Mount Vernon High School - Skagina Yearbook (Mount Vernon, WA)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1967 volume:
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Q5 J Mount Vernon Union High School
Mount Vernon, Washington
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People. myriad and uniqueg
Xlixcd thoughts and emotions
rvfiecteri in mztny fzxccsg
Shilling in at mziinstrezim oi' life.
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Administration . .
Advertising . . .
Oftastes and talents. . .
A moving kaleidoscope
of human figuresg
Of tastes and talents,
Of aspirations and pastimesg
Of people, myriad unique
Shifting in a vibrant
mainstream of lifeg
Of mixed thoughts and emotions,
Reflected in many facesg
Of fast-paced commotion,
Ofcare, and calm, and
The magic of laughter and tearsg
A wondering part
Ofthe changing drama
THIS IS MOUNT VERNON
Of aspirations and pastimes.
harmony and rivalry,
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I' aan for
l l c tool lest of ll' t I
A turning kaleidoscope of human pat
Cf harmony and rivalry,
Of scholarship and fun,
Of united effort, and Bulldog champions,
Of plays, elections, and spectator sports,
Of spending time, and making deadlines,
Balancing responsibility and inner peace,
The cool zest of self-motivation,
And the warm thrill of accomplishment,
Using the past,
Taking the present,
Making the future,
THIS IS MOUNT VERNON HIGH.
Kal eidos cop Q
of Aclii 'ties
Of united eflbrt. and Bulldog champions,
And the warm thrill ofaccomplishmcnl.
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The solid erectness ofold brick, andthe stature of trees
A channeling kaleidoscope
of human direction'
Of sidewalks and stairwells,
Of windows and fields,
Ofsolid erectness in old brick,
And the flatness of new constructions,
The stature of trees,
And the expanse of grass,
Of multitudes exploding
over a network of paths,
Parallel, crossing, solitary,
And the silent direction
of hallways and steps,
A human signature
Across its environment,
A door to life,
THIS IS MOUNT VERNON HIGH
stwork of paths, in an expanse of grass.
A human signature, a door to life.
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Efficient Administration Key to Smooth
Operation of School and Its 1200 Students
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REPRESENTING all walks of life, the School Board Members of Union Larson, Marion Kenney, Roger Morrison, Dr. Richard Hoag, Dr, Harry
High School Distrirt No. l are above, lefl lo right, Hoff Tronsdal, Gladys Worley, Elmer Bergulack Dcierlein, Rex Wilson, and Earl Hanson
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One might well wonder how approximately twelve
hundred students and sixty faculty members can trav-
el in and out ofseven buildings all day long, live days
a week, and still maintain the degree of organization
necessary for effective fulfillment of their educational
purpose. llllicient administration is the only answer
to this problem.
Superintendent of schools, Mr. Wendell T.
Phipps, almzw, is assisted in his administrative duties
by the school board, left, which is under the chair-
manship of Dr. Harry Worley.
Also essential to effective organization is Principal
W'illiam E. Gurney, zzbozta, whose quiet cheerfulness,
interest and ability to coordinate the more detailed
operation of his administrative divisions requires
ln his second year as Vice Principal Mr. Patrick
Hayden, top, jkzr Itjft, provides counseling as well as
Mr. Dave li. DuVall, mp ltjfl, also vice principal,
is district director of health, physical education, and
Mrs. Alma Murray, lop right, is of special aid to
college-bound seniors, while Mr. Leo G. Hake, nm!-
flfc right, counsels all -juniors and sophomore boys.
Mrs. Connie M. Otjen, bottom rzlght, is new on the
counseling staff, working primarily with freshman
and sophomore girls.
RODA INMAN - WSU
B.A., home economics.
U of W B.S., home econom-
ics, dept. head, FHA.
WL. COPNER - WSU
B.A., business law, typing,
ASB financial advisor.
WALTER KEMMERER -
TANGLED LEGS may result from this attempt to kick thc hall.
rzghl. during st sophomore boys' soccer game, Fingers lly. lmlfmz,
as Greg Hughes and Ron Martin concentrate on a typing job,
UofW B.A., bookkeeping,
MARJORIE THOMAS -
WWSC B.A., shorthand,
transcription, adv. typing,
Preparing for Future
Life Is Aim of Home
The Smith-Hughes Act of 1917 is the basis for a
four year training program in which many ofthe
boys at Mount Vernon High School are active. These
boys learn modern methods in farming and numerous
related areas. Home projects and home visitations are
current, and many of the boys own and exhibit their
own animals. The department is inseparably linked
with the Future Farmers of America club, also a part
of the Smith-Hughes Act which provides funds for
the training of young people through age twenty-one
in the general field of livestock.
Mrs. Leila Steckelberg, head of the home-
economics department, says, C'Homemaking is the
many things that make a healthy, happy, well-
adjusted group of peoplef' Cooking, sewing, and
home furnishings classes help students achieve a rea-
sonable understanding of basic principals in all areas
of homemaking, including time budgeting, financial
management, social needs, and care of the ill.
Make Good Citizens
"One, two, one, two . . ." Familiar sounds echo
from the gymnasium as physical education students
warm up with calisthenics. Soccer, field hockey, arch-
ery, volleyball, basketball, and swimming are among
the activities which help students to develop recrea-
tional skills useful throughout life. New studies in-
clude an individual exercise analysis for freshman
girls, and an advanced class for both boys and girls.
Classroom instruction in driving is a regular part of
the sophomore curriculum. An outlet for tension,
physical education classes also stimulate growth of
intellectual, social, and emotional, as well as physical
Business education teachers have an opportunity to
emphasize the elements of character and personality
practical to all businesses. The latest in IBM machin-
ery aids preparation in either the general clerical and
accounting course or the secretarial-stenographic
study. Among the new equipment is an IBM tran-
scriber and dictator, equipped with tape-recordings
and adjustable headsets to provide practice in dicta-
tion. Twenty new typewriters and Eve new IBM se-
lectrics also prepare business students for work in
PERRY BROWN - WSU B.S., phys.
ed., asst. football, swimming.
MARIORIE CLEAVE - U. of Portland
B.A., phys. ed., Pep Club, cheerleaders.
DARRELL PEARSON - WWSC BA.,
phys. ed., cross country, asst. track.
JUDITH RUSSELL -WWSC BA.,
phys. ed., GAA.
GEORGE MOWRER - WSU B.S.,
agriculture, welding, FFA, concessions.
HILDING NELSON - WSU B.S., ag-
Snow? ln May? Such freak weather reports are
common in Mr. Malcolm Thomsonls chemistry
classes, where the term 'fsnowfiakej' means a pop
quiz in the near future. Both chemistry and biology
students utilize the laboratory to investigate processes
of science and the history of scientific ideas. Biology
classes deal specihcally with the unity as well as the
diversity of all living things. In physics students are
briefed in mechanics, heat, sound, light, and electrici-
ty. Astronomy, meteorology, and geology make up
the course in earth science, in which Mr. Richard
Dixon strives to give his students an understanding
and background basic to their environment.
The revolutionary 'fnew math" has now become a
A RELL'C'l'AN'lS MOTOR causes problems in Mr. Hoagland's
power mechanics class, rzzglzf.
regular and successful part of our curriculum.
Courses range from elementary algebra and geometry
to advanced algebra and trigonometry. Ambitious
students can take up to live years of math.
Industrial arts classes are offered to prepare stu-
dents forjobs in vocational and industrial Helds. Mr.
Bill DeHon teaches his electronics students to work
with and repair electrical equipment. Metal working
and power mechanics are being taught for the First
time in the new metal shop. Mr. Bruce Parker in-
corporates the use of good design into his wood shop
classes, where students must also make use ofthe
skills obtained in a previous semester of mechanical
ath Science Industrial Arts Interpret Man
RICHARD D1xoN - wwso B.S.,
earth science, geography, dept. head, . .rai M
Red Cross. . .-
,1osEPH NORLIE - Luther College . ,.,
BS., physics. algebra, public address. ,t
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ROGER RINGSTAD - UPS B.A.,
OSU MS., biology, dept. head, asst.
football, ASB activities advisor.
ooN,xt.D suNDe,xN - wwso Bs., K
MALCOLM THOMSON - U of W
BUT l'l' Dll3N'T dissolve, observes
Clccilia Blanco, Vlgflf, as she helps Nellie
llorton and .Iana Hoag determine un-
known substanccs in a chemistry class.
BILL IJEIION-WWYSC1 BA., li.l'1d.,
CHARLES M. HO.-XUIANIJ-WWSKI
BA., power mechanics, HIl'lLll shop.
H. BRUCE PARKER-WSL' li..-X.
B.Ed., WWSC lNi,Ed., wood shoppc
KEN VANIJERH YDE-WWSC BA ..
technical and architectural drawing.
IS ANCSLE CBA coiiqructit In .intglc
CIFEQ' 'l'li1it is the prolmlcm lacing solvccl
ln' Danny Miner. .john llolmcs. Nlorris
Iohnson, :intl lonx' lJ1tx'is,lfr!o:.", in
Mr. Ravniles qconictry class.
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ALLEN EVANS-WWSC B.A., U. of PAUL REIMAN-PLU B.A,, adv.
New Mexico M.Ed., mathematics. mathematics, geometry, wrestling, fresh-
man track, Honor Society.
A. L. RAVNIK-WVVSC B,A., B.Ed.,
algebra, geometry, dept. head, FRED E. SIZELOVE-WWSC B,A.,
RUSSI I L CI-IRISTENSEN - WWSC
Il X I5 I d., sociology, geography, Pos-
OSI I'II DAY - Northwestern Oklaho-
n 1 St ut College BS., L' ol Oklahoma
X I S. and world history. golf.
il R I' I.Ii Eli.-Xb - WWVSC ISA..
uorlcl history and geography, asst. foot-
tn b tseball.
OS IH INIURPHY - L' oIlV'B.A.,
tuttcnt problems and northwest history,
XR JI IN NIiUI,IiY - WWWSCI ISA.,
xx ot ld history and geography.
I I XXI PRINCSLIL - U of W BA.
tits I Shistory.
DNN Ill QLIALL - SPC B..-X., econom-
ics I S history,basketball.
CII XRI IES ROBERTS -Willamette T
b isketb ill, Nlartin Hi-Y.
world and US. history. LISSI.
I-sl. t .-
VllC'I'N.'X5l is among thc many issues to appear in the daily
newspaper. .ll ztghl, Nlr. XIurphy's stuclcnts scan for such items of
interest to discuss during class.
Interest Added to
Information about the past is linked with current
events in such cultural classes as social studies. for-
eign language, music, and art. Mr. .loc Murphy's
senior current problems classes enter their discus-
sions around recent news events, using their histori-
cal background as a basis for understanding world
situations. Freshman geography classes are presently
participating in a program involving only nine other
schools in the nation. The ro ram, Hi h School
P S S
Geography Project, is sponsored by the National Sci-
ence Foundation. Its purpose is to evaluate and revise
given units of study in the field of geography. and to
prepare a practical course from them for use in sec-
French, German, and Spanish classes now concen-
trate on speaking and pronunciation rather than .just
reading and writing the language. Tapes of native
speakers and a language laboratory provide for the
necessary individual practice.
The music department plays both classical and
modern music. Advanced students are encouraged
through solo opportunities and ensemble groups to
increase their musical understanding, appreciation, .
Awareness is the key word in Mr. Gordon Fisher's
art classes. Drawing and painting provide ample
opportunity for students to express themselves. Mr. I
Fisher also helps students in gaining some apprecia-
tion ofour artistic heritage.
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GORDON FISIIICR - I' UIW Ii..X..
UI W II..'X..
IzI.N IN II.'XI,I'.X - I ul XS ISA.. Immi.
DENNIS NIISS - U oI'O ISA.. clumir.
I ' BUENOS IJIASI greets NIV. Frycr's Spanish studculs in Ihr Iilllglllllt' I.1Is,
mp. I-If MD, Nz1m'y.IorcIz1n is seen working on nn lll'l project.
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OUl'SlDE REAUING is strongly emphasized by all English teachers. Bill Paul and Alzinllohnson.
riglif. rcprcscnt Il typical library scene.
To Provide Varied Ideas
English teachers strive to help students become
literate readers, competent writers, and self-assured
speakers. 'LEach year, we hold classes to improve our
own skills and maintain communication about cur-
rent trends in English," explains Miss Geraldine
Hofer, English department head.
Various classes are offered to suit the needs and
interests of all students. Mr. Archie Vivian teaches a
course in business English dealing with written and
oral communication in the business world.
Creative writing. taught by Mr. Jim johnson, is
designed to supplement the natural talent of creative
students by providing useful forms and channels for
energy, along with helpful evaluation and criticism.
Miss Hofer's advanced placement English class is
offered to top students who are capable of doing col-
lege-level work. By scoring high on a test given in the
spring, these students can obtain college credit for the
study-they have done.
The highlight of the year was a trip to the Seattle
Repertory Theater in December to see HThe Cruci-
ble" by Arthur Miller. This trip gave many students
their hrst opportunity to see professional drama pre-
formed on the stage.
MARY ALLAN - U ofll' B.A., Eng- DONNA FOWLER - OSU BA., Eng
lish. lish. debate.
PAUL BARTON-EWSC B.A., Eng- IJIANNE GRANT - NVSU B.A.. Eng-
lish, Thcspians. all-school play. lish.
IAMES BEASLEY-WWVSC BA., WSU GERALDINE HOFER - L' of O B,A..
BS.. VVSU MS., English, freshman English, humanities. dept. head.
football and basketball,
JAMES -IOHNSON - WVVSC B,A,.
MARILYN CZHICORATICH - U of O English. creative writing.
li.A.. English, lournalism. Skagina,
Bulldog, Quill and Scroll,
IVA NY. DIGRRICIK - KZIIISXIS SIIIIK'
VIICZli'IH'l'S flullvgc' IRS.. L' MIN' NI.l,..
NX XI.XII X .XI X-I ul XX ISHX.. l1Iv1'al1'x'.
MARILYN SOINE - library assi.
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I Library Adds Invaluable
I id in Research Projects
I'.fXMIil..vX QIOHNSON - WWSCZ ISA
MARX UI'SI.I'.Y - WSI' BMX.. ling
assi. Iootlmll :md lmskcllmll.
. il R I". WICSNIQR - I' of W ISA.
I'1I1QIISI1.5UL'I1lI studies, QIIIKIIUXISILII .aids
XVRITINCQ .XSSICQNXIICNIS am' ircqlucnt in .ull I'2nQlisI1rl.1ssrs. Mrs. lnhn-
snn returns ax p:xpcrluI1c'1' l'rcsInn.1nclgxssjrff.
A. NY. YlYI.'XN-WWSKZ BA.. Iinqlish
"1 I SCHOOL BUS
Hamburgers, Keys, F1 es p S
It takes many capable people working behind the
scenes to keep each school day running smoothly.
Mrs. Ruth Holmes, Mrs. Brenda Frazier, and
Mrs. Phyllis Ray keep things functioning efficiently
in the main office, where they answer questions and
solve problems for many students every day. In the
attendance office Mrs. Grace Cunningham has the
job of keeping track of our 1200 students six periods a
Imagine the job of feeding more than 250 hungry
teenagers every day. That is the task of our school
cooks, Mrs. june Haley and Mrs. Alleen Poppe.
Our custodians, Mr. Sanford Swartos, Mr. Elmer
Fleck, Mr. Rutz Anderson, and Mr. Roy Strong, are
responsible for keeping our campus spotlessly clean.
Combating tight schedules, late students, and the
weather are Skagit Valley College boys who trans-
port hundreds of students to and from school daily.
Located near the bus barn is the office of Mr. john
Tonkin, cafeteria and maintenance supervisor.
Mrs. Phyllis Pearson, school nurse, is not only
concerned with the health of MVHS students, but is
also advisor to the Future Nurses Association.
Mr. Phipps' office is staffed by four capable
secretaries, Miss Elin Anderson, Mrs. Gloria Van-
Valkenburg, Mrs. Myrtle Elde, and Mrs. Olive
ANSWERING PHONE calls, typing, and filing are only a few of
the many jobs that keep Mrs. Grace Cunningham, Mrs. Brenda
Frazier, Mrs. Ruth Holmes, and Mrs. Phyllis Ray, right, busy
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DRIVING our school busses, above, are ROW ONE: Kees Weyers Terry Stoupa john Ramerman Dale
Davidson, Bob DeHon, Mike Shumway, Don johnson, and Bob Hanseth ROW TWO jim Nakashlma Clint
Conrad, Gary Larson, Al Walcott, George Donkalaar, Ed Werkhoven Tim Wiles Bill Coss Bob Britten Dave
Allan, Ralph Dalseg, and Mr. Dennis Dobson.
unctioning . H
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AN APPLE a day keeps the doctor away, but not Mrs.
Phyllis Pearson, the school nurse, lzjt. A very busy man is
Mr. john Tonkin, below lqfl, the cafeteria and maintenance
supervisor, Working hard after school hours are our
friendly janitors, Mr. Rutz Anderson, Mr. Elmer Fleck,
Mr. Sanford Swartos, below, and Mr. Roy Strong, no!
HUNGRY STUDENTS never seem to get filled up, SECRETARIES to Mr. Phipps are Mrs. Gloria Van
observe our cooks, Mrs. Alleen Poppe and Mrs. June Valkenburg, Mrs. Olive Page, Miss Elin Anderson, and
Haley, MZ, who serve not only plate lunches but ham- Mrs. Myrtle F.lde,r1bozw.
burgers, pastries, ice cream, and milk,
We are a conglomeration of people, moving
together through our years in school,far
rightg with mixed thoughts and emotions
reflected in many faces, right and below.
We have our own pastimes, above, left and righlg fast paced commotions, right, spending time together, opposite page, lop
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330 Anxious Freshmen Overcome Confusio
Three hundred and thirty anxious freshmen ex-
changed their anxiety for familiarity, as the class of
1970 became oriented to a new campus, located
classes, and developed acquaintances with classmates
and teachers. The confusion of that hectic first week
of high school soon disappeared and the class settled
down to a productive year.
One of the hrst class responsibilities was to elect
President Morris johnson, Vice President Mike
Krieger, Secretary Sue Schneider, and Treasurer
Susan Fisher as their class oflicers. These students
represented their class in spirit and ambition.
Frosh adaptability to MVHS was aided by the
many activities offered by the school. Participation in
Girls Club, Red Cross, Horizon Club, FHA, FNA,
and the ski club provided the means to develop group
Another means of frosh recognition was provided
by. sports, when the Bullpups won the Northwest
League freshman football title after an undefeated
All in all, the freshmen left behind them a year
typified by confusion and restlessness, to be pro-
moted, and acquire the larger responsibilities of a
new class status.
ELECTED BY CLASSMATES are freshman officers, left to right, johnson, Krieger
Schneider, and Fisher.
Gayle Andal .m '-- 5 f . 5 8 I .
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KNOWN FOR HIS WIT, lNlr..lini Beasley makes his EIlQ:llSl1Cll1SSl70IllV2llllillTll'2lHKllillllf0l'lllSliI'l'Sl1lllilllSIllfll'IllS.
Freshmen Discover Humor in the Classroom
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Kathy Rosmolcn A 'X' 'i" :L 'xi' Q- w.. fl 1 .,.. A it 3 A in .. '
ENKIOYING A BRIEF LUNCH are these freshmen boys, below.
Becki sandal ' ' in gl
Alan Savage if
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nd Follow Tricky Schedule for Lunch Period
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Dick Vander Sar
Harold Vander Vegt
U ing New Voting Machines, Sophomores
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YOTING is one of the mziny rcsponsiliiliiics sophomores hclcl during their
second vc-ur in high svhool, Scott lilhvrington, ulmgw, wists his vols for class
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Ambition, initiative, talkativeness-these are words
characterizing the sophomore class of the I966-67
school year. Utilizing the new voting machines, the
class elected President jack Thomas, Vice President
Bruce I-Iayton, Secretary Krissa Haberly, and Treas-
urer Kay Buzzard to represent them in an event filled
year. The busy schedule consisted of participation in
Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y, pep council, inter-club council, and
the all-school play. These activities kept the class of
1969 busy while they contributed to the growth of
Mount Vernon High School.
Relieved of their freshman status, the sophomores
proved their cooperation and willingness to work by
building and entering the third place float in the
Many boys earned letter sweaters this year by
turning out for various sports. Several made varsity
teams, two of whom were in the starting line-up for
football. Various girls also earned their sweaters by
actively participating in GAA.
With the end ofa successful year, the class was
eagerly looking forward to summer vacation and
their next two years as upperclassmen, when they
will play a definite role in the leadership of the
Elect Officers to Lead Them for the Year
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i . I 1- 1 Dennis Dobson
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1 5 it . livelyn lickstrom
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c Susan lilde
H a . 1 t stttty Eldridge
i i i Patty Erspamer
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. A Scott Etlterington
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'i Nikki Feden
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. Randy Flagg
' Debbie Forbes
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Dennis Gwin ' kl':" ' K i
Todd Hagen g LLLV G -Y A f A 1 k,q, M I q
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Kay Ha, man if ,.,,' A A ' 5 , 7 it
Gayle Hike 4 + N
Vicki Hiiie ' it ' , it
Eric Hamburg -f
Barbara Hamilton - .
Barbara Hansen th- 4 Q ,
Beverly Hansen if j M
Terry Hanson , 1 'G A
Mike Harris ..
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any Activities Keep Glass of 769 Busy
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Gary Hayton N r
Rosita Hernandez i s f
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Rick Hoag i I
Mike Hodgman , fyxk
Karen Holmstrom fi .
Paul Horton , , ., ,
Linda llowcll . -t i
Bob Husby 5 - .s ikk
Carl johnson - ,-i
Dennisllohnson iig '
Ron johnson 1
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Y I Y - ll.-XNCING at the lio Gi Ha Pa was only one ol the many wliool ltllkl
Sheila lxronewltter that sophomores partiripatecl in, filing-.g
Henry I.a Count
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HOLRS OF NYORK went into lmuilcling il lloznl for the hnnmevominq pzlrnrle. IJUICS ICVICRY li.-XClI,li have il Bulldog ll2ll"lJL'I'l, 'l'ln' Arlington lizlglc
l PQIHQ in to help ureululiellolmnson. Ranlu' Nevures, Panty Erspzlmer, and Izxinly rlicl. 'Ib the :ll-light ol the SUpl1UIIl0l'CS their flour ren'eix'ecl:1 llIlI'fl pl ue
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Sophomores Construct Third Place Float
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Steve Van Batavia
.ludy Van Burkleo
Ralph Van lisch
Mark Van Gasken
Patti Van House
Candyce Van Valkenburg
David Van Valkenburg
Ann Von Moos
unior Class Exhibits Much Leadership in
Making Year Both Successful, orthwhile
Mary C ristiansen
Gerben De Jong
-:-:1w1,g,..as.ls- New rzsi-4.
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JUNIOR CLASS officers are left to right Hefliey Bremer Haberly Rindal.
Three down-one to go. The class of '68 as
juniors saw to it this year was one of their best. Put
together 279 of the finest students and how could the
year be anything less!
Under the able leadership of President jeff Rin-
dal, Vice President Kent Haberly, Treasurer Judy
Bremer, and Secretary Becki Hefiiey, the class pro-
gressed through their first year as upper classmen.
Their enthusiasm showed up in both participation
and support for school activities. Homecoming, being
one of the highlight activities of the year, saw the
junior class coming up with the Hrst prize float.
Almost every junior belongs to at least one of the
many clubs and activities affiliated with the school.
Some of the favorite clubs are Tri-Hi-Y, with two
groups-Lawson and Reep, Adams Hi-Y, and
The annual, joint-town Junior Prom came ofl' as
another junior class success. Sedro-Woolley, Bur-
lington, LaConner, and Mount Vernon pooled their
efforts to make this one of the best proms ever.
Even with all of these extra-curricular activities,
fifty-four juniors achieved the needed 3.2 G.P.A. for
Honor, Society, giving the class the largest member-
ship in the organization.
Junior classmen no longer, the eyes ofthe class of
,68 look forward to the three big MSE"-Summer,
Sun, and Senior Year.
Ig 1, R Claudia De Leeuw
J , fi l W t Pam Deming
-"W 5 , 4 j i Diane De Montigny
,Hg t V Brian Dow
t X L , a " 1 i Scott DuBois
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A Doug George
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. -' Carol Duffy
P t Trudy Eaton
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f '--' Renae Eklund
A we , .,' ' ' if Steve Elde
t 32355. Rick Ellestad
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1- g l i . Cathy Good
W'Al'l'lNG FUR the bell to ring, Mr. l3arton's.junior English students
listen to a last minute assignment.
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Ambitious and Eager to Learn,TWenty Per
Cent of Junior Class Make Honor Society
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The Day Begins at 2:30 For Enthusiastic
uniors Who Participate inVaried Activities
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jUNIORS STAR in all-school one-act play,
"Riders to the Sea? Al left, Heather Grant
comforts a grayingjudy Bremer.
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Three Down-Gne to Go. Spirited Glass
of '68 Looks Forward to Senior Year
SUCKERS, BANANAS, and milk make up the diet ofjuniors Connie DuVall, Karen Stark, Cathy Good, and Vicki Goodman, abozw.
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To lead the seniors successfully down the last leg of
their high school years, the class elected as responsi-
ble officers President Chuck Carroll, Secretary Kar-
lynn Haberly, Treasurer jack Miner, and Vice Pres-
ident Ray Olmsted, pictured at left, from left lo rzglzl.
Throughout the year the seniors were busy with
Thinking of others, the senior council classes or-
ganized the entire student body in preparing Christ-
mas baskets for the needy. An all time record of
15237.19 was raised, and enough food, clothing, and
toys for five families was collected. Groups of stu-
dents carolled outside the doors of each house as the
food was delivered.
With the new year came the anticipation ofthe
moving-up assembly, commencement, the cruise, and
the end of high school.
Semors are Active Class During
F mal Year as MVH Bulldogs
DELIVERING FOOD, clothing, and toys to
five needy families at Christmas time, Jim
Wotherspoon unloads boxes from a truck,
left, while members ofsenior social studies
classes sing Christmas carols to one of the fami-
Earn Torch Membership
KI ana Hoag
TOP TEN students in the senior class are, above, ROVV OiVE:Jz1net Ma- Louise Davisg RUN" TWO: Randy Eldc, Peggy Mrllraith, l.ind1i Pzirkcr
chung, Cindy DuBois, Charlene Mains, Judy Youngquist, joan Stafford, john House.
john Wf Olson
In Re membranee of
Albert Greenwald 1 949- 196
Proudly Presentmg the MVH Classof '6
DEHLIA DEE AKER Girls, Club 1-4, Pres, 45 Student
Council 15 Class Sec. 25 Pep Club 45 Ski Club 35 History Club 45
Class Assembly 3,45 Homecoming Queen 4.
GREG ANDAL Football 1.
STEVE ANDAL Baseball 1.
LEE F. ANDERSON Transfer from Burlington-Edison
High School, Burlington, Wash. 25 Hi-Y 45 Football 45 Wres-
tling 2-4, Outstanding'Wrestler 3, District Champ. 3, Capt. 45
Track 35 Cross Country 2.
PATRICIA LOUISE PARTINGTON ANDERSON Girls'
Club 1-45 FHA 15 Choir 1.
DIANE KAY ARMINTROUT Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1-3, Vice Pres. 15 Poster Playmates 35 FTA 35 Bulldog 35 March
of Dimes Games 1.
JOYCE DIANE AUSTIN Transfer from Rancho Alamitos
High School, Anaheim, Calif. 35 Girls, Club 3,4, Cabinet 35
Student Council 45 FNA 3g Honor Society 3.4, Torch 4.
BILL BAILEY Hi-Y 45 Ski Club 3,4, Pres. 45 Footoall 15
Basketball 15 Track 1,25 Tennis 3,45 Cross Country 25 Band
LARRY BARNETT Choir 1-3, A Capella 2,35 Football 1-35
Swimming 15 Track l,2.
PATTI M. BARNETT Girls'Club1-45Tri-Hi-Y 1-35
Poster Playmates 25 Choir 4, Class Assembly 3.
RONALD SCOTT BERG Student Service 45 Hi-Y 1-4,
Vice Pres. 1, Treas. 45 Bulldog 35 Football 1-35 Basketball 1-45
Baseball 1-4, All-Northwest Second Team 3.
ARTHUR RUSSELL BERGH Student Council 15 Honor
Society 1-4, Torch 45 Band 1-4, Honor Band 2-45 Basketball 15
Football 1-4, All-Northwest 3,4, Blocking 81 Inspirational A-
ward 4, Co-Capt. 45 Wrestling 3,45 Track 1-45 Class Assembly
ROSALIE JOAN BERGMAN Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
35 Pep Club 45 FTA 45 History Club 45 Choir 1,2, A Capella 4.
JAMES M. BERGSTROM Hi-Y 45 Choir 1-3, A Capella
2,35 Operetta 35 Wrestling 25 Swimming 2-45 Cross Country 2.
MARC ALLEN BILLINGSLEY Band 1,25 Football 15
JULIE ANN BJORN Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 15 GAA 15
Poster Playmates 35 FTA 45 FNA 2-45 Horizon 15 Choir 1-4, A
Capella 45 Class Assembly 4.
STEVEN A. BLACK
CECILIA MARIA BLANCO Foreign Exchange Student
from Liceo de Senoritas HM. Belgranon, Cordoba, Argentina5
Girls, Club 45 Student Council 45 Tri-Hi-Y 45 GAA 4.
Seniors Build Huge Homecoming Bonfire
ANITA BOL Transfer from Ripon Christian High School,
Ripon, California 35 Girls' Club 3,45 Pep Club 4.
FORREST W. BRITTEN Transfer from George Washing-
ton High School, San Francisco, Calif. 35 Honor Society 1-4,
Torch 45 Class Assembly 3.
ALAN LEE BROOKS Student Service 35 Hi-Y 3,45 Thes-
pians 45 Poster Playboys 45 All-School Play 45 Operetta 35
Wrestling 1,2,45 Tennis 45 Class Assembly 3,4.
RICK BRYNILDSEN Student Council 3,45 ASB Asslt.
Treas. 3, Treas. 45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 Baseball 3,45
Track 1,25 Cross Country 1-4, Co-Capt. 4, Gentleman Athlete
45 Inter-Hi Council 3,4, Vice Pres.-Treas. 45 Class Assembly 4.
NIKKI KAY BURTON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y l-4,
Sec. 35 Poster Playmates 35 Ski Club 35 Bulldog 25 Pep Council
45 Yell Leader 4.
DANIEL VICTOR CAIN Student Council 2,35 Hi-Y 2-4,
Vice Pres. 25 Poster Playboys 2-45 Wrestling 1,25 Golf 1,25
Cross Country 15 Class Assembly 3,4.
LINDA CAROL CALLENDER Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-
Hi-Y 15 All-School Play 35 Choir 1.
CHARLES VINCENT CARROLL Class Pres. 45 Ski
Club 3,4, Vice Pres. 45 Honor Society 2,35 Basketball 35 Base-
ball 15 Tennis 4g Class Assembly 4.
CAROL CARTER Transfer from Sedro-Woolley High,
Sedro-Woolley, Wash. 35 Girls' Club 3,45 Debate 35 Pep Club
45 Honor Society 3.
STEVE CASE Transfer from Oak Harbor jr, High School,
Oak Harbor, Wash. 15 Band 1,2.
LINDA SUE CHRISTENSEN Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1-35 FTA 35 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 History Club 3,45
Bulldog 35 Choir 25 Class Assembly 4.
STEVEN MURRAY CONN Choir 15 Basketball 1.
Qi up .
, ff' ,
SARAH LEE DEIERLEIN Girls' Club 1-45 Poster Play-
mates 3,45 Horizon 1,2, Vice Pres. 25 History Club 45 Bulldog 45
Choir 1-3, A Capella 2,3, Treas. 35 Operetta 25 March of Dimes
Games 25 All-School Project Comm. 35 Class Assembly 4.
SHIRLEY DE VRIES Girls, Club 1-4.
GORDON GEORGE DEWEY Student Council 1,35 Hi-Y
1-4, Pres. 2, Chaplain 35 History Club 35 Basketball 1-45 Base-
ball 1,25 Tennis 3,45 Cross Country 2,35 Class Assembly 3,4.
KATHRYN DEE DOBSON Girls' Club 1-45 Pep Club 45
Choir 2-4, A Capella 2-45 Operetta 2,35 March of Dimes Games
2-45 Class Assembly 4.
CINDY DONNERBERG Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 3,45
GAA 1135 Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 35 March of Dimes
Games 1-45 Class Assembly 3,4.
GARY DRAKE Student Council 45 Hi-Y 2-4, Sec. 2, Vice
Pres. 35 Poster Playboys 25 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 All-
School Play 45 Football 15 All-School Project Comm. 45 Class
any Scholars, Leaders, Athletes, MHSICIRH
CINDY DUBOIS Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 Debate 45
Poster Playmates 45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 History Club
3,45 Orchestra 1-35 Operetta 2,35 March of Dimes Games 1,2,
Capt. 15 Homecoming Princess 45 Junior Prom Queen 35 Class
Assembly 45 Water Ballet 35 International Club 3,4, Co-
MICHAEL S. DUNDIN Hi-Y 3,45 Football 1-4, Co-Capt.
4, All-Northwest Honorable Mention 3, All-Northwest Second
Team 45 Wrestling 35 Track 1,3,45 Class Assembly 3.
THOMAS C. DUNLAP Hi-Y 45 Football 15 Basketball
2-45 Baseball 2-45 Baseball 1-45 Class Assembly 4.
JUDY EASTBURY Girls, Club 1-45 Student Council 45
RANDY L. ELDE Student Council 35 Class Treas, 35 Hi-Y
4, Chaplain 45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 Band 1-45 Football
15 Wrestling 1-45 All-School Project Comm. 4, Chairman 4.
JEAN MARIE ELDRIDGE Girls' Club 1-45 Student
Council 25 Tri-Hi-Y 1-4, Sgt.-at-Arms 15 Pep Club 45 Poster
Playmates 45 History Club 3,45 Choir 15 March of Dimes
VIRGIL O. ELLESTAD Hi-Y3,45PosterPlayboys35
Band 1,35 Wrestling 1,25 Track 1,2,4.
EUGENE N. ERVINE Student Council 35 Thespians 45
All-School Play 45 Operetta 35 Football 15 Class Assembly 3,4.
JOHN EVANS Football 1,35 Baseball 1-4.
DAVE FELT FFA 15 Poster Playboys 3.
JUDY LEE FERGUSON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-3,
Chaplain 35 Pep Club 45 Class Assembly 4.
SHARON KAY FLAGG Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,
Chaplain 45 GAA 15 Pep Club 45 Honor Society l-4, Torch 45
March of Dimes Games 3,45 Choir 1.
TERESA FOTLAND Girls' Club 1-45 GAA 15 Choir l-4, A
Capella 2-45 Operetta 1,2.
MARIA FOWLER Girls' Club 1-45 Pep Club 45 Choir 1.
MIKE FOX Transfer from Choctawhatchee High School,
Choctawhatchee, Fla. 4.
etors Compose the Talented Senior Class
CHERYL RAE FULKER Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-35
Pep Club 4, Co-Pres. 45 March of Dimes Games 3.
SUSAN JANICE GARNER Girls' Club l-45 Tri-Hi-Y 35
GAA 15 Pep Club 45 Horizon 1,25 March of Dimes Games 3,45
Class Assembly 45 Student Service 4.
JO ANN GIBBONS Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 GAA
1,25 Pep Club 45 Horizon 1-3, Sec. 25 Stage Crew 25 Band 1-45
Class Assembly 4.
PAMELA ANN GILKEY Transfer from Anacortes High
School, Anacortes, Wash. 25 Girls' Club 2-45 Library Club 35
All-School Play 25 Majorette 2-4.
MARY LOUISE GRIFFIN Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 2,35
Class Assembly 45 Student Service 4.
GERRY P. GWIN Chorus 1,25 Baseball 15 Wrestling 15
Cross Country 1.
MARY KARLYNN HABERLY Transfer from West Seat-
tle High School, Seattle, Wash. 35 Girls' Club 3,45 Class Sec. 45
Tri-Hi-Y 35 Pep Club 4, Treas. 45 March of Dimes Games 35
Class Assembly 4.
MARILYNN ELIZABETH HALEY Girls' Club 1-45
Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, Vice Pres. 4, Youth Legis. 3,45 GAA 15 Pep Club
45 Poster Playmates 3,45 FTA 45 Ski Club 3,45 History Club
3,45 Bulldog 3,45 March of Dimes Games 1,2,45 Quill SL Scroll
45 Class Assembly 4.
LINDA ANN HAMMOND Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 45
Poster Playmates 45 History Club 35 Choir 1.
E f' To
3 . an
DICK HEDBLOM Hi-Y1.
MIKE HENRY Hi-Y 1-4, Pres. 15 Vice Pres. 45 Football
1-45 Wrestling 1-25 Swimming 35 Track 2-45 Junior Prom King
35 Lettermen's Comm. 4.
DELBERTA LOU HERINGTON Girls' Club l-45 GAA
15 Pep Club 45 Stage Crew 2535 Choir 15 Horizon 1-25 Sec. 2.
Semor Assembly Rehearsals Casual, Fun
JACK HILL Band 15 Choir 25 Football 15 Baseball 1.
JANA BELLE HOAG Girls, Club l-4, Sec. 2, Treas. 45
Pep Club 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-45 Poster Playmates 3,45 Ski Club 3,45
Honor Society 1-4, Sec. 4, Torch 45 History Club 3,4, Sec. 35
Bulldog 4, Co-Business Mgr. 45 Quill 8a Scroll 45 All-School
Project Comm. 45 Class Assembly 3,45 AFS Foreign Exchange
Student to Holland 3.
JOHN HOGSETT FFA 25 Track 1-3.
THOMAS LOUIS HOLMES Student Council 45 Hi-Y
354, Vice Pres. 3, Sec. 45 Spanish Club 25 Honor Society 1-45
Torch 45 History Club 3,45 Band 1-45 Football 15 Basketball
152,45 Track 1-45 Cross Country 25 Class Assembly 4.
CAROLYN LEE HOOVER Transfer from Meadowdale
Sr. High School, Lynnwood, Wash. 25 Girls' Club 2-45 Tri-
Hi-Y 35 GAA 3,45 FTA 45 Horizon 45 History Club 35 All-
School Play 45 Operetta 3,45 Chorus 25 March of Dimes Games
45 Class Assembly 4.
NELLIE RUTH HORTON Girls' Club 1-45 Student
Council l,45 Tri-Hi-Y 2-4, Pres. 25 Youth Legis. 3,45 InterClub
Council 45 Thespians 3,4, Sec.-Treas. 45 GAA 15 Pcp Club 45
Poster Playmates 3,45 FHA 354, Sec. 3, State Vice Pres. 45 Ski
Club 3,45 Honor Society 1,2,45 Torch 45 History Club 3,45 Bull-
dog 45 Quill 8L Scroll 45 Skagina 45 All-School Play 35 Choir l,2,
A Capella 25 Operetta 2,35 March of Dimes Games 45 All-
School Project Comm. 45 Class Assembly 4.
DALE HOTCHKISS Transfer from Burlington-Edison
High School, Burlington, Wash. 45 Hi-Y 45 Baseball 45 Wres-
JOHN R. HOUSE Student Council 2,45 Class Prcs. 25
Hi-Y 4, Treas. 45 Honor Society 1-45 Pres. 4, Torch 45 Mr. Pep
15 Skagina 4, Business Mgr. 45 All-School Project Comm. 2535
Class Assembly 4.
MICHAEL HOWARD Class Vice Pres. 35 Hi-Y 45 Football
1-25 Basketball 15 Track 25 Golf 1,25 Class Assembly 3,4.
DOUGLAS ROGER HUDDLE Student Council 45 Hi-Y
1-4, Pres. 3, Chaplain 45 Youth Legis. 2-45 InterClub Council 35
Orchestra 1-4, Honor Orchestra 1525 Operetta 1,25 Football 15
All-School Project Comm. 45 Class Assembly 4.
GREG L. HUGHES Library Club 45 Red Cross Club 3,45
History Club 2-45 Wrestling 2-45 Track 1,3545 Cross Country
JENNIFER MARGUERITE HUFFSTETTER Girls'
Club 1-45 Thespians 354, Historian 45 GAA 15 Poster Playmates
35 Horizon 1-4, Pres. 1, Vice Pres. 3, Council Pres. 45 Art Club
35 All-School Play 3,45 Choir 15 Operetta 35 March of Dimes
Games 3,45 Class Assembly 3,4.
Energetic Seniors Pursue Varied Interests
KAREN MARIE HUNTER Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1,3, Chaplain 15 Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 3,4, Vice Pres. 45
March of Dimes Games 1.
SUSAN COE HUNTER Girls' Club 1-45 FNA 1-45 Red
Cross Club 45 Art Club 4, Sec.-Treas, 45 History Club 45 Or-
chestra 1-4, Honor Orchestra 1-45 Operetta 152.
ELLA MAE HUSBY Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 15 Thes-
pians 1-35 GAA 1-25 FHA 35 All-School Play 1-35 Operetta 1-3.
KAREN LYNN JACKSON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 35
Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 35 Horizon 1,25
WADE NOLAN JACOBSON Choir 1-3, A Capella 2,35
Football 15 Baseball 1.
CRAIG E. JAMES Student Council 45 Hi-Y 1-4, Chaplain
45 Poster Playboys 35 Basketball 1,25 Baseball 1,2545 Cross
Country 1-45 Pep Council 3.
CAROLYN H. JEWELL Girls' Club 1-45 Poster Play-
mates 35 FNA 15 Band 1-4.
JOYCE JOHANSON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-3, Pres.
15 Pep Club 45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 Bulldog 2,35 Class
DARLENE JOHNSON Girls' Club 1-45 GAA 15 Pep Club
45 Band 1-3.
DENNY JOHNSON Transfer from Burlington-Edison
High School, Burlington, Wash. 35 FFA 35 Class Assembly 3.
ELLIOT WILLARD JOHNSON Hi-Y 1-45 Poster Play-
boys 35 Honor Society 354, Torch 45 Track 1,25 Cross Country
1,35 Class Assembly 3,4. .
MICHAEL R. JOHNSON Baseball 1,25 Wrestling 1.
SUSAN LYNN JOHNSON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-4
Sec. 2, Treas. 45 Poster Playmates 3,45 Honor Society 1-4
Torch 45 Class Assembly 4.
JEANNE JOINER Girls' Club 1-45 Student Council 35
Tri-Hi-Y 1-3, Sgt.-at-Arms 1, Vice Pres. 25 Poster Playmates5
Honor Society 15354, Torch 45 History Club 3.
NANCY CHRISTINE JORDAN Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-
Hi-Y 35 GAA 15 Poster Playmates 35 Bulldog 25 Class Assembly
CHRISTINE L, JUDGE Girls' Club l-4: Tri-Ili-Y 3:
GAA lg Poster Playmates 3, FHA 3,4, Pres, 4.
JANICE LE MAE .IUNGQUIST Girls' Cluh l-4.
Tri-Hi-Y Z,3, GAA lg Poster Playmates 33 Bulldog 33 Pep Club
45 Choir l-4, A Capella 4, Madrigals 41 Operetla 1,33 March ol'
Dimes Games lg Class Assembly 4.
TAMARA JEAN KOETjE Girlsl Club l-4g Tri-Hi-Y 1.3:
Youth Legis. 3, Operetta 3: Mart-h of Dimes Games 4: Class
GRETA MAE C, KONING Girls' Club I-4, Yire Pres. 33
Student Council 1, Pep Club 4, Honor Society l-4, Torrh 4,
History Club 45 Choir 1-4, A Capella I-4, See. 3, Honor Choir
3, Madrigals 4, Operetta l,2, Homeroming Princess 33 Class
BERNICE KORTUS Girls' Club l-4, Choir 3.
BARB J. LARSON Girls' Club I-45 'liri-lli-Y 35 GAA lg
Pep Club 4, Poster Playmates 3, Art Club 3, Choir l 3 Stage
Crew 3, March of Dimes Games l-4, Class Assembly 4.
MICHAEL LAZZARI Transfer from Saint Martins High
School, Seattle, Wash. 3, Poster Playboys 3, Honor Society 3,43
Class Assembly 3,4.
GEORGIA LEE Transfer from Franklin High School, Seat-
tle, Wash. 4, Girls' Club 4g Mareh of Dimes Games 45 Senior
Project Comm. 4.
AMATEUR RADIO operator Greg Andal, below, spends much ofhis time in pursuit ofhis interest in electronics.
1 eeet. 2? if . 4 t
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r 4. . W,
DENNY DOUGLAS LEGRO Hi-Y 45 Choir 152, A Ca-
pella 25 Basketball 15 Baseball 15 Swimming 253.
JUDI ANN LEIDLE Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-3,
Treas, 15 GAA 15 Poster Playmates 35 Stage Crew 35 Band 1,25
BOBBE ANN LIGGETT Girls' Club 1-45 GAA 15 Or-
chestra 1-4, All-State 35 Operetta 1,25 March of Dimes Games
KEITH LIND Hi-Y 3,45 All-School Play 25 Band 1-45 Base-
ball 15 Swimming 1-45 Track 2.
LANETTE S. LINDBERG Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 152,
SHARI LOUISE LINDBERRY Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1-35 GAA 1,25 Choir 1,25 March of Dimes Games 35 Class As-
DAVID ALLEN LINDE Student Council 2-45 ASB Pres.
45 Class Pres. 35 All-School Project Comm. 35 Boys' State 35
Class Assembly 3,45 Football 15 Basketball 1,25 Track 1-45
Cross Country 2-4.
MARY SUE LLOYD Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-3,
Chaplain 25 Poster Playmates 25 Class Assembly 45 March of
Dimes Games 1-4.
BETTY LOUISE LOCKHART Girls! Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1-35 GAA 15 Pep Club 4, Co-Pres, 45 Poster Playmates 35
March of Dimes Games 1,3545 Class Assembly 45 InterClub
Council 45 Pep Council 4,
CATCHING UP on homework and sharing the latest news during lunch time are Judi Leidle Gayle Martin Jeanne oiner Diane Armlntrout Judy Ferguson
and Jean Eldridge, below.
- 1-an - 1 tus
Seniors Recall 720 Days
CAROLE ANN LOOMIS Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,
Sgt.-at-Arms 35 Poster Playmates 35 Spanish Club 25 Horizon 25
Miss Pep 35 Choir 1,2.
KEITH GUY LOY Student Council 15 Hi-Y 2-4, Treas. 35
Orchestra 15 Football 15 Basketball 25 Track 1,3.
NELS E. LUNDE Hi-Y 45 Choir 1,25 Football 15 Basket-
ball 1,35 Track 1-45 Cross Country 2,3.
of High School
JANET MACHUNG Girls' Club 1-45 Honor Society l-4,
Torch 45 History Club 35 All-School Project Comm. 4.
STEVE G. MADDOX Wrestling 2,3.
GAYLE MARTIN Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-35 Pep Club
45 Water Ballet 25 March of Dimes Games 1-45 Class Assembly
RONALD W. MARTIN Hi-Y 2-4.
CHRISTINE JUNE MASON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1-4, Sgt.-at-Arms 45 Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 3,45 Ski Club
35 March of Dimes Games 2-4.
NANCI JANE MAYS Transfer from Robert H. Goddard
Sr. High School, Roswell, N. Mex. 45 Girls' Club 45 Tri-Hi-Y
45 Pep Club 45 Choir 4, A Cappella 4, Madrigals 4.
INGRID MCCLINTON Girls' Club 1-45 March of Dimes
Games 45 Senior Ball Queen 45 Ski Club 45 Pep Club 45 GAA
MARGARET ANNE MCILRAITH Girls'Club 1-4, Cab-
inet 15 Pep Club 45 Student Council 45 Class Treas. 25 Poster
Playmates 3,45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 History Club 3,4,
Pres. 45 Skagina 4, Class Ed. 45 Song Leader 35 Choir 15 All-
School Project Comm. 45 Girls' State 35 Pep Council 3.
WILLIAM ROLLAND MCILRAITH Football 1,25 Track
25 Cross Country 2.
PAM MCINTYRE Girls' Club 1-45 GAA 1,2,45 Pep Club 45
Horizon 1-4, Treas. 2, Pres. 4.
JOHN RANDALL MCLEOD Thespians 3,4, Vice Pres. 45
Poster Playboys 35 All-School Play 3,45 Choir 1-4, A Capella
2-4, Madrigals 4, Honor Choir 35 Operetta 1-45 Cross Country
15 Class Assembly 4.
DEBORAH ANN MePHERSON Girls' Club 1-45 Debate
35 GAA 15 Honor Society 3,4, Torch 45 History Club 35 Skagina
4, Co-Ed. 45 Choir 1.
CHARLENE MEINS Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 GAA
1,2, Rep. 25 Poster Playmates 35 Ski Club 3,45 Honor Society
1-4, Torch 45 Skagina 2, Class Ed. 25 March of Dimes Games
1,2,45 Class Assembly 4.
NANCY JO MELLAND Girls, Club 1-45 GAA 1,25 Pep
Club 45 Poster Playmates 45 Band 1-45 Gymnastics 1-3.
STEVEN R. MERRITT Hi-Y 1-4, Chaplain 2,35 All-
School Play 1,25 Choir 1-4, A Capella 354, Madrigals 45 Foot-
ball 15 Wrestling 15 Track 1.
GLORIA MERRYWEATHER Girls' Club 1-45 Pep Club
45 Poster Playmates 35 FTA 4, Sec. 45 Spanish Club 25 Honor
Society 45 Bulldog 45 All-School Play 2-45 Choir 1,25 Quill 81
Scroll 45 Class Assembly 4.
GLEN MICKELSON Golf2.
JERYL ANN MILLER Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-3,
Pres. 35 Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 3,45 March of Dimes
Games 2,45 Class Sec. 3.
KENNETH D. MILLER Hi-Y 2-45 Bulldog 15 Choir 15
Football 15 Track 1-3.
JACK MINER Class Treas. 45 Hi-Y 1-4, Chaplain 1, Sec. 45
FTA 25 Football 1,2,45 Basketball 1,25 Baseball 15 Tennis 2-45
Class Assembly 45 Lettermen's Comm. 4.
JOHN EDWARD MITZEL Hi-Y 45 Poster Playboys 2,35
Mr. Pep 15 Football 45 Baseball 1,25 Wrestling 1-45 Tennis 3,45
All-School Project Comm. 45 Student Service 4.
JON MOEN Hi-Y 2-4, Sgt.-at-Arms 45 Poster Playboys 35
Honor Society 2,35 Baseball 15 Wrestling 1-45 Golf 25 Cross
DIANA ELIZABETH MOHME Transfer from Mt. Olive
Sr. High School, Mt. Olive, Ill. 35 Girls' Club 3,45 Pep Club 45
Horizon 35 Choir 3,45 Operetta 35 Class Assembly 3.
STEVE MICHAEL MOORES Band 1-4.
TEMPLE MORRIS Transfer from Brownfield High
School, Brownfield, Tex. 2.
NORMAN PETER MURRAY Hi-Y 45 Poster Playboys 35
Ski Club 3,45 History Club 3,45 Band 15 Football 1,25 Swim-
ming 1-45 Tennis 3,45 Class Assembly 4.
SHARON ANNE MURRAY Transfer from St. Mary's
Academy, Toledo, Wash. 35 Girls' Club 3,4.
1n Durmg Sprmg Months
STEVAN NAKASHIMA Student Council 35 Honor Society
1-4, Torch 45 All-School Project Comm. 45 Winter Sports At-
tendance Comm. 3.
KATHRYN ELISE NASS Girls' Club 1-45 Student Coun-
cil 15 GAA 15 Pep Club 45 FTA 2-4, Vice Pres. 45 Horizon 1-3,
Pres. 25 Honor Society 4, Torch 45 History Club 45 Bulldog 45
All-School Play 2-45 Choir 15 Operetta 1,35 March of Dimes
Games 25 Quill 81 Scroll 45 All-School Project Comm. 3,45 Class
Assembly 3,45 InterClub Council 4,
ERNEST JAY NEFF Hi-Y 2-45 Poster Playboys 45 Basket-
ball 15 Track 1-45 Cross Country 15 Class Assembly 4.
GREG NILES Transfer from Westside High School, Mem-
phis, Tenn. 35 Red Cross Club 3.
NANCY LYNN NOWADNICK Girls' Club l-45 GAA
1,25 FNA 15 Ski Club 3,45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 History
Club 3,45 Band 1-4, Honor Band 1-4, All-State 3.
LES NURMI Hi-Y 3,4.
Ilraduation and the SeniorCruise Draw Near
RAY OLMSTED Class Vice Pres. 45 Hi-Y 1-4, Treas. 1,2,
Pres. 45 Band 1,25 Football 1,2,45 Swimming 2-45 Wrestling 15
Senior Ball King 4.
JOHN L. OLSON Football 1,3.
JOHN W. OLSON Student Council 2,45 ASB Vice Pres. 45
Hi-Y 45 Spanish Club 25 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 History
Club 25 Football 15 Basketball 1-45 Track 1,25 Tennis 3,45 Cross
Country 2,35 Boys, State 3.
MARIA MARTHA OOSTERHOF Girls' Club 1-4.
LES OZAKI Class Vice Pres. 15 Hi-Y 4, Vice Pres. 45 Mr,
Pep 25 Band 1-45 Football 1,25 Baseball 1-45 Wrestling 1-35
Class Assembly 35 Pep Council 4.
LINDA LOUISE PARKER Girls'Club1-45GAA 1-3,
Rep. 1-35 Red Cross Club 2, Sec. 25 March of Dimes Games 25
Ski Club 3,4, Sec. 35 Honor Society 1-4, Sec.-Treas. 3, Torch 45
Orchestra 1-4, Honor Orchestra 1-3, All-State 3, All-Northwest
45 Operetta 1,25 Class Assembly 35 Junior Science and Humani-
ties Symposium at U. ofW. 3.
CHRISTINE MARIE PARR Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y
1-35 Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 35 Bulldog 25 Class Assembly
35 March of Dimes Games 1,2.
PATRICIA LOU PECK Girls' Club 1-45 Library Club
1,25 Horizon 1-4, Treas. 3, Sec. 15 Miss Pep 2.
BOB H. PETERSON Class Pres. 15 Hi-Y 45 Poster Play-
boys 35 Football 1,25 All-School Project Comm. 35 Class Assem-
bly 3,45 Pep Council 25 Student Service 4.
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Colorful Individuals Make Up
1 W, i
GIL RODRIGUEZ All-School Play 2-4, Thespians 2-4,
Pres. 4, Choir 1-4, A Capella 2-4, Pres. 4, Madrigals 4, Boys'
Quartet 3, Honor Choir 3, Operetta 2-4, Track 15 Class Assem-
bly 3,4, Chairman 4.
KAREN DALE RUDERT Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-4,
Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 35 Ski Club 3,4, History Club 3,4,
March of Dimes Games 3.
REBECCA LYNNE SATHER Girls, Club 1-4, Student
Council 35 Tri-Hi-Y 1-35 Youth Legis. 2, Poster Playmates 2,35
FTA 1-3, History Club 2, All-School Play 15 Operetta 1, March
of Dimes Games 1,2.
Class of '67
JANE CLARE SCHNEIDER Girls' Club 1-4, Student
Council 1, Class Treas. 1, Tri-Hi-Y 1,2, Sec. 2, Pep Club 4,
Poster Playmates 35 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 4, History Club
3,45 Song Leader 3, Choir 1-3, A Capella 2,3, Chansonettcs 1,
Operetta 25 Orchestra 4, March of Dimes Games 1, Class As-
KATHRYN ANN SCHONS Transfer from Nlarysville-Jr.
High School, Marysville, Wash. 15 Girls' Club 1-4, GAA l-4,
March of Dimes Games 1-4.
MARTHA LYNNE SCHWALBE Girls' Club l-45 CAA
1-4, Rep. 45 FTA 2,35 March of Dimes Games 4.
RANDY SHEPPARD Transfer from Anacortes High School,
Anacortes, Wash. 35 Hi-Y 3,45 Track 4.
CHERRI D. SIBLEY Girls' Club 1-4, Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, GAA
1,25 Poster Playmates 35 Bulldog 15 Band 1-4.
JEFFREY K. SLATER Hi-Y 1-4, Honor Society 1,25
Cross Country 2.
RONALD D. SMITH FFA 1,23 Wrestling 2-45 Track 1,
3,45 Cross Country 2.
DUANE M. SMOOTS FFA1-4, Band 1-4, Track 1,4.
MARY LOU SPANE Girls' Club 1-4.
HANK SPOELSTRA Hi-Y 3,45 FFA 4, Class Assembly 4.
JOAN CRAIG STAFFORD Girls' Club 1-4, GAA 1, FTA
2,45 Ski Club 3,45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 4, History Club
3,45 Band 1-4, Honor Band 1-4, All-Northwest 45 Operetta 2,
Class Assembly 4. Q V
CAROLYN JANE STALCUP Transfer from Norview
High School, Norfolk, Va. 35 Girls' Club 3,4, Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 Pep
Club 4, March of Dimes Games 3,4.
SHARON STARK Girls' Club 1-4, Student Service 4g
Tri-Hi-Y 1-33 Pep Club 4, Poster Playmates 33 History Club 33
Bulldog 33 Song Leader 43 March of Dimes Games 23 Pep Coun-
cil 43 Class Assembly 4.
JAYNIE STRIBLING Transfer from Lake Stevens High
School, Lake Stevens, Wash.43 Girls, Club 4, Library Club 43
Choir 4, A Capella 4.
LARRY GENE STRUTHERS FFA 13 Poster Playboys
3,43 Wrestling 13 Track 13 Cross Country 13 Class Assembly 3.
JERRY SUMNER Choir 3, A Capella 33 Baseball 1,
DARREL C. SUTA Hi-Y 2-4, Sec. 3, Pres. 43 InterClub
Council 43 Youth Legis. 3,43 Poster Playboys 33 Baseball 2-43
Cross Country 1,33 Class Assembly 4.
ELLEN ANN SUTHERS Girls, Club 1-43 GAA 1-4.
Top Scholars of 67 Class IH Spotlight
ROBERT SVOBODA Student Council 23 Class Vice Pres.
23 Hi-Y 43 Poster Playboys 1,23Junior Red Cross Rep,1-43
Honor Society 1-4, Torch 43 History Club 43 Band 1-4, Pres. 4,
Honor Band 1-4, All-Northwest 43 Swimming 1-4, District
Champ. 2-4, State Champ. 3,4, All-American 3,43 Class Assem-
LARRY MICHAEL SWANSON Football 43 Swimming
2-43 Tennis 33 Baseball 4,
MARLENE MAE SWANSON Girls' Club 1-43 Tri-Hi-Y
23 History Club 43 Yell Leader 43 Band 1-43 March of Dimes
STEVEN W. SWEDEEN Hi-Y 3,43 Swimming 2-4.
ELLEN MARGARET TAFT Girls' Club 1-43 GAA 1-43
Pep Club 4.
MARCIA TAWES Girls' Club 1-43 Tri-Hi-Y l-33 GAA lg
Pep Club 43 Poster Playmates 33 FHA 334, Vice Pres. 43 History
Club 43 March of Dimes Games l,2,43 Class Assembly 4.
LEONA KAY TAYLOR Girls' Club l-43 Tri-Hi-Y 3.
KATHERINE JEAN TESCH Girls' Club 1-43 GAA 13
Pep Club 43 Horizon 4.
JOHN GEORGE THOMAS Hi-Y 3,43 Poster Playboys
2,3,43 All-School Play 2,33 Operetta 2,33 Wrestling 1,23 Track
lg Cross Country lg Class Assembly 3,4.
DEBBIE THURSTON Girls' Club l-43 Tri-Ili-Y 2,33
GAA 1, Pep Club 4, Poster Playmates 3, Band l-4, Mart-h of
Dimes Games I-45 Class Assembly.
PETER ALAN TIMMER Transfer from Lee High
School, Huntsville, Ala. 3, Hi-Y 3,4.
ALFRED E. TURNBULL Transfer from Beavcrlieacl
County High School, Dillon, Mont. 2, Thespians 4, All-School
Play 45 Class Assembly 4.
ELIZABETH L, URBICK Girls, Club l-43 Student Coun-
cil 4g Pep Club 43 Poster Playmates 3, Ski Club 4, Horizon 3,4,
Vice Pres. 4, Poster Playmates 33 Ski Club 4, Horizon 3,-l, Vice
Pres. 43 Honor Society I-4, Torch 4, Skagina 4, Layout lirl. 4,
Class Assembly 3,4.
SUZANNE I.. VAIL Girls' Club I-4, Cabinet 4, Bulldog
lg Band 1,2.
CORA JOHANNA VANDER SAR Girls' Club l-43
Tri-Hi-Y 3, Pep Club 4, FTA 4, Choir 2,3g Uperetta 3, March
of Dimes Games 3,44 Class Assembly 4.
STEVEN JOHN VAN VALKENBURG l"I"Al-4, Sec. 3,
Pres. 4, State Farmer Award 3, Baseball lg Wrestling 2-4.
DIANE ELIZABETH WALKER Girls' Club I-4, Cabinet
35 InterClub Council 4g FNA 2-4, Sets. 3, Pres. 43 Choir l,2g
March of Dimes Games I-45 Class Assembly 4.
PLANNING AHEAD for college are National Merit Semi-Finalistsjanet Machung, Ginny Weymouth, anrljohn House, lwlozw.
C Q, , Q
Qi in im-mi itsxzsgm, 5 M A
LATHERED with shaving cream, Rick Brynildsen interrupts Randy McLeod as he tries to read to Nellie Horton and Doug Wiegand in a scene from the senior
MICHAEL WALKER Student Council 25 Band 1-45
Football 1-45 Wrestling 1,25 Track 1-45 All-School Project
Comm. 3,45 Class Assembly 3,45 Student Service 4.
KAREN RUTH WALLACE Girls, Club 1-4, Cabinet 15
Tri-Hi-Y 35 GAA 15 Bulldog 45 Quill 8t Scroll 4.
DERYL ERNEST WALLS All-School Play 45 Thespians
45 FTA 45 Art Club 3,45 History Club 2-45 Bulldog 45 Choir 15
Track 15 Class Assembly 45 Quill ESL Scroll 4.
PHIL WARKENTIN Transfer from Blaine High School,
Blaine, Wash. 4.
ELIZABETH ANN WETSCH Girls' Club 1-4, Cabinet 25
Library Club 25 Pep Club 45 Horizon 1-3, Pres. 35 Honor Socie-
ty 1-4, Torch 45 Bulldog 2.
WILLY W. WEYERS Hi-Y 2-45 Basketball 1-45 Cross
Country 35 Class Assembly 4.
GARY E. WICHERS Hi-Y 45 Poster Playboys 2,35 Base-
ball 35 Cross Country 35 Class Assembly 4.
DOUGLAS R. WIEGAND Transfer from Sedro-Woolley
High School, Sedro-Woolley, Wash. 35 Hi-Y 3,45 InterClub
Council 45 Band 3,45 Football 45 Track 3,45 Class Assembly 4.
MICHAEL L. WIER Band 1,25Wrestling 1-4.
GEORGE WILCOX Hi-Y 45 Choir 2-4, A Capella 3,45 Foot-
ball 1-4, Gentleman Athlete 45 Baseball 1.
KATHY WILCOX Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 1-4, Treas. 25
Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 35 March of Dimes Games 45
Class Assembly 4.
THOMAS A. WILLETT Hi-Y 25 FFA 1-45 Art Club 3,45
Choir 1,25 Wrestling 15 Swimming 2-45 Track 1,25 Cross Coun-
SeniorAssembly One Worth Remembering
CALVIN EUGENE WILLIAMS Transfer from Chief ,Io-
sephjr. High School, Richland, Wash. 15 Hi-Y 3,45 Cross
CHARLENE KAY WILSON Girls' Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y l,2,
PAULA LOUISE WILSON Girls' Club 1-45 Poster Play-
mates 35 FHA 2-4.
STEVEN E. WILSON
MERRI MELODI WITHAM Transfer from Cleveland
High School, Seattle, Wash. 45 Girls' Club 1,2,45 Student Coun-
cil 15 Bulldog 45 Quill gl Scroll 45 Choir 15 Class Assembly 4.
CATHERINE ANN WORLEY Girls' Club 3,45 Debate 35
GAA 3, Rep. 35 Pep Club 45 Poster Playmates 45 Horizon 3,4,
Sgt.-at-Arms 45 History Club 45 Bulldog 45 Skagina 4, Advertis-
ing Mgr. 45 Orchestra 3,45 March of Dimes Games 3,45 Quill 8t
Scroll 45 Ski Club 3,45 Class Assembly 3,45 Honor Society 4.
JAMES F. WOTHERSPOON Hi-Y 1-45 Football l,3,45
Basketball 15 Baseball 1-45 Wrestling 1,25 Class Assembly 4.
SUSAN MARIE WYCOFF Transfer from Baker jr. High
School, Tacoma, Wash. 15 Girls, Club 1-45 Tri-Hi-Y 2-45 GAA
2,35 Poster Playmates 35 FNA 1,25 Red Cross Club 35 March of
Dimes Games 2-45 Class Assembly 3.
JUDY YOUNGQUIST Girls' Club 1-45 Pep Club 45 Poster
Playmates 35 Ski Club 3,45 Horizon 152, Vice Pres. 25 Junior
Red Cross Rep. 1-45 Honor Society 1-4, Torch 45 History Club
35 Class Assembl 3,4.
CATHY LYNINI ZAMZOW Girls' Club 1-45 Pep Club45
Poster Playmates 35 Horizon 1,2, Scribe 15 Choir 1-3.
LARRY ZIMMERMAN Hi-Y5 Wrestling.
Being active means spelling out loyalty for 8 - Q
MVHS,jk1r rzlglzt, or yelling for your team, . X
Cooperation is getting your hands sticky
with wheat paste and molding strips of sog-
gy newspaper into a float, below,
. . .waiting to play for the next yell at a quarter to eight in the . . .the consequences of having y-our T-shirt stretched out, above, whilejoining with your teach-
morning, above. ers for a night of fun, rzght. And in the end, a warm sense of accomplishment, fippfit-1:0 page, lop.
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HOMECOMING WEEK is the highlight of the year for many
students, and its success is credited to ASB Vice Presidentjohn W,
Olson ri' hi whose dut it was to supervise the week's activities
1 5 1 Y -
As Vice President, John also conducts assemblies and serves as as-
sistant to President Dave Linde.
BALANCING the books is a time-consuming job for Assistant-
Treasurer Dale johnson, below, and Treasurer Rick Brynildsen,
below right. These boys handle the bills and receipts and keep ac-
counts for all the organizations in the school.
AS PRESIDENT of the Associated Students ol' Mount Vernon
High School, Dave Linde is often rolled upon to denionstrztte his
various talents and abilities, lqll. Presiding over student council
meetings, Dave makes sure that all the activities of the student
body run smoothly.
, t i I . Af
CHOSEN for their leadership abilities to represent NIVIIS :tt
Boys' State and Girls' State were,r1lmm',lJUll'U.Y1','.'Drive
Linde, Nlyrene Dztrr, Peggy lN'IeIIrz1ith,AIohn Olson, und 'lYll'.'
KEEPING MINUTES of student eouneil meetings. writing let-
ters, and typing forms and reports are ull jobs of ASB Seeretztry
Myrene Darr, Irjfl. In addition to these seeretzirixtl tasks. Blyrene is
responsible for the ASB bulletin boztrd.
Honor Society Has Large
Membership during Year
OFFICERS for the year are at rzglzl, Secretary-Treasurer Jana Hoag, Presi-
dentJohn House, and Vice President Chuck LalN1 ay.
MAlNTAlNlNG an accumulative grade point of at least 3.2 are these sopho-
more Honor Society membcrs, below, ROW ONE: Susan Elde, Bonnie Coss,
Linda Vopnford, Cathy Carlquist, Marsha Bullock, Connie Nypen, Patty
Magee, Lauren King, RO ll' TWO: Kathy King, Louise Machung, Susan Sli-
fer, Tina Blade, Lorna Ellestad, Lacey Foss, Jolyn Davidson, Maria Tesch,
Dal Fariasg ROW THREILY Karen Kamh, Jane Jensen-Norman, Kathy John-
son, Jackie Martin, Sally Eldridge, Candycc VanValkenburg, Judy Van-
Burkleo, Madeleine Roozen, Kay Buzzard, Krissa Haberly, Daphne George,
RON" l"OlfR.' Ron Wilson, Scott Etherington, Jay Kibby, Gerry Pruyn, lvlor-
ris'1'rautman, Bruce Hayton,J ack Thomas,John Boynton, David Smoots.
JUNIOR HONOR Society members are above, RO W ONE: Mike Mc-
Namara, John Tokarchuk, Joe Murray, Vicki Parker, Laura Rynaard, Mary
Pearson, Christy Peterson, Gretchen Williams, Linda Bannerman, Kris
Kuhns, ROW TWO: Shelly Johnson, Judy Thcmson, Linda Olson, Betty
Andrew, Marilyn Hanan, Sally Johnson, Nancy Moen, Teresa Ewing, Vicki
Goodman, ROW THREE: anice Fisher, Heather Grant, Mary Sollie, Lin-
da Tellesbo, Marilyn Nulle, Connie DuVall, Patsy Jensen-Norman, Debbi
Taylor, Judy Bremer, ROW FOUR: Sandy Haux, Cathy Hanstad, Sallee
Schroeder, Janet Morrow,Joe Funk, Dennis Burk, Mark Soine,Jefl' Rindal,
Dave Loss, ROW FIVE: Tom Rhone, Kerry Schmidt, Steve Kamb, Doug
Carstensg ROW SIX: Steve Samples, Terry Brazas, Doug Snider, Doug
George, Scott Child, Chuck Lamay, Clyde Willey, Pete Nordlund.
INVESTIGATING the many projects suggested by the student members
the All-School Projert Committee reported to the student body the feasibility
of each one, After voting, a new public address system was chosen as the pro-
, ty Andrewulanet Maehung, Randy Elde, Peggy Mcllraith, Kathy Nass, Sally
Johnson, RON' TWU: .Ieff Rindal, Doug Huddle, Iana Hoag, Clary Drake,
Terry Brazas, Nellie Horton, Steve Kamb, Mike VNlalker,xIolin Nlitfel, Steve
ject. Members of the committee are, filmtv, RO l1'0.Yli: Sharon Purcell, Bet- Nakashima.
Student Council Qrganizes Student Projects, Aetivties
ELECTIZD by their council classes, student
council members represent their classmates
in student government by expressing various
opinions on controversial issues. lfreslitiian
and sophomore representatives arc, 111 ltjfk,
ROIV O.X'lf: Shelley Waterman. 'l'ina
Blade, Candyce VanValkcnburg, Shirley
Swansong RUN' Y'll'U: Ken Morrison,
Alan Savage, Colleen Andrew, Carol llohn-
son, Mary Brummitt, Patil Larson. Kent
Perkesg RON' 1'lIRlfl'f: Alan 'lolinson.
Daryl Buckner, Brian Clark,xlim Darrglon
Eldridge, Mark Albertine. ,Yn!fm'!urt'zl are
Rob Mclntosh, Stu Beasley, Ron Wlilson.
AMENDING the Constitution. setting up
committees, and raising money for proiects
are only a few of the responsibilities of stu-
dent eouncil members. Junior and senior
representatives are, Ilf It-ji, RUll'U.X'1f:
Terry Brazas, Betty Andrew, Connie Du-
Vall, Teresa Johnson, Vicki Goodman,
Linda Bannermang KOH' Y'll'U.' Nellie
Horton, Cecilia Blanco, Kathy Perkes,lludy
Eastbury, Peggy Mcllraith, Liz Urbickg
ROH' Tl1Rl:'lf: Jean Eldridge. Cheryl
Davidson, Teresa Nurmi, Karen Stiirk,
Penny Powers, Debbie 'l'aylorg RO ll'
1"0l'R: Doug Carstens, Steve Kamb. 'l'om
Holmes, Dull McDaniel, Mike Lazzari,
John House, Doug Huddle. Bonnie Lang is
The Cirls' Clubis activities this year reflected the
initiative and progressive attitude of every girl who
belonged to it. Full response, participation, and a
variety of new ideas helped to make 1966-1967 one of
the most successful and event-packed sessions of the
group possible. Among the important events on the
Cirls' Club agenda was a 17-model fashion show
whose theme was g'Fashions from the Avenue." With
the catchy scenery, swinging music, and scores of
outfits, the show meant a prohtable 3125 success and
a lot of fun.
An original change took place at the traditional
BoCiHaPa which cast a different spell with the selec-
tion ofa Witch and Warlock, plus pictures for all
Donations for the Thanksgiving basket topped
previous years as enough food was collected to feed
six families. Also in the line of charity was the drive
for Vietnam hospital supplies.
The "Cherish,' Sweetheart Dance was accented
with purple and pink decorations. lt was followed up
by the March of Dimes Came and the annual Moth-
All in all, the ingredients of imagination, ambition,
and talent combined to make this a most memorable
year for every girl.
INVADINC the Christmas Assembly, Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus
QMr. Vivian and Mrs. Holmesj create an uproar of laughter, ltjl.
WITCH AND WARLOCK at the BoGiHaPa are, above, Lacey Foss and
GIRLS fill the auditorium for the Christmas Assembly, left.
STACKING CANS of food for the Thanksgiving basket are Dehlia Aker, Sue
Evans, and Ellen Suthers, above.
EASILY fitting into the daily rou-
tine of American life, Hanne Jensen,
rzght, found that school, with all of
its activities, can be fun.
Exchange Student Bring
Foreign Flavor to MVH
For senior Jana Hoag, the 1966 summer vacation
meant a trip to the Netherlands, where she spent two
months with a family in a suburb of Rotterdam. This
exciting experience, sponsored by the American Field
Service, brought her many new ideas. Shopping trips,
camping in southern Holland, bicycle-riding, and
various other activities helped Jana to understand
that despite language, custom, or any other kinds of
barriers, people are the same the world over. They
must be accepted as themselves.
Hanne Jensen of Denmark, a student at MVHS,
for the second semester, is also learning about people
the world over. She chose to change her visitor's pap-
ers to a student visa in hopes that she might come to
better understand the United States and its people.
HLITTLE DUTCH GIRL" Jana Hoag poses with her souvenirs
from Holland, right.
AS AN ARGILNTINI2, Cecilia Blanco cannot hclp but enjoy il
Spanish meal, Ich.
l'Thank you so much to everyone of you for what I
have learned from you and for the fun I have had.
Being an exchange-student at MVHS I have been
able to understand the life and school spirit ofthe
people of the United States and the Mount Vernon
L'Thank you for this wonderful ten-and-a-half
months as a senior, for being one of you, fOr lCIliI1g
me take part in your activities. INIVHS isa great
school and what makes it great is the student body,
and I feel the proudest '66-'67 AFS'er for being here.
"I will never forget the class of l67, and the most
important thing is that this year will live forever in
HOST FAMILY for Cecilia's year in
Mount Vernon were the Charles Statlords.
J" 1 ' ' z '. ' 1 N
IxEhPINC UP with her many classes, Cecilia reads in the library, above. Zlligilia ml lib
WITHOUT Bob Perr ' ri fh! there never would have been a paper. Here at the veri-ty-
per Bob is justifying a story forthe sports page.
Bulldog Gets a New Look
As Well-Trained Staff
Strives for Excellence
CONSIDERING POSSIBLE ad layouts are Jana Hoag and Cheryl David-
son, top lefl. These girls keep the books balanced and assign advertising beats.
IT'S SERIOUS BUSINESS as page layouts are prepared for the printer.
This job involves an eye for balance, patience, and a knowledge of what is
front page news. Working on paste-up are. abozte, Deryl Walls, Pete Nor-
dlund, Kathi Nass, and Steve Kamb. Editors during the year have been Pete
Nordlund, Steve Kamb, Louise Davis, Kathi Nass, and Bob Perry.
REPORTERS and photographers who learned the ropes and helped
reorganize and revitalize the Bulldog are, lop riglzf, RUII' UNE: Duff Mt'-
Daniel, Gary Kahn, Brian Youngquist, Nellie Horton. ROW TIVO: Louise
Davis, Heather Grant, Carol Dufly, Linda Olson, Sarah Deierlein.
SETTING THE HEADLINES correctly is just one phase of having an at-
tractive paper. Here at the Headliner is Catherine Worley, above rzghl, while
Nlarilynn Haley, Gloria Nlerryweather, and Karen Wallace look on.
kagina Staff Aims for Another Award inning Annual
WORKING ON AD LAYOUTS are Business Manager John House
and Advertising Manager Catherine Worley, below.
4 My iii' Q iirA
FREQUENT TELEPHONING is only part ofthe routine for SKAGINA
Co-Editors Debbie McPherson and Linda Parker, laeluzzn
Q Q.. at
HWE BETTER NOT use this one!" Sports Editors Steve Kamb and Joe
Funk, above le-H, reared, take a break from sports writing as photographer
Brian Youngquist gives them a preview of his latest pictures.
HELPING TO MEET DEADLINES, Linda Olson and Carol Dullpy are
kept busy typing, above, while Louise Davis, copy writer, watches her work
being reproduced in triplicate form to be sent to the publisher.
IDENTIFYING PICTURES, writing copy, and completing layouts are the
work of class editors, who are responsible for the class sections in the annual,
At lei are Junior Editor Kathy Mason, Sophomore Editor ,julie johnson
Freshman Editor Elaine Yale, and Senior Editor Peggy Mcllraith. The entire
staff has been working hard to keep up the annuaI's excellent record. The
Skagina has received a first class rating for seven straight years from both Na-
tional Scholastic and Columbia Scholastic Press Associations.
Horizon Clubs Initiate
Service Projects, Provide
COUNSELING younger girls at summer day camp is the main activity for High
Horizon Club. Officers are, at rzght, Secretary-Treasurer Karen Kaiser Vice
President Liz Urbick, and President Pam Mclntyre.
CRUISING from New York City to the Caribbean while attend-
ing the Horizon Club Conference Afloat was an exciting experi-
ence for Blazer Horizon Club members Patty Ersparner, Pam
Olson, Sally Eldridge, Julie johnson, and Daphne George, above
right, Oflicers of thc club are above lejl, left to rzghf, Vicc Presi-
dent Daphne George, President Patty Erspamer, Secretary Mary
Brummitt, and Treasurer Elaine Yale.
Hl-Fl HORIZON officers are, al right, Vice President Vicki But-
ler, Secretary Jane Jensen-Norman, Treasurer Linda Vopnford,
and President Judy Thomson. Not pictured' is Sergeant-at-Arms
Catherine Worley. This club was the guinea pig for the new com-
munity project STEP, or Service to Elderly People. Horizon
members went into the homes of disabled persons and helped with
CHESK-CHA-MAY Horizon officers are, al right, Secretary
Marilyn Nulle, Treasurer Vicki Goodman, Reporter Patsy jen-
sen-Norman fm frrmlj, President Patty Johnson fxlandingj, and
Vice President Connie DuVall. One project ofthe club was to pre-
pare a Thanksgiving basket for a needy family.
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A Variety of Clubs for Special Interests
DEBATE CLUB topic lor 1966-1967 concerned the nature of
LIS. aid to foreign nations. The team consisted of Vicki Parker,
Mike McNamara, Tom Rhone, Mark Soine, Coach Donna Fowl-
er. Teresa Ewing, and Patsy ,Jensen-Norman, riglzt.
THHSPIANS were responsible lor the development ol' many origi-
nal productions at XIVHS. Heading the theatrical group were,
licluzw, Historian ,jenny Huffsetter, Vice President Randy Nie-
I,eod, President Gil Rodriguez, and Secretary-Treasurer Nellie
BBAUX ARTS club officers during the year were, rrghl, mzrlrlle
fnclimg President Hans Dejonge, Secretary-Treasurer Susan
Hunter, and Vice President Vernon Arendse. Trips to several art
museums highlighted the group's activities.
LIBRARY CLUB, chiefly a service group, prepared bibliogra-
phies lor classroom teachers while receiving instruction in basic
library procedures. Ollieers for the year were, ul rzgfif, Treasurer
Ken Fiedler, Vice President Kris Kuhns, President Bob Williams,
and Secretary Verna Wells,
b a y ebate, Art, Skung, GAA
SKI CLUB proved to be popular this ycar, with a
membership ol' over lilty skiers. l'1c!t1rcf! llIlt7t"1', arc
Vice President Chuck Carroll. l'rcsidcnt Bill liai-
ley, Secretary Sally llohnson, and 'l'rcasurer Lorna
Ellestad. The main money-making projcct ol' thc
year was rt stylc show, which reatured a display ol'
thc latest fashions, ski movies, and door prizcs,
GAA featured sports days and play days this ycar,
in which MVHS girls competed with other schools
for a traveling trophy. Otlicers. Imclttrctl at loft.
alzocc, were Vice President Betty Andrew, Presi-
dent Carla Hayes, and Secretztry-'lireasttrcr Klan-
GAA COUNCIL planned most ol the groups ac-
tivities throughout the ycar, including thc various
sports and the annual candy sale. Nlcntlxcrs werc. ft!
Iqfl, RUN' OXISJ Ellen 'l'al't, Nlartha Schwalhe:
R011 TIVO: Mary Pearson, Cathy Carlquist,
Marilyn Nullc, Sue White.
Outlook for Future America is Good
as Club ork Trains MVHS Studen
EATING TACOS is a new experience for
many home ec girls, righl, as they tastethe
various dishes they have prepared for a Mexi-
can dinner. As one of their many projects, the
girls have prepared a series of five foreign
meals, including Italian, Russian, japanese,
and Scandinavian. These dinners were given
in the home economics room, and faculty
members were invited.
STUDENT TEACHING is the main project of the Futur
Teachers of America. Club members volunteer their services to
elementary school teachers in return for being able to observe a
classroom in action. Officers for the year are, above, Vice Presi
dent Louise Machung, President Kathi Nass, and Secretary
Treasurer Gloria Merryweath er.
LEADING the Future I-Iomemakers of America through a busy
year are, at right, Treasurer LeAnn Price, Secretary Nor-
ma Helstrom, Vice President Marcia Tawes, Historian julie
johnson, President Chris judge, and State Vice President Nellie
PROUDLY DISPLAYING their many trophies and awards,
Future Farmers of America officers recall the hard work that
went into preparing their animals for county, regional, and state
competition. Piclured al right are Sentinel Dave Van-
Vzilkenburg, Treasurer Dennis johnson, Vice President Dale
-johnson, President Steve VanValkenburg, Reporter Bill Paul,
and Secretary Henry VanZanten,
PLANNING the year's activities lor Blade lli-Y arc. ul ftjfl.
from AW to rzglil, l.C.C. Representative Doug Niegantl, Chap-
lain Craig James, Treasurer Ron Berg, Vice President Mike
Henry, President Ray Olmsted, Secretary .jack Miner, Sergeant-
at-Arms jon Moen, Parliamentarian Don Ranrlles. and l.CI.C.
Representative Peter Timmer.
Senior MYR Groups
Have Unique Fund
um- , :W
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SELLING SWINGS at an old at an old car during homecoming
week proved to be a successful project for Martin Hi-Y boys,
above, who added a few more dents to their car by gathering on
top of it. Ofhcers for the year are, above left, ROW
UNE: President Darrel Suta, Parliamentarian Doug Huddle,
Sergeant-at-Arms Glen Prestmo, I.C.C. Representative Dan
Caing ROW TWO: Secretary Tom Holmes, Treasurer John
House, Vice President Les Ozakig and TOP, Chaplain Randy
SLAVERY remained unabolished at MVHS when the Pederson
Hoods sold themselves into a day of servitude to other students as
a money making project. Elected as officers for the Pederson
Tri-Hi-Y are, at left, R0 W ONE: President Cheryl David-
son, Vice President Marilynn Haley, Secretary Pam Dall-
'Acqua, Treasurer Suzieglohnsong Ro Il' TIVO: Sergeant-
at-Arms Christy Mason, and Chaplain Sharon Flagg.
X- - X 'Aiwa
Q ' IA xi-
Russian Tempers, Irish Brogue Fill
Stage During a
"OH, LM ILL," moans servant Luka, character from "The
Boorf' al ftjl, played by Don Hanson. Louise Davis, playing
Helena Popov. and Gil Rodriguez, as Grigori Smirnoff, look on.
ight of Gne-Acts
REHEARSING ON ST.-XGIZ for 'RA Package for l'oiisonby,"
Infiniti, are Cilsl members Daphne kiC0l"gl',.fi2I't'xQ7'llI1lIf!, and Nan-
cy Moen, Vernon Arendse. and Linda Bannerman. fuirkgnmfifl.
All's well that ends well, said a man once, and
though 'fRed Carnationsf' by Glenn Hughes, is not
the first short comedy to prove the point, it is proba-
bly the most confusing. This turnabout trauma
takes place in a secluded corner of a city park. Here
a young man, played by Mel Brooks, has a strange
date with a girl he met at a masked ball. Having no
other clues to her identity than her eyes, he is thor-
oughly frustrated to hnd another man on the park
bench waiting for the same girl! However, when the
joke is revealed, and the man turns out to be her
father, the three of them go ofl' to dinner together.
Jenny Huffstetter plays the mysterious young lady,
Deryl Walls, her father.
L'We cannot allow this Bohemian element to
worm its way into mn' little community." This is
the community attitude toward the new summer
people in John Davis' "A Package for Ponsonbyf'
Eddie Simms, a struggling young flutist played by
Randy McLeod, practices while his wilelcnny,
played by Sallee Schroeder, rows him around Loon
Lake, and the neighbors watch suspiciously. But fig
newton-crunching Granny Lewis comes to the res-
cue, pulling a few painful strings around the com-
munity. The storekeeper was played by Linda Ban-
nermang the mayor, by Gene Ervineg the barber, by
Vernon Arendse, Mrs. Gorham, "the aristocrat of
the community," by Nancy Moen, and the incredi-
ble Granny, by Daphne George,
XIADRIC ALS IS a select group of smgers almu Nflembers
'ire RU!! UNI Nanel Nlays anlce ungqulst Robyn
Xlathls j1netV1nrlerVegt C1thy l-linstad lN1nq Wxgner
Ihe1 Xleyer C rem lxonnng RO Il I ll O VN es Sex mour
Stem C 1rlsen Doug Carstens lxerry Sthmlrlt C 11 Rorlrnguez
Rindw Pritt Carrjohnson Cfordon lxent
A C APPELI A C HOIR members are ul rzghl R011 UNI
Itnne IIIHQQUISI linet V1nderVeQ,t Robyn lbfl'lll'llS Linda
Bmnernnn Vulu C ooclnnn Susln llrle RClSlllC Bergmin
C retx lxonlng C lthj. Hinstad Ninty Wlgner lhei Nleyer
lxtrry Schmldt Stexe Carlsen R011 IHU Nunn Nhys
Wynle Strlbllng V1ler1eC1se C l xuclm Del ceuss C xnrly
lrmklln Altec Holtrop Barb lxotsogetn XlCllSSl Psllmer
lx lSSyl21I'SCl1 Rcn'1c Eklunrl C lndx YV'1rren Xl1tH1m
mond RON IIIRII Dunght Holmes Wes Scxmour Bob
Cmfton udy Xinllurkleo C lthx Cirlqulst lxmthy Xlwgee
C iyle l-hke X lckex Wins ul1e Bjorn Bxrrx Wengren Bob
lllll Cwrr ohnson C orclon lxcnt RUN IUI If StexcXler
rttt Doug, Cirstens lxn H1rm0n lxtthw Dobson Sue Hln
ton P1tty B1 xlson lcrry Suiter Blrb 1r1C I me l1uren
lung llntll llenson Rinrly Prltt Cul RC7ClI'lgL1Cl Ceorge
W xlcox Not pictured IS Ranflx Xlal cod
Choir Has New Director, Maintains
Its Traditional Group Excellence
From Rennaisance selections to modern music, the
material covered by the A Cappella choir makes up a
wide variety of learning experiences. Mostly upper-
classmen, the members of the choir are accepted by
an audition only, and are expected to have a basic
knowledge of music reading. This year Mr. Dennis
Ness has taken over direction of the choirs. Mr. Ness
has hopes for an even higher level of requirement at
entrance in the future years. Activities of the choir
include singing for concerts, clubs, and other public
groups. This year's Spring Concert was done in con-
junction with the orchestra, the combined musical
group presented "The Gloria," by Antonio Vivaldi.
Nladrigals, a select group of sixteen singers, are
chosen from the many members of the A Cappella
Choir. These singers also audition, arc expected to
exhibit superior singing ability. Madrigals concen-
trate on extending their musical learning as well as
having fun. They perform for local groups and clubs,
and enjoy making public appearances. The group has
been renewed this year due to a revival of interest in
this phase of musical entertainment. 1964 marked the
last year of Madrigal activities until the present time.
Members ofthe Madrigals took part in an evaluation
contest in which they received excellent ratings - an
attestment to their quality as a fine singing group.
Choirs, Orchestra Give Spring Concerts
CAMPUS CHOIR members are, above, lop picture, ROW ONE: Pam Tay-
lor, Betty Stevens, Susan Olson, Mr. Dennis Ness, Marcia johnson, Christy
Garlinghouse, Linda Fox, ROW TWO: Claudette White, Kay Hagman,
Vicki Butler, Marcella Weiss, Patti Barnett, Linda Howell, Renee Mayhew,
Bette Seabury, Phyllis Pospyhala, Koni Lee, RU W THREE: Evelyn Eck-
strom, Sandy Covert, Diane Mohme, Penny Hefferman, Sandra Leckenby,
Gloria Farnsworth, Mary Huls, Karen Kester, jane Sevy, Cheryl Machin,
FRESHMAN CHOIR members are, rzbozxif, bottom piclzirr, ROW UNE:
Cathy Peterson, Roberta Bkjorling, Nancy Hanstad, Suzan Freeman, Nan
Williams, Sheryl Hartley, Cheryl Bates, Barbara Edwards, Carole Lindber-
ry, Leslie Davis, Donna Pittman, Diane Morgan, Paige Leflingwell, Lucinda
Howson, Vickie Wicks, Nancy Sawyer, Pam Wallace, Cathy Spoelstra,
ROW TWU: Nancy Whitehead, Marta Page, Teresa Childers, Andrea Bcn-
son, Cherralee Sibley, Jill Wylie, Ann Johanson, Sylvia Warkentin, Kathy
Rosmolcn, Carolyn Hill, Linda Neff, Karen Detillion, Merle Smith, Ann
Enquist, ROW TIIREEJ Joan Bol, Ida Vanzanten, Mary Hendrickson,
Barbara Mowrer, Ann Merryweather, Molly Matheson, Judy Spink, Berki
Sandell, Colleen Andrew, Dorothy Crossman, Laurie Grant, Teresa Purcell,
Joan Wylie, Shelley Hayes, Gretchen Olson, Geri jones, Cail Williams,
Shelley Waterman, Sheilah Maguire, RUN' 1901 'Ri Kevin johnson, Mike
Kriegerulerry Huddle. Brice Quinn, Steve Lindberg, Clifl'Norton, Mr. Ness,
Dick Millenaar, Allison Edwards, Fred Wright, Jack Bowen, Rhonda Case,
Vocal training at Mount Vernon High School be-
gins with the Freshman Choir, which was currently
composed of about seventy students. This class is the
most basic in extending musical knowledge and
appreciation. The Campus Choir, composed of soph-
omores, juniors, and seniors, selected music that had
been specially arranged for girls, choirs. With a
somewhat smaller enrollment ofthirty girls, the
Campus Choirjoined the Freshman Choir in the tra-
ditional Christmas and spring concerts. The two
groups were directed by Mr. Dennis Ness, who coor-
dinated all parts ofthe vocal program.
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Charles
Easton, played a variety of music, from Bach to mod-
ern folk tunes. Individual ability was recognized by
the large number of students playing solo parts at
various times throughout the year. The orchestra was
kept busy rehearsing for the many musical events that
occured during the school year. Besides a series of five
school concerts, the group performed for various
community organizations, and took part in music fes-
tivals with other schools.
Two violinists from the orchestra and two MVHS
band members had the opportunity of attending the
seven-state, All-Northwest Orchestra and Band in
Missoula, Montana. These young musicians were
chosen on the basis of tapes they submitted, demon-
strating their ability on their instruments.
TRAVELING to Missoula, Montana, in the spring were All-Northw est p irtii ip ints
Dave Phipps, Linda Parker, Bob Svoboda, andlloan Stafford, bclozl
l X Q
ORCHESTRA members are,al1oz'e, R0 W ONE: Linda Parker, Dave Kuhns, Sandy Parker, Becky Nidermayer, RUIV Tlllfll ane Schneider
Phipps, Bobbe Liggett, Susan Hunter, Margaret Olszewski, Shelleyxjohnson, Steve Olszewski, Mr, Charles Easton, David Lindberry.
Karen Kuhns, HOU' TIVO: Patsyllensen-Norman, Debi Taylor, Kris
IN A RARE INTERVAL between songs, band members focus
their attention on the game, right. At far right, director Elvin
Haley strikes up the band after a touchdown has been made.
Bulldogs Score . .
'4Mount Vernon High foreverg sing Bulldogs, sing
. . . ll The excitement in this song is generated by the
MVHS band which adds a vibrant beat to pep at our
games and pep assemblies. While the large concert
band is present at every football game, the smaller
stage band rallies the basketball team on to victory.
This band is composed of saxophones, coronets,
trombones, and a string base.
Beside the regular concert band, a class in sym-
phonic band is offered to provide a more challenging
selection of music for students who pass the required
auditions. Also enriching the program are a brass
choir and a clarinet quartet.
M. . .Andthc-:Band
MARCHING PRACTICE is a daily activity for the band during
the weeks before homecoming, above,
CONCERT BAND members are R0 W ONE, lryl lu riglzl: N
Nowadnick, Yale, Bianchini, Melland, Frayling, Powers, Graff,
Wilkins, Gillett, Andrew, Nulle, Eldridge, Etherington.RUW
TWO: Martin, Knowles, Harris, Harman, Olmsted, Taylor,
Hoback, C. johnson, Sheridan, Swanland, La Count, Prater,
Carlquist, Bergh, Philbrick, Ravnik, Wigren, D. Ozaki, Tesch,
Wiegand, George, Gibbons, L. Ozaki, Susan White. RUII'
THREE: Eaton, S. Call, Kathy Cook, Montague, Robin Johnson
Lowe, Highnam, K. Musser, Faller, Anderson, Burdick, Hansen
K. Lind, Collins, Price, T. Leander, Moores, DuBois, Rood, M
Walker, M. Barnett, E. Loss, Dalton, E. Lind, Connell, xl.
Nowadnick, D. Barnett, Ron Johnson. ROW 1"Ol'R: Stafford
Sharon White, Schroeder, Smoots, Boyton, Schneider, Olson
Thomson, Thurston, Sibley, Tokarchuck, Svoboda, McDaniel,
Moe, Mitzel, S. Elde, J. Holmes, Swanson, D. Johnson, Rell,
Burk, Reiman, Zeretzke, T. Holmes, Bailey, Lindberry, RUN
1'YVE, xtandz'ng: B. Musser, Spragg, D. Call, Godwin, Samples,
Pratt, Brazas, Snider, R. Elde, Kelly Cook, R. Leander, Mcln-
Beginning this year, and laying the groundwork
for the following year's organization, the Pep Club
was presided over by Co-Presidents Betty Lockhart
and Cheri Fulker. Other officers included Vice Presi-
dent Becki Hefiiey, Secretary Vicki Goodman, and
Treasurer Karlynn Haberly. Qualifications limited
membership eligibility to upperclassmen only, and to
maintain membership, girls had to attend a required
percentage of games. Unity as an organization came
from dress and activities ofthe group. All 125 mem-
bers wore outfits of green skirts and white sweaters
for football season, exchanging the sweater for a
green vest and white blouse during basketball. The
total outfit cost was partly defrayed by summer mo-
ney raising projects. Club activities centered around
pep skits, bake sales, and the decoration ofthe boys'
locker room with pep signs throughout the sports sea-
Also concerned with the many promotional aspects
of pep and the thinking up of new and original gim-
micks, the 12-member Pep Council organized ever-
ything from a mock funeral to a Clash day. Another
job of the Council was to create slogans that served
the dual purpose of antagonizing MVHS opposition
and giving pep a novel expression. Taking the Coun-
cil's pep themes and making them into signs was the
task ofthe Poster Playmates. The Playmates man-
aged to leave little wall space uncovered, decorated
the players' bus every week, and came to school early
many mornings in order to hang their work.
PEP COUNCIL members are, af rzgfzl, RON' UNILY Marlene
Swanson, Sharon Purcellg RON' 7'll"U: Teresa Nurmi, Karen
Stark, ROW YY-lRl:'l:': Jana Hoag, Sharon Starkg ROW I"OL.'R:
Sue Hatcher, Margaret Olszewskig ROlVI"lVl1': Sue Radke,
Nikki Burton, next ln lop, Steve Eldeg and lop, Les Ozaki.
POSTER PLAYNIATES, bclnui, is composed of Karen Hunter
Qin carl and nn lI1f2,fl'077l ltjl In right, Christy Nlason, Marilyn
Haley, ,lana Hoag, Sue Radke, Susie johnson, Peggy Mcllraith,
Sarah Dcierlein, Nellie Horton, and fvlyrene Darr.
Signs, Slogans, and Spirit Are
Provided by Pep Organizations
PEP CLUB members are, zzlmzw, RUN' U.Ylf: Teresa Johnson, Alice Van-
Ossenbruggen, Melissa Palmer, Marilyn Hanan, Betty Andrew, Patsy jen-
sen-Norman, Linda Olson, Peggy Mcllraith, Myrene Darr, Nancy Wigner,
Penny Hockman, Shirley Petty, Ellen lalit, Rllll' Y'll"U: Renae Eklund,
Kassy Larsen, Patti Allen, Marlenetlewell, Pam James, Sue Mclntyre, Cathy
Smith, Pennie Powers, Berki Hcflley, Terry Suiter, Kathy Hanson, Regina
McGuire, Kathy Perkesg Rllll' Y'lIRlilf: Candy Warren, Anita Bol, Rosalie
Bergman, Cora VanderSar, Greta Koning, Sylvia Reehoorn, Debbie Raasi-
na. ,janet Morrow, lloyce Johanson, Dehlia Aker, Betty Lockhart, Cheri
Fulker, RO ll' FUI 'R: Nellie Horton, Sue Garner, Susiexlohnson, Gail Mar-
tin, Judy Ferguson, Linda Christensen, Karlynn Haberly, Marilyn Nulle,
Judy Thomson. Bonnie Lang, Mary Sollie, Sue Hinton, Patti Baalsong RU ll'
1"1Vl:': Vicki Goodman, Cathy Good, Chris Parr, Carolyn Stalcup, Sue Rad-
ke, Marcia Tawes, Debbi Crim, Nora Pressentin, Linda Tellesho, Klanirc
Fisher, Kathy 'lieschg RUll'.S'l.Y: Connie DuVall, Pattyylohnson, Sallyklolin-
son, Linda Boothe, Nancy Moen, Elizabeth Urbick, Betty WVetch, Ingrid
McClinton, Gretchen Williams, Linda Bannerman, Kay Cameron, Mrs.
PRESl'1N'l'lNG A SKl'l' at a
pep assembly are Candy NN'ar-
ren, Connie lJuVall, Patsy .lens
sen-Norman. Betty Amlrew,
Nancy Moen, and Catherine
I'eres1Nurmi A Q'
" Jr: X ii
S. M x
s WN i '
Swanson ' '
'A . '
Nikki Bi1rtoriyQ.' f-
A busy schedule, but time to relax before
moving on, f1lg,lZC17lffkfH77'lglZl'.
A spirit of excitement and fun, below.
Hours of preparation for the moment of truth . . . above, The patterns of harmony and rivalry, above. Of united effort, and Bulldog champions, lop right
,W fr. ' 2-
-. x .ac
FRESHMAN TEAM members are ROW ONE: Twombley, Simpson
Krieger, Scott, M. Johnson, Piffath, Bowen, Rivas, Fagan, Martin, Lisher
ness, Albertine, Ozaki, Magin. ROW TWO: Judy, Mersereau, Wigren
Crafton, Howard, Koetje, C. Johnson, Stewart, Simonseth, Lind, Christian-
This year's freshman team, coached by Jim
Beasley and Al Evans, completed their 1966 season
with a 6 win-0 loss record to take first place in the
Northwest League among freshman teams. To add
insult to injury, the frosh allowed their opponents to
score only 34 points during the entire season. The
highlight of the season was a surprising 33-7 victory
over Sehome High School of Bellingham. The Bull-
pups went into that game with high hopes, but the
surprising part was the margin by which they won.
Sehome had defeated one of the top frosh teams in the
state just a week before.
FRESHMAN COACHES are Al Evans and jim Beasley, above.
DEEP KNEE BENDS and leg raises, left, as directed by Coach
Hake, are an invaluable part of ealisthenics turn-out,
A football team is on display to the public only ten
times a year, and to some people it may seem that the
football players receive a lot of glory for only a little
effort. Some players, however, receive very little
prestige, but the personal satisfaction they gain from
a seasonis play far outweighs any effort put into it.
Ask any football player what he remembers most
about the last season. He will probably say something
about how much fun it was or how sorry he felt about
not doing better for MVHS. What he won't remem-
ber will only consist of minor things, like eight
one-hundred yard sprints, bearwalks, hamburger
drills, the double turnouts, or if he's a third stringer,
serimmaging the varsity, or worst of all, getting the
coaches mad. But from all this he will remember most
the satisfaction gained from being one of the few who
made up the Bulldogs of 1966.
Hours of Practice for
BULLDOG BENCH FOLLOWING A LARGE gain
watches the game from the Steve Olson is brought down by
sidelines, left, while Mr, an unidentified Arlington oppo-
Ringstad consults the scouts HCUl,Hl10U6'-
in the booth.
inutes of Play
'66 Bulldogs Build for
Coming of Next
With only three starters returning from last year's
team, the MVHS squad took to the task of putting
together a football team out of relatively inexperi-
enced men. While the season was not too successful
as far as win-loss records go, the Bulldogs posted a 2
win-7 loss-1 tie record to take seventh place in the
final league standings. There were times, such as
the scoreless tie with a strong Anacortes team, when
the drive and determination of the Bulldogs showed
that they could do the job. Indicative of the calibre
of the team is the fact that two of this year's team
were named to the All-Northwest squad. Art
Bergh, a senior tackle, was named to the offensive
squad at that post and Steve Olson, a junior, was
named to the defensive squad as a hallback. Both
the blocking and the inspirational awards were vot-
ed to Art Bergh by the team. Bergh and Mike Dun-
din were named as this year's co-captains while
Steve Olson and Chuck LaMay were named co-
captains for next year. Voted by the team as out-
standing sophomores ofthe year were Gerry Pruyn
and Steve Pullin.
SWEEPING THE END for a large gain are Chuck LaMay and
Steve Olson, righl.
AN INTEGRAL PART of any foot-
ball team is a set ofgood managers,
such as Dick Leander, Larry Swan-
son, and Dennis Barnett, righl. atflr
right, Coaches Archie Vivian, Perry
Brown, Head Coach Leo Hake, Bob
LeBeau, and Roger Ringstad are seen
drawing up the starting line-up.
LEADING THE BULLDOGS onto the held is All-Northwest tackle Art
POINTING OUT a weakness in the opponents defense is Coach Ringstad,
ALL-NORTHWEST back Steve Olson outruns two Arlington defenders
, g . .. 5
VARSITY TEAM members are ROW ONE: Bergh, M. Walker, T.
Trautman, Hall, Olson, Miner, Henry, Olmsted, Wilcox, Hoekman
ROW TWO: LaMay, Gwin, Schmidt, Anderson, Wotherspoon, Westen-
haver, Pratt, M. Trautman, Pierce, Rindal. ROW THREE: Cook, Pruyn,
Dally, Wiegand, Rhone, S. Walker, Hayton, Perkes, Thomas, Mitzel.
ROW FOUR: Hunter, Covert, Larson, Pullin, Hagen, Horne, Savage.
Rhodes, Morrison, Dundin. RO W PYVE: managers Barnett and Leander,
Hill, Nelson, Meador, Brown, Felton, Eerkes, Manager Swanson, RON
SIX: Coaches LeBeau, Vivian, Brown, Ringstad, Head Coach Hakc.
Serpentine and Hottest
Bonfire in History Were
Highlights of Homecoming
'fChew ,em to bits in sixty-six." That was the
theme of the 1966 Homecoming held during the week
of October 24-28.kIohn W. Olson supervised the
week's activities, which ended with a Friday night
game against the Arlington Eagles.
Early Monday morning students filled the gymna-
sium for the annual coronation assembly, where the
court was announced to the anxious audience. The
elegance of this assembly set the mood for the rest of
the week, and students left the gym eager to begin the
On Tuesday members of classes and clubs wore
assorted costumes and accessories with accompanying
slogans to promote pep. A car smash, sponsored by
Martin Hi-Y, predicted the fate of the Eagles.
Letter Sweaters were plentiful on Wednesday as
students displayed their pride in MVHS.
Sadness filled the halls on Thursday as teachers
and students alike wore black to mourn the defeat of
the Arlington team. But in the evening, excitement
rose again as the cheerleaders led the serpentine
through the downtown streets. This event ended with
the largest, hottest bonfire in the history of the school,
rzghl. With only one day left in the exciting week,
students went home thoroughly conhdent of victory
on Friday night.
TAKING A SWING at thc car is George Wilcox,bcloz1'.
S, 3 ,1
F' F K V
xp 9 f S is .8
A 1 Q,
Happiness is being Homecoming Queen for Senior
Dehlia Aker, right. Cindy DuBois and Myrene
Darr reigned as Senior Princesses, while junior
Princesses were Connie DuVall and Becky Heffley.
Senior royalty were elected by new voting methods
instituted this year.
Half-time ceremonies were high-lighted by the
presentation of the royalty, a review of the Car and
Float Parade, and marching by the band.
Homecoming graduates of 1956 renewed old
acquaintances in the library following the game.
The formal tea was organized by Chuck Carroll.
The Counts, now known as the Rubber Bands,
made music for the dance at the YMCA. L'My Fair
Lady,', this year's theme, was carried out in bur-
gandy and pink.
FLOWERS FOR A QUEEN and her court are presented by
john Olson during half-time ceremonies at the Friday night
game. Above, left to right, are Bob Peterson, Connie
DuVall, Rick Brynildsen, Myrene Darr, Cindy DuBois, Willy
Weyers, Dehlia Aker, Becki Heiiley, john Roozen, and john
A VICTORIOUS BULLDOG guards over a dead Arlington
Eagle on this sophomore entry in the homecoming parade, right.
reen and WhiteDayisClimaXofHomeeoming
Green-and-white day, a traditional climax to the
weekls activities, caught up school spirit in a whirl-
wind of activities. A pep assembly and a pep skit
centered the students' attention on the long-awaited
game ahead of them, The team was lined up on the
floor. Members of the pep club presented them with
the victory cake, while cheerleaders gave them an
official victory "V',. The student body cheered en-
thusiastically from the bleachers.
Darrel Suta organized this year's Car and Float
Parade, an annual contest exhibiting efforts on the
part of clubs, individuals, or any other student
group. First place in the Hoat division and the 1520
prize went to thejunior class for their "Eagle-in-a
Cagef' The senior class received second place,
while the sophomores constructed the third place
float. In the car division, Hi-Horizon received first
place, with Blade Hi-Y and Martin Hi-Y taking the
second and third place prizes.
POSING for a formal portrait are 1966 Homecoming Royalty.
at left are junior Princess Becki Heflley. Senior Princess
Cindy DuBois, Queen Dehlia Alter, Senior Princess Myrene
Darr, and junior Princess Connie DuVall.
CARRYING ON A TRADITION of homecoming, cheerlead-
ers Sharon Purcell and Teresa Nurmi exhibit a Howered symbol
of victory to the student body before presenting it to the football
'AKENTUCKY FRIED EAGLE always makes the best dog
food," declares Steve Elde to his agreeing granddaughter Maggie
Olszewski, in a pep skit, lej.
Finishing the dual meet season undefeated and first
in the league, the MVHS Bullhsh completely out-
classed most of their opponents, Although the 1951
team was the state champion, this year's version has
been called the ubest ever.',
Coached by Perry Brown, who was assisted by
Dan Cleave, the hard-working Bullfish were highly
expectant ofa good showing at the state meet.
Except for a late season tie with a strong Bellevue
team in a triangular meet, the Bullfish were not chal-
lenged during the season. The state meet was the first
real test for the swim team and they represented
Co-Captains for this yearls swim team were Bob
Svoboda and Ray Olmsted. Other notables were
Chuck LaMay, Tom Willet, Bob Rood, Steve Swe-
deen, Jim Bergstrom, and Kent Haberly.
VARSITY SWIMMERS are, top right, ROW ONE: Steve Sam-
ples, Joe Murray, Marc Olds, Dennis Meador, Bob Rood, Dick
Leander, Kent Haberl , Wilbur Godwin, John Tokarchuk, Kim
Westenhaver, Chuck LaMay, ROW TWO: Bob Svoboda, Ray
Olmsted, Steve Swedeen, Tom Willet, Peter Murray, Keith Lind,
jim Bergstrom, Larry Swanson, Coach Brown. JUNIOR VARSI-
TY swimmers are, bottom right, ROW ONE: Earl Lind, Dave
Marvin, Tom Leander, Mark Warren, RO W TWO: Mike
Wetsch, Dennis Johnson, Greg Goodmanson, Cort Montague,
,joel Barnes, RO W THREE: john Follman, Bob Moe, Gerb
Reehoornhlerry Pritchard, Mr. Cleave.
Bulldog Swim Team Capture
League Title-Swims to Stat
FESTING between swims, Chuck LaMay, left, watches Bob Svoboda display his winning
Cross Countr Team
Running most other teams into the ground, the
MVHS cross country team defeated all of their dual
and triple meet opponents save for Burlington and
Oak Harbor, with whom they split. The meet record
for the season was 4 wins and 7 losses.
In post-season competition, the cross country men
placed fourth in what is known as the Northwest
League meet. Our lead runner in this meet was jim
Mowrer, who placed third. Others making a good
post-season showing were Craig james, Greg
Hughes, Dave Linde, and Mike jones.
Lead runners for MVHS during the regular sea-
son were Mowrerhlames, Hughes, Linde,jones,
Dalejohnson, Ronjohnson, Tom Summershlim
Carroll, and Craig Dewey.
PRACTICING his diving isjunior Steve Samples, lejl.
SPRINTING the final 50 yards during turn-out are Mike Jones, Jim
Mowrer, Ronjohnson, and Greg Hughes, below.
Places High in League Meet
JOGGING easily around the track are
members of the Bulldog cross country team,
CROSS COUNTRY men are, al ltjk, RU ll'
ONE: Mark Jacobson, Mike Egbers, Ron
Wilson, jim Carroll, Tom Summers, Greg
Hughes, Rick Brynildsen, Dave Linde, Dale
Johnson, Earl Lind, Dennis George, ROW
TWO: Willy Weyers, Richard Raymond,
Scott Reiman, Mike jones, Dave Van-
Valkenberg, Stan Pulsiphenjim Anderson,
Jim Mowrer, Wes Seymour, Rick Hoag,
Craig Dewey, Ron Johnson, Coach Pear-
ulldog Wrestlers Place
High in League, istriet
FROSH WRESTLERS arc, lop, RO W ONE: Mickey McCullough, Leo Roozen, David Con-
nell, Dan Miner, John Stewart, Larry Youngquist, Mike Price, Gary Ash, ROW TWO: John
Stein, Ron Hanson, Pat Howard, Mike Stoupa, Chivo johnson, Dan Dahl, Gary Mitzel, Ron
Fagan, Steve Lindberg, Ron Weyersg RO W YHREE: Coach Pearson, Jim Heyne, Leon Macl-
dox, Tom Magin, David Ozaki, Sam Coffman, Scott Reiman, David Moe,John DeGoede.
JUNIOR VARSITY are, bnllom picture, ROW ONE: Paul Clark, jack Covert, Dennis Burk,
Eric Hamburgjim Anderson, RO W TWO: Kim Weymouth, Richard Marsula, Carr johnson,
David Youngquist, lan Black, Tom Swanson, Coach Reiman.
GRAPPLING lor position at the beginning of a round are Art Bergh and his Burlington opponent, lijfl.
VARSITY WRESTLERS are, inflow, KOH' ONE' Lee Anderson, John Mitzel, Don Smith, l'zit Hocklnzin, l,ortn
Rice, Art Berghg ROW TWO: Coach Reiman. Randy Elde, Gary Holl'man, Dave VanValkenbcrg, Doug Snidci
Daletjohnson, Dale Hotchkiss, Steve VanValkenberg.
Once more MVHS has turned out a wrestling
team to be proud of. Finishing up the season with a
10 win-3 loss record, the Bulldog grapplers placed in
the league, then went on to place third in the Sub-
District meet and sent four men, Gary Hoffman, Lee
Anderson, Dale johnson, and Dale Hotchkiss, on to
District, The state meet also came out well for the
Bulldogs, who placed third in the league. Under the
able leadership of Head Coach Paul Reiman and his
assistant Darrell Pearson, the relatively inexperi-
enced Bulldog team has strived long and hard to
show the rest of the league that they were tough
enough to meet the challenge that the 66-67 season
has brought them. Three of these men finished out
the season undefeated. They were Dale Johnson, Lee
Anderson, and Art Bergh.
AS OTHERS watch, Coach Reiman demonstrates a reversal dur-
ing turn-out, ltjk.
ATTEMPTING to roll his man for ll pin is
Ron Smith, almzw.
Basketball: Hard Work and Winnin g Play
Enthusiasm was high as the MVHS freshman
basketball team closed out their season undefeated in
league play. Led by coachjim Beasley, the frosh
bested their rivals, most by large margins, to capture
first place in the freshman division of the Northwest
The highlight of the seasonls wins was that over a
much taller Bellingham team. After a first halfof
confusing their opponents with their offense and
making it score for them, the frosh led Bellingham
26-4. In the second half the Red Raider frosh started
to come alive. With their offense still racking up the
points, the Bullpups 'Lhung on and prayedn and re-
ceived a well deserved win.
Prospects for next yearls varsity look to be Mike
Krieger, Jeff Scott, and Morris johnson.
TURNING-OUT for the Frosh team are, at right, top picture,
RU W ONE: Mike Bjorn, Mike Krieger, Jeff Scotthlon Eldridge,
Dennis Lind, Bd Crafton, Coach Beasley, RO W TWO: Ron
McMullen, Chris Lisherness, Morris Johnson, Jerry Martin, Bill
Mersereau, Mark Albertine, Mike Simonseth,sIelT Koetje.
JUNIOR VARSITY players are, at right, bottom picture, ROW
ONE: Scott Etherington, Doug Rindal, Cordon Campbell, Loren
Lundquist, Paul Larsong ROW TWO: Craig Dewey, Ken Feem-
ster, Steve Hammit, Kerry Schmidt, Joe Fu nk.
BULLDOGJ.V.'s and their Sehome opponents scramble for posi-
tion after a shot by Paul Larson, below.
DRIVING for a lay-in is Reas Pierce, right.
,WM 5, 1
Once again the MVI-IS basketball squad launched
themselves into the task of preparing for competition
in the Northwest League. This entailed much hard
work and the curtailing ofother activities to give
turn-out top priority. While others were enjoying the
freedom of Christmas vacation, the roundballers were
turning out to keep themselves in shape for the return
to regular league play.
Here it might be added that they did a line-job of
out-hustling their competitors in the league. Those
long hours ofturnout, with their various devices
meant to get the men in the best shape possible, were
dehnitely successful. Standing in defensive position
for eight minutes may not sound like much when you
read it, but sometime try performing it and see how
long you last. After you have done that, play a little
one-on-one, shoot some foul shots, work on your
jump shot, then the set shot, scrimmage for ten or
fifteen minutes and check your pulse.
All right, back to work. just a few more things to
go through. First, we'll run some lines. Frontward to
the foul line, backward to the end line, frontward to
the mid-court line, backward to the end line, front-
ward to the opposite foul line, turn around and run to
the mid-court line, turn around again and run back-
ward to the end line, and now all the way to the other
end, backward from the mid-court, and that's one.
Try Five or six of those. Before we go in we had better
try running up and down the bleachers in the gym a
few times. Oh, and on your way in, touch eighteen or
Try this for the first eight or ten turn-outs for two
and a half hours a day, add some expert coaching,
and you'll have a first-rate basketball team, just like
MANAGERS for this year's basketball teams are, ahora, Dennis
Dobson, Ken lNlusser,lNf1ark Plummer, and Bill Roberts.
FIGHTING for the rebound are Bulldogs Don Randlcs and
George Dewey, lefl.
THE V.'XRSl'l'Y lmsketlmzlll squad. almzw, is
vomposcflol'Rcz1s l'icrc'c,.IcfT Rinclz1l.StcrC
YN'z1lkcr, Tom Dunlap. XN'illy W'cycrs. Don
Rzxmlles, George llvwvy, Stuart Beasley. -Iolm
CO.-XlIHliS lor tha' SPLISOII. 1lrC. zz! rrgfzf. UMC
Qrmll. fll1lll"lCS Rolwrls.11ml.Xrclllu Viviun.
SCIRfXNllil.lNCl for an loose lmll is junior Alclll
SHOOTING aqjump shot is sophomore Steve Walker, rzghl,
Take Fourth in District Tournament
Bulldogs Rank Third in Leagueg
Alter a tough Northwest League race, that saw the
Bulldogs and four other teams tied for first place at
one time, the MVI-IS basketball team Finished the
1966-67 season with a tie for third place with Bur-
lington, Finishing with a l4-win 8-loss record for the
season. the Bulldogs saw moments ofglory. For a
while, they led the league and then the right combi-
nation ol' wins and losses in the league play knocked
them out of the top spot. This got the team in a good
position forthe District Tournament, where the
Bulldogs took fourth place.
Under the able leadership of Head Coach Dave
Quall and his assistants Charles Roberts and AI.V.
Coach Mic Vivian, this year's squad fought a long,
hard battle to get where they did. With only two or
three men substantially over six lcet, thc tcam
showed surprising rebounding strength. This. com-
bined with extra-sharp shooting by guards Tom
Dunlap, -john Olson and Ron Berg, put the team in
good shape. Add to this Don Randles, George Dew-
ey, and Willy Weyers, the three big men who kept
the defense honest under the basket, and you have an
A-I basketball team. Also adding quick moves and
strong rebounding to the fray, were junior back-up
men Reas Pierce andxlcfl Rindal.
CA l-"1'AlNxlohn Olson goes in for a lay-in. ltjt. with Tom Dunlap waiting for a rebound.
DRIVING the base line against the Sedro Wooley Cubs is George Dewey, lat-ltiw
C1ONCliN'l'RA'l'lON is the expression on Art Bergh's face, righl C ene Lunde limbers up for his next pole vault
Track and Field Men Run Away
With Honors in Spring Meets
A new coach and a new spirit led the Mount Ver-
non track squad to victory in 1967. The team,
coached by Darrell Pearson, former state champion
iavelin thrower, bounced back after losing many sen-
iors from last year's outstanding squad that won both
the sub-district and county meets.
Led by hard-working junior and senior lettermen
the 1967 team continued its outstanding reputation in
both track and field events. Each athlete will long
remember the thrill of competition, the taste of victo-
ry, and the agony of defeat.
There is a great amount of satisfaction to be ob-
tained from these sports. The satisfaction that the
individual feels comes not only from great victories,
but also from hard work at turnout and the knowl-
edge that he has done his best. This satisfaction and
pride lives on for many years, and it is what makes
any sport truly worthwhile.
BREATHING HEAVILY, miler jim
Mowrer is first across the finish line,
nlwzw, while teammate Doug Wiegand
receives the baton from Jerry Westen-
haver in the mile relay, right. Dave
Linde, two-miler, sprints the final yards
ofhis eventjir rigfzl.
TRACK TEAM members are ROI1'UYl"' Terrv lrautman Frank Hall TIVO 1966 Cmch Xlur hx 7
, . , . .. I . , 4 . , : . u . p lave l,imlc, Doug W'ieg:uirl, .Xrt licrqli,
.Ierry Wlestenhaver. Greg Hughes, Steve Olson, Nlike Walker, .lorry Tom Holmes. Ernie Neff. Chuck Lzihlay, Bill llilclehrziml. Cla-ue l,uncIc'.
Hansen, Ron Nicholson, Neil Speiss, Craig james, Steve Carlson. RON' .jim Neff,Mike Henry,xIim Mowrcr, l.ccAnclerson.
COMING ON STRONG and only inches ahead on his opponent is hurdler Jer-
ry Hansen, above, on right,
SENIOR LETTERMAN Tom Holmes clears the high jump bar with inches to
VVATCHING from the sidelines are
Assistant Couch Bob LeBeau and
members ofthe team, riglzl.
BATMAN Darrel Smal strikcs DURING A BRIEF but important strategy conference, Couch
ztg11in,z1lmmf!tffY, and rounds third Ai Evans gives catcher .jeff Rindzil instructions :ind at word of
base on his way home. fzlmzux cncoiirztgcmcnt. Vlilfllf,
'cSafe!9' is the
all as Bulldog
Nine Score Again
Against a tough Northwest League the Bulldog
nine broke even in the spring of 1966 with a record of
eight wins and eight losses. This record got our team
into the upper division of the final league standings
with a fourth place finish.
This year proved to be another successful one, as
most ofthe players were back for another season. The
great Bulldog spirit ofteam cooperation again played
an important role in continuing the reputation of the
Under the able leadership of Head Coach Al Evans
and Assistant Coach Bob Lelieau, our team showed
that they were no pushovers, losing most of the time
only by close margins. They also showed that great
Bulldog spirit that enabled them to bounce back after
some disheartening losses that would have destroyed
the morale ofa lesser team. But the fact that they
were a team was what held them together. They took
to the field, played hard, and shared the fruits of vic-
tory andthe despair of defeat as a team.
STOPPINU ON THIRD to View thc action at home plate is
lfzrcc-Qymt' lelterman 'Iim lX'otlicrspoon, lofi qfjzflgc. while first
baseman Don Randles.f1fmz'i', watches the other sideofthe infield.
UI-Iole in Qnen is Aim
of M HS Golfers
Armed with the coaching of Mr. Joe Day, the
Bulldog golf team led the Northwest League in the
spring of 1966 with a 9 win-1 loss record and went on
to win the district title.
This year only two lettermen returned, so the team
could not hope for comparable victories. Perhaps the
reason for such a small turn-out is that many people
do not consider golf to be one of the more manly
sports. Golf, however, is a sport that requires well-
developed coordination and enough muscle to get the
ball out on the green. It takes hard work, hours of
practice, and unlimited patience to obtain the confi-
dence required for this game, in which consistency is
a prime factor.
TEEING OFF on the front nine is junior letterman Brad Dally,
mp rzglzl, while Kcn Musser creates his own sand trap on the ninth
owerful Strokes Shown by Bulldog Raeketeers
Following a disappointing year in I966, this year's
tennis team had great hopes for a winning season.
With much enthusiasm, the boys worked hard, and
succeeded in making the season both worthwhile and
Returning lettermen included seniors George
Dewey, .lohn Mitzel, John Olson, jack Miner, and
junior Terry Brazas.
Again, as in other years, the team had to turn out
at Hillcrest Park and Skagit Valley College because
of the lack of courts at the school. On rainy days the
team members took refuge in the gym, but did not
escape a rigorous turn-out. They did many exercises
not ordinarily associated with the sport, such as run-
ning up and down the stairs, climbing ropes, and
running the wrestler's course.
SMASHING the ball with all of his strength isulohn XY, c,lSUll,,flll'
ltffl, whilexlack Miner plays the net ina doubles ITIllIt'll,fe1fl.
RETURNING thc ball from deep in the TEANI NIEMBERS are, RUII' U.Y1:': Manager Larry Swanson,lIohn Mit-
court is ohn M1t7el while partner Ceorge 7el ack Winer, Peter Murray, Kim W'cstcnhaver. Rtlll' Tlltl: John WV.
.L-n Den ex looks on I fl Olson Terry Brazas, George Dewey, Dennis Burk, Mike Quinn.
I Q .f
X " 122
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If-'Qf M,,, 11f-.. ,. ---,NX
1 ,ff ,xv x XX, V,,V
v XX XX ! M If ifbf MK,
L X VX fff f "
Flagg Willet Pratt D. Johnson
J. C. PENNEY CO
S. Hammond Bailey Carroll Haberly
vx V sf
BILL BAILEY FOR TIRES C0.
BLADE CHEVROLET CO
Ts I E Ill IES EEE
Bw I IIE I
III III III Ili III
Ill Ill ll:
II! I!! FS
Cain Davidson son
Jacobson Taft Merritt Petty
Nakashnma L. Hammond Lundberg
Armintrout Christensen LeGro Lunde
PCNTIAC, CADILLAC 81 BUICK
M.Swanson Johanson Miner E.Johnson
RYGMYR AND FLANN IGAN
SKAGIT RIVER STEEL SUPPLY
Urbick Fowler Wetsch Liggett
, , k C M .
Lkfi Y 'S f0'U3f5"fG I, Y S
gm pmuosmrlou Effwwe
Lind Loy Prestmo
Felt Bjorn Leidla Wier
Herington Kortus S.Hansen
ANDERSON FLORAL HAYES FLORAL
HART BROS. FLORISTS
was D. Hansen Wycoff
Callender Huffstetter Hoover Nowadnick
P.Murray D. Walker Stafford Moores
House McPherson Davis Machung
AMERICAN YEARBooK co. GIFTS
Mcllraith Schneider Hoag
SKAG IT CASCADE
AND SEED CO. GAS CO.
Walls Schwalbe Vanvalkenburg Devries Harmon Williams M
Travel With Us"
K. Hunter Haynes Thomas
Burton Radke Mason
Eldridge J W Olson Linde
A 81 W
HILL 8. HILL
Holderith Merryweather Struthers
Rodriquez Henry Barnett Olmsted
ED 6-3382 Mnvur
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND C0
Za mzow Niles Connell
A , A , A
A N m '
I A ,
A II I I I 1I 'I ff FFN
51 1-I 5 IQIQ
...::.. Q ..., .-.- S
Vance M.Johnson Jackson Sumner
McLeod Lazzari Mclntyre Tesch
HINTCN OLDSMCBILE-GMC TRUCKS INC
BOB'S SPORT CENTER
S.Johnson McCIinton Witham Rudert
Aker Neff DuBois Svoboda
Hastings Deierlein Lloyd
Hayes Horton Carter Slater Drake
Jewell Melland Lesser
Billingsley Ellestad Spoelstra Nurmi J.L.0Ison
Crawford Elde Ferguson Howard
GUBRUD MOTOR CO.
CAMERON HEATING OIL SERVICE
WALTER R. JACKSON
STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY
SUBJ ECT INDEX
All-Northwest Participants 91
All-School Play 86,87
All-School Project 73
Art Club B2
Boys' and Girls' State Delegates 71
Bulldog Stafl 18
Bus Drivers 20
Exchange Students 76,77
Girls, Club 74,75
Home Economics 12
Honor Society 72
Industrial Arts 15
Maintenance Supervisor 21
National Merit Scholars 65
Pep Club 95
Pep Council 94
Physical Education 12,13
Poster Playmates 94
Red Cross 81
School Board 10
School Nurse 21
Senior Assembly 44,54,66
Senior Ball Royalty 45
Ski Club 83
Social Studies 16,17
Student Council 73
T hespians 82
Top Ten 46
Y Clubs 84
Day 16 '
johnson, P. 19
Pearson, D. 13,109,110
Pearson, P. 21
STUDENT IN DEX
Abrahamson, Dan 24
Abrahamson, Dave 36
Abrahamson, T. 30
Andal, Gayle 24,90
Andal, Greg 49,57
Andal, S. 49
, L. 49,103,l11,117,126
, R. 24
, Terry 36
Andrew, B. 36,72,73,74,83,86,93,94,95
Andrew, C. 24,73,90
Barnett, D. 30,93,102,103
Barnett, L. 49
Barnett, M. 24,93,100
Barnett, P. 49,90
Bates, C. 24,90
Bates, N. 36
Bellisle, C. 36
Bellisle, D. 30
Berg, C. 30
Berg, R. 49,85,136
Bjorn, M. 24,1 12
Black, D. 24
Black, S. 50
Blacksha, R. 24
Blacksher, S. 30
Bol, A. 50,95,127
Booth, S. 36
Booth, T. 24
Brooks, K. 24,90
Brooks, L. 50,86,135
Brown, T. 30
Burnett, B. 36
Burnett, D. 24
Butler 30, 50
Caldwell, B. 24
Caldwell, R. 36
Call, D. 92
Call, S. 24,92
Campbell, G. 112
Campbell, L. 24
Carroll, C. 45,50,83,125
Cartwright, D. 30
Cartwright, R. 25
Case, R. 25,90
Case, S. 50,127
Case, V. 36,88,95
Caudill, C. 25
Caudill, L. 30
Cayou, F. 25
Cayou, K. 25
Cayou, R, 25
Christianson, K. 25,100
Christianson, M. 30
Clodfelter, K. 36
Coldfelter, L. 25
Connell, B. 30
Connell, D. 93,110
Connell, K. 51,140
Cook, B. 36
Cook, Kathleen 92
Cook, Kelly 51,92,103,127
cnnk, w. 30,103
Covert, S. 51,90,136
Covert, S. 51,90,136
Crafton, E. 25,100,112
Crafton, R. 31,88
Crane, B. 36,89
Crane, S. 25
Crawford 46,51 ,1 46
Dahl, D. 1 10
Dahl, R. 31
Da11'Acqua, M. 31
Dal1'Acqua. P. 51,85.133
Daily, B. 36,103,120
Dally, K. 25,91
Darr, M. 46,51,54,71,103,107,142
Davidson, C. 51,73,78,85,125
Davis, Leslie 25,90
Davis, Louise 46,47,51,78,79,87,134
Davis, 'l'. 15,31
DeLeeuw 37 ,7-1,88
Dessell, Randy 31
Dcssell, Ruth 25
Dobson, D. 31,113
Dobson, K. 52,88,95
Donnerberg, C. 52,135
Donnerberg, S. 25
Dow, B. 37
Dow, R. 25
Drake, G. 52,73,114
Drake, T. 31
DuBois, C. 4o,47,52,1o0,l07,143
DuBois, S. 37,92
Dundin, G. 31
Dundin, M. 52,103,136
DuVall, B. 31
Duvall, c. 37,43,72,73,80,94,106,107
Edwards, A. 25,90
Edwards, B. 90
egbers, M. 31,109
ligbers, S. 25
Elde, R. 46,47,52,73,92,1 1 1,146
lilde, Steve 37 ,43,94,107
Elde, Susan 31,72,85,89
Eldridge, Jean 52,58,73,136
Eldridge, S. 31 ,72,74,80,93
Ellestad, L. 31 ,72,83
Ellestad, R. 37
Ellcstad, V. 52,145
Enquist, Allan 90
Erspamcr 31 ,34,80,94
Ervine, E. 52,133
Ervine, G. 31
Evans, N. 37
Evans, S. 31 ,74,75
Felton, G. 31,103
Felton, L. 25
Fitield, R. 25
Fiheld, S. 37
Fisher, D. 25
Fisher, s. 24,25,74
Flagg, M. 25
Flagg, R. 31
Flagg, S. 46,53,85,124
Forbes, D. 31
Forbes, M. 37
Fox, L. 32,90
Fox, M. 53
Funk 72,79,1 12
George, Daphne 32,34,72,80,87
George, Dennis 25,93,109
George, Doug 37,72
Gibbons,Jo Ann 53,93,100
Gilbert, D. 32
Gilbert, V. 32
Grant, H. 38,41,72,78,86
Gram, L. 25,90
Gwin, D. 32
Gwin, G. 53,103
Haberly, Kent 37,108
Haberly, Krissa 31,72,74,91,105
Hager, G. 32
Hager, K. 25
Hagman, K. 32,90
Hagman, Paul 38
Hagman, Phillip 25
Hall, F. 38,103,1 17
Hall, M. 38
Hamburg 32,1 10
Hammond, L. 53,127
Hammond, M. 38,89
Herington, Delbert 26
Herington, Delbertzl 55,130
Hernandez, R. 32
Hieb, B. 26
Hieb, D. 26
Hill, B. 38,119,103
Hill, C. 26,90
Hill, R. 26
Hill, S. 32
Hoag, R. 32,941,109
n, Pat 38,103,111
n, Penny 38
Huffman 38,1 11
Holmes, D. 38,88
Holmstrom, Karen 32
Holmst om Kathy 39
Hansen, C. 54,145
Hansen, Darletta 54,132
Hansen, Don 38
Horton, G. 26
Horton, N. 14,46,55,66,73.78,82,84,144
Horton, P. 32
Howard, M. 55,146
Howard, F. 26,100,110
Huddle, 11. 44,s5,73,zl5,l4t,
Huls 32,81 ,90
Hunter, K. 56,95,l36
Hunter, S. 56,82,9l,140
Hunter, W. 32
Husby, E. 56
Husby, R. 32
Jaekson, K. 56,141
Jarobson, M. 26,109
Jacobson, W. 56,127
James, P, 39,81,95
Jensen-Norman, P, 39,72,80,82,91 ,9-1,95
Hansen, R. 25
Hanson, D. 25,87
Hanson, Kathy 38,95
Hanson, Kimball 25
Hanson, Roger 25,92
Hanson, Ron 25,110
Hanson, T. 32
Hanstad, C. 38,72,88,89,90
Hanstad, N. 25
Harris, L. 26,92
Harris, M. 32
Hastings, F. 46,511,144
Hastings, R. 32
Hayes, C. 54,B3,142,144
Hayes, Dennis 26
Hayes, Don 32
Hayes, S. 26,90
Hayes, T. 32
Hayton B. 31,32,72,103
Hayton G. 32
Jewell, C. 56,145
Jewell, M. 39,95
n, A. 36,90
Johnson, B. 39
Johnson, Carl 32
Johnson, Carol 26,73,92
Johnson, Carr 39,88,89,110
Johnson, Chivo 26,100,110
Johnson, Dale A. 39,70,81,109,11 1
Johnson, Dale 26,84,93
Johnson, Darlene 56,124,140
Johnson, Dennis 32,114,108
Johnson, Dennis 56
Johnson, E. 45,56,128
Johnson, K. 32,72
Johnson, Marcia 32,90,105
Johnson, Mike 56,141
Johnson, Morris 15,24,26,l00,112
Johnson, P. 39,80,95
Johnson, Robin 26,92
Johnson, Ron 32,93,109
Johnson, Sally 39,72,73,75,83,95
Johnson, Susan 46,56,85,95,143
Jones, G. 26,90
Jones, Marlene 39
Jones, Mike 109
Jordan, Chloe 32
Jordan, Claire 32
jordan, S. 39
Judge, S. 32
Judy, M. 39
ist, D. 32
King, K. 33,72
Korlus, B. 57,130
Kuhns, Karen 91
Kuhns, Kris 39.72,91
L11fN1ay 39,72,102,103,108,1 17
Lang, B. 39,95
Larson, B. 57,95
Larson, D. 26
Larson, G. 33
Lazzari, M. 46.57,73,141
Lazzari. T. 33
Leander, T. 26,92,108
Ledford, Linda 33
Ledlorrl, Lorraine 26
Lee, Connie 33,90
Lind, D. 26,100,1 12
Lind, E. 33,93, 108,109
Lindberg, L. 58,127
Lindberg, R. 33
Lindberry, C. 26,90
Lindberry, D. 39,91,93
Logsdon, G. 33
Logsdon, T. 39
Loomis, C. 59,142
Loomis, M. 26
Lundquist, G. 33N
Machung, G. 26,100
Marhung, L. 33,72,84
Maddox, L. 26,110
Maguire, M. 39
Markus, B. 27
Markus, N. 39
Martin, G. 58,59,95,126
Martin, Roger 39
Martin, Ron 13,59
Marvin, Dave 40,108
Marvin, Doug 27
Mason, B. 27
Mason, C. 59,85,137
Mason, K. 40,79
Masonholder, D. 27
Masonholder, L. 33
Masonholder, N. 40
Mcllraith, P. 46,47,59,71,73,7
Mclntyre, P. 59,811,141
Melntyre, S. 40
McPherson 46,59,79, 134
McSpadden, D. 27
Medeall, R. 40
Merritt, S. 60,89,127
Merritt, T. 33
Merryweather, A. 27,90
Mersereziu 27,100,1 12
Meyer, D. 40
Meyer, '1'. 40,88,89
Miller, C. 27
Miller, Katherine 33,90
Miller, Ken 60,135
Miner, D. 15,27,110
Mitehelle, B. 40
Mitehelle, R. 33,90,105
Mitzel, D. 27
Mitze1,j. 60,73,103,11 1,120,1
Moe, B. 33,108
Moe. D. 27,93,100,1 10
Moe, K. 33
Moen, N. 40,72,87,91,94
Mohme, D. 60
Mohme, K. 33,90
Moores, Steve 60,92,133
Moores, Sue 33
Morgan, D. 27,90
Morris, B. 33
Morris, Temple 60
Morris, Terry 33
Morrison, L. 40
Mowrer, B. 27,90
Murphy, C. 40
Murphy, M. 33
Murray, David 40
Murray, Denise 27
Murray, E. 27
Murray, K. 27
Murray, M. 40
Murray, P. 108,121,133
Murray, S. 60
Musser, K. 40,92,1 13,120
Nakashima, Stan 34
Nakashima, Steve 47,61 ,73,127
Nass, D. 27
Nass, K. 47,54,6l,73,78,84,125
Nel1, E. 61,1 17,143
Nell, L. 34
Nell, M. 27
Nelson, B. 28
Nelson, R. 40,103
Nemo. N. 34
Nemo, R. 40
Nevares, B. 40
Nevares, K. 34
Norris, G. 28
Nurmi, L. 145
Nurmi, T. 40,73,9o,105,107
Olmsted, L. 28.92
Olmsted, R. 44,45-,111 ,85,103,108
Olson, B. 40
Olson, D. 91
Olson, G. 28,90
Olson,,I. 1.. 61,145
O1son,J. W. 47,61,70,71,103,12
Olson, L. 40,78,79,72,95
Olson, P. 34,80,92
Olson, Susan 34,90
Olszewski, M. 40,91,94,95,107
Olszewski, S. 28,91
Oosterhol, C. 28
Oosterhof, M. 61,145
Ozaki, D. 28,93,100,110
Ozaki, L. 61 ,85,93,94,142
Parker, L. 47,61,79,91,l34
Parker, S. 28,91
Parker, V. 40,72,82
Peek, G. 28
Peek, P. 61
Perkes, Kathy 41,73,95
Perkes, Kent 34,73,103
Peterson, B. 61,106,125
Peterson, Cathy 28,90
Peterson, Christy 41 ,72,81
Petter, H. 62,132,145
Petter, R. 34
Petty 47 ,62,95,127
Porter, Linda 34
Porter, Lorene 34
Powers 41 ,73,92
Pratt, Randy 34,88
Pratt, Rich 62,89,93,103,124
Price, L. 41,84
Price, M. 2s,92,100,110
Purcell, s. 41 ,73,96,105,107
Purcell, T. 28,90
Quinn, B. 28,90
Quinn, M. 41,121
Raymond, B. 34
Raymnnd, R. 41,109
Reed. D, 3-1
Reehonrn, Ci. 34,108
Reehoorn. S. 62 ,94, 1 26
Rhotles. R. 34,103
Rhone, B. 28,100
Rhone, '1'. 41.72,82.103
Rintlal, Dirk 41
Rindzil, Doug 34.112
Robertson. Gary 28
Robertson. Greg 42
Savage, A. 28,73
Savage, N. 42
Srhmidt, CI. 29
Sehmidt. D. 29
Srhtttitlt, R. 42.72,88,89,1
Schmidt, N. 34
Schmidt. R. 29
Schmidt. S. 34
Svhneid 'r, 47 ,63.91 .95,l34
Schneider, S, 24,29.92
Srhons, D. 34
St hons, Kathy 63
Schons, Kristine 29
Scott, B. 42
Seott. S. 42
Shaw. D. 29
Shaw. I., 42
Sheridan, B. 29.92
Sheridan, C. 42
Sibley. Lherralee 29,90
Sibley, llherri 63.92.141
Sjogren. D. 29
Sjogren. I.. 35
Smith. KI. 42
Smith, D, 111
Smith, Ii, 35
Smith, li. 42
Stnith, I.. 42
Smith, Merle 29,90
Smith, Michele 29
Smith R. 63.1 11
Stnoots, David 35,72
Stnoots, Duane 63,92
Snyder. I.. 35
Soine, 51. 42,72,82
Soine, R. 35
Spoelstra. fl. 29,90
Spoelstra. H. 63.145
Stanek, Larry 42
Stanek, l.im1a 35
Stark, K. 42,73,96,105
Stark, S, 64,96,1115.13l
Stevens. Ii. 35.90
Stexens, D, 35
Stevens, 51, 42
Stevens, W. 35
Stewart, D. 35
Stewart. S. 42
Summers, R. 35
Summers, '1'. 35,109
Sut hers 64.75
Svolmda 47,6-1.81 ,91 ,92,108, 1.4
Swanson. S. 35.73
Swetleen 64, 108.144
alt. S. 29
'l'awes, D. 35
Iaylor, D. 42,72,73.91,97.105
'1'ayl6r, I.. 64,136
aylor. 1'. 35.90
I'est-h, li, 35
I'est-h, R, 64,141
I'hurston 65,92. 141
'I'o1tart'huk, L. 29
'l'rauttnan, D. 29
'1'rautman, M. 72,103
Turner, R. 42
Lfrbiek, Ii, 47.65,73,80,95.129.
Van Burkleo 35 ,72.88
Vander Sar. flora 65,95, 126
Vander Sar. D. 29
'ander Vegt. 11.29
'ander, Vegt, 42,88
'antler Wall 42
Van Iiseh 35
'an Gasken 35
Van Hnose 35
in Ossenbrugqen 42
tn Va11settburg,CI. 35.72.73,83,9l
in Valketthut'g,D, 35,8-1,109,111
in Xanten. 1, 29,90
un hloos 35
Walker. D, 65,8 1 ,133
alker. R 35
alker, hlary 29
Wa1ker,S 35, 5,103
Wallave. K, 66,78
Ltllate. l'. 29.90
Waltner, Xlargaret 29
Warkentin, 1' 66
Warkentin, S 29,90
Warren, il, 43.81.8994
Warren. Nl, 371.108
1Valet'tn:ttt 29,7 3.90
Weiss, 141. 35
1Ve1tlt, 'l', 29
1Vestettlt1tvet', -13,103.1 16.1 1'
3Vestett1t:u'et', Is. 35,108,120
Wetseh. Ii. 47.66,95, 129
Weyers. R. 29.1 10
Weyers, W, 66. 106. 129
Weymouth, R. 35.1 10
1Veyntouth, V. 47,65
White. CI. 43
hite. Sharon 35.92
hite, Susan 35.83.93
hitt ey 43
iegantl 44.62,66,85.93, 103.10-1. 10K
Wier. Nl. 66,130
ilvtlx, K. 67,135
Williams, Il. 29
1Vi1li1ttns. ll, 67,135
illiants, ilrett hett -13,72,95
illiams. N, 29.74.90
Wilson. Il, 67.140
Wilson. R. 35.. 2,109
NVilsnn. S. 67
1Vor1ey S4,c,7,7x,7v,t14.11Q.t ta
Wright. I". 90
Wright, 11. 29
1Vright, I. 67
1Vy1ie.,Iilene 29,81 ,90
Zantora, R. 35
latnora. S. 43
Zeret zke 35,
Z i ntmerman
The world is in motion,
In action, revolving,
Made of people,
Shifting in a vibrant mainstream of
Where are they going?
To all walks oflife,
And many paths over the world,
To Find themselves.
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