Mountlake Terrace High School - Tempo Yearbook (Mountlake Terrace, WA)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1971 volume:
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TOP, Moving to the beat, students congregate at the
back-tofschool dance. sponsored by Booster Club.
to herald the opening ofthe school year.
BOTTOM Llzl-T. Doug Roberts and Mardy Wil-
lard, seniors, break bottles to aid the senior Class in
its money-raising bottle drive.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Raking leaves in the early morn-
ing, Gordon Larson, sophomore, tries to keep up with
Autumn Activities 7
GI RLS, CLUB-TRI-HI -Y
Ladies get organizedg all work
Two of the most active clubs in school were Tri-Hi-Y and Girls
Club. Composed of only girls, both organizations sponsored
numerous functions throughout the year, the first for Girls' Club
being The Big and Little Sister Banquet. Sophomore girls were
given a chance to get acquainted with the juniors and seniors.
Heading Girls Club were Pres., Leone Wemer, Vice-Pres., Becky
Stout, Treas., Jan Schwald, and Sec., Sue Torrence, all seniors.
Tri-Hi-Y started the year with a dinner welcoming the new mem-
bers and also a kidnap breakfast. A service organization to the
community, Tri-Hi-Y did its best to contribute its assistance to
any organization which needed help. The officers for Tri-Hi-Y
included seniors, Pres., Teri Elsasser, Vice-Pres., Vickey Crim
Sec., Kit Moore, Treas., Julie Pelzel, and Chap., Donna Kuntz.
BELOW, The Big and Little Sister Banquet serves a dual purpose for Maureen
Silliman, junior. Hungry onlookers are Renee Burgoyne and Judy Leedy, both
BOTTOM LEFT, A latecomer catches the attention of seniors Glenda Hamlin,
Julie Pelzel, and Becky Stout, while sophomores Kathee Hanson and Vicki War-
ren look on at the Big and Little Sister Banquet.
RIGHT, One of the highlights of the Banquet is the fashion show. The clothes
being modeled are courtesy oflocal stores or are the girls' own creations as Jill
Tuller, senior, demonstrates.
Girls' Club 9
'Teamwork' pays off for strokers
iuuftisi ,:'.1M Wifi? ,"Y .i"1,G2L:L':w'4Q:"' W 5 5?
Tenn i s
l'OP, Girls' varsity tennis team: Pam Riggs, Kathy Mor- Final Standlngs
an, Robyn Willingham, Barb Whitney, Ellen Frost, W t C f G 1.15 Tennis
'erri McMahan, Lily Mayer. Match Results es em on crence I
OTTOM RIGHT, Surging forward to return her oppo-
ent's serve is Karen Speed,-junior.
Terrace 5 0 5,2223 S
lPPOSlTE PAGE, Striving to perfect their serves are Terrace 5 0 M0um1akeTef,-ace
ly Mayer, senior, and Robyn Willingham, junior. Con- Terrace 3 2 Woodway
ntration on the ball appears to be the girls' key in de- Terrace Blanchet
'ering a perfect serve. Terrace Snohomish
Pvercoming personnel problems and being a
Jung squad, the girls' tennis team placed
econd in the Westem Conference. Having
o one outstanding player, they relied on
:amwork for their success. In conference
lay they shut out Blanchet, Snohomish, and
fascade, 5-0. Their only conference loss was
1 Edmonds in the last match of the season.
roviding experience for the squad were re-
Virning letterwomen Robyn Willingham
nd Terri McMahan. Also retuming were
on-letterwomen Kathy Morgan and Karen
Jew to girls' tennis this year was a junior
arsity squad. Due to lack of opponents they
layed only two matches but provided impor-
ant competition for the varsity.
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Girls Tennls ll
Developing young squad
promises more for future
TOP LEFT, Setting the pace deep in his mind, senior Jim Quintel, cap-
tain, competes in the Edmonds Invitational Cross Country Meet in
which forty-eight schools took part.
BOTTOM LEFT, Exhausted Jim Quintel is starving for his next breath
after a country run in invitational competition.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Coach Wayne King, industrial arts instructor, sways
with each tum as he outlines the course with the tip ofhis pen for Jack
Rogers,junior, and Chuck Dolan, sophomore.
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VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY J.V. CROSS COUNTRY
vlountlake Terrace Inglemoor Mountlake Terrace 46 Lynnwood 37
Lflountlake Terrace Seattle Prep Inglem00l'C 37
Mariner Mountlake Terrace 78 Seattle Prep 39
vlountlake Terrace Bellingham Mariner 21
viountlake Terrace Everett 117 Snohomish Mountlake Terrace 33 Bellingham 22
B1anchet24 Sehome Mountlake Terrace 139 Everett 106
vlountlake Terrace Cascade Sehome 83
vlountlake Terrace Edmonds 65 Meadowdale Mountlake Terrace 48 SU0h0mlSh 53
W Woodway Mountlake Terrace 109 Blanchet 15
Edmonds Invitational Cross Country Woodway 107 Meadowdale 42
Relay Meet Lynnwood 84 Edmonds 29
Mountlake Terrace 31 of48 schools
Western Conference Meet
Mountlake Terrace 10 of 12 schools WCSICFU Conference Meet
N01-thwest District Meet Mountlake Terrace9 of 12 schools
Mountlake Terrace 6 ol9 schools
TOP RIGHT, Joining the varsity cross country
squad for their first year is the JV squad, com-
peting in a triangular meet against Prep and
Blanchet. Frank DeMiero, music director,
triggers the start for the 2 V2 mile run.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Developing juniors and
sophomores practice to build depth and agility
in a young squad. Team members shown are
Chuck Dolan, Ron Dale, 'Bob Batson, Jack
Rogers, John Lavell, Travis Macy, 'Tim Rau-
scher, Ron Watters, Eugene Brandt, 'Steve
Clark, Dugan Lange. Members not shown are
Jim Quintel, Scott Lange, Terry Fitzsimmons,
Hugh Merriman, John Reese, and Peter Evans.
'Indicates early season participant.
' 9 'zff!,',,, . a
Cross Country 13
Emperor sets pace as
spirit rules Homecomin
TOP LEFT, Being challenged by pans of Homecoming jello, Mike Taylor
senior, Dan Campbell, junior, and Tracy Farrar, sophomore champion
plunge open-mouthed into the foamy mess,
TOP RIGHT, Oratorically speaking to fans at the Homecoming assembly
Emperor Smith, KJR disc jockey, announces Hawks will trounce Warriors
BOTTOM LEFT, Seniors display a wilo show of frenzy and spirit at the pe
assembly by throwing handfulls ofconfetti.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP, Performing surgery to create a "Superhawk,'
juniors Renee Burgoyne, Karen Stenger, Diane Beam, Wendy Martin, ani
Vickey Haden feldt eagerly await the results.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT, Juniors Vickey Hadenfeldt and Debbi
Engel prepare the balloon-in Iested "VeeWee" for the car caravan.
OPPOSITE PAGli, BOTTOM RIGIIT, A highly spirited group, the volun
leer pep band plays an original number, directed by Jim Locke, senior.
The climax of activities throughout the
school year, for sophomores, juniors, and
eniors alike, can be summed up in one
lIt all began with the introduction of queen
candidates and sophomore and junior
princesses. The following day, spirit ran
high at the pep assembly. Emperor Smith
played host to 1500 screaming fans. A net
full of balloons descended into the crowd,
ending the assembly with feelings of ex-
citement and hope for a victory the follow-
ing night at the game.
A parade led to stands filled to their cap-
acity, and bright lights depicted the spirit
that so obviously resounded into the stadi-
um. One touchdown after another led
Terrace to a 30-20 victory over previously
undefeated Woodway. A proud audience
viewed the 1970-71 royalty as they stood
beside the cars that replaced the float this
year during halftime.
The final festivity, attended by MTHS
students and alumni, was the traditional
dance and Coronation. Marti Mallory,
1969-70 queen, returned to honor Becky
Stout by crowning her Homecoming
Queen for 1970-71. Clutching a football
presented to her by the victorious team,
and savoring a kiss awarded her by Earl
Brock, Becky delivered a few shaky words
of gratitude. Queen Becky's court consiste
of gratitude. Queen Becky's court con-
sisted of Cindy Olson, first princess,
Vickey Crim, second princess, Pam
O'Meara, junior princess, and Bev Cis-
neros, sophomore princess.
Among the contributors to Homecoming
were Letterwomen, Girls' Club, senior,
junior, sophomore classes, football team,
coaches, and Mr. Haase and his active
, vnitl7u 7: with 11
M 'jf 9...
TOP LEFT, Exuberant Queen Becky Stout dances
the traditional first dance with Gordon Buslach,
varsity football coach.
BOTTOM LEFT, Pausing a moment before speak-
ing to her audience, the Queen gathers her thoughts
to express her gratitude.
TOP RIGHT, Loyal subjects watch as their royalty
dance to the beat ofthe Homecoming victory.
MIDDLE RIGHT, Carol Akins, Holly Deibcrt,
Glenda Hamlin, Mardy Willard and Jim Quintel,
seniors, ride the "I-Iawkmobile" at Homecoming
BOTTOM LEFT, Seniors Woody Sims and.Bill
Thompson assist Royalty Vickey Crim and Cindy
TOP, Gonvcrgmg on a
swzmeif ax X
25" f p
Gridders overcome rivals
in tough WesC0 contests
TOP, Halting the ball carrier's advancement
is the death clutch of an opponent as the two
cascade to the turf, during a varsity scrim-
mage. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP, Moming
sun rise bathes the campus and team, who
are running the shute to develop "keeping
low". OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM, Sure
grip and drive power places a man on his
back as sophomore football players practice
tackling. OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM
RIGI-IT, Taking the ball from center, John
Krueger turns to hand ofl' of Jim McGinty.
Ray Howland and Leon Frazier attempt to
move Ardell Moe out ofthe hold. Assistant
Coach Plaisance looks on. LEFT, Receiving
the handoff from John Krueger, .lim Mc-
Ginty plunges toward the hole opened by
"You play the way you practice, i' says
Head Football Coach Gordon Buslach.
This year's team practiced well, with much
dedication, and was rewarded with a fine
7-2 record. Starting late in the summer,
the team practiced twice a day. Working
between two and three hours a day, squad
members worked on conditioning, building
new skills, and perfecting old ones.
Football Practice I9
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TOP LEFT, Enjoying dessert at one ofthe dinners, given the night before every game by the
Booster Club, are members ofthe team and the Rally Squad. BOTTOM LEFT, Clawing at
the air, defensive lineman led by Steve Benson C723 and Gary Shumski exert themselves to
knock down a Seattle Prep pass. BOTTOM RIGHT, Bringing down a Blanchet runner is
Steve Benson, while Ted Meier Q8 IJ appears to be crawling out ofthe ground to help and Artie
Cisneros Q2lJ looks on. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP LEFT, The rally squad is caught sampling
one of the cakes made for football players by Roadrunners, OPPOSITE PAGE TOP
RIGHT, Chuming through wouldbe tacklers, Earl Brock drives for more yardage against
Snohomish. OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM RIGHT, Firing across the line of scrimmage,
members ofthe goal line defense attempt to stall a Snohomish drive.
Continuing to build a winning tradition, this year'
football team ended the season with a 7-2 recorc
A 20-6 victory over Cascade highlighted by an 87
yard kickoff return by Earl Brock started the sea
son. The Bellingham Red Raiders fell next in :
tough defensive battle 6-0. Newcomers to the Wes
tern Conference, Snohomish dealt the Hawks thei
first loss of the season, 20-I4, in a hard fough
game which showed the team driving inside the 20
yard line when the game ended. Against Blanchet
Terrace came from behind to win 26-I4. Earl Brocl
broke a school record by gaining 230-yards, ani
Artie Cisneros stole a Brave pass and returned i
for a touchdown.
Homecoming l970 began to look dim as Woodway
grabbed a quick I4-0 lead. In the second quartei
Rick Hall blocked a Woodway punt and Arite Cis-
neros fell on the ball in the end zone for the first
score. After that it was all Hawks: and the fired-
up squad came back in the second half to win 30
20. The next week against Everett, Terrace breezec
to an easy 30-6 victory.
Against Edmonds the team once again had to come
from behind to win 26-I2. Superb downfield block-
ing was the bright spot ofthis game as Dick Frost
led the team with 20 downfield blocks. In a see-
saw battle against Seattle Prep, John Krueger lec
the Hawks to an exhilirating 28-27 triumph. This
marked the first time a Terrace team beat Prep
The season ended sadly as the squad lost a poorly
played game to Meadowdale 22-6.
Dinners, cheerleaders inspire team to 7-2 season
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LEFT, Sophomore football coach, Bemie Fredrickson, bellows words of encouragement and lends his club the experience and knowledge to build a strong,
BELOW, Expressing the feelings ofthe team and fans, cheerleaders Sandy Hodgson, Donna Kuntz, Lisa Ward, Cindy Dale and Vicky Crim watch sadly as
Terrace loses to Meadowdale 22 -6.
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP, SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL, FIRST ROW, Dave Nusser,
Mike Beadle, John Primrose, Phil Erickson, Ron Raymond, Joe Marshall, Doug Ross,
Matt Borland, Kevin Sims, Jim Caveness, A1 Thom, Fred Calkins, BACK ROW, Russ
Jeneon, Bob Dahlquist, Ernie Emmert, Stew Hennessey, Mike Nance, Henry Ennis,
Mike Allan, Hohn Hackett, Larry Ramos, Gary Causey, Doug Craig.
VARSITY FOOTBALL, FIRST ROW, George Francis 1315, Kevin Weber 1515, Jim
Cartwright 1805, Don Creery 1705. Ed Appleseth 1435, Dick Frost 1755, Dave Ford 1205,
Mike Regan 1845, Lou Beatty 1605, Keith Kreiman 1715, Ken Baker 1505, SECOND
ROW, Coach Bill Griffin, Steve Benson 1725, Larry Civarra 1735, Ray Howland 1525,
Leon Frazier 1655, Mike Geisenhoff 1625, Roland Roberge 1615, Mark Borland 1605,
John Garen 1425, Terry Prewitt 1125, Rex Cruse 1305, John Pennington 1415, Ron Han-
rion 1805n Tom Moran 1225, Daryl Miller, TOP ROW, Coach Bob Plaisance, Head
Coach Gordon Buslach, Dan Tade, Ralph Bullock 1825, Earl Brock 1235, John Andes
1405, Gordy Buslach 1335, Milo Pipkin 1225, Jim McGinty 1325, Ted Meier 1815, Gary
Shumski 1855, John Krueger 1115, Artie Cisneros 1215, Doug Gilbert 1645, Ardell Moe
1635, Bob Dyche1135, Steve Glover 1835, Rick Hall 1745, Joe Murphy.
Most yards per carry
Most Points Scored
Most Tackles 1Swan Award5
Most Downlield Blocks
Leading Ground Gainer Earl Brock
Pla off hopes crushed in heartbreaking
loss to Meadowdale
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IT'S ALL IN FUN
'A spoonful ofsugar
makes the medicine
OPPOSITE PAGE,UPPER LEFT, Concentrating all her efforts
in one knife, junior Cindy Kemper carves out a masterpiece at
the pumpkin carving contest.
OPPOSITE PAGE. UPPER MIDDLE, "Great Pumpkinessw
Julie Pelzel, senior, receives a congratulatory kiss from Head
Pumpkin John Logan.
OPPOSITE PAGE, UPPER RIGHT, Beaming modestly,
Ardell Moe, junior receives a kiss from John Logan after being
crowned "Great Pumpkin."
OPPOSITE PAGE,MlDDLE LEFT, Open-mouthed enthusiasm
and wide-eyed amusement are displayed by seniors Vickey Crim
and Kit Moore at the skits put on by Tri-Hi-Y girls at the Apple
OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE RIGHT, The same enthusiasm
and amusement that students have is portrayed on the faces of
Roger Aase, English, and Glynda Dormaier, Cadet, as they react
to puns directed at the teachers by the apple polishers.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM, Talented Tri-Hi-Y girls reveal
their inner selves as they perform for teachers at the Apple Polish-
LEFT, Cleveland High Schoolis Afro Ensemble leader beats out
a pulsating rhythm while one of the dancers responds to the
Apple polishers, pumpkin caivers, and teachers
alike will all agree that an important part ofTerrace
was the fun expressed from intense concentration
to outright, open-mouthed merriment.
The Cleveland High Afro Ensemble beat out a
steady rhythm that students could relate and relax
to. The dancers also provided a part ofthe enter-
tainment. Tri-Hi-Y girls added to the gaiety by mak-
ing fun of the teachers at the Apple Polishing party.
But it was all in fun!
Autumn Activities 27
ON THE ROAD TO PANAMA
Austrian show plays
to crowded audiences
28 "The Sound of Music"
Following the success of '5Bye Bye Birdief'
the Music Department's "The Sound of
Music" delighted audiences at four per-
formances. From the alpine setting to the
Von Trapp home, the life-like scenery con-
tributed greatly to the play.
The production opens with Maria singing
her way into trouuble, and out of the Abbey.
The nuns decide she would best be suited
as governess to the seven children of Cap-
tain Von Trapp. On arrival, Maria eases the
strict discipline, and gains the children's
love. Soon, though, she realizes she is in
love with the Captain. Fleeing in fear of her
own feelings, Maria leaves for the Abbey.
With help from the Mother Abbess, Maria
returns to the Von Trapp home, only to hear
ofthe Captain's plans to marry the Baroness
Elsa Schraederg but because of political
differences, the marriage is canceled. Soon
afterward, Maria and Captain Von Trapp
are married, and free their family from the
Funds from "The Sound of Music" went
mainly to the Dynamics' planned trip to
Panama. Future musical productions will
be staged every two years. This year's play,
under the direction of Mr. Frank DeMiero,
was a real success, according to enthusiastic
audiences at the Edmonds Jr. High audi-
TOP, junior, Michael Arthur, assists Pam Christensen
Uvlariaj in applying finishing touches.
CENTER, Captain Von Trapp argues with Elsa and
Max about the threat ofthe oncoming Germans.
BOTTOM, Awaiting the start of a performance, the
pit orchestra tunes up.
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TOP, Maria cheers the children up as they run to her for comfort in a lightning storm.
LEFT, At a rehearsal, the children sneak past their father with Max QGary Shumskij when he
learns oftheir plans to sing in the Kaltzburg Festival.
BOTTOM, joyously, the children and Maria sing ofher reunion with the Von Trapp family.
L'The Sound of Musicn 29
StageC1-ew- Steve Moeck, Mike Bass, Larry McKee, Alan Rasell,
Bill Lance, Rod Cnm, Rodger, Bleiler, Jim Locke, Jim
Mock, Rex Cruse, Brian Willard, John Krueger, Mark
Publicity- Shawn Thurmond, June Peterson, Jan White, Judy
Leedy, Jeanne Appleseth, Renee Burgoyne, Jamie
violin- Ann Chaffee, Paul Crim, Carol Gable, S-usan Howard,
Kathy Morgan, Donna Peterson, Voni Trettevik, Linda
viola- Barb Brooke, Cathy Littrell, Kathie Mann, Shannon Taylor
cello- A Georgianna Mann, Thelma Simon
flutes- Carol Brooks, Gail Lundgreen, Cheryl McRill
oboe- Michele Sieikas
clarinets- Vickey Anderson, Marly Calkins, Kris Hanson
trumpet- Steven Wood, Jim Stephens'
french horn- 'Sherry Hennessey, Susan Olson
trombone- Douglas Roberts, Roger Moore
percussion- John Primrose
Mr. Frank DeMiero ................................... Director
Miss Elaine Klein ..... .... D rama and Make-up Consultant
Mr. Rick Asher ...... .......... C onductor of Orchestra
Mr. Merle Blevins ...... .............. S et Construction
Mrs. Yvonne DeMiero .... .... C ostume Coordinator
Mr. Ed Aliverti .......... ................. P ublicity
Mrs. Judith Bambams .... .... C ho reographiic Adviser
Mr. Steve Eells ........ ..... R ehearsal Accompanist
Wahlstrom ...... ..... R ehearsal Accompanist
Mary Moell ...... .... P roperties Chairman
Rex Cruse ......... ...... S tage Manager
Mr. Mike Sullivan .... ...... P hotographer
erri Squire .... ......... .... C o stumes
Mother Abbess .... ......... . . . .Sue Torrence
Sister Sophia .... .... B etty Jesmer
Sister Berthe . ..... ...... H olli Deibert
Sister Margaretta. . . . . .Terri McMahan
Maria Rainer ....... .... P am Christensen
Captain Von Trapp .... ........ K en Jones
Frau Schmidt . . .- ................................ Valerie Olson
Franz, The Butler ................................. Steve Glover
VON TRAPP CHILDREN: Friedrich-Dan Hammer, Louisa-
Donna Jolly, Liesl-Karen Stenger, Georgie-Vincent DeMiero, Marta-
Lanay Williams, Kurt-Artie Cisneros, Brigitta-Jeanine St. Laurent
NEIGHBORS OF CAPTAIN VON TRAPP: Patti Moore, Jan
White, Cynthia- Creek,Q John Pennington, Ken Baker, Liz Engel
Contestants in festival: Sherry Wilson, Larry McKee, Mike Bass,
Elsa Schraeder ..... ..... P am Fitzsimmons
Rolf Gruber ..... ...... D ave Erickson
Ursela ........... ....... P am Durfee
Max Detweiler ........ ..... G ary Shumski
Baroness Elberfeid .... ...... J an Schwald
Adml. Von Schreiber ............................. Randy Kocher
A Postulant ..................................... Sue Stockton
NUNS AND POSTULANTS: Jan Huso, Cherie Casey, Diane
Moon, Debbie Hennessey, Ann LaTour, Jeanette Messersmith,
Merrilee Mauceri, Gail Pennington, Sherry Wilson, Michael Arthur,
Jo Helbock, Mary Moell, April Cruse, Thais Davis, Colleen Mc-
Mahan, Karol Monson, Cathy Fittzpatrick, Ann Chaffee, Tanya
Brunsell, Wendy Martin '
S S MEN Jim Wahlstrom Brian Willard Jim Mock
M-. . .
measles if 24.4
?":S2iss2ft:-iz 't '
ASB, ,I NTERHIGH
"ASB never does anything."
"All in favor say
Charges saying "ASB never did anything" were disproved by some
of the following achievements: the filling ofthe pool, assemblies,
the revision of the ASB constitution. and the remodelling that
took place in the ASB office itself. Many ofthese accomplishments
were brought about by the hard working ASB officers, Cindy
Olson, president, Rick Gosset, vice-president, Linda Merriman,
secretary: and LaNae Farrar, treasurer.
Interl-lighwas not known to many students, but came up with new
and interesting ideas. This selective group of Western Conference
members was known as the sounding board ofideas for improving
school conditions. Brought up were the possibilities of a smoking
shelter, an open campus, and the students' bill of rights was thor-
oughly discussed. The officers met every two weeks and found
solutions to the problems which arose. Through arguments and
much discussion the members usually solved everything. Repre-
sentatives were seniors Cindy Olson and Milo Pipkin, and junior
TOP l.lil-'T, ASB President Cindy Olson at sophomore orientation lets the yo ungcst
Hawks in on thetricks and trades ofbeing in high school. BOTTOM LEFT, Randy
Schroder, senior, holds the floor while expressing his opinion at an ASB meeting.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Mr. Stevenson, ASB adviser, with pencil and paper in hand.
listens quietly at a student council meeting.
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34 Fall Play l
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OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT, Father gives a look of
pure distaste. after the first morning coffee, in preparation
for one ofhis many infamous tirades. This one is going to
be aimed at the new maid.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT, Poised provocately on
the arm of Father's chair, Mother breaches the subject
ofthe mixed-up state ofhousehold accounts. Always ready
with a logical suggestion. her solution is credit cards. That
way the stores would have to keep track ofher spending.
OPPOSITE PAGE, CENTER LEFT. Because he is forced
to wear Father's pants, Clarence is morally inclined to do
nothing Father wouldn't do. Unfortunately, this includes
his havingto remove Mary's hand from his knee.
OPPOSITE PAGE, CENTER RIGHT, With her exper-
ience as director of many past school plays. Miss Elaine
Klein takes things in hand once again. Directing the char-
acters of"Life," she is an integral part ofits development.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT, In his gruff, but
prudent way, Father makes an attempt at the age-old
tradition, the father-son talk. It's high time Clarence learns
about wo men.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT, Busy with make-
up and other final touches, Glenda Hamlin, senior, and
Randy Kocher, junior, spend some more time in front of
TOP, Whitney, right, is supposed to be learning his cate-
chism. When the minister comes to visit, Whitney has a
chance to prove he's been studying.
BOTTOM LEFT, Much to Father's surprise, Cousin Cora
comes to visit, bringing some juicy home town gossip
guarenteed to pass the time.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Clear logic and good economic sense
are quite apparently not among Mother's greatest assets.
Here she attempts to convince Father of the economic
soundness of trading a dog for a suit, one of her many
"LI FE WITH FATHER"
Director ......... ...... E laine Klein
Student Director .............. .... D onna Edgerton
Costume Designer ................ .... N ancy Cooper
Light Designer and Sound Effects . . .... Travis Macy
Production Stage Manager ....... ..... P ete Bonneau
Property Manager ....... .... D onna Edgerton
Make-up Coordinator ..... ..... D ebbie Cocking
Publicity Manager ...... .... S am Elwonger
Tickets ............. .... S andy Major
Program Chairman . .. ..... Thais Davis
CAST OF CHARACTERS
VinniefMotherJ . ..
John ....... . .
Whitney . . .
Mary ...... .
Dr. Lloyd .....
Dr. Humphrey ...
Dr. Sommers ....
Annie. ...... . .
Delia . ..
Nora , . . ..
. . . . .Cecil Tyler
. .Sam Elwonger
. David Edgerton
. Nancy Cooper
. . . . . . . .Glenda Hamlin
Fall Play 35
36 Cl Officers
Follow the leader proves successful
,- ., qi.
CHESS AND DEBATE
,, rs, Q
"Thinkers" got moving on two competitive clubs this year, Chess and Debate.
Chess started the season with a win over Woodway. They met with school teams
in the area, and made a good showing.
Debate came back for another busy year. Tournaments at various colleges, as
well as local meets and practice sessions, filled the schedule.
TOP LEFT, Going over a list ofthe tournament that Debate is planning on attending, Roger Aase,
debate coach, addresses a brunch meeting to plan future goals. These include WSU,WWSC, SPC,
and the UW tournaments as well as local meets.
TOP RIGHT, Donna Edgerton, senior, Debate president, pauses for a breath as she delivers a
refutation in a practice debate. Students either learned the elements of argumentation in debate
class or, ifunable to take the class, on their own time.
BOTTOM, Steve Fellar, sophomore, right, glances at the match on his left as he awaits the move of
Pat Marshall,juni0r. Chess club, long stagnant, has linally come back to an active life.
high for stiff
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Mind-expanding activities 37
THOUGHTS REMAIN CLEAR I
Toto '71 entrance to a dream
world. It started with a plea for
9000 paper napkins needed to
construct Randy Schroder's
clouds. A few steps over a bridge
led excited couples from the
everyday world into a special
night of fantasy. For the first
part of the evening a soft blanket
of fog from the mist machine
surprised everyone by creeping
into every corner but its mys-
terious odor outweighed its
beauty. Heading the "dream"
was Chairman Cindy Olson,
senior. Decorations Chairmen
Machelle Murdock and Debbie
Dixon, seniors, added to the
dream-like atmosphere by paper-
ing the walls in black. To its
guests, "On the Threshold of
a Dream" was just that. To
those who constructed it, it
was stark reality.
TOP LEFT, With their heads in the
clouds, couples dance to the music ot'
"Choice" at the l97l Tolo.
TOP RIGHT. "Jeepers creepcrs. where'd
ya get those peepers'?" whispers Karen
Reed, sophomore. as she eyes her escort.
Rex Pearson, sophomore.
RIGHT. Wendy Martin. Laurel Haas.
Liz Engel, juniors. and Kit Moore.
senior, form the man-made river at
the entrance to thc dream world,
Clouds, memories hover over Tolo
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B.C. hosts student politicians
BOTTOM Llil-'T. Steye Gossett. junior. and lfred lzidson. senior.
discuss problems betyyeen eountries at the Nlodel lnited Nations
Conlerenee in Vaneouver BI. M.U.N. members representing
Terranee stayed with Canadian lamilies yolunteering to house
students from the eonlerenee.
BOTTOM RIGHT. Seated by the sign identifying South Alriea.
one ol' the three eountires MTI-IS represented. are Doug Gilbert.
junior. and Yieki Jamison. senior. seeretary-treasurer. Committee
meetings began Saturday morning. where new bills were introdueed
. .,,., uf
and voted on. l'ley'en llayyk delegates represented South .-Xtriea.
leeland. and lsrael.
lilil OXN. Seated at the general assembly are Cindy Olson. Rielt
Ciossett. viee president. Sara Reed. president. and Randy Sehroder.
all seniors. Taking plaee Saturday atternoon. the general assembly
marked the end ol' the eonlerenee. Bills that yy ere passed at eommittee
meetings yyere discussed at that time. and yyays ol' obtaining better
relations betyy een eountries yy ere argued.
s "" ax ...gs
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SPIRIT STRI KES AGAIN!
Freezing weather brings about warmth, good times
g g E
40 Winter Activities
W wr- ,
V' .. is
Reluctantly, the players climbed atop wet donkey
backs at the annual Donkey Basketball game, spon-
sored by the Letterman's Club. The Donkey Farm
supplied the donkeys, and Terrace supplied their two-
legged counterparts. Grappling. grounding, and whip-
ping asses was alla part ofthis year's event.
Certain rules were to be observed. One of them was
that each player had to take his donkey with him wher-
ever he went. This rule proved to be a strenuous ordeal
in many cases, as when the donkeys stubbornly stayed
put. Another rule was that team members could not
molest their rivals. This too was difficult, as struggling
to stay on donkey backs caused many clumsy blunders.
LEFT, Joe Ackerman, faculty, lunges towards Ray
Howland, senior letterman, in an effort to prevent
Howland from keeping that ball. ln order to make a
basket, the player must stay on the back ofhis donkey.
LOWER LEFT, Vying for the ball, Wayne King, fac-
ulty, and Larry Civarra. senior, grapple precariously
on their donkeys.
LOWER RIGHT, uWelcometo the Terrace High Don-
key 'Farm Dude Ranchf' greets John Fox, principal.
Actually, Mr. Fox was an active participant in the
Donkey Basketball game. The game ended with a vic-
tory forthe lettermen by a score of34-28.
BIUMPH FOR VYOMEN,S Ll-B!
land that dribbles ball
Jith nothing to gain and everything to lose, the men faculty
iembers were challenged by the Seattle Park Dept's female
iampions to play a basketball game. The men's faculty con-
dently got together a team. Showing up that night for the kill,
iey were amazed to learn that socks over their hands and gunny
tcks on their feet were to be part of their uniforms, No matter!
'hey struggled valiently against the girls, in spite of their handi-
ip. But weaker sex came through with a winning score of42-40.
s the girls would say, "The hand that dribbles the ball rules
,IGHT, Competing for a jump are "Legs" Cindy Olson,
zriior, and l'Leap Frog" Don Timmerman. Terry Pruitt, sen-
rr, throws the ball.
HDDLE RIGHT, Looking like survivors from Valley Forge,
ie men's team Yount, Sullivan, DeMiero, Buslach, and Span
ler 'stand at ease, waiting for the game to begin.
OWER RIGHT, Anxiopsly awaiting the start of the game
'ith pre-destruction jitters is the girls' team Olson, Schwald,
dcMahan, Riggs, Pettit, Speed, and Torrence.
,OWER LEFT, Bob Friesen strains to block a pass about to
e thrown by Nancy Speed, senior.
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Girls, basketball 4l
42 Winter Activities
y .I WARMEST TIME OF YEAR
'F' Flurry of winter activities
presents Amahl, twinkling
trees, good will to man
Warmth and good will characterized the winter season with the coming
ofthe annual Christmas play, 'lAmahl and the Night Visitors," the dec-
oration of Christmas trees, and sudden snow llurries. This was truly the
warmest time of the year. Silent nights and blowy, snowy days kept
company with the active students.
LOWER RIGHT, Silent snow flurries catch Rick Olson,junior, unaware as
he makes tracks towards study hall.
LEFT, Poking through the ceiling ofthe publication's room is a Christmas
tree being decorated by Sara Reed and Tom Baptista, seniors, Getting it togethe
with the Christmas spirit seems to be Sara and Tom's way ofexpressing their
LOWER LEFT, Amahl's mother, Pam Christensen, senior, looks threateningly at'
Amahl, Artie Cisneros, senior, as he considers whether or not to let a lowly page touch
him. Becoming slightly conceited with all the attention given him because of the miracle of
regaining the use of his crippled legs, he keeps Alan Rasell, junior, waiting in expectancy. l
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SPIKE IT TO ,EM
olleyballers grab WesCo crown
WesCo Volleyball 1970
Mountlake Terrace .,... 4
Everett ............... 2
Snohomish . . .
Edmonds . . .
This year the girls' volleyball team was unde-
feated. Through the coaching techniques
from Miss King, advisor, and much hard
work and practice, they took the WesCo
crown. The playoffs were held at Woodway,
Cneutral courtj, between Terrace and Ed-
monds. Participants were Terri McMahan,
Lilly Mayer, Sue Torrence, Karen Speed,
Jan Schwald, Pam Riggs, and Beth Holmes.
LEFT, With looks of determiniation on their faces, the
girls proudly beat Edmonds for the title. TOP, The
girls' volleyball team rests after their championship
MIDDLE, Getting ready for the final game Miss King
gives the girls last minute instructions.
Girls' Volleyball 43
"WAIT LL NEXT YEAR!"
Young ball champs
TOP LEFT, pointing out mistakes in a player's
performance, Coach Blevins hopes to break an
unhealthy habit and place better quality in his
TOP RIGHT, Relaying some of his know-how to
his squad, Varsity Squad Head Coach Merle
Blevins demonstrates to one of his players the
form and position for a most accurate shot,
BOTTOM LEFT, Stretching upward, Matt Clay
and Bob Dyche attempt to outreach their oppo-
nent and gain possession of the ball in a .IV game.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Rebounding, Ken .Iones and
Mark Kanarick struggle to gain control of the
ball despite a Bellingham player's desperate
attempt to dislodge it,
TOP, The Terrace 'gmen in white" stunned the opposition's boosters through-
out the basketball season with their "cheers and rootingg' but the many strong-
lunged guys supplied an evening of entertainment for Hawk supporters, as
they received applause and laughter for their efforts.
BOTTOM LEFT, Topping the Meadowdale Chiefs defender, Ken Jones,
junior, extends his body above his shorter opponent, while focusing his eye
and shot on the basket.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Strain and determination between Mark Kanarick,junior,
Craig Ortloff, senior, and an Edmonds Tiger player will decide which player
will pull the ball down to his possession.
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OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT, Attempting to shoot over a defender's arm,
Dan Hammer leaps off the floor to prevent his shot from being blocked.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT, Coming together under the basket,
Craig Ortloff L40 Ken Jones 1455 Bryce Siegel and opposing Wood-
way players fight to gain possession ofthe rebound
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM RIGHT Slamming to a stop, Ken Jones
quickly looks downcourt for a teammate to pass the ball to, while
approaching Craig Ortloff hustles downcourt to help work the ball in for
LEFT Going into the Edmonds District Holiday Tournament Cham-
pionship the Hawks were to face the Meadowdale Chiefs in a down-to-
one second battle Falling short in the 59 57 bout Coach Merle Blevins
and team Captain Craig Ortloff were awarded the second place team
BOTTOM LEFT Laughing in disbelief Head Coach Merle Blevins
walks away after the referee whistled Dugan Lange for the foul at the
BOTTOM RIGHT Tucking the ball in and guarding his specs, Dugan
Lange gets fouled by an over-eager Bellingham opponent.
Pre-season predictions foresaw Mountlake Terrace as only a
darkhorse. The home announcer began introductions with,
"The home of the Western Conference Champions". But
darkhorse and home were to be the only way the public
came to know the Mountlake squad.
Followers of the varsity dribblers surely noticed that Coach
Blevins had the duty of rebuilding the Hawk squad, as senior
Craig Ortloff was the only returning regular of the l970
WesCo Champion squad. In non-conference action the
young team opened with a heartbreaker. It was a one point
loss to Woodway, by the freethrow of a former Hawk stu-
Entering conference play, the young squad would be facing
five teams, each twice. Of these five, three would finish in
a first place tie, then came fourth place Terrance.
But of this depressing year, the Hawks broke several records,
won several games by large margins and toted along a bag
full of spirited round-ball followers.
TOP LEFT, Despite the unsuccessful year,
moments of smiles and pride could be displayed
for the performance of the basketball team.
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP, VARSITY TEAM,
Back row: Bob Karlsson, Bob Laycock, Steve
Farrar, Mark Kanarick. Dugan Lange, Ken
Jones, Bryce Siegel, Craig Ortloff, Dave Ford,
Dave Scrivaiich, Jeff Hale, Chris Paulson,
Dan Hammer, 1A.'ie Cisneros. Front row: Mgr.
Daryl Miller, Coach Merle Blevins, Mgr. Dennis
BOTTOM, JUNIOR VARSITX, Back row:
Coach Bill Griffin, Steve Glover, Bob Dyche,
Mark Kanarick, Dave Scrivanich, Dugan Lange,
Bruce Miller, Mgr. Daryl Miller. Front row:
Jim Mock, Rick Williams, Bob Laycock, Steve
Paulson, Bill McDonald, Dave Cooper.
CENTE, SOPHOMORE TEAM, Back row:
Coach Vance Spangler, Bruce Odegard, Mike
McCullough. Greg Tennison, Greg' Flores,
Kent Brunsell, Pat Gunn, Matt Clay, Dan
Ditzler, Royce Hayward, Mgr. Chuck Lindblom
Mgr. Don Ellis. Middle row: Rod Nies, Gil
James, Brad Ortloff, John Sackett, Bill Trenko,
Mgr. Greg Cook. Front row: Monte Simpson,
Ron Raymond, Bob Dalquinst, Dave Williams.
Fred Calkins, Mgr. Dave Nusser. Team mem-
bers not shown are Erik Voogd, and Jeff
GRUNT 8L GROAN
Depthless man glers
SERIES LEFT, led by coaches By Nelson and Wayne King,
members of the wrestling team go through a conditioning
workout. Hard work is thc only way to obtain the finest con-
ditioning essential to successful wrestling.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Contemplating mistakes made during the
match and resolving to do better next match, Ardell Moe re-
covers from a loss to a Highline opponent.
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP LEFT, Stacking up his Everett rival,
Jim McGinty strains to force his opponent's shoulders to the
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP RIGHT, Customarily meeting be-
fore the match, Terrace's Jim McGinty and Everett's Brian
Moore shake hands before their confrontation makes them
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM LEFT, Overshadowed by a'
much larger Sehome heavyweight, Ernie Emmert carefully
stalks his rival before taking him down and eventually pinning
OPPOSITE PAGE MIDDLE RIGHT, Digging his chin into
his opponent's back, John Garen works to break down his
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM RIGHT, Leaping from their
seats, members of the JV squad, Mike Beadle, Scott Sims,
George Francis, Steve Prewitt, and Jim Cornwell, rush for-
ward to congratulate a victorious teammate.
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TOP LEFT, In wrestler's starting position, sophomore Matt Boland, dow
on all fours, centers his attention to two concems: His first, strategical movi
and second, the referee who will trigger his opponent and him by the was
ofa hand and the bark of"wrestle".
BOTTOM LEFT, He's big, tough and rough to move, but here heavyweigl
wrestler Ardell Moe, junior, gives his opponent difficulty from the star
His much smaller match is having problems in reaching around Ardell whi.
clasping Ardell's wrist and keeping his knee on the mat all at once.
TOP RIGHT, A slap on the mat for a Hawk wrestler brings Terrace sul
porters bounding to their feet as they fill the air with cheer and applaus
for the tine performance oftheir man.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Taking a balanced stance and studying his opponent
motion, junior .lim Comell battle his rival for a takedown in junior varsii
TOP LEFT, Gritting his teeth for extra power, senior Earl Brock bears down on his
opponent. His Everett Seagull rival finds the trap and strength too much to match.
Brock pins his man.
TOP RIGHT, lending their sideline know-how and concern for an individual and team
victory, the squad members blast words of assistance to the man on the mat.
CENTER, Straining to over-power his opponent, Matt Borland, sophomore, pressures
and forces his competitor's torso to the mat's surface. Joining the muscle-draining
action is the referee, who is watching for Borland's opponent's shoulders to come
Lo rest on the mat.
BOTTOM LEFT, Senior Ray Howland scopes his rival's motion and action, looking
for one off-balance or unguarded move, so he may proceed with his attack.
BOTTOM RIGHT, The iron list of Dave Francois is held bold and majestic above
if Iii !'! ' ' . ....4l
Western Conference Wrestling
WON LOST POINTS
5th in Sub-Region' s
L t 9 l lli
9 I Hi
9 I 18
i 7 3 I4
5, 4 1'
Bellingham S 5 l0
-1 6 8
I 7 6
U X 4
I 9 7
0 I0 0
17 Glacier 27
32 Blanchet l4
42 Mariner l0
34 Highline 13
28 Sehome 21
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LEFT, Wrenching his opponent's arm, Jim McGinty
keeps his rival off balance and thus unable to escape
or get a reversal.
MIDDLE LEFT, Pressing his foe to the mat. Tom
Wilbur. JV wrestler. flattens his barely struggling rival
for a pin.
BOTTOM LEFT. Gradually forcing his rival onto his
back, Gordy Buslach maneuvers to pin the opposing
wrestler's shoulders to the mat.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM, Bottom row: Jim
Caveness, Steve Prewitt. Scott Sims. Tom Wilbur.
Rod Crim. Matt Borland. Jeff Wang. Merlin Reeder.
Middle row: Norman Buntting, Russ Quay, Woody
Sims. Dave Francois. Travis Macy. Mike Beadle.
John Garen. Top row: George Francis. Head Coach
Nelson, Earl Brock, Jim McGinty. Ardell Moe. Ernie
Emmert. Ray Howland. Gordy Buslack. Coach King.
Upset wins propel Terrace to top ofConference
Underrated in the pre-season, the Mount
lake Terrace mat squad surprised many
people by capturing the Western Conference
Co-Championship, which was shared with
Edmonds and Sehome. WesCo wrestling
was extremely tough this season with
Edmonds, Sehome, Terrace, Woodway, and
Bellingham all being strong contenders for
Making up the backbone of this year's team
were seniors Gordy Buslach, Jim McGinty,
Ray Howland, and Earl Brock. These in-
dividuals could always be counted on for a
win. Outstanding juniors on the squad were
Dave Francois and John Garen. Much im-
proved from last year, Merlin Reeder, junior
and Woody Sims, senior, contributed many
important points toward Terrace victories.
In their first year of high school wrestling,
sophomores Matt Borland and Jim Cave-
ness performed extremely well and should be
outstanding in their next two years. Ardell
Moe, junior, wrestled unlimited and was
one of the real "heavies" in the conference.
This squad did a fine job in continuing the
winning tradition. Once again the groaners
proved that Terrace was the team to beat in
the Western Conference.
"5'.- K -
.E its f
To provide an enjoyable, healthy pastime for students and
to serve as a means for off-season athletes to maintain good
conditioning is the purpose of Terrace's intramural program.
Intramural basketball met one or two nights a week. Of the
eight teams, Team One, led by captain Jim Hjerstedt, senior
was the far superior team. Other team members were Jim
Stephans, Dean Clark, Doug Tait, Steve Gerken and Ed
Appleseth. Undefeated, this squad easily defeated all oppo-
Meeting twice a week, intramural weightlifting's purpose
was twofoldg to provide a conditioning program for boys
planning to participate in a spring sport and a chance for
any boy interested to improve his physical condition.
GAA Bowling, supervised by Mrs. Case met once a week
at Ballinger Bowl. Highest average was a tie between Mar-
garet Cawdrey and Diane Thompson. The top two or three
teams from every school competed in a District 15 tourna-
ment at the end ol' the season,
..,,,. ..,... .
TOP LEFT. Linebacker Ted Meier blocks a shot attempt by .lim Stephens
senior, unsing the clothes-line technique.
TOP RlGll'l'.Senior Don Creery puts up a shot despite the harassment ol' 1
CENTER RIGHT. l-'rcnfied activity is typical ot' after school GAA Bowlin
BOTTOM LEFT. Intramural weight lifting provides an opportunity lor
Coaches to watch out-ol'-shape athletes sullier.
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Roger Aase Joe Ackerman
English Drivers' Education
Deloris Alanez Ed Aliverti
Rick Asher Bruce Beaman
Instrumental Music History
With his arm in a warm embrace around the hawk from the DECA Homecoming display
Lloyd Keiley, distributive education teacher, flashes his patemal grin.
Marion Bellows Merle Blevins
Business Education Wood Shop
Hal Broenkow Wilma Bruce Ken Bumgamer
Mathematics Secretary Science
Flauntin g right to
be just plain folks
Teachers at Terrace tried to improve their lot
by working within their professional organ-
izations, the Edmonds Education Association
and the Federation of Teachers Cunionj. Both
added to their ranks this year.
Thirteen teachers new to Terrace braved the gig! jf
year to the end. This was one of the largest
CI'OpS of I'0OklCS. Added to tl1lS, fOl1l' people LeslieBunnel LarryBurke Gordon Buslach
who have taught here in the past RETURNED Foreign Language Hislofl' Hlslofl'
Maybe this was due to the faculty's positive
attitude and ,ability to treat students as in-
dividuals. From administration down, stu-
dents are treated as people, not generalized
Besides these traditions, new trends were set.
For the first time in Terrace's history, a man
was cheerleader adviser. Don Haase took over
after no lady faculty members offered their
services. Mr. Haase was quite a spirit booster.
He also guided Homecoming and the talent
Will Caldwell Bob Carkeek Barbara Carlson
Another first was the "liberated', female facul- Prenvocational Education An English
ty. Librarian Hester Davidson started wear-
ing pants, an act that caught on with other A
Wanting to assert their own freedom, the men
retumed with moustaches and beards. Longer
hair grew in also. Teachers were confused with
students more than ever as these shaggy in-
structors wore their right to flaunt protein.
More than just those things visible to students,
the faculty is a group of people who enjoy hav-
ing a good time. Two-thirds attended the
Christmas party, which included, of all things,
a live band playing "pop" music. Teachers
are people, too, as hard as that may be tg be- Skip Carlson Lucille Case Barbara Chamberland
lievel Auto Shop Physical Education Foreign Language
Anita Clarke Cherry Ann Courteau Hester Davidson Tom Davidson Paul Davis
English-Russian Home Economics Librarian Pre-Vocational Education Science-Electronics
A Employees 83
Frank DeMiero Gayle Dwyer Steve Eells Dave Empfield Gale Filer
Vocal Music Business Education Business Education English Mathematics
John Fox Bemie Fredrickson Bob Friesen Marion Fyall Bemie Grimm
Principal Art Science Nurse Secretary
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Don Haase Elizabeth Houff Lois Hutchinson Irene johnglon Lucille Jones
Mathematics English Secretary Secretary Counselor
Lloyd Keiley Joan Kenny Wayne King Elaine Klein Debby Kozelisky
Distributive Education Pre-Vocational Education Mechanical Drawing English Foreign Language
Pat Lindbloom John Logan
Win McMullen Joan Nordstrom
Counselor Home Economics
Byron Nelson Don O'Connor
Physical Education History
Jean Ove Blair Patrick
TOP, "Bridgit" Riggers, science teacher, takes part in some "adult" frivolity with
his smooth scalp peaking out from under a "mop'l ofhair.
ABOVE, Parents of students look around as they listen to Ed Aliverti, counselor, second
from right, explain a point on one ofthe "adult" guided tours around school. John Fox,
principal, right, stands ready to offer assistance and answer questions.
35 1 2
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Chuck Rishor Judy Roberts Derris Schlieman Don Scholl Leo Sherrick
Science Mathematics English English Business Education
Jim Slaughter Frank Smith Betsy Snoey Vance Spangler , Kay Spink
Librarian Engineer Home Economics Physical Education Home Economics
Nancy Stevens Ray Stevenson Mike Sullivan Coach Marty Terizjeff Ellen Thomburgh
Secretary Activities Co-ordinator Publications Science Business Education
Don Timmerman Mavis Troyer Delores Uhlman Paul Weaver George Y01lr1l
English-History Business Education Business Education English HiStOry
students assimilatg n n language
.3 r it
A new class, Afro-American literature, was intro-
duced this year. lt showed the literary efforts of the
Black Man in our society. Taught by Elizabeth
Houff, this class was initiated in a two-hour block
period, along with its counterpart, Afro-American
Language, being a bridge that links minds and ideas,
helped students to bridge the gaps that enclosed
minds had formed. Finding language the quickest
way to reach another person, students delved into it
with much enthusiasm. Demonstrating their ideas
let loose students' unending energy and allowed
them a closer communication with their fellow man.
OPPOSITE PAGE, Mark Kulle, junior, dons rollers to
aid Curt Feely, senior, in demonstrating how to set hair.
UPPER LEFT, Showing how to clean and prepare a fowl
for cooking is Jim Stillian, senior.
LOWER LEFT, Joe Cornwell, junior, exercises his fin-
gers while preparing arguments in debate class.
TOP RIGHT, Posed as a modern "Thinker," Chuck
Dolan, sophomore, contemplates the fate of man, in Eng-
TOP, Explaining the techniques of a box camera to a beginning jour-
nalism student, Brian Kai, junior, is Mike Sullivan, publication's
LEFT, Kathy Crum and Dale Griffith, juniors, thoughtfully form a
RIGHT, "Do you swear to tell the truth, the whole truth, and noth-
ing but the truth, so help you God"'? During a mock trial Tom
Wilbur,junior, is sworn in by Mike McNulty,junior.
TOP, Demonstrating how
to construct puppets and
make them talk is Jacinta
Delacruz's specialty. She is
gnawing her linger, Nancy
Tarabochia, junior, stu-
dies hard next to Frank
Henderson, junior, who
looks on, trying to grasp
the question at hand.
'C' EST LA VIE!'
Alien tongue links minds by study dialogue, plays
Learning about the customs and traditions of a foreign people can
prove to be an exciting and valuable experience. Foreign language
offered the key that opened the door to a whole new world for search-
ing, eager students. French, Spanish, German, and Russian were
available for study.
A new system of learning a foreign language was brought into effect.
Instead of being pushed along at an uncomfortable speed, students
learned the language of their choice at their own rate by following the
pass-no pass system. When a certain specified amount of oral and
written work was completed by the student, a semester credit was
earned. To some, this study freedom proved to bring about a greater
understanding of the language, to others, the pursuit of other in-
terests. Not all of the learning was individual effort, however. Group
plays and dialogues were very much a part of the foreign language
scene. All in all, the students who took an active part in the foreign
language curriculum gained valuable knowledge.
RIGHT, Being amused by a German textbook is Don Garka, junior, who dresses ap-
propriately for his German class,
LOWER LEFT, Christi McElrea, junior, directs Lynn Edwards, junior, in the general
direction ofthe pinata. Nancy Elsbree, junior, waits expectantly in the background for
Lynn to attack.
LOWER MIDDLE, Mike McNulty, junior, tries his hand at breaking open a Spanish
pinata while blindfolded. Christi McElrea winces as Mike swings the stick, while other
onlookers gaze with amusement.
LOWER RIGHT, Using muscles to break the pinata isjunior Dean Krahn's technique.
His stick is well-aimed, but what happened to his blindfold? After the pinata is broken
students will rush to gather the candy that will fall to the floor,
Foreign Language 93
WORLD AROUND US
Lifestyle probe offered in social studies
The past came alive and joined the present in history courses. Some
were as domestic as U.S. history or city administration, others as
universal as world history or contemporary problems.
Underclassmen's required histories, world history for sophomores
and U.S. for juniors, were offered in both regular and team teaching.
Team teaching was more extensively lectures, with four classes meet-
ing in the Little Theater together. Individual teaching was in the
moretraditional l teacher to 1 class style.
One semester elective classes were open to juniors and seniors. Any
of these classes could be taken to fill the senior history credit nec-
essary for graduation. These classes included contemporary problems,
a series of short studies on current events, and minority race, which
delves into the problems of minorities in American society. The an-
thropology class that was offered dealt with his cultural obligat-
tions. Twentieth century history was just that, and covered a little bit
ofcontemporary history as well.
Along with the rest were offered political theory, which covered the
different political systems of man, and city administration, which was
closely related to political theory. City administration is a unique
class that, working with the city of Mountlake Terrace, studies the
methods of running a city under the council-manager form of govern-
ment. Students spent time on field trips to city hall and held a mock
council meeting with their own elected officials.
A new class, Afro-American History, caused a lot of enthusiasm.
Taught by Bruce Beaman, it was included in a two-hour block with
Afro-American literature, instructed by Elizabeth Houff. As a new
class, Afro-American did a lot to further understanding of the Black
in America, and along with the rest of the history department, fur-
thered the understanding of man.
94 Social Studies
TOP, Lecture and discussion are a large portion of the team
teaching history program. Don Ford, left, discusses the results
ofa test in his sophomore world history course,
BOTTOM, There's more than one way to beat the system, and
more interesting subjects than history, evidently. Hoover Cham-
blis, sophomore, buries himselfin a comic book.
TOP, In typical Mr. Yount fashion, George Yount, history teach-
er, appears to be well on the way to another side-track, also a
Yount trademark. An ecology buff through and through, Mr.
Yount is one ofthe more interesting staff characters.
BOTTOM LEFT, The introduction of a new unit always takes
some fancy explaining. Patiently explaining his next unit to jun-
ior Cammie Watts is veteran history teacher, Larry Burke.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Busily discussing the construction of a mod-
el U.S. Calvary fort in their U.S. history class, are Guy Middle-
ton and Alan Rasell,-iuniors.
Social Studies 95
TOP LEFT, Working at Penney's for a D,E. credit, Nancy
Condon, senior, laughingly fits a wig to a fellow employee.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Selling in the Hawk Shop provides an
opportunity to meet new people. Patty Tarabochia senior
deals with Craig Gourley senior in a businesslike manner.
96 Distributive education
producer to consumer
Distributive education classes not only ran the school's Hav
Shop and kept the display case in viewing order, but learnt
and acquired a sense of "salesmanship" as well. Students takii
distributive education classes were in for a truly "mind-expan
ing" experience. This experience led them to a greater knot
ledge and understanding of how goods from the producer real
the consumer and areas between this complicated journe
Besides training unskilled students in how to look for a jo
how to live through an interview, and how to keep a job, d
tributive education taught a most important lessons--how
get along with people. Areas covered in the classroom includ
transportation, banking wholesaling, retailing, advertisir
display and service industries. Relating effectively with
types ol' people seemed to be instrumentalwhen dealing in t
business world, as the students found out. l
Each student enrolled in the distributive education program w
required to hold a part-time job. Compiling a job informati'
manual containing store policies, management, and store flc
plan was among the students' several projects throughout t
year. Inter-school competitions served as learning centers whe
students displayed their acquired knowledge and skills in su
areas as poster design, advertising techniques, general displ
layouts, and news, radio, and speech styles.
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Distributive education 97
'Hunt n peck becomes lost entity as skills improve
Business classes provided necessary
skills for students' future occupations
and activites. General skills classes
such as typing, shorthand, and book-
keeping were offered singularly or
in labs as last year. There were three
business labs this yearpclerical
fbookeepingl, secretarial Cshort-
handj, andjunior lab.
LEFT, Taking advantage of typing training,
these beginning typists spend a lot of time
BOTTOM, Busily working in one ofthe busJ
iness-ed classes are Ruth Ann Fredrickson,
left, and Val Beglau,juniors.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP, Penny Kesti, sen-
ior, attempts to make a correction on a ditto
in office lab.
OPPOSITE PAGE, CENTER LEFT, Begin-
ning typing holds the concentration of junion
OPPOSITE PAGE, CENTER RIGHT, Jerrj
Little, Dan Rollins, and Greg Fox, juniors
pool their efforts in computer technology, a
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM, Leaming the
basic responsibilities of akey-punch operatoi
is senior Debbie Molitor.
B usiness 99
K 4 ...4
Two new classes were included in
the business curriculum. They
were consumer economics and
computer technology. In con-
sumer economics, studies led to
income tax, interest, budgeting,
and other money-related subjects,
while computer technology went
into programming and other com-
puter-related skills. Many well-
prepared workers were released
into the business world.
TOP LEFT, Busily rechecking her figures
with the adding machine, Gwen Caldwell,
senior, puts her classtime to good use.
TOP RIGHT, Learning to catch mistakes
as they happen is important, too. Linda
Stonecipher, sophomore, catches hers.
BOTTOM, Launa Nielson, senior, works
with an insurance buyer in the Hawk In-
surance Company office.
, 4 I .K ,.
SCIENCE B REEDS INSIGHT
Significance of science creates self-knowledge
A scientist's goal is to view the nature and
psychic world in order to gain deeper in-
sight to himself and the world that sur-
rounds him. Student scientists employed
hyp0theSiS, theories, deductions, and
brain energy to solve their worldly prob-
lems. Experimental errors often prompted
deep questions and new perceptions to old
ideas. Ever-questioning students chal-
lenged Mother Nature's earth and God's
heavens in laboratories and classrooms.
Science teachers were "guiding starsu who
lit the paths for hungry-to-learn pupils.
Besides gathering the facts of the universe,
the novice scientists grasped the greatness
and profoundness of what they had
TOP, Melting a concoction over a fiery bunsen
bumer takes concentration and a steady hand. Robert
Friesen, instructor, and Tom Kelly, junior, demon-
RIGHT, Being a budding scientist requires effort
plus skill, Here Teresa Dawley, sophomore, meti-
culously applies chlorophyll to filter paper.
LEFT, With a solemn face and steady hand, Jerry
Wahlstrom, senior, titratcs an acid-base solution in
a chemistry lab session.
TOP RIGHT, Checking two new occupants into the
Hilton Mouse Hotel for the purpose of studying the
lifestyle of rodents, are Roger Moore, junior, and
Chuck Rishor, instructor,
BOTTOM RIGHT, Viewing the latest uanti-gravity"
plants being grown in biology is Ken Hopkins, soph,
a 5 if
" -. ..,y,
TOP , ls this the way Dr. Jekyll got his start? Dan Camp-
bell, junior pensively mixes a solution in chemistry lab.
RIGHT, A man's best friend is his .... lizard? Locked in
a passionate embrace, Tracy Farrar, sophomore, and his
new-found pal socialize.
LOWER LEFT, Effectively titraling acid-base solutions is
part of the know-how of chemistry. Playing his role as a
skilled chemist is Doug Gilbert,junior.
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The Pre-vocational curriculum provided 1
work-study program for students who couli
benefit from what it had to offer. The maii
goal of the program was to enable student
who needed assistance to complete higl
school and receive training afterwards to liv
up to their highest employment potential. Th
intention was to place students on part tim
jobs in the community. They attended classe
for three hours and then worked the remain
ing halfofthe day receiving full credit.
The week was broken by a day for extra ao
tivities. On Thursdays, fifth period was dd
voted to uniting participants in a leisur
time activity program. Here they learned sucl
skills as playing guitars, knitting, and art
Students were sent to a special center th
used the latest techniques in teaching readin
such as E.D.L. Charts were kept of the stu
dents use of the behavior conditioning meth
od, the Experimental Education Unit, whic'
is also used at the University of Washington
With the social conditioning that proves sf
valuable, the acquired job skills and hobbies
and good work habits that Pre-vocationa
training gave the students, they were able ti
face the future with the knowledge that they'l
be able to find their own productive nitch
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OPPOSITE PAGE LEFT, Working at the Little Way
Montessori Pre School is Kathy McLeod, senior. She
and her students share with each other their own
experiences and discoveries. OPPOSITE PAGE
RIGHT, One of Kathy's pupils slips into a moment
of thought while contemplating accepting this person
of the outside world. BELOW, While on the recreation
area, Kathy helps one of her students with equiptment
problems. ABOVE, Kathy smiles happily as she is
informed by her students that she's been accepted as
one ofthe guys.
IT ADDS UP!
umbers game finds
uses for everyday
sz, sw ,
TOP LEFT, Disgusted? Angry? Tired? Despondent? Or ready to throw chalk is
Mr. Don Haase, math instructor.
TOP RIGHT, While sitting in math class, something catches the eye of Dan Dal-
BOTTOM LEFT, Math can be fun demonstrates Pete Ballard, Mike Gilmer, and
Sue Puzio, sophomores.
BOTTOM RIGHT, Mesmerized by the chain reaction of thoughts from Mike
Moon is inquisitive Monte Simpson, both are sophomores.
Whether it be the number of possible bingo cards, the chance oi
getting five of a kind or a full house, the volume of a solid of rev-
olution. the distance to the moon in inches, the number of warts
on a frog, or whatever, math will never cease to be fascinating
and will never cease to perplex the inquisitive mind.
'ITTER PATTER OF IITTLE FEET
y y 2
lOTTOM, Extra curricular activity means basketball for boys' PE classes, if '
l - . . , . cl
s on occasion, boys will be found hoop banging and maraudmg on both sides '
f the gym.
lOP RIGHT, Girls' PE courses get a little bounce, balance and dizzy when it
pmes to gymnastics unit.
'OP LEFT, Boys' gym classes head into their wrestling unit with their in-
tnictor By Nelson, varsity wrestling coach, demonstrating needed skill
nd knowledge for an outstanding and successful wrestler.
Building a better America
for tomorrow is the goal of
physical education courses.
Performing on the field and
within the walls ofthe cam-
pus, students are taught
more than the meaning of
effort, victory, defeat, but
working as a unit, and in-
For the quality and quan-
tity of effort each student
puts into his physical educ-
ation course, he, in return,
will receive a developed
mind and body, on that
may tell which road will be
taken when facing the
many crossroads of life.
Physical Education 107
Home-ec offers more
The home-ec department stayed busy throughout
the year. A new class, sewing for profit, gave stu-
dents a chance to earn money and gain experience.
Child development studied children through var-
ious age levels, then brought in little visitors to
apply what they had learned. Family living, mainly
a discussion class, tossed around ideas such as
early marriage, pre-marital sex, and birth control.
Projects and studies concerning the decor of homes
was the work of home furnishings, while basic
home-ec classes learned to cook and sew.
LEFT, Jackie Rutten, junior, carefully guides the fork as she
stabs her frying porkchops.
BOTTOM, ZoAnne Kitchner, April Cruse, seniors, and Terri
Squire, junior, sew vests for Mountlake Terrace Jr. High orch-
estra in Sewing for Prolit.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT, "What 'cha gonna put in the base-
ment, Shelby'?,' say Kristin Carlson and Robbie Hawksford to
Shelby Duke, senior, during child development.
OPPOSITE PAGE, RIGHT, Ed Appleseth, senior, calmly ex-
presses his surprise upon noting that his cookies were a success
instead of little black balls ofcharcoal.
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Home Ec 109
Band needs no a1d toots in new era
The newest thing in band this year
was the director, Mr. Rick Asher.
"He can really identify with the
"Mr, Asher's cool because he never
tells us what to do. He wants us to
participate, so we decide what's
going to happen with the music,
and when to have rehearsals."
"Our music is different. We play
stuff from classic to psychedelic,
and really go to extremes."
"The neatest thing about Mr. Asher
is the way he directs. Sometimes he
plays right along with us."
"There's a new spirit in band this
year. We're really eager to try and
make a go ofitfl
"It's different now. We learn about
the music instead ofjust playing it.
We're hoping for a trip to Victoria
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OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP, Director of band, stage band, and orchestra,
Mr. Rick Asher displays his work at the Mid-Winter Concert.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM, A few traces of Bruce Barnett, junior,
seen as he and his tuba sit down.
LEFT, Vicki Anderson and Karol Dereg, juniors, Mark Oppie, sopho-
more, and Steve McCormick, senior, practice marching with the band,
rain or shine.
BELOW, Tom Armstrong and David Moore, sophomores, and Sherri
Hennessey, senior, add a little brass to the sounds of the band, as they
practice homing in.
BOTTOM, The marching band entertains during half-time at a football
game. A cannon and a playboy bunny are other high-ranking formations.
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U " reely
to raise big funds
l F nun'
WorldxS M ts P
Qngcoldfe ll2 Dynamics
hurrag unc! l4'1'71l, 6-
advanced to go
you have collected 522,000
PANAMA HERE WE COME!
The Dynamics thirty three energetic people who
came up with an idea,liked it, and decided to ded-
icate the year to making it a reality. A trip to
Panama was the idea 3,651 miles and 522,000 a-
way. The summer of '70 launched the group into
a massive campaign for fund-raising. How did
they do it? They washed an uncountable number
ol' cars, sold cotton-candy and snow cones, hand-
ed out 20,000 leaflets, printed recipe cards, sold
homemade peanut brittle, sang at the Washington
Plaza Hotel, Edmonds Senior Citizens Center,
the Elks Club. and various other places, and did
other jobs too numerous to mention. In short,
they devoted every free minute. and some not-so-
free, to working toward the Central American
goal. Acclaimed by Governor Evans as junior
ambassadors, they planned to ily to Panama and
visit Florida and Jamaica. Mr. DeMiero and the
Dynamics agree, "There's no business like show
7 books of lst
class tickets f
HaPP.Y Days Ahead!
time is running out .......
one of the
, K ORG pavillion. . .skip ahead one .... splash!
Dynamics l 13
his own M! D
A first for the music department was a pop-
ular new vocal music class, men,s glee. Busy
most of the year just getting themselves es-
tablished, they made plans to sponsor the
men's glee from Central Washington State
here. Girls' glee was characterized by gui-
tar lessons they received from Mr. Robin
Turley, a P.E. and vocal music cadet.
Chorus spent most of the year rehearsing
for the Fall, Mid-Winter, Pops, and Spring
Concerts. An annual event was repeated in
the music department, the sale of choco-
"The Sound of Music" was performed, with
all groups contributing. The Carillon Choir
entertained at the Washington Plaza Hotel
and all the concerts, with their music rang-
ing from short modern songs and ballads, to
the fifteen-minute-long "Creation',. Presi-
dent of the choir and Dynamics, Artie Cis-
neros was chosen to sing in the All-North-
west Choir, where top vocal music students
from this part of the country are honored.
"We're all working together to support the
Dynamics in their trip to Panama. We think
they're going to make itf'
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP, Girl's glee, in con-
forming blue dresses. are directed by Mr. De-
Miero at the Mid-Winter Concen.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM, Ringing
voices and thoughtful faces express the songs
performed bythe Carillon Choir.
TOP, Strong sounds vibrating from men's
glee reflect months of rehearsal for the Mid-
BOTTOM LEFT, Mr. Frank DeMiero, dir-
ector ofthe vocal groups, spreads his enthu-
siasm to all who watch,
BOTTOM RIGHT, With more voices contri-
buting than any other vocal group, chorus
entertains at the Mid-Winter Concert.
Vocal Music 115
Brass ,horns in'g
Along with "Schroeder', and his buddies,
orchestra celebrated Beethoven's birthday
this year. First semester, the orchestra,
composed of string instruments, played for
s'The Sound of Musicw production. Second
semester they expanded the group to include
brass. Throughout the year, plans were
made and discussed for a Canadian visit,
May 7,8. New direction was "ushered in
by Mr. Asher."
RIGHT, Three "musts" in playing violin successfully
are the hands, the bow, and the tongue, Demonstrating
is Kathy Morgan,junior.
BOTTOM LEFT, Practice is important in perfecting
the violin. Hard at work are Ann Chaffee and Voni
BOTTOM RIGHT, Deep in thought with a look of
peace and serenity, Barbara Brooke, sophomore, plays
the viola in orchestra.
vel iiii if
1 16 Orchestra
BA RI TONE
lMichele Sielkas, Acc,
Jim Wahlstrom Acc
FIRST SOPRA NO
Karen Stenger, Acc,
Lanay Williams g
SECOND SOPRA N0
Camille Watts A
FIRST A LTO
SECOND A LTO
Rodger Bleiler, Acc.
Mark Gilbert, Acc.
Jim Locke, Acc.
Jeannie St. Laurent
WORLD OF PAPER MACHE?
F ine arts offers chance
at great expression
TOP, Janice Stave, junior, gives her undivided attention as she puts on
the glaze which winds up her project.
BOTTOM, Carefully hanging up her tie-dyed project is Debbie Hutchins,
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP LEFT, Up to his elbows in work, Mr. Carkee,
crafts teacher, busily constructs a piece of pottery.
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP RIGHT, Putting the final touches on his bird
in crafts is Gene Davis, senior.
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM LEFT, Hoping to do a "sew-sewn job is
Milo Pipkin, senior, making a tie for dying.
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM RIGHT, With a look of concentration,
Becky Heil,junior, touches up her picture with black ink.
Sculpturing, painting, silk screening, leather work and
crafts was a part of everyday in the fine arts department.
The art department also made posters for special events.
One of the more unusual classes was fabric design where
students were taught how to tie and bleach different types
118 Fine Arts
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I made it myself!
The industrial arts program started the year with a bang.
Through their sure-tired knowledge, a cannon was suc-
cessfully constructed. From Candlestick holders to boats,
boys and girls alike had projects to occupy themselves
throughout the year. Wood Shop's lawnchairs, which
used most of the tools, were offered for sale at a low price.
It didn't stop there, electronic tests were carried on, archi-
tectural drawings were made, and cars, motorcycles,
radios, were fixed. Auto Shop tried to keep pace with
ABOVE, While in Auto Shop, Greg Martin, senior, concentrates while
liguring out a way to repair the light ofthe motorcycle.
BELOW, With all safety precautions in use Sue GeBauer, junior, saws
a piece of wood.
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP LEFT, Architectural drafting requires the
complete concentration ofjohn Jury, senior,
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP RIGHT, While in Drafting I, Kathy Comer,
senior, stops to look over her project before continuing.
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM LEFT, Carefully constructing her pro-
ject for woodshop is Renee Rohwer, senior.
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM RIGHT, Dan Warrick, junior, checks
his measurements while Ken Norman, junior, quietly continues his draw-
120 Industrial Arts
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Industrial Arts 121
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Senior division 123
Susan Abston Cheryl Achziger James Ackley Carol Akins
Valerie Albin Rick Albrecht Dave Allbee Dan Anderson
Maureen Anderson Mick Anderson Vicky Anderson John Andes
Ed Appleseth A rron A rreola Brian Bailey James Bakker
Tom Baptista Rick Bass Bob Batson
Louise Bendt Heather Benner Gretchen Bennett
Lo ren Bennett
- eto, I
Elephants are senior Eileen Mangan's specialty as she paints a scene, depicting a child's fantasy, in her child-de-
Working on decorations for the Big and Little Sister Banquet, Glenda
Hamlin, senior, is handed letters by Pam Christensen, senior.
David Bums Lynn Bush
Gordy Buslach Gwen Caldwell
Marly Calkins Cheryl Campbell
Curt Carbary Joan Carlson
Rick Carter Cathy Cartwright
Senior Teri Elsasser, president of Tri-Hi-Y, conducts one of the many
Mike Chamblin Dale Chervenell Monday night meetings to plan activities forthe following month,
Lynne Childress Pam Christensen A rtie Cisneros Larry Civarra
Dean Clark Morris Clayton Kathy Collison Kathy Comer
Nancy Condon Debra Cook Nancy Cooper Kelles Cottrell
l 1 ' l
Debbie Craig Cindy Creek Don Creery Vickey Crim
Chuck Criss April Cruse Tammy Dake Ron Dally
Frank Davis Jan Day Mike Deeter Holly Deibert
Tim Dereg Dee DeWitte Debra Dixon Tom Dodgson
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Tom Baptista, senior, forms a beach clean-up,
LaNae Farrar and Sherry Hennessey, seniors, clap wildly and exert healthy lungpower to make their spirit heard
' ' bl . . .
throughout the crowd at a pep assem y Dlane Dralsey
Shelby Duke Mark Dundon Jerry Dunn Bonnie Durdy
MillieDykeman Sarah Edginton Donna Edgerton Chris Edwards
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if I X35 REQ
Andy Fithen Terry Fitzgerald Pamela Fitzsimmons Dave Ford
Pat Ford Connie Foudray Annmarie Frank David Frank
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Keith Frashure Leon Frazier French Betty Friez
Edward Friez Cathy Gallagher Drew Garrett Dottie Gaswint
Active pepsters, Machelle Murdock, center, and Kit Moore, right, seniors, work with Pam O'Meara, left,
S G B junior, to produce the large number of colorful fight ribbons necessary forthe many spirited team supporters.
US3.I'l C HUCI'
Ron Geddes Mike Geisenho ff Steve Gerken Sue Gilbertson
Peggy Gillette Mona Girvan Gamee' Glance Debi Gochanour
Dennise Goetz Ginny Gogal Mike Good Kathryn Gordon
Rick Gossett Douglas Gould Craig Gourley
During a GAA volleyball game, onlooker L
are produced by Margaret Cawdrey,junior.
illian Mayer, senior, voices her opinion, while two croaks and one squeek
Seniors I 35
Greg Gwaltney Marsha Haas Bobbi Hackett
Terry Hackett Karen Hamilton Kathy Hamilton
Dan Hammer Steve Hammond Ron Hanrion
Kris Hanson Lynn Harshburger John Hanley Ray Hay
Dorothy Head Lou Ann Helms
Loretta Henderson Sherry Hennessey
Protectively guarding his watermelon, Leon Frasier, senior, enjoys a . .
feed after a pre-season varsity scrimmage. James HjCI'tSlCdl DCUHIS Hobbs
Beth Holmes Helen Holmgren Ray Howland Sandra Huck
DeAnna Huebner Ben Hurtig
Wynette Hutchins Cindy Iverson
Janine Morris, senior, concentrates while skillfully cutting out programs f
Mike Jaeger Vickie Jamison the Big and Little Sister Banquet.
Debgrah jeffg Dun Jennings Emma Jennings Betty Jesmer
Nancy Jesmer Joni Job Brenda Johnson Lynn Johnson
Marty Johnson Diane Jones Kimmie-Jo Joseph Patricia Joyner
Perching precariously on a planter box, Rick Gossett, senior, gives a few well-intended pointers to Mike Bass,
sophomore, on some ofthe more interesting "sights', around the campus.
Shelley Keener Joelle Keller Ann Kelly Penny Kesti
Judith Kimball Zoanne Kitchener
Rick Knapp Teri Koepp
,. ft L
Campaigning for the Booster Club's White Elephant sale is football cap-
Gl K .b tain Earl Brock, senior. An organization formed of spirited fans, the
Sonya Krause enn fl ble Booster Club raises money and supports the Hawk team in every way.
John Krueger Donna Kuntz
Dan Lambert Bob Landburg
RolfLars0n Lyn LaRue
Steve Lay Sheryl Leath
Louise Kuande Corynn Lafranche
Kim Landergreen Mike Larson
Craig Lawrence Diane Lawson
Palmer Lee Rebecca Lee
Philip Leer Mike Lehman
Michael Leonard ' Rick Lilja
With open-mouthed interest, graduate Dave Larson watches Jerry Wahl-
, strom, senior, use a new method ofsign painting.
Jim Locke Steve Lockwood
Dwight Logsdon Linda Loss Donna Lowe Cathy Mackenzie
Cathy MacMaster Joe Malley l Georgianna Mann Gregg Martin
The ancient art of "sole" reading is demonstrated by the group of boys in the Roadrunners Homecoming skit
Sl'lCllCy MaSICrmann Senior Craig Ortloff makes the first prediction while Emperor Smith, in the background, surveys his domain
Lillian Mayer Shaun McCann Dave McCarten Eileen Mangan
g Seniors 143
Loma McCollum Steve McCormick Jim McGinty Linda Goldrick
Larry McKee Michael McKee Kathy McLeod Colleen McMahan
Cheryl McRill Ted Meier Linda Merriman
Cindy Metzger Jan Miller Mary Moell
Seniors Carol Akins, Holly Delbert, and Glenda Hamlin, aided by dog Heidi, put the finishing touches on their
class car, the Homecoming Hawkmobile.
Kit Moore Patti Moore Janine Morris
Joseph Murphy Cheryl Murray Paul Mustoe Russ NCISOII
Rodney Niedert Launa Nielson Vicki Nordness Ruth Norman
Teri Northup Terry Noyes Sue Nugent Bob Ober
Chris Oberholtzer Jim O'Brien
By the happy expression on senior Jan Schwald s face, it looks as if
Jane Olsen Russ Olsen thing delightful has caught her attention.
Cindy Olson Patti Olson
John Orrison Craig Ortloff
Sue Ostman Patricia Owen
Catherine Parker Kathy Parks
lla l it w TX'
,xx . X X ,
Woody Simms, senior, crouches to paint a sign displaying his spirit for the
Working out a post-run cramp in senior trackman Gus Buslach's foot is
Milo Pipkin, senior.
Christian Paulson Julie Pelzel John Pennington Pat Perrine
Ronald Phelps Milo Pipkin Terry Prewitt Linda Provost
Jim Quintel Chris Rammler Debbi Raymond Sara Reed
Shawn Reed Dale Reese Mike Regan JoAnne Reilly
Mamez Renz Carlynn Rhue
Mike Ring Roland Roberge
Doug Roberts Gordon Robinson
,G AMW Yi if
With raised arm and a patient look, .lim Quintel, senior, waits to vol
unteer an idea alan ASB meeting,
Tony Robinson Renee Rohwer
Ginger Rgmefo Marilyn Rosenquist
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"How much wood could a woodchuck chuck if a woodchuck could chuck wood?" shouts senior Leone Wamer in the
fun-filled Homecoming assembly. Leone portrays a "lovely" Woodway cheerleader, and hams it up.
Deborah Russell Chuck Rynders
Maudine Schenk Curt Schexnayder
Randy Schroder Janet Schwald
Jeffrey SanCartier Debi Savell
Al Sch motzer Linda Schneider
Stephanie Scoles Jerry Sh uck
B ryce Siegel B ruce Simpson
Woody Sims Fran Sinrud
Nancy Speed Sherry Staley Mary Stamp Gail Stenberg
Jim Stephens Larry Stevens Jim Stillian DOHIIH Stokes
Ron Stokke Becky Stout Irene Stout Terry Strimple
Dean Swierenga Dennis Tanis Vema Tanis Patti Tarabochia
Byron Tate Mike Taylor
i Hair blowing and teeth clenched, Jackie Zissel, senior, concentrates on her
broadjump from take-offto landing.
Robin Taylor Mel Thom
Theresa Thomas Bill Thompson
Gary Thrasher Susan Torrence
Jill Tullar Carol Tumer
g.. ., W, .. .,,, ,., ,
Flipping casually through the pages of a previous TEMPO, Carol Akins, senior, takes time out of her classes
to look at some ofthe more interesting candids. Jackie Zissel, senior, watches over Carol's shoulder.
Ray Underhill Rex Underhill Doug Vickroy
Andy Voogd Jerry Wahlstrom Barbara Walker
Lisa Ward Debi Weaver Alwyn Weber Tony Weiss
ln a fit ofpassion, Sam Elwonger, senior, and Linda Merriman, senior, embrace each other, while Sam reads
lines from his script to "Life With Father," the winter play. L W
Richard Whipple Bob Whitaker Robert White Linda Wilcoxson
Marwood Willard Al Willderl
Loma Wilson Marty Wilson
Valorie Winchester Steve Wood Judy Wright
Rod Wright Wanda Zeiler Jackie Zissel
Seniors Not Pictured
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Kim Anderson Dave Angdahl
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Jim Bailey Lynn Bailey
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Bruce Bamett Ron Bart
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Diane Beam Lou Beatty
Debbie Benning Sue Berg
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Jeanne Appleseth Michael Arthur
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Dawn Baker Ken Baker
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Debbie A sher
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Debbie A mble Julie Anderson
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Bruce Bachtel Daneille Bade
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Pete Ballard Sam Bare
"Now let's see ifyou can touch your tongue," is junior Cintiy 4Black's curious expres
Sheffy Best sion as she helps direct the linger of Shirley Schlumbaum,jun1or, to the general area
ii , '
His eyes glitter as he sinks his ivories into a "succulent" block of watermelon. Ardell Moe, junior, enjoys a
post football ll11'l'l0Ul ll'C3l. Sherry Bolinger
Pete Bonneau M Kelly Bopp Cynthia Bowers Eugene Brandt Roberta Branham Terry Bredereck
d Njgy t
Gay Brewer Bobbie Brooks
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Norman Buntting Roberta Burger
Carol Brooks Irwin Brooks Tanya Brunsell joy Bryan
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Renee Burgoyne Bev Bums Sandra Butters Linda Butters
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Cheryll Crim Chuck Crosby Janet Crossen Kathy Crum
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Closed gates protect the court yard and student body from ferocious, bar-knawing P ID k
au ra e
"Karate Bear?", Rick Hall,junior.
Up to no good, Mike Maultsby, junior, gradually appears above the sea of library carrols, to scope the
area ofany approaching intruder.
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David Francois Ruthanne Fredrickson
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With both voice and hands in motion, thejunior class takes an active part in cheering
the team on to victory, at one ofthe many spirited pep assemblies.
As other students head for class, juniors Pam Massey and Frank Henderson extend
brunch and continuetalking over the happenings ofthe day.
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Terry French Londa Friez Dick Frost Ellen Frost
Janelle Gallagher Dyan Galloway Michelle Gannon Jerry Garcia
Mike Gamer Katie Gaswint Don Gibbons Dave Gilbert
1 -as me A .
pg, 55355 Wi, 5 . ,
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Patty Golder Kathy Goodrich Steve Gossett Benny Greatorex
2 'ix - if L
Dan Haggerty Jeff Hale Rick Hall Sherry Hall
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Rick Fuller Carol Gable
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John Garen Don Gafka
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Margaret Hoddock Vicky H31-'ICU feldt
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Debbie Hanks Kitti Hansen
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Elaine Hardesty Bruce Harris Regina Harrison James Hatlestab Marian Hayden Bonnie Heavrin Lorri Heikkila
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Counting the haul for a hard worked day's income is Frank Henderson, junior. The
Rich Hlmig sucker sale project brought thejunior class closer to their senior dollar goal.
Following the directing hands of the photographer, Cindy Bowers eyes and body are guided for the perfect
if -sv' -gr,
Chris Jaap Gary Jablinske Debra Jackson
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Ken Jones Tom Judd Mark Kanarick Karleen Kelly
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Mike Krajack Keith' Kreiman Mark Kribble
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Dugan Lange Pam Larsen Pam Larson
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Paul Lee Overabundance of fear, enthusiasm and excitement is expressed how? Demonstrating their expression for the team is Cathy Cumber
land, showing the pole clutch, Lynn Quick, giving the lung blast, and Roberta Burger, doing the half stand-half sit anticipation
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Patty Lintz Jer Little Judy Loyd
ry reaction shows as the starting gun is raised.
Placing ten in the air, name on his back, and his head in fear is Mike Maultsby. His honest
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June Peterson Jim Pettibone
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Mike Nord Ken Norman
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Gerald Osenbrock Diana Palmer
Gail Pennington Donna Peterson
Wendy Pursell Greg Pynn
Merlin Reeder .Ion Rees
Lynn Quick Jon Quinn
Pat Rau Randy Raymond Bruce Reed
Joy Reeves Rhonda Riggle Pam Riggs Omalee Robbins Ritchie Roberts Sam Robinson Jack Rogers
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Bill Rogge Daniel Rollins
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There is a place for every face in the world and Kathy Morgan has found her place
framed in a racket press. y y
John R bak DaveR en
Players tensely await for the movement of the motionless, grasping hands of the center, as the pigskin rests on land separating the
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Entertainment, enjoyment, and spirit added together equal pep assemblies. Amusement was conveyed by this disguised Sandy Hodg-
son,junior, in the first rally ofthe year,
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Mary Sibley Michelle Siefkas Maureen Silliman Robert Simon Thelma Simon Mark Snow Kathy Synder
Michele Somerville Karen Speed Tern Squire Janis Stave
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Karen Stenger Jeannie St. Laurent
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Debbie St. Marie Sue Stockton Chris Stoltz Roeby Stout
Dan Sutton Lorena Swift Frank Sykora
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Clockers are crowded around the finish ribbon holder, Robin Willingham, while man's
best friend is keeping close watch on the line forthe first place finisher, as track has
Hgoneto the dogs."
Voni Trettevik Kathy Tucker Lea VanderWell
Rodger Volker Bill Votaw Nancy Wagner
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Linda Watkins Bob Watson Ron Watters
Diligently working away and captured by the work ofthe book's author, Tom Wilbur has found time to do
some research in the library.
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Mary Wickman Tom Wilbur Brian Willard
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Chris Wilson Cindy Wind Kathy Wold
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Cammie Watts Kevin Weber
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Eileen Williams Mike Williams Rick Williams Larry Willoughby
Cindy Wolfe Jeannene Woolpert Tim Younker Laura Zanger
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Wilma A nderson
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Jean Enge, sophomore, smiles at tearful Bev Cisneros, as it is announced that Bev is sophomore Homecoming
Mau,-ec Arthur princess for l970.
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Sandra Baker Linda Balser Dick Barr
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Karin Bond Randy Bonfantini Cathy Bower
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With maps in hand and puzzeled expressions on their faces, sophomores Gail Lund-
gren, Lynn Bugai, and Laurel Krahn decide which way to go at sophomore orientation.
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sophomore, is caught in a contemplative pose while reading quietly at home for one of
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Jean Enge Cheryl Engel Henry Ennis Cathy Erickson Phil Erickson
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Mary Ferong Theresa Fiqurelli Kerrie Fitch
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Muriel Fay Dana Feller
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Linda Francis Jim Francois Terree Fredell Dan Freerksen
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Thoroughly engrossed in the Roadrunners andjunior class skits at the Homecoming pep assembly are sopho- , ,
mores Penny Howell and Nancy Elsbree, Chad Hams Donna Hams
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Joan Holtcamp Joe I-lopke Ken Hopkins Peggy Homberger Susan Howard
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Mike Hughes Ruth Hustead Debbie Hutchins Tammy Hutchins
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Randy Bullock, sophomore, pauses a moment, deciding whether or not a skit deserves
Lingering before the moming bell, students talk it out and wait for the school day to
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Marcia Gannon, Lynn Bugai, and Penny Howell, sophomores thoughtfully decide who their choices for Miss
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Barbara Mitchell Steve Moeck
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Sheryll Norris Jerry Noyes
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Mike Moon Karrie Montgomery Dave Moore
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Nancy Paulson Jay Pelkey
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Sandy Powell Steve Powers Steve Prewitt Robert Price John Primrose
Annette Redd Karen Reed Linda Reed Hufling and puffing but still keeping pace at a cross country meet are sophomores Dan
Rees and Chuck Dolan.
. 184 Sophomores
Stu Hennessey, sophomore, and Pat Taylor, juniorydiscuss matters before squaring off during brunch. John
Frost, center, junior, appears to be enjoying the "manly" test.
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Linda Roeper Sid Roeper
Lee Sawyer Sonny Scott
Russ Sewell Denise Sh arp
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Russ Schexnayder J eff Schneider
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Sophomores get acquainted with new friends and new surroundings at Sophomore Orientation. Machelle
Murdock, senior cheerleader, Qfar rightj, herds the group out ofthe gym and aroundthe school.
Hoover Chambliss, Marcia Gannon, and Theresa Figurelli, sophomores, take it easy after preparing their
class car fro the Homecoming caravan.
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Bill Trenco Dave Underhill Jerry Vandergrift Ray Voelker
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Sue Wallin Vickie Warren Jane Watters Mark Waxham
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Jim Weishaar Ron Wemer Cyndy Wesley Kathy Wester Cindy Wetmore Leanne Wheeler Kim Wiles
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Ed Wiley Dave Williams Debbie Williams Tani Williams Kathey Wilson Patsy Wilson Debbie Wilson
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Sandy Winicky Debbie Wist Becky Woody
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2-.5---lg 'lcnms Z-3--63 l.z:ile3r--
STIXJYRES Qfl ulw 11-4
lllfi'2i,ACflS, ili,?Rl5Y: lnmgr--
monk illuli 2-3--fi: llmzliziil
Y-3--ig Wrlrsilifzg Y--Y--lg lrxck
CiAl,KlNfS, F-1.NRl,Y: liz.1rid
Scciuary 2-5: Band Council
-1. Nlurclxing Sami Q1 iflxorus
22 Choir 3: iffxumcil 41 Dynam-
ics 3-lg fflzsss Rap. 3
LfAlil.SON, MEAN: Class Rcpl
ll-41 Girls' Club Art. iQurm'ix.
4: Ruzadrunncrs Z-5g Try-Hi-Y
LfASSll,JY, A NN: I-lAWKliYli
C.."llAlfl'fliii. ANN: Chwir 41
Dynamics 4: Dl:ClA 41 Or-
clxcsmi 2-3-41 GAfX 25 Class
Rcp. 3: "Bye Bye Birdie"
casi Z: Mtimzml of Music"
czisx -lg Clioreis 3
t.fllRlIi'liliN5ON, PA M: Dy-
nzxrnius 3-111 Cluoii' 2-3--4: ASH
Rep. 21 MUN 3g GAA lg
'llzrraccgmss 3-dig 'llusspiiinfs -lg
lull Play' fig 'Wimiiiil ul'TviL1si4:'i
cease -lg "Amgilal and llm Niglzf,
Visilimf' mai -fig All-Smia:
CQEVARRAW LARRY: lfootlrmll
2-3--lg Truck 2-.31 Class Rep,
-lg Yell King -11 Ski Club 3--ig
i.CIlCTmCHi5 Club 3-4
CUNDON, NA NCY: "Bye Bye
Birdie" canst Q21 Nloclcl,
lvlcnlicr-llziughtcr Tea 2-31
Girls' iilec 3g Dlii,'A Secre-
lkify 41 Choir 4: Clluss Rep. 43
PBX Operator 3
COOK, DEBRA: ASB Rep, 2:
GAA 2-3-'11 Volleyball Mana-
ger 4: "Bye Bye Birdie? cast
2g Letter-wonicnis Club 3-ig
Nurses' Club 4
COOPER, NANCY1 Debate 3.
Vice President and Treasurer
-'lg Spring Play 31 'l'c1'r11ccans 33
Thcspiams Secretary 41 Light-
ing Snr "Sound of Musici' 4:
lfall Way must -4, fli'J:5Lllmi':55
' Comm. 43 -Spring Play cast 4,
33 Tri-Hi-Y 3, Transportation
Entertainment Comm. 4g
'Manager 4: Basketball Statis-
VCostume Comm,4 Comm, 4g ASB- Treasurer 43 V VHAWKEYE 4 - . ticion 2, 'Head Statistician
CREERY, DON: Football 3-43 Girls' Club Fundraising HENDERSON,LORETTA:Art 3-43 Hawkshop Manger '4
' Wrestling 31' TEMPO 4: Lei- V Comm.4 - Club4 LOCKE, JIM: Transferred from
termen's Club 4: Intramural FITHEN, ANDY: Outdoor HENNESSEY, SHE-RRY: Lincoln High School, Denver:
BasketballV4 V - V-Club 3:Chorus4 Band I-3, Council 43 Orches- Band 3-43 Stage Band 3-43
' - " Mit -- --- -. V -H -. i V - 3 :-- :--: - - 9- .' , '- -..-
A' 2-3: Rally Squad 4: DECA 43
Girls' Glee Vice President 33
Tri-Hi-Y 3, Vice President.-13
Chorus 2-33 Choir 4: ASB
Rep. 3-43 Class Rep. 33 Miss
Standards 2: Homecoming'
Princess4 ' ,
CRUSE, APRIL: Dynamics 3,
'Secretary 4: Choir Council 3,
Secretary 4:- Tolo Program
,Comm.'4: GAA 23 Tri-Hi-Y
V 3: "Sound of -Music"' cast 43
"Bye Bye Birdie" cast 2 4
DALMAN, MARY: Car Club
DEIBERT, HOLLI: Terraceans
23 Chorus 23 Choir 3-43 Dy-
namics 3-43 Class Rep. 33
Roadrunners 3-43 Sr. Ball
Site Comm. 43 Girls' Glee 3g
"Bye Bye Birdie" cast 23
"Sound of Music" cast 43
"Amahl and the Night
Visitors" cast 3
DIXON, DEBBIE: Terraceans
23 Big and Little Sister Ban-
quet 3, Decoration Comm. 43
Girls' Club Rep. 33 Class
Rep. 33 ASB Alternate Rep. 43
Tolo Decorations 43 Mother-
Daught5Tea '43 'Iinor Soci-
ety 43 HAWKEYE Page
Editor 43 Class Treasurer 4
DOROTHY, DEBBIE: Chorus
2-3-43 Band 23 Girls' Glee 4:
EDGERTON, DONNA: Presi-
dent's Advisory Council 4:
Terraceans 2-3, President 43
Debate Club 3, President 43
Spring Play 33 Sound Effects
Comm. Fall Play 3: Student
Director 43 Lighting "Sound
of Music"4 3
EDGINTON, SARAH: Debate
Club 43 FBLA 4
EIDSON, FRED: ASB Rep.
2-3-43 MUN 2-3-4: Class Rep.
33 Car Club 2-33 Drama 4
EISEN, CYNTHIA ANN: De-
ELSASSER, TERI: Chorus 23
GAA 2-3-4: ASB Rep. 23
Girls' Glee 33 Tri-Hi-Y 3,
President 4: -Class Rep. 3g
Dynamics' Secretary 43 Choir
43 "Amahl and the Night
Visitors" cast 3
ELWONGER, SAM: Honor
Society 2-3, Vice President 43
Band 2-3, President 43 Class
Vice President 23 Fall Play 33
Spring Play 33 Class Rep. 33
ESOTEROS 43 HAWKEYE
Page Editor 43 Fall Play 43
Thespians Scribe 43 ASB Rep.
4g Class Rep. 4
FARRAR, LANAE: Class Rep.
2: ASB Assistant Treasurer
GAA 23 Bowling 2: FTA 4
FORD, DAVID'R.: ASB Rep33
Basketball 2-3-43 Baseball
2-3-43 Football 43 Lettermen's
FRAZIER, LEON: Football
2-3-43 Wrestling 2-3: Class
Rep 33 Lcttermen's Club
-2-3-43Tennis2 3 ' ,
FRI EZ, BETTY: Girls' Glee 3-4
GARRETT, DREW: Basketball
21 Chorus 23 Choir 3-43 Fall
-Play 3:Track3 V 4 . A
GAUSMAN, RYAN: Basket-
ball 23 Baseball 2-3-4 -
GEISENHOFF, MI KE: Letter-
men's Club 3-43 ASB Rep.
343 Football 2-3-43 Baseball
3-4:Track4 ' -
GERKEN, STEVE: Ski Club
2-3-43 Outdoor Club'2-3-4:
Intramurals 3-4 V
GIRVAN, MONA: ASB' Rep.
33 Class Rep3 V
GOETZ, DENNISEZ FBLA 33-
GOGAL. GINNY: Girls' Glee
2-33 Chorus 2-3-4- '
GORDON, KATHY: Girls"
Glee 23 Debate 3
GOSSETT. RICK: ASB"Rep. 2,
Vice President 43 MUN 2-3
Vice President 4
GOURLEY. CRAIG: Football
2: ASB Rep. 4: Track 2-3:
Class Rep 43 TEMPO Pho-
tographer 4i Glass Drive
Comm. 43 Boys' State Rep. 3
GREEN, SHEILA: GAA 23
Girls' Club 2-3-4
HAMILTON, KAREN: Chorus
-2-33 Girls' Glee 33 GAA 3-43
Girls' Club 2-3-4 '
HAMILTON, KATHY: Girls'
Club 2-3-43 GAA 2-3 .
HAMLIN, GLENDA: Trans-
ferred from Roosevelt High
School, Seattle: Girls' Club 4:
Honor Society' 3, Treasurer
43 Fall Play 3-43 Spring Play 3:
Terraceans 3-43 MUN 3-4:
Ski Club Secretary 43 Class
Camival Comm. 4
HANSON, KRIS: Debate 3-4,
Letter 23 ASB Rep. 4, Alter-
nate 33 MUN 3-4: Orchestra
2'31 Band 2-3-4: Marching
Band 2-33 TEMPO 3, Copy
Editor 43 Honor Society 3,
Initiation Assembly Comm. 43
NMSQT Commendation Scho-
lar 3g Terraceans 33 "Bye Bye
Birdie" Pit Orchestra 2: Road-
runners 23 4th Runner Up,
Edmonds Junior Miss Pag-
Ticket Comm. 43 Class Rep. 4
HELMS, LOU: Tri-Hi-Y e,
Pit Orchestra ,23 Sound of
Music" Pit Orchestra 43 Girls'
Club. 3: Big and Little Sister
Banquet 43 Miss Standards
33 Class Rep. 43 DECA 43
Bon Marche Fashion Board '4-
I-IOBBS, DENNIS: Choir,-t3
Dynamics4 V .
' HOLMES, BET-H: Letter-
' womens Clubg2-3-. Treasurer
4: Competitive, Volleyball
2-3-43 Basketball '23 Track
4 2-43 Bowling 2-4: GAA 2-3-43
Honor Society 3-4 .
JAMISON, VICKIE: Honor
Society 43 MUN Comm. 2-3,
Secretariate 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 4, -Secretary Gen-
.eral 4, Junior High Con-
ference 4: Class Rep.'43,DECA
Sales Promotion' 4g DECA-
thon entry area leadership
conference, State Leader-
ship ' Conference 43 Class
Comm.4 I .
JENNINGS, EMMA: Chorus 23
Tri-Hi-Y 33 Girls' Club 2-3-4
JESMER, BETTY: GAA 2-3-4:
Letter-women's Club' 3-43
Tri-I-I1-Y 33fnOufdoor Club'
3: Choir 3-4: "'Sound of
Music" cast 43 Booth Chair-
man for Class Carnival '4
JESMER. NA-NCY: Tri-Hi-Y
343 Ticket Comm. Fall Play
JOHNSON. BRENDA: GAA
2-3-4: Bowling 2-4: Volleyball
Manager 4: Choir Council 43
Glee Club 3-4: Outdoor Club
3-43 Ushers Comm. for all
Musical activities 4
JONES, DIANE: FBLA Presi-
JONES, MITCHAEL: -Cross
s Country 33 Band 2-3-43 Foot-
ball Manager 2g Stage Band 4
KOEPP. TERI: Ski Club 2-3-4:
TEMPO 33 Business Manager
KRUEGER, .IOHN: Football
2-3-43 Basketball 2-3: Track
2-3-43 ASB Rep. 23 Letter-
men's Club 2-3-43 Choir 3-41
KUNTZ. DONNA: Girls' Club
Cabinet 23 Chorus 2: Road-
runners 2-3-43 Class Rep.
3-43 Tri-Hi-Y 3, Chaplin 43
Miss Standards 33 Girls' Glee
33 Rally Squad 4: Choir 4
LEE, BECKY: ASB Rep. 43
Roadrunners 33 Girls' Glee 23
Girls' Club 2-3-4
LEONARD, MIKE: Band 2-4,
Vice President 3: ASB Rep.
2-3-43 DECA Treasurer 43
Basketball Manager 2-3, Head
of Music stage crew 4:
"Amahl and the Night Visi-
tors" cast 43 Men's:Glee 4:
Talent Show -
MacMASTER, CATHY: ASB
'Rep. 3-4: Chess Club Presi-
dent4 ' '
Orchestra 2-3-43 "Bye Bye
Birdie" Pit Orchestra 23 Out-
door Club 3-43 Choir 43 Art
- Club 4: "Sound of Music"
MASTERMA N. SHELLEY:
- -Chorus 23 Girls' Glee 4: Honor
MAYER, LILLY: Letter-
women's club 2-3, President,
-Homecoming, Awards Ban-
quet 4: GAA 2-3, Manager
43 ,Track 2-3.3 Girls' Cross
Country -23 Badmitton Man-
. agcr 2: Volleyball 3-4: Basket-
ball Assistant Manager 33
DECA 43 Hawkshop Manager
4g Tennis 43 Bowling4 3
MCCORMICK, STEVE: Tennis
23 Band 2-3, Vice-' President 43
Marching Band 2-3-43 Pep
, Band 2-3-43 Car Club 23 Class
, Rep. 4g l.S.P. Program 4:
Stage BandW.T3l43' G' 'AIl3Star
-Stage Band 33 R.M.F.C.
2-3143 Talent Show 3-4.
McGINTY, JIM: Football
2-3-43 Wrestling 2-3, Co-cap-
tain 4g Lettermen's Club 3-43
-Homecoming Escort 3-43
Class Rep. 4
Lettcrwomen's Club ' 2-3,
Secretary 43 Track Manager
23 2: "Bye Bye Birdie" 23 GAA
2-33 Bowling, Manager. 33
Great'Pumpkiness 33 DECA
Fundraising 43 ' Homecoming
Decorations Comm. 4g Letter--
womens Banquet. Decorations:
Comm. 43 "Cakewalk" Comm
- for Senior Camival 4 '
McMA HAN, COLLEEN: Ski
Club 3: Tri-Hi-Y 3-4: HAWK-
.EYE 43 Chorus 23 Girls' Glee
3: Carillon Choir Treasurer
4: Dynamics Secretary 4: "Bye
Bye Birdie" cast 2: "Sound of
Music" cast 43 "Amahl and
the Night Visitors" cast 3-4:
GAA 2-33 Letterwomen's
MCRILL, . CHERYL: Band
i 2-3-4: Orchestra 2-3-43 Honor
Society 3, Initiation Assembly
, Comm. 43 OMBC 43 Outdoor
MEIER. TED: Football 2-3,
Defensive Captain, Rocky
Swan Award, Most Tackles 43
Tennis 2-33 Honor Society 3,
President 43 Lettermen's
V Senior ,credits 189
Ad Div slon 191
TERRACE DEPARTMENT STORE
Featuring "Levi" and other ready-to-wear clothing, the TERRACE
DEPARTMENT STORE, 5616 232nd, Mtlk. Terr., tits the bill for Kim
Landergreen, Earl Brock, and Vicki Nordness, those with the "Best
Taste in Clothing."
MA CLEOD'S OF LYNNWOOD
7-up your thirst away with the sparkling taste of the UNCOLA. lfyou can't Featuring line quality fumiture, MACLEOD'S OF LYNNWOOD is
get the UNCOLA, make yourself unvisible. Keeping a firm grip on the busi- located at 19215 Highway 99- Becky Stout, "Most Ladylikefi demon- ,
ness are "Campus Flirts' Patty Moore and Gary Shumski. strates one of the many uses of a room divider on Bill Thompson, "Most
192 Advertising Gcntlemanlyf
Lou Ann Helms and Mitchell Jones.
3 Iwi- 3
F, - A
ALDERWOOD DRUGS, located at 3618 196th S.W., features highest quality
cosmetics and pharmaceuticals, Exercising their "Most Unusual Voices" are
EVERGREEN STATE BANK
BA LLI NGER BOWL
More people depend on the EVERGREEN STATE BANK in Ball- BA LLI NGER BOWL, 20202 Ballinger Road N,E, in Seattle, offers fun and
inger Terrace, EVERGREEN believes all your banking connections excitement for the entire family. Enjoying the BALLINGER BOWL facil-
are vital. Locking up their "Best Personalities" are Becky Stout and iliCSl1fC"C21mPUS CUIUPSH 1-UU Helms and EdAPPlCSC1h-
- . P
"MR. STEAK likes kids" and kids. In this case "Most Artistic" Joni Job
and Gordie Buslach, like MR. STEAK. For the best in family dining, go to
MR. STEAK at 19817 44th Ave. W. in Lynnwood, phone 774-6434.
Offering the finest training in, and facilities for, hairstyling and Cosmetology.
LYNNWOOD BEAUTY COLLEGE is located at 19829 Scriber Lake
Road. "Prettiest Hair" Terry Hackett and Vicki Nordness show results
MINUGH'S CLOTHING FOR MEN
Clothing from MINUGH'S finds its way onto bodies of every kind, even TheC AND M TROPHY COMPANY, offering all your trophy needs,
ifit is for men. 'gBest Figure" Lou Helms and "Best Physique" Milo Pipkin
lind things to their liking at 17171 Bothell Way in Seattle.
is located at 22104 39th W., Mtlk. Terr., phone 774-4425. With some
"heavy,' trophies are "Most Athletic" Earl Brock, Jan Schwald, and
Offering family fun for everyone, the MTLK. TERR. RECREATION PA-
VILION, 5303 228th S.W., serves as a community center. "Most Musically
Inclined" Pam Christensen and Artie Cisneros go there to "play."
MTLK. TERR. RECREATION
-W ,,,,, ,-.....s 'J
"The real thing," COCA-COLA, is quenching thirsts and adding spirit to
L-Never Substitute for qualityw is the mono of LYNNWOOD DODGE, those blue days for students everywhere. "Things go better with COKE" and
20612 Highway 99, Lynnwood, phone 774-3551. -'Most Spimedn Ma- "Most Active" Cindy Olson and Artie Cisneros are no exceptions.
chelle Murdock and Chris Paulson aren't substitutes for quality either.
Qrhasfnt , ,
NORMAN- CHEVROLET DIS DRIVE IN
NORMAN CHEVROLET, located 3903 went sw. in Lynnwood, is 'fthe Featuring homemade ice Cream and fish and Chips, D'S DRIVE IN is 10-
young pegplelg Choice." Posing as 3 hggd ornament, Marty Mallory, 1970 cated 208th-99 in Lynnwood and 6th and Main in Edmonds. "Sunniest
graduate, brings out the fine quality oftheir products. Smiles," Becky Stout and Earl Brock, display delight in their meal.
t'.!1L..Z.iU.,vr Nr '
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE OF PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK
Serving everything from pancakes to international dinners, the INTER- For fulkplcdged Service, PCOPIC depend UPON PEOPLEYS NATIONAL
NATIONAL HOUSE OF PANCAKES islocated43OO l96lh SW. in Lynn- BANK, 23103 56th Avenue We5l, Milk- TCU- "Most llllelllgemn Sam
wood. Trying to appease their "Biggest Appetitesf' are Leon Frazier and Elwonger and Linda Merriman know where they are going.
LYNWOOD POLICE DEPT
'he LYNNWOOD POLICE OFFICERS' ASSOCIATION congratu-
ates the l97l graduating class and requests their continued co-operation
During this past
school year Pam
Massey and Debbie
Dixon kept Hawk
readers informed of
events at Mountlake
Terrace by a weekly
column. These staff
writers wrote more
lines on Mountlake
Terrace High School
news and athletics
than any other news-
paper. We are proud
with your school,
andjoin with the
community in wish-
ing the very best to
each graduate. For
the most thorough
and concise cover-
age of Terrace e-
vents, read the
G ,ctt .KHQEEVEREW UN ,-
oo D Ne-XF IIERMD :Ci
CLAS CK iiii' '
CTC EDUCATI ONA L SYSTEMS
CTC EDUCATIONAL SYSTEMS, l9728 Scriber Lake Road, Lynnwood
phone 778-0147, offers the finest in secretarial and computer training, One
oftheir students takes advantage ofCTC's modern equipment.
Sewing root beer by the barrel to everyone from big "X" to little "X," EDMONDS' TRIPLE XXX, at 22716, Highway 99, is also pre-
pared to supply any of a myriad of taste delights. Backing them with a cheer is the 1970-7l rally squad with an invitation to turn on your
taste buds at TRIPLE XXX whenever you get the urge.
B OOK COM PA NY
Putting a yearbook together is illustrated through the eyes of a layout, the blueprint of a yearbook page. Rick Hall, sports editor, and
Machelle Murdock, layout editor, check the layout that appears in this photo. Other editors are Diane Beam, head editor, Kris Hanson,
copy editor, Laurel Haas, photo editor, Teri Koepp, business manager, and Bill Thompson, head photographer.
DOUG'S 7 ELEVEN
DR. CAL ULBERG, OPTOMETRIST
---. ff was
l,..-""' I! ,ii
CLOSED MONDAY5 1 A S S I5 T
DR. CAL ULBERG, at 23l04 57th West in Mtlk. Terr., has a full line of Sewing the MNOW GENERATION, with a new look fofthe future
glass frames, as well as contact lenses, and competant fitting. Into the glas-
ses fad are "Prettiest Eyes" Steve Wood and Joelle Keller.
Bill Marchand, Sr. Russ Glasscock Don Pringle
"A lifetime of memories through our photo talents." Located in Everett at 2512 Colby and 27l7 Colby, PRINGLE MA RCHAND is nationally
recognized for its Iine quality. Locally, the professionals are located in the Lynnwood Shopping Center, phone 778-OI35. PRI NGLE MA RCH-
AND STUDIOS specialize in seniors, families, engagements, weddings, and children. The PRINGLE MARCHAND STUDIOS have been this
school's official senior photographers for three successful years. Introducing the professionals.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES
FROM THE PROFESSIONALS
20017 Hwy. 99
STA N S VA RSI TY
Lynnwood Shopping Center
SA VI NGS A ND
19405 4-4th Ave. W.
MA RGE'S HEA LTH
A urora Village
MARTHA LA KE FOODS
526 164th SW.
The Fun Place To Shop!
YORK STYLING SALON
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TRUE and LOYAL
204 Editoris Dedication
ending ofalma mater
My Sincere Thanks To:
Mr. Mike Sullivan
The TEMPO '70-'71 Staff
Mr. Jim Palm
Mr. Robert Foster
Bill Marchand Jr.
Russ and Terry and Mo
Mr. Ed Aliverti
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