Nathan Hale High School - Heritage Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1972 volume:
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The beginning of Nathan Hale-1963
NATHAN HALE HIGH SCHOOL
HERITAGE 1972 A A
The Foundation 8
Student Life 30
Blood, Sweat, and Tears 78
We're the Future 108
WHEN PEOPLE ARE TOGETHER
PEOPLE BEGIN TO COMPREHEND
THAT WHEN PEOPLE ARE WITH PEOPLE
THEY REALLY BEGIN TO BEGIN
WHEN IM WITH YOU, DOESN T MATTER WHERE WE ARE
V i A i4, V, A , E
OR WHAT WE'RE DOING.
I'M WITH YOU, THAT'S ALL THAT MATTERS.
TIME PASSES MUCH TOO QUICKLY
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I Know What
I Have Given You,
But I Do Not Know
Whqt You Have Received.
Behind Every Educator is the
Beginning of a New Future.
Dave Currie-Physical Education
'Denotes department head
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Lloyd Williams-Language Arts
"-My , -K
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Charles Vollbrecht-Math Dale Fleury-Foreign Language
Harry March, art teacher, working on an empty stomach
john Dunn-Special Education
Believe in Students
Walking through the administrative and
counseling offices one hears snatches of
conversation from people at work.
They are members of Hale's administration,
and their devotion to their work is ex-
pressed in phrases like these:
"lt's 3:00 and l haven't eaten all day."
"It's not a written law but we are just sort
of assuming it."
"The key is to get students involved."
"How about a compromise?"
"We'll see what we can do about it."
"O.K We'll do that and see how it works."
"Do you know 'Moon River'?"
The administration puts in time and effort
to insure that every Hale student has a
chance for an excellent education-one
which meets HIS needs.
Marjorie Shifflette-Language Arts
Every Teacher's a Steal. You Have a
Chance to Swipe His Knowledge.
A Science Happening:
Remember Spray Park!
A survival mission in Spray Park,
atop the rugged peaks of Mount
Rainier, was the focal point of a
weekend for biology students. Stu-
dents learned to adapt to nature and
Due to the ever-changing knowl-
edge of science, the department de-
cided to experiment with different
types of learning surroundings.
Some are field trips, nature hikes
and group or personal experiments.
They give students a chance to pro-
gress at their own rate and fully un-
derstand their own work. Classes at-
tempt to give new insight into many
facets of the changing world.
August Kroll, social studies teacher, "raps" during a fire drill.
'Bill Brockman-Science Fritz Mehlert-Activity Coordinator
Sandra Rath-Home Economics
'Francis Heath-Industrial Arts
Corine Olson-Physical Education
Iob Training Brightens Future
Some lucky person will buy a cabin built entirely by Hale stu-
dents. Students in Constructional Technology have designed,
built, and wired the cabin which will be sold.
Automobile Servicing gives the student a new opportunity to
learn how to care for his car.
These new courses and Marine Engines give students excel-
lent job training. The skills learned will help them in future
jobs or hobbies.
Custodial Staff-Leroy Boll, 'Andy Cowe, Dorothy Bryenton, jerry Harman
Terry O'Connor pulls one out of his bag of tricks for language arts.
Don't Do Everything Today,
Save Some Mistakes for Tomorrow.
Lawrence Adams-Radio KNHC
Buzzing from electrical machines can
be heard clear down the hall from the
Business Ed. resource center. The
door opens to a fascinating array of
new electrical calculators, Selectric
typewriters, duplicators, and modern
adding machines. Graphic Arts
teaches the students how to use an
offset press. Students can pursue in-
Retailing students have their hands
full taking care of the Cubby Hole.
Selling candy, school supplies, and
nic-nacs is their specialty. They
learn to work a cash register, how to
handle money, and take inventory.
Business Ed. teachers are involved
in planning a long-range job-ori-
ented "communications" curriculum.
Gerald Hardcastle, social studies instructor, listens attentively.
Arthur Reiswig-Business Education
Ray Normile expresses his willingness as counselor. 'Thomas Tangney-Language Arts
,slss 1 . .l,,.., ms--u some LA' Unk" to ?em0's'
5 is Changes Beneflt Youth.
Don Smith-Business Education
Elsa Kopta-Foreign Language David Magee-Science
"I wish I were young again,"
commented one senior referring to
the drastic changes in the Lan-
guage Arts department. "We don't
get any benefits from the changes."
Tenth graders now select two six-
week courses in speech, problem
solving, reading or drama for the
first half of a quarter. L.A. 10b is
a twelve-week course concentrat-
ing on specific aspects of writing
skills, including work with the
A variety of classes for juniors is
also offered. By reading American
literature, students gain insight
into man's contemporary ideas and
his relationship to the world.
There are also courses like Man
and the Individual which involves
short stories and poetry, fantasy,
writing basic skills, and non-fic-
Whlch the Days Never Know.
Frances Myers-Language Arts
Robert Secord-Language Arts
Younger Set Jumps Ahead
Beneath the hard brick and concrete of Na-
than Hale lies a soft spot for the little people.
A nursery school sponsored by the Child
Development class and Mrs. Freeman, pro-
vides periodic sessions for play to children
five and under.
Michael Tomas-Social Studies
"lt's easier said than done", comments lean Northfield", Home Ec teacher.
Douglas Smart'-Social Studies
World Events Shape Social Studies
With the 18-year old vote, Red China now in the U.N., a turn-
ing point in the Vietnam war and a key presidential election,
the social studies department has made quite a few changes.
Courses concerning people problems and promises, and new
dilemmas give students a more realistic view of the world. Eco-
nomics, Comparative Social Systems, survey courses on the
Soviet Union and Africa and Behavioral Science are among new
courses to choose from.
New techniques in the classroom have accompanied the new
Wise Is the Man Who Knows His Gwn bilities.
Thomas Cooney-Administrative Intern Mary Vaux-Physical Education
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Barbara Bloom-Language Arts
Roy Ketterer, drama instructor, points out acting technique.
john Hinrichs-Second Mile School
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'Clifford Allen-Physcial Education
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Everyone Can Find His
"Thing" in P.E. Program
Rhythm, grace and freedom of move-
ment are only a part of what makes
modern dance a favorite with Hale's
And some of those bulging muscles
you've seen on the boys in the halls
were developed in carefully super-
vised weight training classes.
Whether it's shuffleboard, badmin-
ton, tennis, gymnastics, handball,
or some of the more conventional
team sports, Hale's fellows and gals
have almost unlimited opportunity
for fun, body conditioning and good
fellowship in a P.E. program that
knows no limits.
jim Fahselt, social studies teacher, after a big day.
Judy Flinders-Home Economics
Charles Stenberg-Industrial Arts Ellen Sherlock-Language Arts
Mary Lou Moats, Linda Thompson, Carol Simmons-Counselors
Mary Nevers-Specific Language Disability Mae Lovern-Language Arts Elizabeth Swanson-P-E.: Aqhis mannequin Sure is Hfelikegff
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Dominic Moreo-Social Studies Britta Winder-Fiscal Secretary
Edna Roake-Health Education Mike Delaney-Musicp 'A-one-and-a-two-and-a. .,
Mike Haigh-Social Studies
Donn Berg-Work Experience Coordinator
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Walter Bone-Head Counselor
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Coleman Leuthy, Science teacher, displays the bare necessities on a nature Christina Hovind-Home Economics
Foreign Language Provides
Students got a taste of Deutchland
other than fillet of verbs and prepo-
sitions ala carte, in Patricia Barber's
German class this year.
The pupils feasted German style
when they got together with a home
ec class to see if it is true that "people
are what they eat."
Swedish, taught by Britta Hunt, was
another tasty treat. Add to this
courses in French, Spanish, Latin and
Russian and the result was a tempt-
ing linguisitic menu.
'Igor Gladstone-Foreign Language
Joseph Sexton-Industrial Arts
Master Tests of Today, for the Exams of Tomorrow
Evelyn Freeman-Home Economics Sue Averillianguage Arts
l . Left to right: Mary Douthwaite, asst. librarian: Geraldine MacAdam, head li-
Bflm Hunbporelgn Language brariany Fran Wallen and Gerry Allen, library secretaries.
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Hattie Pearson-Human Relations Aid
Fulfill Your Dreams of the Future, Today
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Norman Cromarty-Language Arts Erom the right: Fred Klingback, Assistant Principalg Dean of Students Don Lundberg: and
Rollie Ellis, Associate Principal.
Clifford Hogle and Gary Case-Physical Education
Robert Thomas-Social Studies
Stephen Ross-Language Arts
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New Student Crafts
Evolve in Changing
Changing ideas in art involved
students in crafts, a field under-
going rapid change. With the de-
sire to make rather than buy prac-
tical, decorative items, the art
department, headed by John Rin-
gen, has accommodated this new
Along with imagination and re-
sourcefulness in utilizing ma-
terials, skill in basic techniques
was the prime goal this year.
Fabric design, lost wax casting
and advanced ceramics offered
opportunities for students to
express individuality as craftsmen.
'lr Lunchroom staff, left to right: Jolene Knight, lane Pingrey, manager Betty Olsen Madge
Marie Davis-Registrar Semenock, Dorothy Tallon, Margaret Daily, Delores Turner, Virginia Cowderoy, Marilyn
Baker, Fay Johansen.
Donald Hanika-Business Education
Business Education is all smiles with Effie Walker, Iudy Wood and lean Graves.
There Are No Answers to Life in the Back of a Book
Robert Sandberg-Business Education "Sweet Baby Michael" Lynch demonstrates a little travis picking.
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Bob Moen-Social Studies
Diane Clayton-Physical Education
Iohn Burke-Social Studies
Betty Cornaby-Language Arts
Music Offers Outlet for Diverse Emotions
A wide variety of music classes enables Nathan Hale to have
one of the finest music departments in the city.
Department head Robert Cathey has about 350 students in-
volved in classes from choir to the famous Jazz Ensemble.
l-low do they feel about music? , . . "l can beat out all my in-
hibitions, anxieties and frustrations on the head of my snare
drum with my thunder logs." "Music is life." "It gives people
who are or are not musically inclined a chance to advance
their understanding of music by choosing a field that ap-
peals to them." "It's crackers to slip a rozzer the dropsy in
Queer cl l
Frank Morris-Social Studies
Who says Robert Gantert, Science teacher, doesn't have a teacher's pet?
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The Magic of Numbers. . . the Power of Thought
1amesKidrick-Industrial Arts 'H-1-.M
Tom Evans, Health instructor, tapes, and tapes, and tapes. . .
Douglas Houk-Business Education
Pat Barber-Foreign Language
Q8 George Weller-Foreign Language
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Secretaries, left to right: Rachel Williams, Betty Holland, head secretary Bette Phillips, Arlene Her-
rington, lean Anderson, Lorraine Kerr, Sally Hottinger, Gloria Young.
"Call me lshmael," exclaims Conner Reed, Lan-
guage Arts teacher.
Math Tailored for All
Basic classes useful in everyday
life were offered this year.
Figuring income tax and interest
rates is learned in Business Math.
Consumer Math, a new course
taught by Harry Slosson, is help-
ful for homemalcers remodeling
or maintaining a house.
Math has its fun side, too. In the
statistics course one could figure
the chances of a monkey typing
the national anthem given an un-
limited number of monkeys and
an unlimited number of type-
Vicky Ringen, 'Harold Schold, Harry Slossen-Mathematics
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We Shall Be One Person
Executive Cabinet Goes to Extremes
Kevin Healy, Senior Class Pres., can't do a thing with his hair.
Ian Skewes, Student Body Vice-Pres., relaxes while in deep thought.
Debbie Kellogg represented the seniors when Kevin was occupied.
Ian Frederick, Student Body Pres., laughs with Sue Lindquist, ASNH
Wanda Romano, ASNH Treas., is carefree with her popcorn but care-
ful with our money.
Sophomore President-Donna Myhre Kerm Kermoade assisted when Donna was
Laurie Lindgren, ASNH Sec., kept careful records of
Carol Pappila-junior Class President
The Bare Facts
Running naked through the halls . . . Executive
Cabinet uncovered some new activities this
Concerned about the gap in racial, political and
social areas, Executive Cabinet sponsored hu-
man relations films beginning in january.
Shown one day each week, the films helped
students gain sharper insights into themselves
The student body contributed and delivered
food and gifts to 15 needy families-another
project originating in Exec. Cabinet.
As early as last summer the cabinet members
were busy planning the sophomore orientation
and exchanging ideas about projects for the
year. Some projects have been revised, others
failed to materialize. Having gone beyond the
prescribed Executive Cabinet duties, the mem-
bers helped to make Nathan Hale more interest-
Never Underestimate the Power of
"Were now going to vote . . . wait a minute!
What are we voting on?" Jan Skewes, not
always organized, but always enthusiastic,
led the Student Union in lively discussion
and constructive actions.
Criticism and cynicism abounded in the First
few sessions, but attitudes began to change
as constructive measures were taken. The
Registration Committees proposal for a more
effective registration procedure was adopted
by the school Senate.
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"Ask not what Student Union can do for you, but what you can
do for Student Union."
Thought or the Force of Action
Bob Ireland, Anne Starks: senigf and sophomore All-Ciry Linda Dahm, junior All-City Senate representative, and Gayle Turner, Ad-
Senate representatives, visory Council representative, rest between meetings.
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Chris Sondergaard, NH Iunior Senator, dutifully
decides on an issue.
Wendy Romano, Advisory Council
representative, casts her vote.
A Day in the Life of a
"Do we have to conform?", a voice from
the All-City Senate rings out. "The
second item is not on the agenda," a
voice from the School Senate explains.
"lVlr. Chairman I wish to speak on this
subject! l know I have talked too much
already . . a voice from the advisory
America's Future Leaders Learn Useful Tactics
Kevin Healy surrounded by wild, wild women, L. to R.: R. Schroeder, S. Harris, I. Frederick, D. Myhre, D. Kellogg, L. Sowder, D. Auve, S. Persmger
C. Pappila, S. Saas, L. Le Vander, P. Bergen, K. Carroll, W. Romano, T. Zurschmiede and K. Roddis. Not Pictured: G. Clark, E. Davis, C. Hawkins K
Kermoade, E. Lard, K. Lewis, L. Lindgren, S. Lindquist, W. Romano, I. Skewes and O. Sledge.
'Cigarettes and Whiskey and
Wild, Wild Women'
A burlesque show? An old-time saloon?
A vistor's description of Nathan Hale?
Nope. This was just one of Fritz Meh-
lert's many 'cheery' little songs used
to brighten up the Student Government
class this year. Aside from these en-
chanting tunes, the class, made up of
student body officers, class officers,
committee chairmen and interested
students, helped plan and present the
Student Union to the guidance rooms.
Also, interested parents and students
attended a Rumor Center workshop
held during this class. The Student
Government class also discussed such
tantalizing topics as the assembly pol-
icy, activity card sale, race relations, and
the budget. . .along with cigarettes. . .
whiskey. . .and wild. . .wild. . .wild. . .
Eric relaxes between projects
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ASNH Committees Support
Pi- ttt I
With Christy Gallant as chairman, Raider Rousers sponsored car washes, donut sales, and
decorated players' houses.
Selling kisses raised funds for Raider
Karin Teller headed the Homecoming Committee in planning a dinner, dance and
Corsage Sale' 38 Carolyn Rogers worked with the budget as Money-Makers
Hale With Morale, Printed Spirit.
Cheryl Iohannesson pulled the lever and began the year as Elections Committee Chair
Pam Hidaka-ASNH Publicity man-
Nathan Hale's wide array of publicity signs was attributed to Kathy Roddis' committee.
Time, Energy, Planning and Enthusiasm
The Assembly Planning Committee, led by Lisa Sowder and Cathy Carroll, went on an assembly planning spree during the first
Dick Balch explained to students that
the "I" on his jacket stood for idiot.
International Relations Committee, headed by Meredith Minto, planned the International
Relations Assembly. The International Bake Sale raised dough.
During the assembly several foreign countries were represented.
Pedal pushing enthusiasts united to form the Bicycle Club for its second year. President
Steve Sheller led several cycling events.
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The Biology Honor Society recognized students who excelled in Biology courses.
Follow Nature's Course
6 The Hale Alpine Club, headed by Barb Hostetler, scheduled hikes including one to
V Little Si this winter. Members enjoyed these chances to get away.
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l The Ski Club, with Mark Kjosness as President, went to Squaw Valley after Barb Laws planned the trip.
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Each Man is Unique but United
The Ticket Squad and adviser Robert Thomas sold tickets for Hale sports
A crowd gathers while waiting impatiently to buy tickets to a basketball
Latin Club, wired and ready to go.
They Are with Uniqueness Unlimited
Led by Jerry Widing, the German Club held several activities and meetings. Among these were a foodfest at a Ger-
man restaurant and a German Christmas party.
The Usher Squad under Mike Haigh and Cheryl DeRosier herded crowds
at assemblies and sports events.
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Y0u've Come a Long Way, Baby!
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Ieanette Porel-Publicity Co-Chairman
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Linda Dross still has a long way to come. Sue Persinger-President
Tolo Co-Chairman, Debbie Kellogg, can't decide who to ask.
leannine Blue and Dorita Skersies were in charge of drives
as Participation co-chairmen.
Sue Sutterfield-Vice-President, Linda Dross-Treasurer.
Girls' Activities Chairmen: Top Row, ll. to RJ: Ieanette Porel, Lynne Hansen,
Kathy O'Connor, Debbie Petree. Third Row: Sheree Skartvedt. Dorita Sker-
sies, Diane Shumate, Karen Heimdahl. Second Row: Robin Schroeder, Deb-
bie Auve, Sue Feeney, Connie Heinrich, Jeannine Blue. First Row: Sue Pul-
liam, Colleen Towey, Debbie Kellogg, Barb Laws.
From Stripper to Tycoon
Liberated women united this year. The year began with Girls
Activities portraying the exploited female, the sex symbol
in a stripper routine at the sophomore orientation. But girls
have come a long way. This fact was proven by the success-
ful clothing drive, sucker-sale and Christmas Tolo.
Geniuses of the Future, Thanks to Past Tutors
Are you failing in some of your classes?
Do you get straight A's except for physics
or home ec? Are you just plain dumb? Then
come to your local Honor Society and get
yourself a tutor! This year, with President
Meredith Minto's help, Honor Society had a
successful tutoring program, through which
thwarted geniuses were helped to improve
Mrs. Betty Cornaby-adviserp Meredith Minto-president
Cheryl Iohannesson-secretary-treasurer, Carolyn Rogers-
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' Sr. Class Honor Society members stand tall.
r 1 fair!!
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Juniors are in the middle of things.
Sophomores-last but not lost!
Carolyn Rogers-secretary, Bob Ireland-president, and Meredith Minto,
Maybe you noticed during the year that every other Pri-
day there were several people running around in navy
blue jackets with an "SH emblem. These were not honor-
ary members of the Superman fan club-they were Sen-
triesl Sentries is an organization whose purpose is to rec-
ognize students who have been of service to the school.
Together, they organized several school activities. Some
of the main projects were the pumpkin carving contest,
the blood drive, the UGN fund drive, and Y.D.D.
I. Baker K. johnson S.Rodley
L. Baker K. Kermoade C. Rogers
M. Barrat D. King W. Romano
I. Blue L. Kunze P. Seaman
K. Bruun S. Lee S. Skartvedt
D. Duncan L. LeVander J. Skewes
R. Eichenberger L. Lindgren L. Sowder
S. Feeney M. Minto S. Spencer
I. Frederick K. Morrison P. Taylor
D. Gordon D. Nelson K. Teller
M. Hanson Z. Niebrugge C, Wood
P. Heater C. Pappila P, Y0ung
K. Healy S. Persinger D, Young
B. Ireland POHQI' ZufSChmiQdQ
C, Ito K. Roddis
Pumpkins, Blood, Y.D.D.-Tools for Super Sentries
Sentries discuss plans for Yankee Doddle Days.
Pep Squad Provides Valuable Ingredients-
Although exhausted, Debbie Lien still man- - -
ages to smile.
T- Tired, but happy, Louise Gooch sings the Alma Ma- Kathy Danielson rocks around the clock.
Denise Browning encourages football fans Steve Hauck, Ion Hagens, and Mark Gwaltney were the most enthusiastic half-time spectators.
Energy, Enthusiasm and Excitement
Debbie Simmons, Sally Woodward, and Sandy Beebe sing, "Through time we'll each go our
"Yell when they come out of the huddle,"
screams Phil Taylor.
Dave asks the Raiders to "stand up and
Karen Bell and Dave Young agree "the
Raiders got the power!"
just as athletes began preparing for the
school year this summer, the pep squad
started building enthusiasm when they
attended the summer cheerleading con-
ference in Ellensburg. Grueling practice
and rigid competition didn't discourage
them as they won the "Spirit Stick", the
camp symbol of excellence, three times,
enabling them to keep it permanently.
Time, Tears, Tantrums and
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U. ' - 5312.25 15151225
M Debbie Kellogg- theme p C ar ol Pap pila-u nderclass
Laurie Lindgren-copy, Ian Skewes-layout, Sue Persinger-copy
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Pam Seaman-Assoc. Ed., Colette Shumate-theme, Cynthia Ito-
Editor Warren Hartz, Kristie King-copy
To Hale With Love
Heritage-to the staff means many things. lt's much more than words and pic-
tures tossed together to fiil space.
lt's checking facts, writing, typing, crying, revising proofs, fighting, taking
pictures, headaches, cropping, or laying out a page a dozen times until it says
something special. A peek into room 217 at any time during the year, would have
created curiosity in the minds of anyone not associated with the annual.
"They didn't get any 5x7's back and I've been waiting for them since Thurs-
day!" "People hide things until about five weeks after the deadline-then-oh,
you had that?" "I don't even know what's going on in here!" "We'll make it
yet, you guys!" "Meanwhile, we've got 175 pages to go and we haven't even
got annual copy." I t
56 Heritage Adviser-Bob Secord
Talent UD on the Annual Staff
, Mont Kintner-Sports Editor 5 Lori I.eVander-Bus.-M gr.
Photographers-Al Sussman, Don Swanson
KarenLavik-CopyEdxtor Steve Rmgo-copyp Dave Beaxl-photographer
,ax A ,ill
Gloria Walton, Sue Phillips-layout
Zoe Niebrugge-Layout Editorp lean Pankhauser- Hal Bursett-photographer jaimeYoung-Photoliditor
will 57211 1111121
The Sentinel Staff-A hardworking team.
Some of the Sentinels "roving" reporters, sitting down. Lloyd Williams, the Sentinels iron-handed adviser.
Jeannine Blue, waiting for an inspiration. Sara Cram, dreaming journalistic thoughts.
Ioan Hall-Assist. Ed., Lee Johansen-Editor.
"We've got to run an editorial on that!"
Sentinel staff members, most of them new to the field,
struggled with the many tasks involved with publishing
a newspaper. Assigning stories, writing, selling adver-
tisements, laying out pages, meeting deadlines and proof-
reading all went into the final product. the Sentinel.
Adviser Lloyd Williams aided the students in finding new
and better ways of expressing their ideas in writing. Ar-
ticles covering a wide variety of topics were published in
the Sentinel, and response from the student body was
Editor ...... .... L ee Johansen, Joan Hall, assistant
News Editor . . .................... Jeannine Blue
Feature Editor . .. ..... Sue Feeney
Editorials ..... .... K im Craig
Sports Editor ...... ................ G len Young
Exchange Editor ..... ............... M ark Gwaltney
Business Managers . . .... Roger l-ligbee, Gail Musgrove
Advertising Manager . . .................. Chris Kulas
Photographers .............. Allen Sussman, Bob Ireland
Illustrations .... Sara Cram, Barb Somerville, Guy Robbins
Reporters ............ Dave Riggs, Brian Opitz, Jeff Eide,
Kathey Dempsey, Scott Palmerton,
Jim Campbell, Mark Miller, Linda Starr,
Dick Tipper, Tanya Walker, Steve Lomax,
Leiann Hough, Bob Swearinger
Adviser .... ............... L loyd Williams
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Release of Thought Into the Expression of Motion
,. A rainbow of leotards moving gracefully in rhythm to a lilting melody was a typical scene
in a modern dance class this year. Modern dance-a free form of ballet, but less struc-
tured and more individual, gave girls a chance to express themselves freely. When Betsy
Swanson assigned girls to make up their own dances, the subjects ranged from hypo-
crisy to cows, and that's when the originality of each girl emerged. Modern dance gave
girls' imaginations, as well as their muscles, a workout.
gunmen- ...,a..,t..-.M K H Nrh, ,B . Q W V.
Stretching and warmup exercises are a part of the daily routine.
'a 1 T
6' i rx , . e ,ff .
Y 4, W ' ' ,, , '
Wy 2,5 ,
"These floor splinters have got to go." 6-I i ' '
With much determination and concentrated prac-
tice, the Concert Orchestra was able to perform
more than the usual two concerts. All year long,
Mr. Delaney encouraged the group to recognize
The sounds of l-lale's '71-'72 Orchestra were heard
throughout the city, Many Orchestra members
were selected to participate in the All-City Orches-
tra. Those selected were Janet Perry, flute, Mike
Burch, clarinet, Gail lwiusgroye, clarinet, Nick
Moore, bass, Linnea Wren, violin, Dan Corneli-
son, violin, Marilyn Beasley, violin, Nancy Fiske,
violin, Margaret Luke, violin, Kathy Davis, cello,
Sue Hall, cello, Dean Rowe, cello, Linda Scott,
violin, and Iens McMamama, French horn.
Concert Orchestra sitting pretty.
ga-5 H- jx
Dan Cornelison fiddling around.
l-lale's Greatest Catgut Scrapers and Horn Blowers
Small Band Makes It Big
With the help of Mike Delaney, the fss biggies'
managed to attract all age groups again this year.
According to 'Big lVl', all the effort and quality
put out by the group makes up for the lack of
numbers. "What l want in a band along with
quality is sound, mucho sound. I want to be blast-
ed off the podium!"
Trumpeters Bob Hilde and Kevin Sweet, flutist
Jaime Young, bass player Stan Wright and clar-
inetist Gail Musgrove were selected to play in the
pg ...A Q
,, 9 .
This is serious business Play along with Mike.
Hale Has a Lot of 'Patriotic Sole'
Drum Roll Please. . .
"And now, for your half-time pleas-
ure, the Nathan Hale Marching
Band under the direction of musical
Mike Delaney, being led on the field
by Drum Major Alan Finkelstein."
This year's band was a beginning
for many. It was the first year as a
teacher for Mr. Mike, and for the
color guard, drum majorettes, and
Alan Finkelstein struts in his patriotic dress.
Paul Dankel Q2 nd from leftj blows his mouth off in wonder.
Prank Minear blows for the charge.
One of the best marching bands in Seattle-Hale marchers do U.S. formation.
Twenty-one mixed voices and a few bass
guitars united last spring with lots of
enthusiasm, Mike Lynch, and a name:
Since then, they have defined their goal:
exploring pieces of literature and perform-
ing as many concerts as possible. An in-
vitation to play at the University Christian
Church began this year's schedule.
Twenty One + Thirteen Folk, Recorder Ensembles
A person must be someone special to belong to
Recorder Ensemble. Thirteen people are. It takes
a lot of drive to meet after school Mondays and
Thursdays when most everyone else goes home.
Baroque and Renaissance selections dominate
the repertoire of the soprano, alto, and tenor
recorders. So far, classes have been their au-
diences, but their hope is to perform more ex-
tensive concerts outside of school.
Mr. Minear and All That Iazz
Paul "Satchmo" Sharpe lipping away.
Trumpeters blow their hearts out. "Let me make one thing perfectly clear."
The newest and hottest sounds came
out of the stage band this year. This
young group led by Frank Minear went
to Bremerton to compete with the best
bands in the state. Their lively perform-
ances at basketball games matched the
excitement on the court.
Sophomore and juniors worked dog-
gedly in the stage band so they might
have that chance to play in the cham-
pionship lazz Ensemble.
'iReady? Heh. One-two-one-two-
three So Frank Minear, Na-
than Hale Jazz Ensembles fear-
less leader, began the practice
session. "Show me some dyna-
mics", he demanded, not being
satisfied with the first few meas-
ures. "How many bars in a blues
phrase? When you guys play a
forte, don't'just play a forte, give
it some sound. Dee-ba-dee-ba-
dee-ba-wap . . .?"
The preparations for the Winter
jazz Concert and the Vancouver
and Reno competition were stren-
uous and grinding. Still the jazz
Ensemble preserved Hale 5 nation-
wide repiutation for jazz excel-
' I I 1 M'hn.....s,,+,mw-- ,, '-'41
Attack of the Melodic Warblers Or
I , ..
Is There a Doctor in the House?
Many of you may have thought singing was just flappin'
your gums, but to the members of Squires, Hale's per-
forming concert choir, it was more than that.
Squires' members were susceptible to a variety of diseases.
One of the most common was the "Monday Morning
Blahs". It was very hard to fake singing. A Squire had to
be an actor as well as a singer. It took a lot of grit to be able
to look as if you were bright-eyed and bushy-tailed when
you dragged yourself out of your sick bed. Then there were
those little last minute attacks. Stage fright was common
but Squires were known to have been struck by appen-
dicitis and to have had fainting spells ten minutes before
The director, Robert Cathey, was afflicted with another
disease-"blabitis-"-which is an aversion to talking during
choir practice. The statement-"What are you trying to
do-see who can make me blow up first?!'f is symptomatic
of sufferers of this disease.
All these things helped make up a choir with real talent
"l want you-for Squires'
The incurable Monday Morning Blahs
17 if WRT:
l , . g
Evie Chamberlain and Bob Hughes follow the
Swing Choir was more than just a group of talented singers-it was one
big happy family. This group of eighteen singers, three intrumenta-
lists, and one director, gave outstanding performances for many well
known clubs and groups. Rhododendron Society, the Kiwanis Club,
a Loggers convention at the Olympic Hotel and Mayor Uhlman's Christ-
mas Ship were just a few of the many places they performed. With Robert
Cathey's held and all the group's effort, Swing Choir made it down to
Reno to compete in the All-West Music Contest.
Hale musicians relaxed in their leisure time between commitments with
birthday parties, a roller skating party and various other holiday and
unholiday celebrations, Which just goes to show that the "family" that
plays together, stays together.
One big happy family.
"Let's all sing like the birdies sing . . ."
Dr. 5choll's Foot Powder to the Rescue
The Lynch Mob
With a twang of the guitar and a toot of the flute, Michael
Lynch gave Girls' Clee a contemporary sound at the Christ-
mas Concert when he utilized some of the instrumental talent
in the group. The girls' melodic warhling and new sound
won applause at all their performances.
The class wasn't just whistlin' Dixie either. Singing first
thing in the morning isn't the easiest thing to do Qthough
it gets the day going better than some classesj, and standing
on risers for 15 minutes is no small task tespecially when
your foot itchesj. Despite all these hardships, the girls came
through with some good sounds.
ew and Unusual Prom the 'Everyday People'
in-'K . "
Northwesi Indian hand-Crafted meffhan- Mike Wraspir, Nicky Henderson, and Vince Bembry steal the show.
dise being displayed.
" N 1' A.. k
Putting the finishing touches on an Afro haircut.
Franklin's drum ensemble and a dancer perform in rhythm
I-Ie Who Plays the Fool ls No Pool
"Remember when I had you hed to the bedpost and I put needles under your fingernails?
We dedicate this play to all the
"insane" people of this earth
in the hope that the "sane
will learn from them.
A damsel in distress?
Dr. Herman Einstein?
A pinch of arsenic?
It'll get you in the chest.
Twelve bodies in the cellar?
What a mess.
One excellent play?
Suppose he does think he is Teddy Roosevelt?" Roy Ketterer, drama advisor
"lt was nice meeting you!"
"How should we do it?"
ARSENIC AND OLD LACE
Cast of Characters
Abby Brewster . .Debbie Willison
Rev. Harper .,
Officer Klein .
Elaine Harper .
Mort Brewster ....
Mr. Gibbs .,..
jon Brewster . , .
Dr. Einstein ,...
Lt. Rooney . . .
, . . . . .Bob Codsey
.. . . . .Pete Hollosi
. . . ,Steve Ramsey
. , , . . .Don Shank
Mr. Witherspoon ..,. Bob Codsey
if Fl' X' X' Fi' Pl' ll' X'
Director .,.......... Roy Ketterer
Asst. Directors ...., Carol Crowell
Properties . . .
. , . .Carol Crowell
Posters . . . .....,. janet Lindsey
The driving force behind this year's effort to make Hale the
cavity capital of the world was the Cubby Hole. The minia-
turized Madison Avenue was run by the Retailing class and
advised by Bob Sandberg. The students were responsible for
all phases of business. Wages were paid on an hourly basis
to students. p
"I'll have two burgers and fries to go."
Who Says School
Customers Lorrie Manos and Dorothy Purdy examine the handmade mer-
"Boutique opens todayff Thus began the mad rush to see
what was "new" in room 116. Boutique Sewing students,
under the direction of Judy Flinders, sold their wares, in-
cluding elephant pants, body shirts, belts and earrings. Net
profits were collected by the craftsmen for their makings.
Hey Is Anybody Listening Out There?
"Don't look now, but you are listening to KNHC, 89.5
PM in Seattle." The friendly voice in your ear comes
from none other than one of Hale's student disc jock-
eys, trained and licensed under the guidance of adviser
Lawrence Adams. The D.l.'s play a variety of music,
interspersed with public service announcements, weath-
er reports and various miscellany.
KNHC expanded this year, adding a soundproof pro-
duction studio. Power was increased from 10 to 315
watts. The first anniversary of the station was cele-
brated January 25, but the planned open house was
Steve Glasoe and Ron Williams pick a few platters for play Paul VanCt....t Ou the au.
11, Frank Mortimer, "And now folks, late
sound, great sound . . ."
tisabra- f Q 2
Please Pass the Elrner's Glue
Timber! Like lumberjaclcs of old, students in Con-
structional Technology were bustling busily at
their work. By drawing, cutting, and nailing, these
students have built a cabin a few blocks from
school which will be sold upon completion. Wiring
and plumbing will also be installed by students.
This two hour course is a new experiment in
Seattle schools and may be expanded next year.
It gives students real-life job training and a break
from a totally book-oriented education.
- - t,.aaa,art aaytt j
I m tired of bulldingp let's take something apart."
I have to get this frog out of my glove." "Someone has a good head for graffiti."
"If a is parallel to b and b is perpendicular
to c. , ."
Feast Program Gffers Food for Thought
"My mom doesn't do it that way."
"Are you sure it's supposed to look like that?"
, ihz av
X li' -.
JK .4 3 - Ala
"My cup runneth over."
An epidemic is raging in the United States
today, commonly called the Bottomless
Stomach Plague. Nathan Hale has care-
fully researched this highly contagious
An antidote has been discovered. Its pop-
ular name is FEAST, an abbreviation
For its scientific name-Food Education
and Service Training. It does just what
its name says-trains students for jobs
outside of high school in food services,
with a variety of courses in math, LA.,
and home economics.
These 45 students bounded ahead in the
fight against the deadly disease when
they catered such events as the Father-
Daughter Banquet, Homecoming Dinner
and the faculty restaurant.
Anyone can join FEAST and help in the
crusade against the Bottomless Stomach
. ,ny ,
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Put Team Unity and Sacrifice
Above Personal Glorification-
Because When You Win
There's Enough Glory for Everyone.
Raiders Smash Ingraham for First Metro Title
The greatest football team ever
at Hale finished the season in
exciting style. The Raiders
soundly defeated arch-rival In-
graham Rams for the Metro
title. lt was the first gridiron vic-
tory against lngraham in Raider
history. The 12-0 win also a-
venged an early season loss to
the Rams. ln the Turkey Day
game the Raiders again came
on strong to upend the Kent-
Meridian Royals, 14-7.
The Raiders were rated as the
fourth best team in the state.
A key factor in the team's suc-
cess story was spirit. lt was al-
ways present. It was at every
practice, in the locker room, and
on the field. The coaching staff
were more than just the brains
behind the brawn. They de-
veloped the spirit and character
of the team.
The season itself was always
exciting. The Raiders were a
prime factor in the North's vic-
troy over the South in the Iam-
boree. They followed this by
winning their first four games.
Then the Raiders suffered their
only loss. The team hurt itself
with six fumbles in the Z2-O loss
to lngraham. They regrouped
and romped to victories over
Shoreline and Ballard. Hale beat
the South's number one team,
Queen Anne, to earn the right
to play for the Metro title.
Every Hale starter was voted to
have deserved at least an All-
Metro honorable mention.
Voted to the All-Metro Offen-
sive team were quarterback
Marc Mauze, tackle Bill West,
and junior halfback Dick Wal-
ker. Honored on the Defensive
team were linebacker Ron
Reeves, safety Brent Heath, and
guard Ken Allred. Reeves also
received the Hall of Fame schol-
ar-athlete award for outstand-
ing lineman. Head coach Chuck
Tarbox was honored as co-
coach of the year in the Metro
league. He was also nominated
.for Seattle's "man of the year"
award in sports.
Defensive coach Iohn Hinrichs confers with Mike Williams
Captains Marc Mauze and Ron Reeves accept the Metro league championship following the 12-0 victory over lngraham. The victory was the most
important ever for the Raiders and also the most exciting. Many observers felt Hale played near perfect football.
Halfback Mark Honey dashes from the grasp
of a tackler.
Co-coach of the year Chuck Tarbox accepts
the Turkey Day trophy.
Lyell Ernst leaps high to catch the ball for a two-point conversion against Kent-Meridian.
VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES
HALE 41 Lincoln 7
HALE 15 Roosevelt 13
HALE 6 Shorecrest 4
L T I'IALE Z1 Cleveland 7
Ingraham 22 HALE O
0 0 HALE 27 Shoreline 7
1 O I-IALE ZZ Ballard 7
2 O PLAYOFES
4 O HALE 21 Queen Anne 6
7 0 HALE 12 lngraham 0
8 O HALE 14 Kent-Meridian 7
Back Row 1L to R1: Mont Kintner 1841, 'Mark Honey 1241, Ieff Milton
1521, Bill Whitney 1511, 'Kurt Honey 1851, Ed Gibson 1231, Dave Burgess
1611, Harrison Faust 1721, Renee Behrent 1831, Roland Beaver 1751, Steve
Arhart 1861, Rick Craig 1141, Steve Kilborn 1121, Paul West 1691, Reed
Ruddy 1601, Scott Lee 1651, Bruce Myers 1401, john Martin 1471. Middle
Row: Roger Pederson 1mgr.1, Mike Ragan 1trainer1, jerry Boyer 1881,
Casey Sander 1331, 'Jerry H0pkil1S 1731, 'joe Hoffmann 1341, 'Dan
Kuehl 1531, 'Mike Williams 1221, 'Lyell Ernst 1891, 'Brent Heath 1201,
'Marc Mauze 1101, Dale Newhart 1111, 'Ken Allred 1641, Terry Mc-
Taggart 1681 Allen Fox 1mgr.1, Keith Todd 1mgr.1, First Row: Brad
Olsen 1trainer1, 'jeff Krewson 1631, 'Mike Wraspir 1541, 'Brian Taylor
1701, 'john Brock 1441, 'Dick Walker 1211, 'Ken Kuehl 1671, 'Ron
Reeves 1781, 'Bill West 1761, 'Brian Wood 1871, 'Torry Drysdale 1321,
lim Ingram 1821, Pete Reinken 1mgr.1. Not pictured: Steve Oden 1351,
jeff Pitts 1711, Mike Castleberry 1771, Ieff Green 1811, Kelly King
'A Team Without A Star'--Chuck Tarbox
It is written that the difference between a cham-
pion and a runnerup is that a champion can
come from behindlto win. The Raiders illustrated
this in the 1971 playoffs. ln the 21-6 victory
over Queen Anne, the Raiders turned the game
around. The offense, led by Dick Walker's
210 yards rushing, came alive to score three
touchdowns, and the defense completely stop-
ped the record-breaking Grizzly passing attack.
ln the Metro championship game, the Raiders
entered with the memory of an early season
22-O loss to lngraham. ln this game it was dif-
ferent. The defense never let the Rams past
their own 42 yard line. l-lale held the Rams
to 76 yards' rushing and none in the air while
the Raiders intercepted three Ram aerials. The
offense was patient and scored on a beautiful
46 yard pass from Marc Mauze to Mark Honey
with no time remaining in the first half. A
touchdown in the fourth quarter iced the 12-O
ln the Turkey Day game the Raiders trailed
Kent-Meridian most of the first half, 7-O. Once
again Mauze struck as he passed 22 yards to
Brian Wood with the first half clock running
out. The second half was l-lalefs. The defense
held Kent-Meridian to only four yards total
offense. joe Hoffman scored the winning touch-
down in the 3rd quarter. The game was far more
lopsided than the 14-7 score indicated, ac-
cording to game statistics.
Fullback joe Hoffmann breaks through an opposing de-
fense for a long gain. Ioe was Hale's leading ball carrier.
Halfback Dick Walker 1211 sweeps around end against Kent-Meridian. Dick was one
the most exciting runners in the Metro league.
Marc Mauze throws on the run. Dick Walker stretches to catch the ball.
m.w.. m..2- a-Ek -.. .. A.....a.. - .- ...lm
HALE 4 1
Roosevelt 4 1
The Raider defense swarms over a ball carrier. Ballard 3 2
lngraham 3 2
Shoreline 3 3
Lincoln 1 4
Shorecrest O 5
Shorecrest 6 O
HALE 4 1
Ingraham 4 2
Roosevelt 3 3
I.V.'s Win Championship,
Sophomores Finish Second
In their last game of the year the
junior Varsity lost their bid to be-
come I-lale's first undefeated foot-
ball team. Despite this loss they won
the North division IV title. Like the
varsity, every victory was a team
effort. Quarterback Rick Craig
directed a versatile offense which
scored more than 50 points in one
game. The defense was also strong
and it scored 23 points by itself.
Several juniors started for the varsity
on defense. Dave Currie deserved
special mention for the effort and
personal care he put into his coach-
The sophomores finished second
in the North. Coach Cliff Allen did
an exceptional job of coaching. He
was the major reason for the success
of the varsity. The offense featured
a strong running attack headed by
john Hoffmann. Darrel Leitzke led
a determined defense which regis-
tered two shutouts. The combined
totals of Hale's three football teams
Ballard 3 4 was 17-3-2. This was the most suc-
' "flftbll d'thiVlt
Brian Wood 1871 makes a leaping catch while Lyell Ernst Shoreline 2 4 Lesb U O0 a recor In e Q ro
Lincoln 2 5 O league-
l89D throws a block for him.
SOPHOMORE TEAM: Back Row KL to RJ: Coach john Hinrichs
lack Romano, Steve Mario, Chris Ratti, Scott McAffee, Mitch Peter-
son, Duncan Biddle, Mike Anderson, Mike Thorton, Mike Hobart,
Cleveland Walker, lim Foss. Second Row: lim Marks, Doug Brown,
Terri Gavanaugh, Rick Wood, lim Sylvister, Greg Goss, Bob Hart,
Robert Myres, Gary Pingrey, Mark Ensminger, Scott Tomlinson,
Darrell Leitzke, Coach Cliff Allen. Front Row: lim Gooch, Ron Mor-
tenson, Tim Hyneman, john Hoffmann, Eric Betten, Chris Newhart,
Wayne Warner, Harold Berge, Brian Castle, Gilbert Erickson, Randy
Beighle, David Knapp. NOT PICTURED: Curtis Brown, Curtis john-
son, Ronnie Mitchell, Ierry Smith, Greg Thompson, Dan Wubbens,
Brad Young, Bruce Young.
The best cross-country team in Hale
history won an unprecedented third
straight Metro championship in the
Led by jim Campbell, who won
easily, seven Raiders finished among
the top eleven runners, capturing
the Metro crown with "miles" to
spare. Campbell also paced the team
to record victories in the Edmonds
Invitational and North Division
Harold Benny placed 13th in the
State meet, while the other runners
ran below par for a third place team
"This team worked harder than any
other I've coached," said Coach
Brock I-Iogle. "They proved that
hard work and team desire pay off."
Take Third Straight Crown
IL to RJ: Peter Ostbye, Harold Benny and Dave james get a well-deserved rest
9 swf W " 'E
Harold Benny outmuscles a Shoreline Spartan
in the North Division meet.
Craig Thomson gives 110015 in Metro. Iim Campbell runs away with the mdivld
ual Metro Championship.
What Else Is New? I.V.'s Win Sixth Straight Title
Top Row KL to RJ: Duane Norris, Brian Scott, Donn Radosevich, Row QL to RJ: john Bathurst, Jason Gunby, Mike Stanley, Peter
Doug MacDonald, Wayne Ray, Steve Ringo, Mark Chapman, Gunby, Dan Nelson, Brian Opitz, Scott Palmerton, Dave Suss-
Roger Hill, Dave Gordon, Steve Boechman, Ron Wright, Bottom man
Chuck Boroughs leads I.V. to 6th straight
John Fortmeyer gasps for air after 2nd team North
Steve Stanley and John Evans keep on truckin'.
Dan Gibson, winner of the I.V. North meet set
the pace for the Raiders title win.
Girls Volley for Championship, Fumble Ball
By gosh, she's got it!!
K ..,, , .,W,
Up-UP-UP and away!!! Hail, the mighty server!!!
Raiders Go to War
Spikes, nets, rallies and setups
can make any sport sound like
a battle field. In a way it is.
Hale's girls' volleyball team
didn't exactly win all their bat-
tles, but they did make progress.
Coming close to capturing
Bunker Hill wasn't really on the
agenda, just a lot of fun trying.
The season wasn't exactly what
was anticipated, with two wins
and ten losses, but Hale is full
The first conquest was over
Ballard. Scores were 17-15
and 15-13. After another loss,
Hale made a comeback when
they played Shorecrest. With
hard work, Hale triumphed
17-15 and 15-7 for their second
Although Raider gals didn't
quite make it to the playoffs,
it was still a season of great
fun and experience.
With next year's training at
boot camp, there should be
quite a few advances toward
Bottom Row tl. t0 RJ: I. Hillstrom, "K, McKeown, "C, Donnell, A. 5. Gold, Absent-minded: P. Goldstein, I. Murphy, M. Schaut K Tank
Johnstone, Mgr.-K.K. King, C. Taylor, S. Knight. Top Row: "C, Ernst, ersley,I. Myers
"'M. Williams, "'I.. johnson, M. Ostler, "R. Cram, Coach-V. Ringen,
Raiders Capture Znd Straight North Crown
,ff ,M-Q '91 -M ' f f '
Standing 1L to R1: Kevin Healy, Mark Honey, Ion Eide, Mont Kintner,
Bob Roe, Dave Winger, Dave Wege, joe Runte, Mike Twohy, lim
Ingram, Dan Kuehl, Kurt Honey, john Brock, Darrell Iohanson, Dave
Wright, Lorenzo Walker. Kneeling 1L to R1: Dennis Skoglund 1mgr.1
Second team All-Metro forward Jim Ingram 1301 shoots a left-
handed hook shot against Ballard. The junior was the team's
second leading scorer with a 12.5 average.
Gary Case 1head coach1, Walt Bone 1coach1, Dave Swarm 1mgr.1. Not
pictured: John Rognan, Rick Craig, Pete Reinken 1mgr.1, and Larry
Guard Lorenzo Walker 1221 received All-Metro honorable mention.
Guard john Brock 1321 leads a fast break in the Metro game.
' my f.
First team All-Metro center joe Runte 1531 finished
the season with a 18.4 scoring average, third in the
Metro League. The '67" captain also led the team
in rebounds, free throw and field goal percentages.
QKV -my Q
L' Ml In
39,30 ifft as
'it up .
mention Dave Wege 1401
shoots ajumper against
HALE 15 4
Roosevelt 14 5
lngraham 12 7
Shorecrest 10 9
Ballard 9 10
Lincoln 6 13
Shoreline 3 16
The 1971-72 Nathan Hale basketball team has
to be remembered as the team with the never-
say-die attitude. Despite several key injuries,
the Raiders won their second consecutive North
Division title. Under first year head coach Gary
Case, the team displayed the great self-control
that marks a champion. This was shown in an
80-73 win over Shorecrest that lasted five over-
times a metro record.
just before the Metro championship game, the
Raiders suffered the loss of their second leading
scorer, jim Ingram. Despite this heartbreaking
loss, the Raiders kept close to the taller Quakers
throughout the game before finally losing
53-47. John Brock led the Raider attack with 22.
ln the state tournament, Hale lost to the hot
shooting Everett Seagulls 59-57, despite john
Brock's 30 points. ln the consolation game, the
Raiders beat Mountlake Terrace 64-54. Joe
Runte led the scoring attack with Z6 points.
North Division Coach
of the Year Gary Case in-
structs the team from the bench.
Won 15-Lost 4
HALE 66 Ballard 54
HALE 65 Shoreline 51
Franklin 60 HALE 55
HALE 43 Queen Anne 39
Roosevelt 61 HALE 58
HALE 53 Cleveland 49
HALE 58 Shorecrest 51
HALE 59 Lincoln 50
HALE 62 Ingraham 49
HALE 56 Ingraham 50
HALE 60 Garfield 52
West Seattle 54 HALE 51
HALE 80 Shorecrest 73
HALE 68 Rainier Beach 46
Roosevelt 55 HALE 52
HALE 70 Ballard 55
HALE 62 Lincoln 52
HALE 82 Sealth 57
HALE 70 Shoreline 46
Raiders Make State Again
A I . - fi Q . . ii'
All-Metro honorable mention Dave Winger
1331 and Dave Wright 1141 trap a Seagull.
All-Metro honorable mention guard john
Brock swishes one of his record-tying ten
straight field goals in the state tournament.
.. ' -Ji, .ffrr
All-Metro honorable mention guard Kevin
Healy 1103 pops up a jump shot.
Ioe Runte 153 in bluej taps in a rebound
despite being fouled on the wrist.
Sophomores-Back Row fl. to RJ: K.Feeney, S.Ruff, V.Cohrs, R. Thornton, D.Leitzke, B.Bittman, A.Fox fmgnj Not Pictured: M.
Mitchell, I.Green, L.Taylor, E.Mailer, I.Parks, Coach Walt Bone. BonerQmgr.J.
Front Row ll. to Rl: P.Babb, M.Esteb, R.Mortenson, I.Gooch, M.
Ed Mailer uses his 6-6
vantage against Shoreline.
Sophomores Place Znd in North
Iohn Parks lofts a left handed shot.
Experts say it is good defense
that wins ball games. This
point was well illustrated by
the Nathan Hale sophomore
basketball team. They set a
school record by holding their
opponents under 35 points
The teams leading scorer was
center Larry Taylor, with an
average 10.0 per game. Ed
Mailer, Darrell Leitzke, and
Ron Mitchell also scored high.
lngraham 10 2
HALE 9 3
Shoreline 8 4
Roosevelt 7 5
Shorecrest 4 8
Ballard 3 9
Lincoln 1 11
Top row: Phyllis Goldstein, Karin Teller, Mary Thorstensen, Kathy McDonnell, Mary Hooker Coach Diane Clayton watchesatricky shot
Bottom row: Coach Diane Clayton, Kitty McKowen, Debbie Belt, Marti Albedyl, Beryl Hodges
Off court: Tari Thorstensen, Nancy Carpenter, Mgr. Kristie King.
Hale C-als Make Baskets-Por Points, Not for Sale
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Early in the season, the feminine but mighty Raiders stepped onto
the courts. They bounced out after winning four of six games.
Coach Clayton has no one "top" player, but as she says, 'All of
them are tops, they're all used in the games. The girls beat In-
graham 25-21, then Ballard 25-24. They lost to Blanchet 29-19 and
Roosevelt 32-25. Reviving, they beat Bothell 40-9, then edged Lin-
Pruney Pingersp Blood Shot Eyes
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On to victory! .'--
Bobbing up for air.
Steve Colella predicts, "We're sure to win this one!" . .
then we'll get down to the hard stuff!
This year's swim team had a great season. The
'year began with an overwhelming 167-84 victory
.over archrival Ingraham. Turnouts were held
twice weekly at the recently completed Helene
Madison Memorial Pool.
it " Coached by Tom Evans and Craig Knowles, the
competition was a great experience for all, and
-provided a feeling of great team unity.
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OK everybody - 50 laps of butterfly for warm-up,
Hale Bootersg a Kick in the Head
This winter l-lale's soccer team was
"fit to be tied" as the saying goes.
The team finished with no wins,
three ties and three losses to tie for
the North Division cellar.
In a sport where experience and
great team effort is a requirement
for success, Hale's young squad
had their troubles. Gustavo Clark,
Dave Lambert, and Paul Van Valk-
enburg provided much of the drive
under second year coach, Brock
Blake Morrison and Lyell Ernst break up an offen-
sive charge near the Raider goal.
Dan Gardner blocks a shot on defense.
First Row tl. to Rl: T.C. Mejia, B.McIntosh, S.Morrison, P.VanValkenburg, G.Clark, S
Neubauer, D.Gardner. Second Row: Brock Hogle, P.Dahl, I.Balarezo, T.McTaggart, P
Holland, K.Bruin, T.DeMaris, B.Ellis, L.Dunning fmgrl. Third Row: B.Morrison, L.Ernst
M.Elliot, W.Mahr, B.Baird, K.Peterson, D.Lambert, G.Carlson.
Gustavo Clark drives the ball downfield.
94 Dan Gardner 1211 and Terry McTaggert VU run a power play.
Dale Newhart used evasive tactics against a Rain-
ier Beach opponent.
Torry Drysdale has the upper hand after a break
in the match.
Coach Cliff Allen gives last minute instructions.
Wrestlers Lie Down on Job
An exciting 27-26 win over Shore-crest highlighted
a great year for the Nathan Hale wrestling team.
The win marked only the second time a city school
had beaten a school from the Shoreline District. The
win enabled the Raiders to finish 4th in the regular
In the Metro Championship tournament, the Raiders
finished 3rd, behind Ballard and Lincoln. The team
was led by Bob Comeau and Paul West. Both were
champions in their weight division. Other top fin-
ishers in their weight divisions were Chuck Caley,
2nd, Torry Drysdale, 3rd, Steve Marlow, 4th, Mike
Ruhl, 4th, Tim Kendall, 4th, Rich Heussy, sth,
john Dickey, sth, and jerry Collver, 7th.
Varsity-lst Row KI. to RJ: R.Heussy, I.Dickey, R.Keller, I.Walker, M Ruhl ICollver
2nd Row: T.Kendall, P.West, C.Caley, T.Drysdale, B.Comeau, S.Marlow Not Pictured
D.Newhart, K.Rogstad, K.Nelson.
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IV-lst Row CI. to RJ: I.Marks, K.Tilgers, R.Gobel, W.Warner, C Newhart 2nd Row
T.Garguilo, C.Ratti, D.Knapp, K.Thomas, G.Vail, S.Lee, K.Emer1ck Not Picturedl
Renner, D.Biddle, T.Riggins, B.Lee.
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Girls' Gymnastics began short on
experience this year, placing third
in all meets except one. Hale more
than made up the deficiency with
five of the team members qualifying
for the regional meet. Ianis Rasmus-
sen, Terri Siefner and Debbie Schoe-
ner qualified on the uneven parallel
bars. Terri Cherufole and Debbie
Schoener made finals in tumbling,
while Ruth Chamness qualified
for the vault box.
Floor exercises, the balance beam
and the trampoline were also com-
petitive events this season. The team,
comprised mostly of sophomores
and juniors, proved hard work can
make up for lack of experience.
Ruth Chamness wins vaulting
event hands down.
Top Row LL to RJ: Debbie Sleister, Ianine Crane, Leslie Trammel, Debbie Schoener, Ianis
mussen. Middle Row QL to RJ: IOAnn Minahan, Tina Moats, Kim Hansford, Natalie Iuhl, Lori
LeVander, Cynthia Hart, Ruth Chamness, Robin Looney, Teresa Zurschmiede, Lyndell Quinn,
Ianis Sorensen. Bottom Row LL to RJ: Colleen Cheever, Colleen Towey, Lynn Veer, Alice Peter-
son, Terri Cherufole.
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Ianis Rasmussen executes a perfect two-point landing. Debbie Schoener twinkles her toes during
her tumbling routine.
Chic C-ymnasts Gain Experience for Future Meets
Gymnasts Flip Head Dyer Heels
Top Row QL to RJ: L.Bush, Coach Bob Iulin, P.Baudin, R.Burns, D. Staake, F.Rabinovitch, D.Cereghino, C.Little IBaker PGunby M
Lefebrve, B.Ireland, D.lackson, I.'l'homds, I.Bement, L.Young, K. Dennis,I.Nettleton,D.Oylear,S.Heidricks.
Epps, C.Isaac, C.Heussy. Bottom Row: Q.Ferguson, T.Gunby, C.
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Craig Staake performs a leg raising routine on the parallel bars.
Defending state champion, Dave jackson demonstrates will power
Led by Dave jackson, the Nathan
Hale gymnastics team had the
highest score in the state midway
through the season. Other top
gymnasts are Leotis Bush, Otto
Waniczek, and Carl Heussy.
Coach Bob Iulin is confident the
Raiders can match the state title
they won in 1970.
Tennis Guys Take a Swing at Metro
Varsity-Front Row QL to RJ: Neil Blindheim, john Biddle, jeff Ostler, lim Potter, Ted Turner, Bob Comeau, Mark Pierson, Kevin
Wolfenstine, George Miller, Rick Haffner, Barry Smith, Dave Healy.
Sircoloumb. Back Row QL to RJ: Coach Gary Case, Lyle Ernst, Fred
I.V.-Back Row IL to RJ: R.Wilson, l.Romano, W.johnson, G.Pingrey, A,Abolins, L.Seitz, M.Volke, C.
Hansen, S.Henry, D.Petter. Middle Row fl. to RJ: R.Wilkensen, S.Eide, R.Lippold, B.I.ee, I.Walker, B.
Thomas, P.Reinken, P.Richard, T.DeMaris. Front Row QL to RJ: D.Groninger, D.Corsline, I.Marks, R.
Lippold, L.Sowder, D.Warner, T.Lough, D.Harsila, R.Heussy.
The largest turnout ever, 54 players,
made up this year's tennis team, coach-
ed by Gary Case. No less than number
one in Metro was the goal of the Raider
netters. Team depth and experience
Came by way of nine returning varsity
' M rpg.
Ted Turner leans into a high, hard
I it it at
Ian Frederick delivers a forehand slam. Lisa Sowder shows superb backhand form.
Leanne Harmon concentrates on the ball.
Tennis Girls Raise a Racket
A ,,,... ,
Top Row QL to RJ: Sharon Herswell, Brooke Erickson, Sue Saas, Nancy Vihstadt, Barb Mitchell.
Bottom Row: Beryl Hodges, Paula Francois, Gail Rognan, Nancy Lane, Lisa Sowder, Leanne Har-
mon. NOT PICTURED: Ian Frederick, Sue Phillips, Candy McCoy, Ian Estey.
Fall tennis for girls included every-
one who wanted to take part. Absent
from this year's 45 participant turn-
out was the feeling that only ad-
vanced players should represent
Hale. Team workouts, coached by
Betsy Swanson and Rick Hafner,
helped players refine their net skills.
The Raiders fared well in Metro
doubles and singles championships.
Team attitude was evidenced by the
placing of three double teams from
Hale in the semi-finals. The team
of Lisa Sowder-Sue Phillips placed
in the finals. l-lale was represented
by Leanne Harmon and Lisa Sowder
in the semi-finals singles action.
Lisa placed fourth in Metro.
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Girls Keep Steady Pace Toward First Place
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Leanne Harmon, Laurie McCallum, Carol Donnell and Terri Tyo jump over hurdles in
Candy Chase, Andrea Phillips and Lisa johnson start with in mighty bursts of speed.
- .. - AL
Top Row: Coach, V.Ringen, K.Willits, T.Tyo, M.Ostler, R.Karger, K.Ringo, D.Godsey, L.
Anderson, L.Iohnson, L.Harmon Bottom Row: C.Donnell, N.Iuhl, B.Brown, M.Williams,
K.Roddis, L.McCallum, I.Cuion, C.Chase, K.McKeown, Off Track: D.Belt, A.Phillips,
Terri Tyo heaves a heavy 'Ho' as she lets the
Starting in their first meet, with the
wind blowing in their faces and their
knees knocking at 50 m.p.h., didn't
stop the girls' track team from walk-
ing away a winner. Hales 'go get em'
a victory over
spirit led them to
Roosevelt proved to be the Raiders'
arch-rivals and true
with 18 strong and
willing girls led
by three returning state champions,
the Metro title was really at stake.
Varsity Qalphabeticallyj: M.Anderson, S.Armstrong, R.Beaver, D.MacDonald, D.Madison, B.March, P.Ostbye, D.Petherick, M.
R.Behrendt, H.Benny, F.Berry, D.Boyd, j.Campbell, QMgr.JG.Elia, Ragan, S.Ringo, T.Ryan, A.Stonkus, C.Walker, M.Whittaker,
QMgr.D K.Emerick, j.Fankhauser, fMgr.J S.Priends, A.Hammond, D.Wubbens, E.Youmans, Coach Dave Currie, Coach Brock Hogle.
I.Hoffman, P.Holland, D.Iames, Djohanson, I.Krewson, L.Kush,
Souls and Spikes Downtrod Arch-Rivals
Defending Metro champion Hal Bursett clears a high
hurdle on his way to victory.
Cleveland Walker breasts the tape for first ln the 100
Defending state two mile champion lim
Campbell blazes through eight laps.
n-sumannun m-MW-, , an r
Mike Anderson and lean Pankhauser race
to the finish in the 880 yard run.
Sophomore Steve Armstrong flops over the high jump Peter Ostbye and Dean Madison pick up the pace in the mile run.
Iunior Varsity Top Row IGreene M Tankersley, R.Weber, Row: G.Holland, D.Riel, S.Palmerton, D.Nelson, L.l.indenmeyer,
RH1ll MStanley SBoeckman BDonnely SRuff, R.Byrd, B. B.Bradley, I.Portmeyer, T.Riggins, D.Cordon, S.Skrinskey, P.
Candoh V Cohrs R Arnhold S Stanley D Radosevich. Bottom Shipley, H.Hart, D.Biddle, S.Arhart.
Ieff Krewson stretches for extra distance in the
Can you jump over your best
friends head when he's standing
up? Can you run faster than
your friends mini-bike for a
mile or two? Could you throw a
twelve pound grapefruit 47 feet?
Could ylou out-sprint your dog or
out-jump your kangaroo?
lf you can answer yes to any of
these questions, you were prob-
ably a member of l-lale's defending
Metro championship track team of
'72.. With a bumper crop of good
talent and a lot of hard work, the
team looked like a contender for
a repeat Metro win in early spring.
Hale Slides Head First into Metro Crown Race
TomPhillips setsbefore the swing. "Lets hear some chatter out there," says Coach
Brent Heath connects for a hit. Warren Mahr looks for extra bases. Brian Wood brings in a fly ball.
Ace pitcher jerry Hopkins sends curve to a Beaver. Might Casey Sander, a fearsome sight to behold.
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Mike Iohnson rounds first on his way to a
With a power packed lineup of batters and a good
pitching staff, Hale's baseball squad honorably
defended their Metro crown of last year.
Ron Reeves, Brent Heath, and several outstanding
seniors provided leadership, and juniors Casey
Sander and Jerry Hopkins gave the team added
Mike Williams expresses true grit.
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Top Row fl. to RJ: Mgrs. K.Parker, I.Peek, D.l.oring, I.Hopkins, B.Wood, T.Phillips, R.Reeves,
Coach Don Lundberg, Mgr. T.Szatrowski Front Row: M.Thornton, R.Craig, M.johnson, j.Eide,
B.Heath, M.Williams, W.Mahr, R.Thompson, Casey Sander.
I.V.-Back Row fl. to RJ: Scott McAfee, Rob Pemble, Keith Hansen, Bob Hughes, Terry Shimmin,
Ieff Pitts, Rick Kush, jim Hayes, Scott Tomlinson, Arleigh jones, Coach Davis. Front Row: Brad
Young, jerry Colver, lim Gooch, Marty Boner, Paul Kessler, Bruce Bittman, Brian Pattillo, Brian
Hall, Kerm Kermoade 1mgr.l.
Many Are Calledg Pew Make It
This winter many of Hale's hearty runners
set out to become members of the 500
Mile Clu b. In a winter marked with weath- z: .Q yxg'
er extremes, only three of all who began .J ilk i Nt""' r ll i Tdiitf-iV ., til, 'vii ' atllx
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Tennis appeared on the intramural scene , y - f""""""M""""" T if
for the first time with the 100 Set Club.
More than 25 players participated.
tw' ya,tt t s A T teri
jay johnson, Steve Ringo, and "Dandy", Donn Radosevich add a few steps to their quest for 500
c Us ing
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competition in the 100 set club.
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on the way to his loorh set. in the 60 yard dash.
Silence reigns for a moment as the debate team agrees to pose for a picture.
Debators Sharpen Tongues for War With Words
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Varsity debators: Dave Kleitsch, Carolyn Rogers, Clark Kimerer, Craig Bartlett
Clark Kimerer is l-lale's top "smart
"After finishing the charge, they moved
in for the kill, striking swiftly with
vigor. . ."
Sound like dialogue from a war story?
Perhaps that's the best way to describe
Hale's winning debate team. Even with-
out actual physical labor, our "fast
talkers" were highly successful in un-
doing their opponents in battle.
Barbara Bloom, head coach, brought
the team together with a good turnout
Dave Kleitsch prepares for a tough
We Have Made a World for Each of Us
but We Need a World for All of Us.
For Beginners Cnly
Basketball programs? Get one from the
sophomores. Dances? Sophs had one.
Planning next years sophomore orien-
tation? Who but a sophomore could
know the mind of a future sophomore?
Sophomore cabinet members were the
masterplanners for these activities.
Marie Iohannesson-NH Senator
ludy VVood-Sophomore Class
Mike Delaney-Sophomore Class
Sheila Harris-Vice-President Karen Crepps-Secretary-Treasurer
Donna Myhre-Sophomore Class President
Kerm Kermoade-Sophomore Iustice, Dance Commit
Activity Committee Co-Chairman
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Kathy Turner-Sophomore Publicity C hairman
tee Chairman and
R. Teddy Beare
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Sophs: Uverwhelmed at First, But Not for Long.
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Mary Io Bradley
Youth and Knowledge
Everything has been thought of before
but the hard thing is to think of it again
You cannot have youth, and the knowl
edge of it at the same time . . . For youth
is too busy living to know .. And
knowledge is too busy seeking itself
to ever stand still.
'More Freedom, a Chance to Express Ourselves
Ioan Car lson'
Pamela 1. Carlton
Catherine A. Cassady
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Erick M. Ensley
Randy R. Ferguson
Leslie C. Freeman Ir.
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Bemg Treated and Thought of 'Llke an Adult'
'Getting to Know Different Types of People'
"I can't wait until I get a mustache like those seniors!"
Richard Heu ssy
Don Iver son
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Robert I. Miller
lo Ann Minahan
Cindy Rae Nelson
Sidney L. Nostwick
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Craig N. Ross
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Deep Thoughts Stimulate the Minds of the Future
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'Reach Cut for Tomorrow and Hold on Forever
Glenn A. Vail
Pam Van Rooy
john Von Lossow
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Richard A. Wilsonj
Since We're Number Two - We Try Harder!
.and Everything Nice
Popcorn, balloons, streamers, candy,
and everything nice. That's what
junior cabinet was made of this year.
They master-minded the winning of
the activity card challenge. Junior
Hall came to life during Home-
coming. Christmas was sweetened
with a candy sale. And this only took
up the first half of the year.
Standing QL to RJ: Miss Bloom, Chris Pennington Cheryl Beighle, Chris Sondergaard, Carol Young, Debbie
West, Robin Cram, Linda Kunze, Anne Marsh. Seated tl. to Rjz Sue Saas, Carol Pappila, Teresa Zurschmiede.
Not Pictured: Clark Kimmerer, Lori LeVander, Mary Whittaker.
"It's my ba
"Hello all you sports fans!"
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'73: 'Year of Great Amb1t1on for Fame and Glory'
Ioe St. Aubin
Dan Bartholomew A --wz 5 if
Debbie Beers V yqzg -. ,
Renee Begleris 1 U 5' A ?
Rene Behrendt ' ,fl '
Doug Behrens I ,
Cheryl Beighle' , L N
Douglas Bell ill? 7 A if
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Ianet Bemis ji. 5 5 '-
Mike Berg f 9 ,
Patty Bergen Y fbi' l f ,
Laris Berggren K ' rv ikrx
Frederick Berry '.,,, .'5gJ,f'
Mary Berthiaume ,Q??f'5'5:'pNQ A
I know there's things you
never thought before that
have to do with walking
outof doors. . .
Code of Life
You who are on the road
must have a code that you
can live by. And so become
yourself, because the past
is just a good-bye.
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Lance I. Carter
Warren M. Collver
Duane R. Criddle
John I. Deligan
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Tune Fl1es Uver Us But Leaves Its Shadows
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Phyllis Gold stein
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Jill Ann Hillock
Jay S. Johnson
It Matters Not How Long We Live, But How .
Lee Ann Kelly
"Every picture tells a story."
Make Each Day Count, the Future Counts on You
Ted C. Mejia
M ark Miller
M ike M urphy
"Hey did you see that cheerleader?"
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What the Future Holds ls What the Past Has
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Mer ilee Newell
'There's No Other School Llke Qurs It's Umque'
Su san Reeves
Lee Richard son
David M. Roe
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Iames I. Thomas
Scott K. Thompson
Fred A. Wahlgren
"Dear Ele and Walt. . ."
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"So this is how the girls do it."
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'Hale's the Best and
We're Proud to Belong.
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Don C. Warner'
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Seniors Stomp the Hale Cut of '72
Many zesty affairs for the class of '72 originated with the Senior
Cabinet. Halls were decorated, pranks were carried out, a new
location for the prom was decided upon, and when Publicity
wasn't falling off ladders, they let the school know about senior
events and outstanding people.
Commencement, Senior Prom and the Senior Breakfast required
long-range planning in the fall. It may have looked like the
Senior Class was sleeping but they came to life in the winter.
Starting with popcorn sales and powder-puff soccer, they pro-
ceeded to put on some really "Whoopee!" happenings.
L toR Sue Spencer and Linda Baker Sr Dance Debbie Kellogg Becky Atkinson, justicep Kim Allen, Signe Rodley, Iusticep Jeanette Porel,
Sr Breakfast Ronda Eichenberger Ioan Murgatroyd Cynthia Ito Ian Riggins, Sr. Gift, and Kevin Healy.
-I 45 Publicity committee supports Zoe Niebrugge, chairman.
l f 3
'Denotes Honor Society
47 . .
ARNOLD AAKER . - 31
Golf 3 "ls there still room in underwater basket-weaving?"
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LARRY ADAIR SHARON ADAMS MARK ALBEDYLL. JEFF ALBRECHT MARTHA ALCALA
.. Golden Gardens Racing . ,
Skiing 2,3,4 ASS Dm R . 4 Girls Basketball 3
Skifllub uric! A? f'ffrfg..-, .
KIM ALLEN' ANNETTE ALLISON DIANA ALLISON CINDY ALLRED KEN ALLRED
Sr. Prom Chr. German Club 2
Sr. Breakfast Ir. Happening Chr.
Levy Chr. 3
Take This World of Clay, Shape It for the Better
DARLENE AMDAL' KRISTINE ANDERSON'
Hale Swim Team 2,3,4
NEAI. R. ASHBRIDGE RICHARD ASI-ILEMAN
Mr. Natural Fan Club 4
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Senior Publicity 4
junior Achievement 4
Coed Banana Plantation
Mom of the Year
ri .sth ,,
Squire Singers 4
Modern Dance 3,4
Creek Litter Staff 3
Jazz Ensemble 3,4
Stage Band 2
Chamber Band 2,3,4
C.A. Publicity Chr. 4
ASNI-I Publicity Chr. 3
Fashion Board Rep. FSLN
Vx O K .1 'E
Write Your Own Ticket
Starting out, beginning, striving to-
ward a goal. Pushing, working, rush-
ing-forward, molding yourself to fit
the world and the world to fit you.
Through criticism, remorse, trial and
error, you learn. Prepare yourself.
The world is big and full of problems
and challenges. Keep pushing, thrust-
ing forward. Don't give up, for the
future is in your hands.
LINDA BAKER' +
Swing Choir 4
Soph. and Sr. Cabinet
DAVID BARNES MIKE BARRAT'+ ROBERT BARRETT CRAIG BARSON
Roll Room Bus. M
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MARILYN IANE LYNDA BECKER
BEASLEY' Folk Guitar 3,4
gr. 3 Young Life President Swedish 4
All-City Orchestra Business Manager 2,3,4
ASNH PLU 2,3,4
Biology Honor Society 3,4
NH Alpine Club 3,4
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'X' 'ef All
Raider Rousers 2,4
Special Events Chr. 2
'Graduation ls Finally Here, Now l'm Not Excited at All'
KAREN BELL' IODY BEMENT HAROLD BENNY STARLA BERENTSEN' TERRY BERG
Songleader jazz Ensemble 3,4 Varsity Cross Country 4 NBOFC Training Program Men's Liberation
Swim Team 2,3 Locker Room Decorator 4 AHHOUHCEIHGHTS COUNTY- 4
Marching Band 2,3,4
Concert Band 2,4
Varsity Track 3,4
DEBORAH BERRY LYNNE M. BERTHIAUME
Girls' Glee 2
,,iliilisi1 lliii 1ill
Girls' Career Day 4
DOUGLAS BESMER CAROL BESTWICK
Does he or doesn't he? Only Mr. Ellis knows for sure.
Civil Air Patrol
The Virtue Lies in the Struggle,
Ir. Breakfast Comm. 2
Assembly Planning Comm. 3
DON ALD BITTORF
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Tennis Team 2,3,4
Debate Team 2,3,4
Not in the Prize
IEANNINE BLUE +
Sentinel Staff 3,4
Biology Honor Society 3
Work EXPSHGHCG 4 G.A. Participation Chr. 4
Coed Banana Plantation
jazz Ensemble 3,4
Mom's Favorite Thejoe Sexton Fan Club
All-City Choir 3,4
Var, Cross Country Z,3,4
Var. Track 2,3,4
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S SVAP S KAREN BOULTON
Gin Rummy Champion
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DAVID BOYD SUZANNE BRADSHAW
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"I'm supposed to understand this?"
JERI BRUNNER' KARL BRUUN
Friend of Little Yellow Man
DIXIE CALKINS DAVID CALL'
CATHERINE KATHLEEN BROWN
DENISE BROWNING' DENNIS BRUCE
Raider Rousers 2,4
Assembl Plannin 4
ROBERT BULLOCK HAL BURSETT
Varsity Track 2,3,4
Coach Currie Fan Club
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IIM CAMPBELL PHIL CAMPBELL'
Cross Country German Club 2,3,4
Varsity Track No. Seattle Pigeon Pluckers
There's Yet a Tomorrow to Come, Where There
W. . .
Special Events Comm. 4
Raider Rousers 2,4
Var. Football 3,4
Marching Band 2,3,4
Junior Achievement 4
MARLENE CARLSON JUDITH CARRIC
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GARY CHMIELEWSKI CHARLIE CLARK
Var, Track L-T-K-D. 3,4
GARY CLICK DEBRA CLINE
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BEVERLY CORPUS DEBORAH COUMAROS
Times that Are Just as Hard as Yesterday's
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Swim Team 2,3,4
Microphone Crew 2,3
Sr. Breakfast Comm.
Corn Huskers of America
PETER HANS DAHL'
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STEPHE N D ALEY
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KA IWHY DANIELSUN
Song Leader 4
Girls' Activities Chr. 3
DAN R. DALY
French Club 2
Count Martin prepares to climb into his coffin for the day.
TOM DE MARIS'
Varsity Soccer 3,4
ROGER DAWSON' CINDY DAY
K. ,..,, 17
DENICE DE RO5A CHERYL DE ROSIER OLIVIA CRUZ DE JASON DECKER BETTY DEVINE
Coed Banana Plantation CASTRO Varsity Tardy List
Arco Ark Architech Tennis Ski Club
One of Mom's Kids Kamaiina Ipo Swim Team
Take Advantage of the World Ur It Will of You
INDA DIGC5' DAVID DILLARD EDITH DIXON STEPHEN DIXON
'ennis Team 4
und Raising Comm. 4
owder Puff Football 3
-we an A
RANK DOLD CAROL DONNELL DARREI.. DRAKEY' TERI DRAKE
Skiing Skiing 2,3,4
TERRI DRUSE PAT DUCCAN'
Publicity Comm. Football 3
Skiing Track 4
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CINDY DUTTON' CHERIE DUVALI.
Swim Team 2,3,4
C.A. Treasurer 4
Girls! Golf 3,4
DEBBIE DUNCAN +
International Rel Club
Raider Rousers 2,3
Maybe l'll Miss the Teachers, Tests, and Lunches,
,F ,,,. ,Jr
"l don't know why all the fellas laugh at me."
N.I-l. Christian Fellowship
Tennis Team 4
Fund Raising Comm. 4
Powder Puff Football 2,3
IANE EDELSTEIN' NEIL EDMONSON
DAN EGGIMANN ROBYN EI-ILI
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Special Events Comm. 2
ALETA ELLIOTT' MICHAEL EMERSON
KAREN ERICSON LYELL ERNST' SUE EVANS'
Skiing Football 2,3,4 Skiing
Modern Dance 3,4 Soccer 4
but Then Maybe l'm ot Feeling Well Either
IEAN FANKHAUSER KEN FARMER SUSAN DLANE
Varsity Cross-Country Skiing F FFEZFY +
V ' T k Dqulfe Ingefs
arslty mc I mg Girls' Activities Cab.
PAULA FRANCOIS' VINCENT IIRAUSTO IAN FREDERICK' +
T61'1niS Team 4 Photography 2,3,4 ASNI-I President 4
Fund Raising Comm. 4 C.I.N.D.Y. 3,4 Tennis Team 3,4
Skiiflg 2,3,4 Brother-Hood 2,3,4 Skiing 2,3,4
Drum Major 4
Varsity Stage Band 3,4
Var, Chamber Band 2,3,4
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Adv. Weekend Activities
Assembly Planning 2
W.Q.W. Pan Club Sec.
Vampire Phroque Alumni
How Many Men Have Discovered a
DAVID GALLAHER CHRISTY GALLANT ROBERT GALLE
5 T... X5
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IULIA GARRATT PAUL GARRISON
IEANNE GILLMER YVONNE GIROUX STEVEN GLASOE
Sports Nut 2,3,4
Modern Dance 3,4
Swim Team 2,3-,4
ew Dimension in Life Prom Reading a Book?
Pres, NH Computer Club
President NH Radio Club
Raider Rousers 2,3
Girls' Varsity Track 3
Swim Team 2
"Arsenic and Old Lace" Const, Tech.
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Yell Leader 3,4
One of Moms Kids
Man's Flight Through Life Is Sustained
MICHAEL HANSEN +
Girls' Tennis Team 3,4
NI-I Alpine Club Co-Chr.
Girls' BasketballTeam 4
Pep'9qu ad 3,4
Sugar Bear Vice-Pres.
ASNI-I Publicity Comm.
JOAN KATHRYN PATRICK HALL HARLAN HANBY
HALL' Stage Band 4
Sentinel Co-Editor 2,3,4 Marching Band 3,4
NH Exchange Student SOCCEF 4
Inter. Rel. Comm. 2,3,4
V Squire Singers 3,4
G.A. Mom-Dad Events Chr 4
Ir. Publicity Chr.
"Try it-you'Il like it!" Varsity Golf 3,4
MARY HARPER PATRICIA HARRIS DAVE HART
the Power of His Knowledge
Trainer Tom Fan Club
Bicycle Club President 3
Sentinel Staff 3
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BRENT HEATH LINDA HECKMAN CYNTHIA
Football 2,3,4 HECS-I'RON1x
KIRO Radio Production
--- - an :Aww-'fi ' 'ff
KEVIN I-IEALY +
Senior Class President
Participation Comm, Co- Chr
WALTER HHN CONNIE HEINRICH
Raider Rousers CI1r.4
Girls' Activities Chr. 4
Swim Team 3,4
ELIZABETH HEWITT' VICTOR HIDAKA
jazz Ensemble 4
Stage Band 2,3
Today Leads to the Next Tomorrow
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MARLENE HOLMES TI-IEA HOMCHICK
"I never could color between the lines. . .'
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Varsity Football 2,3,4
Varsity Basketball 3,4
Commencement Co-Chr. 4
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Sr. Publicity Comm.
Elections Comm. Co-Chr. 4
Sr. Publicity Comm.,
Commencement Comm. 4
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Varsity Track 3,4
Varsity Soccer 4
Commencement Comm. 4
Sr. Publicity Comm.
Elections Comm 4
Tomorrow Leads to the Next Today
, 5. ,H
GREG HUGHES LINDA HUGHES
Student Union Rep. 2
BRENT HUMBLE LINETTE HUTCHISON
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IYNX INGHAM BOB IRELAND' + CYNTHIA iro- + DAVE JACKSON CASSIE JACOBS
Squires, Swing Choir Z,3,4 He,-itage Editor
All'CitY Senate 3,4 Commencement Co-Chr.
Sentries President 4
CARY IACQUES IACKIE IAFFE DAVID JAMES MIKE JAMES
Kumquat Society Varsity Cross Country
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HALP Co-Chr. 3
L'amour et convoitise Club
Honor Society Sec. 4
Elections Comm. Chr. 4
Marching Band 3,4
JACK JOHNSON MICHAEL JOHNSON
4 fx. ,717
BRAND ON JOHNSON
CINDRA KANE CHERYI. KAST'
C0111-EEN KELLY CANDY KENNEDY
Wedgewood Tutoring Chr.
l 64 Photography 3,4
Tongue-biting: the essence of concentration.
Sr. Class VP.
Tolo Co-Chairman 4
Heritage Staff 4
Paper and Ribbon Passport to Freedom
Ski Club 4
Bicycle Club 4
Varsity Soccer 3,4
Varsity Track 2.,3,4
Varsity Football 3
Varsity Cross Country 2.,3,4
Varsity Track Z,3,4
Education is the Apprenticeship of Life
HELEN LANDERHOLM LAURIE LANE' SANDY LANGHAM CINDY LARSON' BOB LASHBROOK
Squire Singers 4 Squires 3,4 Graphic Arts 3,4
All-City Choir 4 Senior Girls' Career Day
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- ,::.' VA,,. KAREN LAVIK' BARB LAWS'
4,1 4 A I :IA Sentinel 2,3
' T' Annual 4
International Relations 4
"I tried it. Felt like I was gonna die!"
MIKE LAZZARETTI DANIEL LEE' SUE LEE IAN LEITZKE PAMELA LERNER'
Tennis Team 2,3 Track 3,4
Wunda Wun 4 Marching Band 2,4
Commando 3,4 166 Squires 4
ANDRE L' I-IEUREUX'
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SUSAN LOGSTON gglgll LOONEY DAN LORING
Cao and Gown
JOSEPH LUKE' PETER LUMSDAINE MARTY LUPTON JIM LUSTIG' SHIRLEY LUTZ
Hale Alpine Club 2,3,4 Stage Band 2 Sentinel Advertising Mgr,
Sentinel Staff 3 jazz Ensemble 3,4 I.V. Tennis Team
Hale lnterracialLeague2 Varsity Water Skiing 2,3,4
MARTA I-YALL KNHC Program Director,
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LYNN MARKEY MARLOW DALLAS
The Most Important Thing Education Can Teach
You Is to Walk Alone.
NORM MAC DONALD
Seattle Pipe Band
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ROBERT L. MARTIN
Const. Tech. 4
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Folk Ensemble 3,4
Folk Guitar 3
Usher Squad 4
Commencement Comm, 4
International Rel. Comm. 4
LY NN MATT IE
DANIEL MC CANN
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SUSAN MC INTYRE BECKIE MC KELLARD
"I hope this tape holds the wall up- I can't stand here Journalism Staff 2
CAROLINE TERRY Mc TAGGART LESLIE MEADOWS IAYME MIDDLETON'
MC NAUGH-I-ON 1:o0tba112,3,4 Sr.-l3reakfastComm.
Men's Lib Skiing
Soccer 4 169
CANDY MC COY'
PAT MC CAW SANDRA MC 'CLELLAND Senior Breakfast
JUDY MC DONALD SUE MC DONALD BRUCE MC INTOSH
Australian Foreign Ex. Modem Dance 3,4 Soffef 4
Raider Rouse-rs Sklmg 2'3f4
International Rel, Comm, Photography 3f4
KITTY MC KEOWN
Varsity Volleyball 4
Varsity Basketball 4
Mickey Mouse Club 2,3,4
Capt. Kangaroo Club 3,4
Honorary Patches Pal 4
'Personally, I Don't Believe in Miracles,
ROBIN MILLER IACKIE MINICK' IANINE MINKLER
Sr. Publicity, HALF 3,4
Girls' Tennis Team 3.4
MEREDITH MINTO' +
I-lonor Society Pres. 4
International Rel. Chr. 4
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BLAKE MORRISON SHERI MORRIS CARY MORRIS
Rinloqv Honor Sorietv 3 4 if
K waf.:9:.xg-- ' - 2
K 52 ' lkti its H L
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"That's right you guys
,W I .W
STEVEN MORRISON MICHEALEEN RUSSELL FRANK MORTIMER LAURIE MORTINSON
MORRISSEY MORTENSEN KNI-IC Station Mgr. 4 Ping-Pong
KNI-IC Traffic Director, Kumquat Society
l KNHC-EM DJ. 2.
but I'm Graduating in June and That's a Miracle!
KAREN MOSES JUDY M. MURFITT
Skiing tSnow and Waterj
Archery Iunior Iustice
1 gf, g-
IUDITH MURPHY LEANNE MURRAY
1 1, 14
4 ,, g 'SER'
9 Qt r., .
LANCE MUSSELM AN JAMES NAUGLE
both squads lose ten points."
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DAYLE NELSON' KIM NELSON STEVE NEUBAUER DALE NEWHART
Girls' Activities Sec. 4 Varsity Wrestling Soccer 4 Football 3,4
Squire Singers 3,4 Yell Leader 3 Wf9Sfling 3,4
Boy, Girl of Month Chr. 3
Sr. Special Events Chr.
Menfs Glee 2
Sr. Publicty Chr.
Student Union Rep. 71 All American Good Guy Hefiiilge Staff
G.A. Publicity Chr. 4
Squire Singers 3,4
Varsity Cross Country
Wisdom Is the Genuine Desire to Discover
LARITA NORLUND GARY NORRIS CRAIG NURMI SHIRLEY OBERG
Squires 2,3,4 Music 2,3,4 Photography
Swing Choir 3,4 Home Room Rep. 2,3 Painting
All-City Choir 2,3,4
LARRY ORM BREK
I.V, Cross Country Team 3
Varsity Tennis Z,3,4
International Rel. 2,3,4
Foreign Language Nut 2,3,4
IAMES OVERBY IOHN M. OVERBY DWIGHT OYLEAR IOYCE PALMER
Photography 3,4 Var. Gymnastic Team 2,3,4
Hiking 4 Girls' Gymnastics Coach
Swimming 2,3,4 Skiing
Dur Follies and Faults, So That We May Correct Them
TERRI PALMER' AURORA PAREDEC SUSAN PARKE KEVIN PARKER
Spanish Club Sec.-Treas. 3
Usher Squad 4
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ROBERT PEARSON STACEY PEARSON' ALISA PEDERSEN JAMES PEEK
SUSAN PERSINGER"'+ KENNETH PETERSON DEBBIE PETREE
Sir-ls' Activities Pres, 4 GA. Special Events Chr. 4
Heritage Staff 4 Sr. Pin Committee 3,4
'Black Comgdyf' 3 Raider Rousers 2,3,4
5UE PHILLIPS' TOM PHILLIPS MARTY PHIPPS
Baseball 2,.3,4 Raider Rousers 2
TIMOTHY A. PEARCE'
Hale Alpine Club 2,3,4
Ecology Club 2,3,4
Apathy Society of NH
. ,.,. l A -,
H .. , A,.. f went -
This is the house that Cary built.
. , it
A is .,
"NACL added to paprika and PE-now send it to the luncI1room."
CHRISTINE POQLE IEANETTE POREL' DEBORAH C. PYM
Squire Singers 3,4 Scuba Diving
Senior Cabinet Highland Dancing
Girls' Activities Co-Chr. 4 Rabbit Raiser
The Great Artery in
Varsity Tennis 3,4
IO ANN POHI
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I Mi ? Nici?
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Spanish 2, 1 Got a Pain
BRUCE RAMON BRUCE RANDALL
., ,.,. ,,
Adventures as Lois Lane
Sister Hood 3,4
Crushed Beneath the Wheel
International Relations 2
junior Dance Comm.
the Heart of Education is Character Development
G.A. Publicity 2
Dance Committee 3
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13 l Q
'GYM' ' 4
Dance Chr. 3
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'K My 'K D I
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"With touch and sew, z
ig zag and automatic buttonholer, what is therefor me to do?"
SIGNE RODLEY' +
All-City Band 3,4
Marching Band 2,3,4
Elections Comm. 4
DWIGHT REED RON REEVES'
Varsity Football 2,3,4
Varsity Baseball 2,3,4
Sophomore Class Pres.
Swing Choir 4
Sr. Gift Comm. Chr.
CAROLYN ROGERS' +
ASNH Money Makers Chr.
Girls' Tennis Team 4
Fund-Raising Committee 4
Powder Puff Football 2,3
MICT-IAEL RLTHL' JOE RUNTE.
Varsity Wrestling 3,4 BaSketbal12,3,4
Tennis 3,4 Go1f2,3,4
No. Seattle Pigeon Pluckers
"Thisjust drives me up the wall."
The World's Like a Drum -
lt Beats You or You Beat It
WENDY ROMANO' +
junior Class Vice-President
Nathan Hale Senate 4
NH Advisory Council 4
ROBERT RUSSELL WES RUSSELL
Karate KNHC Dj 2.,3,4
KATHLEEN RYAN IULIE SAHLBERG
Squire Singers 4
IOY SANDBERC CHERI SANDHOEER
lap and Gown Cl'1r.4
iig-Little Sister Chr. 4
Honor Societv 3
Computer Club Pres. 3
Bicycle Club Pres. 4
Amateur Radio Club Pres. 2
IRVIN SANDMAN' PATTY SAUNDERS
Latin Club 2,3
"Mentor" Program 3
Money Makers Comm. 4
LINDA SCOTT' ROSANNE SEGER5 RICK SHANE
Orchestra "Miracle Worker" 3 Football 2
Tennis Modern Dance 4
Chief Justice C.D. Fan Club 3,4
IOHN SHELLMAN THERESA SHILLING IOHN SHULMAN
Tennis Team 4
Caps, Gowns, Commencement - Final Ordeal
DEBBIE SIMMONS' SCOTT SIMMONS
Songleader 4 Drag Racing
Cap and Gown Comm. 4
IANNY SKEWES"+ DENNIS SKOGLUND
ASNI-I Vice-President Basketball Timer 4
Skiing 2,3,4 Commando 3,4
Annual Staff 3,4 Wunda Wun 4
LORAN SMITH TERRY SMITH'
Modern Dance 4
I ,. 6
- lid 1 Nll' 4
' is V "iw
l - , gil' -
fiix ig ii 2 Y-its
J' 'TNJ -ali ' "im, .-'f-L4
1 ' . if
Girls Ensemble 3
Swing Choir 4
Squire Singers 3,4
s 4-I Q 4, qv
I 'li 252'-Z
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il .4 is
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nn'-M1 f?Ei?':3X.-9 N 'WM 1
TE""1?,,.'ff-zqjrfr 7 ' ,, , '
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THOMAS SIMPSON DAVID SIRCOLOUMB
Ir. Breakfast Co-Chr.
Participation Comm. Co-
Chf- 4, Publicity 2
DONNA SLIPPERN TERESA SLOAN DAVID SMITH
Civil Air Patrol 2,3,4
Airplane Watching 2,3,4
Before Suits, Ties and Commitments
LISA SOWDER +
Assembly Chr. 4
Biology Honor Society 3
Varsity Tennis 3,4
:.: 'A :I I..b i n
171' , s,, ig
1 5 11,51 Q 4
Y rv' Y vw..
ij e g,
KATHLEEN SPANG SUE SPENCER' +
Who is that man behind those Foster Grants?
TERESA SPRAGUE KATHERINE STAHL STEVE STANLEY' scorr STECKER
German Club 2,3,4 tPres.D
Ski Club 2,3,4
LINDA STEINMANN' THERESA STEVENS ROBIN STEWART JEFFREY STITES
Anti-Anti Group 4
Varsity Cross Country 3,4
Varsity Track Z,3,4
The Power to Dream About a Better World is the
A " I
ff' 13, nn
. Q t 2' 4
Usher Squad 2,3,4
Cirls' Volleyball 3
Girls' Basketball 3
C.A. Vice-President 4
Lopez Island 3
Satsop Fables 4
gil 'fig s
K ffffswiig K: ,
STEPHANIE STONE SHERYL STRAI l H PATTI STRINGER'
59f1i0r Gift Commencement Committee
Senior Breakfast Sr. Breakfast Committee
International Relations 4 Skiing
Rolled sleeves, curly hair, and a rolling pin: signs of a pro.
DAVE SWARM' ROBERT SWEARINGER TED SZATROWSKI'
Varsity Basketball Mgr. 4 Concert Band 2,3,4
Hiking 2,3,4 Varsity Baseball Mgr. 3,4
Skiing 2,4 Bicycle Club 3,4
Driving Force Behind the Blessed Human Discontent
KARIN TELLER' +
Homecoming Chairman 4
Girls' Golf Team
SUSAN THOMPSON Y
TERRI TALM ADGE DENNIS TAYLOR
DIANE TENNIS LORI THOMPSON
Renault Fan Club
Latin Club 2,3,4
Soccer 4 Skiing 2,3,4
JAMES D. TODD
HELEN TAYLOR PHIL TAYLOR
Yell Leader 4
PETE THOMPSON RICK THOMPSON
Senior K. Comm. President Football 2
B ' il,'r ..:,f 2 ,.,l..:.r
at '2':iii A ,
STEVE THORNTON Ski Club Z 3
MICHAEL TONER MARK TOSTBERCC
T.V. Production 4
Each Day's Experience Shows More Study
LESLIE TRAMMEL SHELLEY TRANSTROM
Senior Prom Committee
Senior Breakfast Committee
Foreign Study League 3,4
Figure Skating 2,3,4
Squire Singers 3,4
French Club 2,3
PAUL VAN COURT
KNI-IC Radio Station
OTTO I. WANICZEK'
Gymnastics Team Captain
Varsity Tennis 3,4
Super Skier 2,3,4
Classroom Riot Squad 2,3,4
Varsity Football 2,3,4
Water and Snow Skiing
Indian Youth Council
jazz Ensemble 2,3,4
.. E :k,,,
Going on Outside of the Classroom, Than in It
, are-vp Vggo ,
iii oool 1,o o
Debate Team Captain
vi- ' fir
ff 4"""" i I '
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92 XX 1
X J 5 9
DAVE WIEHLE TOM WILKES SHARON WILLARD
Student Union Rep. 4 Swim Team 3,4
Ping Pong Champ Gymnastics 4
x ' 'MK
IAN WILSON DAVE WINCER LESLIE WISMAN
Teacher Harassing 2,3,4
4.15 iii I
Sky Diving 4
German Club Z,3,4
No. Seattle Pigeon Pluckers
"Arsenic and Old Lace"4
C,D. Fan Club 3,4
CARLA WOOD' +
International Rel. Comm.
Mold Our Future by Belief in Ourselves and Mankind
DAN WOOD CAROLEE
O Dea Cross Country 2 WOODBURY'
O Dea Frack 2 Senior Publicity Comm.
Tennis Team 3,4
Cheryl was absent because. . .
IEEE ZACER CANDY ZAPP
G.A. Special Events Chr. 3
Yell Leader 4
is K N .
Student Union Comm. 4
K " ' we
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Fig " f ,
R1 nr' ES K ll?
1 , 2 fi 5
kiM,.,.M. Q .2 ,
A erin, 11.13. -, K 'ff-H
rm: , anim Q. , . .f .
One-Act Play Festival 2,3
M IKE WRASPIR
Varsity Football 4
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's'T:ef'e f L
4 , , . --" Y
5 I l a A
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ERIC YOUM ANS
Sr. Class Sec.-Treas
Heritage Staff 4
Ir. Achievement Treas. 2
ONLY THOSE WHO HAVE ALREADY EXPERIENCED
A REVOLUTION WITHIN THEMSELVES
CAN REACH OUT EFPECTIVELY
TO HELP OTHERS.
TO BE ALIVE IS TO BE AWARE,
AWARE OF GREEN
FOLLOWING THE RAIN
OF VELVET PEACHES IN SUMMER,
OF A PAIR OF SHADOWS FALLING
GENTLY AS YOU WALK IN SILENCE
BUT EARLIEST OF ALL
MUST COME THE
AWARENESS OF OTHER PEOPLE
IN YOUR WORLD...
OF HOW THEY FEEL
WHAT THEY LOVE, AND HATE,
WITH THIS KIND OF KNOWLEDGE
THAT REACHES BEYOND YOU
AND YOUR IDEAS,
TO WONDER, AND YOU AWAKEN
FROM SLEEPING WITHIN YOURSELF
ONLY THEN CAN YOU SEE TO SEE.
CAN YOU TRULY UNDERSTAND.
FORGET YOUR WIT,
AND MOST OF ALL
NO MATTER WHERE
YOU ARE OR WI-IAT
A CANDLE IN MY
SOUL WILL ALWAYS
BE LIT POR YOU.
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