johnson, Fred Johnson, Gene Kanda.
Buck Kittelson, Rick Kilcup, Candy Klick, Connie Klick, Robert Krueger, Terry
Krueger, Kris Lindburg, Dewey Lybecker, Kirk Mathews, Dave McCoy, Don
Milholland, Brad Miller, Stephen Nash, Toni Nelson, Eugenie Nunner, Ruth
guests in various Abbotsford homes, which according to
Toni Nelson, a participant in the contest last year, is "a blast
ifyou get a good family" - and most ofthem are. From
their adopted homes, they participate in a solo and ensem-
ble contest, a parade, and a concert band competition. The
week ends with a performance given by the winning band.
The stage band and pep band were composed of concert
and cadet band members who were selected by Mr. Nick-
laus. Pep band, with Kirk Mathews as student director, led
the student body in fight songs at all home basketball games
and most pep assemblies after the football season. Christ-
mas Eve, the stage band, brass choir, and concert band per-
formed for a Channel 13 special.
Olson, Liz Patton, Darrell Peterson, Steve Roberts, Benine Robertson, Craig
Robinson, Jan Rogers, Linda Sapp, Brian Schooley, Maureen Schooley,
Diana Sienko, Bev Smith, Michele Smith, Marla Solter. Wes Sprague, Gil
Stensrude, Paul Stolz, Doug Sutton, Lee Sutherland, Kevin Todd. Lorna
Thompson, Tom Thompson, Frank Underhill, Karen Vance, Richard Van
Wagner, Rick Wade, Brian Webley, Bruce Wetmore, Frank Wright, Sandi
Wunderlich, Steve Norman, Sandy Parry, and Karol Stewart, drum major-
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The chamber orchestra, which was directed by Mr. Charles
Gould, competed for the first time in an orchestra competi-
tion. Previously, the orchestra competed only as a string
ensemble at solo and ensemble contests. At the Kent Or-
chestra Competition, which was held March 18, the three
numbers they performed were Haydn's "Symphony Number
39," Granger's "Irish Tune from County Derry," and "Jig
from St. Paul Suite" by Holst.
As part of Mr. Gould's new approach to "good musical ex-
perience with fun besides," the orchestra played a variety of
music from Bach to the Beatles at the fall, Christmas. and
spring concerts. One performance included the novel "Toy
Symphony" by Haydn, in which real toy fifes, trumpets.
drums, arid a chrome plated bird whistle were used.
"l feel the group is finally on its way - they've worked tre-
mendously hard," Mr, Gould commented proudly. This year
was indeed a success. By the end of the first semester, the
orchestra grew from ten to fifteen members. Cherry Ander-
son, one of the lead violinists, played as a guest of the Seat-
The Concert Choir sings "AmahI and the NightVisitors" atthe annual
Christmas Concert. Members are Linda Andrews, John Archibald, Gary Ash.
Bernita Baird, Cindy Balko, Bill Barber, Christy Barnes, Greg Bartlett, Kirk
Bentson, Delores Bertolin, Connie Biermann, Rena Brannon, lsabel Bruce,
Glynne Bylsma, Marie Cheever, Sandy Chess, Lynn Churchill, Dennis Cooke,
Christi Dixon, Kathy Eatinger, Valorie Eberhard, Jean Enticknap, Brenda
Gackle, Paulette Gackle, Mark Geddie, Phillip Hansen, Deborah Hatfield,
Jim Humphrey, Kris Jones, Larry Krueger, Irene Langworthy, Dave Ma-
thews, Deborah McClure, Kathy McClure, Gaylene Meads, Jeanette Miller,
Stephen Munkres, Yuri Nakai, Myra Olinger, Brenda Pearson, Carl Rich.
Robbin Robinson, Roger Simmons. Alan Simpson, Juanita SinClair, Dan
Smith, Virgina Sovereign, Lee Stearns, Lee Sutherland, Gary Torgison,
James Van Noy, Troy Vinyard, Chris Ward, Marcia Weis. Sarah Grigsby, Ed
Hartman, Jim Gauthier, and Galen Puvogel, Soloists are Roger Hiles, Steve
Patton, Kathy Risch, and Phil Yohann.
Concert Choir performs Mozart's "Missa Brevis"
For two months, the 62 members of the Concert Choir prac-
ticed to perfect their major undertaking of the year-the 25
minute performance of Mozart's "Missa Brevis." Soloists for
tne March concert were Kathy Risch, Yuri Nakai, Chris Ward.
Roger Hiles, Steve Patton, and Gary Torgison. Cindy Balko
and Glynne Bylsma accompanied with the piano and organ.
Other Concert Choir performances were the fall, Christmas,
and spring concerts, the annual "Back to School Night", and
the choir contest in Puyallup. A special treat for the choir
was a trip to Ellensburg to hear the Verdi Requiem done by
the Central Washington College choir and orchestra.
Another success for the choir was the selection of Sandy
Chess and Gary Torgison to sing in the All-Northwest Choir,
which performed for the music educator's convention in
The vocal department, under the direction of Mr. Belz, was
made up of Girls' Trio, Girls' Ensemble, Girls' Glee, Sopho-
more Trio, Senior Trio, Madrigal Choir. Mixed Chorus, and
Concert Choir. These groups were chosen by audition either
from the Concert Choir or interested students from the vocal
The Madrigal Choir performed for the "Evening of the Arts"
the Kiwanis' and Lions' Club, the Chamber of Commerce, the
A. A. U, W., the Father-Daughter Banquet, and with the Girls'
Trio at Chinook Junior High.
Entertaining at the Father-Daughter Banquet, the Madrigal Choir sings
"Your Welcome Smile."
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Brightly painted posters proclaiming the coming event were
seen in numerous spots around the school and community.
The ballot elections of the Homecoming Court added to the
rising expectations. Each chosen princess was honored on
one day throughout the week, with gallant gentlemen open-
ing doors, carrying books, and standing in the line to get the
The assembly on Friday afternoon was as active as the week.
Sallie Flenyolds presided as the five princesses, escorted by
members of the football team, drifted through the gym under
softly colored spotlights. A sound like a muffled exclamation
came from the crowd as Louise Hubbard was crowned
queen. The new balcony in the gym enabled the sophomores
to participate loudly in the cheering contest between the
classes. Not to be outdone, the senior class put on a skit-
and what a skit - with six senior boys acting as "orientaI"
cheerleaders supporting a host of white cloaked "football
players," The results of the voting for the classes' Mr. and
Miss Pep were given, and each pepster received a circle
badge of recognition, besides the screaming support of his
classmates, The whole assembly ended with a splash - of a
menthol shaving-cream pie in the shocked face of Jim Tay-
lor, who had deviously misguided our officers in the A.S.B.
Despite the fact that the fog was so thick that you couldn't
see, despite the fact that the team lost 13 to 7, and despite
the new league rules which prohibited floats at half time, the
huge crowd of students and alumni cheered and yelled -
enjoying every minute ofthe game and car parade.
Homecoming '66 . Qftlfllg-
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Juniors and sophomores sit solemnly as the seniors wipe 'em out in the yell
Judo-chopping senior girls demonstrate "typical" Oriental football in the
homecoming pep skit,
Yesterday and today
Standing in a cold, damp fog, the Eagle defensive unit watches the
game, waiting for its turn to go into action.
Waving to the crovvd, the four homecoming princesses, Effie Binder,
Linda Hubbard, Sandy Mays, and Linda Andrews, express everyones
Long stemmed-red roses and a queenly smile present a royal picture of
The marching band kneels in respect while they
play "Batman Theme" during half-time activi-
The soft tread of feet is heard as the Drill Team
marches through the fog to the beat of a snap-
py drum cadence.
Bob Ferguson dives over tackle for six points
against Clover Park. Unable to score again after
the TD and extra polnt conversion, a 7-13 de-
feat befell the Eagles.
From the cafeteria to the gym door, students Queen Louise Hubbard and her escort Dan Fish
crowd to buy tickets to the homecomnng dance. er start the rraditronal snowball dance.
The riot of color and noise slammed into your face as you
entered through the cafeteria door. Stepping from the fog
and shadows into the glaring light was like walking into a
different world. As in a dream, coats were taken off, piled
precariously on tables, shoes shoved under benches, hands
stamped, people pushed, lines formed, then suddenly -
bang! -the spell was broken and you were in the crowded
gym watching the royal court being escorted to the throne.
To Queen Louise the football team presented a white, auto-
graphed footballp she then started the traditional snowball
dance with her escort Dan Fisher, Darkness prevailed, and
the air exploded with the music of the Rogues, The black-
ness was spasmatically broken as colored spotlights glit-
tered off mirrors.
Everywhere, from the unnatural reflections to the pop-art
murals on the wall, the products of hard work and planning
were evident, Sandi Butterfield, Joanne Bergman, Sallie
Reynolds, Terri Segale, Lorna Butterfield, and Gini Powers
proved the fact that to succeed one must work, and success
was the 1966 Homecoming Dance.
With regal smiles the homecoming princesses, Linda Hubbard, Sandy
Mays, Effie Binder, and Linda Andrews, encircle Louise Hubbard, home-
Dressed in their best finery, alumni and students dance enthusiastically as
Homecoming '66 draws to a close.
Whether dancing or watching, the crowd swings to the music ofThe
Juniors from homeroom 213 gleefully work on one of
their five door designs which won ftrst place award inthe
door sign contest.
Dancing l?l to the beat of the Nite Shift, juniors bring a
crowded ending to their pep week,
Howd Dance and Jr. Pep Week
welcome students back with
Indians, cowboys, slaves, and swabbies
Welcome back! Debate Club got the school's
social ball rolling with the annual Howdy
Dance. Chairman Mikie Hora and oo-chair-
man Sarah Grigsby carried out a western
theme with huge figures of a cowboy and an
Indian chief at opposite ends ofthe stage.
The dance was a double success. The sizable
profit was put to use in financing debate tour-
naments: and the crowd that danced to the
lively music of the Gaylords and Him and a
Few Others was the largest ever.
A sailboat in the commons? Yep, that's right!
Q'Sail Over Lakes" was the theme for the Jr.
Pep Week, which was held the last week of
September. Juniors dressed as swabbies
overran the school to promote lVlonday's
theme, "Sail Over Lakes." Mops and Sponges
coaxed from reluctant mothers were bran-
dished on Tuesday and Wednesday for
"Swab the Decks with Lakes," and "Dry Up
Lakes." "Slave Day," Thursday, provided sen-
iors and sophomores with junior slaves sold
for a dime apiece. Friday was the grand finale
with "Lance the Lancers."
The highlight of the week was an outdoor pep
assembly and following our 7-6 loss to Lakes,
a crowded dance.
Connie Lawson deco-
rates the goal post
with blue and white
crepe paper for our
game with Lakes.
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With the help of Mike Gordon, Carol Heffernan puts up another giant
After school, when everyone else has gone, Tolo people still work
on. Clare Taylor, Tolo Chairman, Karen Hume, and Kathy Davis work
on a sign which will proclaim "ToIos are ln!"
Dancing in the center of a forest, consisting of sprayed silver and
purple trees, couples enjoy a slow dance.
was " Man's World"
Despite his objections that "he really didn't say a word." Bob Bark-
shire must take it like a man as Judy Hovey claims his crown. Girls
prove that it really isn't a man's world, after the majority of them
managed to get the boys to talk, and there by winning the most
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VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES
Federal Way 2 Evergreen 17
Federal Way O Kent 19
Federal Way 6 Lakes 7
Federal Way 28 Mt, Rainier 6
Federal Way 13 Puyallup 33
Federal Way 12 Auburn O
7 Franklin Pierce 26
Federal Way 7 Clover Park 13
Season Record: 2 Wins 6 Losses
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: first row: Bob Lockwood, Darrell Vinyard,
Steve Crawford, Torn Hay, AI Deleza, Dan Fisher, Mike Fisher. Hank Parker,
Richard VanWagner, Craig Redecker, Mark Vallejo, John Hicks, Paul Fergu-
son, Marv Konsmo, second row: Laird Chambers, Torn Bethel, Bill
Sprague, Dale Johnson, Leonard Lavvson, Tim Card, Rich France, Kirk Bent-
Eagles ofiensive unit breaks huddle,
son, Hank Dye, Rick Alder, Bob Bue, Dave Turner, third row: Ken Anderson,
Bob Markvvell, Chuck Flory, Bob Hassler, Larry Anderson, Lee Stearns, Greg
Bartlett, Tom Srniley, Keith Lykken, Jerry Lopacinski, Carl Chevara, Bernie
Eagles shutout Auburn I2-O
Eagles jam the Royal's of- Mark Vallejo sweeps around Auburn's defense with the aid
fense at the line of scrim- of a block by John Hicks, Mark was the team's leading
mage, Kem-Meridian won ground gainer with a season total of 296 yards,
Manager Gary Anaruk patches up Eagle guard, Richard
VanWagner. Oxher managers are Tom Craig and Rick Drake.
PUGET SOUND LEAGUE
Puyallup 5-O-O 1O-O-O Highline 5-O-1 6-2-2
Franklin Pierce 4-1-O 8-1-O Renton 4-1-1 5-3-1
Clover Park 3-2-O 4-4-1 Evergreen 4-2-O 5-4-O
Lakes 1-4-O 3-6-O Kent-Meridian 3-2-1 5-3-1
Auburn 1-4-O 3-6-O Glacier 1-3-2 2-5-2
Federal Way 1-4-O 2-6-O Tyee 1-4-1 1-7-1
Mt. Rainier O-6-O O-8-O
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J. Vfs run back punt against Auburn. Ea-
gles won 23 to 12. The week before they
shutout Clover Park 21 to O,
SOPHOMOHE FOOTBALL SCORES J-Vi FOOTBALL SCORES
Federal Way 36
Federal Way 1 2
Federal Way 26
Federal Way 26
Franklin Pierce O
Clover Park O
7 Franklin Pierce
21 Clover Park
Federal Way 35 Auburn 7 Federal Way 23Aubum
Federal Way 24 Lakes O Federal Wav 14LakeS
Federal Way 24 puvauup 6 Federal Way OPuyallup 13
Season Record: 6 Wins 1 Loss 2 Wins 4 Losses 1 Tie
Sophomore team Overpowers Franklin Pierce 26 to
O. Jeff Meyer threw touchdown passes to Mike
Shannon, Jeff Masseth, and Greg Dutton. Bob Fergu-
son bulled through for the last six pointer,
SOPHOIVIORE FOOTBALL TEAM1 first row: Ralph l-lassain, Mike Shannon, Troy Vinyard, Gary Miller, Dewey
Tate, Jirn Gauthier, Rod Stanley, Bill Wishoff, Rick Finnigan, Don Hancock, Mark Bangert, second row: Coach
Gil Juvinall, Keith Richter, John Parker, Gary Beenn, Jeri Masseth, Terry West, Gregg Sullivan, Bob Ferguson,
Jeri Meyer, Bill Hepfner, Gregg Young, Cliff Hensley, Coach Chuck Gearhart, third row: Chuck Solter, Craig
Dutton, Rocky Atterbury, John Schaumberg, Randy Richrnond, Brad Bonus, Pat Madden, Eric Heinernan, Jack
Carlson, Pat O'Bnen, Wally Hubbell, Ben Wright, Wes Sprague
Tough season for new golf coach
VARSITY GOLF SCORES
Federal Way 29 Puyallup 7O
Federal Way 37 Clover Park 60
Federal Way 4O Lakes 53
Federal Way 44Auburn 68
Federal Way 43 Franklin Pierce 56
Federal Way 29 Puyallup 73
Federal Way 41 Clover Park 71
Federal Way 42 Mt. Rainier 51
Federal Way 48 Lakes 64
Federal Way 39Auburn 67
Federal Way 32 Franklin Pierce 52
O Wins 11 Losses
Golfers Wins Losses Ties
Rick Hanson 1 7 O
Walt Blomberg 1 6 1
John Bendorf O 6 1
Bruce Stickel O 5 1
Mike Shea 1 5 O
Tom Thompson O 4 O
Walt Blornberg, John Bendorl, Bruce Stlckel. and Coach Kolehmain
watch Rick Hanson practice his swing vvhrle waiting to leave for a
match, Other varsity golfers, not pictured, are Tom Thompson and Mike
Top tvvo golfers, Rick Hanson and Walt Blomberg, discuss the approach
to the next holes Rick held the number one position throughout the sea-
son, playing the top golfer from every school in the league, He highlight-
ed the season in his 13-12 victory over Auburn's number one golfer
lvvhich, by the vvay, was a girll.
No crowd, no cheers,
Federal Way 30 Puyallup 43 Lakes 49
Federal Way 42 Glacier 19
Federal Wav 47 Glacier 26 Tyee 51
Federal Wav 55 Franklin Pierce 60 Highline 19
Federal Way 51 Renton 18 Auburn 53
Federal Way 70 Clover Park 37 Renton 23
Season Recordi 5 Wins 6 Losses
League Conference: Sixth Place
PUGET SOUND LEAGUE
Conference Meet Results
Renton 57 Tyee 225
Clover Park 69 Auburn 231
Evergreen 75 Franklin Pierce 235
Highline 93 Kent 271
Glacier 126 Puyallup 295
Federal Way 146 Mt. Ranier 338
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: first row: Steve Perkey, Steve Coleman,
Rick Kilcup, John Rand, Dave Wyman, Verne Foreman. Rick Wade.
Scott Jenkins, second row: Coach Bill l-larris, Brian Webley, Frank
Underhill, Gene Desermeaux, Don Milholland, Bruce Brosvvick, Bob
Darimont, Richard Schroedel, Frank DeRuyter, Terry Sayles, Frank
DeRuyter, Don Mulholland, Bruce Brosvvick, Steve Coleman, Verne
Foreman, and Rick Kilcup earned membership to the honorary H300
Tired runners start Stringing out at the league meet, Frank DeRuyter
took sixth place out of 13 schools Frank, along with Bruce Bros'
wick, Steve Coleman, Gene Desermeaux, Rick Kilcup, and Don Mil-
holland, represented Federal Way at the state meet at Green Lake in
Eagles defeat Cardsin first league game
S EASO N STATISTICS
REBOUNDS lseasonl Ken Robinson 83
Mike Shannon 77
Bob Darimont 71
lgamel Bob Darimont 12
RECOVERIES lseasonl Bob Carson 43
lga mel Bob Carson 7
ASSISTS lseasonl Bob Carson 34
lgamel Bob Carson 5
FIELD GOALS lseasonl Bob Carson 82
Igamel Bob Carson 9
FREE THROWS lseasonl Bob Carson 55
lgamel Bob Carson 6
Bob Ferguson 6
TOTAL POINTS lseasoni Bob Carson 219
Igamel Bob Carson 22
Bob Carson 12.2
' new school record
Ken Robinson rips the ball away from O'Dea's low post, Ken. a 6'2" high
post, led the team in rebounds with a total of 83.
Marlin Kay out jumps Franklin Pierce as Bob Ferguson. Marv Konsmo, Ken
Robinson, and Bob Carson fight for position. Eagles defeated the Cardinals
in their first league game 38-36.
Coach Gary Brines outlines the strategy for the overtime struggle
against Lakes. Federal Way went on to win their second overtime
game against the Lancers, 43-40.
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Coach Gary Brines, Gregg Sullivan, Bob Freier. Bob
Ferguson. Marv Konsmo, Mike Shannon. Richard Schroedel, Ken Robinson, Bob
Darimont. Darrell Vinyard, Marlin Kay, and managers. Jim Wilcox and Steve Robin-
son. Not pictured is Bob Carson.
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Carson, Ferguson, Konsmo, and Vinyard
receive basketball awards at sports banquet
PUGET SOUND LEAGUE
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
SOUIHGFVI Division Federal Way 45 Highline 60
Federal Way 44 Glacier 70
League Season Federal Way 46 Tyee 35
Puyallup 10' O lg-1 Federal Way 57 O'Dea 63
Auburn 8' 2 - 3 Federal Way 46 Evergreen 61
Clove, park 5-4 ll' 7 Federal way 42 Mr. Rainier 47
Franklln plerce 3' 7 7-ll Federal Way 47 East Bremerton 65
Federal Way 3' 7 4-1 4 Federal Way 37 Renton 68
Lakes O40 4-14 FederalWay 38 Franklin Pierce 36
Northern Dlvlslon Federal Way 40 Auburn 54
Federal Way 42 Puyallup 59
League Season Federal Way 61 Lakes 58
Renton 12- O 18- O Federal Way 43 Clover Park 62
GlaCiGr 9- 3 14- 4 Federal Way 31 Franklin Pierce 55
Highline 8- 4 12- 6 Federal Way 38 Auburn 60
Kem-Meridian 7- 5 10- 8 Federal Way 43 Lakes 40
MI. Rainier 3- 9 5-13 Federal Way 43 Puyallup 48
Evergreen 2-1O 3-14 Federal Way 36 Clover Park 41
Tyee 1-11 1-17 Season Record: 4 Wins 14 Losses
Sophomore Bob Ferguson shoots a free
throw in the final seconds against Frank-
lin Pierce. Bob, with six free throws in one
game, shared this season free throw re-
cord with Bob Carson. Bob Ferguson was
chosen by the coaches to receive the
Most Improved Player Award.
Bob Carson swishes a jumper from the top of the key.
Bob led the team in scoring, averaging over 12 points a
game, and was selected by his teammates to receive the
Marv Konsmo sinks a one pointer from the free throw
line. Marv and Darrell Vinyard were chosen by their
teammates to receive the Inspirational Player Award.
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Eagles shake up high ranked Pu allup
with delay game strategy
Brad Wininger, Richard Schroedel. Bob Freier. Gregg Sullivan, Dar-
rell Vinyard, Mike Shannon, Marv Konsmo, and Coach Brines be-
come tense as Federal Way almost upsets second ranked Puyallup.
In the final minutes the Eagles were behind by only two points. but
the Vikings edged ahead to win 48-43.
Gregg Sullivan casts a 20 footer over the head ofa Renton guard.
Gregg was one of four sophomores on the varsity team. Federal Way
lost to the returning State AA Champs 37-68.
J. V. BASKETBALL SCORES
Federal Way Highline 39
Federal Way Glacier 39
Federal Way Tyee 34
Federal Way O'Dea 57
Federal Way Evergreen 42
Federal Way Mt. Rainier
Season Recordi 6 Wins 12 Losses
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL SCORES
Federal Way Lakes 58
Federal Way Curtis 43
Federal Way Franklin Pierce 37
Federal Way Mt. Rainier 41
Federal Way Auburn 32
Federal Way Puyallup 47
Federal Way Clover Park 38
Federal Way Lakes 57
Federal Way Franklin Pierce 35
Federal Way Auburn 41
Federal Way Puyallup 40
Federal Way Clover Park 46
Federal Way Lakes 42
Federal Way Franklin Pierce 51
Federal Way Auburn 54
Federal Way Puyallup 68
Federal Way Clover Park 66
Season Record: 5 Wins 12 Losses
Forward Bob Darimont shoots his famous set shot. ln the game against Highline
Bob pulled down 12 rebounds, which set a team record for rebounds in one game,
Eagle matmen post another winning season
Jay Werner, using a far ankle-tight waist breakdown, racks up more points,
Jay had the second best. team record and took first place at sub-district in
the 127 lb. weight class.
In the 138 Ib. weight class, Walt Blomberg does a standing switch for a
reversal, Walt placed fourth at sub-district.
Tom, Jay, Butch, Walt, Hank make district
WRESTLING TEAM: first row: Tom Kenmir, Real Lebeuf, Max Balko, Jay
Werner, Butch Sencenbaugh, Walt Blomberg, Bob Riley, AI Deleza, Leonard
Lawson, Hank Parker, Bob Bue, Rod Stanley: second row: Coach Jerry Be-
ringer, Sam Balko, Russ Boyles, Bruce Pyrah, Paul Capp, Pat Madden, Gill
Hawkes, Pat O'Brien, Cleve Johnson, Mike Krone, Gary Parker, Troy Vinyard,
Manager Jim Gauthier, Manager Byron Amundsenp third row: Coach
Weight Class Name Win Loss e
Dwayne Hammil, Torn Hagberg, Terry Carter, Torn Maruska, Allen Fritz, 103 Tom Kenmir
Brad Bonus, John Wiltshire, Bill Van Noy, Dan Hatfield, Bob Boyles, Chuck 1 12 Real Lebeuf
Flory, Bruce Wetmore, Steve Perkey, Manager Cliff Hensley. 120 Max Balko
127 Jay Werner
VARSITY WRESTLING SCORES 133 Butch Sencenbaugh
Federal Way 28 Stadium 21 138 Walt Blomberg
Federal Way 29 Tyee 14 145 Smiley Hatcher
Federal Way 25 Renton 21 Bob Riley
Federal Way Puyallup Pat O'Brien
Federal Way Highline 156 Al Deleza
Federal Way Mt. Rainier 165 Bob Bue
Federal Way Auburn Leonard Lawson
Federal Way Clover Park Mike Krone
Federal Way Kent 175 Hank Parker
Federal Way Glacier 193 Bob Bue
Federal Way Lakes Leonard Lawson
Federal Way Franklin Pierce unlimited Rod Stanley
In the 133 Ib. weight class. Butch Sencenbaugh ties up his opponent as he starts his
takedown. Butch placed fourth at sub-district.
Coach Berringer and Bob Bue discuss strategy before the match. Bob alternated at the
165 and 191 Ib, weight class.
PUGET SOUND LEAGUE
Auburn 10-1 -O Clover Park 5-4-2
Puyallup 10-1 -O Lakes 4-7-O
Franklin Pierce 9-2-O Highline 1-7-1
Renton 7-3-1 Tyee 1-8-O
Kent-Meridian 5-4-2 Mt. Rainier 1-8-O
Federal Way 6-5-O Glacier O-9-O
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Our Cheerleaders. " - -C-C-E-S-S,
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that s how a spell it, let s hear ya yell it!
With a smile and a HV" for victory, Chris White
proclaims "get that ball and take it away!"
Laura, lower right, demands "another score big
team, another score!"
Confident that "our team is red hot" Sandy, cen-
ter lower right, leads the cheer.
Will the ball go in or not? Louise, yell queen, per-
sonifies the tenseness of the crowd as Marlin Kay
shoots from the free throw line.
The first league game ,.. against Franklin Pierce ... the last
baskets good ... the buzzer sounds ... the Alma Mater ...
and then ... our first win of the year, Cheerleaders Louise Hub-
bard, Effie Binder, Laura Dimick, Sandy Mays, Linda Andrews,
Marty Johnson, Judy Hamry, Stephie Bruell, Roger Hiles, and
Hank Dye jump with joy.
"And the score goes up another point," as Linda Andrews and
Carol Bethel express the crowds approval
Effie leads the Chant "come on boys put it in."
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Scratch? Just let it itch!
l group of girls concentrate on a new drill dur-
These and other warnings were frequently said by leader Beth Olander at the
many chaotic Drill Team practices. The practices lasted from one to two hours
twice a week in order to perfect routines which were performed in drizzles lat
every football game except Homecoming, and that was fogl and in bright lights
and on slippery gym floors at basketball games. The Eaglettes also marched in
the Auburn Veterans' Day Parade and other local parades in the Federal Way
Two firsts for this year - at Homecoming the girls marched to a snappy drum
cadence provided by the school band, and they competed in the Northwestern
Drill Team Conference, which was held in the spring.
Practice began last summer when routines to "Happy Days Are Here Again,"
"Hey Look lVle Over," and the Fight Song were perfected. To raise money for
the annual weekend of fun and relaxation, a car wash was held.
Helping leader Beth Olander and assistant leader Patty Kessner to keep those
highstepping Eaglettes in line tbehavlor and otherwisel were two new advisors,
Mrs. Giste and Miss Stevens.
Pep Club sponsors banquets, busses, coursages
Masculine spirit creates "Beaux"
"Boola, Boola" snap the enthusiastic Beaux members after
another Eagle basket. The Beaux was formed by the A. O E.
lAlmighty Omnipotent Eternalsl, Hank Dye, Torn Hay, John
Nelson, Hank Parker, and Tom Thompson with the help of
advisor lVIr. Moore. The Eleaux's short, snappy yells were
offered to spirited boys wanting to watch the game instead of
participating in long, drawn out feminine cheers. The Beaux
also had the responsibility of the victory bell which they
laboriously packed from the office to the gym when they
anticipated a victory.
The Beaux wildly wave their hats, shouting "Jump, jump!"
while the Pep Club answers, "Higher, higher!" To get
support for away games, Pep Club sold rooter bus tickets.
They also sold corsages for Homecoming and Tolo.
sponsored a car wash, a pep dance, and a homeroom sign
contest, decorated the goal posts for home games, put on
pep skits for assemblies, and hosted the Fall Winter sports
Pep Club cheers enthusiastically at a home game against
Auburn. Officers of the 112 member club are Kathy Eldridge,
president. Jackie Walkoff, vice-president, Vickie Lucas, sec-
retary, Linda Peterson, treasurerg Jean Enticknap, sergeant of
arms, and Gwen Martin, student council representative As
an indication of a girls' club spirit and hard work. the club
chose a DBDSIGF for each month.
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"I've got it! I've got it!" shriek four sophomores as they scramble for
the ball By the vvay, the junior team won the volleyball tournament.
Mrs. Giste, advisor of G, A. A,, gives instructions to Terry Morrissey
and Jeri Helgeland as Jan Leonard, Judy Yazzolino, and Kathy
Eldridge shoot from the free throw line, Officers are Jan, president:
Judy, vice-presidentj Kathy. secretaryg Jan Wininger, treasurer: and
Vivian Anderson, historian.
A floating basketball! The Harlem Clowns, co-sponsored by the
Lettermen's Club and Dads' Club, put on their hilarious show
before a packed gym as they play Ed's Moving and Storage. Ah
exciting preliminary game saw the faculty edge out the
Lettermerrs Club 45-28.
Hls it ever going to come dovvn?"vvor1der members ofthe 'iOld
Maids" as Sherry Murray socks another one into the rafters.
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Lettermen's Club and GAA-
"shape up or ship out"
According to Mrs. Giste, the new advisor of G. A. A., an
exceptionally large number of girls lsophomores
outnumbering the juniors and seniors 4 to ll turned out for
G. A. A. this year. Led by officers Jan Leonard, Judy
Yazzolino, Jan Wininger. Kathy Eldridge, and Vivian
Anderson, over 80 members met Mondays or Wednesdays
to have fun in sports or, as some juniors and seniors put it,
"to keep in shapel"
"Lizzy's Lulu's," "Old Maids," "Invaders," "Good Things,"
and other wild teams competed against each other in
volleyball, basketball, and softball tournaments. Other
activities included sponsoring a booth at the Jaycee Fun
Festival, revising the constitution, selling football
concessions, and sending representatives to each of the
eight Puget Sound League Activity Days, a once a month
outing to participate in different sports at different schools.
In order to earn a letter, a girl would have to accumulate 30
points. These points were earned by attending four of the five
business meetings, taking part in team sports, working on
committees, or by being sports manager. Extra points could
be earned by participating in minor sports such as bowling.
roller and ice skating, gymnastics. bike riding. tennis, hiking.
badminton, and swimming.
From the seniors who lettered for three years in G. A. A., the
members voted one to receive the inspirational award. A
trophy was also awarded to the class that accumulated the
Gary Anaruk, chairman of the game committee, holds the halftime ropes to
keep fans off the playing floor. Gary's committee also guard the doors and
sweep the gym floor.
Lettermen's Club, in conjunction with the athletic department, adopted a new constitution geared
towards developing the athletes attitude, character. and actions oll the held as well as on,
Lettermen's Club officers are Paul Ferguson, treasurer, Jay Werner, secretary, Frank DeRuyter,
vice-presidentg Marv Konsmo, president, and Hank Parker, student council representative Other
members are, first row' Bruce Broswick, John Truex. Mike Simms, Dick Mase. Mike Shannon, Rod
Stanley, Don Mulholland. Jeff Masseth, second row Jerry Lopacinski. Join Minatogawa. Pat Madden,
Keith Lykkeri, Steve Coleman, Gene Desermeaux, Dan Fisher, Torn Hay, Bob Ferguson. Mike Fisher,
Kirk Bentson, Dave Gehrke, third row Tom Kenrnir. Steve Perkey. Chuck Flory, John Bendorl, Dale
Johnson, Bill Fortson, Butch Sencenbaugh, Walt Blomberg, Rick Hanson, Hank Dye, Bill Butler. Miles
Neil, Bob Lockwood, Mark Vallejo. Tom Thompson, fourth row Scott Jenkins. Bob Carson, Bob
Darirrtont, Tom Craig, Steve Robinson, Bruce Stickel, Al Brotche, Steve Simmons, Mike Shea, Bob
Freier, Mike Fletchall. Bruce Fotocki. Brian Webley, Rick Teal, John Peaslee, fifth row, Corky Hanchett.
Flick Alder, Rick Drake, Gary Anaruk, Leonard Lawson, Jim Wilcox. Dave Turner, Darrell Vinyard. Barry
Walvoord, Steve Crawford, Tom Bethel, Carl Chevara. Curt Jacobson, Craig Dutton, Larw Anderson,
Rick Kilcup, Bernie Richmrre. Tim Card The advisors are Mr. Gary Brines and Mr. Dale Moore
l 600 students
and the need
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Sophomore Council representatives, Cheryl Rice, Sue Chaple, Gwen Buysman, Jackie Klingele,
Karen Welch, Carol Schultz, Marty Johnson, Mary Rhodes, Laureen Foreman, Mike Ward, Jeh'
Saltness, Dewey Lybecker, Nancy Underhill, Sherry Bergman, Carolyn Yaw, Judy Hamre, Flip
Eichholtz, and Melody Fosberg, keep their homerooms informed on the latest activities.
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders, Charlotte France, Marty
Johnson, Judy Hamre, and Steffi Bruell, lead the student
body in a rousing cheer at the sophomore pep assembly.
Russ Boyles, Sophomore class president, and ofticers
Debbie Helsel. Helen Cheever, Rosanne Jurich, and Sue
Martin, discuss plans for the Sophomore Pep Week, "Su-
perstition Fleigns Supreme."
Marv Rhodes, Sue Maloy, Carolyn Estes, and Linda
Bloomquist from homeroom 311 boost school spirit with
a witty pep sign.
"There's not much sophs can do for the school"
Perhaps this is true in the eyes of the upperclassmen, but the
Class of '69 set out to prove everybody wrong. Under the
leadership of officers Russ Boyles, Debbie Heisel, Helen
Cheever. Rosanne Jurich, and Sue Martin, over 560 stu-
dents from rival junior highs, Totem and Lakota, were united
to form one of the most active classes ever. Juniors and sen-
iors first began to sit up and take notice when the sopho-
mores' interest in school affairs became evident by an un-
usually large number of students running for class offices
and turning out for sports. The sophomore football team
wound up with an almost perfect season-six wins out of
seven games. Sophomores Craig Dutton, Bob Ferguson, and
Mike Shannon saw a lot of action by playing on the varsity
team. Sophomores were also active in G.A.A., wrestling,
basketball, and cross country, with Verne Foreman meeting
qualifications for the exclusive 300 mile club. The vim and
vigor of the Class of '69 was first noticed by counsellors and
chaperones at Camp Waskowitz who were kept up till four in
the morning by over sixty sophomore delegates who pulled
countless pranks such as smuggling walkie-talkies into the
girls' and boys' dorms. A few of the peppiest, Charlotte
France. Marty Johnson, Judy Hamre, and Steffi Bruell were
elected to the J.V. pep staff, Dave Olander and Holly Quimby
were chosen sophomore Mr. and Miss Pep during home-
coming week. "Superstition Reigns Supreme" was the
theme for the sophomore pep week, which ended in a
spooky Friday the 13th pep skit. The final major sophomore
project, held in March, was the traditional Sophomore Hop.
Sophomore homerooms walked away with honors in many
school fund-raising projects and pep co-mpetitions. Mr.
Kohn's homeroom won the A. S. B. card sale. "Bruning's
Bombers" took second place in the greeting card sale. net-
ting a 347.50 profit, and declined accepting grand prize in
the pep club sponsored door sign contest because their sign
mysteriously disappeared before most of the judges were
able to see it. Mr. Martin's homeroom took first place and
Miss Stevens' won honorable mention in the same contest.
Several homerooms displayed ingenuity typical only of the
sophomores in fund-raising projects. Mr. Pepper's home-
room, which was also the first sophomore homeroom to get
100fKi in the Secorna sales, sponsored a cafeteria-shaking
Battle of the Bands. Mr. Olson's homeroom collected over
fourteen dollars by cashing in coupons cut from magazines.
and Miss Stevens' homeroom humbly passed the hat and
netted a grand total of 37.26.
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the Fall Concert.
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"All right. boys. get out there and fight like sophomores!" shouts senior Dave Gehrke
to his touch football teammates at Camp Waskovvitz.
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Jud , Charlotte, Mart make J. . pep staff
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"Oh, no you don't!" exclaims President Kirk Bentson in a response to a
suggestion to abandon Junior Pep Week. while John Ripley, vice-president:
Lynn Foreman, secretary: Kathy Raymond, student council representative:
and Georgia Martin. treasurer, agree whole-heartedly with Kirk.
Junior Secoma staff member Nancy Hatfield gingerly climbs over the
barbed wire fence of the football field while Kathy Fink, having already made
that perilous journey. waits impatiently. Both girls and other staff members
met on Saturdays and vacations in order to meet deadlines.
Carrying on their annual tradition, Miss lVIaki's Junior homeroom 213 made
this stuffed scarecrow to pose as a voodoo doll during Junior Pep Week.
The tiny arrows could be bought for five cents and stuck in the doll as an
assurance that Lakes, our opponent, would be jinxed. lBut it didn't work: we
lost six to sevenl
Energetic juniors produce pep and participation plus
From Debate Club to Drill Team, from Thespians to Girls'
Club-juniors were there, and participating! Juniors took
leading roles in the children's plays, Land of the Dragon
and Hansel and Gretel, junior debators Steve Ryan, Mikie
Hora, Rick Drake, and Tom Eylander received top ratings at
debate tournaments, juniors made up the majority of the
Drill Team, and juniors planned and put on the Girls' Club
Girl of the Month skits. The class of '68 had members crawl-
ing over barbed wire fences on cold rainy days to meet An-
nual deadlines, cheering madly at the junior pep assembly,
lugging sacks of canned food for the Food Drive, burning the
midnight oil over AristotIe's Poetics, Moby Dick,The
Scarlet Letter, and The Deerslayer, and, for the new junior
honors history program. getting used to a different teacher
every six weeks,
Led by officers Kirk Bentson, John Ripley, Lynn Foreman.
Kathy Raymond, and Georgia Martin, the junior council start-
ed something new-a correspondence by means of letters
and tapes with the junior council of our sister school, East
Junior homerooms built voodoo dolls, peddled candy canes.
Junior Class Council representatives, Lonnie Bentz, Jean Coupal, Mike Des
Combes, Joan Grossman, Roger Hazzard, Karen Martin, Linda Patterson,
Ken Pekie, Wayne Schrengohst, Lee Stearns, Peggy Struthers, Judy Taft,
and stuffed Christmas stockings. These were to finance
Waskowitz delegates, KO projects, and Red Cross contribu-
The pace tor pep was set in the last week of September
when the juniors carried on the tradition ofthe "best junior
pep week everl" Dressed in assorted costumes imitating
eagles, dolls, and sailors, several wound-up juniors shouted
encouragement to beat Lakes in a skit during the junior pep
assembly. The tempo rose to a climax as an army of junior
boys unfurled reams of butcher paper on which our noble
fight song was written. lUnfortunately Mother Nature
seemed to have something against juniors that day-the
banner broke about eight times because of the wind.l
In the spring, juniors worked along with seniors in organizing
the Junior Senior Ball. Later they hosted the traditional Sen-
ior Banquet and, as a climax to senior servitude, they ush-
ered at graduation.
With such great potential, how can next year's senior class
help but be the best ever?
Lorna Thompson, Tina Tyron, Kris White, Nancy Whitemarsh, and other
terested juniors, discuss the exchange of ideas with East Anchorage's junior
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from sophomore orientation to graduation
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John Truex gets his school ring fitted while Danny Walker fills out an order form
Scrubwoman Betsy Hitchman shows school spirit by polishing the
new seal in the student commons floor.
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student council meeting.
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Rick Alder, Margie Vllorthley and Greg Bartlett engage in a heated discussion during lunchtime at Camp Waskovvltz. Lee Stearns seems distracted by the blonde
at the next table.
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, Lizz Pease
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Yesterday today, and tomorrow,
the biggest and best the class of 6
What happened to those endless three years? Where drcl
those seemrngly hundreds and thousands of days and weeks
Remember September 3 19647 We were ushered onto the
cafeteria where we were suddenly accosted by a host of
blue bedecked upperclassmen whlch were later Introduced
as servrce club members Prnned classrfred and drrected
the Sophomore Orrentatron commenced Here an A S B
president there a prrncrpal now Introductions then rnstruc
trons and II s out of the gym down mules of corridors
around corners down more halls upstalrs and stlll
Novelty soon wears off and drudgery sets ln The electron of
offrcers In September ended the perrod of sophomore ap
prentrceshrp Frank Underhlll Sandy Sackett Dave Gehrke
Lrnda Andrews and Corky Hanchett worked wrth other
members of sophomore councrl and our advrsor Mr Kuhn
Although pep week sponsored by The Brggest and Best
Sophomore Class Ever was the smallest and worst the
Sweetheart Dance wrth Randy Lewrs and Crndy Balko as
Sophomore Sweethearts was enjoyed by the rnarorrty of
students and celebrated by we lower peoples
Confrdent and slrghtly smug as juniors rt was now our turn
to gallantly assist the rncomrng sophomores Famrlrar faces
were among the newly elected class offrcers Randy John
stad presided over the rumor class wrth the assrstance of hrs
elected compatrrots Dave Gehrke Lrnda Andrews Corky
Hanchett and Sallre Reynolds To make up for last years
flop thrs years lrvely pep week declarrng Stomp Sack and
Cage those Wrldcats was clrmaxed by an assembly whrch
started wrth a cheer and ended rn a roar
The Mother Daughter Tea was a success thanks to the drlr
gent work of runror gurls Patrence rt took to make and paste
all those teensy weensy cherry blossoms on twrgs sticky
wrth wet black parnt
That sprung we agarn dlstrngulshed ourselves as Sallre Rey
nolds became the flrst grrl to be elected Senror Class Pres:
dent Connie Brermann Nlrke Mullen Candy Klrck and
Vrvran Anderson were then able to rmmedrately set the pace
for 66 67
At last' At long last' Our senror year and between the brrer
spells of feelrng that everythrng rs krnd of a drag actron was
our middle name From September to November rdeas
plans and work formulated unto the 1966 Homecoming
Yesterday Today and Tomorrow
For the preceedrng week each day was set asrde for the
honoring of each of the hve gurls who had been selected by
the student body for the Homecoming Court At the Friday
Homecoming Pep Assembly the Princesses Effie Binder
Lourse Hubbard Lrnda Andrews Sandy Mays and Lrnda
Hubbard were escorted unto the gym by members ofthe
football team Walking towards the royal settlng on the
stage they moved under multrcolored lrghts and the ap
proving applause from the audrence After formal rntroduc
trons the moment frnally came the crowning of the queen
by last year s queen Nancy Huseby Wlth flowers rn her
arms and the royal blue velvet robe on her shoulders Louise
Hubbard became the 1966 Homecoming Queen
Between classes and quarter term papers twenty two sen
rors laughed and crred therr way from long and late rehersals
to the frnal performance of the senror play My Sister El
Countlng the days and vacations to determrne the length of
school left seemed to become a mode of lrfe to sen
lors Thanksgrvrng Christmas Sprung Vacation and then the
Senior Junror Ball Again held rn the Spanrsh Ballroom In the
Olymprc Hotel rt was the socral hrghlrght of the year Orch
estral musrc and floatrng dresses set the mood for the entrre
And now rt rs all over everythrng the last papers turned ln
Student Councrl and club meetrngs senror prctures applrca
trons and tests for colleges lunches Parent Teacher nrghts
cap and gown measurements commencement practrces
graduation and senior party all that IS left are the goodbyes
and memorres Where drd those endless three years go?
Dressed rn authentrc Orrental costumes Joanne Bergman and Randy John
stad are prnned Mr and Mass Pep by President Dave Gehrke and Sally Rey
nolds at the hornecomrng assembly
Q l . .
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New bleachers encourage larger crowds at game
Linda Andrews Bob Axtel Candy Arvrsais BOb Ashcroft
Jim Blacom Steve Ballard Bernrta Barrd Cindy Balko
Card sharks Dave Gehrke and Hank Parker pick up a little spending money from innocent
fellow players. All in a day's work for Camp Waskowitz delegates.
Effie Binder Connie Biermann Chris Betts Jeff Birch Delores Bertolin
Senior officers teach leadership at Waskowitz
A B r
Gil Hawkes, an advanced art student, paints an oil portrait of Lynnette Holm.
Seniors given opportunit to pursue
individuality in specialized classes
Buzz Cole Ron Cozad Torn Craig Pat Crocker! Michael Cullington
Senior success-Homecoming H66 with
and Princesses Linda, Sandy, Linda, and Effie
' Madeline Dixon
,,,.L.x ' Larry Dillard
L Davvn Dobrownts
A velvet robe placed with royal assistance. A small benein received by Homecoming Queen Louise Hubbard from
Princess Linda Andrews,
Kathy Eatinger Doug Eller Patty Eden James Eichhollz Kathy Eldridge
Susie Kortie, ASB. president from our sister school, East Anchorage. gets a few helpful hints from annual editor. Steve McLaughlin. Susie came to our school
through the efforts of ASB. secretary, Mary Slayton, who met her in Alaska last summer,
Jane Flckel Carolyn Fisher Dan Fisher Mike Fisher Mike Flerchall
East Anchorage becomes sister school
Band marches at shopping center, Auburn. . .
improves inter-school and community relations
Dave Hamlin Jim Hammon Corky Hanchett Rick Hanson Gloria Hartvedt
"If I buy one for Grandma, one for Auntle, two for my nch uncle, one for Mommy, that should total about ...?" Jim
Wells contemplates hrs sensor plcture order while Jim Elohholtz turns in his proofs.
Portable studio improves senior picture settings
i L do i
Class of '67 starts Federal Way spirit machine
rolling with Oriental football pep skit
"And if you don'I believe me, l'II yell a little louder . .. louder!" yell Chinese cheerleaders Mike Gordon, Gary Morefield,
and Dean Hay as they take part in the "honorable" senior homecoming pep skit.
Marlin Kay Kathy Kiefer Lee Keech Nancy Kilcup Lillie Kirk
Dave Gehrke, A.S.B. pres-
ident, starts off the day with the
"breakfast of champions" and
milk in order to be prepared for
the vigorous activities sched-
uled at Camp Waskowitz.
Senior activities require additional fortitude
Nancy Lazor Barbara Lavorrnr Richard Le Mreux Clyde Leonard Jan Leonard
Mike Le Tourneau Terry Lundberg Anna Lrnderman Terry Little Kris Lundberg
David Lord BOD LOFDGX John Loyeall Sue Lubell Bob Lockwood
Extracurricular activities help seniors plan future
, Dick Mase
Senior Science Club members, Peg Flousslang and Rick Hoff set up a display ofthe chemistry problem, "Calculate the
Calories of Heat Needed to Evaporate a Beaker of Water " Other displays challenging students were "Name the Metal"
and "Calculate the Evaporation Time of Water in an Open Beaker"
Julie McNeir ' 'A ' " '
Susan Mella Kathy McClure
Gaylene Meade Larry Middleton Buddy Miller Brad Merkle
I1 was a difficult choicefonly five of these sixteen girls could be selected for the homeooming court, Candidates were
Shirley Wilde, Sallie Reynolds, Gini Powers, Sandi Mays, Terry Little, Louise Hubbard, Linda Hubbard, Cindy Gipple,
Kathy Eatinger, Gay Desrosiers, Effie Binder, Delores Bertolin, Joanne Bergman, Linda Andrews, Vivian Anderson, and
Flandy Johnstad l?l,
Introduction of court candidates
kicks off the 66 homecoming actlvltles
Fred Nohr Gary Nuttbrock Eugeme Nunner Rhonda Pace Marvin Packard
l P l P P P
Two seniors make NMSQT semi-finals
and seven more make honorable mention
John Peaslee Gayle Philllps Brenda Pearson Paul Pedigo Larry Peterson
Scott Proctor i
Marv Konsrno outjumps the Renton Indians for the trp. Other sensors taking on undefeated Renton, the returning State
AA Charnos. are Bob Carson, Ken Robinson, and Marlzn Kay. Renton won 68-37
Galen Puvogel Mary Pruett Doug Oulmby Craig Fledecker Sallie Reynolds
l t ,
Puget Sound League instills fierce
rivalry into Federal Way athletes
Bull Home Steve Robinson
Peg Housslang Llnda Sapp
Brnan Schooley Richard Schroedel
Proving that sensors are leaders, Drum Major Frank Underhill leads the band through the
fog dursng the halftime activitres at the homecoming game with Clover Park.
Krls Schutte Pere Selto Butch Sencenbaugh Tarn Segale Linda Selthoffer
Dave Seversike Diana Shannon Gaul Sessions Dxann Shaffstall Dana Sharpnack
Paul Shelton Lrbbev Shumaker Jam Shreve Bruce Shunieff Roger Slmnnons
Fog dampens homecoming activities-again!
Mary Jo SVaytoh
rol Stevens Karol Stewart Bruce Stroke! Nancy Storm Erik Swanso
Pictures, pre-college tests, baccalaureate,
commencement, senior party-senior year
Mr. Gatz's secretary helps the seniors, in this case Mike Mullen, to look their best before having their pictures taken in
Mr. Gatz's new, portable studio,
Nancy Travis Pat Trumble Gary Troxei Anita Troxell Leonard Tvviggs
Rrchard Van Wagner
Harry Van De Riet
Marne Van Noy
Between the two-hour semester exam periods, students crowded into the cafeteria, student commons, and 400 wing to buy candy, apples, milk, and
hamburgers These fifteen-minute breaks provided a perfect time to relax and seek sympathy from fellow students.
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Candy Von Behren
Final exams-important to credit counting 'seniors
Cheerleaders take first at state conference
Tom Williams Gary WIIIIBVTWSOH Cliff Wilson Jan Wininger Van Wilson
Francine Wolf Jeff Wonn Norma Woodman Mike Witzel Bob Wltherbee
"Practice makes perfect," but it also makes for fun and friendship. ln the student commons, Sandy Mays and other pep
staff members go through the routine, "CIap Your Hands," New cheers the girls added this year were "Round 'em Up,"
"Mr. Eagle," and "Coach, Team, Pep, Steam."
W, gm, mmwasxmwiini- Nm 4 M- naw'
Over 40 seniors brighten community
with " y Sister Eileen"
Rep. 12: Science Club 103 Dads'
Club Award 1 13 All-State Orches-
tra 1 1.
Basketball 103 intramural Basket-
ball 11,123 Ski Club 123 Science
Thespians 11,123 All school Play
123 Pep Club 113 Children's
Theatre Tour 12.
Tolo 123 Homecoming 123 Fa-
ther-Daughter Banquet 123 Stu-
dent Council Rep. 103 Camp
Waskowitz 10,113 Homeroom
Foreign Exchange 10,112 French
Club 10: G.A.A. 103 Thespians
11,123 Senior Play 12.
G.A.A. 1O,11,123 Homeroom
President 121 Senior Class Treas-
urer 123 Thespians 123 G.A.A.
Camp Waskowitz 10,1 13 Student
Directors Mr George Meshke and Mr John Howell, with the participants of
the senior play do an actor s pose after the fourth and final performance.
Council Flep. 1O,11,12L Concert
Choir 123 Cheerleader 11,12L
Sop. Class Sec. 102 Junior Class
Sec,113 Drill Team 103 Miss
Good Grooming 101 Homecom-
ing Princess 123 Liberal Arts Sem-
inar 123 Mock United Nations 11.
Transferred from Spokane 12.
Concert Band 11,123 Stage Band
1O,11,123 Flit1e Club 10.
Concert Choir 1 1,122 Pep Club
Transferred from Franklin Pierce
11: Eagle Eye 11,12.
Concert Choir 1O,11,12: Student
Council Rep. 122 Pep Club 10,1 li
Madrigals 11,122 Girls' Trio 10:
Camp Waskowitz 11,123 Sopho-
more Sweetheart 10.
Transferred from Seattle 113 Stu-
dent Council 11,123 Homeroom
President 123 Camp Waskowitz
113 Spanish Club Treasurer 122
Eagle Eye 122 Student Council
11,123 Boys' Club Treasurer 12:
Class Council 123 Hall Patrol 12.
Transferred from Tyee 1 13 Golf
121 Science Fair 11: Lettermen's
Club 123 intramural Volleyball
115 Sports Banquet 12.
GAA. 10,113 Class Council 11,
123 Pep Club 103 Jr.-Sr. Ball 112
Pep Club 1 1: Homeroom Presi-
dent 12: Camp Waskowitz 113
Girls' Club Rep. 121 Student
Council 113 Tolo 11,123 Sports
Banquet 113 Homecoming 123
Father-Daughter Banquet 11,123
Senior Miss Pep12.
Camp Waskowitz 10.1 15 Student
Council 115 Pep Club 10.11.125
Pep Club Treasurer 111 Tolo Prin-
cess 115 Concert Choir 1 1.125
Tolo 115 Sports Banquet 10.11:
Girls' Club Rep, 105 Rooter Bus
Chairman 125 Foreign Exchange
105 Girls' Glee 103 Drill Team 115
V.C.Y. 105 Miss Good Grooming
FHA. 105 Business Club 11.125
Business Club Vice-Pres. 125 For-
eign Exchange Sec. 125 Red
Cross Drive 123 Fine Arts Festival
Concert Choir 11.125 Mother-
Daughter Tea 11: Class Council
125 Honor Society Treasurer 125
Camp Waskowitz 12.
Pep Club 10.11.125 Student
Council 10.115 Cheerleader 11.
125 Homecoming Princess 12:
Boys' Service Club 1G.11,125
Boys' Club Sec. 123 Golf 10,11.
125 Wrestling 10.11.125 Student
Council 115 Lettermen's Club 10.
Transferred from Kent 12.
Student Council 125 Camp Was-
kowitz 125 Senior Rep. 125 Honor
Floll 125 Girls' Glee 125 Trans-
ferred from Sealth 12.
Wrestling 125 Track 12.
Spanish Club Sec.105lnterna-
tional Banquet 10.115 Thespians
115 Spanish Club 115 Ski Club
Sec. 115 Ski Club 1 1.125 Eagle
Eye Ed. 125 Red Cross 125 Sno
Sho 125 Homecoming 125 Stu-
dent Council 11.125 Assembly
Committee 125 Girl of Month 125
Class Council 105 Dads' Club
Membership Drive 12.
Football 105 Wrestling 115 Base-
Lettermen's Club 11.125 Baseball
10.11.125 Football 10.115 Boys'
Club Flep. 125 Intramural Basket-
Infirmary Aid 12.
Student Council 105 Camp Was-
kowitz 101 Pep Club 10.
Camp Waskowitz 115 F.N.A. 115
Ski Club 12,
Transferred from Kent-Meridian
111 Camp Waskowitz 125 Student
Council 121 Class Council 11.
Student Council 10.11.121 Camp
Waskowitz 105 Tolo Duchess 105
Concert Choir 11.121 Girls' Club
Clerk 105 Girls' Service Club 105
A.V. 125 Homeroom Pres, 10.111
Traffic Court Clerk 125 J. V. Cheer-
leader Alt. 105 Foreign Exchange
Club 125 German Club 113 Con-
cert Choir Secretary 12: Father-
Daughter Banquet 125 Choir Sec.
Terry Little. Secoma ad editor, works overtime to solve the problems created
by the new. informal ad section, Other staff members also worked during
Christmas vacation to complete deadlines.
Gaining experience in a family living project. Laurel Forman and JoAnne
Baker test the old proverb. "music tames the wild beast" . . . and maybe
Transferred from Idaho 10: F.N.A.
Football 115 Gymnastics 10.115
Intramural Basketball 115 Beaux
121 Tennis 121 Track 125 Letter-
men's Club 11.12.
Transferred from North Dakota
115 Concert Band 11.121 French
Club 12: Honor Society 1 1.12.
Basketball 10.11.121 Baseball
10.11.125 Football 10.115 Boys'
Club Rep. 125 Lettermen's Club
Ski Club 11.125 Intramural Bas-
ketball 115 Football 10.
Carl D. Chevara
Football 10.11.123 Baseball
11.123 Lettermen's Club 12:
Thespians 125 Track 10.
French Club Vice-Pres.115No-
Concert Choir 10.1 1.125 Thes-
plans 12. Children's Theatre Tour
125 Camp Waskowitz 125 Girls'
Club Rep. 11.125 Father-Daugh-
ter 125 Homecoming 115 Pep
Club 105 Senior Class Play 12.
Transferred from Seattle 10.
Science Club 113 French Club 11'
Intramural Basketball 11.
Tolo 111 Girls' Club Flep 10:
Cheerleader 10.11.125 Mother-
Daughter Tea 125 Pep Club 10.-
11.125 Concert Choir 10.11.125
Jay Jacobs Rep. 125 Homecom-
ing Princess 125 Eagle Eye12.
Girls' Club Rep, 115 All school
Honor Society 10.11.121 Spanish
Club 11.125 Spanish Club Pres,
125 Concert Band 10.11,121
Fencing Club 105 International
Banquet 11.125 Band Solo Con-
test 1O,11.121G.A.A. 105 Science
Open House 125 Foreign Ex-
change Candidate 111 Band En-
semble Contest 1O.11.12.
Science Fair 115 All school Play
115 Fine Arts Festival 115 Boys'
Club Rep, 115 Thespians 11.125
Foreign Exchange 11,125 Senior
Play 125 Ski Club 125 AFS. Day
115 Childrens Theatre Tour 125
o problem too big or to small for seniors
Thomas M. Craig
Transferred from Idaho l2Q Foot-
ball Manager l2f Lettermen's
Lettermens Club 11,125 Baseball
10,1 1,125 Football 1O,12, Sci-
ence Club 115 Spanish Club 10:
Intramural Basketball lll Honor
Society 105 Honor Roll 10,1 1,12.
F,H.A. 11,125 F.H.A. Historian
125 F.N.A. 103 Red Cross 10
Michael A. Culliton
Concert Choir 1O,11,121 Spanish
Club 103 Car ofthe Month l2Q
Student Council Rep. 1O,11,
Gymnastic Captain 113 Ski Club
Transferred from Wyoming 10.
NMSOT Semi finalist 123 Red
Cross Rep. 123 Liberal Arts Semi-
nar 1 1 5 Speech tournaments 10.
Football 11,125 Wrestling 11,125
Baseball 12, Intramural Basket-
ball 105 Lettermen's Club 12.
Pep Club 1 13 Spanish Club 11.
Pep Club 105 A.V, 12.
Track 11,121 Cross Country 125
Boys' Club Rep 11,125 Letter-
men's Club 11,12
Transferred from Everett 12.
GAA. 105 French Club 103 Sci-
ence Fair 11. Jessi 105 Co-Editor
Pep Club 125 F.H.A. 12,
Wrestling 10,115 Hall Patrol 12:
Football 105 Rifle Club 101 Sci-
ence Fair 101 A.V. 101 Boys' Ser-
vice Club 105 Intramural Basket-
ball 10,113 Pep Band 101 Bleach-
er Crew 10,1 1.
Honor Society 10,1 1,123 Art Club
105 Nixon Conf 1 1 5 Jessi 11.
Madrigal 125 Homeroom Presi-
dent 11, Girls' Club Rep. 11,125
Concert Choir 1 1,12.
F.H,A.101F.l-l.A Historian 112
FHA. Vice Pres, 12,
Golf 10,115 Camp Waskowitz 122
Eagle Eye 125 A,V, 125 Home-
room Pres. 125 Boys' Service Club
1O,11,125 Intramural Basketball
115Ski Club 10,1 1,12.
Girls' Club Clerk 105 Girls' Service
Club 1O,11,125 GAA. 1O,11,12.
Flute Ensemble 105 Camp Was-
kovvitz 1O,11,125 Ski Club 10,115
Ski Club Treas. 11, Gymnastics
1O, Pep Club Pres, 125 Pep Club
11,12, Class Council 1 15 Girls'
Club Rep, 115 Student Council
125 Drill Team 11,125 V.C.Y. 115
Miss Pep 1 1.
Boys' Service Club 10,1 1,122
Senior Play 12
Thankful seniors build an idol to the snow god, who caused Mr. Fowler to
let the student body out a whole seven minutes early during the January
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1,000 worth of music-Seattle Symphony
Football 1O,11,125 Lettermen's
Club 125 Intramural Basketball
115 Basketball 105 Baseball 105
Student Council 115 Football
Blocking Award 125 All confer-
ence Football Tackle 12.
Football 10,11,125 Lettermens
Club 11,123 Baseball 10.
Class Council 115 Camp Waskow-
itz 115 Ski Club 10.11,125 Ski
Club President 12: Father-
Daughter Banquet 125 Mother-
Daughter Tea 11.
Transferred from Kansas 115 A.V.
11.125 Senior Play 125 Thespians
125 NMSOT Honorable Mention
Camp Waskowitz115 Business
Club Vice Pres, 115 Class Council
11,125 Drill Team 115 Drill Team
Inspirational Award 11.
Lettermen's Club 11,125 Judicial
Branch 11,125 Basketball Manag-
er 11,12: Foreign Exchange 12:
Camp Waskowitz 11,125 Boys'
Club Rep. 11,125 K. O. 115 Intra-
mural Basketball 10.
Transferred from Ephrata 12.
Transferred from Auburn 115 Pep
Club 115 Girls' Club Flep.11L
Camp Waskowitz 115 Eagle Eye
125 Student Council 12.
Pep Club 105 V.C.Y. 115F.N,A.
Treasurer 125 Mother-Daughter
Tea 113 Mixed Chorus 10.
Girls' Club 11,125 Pep Club
Camp Waskowitz 10, Student
Council 10, Football 10,112
Wrestling 105 Baseball 10, Letter-
men's Club 10,1 1.
Boys' Service Club 1O,11,125 Let-
termen's Club 1O.11,125 Honor
Society 1O,11,125 Student Coun-
cil 10,1 1,123 Camp Waskowitz
10,11,121 Track 10,11,125 Foot-
ball 10,1 15 Bleacher Crew 10,1 15
Jr. Class Vice Pres. 115 Mock
United Nations 115 Honor Society
Treas, 1 1: Traffic Court 11.125
Intramural Basketball 11,123
Annual 125 Ski Club 125 A,S.B.
President 125 Boys' State 12:
NMSOT Honorable Mention 12,
P.S.L. Leadership Conf. 125 Twin-
low Leadership Conf. 12: Beaux
Transferred from Tacoma 115
French Club Pres. 11,125 Honor
Society 11,125 Student Council
125 Girls' Club Treasurer 125 All
Sports Banquet 11.
Transferred from Sammamish 101
Homeroom Pres. 105 Class Coun-
cil 105 Girls' Club Rep. 115 Pep
Club 115 Drill Team 11,125 Span-
ish Club 105 Homecoming 11,123
Carnp Waskowitz 11,125 Pep
Week 105 Girls' Service Club 125
Student Council 125 Mother-
Daughter Tea 115 Eagle Eye 10,
11,125 Kingo-Co Conference
115 D.A.R. Award 125 Quill 8t
Scroll 11,125 Honor Roll 11,125
Sweetheart Dance 11.
Camp Waskowitz 10.11,125 All
school Play 10,125 Basketball
Manager 105 Hall Patrol 11,125
Science Fair 11: Lettermen's Club
Transferred from Colville. Wash-
ington 125 Pep Club 125 G.A.A.
Boys' Service Club 1O,11,122
Spanish Club 1O,11,12LThes-
pians 125 A.V. 11,125 Senior Play
125 All school Play 121 lnterna-
tional Banquet 123 Pan American
Banquet 11512: Science Fair 115
A.V. Historian 11.
Student Council 11,12p Debate
Club 11,125 Concert Choir 125
Girls' Club Rep. 10.
G.A.A, 10,115 V.C.Y, 10,115 Sen-
ior Play 125 Homeroom Pres. 125
Camp Waskowitz 125 Thespians
Seniors-never too big to loaf
G.A,A. 1O,11,123 Drill Team
10,113 Tennis 11,123 Letter-
men's Club 11,123 Class Treas.
10, Jr. Class Student Council
Rep 113 A.S.B. Student Activities
Coordinator 121 Student Council
1021-OIO 113 Eagle Eye 123 Camp
Waskowitz 10,12, Gymnastics
102 Senior Play 123 Homecoming
10,113 Jr.-Sr, Ball 112 Thespians
122 Seabeck Leadership Conf.
123 P.S.L. Conf. 123 Children's
Theatre Tour 123 All School Play
12: Inter-High 12, Pep Skits
10,11,123 Assembly Committee
Chairman 122 V,C.Y. 113 Mother-
Daughter Tea 11,
Boys' Club Rep. 123 Lettermen's
Club 11,123 Golf 11,123 Intra-
mural Basketball 11,123 Intra-
mural Volleyball 11,123 All-Con-
ference Tournament 12.
Pep Club 10,11,123 FHA. 10,-
11,12J F.H A. Pres. 12, F H,A.
Red Rose Girl 11.
Transferred from Sumner 11, Art
Club 12, Thespians 123 Senior
Play 123 Chorus 123 Fine Arts
Boys' Service Club 1O,11,121
Bleacher Crew 12, Baseball 1O,-
Transferred from California 123
Kenneth Gale Hawkes
Transferred from California 123
Honor Society 12.
Intramural Basketball 1O,11,12L
Boys' Club Rep. 103 Band 10,113
Football 11,12, Intramural Bas-
ketball 10,11,123 Beaux 123
Sports Banquet 12,
Pep Club 1O,113G.A.A. 11,123
Ski Club 11,12, Drill Team 122
G.A.A. 101 French Club 103 For-
eign Exchange Club 113HOme-
coming 1O3 F.H.A. 10.
Transferred from Mt. Rainier 111
Senior Play 123 Student Council
Jerry Markwith and Kathy Okland, caught in a complete surprise as the
Secoma photographer peeks around the curtain to get a candid shot of
123 Tolo 123 Eagle Eye 123 Camp
Waskowitz 'l2iTl19Spi5r'lS 12i
Homecoming 12: Girls' Club Rep.
12, Father-Daughter Banquet 12.
Student Council 113 Science Club
Pres. 122 Science Club Vice-Pres.
11, Football 103 Concert Band
10.11,123 Stage Band 1O,11,123
Pep Band 1O,11,123 All-State
Band 11, Honor Society 10,-
11,12, Camp Waskowitz11.
AV. 103 Track 103 Science Club
Transferred from Louisiana 112
Homecoming 113 Boys' Club Rep.
Pep Club 103 Camp Waskowitz
102 Ski Club 11, G.A.A 10,
A.S.B, Treasurer 1 lj Pep Club 102
Girls' Club President 12: Girls'
Service Club 123 Student Council
11.123 German Club Sec-Treas.
113 Traffic Court Clerk 121 Camp
Waskowitz 11,12, Aquila 12:
Father-Daughter Banquet 12,
Tolo 11,125 Mother-Daughter
Tea 1 1, Annual 123 Girl of Month
12: Girls' Club Rep. 11,123 Dads'
Club 11, Thespians 123 King-Co
Leadership Conference 11.
Boys' Club Rep, 113 Debate Club
Pep Club 103 Art Club 10, Span-
ish Club 103 Gymnastics 103
G.A.A. 10,123 Transferred to
Hoquiam 1 1: Transferred back
Band 10,115 Clarinet Choir 103
Choir 11,127 Madrigal Choir
11,123 Boys' Ensemble 112 Choir
President 12, V.C.Y, Pres. 112
Wash, State Yell Conf. 1 13 Yell
King 122 Spanish Club 111 Red
Cross 113 Fine Arts Festival 113
Student Council 123 Soloist
11,121 All State Choir 112 Home-
coming 11,123 Awards Commit-
Senior Play 123 Camp Waskowitz
123 Spanish Club Vice Pres 122
Homeroom Pres. 121 Internation-
al Banquet 113 Science Fair 11:
Thespians 12, A.V. 11,123 Ski
Tennis 10,11, All school Play
10,113 Senior Class Play 122
Homecoming 113 Class Council
113 Boys' Club Rep. 12: Thes-
pians 11,123 Science Fair 113
Debate Club 12, K. O. 11.
Student Council 11,123 Spanish
Club 12: Science Club 123 Sci-
ence Fair 11.
Camp Waskowitz 113 Homeroom
Pres. 11, All school Play 11,123
Senior Play 123 Father-Daughter
Banquet 121 Pep Club 1O,11,123
Thespians 11,12, Children's Tour
11,123 G.A.A. 10, Fine Arts Fes-
tival 11, Powder Puff Football 111
Eagle Book 12,
Transferred from Florida 12.
GAA 10: Girls' Club Rep. 123
Girls' Glee 11.
Homeroom Pres, 11, Class Coun-
cil 10,123 Camp Waskowitz 113
Homecoming Princess 122
Homecoming 123 Girls' Club
Camp VVaskowitz11:Tolo 12.
Homeroom Pres. 121 Student
Council 11, Cheerleader 10,-
11,123 Pep Staff Pres 121 Camp
Waskowitz 12, Homecoming
Business Club 11,123 Business
Club Pres. 123 Girls' Service Club
12, Girls' Club Rep, 1 13 Traffic
Court Jury 113 Father-Daughter
Transferred from Meadowdale
All school Play 10,113 Thespians
1O,11,12, Foreign Exchange Club
1 lj Football Statistics 1 11 Letter-
men's Club 11,123 Assembly
Committee 112 Student Council
122 Homeroom Pres. 11.
X A, M.
I .., ,.
Q f 2
5 ,. ,, G
wsmkw 1,..k 1
Class Council 101 Spanish Club
102 V.C.Y. 111 Drill Team 12.
Camp Waskowitz 105 Student
Council 10,11,125 Senior Play
125 All school Play 125 A.V. 12,
Pep Club 11,121HomeroomPres.
105 Junior Class Pres. 11: Mr.
Pep 11,123 Thespians 11,125
P.S.L. Leadership Conf. 125 Beaux
Concert Choir 12.
Honor Society 10.115 Boys' Club
Rep. 105 Intramural Basketball
Pep Band 125 All school Play
10,125 Science Fair 115 German
Club 12: Senior Play 125 Wres-
tling 105 Science Club 12: Con-
cert Band 10,11,125 Band Pres.
125 Solo and Ensemble Contest
10,11,125 Fencing Club 105 In-
tramural Basketball 115 Thes-
pians Club 12: Kingo-Co Choral
Festival 10: German Band 125
International Banquet 12.
Spanish Club 11,125 Science
Club 11,125 Honor Society 10,-
11,125 Senior Play 125 Spanish
Club Sergeant of Arms 123 Inter-
national Banquet 125 Pan-Ameri-
can Banquet 11,125 Science Fair
Annual Staff 11,125 Boys' Service
Club 11,121 Boys' Club Vice-Pres.
125 Honor Society 1O,11,12:
Camp Waskowitz 115 Cassi 12:
Basketball 10,11,125 U. VV, Year-
book Conference 12: Student
Council Rep. 11,125 Class Coun-
Gail Miller, Mr. Oswald, and Sherry Bergman quickly take orders of cold
pop, coffee, candy, and popcorn during the football halftime rush on the
cil 10: Science Fair 11.
Transferred from New Mexico 12.
Girls' Service Club 125 Girls' Club
Vice Pres 123 Drill Team 10,111
Honor Society 12: Ski Club
11,125 Senior Play 125 Camp
Waskowitz 121 Student Council
Student Council 10,11,125 Girls'
Service Club 12.
Basketball 10,115 Track 105
Honor Society 1O,11,12: Student
Council 105 Boys' Service Club
10,11,125 Homeroom Pres.
11,125 Class Council 115 Reader
Drill Team 101 Spanish Club 105
Business Club 125 Pep Club 10:
Spanish Club 105 Pep Band 10:
Clarinet Choir 10,125 Girls' Club
Rep. 125 Concert Band 1O,11,12Z
Honor Society 125 Tolo 12: Sen-
ior Class Sec. 12,
Boys' Club Rep. 11,125 Ski Club
11,125 Intramural Basketball
Camp Waskowitz 115 Wrestling
123 Baseball 11,121 Boys' Club
Rep. 122 lntramural Basketball
Pep Club 10,115 Father-Daughter
Banquet 113Thespians 11,121
Drill Team 1 1 3 Student Council
10,122 Camp Waskowitz 10: Sen-
ior Play 123 Christmas Play 123
Fine Arts Festival 113 Children's
Tour 11,123 G.A.A. 101 National
Thespian Conference 12.
Transferred from Portland 1 1.
Spanish Club 102 Business Club
121 Girls' Club Rep, 123 Girls'
Service Club 122 Foreign Ex-
Tolo 123 Girls' Club Rep. 11,122
Red Cross 103 Office Assistant
Senior service everywhere-
inside, outside, a.m., p.m.
11,122 Float Committee 113
Baseball 10,122 Homecoming
111 lntramural Basketball 10,112
lntramural Volleyball 11.
F.H.A, 103 Spanish Club 113
Football 123 Wrestling 11,122
Lettermen's Club 12.
Art Club 123 Girls' Club Rep. 112
Art Club Sec. 123 Fine Arts Fesa
tival 11,122 Girls' Glee 111 Mixed
Bud Le Mieux
lntramural Basketball 102 Science
Fair 10: A.V. 11,123 A.V. Club
Pres. 123 Rifle Club 10,112 Rifle
Club Pres. 11.
Student Council 11,123 Camp
Waskowitz 11,121 G.A.A. 10.
11,123 Girls' Service Club 123
Pep Club 113 G.A.A. Pres. 123
Eagle Book 123 German Club 11:
Ski Club 12.
Mike Le Tourneau
Pep Band 123 Camp Waskowitz
123 Concert Band 10,11,122
Girls' Club Rep. 112 Honor Socie-
ty 10,11,123 Art Club 102 March-
ing Band 10,11,123 French Club
Pep Club 10,111 F.H.A. 10:
G.A.A. 102 All Sports Banquet
102 Girls' Glee 11,121 Mixed Cho-
rus 103 Pep Club Sergeant of
Honor Society 10,11,123 A.S.B.
Treasurer 123 Annual Staff 121
Camp Waskowitz 121 Student
Council 123 Senior Play 122 Tolo
123 October Girl ofthe Month 123
P.S.L. Conference 12.
Football 1O,11,123 Track 10,
11.12, Homeroom Pres. 111 Let-
termen's Club 11,123 Boys' Ser-
vice Club 10,11,121 Boys' Service
Club Treasurer 121 Ski Club 10.
11,123 lntramural Basketball
Transferred from California 123
Ski Club 12: Dads' Club 12.
Transferred from Hawaii 122
Concert Band 12.
Camp Waskowitz 12g Student
Council Rep, 125 Concert Choir
10,11, Rep. 123 Concert Choir
10,11, Alt, Cheerleader 123
Homeroom Pres. 125 Science Fair
Pep Club 10,11,122 December
Pepster of Month 113 Camp Was-
kowitz 123 All school Play 10,
11,123 Senior Play 123 Thespians
10,11,123 Eagle-ette 102 Girls'
Service Club 125 Activities Aid
123 Foreign Exchange Historian
123 Awards Banquet 123 Eagle
Marv Konsmo winds up Senior Pep Week by raising the backboards as the
bleacher crew prepares the gym for the Friday pep assembly.
Rougher, tougher, faster, stronger-
super seniors lead in Federal Way sports
A.V. 105 Boys' Service Club 105
Track 105 Traffic Court 115 Intra-
mural Basketball 1O,115 Letter-
me-n'sCIub1O,11,125 K.0. 11.
Boys' Club President 125 German
Club President 11,125 Pep Band
Director 11,125 Concert and
Marching Bands 1O,11,125 Sen-
ior Play 125 Camp Waskowitz 125
Fencing Club 105 Clarinet Choir
10.11,125 International Banquet
Girls' Club Rep. 105 Pep Club
1O,11,125 Cheerleader 1O,11,125
Mother-Daughter Tea 115 V.C.Y.
115 Homecoming 125 Homecom-
ing Princess 125 Foreign Ex-
change Club 11,125 Student
Council 105 Camp Waskowitz125
Senior Class Council 125 Pep
week 10: International Banquet
Transferred from Tacoma 115 Ski
Club 125 GirIs'Tennis 12.
Foreign Exchange Club 11,125
Foreign Exchange Club Pres. 125
German Club 12: International
Pep Club 105 Pep Club Vice Pres.
1 1. Camp Waskowitz 125 Girls'
Glee 11,125 Science Fair 115
GAA. 105 F.H.A. 105 Fun Festival
P.S.L. Leadership Conf. 125 Camp
Waskowitz 115 Traffic Court
11,125 Student Council 11,121
Class Council 105 Honor Society
1O,11,125 Honor Society Vice-
Pres. 125 Lettermen's Club
11,125 Football 113 Baseball
Manager 105 Non-Athletics
Award Com. 115 Annual Editor
Al Deleza gets his hand raised for defeating his 154 pound opponent, Toby
Hoffman, from Mt, Rainier. Federal Way wrestlers continued in the Puget
Sound League right where they left off in the Kingco League - victors.
,Y -' tmmiswaii:vt5--txslpnn u W imitxataawstix
125 NMSQT Honorable Mention
125 Intramural Basketball 10,
11,125 Mock U.N. Conf. 115 Traf-
fic Safety Conf. 125 Science Fair
115Beaux125ToI0 Knight 12.
Transferred from Louisiana 12.
Transferred from Mt. Rainier 105
Football 115 Sports Banquet 115
Father'Son Banquet 115 Mixed
Chorus 125 Hall Patrol 12.
Transferred from Highline 12.
Foreign Exchange Vice-Pres. 115
Red Cross 105 Concessions Man-
ager 125 Father-Daughter Ban-
quet 11: Camp Waskowitz 11.
Concert Choir 1 1,12.
Annual Staff 11,125 Office Assist-
ant 1 1,125 Honor Roll 10,12.
Eagle Eye 1O,11,125 Intramural
Basketball 11,125 Pep Club 11:
Boys' Club Sergeant of Arms 12.
Pep Club 1 1 5 G.A.A. 10.
Camp Waskowitz 125 Boys' Ser-
vice Club 10,11,125 Leadership
Center 115 Homeroom Pres. 11:
Thespians 11,125 Thespian Vice
Pres. 125 Red Cross Club 11,125
Senior Class Play 125 All school
play 11,125 Fine Arts Festival
11,125 Honor Society 11,125
Honor Society Historian 125 Sen-
ior Class Vice Pres. 125 Children's
Theatre Tour 11,125 Boys' Club
Rep. 105 Student Council 12.
Entered from Japan 12: Foreign
Exchange Club 125 Girls' Service
Club 12: Concert Choir 125 Camp
Waskowitz 125 International Ban-
quet 125 Foreign Exchange stu-
dent 125 Senior Class Rep. 12.
Football 10,115 Baseball 10,
11,125 Boys' Service Club 10.
11,125 Boys' Service Club Sec.
12: Beaux 125 Aquila 11,125
Traffic Safety Council 125 Intra-
mural Basketball 11,125 Science
Fair 11, Lettermen's Club 11,125
Service Club Revision Board 125
Class Council 12.
Transferred from Ohio 115 For-
eign Exchange Club 125 Science
Club 125 Boys' Club Rep. 125
Class Council 12.
Camp Waskowitz1 15 Pep Band
10,115 Girls' Service Club 11,125
Spanish Club 1O,11,125F.N.A.
10.11.125 International Banquet
11: Ski Club 11,125 Girls' Service
Club Pres. 125 All State Band 115
Father-Daughter Banquet 12:
Concert Band 10,1 1.12.
Transferred from Sealth 12.
GAA. 105 Drill Team 11,125 Let-
termen's Club 11,125 Thespians
11,125 All school Play 115 Tennis
Team 11,125 Drill Team Leader
125 Senior Play 125 Camp Was-
kowitz 115 Girls' Service Club 125
Children's Theatre Tour 12.
Band 105 Foreign Exchange 105
Boys' Service Club 1O,l1.121
Beaux 125 Homeroom Vice Pres.
10,1 1,125A.V. 1 1,125 Science
Fair 1 15 Band Contest 105 Solo
and Ensemble Contest 10.
Business Club 12.
French Club 10.
Marching Band 1O,11,12: Intra-
mural Basketball 105 A.V, 115
Homecoming 115 Pep Club 11.
Intramural Basketball 105 Intra-
mural Volleyball 115 Boys' Service
Club 105 Ski Club 10.
Football 10,11,125 Wrestling 10,
11,121 Student Council 10,
11,125 Lettermen's Club 11,125
Camp Waskowitz 125 Concert
Band 10,115 Bleacher crew
11,125 Intramural Basketball
"Jump! Jump! Higher! Highe
Fine Arts Festival 1 1,12g Track
Concert Band 10,1 1,121 Brass
Choir 11, Horn Quartet 121 Stage
Band 123 Marching Band 1O,
11,121 Red Cross 1O,11,12L Red
Cross Historian 11: Red Cross
Vice Pres, 12, Pep Club 11.12.
Transferred from Idaho 123 Girls'
gle fans shout encouragement to
Nonettes 101 Concert Choir 10,
11,123 Drill Team 115 Pep Club
122 Girls' Club Rep. 12.
Student Council 121 Senior Play
123 Tennis 11:A.V. 113 lntrarnur-
al Basketball 11.
Transferred from Texas 1 1: Honor
Society 123 Intramural Basketball
11,121 Track 1 1,12
Transferred from Tyee11,A.V.
Track 10, Football 103 Student
Council 10,111 Cheerleader Conf.
113 Lettermen's Club 1O,11.121
Boys' Service Club 1O,11,122
Camp Waskovvitz 10,113 French
Club 11: Science Club 12: Ski
Club 12, Science Fair 11.123
Debate Club 12, Debate Tourna-
Transferred from Mt. Rainier 11:
Homecoming 121Tolo 12, Jr.-Sr,
Ball 123 Miss Good Grooming 11.
Transferred from Colorado 125
Ski Club 12.
F.N.A. 10,115 Chorus 10,12.
Transferred from West Seattle 1 1 1
Honor Society 121 French Club
Concert Band 10,
Horneroom Pres. 105 Honor Sol
ciety 1O,11,12, Class Treasurer
111 Ski Club 11,125 Mother-
Daughter Tea 11: Homecoming
123 Tolo 12: Jr.-Sr. Ball 11,121
Girl of Month 12: Jay Jacobs Rep.
123 Class President 123 Advisory
Board 121 Jr. Parents Night 11.
Concert Choir ll,l2I Intramural
French Club 11,123 Science Club
Gail P Rickle
Transferred from New Jersey l22
Student Council Rep. 121 Camp
Waskovvitz 123 Class Council 121
Welcoming Committee 12
Girls' Club Rep. 103 Red Cross
103 GAA. 10,113 Pep Club 10.
Honor Society 10,11,123 Choir
1O,11,121 Madrigals 10,11,123
Trio 11,123 Girls' Ensemble 103
All State Choir 113 Girls' Service
Ski Club 1 1,12
Intramural Basketball 10,115 Hall
Patrol 123 Baseball 12
Basketball 10,11,123 Football
10,111 Baseball 11,123 Mr. Pep
103 Sweetheart lll Lettermen's
Club 11,123 Boys' Club Rep,113
Intramural Basketball 1 1.
Red Cross Vice Pres. 113 Red
Cross 10,113 Concert Choir
Boys' Service Club 10,11,123 Let-
termen's Club 10,11,121Boys'
Club Rep. 12: Basketball Manag-
er 1O,11,123 Intramural Basket-
Ski Club 10,1 1,123 Thespians 121
Senior Play 122 Childrens Thea-
tre Tour 12.
F.H.A. 10,113 Science Club Sec.
123 Girls' Club Rep. 113 Camp
Waskovvitz 113 Traffic Court 123
International Banquet l2Q Home-
coming 1 13 G.A.A. 103 Tolo 12.
Spanish Club 101 Concert Band
Boys' Service Club 10,11,123
Cross Country 125 Basketball
10,11,123 Track 10,11,123
Homecoming 113 Science Fair
French Club Historian 101Pep
Club 111 Homecoming 123
Friendship Festival 12, Orchestra
Drill Team 113 Pep Club 10.
11,123 Girls' Club Rep. 113 Ski
Transferred from Michigan 11:
Drill Team 123 Honor Society
11,121 Pep Club 11gTolo 11,123
Homecoming 123 Science Fair
Transferred from Lakes 122 Wres-
I-lomeroom Pres. 103 Wrestling
10,11,123 Boys' Service Club
10,11,123 Boys' Service Vice
Pres. 123 Lettermen's Club 11,12.
Boys' Service Club 10,11,121
Camp Waskowitz ll: Ski Club
Ski Club 1O,11,12g Student
Council 10,123 Wrestling 113
Spanish Club 10.
Transferred from Pennsylvania
115 F,H.A. 12: Pep Club 11,123
Fl-l.A, Red Rose Girl 123 Drama
Boys' Service Club 1O,11,12:
Track 1 l,l2Q Senior Council 12.
Debate Club 105 Most Improved
Debator103 Boys' Club Rep. 10.
Track 103 Gate Patrol 11,125
Concert Band 10,
Transferred from California 122
Track 123 Lettermen's Club 12.
Roger W. Simmons
Concert Choir 123 Intramural
Donald G. Slagle
Transferred from Pennsylvania
123 Senior Play 123 Debate Open
House 123 All school Play 123
Qualit , not quantity,-this year's assemblies
Mary Jo Slayton
Band 101 Pep Club 11,121 Traffic
Court 111 Tolo 111 Father-
Daughter Banquet 11: Camp
Waskowitz 11,121 Eagle Eye
1O,11,121 Pepster of the month
113 Fine Arts Festival 11,121
Thespians 11,123 Twinlow Lead-
ership Conf. 123 Children's Thea-
tre Tour 11,121 Senior Class Play
11,121 A.S.B. Secretary 121 Advi-
sory Board 12: Welcoming
Committee 121 Girls' State 1 11
P.S.L. Conference 122 All school
play 11,121 lnter high 12: Stu-
dent Council 11,121 Homecom-
ing 111 Spanish Club 1O,11,12.
Thespians 11,121 Girls' Glee 121
Drill Team 10.
Transferred from Alabama 12.
Transferred from West Seattle 1 1 1
Ski Club 113 Spanish Club 111
Concert Band 11,12.
All school Play 10,112 Senior
Class Play 123 Fine Arts Festival
115 Fencing Club 10,111 Cadet
Band 101 French Club Pres. 111
Thespian 1O,11,121 Thespian
Sec. 121 Honor Thespian 12.
Pep Club 10,112 Tolo 111 Camp
Waskowitz 1 1.
Drill Team 11,123 Pep Club 10.
11,121 Foreign Exchange 121
Majorette 11,123 Girls' Club Rep.
121 Band Sec-Treas,12.
Class Council 103 Spanish Club
101 Class Council 121 Girls' Ser-
vice Club 121 Girls' Glee 1 1.
Foreign Exchange Historian 111
Foreign Exchange Vice Pres 121
Girls' Club Rep. 123 Pep Club
11,123 A.F,S. Day ll,l2l Busi-
ness Club 12.
Ski Club 1O,11,121 Concert Band
1O,11,121 Concert Choir 121 All
State Band 10.11.
Lettermen's Club 10,1 1,123 Track
10,11,123 Homeroom Pres. 121
German Club 111 Boys' Club Rep.
10: Jr. Class Flep. 11.
Intramural Basketball 10,123
Baseball 12: Homecoming 111
Boys' Club Rep. 113 Ski Club 12.
Lawrence M. Swisher
Transferred from Clallam Bay 12.
Senior Class Rep. 123 Girls' Glee
11,123 Girls' Ensemble 12: G.A.A.
101 Gymnastics Club 10.
Football 10,113 Intramural Bas-
ketball 11,121 Lettermen's Club
11,121 Boys' Service Club 10.
11,121 Model U. N. Delegate 11:
Honor Society 1O,11,121 Honor
Society Pres. 12.
G.A.A. 10,111 Ski Club 11,121 A.
V. Sec. 115 French Club 103 Class
Council 121 Office Assistant 123
Homecoming 122 Sno Sho 12.
Science Club 11: A.V. 113 lntra-
mural Basketball 11.
Golf 11,121 Baseball 1O,11,121
Boys' Service Club 11,123 Boys'
Service Club Pres. 12: Letter-
men's Club 11,121Hor'neroom
Pres, 101 Concert Band 10,
ll,l2Q Intramural Basketball
German Club 111 Wrestling 12:
Intramural Basketball 10.
Transferred from New York 12.
Transferred from New York 125
Honor Society 12.
Student Council Rep. 121 Camp
Waskowitz 121 Honor Society
1O,11,12g French Club 10,111
Business Club 12: Annual Staff
121 A.S.B. Budget Committee 121
Honor Society Secretary 12.
Billie Ann Tryon
Transferred from Wyoming 12.
Science Club 1O,1 13 Foreign
Exchange 125 Science Fair 11.
Track 1O,11,121 Basketball 10,
11, Football 121 A.V. 11: Letter-
men's Club 11,121 Science Fair
Football 1O,11,121 Basketball
1O,11,12: Lettermen's Club
11,121 Intramurals Basketball
11,121 Class Council 123 Gradua-
tion Marshall 113 Homecoming
Escort 123 Track Scorekeeper 1 13
Bleacher Crew 1 1,12.
Harry Van De Riet
Basketball 101 A.V. 103 Intramur-
al Basketball 11.
Student request for a Christmas assembly led to an excellent program presented by the music department. Fifty alum
ni, who were given special recognition, responded to an open invitation to attend.
Marie Van Noy
Tolo 12: Senior Play 121 Piano
accompanist 11,121 Hullabaloo
101 Thespians 12: Honor Society
F.N.A. Treas. 101 F.N.A. Pres.
ll,l21 Orchestra 10,1 1,12.
Football inspirational Award 121
Football 1 1,121 Basketball 121
Lettermen's Club 12.
Transferred from California 111
Homecoming 11: intramural
Basketball 111 KO. 11.
Transferred from Shoreline 12.
Pep Club 10,1 1,121 Spanish Club
1O,113Thespians 11,121 Pepster
11: All school Play 11,125 Senior
Play 121 Children's Theatre Tour
11,121 Pep ClubVice Pres,121
Thespians Treas. 12: Sports Ban-
quet 10,11,123 international
Banquet 11: Activities Aid 121
Evening of Fine Arts 11,123 Eagle
10.11.121 Latin Club Pres. 121
Girls' Club Rep. 11,121 Student
Council 101Thespians 12: Senior
Play 123 Children's Theatre Tour
Senior pep thrives in eagle countr
Girls' Club 10,11: Gymnastics
Gymnastics 10,11: G.A.A. 10:
Senior Class Play 12: Art Club
10,1 1.12, Girls' Club Flep.12:
Transferred from Mount Vernon
ll: Concert Choir 11,12: Girls'
Eagle Eye 1O,11,12.
Eagle Eye 11,12.
Girls' Club 12: Father-Daughter
Banquet 125 Tolo 12.
Wrestling 10,11,125 Camp Was-
kowitz 12: Lettermen's Club Sec.
12: Boys' Club 12: Lettermen's
Club 1 1,12.
Eagle Eye 10.11.
Transferred from Missouri 11:
Pep Club 12: National Honor So-
ciety 12: Art Club Pres. 12: Girls'
Club 12: Fine Arts Festival 12.
Transferred from Mt. Rainier 11:
Boys' Club Rep. 12: A.V. 12.
Transferred from California 12:
Senior Play 12: Basketball 125
Speech Open House 12: Foreign
Exchange Club 123 German Club
F.H.A. 10: Business Club 12.
Girls' Club Rep. 10: Homeroom
Pres. 11: French Club 11: Or-
Intramural Basketball 10,11,12:
Boys' Club Rep. 1O.11,12.
Science Club 10: Lettermen's
Club 11,12: Basketball 11,12:
Intramural Basketball 11.
Transferred from Foster 11: Girls'
Club Rep. 11: G.A.A. 10: Busi-
ness Club 12.
Transferred from Montana 12.
Pep Band 10,11: Intramural Bas-
Rifie Club 10: Ski Club 10,11:
Science Fair 10: Spanish Club
11: Homecoming 125 Debate
G.A.A. 10,1 1,123 French Club
10,11: French Club Sec. 11:
Girls' Club Rep. 101 Pep Club His-
torian 12: Pep Club 1O,11,12:
G.A.A. Sec-Treas, 12: Senior
Class Rep. 125 Camp Waskowitz
Ski Club 12: Baseball 12: Intra-
mural Basketball 10.
Boys' Club Sergeant of Arms 12:
Student Council 12: Camp Was-
kowitz 12: Science Club 10,11:
intramural Basketball 1O,11.
Transferred from Vashon 113
Girls' Glee 11,12: Girls' Club Rep.
German Club 10,11,12: German
International Banquet 11,12.
Camp Waskowitz 1O,11,125 Stu-
dent Council 12: Pep Club 10,
11,12: G.A.A. 10,11,121 Pep
Club Sergeant of Arms 1 1: G.A.A,
Vice Pres. 125 Gymnastics 10:
Class Council 10: Greeting Card
Sales Chairman 12,
Transferred from Kent-Meridian
Homeroom Pres. 12: Ski Club 10,
11,12: Boys' Club Rep. 10.
11,12: Debate Club 12: Intra-
mural N.F.L. 12: Student Council
Frank De Ruyter
Track 10.11.121 Camp Waskow-
itz 11: Homeroom Pres. 11:
Cross Country 11,12: Lettermen's
Club 11,12: Lettermen's Club
Vice Pres. 12: Student Council
121300 Mile Club 11,125 K.O.
Eagle fans. led by the pep staff, pep club, pep band, drill team, and the
Beaux, back their team with vim, vigor, and vitality.
An' a one, an' a two, and the pep band. under the direction of Kirk Mathews
takes oft in their "Tijuana Taxi."
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High honors. .involvement and diversification
At this year's graduation ceremony. twenty-two students
were distinguished as High Honor graduates. These twenty-
two were those who had obtained an accumulative grade
point average of 3f5 or above, and replaced the previous
selection of a valedictorian and salutatorian. Also recognized
were the Honor students who had earned between a 3.0 and
3.6. Graduation speakers were selected by the graduates
Connie Biermann, senior class student council representative, a member of
Concert Choir, and Honor Society treasurer, accompanies Kathy Risch.
Kathy is not only a soprano soloist. but is also a member of the Madrigals.
Girls' Trio. and Concert Choir. She represented the choir at All-State. and is
the secretary of F, N A.
Although portraying the role of the "studious student," Steve Crawford is the
starting catcher for the baseball tearng Diane Deaver won the Betty Crocker
award, and placed as a semi-finalist in the N. M. S. O. Ty while John Jurich
above all else, remains uniquely John Jurich,
"Thats pretty good!" Terry Little, A. S. B. treasurer, Frank Underhill,
vice-president, and Nancy Kilcup. student council representative, pause
during an election committee meeting to enjoy a private joke.
San Helgerson is a member of the Saxaphone Sextet, Sandy Parry, a
member of the Brass Choir and Woodwind Quintet, Paula Carr, a concert
band clarinetist, and Cherry Anderson is first violinist in the Strings
Ensemble. All the band groups received a superior rating, and the Strings
Ensemble earned an excellent, Not pictured is Trina Clouse, who plays the
oboe in the Concert Band
"Look McLaughlin, you take care of the annual and l'Il mind the Honor
Society business!" Rick Teal, Honor Society president admonishes Steve
McLaughlin, Secoma editor, at an Honor Society meeting, Pat Duggan, Mike
Kittleson, and Mike Kashko enjoy the exclusive rights of the onlooker,
September, Kirk Mathews, Cathy Higginsg October: Frank Underhill, Terry Little: November: Randy Johnstad, Sallie Renyoldsg December: Hank Parker, Marion
Girl and boy of the month-
recognition for participation
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Oriental Garden Center, Inc., the most complete gar-
den store serving the greater Federal Way area, is the
home of commercial landscaping, sprinkler systems, and
Toro, Yardman, Scotts, and Sunbeam mowers sales and
services. They are located at 30650 Pacific Highway
South, VE 9-1639
Steve McLaughlin gobbles up another one of those really great
FAMOUS LESTERBURGERS at Lester's Drive In. 32805 Pacif-
ic Highway South, WA 7-0474.
This beautiful portrait of our homecoming queen Louise Hub-
bard was taken by Ted Gatz Color Photography. Mr. Gatz, whose
slogan is "We photograph the worlds nicest students", has
been our official school photographer for 5 years, taking both the
senior pictures and outstanding photographs for the Secoma.
Ted Gatz Color Photography is located at 200 Park Avenue,
Renton, BA 6-3770.
Dale's Landscaping, which specializes in rockeries, topsoil, fill and gravel, turf grass lawns.
and shrubery, can be found at Route 2, Box 1829, Tacoma, or call WA 7-1847.
Anita Troxell tries out a new typewriter at Warren Office Equipment Co., 1 16 A Street
Southeast, Auburn, TE 3-5070, where portable Underwood and Olympic typewriters
can be rented.
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For a new harr style, Lana Anderson goes to Mary's Bali-Hi
Beauty Salon. 24616 Mulrlary Road. Cal! TA 4-4440 for eyenrng
Ken Robrnson checks over a stereo console radro and record player
at DaIe's Appliance. 22507 Marrne Vrevv Drrye
Jan Wrnrger and Krrk Bentson do rheur Chrrstrnas shoppung BI Key
Rexall Drugs, 23416 Pacrfrc Highway South, TR 8-3900, TR
Lee Stearns, Knrk Bentson, and Kerth Lykken stock up for the opening
day of flshlng season at Midway Sport and Barber Shop, 23438
Pacufrc Highway South, TA 4-O42O. The proprletor rs George Heller.
Ed Barkovv steadies himself for a professional haircut at Thompson's
Federal Way Barber Shop, located next to the Federal Way Post Office,
where experienced barbers are on duty Monday through Friday 9 to 9
Diana Shannon attempts to make alittle music, while Nancy Ward defends
herself at the complete music store for the Federal Way area-Johnson
Music. Inc. They sell, repair, and rent band instruments, have teachers for
all instruments. and carry the latest records for young and old
Jeanne Elliott makes a pit stop at Shamrock Mobil, 31049 Pacific Highway
South, VE 9-9849, and appreciates Elmer and Jerry's good service,
"Shell love you for remembering' Flowers are the friendly way." Just ask
Tom Hay and Judy Yazzolino or any of the people at Belle-Caro Florists.
721 South 219th
"Paints lor every purpose "Thunderbird Paints is located at 28651
Pacific Highway South, VE 9-4710 They are open to serve you 7:30
to 5.00 weekdays and 9 OO to L00 Saturdays,
Terry Little and Lee Stearns visit Warren Wilson and Ken Wiltse.
Farmer's Insurance Group representatives, to inquire about car
insurance. Located at 24606 Military Road South, TA 4-0180, They
are ready to cater "to all your insurance needs."
Jeanne Elliott, friendly employee at Valet Cleaners and Launderette, helps a small
customer. Call VE 9-1551 for pick up and delivery or drop by at 30833 Pacific
Highway South, where they feature "one stop service" and coin operated laundry.
IN FEDERAL WAY, IT'S THRIFT-
WAY Dick Shearer carefully bags
groceries at Thriftway, the place for
the best food buys Stores are located
in the Federal Shopping Way and at
288th and Military Road,
Cindy Gipple gives color-scheme ad'
vice as Jim Paige tries on one of the
rnany quality sports lackets and suits
offered by Bert's Men's Wear.
Lee Stearns relaxes while receiving a haircut at the Style
Barber Shop in the Vllestfair Shopping Center, All
barbers are AFL-CIO Union members,
Dave Gehrke graciously steps aside to let Anita Troxell
order first, because he knows the service is quick at
Grotto's In and Out.
Arhey Ford pumps gas at Naff's Richfield. South 288th
and lVluIutary Road, where they feature complete motor
turte-up lscope artalysusl and brake work
Fred l-llggms and lVIlke Seryey examme a fresh shlomem
of beef Youll always fund tops In qualuty beef and pork at
Secoma Meats, 34415 Pacufnc Hlghvvay South, VE
8-9363 or WA 7-1772.
Carol Marsh, Room Robnnson, and Vlcl
DeVVees look over the latest magazmes.
Fisher Drugs, the store that meets or
beats all orescrlptrorf prlces, ns In the
Century Crty SUODDIVIQ Center, 32041
Pacific Highway South, VE 9-1938 and
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Jan Elhs and Lon McCoy examrne a fine conditioned, used Chevrolet at Art's
Auto Mart, 33333 Pacnfrc Hrghvvay South, Federal Way.
Cathy Hnggms exarnrnes meta! trtmmnng at MeI's Lumber Company, Inc., 120
Tst Northwest. Auburn, TE 3-6320 MeI's Lumber Company ns home-owned and
features a complete line of budding materlals
Dave Gehrke thanks one of the frnendly salesmen at Valley Motors, 2925 Auburn
Avenue, as he prepares to drnve oif ID has new 1967 Dodge Charger
9. 95 HOW
Van's Furniture, 33324 Pactflc: Htghvyay South
rs Federal Ways "Horne of Fune Furnnture'
Harolds Texaco Service 288th and Pacrfrc Hrghvvay South VE 9 9805 offers
electronrc tune up front end alrgnment brake work and mnnor reparrs as yvell as quahty
Peggy Rouslang sets up a table for Kap DeVVees The Ski Inn Even the help go wrld over the great selection and qualrty of food at the Dan Dellte
Restaurant rs Federal Ways Famrly restaurant specualrzrng IU rn the Century Cnty Shopping Center 32061 Pacific Hlghvvay South
Terry Sayles shows Kap DeVVees two of the fine quality O. K, and Goodyear tures
offered at Federal Way 0. K. Tire Store, 31945 Paciflc Highway South, VE AI Boones Grocery Store, 6234- 29th North Easl,Tacorna. Mr.
9f335O, VVA 7-0234. Also featured at thus Shoo are wheel alionrnent. new brakes, Boone always makes sure the shelves are stocked neatly for easy
trueing and balancrng. Next door at 320 Pacific Highway South is Federal Way shoppung
Gulf Service. This station offers complete car care using the worlds hnest motor orl,
A, C, parts, Goodrlch Tires, Delco rgnitron parts, and Moog front end paris and , KSU Robinson DICKS OUI8 CIIVISUTIBS dE'COf31I0fl TOY Laurel Forman
shocks. 'IF lT'S NOT FIIGHT, VVE'LL MAKE IT RIGHT." at Des Moines Drug, 22325 Marine View Drive. Call TR 8-2345
for free prescription delivery,
Jan Wlninger and Kirk Bentson look throu h some of the excltin new l
g g wal oanelings
found at Midway Plywood, 29214 Pacrfuc Hrghvvay South, VE 942450,
Want your dreams in hair styles an-
swered? Terry Little fulfills hers at Mr.
Rex's Beauty Salon. on 3l2th, two
miles west of Federal Shopping Way.
VE 8-9447 or WA 7-9447
Authentic Chinese food is served to
Torn Hay and Judy Yazzolino at the
Chinese Village Cafe. 33320 Pacific
Highway South, VE 8-9900. Place an
order to go or stay and enjoy the
oriental atmosphere and the friendly
Whether for home, school. or the
Jr.-Sr, Ball, Kathy Eldridge and Corky
Hanchett find fashionable dresses at
Liz-Beth's Apparel in the Federal
Value Reality, 24645 Pacific High-
way South, TA 4-2800, the place for
a real value and savings.
No matter what size vehicle you drive, Allan Hernstreet and Steve Martin will give
you their special attention. You'Il find complete auto service at Lud's Lakehaven
Texaco Service. VVA 7-9949,
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Many students like Joyce Cramer and Nancy Huseby are establishing a life-
long banking association by opening their first savings account at National
Bank of Commerce.
Pat Pettit peeks at Federal Way's new activity bus, which was purchased at
Tacoma's only GMC truck distributor, Irwin-Jones Co., Inc., 309 Puyallup
Avenue, Tacoma, BR 243105.
Norm Harrell, owner of Norm's Chevron. 26825 Pacific High-
way South, TR 8-8942, says "We take better care of your car,"
PIoeger's Springvalley Farm rs located at Route 2, Box 893,
Pat Pettit car1't wart to get in and eat those 12 varreties of pizzas
at the Pizza-Dena, which is open mghts to twelve. Pizza-Dena is
located at 31448 Pacrfrc Highway South, VE 9-4330,
The Ben Franklin Store, which is "Locally Owned-
Nationally Known", is the headquarters for better buys
and merchandise at 31215 Pacific Highway South.
"Congratulations grads! Whether you are planning to
continue your education. enter the business world, or
become a homemaker now is the time to open a
personal checking account, Long range money man-
agement and short range budgeting are always easier
when you have a record of all expenses Remember to
save part of every bay check, too," Lon McCoy takes this
advice as he opens a savings and checking account at
the Federal Way Branch of Peoples' National Bank,
1436 South 312th, Federal Way
"Look Younger and Look Better Forever" with the speci-
alty of Grant's Barber Shop-hairbieces for men, There
are 3 barbers to serve you at Grant's, which is located at
30835 Pacific Highway South, VE 9-0331.
Mosier's Enco Service, which is located at 35455-
21st Avenue Southwest, WA 7-3720, wishes you
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Pat Petit and Pam Sowers playfully pour water from glass to glass
while waiting for their chicken dinners at Joers' Blockhouse. Joers',
located at 22855 Pacific Highway South, serves Iuncheons, dinners.
and banquets. and proclaims their fried chicken, juicy steaks, and
delectable seafood as specialties. Their phone number is
Jon Hitch discusses the advantages of rates for safe young drivers at
State Farm Insurance, located in Normandy Park at 19831-lst
PFP Real Estate lPicture Floor Plans Corporationl is located at
31835 Pacific Highway South and can be reached by calling
VE 9-2550 or WA 7-3933.
Gorging themselves on hamburgers and thick miIkshakes.,VNancy
Hatfield and Pat Greening make sure they stuff in the last delicious
bite. Farm Boy is where you'Il find the best in burgers, shakes, fries,
chicken, shrimp, fish, and refreshing Coca-cola.
The girls at Granny's Pad sh'ow their neat and fashionable hairdos
as a sample of what they can do for you,
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Land and Homes, Inc., is located at 27457 Pacific Highway South: their
phone number is TA 441221. They give their congratulations to the class of
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Dave Gehrke and Terry Little look over the pottery wares at Dor-
Mick. They are located at 33350 Pacific Highway South: their
phone number is VE 8-0690.
Marlin Kay watches Mr, McAllister fit a stone into a ring. Secoma
Loans and Second Hand, which repairs jewelry and deals in sec'
ond hand exchange, is located at 33320 Pacific Highway South in
Pam Sowers models a fashionable new coat at Benson's Apparel,
which carries the very best in high fashion, They are located at
21904 Marine View Drive in Des Moines,
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Betts carefully checks over Jon Hitch's coat for stains and AtJim Johnston Realty, Marlin Kay discusses the opportunities for a career in real
buttons at Plaza CIeaner's, located at 24602 Military Road estate with Mr. Alexander. The office of "Your friendly neighborhood realtor" is lo-
the West Hill Plaza Shopping Center, cated at 24620 Military Road, Southwest, Kent.
Gee's Evergreen Cafe, located at 33101 Pacific Highway South, serves everything
from scrambled eggs to tuna iish sandwiches and hamburgers. Their phone num-
ber is WA 7-2776.
- RANGER FIBERGLASS
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Across from Federal Way High School "l 4
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Open Daily From 8:00 A.M. to 6:00 PM.
Saturday 8:30 AM. to 6:00 PM.
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Metropolitan Federal Savings, Your Headquarters for:
SAVINGS HOME LOANS
Hours: 9:30 a.m. To 3.30 p.m. Friday 9:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
METROPOLITAN FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN AssoclA'rloN Federal Way Branch - 1627 South 312th INSURED
Main Office: 1516 Westlake Avenue, Seattle - Branches: Federal Way and Redmond
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ajjx DEHALWAY S 22341 MarineView Drive
QE! ' AQ TR8-2424
543' 'D Cj Q'fLLING
Freezer Meats Specialists
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Sissel Feroy, Karel Miller, Terry Little, and Lana Anderson rest in the
friendly atmosphere of Johnny's Food Center.
Miller Oil and Heating offers the finest investment in a packaged
oil-fired furnace. Stewart-Warner and General Electric. plus a complete
service department. plumbing, sheet metal, and air conditioning. For
information or service call VVA 7-0741 or VE 9-3300.
United Homes Corporation
7220 South 356th Street
Federal Way, Washington
oben. Shry 4,166,
el. M .200
Achm ry 142
Acklan , hil166
S nan 46 zoo 0
f ' 2 ' '
s. 8,154 f
Adee. GI a 132.1 0
a 2 265
. . vse-5
rens Sa 72 8
ert a 142
. , .67 ,2
A r .
lder, Rick ,137 154
Alexa der od: 166
er Laun 4
f .1 z
dll sen Play 70-71, 220-221
A n.Jill 59,62,142
swager, Rick 166.200
Ames, John 166,200
Amundsen. Byron 64
Anaruk, Gail 142
Anaruk, Gary 51 ,80,105.137,166.200
Anderson, Mr. Bruce 32
Anderson, Cherry 52.B0.81,167.
Anderson. Chris 142
Anderson, Dave 167,201
Anderson, Jack 46,154
Anderson. Janis 85.154
Anderson. Karla 69.72.167,201
Anderson. Ken 46,51.103,154
Anderson, Lana 167,201.241,264
Anderson, Larry 51,103.114,137,154
Anderson, Roger 167
Anderson. Susan 69,72,167,201
Anderson, Theron 154
Anderson, Vivian 74,136.137,164.
Andrews, Linda 45,72,82.8B,90.13'l,
Angove. Linda 154
Arbuckle, Mike 154
Archibald, John 82,167,201
Arkills. Mrs. Mary 12,69
Arnold, Peggy 142
Art Club 74
An Department 30
A 5. B Officers 40-41
Ash, Gary 46,53.54,63,82
Ashcroft. Bob 167
Ashcroh, Tom 142
Asher, Larry 44.64.142
Aspee. Miss Leonor 27
Atterbury. Rocky 45,51.102,142
Austin. Glenn 142
Averill, Elaine 142
Avery, Connie 142
Axtell, Bob 78,167,201
Backer, Cherrie 142
Barley, Blu 154
Bailey, Raelene 65,154
Baird, Bemita 82,167,201
Baird, Lesley 132,142
Baker. JoAnne 142
Baker, Mickie 142
Balcom, Jim 77,167,201
Baldwin. Sue 154
Balko, Cindy 45,B2.85.165,167,201
Balko, Max 51.52,117,154
Balko, Sam 117.142
Ballard, Steve 167,201
Bamlord, Terry 154
Bangert, Harry 84,142
Bangert. Sue 84,168
Banker. Steve 142
Bankhead. Mr. Floberl21
Bannister, Marilyn 142
Barber, Bill 82.154
Barber, Mike 142
Barlow, Cheryl 154
Barkow, Ed 168,201,242
Barkshrre, Bob 97,168,201
Barkshlre, Jerry 46,168,201
Barnes. Christy 50.52,72.82,132,154
Bartlett. Greg 82,103,154
Bartlett. Pam 64
Basham, Cheryl 142
Bashaw, Janet 142
Bates, Shirley 142
Beauchamp, Carla 154
Beauchamp. Carol 142
Beem. Gary 51,107,114,142.112
Behrmann, Barbara 50.61.64,72,154
Belz, Mr. Lawrence 30.31,B2
Benson, Betty 80,132,154
Benson. Dale 154
Bentley. Clarence 46,154
Bantson, Kirk 51,52,B2,137.
ntz, Carol .85.142
entz, ' .
er yn 1 O
ren H 98, 01
Berg s , eryl62,64,142
B I .
r , Ka
- Berg' Le y
ergman Sherry 1 u 42 208
Bennge Mr Jer 3
20 . 43
Bethe 5 , 4
- 5. '.1d,'
Ber s i , rchard ' 84.15
' ,Deloris 80,8 5551 86,
e e m 6 . 6,103,137,154
. ri , 3,54,58,169.202
Betts, DI 2,154,261
.Co nie 52,82,164,165,
Binder, Effie 88,93.131,165,169,
Binder, Tereasa 142
Birch, Jeff 169
Brich, Perry 154
Bltzer. Denice 42.45.142
Bliss, Bill 142
Blomberg, Barb 142
Blomquist. Linda 45,140,142
Blood. Steve 46,142
Boden, Daryl 78,142
Boeitker, Shelly 154
Bollman, Liz 62.142
Bonifant. Tom 154
Bonus, Brad 46.51,107.117.142
Boone, Dannette 154
Boone, Stan 72,169
Borland. John 84,154
Bouick, Dan 154
Bourgoyne, Doug 46,51,154
Bourne, Ted 154
Bowling, Pat 154
Boxell, Roger 169,202
Boyd, Richard 142
Boyd, Sandra 45,169,202
Boylan. Miss Mary 15
Boyles. Bob 117,169,202
Boyles, Russ 5.51,117,140,141,142
Boys' Club 46-47
Boys' Service Club 51
Bradshaw, Wendy 154
Brandon. Candy 154
Brandt. Nancy 154
Brannen. Linda 85,142
Brannon, Rena 82,154
Branstetter, Chuck 64,154
Branstetter, Marion 14,64,77,164.
Branum. Rick 142
Brauner. Greg 169,202
Brenaman, Terry 142
arms, Mr. Gary 23.35,104,110.115,
Britton, Mrs. Renate 26.63
Brooks, Linda 142
Broswick, Bruce 46.109,137,154
Broswick, Mark 114,142
Brown, Bill 142
Brown, Bonnie 85,169,202
Brown, David 142
Brown. Gary 142
Brown, Hazel 169
Brown. Lillian 142
Brown, Pat 142
Bruce. Isabel 82,154
Burnett, Kay 84,143
Bruning, Miss Louise 17,141
Brunner. Cathy 169.202
Brunner, Colleen 170.202
Bryan, Cody 62.154
Buck, Debra 154
Bue, Bob 103,117,118,154
Buegel, Bill 155
Burgess. Linda 84,170
Burgess, Marcia 155
Burgner, Sandra 170
Burnett, Greg 170
Burnside. Marcia 58,155
Burpee, Chuck 155
Burpee, Stan 143
Business Club 58
Business Department 28
Butler. Bill 137,155
Butler. Bonnie 50,52.132,l55
Butterfield, Lorna 64.93
Butterfield. Sandy 64,93,164.170
Buysman. Diane 45,170,202
Buysman. Gwen 140,143
Bylsrna. Glynne 44,45,82,170,202
Cahill, Janelle 132,155
Callery, Arthur 143
Camp Waskowitz 42.43
Cansdale. Debbie 143
Caps, Butch 155
Caps, Ron 143
Card. Tim 32,103,137.155
Cardwell, Frank 143
Cardwell, Tarri 60,170,202
Carey, Steve 143
Carlisle, Mike 155
Carlson, Jack 107,114,143
Carlson. Mary 155
Carlson. Priscilla 84,171
Carlyle, John 171,202
Carpenter, Eileen 143
Carr, Paula 52,62,78.171.202,216
Carson, Bob 46.110.112,137,171.
Carter, Mrs, Ruthie 29
Carter, Terry 117,143
Chambers, Laird 103.155
Chapman, Doug 171.202
Chapman, Monica 77,171
Chapple, Sue 63,65,140.143
Chase. Dave 155
Chase. Gary 155
Chase. Lorna 155
Cheever. Helen 62,14O,141,143
Cheever, Marie 188.8.131.52.202
Chenier, Mr. W, 25
Chess, Sandy 45,B2,B5,155
Chevara, Carl 72,103,202
Chevera, Ruth 137,171,202
Chiofar. Debbie 155
Christensen, Judy 85.143
Christensen. George 69,171,200
Christiansen, Karen 78,155
Churchill, Lynn 82,155
Chun, Mr, Randall 18
Clark, Debbie 62,143
Clayton, Roni 171,202
Cleaver, Susan 155
Clouse. Tnna 62,72,78,171,202,216
Coggeshall, Connie 60.80.155
Cole. Buzz 64,69,72.171,200,202
Coleman, Steve 109,137,155
Collignon. Phil 143
Colter. Eloise 155
Colter, Glenda 143
Conner, David 51.78.155
Cook, Bill 155
Cook, Les 171
Cook. Steven 58,6Z,155
Cooke, Dennis 82,143
Cornforth, Bob 155
Cornforth, Pamela 143
Coner, Gene 143
Coyle, Kay 143
Cozad, Flon 171
Craig, Tom 105,137.171,203
Crichton, Chris 155
Critcher, Dave 155
Crockett, Pat 61,171,203
Crooks, Gene 143
Cross Country 109
Crowley. Sandy 143
Culliton. Marcie 85,143
Culliton. Michael 171,203
Cummings, Tom 143
Curley. Tim 34,51.52,58,72, 1 55.
Dahl. Pat 143
Dale. Bob 78,1 55
Danielson, Linda 58
Danielson, Mr. 34,35
Darimont. Bob 45.109,110.115,137
Daugherty, Brad 65.143
Davis, Kathy 45,5097
Davis, Sue 85,155
Davis, Tony 155
Dearinger, Patty 61,84,172,203
Deaver, Diane 172,189.203,218
Deck, Steve 144
Delong, Marc 155
Dent. Many 172,203
Dennis, Steve 144
Denniston, Martia 156
Deraitus. Kathy 172,203
Denouin. Barbara 144
DeRouin, Ray 156
DeRuyter, Frank 44,1U9,137,172
DesCombes, Mike 45,78,153.156
Desermeaux, Gene 46,109,137.172.
Desermeaux, Rene 60,156
Desrosiers. Gay 84,172,186,203
DeWald. Barbara 74.144
Dewees, Kip 152,249,250
Diamond, Tim 156
Dibble, Dan 51,156
Dickhoff, Carol 84,172
Dillard, Larry 173
Dlmick, Laura 72,88,13O,156
Dimm Boh 144
Dimm. Don 144
Dimm. Pam 144
Dixon, Chris 82.156
Dixon. Frank 156
Dixon, Madeline 61,173,203
Drarf, Raelynn 156
Dobrowits, Dawn 173
Dodds, Bethany 144
Dorn, Mr, Edward 3,22,58
Donegian, Mrs. Loraine 17
Dorning, Dick 144
Dorning, Doug 156
Doty, Herb 144
Doty, Sharen 85,156
Dougherty. Roger 172.203
Doyle, Dave 51,60.61.156
Drake. Rick 53,74,105,137,153,156
Dresser, Randy 144
Drill Team 132-133
Ducken, Linda 144
Ducolon. Katie 172
Duggan, Patricia 52,116,172,203.216
Dun, Dave 156
Dunn, Dennis 156
Dutton, Craig 96.107,114,137,141,
Dye, Hank 44.51,88,103,131,134,
Dye, Sharon 62,144
Eagle Eye 76-77
Eagling. Katrina 62,74,144
Earley, Stephanie 52,64,72,78.156
Eatinger, Kathy 82.85.173,186,203
Eberhard, Valorie 82.157
Ecklund, Nancy 144
Eden, Patty 173.203
Edmondson, Richard 144
Edwall, Don 157
Edwards. Scott 144
Eichholtz. Jim 51,64,173.178.203
Eichholtz, Phil 46,51,64,14O,144
Elder. Vicki 157
Eidinger, Mary 44,45,72.157
Ekenman. Len B4
Elam, Pharls 157
Eldridge, Kathy 50,132,134.136.137,
Eller, Doug 51,72,173,200.203
Elliott, Jeanne 50.174.204,242,244,
Ellis, Jan 58,58.157.247
Ellis, Sharon 64,157,271
Elmendor1, Vikr 157
English Department 14-17
Enticknap, Jean 45.69.72,77,82,134.
Enticknap, Joan 45.144
Epp, Mr. Merlin 19.21.4696
Epparson. Sharon 174,204
Erdahl, Linda 174
Erdahl, Wilma 64.144
Erickson, Kathi 157
Ertler, David 157
Eskesen, Greg 157
Eskesen, Ron 144
Estes, Carolyn 140,144
Evans, Carol 85,174,204
Exchange Students 54-55
Eylander. Tom 74,153,157
Fadness, Gloria 84.174
Fagg, Juoy 157
Fairbairn, Pam 157
Farrington, Bob 174
Fencing Club 65
Fenske, Terry 157
Ferderer, Eileen 157
Ferguson, Bob 51,91.102.110,112,
Ferguson. Paul 78,102.103.137.
Feroy, Sissel 64,132,157,251,264.271
F. H. A. 61
Fink, Kathy 45,50,52,72.132.152,
Fisher. Carolyn 175,204
Fisher. Dan 92,93,102,103,137,
Fisher, Mike 102,103,137,175,205
Fletchall, Mike 51,137,175
Fletcher, Steve 46,144
nt, Bill 62,144
nt. Jim 44.7B.79,144
Flohr, Tom 157
Flood, Cindy 184.108.40.206
Flood, Claudia 64,157
Flowers, Darla 85,144
Flowers, John 175
F, N. A. 60
Foley, Mike 144
Forbes, Frank 84
Forbis, Roger 69,72,175,189.200,205
Ford, Arni 175,189,246
Foreign, Exchange 53
Foreign Language Depanmem 26-27
Foreman. Lynn 50,77.78,152.153,157
Foreman, Verne 51,109.114,1d
Forman. Laureen 140,145
Forman, Laurel 175.202,205,2
Forgey. Batty 157
Fortson, William 44,46.137,17
Fosberg. Melody 140,145
Foster. Gene 175,205
Fowler, Cynthia 77,175,205
Fowler, Mr. Donald 11,203,212
Fowler, Ron 145
Fox. Stephen 175 '
France, Carol 175.205
France. Charlotte 45,140.141,1
France, Richard 103,157
Franklin, Mark 145 I
Franklin, Rob 145
Frawley, Kathy 157
Frazier. John 62,145
Freeman. Kirk 65,145
Freeman. Valerie 60,175,205
Fromhold. Steve 145
Froud, Malcolm 145
Fry, Terry 157
Fulton, Carol 157
Furrenes. Scott 62,145
G. A. A. 136
Gable, Pam 62,157
Gackle, Brenda 82,145
Gackle, Paulette 175
Gallagher, Eileen 76.77.132,1
Galloway, Mr, Geroge 18
Galyean. Rosemary 157
Gammons, Jack 176.205
Gardiner, Barb 157
Garner, Mark 74.157
Garner. Mr. William 20.35
Garrett, Joe 65,157
Ganrik, Leslee 145
Gauthier. Bob 46,82,117,145
Gay, Mr, Wilson 26,63
Gearhart, Mr. Chuck 34,35,104
Geddie, Mark 72,82,85,176.2
Gehrke, Dave 5,41,43,44,45,51
Geraldsen, Ann B0,157
German, Mike 145
Gervin, Ann 62,145
Gipple. Cindy 40,44.50,52,62,1
Girl B1 Boy ofthe Month 218-21
Girls' Club 48-49
Girls' Service Club 45
Girts, Dixie 50,76,77,132.176.
Giste, Mrs. Sandra 32.33.133
Gluka. Norma 62,145
Gladding, Linda 145
Glasser, Jolonda 145
Golden, Gail 64,74,145
Golden, Marlene 64,B5,157
Golf 106 '
Golightly, Nora 58,145
Gordon, Dennis 145
Gordon, Mike 176,181,205
Gorman, Pat 145
Gorman, Rory 64,72
Gorton. Sharon 157
Gould, Mr. Charles 30.31.8081
Graham, Dan 145
Graham, Marcia 62.64,132,14
Graling. Barbara 145
Gray, Kerry 58,74,145
Green, Dale 145
Greening, Pat 14,52.77,132,15
Greek, Jim 80,145
Grein. Salli 42,45,132,157
Gri11in, Carol 176.205
Griffin, Donna 145
Griffin. John 51,63,69.72,176,
Grigsby. Sarah 45,82,94,176,2
Grigsby, Tom 114,157
Griswold. Joan 69,72.176,205
Grossman, Joan 45,153,157
Grundy, Phyllis 157
Gunderson, Gary 145
Gunnerson, Laurie 53.58.157
Haberlach. Clark 145
Hagberg, Tom 117,145
Hagland, Roger 157
Hahn, John 62,78,79.157
Haig, Greg 46,64,157
Hains, Mark 64,145
Haler, Larry 62,145
Haley, Bill 157
Halfaday. Bob 84
Hallenback, Gary 157
Halvorson, Flon 157
Hamilton, Dave 176
Hamlin, Dave 176
Hammil. Mr. Duanne 21,117
t. Corky 41,44.45.77,137,164.
, Don 107,145
P hil 82,145
s, Don 177
r, William 23,109
,Dan 46,78,79,1 17.145
, Mr. Lewis 12
r. Carl 23,104
n. Carol 45,69,72,77.97,164,
ann, Eric 51.107.114,145
eir, Sharon 58.60,61.62,85
on, Sarn 52,58,78,79.178,206,
en, Carolyn 62,158
,Cliff 46,51,107,1 17,146
oeder. Marge 158
od, Carla 62,146
ker. Georgette 84,176,206
. Cathy 44,45,48,49.50,179,
, Fred 178,206,246
n, Betsy 44,52,156,158,243.
- lyson 146
conomics Department 29
ink, Leslie 48.146
Mr. John 14.69,72,200,201
Hubbard, Linda 88,9O,93,164,165,
Hubbard, Louise 88,89,90,92.93,13O,
Hubbell, Wally 51,107,146
Huber, Darwin 158
Hughes, Carol 146
Hume, Karen 97,158
Humphrey, Jim 82,158
Humphrey, Ken 84.179
Hunt, Dick 179
Hunt, Robert 179
Hunter, Margaret 50.58,l79.206
Hunter, Marjorie 58,146
Hunter, Paul 179.206
Hurn, Susan 84.146
Hussey, Chuck 179
Hutchins, Lynn 158
Industrial Arts Department 33
lngle, Bill 146
lngrahm. Mr. Gale 21,43
Jackson, Christie 78,146
Jackson. Tern 158
Jacobsen. Teresa 64.146
Jacobson, Curt 220.127.116.11,206
Jacobson. Karen 62.72.146
Jacques. Lois 58,72,180,207
Jacques. Vickie 158
Jaech, Mrs. Sandra 17
James, Ruth 84,180
Jeffcoat. Donna 44,50.69,72,84,180
Jeffries, Carol 65.146
Jeffries, Lewis 158
Jenkins, Doloris 158
Jenkins, Scott 109,137,146
Jensen. Sharon 80.146
Johns, Richard 158
Johnson, Cleve 64.78,117,146
Johnson, Dale 51,78,79,103,137,207
Johnson, Fred 78.97,180,207
Johnson, Gary 180
Johnson, Judy 6Z,132,1B0,208
Johnson, Mrs. Martha 20.
Johnson. Marty 63,131,140,141.146
Johnson, Maureen 158
Johnson, Mike 158
Johnson, Phyllis 62
Johnson, Sharolyn 74,85
Johnson, Sherrie 158
Johnstad, Randy 44.45,48,55,8B,
Johnston, Al 146
Jones, Dennis 180
Jones. Gary 146
Jones, Glenda 62,146
Jones, Kris 25.82,180.208
Jones, Nancy 158
Jones, Rick 153
Jones, Robert 146
Jones, Sue 85,146
Josephson, Mrs. 34.35
Joyce. Tobie 146
Junior Class 152-163
Junior Pep Week 95
Junior-Senior Ball 226-227
Junkert. Sandie 85,132,159
Jurey, Lafonda 62,85
Jurich, Rosanne 45.62,140,141.146
Justham, Kathy 77.180
Jusula, Darlene 148
Juvinall, Mr, Gil 33,104,107.1 14
Kanda, Cheryl 62,146
Kanda, Gena 58,62.69,72,78,79,
Kaschko, Michael 52.62,72.180,208,
Kaufman, Ron 146
Kay, Marlin 46,51,52,110,130,180.
Keech, Lee 181,208
Keech. Mark 146
Kelly, Carolyn 159
Kelly, Die 159
Kelly, Francine 181
Kelly, Larry 159
Kelly. Leonard 65
Kemp, Susan 159
Kenrnir, Tom 117.1 19,137,159
Keppert, Linda 62,146
Kerr. Chuck 146
Kern, George 146
Kessner, Patty 50.132,133,159
Ketchum, Linda 62,146
Kiefer. Kathy 4B,49,50,64.69,72,
Kilcup, Larry 84,181,208
Kilcup, Mary 146
Kilcup, Nancy 45,50,181,208,216
Kilcup, Rick 51,78,109,114,137.159
Kilmer, Ned 84,182
Kimmel. Chris 159
Kindrick, Harold 159
Kinne, Bob 146
Kinzebach, Stuart 147
Kinzer, Darrell 182
Kirby, Cathy 159
Kirk, Bob 44.45.51,64.147
Kirk, Debby 147
Kirk, Lillie 69.72.77,181
Kirkman. Dave 159
Kissel, Kathy 84,182
Kissel, Kristy 159
Kittelson, Buck 51,78.79,147
Kittleson, Dave 51,159
Kittelson. Mike 51.52,182,208,216
Klein, Jefl 147
Klein, Kathleen 58,182,208
Klevjer, Paula 72,132,159
Klick. Candy 52.78.164,165.182,2OS
Klick, Connie 78.147
Kluth, Lynn 147
Knapp, Miss 22,23
Knoll. Larry 147
Knutson, Melissa 159
Kolehmain, Mr. William 18.104.22.168
Konecnv, Mike 84.147
Konecny. Ray 74,159
Konsmo, Mary 51,102,103,104,110,
Kohn. Mr. Robert 15,141
Kramer, Cheri 141
Krantz. Bob 183,208
Kriltch, Rick 59.84
Krone, Mike 1 17,164,183,209
Krone, Mrs. Vivian 35
Krueger, Amy 147
Krueger, Larry 4682.159
Krueger. Robert 78.159
Krueger. Terry 45.51,78,79,147
Kuchman. Sharlene 84,147
Kuhn, Mr. Turner 13,69,164.165
Kuper. Frances 147
Kurrle, Barb 45.69,72.183.209
Kvalheim, Larry 147
Lagergren. David 147
Lagergren, Debbie 159
Lagergren. David 147
Lagergren, Debbie 159
Lagargren, Steve 183,209
Laird. Linda 50.58,183.209
LaMay, Tom 51,61,159
Lande, Alan 159
Laney, Arnold 159
Lange. Jane 183,209
Language Clubs 62-63
Langworthy. Irene 82.85.147
Larson. Barbara 147
Larson, Tom 46,159
Latimer, Miss Karen 15
Laurent, Jon 159
Laurent, Stephen 183,209
Lavorini, Barbara 183,209
Lawson, Connie 7694.159
Lawson, Leonard 103,117,137,209
Lazor. Nancy 74,84,183.209
Lebeul, Claudia 85,147
Lebeul, Real 117,159
Lee, Al 147
Leiper, Christopher 159
Leiper, Rick 147
LeMieux, Richard 183,209
Lemley, Jim 77
Leonard, Clyde 183
Leonard, Jan 45.50,51,64,136,137,
Leonard, Linda 85
Lepeska, Ron 254.271
LeTourneeu, Mike 183.209
Lettermerfs Club 137
Levack, Rhonda 147
Lewis. John 147
Lewis, Mr. 24.25.58
Lidovitch, Judy 63.65.147
Linburg, Kristine 52,78.79,183.209
Lindberg, Peggy 159
Linderman, Anita 85,183,209
Lindsay, Cheryl 62,147
Little. Terry 40,41,44,52.183,186,
Livingston. Dennis 147
Lockhart, Terry 147
Lockwood, Bob 51,103,137.184,209
Lomax, Bob 184,209
Long, Robert 72,159
Lopacinski. Jerry 51,103,114.137,159
Lopacinski. Patty 132,159
Lord, David 184
Lorentz, Bruce 64,147
Loveall, John 46,64.184,209
Lowry, Mr. Laurence 19
Lubell, Sue 184.209
Lucas, Vicki 59.62.92,134,184
Lucht. Mike 147
Lunchroom Staff 39
Lund, Debra 15.62.147
Lund, John 147
Lund. Richard 184,209
Lundby, Maureen 159
Lundeen, Greg 62,64,147
Lust. Philip 46.62.6484
Lutzenberger. Mrs. Rosemary 26.33.63
Lybecker. Dewey 72,78,79,14O.l47
Lykken. Keith 51,103,137,159,240.
Mr, Kingsley 19
MacRae, Marcia 62,147
Madden. Pat 107.1 17,137,147
Mael. Rod 46,159
er, Ron 84
Maki, Miss Catherine 28,158,152
Manning. Mary 159
Marcyes. Marie 159
Markwell, Bob 103.159
Markwith. Jerry 69,72,184,200,206.
Marsh, Carol 184,210,246
Marsh, Tom 45.147
Martin. Mr, Darrel 16.65.141
Martin, Debbie 147
Martin, Diana 147
Martin, Georgia 44.85,132,152.153,
Martin, Gwen 50.52,53,69.72,134.
Martin, Karen 84,153,159
Martin. Steve 252
Martin. Sue 42.64.140,141.147
Martin, Mrs. 62
Marvel. Mike 184
Math Club 58
Math Department 24-25
Mathews. Dave 8285.159
Mathews, Kirk 46.47,58,62.63,64,69,
Maxon. Earl 147
May. Karen 147
Mayhew. Terri 147
Maynard, Barbara 85
McArthur, Kara 62,147
McCarthy, Sheila 64,185,210
McCaw. Denny 84.159
re, Debbie 82,159
re, Kathy 185
re, Rennie 147
McCoy, Dave 78,147
McCoy, Lon 52,53.54,62,185,210.247
McCoy, Sherryle 85,185,210
McDaniel. Diane 159
McDaniel. Eldon 147
McDonald, Debby 159
McDonough, Pat 159
McGann, Ralph 147
McGarvey. John 58,59.62,147
McGlenn, Patti 63,147
reps. Dianne 147
McLaughlin, Steve 44,45.52,96,174,
McOmber, Debbie 85
Meeds, Gaylene 72.82.186
Meisner. Don 46,114,159
Meisner. Gene 84,186,210
den, Frank 114,147
Melby, Mr. Harry 28,29,69
Melioher. Laurie 50,159
Mellor, Allen 147
Mellor, Susan 185,210
Meloy. Susan 147
Melton. Pam 148
Merkle, Brad 29,313,186
Merkle, Duane 159
Meshke. Mr. George 17.651.72.201
Methvin, Melody 52.76159
Meyer. Jeff 107
Michaelson, Laurie 77,85.148
Middleton, Larry 46,186
and, Don 51.62.78,109,114
and, Mrs. Lillian 24
Miller, Buddy 65,186
Miller, Mrs, Cheryl 27
Miller, Diane 148
Miller, Gail 186,208,210
Miller, Karel 186,210.251,264.270
Minms. Doug 159
Minshall. Ben 46,77,187,210
Minshall. Dave 14.77.148
r, Beverly 148
ll, Mr. Sam Z3
Moises, Mrs, Anne 16
Moore, Mrs. Ester 35
Moore, John 148
Moorehead, Wes 148
Mootz. Mike 148
Morefield. Gary 160,181
Morgavi, Keith 148
Morris. Ralph 160
Morris. Tim 53,65
Morrissey, Teresa 136
Mosebach, Dawn 187
Mosebach, Doug 148
Moser, Sandie 58.61,84.160
Moser. Sharon 148
Mossett. Shirley 187,210
Mulanax, Craig 180
Mullen, Mike 61,52.61.69,72,73,
Mullins. Michele 148
Munkres, Del 187
Munkres, Steve 82,160
Munson. Vickie 148
Murray, Donna 160
Murray, Sherry 136.160
Music Department 31
Mustoe, Sue 160
Myra, Laura 64,148
Nakai. Yuri 5O.52,53,54,55,62.82,
Nash, Stephen 78.148
Nell, Miles 61,131,160
Nelson, Cathy 187
Nelson, Irene 84,148
Nelson, John 44,51.134.l87.210
Nelson. Karen 148
Nelson, Kim 148
Nelson, Marcia 45,50,148
Nelson, Su 180
Nelson, Toni 78,160
Ness, Bev 187
Nestegard, Mr. 2425.58
Nichols, Shirley 85,148
Nickols, Susan 85,148
Nicklaus, Mr. Vernon 30.31,78,79,8O
Niemi, Arnold 160
Nilson. Mark 45,51,160
Nirshl. Connie 14B
Nixon, Ted 58,148
Nohr, Fred 46,53.58.187,210
Novak, Jack 187
Noyes, Candy 148
Nunner, Gigi 50.78.210
Nuttbrock Gary 187
Nylund. Karen 50,160,270
0'Brien, Pat 107,117,148
0'Dell. Russ 45,148
Okland, Kathy 160,206
Okland, Terry 188,210
Ogas, Terri 62.148
Olander, Beth 50,69,72,132,133.188,
Olander, Dave 88,141,148
Olin, Cathy 85,160
Olinger, Myra 82,160
Olson, Denny 148
0lson. Jim 65,160
Olson. Pat 148
Olson, Pat 148
Olson. Mr. Robert 28.141
Olson. Ruth 78.148
0'Neill, Maureen 62,148
O'Neill. Mike 148
0'Rear, Vera 148
Osborn. Evelyn 60,160
Oswald, Mr. Kenneth 20,208
Owens. Stephan: 58,188,211
Pace. John 46.148
Pace, Rhonda 21 1
Packard. Ross 211
Paige, Don 46.148
Palm. Sue 188
Palser, Phil 188
Parker, Gary 1 17
Parker, Greg 45,148
Parker, Hank 103.1 17,1 19,134,l37,
Parker, Mike 72.160
Parrish, Bev 62.148
Parry, Sandra 61 ,78.177,188,21 1.216
Partridge. Pete 51,160
Patrick, Ruth 85,188,211
Patterson, Linda 45,50,51,132.161
Patton. Liz 78.148
Patton, Steve 82.188
Paul, Jack 148
Pearson. Brenda 62,11-12,188,211
Pearson. Rhonda 161
Pease, eeny 85,161
Peaslee. John 45.69,137,188,189,211
Pederson, Dean 148
Pedigo, Paul 52,188,211
Pekie, Ken 72,77,153,161
Pemberton. Carla 62,149
Pennak, Mark 22,161
Pep Club 134-135
Pepper, Bill 49.59.149
Pepper. Mr. Scott 30,141,271
Pep Staff 130-131
Peretti, Cathy 85,149
Perkey, Steve 51,109.117,137.161
Perry, Bob 161
Perry. Don 65.161
Perry, Richard 161
Peterson, Bob 161
Peterson, Darrell 78,161
Peterson, Eric 161
Peterson. Larry 188
Peterson. Linda 44,50,132,134
Peterson, Mark 149
Peterson, Mrs Rosalyn 29
Pettit, Pat 46.161,253.256,259,271
P1undt, Mr. Neil 30,74
Phillips, Gayle 188
Phillips, John 64.270
Rogers, Martha 62.149
Roine, Bill 69,72,192,212
Rolette, Charlotte 161
Rollins, Dick 161
Ronning, Nancy 149
Root, Mr, Fred 12,46
Ross, Kathryn 84,149
Rousser, Linda 161
Rousslang. Joanne 161
Rousslang, Peg 5B,l85,192.212,249
Rowe, Cheth 46,149
Royce, Charlotte 95,132,161
Rumelhart, Dan 161
Physical Education Department 33
Ptnney, Virgil 46,161
Ptrcey, Mary 149
Pistillt, Johnny 161
Platlord, Sandy 161
Pohl. Bev 50.72,132,161
Pollock, Stan 161
Poore, Greg 149
Porter, Ron 189,211
Poston, Debbie 62,149
Potocki. Bruce 51,5B.137,169,212
Powers, Gini 93,186.189,212
Pranger, Shelley 161
Prescott. Mike 149
Presleigh, Bev 61,161
Preston, Mike 189
Pnce, Bonnie 189
Price, Roberta 161
Pruett. Ben 161
Fruett, Bill 149
Proctor. Scott 190.212
Pruett, Mary 190
Puckett, Jim 161
Putts, Cathy 84,190,212
Puvogel, Galen 82,190
Pyrah. Bruce 62,64.117.149
Oualls. Joe 149
Quick, Teresa 85,149
Quimby, Doug 190
Quimby, Holly 63.B8,141,149
Outnrtell, Linda 60,161
Rad1ord, Connie 61,161
Rae. Bobbi 84.161
Ramsay, Alice 50,62.149
Ramsay. Chris 50,161
Rand. John 109,161
Rand, Rich 161
Rasmussen, Tim 62,149
Rawls, Ralph 64.149
Raymond, Kathy 72.152,153,161
Rebmann. Sherri 84,161
Red Cross 61
Redecker, Craig 103.212
Reed, Joellen 52,191,212
Reed, Larry 84,191
Flermann, Debt 85,161
Rendel, Kris 161
Flenner, Gen 91
Retherford. Larry 161
Reynolds. Sallie 89,93,164,165,1B6.
Rhodes, Mary 140,149
Rice, Cheryl 140,149
Rice, Kathy 85,149
Rich. Carl 82,191,212
Richards, Bob 161
Rtchmtre, Bernie 46,103,137
Richmond. Randy 64,107,149
Richter. Carol 149
Richter, Diana 161
Richter. Keith 107,149
Richter, Myrna 58,191,212
Rickie, Gail 191,212
Rickie, George 149
Riley, Georgette 17,191,212
Ring, Mr Edward 17,240
Ripley. John 152,153,161
Ripley, Ken 51.149
Risch, Kathy 50,52',60.82,85,191,
Risedort, Karol 149
Risher, Daniel 84.149
Roadhouse, Cheryl 84,191
Robb, Martlynn 149
Robbins, Sharon 85
Roberson, Debbie 161
Roberson, Janice 191
Roberts, Kay 62,149
Roberts, Linda 191
Roberts, Steve 79,149
Robertson, Bentne 15.78.149
Robertson, Kathy 149
Robertson, Mary 85,149
Robinett, Cathy 149
Robinson, Craig 78,161
Robinson, Robbin 58,B2,191,212,246
Robinson, Ken 110,190,212,241.243.
Robinson, Steve 46.51,110,137,212.
Rockwell, Steve 149
Rogers, Jan 52,78,161
Rogers. Jim 161
Rogers. Larry 161
rs. Irene 60
Ryan, Bob 161
Ryan, Colleen 84,150
Ryan, Laurie 45,132,150
Ryan, Steve 4574.153
Sakita, Kathy 65.161
Saks. John 150
Salisbury, Mr, 13
Saltness,Jef1 51 ,72,14O,150
Sandstrom. Mr, William 18,19
Sari, Allan 58,59.79.150
Saunders. Chester 150
Sayles. Terry 109,161,250
berg, John 45,51.107,114,150
Schrnkal, Debbie 150
Schmidt, Kathy 150
Schmidt, Lana 161
Schmidt, Lynne 85,161
Schmidt. Mary 58,61,161
Schmitt, Dan 161
Schornrner, John 62,161
School Board 10
Schooley, Brian 78,192
Schooley, Maureen 78.161
Schramer. Mike 72,162
Schrengohst, Walt 65
Schtengohst, Wayne 153,162
Schroedel, Richard 51.109,110.115.
Schroeder, Steve 162
Schulz, Carol 132,140,150
r, Kirk 162
Schutte, Kris 80,192,212
Schwartz, Fred 46.150
Scott. Sandra 150
Seamands, Kathy 150
Secretarial Staff 34
Mr, Stuart 33
Seitsinger, Sue 162
Selthoffer, Linda 22.214.171.124
Selto, Pete 192,212
Sencenbaugh, Butch 51,117,116
Senior Class 164-217
Senior Play 68-69
Servey, Mike 162,246
Servo, John 162
Sessions, Gail 46,51,193.213
Severslke. Dave 45,193,213
Shannon. Diana 132,193,242
Shannon. Mike 105,110,1 15,137
Sharpnack, Cheryl 150
Sharpnack. Dana 51,193,213
Shaver. Tom 150
Shaw, Karen 150
Shea. Mike 51,108,137,150
Shearer, Dick 46,63,72.162,245
Shearhart. Mary 150
Shelley, Matt 150
Shelton, Linda 64.150
Shelton, Paul 193,213
Shelton, Tom 51,162
Shreve, Jim 193.213
ire. Richard 150
Shumaker. Libby 193
Shurtleft, Bruce 193
Siertko, Diana 60,62,7B,162
s. Roger 82,193,213
5, Steve 137,162
Simms, Mike 65,137,162
Sirnonson. Donna 162
Sims. Mike 150
Sims. Stan 193,213
Sires. Marilyn 85,150
Skjelbred. Mr, Ray 14,77
Slagle, Don 69.213
Slagle, Mike 72
Slaton, Mary 41,44.69,72,77,174,
Sleeman, Chris 45,132,150
Slettebo, Judie 162
Smiley, Tom 46,103,162
Smith. Beverly 79.150
Smith, Chuck 51,150
Smith, Dan 82.162
Smith. Debra 150
Smith, Eldon 150
Smith, Gayle 162
Smith, JoAnne 162
Smith, Michele 78,162
Smith, Randy 150
Smith, Richard 58
Smith, Sheila 193,213
Smith. Sherry 79,162
Snyder, Carlene 162
Snyder, Tom 84,193,213
Social Studies Department 20-21
Solter. Chuck 107,114,150
Solter, Marla 78,193,213
Solursh. Mrs. Victoria 15
Sommer. Dave 94.162
Sommer, Nancy 162
Sophomore Class 140-151
Sophomore Hop 99
Sovereign, Ginny 72.82.162
Sewers. Pam 69,72,1B9,193,213
Spalding, Craig 64,150
Sparkes, Kathy 162
Sprague, Bill 103,162
Specht, Leah 150
Spencer, Larry 84,1 50
Sprague, Darcy 150
Sprague. Wes 51,78,107,150
Stahl, Calvin 162
Stanley. Rod 3.58,107,117,137,15O
Stearns. Lee 51,B5,103,153,162,
Steele, Brian 51
Steiger, Vickie 162
Stembndge, Dale 150
Stenberg, Bev 193,213
Stenberg, Eddy 150
Stensrude, Gill 78.79
Stevens, Carol 50,164.194,Z13
Stevens. Miss Sharon 14,133,141
Stevens, Suzanne 64,150
Stewart. Karen 150
Stewart. Karol 78,194,213
Stlckel. Bruce 108,137,194,213
Stlckel. Tim 58,150
Streglitz. Larry 150
Stoddard. Mary 162
Stolz, Paul 78,162
Stone, Max 162
Stonebreaker, Miss Sandra 13
Storm. Nancy 52,53.194,213
Stout, Mike 162
Struthers, Peggy 80,95,132.153,162
Student Council 44-45
Sturgis, Pam 150
Sturzen. Karen 84,150
Suddarth, Sandy 150
Sulkosky, Vic 150
Sullivan, Gregg 107.1 10.1 15.150
Sutherland, Lee 78.82,194,213
Sutphen, Vicki 162
Sutton, Doug 78,162
Swanson, Beth 162
Swanson, Erik 194,213
Swanson, Linda 194
Swaw, John 162
Swaw, Paul 150
Sween, Billy 150
Sween, Michael 194
Sweeney, Gloria 150
Swenson, Clarine 162
Swreso, Arne 150
Swieso, Mark 194,213
Swieso. Pam 150
Swisher, Mike 84,213
Tait, Judy 60,153,162
Tagas, Sandy 61.162
Tarver. Brenda 150
Tarver. Cheryl 85,194,213
Tate, Angella 80.162
Tate, Dewey 107,114,150
Taylor, Bob 74.150
Taylor, Clare 69.72,73,97,194
Taylor, Jody 150
Taylor, Mr, Murray 10
Taylor, Rick 194
Taylor. Scott 1 14
Teal. Richard 51,52,137,194,213.216
Tedrick, Steve 162
Teigen, Gloria 64,164.194,213
Tharp, Barbara 151
Thresen, Mary 162
Thoe. Roger 194,213
Thomas, Steve 58,151
Thompson, Cathy 132,162
Thompson, Cherie 151
Thompson. Gary 194
Thompson. Kathy 151
Thompson. Lorna 5O,78,79,153.162
Thompson, Tom 78,108.134,137.19
Thurman. Linda 162
Tlffault, Carol 151
Tindall, Sandy 151
Todd, Kevin 78.162
Tomlinson, Tom 64.65.151
Torgison. Gary 62,255,162
Torvtk, Chris 195,213
Travis, Nancy 195.213
Travis, Roger 195.213
Troxel. Gary 195
Troxell, Anita 45,52,58,195,213,239,
Truex, John 137.162
Trumble, Pat 195
Trumbull. Mr, Charles 24,25
Truppner, Mike 151
Turner. Dave 58.103,137,196,214
Turner. Sandy 85,151
Twiggs. Leonard 55,195,214
Tyron, Tina 153.162
Underhill, Frank 40,43.44,126.96.36.199
Underhill, Nancy 85,140.15
Underwood. Carol 151
Utter, Kathryn 84,196
Utter, Richard 151
Vallejo, Mark 102.103,105.137,164,
VanDeRiet, Harry 196,214
Vandersltce. Gloria 85.151
VanNoy, Bill 151
VanNoy, Jim 82.162
VanNoy, Marie 69,72,94,196,214
VanWagner, Brenda 56.79.162
VanWagner, Richard 7E,103,105.196
Veeder, Craig 197
Veeder, Kurt 162
Veer, Gloria 151
Vicars, Steve 162
Vlnyard, Darrell 102.103,104.110.112
nyard, Diana 62,107,151
nyard, Troy 51,82.117,151
rene. Peter 51,151
nBehren, Candy 6080.197
Thi, Kim Hai 5O,52,53,54,55,62.
ade, Rick 78,79,109,162
adley, Bill 197,214
agner, Ralph 214
akeley, Bob 197
alker, Danny 30.162
allin, Pam 60,63,69.72,197,214
alvoord, Barry 46,137,197
ard, Chris 82,151
ard, Mike 51,58,64.14O,151
ard, Nancy 197.214.24O,242
ebley, Brian 78,109,137,162
ega. Don 162
eis. Marcaa 82,197,214
eldy, Linda 163
Wells. Dale 151
Wells. Gerald 151
Wells, Jim 76,77,178,197,214
Welsh, Curt 22.5B,62.163
Welsh, Karen 62,140,151
Welsh, Kelly 151
Welton, Patrice 197,214
West, Chris 45,163
West, Terry 107.151
Westerdahl. Gordon 197,214
Westerdahl, Roger 151
Westfall. Linda 60,BO.163
Wetmore, Bruce 78,117,151
Weyrauch, Miss Juen 29
Whannell, Lloyd 151
Wheeler. Claudia 163
Whiles, Nancy 74,198,214
White. Kris 130,153,163
White, Randy 163
Whitehouse, Dennis 69,72,198.214
Whrternarsh, Nancy 132,153,163
Whitney, Vernre 28,197,214
Whrtson, Edna 151
Whirson, Mike 163
Wrckett. Deanna 90,198,214
Wickre, Mr. Ray 33
Wiedrger. Dale 46,198,214
Wilde, Shirley B4,186,198,214
Wilharm, Mr, Wendell 22
Williams. Laura 163
Williams, Tom 198,214
Williamson, Gary 198,214
Willis, Cindy 58.85.163
Willoughby, Diane 163
Wilsey. Mr. Glen 27
Wilson, Carin 132,163
Wilson, Myrna 151
Wilson, Robin 63,163
Wilson, Steve 163
Wilson, Van 198.214
Wrninger. Brad 52,114,115.163
Wrnrerholler. Diane 163
Wintler, Martin 151
Wiseman, Roger 45.151
Wrtherbee. Bob 64,198,214
Wrtherbee, Karen 58,151
Wolf. Francine 58,198
Wcnn. .lef1 46,198,214
Wood, Darrellyn 62.151
Woodman, Norma 85,96,198.214
Woodruff Deanna 132,151
Woolf. Linda 62,199,214
Work, John 45
Wonhley. Margie 45,163
Wright. Ben 51,107,151
Wright, Frank 46,78,79,151
Wright, Ronald 163
Wunderlich, Sandi 48,50,78.132,163
Wyman, Dave 109,163
Yaw, Carolynn 140,151
Yohann, Phil 82.85.163
Yonce, Gloria 151
York, Claudia 163
Voung, Bob 151
Young, Delores 163,270
Voung. Dennis 163
Young, Desi 74,151
Young, Gregg 107,151
Young, Mike 163
Zachow, Nancy 55,151
Zigalla, Cally 151
Zrgalla. Dawn 163
Zitzer, Jim 163
'Velke, Harold 77,197,214 Whitney, Ron 151 250
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editor, on a character count for a story. She types and proof-
reads every word that goes into the yearbook.
Karel Miller and Sissel Feroy, art staff, put finishing touches
on the sign proclaiming "We, the Secoma Staff do pledge
the Secoma '67 to be colossal, candid, clever, and captivat-
ing." Karel designed this year's cover, Sissel, the ad artwork.
and both girls silkscreened the "Secoma" signs promoting
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prints for the next deadline with Delores Young and Karen
Nylund, printers. A new printer, sophomore John Phillips,
was added to the staff at the semester.
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lected from the Secoma sales. Jeanne does all bookkeeping, which includes
trying to balance a budget of S8,000. Terry is in charge of advertisements,
ecoma staff produces largest annual in state
Steve McLaughlin, chief editor, racks his brain in an eHort to arrange a satisfac-
tory layout, while Dave what's his name tries to adjust his headline to fit.
Sharon Ellis, Pat Pettit, and Ron Lepeska, photographers, check their camera
Steve, Karel, Sissel, Dave, Vici, and advisor Mr, Pepper work on senior layouts
- all thirty pages of them.
Literary staff, Betsy Hitchman, Kathy Fink, Nanoy Hatfield, Cathy Higgins, Dave
Gehrke, Pat Greening, and Marlin Kay, staff editor, labor industrially over their
great literary classics. Due to the fine quality of this outstanding staff, there are
no lalsehoods, ambiguities, misspellings, or misrepresentations in captions.
stories, and headlines in this, the greatest of Secomas ever
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Suggestions in the Federal Way High School - Secoma Yearbook (Federal Way, WA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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