Mountlake Terrace High School - Tempo Yearbook (Mountlake Terrace, WA)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1970 volume:
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Mountlake Terrace Senior High School
Mountlake Terrace, Washington
' Volume X
l is in the house
g I Something's changing
in the heavens 5
just so with Mars
PEACE and LOVE
in the stars.
M Get together with
A E it A
I the Age of Aquarius
' Activities . . .
1 A 1 I Academics ....
Juniors .....,. ....
Class of 1970 ..... ....
Credits andlndex . . .
A Vlggi ZAA iif t Advert1sements ..
it A iste Classes . . . .
. . . . . 188
will be known
will be p
just people making it
Clon't you know?
Get together with
the Age of Aquarius
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The Rev. Robert L. Fu
Edmonds Unitarian Churc
I todut 7
' bf-1-9v,,.':f'F'm At
the Age of Participation
Terrace crushes opponents! Result? Best team in
Chuck Edelbrock, senior, Iohn Krueger, and As a tough defensive line bulls ahead, the offensive line attempts to hold while Ieff Voogd strains to pass
john Pennington, juniors, practice passes. in a practice game.
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Before thundering down the field during warm-up wind sprints, the coaches check the stance of each player for proper balance. A call is given and the
lines lumber down-field to repeat the check and run again.
history, number one in spirit!
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Blazing away with ball in hand is Earl Brock, while john Pennington and Mike Geisenhoff, juniors,
strain to halt the sprinter during a summer turnout.
With bare legs and tee-shirts in a summer session, the linemen crawl through "the shoot" to practice
staying low while hitting.
"Say, cheese!" lmmodestly posing for clicking cameras and Boosters, the squad displays its patience
and manners for interested parents.
Scott Morgan, senior, produces a puzzling look on the
face of Coach Plaisance when questioning him.
"Bottoms up!" Tumbling forward, only to scramble
up and tumble again is just a warm-up drill
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Declaring a hopeful position of number one, an ecstatic team saunters to the sidelines, hearing the cheers of
supporting students and alumni.
f'The 1969 version of the football team is the best in
school history!" Record upon record, mark upon
mark, fell beneath the express of "fifty juniors and
seniors who fit together well and compliment each
otherfs abilitiesf' Being the "quickest big team ,..
seen in a long timeff this version keeps the quarter-
back forever scrambling for his life. Foes fail, slide into
a hole dug for them by a ramming, churning line, Set-
ting the cornerstone for an athletic dynasty, an eleven
man express stomps down the field to paydirt, goes to
the air to stump a puzzled defense, consistently rams
the pigskin to success. Success within a unit of com-
plimenting factors is not only unity and drive to attain
the best, but an offensive record such as 46 points in a
single game, Bellingham felt this burden. 460 yards of
real estate is the greatest single game output recorded,
Bellingham again feli beneath this surge for yardage.
Totaling 2709 yards for a season of scrambling and
BOO yards per game, another historical record is set by
a squad of "so many guns that the opponents can't
key on any one man." Congratulations 1969ll
Wide-eyed and open-mouthecl, en-
thusiastic fans exert lung power.
Thwarting a rival's efforts to halt him is Robby Baker, senior.
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Sidestepping, Kyle Buslach, senior, claws for the Charging through a resisting line, a hard-charging back bulls forward through a mesh of arms, legs, and
missle. bodies. Edmonds' resisters fail to halt the bulling back.
C-riclders lay keystone in building of dynasty!
Anticipation? Fright? Excitement? Other feelings span the gap of the emotion's circle. The intrigue of the crunching contest captures the attention of
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More than one tackle is needed to have an undefeated team. Demonstrating a great team effort, the I.V.'s defensive squad consisting of Shumski 1801,
Benson 1721, King 1751, Geisonhoff 1621, and Erickson 1821 bring down the Meadowdale ball carrier.
With their entire bodies electrified with the tenseness of the situation, the sopho- Consulting rosters with puzzled expressions are Coaches Beesley, Plais
more gridiron straiy-.510 block 3 Prep punt, ance and Buslach. Muffled whispers follow the consultation.
1 l l
MTHS .. 16 Cascade .
MTHS . 46 Bellingham .
MTHS , , . 6 Seattle Prep
IMTI-IS . . 16 Meadowdale
MTHS . . 14 Everett .,
MTHS , . 16 Edmonds . .
MTHS . , 20 Blanchet , ,.
MTI-IS . . 2.2 Sehome . . , ,
MTHS . . 24 Woodway . ,
I Season Record
7 Wins 2 Lost
MTI-IS... 6 Woodwayw, .,,6
MTHS , 8 Seattle Prep .,,, . , 8
MTHS . . . 48 Meadowdale . , , . . . O
IVITI-IS . , 20 Everett .....,, . O
MTI-IS..,..8 Edmonds... O
3 Wins O Lost 2 Ties
3 1 l 1
I SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL
MTI-IS , . O Woodway .. S
MTHS ,,..,. 8 Mariner ,,. . . , 38
MTHS .,., . 6 Seattle Prep ..... 30
MTI-IS , 0 Meadowdale ...., 34
MTI-IS ,..,, O Everett ...,., ,,.. 2 8
MTHS . , . O Edmonds . , 6
MTHS . . , O Blanchet . . . . 40
O Wins 7 Lost
1 1 -
Edmonds .. . 3 O
MTHS 2 1
lMeadowdale . . . , 1 2
Woodway , . . . O 3
Most yards per carry
Most yardage gained
Most interceptions ,
Under the shadow of the
giant's accomplishments, a
wee voice from the junior
varsity and sophomore units
squeaks forth. Unnoticed
and ignored by the enthu-
siastic fans of the giant var-
sity squad and their accom-
plishments, these "also-
played" members of indus-
trious, determined squads
attempted to retrace the
footsteps of their varsity
leaders. But, working with
little recognition, these men
fell from the limelight of
success, still to win, to try
with the strength remaining
from the squad.
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wee ones efforts,
Most points scored ,...
Leading ground gainer . .
for passes received ,
Highest average yards per pass reception . . ,
Most tackles award tSwan Awardj . .
Most downfield blocks award , ,
Most inspirational players .
WESTERN CONFERENCE TEAM
. ,... Boot 6.9
. Edelbrock 40
K. Buslach 351
K. Buslach 16
, Bill Machado
. . Art Stoltz
... K. Buslach
. . K. Buslach
Offensive team ....... . . , .... Kyle Buslach, Chuck Edelbrock, Neal Bake'
Defensive team .,........ , , Chuck Edelbrock, Kyle Buslach, Bill Machado,
DISTRICT 15 ALL-STAR
Earl Brock, Rod Martin
Offensive team . . . Neal Baker, John Walker, Kyle Buslach, Chuck Edelbrock
Defensive team .,.., . . ,...,.. Bill Machado, Rod Martin, Kyle Buslach
Stiff-arming an Edmonds rival and attacker, Buford Ransom, senior,
scurries around a tired end to scramble for more ground.
Varsity Football 1above5
FIRST ROW: Ted Meier 1505, Terry Prewitt 1425, john Kruegerl
1315, Mark Erickson 1135, Kyle Buslach 1805, Art Stoltz 1815, Artie
Cisneros 1415, jeff Voogd 1205, John Pennington 1415, and Tony
Robinson 1605. SECOND ROW: Don Creery 1855, Roland Roberge
1615, Mike Robinson 1715, Rod Martin 1745, Ralph Bullock 1825, Bill
Machado 1655, Roger Connelly 1705, Dale Dake 1215, Mark Borland
1605, Mike Geisenhoff 1625, Robby Baker 1125, Ray Howland 1525.
THIRD ROW: Steve Benson 1725, Larry Civarra 1735, Dale Cher-
venell 1855, Mike Regan 1825, john Andes 1845, John Walker 1335,
jim McGinty 1325, Cecil Boot 1405, Leon Frazier 1635, Chuck Edel-
brock 1225, Gordy Buslach 1435, Buford Ransom 1305, Mike Camp-
bell 1835, Earl Brock 1235, Scott Morgan 1115, Neal Baker 1645, Tim 1
King 1755, and Craig C-ourley 1515. Gordon Buslach - head coach.
Huddling attentively in a pre-game warmup, clean jersies shiver under
Sam Beesley - defense coach. Bob Plaisance- offense coach. the Commands of a barking quarterback'
Sophomore squad 1below5 Coach Bernie Fredrickson
FIRST ROW: George Francis, Dan
Ken Johnson, Mark Kulle, Tom Wilbur, Rex Cruse, Steve Amsbaugh,
SECOND ROW: Robert Dyche, Dick Frost, Andy Lilja, Rick I-Iall,
Iohn Garen, Craig Sharp,..ig-jeff. Wang,
and Ardell Moe. MISSING are Lou Beatty and Gene
Young, but also dedicated
Cross country proves its spirit
Inhaling deeply, exhaling loudly, the young
cross country team is proving to be the
most dedicated team in athletics. Slipping
but continuing on are Robert Hildahl, Care
ey Young, Dugan Lange, Jose Valenzuela,
John I-lartly, Bill Peacock, Russ Quay, Dan
Hutchins, Mitch jones, Mike Baunach,
Dave Moses, Warren Lee and jim Quintel.
Jim Quintel, symbolizing all the team dedi-
cation and efforts, runs victoriously, plac-
ing eighth in the Northwest District and 65
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Cross Country Statistics
MT -15 lnglernoor 18
MT 30 Seattle Prep 21
i Nil Zo Bellingham 30
MT 70 Edmonds 22
Seattle Prep 40
MT 37 Castade Z1
htlnionds lnvitational Relay Meet
Mountlalxc Terrat e 33 ot 40 st hools
lNestern Conlerent e Meet
fvlountlalse Terrace o ot 12 st hools
Northwest Distritt Meet
Mountlalxe Terrace 5 ot 10 st hoolt-
Inspirational Award , .. . ..., ,. , Dan Hutchins
Captain s Award ,, lim Quinn-l
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Striding strongly forward, though innerly tired, Dan
Hutchins, senior, express his spirit and dedication to
Looking hopefully into the distance, lose Valenzuela, sophomore, stands idly by as lim
Quintel, junior, congratulates john Reese, sophomore on a fine run.
Puffing lightly from his own personal turn out, Mr. Don Timmerman quietly ad-
vises Eugene Brandt, john Lavell, sophomores, and john Hartley, junior, in strategy.
Cross Country 19
Girls' tennis nets conference championship
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Girls' Tennis Team, BACK ROW, left to right: Sandy Steffan, Karen Speed, Sue Torrence, Chris Miller, and Terri McMahan. FRONT ROW: Rolyvn
Willingham, Pam Rock, Kim joseph, Kathy Moran, and Becky Cole.
Scanning pictures taken of the girls' tennis team are Deborah Todd, seniorg Karen
Speed, sophomore, Kathy Morgan, sophomore, Miss King, and Chris Miller, senior.
20 Girls' Tennis
GIRLS' TENNIS SCORES
lst Round Znd Round
Terrace-Meadowdale 2-3 4
Terrace-Edmonds 5-O 5
Terrace-Cascade 5-O 5
Terrace-Marysville 5-O 5
Terrace-Everett Z-3 Z
Terrace-Woodvvay 4-1 4
Terrace-Snohomish 5-O 5
Mountlake Terrace 56
Stroking the ball at a home match is Robyn Willingham, sophomore, a member of the girls' tennis
Backstroking the ball precariously in
the improvement of her game.
34. . '
her home court is Terri McMahan, a sophomore dedicated to
Pensively awaiting the return of the ball from her opponent
is Pam Rock, senior.
Dedication, much time, and hard work add up
to success for the girls' tennis team. These
devoted athletes captured both the doubles
and the team titles in their conference. Becky
Cole, Pam Rock, and Sandy Steffan, returning
letterwomen, strengthen the skills of the team.
Even though there are fewer girls turning out
this year, the enthusiasm shown by each indi-
vidual proves that it's quality, not quantity,
that is important. This enthusiasm is especial-
ly shown through Pam Rock, both captain and
inspirational winner, yet, it's the combined
efforts of the team that make it go.
Girls' tennis 21
Letting the students voice opinions, obviously, proves that ASB meetings can be very controversial at times. Stating a point on the previous question is
secretary, Cindy Olson, junior, as her fellow officers, along with Mr. Malnes, adviser, listen intently.
Associated Student Body-
time for change
A 4 ett, ,
Using good judgement, fairness, and leadership is the job of ASB Presi- Cecil Boot, senior, reveals a new Hawk emblem to members of the student govern
dent Cecil Boot. ment. The emblem is the work of Kyle Buslach.
With raised hand, Sandy Steffan, senior, proceeds to carry a motion on the previous question as
Chuck Edlebrock, senior, and jim Stillian, junior, look on.
Music lovers everywhere enjoy the sweet sound of music, as do Roger Seatthrlee and Roger Con-
nelly, seniors, having a juke box handy.
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, me ggi .
By wearing slacks to school, Karen Choate, senior, exer-
cises her right which ASB prompted.
No one can say "ASB is deadw. I-leaded by
President Cecil Boot, the student government
is one of the most active organizations on
campus this year.
Dress standards have been revised and ap-
proved through the functions of ASB. Girls
can wear slacks and boys are allowed a longer
hair length, including beards.
Cultural developments have also become visi-
ble as well as audible. Students are now listen-
ing to the new julie box while, at the same
time, theyire making profit for us. As we can
see, ASB is "moving right along!"
Screams from the class of 1970 thunder endlessly through the bleachers as all cheer the team on to hopeful victory. Active enthusiasm creates a stir of i
excitement which makes the first pep assembly a roaring success. Spirit becomes the theme as every Hawk expresses and feels pride.
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H3PPin955 and 5Pi1'it Pfevail 35 Gary Shumski, Apfil CYUSB Terri HSHSSBFI Topless, Iohn Iury, junior, barely mumbles his yell through muted laughs.
and B9Cl4y 5f0l-lf, jl1ni0l'S, Prepare C0T1f9ffif01'fh9fif5l PSP 3SS9ml3ly- Inspiring enthusiasm, pep squad exhibits their spirit in their first skit.
24 Pep Assembly
Here comes the team! Spirit soars as they enter. Neal Baker, Bill Machado, and Mike Campbell, seniors,
along with lim McGinty, junior, continue to concentrate on the important game ahead.
Feeling mixed emotions is senior, Kathy Kirkpatrick
Spirit risesg confetti flies.
Announcing! For the first time ever:SPIRIT ADDICTSI
Can spirit be a habit? Let us count the
ways . . ,
A thousand man spirit corps showing up at a
voluntary pep rally for No. 1. Nofs 2 and 3
are a Gator-Aid presentation and a pep talk
to the student body by a member of the fac-
ulty, leaving stunned silence.
This is a direct cause of No. 4: Three full
rooter buses screaming to Bellingham. How-
ever, silence is not a part of No. 5: Mobs of
boosters meeting to tear confetti.
Skits to promote an already eager spirit is
No. 6, with treats for the team, No. 7.
No. 8 is pep club painting signs. No. 9 is the
pep squad working to make this happen.
Finally, No. 10 is the largest, loudest crowds
ever at games and meets.
Can spirit be a habit? Maybe not, but many
people let spirit become a part of their life,
and never lose it. Even when Mountlake Ter-
race is down and out it is still No. 1 in the
eyes of one of the most spitied student bod-
Racing to devour a delicious watermelon football at a pep assembly is Randy Rausher, senior.
Cheering him on are Gayle McDonnell, LEFT, and Evie Rhodes, RIGHT, seniors on the pep
Pep Assembly 25
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One of the many national assemblies to entertain students during the year, the Utah Rockettes give an interesting finale to a tumbling act that, unfor
tunately, didn't get off the ground.
Actibe Terracites live,
learn, and have fun
Terrace students "make the scene" at one of the all-district dances held at Cast in an eerie glow at an FBLA installation are officers Sharon Iones
MountlakeT rr th' ' '
9 JCB I5 yedr- Sherry Cook, Barbara Roberts, and Diana Berg, seniors.
With activities bountiful and the co-opera-
tion both vvithin and between schools high,
this is a year ot bright times.
One ot the lights is the assemblies that not
only subtract trom class time, but entertain,
as do the exciting New Hope Singers, or ine
torm, which is the job ot a panel discussing
the Vietnamese war or our state penitentia-
ries, Most are worth the time and ettort that
goes into them.
lt seems that once the light is on, students
dont want to quit as they take part in the
many activities sponsored by Mountlake
Terrace, the classes, or lnterfHi. Friends,
skills, and a means of expressions are all a
part of the whole.
lt is the year ot the active Terracite.
Hey, Linus, the Great Pumpkin rises from the Mountlake Terrace cafeteria. As students socialize,
dozens of pumpkins come to life at the senior sponsored pumpkin carving contest.
Kee in the ulse of Mountlake Terrace aimed at thanking those who work to entertain, THS stu- The beat goes on. lim Littlejohn, senior, proves that the
P 8 P
dents give an ovation that will echo in the minds ofthe people at the receiving end, distortions ofa good dance help the soul.
Mixed feelings penetrate
throughout student activities
In French class, Paul Olson, senior, perches himself While sitting in art class, juniors Brent Isam and Teri Northrup concentrate upon the subject of which
upon the heater to express his point. they are drawing.
"One, two, three, kick!" is the chant of these beauties at a Tri-Hi-Y kidnap
Miss Standards, a Girls' Club activity, draws a large variety of interested girls
to choose three outstanding lasses each month.
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Through tears of joy, Marti Mallory, senior, whispers
her thanks to the enthusiastic, adoring throng.
Not only is it very thrilling, but, Homecom-
ing is also a time of perplexity, hard work
and sentimental feelings. Bringing the alumni
home to a victorious shut-out game and a
very melodramatic dance, sets the mood for
an expressive and excited student body wel-
Proudly, the senior class creates a grand
Homecoming floatifor their reigning queen
and queen candidates to ride upon during the
impressive halftime activities.
ln triumph, a seasonal shut-out game makes
the Homecoming spirit rise to its height as
the first Homecoming win is sought.
Topping off the glorious night, the 1970
Homecoming court is chosen. Teartully,
Marti Mallory is crowned as queen followed
by her princesses Gayle McDonnell and Evie
Rhodes. As one can see, Homecoming is one
of the big highlights of every year.
With inexpressible joy filling her eyes, Marti Mallory, senior, gasps as she realizes that she is the
1969 Homecoming queen. Escorting Marti is Mark Erickson, senior.
Victory resounds through halls as Terrace
joyously crowns Marti as queen
As Marti Mallory glances towards Evie Rhodes, senior, Neal Baker, senior, pre
sents Marti with an autographed football from the victorious squad.
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Excitement, tranquility, and joy fill the faces of Gayle McDonnell, Mar
ti Mallory, and Evie Rhodes, seniors, the 1969 court.
With the victorious cheers still ringing through expectant minds, the cheerfull dancers sway and rock contentedly to the strains of "The Kings of
Assemblies prove to be a great place for secret-telling as Tim King and jeff
Voogd seniors, discuss a very important matter.
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lerry Hanson, senior, is leading us to believe that a library can be a very in-
Larry Hutchins, senio
creative show of fun.
r, seems to "bubble" up the assembly by displaying a
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'Miracle' draws overwhelming crowds
Anne Sullivan lPam Christensenl receives a surprise while unsuccessfully trying to teach Helen lPatty Moorel table manners. Entertaining the student
body and community with four outstanding performances, "The Miracle Worker" proved to be another THS Fall Play success.
"The Miracle Worker"
Director , . , . ,,,, Miss Elaine Klein Aunt Ev . . . ...,... Gina Bailey Blind Girls .... ...,.. S haron Mclfie
Doctor . . . ...........,..... jim Dewey James ....... ...., S am Elwonger Linda Ohl
Kate , , , .,,,,,,,,,,,.,4..,, Kathy Foltz Anagnos ..............,...... John Carroll Lynette Andresen
I Undergtudy ,,,,. Sue Le Von Anne Sullivan ....,........ Pam Christensen Terri Lay
Keller ,.,4 ,..l,,,,,l.,,,.,, C ecil Tyler Understudy ,..... Tammy Dake Patti Moore
Helen 4 , , , l,,,,,,,, , ,,,.,,,,. Patti Moore Viney ........,,.....,...,.. Cindy Kemper Tammy Dake
Understudy ...,,, Linda Qhl Servant .................... Connie Foudray Old Women .... ....,...... G lenda Hamlin
Martha ,,,,l .,,4,,,.,lw.,, D eb,-a Lawson Offstage Boy ..... ..., B eclcy johnson Gina Bailey, Susan l.eVon
Percy .... ............. K en Crandall
34 Fall Play
Mr. Keller carries Anne down a ladder from a room
upstairs. Helen is pleased for locking the door.
Struggling with a slave girl. Helen portrays an uncontrollable blind child. Yet, soon she learns to
realize a true type of love, and shows her deep affection for Anne, her teacha.
Deciding that he does not need a ladder, Mr. Keller lCecil Tylerl orders james and Percy, played by
Sam Elwonger and Ken Crandall, to take the ladder back. Martha and Kate, played by Debra Law-
son and Kathy Foltz, entertain Helen QPatti Moorej while Anne is retrieved from upstairs,
Miracle Worker 35
Coach Beesely, left, gives Bill Machado, center, senior, the Gerald Swan 11096 Award, as
Kyle Buslach, Chuck Edlebrock, and Rod Martin, seniors, look on, at the Fall Sports
Receiving an inspirational award is lim Quintel, junior, from
cross-country's Coach Timmerman.
Taking a bite out of life, it's part of everyday
With a cheerie smile, Carolyn Kallstrom, senior, is a fitting model for
the Ski club fashion show.
Of the many assemblies to entertain this year, the most dynamic has to be the New
Hope Singers. Those who hear them know they like what they're doing.
You can get anything you want at Mama Snoey's Restaurant, especially during the
feed held for the senior boys.
I " - ' -V
With a winning smile, Sandy Steffan, senior, left, places fourth and rm-Fives the scholastic
award in the Edmond'sJunior Miss Pageant as Sue Elvrum, senior, right, places fifth.
Home Ec. is more than just cooking and cleaning. Karen
Hamilton, junior, works to refinish a chair.
Living and taking a big bite out of life, Ter-
race students do more than keep things
going. They keep them hopping.
Big bites were most assuredly taken at the
first Fall Sports Banquet held in three years.
Even activities not related to, but working
with the schools, such as the Edmonds jr.
Miss Pageant, become rnind-broadening ex-
periences, and five girls from Terrace took
Taking part in many activities gives a chance
to taste the sweetness of victory, the bitter-
ness of defeat, and the pleasure of having
Coach Buslach accepts a medal of
memories from Neal Baker, senior.
Coach Timmerman receives a gift
from Cross-Country captain Dan
fa . wie'
Colleen Walker, center, senior, looks on as Sandy Steffan,
right, senior, is third runner-up Ir. Miss.
Taking a giant bite, Pat Marshall, sophomore, contem-
plates his next move.
Op I I I u a n Inltheir lavender dresses with assorted ties, Girls' Glee Club commences their musi-
As the close of a beautiful concert, Band, Stage Band, Orchestra, Choir, Dynamics, Girls' Glee and Chorus combine their talent and efforts in a rendi-
tion on "The Christmas Song."
38 Mid-Winter Concert
Basses, tenors, altos, and sopranos combine their lung power to make beautiful music as they conclude the first musical production of the season.
Choir, along with other musical groups, perform at junior highs and elementary schools in the area.
Winter came early this year, at least in the
music department. With December 6, the
dateg 8 p.m., the time, and Edmonds junior
High Auditorium, the location, three long
months of work and determination come
together to form an evening of enjoyable
Over 400 members of the student body are
participants in some phase of the music
scene. Some members have dual roles in ei-
ther Choir-Dynamics or Band-Stage Band-
Orchestra. A few brave souls are even in
three or more parts of the actively melodic
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Violins and cellos put forth mellow tones as the orchestra performs at the first concert of the year.
Stage band swings into the season of snow with "Spinning Wheel", as recorded by Blood, Sweat, and Tears. This group of select musicians rehearses
twice-weekly, after school, to prepare itself for the many performances of the year,
Mid-Winter Concert 39
K igffikff' L fi?
Stretching to block an attempted basket, senior Bill
Hale, 35, extends his body to its entire capacity.
Striving to sink his basket, senior Kyle Buslach Getting the rebound is the goal of senior center,
takes direct aim. Steve Lance.
Excitement overflows as the crowd realizes that the Hawks have won. At the close game in which Terrace was victorious over Edmonds 56 to S5 in the
3 closing seconds, shock and disbelief were prevalent.
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This rebound is possessed by the enemy Gull, but not for long if Rocky
Farrar, center, can help it.
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Foes struggle with senior Rocky Farrar, 43, as he battles not to lose the
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Towering over his opponents, senior Steve Lance holds the ball high above their
heads and out of their reach.
Time, time again
Hawks outplay, outhustle,
outrun others in conference
Starting out the season with only five returning lettermen isn't toc
bad, but, due to unfortunate accidents, two had bad leg and ankle in-
juries which occurred before the conference games even got started.
During the basketball season, one up-coming player was injured in a
car accident and several more were hurt in other incidents. It having
many members of the team hurt wasnft enough, compared to the oth-
er teams, they had height and experience against them. To the leagues
surprise, their good points outweighed the handicaps, and they came
out as one of the more powerful teams. The Hawks could outrun,
outhustle any team in the league. Time after time the Hawks became a
challenge to the other conference teams, and showed them that a small
team in size can become, and is, a big team in strength and skill.
Blocking the ball without fouling his opponent is the pursuit of
Lynn johnson, junior on the I.V. squad.
Assisted by Coach Bob Jacobs is Ron Bart, sophomore, as he practices to improve his quickness and throwing ability on the sophomore team.
varsity Hawks BACK ROW: XJ!
Mgr. Chuck Thomas, Mgr. Mark
Engler, Craig Ortloff 1405,, Steve
Lance 1505, Scott Morgan 1545,
Bill Hale 1345, Roger Farrar 1425,
Bruce Rybak 1325, Coach Merle
Blevins. FRONT ROW: Artie
Cisneros 1145, Kyle Buslach 1125,
jeff Voogd 1525, Chris Paulson
1205, john Walker 1225, John
Elsasser 1245, Lance Axness 1445.
junior Varsity Hawks, BACK ROW: Mgr. Mike Loenard, Steve Farrar 1325, Lynn johnson 1235,
Bryce Siegel 1445, Dugan Lange 1405, jeff Hale 1225, Dave Ford 1435, Mgr. Chuck Thomas.
FRONT ROW: Mike Leary 1145, Dan Hammer 1125, Chris Paulson 1205, Artie Cisneros 1105,
Coach Don Timmerman.
Sophomore Hawks, BACK ROW: Steve Paulson 1125, Bob Lacock 142 5, Steve Clover 1105, Alan
Rassel 1445, Dave Scrivanich 1245, Mark Kanarick 1455, Ken jones 1525, Bruce Miller 1405, Ron
Bart 1345, Dave Cooper 132 5, Robert Dyche 1545, Rick Williams 1205. FRONT ROW: Mgr. Daryl
Miller, Mgr. Dennis Warrick, Mgr. Ron Cameron, Coach Bob Iacobs.
Dribbling skillfully through a maze of
bodies, maneuvering around a mass of grab-
bing hands, clasping the ball with the
knowledge of practice and sureness of
ability within , teamsters of the 1970 dribbler
squads playfully outmove their opponents.
"We've done it! We've done it!" cries a
coach with the talent and experience to
carry a Terrace team to a WesCo champion-
ship. Lacking the height of their opponents,,
lacking the support of pre-season predic-
tions, the 1970 version of a basketball team
proved to be able to outhustle,, outshoot,
and out spirit any opponent it faced. With
an enthusiastic student body behind it, the
team soared past predictions of its winning
four games, soaring all the way to the Wes-
Co title. Rebounding by Steve Lance,, the
baby in the center position in the league,
and Craig Ortloff , a spirited junior among
the senior squad, shooting by Captain
Roger 1Rocky5 Farrar, a cool-headed mem-
ber, and again Craig Ortloffg assisting from
Bill Hale, a welcome transfer from a Seattle
team in his junior year, Kyle Buslach, an
athlete all-around, and Roger Farrar, the
thinker, aided the team in its efforts and re-
wards to gain the WesCo crown. Backing
the starters was a group of hard-working,
pushing players. Constantly attempting to
gain a starting position, these men kept the
starters on their toes,, making them earn
their positions. Junior and sophomore
hoopsters similarly strived for the top. But
with a team like this year's, inspiration
spread from the varsity to the other teams.
WesCo crown capturedg hoopsters
4th out of 4 schools
MTI-IS .... 66 'Issaquah .,..
MTHS 4,.. 39 Cascade .... Team Statistics
MTHS ..,. 56 'Edmonds .,.,
MTHS ..,. 54 Everett . , ,.
MTHS .,,. 58 'Woodway ,.,. Free throws taken .,..
MTHS .... 73 'Meadowdale ..., Free throws made . . , . , ,
MTHS ..,. 65 Edmonds .... Wbtree throws made ....
Ml-ITS .,.. 68 Bellingham ....
MTHS .... 34 Prep ..,. Shots taken .....,, . .
MTI-IS .,., 76 Meadowdale .... Shots made ..,. .
MTI-IS .... 82 Blanchet .... 71 Shots made 4.,,
IVITHS ..,. 54 Sehome ,,,,
MTHS ..,. 42 Everett A,,, Rebounds .4.,..........
MTHS .,.. 45 Prep ,...
MTH5 .,.. 73 Bellingham ....
MTI-IS ,,.. 53 Meadowdale ....
MTHS ..,, 46 Woodway ,...
Season Conference Record
9 Wins 4 Losses
11 Wins 6 Losses
W L "Mr. Hustler" ....,.
MTI-IS ..... 10 4 782. 72.0
Cascade ,. . . 12 2 748 601
Everett ..... 9 5 778 720
Edmonds ..,. 11 3 813 654
Meadowdale. 6 8 744 541
Captain's award ... ,..,.
Inspirational award . .. . , .
Most points scored . , , . , . ,
Best average tpoints per gamej . . .
Sehome, .... 7 7 674 693
Woodway,.. 7 7 714 751
M t b d
seatriemp., 4 10 649 654 OS re mm S
Blanchet ...,. 3 11 762 832
Bellingham., 1 13 735 874
NOTE: Final league standings
were determined by playoffs,
not by the win-loss records.
Most assists .4..
Roger Farrar 252
Craig Ortloft 225
Roger Farrar 14.8
Craig Ortloff 13.3
Steve Lance 144
Craig Ortloff 134
Bill Hale 36
Roger Farrar 23
Kyle Bu slach 23
MTI-IS ,..... 38 Issaquah MTI-IS
MTHS ..,... 43 Blanchet MTI-IS
MTI-IS ...,.. 29 Cascade MTI-IS
MTI-IS ....., 34 Edmonds MTI-IS
MTHS ....., 39 Everett MTI-IS
MTI-IS ...... Z9 Meadowdale MTI-IS
MTHS ..,.,. 44 Woodway MTHS
MTI-IS ...... 54 Edmonds MTHS
MTI-IS ...... 56 Prep MTI-IS
MTI-IS .,.... 42 Cascade MTI-IS
MTI-IS ...... 44 Meadowdale ....,. MTI-IS
MTHS 4..... 46 Sehome MTI-IS
MTHSA ,...., 53 Prep MTHS
MI HS ..,... 48 Everett MTHS
MTHS ....,. 86 Bellingham MTHS
MTHS .,.... 49 Woodway
Wins 10 Losses
10 Wins 5 Losses
victorious as TEAM
Receiving the WesCo trophy from Mr. jim Rothnie
and Coach Merle Blevins is Captain Roger Farrar.
ii ' : " ,. fi .', ,
Breathlessly holding down his opponent is Bill Machado, senior while trying to make anoth-
er pin for his team. Machado had four straight pins in mid-season.
Bone-Crushers meet match as W
th g r a p e r C h p hip . Eglllirggdzcilfgegjlhlirrilsi-l::.from opponents grip is tight-lipped Mer
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With a look of determination, Dave Garen, senior With muscles flexed and chin digging into his opponent's shoulder,Cordy Buslach, junior, forces his
starts forward threatingly. opponent to give way.
Facing bouts with unknown opponents, the grap-
plers peer calmly at their rivals.
As desire and knowledge flash inter-mixed through a well-disciplined, concentrating mind, Cecil Boot,
senior, reaches around desperately to reverse a dangerous position.
QBELOWJ Mouthing a command to his powerless foe, lim McCinty, junior, yanks at a painful limb to flip his rival into a pinning situation. A deter-
mined wrestler struggles to free himself from the 154 pounder's viscious grasp.
Driving an opponent into a sweat-strained mat is
Tom Castillo, senior.
With muscles taut and chin driven painfully into a
tight muscle is Dave Caren, senior.
A Cascade opponent finds his feet flying as lim
McGinty, junior, lifts him skyward.
Using his weight to acquire a pinning hold, Ray Howland, junior, forces his oppo-
nent to succumb to his superior ability.
Pleaing with the matmen, anxious members of a spirit-enhanced crowd
breathlessly await a victory.
Eyeing a vicious struggle for control, Tom Wilbur, sophomore, silently aids Lou
Beatty, Ibottomj sophomore, in his excruciating attempts to win.
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Trickily balancing on firm neck and muscular shoulder muscles, Dale Dake,
Controlling the squirming motions of an agile rival, Rodger Bleiler, sophomore,
senior, sways to the music of his opponents odd hold.
flips the squeamish mass over to pin.
rnatmen edge to victory!
Bridging an international gap, communicating through a mutual understanding of wrestling, Cecil Boot, senior, a re-
gional champion and state participant, struggles fruitlessly to overpower a touring japanese wrestler, but Boot was
barely defeated by his foe's superior ability.
Q t su t 50 Wrestling
Varsity Hawks, BACK ROW: George Francis, Individual Statistics
Tom Castillo, Steve Meier, lim McCinty, Bill
Machado, Leon Frazier. FRONT ROW: Merlin
Being congratulated after one victory on the way to State are Edmonds
Reeder' Randy Rausche' ' Dave Catan' Mike Captains Award ,.,,, .... D ave Oaren Wt.Cia155
Iaeger, Wayne Murphy, Dale Dake, Ray How- Bm Machado 175
land' Gmdy Buslach' Inspirational Award , . . . , Dave Garen 112
Most Points scored . . . .... Cecil Boot 165
Most pins .,4..,... .... B ill Machado 175
Most Outstanding ..., ,,,, C eqil Boot 165
Merlin Reeder . .
Dave Oaren 4......
Randy Rauscher ....,
Wayne Murphy .....
Gordy Buslach ....
Steve Meier .,.....
Tom Castillo ...,....
lim McGinty ,.......
Cecil Boot ,.......
Bill Machado ......
Ray Howland .....
Leon Frazier .....
Ardell Moe ....,..........,.... ...,.
MTHS. . .4th out of 9 schools
MTHS sent eight to regionals
MTHS sent two to state
Hard luck and injuries plagued this
squad of individually strong grap-
MTHS .,..,. 44
MTHS .,..,. 16
. . , , , .26 Blanchet
....,.24 J'Highline .
.,....2O Woodway A
2' non-conference matches
Season League Record
3 Wins 5 Losses
Total Season Record
6Wins 6 Losses
..,.,.1Z Edmonds ,.
. , . 4 , .36 Blanchet
, . . . , .8 Highline
., .,.. 11 Woodway ..... .
.,...,4O Bellingham .,
,.,.,.2.8 Meadowdale ,,
6 Wins 4 Losses
plers. Only twice throughout the
season did an opposing team win
more matches than this squad. Iron-
ically, though finishing sixth in the
WesCo standings, this group a-
chieved third at the WesCo tourna-
ment. Only Bellingham, sending 9,
to the Hawk 8, sent more men to the
regionals than Terrace. Arm and
ankle injuries at critical times dur-
ing the year stunted progressg but
hard luck failed to halt personal drive.
Iunior Varsity Hawks, BACK ROW: Kevin
Haney, Bob Batson, Kevin Moss , Mardy Wil-
lard, Tim Younkers , Don Creery , Travis
Macey. FRONT ROW: Russ Quay , Brian
Lee, Bill Thompson, Forrest Simms , john Gar-
en, Brian Willard , Rodger Bleiler, Lou Beatty.
Cecil Boot, sr., and Gordy Buslach, jr.
Limbering up prior to a tense match, Randy Rauscher, senior ,
bridges , but in a new way: in reverse.
Edmonds . .
Woodway . .
Snohomish . .
Snohomish , .
Mariner . .
Meadowdale . .
Meadowdale . .
2 Wins 5 Losses 1 Tie
Varsity League Standing
Bemg one of the most exciting seasons of the year, basketball has aroused many fans. Combustible Tern Elsasser junior arises at a flurrlecl moment
W1nter aCt1v1t1es aggressive, powerful, educational
As a beginner Pam Massey sophomore prepares a layout for
Joyce Miller, senior and Debbie
Cook, junior view a chromatogram.
i Using all his strength, Buford Ransom, senior, endeavors the laborious Universal Gym weight machine
to keep in shape between his athletic seasons.
tion in their routines.
l Discussing team strategy by the use of visual aids, Head Basketball Coach
l . . .
1 Blevins diagrams a play during a time-out. bly' IS dlSmlSS9d-
Thinking musically, Mike Kirkpatrick, junior,
takes a rest during chorus.
Worn out from a hard practice, the cheerleaders still labor on to reach perfec-
Gleesome and contented, the student body is satisfied after a successful assem-
Making a true Christmas spirit
available to many who had not
been able to develop one on their
own, the opera "Amahl and the
Night Visitors" seemed to fill a
void in the season.
"Arnahl" is a story of a young,
crippled shepherd boy and his
mother who are visited by the
three kings on their way to find
the Christ child. The villagers
visit Amahl's home to see the
strange guests, and bring both
food and entertainment. In the
end, Amahl offers his crutch for
the Child and regains the power
to walk. Truly a miracle, this.
Ed Aliverti and frank DeMiero
worked hard along with every-
one else getting ready for the
production of Terrace's three
Amahl asks the valley people to come see the kings and bring what food they can. While there, the peasants do one
of their native dances to entertain the kings and celebrate the guests' arrival.
- Terrace's three week miracle fills season
Shocking is the first confrontation between on of the three kings, senior Cecil Boot, and Amahl, played by se- Collecting the offerings of the neighbor
niors Bonnie Costa and Mark Erickson, as shown on the faces of all concerned. children is Amahl, Senior Mark Erickson.
Winter Musical 55
Providing good time for
Upon the boys losing the canned food drive, senior Neal Baker receives a "pie-in- Enthusiastically, Doug Roberts, junior horn-blower, is again stirring up
the-face" from Barb Miller, senior, Girls' Club treasurer. pep for a game.
i g . o
SN? -f 6 N-"MrC.iLLlU
all, assemblies instill spirit, produce laughter
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Starting a short-lived trend at Terrace, many enthusiastic athletes have started a unique pep club of their own. Wearing white shirts and carrying a
storming voice, these boys led by senior Neal Baker fully supported their fellow athletes in the winter season.
Senior class seems to be reluctant to leave an assembly as shown
by Mark Engler, senior.
Slceping is a very restful thing, especially when you're bored
is Rita Rice, senior.
! Taking class "very" easily
Observing the Smith Tower in Seattle is the art class on a downtown field trip. This excursion taking place at the Seattle First National Bank is to pro-
vide the class with varied art structures within the bank.
Peace, serenity at drop of snowflake
Adjusting his camera for Santa Claus poses is Bob Koch, senior. Art Club uses
this project for raising funds.
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With the snow in their eyes, Becky Lee, and Iohn Krueger both juniors, walk Tranquility sets the mood as Marie Rubio, sophomore, heads silently, in
quietly through the damp corridors. the falling snow, to her next class.
Showing his electronic students how to analyze a circuit by using an oscilliscope is
Mr. Dale Shotwell.
.- yy K
Being photographed by Tim King, senior, is clerical lab student,
Sharon Iones, senior.
Cindy Wolfe and Cindy Dale support their team to another victory with enthusiastic
Learning to argue the facts expertly is one of the many aspects of debate class. Enjoy-
ing a friendly conversation are Dave Lowe and john Lawson, seniors,
Revolting as his car is being towed away for having no parking
sticker is Buford Ran som, senior
Wrestling matches can be so electrifying that at times one can almost cry! Tingling with frantic excitement
Modeling for the Inter-High Fashion Show is the is Renee Burgoyne sophomore team Supporter
"dreaming" Linda Merriman, junior.
Students entail in arguments, fashion shows, events
Wild arguments to mild disagreements seem to center around the HUB all day. Providing themselves with a good discussion on school policies are Milo
Pipkin, Cordy Buslach and lim Quintel, junior class representatives.
M 1'-'z ',,':f,' - '
As pom-pons fly and enthusiasm soars, the songleaders perform one of their many unique and original routines. This
pre-game spirit is one ofthe many factors that inspires the Hawks on to victory.
This year's spirit leaders are
extremely energetic and hard
working. Unlike football or
basketball, their season lasts
throughout the summer and
the entire year.
During this time they are con-
stantly busy practicing rou-
tines, planning pep assem-1
blies, and building enthusiasmi
and spirit for the athletid
events. Besides these activitiesg
each game day the Rally Squad
invades the team room to sur-
prise the team members with
good-luck posters and some
Although squad members
must devote much hard work
to the squad, in return they
gain a fun-filled and reward-
ing experience. 1
Members of the Rally Squad
are Bonnie Haas, Evie Rhodes,
Machelle Murdock, Gayle
McDonnell, Marti Mallory,
Lisa Ward, Pam Driver, Steph
Sharp, and johnjury.
Q1 My t
Hand in hand and constantly in motion are With clasped hands and gapping mouths, the tense members of the Rally Squad display diversified e-
the Herkies and the yell leader. motions. Anguish, anxiety, and shock are all revealed by squad members at a wrestling match.
Nine active pepsters drive spirit machine..
62. Rally Squad
Tolo marks zodiac theme p -
couples seek fun, fortune
"...And love will steer the start." Tolo
1970 is the most exciting dance ever held by
Girls' Club. Based around the Zodiac cycle,
the theme has an air of the the new genera-
tion. Each sign of the Zodiac hangs high
upon the walls, glittering in the decor of
purple and pink. In a secluded corner lit
only by the sparkle of various candles, a
fortune-teller pours out fantasies to her
contemplating customers. Twelve different
Teaming together toward a common goal, these senior boys demonstrate their strength and
ability to carry a big fountain through a small, divided doorway.
foiling for Tolo, making the Creek decor part of the affair's overwhelming success are spirit-
ed seniors Trista Carlson and julie Vallejo.
"Love will steer the stars," as demonstrated by the stars in the eyes of sophomore Pam Larson
and her escort, Rick Scates, senior.
types of cakes surround the room, each
decorated with a sign of the Zodiac. Bursts
of colors flash throughout the room as the
sign of the sun glares down upon its wor-
shipers. Saving the maxi-dressed girls
from getting the edges of dresses soaked,
the chaperones make last minute attempts
to mop up the water from a leaking foun-
tain. Flounclering through the many pre-
paration, head chairmen Sue Elvrum and
Carolyn Kallstrom, work arduously for
two months preceeding the big event.
Working together and taking much per-
sonal time makes Tolo 1970 a wonderful
Being a stage crew member is one of the utmost jobs of presenting a play.
Ierry Wahlstrom, junior, works on setting up props.
Spring Play involves
"I wouldn't want you to think I was backward!" Embracing Louise Bendt
funderstudyj, Sam Elwonger expresses his feelings.
Q 'young and gay'
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Certain techniques are used in applying the make-up properly at right, Gina Bailey and Stephanie Bonneau rejoice after learning they're going to
Cindy Kemper, sophomore, employs the "gooey mess' upon a cast member. be on their own.
64 Spring Play
Emily Kimbrough is tearfully frightened as she thinks the chair which Later, to Emily's relief, the admiral enters to congratulate her as she un-
she threw into the water to help a man overboard, hit and killed him. veiled the identity ofastowaway.
Mrs. Skinner ......
Cornelia Otis Skinner
Emily Kimbrough ..
Purser ,....... ,.
Dick Winters ....
Admiral . ....,., .
Harriet St. john .. .
Drama Department presents 1970's Spring Play: 'Our Hearts Were Young and Gay'
... . .Randy Kocher
. . . , .Yvonne Roehl
. . . . .Donna Edgerton
Winitred Blaugh .. .
Leo McEvoy ..,...
Madam Elise .,....
Monsieur de la Croix
Window Cleaner ...
Stage Manager ....
Make up .......,..
. . .Ken Crandall
. .Nancy Cooper
. . . .Linda Merriman
. , .Mike Copley
Costumes . . .
Lighting . . .
Publicity . . .
Director ........ ....,
. .Connie Poudray
. . . ...... Debbie Todd
... .Debbie Youngkrantz
.Miss Elaine Klein
... .... Mr. Don Haase
Student Director ., . ...... Carla White
Spring Play 65
'Black and White' appears in print, on stage
,, ,.,.,,wwAvq vmwvx.
f' 1' if
HAWKEYE Volume X TEMPO '70 Staff
Editor-in-Chief .... Cheryl Marshall
Page Editors .... Tony Manzanares
Ad Manager .... Bonnie Rasmussen
Circulation Manager. .Ann Cooper
Photographers. . . Randy Rauscher
Reporters ..... ...,.. G ina Bailey
Business Staff . . ,
Copy Staff ........
Layout Staff .....
Photo Staff . . .
. . . . .Michelle Scott
.Bonnie Haas, Editor
Evie Rhodes,, Editor
. Katy Gunn, Editor
. . . . . .Terri Koepp
Photographers .....,. Bruce Bart,, Head
Clowning around under the cherry blossoms in preparation for the
Talent Show of April 10-11, is "The Black and White Affair,"
composed of Mark Gilbert, Iohn Walker, Earl Brock, john Lawson ,
Cecil Boot, Ben Umayum, Tim Yates, Bob Bleiler, and Buford Ran-
While auditioning for the spring Talent Show, Richard Nelson,
junior , sings in an operatic pose.
Cindy Olson, junior trackster, proves her ability by much practice and hard work. Flying over the high jump bar is one of the specialties Cindy com-
petes with during track meets.
Feminine tracksters run, jump , throw to victories
Girls involved in spring
track experience many
throughout their season.
Headed by Coach Mar-
garet King, these seven-
throw and skip their
way to numerous victor-
ies. New red , white , and
silver uniforms perk up
the field as the girls in-
fest contending schools.
Hopes are high for a
first place seasonal
Girls Track 67
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Symphony of spring,
inspiring for artists,
Yawning happily as she goes over the agenda for an upcoming Inter-High
meeting is Sue Elvrum, senior. '
Carefully examining a piece of fruit to make sure it has reached its peak
of mellowness is "chef" Rick Scates, senior.
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Going over the minutes of a recent Inter-High meeting are Cecil Boot, senior, and Iody Keys, a sen-
ior at Meadowdale.
Spring fever ignites. .excitement burns in all
Starting off the season with a 6-1 victory,
baseball begins stepping on the right
foot, as the Music Department rushes
around entertaining junior highs. Mother
Daughter represents full fashion as the
Dad-Daughter Banquet falls through.
Zoorning through the streets are cars of
the senior class Car Rally, as the Slave
Auction is Hheavylf -- for the slaves.
Booming voices cheer out at Rally Squad
try-outs as the Spring Play closes a suc-
cess. Spring fever burns us all. . .over.
Nerves on end, sore limbs and tight muscles ac-
company the many hardworking girls who partici-
pate inthe Rally Squad turn-outs.
Returning graduate Mike Kessler discusses the
ROTC program at the University of Washington
with Roger Seatthrlee, senior.
Each week diligent workers of Mr. Malnes prepare spring announcements for the public on the
reader board. Throwing up an extra letter for Rod Martin is his fellow senior , Chuck Edelbrock.
Looking on is senior Roger Connelly.
Luv-one, luv-all, lobbers, smashers,
Showing two different ways of smash-
ing the ball are senior, Scott Morgan,
RIGHT, and Mark Engler, LEFT.
Scott prefers the side smash while
Mark's favorite style is coming down on
top of the ball. Holding number one
position, Scott has lettered since his
sophomore year, and was chosen cap-
tain while a junior. Being a real com-
petitive player , Mark Engler is the only
other returning letterman.
1 Seattle Prep
9 Mountlake Terrace
Members of the '70 tennis team are, STANDING: Ted Meier, Steve Glover, Roland Roberge, Ralph Bullock, Tom Moran, Allen Rascal, Mark
Engler, Scott Morgan, john Carroll, Bruce Miller, joe Murphey, Dave Cooper, Cris Sherman, Steve Farrar, lim Stephens, Coach Bernie Prederickson.
KNEELINCH Rick Williams, John Pennington, Ron Cameron, Mark Borland, lack Rogers, jim Cartwright, jim Bakker, and Russ Nelson.
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Tracksters attempt to set records, reach new heights
his .gr Q45
Squinting interestingly at a multitude of events, panting wonderlingly a missle from a body built like a battleship, crowds unite in common
as tracksters pound down a Cinder stretch, soaring into a pit, or shooting expectation of results at track meets.
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Gliding effortlessly over hurdles, Bill Hale,
senior, LEFT , attempts to break his personal-
ly set high hurdle record.
Overflowing with experience and potential,
tracksters leap, stumble, and flop to ful-
fill the hopes of a confident coach. For the
first time, the squad has the depth to not
only takes firsts, but seconds and thirds
5 Mountlake Terrace
8 Seattle Prep
Mud-splattered legs follow the plodder.
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Returning Track Lettermen, BACK ROW, Robby Baker, Rod Martin, Bill Hale, War-
ren Lee, Coach Bob Plaisance. FRONT ROW, Chuck Edelbrock, Ray Howland, john
Krueger, Dan Hutchins, Kyle Buslach.
1 Pivoting to gain body momentum for a pelt of the discus, Rod Mar- Thrusting forward his powerful legs, john Krueger, junior , spurts ahead in a sprint-
tin, senior, brutally hurls the slender disc towards the field. er's stance.
I Trackmen, BACK ROW, joe
Proitte, Dugan Lange, Rick Hall ,
Doug Gilbert, Byron Gilbert,
Larry Civarra, Craig Gourley,
Kevin Weber. THIRD ROWp
Drew Garrett, Roger Connelly,
Robert Hildahl, Roger Moore,
Mike Maultsby , Keith Kreiman,
Pat Taylor, jim Quintel, Gary
Shumski , Dick Frost, Steve Ben-
son , john Hartley, Kevin Haney,
Mike Regan. SECOND ROW:
Tony Moreno, Guy Middleton,
Dave Moses, Ron Hanrion, Rex
Cruise, Gordy Buslach , Dan Ils,
Milo Pipkin, Dan Brendt, Earl
Brock, Lew Winney. FRONT
ROW: Ed Appleseth, Ron Wat-
ers, Tom Wilbur , Ken johnson ,
john Reese, john Andes, Eugene
Brandt, john Lavell, Ernie Na-
Similar to "Hank Aaron" is senior Buford Ransom while smashing the ball with a powerful snap
of the wrist.
Coughing and choking up dust is Neal Baker, senior, while tearing into second base.
Using his restful moments wisely, senior catcher
Erickson, decides on his next calls.
Tensely awaiting the advance of the ball, jeff Voogc
senior, changes position.
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The do's and don'ts in baseball,, as demonstrated by Curt Carbary , junior , appear to be very basic. Do
swing straight and hard. Don't lose your head. Simple. . ,
2 Seattle Prep
7 Mountlake Terrace
Getting themselves in shape for the hectic season ahead , Dave Ford, junior , and Neal Baker, senior , Terry Prewitt, junior, squints fiercely into the su
W0l'k Ol-It 5fl'9m10USly- as he awaits the first pitch.
This year's junior varsity base-
' 112 atm s A
ball team is an active group ot
sophomores and juniors that are
just rarin' to go. Taking a stand
in the back row are Dennis War-
Rick, john Orrison, Ryan Caus-
man, Bob Dyche, Terry Hackett,
Kim Voelker and Mr. Sam Bees-
ley, junior varsity coach. Ap-
parently at Ease in the front row
are Chris Paulson, Aaron Ar-
reola, George Francis, Dave Ang-
dahl, and Terry Prewitt.
l nning after inning
i . .
out, safe, hit, miss
First baseman Cecil Boot , senior , is on his toes as the opponent's batter
connects with a swing that may give him his first step to home.
Varsity Hawks are, stand-
ing, Chris Paulson, Craig
Ortloff , Neal Baker, Dave -H
Ford, Cecil Boot, Ryan Y
Cwausman, Ieff Voogd,
Kim Voelker , john Walk-
er and Coach Bob Freisen.
Kneeling are Dave White ,
Artie Cisneros, Curt Car-
bary , Terry Prewitt, Mark
Erickson, Buford Ransom,
and Iim Dunn.
Members of the varsity
squad practice each after-
noon in the soggy quag-
mire known as the MTHS
baseball field. Lack of
attendance by spectators
does not stop this group
from giving their best
effort to provide Terrace
with a baseball season to -W' '
Under the watchful eye of first-year varsity Coach Bob Freisen, Dave White
returning senior pitcher, winds up and delivers.
, Q '
Age of Comprehension
Mr. Harry Malnes Mr. Iohn Fox Mr. John Garner
Vice-Principal Principal Vice-Principal
Faculty. . .they mold minds
hopefully minds respond
Mr. Ed Aliverti Mrs. Lucille jones Mr, Win McMullen Mrs. Pat Rein
COLlHSGlOf COUI1S6l0f Counselor Cgungelor
Mr, Roger Aase Mrs. Doris Alaniz Mr. Bill Anderson Mr. Richard Ayers Mr. Bruce Beaman
English Secretary Orchestra Driver Education History
Mr. Sam Beesley Mr. Merle Blevins Mr. Hal Broenkow Mrs. Wilma Brufe MIS. Barbara Bumgarner
History Wood Shop Math Secretary History
Mr. Ken Bumgarner Mrs. Leslie Bunnell Mr. Larry Burke Mr. Cordon Busiach Mr. Will Caldwell
Science Foreign Language History History Pre-Vocational
1: 235 .525
Mr. Bob Carkeek Mrs. Barbara Carlson Mrs. Lucille Case Mrs. Barbara Charnberland Mrs. Ora Cottrill
Ari English Physical Education Foreign Language History
Miss Cherry Ann Courteau Mr. Tom Davenson
Home Ec. Auto Shop
Mr. Dave Empfield Mr. Cale Filer
Mrs. Beverly Funk Mrs. Beth Garrett
Mrs. Hester Davidson Mr, Frank DeMiero
Mrs. Carol Flakus Mr. Bernie Predrickson
Mrs. Bernita Grimm Mr. Don Haase
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Mrs. Lois Hutchinson Mrs. Irene Iohnston Mr. Lloyd Keily Mrs. Ioan Kenny
Secretary Study Hall Distributive Education Pre-Vocational
Mr. Stephen Eells
Mr. Bob Friesen
Mrs. Elizabeth Houff
Miss Anita Kilponen
Mr, VVayne King W M Y
Mechanical Drawing Q a a
Miss Elaine Klein
er, during faculty lunch.
Mr. Mel Kolstad
Mrs. Debbie Kozelisky Mrs, Kathleen Kreiss Mrs, Pat Lindbloom
Foreign Language English Secretary
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From where do teachers originate? The evolution of man is exemplified here by Mr. Hal Broenkow, a mathematics teach-
Mrs, Barbara Logan Mr. Iohn Logan
Trying to make a point during a meeting concerning Homecoming is Mr. Don Haase, a mathematics teacher. As general
Mrs. Mary Martin
chairman for Homecoming, Mr. Haase finds himself directly involved with many students.
Mr. Ray Martyn
Mr. Iulian Milkes Mr. Byron Nelson Mr. Dan O'C0nnor
Business Physical Education History
Expressing himself not only with his mouth, but through his
Mrs. Jean Ove Mr. Bob Plaisance Mr. John Reid hands also' is Mr' Ed Alivertif Counselor'
A t I '
r History History
Mi-5, Judy Roberts Mr, Ken Rigefg Mr. Derris Schlieman Mr. Don Scholl Mr. Anthony Seneff
Math Science English English Auto Shop
Mr. Leo Sherrick Mr. Frank Smith Mrs. Betsie Snoey Mrs. Nancy Stevens Mr. Mike Sullivan
Business Engineer Home Ec. Secretary English
Mr. Marty Terzieff Mrs. Ellen Thornburgh Mt. Don Timmerman Miss Gwen Tollefson Mrs. Mavis Troyer
Science Business English Home Ec, Business
Mrs. Delores Uhlman iMr:1 Paul Weaver Mr. Lyle Wirtenin Mr. George Yount
Business fi English Audio Visual History
Working to bring news to the eye of the reader are Cynny Lowman Accuracy is the goal of Rick Hall, sophomore, as he carefully plans
and Randy Rauscher, both seniors and members of the busy and drawsalayout for the greater-than-ever TEMPO'70.
English: the never-ending talk of time .
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Co-operation between newcomers and the experienced enables the TEMPO staff to reach each dead- Friendship and loyalty are shown
line successfully. Katy Gunn, junior, explains the tricks of the trade to Laure Schindler, sophomore. in Speech by Dale WilS0n, SCH
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Buy your TEMPO now" rings throughout the school as full
or down payments are received during all three lunches
Natural skill emerges as dancing Earl Brock, junior demon Expressmg opinions plays a large role m the debate class Nancy Cooper
strates the correct method of swinging and swaying to the beat Junior tells her side of the story
From essays and novels to speeches
and deadlines, the English curriculum
is by no way sparse. Offering much
more than the required sophomore
and junior English, this department
expands to include the fields of jour-
nalism, speech, yearbook, and a
number of senior classes including
Shakspeare, humanities, college
prep, short stories, novel, and poetry.
Adding excitement, the members of
speech class and I-IAWKEYE are film
producers. The first reel, "Spirit,"
brought profitable success. There
is no way to escape the never-ending
English classes. We run into it in all
walks of life. Rich or poor, young
or old, weak or strong, for all, Eng-
lish is the talk of time.
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Exchanging a library card for a history book becomes a reg- Something catches their attention as Frank Sykora, sophomore, is assisted by Michelle Can
ular routine of sophomores during world history. non, supplying him with the necessary books.
Through ages history grows, knowledge mounts
The Little Theatre allows teachers room to expand their class during a test. With the While in history, jerry Dunn, junior, intensely studies the assign-
seats near her empty, Shelly Keener, junior, carefully takes an exam. ment hoping the answers he selects are correct.
Do not pass "go" and do not collect 5200! With a monopoly of activities, contemporary problems, including Don
Kreiman, Pam Rock and Sharon Snow, seniors, visits the city jail.
"Moving up in history" are the
ever busy classes of the complex
history department. Sopho-
mores experience a first in team
teaching during the world histo-
ry classes. With United States
history as a required subject,
juniors are also eligible to take
courses such as contemporary
problems and political theory.
Seniors have all classes available
to them including minority
races, which explains racial
problems throughout the world.
Learning the fundamentals of
living is taught in the communi-
ty living and city administration
Uur world and welcome to it: Minority races . . Polit
Team teaching is one of the biggest aspects of the history department. Various teachers take a subject and discuss it with many classes. Giving a speech
to her class is Mrs. Ora Cottrill.
Taking notes on a world history class are Debbie Bolinger, senior, and Liz Engel,
al theory . . History .
Providin facts for futher studies, oral presentations are very fundamental, as
shown by Lynette Andresen and Dave White, both seniors.
Refusing to agree with a fellow student, Lynda Molitor, senior, carries
on a lively conversation.
Studying and preparing for classes are history teachers Mr. George
Yount and Mr. Don Ford.
Studying their information sheets during team history are Dave Ford
and Terri Elsasser, both juniors.
iw., w,.Tut6 5
Talking in front of the class looks like fun from the facial expressions of While sitting in Russian some students
juniors Vicki Nordness and Fran Sinrud. idly about nothing.
'Un, uno, einsz' b
sit in a quiet daze, while others babble on
f I 1
Being in French holds a great deal of excitement, especially when it comes to putting on a play. These mournful on-lookers play their parts well and
with great dedication to the young man who is gravely ill.
96 Foreign Languages
innings for foreigners
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"El Gigante," the giant, is portrayed by Sandy Goodman, senior, as she gives a push Spanish is a real swinging subject, at least it looks like it is for se
to a little toy chicken while in second year Spanish class. niors Mike Loy, Tony Manzanares, and Ed Sisom.
"Why should l take a foreign language when
l'li probably never step a foot out of Wash-
p ington," is often a remark made by students
who are asked about taking a foreign lan-
guage. French and German are very impor-
i tant for those who intend to go on and study
science or medicine, while Russian and Span-
ish can be equally valuable. Spanish and
French have been offered for a number of
years, then came Russian. This year another
language was added, "Deutsch,'f or German.
One of the purposes of these languages to
teach students about other peoples lan-
guages and cultures. Many plays and dia-
logues are put on by these individual classes
which add a little more excitement to the
classes. Overall, the students who do take a
foreign language learn to appreciate the fact
that they're not a foreigner trying to learn the
English language from scratch.
"Ah come on, we can't be that funny," giggle juniors Ann Cassidy, Ron Davis, and Leone Werner
as they do their thing in front of their Spanish class.
Foreign Languages 97
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For quick and accurate addition of her insurance contracts, Peggy Myers, se- With deep concentration on the work at hand, Laurie Quay, senior, solemnly
nior, uses one of the several adding machines available for use by the business figures out details of a simulated oil company during steno lab.
Deeply involved in her bookkeeping project, Pam Drye, senior, tackles the complicated task of
evenly balancing the account.
There is more to business then just typing and
shorthand. Being very extensive, this depart-
ment prepares and trains students for the active
business world ahead. Offering business law,
bookkeeping, secretarial lab, clerical office lab,
and business machines and math, students are
able to become skilled at their prospective
Business moves along as a group of senior girls uses the
helpful typewriters and adding machines.
With the aid of the posting machine, Lynda Molitor,
senior, figures bank statements for the model insur-
Checking his typing for mistakes, lohn Leger, senior,
is one of the few boys in office lab. nior, types while using a transcriber.
Business Education: more to it than just typing
Words ring in her ears as Linda Speed, se
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Busy at work, Renee Nelson, senior, undertakes one of the many responsibilities of successfully managing her model insurance company. During of-
fice lab, she attempts to balance the books.
Chemistry labs are sometimes very boring and mind-bending affairs. Reading up on an important experiment are Dave Garen, senior, and Dennis
Hobbs, junior, as they skim their favorite lab manual complete with fold-out pre-lab instructions.
Concentrating on his work, junior Forrest Sims decants a solution Wearing a pair of spot-free goggles and his trusty rubber apron, a sophomore chemist
in Chemistry 3 8: 4. David Cooper strives for "the exact measurement."
Biology is an extremely complex course. The puzzled and contorted expressions
of Kim Anderson and Sandy Major, sophomores, illustrate this.
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Chemistry is mincl-bending and time-consuming. Pondering over impor-
tant experiments are Vicky Flores and Byron Gilbert, seniors.
Student scientists explore worlds - discover selves
Filled with a great craving for knowledge
and a strong desire to learn are the students
of the science department. These hungry
students gain a vast understanding of the
world in which we live along with the life
that exists in it.
ln preparation for an important experiment, Roy Littler,
senior, adjusts his equipment.
Making sure that his calculations are accurate is Bill Attempting to discover the secret of life
Peacock, senior, during physics. is Mark Kanarick, sophomore.
Indicating the use of the side-angle-side property, Mr. Broenkow shows
his geometry students the correct way of proving a theorem.
Holding the complete and undivided attention of her intent students is
Mrs. Roberts, math instructor, during a stimulating class period.
Engrossed in the subject of geometry, sophomores Debbie Engel, jeff Hale, Steve
Cossett, and Pam Riggs listen to problem after problem after . .
Sometimes during an hour of math, students must find various types of fun. Kitty
Kreiman, sophomore, counts the number of hairs per square inch.
Math analysis: combined concentration, grasping
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Understanding completely all the various aspects of math is a very entailed and complex job. Helping his students with their many questions is, at cen
l ter, Mr. Cale Filer, mathematics instructor.
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Utmost involvement contains David Quick, senior, as he trys to cipher out Centralizing all her attention on a very deserving problem, Marsha Voohress
1 difficult problem. junior, assembles her thoughts.
M athematics 103
'Wrecklessly' from study hall, safely into drivers' ed.
Teaching important procedures and precautions, Mr. Ayers, drivers' education
instructor, helps Terrace students learn necessary driving skills.
Study hall: it's the only period of the day that it's o.k. to sleep and study,
but it's never o.k. to talk . , . oh, fun , . .
With the hope of more freedom and more choice with study
time, the new independent study hall program was intro
duced second semester.
After paying a raised price of twenty dollars and spendin
hours in classes, drivers express their feelings with "Leav
the driving to usff
By teaching pre-vocational students on-the-job training, the
students learn many good work habits and skills.
Learning the basics of driving, these curious students dream of using the car and going without a parent, contemplate about reading the next assigned
chapter, and worry about whether they will even pass the driving test.
104 Study Hallflflrivers' Education
Studying blood under the microscope and then typing it is Lois johnson, se-
nior, as she sorks at Stevens Hospital.
Assisting in the preparation of hospital
sterilizes equipment for Stevens Hospital
1 K J
routine, Maudine Schienk, senior,
Semi-skilled trades build and brighten futures
Senior Harold Knox services cars at a local gas station. He enjoys working with cars and is learning to be a mechanic. By working five days a week
Harold receives school credits.
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Sewing right along is Patti Moore, "Cooking is fun, it's the eating it that kills ya," exclaim "Oli, are these ever good blueberry muffins,"
juni0r. Steve Meier, senior, and Dennis Hanks, junior. "00h's" jim Dunn, senior.
Home Economics: a time to prepare
Physical Education: a time to plan
"Beating these eggs are fun, fun, fun," exclaims Cutting away at a Home Economics project, Lynell Kyzar, senior, carefully follows the guidelines on her
Dave Beers, senior. skirt pattern.
106 Home Economics
Attention and silence is a must when waiting in
line for roll call.
for a future home, family
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It's hard enough to hold one's self in a squatting position but these push-ups are murder.
for a healthy, happy future
Flapping on the floor is the best way to ease one's tension but also is a good way of getting sore
back and leg muscles.
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This year home economics offers a varietyof
helpful courses, such as family living, com-
munity living, gourmet cooking, home fur-
nishing, and tailoring, besides the basic home
economics classes. The regular physical edu-
cation classes are filled up again this year,
along with the advance P.E. classes. "Come
feed your tummy at Mama Snoey's Restau-
rant." This is one of the eye-catching posters
for the boys' home economics money mak-
ing projects. The feed is for all senior boys
wishing to fill their tummies with fudge,
lemon-aid, cookies, and candies.
Celebrating Miss King's dog's shower is her third period
fun-loving P.E. class.
Physical education 107
Five slide trombones and nine
noisy drummers lead the way
With the nickname "the swingin'est drummer ever", Stevie McCormick, junior, keeps the rhythm
fast and steady at one of the twice-weekly stage band rehearsals.
jim Locke, junior, finds a handy rack for his music binder
as he rearranges his tunes.
Being the top-rated band in the district, the
MTI-IS music-makers have many obligations
to fulfill. From the concert band of 80 mem-
bers, there is a stage band of 20 talented musi-
cians, this year boasting two drummers! The
concert band also shows itself as a marching
band during football season and as a spirited
pep band at pep assemblies and basketball
games. The band is usually overworked and
underappreciated, but, the members keep the
enthusiasm going. This year, the many phases
of band, all under the direction of Mr. Ray
Martyn, has as its officers Larry Gormley,
president, Mike Leonard, vice president, Mar-
ly Calkins, Cheryll Crim, Karol Dereg and
Linda Merriman, secretaries, and Jose Valen-
Trombones lead the way tbelowj as the red-jacketed
marching band practices for one of its many football sea-
son shows. The marching band performs a pre-game show
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Pounding out their notes to achieve perfection the male voices of Chorus practice for Sitting alone like a quiet little nightingale is Pamper Haas, sopho- 1
their next performance more, while in Chorus.
Harmony, melody ring out in choral groups
Concentration is evident upon the faces of the girls in Girls' Clee
while rehearsing for one of their concerts.
Crchestras not quite a symphony - but still trying
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Contributing all her attention to the
music of the violin, Kathy Parks,
junior, above, strives for perfection
as a curtain of hair partially covers
Giving their musical minds a rest
during orchestra, left, Thelma Si-
mons, sophomore, and Coergianna
Mann, junior, sneak an intermission
into their music lesson. Trying to go
unnoticed, they conceal their conver-
sation behind the big, curved bodies
of their cellos.
Brass percussion, string and wood-
wind sections all work together in
Serenading Tri-Hi-Y members and their parents at the induction ceremonies are the Dynamics, an ever-popular se-
lect vocal group.
Concentrating on a difficult piece of
music, under the direction of Mr.
. . .
Focusing on Mr. Prank Delviiero,
left, the Choir entertains students
at Evergreen Elementary School.
The Dynamics and Carillon Choir
have shown much enthusiasm
and involvement in their concerts
Another highlight for the Dy-
namics was the performance of
"Gloriaf' with the Cascade Sym-
phony. Sponsoring a dinner and
concert in March for two vocal
groups from Eastern Washington
State College was the undertaking
Going to Contest and singing at
elementary and junior high
schools, besides performing at
three major concerts, played an
important part in the activities of
Dominating the scene in Girls'
Glee and Chorus was much time
and hard work spent on learning
music in and outside of class,
which is not always an easy task.
Providing a challenge is only one
of the many functions of vocal
Lung power launches
sound of seventies
prank DeMie,-0, is the Carillon Choir lntensely striving for perfection on the piano is Cammie Watts, a sophomore
during one of their many rehearsals. Pianisi for Dynamics and Ciifiif-
ChoirfDynamics 1 13
Using as much ability as imagination, Rob Magner, senior, adds finishing touches to his unique
sculpture in a crafts class.
Adding a touch of the African native to the "hallowed halls of Terrace," Pat Grazini and Kyle Bus-
lach, seniors, take refuge behind the nearest foilage.
114 Pine Arts
Preparing for her premiere, Jody Loomis, senior, pre-
sents her countenance to the mirror.
Arts - they keep
The urge to create and invent finds many
manifestations. Some are useful, most are
fun to do and fun to look at.
Although making something in woodshop,
fixing a car in auto shop, or working on a
drawing in drafting may not take as much
imagination as do projects in arts and crafts
classes, there is still a lot of skill necessary.
Industrial arts classes give students an idea
as to some of the responsibilities of related
jobs after graduation. Even though the pro-
gram lacks much in the way of job back-
ground, the experience that is provided can
be a good building block for a possible
Unlike the practical usefulness of industrial
arts, arts and crafts teach the art of relaxation
while they help develop the talent of the indi-
vidual. For aesthetic value alone, the arts and
crafts classes are important, giving all of
those who take part a feeling of
Making up for some lost Fourth of july, Brian Bailey, junior, sends out the sparks as he works Buzzing right along, Cecil Tyler, junior, spends another
lm 3 Car in auto ghgp, hard day at the saw in wood shop,
kids on their toes, develop all that latent talent
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Planing a graceful curve, Randy Waters, junior, brings an artist. touch to wood shop. Bake? senior works inedraf:-fig' ma e 3 mwmg per ec 0 by
Industrial Arts 115
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Living a short-but-good life is the sophomore stage band working up a number. ROD Cameron is really intrigued.
Sophomores make first ear one to remember
Char Lumis and Nancy Tarabochia cheer enthusiastically . Diane Beam loves to paint . Benny Greatorex's overalls.
Paul Zoretic and Russ lsam, both sophomores, chat continually, as if the rest of the class doesn't exist.
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Gene Adams Mary Akers Teresa Alderman Lorri Allcire
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Henry Allbritton ,lohn Allen Debbie Amble Steve Amsbaugh
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lndustrious sophomore class boys Dave Angdahl, Mark Kulle, julie Anderson Kim Anderson Dave Angdahl Jeanne Appleseth
Ieff Wang, and Ardell Moe paint signs to show their spirit.
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Bob Blendheim Sherry Bolinger
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Lynn Bailey Bob Baker
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Dawn Baker Ken Baker
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Nancy Bates Diane Beam
Looks ranging from enthused excitement to serious interest to extreme apathy are
donned by a crowd of sophomores as activities and contestants are introduced at
this year's most important assembly, Homecoming, a myriad of new experiences
for these underclassmen.
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Eugene Brandt Roberta Branham Terry Bredereck
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Norman Buntting Roberta Burger
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Randy Clark Dave Clements Debbie Cocking
Karen Comer Linda Condon Bill Coons
Linda Crabtree Cheryll Crim Chuck Crosby
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Kathy Cumberland Deborah Curtis jim Dahl
Steve Davies Kristy Davis
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Iody Dainard Cindy Dale Morris Daly
Karol Dereg Melissa Derickson Mark Dewey Cheryl Dizard
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Ieaninne Dorbecker Margie Downey Paul Drake
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Draftsman Mark Gilbert, sophomore, demonstrates the concentration and patience
chanical drawing. Seniors Bob Huggins and Chris Sibley do their work diligently.
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Linda Eades Lynn Edwards Linda Elam Randy Elliott
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Debby Engel Denise Engel Gary Engel Liz Engel
Cathy Fitzpatrick Kathy Foltz 5116 Forsythe Greg FOX
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Trudy Ellis Chuck Emanoff
Dave Erickson Steve Farrar
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Terry French Linda Friez
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Dick Frost Ellen Frost john Frost
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Rick Fuller Dyana Galloway Michelle Gannon
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Laura Garcia john Garen Don Garka
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Katie Gaswint Don Gibbons Doug Gilbert
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Catherine Gogal Patricia Golder Carol Gonzales
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Eileen Gunselman Laurel Haas Vicky Hadenfeldt
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Mark Gilbert Kim Giles Steve Glover Karen Goetz
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Kathy Goodrich Steve Gossett Benny Greatorex Lloyd Green
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Dan Haggerty jeff Hale Rick Hall Kevin Haney
Jo Helbock Cliff Helgeson Scott Henage
Dan Hodo Jim Hollinger Alan Holloway
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Janine Huso Don Ils Russell ISHIII
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Kitti Hansen Elaine Hardesty R011 Hilrrel
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Marian Hayden Bonnie Heavrin
Frank Henderson Steve Hennings
Ralph Holte Jamie Hunter
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Chris Jaap Gary Jablinske
Gina Hanison Mark Hartshorn
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Gwen james Debbie Iennings Aleta Jensen
Ken lohnson Paula johnson Rick johnson
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Robbin johnson Donna Iolly
5 ..: gt. While working readily, Kitty Kreiman, sophomore, holds her apple in her mouth
because her hands are busily tearing confetti.
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Cary jones Ken jones
Mark Kanarick Karleen Kelley Tom Kelly
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Cynthia Kilbury Bob Kloppenberg
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Kitty Kreiman Mark Kribble
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Mike Kulle Arlyce Kumma
Cindy Kemper lolene Kennedy
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Mike Krajack Keith Kreiman
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june Lamson Paul Langdon
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Dugan Lange Pam Larsen Pam Larson
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Bob Laycock Bob Lee David Lee
Terri Larson Anne LaTour
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john Lavell Debbie Lawson
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Cliff e e Q1 DaveLeger VickiLeverette
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Sue Lewis Andy Lilja Pat Lintz lerry Little Butch Long Debra Long
Kirby Lucich Mary MacLeod
Kathy Mann Carl Manzanares
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With a look of disbelief and confusion, sophomore Rex Cruse Pam Martin Wendy Martin
watches restlessly from the sidelines.
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Don McDonald Bill McDonnell Aneta Mclfarling
Rick Mathews Merrilee Mauceri Mike Maultsby jeff McBride
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Patricia McGraw Brian Mclntosh
Lynn Metzger Guy Middleton
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Bruce Miller Daryl Miller
Iohn Mills Cale Missler
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Diane Moon Roger Moore
Terri McMahan Mike McNulty Gary Meissner Rita Messina
To push the class on to a productive future, Diane Beam, representative, and
Cindy Kemper, secretary, discuss possible fund raising projects at a sopho-
more class meeting.
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Tom Moran Tony Moreno Kathy Morgan Rod Moss
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Gene Mund Genny Murphy
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Carla Nolton Mike Nord Ken Norman
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Cheryl Patterson Patty Paulin Steve Paulson
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Vivian Niccolls Michelle Nielsen
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Bob Oldenkamp Rick Olson Valerie Olson
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Gail Pennington Donna Peterson june Peterson
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Merlin Reeder Ion Rees Cathy Reynolds
Robert Risher Omalee Robbins Ken Roberts
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Dan Rollins Paula Rose Debbie Ross Bob Rutan
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Dawn Ryen Laure Schindler Shirley Nfickie Schmidt Prank Schmotzer
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Debbie Scott Dave Scrivanich
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h l d timulate enlivened spirit within these sophomore representatives of the male species within
"Alright, boys, here is your chance!" Peppy c eer ea ers s
the "hallowed halls of Terrace."
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Debbie Sewell ' Evelyn Seymour Mike Shabro Craig Sharp Cris Sherman Mary Sibley Michele Siefkas
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Maureen Silliman Bob Simon Thelma Simon Debora Skiver Melody Smith Mark Snow Kathy Snyder
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Dianna Soini Michele Somerville Terri Squire Elizabeth Stauff
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Peggy Thomas Syd Thomas Vlckle Thompson Cindy Thurman Kook Thurmond Shawn Thurmond VonlTrettev1k
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Kathy Tucker Merrlll Tucker lxll Tuttle Lea VanderWell Marc1Vlerthaler Rodger Volker Brll Votaw
,Calm, watchful attention is shown by the sophomore class at just
one of the many assemblies this year. Given the chance to prove
their maturity to the upperclassmen, the sophomores help make
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the assemblies both delightful and worthwhile. Cammie Watts
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lan White Barb Whitney Benny Whitson Mary Wickman Tom Wilbur Brian Willard
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Kathy Williams Mike Williams Rick Williams Robyn Willingham Larry Willoughby Cindy Wind Cindy Wolfe
l Steve Yates Dave Yoakum Tim Younker Carey Young joe Young Debbie Laura Zanger
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Enthusiasm soars and onlookers scream, clap, and throw their arms around each other as another Milo Pipkin, junior, does his thing, shocking Marti
touchdown is carried through, and another victory captured.
Although history appears to totally bore Francis Ross, ju-
nior, Cordy Buslach, junior, will rule the world.
Mallory and Pam Driver, seniors.
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Making sure that the separate lines of music will intertwine to form the written chord are
these melodic members of Girls' Glee.
Cecil Tyler, Bill Thompson, and Cindy Olson, all active members of the junior class, pay strict
attention to the lesson being taught in Mr. Haase's U.l.C.5.lVlr IV class.
Busily painting a sign to boost the team's morale is Carlynn
Juniors - waiting for their turn, but not silentl
Ionnecting calls and generally being of assistance, Nancy Condon, junior, works at
he main switchboard.
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With what looks like a vicious snarl, Craig Courlet, junior, re-
cuperates from one track event while waiting for the next.
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Susan AbSl0Il Cheryl Achziger
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Richard Albrecht Dave Allbee
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Worried? Perplexed? Sad? Mad? Pam Fitzsimmons, junior, being hopefully humored by Larry Civ
arra, also a junior, appears to have something troubling her.
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Mitchell Andrie Ed Appleseth Aaron Arreola
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Maureen Anderson Mike Anderson
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Louise Bendt Heather Benner
' Dave Biddle Loren Bingham Debbie Blenden
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Barb Brammer Bonnie Breseman Mark Bringedahl
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Gretchen Bennett Loren Bennett
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Gordy Buslach Gwen Caldwell Marly Calkins Cheryl Campbell
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' Caught while struggling with a duck, Greg Wilkes, junior, seems
to put up a good fight.
Cathy Cartwright Ann Cassidy Jesus Castillo Ann Chaffee
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Dean Clark Larry Clark Morris Clayton Bill Cogo Kathy Collison Kathy Comer
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With all its interesting architecture, Pike Place Market is an artist's paradise.
juniors, design sketches about the busy market on an art class field trip.
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Chuck Corby Kelles Cottrell Don Creery Vickey Crim Chuck Criss April Cruse
Gene Dally Ron Dally
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Debbie Dixon Tom Dodgson Mary Dolman Debbie Dorothy Rick Downey Diane Draisey Shelby Duke
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Mark Dundon Ierry Dunn Bonnie Durdy Mildred Dykeman Donna Edgerton Chris Edwards Paul Edwards
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Fred Eidson Cindy Eisen
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Sam Elwonger Donna Ensminger Ierry Ernesti LaNae Farrar
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Cindy Farwick Curt Feely Dawn Fierke Andy Fithen Terry Fitzgerald Pam Fitzsimmons
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Hungrily devouring two enormous plates of varied food is Iohn Krueger, junior, a varsity football player, at one ofthe dmners
sponsored for the team by interested parents. john enjoyably shovels a forkful into his eager mouth.
Ann Marie Frank Dave Frank Keith Frashure
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Steve Gerken Sue Gilbertson
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Debie Gochanour Dennise Goetz
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Mike Good Kathryn Gordon Rick Gossett
Sheila Green Sherry Green Valrie Green
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Loretta Henderson Sherry Hennessey Darcy Hernandez ROR H9556
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Overwhelming excitement precedes the presentation of cakes to
the team for Louise Bendt and Lou Helms, both juniors.
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Marty johnson William johnson Diane Iones
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Bob Karlsson Shelley Keener Bill Keller
Mitch jones Kim Ioseph
Ioelle Keller Ann Kelly
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Zoanne Kitchener Richard Knapp Teri Koepp Sonya Krause
john Krueger Donna Kuntz Louise Kvande Corynn Lafranchi
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Using his hood as a heater, Chris Paulson, junior, finds another
sure way to keep warm on the baseball field.
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Practicing for a junior class Homecoming skit, Becky Stout, junior,
portrays her role, a fearless Hawk.
As a poster painter in the Hub, Becky Lee, junior, seems to become
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Linda Merriman lenneue . Cindy Metzger Ian Miller Mary Moell
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Cary Nash David Nelson
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Chris Oberholtzer jane Olsen Russ Olsen Cindy Olson
lohn Orrison Craig Ortloff Sue Ostman Pat Owen Cathy Parker Dianne Parker
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Barely reaching his mark, pole-vaulter Gordy Buslach, junior, is one of the many high-fliers competing at a spring track meet
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julie Pelzel Vicky Pendell John Pennington Pat Perrine Roger Pettit Suzanne Phelps
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Milo Pipkin Linda Potter Terry Prewitt Cynthia Price Ioe Proiette Linda Provost jim Quintel
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Chris Rammler Tim Rau D
ebbie Raymond Sara Reed Shawn Reed
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Cordon Robinson Tony Robinson Renee Rohwer
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Chris Sanger Debi Savell Maudine Schenk Curt Schexnayder
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Randy Schroder Ian Schwald Stephanie Scoles Carol Scott Bill Scriver Virgil Sebastion Mike Sergeeff
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jerry Shuck Gary Shumski Bryce Siegel Bruce Simpson Woody Sims
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Wide-eyed apprehension envelops Vicki Crim, junior at the
Great Pumpkin Carving Contest sponsored by the senior class
The two pumpkins she holds are about to become hauntmg
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Iill Tullar Carol Turner Cecil Tyler Curtis Umbaugh
Mary Underhill Ray Underhill
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jerry Wahlstrom Iohn Walker
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Lisa Ward Lee Warren Debbie Weaver
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Richard Whipple Robert Whitaker
Toni Weiss Connie Wells Leone Werner
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Mardy Willard Lanay Williams Ruth Williams Merel Williamson
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Lorna Wilson Marty Wilson Sherry Wilson Greg Wilkes
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Iucly Wright Pauline Young
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Unselfishly devoting her time is Machelle Murdock, junior mak
ing fight ribbons to support Terrace.
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the Age of Completion...
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With hair falling gently, covering a studious expression on her face, Cathy Durkee, senior, artistically reveals her personality
Sun shining and warming the area, she modestly draws as a beam lights her sketch.
Ron Amon Mike Anderson Lynette Andresen David Aronson
Karen ArVidSon Marcia Bagley Gina Bailey David Baker Doug Baker
john Robert Baker Neal Baker Cheri Barr Bruce Bart Judi Bartho
Steve Bates Bill Batson Mike Baunach Karen Benjamin Diana Berg
Larry Berg jackie K. Bickley Ted Billings Kay Blackorby Bob Bleiler
Debby Bolinger Btephanie Bonneau Cecil Boot Shirley Border Brian Borger
Mariiy B0ulSf Joyce Bffmdf Debbie Breeze Bob Brooks Tom Brooks
Bernie Bruhn Fran Buntting Bruce Burgoyne Cl.1yBurrows Kyle Buslacli
jim Cameron Lorne Cameron Mike Campbell Tina Campbell Dennis Cantrell
158 SCIHOY5 .lenotes use of Honor Sol ivtv Sta
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Producing the pulse of Homecoming is Dave Biddle, junior, with Larry Hutchins and Bob
Hill, seniors, continuously beating out the longest drum marathom ever.
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Dave Cariveau Trista Carlson
Larry Carmody Mike Casey
A look of satisfaction gently absorbs this onlooker. Buford Ransom, senior, watches in-
tently at a senior class elections meeting.
Thomas Castillo Denny Chapman
Linda Chivers Karen Choate
Dave Christenson Debbie Christian Michael S. Clark Kirn Clay lay Cline
El Coakley Becky Cole
lim Colinas Mary lean Collins Cathy Conley
Roger Connelly Sherrill Cook
Ann Cooper Kristen Cooper
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Getting themselves totally involved in .1 summer cotton candy sale for the senior class are Pam
Rock and Debbi Tait, both seniors. Excellent crowds, along with favorable weather, prove this
fund raising project to be a success.
Confetti covered, the spirited class of 1970 roars hilariously at an assembly where enthusiasm engulfs all. Squinted eyes
on smiling faces only partially symbolize the extreme spirit generated by the leading class.
Pam Driver Marilyn Droscher Pam Drye
Greatly appreciated by teachers is the complete atten
tion given by lack Barnes, senior.
Cindy Dunlap Cathy Durkee Chuck Edelbroclc
John Elsasser Susan Elvrurn Mark Engler Mark Erickson Pat Fallis
Rocky Farrar Vic Felton Judy Finnerin Bob Fitch Curt Fleck
Vicky Flores Becky Foudray Steve Francis Dan Frank john Freeman
Cindy French Phillip Frost Steven Galbraith Arlene Gallagher Gisela Camrnert
denotes use of Honor Society 5tarnp 5GI'1lOI'S 163
Showing her concern for the topic being discussed, Debbie Koehn, senior, stares interestingly at the speaker.
jim Gaswint Kathy Gerken Byron Gilbert Rae-Lyn Gilles
Bill Gogal Sandra Goodman Larry Gormley Glen Gosch Pat Grazini
Tom Guckian Bonnie Haas Bill Hale Dianne Hall Linda Hamilton
Bonnie Hammond Tim Haney Carol Hans jeff Hansen jerry Hansen
jim Harrell Sandra Harrell Mark Harris RiCl4 Harris Edgar Harry
denotes use of Honor Society Stamp
Mary Ann Hartung
Robert Hildahl Bob Hill Diane Hill
Thea Hollingsworth Allen Holmes Ed Hopf
Debi Hurnpal Meredith Huston Cheryl Hutchins
Dan Hutchins Larry Hutchins jenny lsotalo Ken Iverson Kathi Jacobson
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Decisions, decisions, will it be eggs and bacon or cocoa and toast, are among the many problems encountered by Rod
Martin, senior, as he makes his choice at one ofthe senior class breakfasts. 1
Robert B. l.entz
Sue l.eVon Nancy Lilja Jeanette Lindberg
At a senior class meeting, Lynda Molitor, senior class secre-
. . . , . . . t , l k fb 'ld t l.
blond Lmderman hm Llttlejohn Roy Llttler ary wearsa 00 o ewr ermen overanew proposa
Sue Lloyd Debbie Locke Russ Lonn Jody Loomis Dave Lowe
Cynny Lowman Cathy Lowndes VN'illiam Machado Rob Magner
Marti Mallory Mark Mangels Steve Manning Tony Manzanares Anne Marshall
Cheryl Marshall Nancy Marshall Gary Martin Pam Martin Rnd Martin
"A shipper I would be. Here ai feather, there a feather, pop my bubble . . . ooh!" Announcing il future career to the stu-
dents at the first pep assembly is sexy?! Evie Rhodes, a senior onthe cheerleading staff.
Evelyn Mayer AliSOr1 MCAb96 Linda McCann Gayle McDonnell Sharon Mcfie
Terry McPie Jeff MCI-Ieffey Cary McKee Cherie McNamee Cheryl McPherson
Doug Meadows Steve Meier Nancy Messier Dale Meyers Marti Miles
Barbara Miller Chris Miller Joyce Miller Rebecca Moffitt Lynda Molitor
Connie Moon Sunny Moor Mike Morehouse Edward Scott Morgan
denotes use of Honor Society Stamp SSIUOTS 173
Wayne Murphy Peggy Myers
Mark Nolton Brian Norclness
Karen Qlsen Paul Olson
Wayne K. Oppie
Kathy Nellis Renee Nelson
Laurene Q'Brien Elaine Qldenkamp
Ralph Parise Billy Peacock
Greg Pearce JoAnne Pearson Linda Peer Les Pfeifer VVade Pfrirnmer
Using hand gestures and facial expressions, is oratorical Cynny Lowman, senior, voicing her
opinion on a very important matter.
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5:30 in the morning is too early to eat breakfast, so Neal Baker and Tim King, both seniors
3 on the football team, gulp down food after a Saturday practice.
Clenotes to use the Honor Soi iety Stamp
Laura Potter Cheri Price
Denny Pynn Lory Quay
David Quick Cliff Rairclon
Buford Ransom lr. Bonnie Rasmussen
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Pam Rock Loretta M. Rogers Thomas Rutten Bruce Rybak Cindy Sandel
lanetSawyer ff' Richard Scates Donald Wayne Cliff Schroeder Michelle Scott
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Roger Seatthrlee Dennis Seeber
Kerin Seek Bob Setting
denotes use of HCNOR Society Stamp Seniofg 177
Holding the glassy-eyed, smiling expression of Bonnie Haas, senior, is Laurie johnson, also a senior, at the
Tri-Hi-Y initiation. They humorously discuss a topic presented by Laurie, Tri-Hi-Y President.
Kathy Sherrnaria Dale Sherwood Chris G. Sibley
"Yes, the skill in constructing a top notch ashtray
does come in handy sometimes," says Dave White,
Steve Silliman Judy Simmons Ed Sisom senior.
denotes use of Honor Society Stamp
leff Skittrall Randy Skiver Sharon Snow Brooke Somerville Monika Southworth
Shelley Spafford Kim Sparks Linda Speed Ed Stamp Bill Steele
Sandy Steffan Gene Stevens Dick Stillian Linda Stockman Arthur Stoltz
Randall Swift Carl Syltebo Debbi Tait Patty Tarleton John Taylor
denotes use of Honor Society Stamp Seniom 179
Attention all Seniors: Bring paper napkins and yourself to the HUB after school. Bonnie Costa and Bill Cogal, W
seniors, help fold, fluff, and pile the flowers used to decorate the Homecoming float. l
Candy Tinsley Deborah Todd James Toomey Tom Travis Andy Trefethen
John Wilkinson Scott Williams
Carol Willis Bea Willoughby
Talking the ball into cooperating is Steve Lance, senior, this year's starting center and a first
"Y year letterman.
Dale Wilson Jerry Wilson
Clifford Wind Lew Winney Mark Wood Tim Yates Steve Young
182 Seniors denotes use of Honor Society stamp
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Ackerman, Rick: Football
2,3,4, Letterman 3,4, Car
Club 2,3, Pres. 4, Tennis
2,3, Chorus 4, Class Rep.
Allen, Linda: Terraceans
2,3, Art Club 2,3, Sec. 4,
ASB Rep. 4, Class Rep. 3,
Girls' Glee 2.
Anderson, Michael: Car
Club 3,4, Terraceans 4,
Aronson, David: TEMPO
3, Asst. Business Manager
Arvidson, Karen: Trans-
ferred from Roosevelt High
School, Seattle, Washing-
ton, Pep Club 2, Drill
Team 3, Terraceans 4,
ASB Rep. 4.
Bagley, Marcia: Trans-
ferred from Grand Island
High School, Grand Is-
land, New York.
Bailey, Gina: Fall Play 4,
Spring Play 3, Terraceans
3, HAWKEYE 4, Fall
Musical 3, Spring Play 4.
Barr, Cheri: Band 2,3,4,
Bart, Bruce: Marching
Band Z, Chess Club 4, 3-D
Games Club Sec. 3, Pres.4,
Band 2,3,4, TEMPO 3,
Head Photographer 4.
Bartho, ludi: ASB Rep.
2,3, Choir 3,4, Chorus 2,
Class Rep. 4.
Bates, Steve: Football 2,
Chess Club 2,3.
Baunach, Mike: Cross
Country 2,3,4, Track 2,3,
Benjamin, Karen: Trans-
ferred from Butte Central
High School, Butte, Mon-
tana, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Terra-
Berg, Diana: FBLA 3,
Bickley, jackie: Drill Team
2, Girls' Glee 4, Terra-
ceans 2,3, DECA 4.
Blackorby, Kay: Trans-
ferred from Rock Lake
Public School, Rock Lake,
Bleiler, Bob: Band 2,3,4,
Marching Band 2, Stage
Band 2,3, Orchestra 2,
Fall Play Pit Orchestra 3,
RMFC Pres. 4.
Bolinger, Debby: Trans-
ferred from Wichita High
School South, Wichita,
Kansas, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Hon-
or Society 3,4, GAA 3,
ASB Rep. 4, Class Rep. 4.
Transferred from Mercer
Island High School, Mer-
cer Island, Washington,
184 Senior Credits
Winter Musical 4, Spring
Boot, Cecil: Dynamics 4,
Choir 4, HAWKEYE Page
4 Editor 4, ASB Pres. 4,
Class Rep. 2: ASB Rep.
2,3, Football 2,3,4, Wres-
tling 2,3,4, Baseball 2.,3,4,
Boy of the Month 4, Inter-
High Pres. 4, Letterman 4,
Homecoming Comm. 4,
Winter Musical 4.
Brandt, Ioyce: Terraceans
Z, Russian Club 3, Chorus
3, Choir 4, Dynamics 4,
Honor Society 4.
Bruhn, Berneva: Trans-
ferred from Cascade High
School, Everett, Washing-
tOI1, FTA 3.
Burgoyne, Bruce: Chess
Club 2, Car Club 3,4,
Class Rep. 3, ASB Rep. 4.
Burrows, Clay: Cross
Country 2,3, Letterman 2,
Buslach, Kyle: Letterman
2,3, Pres. 4, Art Club 2,3,
4, Track 2,3,4, Football
2,3,4, Basketball 2,3,4,
Homecoming Escort 4,
ASB Rep. 2,3, HAWKEYE
4, Boy of the Month 4.
Cameron, Lorne: ASB Rep.
2, Class Rep. 3, DECA 4.
Campbell, Mike: Track
2,3,4, Football 2,3,4, Ski
Club 2,3,4, Letterman 2,3,
Cantrell, Dennis: Choir
4, Winter Musical 4.
Cariveau, David: Basket-
ball 3,4, Chess Club 2.
Chivers, Linda: Chorus 2,
Choate, Karen: Band 2,3,
4, Club 2.
Christian, Debbie: Car
Club 2, Ski Club 4, Art
Club 3,4, GAA 2, Class
Coakley, El: Transferred
from Valley High School,
Las Vegas, Nevada, Car
Club, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Terra-
Cole, Becky: GAA 2,3,4,
Letterwoman 2,3, Vice-
pres. 4, Tennis 2,3,4, Fall
Musical 3, Choir 3, Sec.
4, Class Sec. 4.
Conley, Cathie: Trans-
ferred from Charles M.
Russell High School,
Great Falls, Montana, Ski
Club 2,3,4, Glee Club 2,
Art Club 4.
Connelly, Roger: Football
Z,3,4, Track 2,3,4, Letter-
man 3,4, ASB Rep. 4,
Choir 4, Ski Club 4,
Homecoming Escort 4,
Cook, Sherrill: Girls' Glee
3, FBLA 3, Vice-pres. 4.
Cooper, Ann: FBLA 2,3,
Terraceans 3, Choir 3,4,
Fall Musical 3, Music
Council 4, Girls' Glee 2,3,
4, HAWKEYE 4, Spring
Play 2,3, Fall Play 4, Win-
ter Musical 4.
Crandall, Ken: Fall Play 4.
Crowley, Mike: Letterman
4, Baseball 3,4, Chorus
2,3, Pres. 4.
Crum, Steven: Trans-
ferred from Shoreline High
School, Seattle , Washing-
ton, Track 1,2.
Dake, Dale: Transferred
from Roosevelt High
School, Seattle, Washing-
ton, Tennis 3, Letterman
4, Football 3,4, Wrestling
DeHart, Kurt: Track 2,
Art Club 2,3, Car Club 4.
Driver, Pam: Herky 4,
Letterwoman 3,4, GAA
2,3, Tri-Hi-Y 3, Sec. 4,
Chairman 4, Tolo Chair-
man 4, FBLA 2, Senior
Ball Comm. 4, Mother-
Daughter Chairman 3,
Tolo Chairman 3.
Drosher, Marilyn: Trans-
ferred from Fergus Coun-
ty High School, Lewis-
town, Montana, Pep Club
2,3, Ski Club 3, Chairman
Class Play 3, Class Publi-
city Comm. 3.
Dunlap, Cindy: Girls' Glee
2,3, Chorus 4, Class Rep.
4, Ski Club 2,3, ASB Rep.
Durkee, Cathy: Chorus
2, Girls' Glee 3, Girls'
Club Cabinet 4, Art Club
4, ASB Rep. 3.
Edlebrock, Chuck: Foot-
ball 2,3, Inspirational
Award 4, Track 2.,4, Cap-
tain and Inspirational
Award 3, Letterman 2,3,
Vice Pres, 4, Homecoming
Escort 4, ASP Rep. 4,
Hawk of the Month 2,3.
Elsasser, Iohn: Basketball
2,3,4, Choir 4, Chorus 3.
Elvrum, Susan: Class
Treasurer 2, Class Pres.
3, Wesco Inter-High 4,
District 15 Inter-High 3,
4, Chorus 2, Choir 3,4,
Choir Council 3, Dynam-
ics 4, Terraceans 3, Pres.
4, MUN 3, Pres. 4, Tennis
2,3, Letterwoman 3,4,
Honor Society 3,4, ASB
Committees 3,4, Fall Mu-
sical 3, Winter Musical
4, Talent Show 2,3, Tolo
Chairman 4, Girls' Club
Cabinet Z,3, Homecoming
Queen Candidate 4, Miss
Standards 3, Girl of the
Month 4, St. Wrestling
Engler, Mark: Trans-
ferred from Meadowdale
Engler, Mark: Trans-
ferred from Meadowdale
High School, Lynnwood,
Washington, Cross Coun-
try 2, Tennis 2,3,4, Bas-
ketball Manager 2,3,4,
Band 2,3,4, Chess Club
4, MUN 4, 3-D Games
Erickson, Mark: Football
2,3,4, Baseball 2,3,4,
Chorus 2, Choir 3, Pres.
4, Dynamics 3,4, ASB
Rep. 2.,3,4, Boys' Club
Pres. Council 2,3, Class
Rep. 2.,3,4, Boys' State
4, Ski Club 2,3, Pres. 4,
ASB Constitution Comm.
4, Letterman 4, Fall Musi-
cal 3, Winter Musical 4,
Intramural Basketball 4,
Homecoming Escort 4.
Fallis, Patti: DECA 4.
Farrar, Roger: Chess Club
2,3, Basketball 2,3, Cap-
tain 4, Letterman 3,4,
Baseball 2,3,4, Football 2.
Felton, Vic: Debate 4.
Flores, Vicky: FTA 3,
Pres. 4, Terraceans 2,3,
Vice Pres. 4, Choir 3,4,
GAA 2,3,4, Letterwoman
4, Honor Society 3,4,
Chairman 4, Girls' Glee
2, ASB Rep. 4.
Foudray, Becky: Trans-
ferred from South High
School, Wichita, Kansas,
Talent Show Comm. 3,
Spring Play Make-up
Francis, Steve: Basketball
3, Honor Society 3,4.
Frank, Dan A.: Trans-
ferred from Warwick High
School, Newport News,
Virginia, Football 2, Bas-
ketball 2, Car Club 2.
Galbraith, Steven: Base-
ball 2,3, Music Council
Gallagher, Arlene: Girls'
Gammert, Gisela: Trans-
ferred from Ingraham
High School, Seattle,
Garen, Dave: Wrestling
2,3,4, Football 3, Letter-
man 2,3,4, Honor Society
2,3, Vice Pres. 4.
Gerken, Kathy: Chorus 2,
Gilbert, Byron: Chess
Club 2,3, Pres. 4, Football
Manager 2,3, Baseball
Manager 2, 3-D Games
Club 3,45 Track 3,4.
Gilles, Rae-Lyn: FTA 45
Class Rep. 45 Girls' Club
Cabinet 35 Tri-Hi-Y 4.
Goodman, Sandra: Tri-Hi-
Y 45 Honor Society 41
Homecoming Comm. 42
Senior Ball Comm. 45 FTA
Gormley, Larry: Cross
Country 2,35 Band 2,3,
Pres. 45 Letterman 2,3,45
Stage Band 3,4.
Gosch, Glen: Dynamics 45
ASB Rep. 2,35 Home-
coming Comm. 45 Senior
Ball Comm. 4, Talent
Haas, Bonnie: FBLA 2:
Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 Letter-
woman 3,45 Chorus 25
Choir 3,45 Homecoming
Queen Candidate 45
Homecoming Comm. 45
Honor Society 3, Treas. 45
Rally Squad 45 GAA 2,35
Girls' Track 2,3,45 TEM-
PO Business Editor 45
Class Rep. 3,45 Miss
Standards 45 Girl of the
Month 45 Senior Ball
Comm. 45 ASB Rep. 4.
Hale, Bill: Transferred
from Tyee High School,
Cross Country 2,35 Bas-
ketball 2,3,45 Track 2,3,45
Hall, Dianne: Tri-Hi-Y
3,45 Art Club 45 HAWK-
EYE 2,3,45 Nordstrom
Best fFashion Board 45
Fall Musical 35 GAA 2,35
Class Rep. 2.
Hamilton, Linda: Terra-
Hania, Iudy: Choir 3,45
Harrell, Sandra: Chorus
Harris, Rick: Cross Coun-
Harry, Edgar: Chorus 25
Choir 3,45 Dynamics 3,4.
Hartung, Mary: Girls'
Glee 45 Car Club 35 Home-
coming Comm. 4.
Hickenbottom, jenny: Ski
Club 2,3,45 Girls' Club
Cabinet 35 Girls' Glee 2.5
Hill, Diane: Car Club 25
Art Club 45 Ski Club 45
Class Rep. 35 GAA 25
Hines, Kris: Ski Club 2,3,
45 DECA 4.
Hodgson, Susan: Class
Rep. 35 ASB Rep. 45 Miss
Standards Chairman 35
Honor Society 45 Ski Club
35 Tolo Comm. 45 Senior
Ball Comm. 45 Miss Stand-
ards 35 ASB Constitution
Choir 45 Girls' Ensemble
3,45 Music Council Rep.
4: Girls' Glee 3,45 Chorus
Huston, Meredith: Ski
Club 45 Tri-Hi-Y 45 Class
Rep. 45 GAA 2,4.
Isotalo, jenny: Trans-
ferred from Denbigh High
School, Newport News,
Iohnson, Laurie: Honor
Society 3,45 Chorus 25
Choir 3,45 Class Rep. 45
GAA 2,3,45 Letterwoman
3,45 Tri-Hi-Y 3, PWS. 45
Senior Ball Comm. 45
Girls' State 3.
Iohnston, Stuart: Ski Club
2,35 Stage Band 2,3,45
Iones, Norma: FBLA 45
Terraceans 45 DECA Sec.
jones, Sharon: FBLA 3,
Pres. 45 Terraceans 2,
Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 45
ASB Ass't Treas. 3, Treas.
45 Letterwoman 45 GAA
Kallstrom, Carolyn: Choir
3, Sec. 45 Dynamics 45
Girls' Glee 25 Art Club 45
Sr. Ball Comm. Chrmn. 45
Ski Club 2,3,45 Girls' Club
Chrmn. 45 Terraceans 35
ASB Rep. 35 GAA 25 Car
Club 35 Talent Show
Karrer, Roy: Marching
Band 25 Ski Club 35 Home-
coming Comm. 45 Band 2,
35 Car Club 3.
Kemper, Debbie: GAA5
Letterwoman5 Class Rep.
King, Tim: Football 2,3,45
Track 2,3,45 Chorus 45
Choir 45 Usher Corps 3,45
ASB Rep. 45 TEMPO 4,
Letterman 35 Talent Show
Kjenstad, Judy: Terra-
ceans 45 Girls' Glee 2.
Kleinau, Cheri: ASB Rep.
45 Letterwoman 2.
Koch, Robert: Art Club
Koehn, Debbie: Class Rep.
35 DECA 4.
Kubec, Kathy: Trans-
ferred from St. Euphrasia
High School5 Girls' Glee
Kyzar, Lynell: Girls' Club
Sec. 45 Class Rep. 45 Miss
Standards 25 Chorus 2,35
Letterwoman 2,35 Tennis
2,35 ASB Rep. 2.
Lance, Steve: Basketball
2,3,45 Chorus 3,45 Choir
45 ASB Rep. 45 Class Rep.
35 Letterman 4.
Lane, Bob: Dynamics 45
Choir 45 Car Club 3,4.
Langdon, Tom: Band 2,3,
45 Class Rep. 45 RMFC
Larson, Iudy: Class Rep.
45 Tri-Hi-Y 45 GAA 4:
Sr. Ball Comm. 45 Home-
coming Comm. 4.
Lawson, Iohn: Basketball
25 Track 3,45 Debate Club
45 Homecoming Comm. 4.
Lee, Warren: Cross Coun-
try 2,3,45 Track 2,3,45
Leger, john: Transferred
from Long Beach Poly-
technic High School, Long
Beach, California5 Master
Sergeant in Military Sci-
Lehde, Veronica: Art Club
45 Girls' Glee 25 Choir 3,
45 Homecoming Comm. 45
Sr. Ball Comm. 4.
Lentz, Robert: Debate 4.
LeVon, Susan: lrans-
ferred from Templeton
B.C.5 Terraceans 45 Car
Club 45 Tri-Hi-Y 45 Fall
Lindberg, Jeanette: Terra-
ceans 3, Treas. 45 FBLA
Littlejohn, james: DECA
Littler, Roy: Transferred
from Chester City Gram-
mar School, Chester, Eng-
Lloyd, Sue: Girls' Glee 25
ASB Rep. 2,35 Chorus 3,4.
Locke, Debbie: Girls' Glee
2,45 Chorus 35 Choir 45
Fall Musical 3.
Lowe, David: Debate Club
2, Treas. 3, Pres. 45 MUN
3,45 Honor Society 3,45
TEMPO 35 Chess Club 25
3-D Games Club 3, Vice
Machado, Bill: Football
2,3, Top Tackler Award
4, Gerald D. Swan 11096
Memorial Award 45 Wres-
tling 2,3, Captain 45 Let-
terman 3,45 Track 2,35
tempo 2,3,45 ASB Rep.
2,3,45 Chorus 25 Choir 3.
Magner, Rob: Band 2,3,
45 Orchestra 2.
Mallory, Marti: Class Rep.
25 FBLA 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3,
Vice Pres. 45 Honor Soci-
ety 3,45 ASB Rep. 45
Rally Squad 45 Sr. Ball
Program Chairman 45
Tolo Publicity Chairman
45 Miss Standards Chair-
man 45 Miss Standards 3,
45 Homecoming Queen 45
Chorus 45 Pep Club 2,3.
Manning, Steve: Ski Club
3,45 Tennis 2,3,4.
Manzanares, Tony: Base-
ball 2.: Class Vice Pres.
2,fTreas. 3, Pres. 45 Boys'
State 4: Homecoming
Chairman 45 ASB Rep. 2,
45 Ski Club 45 Debate 25
HAWKEYE 45 Boy of the
Marshall, Anne: Tri-Hi-Y
45 GAA 45 HAWKEYE 4.
Marshall, Cheryl: Honor
Society 3,45 ASB Rep. 45
Tolo Picture Chairman
45 Sr. Ball Chairman 45
HAWKEYE 3, Editor 45
Western Sun Columnist
45 Quill and Scroll 45
Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 GAA 2,3,45
Fall Musical 35 Western
Sun Most Valuable Staff-
er Award5 Film Plus 4.
Martin, Gary: Chorus 3,4.
Martin, Pam: Girls' Club
Cabinet 45 ASB Rep. 35
Sr. Ball Comm. 45 Tolo
Hospitality Chairman 4.
Martin, Rod: Class Rep.
2,3,45 Football 2,3,45
Wrestling 35 Tennis 25
Track 3,45 ASB Rep. 2,3,
45 Letterman 3, Treas. 45
Usher Corps 3,4.
Mason, Dessa: Car Club
2,3,45 Art Club 4.
Massie, Iune: Girls' Glee
25 Choir 3,45 Tri-Hi-Y
3,45 GAA 2,3,4.
McCann, Linda: French
Club 25 Chorus 25 Girls'
McDonnell, Gayle: Ski
Club 2,3, Vice Pres. 45
Rally Squad 3,45 Mother-
Daughter Tea Chairman
45 Choir 4.
McFie, Sharon: Class Rep.
25 ASB Rep. 25 Chorus
2,35 Girls' Glee 2,3, Pres.
45 Cl'10il' 45 Tri-Hi-Y 3,45
Terraceans 3,45 Fall Musi-
cal 35 Fall Play 45 Winter
McFie, Terry: Band 2,3,45
Chorus 45 Class Rep. 4.
McNamee, Cherie: Girls'
Glee 2,35 Chorus 35 Choir
45 Terraceans 45 Tri-Hi-Y
3,45 Fall Play 35 Drill
McPherson, Cheryl: Fred-
erick 8: Nelson Fashion
Board 45 Tri-Hi-Y 45 ASB
Meadows, Doug: Band 3,
Vice Pres. 25 Stage Band
2,35 Ski Club 2,3.
Meier, Steve: Transferred
from Kennewick High
School, Kennewick, Wash-
ington5 Wrestling 2,3,45
Messier, Nancy: Art Club
Miles, Marti: FTA 45 Tri-
Senior Credits 185
Miller, Barb: Chorus 2,3,
Choir 3,4, GAA 2,3,4,
Honor Society 3,4, Tri-
Hi-Y 3,4, Girls' Club
Treas. 4, TEMPO 4, Let-
terwoman 4, Sr. Ball
Miller, Chris: Letter-
woman 2,3,4, GAA 2,3,4,
French Club 2.
Miller, Joyce: Girls' Glee
Molitor, Lynda: Letter-
woman 3,4, Honor So-
ciety 3, Sec. 4, Tri-Hi-Y
3, Treas. 4, Class Treas. 4.
Moller, Diane: Chorus 2,
Pep Club 3,4, GAA3.
Moon, Connie: Drill Team
Z: Class Rep, 2.
Moor, Sunny: Trans-
ferred from Loara High
School, Anaheim, Cali-
fornia, Tri-Hi-Y Refresh-
ment Chairman 4, Terra-
ceans 4, Fall Play Costume
Comm. 4, Makeup Comm.
Morehouse, Mike: Car
Club 2,3, Chorus 3.
Morgan, Scott: Football
2,3,4, Basketball 2.,3,4,
Tennis 2,3,4, Letterman
2,3,4, Class Rep. 4, Rus-
sian Club 3, Band 2,3,4.
Moseley, joe: Russian 3.
Murphy, Wayne: Wres-
tling 2,3,4, Honor Society
3,4, Class Rep. 3.
Najar, Emie: Chess Club
2, Cross Country 3,
Nelson, Renee: Art Club
Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4,
ASB Rep. 3, TEMPO 4:
Miss Standards 2,3.
Norman, Sue: Trans-
ferred from Nathan Hale
High School, Seattle,
Washington, FBLA 4,
Homecoming Comm. 4.
Oldenkamp, Elaine: ASB
Rep. 3, Art Club 2,3,4,
Class Rep. 4, Sr. Ball
Olson, Paul: Class Rep.
Parise, Ralph: Car Club
2,3, Class Rep. 3.
Peacock, Bill: Trans-
ferred from Edmonds High
School, Edmonds, Wash-
ington, Cross Country
2,4, Honor Society 3,4,
ASB Rep. 4, 3-D Game
Club 3, Homecoming
Peer, Linda: Ski Club 2,
3,4, Art Club 4.
Pfeifer, Les: Car Club
2,3, Chorus 3, Class Rep.
Ransom, Buford, Ir.: Foot-
ball 2,3,4, Basketball 2,
186 Senior Credits
Baseball 2.,3,4, Letterman
3,4, Class Rep. 4, Choir
4, ASB Rep. 3,4.
HAWKEYE 3,4, Honor
Society 3,4, Girls' Club
Cabinet 3, Terraceans 2,
FallMusical 3, GAA 2.
Rasmussen, lean: Girls'
Glee 2,3, Choir 4, Fall
Rasmussen, Patty: DECA
Rauscher, Randy: Chorus
3, Choir 4, Dynamics 4,
Class Rep. 3, Vice Pres.
4, Wrestling 2,3,4,
HAWKEYE 3,4, TEMPO
3,4, Sr. Ball Comm. 4,
Winter Musical 4.
Rairdon, Cliff: Chorus
2,3, Choir 4.
Ravensberg, Maryke: Tri-
Hi-Y 4, Ski Club 2,3,4,
Reilly, Ed: Football 2,3,
Baseball 2,3,4, ASB Rep.
Relyea, Lea: Transferred
from Logan High School,
Logan, Utah, Spanish
Rhodes, Evie: Girls' Glee
Pres. 2, Director's Musical
Award 2, Choir 3,4, Rally
Squad 3,4, Car Club
Treas. 3, Ski Club 2,3,
jay Jacobs Fashion Board
4, Miss Standards 2,4,
TEMPO 3, Copy Editor 4,
Homecoming Princess 4,
Chairman 4, Homecoming
Comm. 4, ASB Rep. 2,3,4,
Class Rep. 3,4, Sec. 2,
Honor Society 4, Pep Club
Rice, Rita: Girls' Glee 2,
Chorus 3, Class Rep. 3,
Choir 4, ASB Rep. 4.
Roberts, Barbara: FBLA 3,
Sec. 4, Honor Society 4.
Roberts, Margaret: Cho-
rus 3, Marching Band Z,
Girls' Glee 2,3, ASB Rep.
3, Band 2,3, Orchestra
2,3, Ski Club 2,3, DECA
Robinson, Linda: Chorus
2,3,4, Class Rep. 4.
Rock, Pam: ASB Rep. 2,3,
4, Girls' Tennis 2,3, Cap-
tain and Inspirational
Player 4, Miss Standards
3, Bon Marche Fashion
Board 4, Girls' Club Cabi-
net 2,3, Vice Pres. 4, Let-
terwoman 2,3,4, Home-
coming Comm. 4, Sr. Ball
Comm. 4, TEMPO 4,
Homecoming Queen Can-
didate 4, Chorus 2,3,
GAA 2: HAWKEYE 4.
Rogers, Loretta: Drill
Team 2, Chorus 3, Terra-
ceans 2,3, Class Rep. 4.
Rutten, Tom: Art Club
4, ASB Rep. 4.
Rybak, Bruce: Basketball
Sandel, Cindy: Girls' Club
Cabinet 2,3, Chorus 3.
Sawyer, Ianet: GAA 2,
Scates, Richard: Trans-
ferred from Renton High
School, Renton, Washing-
ton, Ski Club 4, Football
Wayne: Class Rep. Z,
Chess Club 2,3,4, 3-D
Games Club 3,4, War
Games Club 3, Pres. 4.
Schroeder, Cliff: Chorus
4, Car Club 3,4.
Scott, Michelle: Band 2,3,
4, Sec. 2,3, Marching
Band 1,2, Orchestra 2,
TEMPO 3, Editor-in-Chief
4, Honor Society 3,4,
Girls' Club Cabinet 3,
Class Rep. 3,4, Quill 8:
Scroll 4, Sr. Ball Comm.
4: ASB Rep. 4, RMFC 4.
Seatthrlee, Roger: Foot-
ball 2,3,4:Letterman 3,4
Ski Club 2,3,4, Tennis
Seek, Kerin: FBLA 4,
Sharp, Stephanie: Herky
4, Roadrunners Pres. 4,
Tolo Chairman 3, Mother-
Daughter Tea Program
Chairman 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,
Sr. Ball Comm. 4, GAA 4,
Shemaria, Kathy: Class
Rep. 4, Tri-Hi-Y 4, GAA
4, Honor Society 4, Sr.
Ball Comm. 4, FTA 4.
Sherwood, Dale: Chess
Simmons, Judy: Tri-Hi-Y
3,4, Miss Standards 3,
Girls' Club Cabinet 4.
Chorus 2, FBLA 3.
Sparks, Kim: Chorus 2.
Speed, Linda: Tri-Hi-Y
3, Chaplain 4, GAA2,3,4.
Steele, Bill: Chorus 3,4,
Class Rep. 4, Car Club 4.
Steffan, Sandy: Honor
Society 2,3,4, Letter-
woman 2,3,4, GAA 2,3,4,
Girls' Tennis 2,3,4, ASB
Rep. 2,3,4, District 15
Inter-High 3,4, Girls' Club
Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Miss
Standards 2, MUN 3,4,
Tri-Hi-Y 4, Girl of the
Month 4, TEMPO 4, Sr.
Stockman, Linda: FBLA
2,3, Girls' Glee 2, Chorus
3, FTA 4.
Stoltz, Art: Homecoming
Escort 4, Football 2,3,4,
Baseball Z, Basketball 2,
Track 3, ASB Rep. 3,
Choir 3, Vice Pres. 4,
Dynamics 4, Chorus 3'
Swift, Randy: Art Club 4.
Tait, Debbi: FBLA 2, Tri-
Hi-Y 3, Chorus 3, Class
Rep. 2,3,4, Girls' Club
Cabinet 4, Sr. Ball Comm.
Tarleton, Patty: Trans-
ferred from Aiea High
School, Aiea, Oahu, Ha-
waii, ASB Rep. 4, Class
Taylor, john: Band 2.
Thonias, Chuck: Chess
Club 2,3,4, ASB Rep. 3,
Letterman 4, Football
Manager 3,4, Basketball
Manager 3,4, Baseball
Thurman, Larry: Chorus
4, Music Council 4.
Tinsley, Candy: HAWK-
EYE 2,3, TEMPO 3,.
Class Rep. 4, Enterprise
Todd, Deborah: FTA 2,3,
Treas. 4, Band 2,3, GAA
2,3,4, MUN 3,4, Chess
Club 3,4, Terraceans 2,3,
4, Debate 3, Letterwoman
4, Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, Class
Rep. 3, ASB Rep. 3,4.
Toomey, Iames, Chorus
Travis, Tom: Choir 4.
Ulberg, William: Ski Club
2,3,4, Car Club 4.
Vallejo, julie: Tri-Hi-Y
3, MUN 3, Chorus 3,
GAA 2, ASB Rep. 2,3, Sr.
Ball Comm. 4, Home-
coming Comm. 4.
Voogd, jeff: Transferred
from Ballard High School,
Honor Society 2,3, Pres.
4, Letterman 3,4, Baseball
2,3,4, Basketball 2.,3,4,
Football 4, HAWKEYE 4.
Walker, Colleen: ASB Rep.
2, Girls' Club Cabinet 2,
3, Chorus Z, Girls' Glee
3, Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, Choir
Walker, Iohn: Trans-
ferred from East Valley
High School, Spokane,
Washington, Football 2,3,
4, Basketball 2,3,4, Base-
ball 2,3,4, Letterman 2,3,
4, ASB Rep.3.
Wallar, Connie: Art Club
3,4, Ski Club 4, Home-
coming Comm. 4.
Wallin, Cheri: Honor
Wells, Sharon: FBLA 4,
Werlech, Karen: Orchestra
Z,3,4, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Terra-
ceans 4, GAA 2,43 Fall
Wheeler, jean: Trans-
ferred from Shoreline
High School, Seattle,
Washington, Girls' Club
Friendship Comm. 2:
Girls' Track 2, Fall Play
Make-up and Costume
White, Dave: Baseball 2,3,
4, Class Rep. 3,4, Letter-
White, jan: Tolo Program
Chairman 2, FBLA 4.
Whiting, Robert: Tennis
2, DECA Historian 4.
Wilcoxson, Terry: Rus-
sian Club 3, DECA 4.
Williams, Scott: Wrestling
2,3p Track 2,3, Car Club
2,3,4, ASB Rep. 2.
Wilson, Dale: Football
2,35 Wrestling 2, Track 2,
3, Letterman 3,4g Ski Club
4: Boys' Club President's
Wind, Clifford: Honor
Society 3,4g MUN 3,4,
3-D Games Club 3, Pres.
4, Hi-Q Team 3.
Winney, Lewitt: Basket-
Wood, Mark: War Games
Club 2,3, Russian Club
3, Chess Club 2,3.
Yates, Tim: Car Club 4g
Band 2,3,4, Choir 4.
Administration ............,......... 84, 88
Advertising ...,............... . . . 188-195
"Amahl and the Night Visitors" . . .... 54-55
Art Club ........,........,........,.... 59
A.S.B ....... .... ................ 2 2 -23
Assemblies .... .... 4 , 9, 24-25, 26, 27, 32,
ClrE'CHee ..................... 38,110,138
Girls' Tennis .... ..,... 2 0-21
History ......,.... . . . 93-95, 138
Homecoming '69 .,............. 4, 29-31, 88,
Home Economics . . . ........... 36, 37, 52,
Industrial Arts ....... ,.... 1 14-115, 125
Inter-High Council .... .............. 6 1
Iunior Class ....,...,,.....,. 24, 61, 138-153
Lettermens' Club ........,.............. 33
Mathematics ....... 82, 87, 102-103, 119, 139
Band .... .. 8,9,38,39,56,108-109 120
Baseball , . . .,..,....,... 8, 9, 76-81 147
BasketbaH .... .,. 9,40-45,52,53,58 182
Booster Club . . . ...,....,.......... . . 11
Business .... ..... 6 0, 98-99
Chess Club . . . ........... . . 37
Chou ........ ...,. 38,39,112-113
Chorus ..,..... .......... 3 8, 53, 110
Cross Country . . . .... 6, 18-19, 36, 37, 118
Dances ........ ....,..,... 2 6, 27, 31
Debate Club .......,..., ....... 6 0
Donkey Basketball Game . . . . , , . 33
Drivers' Education ........... ......... 1 04
Dynamics ....,.............,.. 38, 112-113
Edmonds' Junior Miss Pageant ............ 37
Electronics ............................. 60
English ............,..,..... 52, 58, 60, 82,
Faculty ........................,.... 82-89
Fall Activities ....... . . 24-37
Fall Sports Banquet . , . ..... . . 36
F.B.L.A. .....,...... .,...... 2 6
Fine Arts . . . ..,........ 6, 8-9, 58,
Football . , . ............ 4, 5, 6, 8, 10-17, 25,
Foreign Languages ........ 28, 96-97, 154-155
CHrE'C1ub ....... ........ 28,56,61
Mid-Winter Concert . . . 38-39
"Miracle Worker" . . . . . . . 34-35
Orchestra ........ ...,...........,, 3 8, 111
"Our Hearts Were Young and Gay" .... 64-65
Physical Education ..,.............. 53, 107
Rally Squad ,......
Senior Class ..,,.
Senior Credits . . .
Ski Club ........
Sophomore Class . .
Spring Activities . . .
Study Hall .....,
T.G.S.S. . r
Tolo '70 . . .
Winter Activities . .
... ............, .105
EVERGREEN STATE BANK
Serving the south county area, Evergreen Bank in the Ballinger Terrace
believes all your bank connections are vital. This is why more people
depend on Evergreen for their full-service banking. "Most Intelligent"
people don't hold up banks but what happened to Dave Garen and
The coca-cola company is really on the move. They're satisfying the thirsts
of many students everywhere. "Campus Plirts," Tony Manzanares and Evie
Rhodes know "lt's the real thing."
IOI-IN FLUKE MFC. CO. INC
7001 220th s.W.
YORK STYLING SALON
Open 6 days a week
Lynnwood Shopping Center
STAN'S VARSITY SHOP
Alaska U.S. Canada Mexico
WESTERN AIRLINES INTERNATIONAL
For Full-Service Banking '
SEAFIRST NATIONAL BANK
19405-44th Ave. VV.
I-IIGI-ILINE SAVINGS AND LOAN
Lynnwood Shopping Center
EVERYBODYS DEPARTMENT STAR
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Attributed for their excellence in hamburgers and quick service, Burger
I Chef, located on 196th in Alderwood Manor, is the "satisfier." "Biggest
l Appetites" Linda Speed and Mike Campbell are involved with a race to
I the finish!
Alderwood Drugs, located at 3618 196th S.W., features the highest quality in
cosmetics and pharmaceuticals. "Most Athletic," Kyle Buslach and Bonnie
Haas take a leisurely stroll throught the magazine section.
BOB'S A Sn W
Serving the finest delights - the burger family, Bob's A 8: W, on 220th
near Hiway 99 in Edmonds, also has the world's largest-selling root beer.
Taking an order from Renee Nelson, Kyle Buslach calls out the "Cutest
' X , rwuv
For those special tune-ups, and that very important brake work, go to Alder-
wood Chevron, 3801 196th, Lynwood, Washington. Senior Bill Machado
poses with two of the station's employees.
SECURITY BANK - ALDERWOOD
For full-pledged service, people depend upon Security Bank tAlderwood-
Branchj 3609 196th S.W. Alderwood Manor, Wash. "Spirit of Terrace" Marti
Mallory and Neal Baker pose it up in front of the bank.
of the Northwest
GENERAL TELEPHONE CO.
PLAZA SPORTS WEAR
23111 56th W.
Mountlake Terrace, Washington
5610 232nd SW.
Mountlake Terrace, Washington
LYNNWOOD BEAUTY COLLEGE
19829 Scriber Lake Road
' ' H 0-1 415' .4
' W.. ..
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- Q .5
A it-is .
TERRACE DEPARTMENT STORE
Featuring brand names, ready-to-wear yardage, and domestics for the entiri
family, Terrace Department Store, 5616 232nd S. W., Mtlk. Terr., has "Bes-
Dressed" Buford Ranson and Evie Rhodes try on some sexy attire.
HARRIS FORD BALLINGER BEAUTY
Ford has a better idea," expecially Harris Ford, 2,0000 64th Ave, W,, Lynn- Coloring, cutting, and beautiful coiffures are part of Ballinger Beauty Salon
ood. Going people, "Most Musically lnclined" Sue Elvrum and Mark Erick- 20340 Ballinger Rd. N.E., Seattle. Using the salon's facilities are "Most Ac-
vn, with "Most Artistic" Bob Koch and Trista Carlson, ride away. tive" Sue Elvrum and Cecil Boot.
Mr. Jim Palm, American Yearbook Company
"Ta-dah!" Mr. Mike Sullivan, center, adviser, proudly presents the fun-loving staff of TEMPO '70. Each day this past year, one could find this group
of nutty people, pencils, rulers, and typewriters in hand, busily working to put this yearbook together. They couldn't have done it without the aid and
assistance of Mr. Iim Palm, American Yearbook Company Representative, who paid money to run this crazy picture!?
' Snack Bar
Best Burgers Anywherel 776-3197
AND Alderwood Manor
DRY CLEANERS INC. 7779977
PRED MEYER SUPER CENTER
4615 196th SIN.
BEN FRANKLIN STORE
Lynnwood Shopping Center
ALDERWOOD LAUNDRY 3311 196th SW-
23119 56th W' LYNNWOOD BEAUTY COLLEGE
778-7800 19829 Scriber Lake Road is the home of the Lynnwood Beauty C ll It
students are ersonall instructed and su ervised nat' ll t
DR. CAL ULBERC-, OPTOMETRIST
Having complete visual service for eye glasses and Contact lenses, Dr. Ulberg
has his location at 23107-57th Ave. W., Mountlake Terrace. Terrace
"pupils" are "Prettiest Eyes" julie Vallejo and Scott Morgan.
P y P by 'Ona y
ts. Taking advantage of the facilities are the "Sunniest Smile d
Dave Zuend and Pam Rock.
SEATTLE HEIGHTS BRANCH
22019 Highway 99
K-MART DISCOUNT STORE
22511 Highway 99
BLACK MARKET TIRE
22324 Highway 99
Congratulations seniors I
MARTHA LAKE EOODS
The FUN PLACE TO SI-IOP!
If you can't get the "uncola," make yourself "unvisible." The fresh, crisp, and clean taste of 7-Up is made to go the colas one better. 7-Up is never
too sweet, and doesn't have an aftertaste. 7-Up your thirst away with the zingling taste of the uncola! In an effort to get a cup of the uncola, "Cam-
pus Cutups" Iudy Hania and Roy Littler are pulling a nickle so hard, the buffalo is starting to squeal!
SUMMERS PLAZA DRUGS
From cosmetics to prescriptions, Summers Drugs, 5602-232nd St. S.W.,
Mount Lake Terrace, can fill your every need. Getting involved in the toy
department are "Most Cullible," Connie Wallar and Chuck Thomas.
MACLEODS OF LYNNWOOD
Macl.eod's Furniture, located at 19215 Hiway 99 in Lynnwood, takes pride in
their skilled craftsmanship. jeff Voogd and Lynell Kyzar, "Most Ladylike and
M arch ands
Nationally recognized for photography, Marchands Studio are located in
two areas: Lynnwood Shopping Center and 2717 Colby street. Modeling
"Best Figure and Physique" are Linda Peer and Chuck Edelbrock.
SEATTLE-FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Think first. . .First Bank
MR. Kc MRS. LEVY S. JOHNSTON
Our Best Wishes
Graduating Class of 1970
To Our Many Friends
The Class of '70
May you reach your unreachable star
Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert W. Scott
6510-220th St. S.W.
Mountlake Terrace 778-9966
general car repair-tune ups-front end alignment
Ballirige r Bowl
Ballinger Bow, 20202 Ballinger Road N.E. in Seattle, offers fun and excite-
ment for the entire family. Doubling their chance, Carolyn Kallstrom and
Buford Ransom display their "Most Interesting Walk."
Cheerful smiles are the beginning of a good personality. Crowned with the
honor of "Best Personalityff Pam Rock and ,left Voogd never fail to dis-
play their outstanding qualities.
23710 Highway 99
A Sn T TRAILER SERVICE
23704 Highway 99
"You name it , We'll hitch it."'
2.3206-57th Ave. W.
Mountlake Terrace Branch
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
22207-60th Ave. W.
"Gimme that phone!" demand both Connie Wallar and Tony Manzanares,
"Most Talkativef' seniors, simultaneously. With mouths like theirs , a switch-
board does come in handy.
As the year ends and we all say "Farewell" to our friends, many of whom we will never come in contact with again, it
seems natural to reflect on the past 365 days or, better yet, the past 3,65O.
This summer, when the halls are finally empty and silent, the doors closed and locked, and the HUB lights darkened,
Mountlake Terrace Senior High School will mark the end of its first decade. This has been a decade of change and pro-
gression-progression into the next decade, into the Age of Aquarius.
We all gladly welcome the Age of Aquarius and the message of peace and understanding its arrival conveys. This Age
will become a reality only through the combined efforts of all.
Through introduction, preparation, exploration, participation, cooperation, comprehension, and completion, the im-
possible becomes possible.
"No doubt the world is working itself out as it should."
Anonymous-from a document in Old St. Paul's Church in 1694.
PS. I wish to express my thanks to the following people for the following things: Mr. Sullivan for being our adviser, Mrs. Sullivan for being our
errandsrunning person, Mr. Palm, our representative from American Yearbook Company, Marchand's Everett Camera for our Senior Portraits, Photo
Equipment, Mid-Winter Concert pictures and color processing, Kyle Buslach for the use of his MTHS Hawk design, Rick Hall for his artwork,
Richard Foster and Dave Lowe for being Special Assignment Photographersp Mr. Garner for the game passes for our photographers, the coaches for
their cooperation with photos and statistics, Pam Rock for running errands and doing odd jobs, special thanks to Bruce Bart, TEMPO '70's head
photographer, for all the extra hours he put in towards the production of this book, and all the others who are too many to mention.
196 Editor's dedication
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Spring Division 57
VARSITY STRIKES OUT
.V.'s light gloomy cellar
Finishing the season in the cellar, with a 7-14
season mark, the varsity suffered a person-
nel blow which ended in the releasing of
several playes. With a shortage of seniors,
the junior varsity was called upon to fill the
Though the seasoncarried dark shadows, the
prospects for this young squad are promis-
ing as they will not go unnoticed in 1972.
New to the Hawk squad were two young
ladies, these two Hawk"ettes', were Brenda
Johnson and Marly Calkins. These two par-
ticipated not as players but as maids keep-
ing "home', clean and picking up after their
men. They certainly added variety to the
TOP, Doing the "belly scrape", the opponent tags third
base while baseman Dave Angdahl prepares to pocket
the onrushing ball.
BQTTOM RIGHT, Taking a rounded look at Coach
Friesen hitting "infield," squad could be found in the
afternoons preparing for a 2l game schedule.
yhdmwub Z li'
LEFT, Racing out deeper and deeper into outfield is sopho-
more outfielder Tracy Farrar, the positioned glove provides a
landing pad for the cascading ball.
RIGHT, Scoring another varsity run is senior Craig Ort-
loff, while the base coach holds the following runner.
BELOW, VARSITY BASEBALL: BACK ROW, Bob Dyche,
Earl Brock, Kim Voelker, Craig Ortloff, Dave Ford, Ryan
Gausman, Bryce Siegel, John Orrison, Chris Paulson, and
Coach Friesen. FRONT ROW, Mgr, Dennis Warrick, Terry
Prewitt, Bill Thompson, Curt Carbary, Artie Cisneros, Dave
Angdahl, Dan Campbell, and Mgr. Mike Leonard.
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TOP, JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL: BACK ROW, Coach Vance
Spangler, Bob Kloppenberg, Tracy Farrar, Brad Ortloff, Greg Flores,
Dave Williams, Mgr. Daryl Miller. FRONT ROW, Bob Dahlquinst, Ran-
dy Raymond, Tom Hackett, Erik Voogd, Kent Brunsell, and Al Thom.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Cocking his arm, senior Artie Cisneros prepares to
tire the ball from his shortstop position to first base.
BOTTOM LEFT, Called to deliver varsity 'Flame' late in the season,
sophomore Bob Dalquinst, pitcher, smokes some of his "stufF' to home
Swingers net smashing season
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TOP LEFT, Roland Roberge, senior, stands ready to assist in a return af-
ter his partner serves the ball in their doubles match.
TOP RIGHT, Leaping up, Jim Stephens, senior, attempts a smash with his
super-new-aluminum-light-weight racket, to place the ball out of his op-
BOTTOM, TENNIS TEAM, KNEELING: Jim Bakker. Alan Rassel,Russ
Nelson, Ralph Bullock, Roland Roberge, Jim Stephens, and Coach Bernie
Fredrickson. STANDING: Rick Williams, Doug Ross, Lester Lange, Ran-
dy Bontanini, Phil Erickson, Steve Lay, Ron Fulton, Jim Cartwright, Steve
Glover, Tom Moran, Chris Sherman, Mark Borland. The strongest point
for the team this year was its depth and solidness. The roster held many top
contenders rather than one or two superstars as in the past. With a better
record than the previous year, the racket squad finished fourth in sub-dis-
ALL SWEAT, NO PLAY PAYS M W.
Track team wins title '
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OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP, John Krueger, 352, breaks the tape in the 100.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM SERIES, In set position, Gary Shumski prepares to burst
forth at the crack of the gun and breaks the tape several strides ahead of his
nearest competitor, then receives his reward for the hard hours of perfecting his skill.
TOP LEFT, Finishing his leg of the 880 relay, Mike Maultsby, 365, hands off to Eugene
Brandt who takes off on his leg ofthe record-breaking relay team.
TOP RIGHT, Starting the season with a jaunt through snow covered halls, Bob Radthke,
Scott Lange and Jim Nance begin their conditioning under unusual weather conditions.
BOTTOM, Grimacing toward the finish line, Dan Tade, 368, tries to get the edge on Ed Ap-
pleseth, 351. Dan and Ed made up an outstanding duo in the high and low hurdles.
FAR RIGHT, Milo Pipkin 'releases' after a 13 foot vault.
BELOW LEFT, Combining proper techniques with strength and determination Rick Hall
sends the discuss on ajourney of l30 feet or more.
BELOW RIG HT, Exploding with all the force in his body, Dick Frost launches the shot to
distances far enough to place him second in the Edmonds District.
V RACK FIRST ROW Jack Rogers John Lavell Jeff Brunell
BOTTOM LEFT, J. . T 1 , ' , , ,
Chuck Dolan, Peter Evens, Tom Armstrong, Larry Ramos, Tom Harris, Guy Middleton,
Tom Cook, Dana Feller, Jeff Wang. SECOND ROW, Mike Deter, Gary Jones, Keith Krei-
men, Kevin Haney, Dan Nance, Ken Baker, Mike Allen, Stu Hennesey, Berry La-Von, Brent
Jones Rex Cruse, John Primrose, Ernie Emert, Coach Gordy Buslach.
BOTTOM RIGHT, VARSITY TRACK: FIRST ROW, Ed Appleseth, Ron Dale, John An-
des, Ray Howland, Eugene Brandt, Milo Pipkin, John Kreuger, Bob Radthke, Doug Phelps.
SECOND ROW, Kevin Weber, Rick Hall, Mike Maultsby, Gary Shumski, Dick Frost, Doug
Gilbert, Dan Tade, Dugan Lange, Mark Kanarick, Coach Bob Plaisance, and Mgr. Brian Kai.
t, A '4-
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THEY'RE ALL HERE
Catch, run, leap, swing standings
. . TRA K
VARSITY TRACK SQUAD SEASON J V C SQUAD SEASON MEET
mm fsrgesi as 111
Mountlake Terrace 68 gleildowfizlc
Mountlake Terrace 99 Inglemoor 36 Mountlake Terrace Cggcsrzls sq , .
M 1 1r T 68 Meadcwfrale 68 Mountlake Terrace isgji
Duma C mace Edmonds 77 516 at
Mer-rn 90 Snohomish 46 Mountlake Terrace 1 re
tlake Terrace Be111rr ham 45 Lynnwood 85 5f6 -.
Mountlake Terrace 91 g
Everett 53 Meadowdale 139 lf3
Mou ntlake Terrace 66 , Woodwa 89 ig- Q 1,
Seattle PWP 50 Mountlake Terrace y 7 " fl !
Seattle Prep 37 .
' Everett 49
DIVISIONAL TO STATE MEET I
Mountlake Terrace Senior Varsity Track Placed- l
2 out of 7 schools in the Divisional Meet.
2 out of 12 schools in the Conference Meet.
1 out of 10 schools in the Pre-District Meet.
2 out of 20 schools in the Northwest District Meet
In The STATE Meet- I
Gary Shumski placed fourth in the 440 yd. run.
Milo Pipkin placed fourth in the pole vault. 1
, 1 ,
VARSITY BASEBALL SEASON
SCORES JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL
Terrace Redmond 20 Terrace 2 Meadowdale 1 SEASON SCORES ,-..
Terrace Easrmerrt 2 Terrace 3 Snohomish 4 'R
Terrace Wenatchee 8 Terrace 8 Bellingham l
Terrace Mariner 1 Terrace 4 Seattle Prep 6 i Terrace I6 Lynnwood 1 Terrace 18 Lynnwood 2
Terrace Blanchet 0 Terrace 1 Everett 2 Terrace 6 Marlnel' 0 Terrace 14 Searue Prep 0
Terrace Sehome 1 Terrace 3 Meadowdale 12 7 Terrace 0 Edmonds 2 Terrace 7 Everett 11
Terrace Edmonds 1 Terraee 0 Snohgmish 7 I Terrace 7 Cascade 0 Terraee 0 Meadowdale 10
Terrace W00dWaY 10 Terrace l Bellingham 2 Terrace 2 W00dWaY 3 Terrace 6 Snohomish 2
Terrace Edmfmds 5 Terrace 0 Seattle Prep 7 Tefface 6 Meadowdale 0 Terrace 2 Woodway 1
Terrace Cascade 2 Terrace 0 Everett 5 - Terrace 23 Snohomish 0 '
'ftt ' Terrace Woodway 2 6th in the Eastern Division Season Record. 9 wins 4 losses
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GIRLS TRACK SQUAD BOYS'TENNIS FINAL STANDINGS
CONFERENCE MEET SCORES AND
FINAL STANDINGS WESTERN DIVISION EASTERN DIVISION
Sehome 114 Meadowdale 34 Blanchet 13 Won Lost Won Lost
Mountlake Terrace 84 Mariner 22 Edmonds 7 Blanchet 10 0 Snohomish 8 2
Everett 72 Snohomish 16 Bellingham 4 Edmonds 8 2 Seattle Prep 7 3
Cascade 54 Lynnwood 14 Woodway 0 Sehome 5 5 Meadowdale 7 3 ..
Woodway 5 5 Everett 5 5
, it . ,V Cascade 2 8 Mountlake Terrace 3 7 9
Mountlake Terrace 166
Nathan Hale 34
Mountlake Terrace 30
GIRLS' TRACK SQUAD DISTRICT MEET
Broken District Recordsg
220 and 100 yard dash Pam Riggs
Discus Kim Joseph, record ll6'1"
880 Relay Brenda Akins, Cheryl Engel,
Pam Riggs, Karen Speed A
Mile Relay Terry Walker, Cheryl Engel,
Julie Adams, Karen Speed
GIRLS' TRACK SQUAD AT STATE
880 Relay Brenda Akins, Cheryl Engel,
Karen Speed, Pam Riggs 3rd Place
220 yd dash Pam Riggs, lst place, record
25.8 fold record 26.61
100 yd dash Pam Riggs, lst place, record
11.15 Qtied old recordj
Hurdles Kim Joseph, 5th place
Shot Kim Joseph, 5th place
Mariner 0 10
Bellingham 0 10
Jim Bakker-Alan Rasell tied 18 wins in
school matches in one year.
Jim Bakker-most total win in one season, 21.
Jim Bakker-Alan Rasell tied tournament
record of wins, 5.
Team finished 4th in Sub-District.
Jim Bakker-Alan Rasell finished 4th in
Doubles at Sub-District.
Spring Sports Stats 65
THIRD IN STATE
Gals give boys 'run for money'
as swatters, sprinters compete
"Keep your pacegjust relax."
"Watch the birdie."
"Shoot it now."
Whether it be running, jumping, or throwing, the girls' track team proved
that boys were not the only ones that could compete. Headed by Coach Mar-
garet King, the 26 tracksters had a very successful season and placed third in
State. Although handicapped by losing some of the senior team members,
the track squad, mostly sophomores, continued to win. Among the State rec-
ord breaker was Pam Riggs, junior, who knocked almost a second off the
State 220 record, and tied the 100 yard dash State record.
At the Meadowdale Sports Day, the badminton swatters placed second in
both divisions while the "Womens' Dribblation" fbasketballj teams resulted
in sophomores first, juniors second, and seniors third fall within their own
Girls' track team: FRONT ROW, Cheryl Engel, Terri Wal-
ker, Debbie Hutchins, Brenda Akins, Julie Adams, Lilly
Mayer, Sue Haas, Jeannie St. Laurent, Mauree Arthor,
Ellen Frost, Linda Friez, Ritchie Roberts, and Kim Jo-
zger, Terri McMahan, Lynn Metzger, Pam Riggs, Cindy
Olson, Karen Speed, Jan Schwald, Lynn Bugai, Laurel
Haas, Nancy Speed, Donna Peterson, Joy Reeves, and
66 Girls' Spring Sports
seph. BACK ROW, Margaret King, head coach, Kass Met-
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OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT, Jacinta
Delacruz, junior, eyes the basket while
anticipating a shot.
TOP LEFT, Once again, Pam Riggs, jun-
ior, breaks the tape to win a first place rib-
BOTTOM LEFT, With a look of con-
fidence on her face, Robyn Willingham,
junior proudly baps the birdie.
CENTER, V-sitting is one of the many
warm-up exercises done in track.
' , V
Girls, Spring Sports 67
TO SAVE LIVES
68 Blood Drive
If you had a history class first semester, chances are
pretty good that you got to listen to Terrace graduatel
Joe Black talk about life on the kidney machine and the
work of the Northwest Kidney Foundation. Part ofl
his presentation included a plee for donations of moneyi
Because of Joe's visit, the blood drive was conceived
and soon carried through. A history teacher, John
Reid, got busy and was able to obtain enough promises
of blood from students and faculty members to war-
rant a visit from a King County Blood Bank mobile
Students with parent permission slips were excused
from classes to give blood. Response to the plea for
blood was so great that at least twenty-five students
who were prepared to donate were unable to do so be-
cause of a lack of time and equipment. The "blood-1
mobileu left full. In all, over 160 pints of blood, wort
about S5000 was collected for the Seattle Kidney Cente
to help pay their increasing debt.
The blood drive had a big day at Terrace, and many go
a chance to help save a life. Besides, a few students go
to see themselves on television.
ABOVE, Debbie Crawford, sophomore, smiles bravely at one of th
nurses as she awaits the initial poke. Acting as overseers, Ed Alivert
and John Reid, the project's instigator, stand by.
BELOW, All set for what he imagines will be a painful encounters
Sam Elwonger, senior, grimaces as he cautiously extends his arm ti
receive the needle hovering nearby.
THE DIARY OF ANNE FRANK
Terror of hunted portrayedmon tage
To the world, Nazi Germany was a terrorg to the Jews it was Anne's eyes, and one can see the viewpoint change as Anne
hell. matures from a happy girl of thirteen to an intense young
5 woman of fifteen.
The Frank and VanDaan families decided to run to Holland
where they soon after went into hiding with a Dutch Jewish The Thespian Society, under the experienced guidance of
dentist, Mr. Dussel, in a factory attic. These eight obtained Miss Elaine KlCiH, and difeclcd by Pam Chfistensell, SCI1i0l',
any outside supplies and information from the factory owner, added a touch of humor to a moving drama and disclosed a
Mr. Kraler, and his secretary, Miep, tenseness to the audience that lasted through to the end. Un
the photo below, Anne appears to be preoccupied with put-
Their mter-relationships are presented as seen through ting on her shoes while Mrs. Frank talks to her.J
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The Diary of Anne Frank
Director ............. Miss Elaine Klein
Student Director ....... Pam Christensen CAST OF CHARACTERS
Stage Sets ...,.......... Sam Elwonger
Jerry Wahlstrom Mr. Frank ..... .... L oren Soland
Lighting ...... .... D onna Edgerton Miep ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, P enny Howell
Sound Effects ...... ....... .I eff Cleppe Mrs. VanDaan .......... Nancy Cooper
Tickets ................. Kathy Sparlin Mr, VanDaan ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, C ecil'1'yler
Publicity Managtf ........ Kitty Hanson Peter VanDaan ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Pax Locke
Usher Committee .... Linda McGoldrick Mrs, Frank ,,,,,, ,,,, M glinda Brown
Make-Up ............... Gail LUlldgfCIl Marggt Frank ,,,, ,,,,, B rook Balgef
Costumes .............. Nancy Cooper Anne Frank , , , ,,,,, Bobbi Hackett
Georgianne Mann Mr. Kraler .... .... R andy Kocher
Program Chairman .......... Pax Locke Mr, Dussel ,,,, ,,,,, P aul McKee
r V 3 Spring Play 69
A wa iiii A A ,,
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PUCKERED PORKER REIGNS-
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Talent displayed in 'Spotlighfg
down runway to fashionable tea
72 Talent Show
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Mother-Daughter Tea 73
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT, Struck by Spring fever, Mau-
reen Silliman, junior, and Sheryll Norris, sophomore, stroll lei-
surely to their next class.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT, Throwing responsibilities
and cares away, Ray Stevenson, activities co-ordinator, relaxes
after a long school year.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT, The unveiling of the
1971 TEMPO was an exciting event for the anxious students at
the yearbook distribution.
TOP, Receiving recognition for their outstanding ability, Artie
Cisneros, senior, receives a plaque for the dynamics from Gover-
nor Dan Evans.
BOTTOM, An everyday scene, the "Christains" met at brunch to
sing and praise Jesus. "We love Jesus because he first loved us."
WE'VE ONLY JUST BEGUN
'Seniors dance night away'
On the rainiest night of Memorial Day weekend, the Spanish
Ballroom of the Olympic Hotel sheltered approximately 100
couples at Senior Ball. The band was described as being
"Superb". The eight-piece orchestra, Pacific Northwest Ter-
ritory, gave the stage to Artie Cisneros while he took a few
minutes to sing the theme song, "We've Only J ust Begun".
Picture takers found a perfect angle from the balconies sur-
rounding the ballroom. Some couples also found the bal-
conies to be at a perfect altitude. Dimly lit chandaliers gave
enough light for the males to do a fancy new rendition of the
"two-step", unrestricted by their cumberbuns. There was an
indication that most of the girls were Cinderella in disguise-
the bewitching hour found the room nearly vacant.
Committee chairmen were: publicity, Tom Baptistag refresh-
ments, Debbie Dixon, correspondence, Glenda , Hamlin,
decorations, Debbie Weaver, programs, Machelle Murdock,
tickets, Gary Shumskig entertainment, Sara Reed, Hospital-
ity, Pat Raug over-all, Siam Elwonger.
76 Senior Ball
OPPOSITE PAGE, Mesmerized by the
music andfor each other, couples glide
over the floor, taking care to coordinate
TOP LEFT, Donna Kuntz and Jim
Stephens, seniors, present their program
to Pat Rau, junior, as he formally an-
nounces their entrance.
TOP RIGHT, An unannounced surpise,
even to himself, Artie Cisneros, senior,
vocalizes with the band to "We've Only
BOTTOM, What words can say, eyes
can show. LaNae Farrar, senior.' anu
Doug Phelps, junior, show a typical ex-
pression of couples on the special night.
Senior Ball 77
MILL GRINDS OUT 400 MORE
Grads, 'Frank' finall make it
"Is it working?"
"Testing, l,2,3,4, testing."
At 8:00 sharp the whispering in the audience was hushed by a figure on stage.
Bill Thompson, senior class president, stood patiently in front of the micro-
phone waiting to begin the commencement.
"Ladies and gentlemen, the graduating class of nineteen-hundred and sev-
The "Star Spangled Banner" proceeded and then the exercise unfolded, the
theme being-"To be, not to seem." Commencement speakers included Milo
Pipkin, selected by senior class, Linda Merriman, by teachers, and Sam El-
wonger, by Honor Society. The ceremony ended with the Alma Mater,
"Pomp and Circumstancef' and the tearful procession of the graduating class.
BOTTOM, Milo Pipkin, center, addresses the audience
while Linda Merriman and Sam Elwonger show off the
new plaque presented by the Crown Company.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT, Bill Thompson, senior
class president, receives his corn flakes and a bad time from
Mr. Haase at the senior class breakfast hosted by the
OPPOSITE PAGE, RIG HT, Mr. Smith, engineer,gradua-
ting with honors, gives his warmest wishes to Machelle
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM, Ray Howland halfsmiles
as he awaits his turn to receive his diploma.
F 1-. .,
eff'-fi A ii i
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