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31 'fl' A--II
Nineteen Seventy Four
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e rc ron , cu emrcs , enrors , Currents 54
Juniors 62? Sophomores 72
Sports 88, Organizations I24, Fine Arts I42
ln Gratitude, We Dedlcate Calypso l to Henry Foss
Down at the foot of the eleventh street bridge, a small float
home sheltered the Norwegian immigrant family of Andrew and
Henry Foss, one of four children, grew up in Tacoma. ln 1911
he graduated from Tacoma High School lStadiuml. Shortly after
his graduation he went to work for his father in the family
business. The company consisted of ten small launches, rowboats,
ln january 1913, he left Tacoma to attend Stanford University
where he became affiliated with Sigma Chi Fraternity. Une year
later on june 14, 1914, he married Agnes Hanson. 'llhey
established their home in the "cook-house quarters" on the
ln the years that followed, Tacoma gained a considerable
number of shipbuilding contracts as a result of World War l. It
was Mr. Foss' job to act as ship's pilot for the launching of many
of these vessels. His regular assignment during this period was
skipper of the 75 horsepower tug, Foss- Berg.
During World War Il, Mr. Foss was on active duty with the
U.S. Navy in naval intelligence, 13th Naval District. He also
served for some time at the Naval Salvage School in New York.
Mr. Foss later became Deputy Fleet Salvage Officer with
Commander Service Force South Pacific at Pearl Harbor. Mr.
Foss was discharged from the Navy with the rank of Captain in
1946, and retired with the rank of Rear Admiral.
As a result of his service, he was awarded the Legion of Merit
and the Navy Marine Life Saving Medal.
From 1930 to 1934, he served as State Senator from the 26th
District, was Pierce County Republican Chairman from 1932 to
1934, and later served as commissioner for the Port of Tacoma.
Since 1937 he has been director of Pacific National Bank of
Washington. ln 1962, he was elected as the banks first Honorary
Director, serving in this capacity until his retirement in May
1971. Mr. Foss is the first local resident in Tacoma's history to
have a Senior High School named in his honor.
Days to rt-rnvmhvr are recalled in print,
"Days of llljjfllllllllgii allow us to think
Of how things wt-rc in tht- piont-cr phase-
ln livc-s of mvn in tc-rritory days.
Docs influx today of industry and trade-,
Hooming and hursting with dollars niaclt-3
Will history again its cyclc- rt-pvat?
An ll1Tl'Tl'Sl'lllf,f problem that wc' all must rricc-t.
lliy Hcnry Foss-Uctoht-r 19683
Abou-g Nlr. Ht-nry Foss and Doctor Angvlo fiiautlrom
'I'lit- clay Big john Anderson introtlurt-cl us
to He-nry and Agnes Foss
ln the beginning . . .
We began as just an idea, a new seed in old ground.
But the wag to our goal of a finished school was not an easg one.
We struggled with
cold and confusion,
clutter and construction.
Slowly we sprouted,
into a school of new ideas,
old ideas with new outlooles,
and old outlooks wlth a new perspective.
oss Activities Council Earns Gur Gratitude
lff'ffwRiul1,riRww li Iyllll Sf. Thomas, Ur. HHN, Burke Row 2 Ron Zollo Les Bona Plmtr -Xlskof, Ur Uliur Vlagnuson C ordon Dowling laik xl N
Row lng I liompson, Frank Manley, Lt. Stan Zatttrbtrg Dr Fugtne lone Dean Nfellor Prnim Dnkotlicr Bill tpsan l arl I ucbktr Dian Haugtn
Not Picturedg Aloe Iverson, lack 'l'anner, and Frank Ruffo
Working behind the scene to provide
the necessary funds for student activities,
the Foss Activities Council was formed.
Its purpose was to promote a series of fund-
raising activitiesfits goal was to raise
A button sale, "Tug For Foss", was to
be the first of five projects. This was
followed by a Hole-ln-Une Tournament
held at Golfland Driving Range from
june 15th through 22nd. Foss teachers
jim Black and Wayne Dalesky served as
chairmen for the event. Under the
chairmanship of Frank Ruffo, the next
project was not so much a fund raising
event as a tribute to the man who would
have been our first athletic director. The
August l0th game between the Tacoma
Twins and the Eugene Emeralds was
designated Murray Healy night.
August 24,21 and 26th were successful
days for the lfoss Activities Drive. It was
on these dates that the Parking Lot Sale
was held. Special credit had to go to all the
students, parents, and faculty members who
worked so dilligently. Under the leadership
of Ur. Henry Burke and the cooperation of
many, nearly 3Sl0,000 was raised.
lfven a driving rainstorm could not
dampen the spirits of the four participants
in Foss' next fund-raising venture. 'lihe cast
consisted of "Super Mex" Lee rlirevino-one
of the finest professional golfers on the
national golf circuit, former Los Angeles
Dodger pitcher Sandy Koufax, 'liacoma
golfer Ken Still, and former "lefty',
champion .lack Walters. This was indeed a
fabulous contribution on the part of l,ee
Trevino to come to Tacoma and volunteer
his services. This would not have been
possible without the assistance of Ken Still,
and today's Foss students and those of
tomorrow owe him a debt of gratitude.
Chairman Frank Matileyls efforts in our
behalf were most appreciated.
We thank these men for giving our
student body the unique opportunity to be
ltfr Kfn Still Qandv Koufax, and ,lack Walters provided tlie swings as liee
vi io rratld a p 1 exhibition golf clinic. Above-Lee Trevino, Mayor
fiortlon olinston and chairman lfrank Manley discussed the rainy weather at the
"Only that day dawns to which we are Awake."
Henry David Thoreau
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Won er, Awe, Humrhty, A World
To be lived in, laughed in, loved.
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To give oneself for others
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to lift, and sense, and share.
"To see a world in a grain of sand
And heaven in a wild flower.
Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand
And Eternity in an hour."
A William Blake
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SCA teams each
selor and a
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Students! who wished to take a foreign
language were offered a large variety to
choose from Foreign language took forty-
five mmutes out of SCA time Community
Base labs also operated out of the SCA
program The curriculum was based upon
contmuouseprogress and evaluation This
Wxllgfbe the ffrsf Class to
0i'Sf3A Af the
isli really be able to
agsess of the method ,
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understanding between different
cultures was ,increased through the
Foreign Language department.
German, Akussian, Latin, Spanish,
Chinese, and French involved
students with other life styles and
values. As part of the Social
Communicative Arts, languages
played an important role. Students
in individual study an'd regular
classes spent 45 fminutes of their
SCA, time acquiring valuable
FROM LEFT: George Hyland,
S lvia Haase, William Koenig,
Allyn Stillman, Paul Martin.
equ ment, F
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...th i eyboard With new typewrlters, some IB
ele ic, students progressed at their own rate to
finish and move on to another course. Besides
beginning typin advanced business education
courses included instruction in the use of office
machines as well as business procedures. Other
areas studied were accountiin , bookkeeping,
if ref,adxianced typing,shorthand ang retail sales.
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LEFT: ,Sharon Newcomb-student
eiii" , Anne Mosley 'John Gleason, Nancy
i? , jEVerettBedfordt , V
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. l-Ielpnng stddents learn the -800131 and
hvnng skllls needed to functnon 10 our
giisociety was the oal of the
department All mds of ll'!dlVldll2ll
lnstructlon in readmg, math, health,
esewmg, cooklng, and other home skxlls
divas offered m the controlled .t" lxvnng
2.tIIl0SPhQlfB of 'the Pre- V66 wing
COMMHDI-Iii? Job placements through the
of Vocatnonalfn Rehabllltatnon
C D t to work
expetlexmis helped elel Et f ilearn through
social rnteriilayr The Start Program
offered stgiglgehs ln chxld personalnty and
A Hnlcomb, John
' lrrttf tt'fttttt11lll2'ttttl' 1 r ll :rSuS1e Reece-
t,rA Blanr, Karen
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We're the Best for Ever More?
the Mighty Seniors of "7 "
As the first graduating elass of Henry Foss the
seniors were determined to niake their senior yi-:ir
the biggest and lu-st ever. Lead by their advisors
Lonnie Demarest and Alolm Vitullo, tlie seniors sold
donuts and sweatshirts successfully. Having spent
only one year at Foss, tlie seniors have niziny
memories of the work, tlie fun, the smiles, and yes,
tlie tears too. '
Lett: Some seniors plziyed. Rigglitg "You'xe got to he kidding"
ROW l: li. Rawls, X . Stemem, C. lliompson, W. Sniitli. ROW Z: Q. l'ou'ers, sl. W illizims, B. W ic-rson, U. l,2lllUI'lZ1I1,c,NlCl,Ul1lllil.RcJXX 3: Nl. Burke, il.
eslex, lt. lizillislotes, fi. Rzimsdell. S. liziriis. lx. llilgger,
Larry Alexander Donna Albert Harold Applegate
JV , S
. . .,k
Sflllll l'll0l'b V5 Ol' . . . . I I
Mxchael Bagley Emlle Balaslotes Sarah Barnes
Dick Bennison joe Bethel Joan Bisehel Brenda Blake Jane Blakeslee
Ken Boone Diane Brady Cindy Burchfielcl Jana Burk Melissa Burke
Trina Butlc-r Scratin Camilon jr. Cathy Carter
Ijoug Chant-Y Roy Cllaplhall rltllfbmas Cllavls 'l'l1at's all right, tllerc was a wan-r sllortags' anyway
Kathy Clancy Donna Clam-y Don Cobb Anclrca Colby Mark Collins
1: 3 I
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lf!! 4 Q'
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Toni Cornoza Alb:-rt Cox Rose-mary Cozacl Tim Craft Norman Crawford
Andy Croll Gene Cummings Vicki Curley
Fwm Affv U1 CONT ww- Paula Darsow Alice Davis Steve Dcgcnstein
Steve Delano David DelVlars Debra Dondlinger Kenneth Durrett Diana Fay
Kevin Fleck joseph Fote Annvttc Franklin Floyd Franklin Joanne Franklin
Gregory Frederick Roy Gadley
Gregory Gilmore Gregory Glover
N '- ,
Craig Granquist Riek Hall
Robert Hankinson john Hanson
Dave Faban Gerald Gilbert Marilyn Gilligan
Frank Grabam Jerry Graliarn Vickie Gralin
Dream on Susie, dream on . .
Kim Harvilic' Gregory Hargh Allcn Hautajarui Beverly Hawk
Linda Helm Linda Hendricks
Bob Heftel Kathy Hilgcr Vlfunncrful, wunnerful . . .
Vikki Hillman Randy Howell Craig How-r Susan lngle
,N L. wk ,
jeffjames Rojayjefferson Mark Jennings Kiethjohnson Krisjohnson
Ross johnson Robert Jonas Bradley jones
'.kf, gs- k:,k J,,: Brentjudd Judy Larson Kathy Larson
Lenore Lawrenz Constance Levesque Mike' Loveueto Thelma Love Cathy' Mac Donald
Kathleen MeDaid Cindy McDonald Jerome McFarland
Terri Malone Melinda Marx Leah Mason
Mike Mehegan Mike Minecke Elizabeth Merrill
Alana Mgrggn Kathlyne Marclock Peggy O' Ban
K V ames
Debbie Parrish Teresa Paul
Mary Ellen Pellessier Stephanie Phillips Bruce Pickett
A lirrh-dab will 410 ir. Kimberly Pollock Carol Powers Terri Pribbnow
Paula Quils Greg Ramsdell Charles Ramsey Braxton Rawls Tad Reid
Susan Richer Kathleen Riehle Veron Riley Marlene Robertson Therese Rogers
Julie Rohrs Ron Roller Calvin Rose
Ted Suthcrby Laura Schirman Janet Schuler Un the edge of their Seats ' "
Mary Schuster Paul Shillcy Willie Smith Nina Spf-llman John Stemmc-n
Roger Stengcl Stein Stcnscng john Stewart Kathy Strandlcy Patricia Sullivan
'Larry Swanson Bill Swarens Kenneth Swigart
Tim Tillman Cynthia Tone Jack Tropiano
Marcia Vincent janet Vlahovieh Pattie Wallace
Jon Wesley Hebert Ward Beth Wierson
Cynthia Taylor Kris Thompson
Bob Turner Rick VanAllen
Harry Washington Charlesetta Weston
Kristy Williams Kathy Wilson
Paul Williams Steven Wold
Jolene Yaconti Stephanie Yadfm
judo Club endured humps and bruise
Hs- touclu-ml mv,
Billie- jcan King smasliml Bobby Riggs in tht- tvnnis Uliattlv of tlic- St-xcsu
Spiro Agnvw rvsignccl as Vice ljrvsiclvnt of that Unitccl Statvs wlicn
liis crime of tax 1-vasion was cliscovvrvcl . . , Cicralcl Forcl stvppvcl in as tliv
nm-W Vice' Prvsiclviit , . . impcaclimm-nt pron'n'c'clings for Prt-siclt-nt Rivliarcl
Nixon lx-gan tlic' first of May . . . suclmlvn gas sliortagc sm-vvrs-ly rvstrictccl
trawl c-nt-rgy crisis caused com'vrn and a grc-att-r attt-nipt at
conservation . . . Skylali tvstvcl man's aliility to adapt to long ps-riocls of
time' in spam' inflation sliyroclivtvcl pricvs of almost all Consumcfr
goocls . . . Hvnry Kissingvr, Svcrvtary of Start-, marrivcl Nancy lVlaginncs
Golcla Mic-r rm-signm-cl as primm- ministm-r of lsracl . . . Arabs liftccl oil
L-mliargo to tht- Unitvcl State-s . . . Clict lluntlvy, rctirc-rl nc-wsvastc-r, and
Frank Mcfjt-t-, liost of rlit- Today Sliow, dit-fl . . . Hank :Karon lit-ttvrvcl
lialmc Rutlfs liomn--run rvcorcl .., W'orlcl Football lmaguv was
vstalilisliccl .. . Civorgc' Pornpiclou, prvsitlvnt of l'iraricv, dit-tl .. . mlilic
Stingn ancl mliln' lfxorcistu maclc a liig imprs-ssion on tlit' movin- Vic-wing
auclivnccs . . . strvaking swc-pt tht- nation as .-Xml-rica's nc-wvst pastime.
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MSOYIC l,l'il"'l': 'IQVVULllblliil'lllI1lTL1!lSDl1lI1D. ABOYI' Rlfill l
S4-Uri-tziry of State' HvnryKissing1-r. lilfliUVV l,lfl'Vli: .Nrali tanks
from tlit' Arab-lsravli VVar. lilfliflvl' l,lfl"'li: Prvsiclt-iit Rirliarcl
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CLOCKYVISIQ FROM ABOVE, l.lfl"'l': Ms. Karvn
Murphy instruvra-cl first Hcadstzirt Program held in a
Tacoma high sfhool. lfntrancc to Broadway Plaza outdoor
shopping mall. lmi- 'lircvino smile-cl whils- wearing Foss
sweatshirt, Clovvrnor Evans' long gum- hz-arcl. Crowcl
shivers as sm-akvr runs cross campus at PLU. The Foss
high school curricrstomx
It was a Beard-Shaving, Gas-Grabbing,
Bulb-Dimming Streaker of a Year . . .
A new high school named for Hvriry Foss of Foss lug 84 llaunch
Company opt-in-d in Tacoma in tht- lfall . . . Lot' 'lirt'vimu, famous gulf
star, visitvcl 'liacoma for vxliiluitiuri hm-m-fitingg Foss High 'lihi'
first llcadstart program in Tacoma to hm' an integral part of a high
svlmnl ht-ld class at Fuss . . . Gmvrriur Daniel lfvans SllZlYl'4l off his
hm-arcl 'lihc' liruarlway Plaza, clmvritmvri slmpping mall, was
t'omplt'tc'cl . . . Lights on tht' annual mluwntown Christmas tru' wvrm'
rlimmvcl flux' to vm-rgy crisis 'lihi' gas sliortagm- hit thc- state' of
Wlasliiriggtori hartl, vurtailing cxcvss travvl . . . 'I'ht- hill supporting thi-
lowvring of thx- clrirlkiiig age' to riiiivtm-vii failm-tl . .. Strvalu-rs iiivaclvcl
mllvgf- and high sclmul rampiisvs 'lihn' first suivimlc' hy jumping
from tht' Sm-attlm' fm-ntvr Sparc' Nw-tlh' was committm-ml .-Xrmual
llaffmlil ljararlm' vmnim-nut-tl Uaffmlil Nlarim' Rm-ggatta vam'm'l1'ml
l1m'aL1sc'of gas sliurtaga- . . . 'Alfxpo '7-lf' hi-gun in Spokamz
Uncli-r tht- coordination of Mr.
john Gln-ason, tht- clrivvr c-tlucation
program utilizt-cl a varic-ty of facilitic-s
for tht- ht-m-fit of our young clrivt-rs.
More than a course on clvfvnsivc-
driving, clrivvr 4-tlucation also strc-ssvcl
working knowlvclgt' of tht-
Simulators arltlvtl varic-ty to tht-
coursc. 'llhv purpose- of tht- simulators
was to allow stuclt-nts to c-xpvrim-iicv
rt-alistic 1-im-rgciicy situations without
Urivrr 1-cl stutls-nt: atrugglt-cl with a tm-st.
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Liflfili TO RIGHT, 'FUI RUVV: Schrader, Bertolin, U. George, L. jarstad, C. Wlolvers, 'lf Smith, L
Gordon. lSUT'l'OlVl RUVV: C. Graffee, M. Lili-ry, R. Reisinger, l,. Garrick, R. Stanford, T. VVright, M. Funk.
'lihe junior Activities Com-
mittee does not have to worry
about being short of funds for their
Senior ball, picnic, and other such
events which make being a Senior
so special. Supervised by Judi
Gammell, this spirit-building
activities for their class. Any
junior who was willing to lend a
hand was welcome.
As the year commenced in
September, the committee sold
apples to the student body and
faculty. A familiar sight in
December was a junior, heavily
laden with a box of candy-canes,
seeking a willing customer. :X share
of these profits was spent on a
Christmas tree for the R.M.C. As
a result the juniors look forward to
an eventful senior year with few
Junior Activities Committee
Some customers were easier to convince than others.
Not a creature was stirring. . . .
ludi ki2iIT1fIll'il, advisor
, A ,
.'- f. -'
Rob Barra tt
Steven Begg George Bichsel Nancy Bill
Kurt Alverna7 jennifer Arave
Gerald Baldwin Debra Barnes
Sharon Beimborn Sterling Bell
Karin Bernhardsen jane Bertolin
Tom Bill Dean Blake Joseph Boles Delrene Bond
Douglas Booth Amber Bottelson Fred Boyer Henny Brassinga
Eva Brewer Antoinette Brooks Martin Brunson Anne Bunnell
l'Oh, is that how it's done?"
Walk on by . . ,
Traci Crowley Colleen Custvr
Allan Dawson Sandra Dickinson
Dan Dyhdahl David Eflwarcls
G reg Coates
Kim Cam phi-ll Anita Cantrvll lloh Caralvr
Carrie Christian Dave Christoffc-rson Karvn Church
Sandra Conklin Darlcnm- Conlvy Lawrvrifc Craig
D:-mise E. Frdahl Dm-nisv L. Iirdahl Randy Erickson
Nancy Falconer Sherri Falk Daw Finng-y Sharon Fla-ischmann Andrea Flint Gary Foster Anita Fore
Cvry Frced janet Fullerton Lisa Gardner Linda Garriclc
'A 'dnl A
Donna George Ch-nie Gillcy KCYYY Glenn Lauri? GOHCC
55, ,. , rc
K . G I al I um vurdon ,lohn Gosselin Sharman Gmffv
evin urz cs A-5 - 1
Barbara Graves Dmllsl' Gwen lr was a dark and stormy night . . , John Greenlaw 5'1f'fY' Hall
Donna Hartshorin Dnlurcs Haugen Gene Hawkinson Liz Hayes Tracy Hemming Brenda Henley Tim Hess
Qlnhn Hickson Cynthia Hill David Hovland Kevin Hughes Debra Hulse Daniela Hulsemann Theodore Huppert
1. U I .. Ag, L
,. .:. - f .
i .... a M
Mark Hurd Al Hursh Colleen jackson Jody Jacobson
Lisa Jarstad Joyce -Ieskle Alyce Johnson Larry johnson .4 - - yn
bee, 6 words and only 12 mistakes.
Carolyn Jones John Jones Maria jones
it it -1 YQ.
Nancy Kaiser F055 Brew? Martha Kaperick Robert Keblbrk James Kilen
Clarissa Kitchen Steven Knoll
Lisa Kovaeh Abbey Lamonds
Linda Lampert Paul Larsen Thafs Cool. Dan Larson Jackie Larson
Michael Larson Brian Leland Mark Lesh:-r Douglas Lindley Thomas Ludlow Mary Luzzy Debbie MacLane
Z' 1' 7' i
, 5' V ' 5 f
eq, , sg
is ul 74.
4' I ,,, 5-sf
K ',f, 1 ' 131,
l , ,
Mary Kay McCarty
Cindy McMeekin Ruth McVeay
Rick Minor Thomas Mishko
Ringmakcr, ringmaker, make me a match.
Theresa Olsen john Upland Daniel Urtheza Rex Pr-ttibon David Pettit
Albert Phillips Catherine Porter Richard Powers Carl Radeck Laurie Ramsdell
ames Rathbone Candy Rawlings Owen Ray
Kathryn Reier Robin Reisinger joe Rettke
Sue Rc-vis Dreg Richards Kimberly Richardson
Bob Rife Don Ripley .-Xnnx-tte Rivers What do you mean, "VVhat am l doing to your car?"
, I I
Ann Robinson Linda Robinson Ken Rogers Tom Rowland Curt Rudin Leslie Sample Rick Sanford
"Chip off the old block."
julie Schrader Mike Searls
Kathleen Shea Donald Sherrotlcl Greg Shipman
Bruce Slifer David Smith JfiniCC Smith
Susan Snyder Gail Solar llfilkc S0116
Ron Stewart Gayle Stinnett BT'-199 Stom-
ls this an l,Q. test?
Rhonda 'lialarico Bart 'liaylor David Thompson Cilcnn 'lihompson Kathy 'llhompson
Kirk 'liurnbull 'licrry Untrue john Upland Frank Valdes Ronda Van Cleave
Patty Vincsnt D4-nnis Warner Bill Wlashington Vifkic' wll'bPY Bill White
,lan VVidmryvr Bobby Willard David Williams klosm-ph Vililliams Debbie Wingenbach
Debra Wright Tami Wright
Daw- Van Vleet
It was just onv of those days. , . JUSI bobblnl along.
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do it with
Larry Adams Leon Adams Alicia Aldrich Brenda Alsup Virginia Alton Debbie Andersen
Eric Anderson Kris Anderson Michelle Andersrrn Eddy Anderson Jeri AUClCI'S0H Deboral Ard
1 N 'st . ' ' ,
Bettylou Baker Bobby Baker Wyatt Baker Chris Ballasiotes Bill Barefield Rene Barnett
Marcella Beaber Rgger Bean Sandra Bee Valerie Bellantonio Debra Beltzer Joan Bennett
Dean Bentley Lawrence Bentz
Mary Ann Bergstrom Tina Bgnm-55
Cindy Bjork Carey Bogue ldon't like spiders and snakes. . .
"M ud pies, an yon:-?"
Lisa Brachvogf-l Kavid Brawlc-y Miqliagl Brazvll Ginncy Br:-land lflodie Brenzel
lmndcll Brown Sandy Brown ,lvff Brucv fivrald Bryant
Cheryl Burg:-ss David Burk Pi-ggy Burns Tim Burnson
Tami Burrell Robbyn Calhoun Kip Ciimhfll Carol Cfinfflf
Leon Cargile Barbara Carlson Marria Carroll Bruce Carter
Mary Bouron Kathleen Boutte
Byron Boyd Nannette Boyd
FI'Cda BI'O0lCS Debra Brovvr
Janice Buccini Carole Burgess
"l give up, what is it?"
Todd Caspcll Pfilm-n Cavanaugh
Lyle Christian Stacy Christian
Douglas Ccy Andrctta Chambers joli-ng Changy Carm-ll Charlcs
David Church Amy Churchhill Shi-llvy Claassvn David Clark
Kathy Cleman Kl'I1I1i'YllCiJL
Sara Cglby Imprmissiona Gregory Colm' lirth Colcy
wi? -. ' I
Lauricc Collins Liz Collins
Warrcn Cooper Dunisr Couture
Michael Cummings Pat Curry
Cheryl Cooley Lila Coon Olivia Cooper Tony Coopcr
Mark Lroslii I' JUSLE CTOSQOII irlgne Cruz 'Vhkq Cubq an
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Rick Cvitzinich Jam Dallas .Ioan Daniclson lfsthcr Davi5
x tw W
This will make hair grow un his clit-st!
l ,I 1-ff llrury
R xlrllmnn L
Scott Davis llavvrnr Dm-an 'lilminas Drlant-y
Rulwrt Uctamore Craig llcvim- Img-imly Devlin
Humlt 'lit-rrsa Dixon Mary Doss
Angt-la lluhlin l"im1zilJ11ffs'ck Rub Eason Ili-hby Eddy Barton lfhrlifhman
Us-na l'2ngrr Gary lfnglr Pam lfvrrsull
xl K it
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wh- . N' gg
Cincly l'1lIllN'HZH1 lliam' Flundvr Brian lfolvy
Pamvla lsorsytlic' Mit-In-llr hosts-r llc-hm l'iI'l'I'IH21I1
"Avv,v'r11mi, you n'an't bc Sl'l'lUlIS?ln
Who savs vou have to sit up straight' Erin Gardner Stott Garman
Dean Hautajarvin Alfred Hawk John Haygood L. Haygood Laurie Hazard
Cathryn Heisler Brett Hemming
Kelly Heritage Mirna Hernandez
Teri Horsey Zachary Hill
jeff Hoff Nita Holmes
"He was some boogie Woogie hugle boy of Seminar B."
john Horjes Lori Horn
Gary Howe Barney Hoyle Michael Hunt Elaine lvury Charlesjaekson
Hey you got a dime?
Julius jackson Kandicc Jackson Rene Jackson ul ill javorski Aaf0I1l0lWr1S0n
Steven Johnson Dewitt Jones Pecca Jones Russell Jones Thl,n,Sa Jones
ackic ohnson Kathy-lohnson Liane ohnson Lynn ohnson Stephen ohnson
Juliv lilflniidal Ronda Kaiser Barbara Kalning Paul Kammffzvll NHYWY Keene Dorothy Kc-lly
9 , 3
"Y I -
fv2gk i? ' Q f'
Brent Kibhe Gordon Kilmanis Richard King Carol Kinlow Mike Knighton Mary Kosicr
14.4, -, K
HDUC, do you think hv's goir1gtnlnalu'it?l'
Russell Lampvrt Mike Lange-vin
Chris Larsen Dina Lee-
Beverly Lewis Neal Lewis
is T3 K
.. ,,,, 1 ,. 'llhv Way We Wcrv Wanda Liner Terry Livingston
W Dan Long Debbie LOW' john Lovin David Lovrak Cynthia Luzier Jerold Lucas Marianna Lynch
l , zu I
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A ,.l,',f , V . fi
Angela Manning John Manning Mirliac-l Marchetti Mark Mashburn Bryan Mason
M icliarl Mahan Brooke Manley
if NF 5
M:-rtis Math:-s Jody Mattse-n Steven Mau:-r Clint Maul Kevin Maxwell Tracy Mazurc-k Harolyn McAuley
Alton McCane Bruce McClain Kevin McClain Mike MCCUY Leslie MCCUHCY
Mike Merchant "Holy Baby Bonnets, Ballasioteslwf-"'?"
Shelly Miller Thomas Miller Manuel Moody Darald Morgan David Morgan
Robert Moser Donald Murdock Amy Mustin Jeff Nemee Daniel Newman
Barbara Neyman Jerry Noble Adonna Norman Cathy Nulph Cindy Olson
M ike Pearce
Mike Owens john Palmer
Ellen Parker Steve Parsons
Gail Perry Philip Person
Cheryl Phillips Violet Potts
james Pribbenow jeff Bruce played it cool.
Rayland Pryor Lester Pugnetti
Charall Ragland Joyce Ramsey
Kevin Raymond Mary Reilly
-- an if
" 'A-'tiY'?L1' ll,"-
Debbie Putnam Susan Racek Mary Radeck Greg Ragan
Doug Randles Shirley Randolph Ricky Rawls Reginald Ray
Timothy Renfro Lori Requa Lorraine Reynoldson Andrew Richards
Kathy Richardson Doralyn Rigncy 'l'c'ri-sa Rilm-y
Nancy Rivette Chris Robinson Ronald Robinson
Cynthia Rodrigues -Icnnifcr Rogrrs Tommy Rogc-rs
,. ',-I: J 5: -i s '
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Gary Rollings Dion Russf-ll Bonnie Russo
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Sophomorvs were full of hot air.
Theresa Ryan Beverly Sanford Clarissa Scearcy Mark Scharmer
Dave Schrader Theresa Schwankncr Bill Seago Teri Seals
, i A
iz f '-lii ,
:V . at
"' E' f'91.
Chari Sehlback Loni Selden
Susan Seferian Kathy Seibold
Greg Sergivnko Ann Shaw Marina Shea Dick Shclman
Debra Sigafoos Mackie- Sigman Duff Silvvr Stacy Silver Angclia Simon Allcn Simonson Bob Simpson
1 L, -r,
Shi-ri Singleton Theresa Sipes Leslie Sii-on Chris Smith Janice Smith jimmy Smith Roger Smith
. .L 11 H V '
Rogqi- Smith Sandra Smith jonathan Snapp Margarvt Sommcrs Larry Souza Shi-ila Sparks Diane Stahlu-rt
Douglas Stansbury Joy Stargel Cindy Stewart
Douglas Stewart Bob Stinnctt Andrea Strombcrg Beethoven nc-vs-r sounded so good!
.Nila Suess Michael Sundsmo Mark Swolford Kenna-th rlialbott Mike 'liallman Tammy Taylor Hvrbert Tc-nnc-rmann
Mary Thomas Jeff 'Tliornburg Gilbert Tofu- Gordon Tofte jamvs Toni- Charlvs 'liruscott Iodine 'liurll
Sharon Valdes Fred Van Camp James Vaughan
Tami Walters Charlotte Warner Forrest VVarren
Steve Weber Lisa Wegner Steven Wells
Randy Wilke SUSette Wilkins Eddii' Williams
b R H ,
David Willis Ken Wilson Stan VVilson
Jeff Wissing Denise Wolff Mary Wood
nk , 1
Carol York Deborah Young DHVM Zvllller
What did you think when you saw all those little ones
trudging down the hall? Were the incoming sophomores
really that tiny? If this was your idea, you were wrong. These
children had come to spend some time with us at Foss. This
was the first of the fifteen HEAD START programs in
Tacoma to be held in a high school. HEAD START, a
government funded program, was for pre-school children
from low-income families. These youngsters did not have the
same access to learning devices such as books, toys, etc. as did
middle class children. This program enabled them to have the
same opportunity as everyone else.
"Child Developement" was a course offered to Foss
students by Ms. Karen Murphy, the HEAD START
instructor and her assistant, Ms. Susan Reece. The object of
the class was to teach the high school students to be better
future parents. For a ten week period, Foss pupils studied the
growth and developement of a child as an individual in
relationship to his environment. The high schoolers would
help the little tots to button their coats, tie their shoestrings,
and other parental responsibilities.
"lt gives the children a chance to have more attention,'l
stated Ms. Murphy, "and for those children that did not have
any dads, the boys that came in to help gave them someone to
relate to as a father imagef,
The parents of the pre-schoolers were visited in their
homes by Ms. Murphy, Ms. Reece, Mrs. Edith Westlin the
school nurse, and other social workers. We all hoped to see the
HEAD START program branch out into further parts of
the community as the roots grew deeper at Foss.
Head Start Comes to Foss
UPPER LEFT: Willy Smith lends a hand to a damsel in
distress. UPPER RIGHT: Girl talk... LOWER RIGHT:
Audio-visual aids are available to EVERYONE at Foss.
Falcons Launch Sports Program
Our athletic director, Dean Mellor, became
the focal point about which Foss' athletic
program revolved. During the football season
he could be found issuing equipment from the
back of his truck, or on his way to another
meeting whose purpose was to raise money for
Foss' activities fund. jack Sonntag, head
football coach, not only served as a leader but
also won the respect of all with whom he came
in contact. Coach Sonntag and his staff
continually strived for excellence not wishing
to settle for anything but the best-and they got
it-the Foss Falcons of 1973.
s SP i
my " Jim Brown leads team in prayer.
new ,pig X- ,sw
Dedicated is the word best used to describe the
very first football team of Henry Foss High School.
With leaderhsip provided by athletic director Dean
Mellor, head coach Jack Sonntag, and assistants jim
Black and Bob Malyon, the Falcons triumphed over
well established teams. Never in the history of the
league has a first year team done so well. The
Falcons tied for second in the city.
With a great display of confidence, the fledgling
Falcons showed surprising defensive strength by
beating defending champion, Mount Tahoma, at the
Defeat by the Washington Patriots did not
dampen our team's spirits and triumph over the
veteran Stadium Tigers 14-0 came easily. Defense
was the word again as Foss held an explosive
Lincoln team scoreless through four quarters, and
two overtime periods. However, the Falcons lost in
the third overtime 3-U on a field goal.
A loss to Bellermine 20-7 was the result of not
playing up to Foss standards, but a trip to Port
Angeles was all the Falcons needed to get it together.
Foss ran over the out-manned Rough-riders l6-7.
Taking on the fifth ranked team in the state, the
Mount Tahoma T-Birds, the Falcons won with an
ll-8 score. ln the final game, the Falcons' running
and passing attacks came together to route the Rams
of Wilson 22-14.
GUARDS: S. Degenstein, B. Seago, G. MCKC-chnie. CENTERS: M. Leshcr, S.
Davis, D. Chaney.
Gary MeKeehnie Doug Chaney
Falcons Tie for Second ln City League
ln final league statistics, the Falcons were first in
total defense, first in rushing defense, and second in
passing defense. Lead by senior linehackers Gary
lVlcKechnie and Doug Chaney, end Greg Glover,
linemen Roy Chapman, Don Cobb, and Bob Jonas,
halfbacks Steve Delano, and Larry Smith, with
Harry Washington as safety, the Falcons showed
outstanding strength throughout the whole year.
At the end of the season the All-city picks were
announced, and Foss was well represented. Steve
Delano was named as defensive hack. Harry
Washington was named as offensive end and Gary
MCKQ-clinie as linebacker and offensive guard. Roy
Chapman was named as defensive guard.
Even though this years team will be hard to equal,
the coaching staff is eagerly looking forward to next
fall. Hopefully our next football season at Foss will
bring with it fully completed facilities inside and
out, and the dedication and spirit that was shown by
our varsity this year. We will surely remember our
senior group of players, especially their leadership in
making our team what it was this first year at Henry
Foss High School.
Greg Glover ROY Cllfipmfirl
ENDS: G. Glover, L. NlcCully, B. Slifer, Z. Hill, R. Chapman
BOTTOM ROVV: LFFT 'FU RIGHT: Coach Bob Nlalyon, D. Chaney, D. Cobb, R. Roller, S. Delano, B. Turner D Brawly G
lNlcKechnie, B. Seago, S. Degenstein, Co 'li erry Blair. MIDDLPI RUVV: LEFT TO RIGHT: W. Baker, D. Cey -I Lucas R Chapman
G. Glover, B. Slifer, L. Smith, Zink TO
k P ,:Jt.,... 2
Hill, B. Rife, D. Bentley, S. Davis, L. . Lesher, Trainer Chuck Bedford, Coach jim Black.
ROW l PP l IO RIC H l Coach ack Sonntag, A. Williams H Washington Z
LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW I: K. Hamilton, K. Turnball, D. Van Vleet, D. Larson, M. McNatt, K.
Brown, Stennen, T. Ludlow, R. jefferson. ROW Z: Coach G. Blair, M. McCormack, H. Brassinga, T.
Bennet, G. Coates, C. Ballasiotes, B. Pape, F. Rossiter. ROW 3: D. Finney, Henderson, R. Barret, J.
McFarland, K. Durrett, L. Swanson, Morrisson, D. Johnson, R. Pettibon, Coach D. McPherson.
The junior varsity's contribution was most
important to the success of the senior club. Their
purpose was to run the opponents offensive plays
and their different defenses. This did not leave the
junior varsity much practice time of their own
however, but they managed to do well for the season,
winning five, losing one and tying one. Second place
in their league was their reward.
Coaches Jerry Blair and Don McPherson led the
junior varsity through their winning season. With
defensive back Keith Brown, linebacker Doug Cey,
and lineman Dave Finney, the defense was always
tough. The offense was led by center Scott Davis,
quarterback Kent Hamilton, and back Zach Hill.
Foss Mt. Tahoma
MIDDLE LEFT: Falcons drive on T-Birds again
LEFT: Falcons prepare for their grid debut
L- I A L4 ....
ROW ONE: LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Scharmer, Prihbenow, R. Orr, U. Long, Nohle, xl. Tone, hlorrison, B 'Vlosxr B lxihhm B
Baker, R. Grant. ROW TVVO: Coach Ken Hotsko, B. Haiquist, P. Furmen, 'lf Hazen, R. Rawls, U. Shelman, Nl Crosky l ihnir l'
Milligan, K. Harrison, Coach Larry White. ROW THREE: M. Brazell, R. Ray, M. D'Hondt. R. Bowers, M S rs I C l k
VVashington, A. Owen, Smith.
Sophomores ended their season with a winning
effort compiling a 4-l record, their only loss to Wilson
14-0. A rematch awarded them the great satisfaction of
winning. With a 7-6 score, Foss dominated a school
that had heen undefeated for seven years. Coaches Ken
Hotsko and Larry White commented that the team
showed a lot of effort and team desire. A combination
of outstanding players such as quarterback Reggie
Grant, tackles Mike D'Hont and jerry Noble, hacks
Rick Rawls and Ray Bowers will certainly add a great
deal of manpower to next year's team.
Foss 0 Wilson 14
Foss I9 Mt. Tahoma 0
Foss Z7 Lincoln 0
Foss 12 Stadium 0
Foss 7 Wilson 6
Coach Sonntag and staff plan strategy
BACK9 LEFT TO RIGHT D Cey B Turner, S. Delano, B. Rife, J.
HALFBACKS LEFT TO RIC HT H Washington L Smlth A Wllllams W Bake-r D
Cfrfaptains Clary Mn'Ks-vlmiv and HarryVVasl1ingIon.
ll? A RU
'lxaclclvsz Uvan l5vr1tly,gRovf lacllmfllon Cobb, Ron Rolla-r, rrry l,uvas
Port Angeles 7
Mt. 'llahoma 8
l'Nlig1hty Mouss-ll cilliillfj' fliw lngll.
Don Colmlv Ron Rollm-r
ABOVE: G. Huwc. A'I' RIGHT: B. McKvCl1niv, G. Howe. BELOW FROM
LICF'I' 'VO RIGHT: ROW l: B. Rawls, G. Worncll, B. Detamore, G. Tufts, F.
Mvrcdith. ROW 2: B. Butlcr, C. Maul, W. Smith, G. Howe, R. King, Coach Robert
, I 1 A fa. '
Cross-Country "Kept on Truckin"'
L'Willy Smith . .. the leader of the pack."
While other teams were working out, Foss'
cross-country team was still scouting for a
coach. Bob Calloway took on the job and then
the turnouts began.
Enduring chest pains, shin splints, and
bruised heels, the dedicated runners learned self-
discipline and strived for individual
improvement with a goal in mind e a winning
With the exception of veteran Willy' Smith, it
was an entirely sophomore team which finished
the season with a 0-9 record.
Facing well-established teams, the runners
gained valuable experience as they built a strong
nucleus for next year's team.
upper right- Gordon Tofte
far left - Gilbert Fofte, Rick King,
left - Bob Butler
Along Came Foss
To love the sport above the winning
CLOCKVVISE: B. Rifc, K. johnson, K. Brown, Boles, Z. Hill.
t k""'4"M K CLOCKWISE: K. johnson, Coarh
Waym- Dalrsky, C. Ramsvy, B. Rifc,
'W' L. Smith, K. johnson, C. Ramsey, R.
Ramsvy, B. Rift.
.A M- A
.:.a.vs,v- R u,,k .. . I V5
"I felt it was a very successful year
considering the fact that we did not have .,
anyone participating with varsity
experience," commented basketball coach
Wayne Dalesky. "However I feel next year
will be an excellent year for Foss basketball
because we will have eight returning
The final won-loss record was 7-13, the
most ever won by a new school in Tacoma.
Although the team lost thirteen games,
seven games were lost by four points or less,
and five games by two points or less.
Finishing fourth in the city league, the
Falcons knew that a firm foundation had
been laid, and hopes were high for next
Individual awards were achieved by
Keith Brown, Most Improved, Zach Hill,
Mr. Hustle, Danny Olague, Leader in
Assists, Charles Ramsey, Coaches Award,
and Larry Smith, Best Defensive Player. It
was an outstanding year for junior Bob
Rife, as he received the awards of Most 47 "'F,',f
Valuable Player, Leading Rebounder,
Leading Scorer, and Most Inspirational.
445244 ., MCONS
ROW ONE: Assistant Coach Ken Hotsko, Nlanager IVI. Owens, Head Coach VVayne Dalesky. TOVV TWO:
D. Olague, L, Smith, C. Ramsey, H. Washington, K. johnson, R. Ramsey, R. johnson, Boles, Ii. Rife, Z.
Hill, L. McCuIley, K. Brown, R. Grant.
Off to a Great Start
Kvifll RTOWII Zach Hill Danny Ulague Charles Ramsey Bob Rife
BELOW: Take five!
Larry Smith Harry Wasliirigtiiri
FOSS ..., 50 .... BELLERIVIINF ..,.... 52
FOSS .... 40, . . .WASHINGTON . . . . .42
FOSS .... 42 .... WILSON ............
FOSS .... 50 .... MT. TAHOIVIA ......
FOSS 65 .... LINCOLN ...........
Foss .... 56 .... STADIUM .....,..... 50
Foss .... 62 .... BELLFRMINE ....... 73
ross .... 53 ..., sT.4D1Uiv1 ........... 44
Foss .... 61 .... LiNcoLN ........... ee
Foss .... 72 .... BELLERMINE ....... 77
ross ..., 37 ..,. W. BRiiMER'roN .... 44
Foss .... 42 .... wicsoxi ............ 63
ross ,... '67 .... L1Ncoi.N ........... so
Foss .... 74 .... MT. 'i'AHoM.4 ...... 62
Foss .... 50 .... Wicsox ............ 71
Foss .... 53 .... M'i1'i'AHoiviA ,..... 55
Foss .... ee .... s'r.4DiuM ...... . . .68 xg-xx
:mw Poi F x F' 5
Junior Varsity - Not to be Taken Lightly
...fit ffv . d .
FROM LEFT: ll. Slifer, B. Sutherland, K. 'I'urnlmull, 'Ii Hess, S. vlohnson. Coach Ken Hotsko, IW. Funk,
Smith, Jones, IN. Baker, D. Cey.
Nlatt Funk, Most Valuable Player.
FOSS. . .
FOSS. . .
FOSS. , .
FOSS. . .
Readying the players for varsity com-
petition was the main purpose behind
junior varsity basketball. Developing a
winning-team attitude was also strongly
stressed. The team was composed of
fifteen players, four of whom alternated
between the and varsity teams.
Because of their varsity experience,
Robert Ramsey, joe Holes, Les
lVIcCulley, and Reggie Grant helped the
team improve their skills throughout the
Consistancy is important to team
machine, and Matt Funk proved the
point well. Along with Steve Johnson,
most improved player and leading
rebounder, and Reggie Grant, leading
scorer. Foss, team placed second in
the city. VVith a league record of 10-4
and overall record of 14-5, the Falcons
proved that they were not to be taken
lightly. With a strong team as a back-
up, future years looked promising for
...LINDBFRG ......... 57
...ROGERS .......... .41
...BFLLFRMINE ...... '47
.. .WASHINGTON ..... S0
...WILSON ........... S9
...MT. TAI-IOMA .... .31
...LINCOLN ......... .28
...STADIUM .......... 31
...BELLFRMINE ..... .47
...LINCOLN ......... .47
...BELLFRMINF ....,. 34
...W. BRFMFRTON . . . 55
...WILSON .........,.. 5 5
...LINCOLN ......... .67
. . .M'I'. TAHOMA ..,., 52
...WILSON ........... 45
...MT."IAHOM,-X .... .45
...SIADIUM .......... 39
Two sophomore basketball teams
were formed. Besides competing in
their league, they also had oppor-
tunities to scrimmage with each
Near the end of the season, the
sophomore Gold beat in succession
the two first place teams in the
league. HWe were finally playing
up to our potential," commented
Coach Hank Jarvitz. The Gold
team achieved a final record of 12
jack Sonntag felt he had
coached an excellent team. With a
final record of 15-3, the sophomore
Green won their last seven games
to tie with the two Lincoln teams
for first place in the league. All
players looked good as prospects
for junior varsity and varsity
teams, and the future seemed
bright for upcoming Falcon
IiROM LEFT C Randalf M Cirttn D Brawley W Huddlsston D Henreid G Colt S Dans M Da Hondt B Stago Morrison
Ci. Bryant, R. Kawb R Bowtrs Loath ack Sonntag VIISSINII j Dallas
Swimming wasn't a new sport
in the city league, hut Girls'
lnconvenienced hy the late com-
pletion of the pool, the team got
off to a difficult start. Hard work,
however, paid off as the team
finished their first season in the
numher two spot in the city league.
Outstanding eontrihutions were
made hy Emilie liallasiotes, Kathy
Heisler, Diane Freeman, Cindy
Burchfield, and lfrica johnson f
all state finalists. Of particular
importance was the great showing
of Erica Johnson who placed
eleventh in the 100 hackstroke
event, istate finals! held at the
University of Waslmirigttmri.
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Eileen
Jensen, 'lf Unrue, Pace, A. Flint, lf.
Ballasiotes, S. Barnes. BOTTONI ROW:
S, Bee, K. Heisler, M. Vincent, C.
Burchfield, D. Freeman.
First Year Competion - F r Foss, For District
E b H llu. 5 .
93" , Ian-f WW., ,,,,,,.,.m,.,k x
N' -f 7 , ,,,,.
. 4BQ4l19Hwnw.2,J wwtxivtvwaw,,,,,g,m,,,,.,m.,,,..,w A Wg' K F V
5 I ' .
ik. A ,gy 4.5 ,mae
5 5 . , jf' A 2 sewziffr
my .LVNF I .,,k K
' wa. . . -
Cindy Burchfield reeled it in. Diane Freeman took it easy.
Falcons Splashed to Triumph
'llhe delayed opening of Foss' pool caused
difficulties for the boys' swim team. They
were forced to use Mount 'l'ahoma's pool,
waiting as late as 4:30 every night until the
'I'-Birds had finished their practice. Under
the combined coaching of Dan Wolfromm
and jerry Blair, the mermen completed a 3-
6, win-loss season. Une Falcon Gilbert
'l'ofte, qualifed for the state meet, where he
was outstanding in two events: the 100
meter backstroke, and the 200 meter
individual medley. The entire team received
letters for the great effort they put forth.
l.il'fl"'l' TO RIGHT, ROW' UNH: Nl. lVlcNatt, S.
Camelon. T. Ludlow, S. Knoll, ROW TWO: R.
Prior, L. Hall, B. Harsted, G. Tofte, C. Rarleck,
Coach Blair. ROW 'l'HRlflf: G. Hawkinson, K.
Durrett, S. Degenstein, G. Tofte, D. Finney, R. King.
Serafin Camilon pulled toward finish.
S 'mms yum
. ' ' - w?:sf:wf:s,f'g.g:
,X 7, .,,,, SXXQWI ,I
f,,,1:.,,,:f ,,,, ' 31, N
A .l1iQ2:I2 .IQ
-- - .'Q-:I-xr.':tQ14rv'--.up --
S If ,wif 32
' -f1ff3vI?'1'322w s- 75 ' ,Mx
, ,W xg..
FOSS . ..
FOSS . ..
FOSS . ..
kg", f 1,4 -.
-wk ,I W
fig' , W
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ny, .- . , L, .Mi-Q
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ww., , A, I J
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Ava R 'gy ff ,H
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-,,.w:::., , ww--I.X.1,, f +27
:I 5 'HIM' 'X ,liven ' .. ,II Vin M .1-
-..- V MM.-
.S,,.,,..... ,. ,
fa. Q -
W-M F 'F ' 57'
STADIUM ........ ....
MT. TAI-IOMA .... ....
WILSON ........ ...
,A ' - ,, LZ,T.'fLQ I
- V 1' ,,,nf--TZ: Mr. --"- Dhiinuu-.f 0
Stvw Dcgenstcin. . . "Ruckct Man" F055 Shot UUI ahead-
: - '
1 :V ggi? ,,,.I h
I S-SV I ,,,. ,- ,ggg,,,
,I -. . V ' NV
Q ,. Q -5--f.-...f
AT ' ' 5 ' S ef
if mf ,Q
Y "1 .... ,
"Swimms-rs takv your mark.
Gymnasts Tumble to Triumph
ROW ONE: Lisa Resto, Sehrena Chambers. ROW TWO: Cheryl Burgess, Freda Brooks, Tracy Mazurek, Cindy lVlcDonald, Darlene Cruz,
Carol Burgess, Pam Eve-rsol. ROW THREE: Coach ,Io Lockhart, Amlreta Chambers, Dehhie .'Xnderson, Denise Panorian, Coach jane
With a leap and a bound, the Fal-
con's Girls Gymnastics team tum-
bled to triumph. For hours every
night after school, the girls
sweated their way to perfection.
Coaches Jane Daray and Jo Lock-
hart worlced with the group to
achieve a team that placed third in
city. Cindy McDonald, Freda
Brooks, and Lisa Resto were the
only girls representing Tacoma in r
the regional meet. All received f
recognition for their graceful
talents - a fitting reward for a job
RIGHT: Andreta Chambers executed a
graceful "Balance Beam Ballet". V
Tracy Mazurek was "high on a horse".
l QQ n
We held up our net. . .
'fVVe didn't have any floorplates, so the girls took turns playing and
holding up the net," commented Coach Marta Berg. This, along with a
late start shortened the numher of matches in which the Girls' Volleyball
team competed. ln spite of these difficulties, they put forth a maximum
Foss shined on the court, October 23, when they claimed their first
victory over Stadium. A losing streak followed to Wilson, Lincoln, hoth
league teams, and Annie Wright. Returning, they whipped Mr. Tahoma,
and finished the season with a 2-3 record - third in the city league.
l,lCF'l' TO RIGHT: IJ. L'hrdahl, P. lfversall, Coach M. Berg, Assistant coach Stemmen, K.
Johnson, D. .'Xnderson, C. Rodrigues, 'li. Hauge, .-X. Robinson.
Up, up, and away!"
The Foss Falcons wrapped up their
season with a 3-5 record, tying Stadium
for third in the city league. The Falcons
had their first taste of competition, which
resulted in a nine point deficit to Mt.
Tahoma, 30-21. The mighty Falcons
bounced back to prove who was queen of
the court as they walked over Wilson, 30
Losses followed to Stadium, 32-20, Mt.
Tahoma, 53-1 1, and Lincoln, 40-19. The
Falcons rebounded to top Wilson once
again, 19-18, and whip Stadium, 37-27. ln
their last game, Foss was downed by
Members of the team were primarily
sophomores, with the exception of one
junior, Linda Robinson. Captain Cindy
Rodrigues, and 1-larolyn McAuley lead the
team in scoring. Coach Robert Calloway
said this was the team's "building year."
I.EF'l' 'FO RIGHT: D. Russell, L. Johnson, F.
lvery, H. Mcfluley, S. Gray, D. Brown, Coach R.
Calloway, C. Rodrigues, B. Lewis, NI. Boutin, D.
Borman, V. Christian. NOT PlCTl,lRFD: l..
"Building Year" for Girls' Basketball
"So l ran up to the basket . . . 1'
Riflc- loam, zi highly coiiipvt1'tix'f',
highly s-clucatimial varsity sport, was
maclv up of thi- lwsr shots from thc-
tliirty-iiivmlx-r Riflm- Cluh.
During thi- lfriclay practivvs at Pt.
U4-fiariu' and thu- Nlmiday coriipi-titions
with othvr ZiTl'2i high srhools, thi- team
gaim-cl l'XDl'Ylf'IlL'4' as well as skill.
Unch-r the cuacliing of Lou Williams
and 'lim-cl Limlsvy, prvcisimi marks-
mariship and firvzirm safety lmwainc' an
intc-ggral part of thc- Rifle 'lim-ani. A-X5 a
ITll'lT1lN'T of thc lfvvrgrccri junior Rifle
Lf-aguv, succc-ssc-s in compctition
mountvd with 1-vm-ry match. MvmA
bvrship was open to both buys and girls,
and with contimlvcl practivc, thi' young
tc-am hopcd to da-vc-lop additional
strc-ngth for nc-xt yn-ar.
FROM TOP I.EF'l"I'URIGH'l': Cum-l1l.uu
Vi'illiani5, D. Tsrry, C, lruscotr, R. lfawiiy, D.
W'itn-, foacli 'limi Limlscy, BUT'l'UM LEFT
TO Rllilllz R. B4-rg, U. Murduck, P. Curry,
P. Nlclluili-, R. Joy.
Ready . . . Aim . . . FIRE.
Ron joy k'XQ'K'l1U'll tha' knew-ling pnsition.
Pat Curry mlm-niunstratwl thi- sitting position.
Coach Gene Kronlund
ROW l: D. Sherrod, B. Halquist, D. Bc-ntly, Lucas, B. Hcrried, C. Ballasiotcs. ROW 2: G. Langluw, T. Delaney, G. Wornell
D. Morgan, T. Rogers, R. Cvitanich, Nl. Tcnncrman, lf. Milligan. NOT PICTUREDZ H. Brassingga, U. Burnson, R. Detamore.
Grapplers Gained Experience
BO'lA'l'OM LEFT: Tom Um-lam-y rountcrcd a single-leg tak:-down. ABOVE:
Henry Brassinga locked his rival in a bar arm hold and a single-lug grapevine.
Although they were inexperienced, Foss' first wrestling
team did very well. They won three matches, lost six, and
placed fourth in the city league. Henny Brassinga, Dave
Burnson, Rick Cvitanich, Tom Delaney, Hill Herried, jerry
Lucas, and Tom Rogers all qualified for regional
Sophomores usually do not have the opportunity to
become part of the varsity, hut because they comprised the
majority of Foss' team, they became the city's most
experienced sophomores. According to Coach Gene
Kronlund, "the future looks extremely bright, and if these
young men stay with wrestling they will assuredly become
the top wrestlers in the city and possibly the state."
it Q WEL
W, 1,Wt..9 , A A K
TOP l,l'il'i'li: A taki-down applied by Jerry Lucas. BOTFIQUM LEFT: Rick Cvitanich found
himself in a predicament. TOP RlGH'l': Dave Burnson worked for a cradle. ABUVE: Bill Herried
kept his competitor under control with a double-leg grapevine.
"This first year's gymnastics team
started out young, small, inexperienced
but enthusiastic. Throughout the
season their record of improvement
was outstanding. All but one of these
young men will be returning to form a
strong nucleus for next year's squad,"
stated Larry Anderson, the proud coach
of Foss' gymnastics team.
VVorkouts began early in February,
and the hard work paid off when the
Falcons claimed their first win over
Mt. Tahoma. Even the most
inexperienced members showed great
form under fire.
VVith the help of senior Floyd
Franklin and juniors Carl Radeck and
Dan Larson, the "Flying Falcons"
enjoyed a successful season of meets.
BACK ROVV: LEFT TO RIGHT: F, Valdes.
lf. lfranklin, Nlorrison. SE.-X'liliD: R.
lfriekson, C. Devine. B. Pape. ON FLOOR: C.
Radeek, coach Larry Anderson, D. Larson.
NOT PICTLREDZ Sparsons. R. Pryor.
Gymnastic - Off to a Flying Start
ABOVE: 'lThe Human Pretzel" Ray
Pryor. RIGHT: An "L" cross skillfully
executed by Dan Larson.
Carl Radeck showed great form as he demonstrated a handstancl on the parallel bars
and a scissors on the horse.
From the tramp, theough the air . . . Jeff Morrison.
Craig Devine strained for good form in a back lever
None of Foss' golfers had ever been on a
team before, so team play was a new
experience for them. 'Ixhey improved greatly
during the season, with Scott Davis
becoming the number one player and Kirk
Turnbull and Dave Gahan battling for the
number two spot. This first season was
plagued with had weather and long trips to
Spanaway Golf Course. Coach Wayne
Dalesky hopes to have a course eloser to
home next year.
W TWO: S. Davis, U. Ramsdell, C. llminpson. Not shown: D. Ga
Birdies, Bogies and Bunkers
7Vlf: 'lifll' RUW: W. Dah-sky, K. illurnhull, Noble, D. liisee
Small But Spirited
Up. .................... . . . and over
Vcry fcw pc-oplc turnc-d out for girls track
this year, and as a rc-sult the team was quitc
small. According to coach Jo Lockhart,
the-rc we-rc no sprintt-rs and most of the girls
had to compete in scvt-ral 1-vents.
"Track is a tough sport. You have to
hurt a little to improve. l guess this along
with thc bad wt-athvr discouraged a lot of
pt-oplvf' She said. Coach Lockhart hopes
that next War the-rc will be more intvrc-st
shown in this new program.
ABOYIC: l.l'fl'i'l' TO Rlfllllz TOP RUYY: K. johnson, 'lf Haugc. Nl. llouton. ROW 'IQVYU l
Cioncv, C. Rodrigues, D. Hulsvmann. RUN' THREE: S. Yaldvl, l'. lfvvrsall, . l.nckhart.
Cindy passe-rl rht- baton.
H1,gs:ki,, - -v - W. f f u.:-
4 Wm , fb, Y. 1:4
ff h " W 1 1'
H ff. as MA g, gh
5, 'fy ii 55E'7'?i"'f ' 9: Q' . m x :V lf
, 5 :K fic, 1f' W.ff '- ,
'4r,.:,f:9wg-w:f,.ff:sa,.1-g r , 'I
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if ww ,,: :pp 1 ' H + . b
mx fr: 2-fi W, . A
' f- .- 1 . 1 H
f J' 32 -L
-fi . :I
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g we f as
ABOVE: Greg Owe-ns and VVyatt Baker proved that s-von work was fun.
Art Williams-dead serious from the start
Dan Long flew high.
LEFT: lemme McFarland, Harry VVashington, and K1-ith
Brown flashed by.
Trackmen - Cff to a Sound Start
Coach jim Black, Assistant
Coach Calloway, and thirty-five
young men were ready for turnout
on Xlarch l.
. .the other teams wanted to
run against us because they
thought we-'d be an easy win,"
stated Coach Jim Black, hut they
were wrong. ln early meets, the
cinderman sprinted past VVest
Bremerton, 91-25, and in rapid
succession Olympia and Peninsula
fell hy the wayside. The Falcons
continued to roll on as they
slaughtered Bellarmine, East
Bremerton, and Puyallup.
Helping to set the pace in the
running events were seniors Harry
VVashington, jerome Nlclfarland,
VVillie Smith, and Art VVilliams.
The field events were ably
represented by seniors Keith
johnson and Gary lVlcKeclcnie.
As for the future, Coach Black
remarked, "VVe have a really
outstanding sophomore group, and
in two years we'll be a threat to
win the state rirlef'
lx ROW LFP l IO Rll1Hl taci atlt c u ey, C. Rohinson, Vvilliams, K. johnson,
lfltllfll uc: 1 n o 1 mr r cr xilbert. K. Vl'l1ales,G. Xlcliecknie, RI. Lucas. Nl
111l Q oaih Lalloyy ay RON l Vl U X Lvrunly 7 ong Y mith, fl. Coates, L. Adams, C. llallasiotes,
rown t arland H Nashington B lt l an olph, B. Taylor, M. Statin, S. Young. ROW
Rll u er 1 18 rtman 1 ts C Tofte, li. Herrod, fl. Shipman, ll. Clark, Nl
Spirit and Hustle United the Falcons
RCJW l: Smith, R. Rawls, R. Mcluaugliliri, D. Cey. ROW 2: B. Slifer, M. Swofford, G. Glover, S. Delano, Zinlc. ROW' 3: D. Christofferson, T. Rothermel,
B, Sutherland, B. Rawls, D. Chaney, R. Grant.
ABOVE: Sutherland swings. BELUVV: . .. strike!
"I think this is the best group of baseball players in both talent and attitude
that I have ever coachcdf' stated Coach Paul Martiri. Overcoming the
difficulties of a first-year team in a first-year school proved to be a challenge for
the Falcon baseball squad. As they practiced together at Vassault Playfield,
they developed the great attitudes and team spirit along with technical skills,
which helped them throughout the season. Led by seniors Greg Glover,
Braxton Rawls, Terry Rothermel, Steve Delano, and Doug Chaney, the
varsity team anticipated competitive and successful league play.
Si-niors added valuable
i-xpcrience. FAR LEFT: Greg
Glover, left fic-ld.. LEFT:
Braxton Rawls, pitcher.
BELOVV: Terry Rothermcl,
FAR LEFT: Steve Delano, third base
LEFT: Doug Chaney, right field.
eserues Swing into Action
ROW' l: D. Orteza, R. Bowers, V. .-Xtkinson, Coach Jarvits, G. Cole, D. johnson, P. MeDaid, ROVV 2: B. Kibbt T Hahn C, Bogus D
Van Fleer. R. Nlartin, B. Seago.
Working on the improvement of basic
skillsfrunning, fielding, and hitting-was the goal
of reserve baseball. ln addition, this year's squad
developed confidence and a winning attitude. Coach
Hank -larvits admitted, A'Our team strength
depended mainly on the skill of pitchers Vern
Atkinson, Pat MeDaid, and Dave johnson." The
Falcons anticipated a difficult season in highly
competitive league play.
A tense moment at the plate.
:X throw to first for the put-out
.-YI' l,f'fl"'l', FROM l,El"'l':
ROW UNE: R. Metcalf,
Stemmen, M. Glaser, B.
Harstad, D. Randles, G.
Langglow, D. La Freniere, C.
"l'ruscott. ROW TVVU:
Manager D. Vvarner, D.
Sherrod, D. Demars, K.
Morrison, L. Swanson, D.
Shelman, S. Camilon, Coach G.
Hyland. NOT PICTURED:
A. Phillips, M. Lesher, T.
Ludlow, E. Liss, M. Larson
Soccer Team Displayed Power, Potential
' l isa 5335
On March first, the soccer season began. Every
afternoon at three, Foss' soccer team worked to
improve their style as they booted practice balls
around the field. Triple-header games were held on
Saturdays with the other five city league teams.
Coach George Hyland was pleased with this year's
team, and optomistic about next year.
:XBUVFS Goalie Doug Randles lunged to prevent scorn
l,lfl"'li: Kurt .-Xlvernaz prepared to boot it in.
ROW 1: K. Weber, K. Hamilton, B. Stone, S. Hamilton, S. Horges, Monroe ROW 2: C. Anderson, D. Willis, B, johnson.
Determined to win
recognition in the city league
the Foss netmen practiced long
hard hours. Under the direction
of coach jim Monroe the tennis
team anticipated a competitive
season. With our young team,
we will have many returning
lettermen next year.
Steve Hamilton polished his hackhand. Kent Hamilton sighted a serve
Coached Marta Berg, a young
and enthusiastic tennis squad took
to the Courts.
Competition among team
members ran high as spots on the
team began to be filled to meet
stiff city league play.
lxracy Smith volleyeil witli lier teammate. Helen Baron perfected her serve.
ROW' l: D. Erdahl, L. Gordon, T. Smith, L. Garrett, ROW 2: M. Berg, S. Vincent, H. Baron, A. Abolins,
Assemblies: Educational and Entertaining
Foss stuclents were fortunate to have hacl many fine
assemhlies this year. The first clay of school was in effect, the
first assemhly of the year. The stuclent hotly met their new
faeulty. anfl Mr. and Nlrs. Henry lfoss. lr was followed hy
Lip VVith People, college stuclents who clemonstratecl their
love of life through song :incl clanee. ln lfehruary' the
Exchange Cluh of Tacoma donated a lfreerlom Shrine,
official documents from our eountry's history, to Foss. The
Black History nXssembly elimaxecl a week of hlaek eultural
films during National Black History Wveek. Nostalgia hit
Foss in the spring, as the students came clressecl in l'l5U's
attire. Sixth period they boppeml to the Hhopy' in the gym. The
MeChorcl Air Force Band entertained students early in
March with elassie and current songs. Perhaps the memorable
moment of any assembly took place during the KTAC
"noonie." Between songs hy the hand Chinook, two Foss
Falcons streaked across the gym floor to the thunderous
applause of their peers.
31- ' ima
ie use l l l l
Up With People revived student's spirits. ' Reggie Ray "Boss" Oli-
Hsoldier Boy. . . ' Vivato VVa1uri-a "had" hand
Involved Students Drafted Constitution
Steering Committee was a group of dedicated Foss
students who gave much of their time, lincluding the
weelc of September vacationl, to the developement of
Foss' government. Researching the governments of
other high schools, the committee decided on a
parliamentary system for Foss. Once this major
decision had been made, the biggest chore, the drafting
of the constitution, began. ln February, approximately
five months after it began, the committee presented
the finished constitution to the student body.
XS, Kathy Wilson jotted everything down.
Qs NN ff!
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ABOVE: LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW' ONE: S. Beinborn, L. Mascln, K. Wilson, C.
Birchfield. ROW TWO: D. Nlellor, Cl. Perry, Rettke.
"Now for the 30th amendment."
ABOVE: LEFT TO
Westley, Advisor D.
Mellor, T. Unrue,
GROUND: VV. Smith, P.
Vincent, B. Rawles, D.
Parliament Proceeded With School Affairs
Parliament elections scheduled to be held
in March, proved to be unnecessary. Lack
of interest on the part of the student body
resulted in the formation ofa small
governing body. The group had a lot of
business to complete before the end of
school. ln addition to revising the
constitution, they planned for the May
elections for next fall's parliament. Another
parliamentary responsibility was the
reviewing of the budgets of all school
athletic teams and money-raising
organizations. The elubs were contacted
and informed that they would have to
submit bylaws and charters to Parliament
before they Could be recognized. The two
months provided a good foundation for next
"VVell, itys all up to you
Girl's Club Officers: ROW ONE: C. Powers, Senior Representative: P. Ullian, Vice Presidentg D. Erdahl,
Secretary: B. Baker, Historian. ROW TVVU: G. Stinnettslunior Representative: Chambers, Social Headg
'lf Seals, Sophomore Representativeg A. Flint, Junior Representativeg S. Valdes, Sophomore Representativeg
ROW THREE: T. Nlazurek, Sophomore Representativeg P. Vincent, President: D. Anderson, Historian'
P. Eversahl, Social Head, C. Bently, Historian.
Involvement Key to Girls' Activities
Unique activities attracted many girls to Girl's Club this year. About
thirty girls became actively involved, though theoretically every girl at
Foss is a member. In November, the girls held a potluck dinner at the
school to recruit members. ln December, the growing club held a bake sale
at the new Fred Meyer across the street. Dne of the biggest money raisers
was their January "Slave Sale". Each girl was auctioned off to the highest
bidder, who then became her "master" for the day.
ln the spring the club sponsored a formal Dutch Dance. Either the guy
or the girl could do the asking, making it easier for more people to become
involved. Involvement was the main purpose of Foss' first Girls' Club.
Potential masters made bids for slaves
Girl's Club wishvd tha- stumlvnt body a happy holiday season.
Daw- Finney added unlur to Mntlu-r Natura
Gail Stinm-tt and Um-nisr Frdahl pn-parm-sl for daffndil 4-liminarion.
- 1 KA
, - YI "fk1i'?3i:f :H
-:wif if Li
1. gn- :.g,v4.,j,E, I J
351' .' '
. . ?,
-M. ,f L,
' Q X
Wwmkw, ., . J
ln the beginning it was easy . . . there was no room to work, no
materials to work with, and no experience. Laughing away their
days in carefree banter, the Calypso Staff enjoyed a good first month.
'lihen it hit them layout sheets arrived, men eame from the
publishing company and explained their jobs, and they were assigned
The staff began to settle down . . . slowly, There were still those
days when they quit work early . . . about an hour early . . . or even
failed to show up . . . but really, what did it matter? 'lihe deadline
was still abstractly far away. Vvhen was it exactly? Well, no one
seemed to know, but it wasnlt for a while yet. Not until it loomed
before them did the staff realize their fun was over. 'lihey were
overdue for a little work, and meanwhile a lot of picture material had
passed by unseen, and unrecorded hy a camera. This was the season
of hairtearing screams in the dark sleepless nights
deadline deadline The day came. Far into the night the
suddenly diligent staff struggled with the hopeless. The day passed
away ... unmet. Resignation set in, but so also did the
determination that it would not happen again. Until then however
. . . they took a breather. There was time, but not enough it seemed.
Again it sprang unbidden from nowhere, resulting in . . . frantic calls
to Harta . . . last minute copy written . .. rewritten .. . typed up
... retyped . .. aspirin consumed by the volume . . . late hours . . .
deadline . .. deadline . . . They lost this one a little closer than the
last - -f only by days.
:Xnd now they were becoming pros ... at handling
discourage-ment. But the lesson had been learned. The final deadline
was approaching . . . they set to work -ffrr and rnet it on time. The
joyful staff erupted into a frenzied, hysterical, celebration. And
finally . . . the end result of everything . . . the 1974 Foss Calypso.
l"ORlfGROL'ND: Lisa Burke, Editor. l.lfl'i'l' TU RIGHT: ROW' UNF: Cindy
Nlellonald. Seniors, lieth Vkierson. Photo Chief: l.i1 Nlerrill, Organizations, Joanne
lfranklin, Sophomores and wluniors. ROW' TYYU: Diana Fay, .-Xcademiesg Vickie
Cirahn, Sophomores and -luniors, Debbie Parrish, Copy, Mike Meinecke.
l'hotographer. ROW' 'l'llRl'ilf: Michael liagley, qkrtg Andrea Colby, Business
Manage-rg -lana Burk, .Xssociate lfditorg Cathy Carter, Fine Arts, vlohn Hansen,
Sports, julie Seibold, Typist.
l,isa. ROW TVVU: Andrea, Debbie.
FAR l,lfl'i'li: Lisa, Jana. l,l'il'i'l': Advisor
lfverett Bedford. ABUVIC: ROW UNF
l.il, Cathy, Vicky, Joanne, Mike, .loin
ABOVE LEFT TO RIGHT: SE.-XTFD: K. 'l'hompson, L. Brudvik, D. Bernhardsen, M. Smith, S. Garman. STANDING: G. Ramsdc ll K Pratt M
ML'inL-cke, D. Grenier, Stemmen.
From a small turnout of three students, Advisor Ken Pratt molded
the journalism class into an eager newspaper staff of ten. The
SOUNDINGS, Foss' first publication, sported popular features such
as Wljop Popsn, A'Soul Giantsn, and "Record Reviewn. Every two
weeks the completed issue of SOUNDINGS was delivered into the
waiting hands of the students. The FOSS SOUNDINGS grew this
year from a relatively weak paper to one which earned respect from its
A pause to refresh
Students Picked Up Soundings
Mike NIt'iIIOk'kl'ufI1t'CkCd itoutu. Greg Ramsdc Il put forth maxlmum mffort
,wifi L - L'-:-" n
., Q, in J,
,,w,5:tw5 ,Z ax, 5 N
jfs, R ii,
P5 7 K
,1 1 5
Ai m. if .
N---...gr- ...d f ,
NL-wspaprr layout pondvrc-d by staffvrs
ABOVE: LEFT T0 RIGHT: ROW ONE: SEATED: V. Weber, G. Owens, S. Chambers, A. Chambers, M. McCarty, C. McDonald, -I. Larson. ROW
TWO: C. Burgess, j. Wesley, K. Church, R. Calhoun, P. Burns, V. Ballitoes, L. Gorgan, C. Fethlhach, C. Wovers, A. Maxwell. ROW THREE: S.
Randolf, W. Crowmarty, A. Morgan, V. Christian, R. Barnett, C. Burgess, Weston, D. Haugan, L. jarstad, V. Clark, S. Cross, T. Seals, F. Ballisotes,
Magnuson, T. Wright. ROW FOUR: M. Anderson, D. Anderson, S. Roberson, L. Bently, R. Hartness, C. Vincent, C. Powers, G. Stinnett, P. Vincent, G.
"Spirit of 74" Provided by Pep Club
OFFICERS: ROW ONE: R. Calhoun, Secretary, J. Magnuson, junior
Representative, S. Cross, Vice President, ROW TWO: F. Ballisotes, President, C.
Burgess, Sophomore Representative.
Falcons are . . .
Although consisting of one-hundred paid members,
Foss' first pep club operated mainly on the energy and
devotion of about six girls. They painted signs for all
the games, and planned pep assemblies to get the stu-
dent body into a "rowdy" spirit. To boost the spirit of
the athletes, a "Cutie Caretaker" was assigned to each.
The "Cuties" gave their men cookies, notes, and other
forms of moral support before the big games.
The third time was the charm for the members of Taraja
Club. Twice they changed the name of the club, until they
finally settled on Taraja, meaning hope. The club is similar
to a Black Student Union, but membership is not limited to
blacks. Everyone is welcome. On December first, Taraja
sponsored a dance at the University of Puget Sound after the
Hoop-Go-Round. Food baskets were sent out at Easter with
the money they earned from bake sales. In the spring Taraja
members got together socially and enjoyed a roller skating
party. The biggest social event of the year however, was the
Afro Ball, a formal dance given in the spring.
OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE: C Burgess,
Corresponding Secretary. ROW TWO: S. Chambers, Vice President, T.
Seals, President. ROW THREE: A Chambers, Secretary: D. Brown,
Advisor, R. jackson, Treasurer. ROW FOUR: Z. Hill, Parlimentariang R.
Taraia Promoted Unity
LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE: L.
Barnett, S. Chambers, T. Seals. ROW
TWO: D. Woods, D. Furguston,
Weston, C. Burgess, K. Calhoune.
ROW THREE: L. Brown, T. Butler,
B. Coley, L. Robinson, C. Burgess.
ROW FOUR: N. Daniels, A.
Chambers, D. Bend, T. Brooks, K.
jackson. ROW FIVE: Dallas, Z.
Hill, D. Brown, R. Calloway, Bruce,
" esoloed . .
"Resolved: That the Federal Government should
guarantee a minimum annual income to every family
unit." This was the topic Debate Club discussed at
tournaments throughout the year. On February first
and second, they met with the other high schools in
Tacoma at the University of Puget Sound for an all-
city tournament. Earlier in the fall the novice club
went to Peninsula High School to participate in an
lndividual Events Tournament.
Not limited to debate, the club also learned and
practiced the fine points of impromptu, expository,
and extemporaneous speaking, every Thursday after
school, under the supervision of Steve Fortson.
jenny Arave, Charles Miller, and Dan Washington hammed it up.
"What do you mean the Federal Government quit?" Advisor Steve Fortson.
Pat Curry prepared for an upcoming debate
lody Hamilton Dushed DTO - ' ' . .. Steve Hopper considered con.
ABOVE: FURF:GROUiND: Stillman, advisor. LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE: H. Baron, D. Stewart, l.. Brashem, S. Sefarian, C. Cantor. ROW TWO
J. Larson, F. Anderson,f1. Sergienko, D. Hartshorn, C. Anderson, S. Maver, C. Miller, D. Clarey.
Russian - Foss Bond Established
'mv-rf ,, 4 '
,After spending the year learning about the
culture of the Soviet Union, the members of
Russian Club decided to celebrate in Seattle.
They invited a Russian Baroness to join them
for dinner at a Russian restaurant specializing
in Russian cuisine.
The financial support of the Russian Club
came from successful bake sales, which were
held from time to time throughout the year.
The elub planned to use their money to
attend the 1974 World's Fair in Spokane,
where they hoped to see the renowned Bolshoi
"VW-leome from the Russian Club."
CHINESE CLUB AT RlGH'I': ROW
ONE: D. Conley, M. McCoy. ROW
TVVO: P. Means, M. McDevitt, A. Shaw,
ROW THREE: K. Wilson, T. Rogers, S.
lfleisehmann. ROW FOUR: A. Stillman,
Advisor Allyn Stillman
Chinese Club Chop-Chopped
Chinese Club was the most active club for its size this
year at Foss. The members invited Chinese students from
the University of Puget Sound and Pacific Lutheran Uni-
versity to attend Chinese Club meetings, so they could
inform the members about life in China. During the win-
ter, they all met at a member's house one weekend and ate
a big Chinese meal which they prepared themselves. For
some of the students in Chinese Club, this knowledge of
Chinese culture will be put to valuable use as they plan to
join other students from Stadium and live in Taiwan for a
month this summer. Living with native families, they will
speak only Chinese. All the money raised this year through
bake sales, fortune cookie sales, a paper drive, and the sale
of T-shirts was used to defray the travel expenses.
"Don't drool on the cupcakes!"
Arriving at Foss from Norway, Johan
wasted no time getting involved in school
life. ln addition to a full load of classes and
serving as president for the exchange
program, he turned out for Varsity Football
in the fall. Johan also coached the girls,
volleyball team to their mutual advantage:
They placed second in the city, and he had a
lot of fun doing it. ln the spring Johan
showed his finesse on the soccer field with
the newly formed soccer team. He
expressed how he felt about the year he
spent at Foss, when he remarked, "l hope
the energt crisis keeps me here."
"Hands Across the Sea'
Daniela Hulsemann arrived at Foss from
Hamburg, Germany, eager to find out what
America was really like.
Daniela never got homesick. She was too
busy. She went sailing for the first time with
her host family, the Robert Hamiltons. ln
school, even though she was active in Chinese
and .ludo classes, she expressed regret that she
never had a chalice to play football.
A junior this year, Daniela will be a
sophomore in Germany next year. Eventually
however, she plans to enter a University in
Germany. Good luck, Daniela.
FRONI LEFT: Annette Nlaxwell, Denise Panorian, Cheryl
Burgess, Paula Uarsow, .-'Xntlreta Chambers, Lisa Gardner, Cindy
McDonald. Sebrena Chambers.
Early last summer Foss' outstanding cheerleading
staff was chosen from seventeen finalists by
cheerleaders from the University of Puget Sound,
and Pacific Lutheran University. The eight hand-
picked Varsity, and four Junior Varsity cheerleaders
then began the long hours of work which led to their
becoming an effective staff.
ln addition to their full load of varsity cheer-
leading responsibilities, the girls also served as Foss'
unofficial ambassadors of goodwill.
They appeared twice on the Don St. Thomas
Show, at all the fund raisers, the hole-in-one-tour
nament in August, and the Lee Trevino Benefit.
The opening day of school posed a challenge for
the yell staff. As this was Foss' first year of
existence, there was little school spirit. Throughout
the year it grew, thanks to the dedicated efforts of
the cheerleaders. ln January, Jon Wesley joined the
staff to stir the students in the stands who were
experiencing the winter drags. The students at Foss
owe a lot to the cheerleaders of 1973-1974.
"Get Rowdy" was the Yell
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ABOVE: LEFT TO RIGHT: ROVV ONE: G. Stinnett, L. Merrill, C. Miller. ROW TWO: A. Flint, S. Silver, T. Unrue, T. Taylor.
ROW THREE: Pace, S. Barnes, Magnuson, T. Hauge, K. l-lilger, E. Ballasiotes. NOT PICTURED: L. Burke, K. Durrett, G.
Tofte, G. Tofte, G. Hawkinson.
ln November, the synchronized
swimmers were already meeting to plan for
their April show. January l5th, the day
after the pool opened, their grueling
practice sessions began under the direction
of Marta Berg. On April 18th and l9th, the
Mermaids produced their first annual swim
show. The theme, "A New Day," depicted
the progression of a day by the sea from
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RIGH: Theresa tried a tub
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W'hat can be said about a ski club that only went
skiing once? That they tried hard but fate was against
them? That spirit and the urge to go skiing were simply
not enough? A group of enthusiastic Flacons formed a
ski club under the advisorship of Steve Fortson, with the
intention of providing mass transportation to ski areas. A
commendable idea both for gas conservation and
monetary savings, but it soon became plagued by petty
problems. The one ski bus the club managed to charter
was old and uncomfortable. It somehow managed to
creak up to Crystal Mountain even so, and the skiers
enjoyed four quick hours of skiing before they had to load
up for the long haul home. ln spite of their many
setbacks, the ski club's morale reamined high. Hopefully
next year's club will fare better.
AT LEFT, LEFT TO RIG HT: S. Smith, S. Seferian, D. Weber.
ROW IW O: K. Weber, T. Ludlow, Jensen. ATI EI' I: Peace on the mountain.
I ' :XIJA 4 ABOVE: ROW ONE: LEFT TO IRGHT: D. Weber, C. Zderic, S. Smith, S. Seferian.
, ,, . , , J J V . .
Thirty girls were nominated as daffodil contes-
tants in November. Their first get together served
also as the first elimination. A group of teachers and
students, judges for the selection, observed the girls
as they displayed their poise. Each girl had to
spontaneously answer a question given to them by
the panel of judges. The field was narrowed to ten
semi-finalists. During the next week, the ten girls
prepared speeches on the theme, "What the World
Needs Now", which were to be given on the next
elimination. The resulting five finalists then
appeared before the judges and student body in the
little theater at Foss. All five girls were graceful and
poised representatives of Foss.
RIGHT: ROW ONE: Cindy McDonald, Kathy Hilger. ROW
TWO: Emilie Ballisiotes, Cindy Tone. ROW THREE:
Princess Peggy 0' Ban.
"What the World Needs Now . . .
Princess Peggy congratulated by the other finalists.
su nny daffodils
l,lfl"'li: Peggy spoke to .Xpril first audience ..
.-XBUYP: ,.. posed at the piano . .. Bl'il,UW': ..
enjoyed the spring weather.
As Foss' Daffodil Princess, Peggy O'l3an's
lifestyle changed dramatically. She found herself
husy from morning to night, as often as six days a
week, with royal appearances. Along with the other
sixteen princesses, she sang and spoke at service cluhs
and civic organization meetings. April first, Peggy
received a singular honor, the title of Nliss
Congeniality. This award is yery special hecause she
was chosen hy her fellow princesses. .-Xlthough she
missed playing the piano, painting, and visiting with
her friends, Peggy found her reign as Daffodil
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Specialty Groups Added,
Girl Choir was not a chorus, but a well organized four
part choir. Mr. Leggett is an advocate of same sex groups
because in most mixed choirs the girls so outnumber the
boys, that the boys have to sing too loud to compensate.
ln a same sex group you don't have this problem. Girl
Choir, like the other vocal groups, sings a cappella, and
its hoped for capacity is around thirty-eight voices. Girl
Choir, along with RR. and Concert Choir will provide a
wide selection of vocal music classes for Foss students.
Public Relations for Foss were promoted by the P.R.
vocal group. According to Dale Leggett, director, P.R.
was not a swing choir. 'LA swing choir uses choreography.
We are concerned just with a really good soundf' The
group had to be available on short notice, and this
involved learning a lot of music in a little time. P.R.'s
purpose was to soft sell Foss throughout the community.
Their performances included church and club functions
as well as concerts at school.
l,lil"'l': GIRL CHOIR: LEFT TO RIGHT:
ROW ONE: .X Johnson, B. Sanford. C. VValler
H. Hartholemew, U. Stabbert, P. Vincent, J
Haywood, K. Hall, M. Mcllivit. ROW TWO:
Brooks, U. Clarey. ili. YVright, B. Baker. ROW
THREE: C, Zed:-ric, R. Lason, ,l. Clarke, S,
Dew. Blakesley, C. klackson. P. Wallace.
BIQLOVV: P.R. LEl'i'li 'l'O RIGHT: ROW
ONE: A. johnson, U. George, Bt-rtolin, L.
Gardner, L. Pettit, 'lf Pribbenow. C. VVolvers,
.-X. Phillips. ROW' 'IAVVOI D. Haygood. S.
Phillips, G. Tofte, L. jarstad. D. W'hisner, D.
Panorian, G. Tofte, ll, Russo. ROVV THREE:
-l. Vkesley, Nl. Collins, R. jones, Mclfarland
M. Yvilson, D. Romig.
'lf liertness, G, Perry. N. VVinsley, U. Bond, T,
lr is quite often said that music,
soothes the savage beast, but this
was not the case with the Foss Stage
Band. Their music was irrepressibly
enthusiastic and they played a great
variety of songs ranging from the
Rolling Stones to Elton john.
Needless to say this made them very
popular with the student body.
'lihey rocked their way to the All
Area Stage Band Festival in March,
which included a guest artist from
S'l'.-Xfilf BAND: LEl"'l' 'LO RIGHTZ
ROW' ONE: C, Hoyt-r, L. johnson, P.
Cirignon. D. Ripley. K. Gorsuch, M.
'liennt-rman, P. Person, R. Gadley, S. Weber,
R, Howell, K. Owen, D. Thompson, C.
:Xnderson. ROW' TWVO: L. Pugnetti, G.
Thompson, Pribbenow. .-X. fialitis, T.
. . . .. W, st. ,,,
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CONCERT CHOIR: LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE: S. Phillips, D. George, Bertolin, L. Gardner, S. Seferian, L. Jarstad, C. VVolvers, Racek, K
Bernhardsen, C. Bentley. ROW TVVO: Stargel, R. Hartness, S. Beimborn, M. Smith, E. Gardner, L. Requa, C. Hampton, M. Caywood, L. Pettit, K
Lason, D. Panorian, 'lf Pribbenow, B. Metcalf. ROW THREE: G. Cunningham, D. Stewart, D. VVashingtonf'D'fW'hi5ier,L1i.Tofte, D. Eaton, Go. Tofte
B. Hankinson, D. Haygood, D. Romig, T. Crimmons. ROW FOUR: M. Foreman, M. Collins, S, Melton, R. jones, M. Mehegan, McFarland, S. Wells, A
Phillips, A. Johnson.
Voices Sparkled In Colorful Performances
"l am happier this year as a teacher than ever before,"
said Dale Leggett, Foss vocal music director "This is the
finest bunch of kids l've ever had." Emphasis was placed
on quality rather than quantity. Mr. Leggett would much
rather work with a small group of really dedicated
students, than a large one just there for the credit. He will
eventually freeze the size of the choir at about fifty-four
Concert Choirs main ambition was to build for
performing units and a fine concert organization. HI try to
instill pride in my students. A choir is only a mixed chorus
until it has acquired pridef, For this reason Foss has no
cadet vocal groups. Mr. Leggett believes that it is unfair to
sophomores coming out of good Jr. high choirs to be placed
in a cadet group.
"lt is a waste of their talents and provides no
Our choir did gain the necessary pride and with it
behind them, gave us a year of fine performances.
Strings provide back up.
Yufal music riirz-ctur, Uule- IA-gg:-tt.
'Xlh-yn-5011 thv din-rmr
:X px-mivr mama-nt.
"Band On the Run"
"Did I miss som:-thing?"
., ,.w.'.1,i E' V. R'
Fortissimo .... , . . .
ABOVEQ LEFT TO RlGHTg ROW ONE: G. Shipman. ROW'
TWOQ S. Wi-bi-r. ROW THREE: j. Glass, M. Mm-im-ckc, K.
Alvcrnaz, ROW FOUR: D. Thompson, B. VVashington.
CONCERT BAND: LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE:
Hart5liorn, P. Frvrsytlic. .'xI'lTi1OIly. S. Bw, C. Rodrigues. V
Pitkin-, D. Hauggcri. ROVV TYVO: K. .-Xlvcrnaz. Glass. R.
Hawkinsun, fi. Shipman. D. Sherrod, Grcrniaw, I..
Thompson. P. Curry, .-X. Gaiitivs, Pribbcnow. ROW'
. . . . Pianissiino Band chairman Roy Gadley.
Amid empty boxes and rolls of
carpeting, our fighting Falcon Band
was born. ln those first few chaotic
weeks, Mr. Gorsuch and musicians
were without a permanent home.
When finally located in their own
room in the music wing, enthusiastic
band members set about raising the
S1100 needed for uniforms,
equipment and other expenses. Fund
raising activities included candy sales,
a popcorn sale and a concession stand
operated during sixth period. The
Concert Band was made up of
experienced musicians, and gave them
the opportunity to play legitimate
music as well as various styles of other
music. Their list of engagements this
season began with a solo and ensemble
competition, February ninth. It was
followed by the Winter Concert of
March sixth and seventh. Spring
performances included a concert hand
competition in April and the Spring
Concert. But the real highlights of
this season were playing in Foss's first
Daffodil parade and at our first
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l'ileishmann, ili, Cooper, K. Proctor. B. Russo, R. Smith, K. Ciorsuch, Nl.
Kleineicke, C. .-Xnderson, K. Owens, 'lf Ludlow, D, 'lihompson. R.
l fiailley, P. Person, S, VV:-her, Nlanning, R. Nlartin, B. Hoyle, R.
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Foss Theatres Best in the Northwest!
ABOVE: LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE: T. Crimmins, L. Gardner, S. Wells, C. Wolvers, D. George, xl. Bertolin, M. Collins, M. Smith,
Metcalf, K. Bcrnharclson, S. Racek, B. Baker, S. Beimlmrn, S. Seferian, D. Pettit. ROVV TWO: G. Cunningham, R. Jones, T. Pribbenow,
Gardner, M. Foreman, L. Rm-qua, D. Whisner, L, jarstad, R. Harkness, D. Panorian, B. Hankinson, G. Bs-land, Stargel, D. Romig,
gHamQ1gm., C. Bentley, K. Lason, S. Phillips, M. Caywoocl, K. Johnson, M. Croslcey, D. Demars, A. Jullnscm. ROW THREE: Wesleyi
McFarland, S. Melton, M. lVlc-hegan, A. Phillips, L. Pettit, D. Eaton. l
Waiting for dawn.
A fond farewell . . .
Stage-struck Foss students were put to work early this
year. Unlike other schools, our drama department did not
have the advantage of equipment collected from previous
years. Said Mrs. Betty Truitt, "We need eyerythingg sets,
risers, prop-room, make-up and sound. We had nothing to
start with, but we are hoping that students will donate old
furniture and clothes."
Drama students were involved in productions all year be-
ginning with the musical, HDown in the Valley." The lit-
tle theater's fantastic lighting gave the play a beauti-
fully artistic effect, which blended Well with good per-
formances by the cast. "Down in the Valley" was followed
in February by HRaisin' in the Sun", a play with a pre-
dominantly black cast. The big spring production was the
According to Nlrs. rliruitt, students were involved in all
aspects of production. 'fl encourage students to do di-
recting, producing, and writing, for l feel this is important
to the entire art.'l
. . . by leads Mark Collins and jane Bertolin.
Leading lady: Stephanie Phillips.
ABOVE: Thespians put on
Visual Expression has been the center for all
kinds of creative endeavors this year. A great
variety of projects were undertaken by student
artists, ranging from basket weaving through
batik to sculpture and jewelry-making.
Included were unusual projects such as the
painting of our bass drum and the construction
of the falcon head for our mascot.
ldeas came from the students themselves,
and each kept a portfolio fo their work. ln-
stead of receiving a grade for each project,
student and teacher would evaluate it
together, then a picture was taken and put in
Most of the students seemed to enjoy the
freedom they had in choosing and evaluating
their own projects. It took quite a while to get
things going in Visual Expression, but next
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Abolins, Andra 74,121
Adams, Larry 74
Adams, Leon 74,117
Ahrens, Denise 64
Albert, Donna 40
Aldrich, Alicia 74
Alexander, Larry 40
Alger, Julie 64
Ahnon, Constance 64
Alsup, Brenda 74
Alton, Virginia 74
Alvernaz, Kurt 64,12l,150,151
Anderson, Debbie 74,134
Anderson, Catherine 74,150,151
Anderson, Eric 74
Anderson, Jeri 74
Anderson, Kris 74,134
Andy, Eddy 74
Anthony, Jeri 150,151
Apelgate, Harold 40
Arave, Jennifer 64,136
Ard, Deborah 74
Atkinson, Vern 120
Auburg, Suzanne 74
Bacon, Vicki 64
Bagley, Michael 40,131
Bailey, Cynthia 64
Baker, BettyLou 74,147
Baker, Bobby Lee 74,93,l 52
Baker, Damiy 64
Baker, Wyatt 74,94,101,1 16
Baldwin, Gerald 64
Ballasiotes, Chris 74,1 10,1 17
Ballasiotes, Emilie 40,41,103
Barefield, William 74
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Barnes, Debra 64
Barnes, Sarah 40,41 ,l00,142
Barnett, Rene 74,134
Barnhart, Meredith 64
Baron, Helen 64,121
Barrett, Rob 64
Bartholomew, Rebecca 74,147
Beaber, Marcella 74
Bean, Roger 74
Bee, Sandra 74,l00,1 50,151
Beimborn, Sharon 64,126,152
Belatonio, Valerie 74
Bell, Sterling 64
Beltzer, Debora 74
Bender, Diane 135
Bennett, Joan 74
Bennett, Roy 74
Bennett, Tracy 64
Bennison, Richard 40
Bently, Cindy 64,134,148,152
Bentz, Lawrence 74
Berg, Rodney 74,109
Bergeron, Michael 64
Bergstrom, Maryann 74
Bemhardsen, Karin 64,132,148
Bertness, Tina 74,147
Bertolin, Jane 63,64,147,148
Bess, Steven 64
Bethel, Joe 40
Bichsel, Joan 40
Bill, Nancy 64
Bill, Tom 64
Bisceglia, Dale 74,114
Bjork, Cindy 74
Blake, Brenda 40
Blake, Dean 64
Blakeslee, Jane 40,147
Bobs, Joseph 64
Bogue, Carey 74,120
Boles, Joseph 100
Bond, Delrene 64,147
Bonds, Debbie 75
Boone, Ken 40
Booth, Douglas 64
Bottelson, Amber 64
Bouton, Mary 75,115
Boutte, Kathleen 75
Bowers, Ray 75,931,102
Boyd, Byron 75
Boyd, Nannette 75
Boyer, Fred 64
Brachvogel, Lisa 75
Brady, Diane 40
Brassinga, Henny 64,110
Brawley, David 75,94,l02
Brazell, Michael 75,93,1 17
Breland, Virginia 75
Brenzel, Elodie 75
Debra 75,13 5
Brown, Sandy 75
Bruce, Jeffery 75,102,l17,135
Brudvik, Lori 132
Brunson, Martin 64
Buccini, Janice 75
Bunnell, Anne 64
Buntain, Tim 65
Burchfield, Cindy 40,100,126
Burgess, Carole 75,134,135
Burgess, Cheryl 75,134,135
Burk, David 75
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Gray, Susen 78
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Green, Denise 66,78
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Greenlaw, John 66,1 21,150,151
Greenlee, Adolphus 78,117
Grenier, David 78,132
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Hall, Rebecca 78
Hall, Rick 43
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Meyerdirk, Cynthia 68
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