f s Ke
Mr. Robert Hall
To Mr. Robert C. Hall, Superintendent of Fife Schools,
the annual staff proudly dedicates the 1966 Troion.
Wherever we travel in the United States we find
people aware of Mr. Hall's activities. He is widely
known, especially in the field of Athletics, because
he served on the Board of Control of the Washington
Athletic Association Know the Washington Inter-
scholastic Activities Associationl from 1944 to 1965.
During that time, he probably did more than any
other man in formulating the athletic program for
the State of Washington.
He has received much recognition professionally.
He is a lifetime member of the National Education
Association. In 1944 and 1945 he served as presi-
dent of the Washington Education Association, and
from 1963 to 1965 he was state chairman for the
teachers' In-Service Committee.
born to do."
ln addition, he has given full measure of himself to
the Fife community for the past twenty-nine years.
He is a charter member of the Fife Lions' Club and
has been most active in this community service
organization. During his superintendencey at Fife
Schools, he has worked constantly with the welfare
and betterment of the schools in mind. We especially
appreciate his fairness, his consideration of others,
and his successful effort in creating a pleasant at-
mosphere in which Fife students and faculty have
studied and worked.
Our school and our community extend our heart-
felt thanks to Mr. Hall for his service and for his
sincere interest in their behalf.
He leaves with our fondest wishes for many years
of continued activity and happiness.
School Lead To Riches
In Open Society
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Administration Forms Guide Lines
Robert C. Hall
Many keys are needed to open the
doors to happiness and success. The
administration and faculty hope they
have given you some of the keys you
will find useful. But you must find ad-
ditional keys after graduation to make
your future complete. One of these keys
is education. In this modern day many
doors will be closed to you unless you
acquire more education and training.
May the few years you have been with
us be only the beginning of a much
wider and deeper pursuit of knowledge.
Marvin P. Belknap
Robert C. Mullen
Mrs. Florence Burnett Mr. Leon Carmichael
Homemaking Social Science
Mrs. Dorotha Carlson
"il1?45F,s ' 7
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Miss Dorothy Claesgens Mrs. Alice Cole
7th Grade Homernaking, 7th Grade
Mr. Robert Dinsmore
Mr. Richard Daniels Nlr. Robert Ellis
7th Grade 8th Grade
sez 1' ,ix rf
MR. DANIEL FITZMORRIS
MR. ALFRED FLETCHNER
MR. RUSSEL FRYE
MRS. MARIE GIAUDRONE
MR. DAVE HALL
MR. CLAYTON JOHNSON
MRS. KAY KAISER
Girls' Physical Education
MR. JAMES LAMBRIGHT
Boys' Physical Education
MR. DONALD JOHNSON MISS BETTY JONES
German 7th Grade, High School Art
MR. RICHARD KENISTON
MISS ARLENE LINDSTROM
Jr. High English
MR. JAMES MURPHY
Jr., Sr. High Shop
MR. GLEN OLMSTEAD
Ag riculfu re
MR. ROBERT OQUIST
Social Science, Journalism
MRS. ELIZABETH POINSETT
MR. FRED PULICICCHIO
.7 K V 1
. : KV
MR. MARVIN KITTS MR. DONALD LILJENQUIST
Mathematics, Physics Sophomore English
Diligent Faculty, Personnel
MR. JOHN RATKO
MR. GERALD RAMSEY MRS. MARILYN ROBERTS
Jr. High Mathematics,Science Junior English
MR. CURTIS STORBAKKEN MRS. MARIE STOUT
Jr., Sr. High Industrial Arts 8th Grade, Jr. High Counseling
MRS. DORIS SEAGO
Jr. High English, Sr. High Speech
MRS. ELAINE WALTER
MRS. SYLVIA SWANSON MRS. MARION YOUNG
7th Grade Senior English
MR. FRANK GUSTAFSON
MISS AGNES DUNN MRS. HELEN HJORTEN
SECRETARIES, CLERKS: left to right: Mrs. Audrey Roberts, Mrs.
Dolly Crowe, Mrs. Leora Goelzer, Mrs. Dorothy Erikson, Mrs. Gladys
Peterson, Mrs. Dorothy Johnson.
COOKS: left to right: Mrs. Betty Helin, Mrs. Ruth Ar-
ner, Mrs. Laura Bisson, Mrs. Gladys McDonald, Mrs.
.1 1 3 .
CUSTODIANS: Mr. Nels Larson, Mr. George
Thomas, Mr. Roy Spear, Mr. John Davis,
Mr. Jacob Cook.
BUS DRIVERS: Front row, left to right: Robert Robinson, Donello Langseth, Gary Mu-
mau. Row 2: Norman Heilig, Greg Olmstead, Bob Houston, George Graham, Phyllis Mc-
SCHOOL BOARD: left to right: Mrs. Gladys Peterson, Dr. Hugh Kalkus, Mr. Robert C.
Hall, Mr. Harry Lind, Mr. Lyle Radar, Mr. Herbert Nelson.
Front row: lefi fo right: L. Watanabe, L. Brinkman, A. Johnson, K.
Crowe, L. Tubesing, S. Lehnert, C. Falcioni, J. Reardon, P. Dofy, K
Heckert. Row 2: M. Pasinehi, B. Bevegni, P. Wellenfin, C. Clevenger,
M. Falcioni, J. Stageberg, J. Yoshioka, S. Yamada, J. Ereth, S. Kaelin
K. Bunge. Row 3: D. Massie, K. Barnes, B. Johnson, J. Berg, B. King
B. Wambold, C. Askew, C. Tanabe, C. Ross, D. Walsh, E, Hurt. Row 4
F. Spear, J. Herting, B. Alyea, C. Clover, E. Hori, J. Campeau, C
Olson, K. Minch, K. Meucci, C. Feller, M. Kinoshira, D. Knodel,J
Meucci, T. Wenzel, Miss Lindstrom. Row 5: K. Roberts, L. Johnson
D. Yamamora, T. Turnbull, L. Heiberg, B. Bobbin, A. Knodel, D
Kawabara, S. Shimizu, T. Novofney, R. Johnson, M. Arnold.
Magazine Drive Captains add up day's soles. Fronl' row: leff Row 3: A. Johnson, D. Kawabafa, M. Jankanish, M. Kinoshifa,
io righh F. Schwyhart, M. Emmert, J. Herring. Row 2: G. Fu- P. Gaschk.
gita, S. Shimizu, A. Knodel, J. Yoshioka, B. Wambold, F. Spear.
Under the direct supervision ofthe Student Council president, Dave Yamamoto,
the magazine drive leaped into the hands of the sellers, sellers, sellers. Good!
,C 'I It represented money-money they made for the Student Body treasury. Mak-
ing money wasn't the only good part, the council also had the authority to dis-
perse it. Aside from handling the cash, Vice-president Larry Johnson and secre-
tary Teresa Iwakiri posted the duty lists for the service clubs.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS: lefi to right, standing: Art Knodel, Bus. Mgr., Steve Shimizu, Treas., Teresa
Iwakiri, Sec., Dave Yamamoto, Pres., Larry Johnson, Vice-Pres.
STUDENT COUNCIL: Front row, left to right: S. Shimizu, L. Johnson, Wandrey, P. Gaschk, M. Kinoshita, W. Eastman, D. Kawabato, J.
D. Yamamoto, T. Iwakiri, A. Knodel. Row 2: F. Spear, D. Walston, Herting.
M. Emmert, B. Fore, F. Schwyhart, C. Falcioni, G. Fugita. Row 3: D.
SABERETTES: Front row, left to right, B. Bevegni, C. Hatley, Wol
L. Watanabe, D. Walsh, F. Schneider. Row 2: J. Yoshioke, S.
Personal conduct and efforts, good examples to
others, willingness to work, ability to assume responsi-
bility, and a pleasing personality . . . these determined
the selection of this year's Saberettes. Responsibilities
included dusting and cleaning windows, bookcases
and pictures, and seeing that the study hall was kept
clean. They worked in cooperation with the Saber
Knights to promote the Christmas spirit by decorating
the Junior High halls during the holiday season. The
organization had no officers as such but Teresa
Iwakiri, ASB secretary, was presiding chairman of
the group. Mrs. Swanson was their advisor.
SABER KNIGHTS: Front row, left to right, D. Simchen, B
. Row 3: S. Kono, T. Talbot, T, Turnbull, A. Fredrickson, F. Bing
Boyer, L. Johnson, B. Wambold, D. Clark. Row 2: B. Nalder,
D. Pelham, K. Roberts, D. Tanabe, T. Wenzel, R. Poleskie
V ,...,, . L 5
slegel, E. Hari, J. Campeau, C. Williams. Row 3: K. Minch,
K. Wellentin, C. Dinsmore, S. Boitano.
Initiative, aggressiveness, and dependability. . . these
were qualities attributed to the Saber Knights who
were chosen by their home room teachers. They func-
tioned as a service club, performing various duties in
the Junior High. Membership increased from nineteen
to twenty-six this year. Their activities included deco-
rating the halls for Christmas, and supervising lunch-
room and hall conduct. Acting president was Larry
Johnson and Mr. Hall was their advisor.
isser, J. Call.
FOOTBALL TEAM Front row, Kneeling left to right B Birch D D. Kowoboto, B. Holmquist, J. Kerth, M. Jc1nkc1nish,J. Mortinson A
Yamamoto D Walston C Block B Joeger S Kono D Ruggers A Zcmpordo, D. Wondrey, J. Gotchy, B. Babbitt, J. Booth T Turnbull
Knodel B Wcimbold Row 2 Standing Couch Mr Don Fitzmorrls Coach, Mr. Dove Hall.
Hours of turnout resulted in stiff, sweaty uniforms
YELL LEADERS: Kneeling, Gayle Reed, Standing, left to right, Cindy Falcioni, Joan Stageberg, Melanie Fcile
Jan. 7 .............. FIFE ............... Dupont
Jcm.l4... ...FIFE ...Sumner
Jan. 21 ... ...FIFE . . Chinook
Jan. 28... ...FIFE . . Bethel
Feb. 4 .. ... FIFE . .Curtis
COACH AND MANAGERS: left to right, D. Mumau, D. Clark, D. Nose.
Coach, Mr. James Murphy.
Wandrey, B. Sterud, T. Simchen, D. Foote, S. Grimm, F. Holdner, R.
WRESTLERS: Front row, Sitting: D. Pelham, D. Simchen, S. Kassuhn,
R. Watts, L. Langley, F. Wright, B. Helgen, S. Shearer. Row 2: E.
Parodi, J. Vukovich, M. Eden, D. Leitheiser, D. Dickerson, C. Tama,
B. Nalder, D. Clark, Ray Schrader, M. Marsdon. Row 3: R. Silva, C.
Melendy, M. Pasinetti. Row 4: R. Muir, B. Jaeger, L. Fredrickson, D.
Yamamoto, R. Apple, A. Zampardo, D. Wandrey, T. Looney, M.
COACHES AND MANAGERS: Fronf row, Kneeling: G.
Fugito, B. Wambold. Row 2: M. Arnolcl, T. Novetney.
Row 3: Coaches: Mr. Gerald Romsey ond Mr. John
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Front rowp Sitting: A. Kimball, Row 2
K. Dickerson, D.Tonube, K. Roberts. Row 3: A. Knodel, B. Lucey, L. John-
son. Row 4: D. Riggers, D, Wclston, B. Holmquist. Row 5: L. Heiberg, G
BG S Il Gustafson, B. Babbitt.
7TH 81 8TH GRADE BASKETBALL TEAM: Front row: Kneeling: J. Trohcn, A. Fredrickson, D. Knodel, J. Hurting,
M. Emmeri, S. King, B. Johnson, F. Spear. Row 2: S. Kono, K. Lichtenwalter, G. Roberts, T. Talbot, G. McGee, T.
Wenzel. Row 3: J. George, D. Mothe'son, J. Kerth, S. Shimizu, D. Kowobcltu.
SEVENTH GRADE: Front row, left to right: G. Sowders, C. Talbot, S
Prieur, L. Soulier, P. Wimer, L. Watanabe, D. Stolen, M. Pasinetti, J
Sterud, C. Pelham, C. Wilder, P. Wellentin, C. Snyder. Row 2: K
Searberry, F. Wright, F. Stephens, M. Rigdon, B. Oline, D. Simchen, C
Takami, D. Peterson, P. Riggers, M. Phipps, C. Price, D. Patten, D
Simmons, N. Olson, N. Price. Row 3: R. Smith, M, Schulte, D. Sylvia,
K. Shipman, R. Sanderson, L. Swenson, D. Nilson, S. Smith, B. Spar-
bel, F. Spear, J. Trahan, C. Wandrey, D. Ryan, T. Nichols, M. Ochs,
R. Slusher, L. Stolen.
SEVEN TH GRADE: Front row: left to right: M. Larson, L. Langley, H
Harrison, R. Heiberg, J. Hertlng, B. Boyer, M. McGill, F. Bevegni, B.
Johnson, B. Ford, J. Carlson. Row 2: E. Marty, J. McDonald, R. Kruger,
P, Mathias, D. McDonald, B, Jones, C. Battalio, E. Burk, L. Brinkman
R. Bisig, C. Halley, J. Cole, J. Cole, C. Battalio. Row 3: M. Matheson
R. Mello, V. Miller, D, Hancock, J. Ainslie, P. Hulcey, S. Gierke, B.
Culver, D. Betta, V. Byrnes, J. Hansen, R. Butterfield, K. Barnes, C.
Clevenger, C. Hutson, S. Jensen, R. Muller. Row 4: G. Keestler, L.
Kano, B. Helgen, M. Emmert, A. Harvey, P. Gaschk, B. Burgi, B.
Bevegni, G. Crim, R. Dickerson, R. Bryan, J. Berg, B. Johnson, D.
Masse, M. Gerard. Row 5: A. Johnson, D. Kvamme, R. Maulding, G.
Bridgeman, C. Hunter, J. Cal, F. Bethke, E. Apple, R. Forest, R.
Coombs, T. Fisher, J. Creamer, B. Alyea, L. Hansen, T. Gemmell, M.
EIGHTH GRADE: Front row: left io right: K. Bunge, S. Grimm, D.
Christel, T. Bradek, M. Edin, B. Fletchner, S. Kono, D. lwakiri, V. Er-
rigo,C.Bet1inzoli, P. Doty. Row 2: S. Kaelin, S. Boitano, B. Boesche, C.
Falcioni, J. Jensen, J. Ereth, S. Kasanovich, J. Justice, D. Jackson,
K. Heckert. Row 3: K. Estell, D. Knodel, J. Campeau, F. Bero, D.
Dickerson, G. Mellick, D. Clark, S. King, S. Kassuhn, J. McGill, G.
Fugita, C. Kemble, B. Mizukami. Row 4: K. Gorman, P. McDaniel,
C. Feller, S. Dugan, A. George, C. Ashdown, P. Hess, J. Meucci, M.
Kinoshita, K. Burgi, R. Batfalio, K. Lazor. Row 5: D. Mumau, W, Ains-
lie, B. Langley, R. Johnson, D. Lewis, B. Finnie, J. Harvey, C. Ehret,
K. Lichtenwalter, A. Fredrickson, D. Mathison, M. Gee, M. Coski,
EIGHTH GRADE: Froni row: left to right: L. Wilcox, C. Williams, M.
Smith, D. Upton, J. Nielson, S. Sandford, B. Trucco, D. Nelson, D.
Walsh. Row 2: R. Aleio, M. Arnold, K. Strengee, D. Pelham, T. Stack,
J. Reardon, V. Young, S. Yamodc, S. Olson, K. Smith, N. Strader.
Row 3: C. Black, B. Rachelle, S. Shearer, F. Schwyhart, P. Schorno,
G. Wilhelm, R. Poleskie, S. Wolslegel, S. Petorak, G. Wellman, F.
Schneider, C. Ray, E. Schuler. Row 4: G. Hopkins, D. Smart, G. Rob-
erts, M. Wingren, J. Wilder, R. Scott, E. Parodi, T. Novotney, A. Wag-
ner, S. Rodin, T. Talbot, M. Slade. Row 5: R. Muir, J. George, J.
Kerth, S. Shimizu, J. Bousquet, S. Snyder, T. Wenzel, N. Nielson, B.
Nalder, T. Simchen, B. Sterud, J. Pruitt.
Standing at the doorway to High School years were the
Freshman. With the guidance of Mrs. Seago cmd Mr.
Fitzmorris this year was certainly a busy one forthe class
of 1969. The main obiective was to form a nucleus ot
leadership for the student body. This organization worked
to bring the class together, to give the members ot the
student body a sense of belonging, and to prepare them
to take their place as a high school class in the years to
come. The highlight of the Freshman class party held in
the spring. This brought an industrious year to a close.
...so stand up and holler!!
FRESHMAN CLASS: Front row, left to right: S. Webber, L. Wes
R. Coffman, M. Battalio, S. Brochtenboch, B. Bizak, K. Crowe
C. Clover, C. Askew, J. Campeau. Row 2: E. Merdian, D. Breiwicl
C. Dorwin, C. Best, A. Conrad, C. Tanabe, R. Adams, M. Bisig
P. Bengston, C. Clevenger.
FRESHMAN CLASS: Front row, left to right: P. Roto, C. Roberts. W.
Eastman, R. Watts, D. Leitheiser, S. Mourey, D. Nelson, B. Fore, K.
Dickerson, S. Dugan, A. Koch. Row 2: L. Edwards, P. Sloane, D. Town-
send, E. Townsend, C. Dinsmore, K. Sotiacum, C. Ross, M. Muller
K. Geehan, M. Folcioni, E. Hori. Row 3: D. Tanobe, K. Roberts, J
Shipley, R. Schrader, A. Lund, R. Lacey, L. Lastafka, L. Reeve, I
Wright, W. Wonbold, L. Vogel, T. lwakiri, A. Kendall. Row 4: D.
Nose, D. Walston,4A. Willoughby, D. Heilig, W. Turner, C. Hook, J.
Yoshioka, C. Nelson, B. Nalder, D. Stingley, T. Wolbert, E. Grish, L.
Finch. Row 5: L. Heiberg, V. Fleming, M. Jankanish, B. Holmguist,
T. Turnbull, D. Yamamota, D. Foote, B. Upton, R. Silva, T. Klein.
1 ,Q il
' 3: D. King, C. Minch, C. Honson, R. Murr, F. Holdner, D. Clork,
-3. Bonfoey, D. Colyar, F. Bingisser, E. Cornelius. Row 4: L.
lrickson, D. Wandrey, D. Christel, P. Barber, L. Bailey, B.
bitt, J. Booth, A. Kimball, R. Apple, B. Birch, J. Clayburn.
Class Of '69
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: left fo right, Sitting: Brian Babbitt,
Pres., Kneeling: Doug Tonobe, TFGOS., Ester l'l0ri, Sec., Kent
FRESHMAN CLASS: Front row: left to right: B. Jaeger, D. Riggers
K M. Pasinetti, B. Gossman, T. Looney, M. Young, A. Zampardo, R
Melendy, R. Liermann, B. Torkelson. Row 2: M. Schneider, K.
Meucci, R. Murry, D. Smith, C. Matheson, S. Lehnert, L. Frazee,
V. Merrill, P. Losey, A. Leithieser, P. Hughes, G. Reed. Row 3
B. Morton, S. Weitman, C. Gylling, C. Olson, J. Stageberg, L. Johne
son, J. Gotchy, A. Knodel, C. DenHerder, R. Kiehlmeier, R. Gibbs,
G. Smith, K. Wellentin. Row 4: E. Jenn, T. Patterson, B. Wilder, A.
Johnson, A. Patten, J. Martinson, S. Berg, A. Kimball, M. Marsdon,
J. Grant,J. Swendson, M. Sholin.
Boys' P. E. Leaders swing and cavort on the
rings and ropes. Front row, left to right: J.
Fleshamn, D. Stolen, A. Miller, J. Pasinefti, S.
Olson, C. Fisher. Row 2: M. Query, M. Mello.
Row 3: D. Adams, K. Mellick, L. Pelham, G.
Olmstead. Row 4: G. Mumau, B. Stowell, B.
Davis. Row 5: T. Rullie, G. Stack, B. Hammer.
Missing: L. Bluhm.
Building coffins keeps the Stage Crew busy. Clockwise: B. Stowell, K. Mellick, J. George
R. Roland, C. Barrich, J. Johnson, J. Houston, L. Bluhm, J. Buttons, J. Ragsdale, J. Young
G. Schrader, B. Wilder.
Good Will Soars
On Wings Of Service
Office Girls wait for the daily mail. Front row, left to right: C. Norby, N. Silva, J. Arnold, J.
Byrnes, D. Leitheiser, A. Johnson, J. Yoshioko. Row 2: L. Larsen, B. Gaschk, J. Hyde, S. Rees.
Row 3: A. Kvamme, P. Anderson, B. Hagman, V. Bobich, C. Klippert, L. Campbell, K. Crowe.
Girls' P. E. Leaders spot for Donna Evenson on the trampoline. Clock- Hankel, J. Arnold, J. Rockwell, D. Powers, D. McElhenie, J. Powers, C.
wise: L. Lindberg, B. Howard, M. Omegna, H. Guinn, A. Capps, L. Guinn,J. Hyde, L. Nelson.
Trucco, N. Cain, G. Schnider, P. Anderson, S. Sterrenberg, R. Irby, S.
"He flies through the air with the greatest
of ease . . ." Be they young boys or young , H
girls, the P.E. leaders certainly do a lot of
flying-up in the air or on the trampoline
or ropes, back and forth through the gym
with messages, and off the handle with the
Fistfuls of nails and a dozen hammers fly,
too, when stage crew attacks the set of a
play, dance, or program. ln between these
events the boys do other jobs assigned by
Airmail letters, bitter envelopes, and gummy
stamps greet the office girls in their daily
duties. They collect attendance slips, trip
up and down stairs with messages written
on "While You Were Out" stationery, and
answer the telephone when the office is
empty. From their strategic position in the
hub of the school, the girls glean informa-
tion on its interesting, but usually unnoticed,
"Sh-h-h-h." The library is the last haven of
solitude and silence in the school. Every
other room is filled to the brim with busy,
bustling students. ln the library, all is Pruitt, D. Potter, E. Reeve, G. Srerk, L. Breiwick, L. Leslie, C. Hillman, C. Berry, M.
Serious and every task is executed Us Bisig, M. Walk, S. Hosforcl, S. Fisher, Librarian Miss Dunn. Front to back, standing:
' B. Danberg, D. Petry, E. Lowers.
Librarians repair and cover books for the opening day. Clockwise, seated: B.
though the walls had ears. Librarians tip-
toe carefully along the shelves to replace
the wayward books, and even at the desk
students whisper their names in hushed
tones. Who can study in all that thundering
Fires Of Duty Stoked
Jack Thomas, captain of the great ship, "Fife High," stashes
a table. Below Troianettes officers check programs for a
game. Clockwise, seated: Carol Guinn, Treas., Miss Dunn,
Advisor, Diane Welde, Pres., Barbara Hagman, Vice-Pres.,
S. Smith, Sec., Linda Swendsen, Sr. Advisor,
- V5 W f-
By Service Crews
Ahaoy mateys! Swab the decks! Polish the brass! Clear
the decks! Stack the chairs! Trojan Knights ran a taut
ship. They kept their ship, the "Fife High," in ship-shape
condition. Before or after any assembly, dance, or pro-
gram Troian Knights reported to the galley, the cafe-
torium with their commanding officer, Jack Thomas.
Not to be outdone, the Troianettes ran the public rela-
tions of the great ship, "Fife High." Their services, selling
tickets and programs, and serving "chow" at banquets,
came with a smile.
Troian Knights and Traianettes kept the fires of service
stoked during the monsoons, when the school did, in-
TROJANETTES AND TROJAN KNIGHTS: Front row, left to right: R. Stack,
C. Guinn, J. Hamanishi, B. Hagman, J. Thomas, D. Welde, P, Yamamota,
S. Smith, L. Swendsen. Row 2: M. Polky, T, Gustafson, P. Fredrickson, L.
Ulrich, E. Burgi, R. Thomas, B. Gaschk, T. Herting, G. Kawabata. Row 3:
C. Minish, G. Osaka, N. Ostrem, T. Fikse, G. Olmstead, G. Hanson, S.
Heckert, F. Swendsen, L. Trucco, D. Reck. Row 4: M. Spane, J. Vimont,
B. Kinoshita, J. Hari, L. Boitano, S. Hattori, A. Price, M. Nakayama.
TROJANETTES AND TROJAN KNlGHTS: Front row, left to right: R. Stl
C. Guinn, J. Hamanishi, B. Hagman, J. Thomas, D. Welde, P. Yamam
S. Smith, L. Swendsen. Row 2: M. Polky, T. Gustafson, P. Fredrickso
Ulrich, E. Burgi, R. Thomas, B. Gaschk, T. Herting, G. Kawabata. Roi
S if la
Vlinish, G. Osaka, N. Ostrem, T. Fikse, G. Olmsfead, G. Hanson, S.
kerl, F. Swendsen, L. Trucco, D. Reck. Row 4: M. Spane, J. Vimont,
inashita, J. Hari, L. Boitano, S. Hattori, A. Price, M. Nakayama.
Under Yhrea1 of walking the plank, Gordy Osaka willingly swabs the Troian Knightsfficers bow to their god and president,Jack Thom
decks. as. Advisor, Mr. Gustafson imposes his authority over the pres:
denr's head. Kneeling, left to right: Peter Yamamoto, Vice
Pres., Bob Stack, Sgtfat-Arms, Jeff Hamanishi, Sec.-Treas.
Keeping the ship, "Fife High
ing windows, as Carol Guinn
" in top condifion means polish
Being a Troianetfe means comfortable shoes at last!
. - ,,. -- -M 1 LLm, . ,
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il is risrg
as , A,AA, LVSI S m
Punctuating their words with a bang, rifle club officers shoot out Sec.: Joanne Vim0V1f, Vice-Pres.: Col Wdndry, Exec. Officer, Tim
instructions to fellow marksmen. Lined up for the kill are, left to Moe, Pri-IS.
right: Mr. Olmstead, advisor, Bev Soule, Treas., Glenda Olmstead,
,fi e1-if g
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T ff "'- ' 4 Sport, protection, death. Three important parts of man s existence. Fife s marks-
., .,f, "1 men enjoy profitable recreation while they are learning to master the weapon
which affords both the protection of our nation and the death which ac-
Aftermath of a hard day's shooting-
empfy ghellg dnd d riddled fdrger, What better way to understand the fragile web of life than to know of the ter-
rible quickness with which it can be broken.
RIFLE CLUB: Shooting: T. Moe. Kneeling: left to right: Mr. Olm- Campeau, J. Markham, D. Clark, D. Foote, B. Morton, D. Leitheiser,
stead, J. Vimont, G. Olmsteod, B. Soule, J. Simchen, D. Clark, S. E. Apple, E. Jenn. Row 32 B- Setiecurn, B- Eestvold, F. Fleming, B.
Silva, S. Brooks. Row 2: M. Pasinetti, G. Roberts, J. Fleshmen, J. BiYCl'1fT-l-00f19Y,V-Fl9min9,5-Wl1iTf0I'Cl,A-Flemif19,R.Jef1f1-
Mx, 'i V
DEBATE CLUB: Seated clockwise: C. Smith, J. Rozenslci, J. Balch, S. Fujita, B. Soule, B. Lenhert, M. Jankanisch,
D. McDowell, S. Thompson, Siunding: S. Carder, Mrs, Seago, L. Matts, K. Crowe.
Powerful Weapons Unlock Door To Future
Freedom of Speech. A pretty phrase . . . or a reality?
Debate Club is working to keep this heritage alive. Its
members are encouraged to speak out on the issues of
the day, and to back up their arguments with facts.
These students are learning to make themselves heard.
Someday, they will be the spolcesmen for the people, the
nation, and the world. Their words will bring peace, or
warg their words will decide the fate of the earth.
More so than guns, the ability of these people to express
themselves in their government and in their daily lives
will have a profound effect upon the future of this world.
For the word is truly mightier than the sword.
Susan Carder, only senior in debate, makes use of gestures to de-
liver dramatic speeches.
Bev Soule talks calmly, earnestly on her topic.
Scattered notecards lie forgotten on the desk after a brain-
Herr Johnson illustrates the use of the old German script-writing to
the classroom representatives. Standing, left to right: R. Elwret, L.
Larsen, K. Kraus, E. Hari, and J. Rockwell.
French Representatives G. Gustafson, K. Myers, D. Rushforth, and N.
Cain listen raptly as Mr. Frye explains the structure of the Eiffel Tower
on a small replica.
"'7"'Ja f,."'tv Cf'
Arlene Brown, Debbie Carder, and Gene Dogen pose as
Flintstones in Homecoming Parade. Torch Club took second
place for their efforts.
Smiling sadistically, Treas. Maggie Gorman and Sgt.-at-Arms
Don Knodel search for ways to collect money from unsuspecting
TORCH CLUB: Front row: S. Wenzel, M. Romano, H. Guinn, M.
Gorman, N. Cain, D. Powers, S. Smith, D. Welde, M. Campeau, I
Dekeyser, S. Thompson, L. Swendsen. Row 2: S. Norris, J. Powers,
R. Dickerson, L. Siostrand, B. Soule, M. Walk, E. Tuttle, J. Gaschk,
L. Bisig, P. Fredrickson, S. Rees, M. Jankanish, K. Lacey, D. Mc
Elhenie. Row 3: R. Kittenger, L. McKay, F. Swendsen, L. Johnson,
J. Rozenski, S. Fuiita, J. Ehret, F. Patton, S. Carder, N. Ostrarn
C. Minish, M. Sharick, V. Ambuehl, R. Mathias. Row 4: S. Olson, C.
Stingley, S. Wambold, A. Brown, R. Ehret, G. Dogen, R. Thomas, J
Pasinetti, T. Herting, L. Ulrich, M. Nakayama, A. Price, G. Mizukami,
M. Roberts. Row 5: G. Smith, P. Yamamoto, B. Velacich, S. Emmert,
R. Bach, G. Hamson, D. Reck, T. Fikse, J. Hamanishi, S. Minch, D,
Walsh, D. Knodel, G. Osaka, R. Takami, W. Textrum. Row 6:
T. Merritt, G. Olmstead, G. Helgen, G. Gustafson, D. McGee, J.
Vimont, M. Polky, M. Erikson, B. Hagman, S. Heckert, L. Koenigslieb,
E. Burgi, G. Kawabata, L. Campbell, P. Sanderson, G. Rowe, I.
Provides Food For Thought
Eat, eat, eat. That's one thing the Torch Club did, as it ate its
way through two banquets in the course ofthe year.
Torch Club experienced a population explosion. lts membership
leaped to an all-time high of nearly lOO-22M of the student
body. Fife students must be getting bigger brains.
Fife's bigger brains are bi-lingual. They learned to order food .
Sec. Nancy Ostrem and Sgt.-at-Arms Mike Roberts
discuss the relativity of matter with Advisor Mr.
in a foreign tongue to fulfill college requirements or to prepare if
for European trips.
Caught in contemplation are Torch Pres. Sue Carder and Vice-Pres. Donna
. .rf5f53L5'fe'5UYiiW37 'XVI
fag? 0 '
CHOIR: Front row: V. Haugen, L. Hanson, J. Grant, D. Schrader,
K. Satiacum, P. Sloane, R. Coffman, P, Losey, E. Schulte, K. Christen-
sen, W. Borden. Row 2: A. Capps, K. Bartlett, A. Conrad, B. Burns
P. Johnson, P. Riveness, L. Warren, K. Best, R. Jenn, C. Jaeger, S
Hosford, B. Stolen, P. Ivory. Row 3: C. Schwyhart, C. Mytheson, D.
Brender, S. LaBarre, S. Schulte, J. Swendsen, D. Haslam, S. Wagner,
S. Crist, P, Schrader, G. Hecks, S. Rockwell, J. Rockwell, B. Gun-
Open Wallets Thrill Choir, Band
Choir practices before appearing in the production
of "Our Town."
"The best things in life are free." To the choir, new robes were
the best Things in life, but they weren't free. With the member-
ship thirty less than last year, choir members sold Christmas cards,
rummage, and car-washing services for their "new threads."
Not all efforts were money-making, as the choir sang inthe halls
before Christmas, at the annual concert, and in the school play.
Ready to sing their new arrangements are choir officers. Seated,
left to right: C. Jaeger, Pres., S. LaBarre, Treas. Standing:
C. McCarthy, Sec., D. Brender, Vice-Pres., S. Wagner, Hist.,
Mr. Fletchner, Advisor.
Director Al Fletchner explains tricky passage to band officers Tam
Perkins, Hist., Bob Boesche, robe chairman, Mr. Fletchner, Janell
Rozenski, robe chairman, Rosary Edwards, Pres., George Gillespie,
Vice-Pres., Linda Swendsen, Treas.p and Mary Ellen Polky, Sec., 'dise
cuss it by themselves.
Minus their bright uniforms, the band strikes up the music
during regular class period.
Money-Ma king Attempts
With a wave of the baton, a crash ofthe cyrnbols, and The fastest growing organization-70M more mem-
a rumble of the opening chord, the band begins its bers than last year-the band has a fast-growing
daily practice. In addition to its yearly candy bar imagination, too. Into the far reaches of the cold
sale, it peddled car decals and records.. north, conductor Fletchner led his talented charges,
as ski trip became the reward for an excellent year.
BAND: Front row, left to right: J. Booth, K. Geehan, K. Battalio, P. Butler,'J. Rozenski, G. Giertson, K. Darwin,
R. Edwards, L. Swendsen, M. Polky, D. Haslam. Row 2: D. Nase, K. Webber, G. Gillespie, B, Nalder, G, Osaka,
D. Tomo, B. Hornequist, R. Lacey, B. Jaeger. Row 3: D. Riggers, B. Morton, B. Boesche, J. Simchen, J. Borry,
G. Olrnstead, G. Mizukami, T. Perkins, L. Finch, B. Torkelson, T. Stolen. Row 4: C. Hook, S. Whitford, C. Barry,
J. Young, B. Looney, K. Bartlett, B. Danberg, Mr. Fletchner.
f: -fifeimrfi . 1v..frf..,..1z 1 W -Q- 'f 11 itil -Jrfhlz ali . f "' '
Dancing Tassels Signify Teamwork
DRILL TEAM: Front row, left to right: L. Bobich, J. Hyde. Row 2: M.
Romano. Row 3: M. Gorman, S. Brookhyser, K. Dickerson, C. Guinn.
Row 4: J. Mourey, K. Arner, C. Minish, J. Malesky. Row 5: K. Lacey,
G. Rowe, G. Kawabata, D. McDowell. Row 6: M. Sharick, R. lrby, M.
Loucks, S. Rees. Row 7: J. Arnold, J. Balch, M. Omegna, D. Powers.
Row 8: M. Jankanisch, D. Leitheiser, J. Hari, J. Pasinetti. Row 9: E.
Tuttle, J. Arnold, B. Gaschk, S. Sater. Row 10: S. Jensen, N. Ostrom,
E. Burgi, C. Grant. Row 11: S. Hankel, L. Bisig, L. Campbell, C. Norby.
Row 12: C. Perkins, S. Heckert, F. Patten, M. Campeau. Row 13: P.
Fredrickson, J. Rozenski, D. Rowe, L. Trucco. Row 14: G. Gustafson, C.
Klippert, V. Bobich, G. Helgen. 38
Muffled clumps as a hundred booted feet hit the
cinders, happy sounds as fifty girlish voices squeal
in anticipation, silence as fifty blue and white tams
bow in prayer. Then, chaos, and the girls break and
scurry to find their places.
Tonight, for the first time since it was organized
twenty years ago, the Drill Team is performing as
a tribute to Veterans' Day. Attention! The flag is
carried onto the field. The lights dim, the band
strikes up "America" and the crowds join in the
Then, back to the dressing room they run. "Oh no,
not again!" The door is locked-the key's inside!
"Hurry, hurry, get Mr. Johnson!" At last. . . warmth.
Boots and skirts fly helter-skelter through the laugh-
ing air. And, finally, the last happy girl is gone home.
The click of the light switch brings total darkness,
and Mr. Johnson's key iingles in the lock.
Drill Team officers kneel in position with Mr. Johnson, ad-
visor. Around Trojan Head are Caryl Minish, Sec.: Linda
Bobich, Drill captain, Mr. Johnson, Connie Klippert, Pres.:
and Kathy Lacey, Treas. In back are Gail Gustafson, Hist.,
Gaye Helgen, Vice-Pres.
Girls form lines through which yell leaders and football
team will enter field.
Front row, left to right: B. Hammer, G. Stack, J. Thomas, G. Dogen, L. Johnson, R. Rowland, R. Stolen, B. Bizak, M. Rowe, D. Walsh,
M. Donoghue, P. Yamamoto, S. Christensen, S. Olson. ROW 25 G, G, Schrader. Row 4: T. Flippin, T. Moe, B. Stack, G. Osaka, L.
Hanson, D, Reck, T. Fikse, R. Gustafson, S. lwakiri, D. Knodel, R. Bluhm, B, Stowell, C,Upton, L. Pelham, G. Kerin.
Takami, K. Watkinson. Row 3: S. Smith, M, Roberts, J. Pasinetti,
Special Footgear Links Sports
Sweat, blood, and toil. Spiked shoes, tenny-runners, and
stiff socks. Twisted ankles, sprained thumbs, and sore mus-
cles. All go hand-in-hand with sports and all are part of
being a letterman.
But not all the sore muscles came from turnout.
The Lettermen's Club dance proved to be nearly as ex-
hausting as any sport, as couples jerked and shuffled along
to the band.
Solemnly, they held back the crowds at games with heavy
ropes stretched the length of the gym.
The boys worked themselves to the bone outdoing the FFA
in their first competitive effort . . . a beef raffle. The reason?
Every unsold ticket meant one less dime in their pockets.
So, under threat of financial ruin, the Lettermen played at
the game of teamwork.
And they played at their sports in the same way-grim and
unsmiling. Lettermen clon't smile.
Gene Dogen, Vice-Pres., Mr. Dinsmore, Advisor, Mike
Donoghue, Pres., and Pete Yamamoto, Sec.-Treas. listen
aftentively as Jack Thomas, Sgt.-at-Arms, explains point
of business to be discussed at next meeting.
FFA: Front row: K. Lebert, J. Thomas, J. Paar, F. Patten, G. Dogen,
B. Hammer, J. Pasinetti. Row 2: R. Ragsdale, J. Kuch, J. Markham,
L. Bettinzoli, R. Mellick, R. Thomas, T. Herting, D. King, Mr. Olm-
stead. Row 3: F. Zubal, B. Potter, B. Nalder, T. Looney, B. Morton,
D. Nase, D. Lerghteiser, D. Breiwick, A. Lund. Row 4: J. Button, B.
Plesky, R. Fredrickson, B. Upton, W. Munroe, B. Torkelson, D. Helig,
B. Haugen, R. Kiblinger, S. Hughes, J. Simchen. Row 5: L. Clark,
D. Helig, A. Miller, C. DenHaerder, W. Textrum, D. Loidhammer, J.
Houston. Row 6: D. Gemmell, F. Wagner, K. Mellick, B. Melius, D.
Hancock, G. Kerin, S. Christensen, P. Nichols, C. Upton, G. Mumau,
N. Hendricksen, S. Smith.
Helping Hands Lock Up Image Of
Fife Future Farmers of America contributed much to
their chapter, school, and the destruction of the "worth-
less teenager" image.
Hard work, discipline, and helping hands brought award
after award to the Fife FFA Chapter. Discipline was
maintained by auctioning the privilege to swat unruly
members. Sometimes this proved expensive, but al-
Whether planting daffodil bulbs, or maintaining the
machinery pool, FFA boys left their mark of service
on the school. To earn money for the athletic fund, the
FFA and the Lettermen's Club co-sponsored a raffle.
One of the prerequisites for ioining FFA is to take an
active part in its activities. To stay in the organization,
members must have approved plans for supervised
farming. In their many services to the chapter, or
school, the boys have taken a big step to aid the
"teen" of his supposed "worthlessness."
Parliamentary team members practice before presenting a
demonstration for the P-T-A. From left to right: J. Thomas, B.
rlammer, J. Pasinetti, J. Paar, G. Dogen. Missing: K. Lebert.
Above, Loren Clark prepares Oscar, prize-winning bull,
for slaughter. Below right, FFA officers wait for a load
of hay. Front row: Kim Lebert, Sec., Jack Thomas, Treas,,
Jim Paar, Reporter. Standing: Bob Hammer, Sentinel,
As Jim Pasinetti will testify, FFA isn't all farming,
as he and Faith Patten discuss plans for the
Mr. Olmstead, Advisor. Sitting on the fence: Gene
Dogen, Vice-Pres., Faith Patten, Sweetheart, Jim
Doors Of Service Swing Open When
V ,K . . W , , X
Waiting for the meeting to begin are the FHA officers. Left to right: S. Norris,
Hist M Louks, Sec., M. Fore, Pres., J. Byrnes, Vice-Pres., S. Thompson, Treas.,
L Koenigslieb, Reporter.
FHA: Front row, left to right: M, Loucks, S. Norris,
Thompson, M. Fore, J. Byrnes, L. Koenigslieb. Row 2
Darwin, A. Stieger, S. Aleio, C. Grant, J. Ehret, L. Fore
Pruitt, Mrs. Burnett. Row 3: C. Minch, S. Torkelson,
Serving is a good word to describe the
Fife Chapter of the Future Homemakers
of America. The thirty-one girls, dressed
in red and white, served in an effort to
improve their community, family, and them-
As in past years, the community and clubs
continued to call on the FHA girls to serve
at the many banquets. What will power they
had to carry hundreds of full plates with-
out sneaking a bite!
Better family relations were established
when the FHA held its first Mother-Daughter
Tea. Both mothers and daughters paused
in their busy schedules to relax and enioy
each other's company.
Whether serving at banquets, performing
skits for Recognition Day, or meeting new
faces at Regional meetings, FHA girls
strove to become better citizens, daughters,
Stingley, K. Crowe, S. Pruitt, K. Dickerson, K. Arner. Row
4: D. Welde, J. Olson, L. Breiwick, B. Soule, M. Romano,
""'tf'i" ' 'ii'Wf'fffY'Ptt'tn'fSf Sr 1f
Unlocked By FHA, Girls'
"I as a member of the Fife High Girls' Club . . ." Most
of the 200 Girls' Club members upheld this creed by
serving faithfully their club in its many activities, which
touched almost everyone in the community.
Whether dressed in granny gowns, Daisy Mae skirts,
cords, or cutoffs, the girls and their dates turned
out in force for "Hillbilly Hoedown," the annual Sadie
Girls' Club is sharing. Sharing what? In November, they
shared their food for the needy's baskets and a bake
sale. Not all shared was material: hours and minutes,
a smile, compassion. After selling baked goods, visit-
ing an orphanage, or hiding the kindergarten's Easter
eggs, each girl felt a little more complete, a little
happier, because she had shared.
High heel and afternoon teas mark outward proof of
maturity. Maturity came to many at the Mother-Daughter
Tea through a mad rush to decorate, an affectionate
squeeze of a mother's hand, and afterwards, those
stacks of coffee cups waiting to be washed.
Girls' Club officers display their uniforms. Front row, left to right:
V. Kimball, Treos., S. Fuiita, Corr. Sec. Row 2: L Larsen, Pub. Mgr.,
S. Carder, Vice-Pres. Row 3: L. Swendsen, Sec., A. Capps, Pres. Row 4:
Mrs. Cole, Advisor.
At the Sadie Hawkins Dance, C. Minish and L. Monical flank
the scarecrow, who is, obviously, "in the hay."
Hungry hands reach for the refreshments!
GAA: Front row, left to right: J. Pasinetti, M. Loucks, J. Hyde
M. Erikson, A. Brown, D. McElhenie, M. Polky, K. Lacey, L
Larsen, L. Trucco, M. Jankanish, G. Schnider, F. Patten, D
Rowe, L. Campbell. Row 2: D. Evenson, H. Guinn, L. Nelson
G. Rowe, S. Fuiita, S. Safer, S. Heckert, S. Norris, D. Petry,
S. Wenzel, E. Burgi, B. Gaschk, G. Kawabata, D. Welde, S
Smith, A. Price. Row 3: J. Sowders, J. Oline, S. Butcher, J
Balch, J. Malesky, J. Hori, G. Giertsen, P. Sanderson, J
Ehret, B. Hagman, L. Koenigslieb, R. Ehret, A. Capps, L.
Siostrancl. M. Romano. Row 4: B. Howard, S. Sternberg
C. Guinn, D, McDowell, J. Rozenski, S. Torkelson, C, Boitano,
J. Olson, D. Kamenzind, B. Bisson, P. Hunter, B. Soule, D.
Powers, C. Norby, R. Irby, C. Minish. Row 5: N. Cain, D.
Holmdale, L. Bobich, C. Klippert, P. Fredrickson, A. Kvamme,
E. Lowers, A. Sterger, N. Thaut, A. Melius, S. Schulte, M.
Sharick, P, Anderson, E. Reeve. Row 6: NN. Ostrem, S. Carde
G. Gustafson, M. Campeau, L. Bisig, S. Hankel, S. Thompson,
M. Omegna, S. Poleskie, L. Leitheiser, S. Wambold, J. Powers,
J. Gaschk, L. Boitano, V. Kimball, J. Lenti, D. Adams.
A Lesson In Learning How
Gwen Kawabata directs the ball, after hexing it.
To Win. .And To Lose
What is a Girls' Athletic Association? Balls: iolly, volley, and basket
Rules . . . plenty of them. Points: for a turnout, for a strike, and
basket. A GAA is more than a once-a-week playtime, or a felt letter
It is an experience.
January was a cold month, but the GAA warmed their hearts to the
entire Seamount League, as it held the Bowling Play Day at Secoma
Spring came to Fife with a flourish. Initiations, elections, and awards
spelled the fare for the GAA. Initiations, are fun to watch . . . a
be in. Suspense mounted at the spring banquet before the new officers
were announced. Awards . . . material rewards for learning howto
win . . . and to lose. This is a Girls' Athletic Association.
Mini Romano and Adie Patten shoot for a basket, while playing Goal+High, as
opponents encourage enthusiastically.
, Using their hands as hockey sticks, GAA
members battle for control ofthe ball.
Janis Hyde and Linnea Bisig anticipate scores before the
ball is halfway down the lane!
Exhausted basketball players gather at the water fountain
Checking names forthe senior's trophies are: left to right, kneel- G4 3Chf'vidSf, ViCe-PVGS-J K- l-0CeYf PYGS-: l-- TVUCCO, ViC9-PYES-2 D-
ing: M. Jankanish and M. Erikson, Mgrs., A. Brown, Treas. Standing, MCEll1ef1ie, Mgr-Q MVS- SWOHSOH, AdViS0I': Mrs, KCUSGY, AdViS0f4
left fo right: Mrs. Stout, Advisor, M. Polky, l-list., L. Larsen, Sec.,
Janis Hyde Helen Guinn Gaye Helgen Kathy Lacey
, , .1
Lynda Larsen Donna McEIhenie Faith Patten
Inspiration and ingenuity are the watchwords. "But we
don't want it the same!" is the motto, as the yearbook
staff rushes headlong into a whirlwind of picture-
taking, copywriting, and all-too-soon deadlines.
Eraser crumbs fly, as dummy layouts are changed . . .
and then changed again, Final copies are oh-so-
carefully made up.
Now . . . write, write, write. Every club must have a de-
scription, every face, a name.
Staff and advisor breathe a sigh of relief as the dozens
of envelopes with their precious pages finally start their
journey to the publisher.
Karl Ulrich Mrs. Carlson
Photographers Karl Ulrich and Dan Windisch
prepare to snap next film clip. Annual staff eagerly inspects pictures iust received from photographers.
Mimeoscope operator Gene Dogen is caught with his usual,
advisor Oquist before starting work on next paper
Publication Staffs: Experience
Ink-stained hands, empty correction fluid bottles, and
splotchy stencil are shoved aside and forgotten in prep-
aration for the post-publication Mad Hatter's Tea
Party. Harried editor Sharick borrows from the March
Hare, chorusing, "l'm late, l'm late, for a publication
Aside from these frolicking trivialities, the Trumpet
staff must report concise and accurate information to
the Tacoma News Tribune and Fife Trumpet.
With an increase of almost one-third in staff member-
ship over last year, it's no wonder that the hustle and
bustle of the iournalism room stops only at the bell.
editors gather for last minute briefing from
Mr, Oquist Diane Bradek
Gene Dogen Gail Gustafson Cheryl Jaeger Andrea Melius
Cathy Norby Ron Olson Bob Phipps Marianne Sharick
Above: Sue Wambold, ASB treasurer, and Gene Dogen, ASB business manager, check the receipts and
checks in the safe, after an attempted break-in,
A n O pe n Doo r
To Student Government
Student Council: Lee Johnson and Gordy Osaka call meeting to order. Clockwise: M. Fore, J. Thomas, A.
Capps, A. Brown, J. Pasinetti, S. Carder, M. Donoghue, Mr. Belknap, C. Klippert, D. Welde, M. Arai, R. Boyer,
L. Ulrich, K. Lacey, P, Yamamoto.
"And the wall came tumbling down!" This year the Fife Student Council sought to do
what every student council promises, break down the barrier between the student
body and the council.
Two years before, an all-student body meeting was planned under ASB president Randy
Rushforth. It never materialized. Last year all the officers urged students to approach
them with suggestions for improving the school, but this year the officers came to the
students at the first all-school assembly of its kind. Its purpose: to let students voice
their opinions and offer suggestions on any school policy.
On the social agenda for the year were the Howdy Dance, held on the tennis court,
and the Christmas Ball, "Le Bal de Chateau," which transformed the cafetorium into
a rustic ski lodge. And who will ever forget the "Battle of the Bands" at the Home-
This year marked the breakdown of the wall of secrecy which usually surrounds a
Above: Helen Guinn, ASB secretory, records minutes during a
student council meeting. Below: ASB historian, Judy Gaschk,
uses paste, paints, and pictures to record the year's history.
Bottom: Gene Hanson, ASB publicity manager, guards the bulle-
tin board against mischievous pencils.
left: Lee Johnson grins, even in the face of the responsibility
that the position of ASB president brings. Below left: Vice-
presidentiol duties for Gorcly Osaka include raising and lowering
Thought Before Action
Downed at the I5 for a gain of 6.
Seagulls soared lazily above a sea of mud on a crisp
fall afternoon. Empty popcorn bags and candy bar wrap-
pers littered the grandstand. There's something about a
close-scoring game that makes fans hungry. Tireless
bundles of boys hurled themselves at each other, reliving
each play of the night before. Bright lights pierced the fog
which had settled in the field, while the big boys played
the night game. A not-so-impressive l-7-l record doesn't
reveal the closeness of the hard-fought battles, the rough-
ness of blocking tackles, and the resistence of the gouging
spikes. ln sweat-drenched uniforms that nearly walked
by themselves, the big boys, who had once played on
Saturdoy afternoons, hurried to the showers.
Lee Johnson Steve Olson Mike Donoghue Scott Christensen
Halfback End Center Tackle
4- is ll E we
,,! HES- sa A 5?
. " S
Bob Phipps Bob Hammer Steve Smith John Houston Bill Stowell
l-lolfback Tackle Tackle n Hqlfbgck
Gridders Tell Story
Coach Rick Daniels, left, nods agreement as Captain Lee Johnson
center, and assistant coach, Jim Lambright, right, work on new
Fife 1 ....... I2
Fife ..., . . .
Fife .... . , .
Fife ..,. . . .
Fife .... . . .
Sumner . . .
Peninsula . .
FOOTBALL TEAM: Front row: left to right: B. Stowell, L. Ulrich B
Donovan, J. Thomas, C. Moulding, B. Phipps, G. Hanson R Ross
T. Merritt. Row 2: B. Lightfoot, P. Yamamoto, R. Roland, R Thomas
J. Sirnchen, G. Osaka, L. Johnson, R. Takami, B. Kinoshita Row 3
. ps .NE
BASKETBALL TEAM: Front to back: G. Osaka, L. Johnson, S. Olson, G. Hanson, J. Hamanishi,
D. Reck, T. Fikse, Bob Dinsmore, Coach. Row 2: R. Ross, J. Walston. Row 3: J. Thomas, F.
Swendsen. Row 4: L. McKay.
The " " Rae
Slap . . .slap . . .slap . .. against
the floor, against the backboard,
against the mind itself, occupying
every corner of consciousness,
seared as a burning brand onto
the brain. The entire world is con-
tained within four red lines. All life,
all concentration exists here. All
else is out of time, out of thought,
Within their boundaries move ten
pawns, all working toward separ-
ate, yet common, goals, propelled
by a common master-the desire
In their circle they weave and twist,
aware only of that ever-present
slap, the glare of the court, the
darting bodies, and the precious
seconds slipping by in cheerful
Desperately the heart cries out for
help. Exhausted legs glean hidden
strength for the last, merciless .
thrust. Push, push until the final
glorious fragment of time, then '
explode with the shrieking buzzer! l
Reality slips away, the slap, slap,
slap lies dormant.
Anticipation and strain are
mirrored on his teammates'
faces as Fikse puts one up.
Vas Hof And Heavy
1 7 Fife
23 Fife . .
1 1 Fife
White River . .
Tumwafer . . .
Sumner . .
Laughbon . . .
Tumwoter . , .
Sumner .... .
Coach Bob Dinsmore shows the boys
how if's done.
McKay puts if
up and in . . . and the score goes up
Skilled action results in points.
Brooms, bandages, and record books keep
Managers Ken Watkinson, Marv Rose, Dick
Walsh, Larry Pelham, and Doug McGee
Wie ,Q at -- fe fe c
" - - f ' M
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Coach Dave Hall
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row: left to right: R. Tho
T. Merritt, B. Lightfoot, T. Herting, J. Hansen, M. Spane, L. U
None of the glory and all ot the work. They
played the same game as the varsity, but
something was missing . . . the crovvds, the
din, and the fever.
Thundering roars, hoarse shouts, and girlish
screams that greeted the varsity were often
stimulated by JV's fast-paced contest played
moments before. Playing at 6:30 proved to be
no obstacle to these boys, who finished second
in the league.
WRESTLERS: Front row: left to right: P. Yama
J. Markham, M. Talbot, M. Query, D. Knodu
Silva. Row 2: R. Gibbs, R. Roland, G. Schradi
Boitano, B. Stowell, R. Stolen, J. Pasinetti. Ro'
Senior matmen complete their last year together. Left Oo right: B
Hammer, N. Henrichsen, S. Christensen, D. Rushforth, R. Stowell
L. Bluhm,J. Pasinetti, G. Schrader, Coach Rick Daniels.
Ev 2: L. Hutchinson, B. Donovan, G. Smith, M. Petorak, V. Am-
hl, L. Matz, H. Johnson, Coach Dave Hall,
Managers Doug McGee, Steve Minch and Mike Roberts
prepare, equip and manage.
The Final Test
In a foam rubber jungle, wrestlers grapple for survival. Everything is
black or white, except for that circle of foam, the gray matter. This
is the meeting ground for a battle of wills . . . Mind over matter . . .
Controlled hatred . , . A subconscious protest against the Walls, bar-
riers, and closed doors of life.
Screaming, shouting, and praying are the only helps the crowds, team,
and coach can give a wrestler. He is on his own, to win or lose. ln a
school where groups dominate, rather than the individual, wrestling
offers a chance to stand, struggle, and be judged alone.
Take him down, Coach Daniels!
Bluhm, R. Kittinger, B. Hammer, N. Henrichson,
Looney, S. Christensen, B. Velacich, D. Rushforth,
Front row: Dan Nose. Row 2:
left to right: M. Rose, J. Bar-
ry, C. Barry, S. Whifford, G.
Olmstead, K. Darwin. Row 3
R. Edwards, D. Torna, B. Nal-
der, T. Stolen, B. Looney, K.
Webber, G. Gillispie, L. Finch,
"United we stand , , "
What is school Spirit?
It is non-existent to many.
It is everything to few.
it is often dead to the compla-
It is escape to a vengeful mi-
It is painting signs before.
It is discarding them after.
It is ci state of mind.
It is a stomp of feet.
It is a cheer for victory.
It is a cry for defeat.
It is wavering support.
It is always ready to spring out
at the most unexpected times.
Diligently practicing the Alma Mater was the Pep Band.
Cheerleaders Sharon Fuiito, Lindo Lindberg, Donna Evonson, Queen Renee Boyer, ond Tornoro
Perkins form solid core of spirit,
Basketball Inspirational Award Winner
Wrestling Inspirational Award Winner
Football Inspirational Award Winner
What is being an athlete?
It is tedious hours of practice.
It is bottles of liniment and creams.
It is sweat drenched uniforms.
It is a cold refreshing shower.
It is September sunshine or a
lt is a warm gym with yellow
It is a muddy, poorly drained
It is curfews.
It is endless pep talks.
It is empty echoing bleachers.
spattering November rain
1 , J A
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Corsclges. . .
egal Rgglers Open Homecoming
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Donna Monical Sandy Heckeyf
Lynn And Col
King And Queen
"Look deep into my eyes "
Donna And Ron
Sandy And Rick
M ln JQ-
"Broadsiders" float along on fide of Homecoming.
Grads return to shuffle cmd shake in alma mater.
Starry-eyed Sophomores prepare vo take
AthIe1ic minded girls turn soldier for one blasted evening!
1 , 3
linda Lind erg ' ndc Swends
Junior Sweet V H Senior Sweetheart
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1is Land Of Ours
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S. Aleio S. Alyea V. Ambuehl K. Arner M. Barnes J, Beltz L. Bettinzoli B. Bisson V. Bobich
Ambitious Sophomores See
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K. Boitano E. Brazda L. Breiwick S. Brooks E. Burgi S. Butcher B. Byrn L. Campbell K. Carrico
J. Crim B. Danberg I. Dekeyser
- Q A WW
I vN--, 5 'Q . 2 Z
A E .
M. Elick S. Emmert M. Erikson
S. Fuiita B. Gaschk G. Giersten
"' if Jax..
Dickerson B. Donovan J, Ehre
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B. Feller L. Fore R. Fredic
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C. Grant B. Gunstone T. Gustafson
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I H A
SOPH. CLASS OFFICERS: Standing-Micha
Greg Smith-Treas., Seated: Louie Irich-Presiden
--'- ' ii if ,
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B. Hogrnan D. Hancock C. Hansen J. Hansen L. Hansen D. Horelson S. Hattori B. Haugen S. Heckert
M. Herbstritt T. Herting T. Hestand E. Hook J. Hori V. Howell P. Hunter L. Hutchinson P, Ivory
3, i i- si as .
K 4 f ,,,,.' " Q- .
ur? 'Hr' -- J M?
D. Johnson H. Johnson D. Kaminzind G. Kawabata B. Kendall R. Kiblinger D. Kemble B. Kinoshito L. Koenigslieb
'Z , l.. - - - V
I J' X-ar' 'Ni'
A Q 1 ""'-e....f , . 1
J. Kraus J. Kuch C. Lastufka B. Lightfoot M. Lindauer B. Looney J. Malesky J. Markham I. Martinson
K K . . .kiy L b
is lv "N
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5 U41 - In tr .A
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xx it V . .
L. Matz R. Mellick T. Merritt K. Meyers M. McCabe D. McDowell
Q' g .l K Q.
X. f-7x '
D. McGee K. Morrison D. Mumou M. Nakayama P. Nichols S. Norris
ne-Sgt.-at-arms, Rick Thomas-Sgt.-at-arms, ali'
en Kawabota-Sec., Tom Merritt-Vice Pres., .,,, K . ' Q .NI
'f 5. 671 : " Ti
J. Oline G. Olmstead J. Olson S. O'Neal D. Parosa
L 1 P..
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I. A , I Z X ll g ' K if I ' ,-f
M. Petorak B. Phillips M. Polky B. Potter S. Pruitt R. Ragsdale M. Reardon J. Roberts M. Rose
-wi, ...I .
'P .. .
R. Ross G. Rowe P. Sanderson S. Sater R. Satiacurn J. Schneider D. Schrader D. Schroder S. Schulte
. s in ,,.: T A .2
S. Sens J. Shaw S. Shaw J. Shilling
if 'il sr K
4 51 sy
Sophomores accompany their covered wagons as they fight their way
to the ASB Ticket Sale. J. Simchen L. Siostrand P. Sloane G. Smith
E ' 5 T ...I .-Lf,
,iv fl H . -", ':" ' gg
J. Sowders M. Spcme H. Sponberg B. Stark B. Stolen T. Stolen T. Sullivan F. Swendsen
up T N- .
1. h - K nl. .,. I A .,:, ... ,. ,. . E lznu in ki its ii
I ' r
M, Tqlbgf W. Textrum S. Thommen S. Torkelson M. Triplett S. Triplett B. Velacich
15 . K W
. Q M N ,... R 45,
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J. Vimont G. Vining S. Wagner K. Webber M. West S. Whitford
M. Wilcox K. Wright E. Zumwalt
C. Barich S. Myers
L. Boyer P. Naiva
R. Butcher G. Ottosen
S. Fisher S. Silva
L. Hargrave S. Smith
B. Haugen D. Swartz
R. Maine R. Thomas
H. Methias L. Ulrich
Class of '68 find themselves "Lost in Space" at Homecom-
Doors Open Wide As Juniors Work ln Stride
D. Adams D. Adams J. Arnhold R. Bach D. Bair
J. Balch C. Barry G. Berry J. Beltz
Approving plans for the prom are Junior Class of-
ficers: Standing: Mike Roberts-Sghav-arms, Roland
Takami-Treas., Cal Moulding-Sgt.-a1-arms, Jeff
Hamanishi-Sec., Linnea Bisig-Hisf. Seated: Peter
Yamamofo- Pres., Dave Reck-Vice Pres.
B. Bizak L. Bisig B. Boesche L. Boitano L W. Borden
A 'l.g '
2 L i M , :,
D. Brachfenbach J. Brynes N. Coin M. Campeau K. Christensen L. Clark S. Crist B. Davis
L F .
5, 1 2 , L
: sr. . J. DenHerder D. Evenson L. Evenson T. Fiske C- FiShef A. Fleming J. Fleshmon P. Fredrickson
D. Gemmel J. George G. Gillispie C, Guinn G. Gunstone J. Hamanishi
1 'i" 7 2'. ' . , ": V ' .
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P is A J 45 H T C 52' ., in ' qnuz
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S. Hankel G. Hanson G. Hecks D. Heilig S. Hosford B. Howard V. Hunter S. lwakiri
. . i
if.: . is
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M. Jankanish R. Jenn
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Hike! TO-3-36. Backward as they seemed, the juniors won their fooiball game O-O at ASB Ticket Sole
S. Jensen B- JOl'lnS0f1
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L ' e '1Q- . " . E., A L. I' - ' ' ,
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L A eee .L A R. Johnson G. Kerin R. Kiifinger D. Knodel A. Kvomme D. Leifheiser J. Lind L. Lindberg
' 1 if. we 4- ,.... ' 2 '
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f 125 ' fn ' ' ' A i ' -' 'li -
Loidhommer M. Louks E. Lowers C. Moulding M. Mello L. Metcalfe S. Minch C. Minish
c ae. A .
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15 N' Q J , , ,
. 4-'M F T
T. Moe J. Nalder L. Nelson G. Nichols T. Nichols D. Nordgren M. Omegna G. Osaka
K ' V iv- 7.523
N. Osfrem J. Paar L. Pelham C. Perkins L. Phillips D. Powers A. Price M. Query
L' ii -J - " .Q
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. V X ,. M the
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G, Schnider L. Schrader C. Schyhart M, Sloane S. Smith B. Soule M. Soulier B Stephens
nb 4 , M
ax Q l 5 T tlixf ..,i y
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B. Stack D. Steiger S. Stennenberg D. Stolen R. Takami J. Thomas S. Thompson D Toma
L. Trucco M. Turner
wi. ,K it
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E. Tuttle C. Upton Great minds finally agree, while mischief brews around the corner
4 N W 7 ' ur-
F. Wagner M. Walk D. Walsh J. Walston D. Warts D. Welde D. Wick B Wilder
1. . .1
. . . I
know they'd let us play if we were only
D. Winclisch P. Yamamoto
A. Mlllef T, Rullie
T. McCarthy Sho!
L. McDowell 4 Sgborg
R. Muir . Stolen
G. Patterson Stone
J, Prukop . Slusher
C. Patterson L. Spokely
V. Parkhurst . Wotkinson
D. Ragsdale F. Zubal
J. Ragsdale L. Williams
Boys Service Award
Huber Commercial Award
Keys Of Intelligence
Girls' Service Award
Bausch and Lomb
GAA Inspirational Award
Prove Worthwhile Goals
Scholastically leading seniors are from left to right, Row 'l:
Susan Wambolcl, Arlene Brown. Row 2: Helen Guinn, Kathy Lacey.
Row 3: Lee Johnson, Susan Carder. Row 4: Gaye Helgen, Jim
Pasinetti, Sharon Wenzel.
Seniors Prepare For Future
Digesting books for lunch.
Two heads are better than one.
Are you sure Sir Isaac started this way?
Gradebooks can be painful
A teacher is a silhouette of education.
Practice will some day make perfect.
Key To Understandin
Biology specimens aid pupils in studying various plant and animal life.
N ,,Ly. is 5 A A
T I " 'fu N lggfgzifzf
I Q ",':
Working together establishes better understanding between people
rough Texts, Teachers,
Wanting to learn is half the battle.
He might not be Einstein when he
grows up, but he will have an
' .ss ie?
Minie graciously accepts a bouquet of roses and carnations for her
A Message From Mini
I think that I am a lucky girl, and that best of everything is that I
was a senior at Fife High School. This has been one of the most
exciting and wonderful years that I have ever had. When I first
arrived, I had a very nice reception because many girls and boys
were waiting for me at the airport, but I didn't know what to do
so I started to kiss everybody. At the time, I didn't know that
there were also boys there, because if I should know I would
kiss them too. At school everyone was so nice to me, especially
when I didn't know anyone and couldn't speak English very well.
I shall never forget the birthday party you gave me and the
wonderful Christmas I had. Everywhere, everybody gave me such
nice presents. Also, I will never forget how scared and nervous
I was when I gave my first speeches, and the fun I had at the
dances on Fridays, right after the games.
After a few more months here, I will be very sad. It will be time
to go back to Ecuador. But, you will always be with me and I will
never forget you.
Love you always,
"lt's cool, no?"
A sophisticated Mini poses, approving the iudge's
choice of first place to Senior Car at Homecoming.
Surprises engulf Mini's Christmas.
MIKE l. ARAI
LINDA D. SWENDSEN
SCOTT CH RISTENSEN
CONNIE H. KLI PPERT
GENE Y. DOGEN
RON l.. GUSTAFSON
FAITH M. PATTEN
Treasured Emotions Will Unlock The Past
. . . the tired legs we as Sophomores experienced when we
sold brooms from door to door . . . the high blood pressure
we felt when the customer said "No, my vacuum cleaner
. . . the smiles we expressed as Juniors when we returned
money instead of light bulbs to our treasury . . . the frowns
formed when we learned the profit was to be shared with
. . . the enthusiasm we displayed as we stayed up all hours
of the night hammering and gluing the Jr.-Sr. prom together,
. . . the satisfaction and proudness we reveiled as the "Song
of a Magic City" glistened in a setting of old Venice, with its
sidewalk cafe and flower-filled gondola,
. . . the warmth of friendship we as Seniors received as we
strengthened the world's ties upon being acquainted with
. . . the enioyment we had returning to childhood in Mother
. . . the happiness shared as we won all but one of the cate-
gories at the ASB Ticket Sale,
. . . the gaiety and fun we had making and riding the Walt
Disney Carousel at Homecoming as it floated around the
track on a cloud of angel hair . . .the reioicing cheers shouted
as we captured first place,
. . . the lump in our throats and the sting in our eyes as we,
together as the class of '66, placed the tassel of our caps from
the left side to the right.
These feelings we shared as a class will not be shared by us
as individuals . . . they will be the key to the past for us.
Senior Class advisors,
Mr. Carmichael and Mrs.
Young, accept caps and
gowns from senior grad'
"To be or not to be . . . that is the question."
"Either these lockers should be bigger, or
we should be smaller."
Seniors work together, making the largest profit ever mode at o concession
Portraying Mother Goose and her storybook friends, enthusiastic Seniors cheer them- "Walt Disney Presents" the senior class
selves to o winning victory at ASB Ticket Sole. first place at homecoming.
Patricia L. Anderson
P.E., Commercial5 Drama
Club 'M:,25 Future Nurses
Club l,2-Hist.5 G.A.A. l,
2,3,45 Girls' Club 2,3,45
Office Girl l,2,45 P.E.
Leader 45 Pep Club 4.
Mike l. Arai
History, Math, Science5
Student Council l,45A.F.S.,
45 Class Pres. 45 Torch
Club 25 Wrestling 4.
Mother Goose Charms
Kathy L. Bartlett
Commercial5 P.E.5 Band
Librarian 45 Choir 45
Drama Club 45 Girls' Club
2,3545 P.E. Leader 2,35 Pep
Club 45 Tennis 35 Torch
Larry E. Bluhm
Lettermen's Club 2,3,45
P.E. Leader 3,45 Stage
Crew 4, Trolan Knights 2,
Baseball 2,3,45 Football 25
Linda C. Bobich
Commercial5 Band 25 Drill
Team 253,11-Capt.5 G.A.A.
2,3,45 Girls' Club 2,3,45
Health Center 25 P.E.
Leader 25 Tennis 25 Trum-
Linda J. Boitano
German- F HA I- GAA
2,3,45 Girls Club 2,3,4,
Health Center 35 Trumpet
Renee L. Boyer
Class Treas. 35 Girls' Club
2,3,45 Student Council 45
Class Sweetheart 25 Yell
Diane F. Bradek
Art5 Drama Club 25 Girls'
Club 2,3,45 Pep Club 45
cowl l-- BU""Y t Dolores G. Brender
Home EC.: Band 4: Choir 2,3: History, Commercicih Choir
Girls' Club 2,3,4: Llbfcfflan- 3,4-Vice Pres.5 Drill Team 25
G.A.A. 1,25 Girls' Club 253,45
Machine Room 4.
Sharon L. Brookhyser
Drama Club 2, Drill Team
4, Girls' Club 2,3,4.
Ticket Sale Judges
Alice J. Capps
P.E., Choir 4, G.A.A. 1,2-
Hist., 3,4, Girls' Club 2-
Corr. Sec., 3-Rec. Sec.,
Gene Y. Dogen
Ag., A.S.B, Bus. Mgr, 4,
Class Pres. 3, Sgt,-at-arms
4, F.F.A. Dist. Sec. 2, Pres.
3, Vice Pres. 3-4, FFA,
Parliamentary Vice Pres,
l,2,3,4, Lettermen's Club
2,3,4-Vice Pres. Student
Council 3,4, Torch 2,3,4,
Troian Knights 2, Sgt.-at-
arms 3,4, Football 2,3,
Track 2,3,4, Wrestling
Princess 3, Office Girl 2,4,
P.E. Leader 4, Student
Class Sgt.-at-arms 4,
Council 3,4, Torch Club
F.F,A. 2,3, Lettermen's
2,3, Troianettes 2,3-Pres.,
Club 3,4, P.E. Leader 3,
Football 3,4, Wrestling
Arlene R. Brown
French, Math, Science,
AFS. Comm. 2,3,4-Chair-
man, A.H, Tour 3, Class
Treas, 2, Drama Club 2,3,
4, F.H.A. 1, G.A.A. 1,2,3-
Mgr., 4-Treas., Girls' Club
2,3,4, Student Council 4,
Torch Club 2,3,4, Troian-
ettes 2,3-Treas., 4.
Susan F. Carder
History, Science, Math,
P.E., Debate 4, Drama
Club 4, G.A.A. l,2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4-Vice
Pres., Office Girl 2, P.E.
Leader 3, Prom Pub.
Chrm. 3, Student Council
4, Tennis 2,3,4, Torch
Rick L, Collins
French, History, Home-
coming Prince 2, Basket-
Mike P. Donoghue
Math, Science, Class Sgt,-
at-arms 2,3, Homecoming
Prince 3, Lettermen's Club
2,3,4-Pres., Torch Club 2,
Student Council 4, Foot-
ball 2,3,4, Track 2,3,4.
Jeff L. Button Linda L. Doty
SYOQG Crew li Boseboll 2- Commercial, G.A.A. l,2, Girls
Club 2,3,4, Machine Room 4
Bob M. Eastwold
Math, Choir 1,45 Rifle
Club lg Track 3, Trans-
ferred from Penninsula
Rosary L. Edwards
Band, Commercial, Band
l,2,3-Pres., 4-Pres., Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Pep Band 2,3,
Rose M. Ehret
Science, Social Science,
Drama Club 2, G.A.A. l,2,3,
4, Girls' Club 2,3,4, Pep Club
4, Tennis 2,3,4g Torch Club
.lim R. Faul
Frank H. Fleming
Terry G. Flippin
Art, Mechanical Drawing.
Marilyn M. Fore
Commercial, Home Ec.p
Choir l,4, Drama Club 4,
F.H.A. l-Sec., 2,3,4-Pres.,
Girls' Club 2,3,4p Office
Girl 3,4g Transferred from
Highland High School,
Math, Science, Letter-
men's Club 2,39 Torch
Club 2, Wrestling 2.
Judith A. Gaschk
Science, Social Science,
A.S.B. Historian 4, Class
Sweetheart 3, G.A.A. i,2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Student
Council 4, Torch Club 23,47
Troianettes 2,3-Sec., 4,
Margaret L. Gorman
Commercial, Class Hist. lg
Drill Team 3,45 F.l'l.A. l,37
Girls' Club 2,3,4g Health
Center 3, Torch Club 2,3,4-
Helen M. Guinn
P.E., A.S.B. Sec. 4, F.H.A.
1,2-Sec., G.A.A. 1,2-Mgr.,
3-Vice Pres., 4, Office
Girl 3, P.E. Leader 4, Prom
Chprn. Chairman 3, Stu-
dent Council 4, Torch
Club 2,3,4, Troianettes 2-
Vice Pres., 3,4, Troian 4.
Gail A. Gustafson
French, P.E., History, A.F.S.
Comm. 4, Drama Club 4,
Drill Team 2,3,4-Hist., G.A.A.
3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4-Gobette
Editor, Office Girl 4, P.E.
Leader 2,3, Torch Club 2,3,4,
Troianettes 2,3,4, Trumpet
Ron L Gustafson
Science, A.F.S. Comm. 4,
Class Vice Pres. l,2,4, Class
Sgt.-at-arms 3, Lettermen's
Club 2,3, Troian Knights 2-
Vice Pres., 3-Vice Pres., 4,
Basketball 2, Tennis 2,3,4.
Bob M. Hammer
P.E., F.F.A. l,2,3,4 - Senti-
nel, F.F.A. Parliamentary
l-Reporter, 2-Sentinel, 3-
Reporter, 4 - Sentinel,
Lettermen's Club 2,3,4,
P.E. Leader 3,4, Football
2,3,4, Track 3, Wrestling
Mary E. Harris
Vocational School, Trans
ferred from Saint Leo's,
David N. Haslam
Band, Band l,2,3,4, Choir
4- All-State Choir 4,
Drama Club 3,4, Pep
Band 2,3, Student Coun-
cil 4, Trumpet 4.
Gaye A. Helgen
Math, German, Science,
Drama Club 4, Drill Team
2,3,4-Vice Pres., Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Prom Chair-
man 3, Torch Club 2,3,4,
Trojan 4, Troianettes 2,3,
Neil C. Henrichsen
F.F.A. l,2,3, Wrestling
Donna M. Holmdale
Commercial, F.H.A. T,
G.A.A. l,2,3,41 Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Homecoming
Princess 2, Trojanettes
John L. Houston
Agriculture, History, F.F.A. T
2,3,4, Lettermen's Club 2,3,4
Stage Crew 4, Football 2,3,4
Steve D. Hughes
Hungry Trojans Flock
Pat A. Johnson
History, Choir 4, Girls'
Club 34- Librarian 4'
Transferred from Bethel,
Connie H. Klippert
Social Science, Class Sec.
3, Class Hist. 4, Drill Team
2,3,4-Pres., GAA. i,2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Office
Girls 3,4, P.E. Leader 2,
Student Council 4,
.Ionis M. Hyde
Science, Drill Team 2,3-
Sec., 4, G.A.A. l,2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Health
Center 2,3, Office Girl 4,
P.E. Leader 2,4, Trojan
Rachel A. Irby
French, Commercial, Drama
Club 2, Drill Team 2,3,4
G.A.A. l,2,3,4, Girls' Club
2,3,4, Librarian 1, Torch Club
l ,3,' Trumpet 4.
Cheryl A. Jaeger
Choir, Choir 2,3,4-Presi-
dent, Trumpet 3,4 Re
Lee E. Johnson
Math, Social Science,
A.F.S. Comm. 3,4, A.S.B.
Pres. 4, Class Pres. l,2,
Class Vice Pres. 3, Drama
Club 2, Lettermen's Club
2,3,4, Prom Music Chair-
man 3, Student Council 2,
3,4, Torch Club 2,3-Sgt:
at-arms, 4, Trojan Knights
2,3-Pres., 4, Basketball
2,3,4, Football 2,3,4, Track
Vicki L. Kimball
French, Commercial, His-
tory, G.A.A, l,2,3-Treas.,
4, Girls' Club 2,3,4-Treas.,
Office Girl 2.
Sandi J. LaBarre
Choir 4-Treas., Girls' Club
2,3,4, Home Ec. Assistant
4, Machine Room 4, Of-
fice Girl l,2.
Kathleen M. Lacey
Science, Class Sec, 2, Class
Hist. 3, Drill Team 2,3,4-
Treas., G.A.A. l,2,3-Vice
Pres., 4-Pres., German Rep.
3, Girls' Club 2,3,4, Prom
Dec. Chairman 3, P.E. Leader
l, Student Council 4, Torch
Club 2,3-Sec., 4, Trojan 3,4-
Bus. Mgr., Trojaneftes 2,3,4.
Lynda L. Larsen
German, Social Science,
G.A.A. 2,3,4-Sec., German
Rep. 4, Girls' Club 2,3-
Gabette Editor 2, Pub.
Mgr. 4, Office Girl 4,
Troian 4, Trumpet 3.
Agriculture, Drama Club
2, A.H. Tour 3, F,F.A. l,2,
3-Reporter, 4-Sec., F.F,A.
Parliamentary 2, French
Rep. 3, Trumpet 4, Track
Gene V. Lefor
Math, Social Science.
For Senior Food
Janice L. Lenti
Science, G.A.A. l,2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, P.E.
Linda M. Leslie
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Librarian
Linda L. Leifheiser
German, History, G,A.A.
l,2,3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4,
Librarian 2, Trumpet 4.
Robert M. McBurney
Science, Basketball 2.
Colleen J. McCarthy
4, Machine Room 3,4.
Gail E. McDonald
Home Ec., Girls' Club 3.
Donna J. McElhenie
German, P.E., A.F.S. Comm.
4, G.A.A. l,3,4-Mgr., Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Librarian 2,3,
P.E. Leader 4, Torch Club
2,3,4-Vice Pres., Troian 4,
Troianettes 2,3,4, Trumpet 3.
Choir 3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,
Larry W. McKay
Math, Science, Social
Science, A.F.S. Comm. 2,
3,4, Drama Club 2, Letter-
men's Club 2,3,4, Prom
Co-Chairman 3, Torch
Club 2,3,4, Troian Knights
2,3, Sec.-Treas., 4, Base-
ball 2,3,4, Basketball 2,3,
4, Football 2.
Swinging Beats From
Greg R. Mizukami
Social Science, Band 2,4,
French Rep. 3, Torch Club
Gary R. Mumau
Shop, History, P.E., F.F.A.
3,4, LeTtermen's Club 3,
P.E. Leader 3,4.
Andrea R. Melius
French, Social Science,
1,2,3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4,
Librarian 3, Trumpet 3,4.
Donna M. Monical
History, French, Bond i,
Girls' Club 2,3,4.
Jean L. Mourey
Drama Club l, Drill Team
3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4.
Ron L. Muir
Metal Shop, History, F,F.A.
l, P.E. Leader l.
Wayne A. Munro
Ken L. Mellick Cathlene Norby
Shop, History, P.E. German, P.E., G.A.A. l,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Drill Team
4, Office Girl 3,4, P.E. Leader
3, Trumpet 3,4.
Greg L. Olmstead
German, Math, Band,
Band l,2,3,4, P.E, Leader
3,4, Pep Band 2,3.
Jim L. Pasinetti
Ag., P.E., History, A.F.S.
comm. 4, F.F.A. 1,2,3,4-
Pres., F.F.A. Parliamen-
tary l,2,3,4-Pres., Letter-
men's Club 2,3,4, P.E.
Leader 3,4, Student Coun-
cil 4, Torch Club 2,3,4,
Troian Knights 2,3,4, Foot-
ball 2,3,4 - Statistician,
Ron L. Olson
Commercial, History, Math,
P.E., Band T, Trumpet 4.
Faith M. Patten
German, Class Sec. 4,
Drill Team 4, F.F.A. Sweet-
heart 4, G.A,A. 2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Prom
Food Chairman 3, Torch
Club 3,4, Troian 4,
Steven J. Olson
Science, Math, P.E., Class
Sgt.-at-arms 2, Lettermen's
Club 2,3,4, P.E. Leader 4,
Prom Light. Chairman 3,
Stage Crew I, Torch Club
2,3,4, Baseball 2,3,4, Basket-
ball 2,3,4, Football 2,3,4.
Bill T. Pelesky
Agriculture, Wood Shop,
F,F.A. 2,3,4, Baseball 2,3.
Tam L. Perkins
History, Band l-Hist., 2,4-
Hist., Drama Club l,2,
Drill Team 3, G.A.A. l,2,
Girls' Club 2,3,4, Office
Girl l, Tennis 3,4, Yell
Mary E. Peterson
Troian 4, Transferred from
Walla Walla High School
Walla Walla, l965.
Diane P. Petry
Drama Club 2, G.A.A. l,2,
3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4, Li-
brarian 2, Office Girl 4,
Pep Club 4.
Bob J. Phipps
Chair 3, Lettermen's Club 4
Trumpet 3,4, Football 2,4
Sharon L. Poleskie
German, History5 G.A.A.
1,2,3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4,
Diana A. Potter
Commercial5 Girls' Club
2,3,45 Librarian l.
Betty J. Pruitt
Home EC., F.H.A. 2,3,4,
Girls' Club 2,3,45 Health
Center 45 Librarian 4.
Edith M. Reeve
Commercial5 G.A.A. l,2,3,
45 Girls' Club 2,3545 Li
Mary M Reeve
Paul D. Riveness
History5 Band l,2,35 Choir
45 Drama Club 45 Pep
Drill Team 45 F.H.A. 45
G.A.A. 45 Girls' Club 45
Torch Club 45 A.F.S. For-
eign Exchange Student
Commercial G AA I
Machine Room 4
Juanita M. Powers
Math, P.E.5 A.F.S. Comm. 45
Drama Club 2,3,45 G.A.A.
1,2,3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4,
Health Center 25 P.E. Leader
3,45 Torch Club 3,4.
Jerry L. Pulliam
Histow, Art, P.E.5 F.F.A. I.
Diane C. Rowe
Commercial5 Drill Team 45
G.A.A. 45 Girls' Club 2,3,45
Office Girl 1.
Dennis R. Rushforth
Letfermen's Club 47
Tell Tale Of Prom
Jan V. Schwyhart
French, Social Science,
Girls' Club 2,3,4.
Steve W. Smith
Agriculture, F.F.A. l,2,3,4,
Lettermerfs Club 3,4g Foot-
ball 3-Mgr., 4, Wrestling
Jim N. Sholseth
Math, Science, Social
Gary L. Schrader
P.E., History, Wood Shop
Lettermen's Club 3,4
Stage Crew 4, Football-2
Track 3,45 Wrestling 2,3,4.
Marianne L. Sharick
Commercnal, Drama Club
3, Drill Team 2,3,4g G.A.A.
l,2,3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4p
Office Girl I 2- Torch Club
3, Trumpet 3,4 Editor.
Nancy L. Silva
Bancl 1' G.A.A. I- Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Office Girl 4.
Randy J. Solomon
Elaine M. Schulte Linda E. Sponberg
Choir 3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4, History, Home Ec,g G.A,A. I
Girls' Club 2,3,4.
Vern D. Sponberg
Vo. Agriculture, Drama
Club 2, FFA l,2,3.
Q rls "'i A
I V .. .. .f.. " 'i'?g
., xg k
Gary E. Stack
Math, Science, FFA l, Let-
1ermen's Club 2,3,4, P.E.
Leader 4,-Troian Knights
2,3,4, Baseball 2,3,4, Bas-
Tears, Joy. . .Mark
Agnes M. Steiger
FHA l,2,3,-HisT.,4, GAA
l,2,3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4,
Office Girl 2,3.
Connie K. Stingley
Home Ec., Commercial,
FHA l,4, GAA l, Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Torch Club 3,4.
Bill L. Stowell
Shop, Lettermerfs Club
2,3,4, P.E. Leader 4, Stage
Crew 3,4, Troian Knights
2, Basketball 2,3, Foot-
ball 4, Track 2,3,4.
linda J. Swanson
Commercial, Drama Club
1, GAA i,2,3, Girls' Club
linda D. Swendsen
Commercial, Band, Band
l,3,4,-Treas., Class Treas.
4, FHA 1, Girls' Club 2,3,
4-Rec. Sec., Torch Club
2,3,4, Troianeftes 2,3,4-Sr.
Michaela L. Sylvia
History, Girls' Club 2,3,4.
Gloria J. Stark Nancy M. Thaut
Commercial, Girls' Club Science, Math, GAA 2,3,4
2,3142 Librarian 4. Girls' Club 2,3,4, P.E. Leader
3, Trumpet 4,
Scott D. Thompson
History, Transferred from
Franklin Pierce High,
Joseph L. Trucco
Math, Science, History,
LeHermen's Club 3, Tro
ian Knights 2-Sgt.-af
Arms, 3,4, Baseball 2,4
Karl N. Ulrich
End And Beginning
Phillip A. Veal
Susan L. Wambold
Commercial, ASB Treas.
4, Drama Club 3, FHA I,
4, GAA l,2,3,4, Girls' Club
2,3,4, Machine Room 2,
Office Girl l, Student
Council 4, Torch Club 2,
Larry G. Warren
Moth, Choir 3,4.
German, Math, Science
Drama Club 2,4, GAA l,2,
3,4, Girls' Club 2,3,4
Torch Club 2,3,4.
FHA l, GAA l,2,3, Girls'
Club 2,3,4, Office Girl 4.
James A. Young
History, Math, Band,
Band l,2,3,4, Pep Band
2,3, Slage Crew.
Cynthia A. Allman
Sandy F. Fox
Paul D. Newman
Girls' Club 4, Transferred
from Meadowdale High,
Social Science, German, Dra- Connie penem
ma Club 4, Trojan 3,4-Photog-
mpher' Sharon K. Rockwell
Choir 4, Girls' Club 3,4,
Transferred from Federal
Where The Action Is
"Eekl lt's alive!" squeals Cathy Norby, above, this page.
After exchanging information with a female spy, Super-agent
Greg Mizukami stealthily enters room 36, keeping an eye out for
Y.O.U.N.G, left, this page.
Fife's answer to Batmobile: a Chevrolet, i957 vintage, this page
Truly this is where the action is! For many, pursuit of the sporting
life begins and ends here, opposite, top picture.
"Just checkin' up," explains Nancy Silva. But at 8 a.m.! Opposite,
Pursuit of the sporting life finally catches up with Gene Dogen as
he takes five, Opposite, bottom.
-tf. W4 VVV7 My .-Tgi..,,,:
ustdfson for his help with pl'
. I ' Q
anyp - Marvin Belknap for hi
31, ing pnd the Taco
i , u
Q gg 1 .
fathom .L 3 4 .-
ee as Q
,wg w ws .rs l
lnside a car in the school parking
lot on a warm summer night, the
idea of the i966 Troian was con-
ceived. 'At this first impromptu
staff meeting, the decision was
unanimous, "WE WANT- TO BE
As an infant takes form in the first
few weeks, so was the yearboolds
shape molded in more get-togeth-
Pictures form the skeleton, sup-
porting realistic views, preserving
school life,. rf, sand connecting the
lives of studenfs,5 faculty, and ad-
Flowing around W bones is the
copy, the lifeline of all annuals.
Freeflowing thoughts, symbolism,
and adiectives were pumped into
the anemic veins of stagnant words.
No mother was as protective as
the staff in warding off unfinished
deadlines, undeveloped pictures,
and unwritten copy. ' '
Aecording to the laws of Mendel,
child inherits characteristics
its parents. Each staff mem-
lefta part of herself in the book.
it resembles its seven
its environment molded
into a book with a distinct per-
of its own.
Special thanks and sincere appreciation
are extended to the following people for
the interest and assistance they '
trayed towardkthee annual stat
Mrs. Do ha Carlson, Troian A
Clau L- arta of Harta Studio,
r .lrm Palm of American Ye
'the their picturesque stai
lp ..,,y,, y
. f .ll-.ss ,,
,f .s 1 : 'g::5g ' z., :L 'pw
L. .s k - ,- , X,
1 - "-' Q
, ,.., . ,,,.., V T.. .,.A L: Q
12 " is M
.-4 f,,. V ., .Q :
A l VJ? D
I A -msmquo-M-w-aw
flip , 1'-4' I
V, l , A ..
lT's spring! . . .Spring is The glorious, sunshiny, hecTic,
funfilled spring! lT is The Time of The year when all
The world is green, excepT The color of a senior's
walleT. ThaT gorgeous green sTuff iusT seems To fly
righT ouT The newly-opened window on The wings of
a dove named "GraduaTion." Dove . . . or vulTure?
A huge bird ready To seize its shelTered vicTims in
iTs greedy Talons and Throw Them ouT of The nesT.
BuT sTrcingely, The unknowing prey go abouT prep-
araTion for Their de-nesTing in a ioyous manner.
They sTare ouT The window and ponder. ls iT The
duTy of The vice-presidenT To keep The bronze ball
aT The Top of The flagpole polished?
When The lasT quarTer sTarTs, iT's downhill all The
way, and don'T The grade books show iT! AfTer all,
45 days isn'T really long enough To learn someThing
new-senior raTionalizaTion . . . A senior can ra-
LoTs of Things geT replaced in The spring. The
sleepy silence of sTudy hall Turns inTo a sTeady buzz
of conversaTion abouT places To go and Things To do.
The BreakfasT Pig disappears wiTh The mud and is
succeeded by Wonder MoTher and Super Pickle,
wiTh daring morning advenTures. The weaTher is
supposed To change for The beTTer, buT The firsT day
of spring . . . Merry ChrisTmas, iT's snowing! BUT like
anyfhing differenT, iT was puT down and melTed.
HoT sun parches brown earTh, making a dusT bowl
in which swirl liTTle Tornadoes wiTh The breeze. Dark
cars geT lighTer and lighT cars geT darker wiTh The
ineviTable coaT of dusT. ConverTible Tops come de-
fianTly down. Windows sink, noT To be seen again
'Til mud reTurns To The parking loT. RRRmmm,
RRRMMM! Now ThaT The riders wonT geT weT, Hon-
das, Suzukies, and Yamahas emerge from Their
winTer sTalls To line up in a cocky row.
"EmbarrassmenT!" is The sTandard sTaTe of mind
inside school, buT beyond The hallowed halls, lib-
eraTed kids drive abouT in aimless, buT happy, con-
fusion, having no place To go buT realizing ThaT
"No maTTer where you're going, You're always
Spring is sort of crooked. Just when life and all is going smoothly, something comes along and
upsets the whole balance. Like that snow. All the car windows went up. The path of life had a
zig-zag deviation. But after all, if every day is The same, no one learns anything new. There is
no virtue in sameness. If all kids Talk The same, act the same, Think The same, nothing goes for-
ward because There's no need to. Life is stagnant, identical with yesterday.
Changes happen in spring. Stamping boots give way To Tawny sandals, cinnamon stockings come
off To bare lightly Tanned legs. Sometimes The sandals stay in The closet and let The feet They
would have held in harness run free on soft grass and pavement.
Spring brings moles out of Their burrows, but The harsh glare soon drives Them back. Kids
emerge, Too. But They stay To drink in The ultra-violet rays, baring Their legs but covering Their
Organizations To crush These rebellious Toes sprung up. The Daffodil Parade punished Them in an
unbearably long 8-mile march. IAT The end, white boots shot across The bus in protest . . . Too
late! No fatalities reported.l
Just after The Tender feet healed from The abuse of The parade, They were cruelly shoved into
unyielding satin slippers for The eve of the Prom. They Tripped across a sandy rockway and
Twinkled over The dance floor. From The bright sunny yellow of The Festival To The soft veiled
pink-and-maroon of that starry night, flowers carried the Theme of youth and bursting-out-all-over
Spring is a flood of color. lt rushes out all over like a river over-flowing its banks. The constantly
flapping flag looks brighter. Maybe it got cleaned. Navy-blue, brown, and gray roll over and die.
ln Their places spring up oranges, hot pinks, and lime-green with yellow polka-dots. The cold
gray-white drive-in screen glows with Technicolor.
Pussy-willows are the only spring things that come in winter colors. That's because They're first,
and don't want To shock The worlcl's eyes with brightness. That's subtlety. Subtlety is sophistica-
tion. Just like a car painted British racing green-its speaks class. Too much boldness is osten-
tacious. So the pussy-willows are a subtle beginning for a bold season.
Stomping Boots Give Wa
Upper righTMlhat's Minch doing
now? Far right: . . and over
here we have . . . Hey! ls that
for real? Right: Smiles . . . the
silent Sayonara. Above:
Where's my pea shooter? Left:
Our band, our drill team, and
our royalty take five before
their long voyage over Pacific.
o Satin Slippers
Left: Diet? First thing tomorrow. Bottom left:
Don't cry, momds got your bottle. Below: My
nome's Aunt Jemima! Upper right: Con't I
have o basket? Lower right: Listen my chil-
dren and you sholl hear ....
'ny 'F We
J If ,If -.
, , ::,g::- ':::.-H'rrEi."fi:,:,i.Q'f'
When spring opens its arms to new life, it shuts the door on
the past. Clubs forget dreary half-hour meetings with the rain
pouring down outside, and make plans to let loose with the
fun. The best thing they do is get hungry . . . and eat! All the
pent-up energy of winter is released, and like a bear waking
from hibernation, the whole student body is craving food at
once. So, to appease the huge appetites of the rambunctious
creatures, banquets line the road to graduation.
Every banquet is the same. Food disappears into ravenous
stomachs. The out-going president sheds symbolic tears at
parting and smiles at receiving the past-president's pin. New
officers are announced, corsages or boutonnieres pinned on, con-
gratulations accepted. Finally, the whole company rises, takes
as many sugar samples as proper, and troops out. Over and
over and over again. But it's fun, and it tastes good. The bear
Elections are the same way. All the themes have been used up,
Q' " W1 X. ,
'14 v ns. A
it seems, but somehow the campaign managers squeeze out a
skit and posters. Seniors look on the whole deal a bit detach-
edly. They've been through it three times before. Only the
names change from year to year.
Everyone comes back. Kids go 20, lOO, 2,000 miles to col-
lege, but in time, they come back. Old Alma Mater pulls like
a magnet, it's impossible to stay away. After graduation some
alumnae seem lost, so every morning they cure their home-
sickness by getting up early and coming down to watch last-
year's iuniors scurry into the brick buildings.
1957 must have been a good year. There have never been so
many '57 Chevs in one place at one time. Nearly every other
car in the lot carries the tell-tale fins. Most of the radios work,
too. If one thing could symbolize a school, it would have to
be a '57 Chev. Those worthy cars leap to life at 2:3O when
their proud owners run from the school to start the motors.
Kids who don't run to their cars run to the gym to start running.
Keyed Up Tracksters Release
Below: Cindermen shout in triumph: M. Donoghue, L. Johnson, A. Knodel, L. John-
son, G. Kerin, D. Foote, R. Schrader, B. Bizak, L. Hutchinson, B. Velacich, M. Arai,
M. Nakayama, L. Bettinzoli, D. Reck, G. Schrader, R. Ross, J. Cook, Kneeling: B.
Melius, R. Lacey, B. Birch, S. Berg, Standing: F. Swendsen, B. Looney, F. Wagner, G.
Toma, Mr. Lambright, B. Wambold. Above: Getting into shape. Center: Ugh! Above
right: A spring to high respective. Far right. Jr. High tracksters cheer as Marty and
41 M Z L r -
Run for your lite! Run for your team's lite! Run for your
school's lite! Trojan cindermen had to run, run, run to
get ahead, ahead of the pack . . . to stand out. Often
the only way to gain attention is to come in first or last.
The rest lump into a iumble of pumping legs and heav-
ing chests. To stand out, to break even requires cl return
to the individualism which has been almost automated
out of being.
Track meets offer high inspirations-high hurdles, high
jumps, and high pole vaults. It the fast pace of living
has built up any tension, cindermen can out-throw, out-
run or out iump the whole ratrace. Where else can any-
one get away with throwing a twelve pound shotput, or
a iavelin as savagely as a caveman?
Cavemen, torerunners of today's swingers, were amaz-
ingly like the gibbons at the Point. Neanderthal was
nearly covered by shaggy hair, and instead of ennun-
ciating, grunted only short sounds.
Love is Nothing..
lt's the Points that Count
Spring is full of sounds. Anyone walking behind the gym is likely to hear
the teeth-gritting sound of wood rackets hitting cement. lf the white-clad
competitor is lucky the only sound will be the ping-pong as fuzzy ball
Playing tennis is hearing cries of anguish as sunburned arm scrapes
cyclone fence. What! Afemalecry! Tennis has two obvious characteristics-
it is integrated, and its players are always black from the searing sun.
Women were never more equal than on the courts. The final iudgment
rests in skill and prowess, not in superficials. Rules even sanction mixed
doubles and there are no-cries of "Hey, you can't come in here! This is
the BOYS' dressing room!"
Black tans, the result of hot sun reflecting off blacktop, segregate players
from the rest of the school. One of the best things about tennis is that the
racketeers always get a headstart on everyone else's tan.
Above: Lynne's made a sure
win. Below: "What are you
doing," inquires Coach Frye.
Sitting: E. Hori, S. Petorak, C.
Falcioni, C. Dinsmore, K. Heck-
ert, C. Olson, A. Patten, J.
Stageberg, L. Tubesing, J.
Vraves, W. Eastman, B. Spar-
bel, Standing: G. Reed, G. Gus-
tafson, D. Yamamoto, G. Fu-
jita, D. Knodel, M. Bisig, Mr.
Frye, Coach, M. Falcioni.
Above: "The second thing you need is o bull." Front row: J. Hormon-
isni, L. Trucco, P, Fredrickson, L. Bisig, C. Klipperf, S. Honkel, J. Moles-
key, L. Siosfrond, T. Gusfofson, B, Donovon, P. YcmomoTo, B. Kinoshifo,
Bock row: R. Gustafson, R. Ehrer, L. Motz, K, Boifono, M. Polky, S.
Emrnerf, G. Rowe, S. Heckerr, S. Fuiifo, M. Rose, R. Boch, G. Osoko.
Below: Cooch Rotko seems concerned os Manager Glenno Schnider makes
up the line.
One other set of guys gets a headstart on tanning . . .
the baseball team. But they are all covered up except
for faces and forearms, so they run second to tennis.
Baseball has its own sounds, too, and to many fans,
they are the real springtime noises.
Pow! Zap! Crack! Batmen at Fife faced a string of
surly ball-throwing villians under the often cloudy
skies of spring. Not only of Fife's field did the Ameri-
can way continue. A fleet of '57 Chevs transported
team and bats as far north as Foster, home of snarl-
ing Bulldogs, and southward to the land of good water
Holy strikeout, Batman! Although they didn't capture
the elusive league championship, the Troian nine
played to earn a letter, because they liked it, or
simply because training rules, postponed dinners, and
sweaty socks were a habit.
Turnouts hampered the masculine hand in the dec-
oration of many dances. Last chance for glory . . .
Senior batmen stood ankle-deep in mud, while
thoughts of graduation and beyond invaded, but
never missing a play. After all, with three years prac-
tice, they play by ear.
Not only the center fielder is entranced with the
thought of graduation. Every senior is busily counting
down the days til the goal of all students arrives. Up
and down the hall appear little slips of paper taped
onto lockers-23, 22, 21 . . . !
Left, front row: B, Lightfoot, S. O'Neal,
H. Johnson, L. Bluhm, D. Adams, L.
Pelham, T. Fikse, T. Merritt, J. Thomas.
Back: J. Hanson, R. Thomas, G, Stack,
S, Olson, B. Stack, L, Trucco, G. Jan-
son. Above: Let's hustle! Right: A
striking pitch from the mound. Above
right: Sabers take time out for batting
tips: front row: D. Riggers, S. Kono, B.
Fore, R. Johnson, J. Gotchy, D. Kawa-
bata. Row 2: F. Bero, J. Campeau, D.
King, M. Day, B. Holmquist, J. Booth,
J. Harvey, D. Tanabe, D. Pelham, M.
Pasinetti, C. Ehret. Back: Coach Ellis,
L. Heiberg, M, Jankanish, S. Shimizu,
G. Roberts, B. Sterud, T. Turnball, B.
Babbitt. Far right: Gr-r-r-uff!
Graduation night itself seems only a blue-
and white interim between school days and
the senior party. Seolate in flowing robes,
classmates file up to receive their diplomas
. . . decorations for thirteen years of battle.
The portable stage creaks with the weight
of scholarship. On its groaning surface
rests the future of the world.
Fate hangs by a slender thread-the string
from the school which leads the exhausted
partiers back from Bolero Lanes. If no
seniors come back from their parties this
year, one year in the future would have no
people ata certain age.
End of The Beginning
Do people always cry at graduation?
Everywhere a senior looks that evening,
people are crying -- mothers especially.
They must have the crazy notion that they
are losing their kids forever. No such luck!
Most grads hang around for awhile.
Finally, the long, slow march up the aisles
to "Pomp and Circumstancem is over. Then
in utter chaos, robes are flung aside,
grubby's donned, and busses boarded. The
big, yellow caterpillers carry the newly-re-
leased larvae from the cocoon, winding
their ponderous way out of familiar terri-
tory into the dark world beyond.
Lower right: A gesture from right to left marks the
end of the beginning.
Lower left: "Granny" says 'Good-bye.'
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