Mountlake Terrace High School - Tempo Yearbook (Mountlake Terrace, WA)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1969 volume:
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Table of Contents
Photo essay ......... . .
Faculty - Curriculum ....
Winter .... . . .
Spring .... . . .
Seniors ......... . . .
Senior credits 84
Student index ........
Advertisements . . . . . .
Editors' dedication .....
The night set softly .
so Withlhse hush of falling
Leaves castin g shivering
Shadows on the houses
g Through the trees.
And the light from the
Street lamp y l
Paints a pattern on the wall ,
Like the pieces ofa l
Or a child's uneven scrawl.
Up a narrow flight
Ofstairs in a narrow
My eyes can
The pattern of my life
And the puzzle
That is me.
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From the moment of my birth to the
Instant of my death
There are patterns
I must followjust as I must
Breathe each breath.
Like a rat in a maze
The path before me lies.
Pattern never altars
Until the rat dies.
My life IS made
Patterns that can srfarcely be controlled.
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Mr. Harry Malnes, vice-principal V Mr. john Fox, principal
Establishment strives for understanding
Dr. Harold Silvernail, superintendent
Characteristics of the individuals who make up a stu-
dent body would have to be the most important reason
for a school to be outstanding. Among the most desir-
able student characteristics are a spirit of friendship,
maturity, a desire to excel, a sense of humor, and a
feeling of togetherness.
Striving for this program of education which chal-
lenges our student body, is the goal of our ambitious
administrators. They have, together, added a combina-
tion of authority, discipline, and understanding to our
Mr. Ron Fraser, activities co-ordinator
Mr. Ed. Aliverti, counselor
"Sheer idiocy!" Mrs. Beth Garrett exclaims, trying to
decipher a teacher's handwriting. She must be a com-
bination secretary-Ann Landers.
Life at the main office is just as hectic. There, the secre-
taries work their fingers to the bone helping students
Assisting students with their problems, finding jobs,
and selecting colleges, keep our counselors busy. It
may be a crazy life, but whether writing passes or right-
ing schedules, the secretaries and counselors are defi-
Mr. Win McMullen, counselor
Mrs. Lucille jones, counselor
Whether writing or righting, th ey're needed
Mrs. Pat Rein, head counselor
L. TO R.: Mrs. Patricia Lindblom, Mrs. Wilma Bruce, Mrs. Shirley McElroy Mrs
june Brightman, Mrs. Bernita Grimm, and Mrs. Doris Alaniz
Mrs. Gertrude Butler, head librarian
Mrs. jean Michl, Mrs. Rosie Anderson, and Mrs. Peg jewel, cooks.
54 Q Kli-
ls Terrace's food good? Ask the cooks.
Mrs. Hester Davidson, librarian
Mr. james Strong, Mr. james LaPonce, Mr. Harry Royer, Mr. Ray-
mond Goebel, and Mr. Frank Smith, custodians.
Without the cooks, nurse, librarians and custodians,
school wouldn't be as healthful, knowledgeable, or
Mrs. Marion Fyall, nurse
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Mrs. Lois Hutchinson, study hall Surrealism on a school bus? The reflecting roof mirrors the morning ride
"Quiet it down!", a voice booms across the cafete-
ria. Study hall is in session. Around the room, heads
bow in concentration. An occasional whisper, gig-
gle, or snore are the only occurrences that disturb
ln' the driver's education class, however, engines
roar. Students, trying to distinguish between their
left and right hands, grin over their steering wheels.
Engines will murmur the sounds of machinery in the
driver's education classes, while silence looms over
our study halls.
Mr. Richard Ayers, driver's education
Educational training bolsters youth
Mr. Louis Sternberg, pre-vocational training Mr. Will Caldwell, pre-vocational training
Mrs. Delores Uhlman, business education
Mrs. Beverly Funk, business education
"Mind your own business," - result ofskills
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Listening to business education's "big brother" is Pat Jaeger, senior.
Mr. Leo Sherrick, business education
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Mrs, Ellen Thornburgh, business education
Mrs. Marion Bellows, business education
"The student with the skills is the one who gets the
job." The business education department trains stu-
dents to become competent in the necessary skills
which are used in the fast moving business world.
ln May, the secretarial and office laboratory classes for
seniors planned a workday. Each girl spent an entire
day in a regular office, working and observing the em-
ployees. Activities such as these are planned to fa-
miliarize students with the business world's "tricks of
Mr. Lloyd Keily, distributive education
Mrs. Edyth Henderson, business education
Mrs. Carol Flakus, business education
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Mrs. Mavis Troyer, business education
Mrs. Barbara Bumgarner, history Mr. Gordon Buslach, history
There is more to it than just history!
QIPF' Nat k Y
Mr. Bob Plaisance, history Miss Penny DeCraaff, history
Mr. George Yount, history Mr. Don Ford uses the overhead projector to teach his class
Mr. Larry Burke, history
Trying to acquaint each student with history and what it
has to do with him is the goal of the history department.
Names and dates are not nearly so important as in previ-
ous years, but they do have their place. In history, teach-
ers strive to emphasize the importance of the students'
heritage, and to help the student find his role in society.
In the social studies complex, students not only study
about the past, but they also learn of the world around
Mr. john Reid, history
Mr. Don Ford, history
Mr. Sam Beesley, history
Mr. Bruce Beaman, history
Upon entering the Social Studies Complex, a
student might encounter many strange things.
The secretary tries to beg, borrow, or steal any
booster button she sees. And any unsuspecting
student may find himself lost in the maze of
Of course, in history one is expected to become
acquainted with the subject matter and they do
this quite well.
History opens doors to tomorrow
Congressman Lloyd Meeds dynamically lectures.
Mrs. Ora Cottrill, history
Mr. Ken Bumgarner, science
Mr. Marty Terzieff, science
"Developing an understanding of environment using
natural student interest as much as possible," is the
main objective of science.
Mr. Chuck Rishor, science
Operation ofthe microscope is essential in biology
Hawk scientists examine new worlds
Mrs. Mary Stites, science
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Mr. Ken Riggers, science
Mr. Merle Blevins, wood shop, helps measure a piece of wood.
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Rusty Straw is busy creating a "metal masterpiece".
Industrial Arts is an active training depart-
ment on campus. It involves metal, wood,
auto, and electronics classes. Architectural
drafting incorporates all the understandings
in this field.
Mr. Melvin Kolstad, metal shop Mr, Wayne King, drafting
Unitin g, carving, assembly, designing .
Mr. Dale Shotwell, electronics Mr. Murray Cleveland, auto shop
Mrs. jean Ove, arts Mr. Ray Martyn, band Intense art creation lurks in junior Greg Martin s
Fine arts mark expression and creativity
Mr. Frank DeMiero, music
Kaleidoscope of school life was displayed in the HUB
by the art department. During the year, the teachers
strived to "entangle the student's everyday activities,
decisions, and thinking with art thinking in its widest,
most general sense."
Expression and creativity were also a mark of the music
Choir, Dynamics, and stage band planned atour across
the state, while the Concert band and Girl's Glee
planned tours to the junior high schools. Dynamics
entertained the community.
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Mr. Bill Anderson, orchestra Mr. Bernie Fredrickson, crafts
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Cliff Wind and Mr. Hal Broenkow experiment with inertia.
Mr. Don Haase, mathematics.
Our math department hopes to instill the ability and
the desire to pursue whatever vocational or academic
goals any individual might have as far as mathematics
They strive to show each student in their classes the
best way to truly effectively learn all there is to know
about mathematics. lt can involve anything from bal-
Mr. Hal Broenkow, mathematics. ancing a checkbook to abstract reasoning.
Good checkbook balancing: mathematics' goal
Mrs. lUdY R0b9fi5, m2fl'l6m3flC5- Mr. Cale Filer, mathematics.
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Mr. Nelson aids Richard Nelson in swimming exercises.
Mr. By Nelson, physical education and health
"Run you chicken fats, run"! "Sprinting seems
to be a great opener in physical education
Students share in team and individual sports. Mr.
Bob jacobs states "Sweating" as one of the main
activities. Although the work is hard and rough,
the teachers are always helping keep the "body"
Miss Margaret King, physical education on the go'
"Everything seems to be shaping up."
Miss Lucille Case, physical education and health. Mr. Bob Jacobs, physical education and health
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Miss Cherry Ann Courteau, home economics Mrs. Betsie Snoey, home economics Mrs. Gwen Tollefson, home economics
Home economics: an aid to better living
"Gee, Miss Courteau, I always thought you couldn't
"What will you do if I run the needle through my
These are just two of the many remarks the home eco-
nomics teachers are faced with each day. The instruc-
tors work hard to get points across concerning the
many 'discussable facts' found in these classes. Mrs.
Betsie Snoey says boys are much easier to work with
than girls, because they don't think they know it all!
Family living is also offered to the "mature senior
Rick Gunselman Mike Crowley, Wayne Erickson, jim Caswint, and Pat Pearson enjoy
their own cooking?
The selection of Miss Standards is another event that took
place often in the home economics room.
Mrs. Clorinda Arnold, Spanish
No matter how you say itg that's life! The main purpose
of the foreign language department is "to give students
as great a knowledge of the languages as possible in
the time alloted." Teachers feel that a Foreign lan-
guage can "broaden one's background, add to one's
knowledge of English, and can help one in a career
A 790, A
Cheri Barr learns French through earphones.
Ce'st la vie, asi es la vida,or la vida es asi'
Mrs. Debbie Kozeligky, French Mrs. Barbara Chamberland, Spanish
Miss Anita Kilponen, Russian
Mr. Don Timmerman, English
Prepositional and participial phrases are not the only
topics included in the English curriculum. Teaching an
appreciation and knowledge of literature is also a battle
for our English teachers.
Public speaking, journalism, and yearbook are also in-
cluded in these English departments, but are taught in
separate courses, as electives. English 12 is no longer a
graduation requirement, but is still offered as an elec-
tive. It can be a good or bad thing, but whether we like it
or not, English is here to stay.
Mrs. Barbara Logan, English
Mr. Bob Sanford, English
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Mr. Dave Empfield, English Mr. Don Schlieman, English
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Mrs. Barbara Carlson, English
Mr. Paul Weaver, English
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Mr. john Logan, English Miss Ann Pym, English Mr. Mike Sullivan, publications
Miss Elaine Klein, English Mr. Don Scholl, reading
Good or bad, English will always be here to stay
Mrs. Elizabeth Houff, English Mrs. Kathleen Kreiss, English
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Clydine Anable Mark Anderson
james Bakker Tom Baptista
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Gordon Cresswell Vickey Crim
Gene Dally Ron Dally
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Mike Deeter Holly Delbert
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Larry Clark Morris Clayton
Kathy Comer Pat Compin
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Dan Dalton Brian Davidson
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Roberta Gilseth Ramona Girvan
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Tim Kennell Penny Kesti
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Even though the library is closed, Steve Bensen keeps an open mind,
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Debbie Molitor Karol Monson
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Russ Olsen Cindy Olson
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Mary Underhill Ray Underhill
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jim Cameron Lorne Cameron
David Cariveau Trista Carlson
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Clay Burrows Kyle Buslach Culest Bynum
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Mike Campbell Tina Campbell Dennis Cantrell
Mike Casey Tom Castillo Dennis Chapman
Reaction is voiced by Bonnie Haas, junior, during a lively discussion.
Becky Cole lim Colinas Mary jean Collins
Sherrill Cook Colleen Coons Ann Cooper
Bonnie Costa Bob Crabtree Ken Crandall
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Maureen Dooley Pam Driver
Cathy Durkee Chuck Edelbrock
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Cindy French Pat Frink
jim Gaswint Gayle Gebauer
F Bill Gogal Phillip Gonzales
Teri Grubb Tom Guckian
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Dianne Hall Bonnie Hammond Tim Haney
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Bonnie Haas Rosemary Hackworth
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Thea Hollingsworth Allen Holmes Ed Hopf
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Becky Moffitt Lynda Molitor
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jeepers Creepers! Where'd you get those peepers, Bruce Bart, junior?
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Steve Wilkes john Wilkinson
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ls it a sneeze? No! It's Pat Wright, riding th
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Assemblies gave juniors a chance to let offsteam, impress the sophomores, and try to top the seniors noise
juniors find school rousing, relaxing
While the instructor supports his ideas, Tony Manzanres, junior, has his supportive hands full.
juniors express variety of Terrace life
Restlessness was prevailant in thejunior class. Andy Trefethen exemplifies.
Halloween was celebrated early at Terrace. Trista Carlson, junior, proudly
poses for her art Class during a face-painting session.
To everything there is
a season, and a time to
every purpose under the
A time to be born,
A time to die,
A time to kill,
A time to heal,
A time to break down,
A time to build up,
A time to weep,
A time to laugh,
A time to mourn,
A timeito dance,
A time to keep silence,
A time to speak,
A time to love,
A time to hate,
A time of war,
A time of peace,
A time of peace. . .
Oh God, we hope it's
not too late.
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Wendy Wagner, float chairman, directs members ofher committee.
Homecoming queen candidates practice their speeches with Miss
Let's begin with the Queen nominations. Add the fes-
tive air ofthe displays exhibited across the campus, and
tack on the pep assembly. Here we gain the grandeur
of the confetti and the loud rumble of our student
body. Soon our procession blooms. The Homecoming
game begins. Created before our eyes is the grace of
the float carrying the radiant Queen candidates. Com-
pletion ofthe game leads us to the grand finale . . . the
crowning at the Homecoming Dance. Etching an im-
pression on our hearts, Homecoming 1968 says its final
farewell to alumni and students.
we . -
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Wayne Murphy in junior skit.
Special feelings of excitement and anticipation
filled the air as Homecoming drew near. First
came the club nominations for queen, fol-
lowed by the announcement of the seven final-
A special pep assembly, complete with Robert
O. Smith and P.0.A. from KOL, helped instill
and heighten the quickly growing school spirit.
Mr. Fraser was honored with a pie in the face
from Mr. Frank DeMiero and Mr. Ed Aliverti.
All of New Year's confetti passed through the
hands of the students at both the game and the
pep assembly. The Coronation and beautiful
dance brought the evening to a close.
Spontaneous laughter results from Evie Rhodes and Dave
Larson, center, working on a skit for the pep assembly,
Homecoming Queen Casey Walker, right, pins a corsage on her first princess Dar
Homecoming queen candidates ride on the float during halftime.
Last minute touches are put on the winning display.
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The football team gathers around the cheerleaders to sing the
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Our Home: This is what we're coming to!
Seniors represent their spirit with a burst of Confetti.
Evie Rhodes, Sue Hodgson, and Culest Bynum prepare a car for the caravan
Football captain, Dan Russell, congratulates Queen Casey Walker.
During one of the early season workouts, starting quarterback Dan Russell breaks a Cecil Boot tackle under the watchful eye of Gordon Buslach,
head football coach.
Tough con ference provides difficult task
Bob Plaisance, assistant coach, drives his players on the eight-man sled. Members ofthe rally squad untiringly supported the Hawks.
It takes much hard work to make a
dent in one of the toughest football
conferences in the state.
This year the Western Conference
was one of the strongest. No less
than four of its ten teams were, at
one time or another, ranked among
the state's AAA top ten.
Late last summer, pre-dawn practice
initiated the 1968 football season.
Later, for three hours each school
day the squad worked out, pointing
for that one important hour on Fri-
day or Saturday night.
Although battles with other Wesco
teams did not always end in victory
for the Hawks, the team's spirit and
will to win was never lacking.
YW' 3- ,.
Although peaceful now, this quarterback's
the defensive charge of enemy linemen.
view of center Blaine Crichton was usually marred by
Halfback Kurt Karlsson scrambles behind the blocking of Mike Ma- Karlsson and Magee were two of the eight senior Iettermen that
gee during the opening pre-season game with Meadowdale. The served as the backbone ofthe 1968 team.
Hawks came from behind in the second half to beat the Chiefs, 20-6.
Spirited '68 hawks find season rough
During a mid-season game with highly-rated Seattle Prep, quarter- Helping to provide the fine pass-protection is No. 22 Chuck Edel
back Russell lofts a pass for end Mike Kessler. brock. The sock-it-to-'em contest ended in a 39-6 loss for the Hawks
Games in which the Hawks played were not gentle. Here Neil Baker, shaken up
in a play, rests on the sidelines while Rick Ackerman looks on.
Although pre-season polls rated the
Hawks as possible threats to snatch the
Wesco crown, the schedule was not as
During one gruelling stretch, Terrace
faced four of the state's best teams.
ln spite of this, two ofthe Hawk's first
three opponents fell to Terrace. The team
then slumped, however, losing five
Yet the Hawks ended the season strong,
winning their last two games, and making
1968 Terrace's most successful pigskin
Last fall's gridiron was far from peaceful.
Sam Beesley, assistant coach, a 1963 Terrace graduate, returned to help Bernie Fredrickson, sophomore coach, spurred the first year Hawks on
guide his former team. to another winning season.
Coaches and players work to make hawks go
,1 57 gig.,
Halfback Buford Ransom about to grab Dan Russell's handoff during Each of the many offensive plays that the Hawks ran had to be pol-
an after-school practice session. ished in this manner, before they could be used in games.
Presenting 1968's varsity football hawks. FRONT ROW, left to right:
Dean Hoekema, 31, Bill Machado, 63, Dale Wilson, 65, Buford Ran-
som, 30, Dan Russell, 12, Neal Baker, 64, Kip Rummel, 61, Mark Er-
ickson, 82, Dave Caren, 20, Rick Ackerman, 60, SECOND ROW:
Chuck Edelbrock, 22, Mike Kessler, 43, Larry Frank, 50, Mike Roben-
Hawks come from behind to trip chiefs in opener
Overcoming a six-point halftime deficit, the Hawks came storming
back in the second half to score three touchdowns and stop Mea-
Tigers blunt hawk attack in conference upset
Behind the running of halfback Kurt Karlsson, Terrace fought back to
a 7-7 tie in the third quarter. Edmonds then exploded for two TDs
and upset the T-birds 20-7.
Woodway squad falls before hawk grid machine
A young Warrior team proved to be a pesky opponent, giving the
Hawks a rough time in the first half, but Terrace power prevailed as
the T-birds triumphed 19-6.
Sehome overpowers hawks in hard-fought contest
A quick-hitting first quarter left the Hawks down by only a point at
13-12, but the Mariners then out-scored Terrace 20-7 as Sehome won
Varsity football results
Terrace 20 Meadowdale
Terrace 7 Edmonds
Terrace 18 Woodway
Terrace 19 Sehome
Terrace 6 Everett
Terrace 6 Seattle Prep
Terrace 14 Bellingham
Terrace 14 Blanchet
Terrace 31 Cascade
Terrace 33 Meadowdale
Western Conference Won 3 Lost 6
Season Won 4 Lost 6
son, 71, Noel Cruse, 72, Cecil Boot, 40, Tim King, 75, Lance Axness,
84, Mike Magee, 73, Carl Ebbighauser, 23, THIRD ROW: Kurt Karls-
son, 33, john ludd, 85, Mike Campbell, 83, Harold Willis, 62, Blaine
Crichton, 52, Kyle Buslach, 80, Art Stoltz, 81, Scott Morgan, 13, Rog-
er Connelly, 70, Rob Baker,11, Ron Martin, 74, Ed Reilly, 51.
Seagulls tackle terrace in homecoming defeat
The homecoming Hawks tried hard to upset a highly-rated Everett
squad, but the Gulls put a damper on the Terrace bid as Everett
emerged victorious in the 19-6 contest.
T-birds tripped by panther powerhouse
The Hawks fought gamely, but desire and the home-field-edge were
not enough to stop the state's best team. Seattle Prep, as it did to ev-
ery other opponent, whipped Terrace 39-6.
Bellingham staves offterrace threat to triumph
The Red Raiders built up a 21-point lead only to see it slowly whittled
down by the Hawks. Two touchdowns and a safety were not enough
to catch up, however, as Terrace lost 21-14.
Braves edge hawks in bitterly contended contest
Terrace snatched an early seven-point lead but then lost it as Blan-
chet scored 19 unanswered points. The Hawks came back with an-
other touchdown in the fourth quarter, but lost 19-14.
Terrace gridders swamp cascade in big upset
Quarterback Dan Russell engineered a varied attack that completely
cut the Bruins to pieces. The Hawks' built up a 24-6 halftime lead,
and coasted in to a 31-12 victory.
T-birds end season with romp over meadowdale
The entire team played superbly with both the offense and defense
playing havoc with the hapless Chiefs. The game ended the 1968
football season with a satisfying 33-0 win.
7968's sophomores, FRONT ROW, left to right: john Andes, 23, Dale
Chervenell, 73, Artie Cisneros, 27, Terry Prewitt, 77, Ron Black, 47,
SECOND ROW: john Pennington, 40, Michael Bento, 87, Mike Bor-
land, 63, Earl Brock, 32, Les Bolton, 53, Mike Ceisenhoff, 72: Doug
Vickroy, 74,' Cliff Goodrich, 64, Roland Roberge, 80, THIRD ROW:
Mitchell jones, Manager, Ray Howland, 65, Ralph Bullock, 52, Craig
Courley, 57, Steve Bensen, 75, Larry Civarra, 70, Leon Frazier, 85,
Rick Carter, 73, john Krueger, 72, jim McCinty, 83.
Football is experiencing to j. v. 's, sophs
junior varsity football results
Terrace 0 Edmonds
Terrace 79 Woodway
Terrace 7 Everett
Terrace 0 Seattle Prep
Terrace 6 Blanchet
Sophomore football results
Terrace 73 Meadowdale 6
Terrace 7 Edmonds 6
Terrace 6 Woodway 0
Terrace 0 Meadowdale 6
Terrace 7 Everett 7
Terrace 0 Seattle Prep 79
Terrace 73 Blanchet 6
E fi Q'--1
Members of the Terrace defensive squad, Larry Frank, Mike
Campbell, and Lance Axness, having a mild disagreement with
the referee. The Hawks' defensive unit was the worry of many an
"For he's a fine upstanding, patriotic, healthy, normal, All-American boy!"
Prior to the performance Mr. Bob Sanford
gives the final directions to his stage crew.
Morning Glory, what's the story?" Everyone's talking during the "telephone hour." Mr, frank De Miero and his Sound Crew work
for good vibrations.
Excitement begins as Conrad Birdie arrives in Sweetapple, Ohio. The make-up crew is busy beautifying the actors before curtain
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Noel Cruse, Mike Kessler and Sue El-
vrum practice their favorite scene
Bonnie Costa, as Ursula Merkle, con-
vinces Kim Macafee, played by Sue El-
vrum, to remain in the Conrad Birdie Fan
Albert Peterson, played by john ludd, jumps up in distress to refuse Rose Alverez,
played by Shelly Nopp, her resignation.
john ludd, as Albert Peterson, admires Conrad Birdie played by Noel Cruse, as the teenagers welcome him to Sweetapple, Ohio train
Directors'Frank Demiero, Bob Sanford, and Elaine Klein discuss
possible stage improvements.
lfloel Cruse, john judd, Janice Springob, and Linda McColdrick
listen intently to a director at one of the many rehearsals.
Dancers Earl Brock and Cecil Tyler get their rehearsal instructions
from Miss Klein, for a routine.
Determination and ambition played an impor-
tant role in the success of the all-school musi-
cal, "Bye-Bye Birdie." After much tedious
preparation, the cast displayed its final per-
formances at Edmonds junior High.
Independently, the cast quietly reviewed their
parts, while make-up and stage crews were
busy working. The opening curtain interrupted
the reflective air with the excitation of "The
Frank DeMiero, director, and Elaine Klein, as-
sistant director, furiously stamped their feet
and wore out their voices. All of their hard
work paid off with the satisfaction of a very
impressing, first-rate play.
The cast waits patiently before going to perform at Mountlake Terrace junior High.
Stephanie Anderson was a show-stopper
as Mae Peterson.
Conrad Birdie is greeted as he steps off the train.
Ursula Merkle, played by Bonnie
Costa, explains her teenage emo-
tions to Conrad Birdie.
Albert is remembering the sad loss
ofhis dog, Lou.
Bye-bye birdie takes a flying leap to fame
Albert Peterson, john ludd, is surprised to see Rose Alverez, Shelley Nopp, dancing with his brief-
case when she should be preparing for Conrad Birdie's arrival.
Hugo Peabody, Mike Kessler, swings Rose
Alvarez, Shelley Nopp, around in glee.
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Mike Baunach stops to aida fallen lnglemoor runner.
Student supporters flocked to football and
basketball games, but at cross country meets,
the contestants outnumbered the fans.
Student apathy, however, did not dishearten
the Hawks, or deny them a winning season.
Members of the cross country squad worked
out each day. And in practice too, they went
The runners' silent and individual workouts,
were much evidenced by mud-tracked locker
rooms. The practices were monotonous com-
pared to football's colorful scrimmages.
Other teams noticed the Hawk joggers, howev-
er. In conference play the varsity racked up a
respectable 4-2 record. And the presence of
Terrace scurriers was felt at both Northwest
and State meets.
Steve Andersen sprints in a 37-24 win over Sehome.
Cross country is straining task
"Neither snow nor rain nor gloom of night" will keep cross country runners out ofsight. Here the pack sloshes through the muck at the Western
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Muscles tense as Coach Don Timmerman readies the runners
Rest comes first to early finishers
t-as 'Q' "
Finished! Although not everyone can be a winner in cross country, it is a satis-
Spattered with mud from the rain-soaked course, and exhausted by fying accomplishment merely to finish.
the two-mile ordeal, the runners relax after the race,
1 ' I L L
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The junior varsity cross country team: LEFT TO RIGHT: Clay Burrows, Bill Cary Rasmussen, Warren Lee, Mike Lange, Kirt lhlenfeldt Ernie Najaf
Cogal, Mike Baunach, Dennis Seeber, Larry Gormley, Ed Macumber, and Richard Lee, and Dan Hutchins.
Bill Hildahl, Coach Don Timmerman. The varsity squad: john Richardson,
THS runners have 'building'season
Dan Hutchins, the team's most successful runner, blasting towards the fin-
ish line. Dan placed eighth in the Northwest District meet, making him the
only member ofthe Terrace team to go to State.
Ernie N8j3f charges past the finish line during an early season race
Varsity meet scores
junior varsity meet scores
Young and full of excitement,
Aspiring dreams and new ideas,
Experiencing life's pit falls
For the first time.
When "small" matters crumble.
Often full of joy,
And an immense desire to help others.
Challenging the "Establishment,"
And the old way of life,
But longing to hold the familiar,
For just a while longer.
This is youth.
School clubs help them find their place.
It's "their thing."
X, g They know they belong,
Y A Z:f- , Q Each has his job,
T But it's what they want to do.
I .'i' I K T They are working for what is their's,
A X W VL Q A And what will benefit their school.
it V . Q Meetings areatime to laugh,
,.,.,,f.3 WM T ' c A And be with peers,
leffjohnston and Steve Watkins, seniors, sell Iollipops for MUN. Side by Side.
Active clubs function
ithm WY' 1
Terraceans welcome new members at their initiation. Beth Garrett, secretary, writes away in the attendance office.
lnducting a new member is Steve Andersen, Honor Society President.
Selling Tel-a-Hawks are Vicki Rosenau and Barb Paschal, seniors.
'heavily' in the fall of '68
Success of the Senior class paper drive was marked by the devo
tion of Cary Lintz, class president
Always ready to help is Ron Fraser, activities co-ordinator
Marcia Harring, senior, fills two little girl's big order.
Car washes aided Car Club's piggy bank.
Greg Pontius, senior, and Dennis Tassin, senior, lend each other a helping hand during the new Boeing class, held here after school.
Ripping a car apart with your bare hands must be fun, at least these boys seem to really be
Peering through a menagerie of experimental
equipment are three great? scientists.
. N ya
Fashion board representatives talk over new dis-
coveries with Gwen Tollefson, adviser.
Intense faces and troubled eyes,
What are they trying to say?
Of youthful hands,
Rapidly jotting down every word.
And regimented classrooms.
A few industrious scholars,
Some drooping heads,
Others somewhere in between,
Knowledge is on its way.
Margaret King's sophomore p.e. class gets excited over a crab soccer game.
The friendly administration is once again helping stu- Marsha Kniffen, junior, helps Chris Moore, senior, put on her morning make-up in an
dents around the campus.
Becky Brill and Melody Sanders, seniors, enjoy the
sights ofa recent home furnishings field trip.
Mark Bisson, senior, reads to an intent audience of pre-schoolers, in an experiencing af-
ternoon with them in the home economics department.
Trumpets sound the beginning of another fun-filled session of group
Peppy seniors show their spirits even after the assembly is over.
"Pull,"says strainingjim Quintel to laughing Barb Beals, sophomores.
Wayne King, in donkey ball, receives a pass. Oops! Wayne King losing his pass! Thesejuniors!
They are making way down the
Road to life.
They are helping one another
Open doors to the world around them.
This is something extra,
And, for many, new.
Perhaps a glimpse of the future,
Entertainment, and participation,
Helping pave that road.
The sophomores tug away. john Logan is heap big chief!
Wild things happen at Pep assemblies! Chuck Burbank and his voice.
Seniors Dee Lively and Kim Bowman, swing!
Ken Hermann and Pat Johannes "love" dances.
THS students are on the move! Sophomores settle things among themselves.
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Vicki Rosenau, senior, eyes brunch cupcakes, while Dave Gossett, senior,
ill rr-gf! , 1 AL
Come on now! Study hall isn't that boring!
Sh-h-h! Mike Campbell, junior, is thinking.
"Barefoot in the
Seniors, Warren Caveness and Deb. Stockman enjoy another "yummy" lunch. Ralph Rlllledge, SGFWOV, 895 f93dY f0f-9 big night-
A time for separation,
To be alone with thought.
To sit and study the aspects
Of this thing around them called life.
A time to share a personal friendship,
Rather than mold into a crowd,
just existing in solitude,
To see just what they've got.
They are out to win the world,
And some just may do it. . .
Steph Anderson, senior, Marti Mallory, junior, and Sara Reed, sophomore,
are September's Miss Standards.
fl " I
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Enthusiastically, Frank DeMiero leads the choir into a fantastic display oftalent.
1 1 i
Music department snows audience
Chorus seems to keep the audience enhanced, with an excerpt ofsongs.
Concert band blows its horn to mark the beginning of another
Dynamics seems to 'fanaticize' the audience during a spotlight
Christmas spirit was in the air as the
Mid-Winter Concert opened with
"The Night Before Christms," sung by
The 550 participating students made
December 14 a day to belong remem-
bered by the entire music department.
Frank Delviiero, vocal director, and
cast practiced their performance
throughout the spread of early winter.
Practice makes you perfect? - well it
at mid-winter concert, 1968
Gail Waterland, a music cadet from Western, receives a Christmas gift from the music department, presented by Ken Sellerrte senior
Waiting for a cue, the Dynamics look to their left.
Dynamic duos, trios - all part of
An elite 30-member singing group reached for
the stars this year.
Dynamics was not only presented at the Norse-
lander Restaurant, the Elks Club, and the Nile
Country Club, but also scheduled a 5-day tour
To belong to Dynamics, one must first belong
to choir and then try out for the festeemedf
Group involvement, with the Dynamics, starts in the Edmond's Senior Citizen's Ralph RUfledge.Sif18S 3 50l0 in the "T9l9Ph0f7e Hour,"
Home. while the Dynamics look on.
Anticipation lingers as Dynamics prepare for a performance at the Lynnwood Elks.
terrace's select warblers
"Softly now," as Frank DeMiero directs the Dynamics. Stephanie Anderson and Bud Bergdahl, seniors
boast about their dog named "Blue".
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A highly complicated instrument, the french horn, is being mastered by
l Carol Govier, senior.
Director of Orchestra, Bill Anderson, again played "ba-
ton" for his music-makers.
Featured in Mid-Winter concert, orchestra brought a
festive airto the auditorium.
ln the last year, Mr. Anderson has improved orchestra
to its best, with the addition of several new members. lt
was proved by the warm response from the audience.
Quit "fiddling!"around, Pat Bellamy, senior.
Melodic harmonies - Orchestra
Mr, Anderson guides orchestra in preparation for another concert.
Members of choir, Noel Cruse and Kurt Karlsson, seniors, enjoy the Christ-
mas assembly as they await their turn to perform.
and vocals succeed
Q ,,.. it
Mr. DeMiero sits on edge awaiting the performance
Boredom does not linger in choir and chorus.
Always up on the edges of their chairs, these
groups let their voices ring out.
Choir planned a five-day tour, and chorus pre-
pared for concerts.
Frank Delvliero has really brought out the spirit
in two of the biggest vocal groups on campus.
Mr. DeMiero throats his organization ofthe group to begin another practice session.
Tim Yates, juniorg helps a new student learn the "trait of a
Band and stage band had a lot to "toot" about this
Not only did stage band make an "excellent"
A showing in "Bye-Bye Birdie," but two members of
35 band now belong to "All-Northwest."
Band has daily sessions with about 80 people
Bd' 't b.. ,
an Swmgsm Ca hwy mlm H Stage band is made up of 15 students who turn
out on their own time every Tuesday night.
Strike up the band for a melodious year
Student director Ken Sellerite, senior, conducts band members, as they practice for a game.
Rick Nelson, sophomore, and Mike Crowley, junior, accompany seniors, Mike
Magee and Greg Norris, in mens' glee.
Comprised of 35 male vocal cords, Mens' Glee,
directed by Frank DeMiero, is a product of pow-
er - the power ofthe lung.
Originated later in the school year, Mens' glee
got a hoarse start because of inclement weather.
Girls' glee, also directed by Mr. DeMiero, was
enthusiastic in their endeavors. Working hard,
they made an illustrious appearance in the Mid-
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Girls' glee learns the lyrics to a new melody,
Glees vocalize with vivacious vitality
Frank DeMiero helps out some members of mens' glee. Girls' glee raises their voices under the direction of Mr. DeMiero.
Center Tex Knutson fires one from the outside during the
Hawks winning opener with the Sammamish Totems.
Foreward Rocky Farrar defensively intimidates an Edmonds player during the
season's second contest. The Tigers emerged victorious.
Kurt Karlsson, the squad's captan and leading scorer, pops in a jump-shot
over the Issaquah defense.
Slick terrace cagers attempt repeat as
Over the years, a controversy has
raged over whether basketball or
football is more physically
Clearly, both sports are tough. Those
that maintain that football is much
more strenuous, however, certainly
have not seen too many round-ball
The fierce body-contact under the
boards, the shattering collisions in
the backcourt, and that hard floor
combine with the lack of protective
padding to make basketball excep-
Guard Dan Russell charges down the court, with Karlsson, on a fast-break during the ls-
saquah affair. Terrace dropped the non-conference game.
' " 2 , 1
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Merle Blevins, head basketball coach, symbolically forms the "T" to stop the game with a time-out.
northwest dist. champs in '69 wesco action
Bruce Farrar, 34, and Kurt Karlsson engage in a massive search for the
elusive ball with Cascade players.
Farrar and Knutson battle two Tigers for a rebound during one of the
rough contests with Edmonds.
Don Timmerman, junior varsity coach, discussing strategy with the team during a time-out. This year's IV team contained many fine individual play-
ers who will next year move up to fill the varsity.
Hawk dribblers give
Robbie Baker, junior foreward, sweeps into the key to put up a shot '
over the outstretched arms oftwo Edmonds players.
john Freeman, guard on the IV team, yanks the ball away from a Kurt Karlsson leaps high in the air under the defensive boards to bat-
houndmg defensive player. tle an Issaquah player for the rebound.
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Kyle Buslach, junior guard, lofts the ball from 20 feet, while Rocky Farrar Coach Blevins talks things over with the team during a briefhalt in game
positions himself for a possible rebound. action.
supreme effort in '69 round-ball battles
The rally squad whooping it up in support of the Hawk dribblers. During the winter months, the rally squad minus many members was twice as busy
as it was in the fall, giving both wrestling and basketball teams much welcome moral support.
VARSITY HAWKS of '69, Coach Merle Blevins. FRONT ROW from l. to r: Farrar. BACK ROW includes Robbie Baker Kurt Karlsson Tex Knutson
Mike Kessler, Dan Russell, jeff Call, Roland Rhue, Kyle Buslack and Roger tlnspirational Award Winnerj, Bruce Farrar and Lance Axness
Cagers find year difficult but rewarding
Final Wesco standings
Seattle Prep 12 2
Edmonds 11 3
Everett 10 4
Cascade 10 4
Meadowdale 7 7
TERRACE 5 9
Blanchet 5 9
Sehome 5 9
Bellingham 5 9
Woodway 0 14
Demonstrating the comradship that prevails at all Terrace sporting events
Dan Russell, 27, shakes hands with rival Greg McCollum of Meadowdale.
42 Seattle Prep
55 Seattle Prep
Responding to a ref's call, Coach Blevins rocks back on the bench to
help vent his despair.
Bob jacobs, head sophomore mentor, coached the little Hawks to
the best record 517-32 ever for a sophomore team at Terrace, The
first-year Hawks tied for second in their league.
Another of the fiercely competitive j. v. games about to get under way with
Scott Morgan's center-jump.
j.V.'s Don Timmerman, assistant coach. BACK ROW, l. to r.,' Bruce Ryback, Bill Hale, Scott Morgan, Steve Lance, Steve Francis. FRONT
ROW: Bill Cogal, jeff Voogd, john Freeman, john Elsasser, Lew Winney.
Va rsit y
28 Seattle Prep
36 Seattle Prep
First year hawks include: Bob Karlsson, Kim Voelker, Dean Clark, john Krueger, Lynn john-
son, Craig Ortloff, Ryan Causman, Randy Schroder, Coach Bob jacobs, Kelles Cottrell, Drew
Garrett, Bryce Siegel, Dave Ford, Rod Wright, Christian Paulson, Artie Cisneros, and Mike
Cecil Boot scores 2 points over the opposition on a reversal, during the 754 bout with a Cascade grappler. The Hawks won the match.
Terrace grapplers strive for top honors
Dave Caren, at 703, warily sizes up his Marysville rival. Tom Oberholtzer, going 145, tastes victory against Cascade.
Grimacing Steve Andersen, a senior and 775-pounder, but here
wrestling 797, fights to keep his man down.
By Nelson, head wrestling coach, and Wayne King, jV mentor,
concentrate on a close match.
ln wrestling, perhaps more than any other sport,
the individual plays an extremely important part.
When a grappler goes out on the mat, it is he alone
against his opponent. If he wins or loses, it is he
who is responsible, no one else,
But teamwork is also very necessary, the individual
wrestler being part of a team, and the results of the
grappler out on the mat alone greatly affects the
in strong western conference mat-circuit
Ron Schmitt, wrestling 754, tries to roll his Marysville opponent.
The frenzied excitement present at matches is here displayed by
Coach King looks on as members of the junior varsity squad shout encouragement to their teammate out on the mat. The IV grapplers
were, again this year, a potent force in con ference play.
john Wilkinson, a junior, wrestling 112, appears to be humbling
his Cascade opponent.
Terrace has had a winning tradition in wrestling for
many years, the Hawk grapplers have never had a
Last year, our matmen wound up in a tie for the
league lead, losing only two matches.
As they aimed for their second championship in two
years, the Hawks were this year considered to be the
team to beat in the Western Conference.
Dynasties are formed from material such as this.
Bill Machado, ajunior going 165, forces a Blanchet wrestler
into a stall.
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Like an uncaged animal eyeing his prey and ready to pounce, Ken Herman, senior wrestling 133,
eagerly encourages his teammate.
Wrestl in g
THS Sub-district champs!!
Wrestl in g
W L T
Sehome 8 0 O
Terrace 6 2 O
Edmonds 6 2 0
Blanchet 5 2 1
Woodway 4 4 0
Bellingham 3 4 1
Meadowdale 2 6 0
Cascade 1 7 O
Everett O 8 0
As he does with all the Hawk grapplers, Coach Nelson gives words ofencouragement
to Warren Cavaness, senior.
Those Crappling Hawks. FRONT ROW from l. to r: Dale Dake, Randy Mike Haggarty, Dan Alexander, Cecil Boot, Larry Frank, Leon Frazier, jack
Rauscher, Ken Hermann, Vic Crandall, Kip Rummel, Wayne Murphy, Ed McGinty, Scott Williams, and Bill Machado. Nine of these men went to
Vallejo, Warren Caveness, john Wilkinson, and Blaine Crichton. BACK District!
ROW: Steve Andersen, Steve Meier, Ron Schmitt, Tom Oberholtzer,
Fourth at district, thirteenth in state.
Part of this year's junior Varsity Squad. L. TO R. IN BACK: Marty Willard, Robin Rummel, and Ray A win on the mat after a tough battle is a
Howland. FRONT: Dave Jaeger, Forrest Sims, Bill Thompson, and Cordy Buslack. The Semi-main major achievement for a wrestler: here,
eventers won nine and lost one. teammates show their appreciation.
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Model United Nations were busy selling candy canes for the holiday season.
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Students were exposed to an alley way poster while on an urban renewal field trip.
Mr. Empfield's home room class enjoyed a free break-
fast for having WOM A.5.B. sales.
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Mike Kessler, Pat Johannes, and Ken Hermann, se-
niors, seem to be interested in the displays at Trident
Imports, while on a home furnishings field trip,
this is the face of youth. Ours is a stupendous genera-
tion, working together and excepting each individual
for their separate worth.
lackie Dupre, junior, celebrated her birthday with fellow classmates
in the HUB.
Christmas lights glowed upon the quiet night after a busy school day.
Seniors were amazed to see the wonderful job they had done decorating
the Christmas tree.
Various obstacles block the driveway during a fire drill.
or fit fp
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A member of the New Hope Singers writes an autograph for Kathy Renz,
Three hilarious seniors, jim Zueger, Randy Bashore and Doug Hjel-
len, joined together in the introduction ofthe Christmas assembly.
A quartet from Dynamics, bands together to sing a Christmas carol.
Duringa "sing-along" carol at the Christmas assembly, everyone "did their own thing." Sue ElVfUm, junior, Sif7gS 3 fOll4 SOf1g
A gathering of sortsg
Rare moments to spend together as one,
An Entire body -
Making up a school.
Beth Holmes, sophomore, watches as a member of the New Hope Singers
gives her an autograph.
Bob Plaisance shakes the hand of Kyle Bushlach, junior, at the awards
at the Christmas assembly.
The Beard plucked out a song at a victory dance in the cafeteria after
f f is at
Larry Gormley, junior, manipulates his fingers in con- be--is
quering the contra-bass clarinet. 6
Mike jones, junior, wears protective glasses while welding a car in auto shop.
Hard work for some, fifty minutes of sleep for others,
Diligent workers striving for recognition, while some
strive merely for a piece of paper,
Some searching for knowledge, others for peace of mind,
p,epa,atiO,,S ofthe Tom, with he, Cabinet' The never-ending circle of education continues to run
Casey Walker, senior, girls' club president, discusses
Q ig S M X
Dave Ditzler, and Dell Deach, seniors, and Terraceans, amuse Miss Linda Loss, Sue Lija and joan Carlson, sophomores, receive instructions
Kline in a discussion of brunch mini-plays. from Miss Courteau in a home-ec preparation dinner.
Taking a course in 'make-up' from Holly Diebert, sophomore, is April Cruse, sophomore.
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Val Albin, sophomore, takes a rest
during weight lifting,
children's habits in child Drumming up business for TEMPO are Bruce Bart
Gina Bailey, junior, attempts a
"relaxing exercise" from Mr
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t Individual minds
Hands play an important part in a creative crafts class as Being brave, Brad Elken, genior, climbed
shown by Mary Rammler, senior. tlvajslfarclcier to reach the top of the Christ- exploring
l l alone
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Sun glasses in the winter? Really, Mr. Empfieldl
Splatl Ralph Lambert, senior, learns how it feels to Group therapy begins with a big project: a two-foot snowman!
e Co and very wet.
Hub club enjoys the merriments of the Christmas season.
jeff Johnston, senior, drudges through the julie Willits, senior, and Vicki Crim, sophomore, dig into the fried chicken at the Big-Little
snow on a crisp winter day. Sister Banquet.
Members of MUN, Vickie jamison, sophomore, and Michelle Murphy, senior, attenda conference Dear old Santa, Darryll Federmeyer, se-
representing Honduras. nior, lacks a smile, a beard . . . a hat .,
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Hi-q squad bolsters school's image
Gary Lintz, alternate, sits in as the 'champs' prepare for the next match. Although Gary did not get the chance to
sit-in on the real-thingy the team Could feel at repose knowing someone was there ifthey needed him.
Coach, Mr. Sanford, and wife, talk it up with team members to make them feel at ease in front of those strange t.v.
awaits in. 'ZQUQEWYJ
Mark Bisson, senior, instructs Marsha Kniffen, junior, in the art of drawing up a layout.
Patti Freeman, senior, and Candy Tinsley, junior, are hard at
TEMPO, work writing copy.
Culest Bynum, junior, studies pictures, making careful selection for
Evie Rhodes and Culest Bynum, juniors, count copy.
f tr l H 'mmig
"l've decided to cancel this, this, and this," says Mike Sullivan. Marcey Rhodes, senior, looks aghast and Shelley Voelker, senior, appears to be more
than a little angry. Actually, this year's budget was increased by 52,000
A yearbook is made.
Co-editors-in-chief . . Shelley Voelker
Layout Editor . . .... Mark Bisson
Copy Editor .......... Patti Freeman
Business Manager . . . Dar Macumber
Photo Editor ........ Marcey Rhodes
Head Photographer . Steve Andersen
on a layout.
co-editor in chief, works diligently
lerri Fesler, sophomore, gazes into
space as she waits for a creative
thought to come to her.
Therease Warner is one of the three
members ofbusiness staff.
Ellen Creatorex, senior, selects
Peering through his printing press, is Larry Berg, senior. This is the HAWKEYE through the eyes of first semester editor
Hawkeye stafftells it like it is, was,
Using the off-set method, HAVVKEYE acquired a new and
more professional look. It is created by advanced
Busy at work proofreading stories for the HA WKEYE is Mike Sul-
Page 2 Editor ....
Feature Editor. . ,
Sports Editor ....
Ad Managers . , .
. . Tina Steele
. . Pam Buck
. . Bruce Helm
. . George job
. . Ruth Finch
. . . Larry Berg
Proofreader ..,.............. Kathy Cunningham
Reporters .........................,. Dave Diehl
Cheryl Marshall, Diane Hall, Patty Freeman
Bonnie Rasmussen, Gil Strople
Cinny Lowman, Candy Tinsley
Public Relations ii.. ...,............ G ary Nelson
Typist ........... . .. Mary Rammler
Photographers . . . . , , Steve Andersen
Connie Huck, senior.
a n d wi I I b e
Pam Buck, Patti Freeman, and Tin
-- z .1 .
Dave Diehl, senior, is busy preparing articles for the sports page.
Pam Buck and Tina Steele, seniors, are busy pasting up their page for
a new edition ofthe HA WKEYE.
a Steele, all seniors, keep themselves working, on a typical UHAWKEYE Friday", with counting and passing out the
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The pain of striking out is shown by Cecil Boot, junior, while the difficulty of bunting is portrayed
by Mike Kessler, senior.
Dave White, junior pitcher, hurls the ball to
wards home plate.
As spring warms Terrace, home plate
is dusted off, the smell of oiled
leather permiates the locker room,
and baseball season gets under way.
This year Bob Jacobs, head coach,
entered the season with the hope of
improving on last year's so-so
Returning players added experience
to the squad, and made pre-season
prospects appear bright for the 1969
Batmen charge into league action with
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Loaded with protective armor, lohn judd, senior catcher, storms
out to cover the plate.
Eyeing the pitcher warily, Cecil Boot, junior first baseman, awaits the ball.
Crouched low, ready to speed back to the base at any suspicious move ond base. At the pitch, he streaks down the line and skids safely into third.,
from the opposing pitcher, the Hawk, CTOPJ, cautiously leans toward sec-
high expectations for winning season
His arm cocked and ready to fire, Harold Willis, senior, catcher, goes through a pre-game warm up.
Ed Reilly, junior pitcher, reads his
catcher's signals before the throw.
Varsity Baseball: FRONT ROW, I. to r. are Head Coach Bob jacobs, Bruce Steve Schlinder. BACK ROW: Pat Castro, john ludd, jeff Voogd, Mark Er-
Farrar, Roger Farrar, Dan Russell, Harold Willis, Ed Reiley, Cecil Boot, and ickson, Buford Ransom, lim Dunn, and Mike Crowley.
Bob lacobs, head baseball coach, and Sam Beesley, assistant, eye the practice
field from in back of the pitching machine,
Batmen plunge into
Crouched in a stance a la Carl Yastrezemski, Bruce Farrar, senior,
waits for the first pitch.
1. V. Baseball: BACK ROW, l. to r. are Mr. Beesley, Kim Voelker, Dave FRONT ROW: Mike Leonard, Terry Prewitt, Bill Thompson, Artie Cisne-
Ford, Craig Ortloff, Chris Paulson, john Orrison, and Chuck Thomas. ros, Curt Carbary, Mike Geisenhoph and Steve Lockwood.
'69 campaign searching for winning year
The cheerleaders are hard at work trying to improve their batting averages
Cecil Boot, LEFT, attempts to get by Neal Baker, junior, during an inter-squad Determination etched into his face, Mark Erickson, junior,
workout. leans into a swing.
A good timing is marked for Bruce Bringedahl, senior, by Gordon Buslach, assistant track coach.
Members of the track team warm up before another meet, while Bob Plaisance, head
track coach, barks orders.
"The best track team Terrace has
yet produced" was the consensus
opinion of '69 cinder squad. And
the trackmen went out to prove
the opinions correct.
"I don't think there's any doubt
about it" proclaimed letterman
jeff Johnston, "'l969 will be our
year in track."
It is said that much ofthe success
of a team is dependent on atti-
tude, and the '69 Terrace spike
squad had the optimism of a
Chuck Edelbrock, junior, reaches for the sky
to maintain a good shot put average.
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Terrace cindermen speed towards victory
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Dale Wilson, junior, accelerates his stride in an important practice
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jeff Johnston, returning senior letterman, plunges forward in hopes of
a first place in the 700-yard dash.
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Chuck Edelbrock, junior letterman, follows through after a lengthy shot put. This year
Chuck threw over 50 feet.
Through a muddy track and a constant drizzle, cindermen push through a vigorous
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The cheerleaders, L. TO R.: Pat Bellamy, Debbie Paul, Marcey Rhodes, Gail Mc-
Donnell, and Evie Rhodes, pause after a busy afternoon of spring cheering to watch
an exciting track meet.
Bill Machado, junior, balances himselfafter a discus throw.
Strength and power are vital for a trackman's success as
shown by Mike Lang, junior.
junior Varsity Track: BACK ROW, l. to r. are Milo Pipkin, Mardy Willard, ron Gilbert, Eddie Appleseth, Ray Howland, Dale Chervenell, john Andes,
Art Stoltz, Bill Hale, Rod Martin, Kelles Cottrell, john Hartly, Bruce Ry- jim Quintel, Winney Lewitt, john Wilkinson, Mike Regan and Craig
back, Tony Robinson, Lee Warren, and Steve Bensen. FRONT ROW: By- Corley.
spike squad ever' brightens spring for cin dermen
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ston, Bruce Bringedahl, Roger Connelly, Mike Campbell, and Mike Ma- Plaisance.
gee. FRONT ROW: Ron Hesse, Chuck Edlebrock, Bill Machado, Dan
Kurt llenfeldt, junior, pours it on for a burst of speed that carries him
past a Blanchet runner in the two-mile.
Eyeing his goal, Bill Machado, junior, prepares to lob the
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Arms and legs outstretched in perfect form, Kurt Karlsson, senior, soars Still clutching the pole aftera fine vault, Kyle Buslach, junior,
through the air on a running broadjurnp.
Glen Milner, senior, speeds down the track and attacks the next
flys over the bar.
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Streaking past the timer, jeff Johnston, senior, finishes the 220 in good
Girls' Tennis Team, Left to right: Pam Rock, junior, Sue Elvrum, ju-
niorg Vicki Knutsen, junior, Lynell Kyzar,junior, Nancy Rock, seniorg
Cecile Noe, senior, and Sandy Steffan, junior.
Sue Torrence, sophomore, is working at being quick on her feet.
Cindy Olson, sophomore, displays the superb form
needed in tennis!
Terrace racketeers begin with luv!
Through individual efforts, hard work and abili-
ty, our tennis team has shown its superior
strength. These enthusiastic girls spend hours
after school combating the wind, lost balls, and
broken rackets. Coached by Margaret King,
these girls placed first in the doubles and second
in singles, for a fine league standing.
Miss Margaret King, girls' tennis adviser
Coach Bernie Fredrickson confers with Mark Borland, sophomore, about
one of the finer points of the sport.
Setting out to improve last year's unspectacular record,
Coach Fredrickson's racket squad was this year sparce in ex-
perience but not in attitude. "We're going to do better," was
the simple sum-up of the coming season by Mike Dolphin,
returning Senlor- Scott Morgan, junior letterman, keeps his eye on the "fuzzy little ball."
Racketeers set sights on winning season
junior Varsity Tennis: BACK ROW, l. to r. are Ralph Bullock, Wayne Mur- joe Murphy, john Pennington, Steve Watkins, Mark Borkland, Dale Dake
phy, Mike Lee, Mike Taylor, Leon Frazier and Rick Carter, FRONT ROW: and Ted Mier.
Varsity Tennis: BACK ROW, l. to r. are Roger Seatthrlee, Mike Dolphin, Scott Morgan and Darrold Erickson. FRONT ROW: Steve Manning, Gary
Nelson and Mark Engler.
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Racketeer Lance Axness, junior, carefully
addresses the ball.
Swinger Darrold Erickson, senior, makes
ready for the serve.
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Mark Engler, junior, anticipates the return
Shelley Bennett, senior, helps Sandi Cross, senior, with her hair.
5 'ft' '
jim Gaswint, junior, Anastasia's blind servant, kisses Lynette
Andresen's hand to see if it is really her, while Karen Vanke se
nior, another servant, looks on.
Lighting dims. The curtain slowly rises. The
audience leans forward in apprehension.
The empty stage is suddenly ingressed with
players as Terrace High's spring play begins.
This year's drama department was well-sat-
isfied with the production of the play, 'Anas-
tasia.' Playing in the little theatre, it was
termed to be exceedingly successful.
After much hard work on the part of the
players and the behind-the-scenes people,
Anastasia could possibly be the event that
brings the highest esteem to our drama
'Anastasia' follows 'Birdie' well
jill leffers, senior, puts the finishing touch on her make-up. Alan Andresen, senior is critically surveyed by jill Jeffers senior
while Sandi Cross and Gary Rasmussen, seniors, look on
Cecil Tyler, sophomore, seems to have found somebody's lost
Lynette Andresen, junior, gladly accepts help from Miss Klein, play
v fig- 414
jill jeffers recognizes Casey Walker in a climactic scene from 'Anastasia'
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Duane Buxton observes while Sandi Cross speaks.
Tom Oberholtzer, senior, receives a third place award in the State wres-
Blaine Crichton, who placed fourth in the State wrestling tournament,
holds down a member ofan opposing team.
From sub-district, Terrace sent nine men to the district wrestling
matches at Sehome.
Tension-filled, the crowd and the rally squad bite nails at a wrestling
Wayne King, assistant wrestling coach, holds coach Byron Nelson's
feet for curl-ups. They're spirit!
The finished product does project
A group-effort effect
Clubs are a time to work with friends
And slowly depart as the school year ends.
Ellen Creatorex, senior, prepares fight ribbons with the
Cary Lintz, senior class president and Ed Long, senior class vice-president lead a discus
sion at a class meeting.
juniors enjoy the atmosphere at their early morning brea ast
" 53 fgfiiigrg
kf . Culest Bynum, junior, leads the monthly meet
ing for selection of Miss Standards
Dexter Taylor, senior, seems to be enjoying? his school lunch.
john McCinty, senior, breaks in a new lens for the photographer.
A child is born, unto this world of wonderment
He begins his life alone, but with love to shelter him.
His existence progresses, the child grows up,
And finally grows old, but alone . .. always alone.
Glen Kribble, sophomore, expresses his feelings about another
lake Weishaar, senior, models with clay during crafts class.
A tour to Brier junior High by our choir gave many
Books opened, copy read
Instructor standing, facts said
Knowledge strived for, obtained by some
School completedg nothing to do, but
Wait for what shall come.
jeff lohnston, senior, works out on the universal gym.
Becky Brill, senior, and Lynette Andresen, junior, portray the witches from "Mac
Maureen Dooley, junior, stands up for her country.
joan Carlsson and jill Tullar, sophomores, enjoy a Chinese dinner in
Heidi Blendheim, junior, tries to master the world ofseeds in biology
Senior ball chairmen
General Chairmen .rr.,, Cheri Olson
... .. Ellen Greatorex
. . Steve Andersen
Programs ,,..,,,. . . Wendy Wagner
General Assistant , . , , . Marcey Rhodes
Therease Warner, senior, is absorbed in pinning on his boutineer while Bob Kraft,
senior, seems absorbed in something else,
Glendale Country Club, on Whidbey Island, made an excellent site for the 7969 Senior Ball.
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Mr, Malnes introduces speakers at the drug assembly, Dr. A. W. Dahl, Mr. Lloyd Stanley, andludge Holte.
Students drawn together in times of
Words of the faculty, a doctor, an atomic
authority, or an ex-addict
The songs of The Army, The Beard, or
All are given their respect and
Mr. Ron Fraser accepts birthday congratulations from Mr. Frank DeMiero and Dave
Gossett, senior, at the Atomic Age Assembly.
The Sweetheart Dance proved to be an exciting one as Debbie
Paul, Debbie Snider, andjulie Willits, seniors, clown around.
Joyce Miller, junior, gets an explanation of atomic energy
by the narrator during the assembly.
The oriental atmosphere envelopes couples at Ping Yuen, this year's Tolo.
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Dave Larson and Wendy Wagner, seniors, are recipients of the Elks Leadership
This is our best
These are the returning members of Honor Society, who have upheld
their academic standards throughout high school. However, there are
many more members of Senior Honor Society initiated late in the year.
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Kathy Rockness, senior, a Scholastic Art Award win
ner, prepares paint for another picture.
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Ellen Greatorex, senior, a Scholastic
Art Award Winner, prepares Tolo
lanean Miller, Vicki Rosenau, Teresa Primrose, john judd, seniors, and Richard Nelson, sophomore, were
selected for the All Northwest Band and Choir.
,Z 4 .
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isle Wflghf Dave Gossett, senior, an award winner in Forensics studies his resources.
5 KAREN ABSTON LINDA ACKLEY
Spirit stayed with the seniors even after the pep assembly was over. LINDA ALEXANDER FRITZ ALLYN
RICHARD AMUNDSON ALLEN ANDRESEN STEVE ANDERSEN STEPHANIE ANDERSON
TERRI ANDERSON RICK ANTTI MARY ASBERY PHIL ASH
KRIS BAKKEN MARY KAY BAKKER IOHN BALCH ANN BALDWIN
IANICE BARNES RANDY BASHORE DA VID BEATTY PAT BELLAMY
MICHELE BENNETT LARRY BERG TERRI BERG BUD BERCHDAHL
IOHN BIDDLE NANCY BINCAMAN MARK BISSON MARRIANNE HOIVIN
-4Qgs,12g gjQ agQ
ROBERT BOSTICK CATHERINE BOWLES KIM BOWMAN LINDA BOWMAN
MARCIA BRANTLY BECKY BRILL BRUCE BRINCEDAHL MIKE BROOKS
PAM BUCK DUANE BUXTON CAROL CAIN CELENA CALKINS
JEFF CALL DAVE CAMPACNA DAN CARIVEAU CAROL CARTWRICHT
WILLIAM CASEY PAT CASTRO
CINDY CASWELL WARREN CAVENESS Roadrunners make up Dave Larson, senior.
GORDON CHERVENELL LYNN CHRISTOPHERSON MOLLY CIVARRA LARRY CLARKE
DALLAS COLTON CHRISTINE CONRAD IOAN COOPER VIC CRANDALL
BLAINE CRICHTON SANDI CROSS
Hanging around is Dennis Tassin's "thing," NOEL CRUSE JERRY CULLINAN
KATHY CUNNINCHAM DON CURTIS MARTY DAHL DAN DAINES
DELL DEACH IOANNE DICKSON MORRIS DICHTMAN DAVE DIEHL
DAVE DITZLER MIKE DOLPHIN DIANE DRAKE MARY DURDY
SANDRA EATHERTON BETTY EDWARDS MIKE ELDER BRAD ELKEN
IANET ELLIS DIANNE ELTON DARROLLD ERICKSON WAYNE ERICKSON
IONATHAN EVANS BRUCE FARRAR KANDY FAVROW CHARLENE FIKE
RUTH FINCH LARRY FISHER IOANNE FITHEN
KATHY FLUMERFELT LINDA FORTUNE MIKE FRANCIS
PATTI FREEMAN PAT FROUNFELTER CHARLOTTE GABRIEL
KEN CILLETTE TERESA CILREATH BETTE COBLE
DONALD GORDON SHEILA GORDON
DAVID GOSSETT CAROL COVIER "Did you hear the one about the traveling salesman P
DEBBIE GRAHAM ELLEN GREATOREX MIKE GREEN
RICK GUNSELMAN BOB GWALTNEY CATHY HADENFELDT
eff' f. Q '14
Ed Long, senior class vice president,
meditates over another senior class
JAMES HAMILTON LINDA HAMMOND
KAREN HARDIN KIM HARDY
JUDY HARRIS LORI HARRIS
BRUCE HELM VALERIE HELMS
KEN HERMANN DENNIS HILL IOHN HINDS RON HIZEY
DOUG HIELLEN BETTY HOFFELD CATHY HOLEMAN LINDA HOLZMAN
IIM HOPPER BRUCE HORST CONNIE HUCK EUGENE HUNT
ANITA HUNTZINGER MARY ANN IVERSON KAREN JABLINSKE RENEE JABLINSKE
TIM IARBOE IILL IEFFERS MIKE IENNINGS
GEORGE JOB PATIOHANNES CAROL IOHNSON
RON IOHNSON JEFF IOHNSTON KYLE IOSEPH
BILL IURY KURT KARLSSON BARRY KELLEY
MIKE KESSLER CHET KLEIN
TEX KNUTSEN MIKE KOEHN Inspecting the latest Hub Club literature are Mark Mesiani and Dennis
ROBERT KRAFT IULIE KRAMLICH SANDRA KREB5 IOHN KUMMA
PAULA LANDBERC RALPH LAMBERT MONICA LANG DAVE LARSON
LYLE LeDUC MIKE LEE
Doug Hjellen, senior, is just one ofseveral who lost their razors this year. WAYNE LEEDY PATRICIA LEITCH
GARY LINTZ LUTHER LITTLE DOLORES LIVELY VEIVA LIVELY
EDWARD LONG VALARIE LOOK VICKY LOOK WILLIAM LORENSON
CARY LORENZEN LINDA LUTZ CHARLENE MACUMBER DARLENE MACUMBER
IILL MACY MIKE MACEE RAYMOND MAJESTIC ROBERT MAKUS
MIKE MALLORY CERI MARKHAM DEBORAH MAULTSBY BRUCE MCBRIDE
MIKE MCCONVILLE KEITH MCDONNELL IOHN MCCINTY JILL MCKENZIE
SUSAN MCKINNON LINDA MCMILLAN MICHAEL MCNAMARA IUDY MERRYFIELD
MARK MESIANI DUANE MESSIER BILLIE MEYERS IIM MILLER
IANEAN MILLER RON MILLER SHARI MILLER SHIRLEY MILLER
CLEN MILNER JUDY MINNIS CARL MINOR PAT MISTISION
GAR Y CA RL NELSON
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MICHELLE MURPHY "Look buddy, 'R' doesn't mean race!" Ralph Lambert, senior, learns
DEBBIE NACEL PAT NACEL CAROL NELSON
CARY LEE NELSON GARY LYNN NELSON CECILE NOE
Roast gull was offered to Kip Rummell, senior, and hungry fans for
MARY O'DONNELL LINDA OLSEN
ALAN OSTMAN GREG OUELLETTE
SHELLEY NOPP GREG NORRIS
TOM OBERHOLTZER BONNIE O'BRlEN
CHERYL OLSON KRIS OLSON
NANCY PALMER LAURA PARTEE
BARBARA PASCHAL IOHN PATTERSON BONNIE PAUL DEBBIE PAUL
DIANE PA ULIN RYAN PAYNE PAT PEARSON HARLEY PENNINGTON
KAY PERRON ROSEMARY PHEIFER GREG PONTIUS HEATHER PONTIUS
PATTY POPE TERESA PRIMROSE GARY QUAYLE KATHLEEN RALEIGH
, 'T A
ROD RANDALL CARY RASMUSSEN THOMAS REED
MARCY RHODES ROLAND RHUE SHERRY RICE
LARRY REIS GREG RICGS ROBERT ROARK
NANCY ROCK KATHLEEN ROCKNESS MYRNA RODMAN
STEVE ROGERS VICKI ROSENAU
CHARLOTTE ROSENQUIST PAT ROSS "You're the only guy that understands me around here." Mike Lee, se
nior, and friend at brunch.
KIP RUMMEL DAN RUSSELL RON RUSSELL RALPH RUTLEDCE
KAREN RUTTEN GAIL RYAN PAUL SALVESEN MELODY SANDERS
SHERYL SAWYER STEVE SCHINDLER
Mike Kessler and Kip Rummel amuse themselves over the antics of the LINDA SCHLEVE RON SCHMITT
sophomore football team.
IILL SCOTT MARY ANN SCRIVANICH MICHAEL SEBASTIAN KEN SELLEREITE
IOHN SHABRO HOWARD SHAW KATHY SHEETS PHYLLIS SHERBURNE
DIANE SHOEMAKER BILLY SIBLEY ALICE SMETHURST DEBBIE SMITH
LAUREL SMITH SUSAN SNELL DEBBIE SNIDER DAVE SNOW
DENNIS SPICKLER SUE SPRAGUE IANICE SPRINGOB GREG STACKHOUSE
CHRISTIANA STEELE RODNEY STEARNS ROGER STEARNS ALLEN STEVENS
DEBBIE STOCKMAN STEVE STRIMPLE IULIE STROM GILBERT STROPLE
CARYSUNDE CEORCINESUSLO MIKE SUTTON IAYSWAN
TERRI TARABOCHIA RONNIE TARLETON DENNIS TASSIN DEXTER TAYLOR
DEBBIE TENNISON NANCY THOMAS SHELLEY THUNDER ANNA TIMMERMAN
ANDY TRAECER KIM TULLAR
SHERMAN TYLER SHIRLEY VAINO "Sweet dreams, Lyle Warren!"
ED VALLEIO KAREN VANKE KAREN VICKROY SHELLEY VOELKER
WENDY WACNER CASEY WALKER CINDY WALKER
Mike Magee contemplates, Phil King dances, and Mark Mesiani watches
intently as brunch slips away.
LEROY WEBER ROXANNE WEDDLE
SUE WEYTHMAN CINA WHIPPLE CANDICE WHITE JOHN WHITSON
CORAL WILDE HAROLD WILLIS STEVE WILKERSON TIM WILLIAMSON
IULIE WILLITS DANNI WILSON SHERRI WILSON SANDY WILTSE
PAM WING PAT WOLSTENHOLME PAT WOOD
DALE WRIGHT ANNA ZESBAUCH HM ZUEGER
Lee Ann Dorsett, senior
Gary Goulet, senior
David Holt, sophomore
.. - W""'ws..QM '
Another pen is devoured by Dave Larson, senior, during lecture.
Facial patterns reflect se
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.sa-fd .law ,wefisfsr , -f , 'X'?Jg'f"T'tL
"A stitch in time saves a grade." Nancy Thomas, senior, ponders her Someone "does their art thing"
next move in clothing.
1 jr fi
The last laugh is had by Tim larboe on Bruce Helm before an assembly skit.
OFSI yeal' of eXpef eflCeS ls 'A
"Will the real mannequin please remain mute!" Cheri Olsen is mesmer-
ized beside the D.E. dummy.
Something has caught senior Gayle Daly's eye. Who could he be?
fsgf lkl lll ll l l l J on the pretty face of Chris Conrad, Senior, Woody High's sign appeared at TH5. Darryl Erickson, right, was among many puzzled students here.
coming Queen Candidate 4.
BENNETT, SHELL Y: GAA 2, Debate
2, Ski Club 2-3-4, Tri-Hi-Y
Vice President 3, Chorus 3,
Car Club 4, Dynamics 4, Choir
3-4, Homecoming Chairman
3-4. Youth Pre-legislature
Jl,fdpUUUK k.,U"L.lidlfllldll J,
Mother-Daughter Tea Chair-
man 4, FTA 3-4, Chorus 2-3,
Choir 4, Bye Bye Birdie 4,
Anastasia 4, Honor Society 4.
CRUSE, NOEL: Football 2-3-4,
-- ' ub
Track 2 3 4, Lettermen s Ci
COBLE, BETTE: Girls' Track 2, Sk
VICE FTCBIUEIH. 4, LJIUII 9.
COSSETT, DAVE: Band 2-3-4,
Stage Band 2-3-4, Debate 2-3-
4, MUN 3-4, Drama 3-4, Hon-
or Society 2-3-4, President 3,
1 cl I aLt:all3 nr.
i IABLINSKE, KAREN: Ski Club 2-3,
Tri-Hi-Y Vice President 3,
Chorus Officer 4.
IABLINSKE, RENEE: CAA 2-3,
Concert Band 2-3-4, March-
ing Band 3, FTA 3-4. V
Representative 3, Bye Bye
Birdie 4, Plays 4, MUN Dele-
3-4, Choir 3-4, Dynamics
Bye Bye Birdie 4, Men's
ASB President 4.
GOVIER, CAROL: Band 2-3-4,
Orchestra 2-3-4, Honor Socie-
ty 3-4, MUN 4, MO!ller-
IARBOE, TIM: HAWKEYE Z-3-4,
TEMPO 3-4, MUN 4, Quill
and Scroll 4, Hi-Y 4.
IEFFERS, IILL: Transferred from
2-3, Car I
3, Tri-Hi-Y Terra-
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rus 2-3, Choir 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, ff0m Massachusetts 3, Bye 2- at
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Choir 2-3-4, Choir Council 2, 5048 H9454 Otngf fbg 8 T N
D, amics 3-4, All State Choir Princess 4, TEMPO Business 2.
3, oys' Club Council 3-4, All D Edttor 4, Inter-High Council 4, MURPHY, MICHELL - -S fa - r - Car Club
M , Ndnhwest .Ch0mg4, Bye Bye W, VL, Bye Birdie 4. T retary-Treasurer 3, French PERRON, KAY:
DA VID- Ch GSS Club 3- GAA 2-3-4 Leffef' - 3'4f C"l5'Cl4- s ais 4-
2, Track women 2-3-4, Girls' Club Fi- PONTIUS, GREG.. .
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termen's Club 4. 1, -..A Manager 2, and nance Comm. Chairman 3, PONTIUS, HEATHVEL -if-13?
r. , ' .',- . -
g 4 '2lEJ.LEY, BARR Y5, Ski Band 3, ' -",',,' ' Miss Standards 3. 4,
. 3' . . .5 .51 ij,-ji , f' A ' I
namics 4,Chorr,4, MCGINTY, IOHN. Footba , MYERS, FBLA 3-4, Road- PRIMROSE, TERESA,-L g gand
Gif, 445555-.g-5R, -MlKEg Fggjggall 23:21, Wrestling 2-3-4, Honor Socie- runner .5 A Vice President 4,ii ,nor S04
Basketball 2-3-4, Baseball 233, ty 4, Lettermen's Club 4, Boys' NACEL, 3-4, Ciezy 3-4, Debate 2. 1 Secre-
Chorus 2, Choir 3-4, Dynam- Club President Council. FTA 3 ary 4 Bye Bye Blrclt Pit Or-
. ics 4, Homecoming
F .. Lettermen's Club 3-4, Bye Bye
Y f :- :a5'.tfe'5-if.
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KENZIE, JILL: Marching Band
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Cornm. Chairman 4 Home- iiii
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MARY Ski Clu
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p Award 4, Boy of the
th 4, Boys' Club Presi-
room Comm. Chairmani4, ph
Inter-High Council 4.
O'DONNELL, ALLYNE: DECA
House of Fabrics Fashion
oto Editor 4, Cheerleader
3-4, Chorus 3, Homecoming
Council 3-4, Everett
munity College Leaders
ference 3, HAWKEYE
nd Page Editor 4, Quill
Scroll 4, Band Manager 2,
Bye Birdie Pit Orchestra
i Club 2-3-4, Terraceans
nior Ball Doorman and
ouncer 3, Homecoming
KUS, BOB: Football 2, Wres-
tling 2-3, MUN 3-4, Debate 3-
4, Vice President 4, Boys' Club
President Cabinet 4, Home-
coming Comm. 4, Senior Ball
RKHAM, GERII CAA 2.
ULTSBY, DEBORAH: Trans-
ferred from Alaska 2, CAA 4,
Board 4, Hawk Shop 4.
OLSON, CHERIE: Chorus 2, Ac-
comp. 3, Choir 3, Accomp 4,
Dynamics 3, Accomp 4, Miss
Standards 2-3-4, Tri-Hi-Y 3,
Ski Club 3, Girls' Club Chair-
man 3, Tolo Comm. Chairman
4, Senior Ball General Chair-
man 4, Bye Bye Birdie 4, Hon-
Princess 4, Bye Bye Birdie 4,
Quill and Scroll 4.
ROLAND: Basketball 2-3-4,
Baseball 3, Letterman 4.
ARDSON, JOHN: Track 2,
Cross Country 2-3-4, Letter-
man 3, Concession Chairman
4, Lettermen's Club Treasurer
Elections Comm. Chairman 4, Chorus 3, Choir 4, Drill Team or Society 3-4, Homecoming ROACKI RQBERUV Transferred
Senior -Claes .... ..,.ff40d:R.afSiHs . t -...3,..Sa-at-ad-...Leader ...i.,, endfd-are 4' '5f?dfl9l9.f3'?d . "WV Cal'f9fF'?f?f.C?' CM' 3'
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Pres- MESSIER, DUANE: Art 4, FTA 3, Presb Women..
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Bye B:rdfe 4. rus 3, Choar 4, DECA 4, CAA 3. g g? t
ROD MA N, M YR QQTEEL E, CHRISTINA .- HA WKE YE 3- -Q ig
Chorus 2. 4, FTA 2, Bye Bye Birdie 4.
RUGERS, STE VENS, ALLEN. WVGSUIHH 2, n X
Chow 3'4z 4,4, 4444 'Hb 3-4 -
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Gary's Closet is a unique store for men 's clothing. lt has long been
a quality shop for the new and modern styles in suits, sportswear
and accessories. "Best Dressed," Barry Kelly and Mari Lynch, look
over the clothing. ,
The coca-cola company is really on the move. They're the ones satisfying the
thirst of the many students everywhere. "Cutest Couple," Kim Tullar and Noel
Cruse, believe that "things go better with coke after coke after coke . . . " if you
have a dime!
Marchands Studio, located in two areas: Lynnwood Shopping Center and 2777 Colby street in Everett, believe in excellence. Excellence is fine quali-
ty and a sharp picture. lfyou're "Most Intelligent" such as Candy White and Mike McNamara, you'll pick Marchands as your photographer.
Nationally recognized photography
5-1 2 EE
4 A ,ti
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L za I
wt ,- Y tit iffy
EVERGREEN STATE BANK
Serving the South county line area, Evergreen State Bank believes all your bank connections are vital. This is why more people depend on Evergreen
for their full-service banking. Saving money is a big thing at Evergreen as it is with "Biggest Tight-Wads," Shelly Voelker and Cary Sundae.
CAL ULBERC OPTOMETRIST
Dr. Cal Ulberg has complete visual service for eyeglasses as well as contac
lenses. Located in lvlountlake Terrace, Dr. Ulberg is also a member of the
Washington Optometric Association. Trying on the many types ofpersonal-
ity glasses, are the seniors with the "Prettiest Eyes," Becky Brill andjeff Call.
LYNNWOOD BEA UTY COLLEGE
Nationally accredited by the school of cosmetology, Lynnwood Beauty
College pride themselves on results. Located at 79829 Scriber Lake Road
in Lynnwood, the beauty college is open for scholarship application to
graduating seniors, Finding the "Prettiest Hair" by making use of the
college's fine facilities are Casey Walker and Chet Klein.
YORK STYLINC SALON
open 7 days a week
5603 231St S. W.
23208 56th Ave. W.
O. K. TIRE STORE
4933196th s. w.
'For the best in Mags and Chrome Wheels"
R YE-CO INC.
, f 4. , AT 4-0124
ALDERWOOD DR UC
joos Music, 79926 Highway 99 in Lynnwood, offers the ultimate in music Alderwood Manor
education. The Northwest's Guitar Center gives generous trade-in allow- Pr 8-2345
ances and terms on a roval of credit. "Talent" is their specialty, as it is with
Shelly Nopp andjohn ludd.
STAN'S VARSITY SHOP
Lynnwood Shopping Center
EVERYBODY'S DEPARTMENT STORE
Lynnwood Shopping Center
CHESTER BEARD SHOES
Lynnwood Shopping Center
22826 56th Avenue West
PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK
5703 232nd S. W.
IOHN FLUKE MFC. COMPANY
7001 220th S. W.
LA FEMME WICS
Be the queen you are with individually designed cascades and falls at La-
Femme Wigs, 79805 Scriber Lake Road, in Lynnwood. Happiness is a La-
Femme wig. Happiness to you and others around you. Displaying their splen-
dor feelings for the falls and cascades with sincere and "Sunniest Smiles", are
Marcey Rhodes and Dennis Tassin.
IIM PALM - AMERICAN YEARBOOK COMPANY
Congratulations to the TEMPO staffof '69 for their efforts and desires in publishing Terrace's best book.
R 84 R COINS
Buy - Sell - Trade
Lynnwood Shopping Center
Ask for manager lon Evans
EVERGREEN AUTO PARTS
19815 60th West
ARTHUR'S GIFT HOUSE
Incense, Beads and Fun Things
Scriber Square, Lynnwood
COL UMBIAN OPTICAL CO
The Best in Sight
Lynnwood Branch, james Village
23302 56th Avenue West
BRlTAIN'S OFFICE SUPPLY
220th and Highway 99
TERRACE PHILLIPS 66
Mountlake Terrace Phillips 66 station specializes in tune-ups and minor
repairs, "Most Unlikely to be Seen in Class", Myrna Rodman and
George job fill up their car for a pleasant drive.
MERLE NORMAN COSMETICS
Three steps to beauty, how to select flattering shades in powder, The slow pace of '68 went out to the wind last year as Harris Ford, P.O. Box 267 in
lipstick and eye shadow are all specialities of the Merle Norman Lynnwood, brought on the new ones. Ford is the "going thing" and going with
Cosmetic Studio. Together, Rosemary Phieffer and Mike Kessler them are the "Quickest Movers" on campus, Pat Mistision and Darrold Erickson.
flatter their "baby faces."
BALLINCER BEA UTY SALON
Ballinger Beauty Salon, located in the Ballinger Shopping Center, specializes in
beauty. Coloring, cutting, and beautiful coiffures are a part of their many serv-
ices. john McGinty enjoys a new beauty treatment, given by Mary Ann Scrivi-
nach, "Most Gulliblenseniors.
SUMMERS DRUG STORE
Home of the world famous products, Summers Plaza has the largest
prescription department in Mountlake Terrace. It also carries cos-
metics and photographic equipment. "Most Athletic," Nancy Rock
and Blaine Crichton, play a quick game in the drug department.
7 crm VEN
of :E:.E,.' . 5
Made to go the colas one better. Fresh. Clean. Crisp. Never too sweet. No
aftertaste. Everything a cola's got and more besides. 7up . . The Uncola. The
un and only. lt's the "Wildest" and so are Kyle joseph and Darryl
CROWN MOTORS i
Crown Motors, located at 20700 Highway 99, in Lynnwood, believe
that every customer is King, Specializing in foreign autos, including
Volvo, Datsun and Saab, Crown Motors treats you as if you lived at the
castle. Recently crowned with motor specialties for their "Personali-
ties" were Dar Macumber and Steve Andersen.
Shoreline Music sells Conn and Selmer band instruments and has
complete musical instructions. Being a complete ticket agency, Shore-
line Music also does instrumental repairs. "Spirits of Terrace" Debbie
Paul and Mike lennings instruct each other on basic fundamentals.
V VYYY..,Y,Y -..-
It was a very good year
- especially for those
at Terrace High. The
Western Sun let all of
County know how
things were with the
"Hawks" by a weekly
column written by
Connie Huck and by
many stories from our
own staff. Again our
sports writers wrote
more lines on athletics
at Mountlake Terrace
than any other news-
paper. We're proud of
our association with
your fine school and
join with the entire
community in wishing
the very best to each
Van Winkle's believe in the future, and youth builds the future. This is
and every graduate' why Van Winkles wants you to come in and see the many varieties of
their furniture styles. Do not pass go, do not collect 5200, do not watch
Wendy Wagner and Lyle LeDuc "Pose" it up, but go directly to Van
The Loom, located at 19823 Scriber Lake Road in Lynnwood, deals with many material things. Being sew-wise and self confident are Cheri Olson and
Dan Russell, "Most Innocent." - '
MAC LEODS FURNITURE
Sheer imagination alone is not the only start to a smooth line in furniture. Thats why MacLeods furniture, 7975 Highway 99 in Lynnwood, takes pride
in their skilled craftsmanship, and crafty people they are who have the "5moothiest Line", as do Candy Lively and Dave Larson.
It was a year of
Confusion . .
Love - contempt
Trust - mistrust
Elections - re-elections
War - peace
Constant battle with
Few victories . . .
Shelley Voelker Wendy Wagner
It has been our ultimate effort as editors to capture your year: your individual
experiences and feelings. Ifthis book has done so then we have succeeded. In order
to comprehend the full essence one must read between the linesg reach for every word
and every suggestion ofa word.
We dedicate this book
To the seniors as something to look back on . . .
To thejuniors as something to look forward to . . .
To the sophomores as something to improve upon . , .
With the hope that the Tempo of '69 marks an end yet a beginning in your life,
f' ay Xl
. I ,X '
UU ' mi
if l '
jim Palm - American Yearbook Company Harry Malnes - special passes Bill Marchandjr, - Marchands Studios
Harvey Williams - state wrestling pictures CK Color Labs Ron Fraser - publications dance
Cary Lynn Nelson - publications relations All our advertisers Don Pringle - Pringle Studios
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