Girls Polytechnic High School - Maid Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1964 volume:
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GIRLS POLYTECHNIC HIGH SCHOOL
E bminfstrcltfon , fl
El crfvfffes -67
92 nib 1961
?faZZ the schools across the land,
iaevery ram and stare,
We 'piealge our sjvirit and sagport
to one that? really great,
Weil trust: in you and stand byyou
in all that we will do.
Vmfll always have our loyalty
and azfmirafion, tw.
Success will he our izzolfo as we
struggle through fhe gears,
Azul wide ly sjnreaol Hwoighouf the
will soimil Oli? cheers,
Our jnraise and adoration will he
Hou shall remain within our hearts
a lar-ting memory.
zyfas by Class of 1965
Shliisie hy Nz: Charles Selhee
As part of her project to help interpret Girls Polytech-
nic, Miss' Dowe has shown many eighth graders around
Making the community aware of our time. Seated at her desk, she reviews' her Miss Dowe enters the office to begin another rigorous
specialized offerings in education con- appointments for the coming day.
surnes a large proportion of Miss Dowe's
day of greeting visitors and attending to all the duties
which go into being administrator of a modern tech-
Miss Dowez uliet us a ways interpret our school"
"We are proud that our school prepares students for
employment and homemaking, both of which contribute
to a happy, creative life," states Miss Ruth E. Dowe, prin-
cipal of Girls Polytechnic.
It is not surprising that Miss Dowe should make this
statement as she has been at Girls Polytechnic tor many
years and realizes more than anyone the importance of
our school in the role oi preparing teen-agers for solid
As Girls Polytechnic continues to grow, so will the
curriculum. Homemaking has been one of the major
studies since the school was first created in i907 Much
later business courses and dental science were added.
Next year, thanks to Miss Dowe, a new class, medical
assistant training, will be added. Medical assistant train-
ing will be partly devoted to medical secretarial training
and partly to clinical studies.
Miss Dowe feels that Girls Polytechnic must be in-
terpreted to the community. She has done an effective
job of interpreting through many luncheons, visitations
and eighth-grade tours. "Each student, too." says Miss
Dowe, "must do her part in interpreting the school. She
must always be at her best behavior, because the im-
pression she makes on people is important to her school's
Mrs. Martin devotes time to counseling students
As our one vice principal, Mrs. Martin is responsible for
fulfilling the duties that in the other high schools of the city
are ordinarily fulfilled by three or four. She is responsible
for curriculum and guidance both. It is her job to evaluate
and supervise courses. This year she has Worked hard to
plan the new medical assistants' program which will be
part of the school's course offerings next fall.
A less pleasant aspect of her position is the handling of
disciplinary matters, but her goal is always fairness and the
Welfare of the student body.
She also aids Miss Dowe in graciously greeting the many
visitors who come to our building each year. There are in-
Mrs. Martin often finds it necessary to consult or counsel
with one of the students, and she enjoys these con-
tacts with the girls. Here she and Mary Vanlsierop dis-
cuss the distribution of the senior tea invitations.
numerable eighth-grade tours designed to acquaint pro
pective students with our special courses of study, and sl
often leads these tours about the building, explaining tt
special classrooms and equipment.
Counseling with the girls is also one of her many acti'
ities. She serves as supervisor of the educational counselo
and Works closely With the school social Worker, attendanc
counselor, school nurse, and other special personnel.
Her position is a demanding one, but it has many re
wards, too, for it brings her into close Contact with the girl
and they are her first concern.
On Rose Festval Princess selection day, it was Mrs.
Martin's pleasure to introduce the candidates to the
assembled student body.
Mrs. Martin, vice principal, pauses brief- desk are some of the many paperwi
ly from her busy schedule to pose for her tasks with which she must deal ec
portrait for Polymaid. Before her on her day.
The faculty mem ers are a mireol by Sizuclents for
MRS. VESTA CRONYN
Biol0QY, chemistry, advisor to
rally and pep, science chairman.
MR. RICHARD DIXON
Freshman social studies-Eng-
lish, junior English, math, ad-
visor to Poly Projectors and
MISS HELEN FARRENS
MISS PATRICIA DELANEY MR. LEONARD DELURY
Freshman, sophomore home economics. Bookkeeping, general business, distributive
education, vocational counselor.
Proper placement ot students is always the Mrs. Nelson, seniors. Mr. Delury is the vocation-
concern ot the educational counselors at Girls al counselor. Mrs. Martin, the vice-principal, acts
Poly. From left are Mr. Wolfe, sophomores, Mrs. as supervisor to the guidance staff.
George, freshmen, Mrs. McLean, juniors, and
MRS. CATI-IERINE GEORGE
Senior social studies, junior English, fresh
man counselor, advisor to NI-IS.
MR. DAVID FREITAG
their guidance, patience, an cooperation
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MRS. GLADYS GILBERT MISS NANCY GOODSPEED MR IAMES HAMILTON
Freshman, sophomore physical educa- Freshman social studies-English, junior S 9 drama .umm En hsh
tion. English. advisor to Polymaid and IRL. pe C ' ' J q '
MRS. GRACE HILL
MISS IEAN HILL
Biology, dental science-coordinator.
MRS. ELEANOR KAFOURY
Mr. Dixon displays his usual enthusiastic, school-
spirited manner as he grasps a sponge and demon-
strates the correct method of washing a car at a
Keyette car wash.
MRS. OLGA IRWIN
Freshman, sophomore home economics.
MRS. LOUISE MCLEAN
Freshman social studies-English, junior
counselor, counseling chairman.
Miss Goodspeed is shown in the le
frantic days before the final Polyma
deadline trying to "get organizec
MRS. ELEANOR MATTHEWS
Iunior social studies, senior English.,
English chairman, college counselor.
MRS. EVELYN MEE
.Freshman home economics, nursery
school, home economics, chairman,
Advisor to Polyettes.
MISS MADELINE MORGAN
Freshman physical education, advisor to
drillettes, activities coordinator.
Teac ers give much oi their time to students
' 1 .g..it'
Larsguaddcwi. ' Peas
MISS MIRIAM MORGAN MRS' IQAN MURPHY
Art general, art crafts.
The faculty and staff of Girls Polytech-
nic take delight in attending the four
class teas given each year, Shown
above is Mrs. Kafoury.
MRS. NINA NELSON
Shorthand, typing, stenograph, senior
MR. AL NEWTON
Freshman Social Studies-english freshman The staff of Girls Polytechnic has provided tooh, English-social studiesg Mr. Kubick, bi-
.al t d. t t. 'd . 1 supervision for seven student teachers ology-chemistry, and Mrs. Shultz, business.
som S U' les represen a We' a vlsor O spring semester. Shown here are Miss Fa-
MRS. RUTH oD1oRNE MR. MICHAEL HOCHE M155 NELMA SAYLOR
Clothing coordinator. Iunior, senior social studies, so- Foods Coordinator,
cial studies chairman, advisor to
in preparin or extra-curricu ar activities
MR. CHARLES SELBEE
- wax ,W
MRS. IEAN ST'ROMQUIST Miss Nancy Lead, student teacher in English, stands 1
Math Coordinator advisor to Del the podium to speak to a senior English class.
MRS. DELORES WALLER
Office practice, business machines.
MR. WALTER WOLEE
Typing, bookkeeping, sophomore I
Counselor, test Coordinator- Three more of the student teachers receiving Blasio, social studiesp Miss Layton, music,
training at Girls Poly this spring are Miss De- Miss Fisher, mathematics. 1
"Books are our business," is the logical statement Dietz, the book clerk, WhO are in Charge Of all
for Mrs. Speichinger, the bookkeeper, and Mrs. the books in the bookroom.
The main office provides effi-
cient and knowing assistance to
all. The secretaries maintain stu-
dent record files, conduct the
school's correspondence, and
serve the administration with
seemingly unending patience.
The bookroom is truly the hub
of student activity. Club and
ticket sales emanate from this
one small center. All the texts
and films and school bookkeep-
ing records are handled here.
Two professionals, not teachers,
are Miss Watson, the social work-
er, and Mrs. Prigmore, the nurse.
They visit the school once a week
and provide special services for
The office staff: a resource or entire sc ool
Tuesdays regularly bring two staff members to the school, Miss
Eunice Watson, social worker, and Mrs. Prigrnore, school nurse.
record analieiephbne fhQA15S.:Qiife5fT"" TT" H
Always glad to help confused girls find information is Mrs. Rice, the
library assistant. Her job includes shelving books, checking them out,
and filing new entries in the card catalog.
operating smoothly. As the head secretary she is busy everyday with
duties which include taking dictation from Miss' Dowe and keeping
Under the supervision of Mr.
Wright, the school's custodians
and matron supply never failing
service to the school. They are
handy, helpful, and much ap-
The cafeteria staff has furnish-
ed the school with Well prepared,
nourishing lunches. They have
also opened their doors before
school for students Who Wanted
a snack and a place to study or
talk with friends.
Busy Ann Wing, our new matron, lockers, and she takes pride in our
is always on the job shining our clean school.
classroom windows and dusting
Two more of our unsung heroes are the janitors, Ways on the' job seeing that everything run:
Frank Binns, left, and Carl Alder. They are al- smoothly.
unsung heros melee all run smoothl
Replacing burned out light bulbs is only one of the many tasks ou
janitors Mr. Wright, Mr. Evenson, and Mr. Reider perform to keep th
school operating smoothly.
The cafeteria staff from left are: Fern Kellerman, Lillian Schultheis, M6L11'i1'1e'FlelCh9f,I-aveflficeG515T95Uf5ndG15dY09Bl0m-
manaoer rave Chabbert. and substitute Eva Anderson. Not shown are' ,
enior c ass officers wore an Wore ..
Kathy HickS,Shown above,Served as presidenfof the SeI'1iO1' c1ass'until
May at whichtime she wassucceeded by IudyDixsOr1,l'10f shown.
No one was happier than the seniors when lune came.
Their excitement had mounted steadily throughout the year
and reached its peak with their march from the stage of the
auditorium ,wearing white caps and gowns and proudly
carrying their new-won diplomas. Their faces reflected their
pride of achievement and the excitement they felt in the chal-
lenges ahead. For the past four years they had been prepar-
ing to enter the business world, and now they were able to
set out at last on their own.
The senior year was a busy and profitable one. ln addition
to the usual class activities of a tea and talent show there
were the special events which make the senior year the most
rewarding of the four: the senior banquet, which was held in
May, was attended by most of the faculty as well as the sen-
iors and provided them a formal opportunity to bid one an-
other goodby and good lucky another event worth noting
was the prom which was held in conjunction with Benson at
one of the downtown hotel ballroomsg and of course, the
graduation ceremonies and the baccalaureate were the cul-
minations of the entire four year's work.
The seniors were priveledged to choose from among their
number the princess candidates for the Portland Rose Pesti-
val Court. Their selections were extremely important not only
to themselves, but to the entire school, and they received
their earnest consideration.
The awards assembly provided the school an opportunity
to commend individuals in the class for outstanding achieve-
ments during the year.
i , , ,--..a,- ---,, ,..,., ......,.. .., ....,.... ...rasuig a
phone call which is just one of her duties as Senior Class Vice
Margaret Trirnpler and Gracye Morgan collect senior fees at the activity
Pert, pretty, perspieacious: the senior misses
MISS ATHLETE s
I MISS FASHION
Leigh Moore Carolyn Raycraft
Mary Lou McIntyre
MISS TALENT MISS INTELLECT
Annie Allen Diagnnia Monroe
MISS I-II-TEEN MISS MOST-LIKELY-TO-SUCCEED
Diane Teed Lona Taylor
' ALDINGER, IEAN - General. Drama
Plays, Y.F.C. Nursing School.
ALEXANDER, GLORIA - Business
Machines. Ir. Class sec., Keyettes,
Polymaid, coDY: Student Council
rep., Y.P.C. College
ALLEN, ANNIE - General Drama
AMAN, SHIRLEY - Commercial
ASANOVICH, CYNTHIA - Business
Machines. Student Council rep.
AULT, SUSAN - Business Machines
The senior C ass stands ai: the crossroads of life
BAUER, PEGGYLEE - Transfer from
Sheldon High School, Eugene.
flommercial Clothing. Y.F.C. Col-
BEERMAN, I..ORE'I'TA - Business Ma-
chines. Keyettes, Student Council
BESPFLUG, DELORES - Transfer
from Franklin High School. Sec-
. 1 I
BLANKENSHIP. BARBARA - Steno-
graph. Student Council rep. Busi-
BROADBENT, BARBARA - Business
Machines: Del Fuego, Marriage.
BROWN, MARILYN - Generai Art.
contests: displays, Hi-Light, asst.
editor, l.R.L., Ir. Achievement, sec.,
treas., Poly Projectors. College.
BRUINS, SHARON-Stenograph. Del-
ta Mu, Polyettes' Pol maid, dark-
' I Y
room, Pep Club. Work.
BUCKLAND, NANCY - Stenograph
BURCHELL, IODY - Commercial
Foods. Del Fuego, Polymaid, tiling,
Student Council rep.: Tennis Team.
CHATFIELD, CAROL - Stenograph.
Chansonettes, Drama Plays, I.C.C.,
Polyettes, pres. Work.
Aremac, treas., pres., Bowling Lea-
gue, Chansonettes, Drama Plays,
I.C.C., Ir. Class rep., Keyettes,
Polymaid, advertising mgr., Sigma
Tau Kappa, v. pres g Student Coun-
cil rep., Y.F.C., sec., treas. Work.
CONSER, IEANINE- Distributive Ed-
ucation. Keyettes, Poly Projectors.
an eao mem er Won ers Wliicla road to Jcalee
CRAWFORD, ELAINE - Commercial
Clothing. Polysteppers, sec. Work.
CROOKS, CAMILLE - Business Ma-
DAVIS, ANITA - General.
DENTON, THELMA -- Stenograph.
Del Fuego, Hi-Light staff. Armed
DIXSON, IUDY - General. Chanson-
ettes, Sextet, Drama Plays, Drill-
ettes, Keyettes, v. pres., Soph. Class
sec., Sr. Class v. pres., Student
Council rep., Y.F.C. Nursing Sch.
DOVE, EUNICE - Commercial Clo-
thing. Del Fuego, Fr. Class V.
pres.: Pep Club. Business College.
DURHAM, ATHALIA - Transfer from
Hillsboro High School. Distributive
Education. Delta Mu. Work.
ECKMAN, WILINDA - Business Ma-
chines. Hi-Light staff. Marriage.
ERICKSON, LINDA - Commercial
FLATH, SHARON - General. Del
Fuego, Delta Mu, chaplin, Ir. Ach-
ievementp Polymaid, ' darkroom:
Y.F.C. Nursing school.
FLORY, GWEN - Stenograph. Chan-
sonettesg Drama Plays: Drillettesg
Keyettesp Metropolitan Youth Com-
mission, Student Council rep. Work.
FONDA, BARBARA - General. Stu-
dent Council rep. Work.
the road leadin to this career or that one . . .
FRAZIER, DORIS - Commercial
Clothing. Del Fuego. College.
FYLLINGNESS, KRISTINE- Commer-
cial Foods. Delta Mu, treas.p I.C.C.,
Student Council rep. College.
GENDE, IUDY - Business Machines.
Cheers, Del Fuego, Delta Mu, pres.:
Hi-Light, photography, sports, ed-
itor, I.C.C., sec., Poly Projectorsg
Swim Team. Work.
GREEN, CHARISSA- General. I.R.L.,
conference delegate, Keyettes, Stu-
dent Council rep. College.
HARTY, BEVERLY - Business Ma-
HARVEY, ELAINE - Business Ma-
chines. Student Council rep. Busi-
HICKS, KATHY - Stenograph. Bowl.
ing League, Chansonettesg Sextet,
Polymaid, advertising: Rhodes Hi-
Board rep., Sr. Class pres., Student
Council rep.p Traffic Council rep.
I-IILL, BARBARA- Business Macsines.
Delta Mu, sec., Hi-Light staff,
I.C.C.g Pep Clubg Polyettes, v. pres.,
Student Council rep. College.
HILL, GOLDA - Secretarial. Del Fu-
egog Drama Plays, Drillettesg Key-
ettesg Pep Clubp Polymaid, editor,
copy, Polysteppersg Student Coun-
cil rep.: Traffic Council rep. Work.
HOWARD, IANICE - General. Bowl-
ing Leagueg Chansonettes, Del Fu-
ego, pres, I.C.C.p Student Coun-
cil rep., Y.F.C. College.
l-IUFFORD, DONITA N- Commercial
Clothing. Y.F.C. Nursing School.
Each teels a little uncertain ot the tuture . . .
IACKMAN, RUTH - Business Ma-
chines. Chansonettesg I.:R.L.g Key-
ettes, Polymaid, darkroom, Poly
Projectors, v. pres., sec.: Nursing
IENSEN, BARBARA - Stenograph.
Chansonettesg Drama Plays. Beauty
IESSUP, TERESA - Business Ma-
chines. Aremacg Polysteppers. CO1-
IODOIN, SHARON - General. Del
Fuegog Hi-Light staff: Poly Pro-
IOHNSON, PATRICIA - Stenograph.
Keyettesg Polymaid, tiling, Student
Council rep. Work.
KALIN, HARRIET - Commercial
KINKEL, ANGELICA - Dental Sci-
ence. Del Fuegop Delta Mu, sec.:
KOCH, MARGIE - Distriloutive Ed-
KRAUSE, SHIRLEY - Distributive Ed-
ucation. l.R.l.. Work.
LAWS, SANDRA - Commercial Clo-
thing. Polyettesg Y.F.C., pres. Work.
LEMPKE, PAULINE- General. Chan-
sonettesp Drilleltesg Hi-Light, ed-
itor, Ir. Class treas.g Keyeites. Col-
LETTS, SANDRA - Commercial
Clothing. Business College.
hut upon recognizing the careful guidance they
LITOWINSKY, LAURIE - Cornmer
cial Foods. Del Fuegog Fneshie Pro
lic Princess, I.C.C., sec.: Pep Club
Poiyettesg Sigma Tau Kappa, chap
ling Student Council rep. College.
LUDWIG, SHERYL - Distributive Ecl-
ucation. Student Council rep. Work
LUMBY, BONNIE MAY - Business
Machines. Del Fuego, Stepping
Stones. Business College.
MCANULTY, MICKI - Business Ma-
chines. Del Fuegop Drillettes, Stu-
dent Council rep. Marriage.
MCCLAIN, VINIE - General. Drum
Corps, Polymaid, photography.
MCINTYRE, MARY LOU - General,
Del Fuego, Drillettes, Red Cross
rep., Sigma Tau Kappa, treas.g Stu-
dent Body Presidentp Student
Council rep. College.
MARCHANT, SUSAN - Business
Machines, Keyettes. Work.
MARTIN, IUDY- Business Machines.
Del Fuego, Y.F.C., lst V pres.
MEYER, IRMA - Stenograps. Pep
Club, Student Council rep. Work.
MILLER, EVA - Commercial Clo-
thing. Delta Mu, pres., Drillettes,
drum majorette, Keyettes, pres.
NOR, SHIRLEY - Business Ma-
chines. Delta Mu, Del Fuego, Drill-
ettes, Hi-Light, asst. editor, I.C.C.,
KISN inter-com. rep., Pep Club,
Polyettes, sec., Poly Projectors, Stu-
dent Council rep. College.
MONROE, DIANNIA - Stenograph.
Chansonettes, Drama Plays, Poly-
tettes, hist., Polymaid, assi. editor,
Sigma Tau Kappa, hist., Student
Council rep., Y.F.C. College.
ave received at Girls Polytechnic High School
MOORE, LEIGH - Business I
chines. P.T.S.A., sec. Work.
MORGAN, GRACYE - Business f
chines. Drillettes, Fr. Class tra
Ir. Class v. pres., Sr. Class s
Student Council rep. Work.
MULLEN, OZIE - Commercial 6
thing. Cheers, Del Fuego, s
Delta Mu, Y.F.C. Art School.
NELSON, SHIRLEY - Business f
chines. I.R.L., hist., Polymaid, ct
PARKER, MARY - Commercial C
thing. Polyettes, Sigma Tau Kap
PAULSON, CLAUDIA - Dental .
ence. l.C.C., l.R.L., pres.,
Club, Sigma Tau Kappa, hist., I
dent Council rep., Y.F.C. Colle
PETERSON, MARCIA - Art. Work.
PRICE, DARLENE - Stenggraph,
BOWHUQ' I-959119: Hi-Light staff.
RAHN, REBECCA- Sie-nograph, Key-
ettes, National Honor Society, Sig-
ma Tau Kappa, Student Council
RAY, IOANN - Business Machines.
Del Fuego, treas. Work.
RAYCRAFT, CAROLYN - Commer-
cial Clothing. Del Fuego, treas.,
Drillettes, Keyettes, v. pres., Sigma
Tau Kappa. Work.
REDMAN, LINDA - Dental Science.
Delta Mu, hist,-chaplin, sec., v.
pres., Drillettes, Fr. Class pres., Ir.
Achievement, sec., treas., Keyettes,
hist.-chaplin, pres., Rally, Student
Body treas., Student Council rep.
they Stanct taller an eagerly await the tuture
REILLY, KATHY - Secretarial. Del
Fuego, Drum Corps, Y.F.C. Work.
RICHARDSON, KATHY - Business
Machines. Y.F.C. Colleg.e.
ROISLAND, KATHY - Business Ma-
SEETH, CAROL - General. Ir. A-
chievement, treas. College.
SHELLY, ELIZABETH - Commercial
Foods. Drum Corps, I.R.L., Poly
Projectors, pres., Sigma Tau Kappa,
Student Council rep., Tennis Team.
SHINTAFFER, BARBARA - Business
Machines. Del Fuego. Work.
SIMMERING, ARLYSS -- Busines
Machines. Tennis Team. College
STEPPES, MAXINE - Commercia
Foods. Del Fuego, Drillettes, l.C.C.
Sigma Tau Kappa, Soph, Class
v. pres., Student Body v. pres.
Student Council rep. College.
STRODE, MARILYN - Business Ma-
chines. Del Fuego, Polyprojectors
pres., v. press Polymaid, photog-
raphy, Polysteppersg Polyettes
TAYLOR, CARQLYN - Commercial
Foods. Del Fuego. Work.
TAYLOR, LONA LEA - General
Drillettes, Drama Playsg I.C.C., press
Polyettes, v. pres.: Sigma Tau
Kappa, pres.: Student Body v
pres., sec.: Student Council rep.g
United Nations Ir. Delegate from
Multnomah County. College.
TAYLOR, ZOE ANN- General. Mar-
All these thoughts occupy their min s . . .
TEED, DIANE - Business Machines
Delta Mu, treasg Nordstrom's Hi-
Board rep., Student Council rep.,
Rally. Business College.
TERSTEGGE, SANDRA - Chemistry.
TETZLAFF, IUNETTA - Commercial
Foods. Del Fuego. Work.
THOMAS, PAMELA - Distributive
Education. Hi-Light Statfp Poly
Projectors: Swim Team. College.
TOLLENAAR, IOANNE - Distribu-
tive Education. Drama Playsg Drill-
ettesg Student Council rep. College.
TRIMPLER, MARGARET - Distribu-
tive Education. Delta Mu. treas.g
I.R.L., hist., Soph. Class treas., Sr.
Class tre-as.g Student Council rep.
TRUEB, DEDREA - Business Ma-
chines. Drama Plays, Pep Club,
Student Council rep. Work.
ULTSCI-I, DOLLY - General. Drama
Plays, Poly Projectors. Nursing
VAN LIEROP, MARY - General.
WALDEN, IAN - Business Machines.
D.A.R. Good Citizen, Drillettes,
Freshie Frolic Princess, Fr. Class
sec., I.C.C., Pep Club, Polyettes,
pres., Polymaid, business mgr.,
Sigma Tau Kappa, pres., sec., Ral-
ly, queen, Student Council rep.
WALKER, SUSAN - Distribuiive Ed-
' ucation. Beauty School.
WHITE, SANDRA - General. Del Fu-
ego, I.R.L. Work.
. . . Julie Sl101'l lime . . . lyefgye Iaclualign ay
WILLIAMS, IANET - Dental Sci-
ence. Del Fuego, Ir. Achievement,
treas., Ir. Class pres., Keyettes
Student Body sgt.-at-arms, Stul
dent Council rep. College.
WILSON, DOROTHY - Business Ma-
chines. Drama Plays, Student Coun-
cil rep. Work.
WOODS, MADGE KATHLEEN-Gem
ZIMMERMAN, REBA IEAN - Disrti-
butive Education. Work.
ZWIRNMANN, CAROL - General.
Polyrnaid, copy. College.
Ian Walden beams with happiness having just learned that
she is our DAR Good Citizen for 1964. Ian Was' selected by the
senior class as the girl who has the qualities of dependability,
leadership, service, and patriotism.
rummage sale Class competitioz
Mrs. Nelson, Lett, and BeckY Rahn, right, 4
marvel over the assortment of rummage brought in more than 3,000 pounc
brought bythe student bodyfor the LCC.
Despite a usy scheciule, seniors iinci time for fun
KATHY HICKS LINDA REDMAN LONA TAYLOR MARY LOU MCINTYRE DIANE TEED
Rhodes Bergs Meier and Frank Sears and Roebuck Nordstroms
GRACYE MORGAN LINDA REDMAN CAROLYN RAYCRAFT
MAY QUEEN DIANNIA MONROE
Although their time was tight
scheduled, the Iunior Class tour
time to sponsor two car Washes, crea
a council, give a tea, present a tale
show, and engage actively in cla
The Iunior Council is patterned aft
the usual Student Council, with tl
exception that only members of tl
junior class can attend. This acti'
group decides upon the junior pr
grams tor the entire student body
Valentine's Day set the scene for tl
Iunior Tea. The decorations consiste
of heart and lace mobiles, which We
created from red and white doilie
lunior enthusiasm was displayed
the selling ot Spring Show tickets, tl
wearing of holly on Holly Day, and
Student Council representation whe
points were awarded in class comp
Another achievement of this bu:
class was the two car washes. Tl
funds acquired from the profits of tl
car washes were placed in a speci
account for the next year's Seni
Prom. The car washes were held 1
April ll and 18 of this year.
umor c ass spirit magm ies itself man times
X35 Aldinger, S.
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Mrs. Margaret Behe pours at the Iunior Tea. The
was "Our Hearts Belong to Mother," and the decoration
' 's with the theme.
coml ned Valentlne
The Jolly yuruors engage in a Hallqween prank.
6. glad jab
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Rutherford, G. 17 ' ' N
Salisbury, L. V V
Sargent. L. , ,fig
Schmaling, C. 5' if-fl
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ttirougti its numerous activities
',,, -. Walter, R.
I-rf, 5. Winter, I.
Looking pert and pretty are the sophomore class officers. From left to right arefhe Secretary
Rosie Rodriguez: vice president, Vivian Iohnson, pres dent, Dyanna Elisworthgand treasurer
Ioyoe Pankonin. '
The sophomore class contains manj
active and enthusiastic girls. These busy
girls sponsored their own class com
petition among the sophomore registrar
tion rooms to promote better sophomore
representation at the Student Counci
The Sophomore Tea was held jus'
at the beginning of spring this year
The theme was a familiar one, "ApriI
Showers Bring May Flowers," but one
which everyone likes to see repeateo
because it calls for the use of the first
spring flowers in decorating. The tea
enabled the students, their mothers,
and the teachers to become better ac-
quainted with each other.
op omores Tales Places in School Communit
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Davis, A. ,
Kalmback, L. in I
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Freshmen officersare Kathy Meligan, treasurer, president, and Roxanne Asonavich,
Cathy Krupzak, vice president, Margo Rall secretary.
The doors of Girls Polytechnic first opened to
the incoming freshman on the morning of Wed-
nesday, September 4. After registering they were
taken on a tour of the building by upperclass-
men. l.ater, Miss Dowe and Mrs. Martin extended
a warm welcome to the girls in the auditorium
where the fall Rally also greeted them with the
H-E-L-L-Cl yell, followed by some amusing skits.
After the program the freshmen paid their fees
and were served refreshments.
The next exciting fall event was the Freshie
Frolic and the presentation of the freshie queen.
They were also introduced to their senior sis-
ters who entertained them with songs and
The winter season started with the Freshman
Talent Show. The show included a variety of
skits, songs, and sensational sets prepared by
The Freshman Tea, held in November, gave
the mothers a chance to get acquainted with
the teachers. Entertainment was provided as well
as refreshments which were made by the fresh-
men in their home economics classes.
. Creer, G.
""" Davis, D.
Freshmen: iiiey ieeep tile Poly spirit alive
Freshie Frolic princesses awaited with Queen Fayetta Gordly, Beverly Spink
hopeful hearts the announcement of Sherry Rhoten, and Pam Baird. Diane
their new queen. Standing beside Teed and Ian Walden, in costumes
senior class president, Kathy Hicks, acted as royal messengers.
are Roxy Asonavich, Bnenda Belecz,
lanice Cochran, Fayetta Gordly, Delores Mihm, Pam Gen
try, and Dianne Walker are all ready to serve the punch
at the Freshman Tea.
r 1 M 'vi' , Scott, B.
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. My Sears D.
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skit which included singing "I Wish I Was An Apple On
hoifthand proves popu ar and bene icia
A student with a proficient knowledge of
shorthand will ordinarily attain the self con-
fidence and poise necessary to do her best on
the job. Even if she is not employed at the
moment, her shorthand skill will be very handy
for taking notes in class.
Manual shorthand is a system in which
curves, lines, and angles of different sizes rep-
resent letters, Words, or Whole phrases. Short-
hand is very flexibleg one can write any un-
familiar Word once he knows the basic forgns.
Machine shorthand is a one-year course open
to seniors only. The machine is a stenograph
with a system using combinations of letters to
represent Words or phrases. Along with steno,
the students take a course in speedwriting. Af-
ter graduating, steno majors usually plan on
becoming convention reporters or continuing
their training to become courtroom reporters.
Theres a boy in steno! Everett Beech is the lucky gent
from lefferison. As a student of the cooperative plan,
Everett takes dictation on the steno machine along with
several other Girls Poly students.
Diannia Monroe, left, and Pat Iohnson are copying short-
hand drills from a stenograph manual This regular prac-
tice helps them to transcribe faster and more accurately.
E ,...r,y g
Cecelia Quintanilla skillfully copies a every night in Order to become adept at
shorthand lesson from her textbook. the skill.
Shorthand students must do a lesson
"I believe I got it all." "I think I missed steno students have just taken some
some." "Did you get it, Sue?" These are dictation at a rapid pace
typical comments you hear after the
. majors: future retailers and elerles
One of the many business majors offered by
Girls Polytechnic is distributive education, a
ln order to major in 'distributive education,
one must have at least one year of general i .
business. This is a one-year program for sopho-
mores in which one studies the most important
phases of business: insurance, banking, credit,
transportation and communication, and stocks.
During the study of banking and communica-
tion, students take trips to banks, post offices,
and television stations.
juniors are in charge of operating the Notion
Nook which is open before and after school and
during the lunch periods. Practicing in the
school store prepares distributive education
majors for future employment. They learn how
to take inventory and display merchandise.
Besides learning the fundamentals of running a
store, they learn the qualities that make a good
salesman and some basic facts about operat-
ln the second half of their two-year program,
distributive education majors learn advanced
retailing and display techniques. They are sent
out to various department stores to gain Work
SXPGTISHCE? lI'1 the field. After Complellflgi then' A tuck here, aiolrcihere. FOUT Distri- sweaters to attract customers. From
lTf1lT11UQi lflei' llfld lhellf Skluff are much U1 de- butive Education majors use their left to right are Nancie Anderson, Em-
Inand among Portland S busine-sg houses, training and ingenuity to display their ma McVall, LaVerne Hudson, and Sue
F ,Q-r if
General Business is one of the courses offered to DE
The girls taking distributive education Where. ln this picture the girls are busy majors. lt provides them with a background in tht
work in the school store to gain expert- selling their wide variety of school sup- fields of communication, transportation, banking, in
ence before going out to Work else- plies to students. vestments, and associated matters.
The girls in the business machines class strive for accuracy when adding, sub-
tracting, dividing, or multiplying. Here the girls are adding up columns of
is rewarded by the issuance of
A timed typing
Teresa Iessup makes sure that the keys of her calculating
machine are held in the right position so that the correct
answer to her multiplication problem will appear in the dials.
Knowing the correct procedure in keeping system. Ioyce Pankonin is
posting amounts of cash to accounts is posting an entry in the cash account.
extremely important in a reliable book-
Among the numerous .business majors an'd classes of-
fered are typing, office practice, bookkeeping, and
A half year of typing is required for all freshmen.
They learn to type accurately and swiftly all forms of
business letters and invoices. Further experience is
gained on the electric typewriter.
The bookkeeping students learn the basic system used
by companies in keeping accurate accounts of their
daily progress. Since companies must know, at all times,
their profits or losses, complete accuracy is necessary.
Bookkeepers must know how to keep records and files
accurately and know the classifications of several 'dif-
ferent accounts and journals.
Office practice, open to seniors only, is a good training
ground for students who wish to work in an office. Girls
learn to operate many types of machines used in the
typical office. These machines are the fluid process
duplicator, the stencil duplicator, the full-keyboard and
ten-key adding machines, and the transcribing machine.
The girls also take a unit in filing, and they type business
letters regularly. Office practice is a half-year course,
and many students take it in the fall and Work the next
half of the year if they desire.
Business machines, a one-year major, is offered to
seniors. The students use the key-driven calculator. They
first learn to add, subtract, multiply, and divide with ac-
curacy and speed. Later, they go into the more detailed
matters of finding net decimal equivalents and pro-
rating factors, reciprocals, and other agents used in fig-
uring amou.nts or percentages of amounts. There are
many students from other Portland schools taking advan-
tage of this major through the cooperative plan.
as they learn the man
The office practice students learn to operate many different types of
business machines. Irma Meyer, left, and Barbara Blankenship are
running off sheets on the rnimeograph.
,am V.......-.u A- ,-,..-..., .-.- .. -. - l
multiplying on therten-key adding machine which is one of the many
office machines the girls learn to use.
necessary office sleills-
Bobbie Shintaffer takes dictation from a transcriber. This modern cle-
vice enables one to bypass the step of making a shorthand transcription.
oods majors prepare or careers in man areas
BUSHY stirring her pudding in the ley, While Kristin Pyllingness poursha
t f t ' i l
steam-jacketed kettle is Elizabeth Shel- measured amoun O Wa er m O e
"Mmm mm ml that smells good," state sky as they remove freshly baked bread
Dorothy Harmell and Laurie Litowin- from the oven,
Both the junior and senior commercial foods
classes began the year with a unit on yeast breads.
For the juniors the unit Was followed with courses
in food sanitation, nutrition, and table service. They
also studied all phases of food preparation, includ-
ing rolls, salads, and meats.
The seniors, in a more advanced course, helped
prepare the dozens and dozens of catering orders.
They also prepared and served many luncheons for
Miss Dowe and visitors to the school.
After the completion of the two-year course,
the girls were ready for Work in either a cafeteria or
Eye-pleasing tablet setting is the mark of Harriet Kalin and
Shirly Aman. Both senior girls demonstrate their ability by
Light and tender pastries will be the lffiflg the belief fT0U1 G SCOOP if1SUTGS creating a table that would be the center of attraction for
items thatlunetta Tetzlafi creates. Drop- the uniformlty Of Size Of each pastrv-
Clothing majors display originalit and sleilly
The junior commercial clothing class began with a
"quickie" project to which they were able to apply
their previous learning. The techniques of making flat
felt seams and applying yokefs and pockets were
learned when the students made a shirt. A big event
during the year was the making of a child's garment
which was then sold. During the last part of the year
the girls made a tailored coat, then a self-selected
project or a semi-formal dress using material they
had not used before.
The seniors' first project was a self-selected one,
using old and new techniques. Following this they
took orders for different types of clothing to be sold.
They made a basic shell to use in making garments
such as slacks, shorts, and capris. Next they made a
tailored suit and a formal. The very last part of the
year was devoted to observing areas of employment
and investigating job possibilities.
Elaine Crawford, a senior commercial clothing major, is busy making
a quilted bathrobe to fill one of the many orders that students take.
In the background are some items that are to be sold.
Rickie Lewis, left, and Ianis Gruetzke admire lanis' newly
Commercial clothing majors study just about every phase of sewing Striving
for a pe f ct fit is Carolvn Raycraft second from left as Sandra Laws helps
to adjust a sleeve Ozie Mullen left and Eva Miller are busily tracing and
cutting out patterns
arranging a very colorful are
made coat to which she has applied the latest tailoring bulletin board with patterns of all types ford.
Kids! 'I'hey're the object of study by junior and senior nursery school students.
The girls learn from the children by studying and teaching them.
The freshmen started their year with a "quickie
project" to get acquainted with the sewing ma-
chine. Their first real project was a cotton jumper
to Which they applied their new learning. Also
during the year they studied the proper selection
of color and design.
The students studied nutrition, management
of the kitchen and its equipment, and basic
principles of cooking. They finished this unit
with a luncheon. During the year they also
studied child care, family relations, and tech-
niques of home nursing.
The sophomores began their year by making
an apron. Their first real project was the making
of Wool skirts and cotton blouses. The students
also studied purchasing of clothing. Advanced
nutrition and the techniques of making yeast
breads and pastry were part oi the sophomores'
Work. They also studied food preservation. There
Was, too, a unit on child care, home furnishings,
and family relations.
Home economics: mea preparing to suit ma Qing
This student realizes how important it terial from stretching thus insuring
is to staystitch the neck and armhole longer Wear and better fit.
tacings. Staystitching keeps the ma-
"l'll be glad when We start eating," says Nadine Skalbeck,
left, to Eileen Bradford who is preparing to serve sweet
rolls. Making breads and rolls is one of the major units in
General math, algebra, and geometry are the
math courses offered at Girls Polytechnic.
The first course offered is general math. Here We
learn the basic concepts of mathematics,some al-
gebra and geometry, and the practical type of prob-
lems that Will be used in Vocations, business, and
The basic things learned in algebra are the
manipulation of algebraic expressions, fundamental
concepts of mathematics, a better understandings of f
percentages and formula evaluation, and the study l
of certain types of special problems, including prob-
lems of percentages, motion, mixture, and business.
ln geometry we study geometric forms and their
laws. For the girl who may study further math cours-
es, the laws themselves and their proofs are import-
ant. For others, the most important thing learned is
how to discuss and describe the processes of deduc-
tive and inductive reasoning and how to apply those Geometry draws members from all classes. Here we see a freshman, twc
seniors, and others all working together on their assignment. Girls are placed
in the math classes according to their advancement and background.
Mathematics: the instrument ot the tuture
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The approach to learning algebra and geometry was dit- "Its realty not hard - . ,
ferent this year. Carol Schmaling of the algebra class is
shown using the new temac program book to do her
.. , V 5
"Why don't you try it?" states Iulie Andersen as ghef This freshman class reviews some of the ematics classes often use the chalkboard
illustrates Q geometry problem at the board for an most' basic. concepts necessary to the as a mean of clarifying their under-
admiring onlooker. working of matheIr1d'tiCS problems. Math- standing of the material.
City recognizes GPH dental science program
Dental students, front row left: Mrs. Leatrice Putnam, Certified Dental son, CertitieHTDental'Assistant, Pamela Carney, Grant, Sue Espe, Grant,
Assistant, Valerie Mobley, Wilson, ludy Baker, Madison, Kathy Coyle, Ellen Olsen, lefferson, Pamela Mitchell, Grant, Laura Lee, Salem, De-
lefferson, Linda Redman, Girls Poly, Susan Fortner, Cleveland, Karen anna Peters, Franklin, Carol Hcerner, Wilson, Harriet Keller, Wilson,
Hinds, Madison, Angelika Kinkel, Girls Poly, Susan White, Iefferson, Sonnie Gill, Washington, Laurene Kasch, Cleveland, Nancy Beltz,
loAnne Austin, lefferson, lanet Williams, Girls Poly, Claudia Paulson, Tranklin, Pennie Anderson, Madison. Not shown, Cheryl Roberts
Girls Polv, Sally Thomas, Washington, back row: Mrs. Madeline Car- Meyers, Madison.
The Dental Science course offered here at Poly is
known throughout the city, and therefore, many girls want
to attend. As the number of girls that can be accepted for
the course is limited to 27, all girls applying are care-
fully screened so that those admitted are more apt to
benefit from the course.
Those applying should have good health, average to
high average test scores on the tes-ts generally given in
the high schools CCalifornias, lowas, etc.J, be able to speak
Well, and especially, should be Well groomed and clean.
The first part of the course consists of 25 weeks C15
hours per Weekl of lecture and Work in the laboratory
This covers dental instruments and materials, office pro-
"l made it" could be what Linda Redman is thinking as she re-
cieves her cap from Mrs. Donna Hoaglin, Certified Dental Assistant.
cedures, bacteriology and sterilization plus many other
topics related to Dental Science. Doctors from the Univer-
sity of Oregon Dental School also come and talk to the
girls. For the part of the course that is spent on office
procedures, a CPA. comes to address the students.
After this initial training, the students have three Weeks
at the University of Oregon Dental School Clinic then work
as apprentices in the private offices of Portland area
Upon completion of the course, the students receive
a certificate stating that they have completed a course
in Dental Science. This certificate carries with it the seal
of the Portland Public schools, which will be recognized
,,L,,,,,,,,, ALA ,1,,-'l,,,i ,,,, ,, ilr, 11, TT i 'lf"i 1
Cathy Coyle, of Iefferson High School, extends a Warm Welcome to
relatives and friends at the Capping Ceremony for the sixth class
of Dental Assistant students.
Biology and chemistry open oors to lznowledge
Eeeeek! Phewl It's only plastic, lrvcr Iohnson is placing plastic inter-
nal organs in a replica of the human body. Studying about bodily
functions is one of the major units in biology.
Chemistry is offered to junior and senior girls who Wish
to increase their knowledge of science. Chemical reactions,
elements of the earth, and some applications of science are
studied in this course to acquaint the students with the
scientific aspects of the World.
The courses in biology are phsiology, zoology, plant
life, and microscopic life. Physiology offers the students the
chance to learn and understand the complex functions of
the human body and mind. Cells and the structure of the
skin are first introduced to the students. The course con-
Onions are used
Evaluating the contents of their test tubes are the chemistry class
tinues with mental illness, birth defects, and other bodily
ailments, their causes and cures.
Zoology, plant life, and microsco-pic life are taught in
one course. The students dissect frogs, Worms, and fish in
order to see the parts of the animal that carry on the im-
portant functions that give it life. Plant life is particularly
interesting because of its relation to human life. Microe
scopic life is very rewarding to those who are interested in
learning about the many millions of tiny creatures that in-
habit the earth.
to, illustrate some principles of botany in the Checking on the development of the chick embryo are members of the
Social studies: an awareness of the surroun in
The social studies classes offer students a
chance for a better understanding of the physical
and cultural aspects of the World.
During the first semester of the freshman year,
emphasis is placed on understanding the' history
of our culture. Units are given in the Renaissance,
the Reformation, the age of exploration, and the
revolutionary age. During the second half of the
year, freshmen study current developments in
cultures different from ours in areas such as
North Africa, Asia, and the Middle East.
ln the junior year students learn the history
of their own nation, beginning with the discovery
of America and ending with conditions at present.
Important documents affecting our history are
also a part of the course. The Work is designed
to give students a clear picture of the way in
which the United States developed and pro-
gressed to the present.
The senior social studies classes study the vari-
ous prohlerns affecting modern life: the study of
international relations, political and social ec-
onomics, and psychology.
One of the freshman social studies units involves the
emergence of Africa into the modern world. Seen here
is Carol Beers checking for :Eames of African statesmen
on a map-chart.
. 5 . im'
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Beverly Cook and Ida Mae Iackson jection map in their Freshman social
discuss a trade route on the polar pro- SlUd19S CLHSSGS-
and industrialization. These maps were
prepared in one of the junior social
Iayne Winter and Linda Gould in-
dicate United States rnaps which show
the Western expansion of agriculture
World-- its peop es, cultures, an prohlems
Margaret Crawford delivers an oral report in her junior history class.
Shirley Nelson and Mary Parker look over sample ballots before
deciding how to cast their votes in the mock election held in
their senior social studies class.
Sonja Drohrnan, Ioyce Armstrong, and Kathy Pacheco stand before e
copy of the Preamble to the Constitution which was prepared by Nata-
lia Garibian tnot shownl.
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Ozie Mullen points out the balance
of trade between Great Britain and
the United States as illustrated in
this Senior social studies bulletin
board. Seated are Cynthia Asone
vich, Sheryl Ludwig, Lona Taylo
and Mary Lou Mclntyre.
English awa Qens an avid interest in literature
Shirley Minor and Indy Dixson are ap- Each senior girl writes one long re-
plying the research techniques learned search paper during her last year.
in Mrs. Matthews' senior English classes.
Sharyn Modesitt and Linda Campbell ines help the girls improve their read-
are using the new reading test match- ing speed and comprehension rates.
ines in their English class. The mach-
Sentences are being' divided into their A freshman class is shown working out
195510 Paris for a1'1a1YS1S- some syntax problems at the chalkboard
English, the most often used subect, is
thoroughly taught as a four-year course at
Syntax, poetry, the study of English as a
language, and such literary selections as "The
Odyssey, Tale ot Two Cities, The Scarlet Letter,
and Hamlet" form a historical base on which to
build a knowledge of the English we use today.
The freshmen learn to write sentences cor-
rectly and how properly to discuss material
Lexicography fthe art ot making a diction-
aryl, compositions, and essays are introduced
at the sophomore level.
Iuniors read 'lMacbeth, Red Badge of cour-
age, and Eranklin's Autobiography" tor a credit
in English. Modern poetry and American essays
are analyzed for their content.
Twelfth grade girls are introduced to the
history of the English language, Bristish poetry,
and the nature of "correctness in language.
The course also includes in part "Wuthering
Heights, Pride and Prejudice, ,and Hamlet."
This handsome bulletin board in one of the English
classrooms showed graphically the basic content of the
Preno is one of the lzeys to World oommunioatior
As the World becomes smaller, there develops a
need for understanding among neighboring coun-
tries. lt is Wise, therefor, to take advantage of all
opportunities to learn a foreign language. Last year
Girls Polytechnic recognized this need and starte'd
a French class.
Since then you often hear students reciting
French phrases. ln class all students must speak
French only. ln order to memorize and pronounce
the phrases correctly, the students listen to French
on tape recordings and films.
After learning the phrases orally, they may begin
to Write them.. Through reading French magazines,
an understanding of the French people as Well as
their language is fostered.
lan Howard, Carrie George, and Rosemary Prather, demon-
strate the use of the tape recorder ir 'heir French class.
The French classroom is supplied with issues of French
magazines which help the girls to develop a better under-
standing of the culture as well as the language. Looking
through some magazines are Iudy Dixsonp Camille Crooks,
standing, and Linda Pitzer.
Pat Erickson, Carrie George, Susan learn -a-foreign language bY S01-mdil
Marlowe, Angela Owens, and Ioyce out difficult trench vowels.
Fankonin display an earnest desire to
This French class watches a filmed French leSSO1'1. FFOITI left, back FOW
ludy Dixson, Cathy Raclkte, Faith Laws, Elaine Steen, Kathryn McKinney
Camille Crooks, front: Charissa Green, Linda Pitzer, Michelle MacKinnon
Mary Lou Mclntyreg standing: Linda Roberts and Sandra Hill, projectionist.
Pol maid staff focuses on the yeafs activities
Who says crossword puzzles' are for kids? Golda Hill, left, editor, and Diannia Monroe
right, assistant editor, grapple with page layouts for the yearbook.
The yearbook photographers exchange tips' on ways
to make increased use of their equipment. From left are:
lr-ma Brown, Sonja Drohman, Vinie McLain, Marilyn
Strode, and Carol Schmaling.
At work on copy are Sandra Richg Marilyn Iohnson, Carol Zwirnmannp Shirley Nelson,
copy editorg Ioyoe Armstrong, and Bev Bollin. Art editors of the POLYMAID are
Natalia Garibian and Linda Salisbury.
f--it c as
After receiving a POLYTECHNIC MAID, it
is customary to have it autographed by all our
friends, laugh at our pictures, and tuck it away.
But one day you will stumble upon it, take a
peek inside, and many Warm memories of Girls
Polytechnic Will come back to you.
Putting our school's annual publication to-
gether has required exceptional art work, su-
perior photography, precise copy, correct bud-
geting and filing systems, clever salesmanship,
and effective page lay-outs which were com-
piled by our editors.
Despite all the seriousness involved, the
POLYMAID staff has enjoyed Working on the
yearbook. Day after day, each member con-
- tributed new ideas in hoping for a better book.
To finance our yearbook, two dances were
given. Money Was also raised from two plays
presented by the drama department.
.223-' r 'Writ
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Pictured above are the members of Polymaid staff. From left to right are: filing,
Vicki McFeron and Pat Iohnsong advertising, Lori Guillaume, manager Linda Chris-
topher, Iackie Gunderson, business, Elaine Steen, manager, Ian Walden, and Rose-
Preparing chemicals to print yearbook pictures are
Sharon Plath, Sharon Bruins, Sandra Quiton, Sue Ai-
ken, and Sue Aldinger.
l-li-Light staff pro uoes first-rate newspapers
This year was a highlight for the journalism
class. With the aid of their advisor, Mr. Newton,
the l-li-Light staff produced some of the best
newspapers in years which were aimed at pre-
senting a true and favorable impression of
Girls Polytechnic High School.
Earlier in the year, on deciding that the
newspaper needed improvement, the staff mem-
bers drew up six principles to follow. They
are an improved editorial page, improved jour-
nalistic writing, a clarified editorial policy, good
pictures or no pictures, timely stories, and
better page make-ups.
Through advertising, the Hi-Light received
more profit this year than ever before.
In October, the newspaper was represented
by the editor anid assistant editor at the annual
journalism press conference in Eugene.
'Baking time ou
the Hi-Light editors, Pauline Lempke, seated and Shirley Minor. These students run
a well-informed staff because they realize the importance of producing top-notch
schedule just to give us their pleasant smiles are
The advertising staff of the Hi-Light, Ozie Mullen, Ianice
Pasting up the Hi-Light layout sheets are Marilyn Milani, Marilyn Brown, Bridget McKeown, and Kathy Pacheco, make calls to sell ads
Hylla, Roberta Green, and Lela Triplett.
Iudy Gende and Dianne Parker are the able staff photog-
raphers on the Hi-Light. They are shown here with
some of their equipment.
and type up their copy.
Members of the Hi Light Staff admire their doin, Maudine Spencer, Mary Parkei
tinished product before issues are given Barbara Hill, and Darlene Price.
out. Pictured left to right are Sharon Io-
Physical education is practical as We as un
Both freshmen and sophomores are required
to take physial education and participate in
many activities throughout the year. These
include volleyball, basketball, softball, bad-
minton, and association with the skills of field
hockey. During this time the students learn the
qualities of good sportsmanship and how to
cooperate with others at all times. Their ex-
ercises consist of daily curl-ups, push-ups, and
jumping jacks, While keeping time to records.
The Oregon Fitness Tests are also part of their
The freshman classwork consists of general
science, While sophomores concentrate on first
aid and drivers' training.
The whistle blows, the game starts . . . ACTION!
Freshmen and sophomores battle on the gymnasium
floor for possession of the final prize .... the BALL'
Freshmen exercise to "Chicken Fat" as smiles and limbs let loose. Fifteen- figure. Fun really starts with six weeks of folk dancing
minute warmups before each gym class insure good fitness as well as
Creative talents are unfettered in art classes
Linda Salisbury. Crystal MCG-111, Grecye paper. It is the first time tme medium
Morgan. and Marllvn lohnsonh are try- has been used in Girls Polytechnic Art
ing out new collage methods with tissue General Cleggeg.
Stage settings for the fall plays, Im- Shown above are three of the art stu-
promptu and The Bald Soprano, were dents putting a coat of geranium red on
painted in part by the art department, a set.
ln Art General the girls learn to put their
imagination to use through color, brush, and
pen skills. While in Arts and Crafts they use
their talents to make clay, wood, and soap
figures. They also do weaving and printing.
A few of the art students' works are: silk
screen prints, used for advertising school func-
tionsg woven purses and wall hangingsg mosaic
plagues and table topsg wood-carved fork, knife,
and spoon setsg and paintings and potiques.
When one of the students decides to major in
art, she finds that she must have two years,
freshman and sophomore, of either Art General,
Arts and Crafts, or both. She continues with two
hours of art in both her junior and senior years.
Iob opportunities for the art major are variedg
for example, a student can seek apprenticeship
with an advertising or display firm.
With the holiday season fast approaching, these five
juniors scurry to complete their Christmas paintings.
From top left are Crystal McGill, Linda Salisbury, Er-
nestine McGhee, Carol Carter, and Sue Aiken.
Dofene Bflshekf Rl-llh Cole, Linda G11-11" C6l1'1Y While, GHC1 Nancy Tone cloth collages on a burlap backing. Working in this medium helps
are learning the fundamentals of design and color blending by sewing rhern arrange Colgr patterns,
Pictured is the Girls Poly Drum Corps. Along with the Orches- Traff, Vime McClain, Marilyn Dill,- Pat O Brien, Alana Mitchel, Eliza-
i1'CI, they have performed in several assemblies this year Gnd look beth Shelly, Gloria Laws.
forward to the 1964 Rose Festival Parade. Left to right GPG Tecdcr
Vocal an instrumental assemtnlies present
Members of the orchestra are, front row: Pat O'Brien, Becky Peterson, 1'OjNI lCI1'1ei ISHSSTI, Colleen Tifldflll. Teddcr TFGH. Viflie MCCIGUH, AICIHCI
Gloria Laws, Marilyn Dill, Darlene Dickenson, Carol Beersp second M1'fChS11, Gnd IOYCG LOUIS: S'fC1T1d1l'1Q2 BGTIDCITG lOh1'1S01'1-
Drama epartment acc aimed at play festivalg
The new policy of the drama department this year
has been to produce plays offering a challenge to
the students and opportunity in their four years here
to see and perhaps to act in as many schools ot
drama as it is possible to present in that period of
time. This year the modern realism of Tennessee Wil-
liam's Glass Menagerie and Tad Mosel's Impromptu
and an example of the theatre of the absurd in lon-
esco's Bald Soprano were produced,
Impromptu was the school's presentation at the
One Act Play Festival at Pacific University where it
received three awards of the seven granted: two
for excellence in acting and one for excellence of
The Glass Menagerie set inclu'ded a skeletal frame-
work. The design for Miracle off the Madonna, pre-
sented at Christmas, utilized projected effects in
lighting and a simplified realism in set constructiong
The Bald Soprano, a formal settingg and Impromptu,
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Performances were superb in The Glass Menagerie. Pictured above are two
members of the cast. Tonia Shmilenko plays the part oi a shy, insecure young
lady. Chuck Glansrnan plays the Gentleman Caller.
Above is the final scene from the moving Christmas play, Miracle oi the
Madonna, by Robert St. Claire.
The Glass Menagerie, byTennesse Wi1lianLS,was presentedby
the drama department inthe earlier part of the year. Shown
above are Tonia Shmilenkaseated, and Connie Hays, standing
in the background.
Adding a touch of stark realism to the presentation of Glass Menagerie WGlS"lhGi O4 CI Benson Student-
was the use of the dramatic skeletal setting shown above. The design
K ,iid ,
Faii an Spring Student Counoii officers ave
President ot the Student Body for both fall and spring terms was Lone Taylor and Maxine Steppes served as fail and spring Student
Mary Lou McIntyre. Mary Lou gave unstintingiy of her time and Body vice presidents respectively. Their chief function was to pre-
energies to the school throughout the year. side over ICC meetings.
tudent Counci : committees oi actionl
The Student Council has several sub-
divisions or committees. These commit-
tees are intended to aid Student Council
operate on the most efficient level pos-
The Publicity Committee publicizes
dances or activities which are planned
by the Social Committee, Special activ-
ities, in which all classes participate,
fashion shows, talent shows, and all .
other types of assemblies are evaluated
to determine their degree of success by
the Evaluation Committee.
The Hall Cabinet Committee is re-
sponsible for the attractive displays in
the cabinets along the hallway. Keep-
ing the bulletin boards up to date and
supplying an effective "thought for the
week" is the job of the Bulletin Board
The Human Relations Committee is
thoughful in striving to brighten and
amuse ill students by sending them
Dianna Ferguson and Rosemarie Walters admire a greeting card
which has been purchased by their committee, fall Human Relations,
to send to a sick schoolmate, Dedrea Trueb and Carmen Wallace re-
check their lists to be sure they have shown the purchase made.
The fall Bulletin Board Committee reminds the students that on
"holly and mistletoe" day they should be sure to wear one or the
other to be counted in the class competition. From left, Shelly Suth-
erland, Charlene Tolles, and Karen Burkhart.
The fall Hall Cabinet Committee shown They are, left, Barbara Ilodoin, Cecelia
here arranged a wide variety of displays QuintCl111llCI,CII1CllC11'1eTW1ll1UIHS-
for the cabinet just outside the main office,
The fall Publicity Committee draws and snips for a poster display.
Shown above are Dyanna Ellsworth, Iuanita Ouiton, and Gloria Alex-
The Evaluation Committee evaluates all school activities such as the
Keyette Clean-up Week and the Student Council bulletin boards in the
main hall. The fall committee from left is Margaret Crawford, Carmen
Wallace, ludy Dixson, Rickey Markoslcie, and Barbara Iodoin.
as 2 ff.
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A great variety ot interesting displays was seen all year long
in the hall cabinet. Shown here is the Hall Cabinet Committee
trom left: Iudy Dixson,
mafia., H 1
Pat Kalmloack, and. Delores Mihm.
Checking their list ot students who are out ill so that they can send card
are Pat O'Brien and Vickie Bell who served as the spring Human Relc
tions Committee. Not shown is Carol Corey.
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The spring Social Committee discusses the possibilities of using
the pattern shown for new bowling team uniforms. Seated are The spring Bulletin Board Committee is shown at work on the "though
loyce Purifory, Barbara Iodoin, and Charissa Gre 'ng standing is for the week." They are Sandra Hill, Kathy McCarton, cmd Margo Rall.
chairman Shirley Minor.
I A,. It v K . ..M
" time 1
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, 1 f - s. we as
l Carol Carter and luanita Quiton prepareposters Cl!
part of their duties as the spring Publicity Com
The spring Evaluation Committee is Valerie leanette Glisan, and Ieanette Amerson. mittee. KathY Pflchecof not Shown' 15 also on th'
Scott, Darlene Dickenson, Carrie George committee.
Keyette Members, back row, left, Loretta Beerrnan,Sue MarchantlBecky Redman? lf'-ml TOWJ-ifldd Pftzenleanine Conser,Ruth lackman, Pat Iohn
Rahn, Priscilla lohnson, Charissa Green, Golda Hill,Ellen Mertens,Kathy Sort' ludy DIXSOU' Eva Mlllerf Maflllfn Mlldmf lulle Andersen, lUClY
Pacheco, Ianet Williams, Carolyn Raycraft, Linda Christopher, Linda Helkesf Bev Tucker'
Keyettes: num er one litterbug Squas ers
Cleanup week is graphically illustrated by lt was accompanied by a picket parade in
Pat lohnson, left, and Golda Hill, right. This the cafeteria.
was the main project of Keyettes this year.
, , 1
Milani and Ricky Markoskie, are really on the job trying to
get all those dirty cars clean at the Keyette car-wash.
Keyettes, one of our two service
clubs, is an important asset to the
school. To raise money, the Keyettes
had a fall car wash and a rummage
sale at Christmas. The money was
used to buy full length mirrors for
the restrooms. During the last week
of February they had a cleanup week
that served as a great reminder to
the students to always keep the
school neat and clean.
Each Monday one of the members
had the honor of attending a lunch-
eon given by the Holladay Park Ki-
wanis. ln Ianuary they had a Keyette
breakfast where new members were
installed. The Keyettes also stepped
in to help Polyettes usher during
Spring Show, where attendance fig-
ures reached over l,8UO.
Keyette officers for the year are shown above. Standing, back, the fall
officers: Eva Miller, president, Iudy Dixson, vice president, Tonia Shmilenko,
historian-chaplain, Iulie Andersen treasurer, Not shown is Marilyn Milani,
fall secretary. Seated, front, the spring officers: Carolyn Raycraft, vice presi-
dent, Kathy Dalzell, historian-chaplain, Linda Pitzer, treasurer, and Beverly
Tucker, secretary. Not shown is the spring president, Linda Redman.
Polyette members, left, back row: C, Schmaling, S. Bruins, N. Garibian, Litowinsky, M. Strode, front row: S. Quiton, l'. Brown, L. Gould, A
C. Chattield, D, Monroe, B. Hill, S. Laws, 1. Walden, R. Green, L. Gordly, C. Quintanilla, C. George, E. Quintanilla. C, Lahev.
Polyette members usher at assem-
blies held in the auditorium. Some ot
the special events they help with are
the capping' ceremony for dental
science students and the senior grad-
This year, in order to show how
necessary their work is, the polyettes
presented a short skit to show what
our school assemblies would be like
it there were no usherettes.
The polyettes made some candy-
stufied gift packages for Red Cross
which were sent to a c'hildren's home
for Halloween. They also held a can-
dy sale at Christmas. The proceeds
from all their sales were used to buy
a gift tor the Rose Princess.
ln April new members were installed
These new Polyette members, being entertained at their installation,
are looking forward to fulfilling their duty as usherettes during assem-
blies. From left are Avel Gordly, Laurie Litowinsky, Carrie George, and
our nusy, bustling usherettes
dent. Standing are spring ofticers, leit to right:
Carrie George, historian, Avel Gordly, treas-
urer, Carol Schmaling, secretary, Barbara Hill,
vice president, Carol Chatlield, president.
Polyetie officers past and present are pictured
above: tall officers, seated, are left to right:
Diannia Monroe, historian, Elizabeth Quinta-
nilla, treasurer, Shirley Minor, secretary, Long
Lea Taylor, vice president, Ian Walden, presi-
Polyettes busily bow up their candy canes for sale at Christ-
mas time. Students who bought the canes then used them in their
hair for the rest of the day.
Wo ot the
DELTA MU, a vigorous and
energetic social service club
which participates in many ex-
citing fun-filled activities, met
twice a month this year to ar-
range for special projects. A
cookie sale, booklets sent to an
orphanage, and a popcorn sale
provided fun and funds for
special activities. As a result of
the sales, the club Was able to
plan a project for sweat shirts
and pins. Welcoming pledges
at a dinner was a delight to
older Delta members.
The fall Delta officers push their popcorn balls vigorOuSlY in
the main hall before school. Margaret Trimplef, UGGSUTGTFVBGT'
bara Hill, secretary, Linda Redman, vice presldenfi Gfld lUClY
lzeys to school spirit an activity:
Busily making change while selling their Delta presidentr Ann Kinkel, secretary: TSTTY Krieger
fudge are the spring Delta officers: Eva Miller, vice DTeS1CieI'1f. and KFISUHS FYH11'1QHeSSlT1'9'5S'W3eT
Deltu Mu members: back row, left, Margaret Trimpler, Iudy Gende, Terry
Krieger, Ann Kinkelp middle row, left, Rebecca Campbell, Ozie Mullen,
Kristine Fyllingness, Linda Redmang front row, left, Eva Miller, Diane Teed,
the socia service clubs, Delta Mu an Sigma
Under the leadership of the fall and
spring presidents, Lona Taylor and Ian
Walden, the Sigma Club entered into
the year's activities.
A fudge sale early in the fall and a
spring car wash enabled Sigma members
to expand their treasury and supplied
them with funds needed to carry out
the year's projects.
Among such projects were the assem-
bling of joke books and scratch pads for
the Veterans Hospital and the construc-
tion. of nut cups for the Red Cross.
Early in March a banquet for the in-
stallation of officers was held and later
in the month the new members were en-
tertained at a slumber party.
Three of the principal Sigma officers appear
above. They are the spring vice president, Linda
Christopher, and the two presidents Who served
this year, Ian Walden and Lona Lea Taylor.
This fall Sigma installed a large number of D. Monroe, M. L. Nfclntyre, and C. Schrnal
new members. Left to right, standing: I. An- ingg seated, left to right: B. Tucker, I. Heikes
dersen, I... Litowinsky, E. Steen, E. Mertens, M. Parker, and N. Anderson.
and back row: N. Garibian, M. Milani,. row: L. Shelley, S. Qi-lilofl, C. Raycrdfi, L
Walden, C. George, M. Steppes, front Pitzer.
The girls from Sigma presented each teacher with a delicious
big red apple to show their appreciation. Here Mrs. Nelson is
The officers of one of Girls Poly's most ie I-ifOWif1Skif, Chaplain.: I-Ona TGYI
active social service clubs, Sigma, are PIGSMSHYI 1-Hide Chf1SiOPh91'f V3
from left: Mary Lou Mclntyre, Treas- DTeS1de1'1T2 and Ian Walden, Secrets
urer, Claudia Paulson, historian: Lau- 75
National Honor Society enlarges membership
Members of theNa'tional Hon-
or Society are chosen on merits
of character, scholarship, lea-
dership, and service, As long
as a member maintains the
standards of N.H.S., his mem-
bership Will be acknowledged
in any school in the United
States. It a member graduates
While he is still in the N.H.S.,
his membership cannot be re-
The ten new members, all
Iuniors, were part of an installa-
tion ceremony held in the school
auditorium. The newly accepted
members attended a P.T.S.A.
meeting held in the cafeteria
where they went through the
formality of placing their names
on the National Honor Society
New members of National Honor Society are back rowp 'Elaine
Steen, Sandy Hill, Carol Schmoling, Natalia Garibian, Bev
Bollin, and Pam Adams. Front rowg Marilyn Milani, Tonia
Shmilenko, lulie Anderson, and Bev Tucker.
The National Honor Society welcomed a large new group of seniors astic ability and their service to the school. All of these girls have been
during the spring term this year. These girls are chosen for their schol- major contributors to the life of the school during their years here.
Del Fuego c anges po icies as ire Squat ron
i3fBlfSaS,V13.uf6hhQSrT,' sfVLEQvSrltefAi."cifSeEl', 'tif 'i5iQihfAfsESff,'tf 'CiLffta5fg5tJ,'B.FNeliSah, E. Mori
Krupzak, D. Dickenson. Second row, L. Pitzer, C. gan, S. Smith.
Iohnston, I. Howard, F. Monroe, P. Gentry, K.
The Del Fuego officers shown above are busily plotting another
tire drill. They are Charlotte Phillips, secretary, Lynette Green,
treasurerg Ian Howard, president, and Carol Schmaling, vice
. si L
' 1 Z :. 1 f'
Del Fuego is a vital service
club at Girls Polytechnic. The
duties of the Del Fuego mem-
bers are to see that the students
are safely conducted out of the
school during fire drills fit is
important that the students keep
to the extreme right of the stairs
to prevent accidents and to allow
firemen to enter the building in
case of an actual firel and to
keep order and quiet so that the
fire drills run smoothly.
This year the Del Fuego mem-
bership process was changed
from a reg. room representative
and alternate election to the vis-
itation and sign up system. With
this new system the club be-
came more open to the students
for membership, yet still retained
its special service.
lan Howard, fall president of Del Fuego, addresses ot meeting of new mem-
bers who were taken into the club at the beginning of spring term. It was
one of her last duties of the office to explain the club's duties to the
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The buildings empty I. . . everybody is outside. This isn't everybody, ticipating in a fire drill. Del Fuego supervises the smooth working of
but it is about one-third of the shivering, shaking student body par- these drills to make sure they meet all fire code regulations.
Pol Projectors serve Girls Poly classes
Poly Projectors, a student activity club, offers
experience and entertainment to the members
While assisting the teachers in showing educa-
The visual aid operators sponsored the Har-
vest Moon Dance and the Cotton Dress Day
Sucker Sale. The proceeds purchased a tran-
sistorized tape recorder for the school.
Officers of Poly Projectors are Priscilla lohnson, Sgt. at
Armsg Mary Batilega, Secretary, Carol Carter, Treasurerg
Charlotte Borley, Vice President: and Beverly Bollin,
Members of Poly Projectors are from back row left, M. Battilega., I. Stuart, B. McClure,
P. Johnson, L. Tally, S. Battilega. Middle, B. Bollin, P. Martin, S. Patterson, N. Roland
L. Parsons, F. Gordly, D. Elliott, C. Carter, M. Allbee. Front, D. Dickinson, S. Vlfisse-
Poly Steppers sa upractice me ees per"ia:fi.g:nigW
funl Here Lorieug
the two annual dances given for them
queen were chosen. '
Polysteppers is a group of teens from Ben-
son and Girls Poly who meet weekly on Tues-
days. l-lere, they receive top professional dance
instructions from Mr. Ray Smith and two help-
lul advisors, one from Poly, Miss Delaney, and
one from Benson, Mr. Henry. Dances included
everything from the waltz to the current dance
craze. Selecting a king and queen at each of
two dances held especially for Polysteppers
proved a big success at Benson this year.
by this joint Poly-Benson dancing club. From left are
Delores Mihrn, secretary: Shelly Sutherland, vice presidentg
and Kathy Krupzak, president of the Girls Poly club. Also
shown is Eric Hassalo, president of the Benson club.
lnterclub counci is an ettective 0-between
lnter-Club Council has been established and
maintained to further good relations among the
various social and service clubs at Girls Poly.
With the Vice President of the Student Body
presiding, the executive officers of each club
convene Weekly to discuss problems arising
among the clubs as well as the student body.
This year, two major projects promoted by
ICC Were the rummage sale, in which money
was raised tovlfard buying the school a gift,
and the second annual Father-Daughter Ban-
Acting the manikin, Lona Lea Taylor delights her on-
lookers, Shirley Minor, Valerie Scott, and Darlene
The second annual Father-Daughter Ban- and later there was entertainment. There
quet, "Leisure Time," was a great success. was also an interesting speech given. on
After an invocation. dinner was served, various types of hobbies and recreation.
Inter-Club Council members at left are Litowinsky, I. Dixon, M. Trimpler, C. Lugging away the loot to the rummage sale site are
L. Redman, M. Milani, I. Gende, S. Minor, Paulson, I. Andersen, E. Mertens, M. members ot ICC and the custodian staff.
N. Garibian, L. Pitzer, E. Miller, C. Quin- Mclntyre, L. Christopher.
tanilla, E. Steen. I. Taylor, I. Walden, L.
M.eeting every Thursday morning are these girls: Back row, Georg- Front row: Iudy Dixson, Kathy Melligan, Donita Hufford, Wabena Iohn-
ann Rutherford, Margaret Pruett, Margaret Wood, Sharon Plath, Ian son, Kathy Richardson, Peggy Bauer, Charlotte Phillips, Diane Mc-
Howard, Elaine Steen, Faith Laws, Sandy Laws, and Arlene Ste-en. lntosh, and Linda Porter.
Youth tor Christ stimulates service
Vigorously selling bags of popcorn to Ozie Mul- Bauer is Paula Sell. The sale provided funds for
len, Gracye Morgan, Mary Parker, and Peggy Y.F.C.
V - . . . . . , C -..-c..-., -.-..u-..
Wilson. At this special meeting he honored the soldiers who fought
in the wars. Mr. Wilson is minister of Calvary Baptist Church. Seated
are Linda Roberts and Sandy Laws,
Films, slides, discussions,
and guest speakers, assured
everyone of interesting Y.F.C.
meetings each Thursday
throughout the year. The pur-
pose of Y.F.C. is to promote
Christian activities and atti-
tudes in the school and to en-
joy fellowship. ln fulfilling this
purpose Y.F.C. sponsored an
assembly featuring Allen Da-
vis. Sandra Laws Was elected
fall president and later in the
year, Linda Roberts was elect-
ed spring president.
During the year Y.F.C. had
many activities, not only to
raise money but also to have
fun. There was an all city
Y.F.C. party, and also during
Christmas the group Went ca-
roling. To raise money for
their club, they sponsored a
cocoa and doughnut sale.
Mmmm! Exclaim lo Ann Ray and Shirley Aman, as Wabena Iohnson
receives payment for the candieal apples she is selling for Y.F.C.
Linda Pitzer, lRL secretary, is working on her club stamp Iulie Andersen, Linda Pitzer, Judy
Collection. She helped to start the drive for collecting com- Bolton: back TQW5 Natalia Gafibian,
Faith Laws, Sandra White, Sandra
Hill, Elaine Steen, Shirley Nelson.
Not shown is Claudia Paulson, presi-
Members of the IRL are, from left
front: Iudy Heikes, Georgia Saucier,
rnernorative stamps to buy food for needy children overseas.
The International Relations
League is a newly organized
club at Girls Polytechnic High
School. This club is a member
ot a state-wide organization.
l.R.L. is for girls who are in-
terested in the affairs of other
nations. Girls Polytechnic was
assigned to play the role of
Greece at a statewide confer-
ence in Eugene in February.
High schools from all over the
state were assigned the roles of
Common Market member na-
tions or associated or vitally
interested nations. At the con-
ference, the schools then re-
enacted a Common Market ses-
sion debating the question:
"Should Great Britain be admit-
ted to membership in the Com-
the lnternational Relations Lea ue
The bulletin board was decorated by the lnter- people ot all nations. The display coincided Witl
national Relations League to impress upon every- National Brotherhood Week, Ianuary 25-31.
one the importance of friendly relations among
The International Relations League officers are, left to right, Elaine just started this fall, and their continued help was needed in organize
Steen, treasurer: Claudia Paulson, president, and Natalia Garibian, tional matters.
vice president. These officers served a full year because the club was
Carol Schmaling, Miss Merry Christmas, reigns
over the Christmas holiday celebration.
i-li-light ot the school Christmas celebra-
tion Was the crowning of Miss Merry
Christmas, junior Carol Schrnaling. Her
court consisted of sophomore Rosie Rod-
riguezg senior Mary Van Lieropg and
freshman Nikkie Griffiths. Crown Bearer
is Thomas Dana.
un an activity prevailed during the holidays
Thanksgiving was celebrated with
an assembly in which the Chanson-
ettes sang holiday music for the stu-
Christmas holiday received the most
attention this year as in every year.
The school suspended its regular
schedule for a Christmas program, in
which the Miracle of the Madonna was
pertormedg for reg room parties, and
for all-school caroling. Carol Schmal-
ing was crowned Miss Merry Christ-
mas at the height of the celebration.
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Adding to the Christmas spirit, Sandy Quiton
gaily decorates the bulletin board as Christ-
"The Universal Declaration of Human Rights"' was the theme of the International Relations
League bulletin board during the week ot the College Conferences.
Shown here is Ozie Mullen decorating a bulletin board for Mrs. Georges room. This decora-
tion, along with many more, helped to set the spirit oi Christmas throughout the school.
e rush from class to class . . life in School
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Winning, losing, yelling . . . life after school
pring Show acc aime Uexceptionaln ln viewers
'lPictures Without Frames" was an appropri-
ate Spring Show theme, because we did pre-
sent pictures of the old Girls Poly that will al-
ways be remembered by all.
These pictures of the past were presented
through humorous skits - girls dressed in
bloomers doing calisthenics, dropping dish
towels, and carrying pies. To add to the delight ff
of the audience, the Chansonettes, dressed in Q"
colorful cottons, appeared with all the elec- fi 1 Y.
tricity of a Broadway cast as they moved and S ft ff , gg
swayed to their singing of "I Enjoy Being a Q 5
Girl." They also modeled old hats and dresses X
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made by the millinery and clothing classes of gQ4,jg,g.1'f.g
the past. Proving the maxim that "girls are
girls" was a snappy Charleston.
To round out the annual show, the latest and
prettiest fashions, made by the clothing stu-
dents, were shown to the audience. As the
show ended, the tumultuous applause assured
us that all the organized effort and time spent H l , g
were worthwhile because this had been an- i it
other success. 4' ttl't S lililf A
Elaine Steen acted as narrator tor the bodice, Elaine set the stage for glamor-
Over 1 800 Visitors toured the Classrooms Spring Show. Wearing a lovely sott blue ous fashions to follow.
saw the stage show, and bought snacks or
pastries from the foods room.
chiffon semitormal gown with a lace
"I Enjoy Being a Girl," was the big production number given by the pantomime which served to re-entorce the lyrics 'ot the song. trilli-
Chansonettes at the Spring Show this year. It employed stylized ness and girlishness were the keynotes as the entire chorus performed
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The theme of the Freshman Talent Show was but you can see, they really don't ht On thOSe
"Romper Room." The girls seated here are Chairs,
acting the parts of four cmd five-year-olds,
Here's a real jumping jill! As each act of the
Freshman Talent Show reached its turn, its
introduction was preceded by a Wild spring
rom our "jill" in the box.
Bright lights and hanging toys
mingled with toddler-clad freshmen,
While a lack-in-the-box jumped up and
announced that the freshman talent
show had begun. Spirituals, old favor-
ites, and a modern dance were skill-
fully presented. The student body join-
ed in to sing, "Down in the Valley,'
while accompanied by a freshman gui-
Perched 'on ladders high above the
stage floor were two sophomore clowns
laughing and announcing the coming
acts. Doctors remaking old ladies into
new and comic toe 'dancers with clumsy
toes were all part of the very enter-
taining sophomore talent show.
Classes display talent: through Uvariety s owsv
Myrna Gorham and Iudy LaDue perform a
modern jazz dance for the Sophomore Talent
Sophomores, Valerie Scott, left, Sherry Neely, and Irva Iohnson
present their talent to the student body through a graceful in-
terpretive jazz dance.
it t A , is an It we
Taking part in a humorous skit about the ups left, Irva l0l'11'1SO1'1, and Kdfefl Bulnkdff-
and downs at a girls' camp are Cheryl Muck.
This trio of sophomore girls sang "Blue Moon" at their talent show. Shown
from left are ludy Henle, Connie Hays, and Sherry Neely.
Three Iuniors portrayed characters from the story"Litt1eRed Riding
Hood" in the Iunior Talent Show. Little Red, Avel Gordly, is being
saved from the Big Bad Wolf, Emma McCall, by hero, Ioyce Freeman.
Commemorating the 400th birthday
ot Shakespeare, the seniors began
their talent show with a scene from
Macbeth. ln accordance with their
theme, 'lPast, Present, and Future,"
the audience was shown an old time
"flicker picture," and a parody of the
teachers here at Poly.
Maintaining their reputation for iine
work, the juniors presented an out-
standing talent show.
The musical interest was provided
by accordian, guitar, and piano solos
ists. Three skits, "Huck Finn," "My
Daughter is Dying," and "Little Red
Riding Hood," provided the comedy
for the show .
My "Daughter is Dying" ,a skit presented by Elaine' Steen. Mdfillf
Milani, Sandra Hill, Faith Laws, and Elizabeth Quintamlla In 'thi
The last act of the junior talent show was a song and dance routine from "There is a Taverl
in the Town." For the grand finale the student body sang our school alma mater.
tage becomes scene o come y as c asses talee ove
Ruth Iackman as Miss Farrens explains to the assembled "faculty"
where to find the answer to their problem. This skit was a part
of the senior talent show.
counselor, Cynthia Asonavich who seems not ,to appresciate the pe
The "Needles" sing a medley ol popular tunes tor the senior tale
show. From lett: Diannia Monroeg Gracye Morgan, seatedg Mary Parke
and Vinie McClain.
Through song and narration, the Chansonettes created the spirit of vided The first OPPOTTUUUY Tl'1iS YSGT to fake the Choir robes out of
Thanksgiving in the hearts of the girls. This assembly also pro- the Closet'
Assemblies, Whether comical or serious,
have great appeal for everyone. We have had
many assemblies this year and each one
brought enjoyment to everyone.
A most important assembly was given this
year on the effects and dangers of smoking
by Dr. Short and Mr. Folkenberg. An inspiring
assembly featuring Allen Davis from Youth
For Christ was presented during the first part
of the year. An electrifying assembly featur-
ing Mr. Thomas from the Atomic Energy Com-
mission kept the students on the edges of
their seats Wondering What would happen
next. He gave a hair raising demonstration
when he transmitted 350,000 volts through one
of our students. The most moving assembly
was that of the seniors marching to the stage
in their '
om, astonis ment, drowsiness
Several times throughout the year, Roberta Green has
entertained the student body with her musical talents.
In the music assembly she played a flute solo with
Mr. Selbee accompanying. Sharon Golden assists.
Mr. Thomas is shown here With the many the Working and uses of atomic power
pieces of equipment he used to illustrate
"My dear, you have a dropped thyroid," mission, as he put a geiger counter up
was the astonishing comment of Mr. to Mary Lou Mclntyre's throat after she
Thomas from the Atomic Energy Com- had swallowed some radioactive iodine.
ennis team scores high in city tournaments
The members of the Girls Poly Ten-
nis Team went all out in an effort
to place high in the city tournaments.
And their efforts were well rewardedp
for they placed second in the city
despite tough competition from other
high schools such as Madison, which
Graduating team members this year
are Elizabeth Shelly and Arlyss Sim-
mering, who contributed whole-heart-
edly to this year's success.
Miss Morgan's and Mrs. Gilbert's
freshman and sophomore physical ed-
ucation classes lay the groundwork
for future team members by giving the
girls lessons in correct positions of the
racket, practice in the sport, and tips
on scoring techniques Many interest-
ed freshmen and sophomores are
working hard to qualify for the team
in the future. The team is coached by
The Athletic Award was presented
to Elizabeth Shelly this year, who has
been an active member of the team
since her freshman year.
was VJI1 :" W
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ARLYSS SIMMERING ELIZABETH SHELLY
two, three, cmd four . . . Linda Pitzer gmctkethcrt strike.
f . - '
s her four step approach in cm effort to
The bowling league was organized ti
give its members a chance for improve
ment of their scores and also for enjoy
The fourteen members met each Wec
nesday at Timber Lanes for their prac
tices. Here, divided .into seven two mari
teams, they played against one anothe:
One of the members mothers, Mrs. Bes
Lewis, acted as supervisor and coach tt
The G.P.H.S. "Keglers" chose as thei
president Linda Pitzer, with Carol Schma.
ing serving as vice president. Secretar'
Terry Krieger computed the scores so tha
her teammates would know their weekl'
averages. She also kept a record of thi
team's standing. As treasurer Dixie Rus
sell took care of all financial affairs.
Bowling iea ue mem ers enjoy competition
fF0II1 left are the bowling team membersg Kathy Pacheco' Becky Charlotte Dalzell, Sandra Peterson, Rickie Lewis, and advisor Mrs. Be
Terry Krieger, Dixie Russell, Linda Pitzer, Diane Price, Ian Lewis'
Iean .Rui-an, Becky Merrick, Margaret Goodnight, Carol Carter,
School spirit marks the pep assembly while the Benson and Girls adds its lively beat to stimulate greater spirit.
Poly Rally leads the student body in "the clap." The Benson band
Presenting to you Julie fall an spring Benson-
'Enthusiasm describes the Benson and Girls Poly tall Rally squad, buck, Rally Queen Ian Walden, and Ellen Mertens. Standing are Sam
From left to right: Linda Redman, Diane Teed, Rally King Ieif Heim- Mallicoat, Mike Mitchell, Frank lOhT1501'1, Grid LGITY Kaiel-
lJT1llell.e members, left, back row: G. Hill, T. Krieger, C. Raycraft, I, ingg front row: K. Pacheco, S. Finzel, .N. Garibian, I. Iohnson, 'D
Tollenaar, S. Neely, B. Hill, W. Iackson, S. Marlowe, P. Lempke, G. Russell, S. Minor, D. Yadon, V. Scott, D. Ellsworth, M. Crawford, l
Young, M. Milani, R. Lewis, B. Whipps, S. Hill, E. Mertens, C. Schmal- Walden, L. Redman, V. Bell, foreground: C. LaVert and L. Pitzer.
Drilletlzes awarded lst place in Portland para e
Q ,,.,f, . H ., I
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The Drillettes performed perkily for the half time program aiehe
For the 'Fairy Tale Parade the Drillettes wore white sweat shirts
g and skirts and red leotards. The outfits were decorated with braided
A ....... N. varn belts ending in big tassels which the girls made.
1 V Turning the corner at Tenth and S. W. Morrison, the Drillettes move
smartly along in the parade.
The Drillettes and Drum Corps are shown here traveling on a bus to The DTUTI1 COTPS Steps 'Jul ahead Of The Dfillelles as ll'1eY lead thel
the site of the beginning of the Fairy Tale Parade. in the Fairy Tale Parade during the Thanksgiving holiday.
Drum Corps sets pace at para es an assemlnlies
K ' :fe s
S . 1 T
The Drum Corps poses in their pert uniforms. From lett, Vinie McClain, Connie Hays, Gloria Laws, and Elizabeth Shelly. These girls lee
Teada Traff, Marilyn Dill, Pat O'Brien, Alana Mitchel, Barbara Iohnson, the Drillettes in the parade appearances.
Home ofthe Fabulous 49'er
SCOTTY'S DRIVE IN
1221 N. E. SANDY BouLElvARo
The Parent-Teachers Association
of Girls Polytechnic
Extends its Best Wishes
To the Graduating Seniors of i964
Congratulations to the 1964 Seniors from the
Girls Polytechnic Alumnae Association
Remember the annual reunion
The first Monday night in April
'Q : I 'te i f
, Y is f To the Girls at Girls Polytechnic
ll 28th AVENUE Eoon CENTER
E g yr if 234 N. E. 28th AVENUE
ffl rrsyii'il PORTLAND, OREGON
- E I
RAY'S POWER MOWER SERVICE
Sharpening-Engine Repair and Parts
Jacobsen-Toro ' Sales and Service
Factory authorized all small engines
Free winter storage - All work guaranteed
7247 S. E. WOODSTOCK ' PORTLAND 6, OREGON
Ray Whitehead - Phone PR l-3050
KARL J. KLEIN, INC.
Jewelers and Engravers
YOUR CLASS JEWELRY
700 Jackson Tower ' 806 S
PHONE CA 6-6748
PORTLAND SECRETARIAL SCHOOL
- Individual Insiruclion -
EDNA STEEN MCCALL, I I .b., President
Pu? your knowledge and personality, into service
Through specialized Training
..: .lqk Ty "Ilan """ "fi
Bus. Q' .9
31 'Wg llgj- .1
V ,V C?"w "Devi" fxrri-'
41-,fb Om bg .
: P.. "'eff.""'
fa l Pe 'flgrc .
I S'f7.'12'ffJ" fa.
1-. '- Q .fii:3:if31315:
LOIALTY BLDG. 317 S. W ALDEI
' Between 3rd and Am
Convzmnt to All Trnspnlllill UIC!
DAY NIGHT Enroll anytime
Unprecedenred Demand for our Graduates
C O M P L I M E N T S
IIIAIIDS you know
suv- vuumls you like
li Sllll you vnml .
The rrinumi . ' ' MEM all
5""f i' 1'0" DOWNTOWN if lLOYD'S -2 SALEM '
an OREGON'5 OWN STORE SINCE 'TO57
II LOCATIONS TO SERVE
HOME - OWNED AND OPERATED
THE FRIENDLIEST STORES IN TOWN
, .. .'."",'.. ..',.' .',.'.'. ......., 5 .'..'. A . ','..'.'.'.' .','.' . . .
YARDAGE - DRAPERIES - cuietms
Good Luck and Continual Success
LLOYD CENTER - EAST PORT PLAZA
SERVING THE SCHOOLS
TO THE CLASS or 1964
MODERN TYPESETTING COMPANY
2548 S. E. ANKENY
PHONE BE 6-2314
BEST WISHES '
TO ALL THE GIRLS AT
A Friendly Family Restaurant
S. E. 82nd and Division
CAPS AND GOWNS
MASTER ENGRAVERS, INC
115 s. vv. Foumr-I AVENUE
OLD COUNTRY KITCHEN
- Home of the 72-oz. Steak -
IO5tI'1 and Stark, Portland, Oregon
BEAUTY AND COSMETIC SALONS
I ROLLER RINK
Fine Permanent Waving ' Expert Hair Cutting
all kinds of beauty work
Portland's internationally famous hairstylist 30 years
SARA JAYNE HOLLYWOOD 419 s. E. MADISON STREET
6668 S. E. Milwaukie 4424 N- E. Sandy
Phone BE 6-5854 AT 1-3334, or AT 7-3639 PORTLAND 14, OREGON
::::1:::::: yi,:,yl::,:::2:,:q:y:,:, :::1:::,:4:,:,1: :,a:,1,i,,: ,,::i:: a,., ,4,r, . , l.,.1.:.:.:.
MON THRU FRI
SA LL 6 P M
akllh mid s. E. DivisloN - 234-9351
- R E C O R D S -
The Northwest's largest selection
at lowest prices
POP ' CLASSICAL
Fu rn itu re
B E S T W I S H E S
To the Graduating Seniors
Of Girls Polyteclwnic
810 s. E. BROADWAY
PORTLAND 5, OREGON
OFFICIAL SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER
TO THE CLASS OF 1964
lt has been a wonderful experience for me to be a
part of the 1.953-64 Rhodes l-li-Board. We girls have had
many good times which l'rn sure none of us will ever
Now, with the end ofthe year close at hand and
the time approaching when we must say hello to the
eager new Hi-Board and good-bye to each other,
we will prehaps teel "lumps" in our throats, but we
will be proud to have been members of a wonderful
group of girls, the high school seniors who work for
" ii"ii'Eow LING cl-:NTER
4030 N. E. Halsey Street 282-5541
Have a smashing good time - ioin the Girls Poly
Keglers. A fun activity where everyone who can roll
a ball has an equal opportunity with his individual
score, and each member shares the success of the team.
Sharpen your skill in Math the fun way by keeping
score, 'Figuring handicaps and averages.
FREE LESSONS - The fun way to physical fitness.
FLOVVERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
2254 N. E. SANDY
PHONE BE 2-3452
351.00 DINNERS and LUNCHEONS
Choice of Turkey, Beef, Ham or Chicken
Many SaI'ads - Jello - Coffee
We Never Close
S. E. I2Th AND TAYLOR ' BE 4-0447
DELTA PARK MANUFACTURING CO.
TOTO6 NORTH PORTLAND ROAD
Planning on College?
We have special low-cosf plans 'ro
Finance your College Educafion
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
Member federal deposit insurance corporation
--A15 ,- - :--
f-yw -1 f
J Q L X '-
LLOYD CENTER BRANCH
909 Lloyd Center Branch ' Bruce N. Roberts, Manager
Adams, Pamela, 33, 76
Aiken, Susan, 33, 58, 61
Aldinger, Jean, 20
Aldinger, Susan, 33, 58
Alleche, Linda, 40
Alexander, Gloria, 20, 70
Allbee, Marvel, 37, 78
Allen, Annie, 20
Allen, Pearlene, 37
Allman, Sylvia, 37
Aman, Shirley, 20, 50, 80
Amerson, Jeanette, 40, 71
Andersen, Julie, 33, 51, 72, 75, 76,
78, 81, 94
Anderson, Gloria, 40
Anderson, Nancy, 33, 45, 47, 75
Armstrong, Joyce, 33, 55, 58
Arokae, yli, 37
Asanovich, Cindy, 30, 55, 91
Asanovich, Roxanne, 40
Assemblies, 90, 91, 92, 93
Aull, Joyce, 33, 63
Ault, Sue, 20
Dietz, Mrs. Fola, 14
Babbitt, Linda, 40
Bailey, Trudy, 33, 63
Baird, Pamela, 40
Baker, Barbara, 37
Barrette, Suzanne, 33, 63
Batties, Sylvia, 40
Battilega, Mary, 33, 78
Battilega, Sandra, 40, 63, 78
Bauer, Peggy, 20, 80
Beerman, Loretta, 20, 72
Beers, Carol, 40, 54, 62, 87
Behe, Margaret, 33
Behnke, Judy, 40
Belecz, Brenda, 40
Belecz, Linda, 33
Bell, Vicki, 37, 71, 90, 98
Bellkamp, Judy, 33
Benolkin, Linda, 40
Berger, Mary, 37
Besptlug, Delores, 20
B lvl 40
Billman, Ruth, 63
Bisner, Teddy, 37, 63
Black, Pam, 37
Blankenship, Barbara, 20, 46, 47, 49
Bollin, Beverly, 33, 58, 76, 78, 79
Bolton, Judy, 33, 81
Borg, Margaret, 37
Borley, Charlotte, 37
Bowles, Pat, 37
Boyd, Sheryl, 40
Boynton, Edna, 33
Bradford, Flora, 40, 63
Broadbent, Barbara, 20
Broehl, Donna, 40
Brown, Irma, 33, 58, 73, 87
Brown, Marilyn, 20, 59
Brown, Paula, 34
Brown, Roberta, 40
, Sharon, 21, 47, 58, 73
nd, Nancy, 21
Burchell, Judy, 21
Burkart, Karen, 70, 90
Bushek, Dorene, 37, 61
Business Machines, 49
Butler, Linda, 34
Butler, Rose Ann, 40
Campbell, Lee Ella, 74
Campbell, Linda, 37, 56
Carter, Carol, 34, 58, 61, 71,
78, 87, 95
Carter, Judy, 40
Carter, Nikki, 40
Cartwright, Martha, 40
Chabbert, Mrs. Fa e, 15
Chambers, Anna, 34
Chasteen, Barbara, 34
Chatfield, Carol, 21, 47, 49, 73
Chilberg, Nancy, 34
Christopher, Linda, 21, 58, 75
Cochran, Janice, 40
Cole, Jane, 34
Cole, Ruthy, 37, 53, 61
Coles, Kathy, 49
Commercial Clothing, 49
Commercial Foods, 48
Conser, Jeanine, 21, 72
Cook, Beverly, 40, 54
Corey, Carol, 40
Cottrell, Lois, 37
Crampton, Joan, 40
Crawford, Elaine, 21, 51, 87
Crawford, Margaret, 34, 55, 70,
Creer, Grace, 40
Cripps, Sandra, 40
Cronyn, Mrs. Vesta, 10
Crooks, Camille, 21, 48, 57
Cunningham, Mayo, 34
Crowley, Pat, 37
Dalzell, Charolotte, 37, 87, 95
Dalzell, Kathy, 34, 65, 72
Davidson, Linda, 37
Davis, Anita, 21
Davis, Ann, 37
Davis, Donna, 40
Davis, Marilyn, 41
De Blasio, Miss, 13
Delaney, Miss Patricia, 10
Del Fuego, 77
Delta Mu, 74
Delury, Mr. Leonard, 10
Dental Science, 52
Denton, Thelma, 21
Dickenson, Darlene, 41, 61, 71,
77, 78, 87
Dikeman, Helen, 37
Dill, Marilyn, 41, 62
Distributive Education, 45
Dixon, Mr. Richard, 10, 11
Dixson, Jud , 21, 56, 57, 63, 70,
72, 76, lo
Dorman, Cheryl, 41
Dove, Eunice, 21, 51, 87
Dowe, Miss Ruth, 8
Drama, 64, 65
Drohman, Sonia, 34, 55, 58
Drum Corps, 62, 98
Durham, Athalia, 22, 65
Eastwood, Cynthia, 41
Eckman, Wilinda, 22
Eddins, Carol, 34
Edleman, Kath , 41
Eiland, Patty, 4,1
Elliott, Dolores, 41, 78
Ellis, Donna, 41
Ellsworth, Dyanna, 37, 56, 70, 90, 98
Erdmann, Jeanne, 41
Ericksen, Linda, 22, 98
Erickson, Beth, 41
Erickson, Patricia, 38
Evans, Yvonne, 41
Evanson, Mr. Lloyd, 15
Farrens, Helen, 10
Fatou, Miss, 12
Ferguison, Diana, 41, 70
Finzel, Susan, 34, 90, 98
Fisher, Miss, 13
Flath, Sharon, 22, 58, 77,
Fleck, Norma, 41
Flory, Gwen, 22, 91
Folson, Penny, 41
Fonda, Barbara, 22
Francis, Leann, 41
Frazier, Doris, 22, 63
Freeman, Joyce, 34, 83, 9
Freitag, Mr. David, 10
Freshman Class, 40, 41, 42, 43
Frettin, Linda, 34
Fyllingness, Kristine, 22,
Gale, Cheryl, 34
Gard, Laura, 41
Garfield, Jean, 37
Garibian, Natalia, 34, 58,
78, 81, 90
Gende, Judy, 22, 59, 74
Gentry, Pam, 41, 77, 86
Geor e, Carrie, 34, 57, 73, 76,
George, Mrs, Catherine,
Gihler, Nelda, 34
Gilbert, Mrs. Sylvia, 11
Gleason, Lorene, 37, 81
Glover, Kassandra, 41, 63
Glur, Linda, 37, 51
Hill, Mrs. Grace, 12
Hill, Miss Jean, 11
Hill, Sandra, 34, 57, 71, 76, 78,
81, 91, 98
Hodges, Bonnie, 41
Holston, Marilyn, 38
Home Economics, 50
Howard, Janice, 23, 57, 71, 78, 95
Hudson, La Veme, 34, 45, 80, 87
Huffman Elaine, 39
Hufiord, Donita, 23, 51, 80, 87
Hughes, Carol, 38
1-luseman, Shirleaf, 38
Hylla, Brigitte, 3 , 59
lnter Club Council, 79
Golden, Sharon, 34, 84, 92
Goodnight, Margaret, 34, 87, 95
Goodspeed, Miss Nancy,
Gordly, Avel, 34, 83, 91
Gordly, Fayetta, 41, 78
Gorham, Mcyrna, 38, 90
Gould, Lin a, 34, 54, 83
Graham, Christine, 41
Green, Charissa, 22, 57, 71, 72
Green, Debbie, 41
Green, Diane, 34
Green, Karen, 41
Green, Lynette, 41, 77, 79
Roberta, 34, 59, 73, 84, 92
G-reenou h, Judy, 38
Greene, ieah, 4
Griffiths, Nickie, 41
Giffin, Beverly, 34
Gruetze, Janis, 34, 51, 87
Guillaume, Elaine, 38
Guillaume, Lori, 34, 58
Gundersen, Jackie, 34, 58, 66
Gurule, Joyce, 38, 87
International Relations League, 81
lrwin, Mrs, Olga, 11
Jackman, Ruth, 23, 63, 72, 91
Jackson, Cecilia, 41
Jackson, Dene, 38
Jackson, Ida, 41, 54, 77
Jackson, Linda, 34
Wanda 38, 90, 98
Jensen, Barbara, 23
Jensen, Janet, 62
Jensen, Jean, 34
Jensen, Pat, 41
Jessup, Sandra, 34
Jessup, Terry, 23, 46
Jodoin, Barbara, 34, 62
Jodoin, Sharon, 23, 59, 70
Johnson, Barbara, 34, 62
Johnson, lrva, 38, 53, 90, 98
Johnson, Gwedolyn, 41
Johnson, Lois, 41
Johnson, Marilyn, 34, 58, 61
Johnson, Pat L., 38
Johnson, Pat N., 23, 44, 46, 58, 72
Johnson, Paula, 34
Johnson, Priscilla, 34, 72, 77, 80
Johnson, Shirley, 41
Johnson, Vivian, 38
Johnson, Wabena, 41, 80
Johnston, Caroline, 41, 77
Johnston, Dorothy, 38
Jones, Dolores, 41
Jones, Mildred, 34
Jones, Susan, 41
Haman, Charlene, 38
Harnan, Vivian, 41
Hamilton, Mr. James, 11
Hampton, Stephanie, 34
Hansen, Norma, 34
Hansen, Susan, 34
Harmel, Dorothy, 22
Harty, Beverly, 22
Harvey, Elaine, 23, 48
Hawleg Jeannette, 41, 87
Hays, onnie, 38, 53, 64, 90, 97
Heikes, Judy, 34, 81
Henderson, Nancy, 34
Henle, Judith, 38, 53, 63, 90
Henry, Linda, 41
Herth, Nancy, 41
Herwick, Ingrid, 41
Hicks, Kathy, 23, 29, 31, 48
Hilbert, Paula, 34
Hill, arbara, 23, 59, 73, 74
Hill, Bonita, 38, 90, 98
Hill, Golda, 23, 58, 72, 98
Judd, Donna, 41
Junior Class, 33, 34, 35, 36
Kafouri-II, Mrs. Eleanor, 11
Kalin, arriet, 23, 50
Kalmbach, Louise, 38
Kalmbach, Pat, 35
Kather, Helga, 35
Keebaugh, Gloria, 38
Keller, icki, 38
Kellerman, Mrs. Fern, 15
Kelley, Ada, 38
Kellogg, Sheryl, 38
King, Della, 38, 77
Kin el, Ann, 24, 52, 74
Knauss, Rita, 42
Knawls, Judy, 42
Koch, Margie, 24
Krause, Shirley, 24, 47
Krieger, Terry, 35, 74, 87, 95, 98
Krupzak, Cathy, 42, 77
Kubic, Mr., 12
Kuntz, Susan, 42, 63
La Due, ludy, 38
Lahey, Cheryl, 35, 73
Lande, Nada, 35
Lanisev, Ioan, 38
Lan ins, Iudith, 38, 63
Lasley, Kathg, 35
Lavert, Clau ette, 38, 90, 98
La Vodie, Susan, 42, 77
Laws, Faith, 35, 57, 80, 81, 91
Laws, Gloria, 42, 62
Laws, Sandra, 24, 51, 65, 73, 80
Layton, Miss, 13
Lee, lulia, 38
Lempke, Pauline, 24, 59, 63, 98
Leong, Lauren, 38
Letcher, Tamara, 38
Letts, Sandra, 24
Lewis, Rickie, 35, 95, 98
Lewis, Vivian, 65
Lind, Io, 42
Lindsey, Gail, 38
Litowinsky, Laurie, 24, 73, 75
Louis, Iosephine, 42
Louis, loyce, 35, 62
Lowry, Ioyce, 38
Ludwig, Cheryl, 24, 55
Lumby, Bonnie, 24
McAnultE, Micki, 24
McCall, mma, 35, 45, 57, 91
McCarton, Kathy, 38, 71
McClain, Vinie, 24, 58, 62, 91
McCloud, Ann, 42
McClure, Barbara, 38, 78
Mclferon, Vickie, 35, 58
McGhee, Ernestine, 35, 47, 61
McGill, Crystal, 35, 61
Mclntosh, Diana, 35
Mclntrye, Mary Lou, 19, 24, 29, 55,
57, 68, 75, 92
Mclieown, Ianice, 35, 59
McKinney, Kathryn, 35, 57
MacKinnon, Michele, 35, 57
McLe-an, Mrs. Louise, 10, 11
Ma, Rosanna, 35
Mackie, Pam, 42
Marchant, Sue, 25, 72
Markoskie, Rickey, 35, 70, 72
Marlow, Susan, 38, 57, 98
Martin, Mrs. Elva, 9, 10
Martin, Iudy, 25, 48
Martin, Pat, 42, 78
Martinez, Barbara, 42
Martinson, Janet, 35
Mashia, Donna, 38
Mathers, Susan, 42
Matthews, Mrs. Eleanor, 12
Matthews, Scharen, 38
Mee, Mrs. Evenlyn, 12
Megert, Pat, 34
Me igan, Kathi, 42, 80
Mellis, Blanche, 38
Merrick, Becky, 87, 95
Mertens, Ellen, 35, 69, 82, 85,
Meyer, Irma, 25, 47
Mihm, Delores, 70, 78
Milani, Marilyn, 33, 35, 59, 82,
91, 94, 98
Miller, Elaine, 39
Miller, Eva, 25, 51, 82, 84
Miller, lanet, 35
Shirley, 25, 56, 59, 71,
4 0 8
83, 8 , 9 , 9
Mitchell, Alana, 38, 62
Mitchell, Darlene, 42
Modesitt, Shar n, 35, 56
Monroe, Diannia, 19, 25, 31, 32,
44, 46, 59, 83, 9.37
Monroe, Faye, 42,
Moore, Leigh, 25, 76
Moore, Iessica, 42
Morgan, Ellen, 42, 77
Morgan, Gracye, 18, 25, 31, 32, 61
Morgan, Miss Madeline, 12
Morgan, Miss Miriam, 12
Muc , Cheryl, 38
Mullen, Ozie, 25, 51, 55, 59, 74
Mulvaney, Linda, 38
Murphy, Mrs. lean, 12
Namitz, Pat, 38
Nash, Karen, 42
National Honor Society, 76
Neely, Sherry, 38, 63, 68, 90, 98
Nelson, Barbara, 42, 77
Nelson, Mrs, Nina, 10, 12
Nelson, Shirley, 25, 55, 58, 76, 81
Newton, Mr, Allman, 12
Nichols, Donna, 35
Norber , Susan, 42
Nordahg, Iudy, 42, 63
Nursery School, 50
O'Brien, Pat, 39, 62, 71
Odiorne, Mrs. Ruth, 13
Odom, Kathy, 35
Office Practice, 47
Ol Cl d' 42
sen, au ia,
Owens, Angela, 39, 57
Pacheco, Kathy, 35, 55, 59, 71,
72, 95, 98
Paden, Marilyn, 39
Pankonin, Ioyce, 39, 46, 57
Parker, Diane, 35, 59
Parker, Mary, 25, 55, 59, 75,
Parsons, Linda, 42
Patterson., Sandra, 42, 78, 87
Paulson, Claudia, 25, 52, 75, 76, 81
Persons, Pat, 39, 63
Peterson, Laurel, 39
Peterson, Marcia, 26
Peterson, Rebecca, 39, 62
Peterson, Sandra, 35, 95
Phillips, Charlotte, 35, 77, 79, 80
Phytsical Education, 60
Pic ett, Rose, 36
Pierson, Anna, 39
Piro, Mrs. Iosephine, 14
Pitre, Brenda, 39, 63
Pitzer, Linda, 36, 57, 72, 75, 81,
91, 95, 98
Pixley, Karen, 42, 63
Polk, Verna, 39
Poly Projectors, 78
Poly Steppers, 78
Porter, Linda, 35, 80
Post, Linda, 39
Prather, Rosi, 39, 57
Price, Darlene, 25, 59, 87, 95
Price, Penny, 39
Pruett, Margaret, 36, 80
Puritoy, Ioyce, 42, 71
Purser, Linda, 39
Quintanilla, Cecilia, 35, 44, 46, 68,
70, 83, 94
Quintanilla, Elizabeth, 36, 65
75, 91, 94
Quiton, Iuanita, 42, 80, 81
Quiton, Sandra, 33, 36, 58, 73, 94
Radtke, Kathie, 36, 57
Rahn, Becky, 26, 29, 31, 82
Rall, Margo, 40, 42, 81, 87
Rally, 96, 97
Rank, Bonnie, 39
RaY, lo Ann, 26, 80
Raycratt, Carolyn, 19, 26, 31, 32, 61,
87, 90, 98
Redman, Linda, 26, 31, 32, 52, 72,
74, 90, 98
Reed, Barbara, 39
Reeves, Cheryl, 39
Reeves, Garla, 36
Reiter, Mr, Gail, 15
Reilly, Kathy 26
Rensink, Martha, 39
Rezin, Pamela, 39
Rhoten, Sherry, 42
Rice, Mrs. Margaret, 14
Rich, Sandra, 36, 5-8
Richardson, Kathy, 26, 80
Roberts, Kathleen, 42, 63
Roberts, Linda, 36, 57, 87
Robinson, Marita, 42, 87
Roche, Mr. Mich-ae-1, 13
Rodriguez, Rebecca, 36
Rodriguez, Rosie, 39
Roisland, Kathy, 26
Roland, Nancy, 42, 68, 82
Russell, Dixie, 39, 87, 90, 95, 98
Russell, Ieanette, 42
Rutan, lean, 39, 87, 95
Rutherford, Georgann, 36, 80
Salisbury, Linda, 36, 58, 61
Sanford, Cindy, 39
Sargent, Linda, 36
Sarkela, Gloria, 39
Saucier, Georgia, 36, 87
Saylor, Miss Nelma, 13
Schalk, Kathy, 42, 77
Schalk, Nancy, 39, 73
Schmalingg, Carol, 36, 51, 58, 73,
Schoebe-1, ludy, 39
Scott, Arice, 39, 53, 77
Scott, Brenda, 43, 63
Scott, Valerie, 39, 63, 71, 90, 98
Sears, Dorothea, 43
S th C' l 26
ee , aro ,
Selbee, Mr. Charles, 13
Sell, Paula, 36 70
senior Class, Qu, 21, 22, 23, 24,
25, 26, 27, 28
Shelly, Liz, 26, 50, 75, 94
Shintatier, Barbara, 26, 47, 59
Shmilenko, Tonia, 36, 64, 72, 76, 78
Shultz, Mrs., 12
Sigma Tau Kappa, 75
Simmering, Arlgss, 27, 94
Simms, Linda, 9
Simpson., Mrs Ruth, 14
Ska beck, Nadine, 39
Smith, Margaret, 43
Smith, Sharon, 43
Smith, Stella, 43, 77
Social Studies, 54, 55
Sophomore Class, 37, 38, 39
Sparks, Lillian, 36
Spencer, Connie, 36
Spencer, Maudine, 59
Speichinger, Mrs. Genevieve, 14
Spink, Beverly, 43
Spring Show, 86, 87, 88, 89
Steen, Arlene, 43, 80
Steen, Elaine, 36, 57, 58, 65, 69,
75, 76, 80, 81, 86, 91
Stephens, Linda, 43
Steppes, Maxine, 27, 68, 75
Stevens, Iudy, 43
Stoliel, Linda, 43
Strode, Marilyn, 27, 58, 73
Stromquist, Mrs. lean, 13
Stuart, Iudy, 43
Student Council, 68, 69, 70, 71
Suite-r, Lorraine, 36
Summers, Sharon, 43
Sumner, Marilyn, 43
Sutherland, Shelley, 39, 70
Swanson, Ian, 39
Sylvia, Audrey, 36
Tally, Linda, 43
Tankins, Iudy, 39
Tap , Beverly, 36
Tayl6r, Carolyn, 27
Taylor, Lona, 19, 27, 29, 30, 31, 55
68, 73, 76
Taylor, Zoe Ann, 27
Teed, Diane, 19, 27, 29, 74
Terstegge, Sandra, 27
Tetzlo , Iunetta, 27, 50
Thompson, Veeda, 39
Thomas, Pam, 27
Tichenor, Sylvia, 37, 63
Tindall, Colleen, 43, 62
Tollenaar, Io Ann, 27, 90, 98
Tolles, Charlene, 36, 70
Tone, Nancy, 43, 61
Traft, Teada, 36, 62
Trimpletr, Margaret, 18, 27, 74
Triplett, Lela, 36, 59
Trowbridge, Rhonda, 43
Trueb, Dedrea, 28, 70
Tucker, Beverly, 36, 72, 75, 76, 78
Tuttle, Susan, 39
Ultsch, Dolly, 28
Van Lierop, Mary, 9, 28
Vandervort, Carol, 43
Vest, Gloria, 43
Walden, Ian, 21, 28, 29, 42, 58,
73, 75, 79, 90, 95, 98, 99
Walker, Barbara, 43
Walker, Diana, 43
Walker, Sue, 28, 45
Wallace, Carman, 43, 70
Wallace-, Odette, 39, 53
Waller, Mrs. Delores, 13
Walls, La Vellet, 43
Walter, Rosemarie, 36, 58, 70
Ware, Anita, 39
Wameke, Marilyn, 39
Westran, Kathie, 43, 63
Whipps, Becky, 36, 87, 90, 95, 98
White, Cathy, 43, 61, 77
White, Sandra, 28, 65, 81
Wilkerson, Pegggg 39
Williams, Ianet, , 62, 70, 72, 76
Wilson, Dorothy, 28
Wilson, Shirley, 43
Wing, Mrs, Ann, 15
Winter, layne, 36, 54
Wiseman, Karen., 43
Wolfe, Mr. Walter, 10, 13
Wood, Margaret, 43, 63, 80
Woods, Kathleen, 28
Wright, Mr. Lincoln, 15
Youth For Christ, 80
Yadon, Deanna, 39, 90, 98
Zick, Cheryl, 43
Zimrnerrnan, lean ,28
Zwirnmann, Carol, 28, 58
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