Provo High School - Provost Yearbook (Provo, UT) - Class of 1968 Page 1 of 256
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"PROVO HiGH SCHOOL
VOLUME 48THANKS TO MR. SCHULZ AND PEANUTS
CHARLES M. SCHULZ
a t come lams
• SSASTOPOL. CALIFORNIA ■■47
September 12, 1967
Marla .lth 814 3. Center St.
Provo, Utah 84601
You certainly may have my permission to use any of the peanuts characters you wish in your forthcoming yearbook.
I a:;, flattered that you should wish to do so.
2TABLE OF CONTENTS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT 16-23
SENIORS ................................... 24-55
SOPHOMORES ................................ 70-85
HONORS AND AWARDS 194-209
INDEX ................................... 225-230SCHOOL liFE iS...HAPPiNEsS iS...
Knowing what goes up Must come down . . .
Knowing you still have your Out-house
After the Homecoming bonfire . . .
Wearing your boots on Stomp the Pioneer Day (even if you don’t stomp The Pioneers) . . .
Banana cream pie in your eye .. .
Bulldog balloon . . .
Having a part in the School play ...
Getting through the whole Party
Without spilling the punch . . .
Getting the jump ...
Being promoted to first Lieutenant...
Painting the last Rock for the Tempest . . .
Getting sawdust down your Shirt. ..
Knowing you won’t be
The last one
Over the finish line ...
Being able to compose your own Music . . .
Holding the flag straight...
Having someone to give you Moral support As you struggle over your English assignment . . .
1416Volunteers help decorate the gym for the Preference Ball. All dances must pass the OK of the Executive Board before going on the calendar.
Active Mark Rogers never ceased to put in a last all-important word on the importance of school spirit. Football games and practices, board of control meetings, and the many other duties connected with the office of student body president left him little leisure time.
The Executive Board struggled to keep things hopping at Provo High. Brainstorming for new ways of keeping school spirit at a peak, serving as the always-watching “Big Brother,” and trying to negotiate with the higher echelons of school administration in behalf of the student body were only a few of their responsibilties.
As Mark Rogers, president, told jokes to kill time when an assembly had run too short, Ann Backus, historian, carefully scribbled notes for posterity. Susan Mecham, vice-president, served as chairman of the assembly committee, which critically reviewed the assemblies before they were presented to the school. The arduous task of taking notes at Board of Control meetings was assigned to Leslie Pope, secretary. Bruce Barrett, business manager, paid bills and handled the financial records.
Becky Schofield and Kirk Ford obligingly answer questions and sell activity cards for the Executive Board during the pre-school sales.
18chosen." Susan Meecham was student ny are called, but few . the president and worked on the
t vice president. She . playing the piano, being in clubs, or Assembly. Susan ' w0rk.ng with people, being honored, icipating in sports, se
Leslie Pope, secretary, felt strongly about school unity and predicted it would become increasingly important when BY High’s student body joins us. Always sympathetic and concerned. Leslie found it easy to gain friendships. Leslie immensely enjoyed swimming and skiing.
OFFiCFRS KEEP THiNGS HOPPING
Ann Backus, the historian, was active on the School Spirit Committee and the Assembly Committee. Along with the tasks involved in recording the history of Provo High. Ann participated in many school get-togethers and took important parts on school programs.
Bruce Barrett faithfully carried out the duties of business manager, handling the finances and paying the student body bills with a maximum of efficiency. His cheerful yet industrious manner earned him a nomination for the National High School Award of Excellence.
19The Board of Control checked, discussed, and approved all student activities. Consisting of student body officers, class presidents, Cheer-master, Provost editor, Provonian editor, and school spirit chairmen, the Board approved all of the dances, assemblies, parties, pep rallies, and school projects that were held this year and then placed them on the activity calendar. Mr. Last, representative of the administration, cheerily greeted them with a big smile every Tuesday morning at 7:00, and then Susan Meecham took charge, even though the members were still groggy from getting out of bed early. The latest requests for activities were carefully reviewed, approved by Mr. Last, then voted on. After resolving methods for dealing with any miscellaneous problems that had arisen, they hurriedly rushed to class.
The legislative council was the major student governing body. Representatives from the home rooms attentively listened to explanations given by the Board of Control, then relayed the information to their classes. Their agenda included the Christmas fund raising drives, the "Green Bucket Brigade" for school cleanup, the Red Cross drive, and special student body activities and school projects.
Board of Control members Ann Backus and Pat Allred assisted by Rella Stevenson pin "Tame the Cat" buttons on Brent Morgan and Briant Buckwalter.
"BOARD OF CONTROL AND LEGiSlAWE
This year's Board of Control consists of (left to right) Randy Horn, school spirit chairman; Scott Bullock, cheermaster; Jim Clark, sophomore class president: Gene Platt. Boys’ Organization president; Vicki Hill, Provonian editor: Pat Allred, social chairman; Kirk Ford, senior class president;
Cliff Maag. junior class president; Debbie Belzner. girls' organization president; Marla Smith. Provost editor; Bruce Barrett, business manager; Leslie Pope, student body secretary; Susan Meecham. student body vice president; and Mark Rogers, student body president.
20The Legislative Council members are (top row. left to right) Steve Western. Glade Nelson. Cliff Maag. Arthur McKinley. Alan Wernz, Kirk Ford. Steve Francom. Mark Rogers, (middle row) Randy Dunn. Kip Hartvigsen. Robert Wing. Scott Bullock. Lee Vance. Charlene Anderson. Cynthia
Petty, (bottom row) Mary Seegmiller. Betty Van Wagenen. Barbara Oliver. LuAnn Ludlow. Allyson Murphy. Peggy Smith, and Jolene Jacobsen. They plan activities such as dances, assemblies, fund-raising projects, and school spirit activities such as pep rallies, bonfires, and contests.
COUNCIL APPROVE SCHOOL AFFAIRS
The rest of the council members are (top row. left to right) Randy Horn. Richard Harward. Tom Rogers. Paul Dixon. Jim Clark. Bruce Barrett. Jon Hoover. Jay Hendricksen. Jerry Jolley, (middle row) Annette Wiest. Peggy England. Larraine Massey. Diana Dean. Bruce Woodward. Joyce
Egan. Jill Christensen. Janice Payne, (bottom row) Roberta Platt. Mary Ridge. Susan Korns. Kathy Bateman. Pat Allred. Nancy Phillips, and Hilda Cooney. They discuss problems and suggest plausible solutions. The “Green Bucket Brigade." which picked up litter, is just one of their ideas.
21"BOYS' AND GIRLS ORGANIZATIONS
The Boys' Organization officers are Gene Platt, president (center): George Gourley. vice president (left); and Craig Drury, secretary.
At the Hobo Hootenanny, sponsored by the Girls' Organization, Jane Luke and Mary Ridge gleefully dance while following the leader during a game.
Ron Bills tries to convince Cheri Lunt that on the basis of his numerous superior qualities, she would unquestionably have to go with him to the Boys' Day Dance
Busy were the Girls’ Council members this year. Success meant a swarm of happy girls crowding around the preference booth in hopes of getting that special boy for four hours of bliss at the ball. To celebrate the fabulous turnout for the Preference Dance, the council planned a Hobo Hootenanny. Girls clad In huge, patched overalls, ridiculous hats, and shoddy shoes plunked themselves down around guitarists and gleefully sang in typical hootenanny style. Among the activities under the Girls’ Council control this year were the Father-Daughter Date, Girls’ Day and Girls’ Day Dance, and the Girls' Organization Tea and Fashion Show, to mention only a few.
The Boys’ Council was not one whit behind the girls in its plans. Boys’ Day, the Boys’ Day Dance, and the Boys’ assembly were but some of its responsibilities. During Boys’ Day the boys enjoyed being kings for a day, as girls humbly obeyed their every wish and command. However, that night the girls enjoyed their dates at the dance at the expense of the dethroned males. Happiness to the Boys’ Organization was a satisfied male student body.
22SPELL A SUCCESSFUL YEAR.
The Girls' Organization officers are (from left to right) Gainell Cameron, vice president; Debbie Belzner. president; and Cathy Pope, secretary. Each class is represented by one of the officers.
The members of the Girls' Organization Legislative Council are (from left to right, top row) Diana Wilson. Dawn Startup. ReNee Roundy. Chris Christensen. Cheryl Walker. Marie Williams. Janice Croft. Laura Van-Bloom. (middle row) Gail Butler. Carol Dahlberg. Lorie Hoffman. JoEllen
Evans. Lynn Butterfield. Janet Campbell. Debbie Kezarian. (bottom row) Cheri Lunt, Nanette Ostler. Jane Luke. Marilyn Cruze. Marianne Myers. Cathy Pope. Debbie Belzner, and Gainell Cameron. They sponsor the Preference Ball. Father-Daughter Date. Fashion Show and Girls' Day.
The seniors started off their greatest year by yelling the loudest at the Homecoming bonfire. They were aided by their officers—President Kirk Ford, Vice President Fred Rawcliffe, and Secretary Pam Kiger. The advisors, Miss Joyce Nelson and Mr. Voit Roper, helped the “Charlie Browns” of the school to plan many activities. The Senior Class Party in January was fun in spite of 'injuries’ that volleyball players developed during the course of the events. The seniors produced an assembly that took the student body on a delightful world tour complete with orchestration. The Senior Dinner Dance and Graduation Ball were memorable evenings, and the outing planned for Senior Sluff Day was one that will never be forgotten.
Seniors were recognized for their class rings, their fear of the ACT test, their superior attitude, and their apprehension of the coming years at college and away from high school.
Seniors sighed as they left Provo High School. Graduation was the closing of a wonderful part of their lives. Seniors were glad to leave the ‘misery’ of being trampled in a buffalo run registration, but they would always remember the happiness and security that was theirs when a fellow student or teacher smiled. The seniors will remember the hard work and the rigorous activities that together made the success of finally having eighteen credit hours.JEANNE ADAMSON — Marching and Pep Band 66, 67; G.A.A. 66, 67, 68; A’Cappella 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. JOANNE ADAMSON — Marching and Pep Band 66, 67; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; A’Cappella 68; G.A.A. 67. GAYLE AHLSTROM — A’Cappella 67; All-State Chorus 67; Seminary Graduate 67; Archery Tournament 67, 68. BUNNY ALLRED — Class Representative 66; Honor Roll 66; Seminary Graduate 67; Spanish Club 67; F.T.A. 68; F.H.A. 66, 68. KENT ALLRED — Spanish Club 66; Ski Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68. PATRICE ALLRED — Assemblies 66, 67, 68; School Spirit Chairman 68; Debate Manager 68; Mid Summer Night’s Dream - Helena 67; Girls’ State Alternate 67; Clubs 66, 67, 68. SHAREE ANDERSON — Assemblies 66, 67; Ski Club 66; DECA Club 68; Secretary of Forensics and U.N. Club 68. CRAIG ANDRUS — Football 67, 68; Track 67, 68; Let-terman’s Club 67. 68. DON B. ANSLOW. LILLI ARANDA — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Assembly 66; Seminary Student Council 66, 67; F.H.A. 68; Teahouse of the August Moon 68; Pep Club 67, 68.
Jay Hendricksen. Ann Hinckley, and Lee Vance look on in curiousity as Pat Allred tests her mixture to see if there will be a chemical change.
FORWARD TO THEIR GRADUATION "DAY
Jeanne Adamson Joanne Adamson
Patrice Allred Sharee Anderson
Gayle Ahlstrom Craig Andrus
Bunny Allred Don B. Anslow
Kent Allred Lilli Aranda
25Bruce R. Argyle Ann Backus Jan Bailey Bonnie Baker Kathy Bale
Richard Barber Dennis A. Barney Bruce C. Barrett Myrna Barrick Annette Barton
BRUCE R. ARGYLE — Member of Key Club 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 66, 68; National Merit Semifinalist 68; Third on Region German Test; German Club 67,
68. ANN BACKUS — Sophomore Class Secretary 66; Assembly Council 67; Seminary Graduate 67; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; School Spirit 67; Studentbody Historian 68. JAN BAILEY. BONNIE BAKER. KATHY BALE. RICHARD BARBER. DENNIS A. BARNEY — Key Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Honor Society 68; Chemistry Lab Assistant 68; Physics Lab Assistant 68. BRUCE C. BARRETT — Sophomore Representative of Seminary 66; Active member of the Honor Society 66, 67, 68; President of the Key Club 67; Member of Key Club 66, 67, 68; Business Manager 68; Member of the Board of Control 68. MYRNA BARRICK — Spanish Club 66. 67, 68; Girls’ Chorus 68; Seminary Graduate 68. ANNETTE BARTON — F.H.A. 68; Ski Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68.
Ron Jacobsen. Alan Halladay. and Boyd Simms try out senior rings in the Bookstore as a lady clerk collects their orders.
26Michel Beasley Charlie P. Beeder
Pam Beeson Fairy Bell
MICHEL BEASLEY. CHARLIE P. BEEDER — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Landscaping Club 67, 68; R.O.T.C. 67, 68; Sophomore Assembly 66. PAM BEESON — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Ski Club 68. FAIRY BELL — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Bowling Club 68; Assemblies. DEBBIE BELZNER — G.A.A. 66, 67, 68; Spanish Club 66, 67; DECA Club 68; Legislative Council 68; Girls’ Organization President 68; Board of Control Council 68. SUZANNE BENNETT. BARBARA BERRETT — School Spirit Committee 66; Pep Club 67, 68; Banner Carrier for Band 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 66, 67; Journalism Staff 68. DOUGLAS N. BETHERS — Seminary Graduate 68. RONALD BILLS — Seminary Graduate 67; Football Team 66; Baseball Team 66, 67, 68; Ski Club 67, 68; Member of F.F.A. 68. LOWELL D. BISHOP — President of Provo Seminary 68. GWEN BOWDEN — Girls’ Organization Secretary 66; Junior Class Secretary 67; Cheerleader (Varsity) 68; Pep Club 67; Ski Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67. SHARON BRADFORD — Honor Society Vice President 66. 67, 68; Utah Girls’ State Representative 67; F.H.A. Vice-President 67; Seminary Graduate 67; F.T.A. Member 66, 67, 68; Girls’ Day Fashion Show - Chairman of Children’s Section 67. SHARYLYN BRADLEY — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Glee Club 68.
Debbie Belzner Suzanne Bennett Barbara Berrett Douglas N. Bethers Ronald Bills
Lowell D. Bishop Gwen Bowden Dale Bowen Sharon Bradford Sharylyn Bradley
27Patti Branin Randal Brereton Diane Bridge Sharon Bristol Chris Brooks
PATTI BRANIN — Pep Club 67, 68; Ski Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68: Assemblies 66, 67; A’Cappella Secretary 67; A Cappella President 68. RANDAL BRERETON — Ski Club 66. 67, 68; R.O.T.C. 68; Landscaping Club 67; Racing Team (Ski) 68; Baseball 68. DIANE BRIDGE — Girls’ Chorus 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Lunch Room Helper 66, 67, 68. SHARON BRISTOL — French Club 66, 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68. CHRIS BROOKS — Wrestling 66; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67. ED BROWN. GEORGEA BROWN — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; A’Cappella 68. BRIANT A. BUCK-WALTER. CATHY BUFFO — French Club 67; F.T.A.
Member 67. DAVID BULLOCK — F.T.A. Member 67, 68; F.F.A. 68; R.O.T.C. 68; A’Cappella 68; Assemblies 66; Ski Club 68. MARY ANNE BULLOCK — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Thespian Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; U.N. Club 68; F.H.A. 68; Pep Club 67. SCOTT BULLOCK. LOUISE BURGE — Legislative Council 66; G.A.A. 67; French Club 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Glee Club 68. ERNEST BURGESS — Second in Region and 8th in State Wrestling 67; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Madrigals 67, 68; Lettermen’s Club 67. 68; Lunch Room Helper 68. KATHY BURTON — Seminary Graduate 67; German Club 67; F.T.A. 67; F.H.A. 68.
Ed Brown Mary Anne Bullock
Georgea Brown Scott Bullock
Briant A. Buckwalter Louise Burge
Cathy Buffo Ernest Burgess
David Bullock Kathy Burton
28Karen Bushman Gail Butler Lynne Butterfield Charles H. Call Janine Cannon
KAREN BUSHMAN — Sophomore Assembly 66; U.N. Club 67; G.A.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; F.H.A. 68. GAIL BUTLER — Honor Society 66, 67. 68; Seminary Graduate 67; German Club 66, 67, 68; F.T.A. 66, 67; School Play “You Can’t Take It With You” 67; State Language Fair, German 66, 67, 68. LYNNE BUTTERFIELD — J.V. Cheermistress 66; Varsity Cheerleader 68; Girls’ State Secretary 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 66. 67, 68; DECA Club 68. CHARLES H. CALL — Track Letterman 66, 67, 68; Basketball Team 66, 67, 68; Football Team 66, 67, 68; Letterman’s Club 66, 67. 68; Spanish Club 67, 68; Boys’ State Delegate 68. JANINE CANNON — Girls’ Organization Representative 67; Yearbook Staff, 66, 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; French Club 66. NAZARIO CARRILLO — F.F.A. member 66, 67, 68; F.F.A. Secretary 68; Spanish Club 67. CONNIE CARLING.
■REVOLVES AROUND SOCIAL liFE
A Homeliving panel composed of both high school and college students discuss the controversial subject of dating. Scott Roberts. Randy Angell. Randy Dunn, Jim Davis. Derrell Mitchell offer the boys' view.
Nazario Carrillo Connie Carling
29Sylvia Carlton Cheryl Chapman
Marilyn Carrell Larry Chaston
Becky Carter Kim Cherrington
Colleen Carter Diane Chinn
Marsha Carter Joy Lynn Christensen
SENIORS LED SCHOOL iN SCHOOL SPIRIT
Kathy Christensen Brent Clark
Kim Christensen Bruce Clark
Linda Christensen Sue Clark
Jay Christianson Tom Clark
Michael Christiansen Rod B. Cloward
30SYLVIA CARLTON — A’Cappella 66, 67, 68; Thespian Club 67, 68; Play, “King and I” 66; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Dramatic Arts “Lottery” 67, 68; All State Chorus 68. MARILYN CARRELL — Girls’ Chorus 67. BECKY CARTER — Girls’ Chorus 66, 67. 68; Girls’ Council 66; Spanish Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67. COLLEEN CARTER — Honor Society 66. 67, 68; A’Cappella 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Girls’ Athletic Association 67, 68; Debonairs, Utah Valley Symphony 67, 68; Pro-Log Staff 66. MARSHA CARTER — Seminary Graduate 68; Pep Club 67, 68; Ski Club 68. CHERYL CHAPMAN — French Club 67, 68; DECA Club 68; Debate Team 67; Seminary Graduate 68; Girls’ Organization Representative 66. LARRY CHASTON — Boys’ State Representative 67, 68; first in Region and fourth in State Math Test 67; Honor Society 67, 68; Key Club 67, 68; R.O.T.C. 68. KIM CHERRINGTON. DIANE CHINN — Aquatic Council 66, 67; German Club 66; French Club 68. JOY LYNN CHRISTENSEN — F.T.A. 66, 67, 68; Quill and Scroll 67; U.N. 67; Red Cross Council 66, 68; Mixed Chorus 66; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. KATHY CHRISTENSEN — A’Cappella 66. 67, 68; DECA Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Aquatic Club Secretary 67; Red Cross Club Vice President 66. KIM CHRISTENSEN — Track 66; Golf 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Legislative Council 67; F.F.A. 68. LINDA CHRISTENSEN — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; F.H.A. 68;
P.H.S. Orchestra 66, 67, 68. JAY CHRISTIANSON — Lettermen’s Club 66, 67, 68; Football 67; Track 66, 67, 68; Key Club 67; Seminary Graduate 67. MICHAEL CHRISTIANSEN — Plays 67, 68; Football 66; First in Region Drama Meet 67. BRENT CLARK — Ski Club 66; Track 66. BRUCE CLARK. SUE CLARK. TOM CLARK — F.F.A. 67; Baseball 66, 68; R.O.T.C. 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Landscaping Club 68; Racking Team (Ski) 66, 67, 68. ROD B. CLOWARD — Basketball 66, 67, 68; Baseball 66, 67, 68; Lettermen’s Club 67, 68; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; DECA Club 68.
JEAN CORDER. TOM COTTAM — Letterman 67, 68; Ski Club 67, 68; Marching and Concert Band 66, 67; Track 66, 67. CAROLYN COX — Seminary Graduate 67. JEANNE COX. JONATHAN CRADDOCK. LINDA CREVISTON — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; G.A.A. 67. JANICE CROFT — Girls’ Organization Representative 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 67, 68; Spanish Club 68. BRENT CROOKS — Track 66; Wrestling 67; Letterman 67, 68; Chess Club 67; Seminary Graduate 68. BRUCE CROOKS — Wrestling 66, 67; Lettermen’s Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Yearbook Staff 68; Chess Club 67. JOE CROOKSTON — Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 68; Track 67; Key Club 68; R.O.T.C. 67.
Jean Corder Tom Cottam Carolyn Cox Jeanne Cox Jonathan Craddock
Linda Creviston Janice Croft Brent Crooks Bruce Crooks Joe Crookston
31Tim Crowell Jim Cunningham
JIM CUNNINGHAM — Seminary Graduate 68; President's Physical Fitness Honor Award 67. TIM CROWELL — Varsity Basketball Manager 66, 67, 68; Lettermen’s Club 66, 67, 68; Varsity Football Manager 67; Seminary Graduate 67. PAT CURTIN — Girls’ Chorus 66, 67; F.H.A. 68; Ski Club 68. CAROL DAHL-BERG — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Marching and Concert Band 66, 67, 68; German Club 67. JIM DANGERFIELD — Sports Editor 68; Journalism Staff 67, 68; School Spirit Committee 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Honorable Mention 66; Pro-Log Staff 66. PAULETTE DASTRUP — A'Cappella 66, 67, 68; Debonair Club 66, 67; School Spirit 68; Seminary Graduate 66, 67; “The King and I" 66; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; Junior Prom Committee 67. MARILYN DAVIS
— Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Home Room Representative 66; Pep Club 67; Junior Prom Committee 67. MARY ALICE DAVIS — French Club 67; F.T.A. 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Spanish Club 68; U.N. Club 68; G.A.A. 67. STEVE DAVIS — Newspaper Staff 68; Debate Team 68; Key Club 67, 68; F.T.A. 68; U.N. Club 68; Key Club Social Chairman 68. MARYEM DISTEFANO. JANET DODGE
— Junior Class Treasurer 67; Vice President F.T.A. 67 (all in previous school). MARK DONALDSON — President Honor Society 67; Vice President German Club 68; Vice President Chess Club 67; Seminary Graduate 68. DAVID DORSEY. GALEN DOWNING
— Football 67, 68; Track 67, 68; Ski Club 68; Wrestling 66; French Club 66, 67; German Club 68.
Pat Curtin Carol Dahlberg
Jim Dangerfield Paulette Dastrup
Maryem Oistefano Janet Dodge
Marilyn Davis Mary Alice Davis Steve Davis
Mark Donaldson David Dorsey Galen Downing
32Barry Dunford Dennis Dunn Douglas Dunn Shelley Dunn Joanne Durrant
BARRY DUNFORD — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Thespian Club 66, 67, 68; Key Club 66; Wrestling Team 67, 68; Letterman 67, 68; Stage Crew 66. DENNIS DUNN — Seminary Class President, Seminary Graduate 68. SHELLEY DUNN — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; French Club 68; Spanish Club 66 F.H.A. 68. JOANNE DURRANT — Seminary Graduate 67, 68. RANDY EDWARDS. RUTH EDWARDS. PEGGY ERICSON — Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 68. ROBIN ESPLIN — Pro-Log Staff 66; Spanish Club 66, 67, 68; Thespian Club 67, 68; School Spirit Committee 67; F.H.A. 68; KOVO Reporter for P.H.S. JO ELLEN EVANS — Junior Varsity Cheerleader 66; School Spirit Committee 66; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Girls' Organization 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Student Council Representative 66. BRENT FACER — Seminary Graduate 68; Legislative Council 68. JUDY FARLEY — G.A.A. 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Worked on costumes for “King and I." GREG FAUX.
Randy Edwards Ruth Edwards
ARTISTIC ABiHIFS iN MANY WAYS
Peggy Ericson Judy Farley
Robin Esplin Greg Faux
Jo Ellen Evans Brent Facer
The hands of a senior boy and girl display the colorful senior rings that students bought to remember their last school year.Kathy Field Kelly Ferguson
David Forsyth Kirk Ford
Dennis Fowler and Ron Hague find themsevles laughing at Stan Jacobsen's joke about their assignment, while Jane Giles just finds it cute.
SENIORS PARTICIPATE IN
Dennis Fowler Robert Frandsen Laura Fryer Lynnda Fullmer Kathy Furse
Melodie Gibbons Fred Giles Jane Giles Pam Giles Mary Esther Gomez
34KELLY FERGUSON. KATHY FIELD — Plays 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Assemblies 67, 68; DECA Club 68; Madrigals 68; Thespian Club 68. KIRK FORD
— Football 66, 67, 68; Basketball 66, 67, 68; Boys’ State 68; Senior Class President 68; Letterman 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67. DAVID FORSYTH. DENNIS FOWLER — Baseball Team 66, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Spanish Club 68. ROBERT FRANDSEN — R.O.T.C. 67; Home Room Representative 68. LAURA FRYER — F.H.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 68. LYNNDA FULLMER — Spanish Club 66; Ski Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68. KATHY FURSE — “The King and I” 66; Debonair 66. 67; Pro-Log Staff 66; Quill and Scroll 66; A’Cappella 66. 67, 68. MELODIE GIBBONS
— Legislative Council 66; Seminary Graduate 67; Junior Prom Committee 67; Honor Society 66, 67. FRED GILES — Sophomore Football 66; French Club
67. JANE GILES — Spanish Club 68; A’Cappella 68; Madrigal Choir 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. PAM GILES — Pep Club 67; Seminary Graduate 67; French Club 68; Ski Club 68; F.H.A. 68; G.A.A. 68. MARY
ESTHER GOMEZ — Concert and Marching Band 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68.
JEAN GORE — Seminary Graduate 67; A’Cappella 67; Ski Club 67, 68; Spanish Club 67. RUSSELL GRANGE — Debate Team 68; Forensics 68; Ski Club
66, 67, 68; Hi Week Assembly 68; Seminary Graduate
67. JIM GREEN — Sophomore Class President 66; Mr. Pep 66; Junior Class President 67; Wrestling 66, 67; Boys’ State 67; Lettermen’s Club 67, 68. JOLENE GREENHALGH — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; A’Cappella 67; Extra-Intramurals 67; Debonairs 66, 67. MAUREEN GREENHALGH — Pro-Log Staff 66; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Quill and Scroll 66, 67; German Club 67, 68. LINDA GREGORY — A’Cappella 67; Seminary Graduate 68; Library Worker 67, 68. DIANE GRIFFITH. MARY ANNE GRIFFITHS — Honor Society 67, 68; Twirled for Marching Band 66, 67, 68; F.T.A. 67, 68. RICHARD GRIFFIN. DONNIE GUINN — Football Team 66; Spanish Club 66.
M7 NY COLORFUL 7 SSEMBliES
Jean Gore Linda Gregory
Russell Grange Diane Griffith
Jim Green Mary Anne Griffiths
Jolene Greenhalgh Maureen Greenhalgh
Richard Griffin Donnie Guinn
35Kevin Gunther Ronald Hague Alan Halladay Linda Hanson Mike Hansen
Nancy Hansen Robert Hansen Sandie Harding Ken Harris Martha Harris
DiVERSiFlED iNTERFSlS CHARACTERIZE
Ronald Harris Susan Harris Kip Hartvigsen Byron Harward Janice Hatch
Judy Hatch Joyce Hawke Larry Haines Chris Heal Stephanie Heal
36KEVIN GUNTHER — Seminary Graduate 68. RONALD HAGUE. ALLAN HALLADAY. LINDA HANSON —
French Club 67; Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 67, 68; A’Cappella 68 MIKE HANSEN. NANCY HANSEN
— DECA Club 68; Spanish Club 68; Senior Party Chairmistress 68. ROBERT HANSEN — Football 66,
67. 68; Honor Society 66, 67; Boys’ Organization Secretary 66; Boys’ State 68; DECA Club 68; Basketball 66, 67, 68. SANDIE HARDING — Yearbook Staff 68; Bookstore Staff 68; Girls’ Organization 68; Seminary Graduate 67. KEN HARRIS — Seminary Graduate 67; French Club 68; Key Club 66, 67; Ski Club 68; R.O.T.C.
68. MARTHA HARRIS — Girls’ Organization 66; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; School Spirit 67; Ski Club 67, 68; F.H.A. 68. RONALD HARRIS. SUSAN HARRIS — Spanish Club 66, Girls’ Chorus 68; A’Cappella 68; Glee Club 66; Girls’ Intramurals 66, 67. KIP HARTVIGSEN — Track Team 67; Seminary Graduate 67; Legislative Council 67, 68; Assemblies 66, 67; Key Club 66. 67; Treasurer of Key Club 66. BYRON HARWARD. JANICE HATCH — Yearbook Staff 68; Seminary Graduate 68. JUDY
HATCH — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; “King and I” 66; A’Cappella 66, 67; Debonairs 67. JOYCE HAWKE
— School Spirit 66; Seminary Graduate 68; Assemblies 66, 67; Girls’ Organization 68; Junior Prom Committee 67; LARRY HAINES. CHRIS HEAL — Assemblies 66, 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Girls’ Extramurals 67; G.A.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 68. STEPHANIE HEAL
— Seminary Graduate 68; “I Speak for Democracy” second place 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Girls’ Extramurals 67; G.A.A. 67, 68; Assemblies 66, 67.
VALERIE HEATON — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; G.A.A. 67, 68; Girls’ Day Tea 67; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; F.T.A. 67, 68; Spanish Club 68. RAINER HECHTLE — Orchestra 66, 67, 68; Pro-Log Staff 66; Provonian Staff 67, 68; U.N. Club 66, 67; Chamber Music Club 66. JOSEPH HEINERMAN — Yearbook Staff 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; German Club 67, 68. CARRIE HENDRICKSEN. KELLY HENDRICKSEN. YVONNE HENDRICKSEN — Seminary Graduate 68.
Valerie Heaton Carrie Hendricksen
Rainer Hechtle Kelly Hendricksen
Joseph Heinerman Yvonne Hendricksen
Tim Thomas finds his chemistry lesson quite a humorous subject when it comes to reading formula.
37JAY HENRICHSEN — Basketball 66; Track 67; F.F.A. 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68: Landscaping Club 68; Football 66. LYNN HENRICHSEN — Wrestling Team 66, 67, 68; Art Editor, Provonian 68; School Spirit Committee 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Letterman 66, 67, 68; National Merit Semifinalist 68. RONALD HERMAN — Seminary Graduate 67. DAWN HERRING — Girls’ Chorus 66. 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Spanish Club 68. BONNIE HILL — School Spirit 67; Seminary Graduate 67; Spanish Club 66, 67; Quill and Scroll 66; G.A.A. 67. VICKI HILL — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Provonian 68; Sophomore Assembly 66; Girls' Organization 66; Seminary Graduate 67; Pro-Log Staff 66. ROLAYNE HILTON — Seminary Graduate 68; Finalist in the Speak for Democracy 67. ANN
HINCKLEY — F.T.A. 66, 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; School Spirit Committee 67; Pep Club 68; U.N. Club 68. LARAE HOFFMAN. LORIE HOFFMAN — Girls' Council 68; Yearbook Staff 68; G.A.A. 68; Extramurals 67, 68; Assemblies 66; Home Room Representative 67. CHRISTINE HOFHEINS — G.A.A. 67, 68; Orchestra 66, 67; Pep Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; French Club 68; Ski Club 68. ERROL HOHREIN — Spanish Club 66; R.O.T.C. 67, 68; Landscaping Club 68. JON HOOVER — Football
66, 67, 68; Baseball 66, 67, 68; Legislative Council
67, 68; Letterman 66, 67, 68; Ski Club 67, 68; F.F.A. 67. MIKE HOPKINSON. RANDY HOPKINSON — Varsity Football (from previous school).
Jay Henrichsen Lynn Henrichsen Ronald Herman
Vicki Hill Rolayne Hilton Ann Hinckley LaRae Hoffman Lorie Hoffman
Christine Hofhems Errol Hohrein Jon Hoover Mike Hopkinson Randy Hopkinson
38RANDY HORN — Track Team 66, 68; U.N. Club 67; School Spirit Chairman 68; School Plays 67, 68; Thespian President 68; R.O.T.C. VIKI HORT. LOU HOSC-HOVER — F.H.A. 66, 67; Pep Club 67; Band 67, 68; Girls’ Chorus 68. CRAIG HUTCHINGS. KRISTINE HUGHES — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Junior Assembly 67; Preference Ball Committee 67
Craig Hutchings Kristine Hugnes
SENIORS TAKE COLLEGE ENTRANCE TESTS
Grant Finley's car demonstrates what can happen when one uses colored flower symbolizes a specific aspect of human interest. His ve-
ingenuity and creativity in decorating. According to Grant, each brightly- hide proves that decorating with psychedelic designs attracts attention.
39CHRIS HUISH — Ski Club 68; Spanish Club 66. NORA HUNDLEY — French Club 67; Library Assistant 68; Intramurals 67. BRENT HUNTER — Ski Club 66. 67. 68; Golf Team 67, 68. EILEEN HYDE — Girls’ Chorus 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Home Room Representative 67; Girls’ Organization Representative 66. PAULETTE HYER — Pep Club 67, 68; Forensics 67, 68; U.N. Club 67, 68; F.T.A. 66, 67; Seminary Graduate 68; First place in Oratory, Alpine Speech Meet,
66. RON JACOBSEN — Key Club 66. 67; Ski Club 68; French Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67. STAN JACOBSON — Ski Club 66, 67. 68. STEPHEN JACK-MAN — Stage Crew 66, 67; Key Club 66, 67; Yearbook Photographer 67; Provonian Staff 68; Marching Band and Pep Band 66; Pro-Log Staff 66. LAURINE JACK-SON — Seminary Graduate 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; G.A.A. 67; F.H.A. 68; Extramurals 67.
SHARON MARIE JANETSKI — Red Cross Club 67; Honor Society 66, 67; Spanish Club 66, 68; Press Club 67; Pep Club 66, 67; Literary Society 67. SHIRLEY JEFFERY — Seminary Graduate 67, 68. GAIL JENSEN Home Room Representative 67; F.T.A. 67, 68; Spanish Club 66; School Spirit 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Library Assistant 68. JANETTE JOHNSON — German Club 68; U.N. Club 67; Spanish Club 67; Seminary Graduate 68; School Spirit Committee 68; Historian of Future Homemakers of American 68. JANICE JOHNSON — Pep Club 66; U.N. Club 66; F.H.A. 68 (all previous school); French Club 68; F.H.A. 68. KATHY JOHNSON — Seminary Graduate 68; "King and I’’66. RANDALL JOHNSON. CAREN JOHNSTON — Girls’ Athletic Association 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68;
Susan Meecham seems absorbed in her efforts at cutting out a dress pattern with a pair of scissors that have only one blade. She shows no signs of frustration in her futile attempts to cut.
Chris Huish Eileen Hyde Stan Jacobson
Nora Hundley Paulette Hyer Stephen Jackman
Brent Hunter Ron Jacobsen Laurine Jackson
40French Club 66, 67, 68; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Honor Society 66, 67, 68. COLLEEN JOHNSTON — Schol Spirit Committee 66; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 66, 67; French Club 67, 68; Home Room Representative 66; Seminary Graduate 68. PAM JOLLEY. BRENDA JONES — F.T.A. Club 67. 68; U.N. Club 67. 68; F.H.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 67. 68; Red Cross Council 68. CLARK JONES — Football Team 66; Track Team 67, 68; Ski Club 67; French Club 68. RICHARD KARTCHNER Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Letterman 66, 67, 68; Spanish Club 68; Tennis 66, 67. 68; Wrestling 67. 68; Key Club
66. PAT KELLY — DECA Club 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Girls’ Organization 66, 67; Debonairs 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68. PAM KENNARD.
Ann Hinckley. Shelley Dunn. Janeice Jenkins, and Lynn Henrichsen seem absorbed in their attempts to memorize a lesson assigned the night before.
Sharon Marie Janetski Shirley Jeffery Gail Jensen Janette Johnson Janice Johnson
Kathy Johnson Randall Johnson Caren Johnston Colleen Johnston Pam Jolley
Brenda Jones Clark Jones Richard Kartchner Pat Kelly Pam Kennard
41PAM KIGER — Senior Class Secretary 68; Homecoming Attendant 68; Junior Prom Queen 67; Miss Hello 68; DECA Club 68; Girls’ Organization Representative 67. JESSE KNIGHT — Ski Club 67, 68; DECA Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67; French Club 68. MARY LYNN KNIGHT — Ski Club 67, 68; French Club 67; DECA Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67. RON KOPP. SUSAN KORNS — Home Room Representative 68; Girls' Organization Representative 67; Girls’ Athletic Association President and Secretary 67, 68; Band 66, 67; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; German Club 66, 67, 68. VIKI KREHBIEL. LIFI LAITA — Junior Varsity Football Team 66, 67, 68; Track Team 67, 68; Lettermen s Club 67, 68; F.F.A. Club 67, 68. CHARLOTTE LAMOREAUX — Seminary Graduate 68; G.A.A. 67. SARA LARSEN — Ski Club 67, 68; French Club 67, 68; F.T.A. 68; Assemblies 66, 61. 68. DAVID LEBARON — Football Team 66, 67; Letterman 67; Seminary Graduate 67; A Cappella Choir 66, 67, 68.
SENIORS CONlEM’PlATE'DARK, DREARY WOULD AFTER GRADUATION
Gail Penovich stands over Chris Taylor to offer criticism about the latter's complicated methods of typing a letter addressed to a business executive.
Pam Kiger Jesse Kniqht Mary Lynn Knight Ron Kopp Susan Korns
Viki Krehbiel Lifi Laita Charlotte Lamoreaux Sara Larsen David LeBaron
Rose Ann Loveless
RHONDA LEROY — Seminary Graduate 66. MARK LEVINGSTON. DOUG LLOYD. CHRIS LOSEE. ROSE ANN LOVELESS. EUGENE LOVERIDGE — Track Team 67; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; French Club 68. KAREN LUCKAU — Orchestra 66, 67; Seminary Graduate 67; French Club 67, 68; Intramurals 66, 67, 68. RUTH LUDLOW — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; U.N. Club 68; DECA Club 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Thespian Club 68; Assemblies 66, 67, 68. CHERI LUNT — Pep Club 67; Ski Club 68; Girls’ Organization Council 68; Seminary Graduate 68; F.H.A. 68. JANICE MALAND — F.T.A. 67; German Club 67; F.H.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. GAYLE MANGUM — Pep Club 68; French Club 68; Seminary Graduate 68. DIONA MANN — Pro-Log 66; Provonian 67, 68; Thespian Club 67, 68; Girls’ Organization 68; Pep Club 67, 68; U.N. Club 67, 68; A’Cappella 67, 68; Letterman 67, 68; R.O.T.C. 67; Spanish Club 67. KATHY MATHENY — A’Cappella
66, 67, 68; Madrigals 68; French Club 66; F.T.A. 66,
67, 68; “The King and I” 66; Glee Club 67.
Eugene Loveridpe Karen Luckau Ruth Ludlow
Gayle Mangum Diona Mann Sara Me'rett
Cheri Lunt Janice Maland
Doug Martin Kathy Matheny
43JIM MAY. BARNEY MC WHORTER — Ski Club 67, 68; Football 66. STEVE MEANS — Track 66; Assembly 66; Bowling Club 67; Ski Club 67, 68; Landscaping Club 68. BETH MECHAM — Seminary Graduate 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; All-State Orchestra 67, 67; Extramural Sports 67. SUSAN MECHAM — Student Body Vice-President 68; Class Vice-President 67; Class Vice-President 66; Seminary Graduate 68; Governor at Girls’ State 67; Miss Cheer 66. BOYD MELDRUM — Seminary Graduate 67, 68. CHRIS MITCHELL — G.A.A. 67, 68; Intramurals 67; Aquatic Council 66. MARILEE MITCHELL — Glee Club 66; G.A.A. 67; Spanish Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67. NANCY MITCHELL — Girls’ Organization 67; Spanish Club 66; DECA Club 68; Ski Club 68. PAULETTE MITCHELL — Seminary Graduate 67; F.H.A. 68.
LORNA MOFFETT — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; A’Cappella 67; Plays 68; U.N. Club 68; F.H.A. Club 68. RACHEL MOON — Seminary Graduate 67; DECA Club 68; French Club 67, 68; Thespian Club 66, 67, 68; Debonairs Club 67, 68. BRENT MORGAN — Letterman 66, 67, 68; Archery Club 66; Band 67; Marching Band 66, 67; Wrestling Team 67, 68. GARY MORGAN — Spanish Club 66; Ski Club 66 Bowling Club 66. GAYLE MOULTON — Sophomore Assembly 66; Ski Club 67, 68; Extramurals 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Pep Club 68; Home Room Representative 68. EVELYN MURDOCK — Pep Club 66 (previous school); Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 68; F.H.A. 66, 68; French Club 68. JIM MURDOCK. MARIAN MYERS — Seminary Graduate 67; Honor Society 67; F.T.A. 68; F.T.A. 67, 68; Spanish Club 68. DIANE NELSON — U.N. Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67; G.A.A. 67, 68; Girls’ Organization Representative 68; DECA Club 68. GORDON NELSON — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Golf Team 67; F.F.A. 66, 67, 68. PATRICE NELSON — Spanish Club 66. 67; F.T.A. 67. BRENDA NIELSON — Pep Club 66, 67, 68; Band 66, 67, 68; Girls’ State Representative 67 (previous school); DECA Club 68; Ski Club 68; U.N. Club 66, 67 (previous school). NOREEN NIELSON — Pep Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; A’Cappella 68; Spanish Club 66, 67, 68; Yearbook Staff 68. VAL NIELSON — Basketball 66. 67; Baseball 66, 67; Letterman 68.
OVFR, UNDER, 7 RPUND, 7 ND "BETWEEN
Jim May Boyd Meldrum
Barney McWhorter Chris Mitchell
Steve Means Marilee Mitchell
Beth Mecham Susan Mecham
Nancy Mitchell Paulette Mitchell
44Lorna Moffett Rachel Moon
Barney McWhorter discovers that conceiving an idea and then drawing a detailed plan of a house requires much concentration, patience, and effort.
THEME OF SENiOTl ClASS ASSEMBLY
Gayle Moulton Evelyn Murdock Jim Murdock Marian Myers Diane Nelson
Gordon Nelson Patrice Nelson Brenda Nielson Noreen Nielson Val Nielson
45Vicki Nielson Colleen Norton Jesse Nuttall Lynda Nuttall Mary Ann Nuttall
VICKI NIELSON — Junior Varsity Cheerleader 66; F.F.A. Queen Finalist 67; Seminary Graduate 67; Junior Prom Royalty 67; Homecoming Queen 68; Varsity Cheerleader 68. COLLEEN NORTON — Pep Club 67; Girls’ Council 66, 67; Spanish Club 68; Ski Club 67; Seminary Graduate 67; Secretary of Provo Seminary 68. JESSE NUTTALL — Seminary Graduate 67. LYNDA NUTTALL — Girls’ Choirs 66. 68; Ski Club 67, 68; Spanish Club 67. MARY ANN NUTTALL. DIANE OLDS — Seminary Graduate 67, 68. SUSAN OLSEN — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 68; F.H.A. Club 68. BONNIE ORD — Ski Club 66, 68; School Spirit 66; German Club 67; Seminary Graduate 67. LANA ORROCK — Madrigal 68; Thespian Club 67,
68; A'Cappella 68; Girls' Organization Representative 68; P.H.S. News Reporter for KOVO; Seminary Graduate 68. CANDY OVERLADE — Spanish Club 66 (previous school); French Club 67, 68; Assemblies
66, 67; Interamurals 67; Home Room Representative 66; DECA Club 68. LANETTE PALMER — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Pro-Log Staff 66; Provonian Staff
67, 68. JOHN PAYNE. AUDRI PECKHAM — F.T.A. 66; Spanish Club 67, 68; Glee Club 66; A’Cappella 67,
68, GAIL PENOVICH — Pep Club 67; Seminary Graduate 67. JIM PERRY — Letterman 66, 67, 68; Track 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Vice President of Boys’ Organization 67; Legislative Council 67.
Diane Olds Susan Olsen Bonnie Ord Lana Orrock Candy Overlade
Lanette Palmer John Payne Audri Peckham Gail Penovich Jim Perry
46Christine Petersen Paul Peterson Shirlene Peterson Dennis Petty Jim Pheysey
CHRISTINE PETERSEN — F.T.A. 68; Yearbook Staff 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Spanish Club 68; French Club 67. PAUL PETERSON — Hi Week Assembly 68; Landscaping Club 68; Ski Club 68; F.F.A. Club 66; Winner in Region Industrial Arts Contest 67. 68; Winner in State Vica Club Contest 68. SHIRLENE PETERSON — Pep Club 67; Ski Club 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Spanish Club 68; Class Assembly 67. DENNIS PETTY — Football 66, 67, 68; Sophomore Assembly 66; F.F.A. 66. JIM PHEYSEY — Wrestling 66; French Club 66, 67, 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68. NANCY PHILLIPS — Seminary Graduate 67; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; School Spirit 66; Junior Varsity Cheerleader 66. JULIE PIERCE — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; French Club 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 66, 67;
A’Cappella and Madrigals 67, 68; Office Assistant 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68. GENE PLATT — Boys’ Organization President 68; Junior Varsity Cheerleader 66; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Boys’ State Representative 67; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; Seminary Scholarship Recipient 67. PAM POOL. LESLIE POPE — Seminary Graduate 67; Assemblies 66, 67, 68; Student Body Secretary 68; Girls' State Representative 67; School Spirit Committee 66; G.A.A. 67, 68. SHERRIE PREST-WICH. JOHN PRICE. TRESANN PRICE — Pep Club 66; Girls’ Glee 66; G.A.A. 67; A’Cappella Choir 66, 67. LINDA PROBASCO — Seminary Graduate 67; F.H.A. 68. LEE ANN PROTHERO — Seminary Graduate 67; Girls’ Athletic Association 67.
Nancy Phillips Julie Pierce Gene Platt Pam Pool Leslie Pope
Sherrie Prestwich John Price Tresann Price Linda Probasco Lee Ann Prothero
47ALAN PULSIPHER — Yearbook Staff 66, 67, 68; Key Club 67, 68; Spanish Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Bowling Club 67. JUDY PULSIPHER — Pep Club 66; French Club 66; Music Club 66; G.A.A. 66; F.H.A. 66. NANETTE RASBAND —- Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Girls’ Council 67; French Club 68; Quill and Scroll 66, 68; Class Assemblies 66, 67; Seminary Graduate 68. RANDY RASMUSSEN — Ski Club 67. 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Legislative Council 68. FRED RAW-CLIFFE. JERRY REES. DAVID RHODES. TIM RICKS — Ski Club 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 66, 67; Key Club 66; Aquatic Council 66. ROBERT RIPPLE. DAVID ROACH — Spanish Club 67, 68. DAWNETTA ROBERTS — Pro Log Staff 66; Provonian Staff 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. SCOTT ROBERTS. LA DEAN ROBINSON. LUCILLE ROBINSON.
Alan Pulsipher Judy Pulsipher
Nanette Rasband Randy Rasmussen
PSYCHOLOGY iNTRlGUFS SFNiORS
Fred Rawcliffe Jerry Rees David Rhodes Tim Ricks Robert Ripple
David Roach Dawnetta Roberts Scott Roberts La Dean Robinson Lucille Robinson
48Jacque Rowe James Paul Rupper Loretta Sagers Alan Schaerrer Georgia Schaugard
Helen Schmidt Becky Schofield Michelle Sharp Keith Shock Cheri Shumway
JACQUE ROWE — School Spirit Committee 66, 67; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Thespian Club 67, 68; Junior Varsity Cheerleader 66; Seminary Graduate 67; DECA and U.N. Clubs 68. JAMES PAUL RUPPER — Key Club 68; Lettermen’s Club 66, 67, 68; Forensics 67, 68; U.N. Club 67; Wrestling Team 66, 67, 68. LORETTA SAGERS — School Spirit Committee 68; Debonairs 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; French Club 68; Homeliving Project Committee 68; F.H.A. 68. ALAN SCHAERRER—Lettermen’s Club 67,68; Student Team Manager 67, 68; F.F.A. 66, 67, 68; Football 66. GEORGIA SCHAUGARD. HELEN SCHMIDT — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; F.H.A. Club 68; German Club 67; F.T.A. 66, 67. BECKY SCHOFIELD — Seminary Graduate 67; Junior Prom Royalty 67; Junior Varsity and Varsity Cheerleader 66, 68; Ski, DECA, French, and U.N. Clubs 66, 67, 68. MICHELLE SHARP — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Spanish Club 66; F.H.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. KEITH SHOCK. CHERI SHUMWAY.
Melodie Gibbons. Dennis Petty. Nancy Mitchell, and Robin Larsen rejoice over the fact that the Psychology test has been postponed until later.
49Mr. Palmer, a student trainee in the psychology class, laughs at a remark made by Gail Jensen, while Maureen Scott continues to study.
Shanna Simons Boyd Sims Bonny Skousen
Marianne Smith Marla Smith Sandy Smith
Jan Solie Sherilyn Stevenson
Mary Stagg Maxeen Stewart
Jolene Stead Rella Stephenson Lynn Stevenson
Melva June Stott Walter Strate John Strong
50SHANNA SIMONS — Girls' Chorus 67; Library Assistant 67. BOYD SIMS — Ski Club 66. 67, 68; Key Club 66, 67; R.O.T.C. 67; Provonian Staff 68; A'Cap-pella 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. BONNY SKOU-SEN — Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Madrigal Choir 68; Seminary Graduate 67. MARIANNE SMITH — Glee Club 66; Pep Club 67; German Club 67; Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Girls’ Organization Representative 66. MARLA SMITH — Yearbook Editor 68; Spanish Club 67, 68; Spanish Club President 68; G.A.A. (Intramurals and Extramurals) 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 68; Board of Control 68. NANCY SMITH — Ski Club 66. 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Banner Carrier 67, 68. JAN SOLIE. MARY STAGG — Spanish Club 68; A'Cappella Choir 68; Seminary Graduate 67; F.H.A. 68. JOLENE STEAD — G.A.A. 67, 68; Intramurals 67. RELLA STEPHENSON — Honor Society 66; G.A.A. Council 67; Pep Club 68; F.H.A. 68; Co-Editor of Pro-Log 66; Girls' Organization 67. SHERILYN STEVENSON — Pep Club 67, 68; Spanish Club 68. MAXEEN STEWART — Girls' Chorus 66; F.T.A. 66; Bowling Club 67; Girls' Glee 68; Seminary Graduate 67; Book Store Assistant 68. MELVA JUNE STOTT — Seminary Graduate 68; Yearbook Staff 67, 68; F.H.A. 68; Quill and Scroll Club 68. WALTER STRATE. JOHN STRONG.
NANCY STUBBS — Honor Society 66. 67, 68; Thespian Club 67, 68; Debonairs 67; G.A.A. 67, 68; Madrigals 67, 68; State Drama Meet 67. MARK SUMSION — Varsity Football Team 66, 67, 68; Track Team 67, 68; Forensics Club 67, 68; DECA Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67. LAURA SUTHERLAND — Concert and Marching Band 66, 67; Spanish Club 66; Orchestra 66. DAHRL SWENSEN — F.H.A. 66, 68; Girls' Organization 67; Ski Club 68. ELAINE SWENSEN — Honor Roll Society 67; Seminary Graduate 68; School Spirit 68. HERBERT TABERT — Home Room Representative 66; R.O.TC. 67; Spanish Club 68.
Nancy Stubbs Dahrl Swensen
Mark Sumsion Elaine Swensen
Laura Sutherland Herbert Tabert
Janice Maland and Vicki Hortt concentrate on their typing lessons so they will not make mistakes like they have made at previous times.
51Chris Taylor Colleen Taylor Jackie Taylor Larry Taylor Arlo Terry
AFTER THREE YEARSOF HiGH SCHOOL,
CHRIS TAYLOR — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 67, 68; Assemblies 67. 68. COLLEEN TAYLOR — Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 66. 68; Assemblies 66. 68; Girls’ Athletics 66; Legislative Council 66. JACKIE TAYLOR. LARRY TAYLOR. ARLO TERRY Midsummer Night’s Dream 67; Baseball 67; Honor Society 66, 67; Romeo and Juliet 66. NANETTE THATCHER — Seminary Graduate 68; Bookstore Staff 68; French Club 67; Ski Club 67, 68; F.T.A. 67; Yearbook Staff 68; Spanish Club 67, 68. SANDRA
THOMAS — Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 68; French Club 68; F.H.A. 68. TERRY THOMAS. TIM THOMAS. SKIP THOMPSON — Wrestling Team 66,
67. IRENE THURSTON — Band 66, 67; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 68; Office Assistant 68; Pep Club 68; G.A.A. 67, 68. LEANNE TIDWELL — Seminary Graduate 67; Pep Club 68; A’Cappella 67; Madrigals 68; Girls’ Chorus 66. JULIE TURNER. MARJORIE UPSHAW — Band 66; Pep Club 67; G.A.A.
68. PAUL URIE — Honor Roll 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Key Club 67. 68.
Nanette Thatcher Irene Thurston
Sandra Thomas Leanne Tidwell
Terry Thomas Julie Turner
Tim Thomas Marjorie Upshaw
Skip Thompson Paul Urie
Viki Vernon Beverly Vincent David Vincent Diana Wade
LOOK FORWARD TO GRADUATION
LEE VANCE — Seminary Graduate 67; Class Assemblies 66. 67; State Orchestra 68; Honor Roll 66, 67, 68; “The King and I” 66; Region Music Festival 67. VIKI VERNON — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 67. BEVERLY VINCENT — Seminary Graduate 68; Ski Club 66. 68. DAVID VINCENT — Honor Roll 66, 67; Band 66, 67, 68; State Orchestra 68; Orchestra 68; Pep Band 66. 67, 68; Stage Band 66, 67, 68. DIANA WADE — Girls’ Chorus 66, 67, 68; Worked in Lunchroom 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67, 68. TIM WALL — Pep Band 66; Dance Band 66; Marching Band 66; R.O.T.C. 67, 68; Spanish Club 66; Seminary Graduate 67. MARK WANLASS — Honor Society
66; Seminary Graduate 67; Ski Club 67; A’Cappella 68; F.T.A. 68. WANDA WARD — Seminary Graduate 67. CHARLEEN WATTS — Seminary Graduate 68; Member of Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Forensics 66, 67, 68; U.N. Club 66, 67, 68; German Club 66, 67. JERRI WEEKS. ROBERT WEENIG — Football 66, 67, 68; Ski Club 66. 67, 68; Lettermen’s Club 67, 68; Midsummer Night’s Dream 67; R.O.T.C. 67, 68; French Club 68. ALAN WERNZ. BONNIE WICKS. ROBERT WHITEHEAD — Honor Roll 67; “King and I” 66; “Teahouse of August Moon” 68; “You Can’t Take It With You” 67; Seminary Graduate 67; “Tempest” 68. LARRY WILKINS.
Tim Wall Mark Wanlass Wanda Ward Charleen Watts Jerri Weeks
Robert Weemg Alan Wernz Bonnie Wicks Robert Whitehead Larry Wilkins
53Sandy Smith. Doug Lowe, and Ann Backus compare ACT results.
DENNIS WILLIAMS — Football 66; Ski Club 66. 67. 68; Track 67; Legislative Council 66; Landscaping Club 68. RENEE WILLIAMS — Seminary Graduate 67, 68; Ski Club 68; Assemblies 66, 67. 68. BARRY WILSON. MAUDIE WILSON — F.H.A. 68; G.A.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 68. LEON WILSON. ROBERT WING — Boys’ State 68; National Merit Scholarship 68; Honor Society 66, 67, 68; Ski Club 66, 67, 68; Band 66, 67; Key Club 66, 67. JON WOOD — Seminary Graduate 67. SHANNON WOODBURY — Thespian Club 66, 67, 68; Plays 66, 67, 68; Girls Organization Vice-President 67; School Spirit Committee 66, 67, 68; Honor Society 67; Seminary Graduate 68. BRUCE WOODWARD — Band 66, 67, 68; Drama 68; Orchestra 68; Spanish Club 66.
FINALS "PERPLEX UPPFRC1ASSMEN
Dennis Williams Renee Williams Barry Wilson Suzi Wilson Leon Wilson
Maudie Wilson Robert Wing Jon Wood Shannon Woodbury Bruce Woodward
Tony Wroblewski Becky Young Charmaine Young
JEAN WORKMAN — Intramurals 67; F.H.A. 68. JOYCE WORKMAN — Spanish Club 66, 67; Intramurals 6a TONY WROBLEWSKI. BECKY YOUNG — Seminary Graduate 68; Junior Prom Committee 67; Sophomore Assembly 66; Preference Dance Chairman 68; F.H.A. 68. CHARMAINE YOUNG — Ski Club 66, 68; Girls’ Council 66; Sophomore Assembly 66; G.A.A. 68; F.H.A. 68; Seminary Graduate 68. TONY YUWAY — Letterman 67, 68; Varsity Wrestling Team 67, 68. CHARLES ZOBELL — Orchestra 66, 67, 68; Seminary Graduate 67; U.N. Club 67, 68; Spanish Club 66; Pro-vonian Staff 66. NELDON ZOBELL — Ski Club 66, 67, 68; DECA Club 68; Seminary Graduate 67.
Tony Yuway Charles Zobell
Neldon Zobell Sheldon Zobell
Mark Sumsion previews Candy Overlade and Marjorie Upshaw on the term "caveat emptor" before Mr. Crabb asks his American Problems class what the word means.
Juniors were caught in the middle. They were neither up nor down, new nor old, in nor out. They couldn’t be jubilant over their graduation, for it was a long year away They couldn’t be thrilled over the new way of life in high school. They simply sweated through all the exams, themes, and homework with only the vague assurance that in the end it would pay off.
Of course the junior year was not all sweat, toil, and tears. It meant the first real chance for each student to give social life a whirl. Happiness to the junior miss was knowing that if she could somehow suffer through the rest of the day, that night she could blissfully glide across the dance floor in the arms of that “special” boy without thoughts of an unfinished theme plaguing her. To the junior boy, it meant strutting in the Junior Prom in the flashiest tuxedo with the most gorgeous “date” of the entire school daintily leaning on his arm. He could look back on the miserable fright of his sophomore year and forward to the success of a bound diploma at graduation.Lynne Adams Kris Alger
Sandra Allman Charlene Anderson
Valerie Anderson Mickelyn Asay
Janet Anderson Tonja Anderson
Terry Asay Badufa
NATIONAL MERIT SCHOIARSHiP TEST
Barbara Bailey Alan Banks Larry Banks Mary Bardsley Joan Bargeron Judy Barney
Kevin Barney Craig Barrus Barbara Barret Re'Oh Bartholomew Kathy Bateman Becky Beesley
Doug Bothers Kathleen Bird John Black Randy Blackett Ruth Brady Nancy Brereton
57Mark Taylor chuckles at Mr. Nelson s explanation of how George Washington crossed the Delaware River while Ellen Shelton. Barbara Oliver, and Russell Rogers search through their American History textbooks to
find if the teacher's remarks are truly valid. It appears that these students are filled with doubt when wondering if Mr. Nelson's explanation coincides with the historical facts as they are recorded in the textbook.
ELEVENTH GRADERSTJiSPlAY TALENTS
Sherrie Brimhall Beckie Burrows Ricki Carter
Phil Broadbent Gained Cameron Oan Case
DeAnn Brown Peggy Cameron Pam Casper
LeRee Brown Laren Campbell Neil Child
Jill Buckley Scott Cannon Chris Christensen
Linda Bunnell Oiane Carter Glenda Christensen
58Jill Christenson Julie Christensen Sherrie Christensen Ksthy Clayton Rayanna Clegg Anne Cloward
Kathy Collins Richard Condie Hilda Cooney Steve Creviston Rex Daley Tania Davies
GATB SHOWS JUNiO'RS' ABilHIES
Stephanie Dorius Lois Dorsey Kerry Doyle
Brooke Dudley Gloria Dunn Randy Edwards
Steve Western replies in German to a question asked by Mr. Christensen, a training teacher from the BYU. who expects prompt answers from the German class students.Joyce Egan Robyn Finch Rita Freeman
Helen Elison Grant Finley Diane Garrett
Greg Elliot Alan Ford Diane Gee
Jim Engle Kathy Foerster Barbara Gibbons
Bobby Estes Myrna Freckleton Elizabeth Gomez
Carl Evans Deborah Frederick Eileen Goshom
“PROM iS A SPECiAL EVENT TO SIUDENT5
Scott Lundberg stands transfixed in a daze after listening to a joke that a sneering Richard Thorpe has made about the food in the lunchroom. It appears as though Richard has trouble loading everything onto his tray, since he is carrying his dessert in his hand. This may prove to be a humbling experience for him.
George Gourley Gerald Grisamer
Betty Gurule Martha HalesCoach Martinez gazes intently at the concentrated interest his students share as they insert a species of protozoa between two small plates of glass so that they can examine it under the microscope and learn more about the functions of this strange bacteriological specimen which arouses everybody's curiosity.
Linda Hamilton Cindy Hansen Will Harding George Hartvigsen Rebecca Hatch
Brad Hancock Kathy Hansen Carolyn Harvey Peggy Harward Russ Hatch
Hal Heaton Barbara Hecker
John Higley Joyce Hlllier Kathy May Hixon Roslyn Holmes Mary Holt Rick Hopkins
61Dan Hopkinson Richard Hoopes Linda Horsley Diane Hyde Chris Hunter Roy Hutchinson
Marie Gillette Jolene Jacobsen Laura Jacobson Julie Jarvis Joycelyn Jefferies Debra Jex
ELEVENTH GRADERS WiN CHEERING CONTEST
Barbara Johnson Jim Johnson Kenneth Johnson Kris Johnson Margo Johnson Valerie Johnson
These juniors in an American History class participate actively in the concentrate upon the important events and significant characters that
commonly-used "think-for-yourself” process of schoolwork, when they comprise our country's historical past; but it is difficult to absorb facts.It is such a pleasant sight to a teacher to see his students concentrating on their school assignments by utilizing the class period and delving into their textbooks. This scene is unusually rare in the teacher's mind and should be regarded as a trick of imagination.
' Heads down," remarks Charlene Anderson as she assists Jolene Jacobsen, who is trying to stand on her head without any hands whatsoever.
ViAnn Johnson Corine Jones Dave Kartchner
JUNiORS SPONSORTiL-EATING CONTEST
Mark Kendall Kathy Latner
Jay Kennedy Pat Larson
Kari Kill pack Randy Larson
Susan King Steve Larson
Lori Kossman Dale Lassen
Bruce Lamb Nancy Leach
63Scott Lees Diane Lewis Denny Logan
Katrina Leftwich Barbara Liddiard JayNee Long
Rhonda LeRoy Visam Lilanitkut Ron Lowe
Becky Lewis Jeneen Lindsay LuAnn Ludlow
Jane Luke Cliff Maag Bruce Madsen
Mr. Rowley confers with Jim Robertson when the latter asks about a grammatical error in his twice-written English composition.
Martin Mangum Marcia Mariana
Melody Martin Sheila Matheny
64D.ana Mathews Shirley May Chuck Mazurie Arthur McKinley (Tink) Marilyn McOmber
Nma Meldrum Brent Miller Danny Mitchell Janna Morns Glynna Mortensen
Peggy Mott Cathy Muhlestein Robert Murdock Gayle Murphy Allyson Murphy
ELEVENTH GRADE ClASS HOCDS "PARTY
Steve Murphy Gladys Murn Greg Nielson Glade Nelson Louise Nelson Todd Nelson
Eileen Newman Chris Nuttall Gail Nuttall Jan Nuttall Bruce Olsen Kris OtsonPatty Parker Eugene Parks Janice Payne
Dicky Peterson Carol Peterson Marianna Peterson
Sheryl Pratt Judy Price Jim Rasmussen
jUNioRS look forward to senior year
RaeNae Redeik Mary Rees
Charlotte Reed Marilyn Reynolds
Chuck Giles concentrates in the Drafting class upon drawing an orthographic sketch of a dovetail, which is considered to be one of the most difficult machine parts to draw.
66Mary Ridge Sharon Sardoni Elaine Simmons
Pat Riggs Jeff Saxon Brent Slater
Jim Rollins Mary Seegmiller John Smith
Becky Roundy Vicky Seethaler Larry Smith
Warren Royal Barbara Shaw Pam Smith
Marjean Sabin Ellen Shelton Peggy Smith
Shirley Smith Jackie Springer Qae Stevens
Sherne Sorenson Darlene Stevensen Connie Stubbs
Charlene Spencer Mary Stevenson LeAnn Stubbs
Shirley Smith and Elaine Simmons exchange "women gossip" while Mr. Reese makes futile attempts to explain an algebraic equation to them. He doesn't know that once two young ladies talk to each other about their activities no one can get a word between them.
67Vickie Stubbs David Sturgill Don Stuver Sally Sumner Matilda Tafoya Debbie Tanner
Pam Taylor Pat Taylor Terri Taylor Stephen Taylor Rosanne Terry John Thomas
Richard Thorp Judy Thurston Prakit Triyanond Dale Tuttle Blake Twelves Kay Van Buren
JUNiORS LOOK FORWARD TO NEW LIBRARY
These junior boys line up in a row assigned to them by the teacher to basketball from the individual in the front to the last person. This exer-
compete with their opposing teams and see which row can pass a cise proves to be the most frustrating to the boys in the different rows.Betty Van Wagenen Bemell Walch Cheryl Walker
Gail Walker Cheryl Warden Bobi Jo Warner
Ardell Watts Pat Weseloh Steve White
Jean Widdison Ellen Wilkinson
Brian Wing Tamara Woodard
Brian Wright Debbie KazerianJObT HAVE TO UNDERSTAND THE ADULT MIND!
Sophomores entered Provo High School for the first time this year. For them, insecurity was being thrust into a confusing buffalo run. Finding all of their new classes baffled most students, but they soon discovered exactly what they could get away with. Remaking old friends from junior high school, meeting new faces, doing more homework, eating a more expensive meal, participating in high school extracurricular and athletic events, and learning more about dating marked the plunge into the bigger world of high school. The Linuses of Provo High School added spark and excitement to the past year here.
The Sophomore Slide in February was a success, and the sophomore assembly was written around the theme, "Behind every man there’s a woman." The sophomore party in the spring was delightful. The sophomore officers were Jim Clark, president; Richard Harward, vice president; and Peggy England, secretary. Under the sponsorship of Miss Johnson, Mrs. Edwards, and Mrs. Allred, the sophomores learned that happiness was not being blamed every time for the defaced posters and spilled orange juice. The class provided enthusiastic cheerleaders, an energetic basketball team, and boundless spirit. The students struggled through the N.E.D.T., Julius Caesar, and maps in World History. By contributions both big and small the sophomores helped to boost Provo High School in many respects.Gaye Aanerud Elaine Nielson Jerry Anderson
Chris Adams David Alexander Jolene Anderson
Jeff Adams Denton Alexander Kristine Anderson
Larry Adams Teri Allen Mark Anderson
Molly Adams Yvonne Allred Patty Anderson
Susan Adams Connie Anderson Roselle Anderson
Virginia Adams Deniece Anderson Virginia Anderson
ClASS OFFICERS RJR SCHOOL YEAR
Anna Argyle Arlene Arririe Debbie Arrive Elaine Aston Susan Aston Penny Backus Adrian Baker
LaRell Baker Steve Baldridge Janet Barney Lynnette Barney Michael Berrett Reed Bartholomew Beverli Bateman
71Robert Wiseman discusses the financial policies of the Bookstore with Jim Green. It seems as though the former is not aware of the fact that one should not question school prices.
David Beck Larry Beebe Douglas Beffort
Martha Bennion Arda Benson Ron Bentley
Nickie Bertrand Bill Berrett Brad Berrett
SOPHS ENJOY NFW FRIENDSHIPS 7 M0NG
Penny Black Lynn Bridge
Ann Boshard Mace Breinholt
Brent Bowden Ann Brimhall
Nancy Billings Bruce Boyson
Judy Bills Ladeen Bradley
Mark Bingham Tom Branam
Loren K. Bishop Linda Bridge
72Laura Brown Sieve Bushman Ann Cartwright
Sandra Brown John Call Timothy Casper
Scott Bullock Merry Jo Call Keith Chaston
Darlene Burch Chris Campbell Gary Cheever
Randy Burning ham Michael Canfield James Cheever
Darvin Burgess Joyce Carter Ann Chiles
Stephen Bushman Suzanne Carter Carol Christensen
THETROVO HIGH SCHOOL STUD ENT TJODy
Sheryol Christensen Charlene Christensen Cindy Christensen Neal Christensen Andy Clark Jim Clark
David Weenig amuses himself by looking around the classroom in a daze, while Diana Hall decides to spend her time wisely by studying the lesson.
73Kristi Clark Lee Clegg Karla Cluff Elaine Cloward Julie Cochran Kaye Colvin Todd Compton
Kelly Conk John Connelly Steve Corless Bruce Cottam Janie Crandall Janet Crandall Carolyn Cruze
Marilyn Cruze Marilee Curtis Ken Dahtberg Barbara Davis Bea Davis Donita Davis Jared Davis
SOPHS T7 KE N.EDX iOWA STATE EXAMS
Mary Dawson Mary Day Diana Dean Lavada Tase DeHaan
Cheryl Dennis Joy Diamond Paul Dixon Stephen Donaldson
74Angelia Dorsey Patrice Durrani Carl Eklund
Valerie Dunford Judy Dutson JoAnna Ellison
Dennis Dunn Brenda Edwards Sally Ellison
Kenneth Bennight and Crystal Bailey gaze in admiration at the gentle strokes Greg Thomas applies to his landscape with water-color paints. These sophomores discover that the creative procedure of painting any picture requires "90 per cent perspiration and 10 per cent inspiration.”
TENTH GRADERSTRePARE To "BE JUNiORS
Madelyn Ellsworth Cynthia Farr
Peggy England Lynne Gaye Feher
Vicky Erickson Marilyn Felt
Zlra Everett Kenna Rae Ferre
Anita Farnsworth Cindy Fisher
Scott Farnsworth Debra Finch
Reed Farnsworth Richard Forsyth
75Debra Fleming Mike Fry Eric Giles
Shirley Florence Roger Gale Kristi Glade
Ruth Force Lynda Gammon Steven Goates
Linda Frampton Julie Gardiner Roger Goff
Mark Francom Kristin Gardner Karen Goodman
Georgina Frank Lynette Gardner Kay Gore
Vickie Frederickson Reed Gardner Linda Gourley
ORiENTAUON SOON'BEcOME'S MEMORY TO
Mrs. Edwards looks with smiling approval at the composition Redd Jameson wrote; and Randy Harris stands on the side gazing ‘ out of curiosity" at the work.
76Diana Hall Suzan Hailstone Barbara Hart
Marjean Hall Linda Hamilton Jurita Harte
Virginia Hall Dennis Hansen Jim Hartvigsen
Linda Lloyd and Debbie Higginson talk about their favorite things in life as they leave the auditorium for their class.
Douglas Harward Mike Herring
Richard Harward Karen Hatch Rochelle Heaton
Julie Hicken Debbie Higginson ReNae Hill
Susan Helm Don Hendrichsen Kirk Hendrichsen
Diane Hillier Scott Hinckley Kevin Hiss
77Linda Gourley speaks to a friend over the phone while Laurie Nielson. Penny Black. Jolene Anderson, and Annette Paxman display her sweatshirt.
Beth Hodson Janet Houtz Sherrie Hurst
Ralph Hone Peggy Howell Scott Hyer
Sherry Horn Stan Hunsaker Linda Izatt
TO THE STUDENT "BODY OF "PROVO HiGH
Oran Jackson Carta Johnson
Janeen Jacobs Joyce Lynn Jefferys Chris Jensen Jonna Lu Jensen Dee Jepson
Randy Johnson Ruth Johnson Mary Jolley Bill Jones Keith Judd
Scott Jepson Jeanie Kader
78Rosena Kartchner John Leftwich Linda Loyd
Karla Knudsen Lynette Leonard Dennis Lowe
Paul Lamb Lynn Lewis Denise Lowther
Bill Lamph Peggy Lewis
Vernetta Lealaitopea Nanette Liddiard Tanya Mabey
Kim LeBaron Sheldon Lindsay Cathy Madsen
Connie Lee Shelle Lott Lloyd Madsen
SOPHOMORES "BRiNG FNTHUSiASM, SPIRIT
Wendy Stubbs and Merry Jo Call entertain themselves in their English class while Miss Berry looks confused in her attempts to bring the students to order.
79Connie Massey Niles McClellen Cathleen Metten
Lorraine Massey Rebecca Melville Vickie Miller
Sue Matheson Cathy Mercer Delena Millet
At one of the high school dances held at night, Dave Hatch and Randy Dunn swing with the beat which their electric guitars make.
THE NFW FACFS OF THE SOPHOMORES
Laurie Mitchell Daryl Morris
Tom Molyneux Jana Morris
Craig Monroe Johnson Murdock
Herman Moore Caryn Muirhead
Cathy Morgan Mary Ann Morgan
Diane Murray Dennis Nesbit
Stewart Morrill Carol Nielson
80Laurie Neilsen Sandy Park Gayle Phillips
Tamara Nielson Annette Paxman Larry Phillips
Sandy Nordgren Linda Paxman Ray Pickup
Cynthia Oakes Paulene Pearson Dale Pierce
Maxine Olsen Yvonne Pederson Roberta Platt
Lynne Orrock Mark Perkins Kathy Pope
Susan Pace Marilyn Peterson Bruce Porter
SOON "BECOME THE FAMiliAR FACFS
In her biology class Vickie Frederickson explores a world seldom seen by the average high school student not taking a science class.
Cornell Porter Cindy Price
Maurene Prothero Raquel Purdy
Mary Probasco Max Rabner
81Rudene Rackele Joanne Rasmussen Janet Rees
Tom Rogers ReNee Roundy Joiene Rowley
Becky Schmidt Annerose Schneider Maria Schooler
Cindy Reynolds Richard Ryan Roseanne Scott
Doug Reynolds Karen Saftenburg Dennis Lee Seamons
Bobbie Roberts Charlene Sandstrom Gayle Sheetz
Nancy Jane Robins Maurine Saxey Jerry Shipman
Glade Nielsen, Denise Lowther. Rolayne Sims, and David Alexander idle around the hallways during the lunchtime, waiting for the bell to ring.
David Sidwell Rolayne Sims Judy Skaggs
Dean Smith Larna Smith Mitchell Smith
82Jean Sorrells Scheril Springer
Lola Dawn Startup Judy Stewart
Ron Storrs Connie Stott
Virginia Hall. Leslie Allred. Cynthia Oaks, and Diane Porter are appalled by a psychedelic design of art on display in the art room.
SPONSOR, 7 lTtND SO'PHOMO'RE SLIDE
Paul Stott Darla Strong David Strong Allan Stubbs Howard Stubbs Wendy Stubbs Danny Sturgill
Sharon Swallow Harold Swensen James Taylor Margaret Taylor Beverty Tew Craig Terry Garth Terry
83Kathy Tennity Susan Wade Coralie Wilkins
Gae Thayn Tana Walch Ellen Wilkinson
Sheree Thomas Linda Wall Dale Williams
Sharon Ungricht Reynolds Weiss Mane Williams
Cosette Vance Connie Watkins Vickie Williams
Karen Vernon Mykin Welsh Annette Wilson
Paula Vogel Annette Wiest Ralph Wilson
TENTH GRADERS SEE "JUliUS CAESAR,"
Assembled together in the auditorium, the sophomore class sits three hours watching the movie version of Shakespeare's immortal tragedy.
Julius Caesar. Some like it. while others probably think it a “tragedy" to spend their time watching a classical play that is “over their heads."
84Herman Moore gazes intently at his English II textbook in an attempt mental capabilities on studying for a test. Both discover that the
to memorize a poetical passage, while Kim Kennard concentrates all his scholarly solitude for good hard study can be found in the school library.
"BECOME ACQUAINTED WITH SHAKESPEARE
Robert Wiseman Dixie Workman
Etta Mae Whitehair Jolene Young
Sharon Whittaker Trina Woolf
Claude Zobell Devon Zumbrennen
Linda Izatt works in silent thought when attempting to factor an equation for her Algebra I class.
Superintendent Sherman W. Wing serves as the Provo District executive officer of the UEA. and committeeman for the ROTC program.
Assistant Superintendent Denham assists the superintendent by seeing that administrative decisions and policy are effectively carried out.
SCHOOL-SPONSORED 7 CTiViTTES WERE
The members of the school board are (left to right) Bryce Orton. Arch responsibilities are planning school schedules to take care of the growing
Bowden. Rulon Hansen. Bliss Crandall, and Walter Hansen. Some of their number of pupils and suggest solutions for school relationship problems.Superintendent of Finance Boyack (sitting) establishes the school budget. James Bergera. Pupil Personnel Director, helps students with problems.
As visiting teacher. Mrs. Muriel Harding teaches students with extended absences. Mrs. Hill, social worker, works with juvenile court.
SUPPORTED "BY"DiSTRicT 7 DMINiSlRATlON
The backbone of Provo City School District was the Board of Education, which consisted of the superintendent, the school clerk, and representatives elected by the citizens of Provo. They held a meeting once a month at which they discussed problems relative to financing school buildings and equipment, as well as the hiring and paying of teachers and other school personnel. They formulated new policies that have involved our schools in federal programs and have affected the students’ curricular environment. Both Superintendent Sherman W. Wing and Assistant Ross B. Denham saw to it that these administrative policies were carried out by those school officials under them. It was through the instructive guidance and approval or disapproval of these two men that the other district administrators like Ray D. Warner, District Curriculum Director; H. J. Boyack, Superintendent of Finance; and James Bergera, Pupil Personnel Director, made decisions that instigated new educational programs and curricular activities to be installed in the elementary and secondary schools in the district. These people were aware of their responsibilities to direct and supervise all educational activities in Provo.
The Provo School District Administration Building was often the scene of frenzied people trying to regulate the affairs of the district quickly and efficiently.SCHOOL 7 DMiNiSTRMON GUIDES "P.H.S.
Mr. D. V. Tregeagie coordinates all school activities and serves faithfully as school representative on the region 4 board of managers.
Mr. Ronald Last, assistant principal, has the specific responsibility of student relations and scheduling all events on the school calendar.
Mr. Max Warner. Boys' Dean, is in charge of the Boys' Organization and helps Provo males with any and every problem they might have.
Mrs. Libby Hayward, Girls' Dean, is the faculty advisor for the Girls' Organization and answers questions and problems of the female students.
90STUDENTS iN THEIR SEARCH FOR SUCCFsS
Those people who were responsible for the school administration had their offices conveniently located in both B and D wings. The former wing was the nucleus of all administrative activities where Principal Tregeagle hired and supervised the school personnel, scheduled the curricular subjects for the next year, and prepared budget and finances for school business transactions. In this wing Mr. Last, the Vice-Principal, planned the scheduling of groups who wished to use the building and supervised the extra-curricular activities, as well as the custodial and maintenance services. He was faculty representative for both the PTA organization and the student council. Mr. Warner and Mrs. Hayward occupied the wing as student counselors and sponsors of the Boys’ and Girls’ Organizations, respectively. They also advised students with attendance and tardiness problems that might affect Provo High. In the school office Mrs. Jones recorded all events that occurred during a day. In D wing Mr. Asay and Mr. Baird helped the juniors and sophomores in scheduling their classes or solving teacher-student conflicts; and Mr. Hughes served all students as a vocational counselor, who directed the Neighborhood Youth Corps.
Mr. Asay (left), junior class counselor, and Mr. Baird, sophomore class counselor. read advice on how to give advice that is helpful to a troubled teenager.
Mr. Dayton Hughes is the vocational counselor. He counsels students who are curious about the right vocation for their particular abilities.
Mrs. Jones, office secretary, handles all menial clerical chores quickly and efficiently and sees that office matters run smoothly.
91Sophomore student (first row left to right) Linda Wall. Beth Hodsen. David Weenig. (second row) Barbara Hunter. Mary Prosbasco. Gail Phillips, Jared Davis, and (third row) Kerrick Hatch pay careful, enthusiastic attention to their teacher as she carefully explains the fascinating
intricacies of dangling participles, split infinitives, and misused gerunds. Besides an exciting course in grammar, sophomores got their first taste of literature interpretation by studying Shakespeare's “Julius Caesar.“ George Eliot’s Silas Marner, and the poetry of Keats. Shelley, and Byron.
STUDENTS CONQUER JUliUS CAES7 R,
Lott. Kent — Chairman Senior Hop. Sophomore parties
Nelson. Gladys — Girts1 OrQ. activities, Scribbler.
Edwards. Christine — Advisor. FT A., Girls' Org. committee
• 4 4
Taylor. Anna—Adv. Yearbook copy. Quill and Scroll.
Lynn Orrack and Yvonne Pederson pathetically search their notes as Paul Curtis intelligently raises his hand to answer the question in his sophomore English class.
92Mike Taylor and Jay Robinson pause a moment from their reading assignment in Mr. Lindstrom s junior English class to stare inquisitively at the camera man.
English meant a formidable bout with grammar, Shakespeare, and the short story to the timid sophomore. After calmly skating through Silas Marner, Julius Caesar, and The Miracle Worker, he unsuspectingly hit the thin ice of gerunds, participles, and infinitives. True happiness to the sophs was the announcement of the completion of the long grammar section.
Recovering from his sophomore year, the well-seasoned junior walked straight into the job of interpreting those intricate beauties of such great pieces of American literature as The Red Badge of Courage, The Scarlet Letter, and Moby Dick. Blowing a theme because he couldn’t keep the tenses straight, not grasping hidden meanings, and analyzing sentences created the juniors’ own brand of misery.
The experienced senior shouldered the challenge of interpreting English literature, including Beowolf and Shakespeare. Patient Teachers pounded them with technical details of grammar, as some casually gazed out the window. Security to the senior was a good background in English to help him face the cold, cruel world following graduation.
MACBETH; AMERICAN, LNGliSH LITERATURE
Lynn Henrichsen, Kip Hartvigsen. Helen Schmidt. Susan Meecham. and Michelle Sharp comment on masterpieces of literature in the senior A.P. English class.
Rowley. Leon—Graduation applications. Honor Society.
Johnson. Alton — Soph. Class parties. Girts' Org. Activities.
Nelson. Joyce — Girts' Org. activities. Senior Hop.
Roper. Voit—Chairman Senior assembly. Honor Society.SPEECH 7 ND IANGUAGFS GAVE STUDENTS
Dan Dixon kneels in abject servitude to His Majesty Scott Helm who graciously accepts Dan's allegiance during a short play presented to their speech class.
Jones. Ray — U N. Club Adv . Berry. Beverly — Forensic.
Assembly Committee. Thespian, and U N Clubs.
Many students taking a foreign language for the first time become highly enthusiastic as they began to break the barrier between tongues. One of the first things Spanish students learned was how to count. Uno, dos, tres, cuatro, etc. French I students invited speakers who had been to France to come to their class and show slides on French life and scenery. French II students found the annual Language Fair at BYU quite challenging. German I students discovered that it was one thing to be able to say the word or expression in English colloquialism but very difficult to enunciate it as the Germans do. German II students increased their knowledge of the language by memorizing German folk songs.
Speech I and II students found that speaking could be easier if they would recognize that everyone in the class was in the same boat. The process of building the ability to stand in front of others and express oneself was tested in the extemporaneous speeches and orations that every student had to deliver to the class.
Mr. Jones instructs Betty Van Wagenen how to perform her role as “Kate” and Scott Helm in his role as “Petrucio” in Shakespeare's “ The Taming of the Shrew."
947 N UNDERSTANDING OF COMMUNICATION
Joan Bargeron and Claude Zobeil laugh at Gene Loveridge's desperate attempt to participate »n the conversation during their first period French class.
While Mr. Christensen expands the wisdom of reviewing German each As Annerose Schneider plays the guitar, (left to right) Laurie Martin. Chris
day. Beverly Paskett remembers she forgot last week's assignment. Petersen. Joyce Egan, and Janet Dodge sing a favorite Spanish folk tune.SUCCFsS iS NO TYPING KRoRS
Type I students memorized the keyboard and practiced diligently to make their fingers hit the right letters. Discouragement turned to happiness when they first made thirty words a minute without error on their timed practices and speed tests. Type II students learned how to set up tabulation procedures and columns for business letters. The knowledge and skills of Type III students were constantly challenged with speed tests and centering drills. They worked from a special workbook of office forms. Shorthand was like learning a foreign language. It did not pay to get behind on the daily assignments, and the goal was to transcribe a letter without making a single spelling or punctuation error. Bookkeeping I and II students kept records of business transactions and learned to balance a ledger by matching credits with debits.
LaDene Robison. Martha Harris, and Linda Creviston stare with intdnt while Karen Lauckau takes a breather and looks around with pity at her
concentration at their typewriters to see if they have made any mistakes, studious schoolmates! Unaware of her observations, they work on.
Allred. LaNora — Chairman or Soph. Assembly. Girls- Org.
Tyndall. Roland — Chairman of business education dept
Scott. Wanda — Jr. Class assembly. Girls' Organization
96COlPR GUARD DEMONSTRATES SKiLL
Provo High was one of a few high schools across the nation to participate in an Aerospace program. In the class, students discussed current developments in Aerospace and participated by asking questions and giving reports on such things as “Admiral Byrd” and “Amelia Earhart.” As boys must serve in a military capacity at one time or another in their lives, the ROTC program proved extremely beneficial in teaching its students the basics of Aerospace. The bulletin board was a constant source of laughs as students read the various articles which poked fun at anything from the ground up which dealt with Aerospace. One such bulletin board joke read: “UFO’s are real; the Air Force doesn’t exist.” Students found “riot control” especially rewarding, stimulating, and interesting. The Aerospace program enjoyed phenomenal success and acceptance by all participants.
Jacquarl, LeRoy — AFROTC. Aerospace. Mag ceremonies.
Nix. Kenneth — Junior Prom dance. Adv. AFROTC.
The ROTC officers are: front row—Robert Frandsen. Charlie Beeder, Scott Helm, Fred Rawcliffe; second row—Larry Bethers. Randy Nielson, Randy Rasmussen, Chuck Mazurie, Larry Chaston; third row—Tim Wall. Ricky Long, Ron Jacobs, Jim May. Randy Hom, and Ken Harris.
During a drill, color guardsmen Allen Wernz. Doug Bethers. and Jim Harris stand at attention to await instructions from their superior.
97Mr. Johnson comments on Laurine Jackson's tongue-in-cheek efforts to measure a test tube of nitric acid, while Mary Ann Griffith stares in awe at the acid.
Jolene Rowley and Dana Hawkins write down on pieces of paper their scientific findings after examining the paper under the microscope.
After listening to long involved lectures on the “simplicity” of atomic structure, chemistry students brewed concoctions, often with startling results. Watching one’s mixture bubble to perfection while other mixtures boiled over to the tune of assorted groans and wails meant the joy of relaxing as the rest had to start again. Security was having all the necessary elements, symbols, weights, and ionization potentials memorized and understood.
Physics students had to have a fair knowledge of math in order to make the right values of ohms, resistance, and force come out of an equation. It was a thrill to have the values emerge as nice round numbers that could be easily manipulated, or finally to get the drift of the abstract concept that had been taught for days. Gloom ensued when an experiment flopped as a result of a short circuit.
Zoology, botany, biology, and agriculture pupils studied the beauties of life. Misery to timid girls was that sickening feeling they got watching the teacher graphically dissect a frog. Happiness for the boys was watching the girls turn green from the announcement that the whole class would have an opportunity to dissect one for themselves and report on it.
Psychology students learned the peculiarities of behavior under different conditions and environments. Security in essence was seeing why people react and respond to stimuli.
THE dOCT R Z
98In the Physics class the Tew brothers discuss the results of an experiment they have conducted in an attempt to produce a bolt of electricity.
Ralph Amott and a fellow student study closely the neutralizing effect of an acid when it is mixed with a base.
HAPPINESS iS WORKING iN IABoWoWS
Jim Perry and Tim Thomas gape with fascination as they examine the to and fro swinging of a pendulum in the Physics class.
Mr. McKay and psychology students Evelyn Murdock and Pam Giles discover that misery is trying to learn vocabulary words.
Alan Banks and Craig Crandall try to identify a design on a chart that Cheryl Walker is holding.
99Chuck Mazurie. Maureen Greenhalgh. Steve Davis, ana Matilda Tafoya gather at the library desk to check out books. The library is thickly populated during the last week of the term when students are doing their last-minute studying for term finals and clearing up their many accumulated library fines.
Provo High School students discovered that the newly-remodeled library improved the atmosphere for studying lessons and working on school assignments. The books were arranged so the boys and girls could have easy access to any materials they might need for schoolwork. The new lighting system upgraded the quality of brightness in the huge room. The extended counter near the east side of the library gave more students an opportunity to check out books in a shorter period of time. The organization of the periodicals on the shelves helped the students, too.
MISERY is LOSING BOOKS
The library assistants are: first row. Vickie Hill, Karen Hatch. Linda Greg- ond row. Gail Jensen, Randy Edwards, Carolyn Ann Cox, Neldon Zobell,
ory. Colleen Carter, Rita Freeman. Nora Hundley, Janeice Jenkins: sec- Nancy Marie Stubbs. Kip Hartvigsen. and Allen Wernz.
100HOME EC. TEACHES MANY SKILLS
Chris Hofheins helps Sharon Bradford unpick a seam in Sewing. The girls learn that making bound buttonholes and perfecting wool garments require patience.
Girls in Sewing lived in a whirl of bobbins and spools. They decided that happiness was learning to make a flat fell seam. Sewing was misery when the machine needle broke in the middle of a 26-inch zipper application. Patterns, pins, and threads periodically decorated the room; but the girls found that basting paid off when they added several “professionally made” articles to their wardrobes.
Girls in Foods learned to set tables, wipe counters, budget meals, and plan diets. Peanuts played a part in the class, too. As the aroma of warm buttered rolls often drifted about the school from the top floor of C wing, girls discovered that “The way to a man’s heart was indeed through his stomach.
Girls in Homeliving found that security was taking a survey of boys’ opinions and finding that they had a lot of the characteristics that were in demand. The girls worked on a special project during the year, and they used the money to help a needy child. This booklet, the “Hook Book,” offered many helpful hints on dating and etiquette. In this class, the girls gained clues for happy marriages.
Mikkelson. Laura — Chairman of Horn Economics Dept
Holt. Carolyn—Mothers and daughters' Tea. Girls’ Org. act.
Burnham. Ann—Mothers' and Daughters' Tea. Soph, asmbly.
Mitchell. Becky—Fashion Review. Girls' Org. activities.
in the cooking class there is not a sound but that of pencils on paper as these girls work frantically to complete a difficult examination.
Mary Lynn Knight clips a seam while other girls in the sewing class work on blouses, dresses, and like articles of clothing that will add to their wardrobes.
101MiSFRY iS NOT KNOWiNG WHiCH FoRMUIA
Vickie Erickson and Mary Day sigh with approval after Mr. Moon explains to them the calculating of the cost of a 10-year life insurance plan.
Math teachers carefully explained the complex rules of exponents and radicals while wide-eyed students fearfully nodded their heads in agreement, miserably mumbling, “Oh brother! After grades come out I'll be grounded for a year!” Elation was receiving a high score on a test you thought you had flunked. The essence of misery was getting back a test smothered with red marks that reminded you of the murder mystery you had watched on television when you should have been studying methods of solving quadratics. Happiness was finally catching on after days of muddling through intricate but horrifying conglomerations of unfactorable polynomials, imaginary roots, ratios, axioms, and angular velocities. Security was knowing all about what the chalk marks on the board meant, while fellow students stared blankly at the symbols in agony. After sweating through all the exams, assignments, and quizzes the teacher could conjure up, the final grade at last came out. Contentment was knowing you wouldn’t have to sweat over another exam, or that r(cos.x sin.x) would never again invade your dreams. Now you could close your text, and the boldface print couldn't insolently laugh in derision—at least for another year.
Blackham. Sam — Boys’ Org. Reese Rudolph — Chairman
aaaembly. grad speakers. Honor Roll. grad, speakers.
Chambers. Frank—Gen. Chair. Gappmayer, Richard — Honor
Junior Class, all dances. Society, Junior Prom danco.
Dale Williams and Mark Francom sit In an Algebra II class while Mr. Chambers, the instructor, returns scored test papers to the students.
102SOLVES A MATHEMATICAL PROBLEM
Moon, Clarence — Boys’ Org. Dance, Senior Hop.
Laursen. Kay —Chmn Boys’ Org. Assembly, lootball timer.
Diana Matthews chuckles at the way Mr. Laursen explains the Pythagorean theorem and points out that line A does not have an equivalent to line B.
Fifth period Algebra students watch Bruce Barrett prove an equation. Bruce declares. "It DOES look like a six.”
Marsha Carter gazes intently at a geometric design which Jim Bigelow has drawn on the blackboard in an attempt to display his mathematical knowledge.
103Wilcox. Mary Ann—Adv. cheerleaders. Jr. Class parties.
GAA. and Pep Club.
Mrs. Bristoli, an assistant training teacher in the Girls’ some of the proper methods of physical exercises and
Physical Education class, instructs her students in calisthentics before they exert their energies.
iN PHYS. ED. MiSERY iS TAKING
Girls found that Physical Education classes were many things. They were happiness when you had a clean uniform on Monday, but terror when you came in and found a big black bug in your nylons. Girls tumbled to the fact that the angel balance required skill and strength, as did doing jumping jacks in straight skirts when you forgot to bring your outfit. It was a relief to get hit with a hockey stick only five times a day, and misery was coming in from the frosty football field to the steaming, stinky shower room. It was a P.E. girl's ambition to be the first through the shower so she could find a free corner of the mirror to peer at. During basketball season, a girl learned that distress was having the varsity team members watch as she missed her second foul shot. A girl taking P.E. discovered that teamwork was important, because if her team worked together, the members would probably get the ten team points and a treat at season’s end. A girl also found that taking P.E. did much for her figure. She could usually take her belt in one notch after a half hour of vigorous activity. Even with all its troubles, Girls’ Physical Education was a worthwhile and a very wonderful class for both teachers and students.
Shanda LeRoy attempts to kick a speedball as far as she can in a futile effort to demonstrate to her girt friends in the background that she is a swift kicker.
104Hill. Richard—Coach golf and Mackay. Leonard — Baseball
football. Bulldog stadium. coach. Chairman Health
Condie. Dolan—Coach tennis. Wilson. John — Track coach,
basketball, manager gym. sophomore parties.
Loren Williams pursues the ball in a speedball game as Ralph Bartholomew throws it into the air.
Steve White struggles across the football field with the speedball and Gary Harding prepares to kick the ball to his teammate. Kim Pearson.
Boys’ Physical Education was a course in which the boys developed themselves physically and enjoyed the activities that build strong bodies. Since coaches were concerned with competitive athletics, they were constantly scrutinizing the talent in their regular P.E. classes as they carefully looked for potential athletes to participate in such sports as basketball, football, and wrestling. During their hour of fun, the boys actively participated in the brutal and bruising game of flag football and the jostling, jumping game of basketball. Some boys found enjoyment and satisfaction in the fact that they were good athletes even if they weren’t good in academic classes. Such profound exclamations as “Where the — is our team?” could be commonly heard at any audible vantage point on the field or floor. Boys’ P.E., most of all, was the joy and satisfaction a boy felt as he made a fifty-yard touchdown, or scored a hard basket from mid-court, or even extended a hundred-pound bar bell at arm’s length. The physical education program was more than just a program to build up strong bodies; it was a program where the teachers hoped to instill in their boys the determination to succeed that is so vital in our fast-moving world.
105Romance. John — Sophomore assembly. Honor Roll.
Harmon. David—Graphic arts materials. Jr. Class assembly.
Christlieb. Richard — Assem. props, graduation property.
Nielsen. Jay — U.E.A. president. stage properties.
Finlayson. Keith — Boys Org. dance. Soph. Slide, parties
STUDENTS FIND SEcUW iN
Lynn Stevenson files away madly at a piece of wood in the clamp while Tony Yuway looks up from his shop work to see what is going on.
Susan Hutchings tries to get a closer look at her ar- and Judy Skaggs sits beside Susan and reminisces of
rangement of gothic letters for a type casting machine. the time she mixed different sets of letter type together.
106BUiLDiNG SHOP PROJECTS CORRECTLY
Rulon Madsen and Kelly Hendrickson listen to the Crafts Instructor, Mr. Finlayson, as he gives them specific instructions of engraving fancy pictures and psychedelic designs upon leather and rubber articles that will be put on display for students.
David Menlove and Jim Booth stand over welding machinery in the Metals Shop to see if their sharpening tools are hot enough to handle.
Woods Shop boys constructed a four-foot step ladder as a term project before professionally using shop machinery to turn out furniture products. Surrounded by bandsaws and jointers, they built boats and gun cabinets.
Metals Shop boys welded together a reloading press, which was their first term project. After its completion the boys built house-hold utensils like go-karts, bikes, and tote gotes!
Drafting students sweated over drafting tables in their tongue-in-cheek efforts to blueprint machine parts. Graphic Arts students arranged different types of letters in a press to print programs for school productions. Crafts boys produced many wallets, belts, necklaces, and little rings for their own personal use.
Marion Terry eagerly watches a schoolmate prepare a piece of board for grinding in the Woods Shop class.
Mike Wilson and Tom Larsen write down ideas for their American His- Stacy Overlade, and John Smith delight themselves discussing ideas
tory themes so they can organize them later on. while Bruce Lamb. for their assignment and exchanging information about its significance.
MISERY iS LEARNING PAST DATFS
Oavid Ogle and Debbie Lange chuckle at the events of the Middle Ages when other students in their World History class joke about the time period.
World History students learned how to take chapter notes and organize them for effective study. They also wrote research papers, often finishing them at 6 a.m. the morning they were due. Success was being able to recognize and understand everything from Neanderthal men and Nazis to Charlemagne and chivalry. The class helped its students to see the growth and development of the old world.
American History students started by learning that George Washington didn’t really chop down the cherry tree. They were expected to keep up with current history as well as the past. It was a jarring moment to find a current news test on your desk and remember you hadn’t read further than the comics. You finally realized what has made America what it is and the factors that could shape its future.
Students met a challenge in Mr. Crabb’s American Problems class when they received the assignment to keep records of money invested in the stock market. They also prepared a summary of what they would do to develop an impoverished nation into an industrialized country. Provo High seniors found that this class helped them to gain new insights into America and problems facing her.
108Mr. Brady goes up one aisle and down another while studying the answers that his students are putting down on his American History examination.
Paul Dixon and Robin Walton fix their eyes upon the teacher in their World History class, while Carol Ann Clark finds herself distracted by another noise.
Crabb. Lee—Grad, committee, selection of grad, speakers
Nelson. Milton — Speech contests. Advisor for Scribbler.
Brady. Stanley — Social Sci. Dept.. Junior Class parties
Hinckley. Carol — U. N Club. Soph. Slide and parties.
Riddle. Dwanna — Chairman Preference Dance Committee.
Patton. Glen — Chairman Jr. Class Assembly, study hall.
Lake. Bryant—Student teacher 4th term, replaces Glen Patten.
109The members of Madrigal are: front row. James Giles. Bonny Skousen, Kathy Matheny. Rick Peterson. Ernest Burgess. Mr. Barker. Cornell Porter. Larry VanBloom, Julie Pierce. Dawnita LeBaron. LeAnne Tidwell;
second row. Nancy Stubbs. Eileen Newman. Kathy Field. Lahna VanBloom. Ron Sidwell. Robert Whitehead. Ricky Long. Ernest Durrant. Randy Crossett. Launa Orrick. Janine Solie. Nancy Leach. Kathy Clayton.
Members of the Mixed chorus are: front row. Mr. Wright. Pat Lucas. Debra Arrive. Susan Rollow. Louise Burge, Vickie Fredricksen. Crystal Bailey. Pat Holmes. Ann Johnson. Rhonda LeRoy. Colleen Carter: second row. Tamara Nielsen. Sharry Bradley. Bonnie Hill. Barbra Berrett. Shanda LeRoy. Shelly Lott. Darlene Burch, Ann Jeffs; third row. Mark Keith. Roger Tom. Dennis Dixon. Ron Rowan. Bob Olsen.
The choral groups at Provo High started the school year with a flurry of activity, which included choosing colorful costumes and planning programs to please the public. At the annual U.E.A. Convention in Salt Lake City, the A’Cappella Choir and the Madrigals thrilled the teachers with their performance. In December, the four choral groups—Girls’ Chorus, Glee Club, A’Cappella, and Madrigals —presented a Christmas concert in the auditorium. This activity prepared them for an exchange program with American Fork High in the spring. Throughout the year these choral groups were doing public service programs for civic groups like the Kiwanis Club and for institutions like the Eldred Center and the State Hospital. In April the combined choruses performed "The Messiah" as a climax.
The members of Girls' Chorus are: front row. Ida Wilberson. Pat Johnson. Dawn Calden. Linda Bridge. Susan Pace. Georgia Schagaard. Becky Carter. Maureen Scott; second row. Charlotte Reid, Sheila Christman. Janice Croft. Nina Meldrum. Eileen Hyde. Etta Whitehair.
Diane Bridge. Arline Dalton. Nancy Leach; third row. Ellen Simper. Lynda Nuttall. Sandy Doxander. Cheri Shumway. Pat Alexander. Lou Hoschouer. Sally Goode. Julie Gardner. Juanita Hunt. Ruth Force. Adrian Baker. Michele Beesley. They make heavenly music together.RtQby. Cleaton — Yearbook Adviser, ad exhibits.
In Mr. Rigby's General Art class a few students have the rare privilege of standing before everyone and posing as art models. Such an opportunity is relegated to the individual with his arms stretched out to grasp something.
ARTDB BOP TALENTS
Mr. Rigby explains to his General Art class the technique of "pulling on washes" while the students pass the time away by daydreaming.
Commercial Art students learned that it was bad to spill ink all over a beautifully lettered poster. They struggled with C-pens, B-points, brushes, paint, Roman capitals, Gothic lower case letters, famous quotations, and announcement posters. Taking Commercial Art was rewarding when a splattered student finally got a “5” on his assignment. The class proved useful for anyone who was interested in learning about an advertising career.
General Art students liked to draw but didn’t like to pose in front of the class while the others attempted to portray them in colored chalk. Each student had a disorganized locker to keep his work in. Students learned principles of color, perspective, posititons, motion, and shading as the year came to a close.
Mr. Laney, an assistant teacher, demonstrates to students the art of measuring Linda Gregory adds a final touch to a picture she is paint-
an invisible sketch by placing one hand a distance of one wrist from the other. jng while Gwen Bowden looks on with admiration.Wright. Lawrence—Honor Roll and Region IV music festivals.
The Band Ensemble members are: first row. Lou Hos- hall. Tom Addis: third row. James Taylor, David
chouer. Scheril Springer. Tamara Nielsen. Pauline Weenig. Lloyd Madsen, and Mr. Wright.
Pearson; second row. Dennis Dunn. Steve Brim-
HAPPiNFSS iS 'RECLiViNG SUPERIOR
Concert and Marching Band members are: first row. Peggy Howell. Mary Jolly. Susan Ashton. Merry Jo Call. Mr. Wright. Mary Ester Gomez. Diana Hall. Brenda Nielsen. Thayne Wilson; Second row. Linda Hamilton. Elizabeth Gomez. Paul Curtis, John Price. Laura Brown. Cliff Martell. Arda Benson. Bart Larsen. Sheldon Lindsay. Julie Christensen.
Jeff Shie'ds. Zira Everett. Janet Houtz. third row. James Bullock. Dan Vassilaris. Mark Perkins. Steve Long. Alan Parker. Kim Kennard, Aaron Jepson. Scott Shields. Keith Chaston. Mark Francom. Ariel Jepson, Dave Sidwell; fourth row. Steve Francom. Jim Olive. Kim Francom. Eric Ericksen. Kim LeBaron. Reed Farnsworth. Dee Jepson. BruceRATING iN'BAND COIViPElillON
Jolene Rowley attempts to coordinate her fingers over the flute according to Mr Wright s instructions, but the effort seems to be futile.
The Provo High School marching band parades down a street in a one-two-three step in its attempt to keep up with the drum rhythms.
The concert band members were distressed when a saxophone with a split reed emitted a sonorous BLATT at the worst moment. Combine the “A” and “B" bands, and presto—the marching band goes tramping down the street. Raising rafters, splitting eardrums with the Fight Song, and making school spirit click was the assignment given to the Pep band. Being in the stage band or an ensemble also kept Provo High musicians hopping.
To raise finances for more uniforms the music department sold copies of the Bulldog Fight Song and boxes of chocolates. Other activities included a busy schedule of concerts, marching in parades throughout the state, and taking part in music festivals. Besides the concert bands, the Pep band, Stage band, wind ensembles, and several other groups formed an integral part of class activity. The reward for effort was an excellent band to represent them abroad, supplement school spirit in pep rallies, and perform for them. Security to the band was having several weeks to perfect a piece of music before giving a concert for the student body or marching in the many local celebrations.
Woodward. Randy Bliss. Randy Larson. Brad Barrett. Bill Barrett. Terry Slade. Gene Park. Ron Sidwell. Dennis Seamons; fifth row. Lynn Higgins. David Vincent. Will Harding. Scott Jenson. Mary Ann Morgan. Veronica Jensen. Peggy Barclay. Nancy Billings. Mary Ann Griffiths. JoLene Rowley. Tonya Anderson. Barbara Barrett. Carol Dahl-berg, and Sandy Smith. These fine Provo High musicians won region competition.The members of Provo High School Orchestra are: first row, Mike Bett-weiser (concertmaster and president), Berna Wilkinsen, Lois Haupt. Beth Mecham. Christine Campbell. Terry Compton. Lee Vance (business
manager). Linda Christenson (secretary). Valerie Dunford, Todd Compton, second row. John Wilkenson. Susan Izatt. Cathy Parker. Anna Argyle. Rainer Hechtle. Charles Zobeil. Shirley Smith. Peggy Howell. Mark
ORCHFSlRA EXERCiSES FINGERS;
Being an A’Cappella member meant experiencing many things: singing “Li, Le, La, Lo, Lu;” recording voices on tapes, hearing Mr. Barker’s “Raise your Claw!", torturing student teachers, and selling candy. Students were in trouble when they left an outfit in the school locker or got “hiccups” in the middle of the Christ theme. The climax of embarrassment occurred the day the choir members discovered they were a half-step below the piano at the climax of “Choose Something Like a Star.” A’Cappella left all its students wonderful memories: the powerful Messiah chorus, the Christmas caroling, the bus rides to Salt Lake, and the “lost article" auctions. Despite the “worry rocks,” they ended up on a clear note, and all their cares and troubles ceased.
The members of A'Cappella are: first row. Kathy Christiansen. Susie Harris. Bonny Skousen. Lynn Adams. Janeice Jenkins. Nancy Stubbs. Patty Parker. Mr. Barker. Ann Ostler. Wendy Wright. Darlene Stevensen, Colleen Carter. Barbara Gibbons. Nannette Ostler. LeAnn Tidwell, second row. Kathy Furse. Janice Peay. Kathy Matheny. Joanne Adamson. Suzanne Bennett. Charlene Spencer. Rick Peterson. Reed Gardner. Scott Bullock. Ken Harmon. Mark Wanless. Richard Ellsworth.Crookston. Ann Dennett. Beverly Tew. Sue Matheson. Janine Jacobs; third row. Beverly Barton. Dennis Hansen. Laura Brown. Paul Curtis. Janice Houtt. Under
the able direction of Mr. Barker, Provo High School's orchestra has brought to the community and students a greater appreciation and understanding of fine music.
Barker. R»chard — Adv. choral contests. Region IV Music fes.
7YGAPPELIA EXERCiSES LUNGS
Noreen Neilson, Jan Solie, Georgea Brown, Kathy Clayton. Caroline Harvey. Paulette Dastrup; third row. Audri Peckham. Linda Hanson. Connie Lee. Jane Giles. Molley Adams. Kathy Field. Lahna VanBloom. Boyd Sims. Phillip Broadbent. Jon Worthen. Larry VanBloom. Ron Sidwell. Jay Miller. Jim Rasmussen. Beverly Tew. Connie Stott. Cathy Metten. Dana Hawkins, Linda Gammon. Launa Orrick; fourth row. Debora Flemming.
Brenda Edwards. Sylvia Carlton. Patti Brannin. Mary Stagg. Joanne Rasmussen. Barbara Barrett, Ernest Durrant. Robert Whitehead. David Bullock. David LeBaron, Lee Vance. Doug Martin. Randy Crossett. Kirk Pipkin. Cosette Hall. Judy Thurston. Dawnita LeBaron. Kathy Porter, Lynda Fulmer. Jeanne Adamson. Julie Pierce. This outstanding group of musicians represented Provo High School on many occasions.Marla Smith, Provost editor, smiles as she proofreads a blueline proof section of the yearbook containing copy and some pictures.
Jill Christensen and Joyce Egan, Provost business managers, look into last year's yearbook to get ideas on how to promote the yearbook sales.
Copywriters Hal Heaton, Bruce Crooks. Janeice Jenkins. Joe Heinerman, advisors, to write the copy, captions, and running heads which make up
and Noreen Nielson worked with Mr. Rigby and Mrs. Taylor. Provost the yearbook. It was a difficult task, but they finally completed it.
116The Provost staff go outside to the marquee to take a breather from the toilsome task of preparing layouts, writing copy, and meeting deadlines for the yearbook.
Students in Yearbook Art found that it was bad to be a month late with a yearbook section or to have to argue with singers who wanted to use Cl-11 as a dressing room when the staff worked late. Photographers found that misery was ruining a roll of Mr. Rigby’s film, while the artists found that happiness was completing a cartoon without spilling any India ink on the layout sheets. Yearbook staff members will always remember the embarrassment of climbing onto the marquee for a picture. Happiness was getting to know the others on the yearbook staff, keeping track of all the negatives, and winning an argument with the “superiors.” Copywriters, section workers, and other discovered that success was producing a yearbook that summed up a year of happiness, misery, and success.
Chris Petersen. Annette Backus. Lorie Hoffman, and Janeice Jenkins discuss
ideas on how to prepare the next yearbook section before the next deadline.
117Editor Vickie Hill smiles as she looks back on the struggles of the Provonian staff members in meeting their deadlines. She learned that success was finally publishing an error-free paper for the students.
Business Manager Diana (Suzi) Wilson and Art Director Lynn Henrichsen see from experience that "A penny saved is a penny earned, but a dollar saved is a very great and enormous temptation."
Lindstrom. Brent — Chairman school plays and concerts.
TRDVONiAN IS FUN AND WORK
Diona Mann. Charles Zobell, Kathryn Furse, and Jim Dangerfield gaze briefly at one of their finished Pro-
vonian editions before they prepare themselves and other staff members for the next edition's preparation.
118The journalism room was frequently a scene of feverish excitement as an ominous deadline loomed biweekly. Frantic students hastily read copy and scribbled headlines in an effort to publish a newspaper. The members of the journalism staff heaved a sigh of relief as they slumped into a desk after shoving the last few scattered fragments into a coherent pile to give to the printer. The paper completed, a sense of security crept over them, only to be shattered by the next foreboding deadline.
Gathering the news, checking all the facts and details, interviewing, typing the copy, and then turning it in to the page editors soon ripened class members into veteran reporters. Next, cramming all the stories into any empty nook or cranny available on the final layout, editors carefully drew layouts for the pages and then handed them to the copyreaders. They slowly but surely checked and rechecked all the stories and then the headline writers took over. They were frustrated when a headline turned out one count too long or too short for the column, but they kept trying and finished checking the paper in time to rush it to the printers.
FOR JOURNAliSM STAFF
These members of the Provonian staff are Robin Esplin, Boyd Sims. Maureen Greenhalgh. Dawnetta Roberts. Steve Jackman, and Lanett Palmer.
The Provonian staff are: Julie Pierce and Mary Ridge in the front row; Simmons, and Rod Cloward. middle row; Rainer Hechtle. Irene Thurston.
Steve Davis. Richard Ellsworth. Barbara Berrett. Mary Stevenson. Elaine and David McFarland in the last row. They often worked after school.
119The sophomores on the Pro-Log staff are Rolayne Sims. Madeline Thornton, Luci MacKay. Denise lowther. Kim Francom. Suzanne Hailstone. and Bobbie Roberts in the first row; Lynette Barney. Penny Backus, Bart Larsen, and Reyn Weiss in the second row; Kenna Ferre,
Claude Zobell, Randy Peterson. Ron Hinckley. Stan Jacobsen, Brenda Edwards. Kenneth Bennight in the third row. These students worked under the direction of Mr. Lindstrom, the English J instructor, in accumulating information about everyone who went to Provo High School.
Annerose Schneider looks up briefly from the Pro-Log. and Mr. Lindstrom and Jim Booth tower over her to take a peek at the informative school booklet.
There was nothing that upset the Pro-Log staff like finding a glaring error in tho final copy of the student directory. Straining to gather the name, address, and phone number of each student, class members had to check and recheck, check and recheck every page several times before allowing it to go to the printer. Business managers offered advertisements in the Pro-Log to local businessmen to supplement the financing of the printing. Information concerning clubs, songs, yells and administration were also sought, typed, checked and rechecked to supply the student body with much information besides merely the names, addresses, and phone numbers.
Putting out the Pro-Log was only a conditioning exercise for the class. With accent on the journalistic style writing, the course was a preparation for the more strenuous life of a reporter on the Provonian. Hopeful of becoming staff members in the newspaper, Pro-Log students were given opportunity to practice writing stories for the Provonian and learned necessary rules and regulations for printing.
120Provo High students came to the bookstore in the early morning to purchase school lunch tickets and textbooks. Mrs. Beebe, the bookstore manager, helped boys and girls by issuing absentee admits and yellow medical slips for doctor appointments. She also served as the school’s telephone answering service and contacted parents for unexcused absence or tardy problems. Of course, there were students to assist her in her difficult tasks. The bookstore workers took phone messages, collected absentee slips, stocked shelves, and ran errands.
The workers in the office assisted Mrs. Jones in typing subject cards, recording students’ grades, organizing transcripts of credits to universities, and serving as personal secretaries to Principal Tregeagle. They issued visitor permits, sold activity cards, and ran off papers for the teachers on the ditto machine. Mrs. Jones also took care of the school insurance money and employment recommendations for students, and kept all roll books and yearly statistics about the school personnel. Besides this, she fulfilled the teachers’ needs for school supplies, textbooks, and paper.
WORKING HOURS: 7:45 TO 3:30
Charlotte Beebe — Bookatore Manager.
The students and adults who work In the Bookstore Nanette Thatcher. Sandy Harding. Maxine Stewart. Mrs.
selling supplies and textbooks are from left to right: Lamb. Mary Stagg. Mrs. Beebe and Diane Flick.
121Those girls who assist Mr. Last in his arduous tasks at school are from left to right: Brenda Nielson. Leslie Pope. Ann Backus, and Janice Croft.
The workers behind the scenes were an important part of making Provo High School an efficient, smooth-running organization in which students and teachers could enjoy a comfortable atmosphere of friendship. These people who performed these services included the custodians, the school lunch ladies, the bus drivers, the assistants to Mr. Last, the vice principal, and the hard-working stage hands. The bus drivers drove in both sticky and stormy weather to deliver students to and from school. The lunch ladies worked diligently to prepare hot lunches for the students during two different lunch hours. The secretarial girls who served Mr. Last kept records of his activities in school and typed and filed all his business documents. The members of the stage crew were always available day and night to assist Mr. Jones in operating the lights and sound equipment in the auditorium whenever there was a play, an assembly, or a convention. The custodians enhanced the school grounds and hallways by spending long hours sweeping the floors, washing the windows, and picking up paper and trash. The many duties and responsibilities that confronted these dedicated individuals were attended to with cheerfulness and happiness, which endears them to the student body.
CUSTODIANS AND LUNCH lADiES
The stage crew are: first row. Randall Adams. Danny Loveless. Steve Reiske. Susan King. Jim Booth. Craig Saftenberg. and Terry Compton;
Western, and Margo Shaerrer. second row. Mr. Jones, the instructor. Bill third row. Oran Jackson. Judy Price, and Jane Luke.
122It is a daily task for the custodians in Provo High to clean up the trash, papers, and gum wrappers left by the students after school. They are: first row. Mrs. Laura Olsen. Archie Ward. Orbie Grissman, Lee Anderson; second row. Jim Loveridge. Glen Kirkwood, and Grigory Antijuchow.
The school bus drivers are: first row. David Ball. Tell Muhlestein. Dale Jenkins; second row. Merrill Floyd. David Higginson. Glenn Lee. Orvil Christenson. David Almond. Elliott Larsen, and Garth Dustin.
RENDFR'BiG SERVICE TO SCHOOL
Provo High School lunch ladies are: first row. Doreen Nuttall. Beverly llah Carter, Marjorie Hiss, and Nelda Ellison These ladies prepared
Gottfredson. Marlene Hawke, and LaRue Wall, second row. Shirley May. noon meals for students during both the first and second lunch hours.
125Extra-curricular activities were explicit happiness, inexplicable misery, and blissful security to Provo High students. To enthusiastic students. happiness meant the earsplitting yells and cheers at vigorous pep rallies, the hilarious faculty varsity game, the dances, and assemblies. The student body swarmed to the huge bonfire during Homecoming Week, laughed at the antics of the annual powder puff game, and filled the gym for the many dances. On the other hand, misery was the dead silence at an assembly when a character forgot his lines, bells that rang too soon, or a defeat in football with a victory dance and celebration planned for that night.
The Pep Band blasting the fight song, exuberant cheerleaders continually leaping and flipping, the rafters reverberating from a deafening roar, and people moving to and fro created a perfect atmosphere for a pep rally. Bright lights glaring down on the stage meant another production and more pressure to cast members. Security to them was superb stage props, the sound of a well-rehearsed line, and the spirited applause of a pleased audience. Low music and elaborate decorations led to the perfection of a special event.
Hi WEEKJon Hoover, after failing to recite the school song from memory, gets up out of the dunking tub. while Kirk Ford and Mark Sumsion carefully listen to their next victim stumble through the song.
During the first pep rally of the year, the cheerleaders use every method possible to beckon enthusiastic yells from the student body. As the Pep Band blasts the accompaniment. Scott Bullock. Gwen Bowden, and Vicki Nielson excitedly bounce and flip in rhythm to the chanting and cheering. Classes compete for the loudest cheer. The winner will shoot the Clark cannon.
MEANS HAPPINESS 10T.H.S. STUDENTS
After pausing a moment before she finishes her pie, Stephanie Heal raises her head and reveals the gooey mess, to the amusement of Bill Sidwell and Bruce Lamb. Contestants keep hands behind their backs while eating.
Climaxing the Hi Week activities, the Hi Week Hop brings throngs of students. As an added attraction, various clubs and organizations sponsor carnival booths.To start Homecoming Week off with a bang, a night pep rally was held. After yelling the loudest, the seniors claimed the right to cremate the Spanish Fork Don on their bonfire. Cheers arose as the flames started hungrily to lick the three huge piles of wood. The next day to prevent a lag in school spirit, a group of girls fought a knock-down, drag-out game of powder puff football, cheered on by muscled varsity players dressed in skirts and wigs.
To keep the halftime lively, the Pep Club marched in a dazzling display of precision. To keep this mood the band strutted onto the field and played "National Emblems Forever.” Ending their piece, they turned to face the stand for the announcement of the Homecoming royalty. Climaxing the week’s activities was the Homecoming Ball that evening.
Classes compete for the largest bonfires. Even though the juniors are winning, the seniors claim the right to burn the Spanish Fork Don on their bonfire.
MISERY iS LOSING HOMEcOMiNG GAME
Halftime activities include a precision march by the Pep Club, a performance by the PHS Marching Band, and the announcement of the Homecoming Royalty. Here the band is marching in complex patterns.
The highlight of the week is the annual powder puff football game. In this distinguished athletic event, girls in the traditional football attire battle to the excited yells of the cheerleaders — masculine varsity football players, dressed in short female cheerleading outfits. Amused fans watch as the Bulldogs emerged victorious over the Dons.
128The cast for ‘ Teahouse of the August Moon" is (left to right) Jim Rupper. Kathy Bateman. DeVon Zumbrennan. Cosette Vance. Allyson Murphy. Deborah Kezanan, Jane Luke. Jacque Rowe. Larry Chaston. Arlo Terry. Cliff Maag, Jerelyn Jenkins. Lee Vance. Janeice Jenkins. Ann Backus.
Nancy Hansen Bruce Argyle. Robert Whitehead. Nancy Stubbs. Mike Day. (back row) Fred Rawcliffe. Lili Aranda. Randy Horn. The story is about an American officer who must help raise the standard of living of the natives on a Pacific island, so he promptly starts making wine.
TEAHOUSE OF AUGUST MOON" PRESFNTED
Fred Rawcliff. commander-in-chief, angrily instructs Arlo Terry, a subordinate, that pea-raising is not exactly Operational Procedure
Cliff Maag. interpreter, smilingly introduces Randy Horn, officer in charge of the village, to his present from an island chieftain—a Geisha girl.CAST
Miranda Shannon Woodbury
Prospero Fred Rawcliffe
Ariel Cliff Maag
Alonso Mark Rogers
Sebastian John Black
Antonio Kim Pearson
Ferdinand Mike Day
Gonzalo Lee Vance
Adrian Alan Clark
Caliban Scott Roberts
Trinculo Randy Horn
Stephano Arlo Terry
Master of Ship Robert Weenig
Boatswain Barry Wilson
Iris Pat Allred
Ceres Mary Anne Bullock
Juno Kathy Field
Nymphs Janeice Jenkins, Jacque Rowe, Lilli Aranda, Jane Luke, Jerelyn Jenkins Mariners Bruce Woodward,
Robert Whitehead, Mike Gledhill, Bruce Argyle, Bruce Lamb, Jim Harris
SUCCFsS iS THREE NIGHTS OF
Comical Stephano (Arlo Terry). Caliban (Scott Roberts), and Trinculo (Randy Horn) drunkenly guzzle the remainder of
the wine they find miraculously saved from the shipwreck. Trinculo. still somewhat sober, doesn't know what to think.
130Assistant Director Jacque Rowe
Stage Manager Craig Saftenberg
Choreography Janeice Jenkins
Costumes Judy Price
Margo Schaerrer Jane Luke Terri Compton Susan King Vicki Stubbs
Lights Bill Rieske
Sound Jim Booth
Danny Loveless Technical Crew Joe Crookston
Steve Western Randy Adams
Scrim Design and Creation Terry Compton
The Music Department of Provo High School provided pre-show entertainment, including original music for the Shakespearean songs composed by Mr. Richard Barker, conductor.
CAPACITY CROWDS TO SEE "TEMPEST
Prospero (Fred Rawcliffe) orders Ariel (Cliff Maag). his mands. Prospero promises to release Ariel if he will but
slave with supernatural powers, to carry out his last com- help him fulfill these long-hoped-for dreams and plans.
131In a small cafe at Jerusalem. Mary (Cosette Vance) receives word from Black. Cosette Vance. Arlo Terry. Mike Day. Shannon Woodbury. Jim
her sons that Jesus has refused to speak to them. Fred Rawcliffe, John Green, Bruce Woodward, and Mark Rogers discuss the day's happenings.
Mary Ann Bullock (Magdalene) consoles Cosette Vance (Mary) saying the city surely won't crucify her son.
At their small home in Nazareth. Mary's family and friends enjoy the feast and discuss the strange happenings of the day concerning their eldest son. Jesus of Nazareth
132(Top picture) Mary begs her son Juda (Randy Horn) to forgive his brother, even though his actions seem to make life miserable (Bottom picture) Mary Cleophas (Pat Allred) listens to a woman (Shirley Smith) complain about the insolent new preacher.
Mary Cosette Vance
Daniel Bruce Jenkins
Joseph Arlo Terry
Naomi Jacque Rowe
Juda Randy Horn
Mary Cleophas Patrice Allred
Reba Marilyn Davis
Simon John Black
James Fred Rawcliffe
Mordecai Robert Whitehead
Selima Shannon Woodbury
Eben Bruce Woodward
Mathias Mark Rogers
A Disciple Michael Day
Hepzibah Sylvia Carlton
Appius Hadrian Robert Weenig
Anna Charlene Spencer
Rabbi Samuel Michael Gledhill
Mendel Michael Christiansen
A Woman Shirley Smith
Mary of Magdala Mary Ann Bullock
Nathan Lee Vance
Daniel, age 16 Cliff Maag
Esther Roselle Anderson
Leban Mark Sumsion
Joshua Kim Christensen
Beulah Marilyn Maxfield
MR. JONES DIRECTS "FAMILY PoRTRM
(Left to right) Roselle Anderson. Marilyn Davis. Jacque Rowe. John Black. Arlo Terry. Sylvia Carlton. Michael Christiansen. Randy Horn. Kim
Christensen. Michael Gledhill, Marilyn Maxfield. Lee Vance. Cosette Vance. Bruce Jenkins, and Pat Allred discuss the approaching wedding
Everyone raises his arms, wiggles his hands, and chimes in with a long "aaaaahhh” while waiting for the kickoff. New cheers and new school spirit-boosting activities constantly kept things popping and interesting at Provo High School this year. Pep rallies, skits, powder puff football
games, slave auctions, crud week, and many other brainstorms of the cheerleaders and school spirit committee made school life one continuous "happening." The Pep Club often made surprise cakes and delivered them to team members, sometimes to the dismay of wrestlers.
■RALUES, ClASS COM"PElfflON KEEP THiNGS
Petite Rod Cloward and dainty Steve Francom gracefully beckon the crowd to help them cheer the heavily-muscled powder puff football team on to victory.
Vic. our beloved and loving mascot, pauses a moment to let Vicki Nielson and Gwen Bowden support his weary bones.who were just a smidgion overweight Inter-class competition also formed a very integral part of the happening. Bonfires, yells, assemblies, poster contests. and fund-raising drives all served as part of the weaponry for classes in the hard-fought but highly enjoyable, never-ending battle for class superiority.
Orem High cheermistress presents state victory cake to team captains Kirk Ford and Bob Hansen during the “Take State” pep rally. Orem High freqently pays good-will visits to Provo High and offers encouragement to the team.
“Going once, going twice, sold to the young man for 53 cents!” cries auctioneer Gene Platt as Mark Rogers looks on. In an effort to raise money for Child Haven, slaves are being sold to bidders who carefully eye the merchandise before placing their bid. Money from this project. from class contributions, and proceeds from a dance, were given to Child Haven.
Cliff Maag romantically sings ‘One Girl—One Special Girl" to jubilant Becky Schofield, who has just been crowned the 1968 F.F.A. Sweetheart.
Dan Vassilaros solos in "Doc s Holiday” during the Concert Band assembly. The concert features the flutes in Holiday for Flutes." the trombones in “Machito." and the trumpets in “Bugler s Holiday." The Stage Band, the Beginning Band, and the Madrigal Choir also performed.
For their pantomime. "The Billboard." Robert Weenig remains stiffly glued behind the paper as Barrv Wilson wonders where he went
As their victim pitifully lies on the floor, members of the Thespian Club prepare to stone her at the horrible climax of "The Lottery."
136The Future Farmers of America Club assembly, featuring the Kelly Hendrichsen presenting the theme of 1 Agriculture. Our
Musettes of Springville. gets a good start with club president American Heritage." honoring agriculturist George Washington.
MiSSiNG CLASS FOR ASSEMBliES
Bus driver Fred Rawcliffe checks the passenger list as Shannon Woodbury. Jane Luke. Cliff Maag. and Cosette Vance stand in line in the play "Childhood."
During the Thespian assembly Tessie (Marilyn Davis), a poor backwoods girl, exclaims how happy and proud she’d be if she had a pretty pink dress instead of her old drab brown one.Jean Widdison performs a graceful hobo ballet step while dancing a |ig for the Girls’ Organization party, a hobo hootenanny. Girls compete for the funniest costume and the snappiest jig. Also parts of the party agenda are folk singing, just p ain messin' around, and of course, lots of fun.
Robert Hansen holds his cake while Greg Faux prepares to cut it. Each member receives a souvenir of his life's most embarrassing moment.
MiSERY iS RAiN FOR GiRLS' ORG PARTY
As Karen Johnston holds the microphone. Marla Smith and Nancy Phillips strum Stewart Morrill is helped to his chair for a "This Is Your
the guitar and teach Martha Hales. Noreen Nielsen. Mary Ridge. Maureen Green- Life" program in which his embarrassing moments are told,
halgh. Diana Wilson and Collen Carter how to sing They are relaxing after dancing an exhausting jig during part of the activities at the Girls' Org. party.
John Payne politely picks up a handkerchief purposely dropped by Verushka (Pat Allred), a wily Russian spy. Igor (Jim Green) curiously watches for a booby trap Verushka has chased John Payne and Mike Day. who are trying to win a bet. completely around the world.
Seniors stuff themselves into a corner during the senior class party. Scott Roberts proudly shows his eating muscles to Lynn Butterfield as Randy Dunn and Rod Cloward predict the future with their crystal volleyball. The rest just lounge after a long game of volleyball.
Sharee Anderson. Randal Brereton. and Scott Roberts find that security is having a height advantage in a spike volleyball play. For them, success is having only minor injuries such as smashed toes and broken fingernails. Sharee fears that if she falls she might not bounce back like the ball.
Igor (Jim Green) furiously paddles as Verushka (Pat Allred) rocks the boat, but Mike Day decides to ride a balloon across the ocean (David Rhodes).
139These "blackies" are discussing the ‘ terreebul calameetee" of the Civil War. They are (left to right, bottom row) Phillip Broadbent. Vickie Stubbs. Loren Williams. Charleen Spencer, (second row) Mike Gledhill. Dick Peterson. Meridee Rasmussen. Liane Jones. Kathy Porter, (top) Steve
Kiger. Cynthia Petty. Kathy Bateman. Scott Lundberg, ana Allyson Murphy. The Junior Prom theme was "The Look of Love." and the setting was in the deep South. The assembly was a love story about a Southern Belle (Mary Seegmiller) and a young rebel (Cliff Maag).
Loren Williams and Kathy Bateman tell Mike Gledhill all about the new “Emancipation Proclamation" issued by Lincoln that set them free.
(Left to right) Maynard Anderson. John Price. Kay Van Buren. and Steve Taylor prepare a large mansion window for the Junior Prom.
Sophomore Susan Wade and her mother discuss the Girls' Organization Tea. The Up. Up. and Away'' agenda includes a fashion show.
Margaret Wakefield pushes Brent Bowden and his raccoon coat during the sophomore assembly from the roaring twenties. Entitled “Behind Every Man There's a Woman, the assembly was written and directed by Rolayne Sims: it tried to prove the fallacy of giving all credit to the male.
George Washington, played by Reynold Weiss, complains about tired feet to Martha Washington. played by Linda Gourley, during his epic crossing of the Delaware. For their assembly theme, the sophomores maintained that behind every great man there was a woman who did all the work. They took examples from history showing how the women made the men great.CLUBS
The student organizations that were reactivated during the school year ranged from language clubs to athletic societies and cultural organizations to service clubs. There were clubs that served as chapters of national honorary societies such as the National Honor Society, the National Thespian Society, and the Quill and Scroll Club; and high chapters representing nationwide service organizations such as the Distributive Education Club of America (DECA), the Future Teachers of America (FTA), the Future Farmers of America (FFA), the Future Homemakers of America (FHA), the Key Club, and the Lettermen’s Service Club. The three high school language clubs—Spanish. French, and German—provided student members with a cultural background into the social life of foreign countries. The sports clubs—the Ski Club, the Bowling Club, and the Girls’ Athletic Association (GAA)—entertained student athletes with numerous competitive events and recreational activities throughout the year. All these school organizations offered various social and educational programs to the high school student.While he is playing on the guitar. John Harris demonstrates with his hands the effect that an exotic Spanish melody can have on a person.
Spanish Club members enjoyed the companionship of schoolmates while learning about the cultural mannerisms of Spain. Many of the organization’s activities occurred during holiday seasons when the student met at the school and went from there singing Christmas carols in Spanish to natives from Mexico and Spain who were living in Provo. After the first of the year the club held a party in the lunchroom where the BYU Program Bureau entertained the students by presenting Spanishspeaking people from South America. At this event club members learned the correct enunciations of the Spanish language.
SPANISH CLUB ENJOYS CARPUNG
SPANISH CLUB: First row Barbara Gibbons. Cherri Christensen. Mary Bardsley. Jane Luke. Noreen Nielson. Second row: Mary Lou Stagg. Jane Giles. Sharon Janetski. Terry Compton. Annerose Schneider. Martha Hales. Dana Hawkins. Third row: Gayle Moulton. Laurie Martin,
Joyce Egan. Diane Gee. Vicki Stubbs. Shirlene Peterson. Fourth row: Debbie Belzner. Tonya Anderson. Chris Peterson. Janice Croft. Stan Hunsaker. Fifth row: Alan Pulsipher. Dick Trotter. Herb Tabert. Bruce Barrett. Jim Rasmussen. Marla Smith, president. Parties were enjoyed.
143FRENCH CLUB: First row: Nancy Phillips. Colleen Johnston. Betty Van Wagenen. Diane Garrett. Pam Giles. Chris Christensen. Charlene Spencer. Caren Johnston. Miss Scott. Second row: Linda Horsley. Laura Jacobsen. Elaine Neilson. Linda Hamilton. Melody Martin. Gayle Maugum, Evelyn Murdock. Sandra Thomas. Ann Hinckley. Louise Burge. Third row Kim Nelson. Kirk Pimpkin. Peggy Smith. Vickie Neilson. Karen Luckau. Mary Ann Bullock. Shelley Dunn. Louise Burge. Fourth row: Ron
Lowe. Dickie Peterson Allyson Murphy. Janice Johnson. Rebecca Melville. Jesse Knight. Fifth row: Robert Weenig. John Price. Mike Day. Steve Rasmussen. Kim Christensen. Van Washburn. Gene Loveridge, Briant Buckwalter. Ron Jacobsen. Ken Harris. Mrs Margaret Christensen. The French Club under the direction of Mrs. Christensen and Miss Scott were very active. At the first meeting they reorganized for the year, and at Christmas time they sangs carols. Those who desired were given English-speaking pen-pals in a French-speaking country.
FRENCH 7 ND GERMAN CLUBS SPONSORED
Stacy Overlade. Allyson Murphy. Mrs. Christensen. Martha Hales, and Charlene Anderson try to step to the beat of an old-time French version of the Can Can.
The members of the French Club, under the direction of Gene Loveridge, president; Pam Giles, vice president; and Secretary Debra Jex. participated in many activitites like the Regional Language Fair at Dixon Junior High School and the Language Festival at BYU. The students also observed St. Catherine's day in September when they had a party. They held a hat contest in late November in which they judged the prettiest and funniest hats in the club. A Christmas play was performed for French I students by French II class members.
The German Club participated in the language fairs at Dixon Jr. High and BYU and went Christmas carolling to celebrate the holidays. The club members held parties often when returned missionaries from Germany showed slides of the country. The club officers were Gail Butler, president; Mark Donaldson, vice president; and Elaine Simmons, secretary.
144Briant Buckwalter and Annette Paxman compare notes to verify the things written down about a German film.
Galen Downing stares in curious dismay at the yardstick that George Gourley is waving threateningly at a fellow student in the German class.
LNlERTAiNiNG "PARTIES FOR MEMBERS
GERMAN CLUB First row Lynn Stevenson. Fred Cain. Reid Bartholomew. Jared Davis. Gerald Anderson. Elaine Simmons. Gail Butler. Ros-anne Terry. Mr Bartholomew. Second row: Galen Downing, Roger Goff. Dale Asay. Marilyn Felt. Janice Luckau. Janeen Jacobs. Annette Paxman. Stan Hunsaker. Third row: Ralph Bartholomew. Barbara Hart. Ann Argyle. Joy Menlove. Annerose Schneider. Tabe Pehoan. Sheryl Spring. Miss
Pearson. Hal Heaton. Fourth row: Chuck Mazurkie. John Higley. Marty Howell. Jay Miller. Neil Christensen. Mark Gardner. Reyn Weiss. Steve Donaldson. At the German Club's first party they saw slides of Europe that some of their members had taken on a recent trip there. At the Language Fair members took the first three places in the honors competition. The skit presented by the club at the fair was also praised.
DECA CLUB First row Nancy Mitchell. Debbie Belzner. Gene Platt. Doug Lloyd. Nancy Hanson. Shannon Woodbury. Rachael Moon. Kathy Christensen. Janet Christensen Second row Mr. Lloyd. Jacque Rowe. Becky Schofield. Pam Kiger. Pat Allred. Kathy Field. Cheryl Chapman. Robin Larson. Mary Lynn Knight. Brenda Nielsen. Pat Kelly. Third row: Ruth Ludlow. Nancy Phillips. Candy Overlade. Lynne Butterfield. Jesse
Knight. Steve Francom. Neldon Zobell. Vince Miner Fourth row: Robert Hansen. Mark Rogers. Dave Rhodes. Scott Roberts. Mark Sumsion. Briant Buckwalter. Rod Cloward. Kirk Ford The DECA Club decorated the halls with pine boughs at Christmas time, which is the tradition at PHS. In addition, they placed a flocked tree decked with red bows in the hall. Sponsoring of the food booth at games was handled by the DECA Club.
THE DEc7 7 ND LeTtERMEN'S CLUBS
Dave Rhodes finds his mner-sanctum in a cupboard Scott Bullock. Dave Rhodes. Mark Sumpsion. Doug Lloyd, and Jim Green demonstrate
where those great big Texas bananas can be found. their daring acrobatics act as they attempt to decorate a school Christmas tree.
146LETTERMEN'S CLUB: First row: Galen Downing. Brent Crooks. Richard Kartchner. Steve Francom. Ken Carter. Evan Turner. Second row: Scott Lees. Barry Dunford. Danny Mitchell. Jim Rupper. Rod Cloward. Robert
Weenig. Lifi Laita. Third row: Tim Crowell. Jay Christiansen. Jim Green. Dale Kemp. Ernest Burgess. Brent Morgan. Members of the Lettermen's Club sold toothbrushes as a fund-raising project this year.
FORM iNTEGRAL TARTS OF T. H.S. UFE
LETTERMEN'S CLUB First row Mark Sumsion. Dickie Peterson, Dave Atkinson. Chuck Call. Dale Bowen. Kevin Peterson. Richard Thorpe. Second row: Craig Andrus. James Bullock. Richard Condie. Mike Hill.
Doug Kiger. Tom Cottam. Dan Vassilaros. Steve Markham. Alan Schaerrer. Third row: Greg Neilson. Val Miller. Bruce Crooks. Rex Daley. Martin Mangum. John Hall. Jim Rollins. Lynn Hendrickson.
147FTA CLUB First row: Elaine Simmons, Marion Myers. Shirley Smith, Joylynn Christiansen. Second row: ReNee Roundy. Bruce Woodward. Robert Weenig. Mary Ann Griffiths. ViAnn Johnson. Noreen Nielson. Third row: Steve Davis. Margaret Bennion. Peggy Howell. Nancy Billings,
Debra Fleming. David Bullock. The Future Teachers ot America performed many service projects. They studied materials on more effective teaching, and held discussions with people from the district on teaching as a career. The FTA club had sixteen members on its rolls.
F. T.7 . 7 ND F. F. A. DEVELOP MEMDERS
FFA: First row: Nazano Carillo. Kelly Hendricksen. Larry Haynes. Brent Wright, Richard Durrant. Lloyd Madsen. Howard Stubbs. Second row: Gary Hancock. Ross Whitlock, Kenneth Johnson. Lynn Durrant. Kim Christensen, Stephen Bushman. Robert Benson. Jerry Rees. Third row: Terry Brown. George Hogianes. Danny Martinez. Larry Banks. Terry Thomas. Tim
Casper. Mr. Cornaby. Fourth row: Eddie Allam. Roy Barlow. Larry Chrisman. David Bullock. Tom Branam. Bill Rieske, Oran Jackson. Allan Stubbs. Lynn Moore. The Future Farmers of America were very active this year. They held their assembly on February 22. The theme was "America's Heritage through Agriculture." Beck Schofield was chosen as FFA sweetheart.
148The members of the FTA were introduced to teaching when they attended the UEA conference in Salt Lake. The club invited Mr. Ber-gera of the District Administration to discuss school problems with the members. The year was climaxed when club officials—Shirley Smith, president; Joy Lynne Christensen, vice president; Marian Myers, secretary—arranged an exchange party with Spanish Fork High.
FFA members became acquainted with agriculture when they attended livestock judging contests in Spanish Fork and at the Utah State Fair. The club officers—Kelly Hendrickson, president; Brent Wright, vice president; and Nazario Carillo, secretary—attended the state and national conventions. The highlight of the year was selecting the FFA Sweetheart.
This year the United Nations Club and Forensics Club combined to become one school club directed by Lee Vance, president; Ruth Ludlow, vice president; and Sheree Anderson, secretary. They attended the region and state forensics meets and the model U.N. General Assembly at the U. of U. The U.N. Club represented Red China and Bazaville Congo.
"Ladies and gentlemen . . ." Miss Berry announces aloud as she demonstrates to her Forensics students the proper manner in which to address a huge audience.
U.N. CLUB LEARNS OF WOULD TROBLEMS
U.N. CLUB: First row: Russell Grange. Jerri Weeks. Lee Vance. Pat Allred. Sharee Anderson. Jerry Jolley. Randy Croft. Second row: Miss Berry, advisor; Judy Price. Barbara Bailey. JoEllen Evans. Janet Barney. Ann Hinckley. Paulette Hyer. Jim Rupper. Mark Rogers. Third row:
Mark Sumsion. Nanette Liddiard. Sherrie Hurst. Sharon Sardom. Peggy Smith. LuAnn Ludlow. Cyndi Petty. Kathy Bateman. Jane Luke Fourth row: Doug Lowe. Randy Dunn. Cliff Maag. Glade Nelson, Gainell Cameron. Chris Nuttall. Robert Weenig. Pat Riggs. The club was very active.
149SCHOOL SPIRIT: First row: Lynn Hendrickson. Suzi Wilson. Pat Allred. Mr. Lloyd. Jim Dangerfield. Second row: Jane Luke. Gail Jenson. Elaine Swenson. Janette Johnson. Loretta Sagers. Cindy Petty Third row: Jalene Young. Paulette Dastrup. Cathy Collins. Robert Weenig.
Joyce Egan. Kirk Hendrickson. Leslie Allred. The chief responsibility of the School Spirit Committee was to advertise the upcoming games. Each week, during the football and basketball seasons, signs would be hung in the halls. The club was led by Rand Horn. Pat Allred, and Mr. Lloyd.
QUiLL AND SCROLL, SCHOOL STiRJT
Carolyn Cox tries to learn the basic steps to an old-fashioned polka, a dance that was obsolete even before the twentieth century.
A common sight that can be seen in the school is a student conferring with a teacher as Marion Myers is conferring with Mr. Lloyd.
150RECOGNIZE STUDENT TALENTS AND SKiLLS
The Quill and Scroll Club under the direction of Susan Izatt. president; Michele Sharp, vice president; and Diana Wilson and Irene Thurston, co-business managers, sponsored a literary and art contest in which talented students submitted their best works to be published in the Scribbler. Finalists were David McFarland and Eileen Newman in short stories; Mike Day. Susan Izatt, Gloria Dunn, and Sharon Bradford in poetry; Visan Lilaonitkul, Paul Boyle, and Ralph Bartholomew in the art contest.
Randy Horn and Pat Allred, the students in charge of sports and culture, respectively, supervised activities of the School Spirit Committee which met after school each Thursday for two hours to paint signs and devise witty sayings. The efforts of the committee were to promote school spirit among the school’s student body during football and basketball games and other major sports events. The two committee chairmen spend their sixth periods busily occupied in these activities.
Gathered around Mrs. Nelson and Mrs. Taylor, the members of the Quill and Scroll club discuss the forthcoming publication of the Scribbler in the springtime.
QUILL ANO SCROLL CLUB: First row. Melva Stott, Susan Izatt. Michelle Sharp, Maureen Greenhalgh. Marian Myers. Second row: Lynn Hendrick-
son. Steve Davis. Suzi Wilson. Irene Thurston. Kathy Matheny. Mrs. Taylor. This club compiled and published The Scribbler” in the spring.
151BOWLING CLUB: First row: Nancy Phillips. Colleen Johnston. Steve Means, president: Peggy Ericson. Fairy Bell. Second row: Steve Nelson, Craig Tolboe. Jeremy Simmons. Randall Brereton. Scott Liddiard. Third row: Jerry Jolley. Randy Dunn. David Marshall. Tom Clark. Randy Croft. Robert Gren. Paul Peterson. Fourth row: George Day. Mark Taylor. Russell Rogers. Gary Pace. Rees Bandley, Kevin Barney. Jon Hoover. The members enjoyed bowling once each week.
Ruth Ludlow quietly looks over her note cards to study the main ideas of her speech before she delivers it.
"BOWliNG, FORENSICS, THESPiAN CLUBS
FORENSICS CLUB: First row: Steve Davis. Paulette Hyer. Jerri Weeks. Pat Allred. Lee Vance. Ruth Ludlow. Sharee Anderson. Miss Berry. Second row: Maynard Anderson. Scott Nielson. Jay Kennedy. Russell Grange. Gained Cameron. Linda Horsley. Sharon Sardom. Byron Har-ward. Third row Alan Hill, Linda Christensen. Diane Nelson. Mark Rogers. Mark Sumsion. Chris Losee. Leon Frazier. Jim Rupper. The
Forensics class divided into several debate teams They attended the Model U.N. at the University of Utah in late April. The members of the class attended many speech and forensics meets throughout the area. They also attended the State Forensics Meet and represented PHS well. They learned to judge others and make quick negative rebuttle to Miss Berry that sometimes exceeded the two-minute time limit that was set.
152THESPIAN CLUB: First row: Randy Horn, Mary Ann Bullock. Mr. Jones. Rachael Moon. Shannon Woodbury. Sylvia Carlton Second row: Kathy Fields. Judy Price. Pat Allred. Jane Luke. Robin Esplin. Lana Orrock. Diona Mann. Debbie Kezarian. Third row: Noreen Nielson. Alan Wernz.
Fred Rawcliffe. Mike Day. Lilli Aranda. Janice Payne. The Thespian Club presented their assembly in April. A one-act play starring Fred Rawcliffe. Cozette Vance. Jane Luke. Shannon Woodbury, and Cliff Maag was performed. This play received first place honors at the state meet.
When they met the Thespian Society members devoted their time exclusively to fun and the study of drama. Its officers—Randy Horn, president: Rachel Moon, vice president: Nancy Stubbs, secretary: and Mary Anne Bullock, historian, planned the year’s activities, like the traditional Roman and Grecian party, for April, when they watched the Academy Awards.
The Forensics-U.N. club combination began for the first time this year when the officers— Lee Vance, president: Ruth Ludlow, vice president: Sharee Anderson, secretary, and the members discussed world events at their information parties and simulated debates in preparation for the regional and state meets in forensics and the model United Nations forum.
Bowling Club members met every Monday at Regal Lanes where the organization’s eight teams played two games. Each team of six members competed with the others through-out the year until the league playoff when awards were given for the best team, best male player, and best female player. Club officers were Steve Means, president: George Day, vice president: Janna Morris, secretary.
Loren Williams. Kathy Bateman, and Mike Gledhill relax in their colored disguises to discuss the scene when they will have to appear before the student body.
PEP CLUB First row: Debbie Fredrick. Cathy Hanson. Mary Ridge. Marilyn Maxfield. Rella Stephenson. Diona Mann. Noreen Nielson. Kari Killpack. Second row Diane Carter, Eileen Newman. Bobi Jo Warner. Tonja Anderson. Pat Riggs. Ann Hinckley. Paulette Hyer. Brenda Nielson. Chris Hofheins. Jan Nuttall. Julie Jarvis. Third row: Cheryl Walker. Jackie Springer. Barbara Berrett. Gainell Cameron. Peggy Smith. Sally Sumner.
Rayanna Clegg. Tamara Woodward. Patti Branm. Marsha Carter. Peggy Harward. Fourth row: LeAnn Tidwell. Pam Taylor. LuAnn Ludlow. Pat Taylor. Pam Jolley. Chris Nuttall. Charlene Spencer. Peg Cameron. Allyson Murphy. Gayle Moulton. Gayle Mangum, Sherilyn Stephenson. Lilli Aranda. The Pep Club developed several marches to present during half-time at games. They also presented the colors at basketball games.
KEy 7 ND TEP CLUBS SEDVE STUDENTS
During the seventh period the girls of the Pep Club keep in pace prac- before a large audience at the next home game. The girls gradually
ticing those new maneuvers and marching steps that they must present learn these exact movements through constant drilling and marching.
154Under Mrs. Black, the Pep Club enlivened many activities this year. The officers were Rella Stephenson, president; Chris Hofheins vice president; Marilyn Maxfield, secretary; and Paulette Hyer. historian. Pep Club was made up of "goody boxes." flimsy pom poms. Charleston dresses, painted pillow cases, unpaid fees, bathrobes, cold uniforms, sticky white canes, injuries, late hours, salutes, red cheeks, bus rides, yelling, drop-offs, flag ceremonies, wrestling matches, and fun. Pep Club girls learned that success was sponsoring a formal that proved to be a big "ball." Despite the occasional misery, members of this club experienced the joy of mutual work and play.
Key Club chose the following officers: President Lee Vance. Vice President Jim Rupper, Treasurer Charles Mazurie, and Secretary Hal Heaton. The Key Club, a service organization, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, planned several community service projects. They sold popcorn and candy at the football games to help finance projects, and co-sponsored the card section with the G.A.A. The Christmas dance was another of their varied successes, as were several interclub parties and activities.
"Dump it in!" says Charles Mazurie to Lee Vance and Jim Rupper. The Key Club prepared pop corn to sell at the home football games during the season.
7 ND HELP "PROMOTE SCHOOL SPIRIT
KEY CLUB: First row: Steve Davis. Hal Heaton. Lee Vance. Jim Rupper. Charles Mazurie. Byron Harward. Second row: Craig Barrus. Eric Stubbs. Mark Donaldson. Cornell Porter. Stephen Goates. Ray Nelson. Steve
Donaldson. Third row Alan Pulsipher. Randy Larsen. Dennis Hansen. Tom Rogers. Stan Gardner. Dennis Barney. They Key Club was sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. They performed various service projects.
155SKI CLUB First row: Mark Sumsion, Nancy Phillips. Steve Francom. Jolene Jacobsen. Jay Hendrickson. Colleen Johnston. Doug Lowe. Second row: Charlie Beeder. Scott Bullock. Mike Day. Val Neilson. Paul Peterson. Robert Gren, Ann Hinckley. Shelley Dunn. Pat Kelly. Brenda Nielson. Daryl Swenson. Third row; Chris Brooks. Ron Bills. Ron Harris. Scott Helm. David Forsyth. Larry Phillips. Debbie Belzner, Cheryl Walker.
Chris Christensen. Fourth row: Steve Long. Ron Sidwell, Alan Clark. Barry Wilson. Dennis Williams. Dave Duckett. Randal Brereton, Jim Clark, Kim Francom. Bruce Boyson, Richard Ryan. The ski club had parlies at several different resorts in Utah. This club was the largest organized on the Provo High School campus. The club's faculty sponsors were Mr. Williams and Mr. Hughes. The president was Rees Bandley.
MEMBERS OF THE SKi CLUB HAVE
SKI CLUB: First row: Cindy Price. Annette Barton. Pam Giles. Diane Garrett. Charlene Anderson. Jerry Jolley. JoEllen Evans. Becky Schofield. Sherrie Sorenson. Lee Vance. Gladys Murphy. Second row: DeVon Zumbrennan. Lynne Gaye Feher. Sandy Thomas. Laura Fryer. Susan Olsen. Evelyn Murdock. Sally Sumner. Myrna Freckleton. Barbara Bailey. Corinne Jones. Glynna Mortensen. Third row: Mike Halverson. Robert
Ripple. Phil Schow, Kim Christensen. Harold Swenson. Kerry Rasmussen. Ron Jacobsen. Tim Ricks. Todd Nielson. Danny Thomas. Steve Rasmussen. Fourth row: Scott Roberts. John Hoover. Dan Hopkinson. Jerry Shipman. Dave Hatch, Dalian Kuhni. Hal Carter. Kay Van Buren. Dickie Peterson. Steve Hatch. Steve White. Robyn Finch. Chery Wordell. The club members raced in many events, and have returned with trophies.
156SKI CLUB: First row: Debbie Flemming. Lucy MacKay. Barbara Oliver. Nanette Rasband. Cathy Collins. Betty Van Wagenen. Brent Hunter. Rees Bandley. Jeremy Simmons. Kevin Peterson. Second row: Mr. Hughes. Kristie Olson. Gayle Nuttall, Diane Lewis. Rudene Rackele. Linda Gour-ley. Laurie Nielson. Ten Allen. Lorraine Massey. Judy Bills. Jolene Anderson. Susan Adams. Third row: Mr. Williams. LeeAnn Honeyman. Max
Rabner. Tom Clark. Jetl Alyroyd. Allen Brereton. Kevin Barney. Ann Brimhall. Carol Ann Clark. ReNee Roundy. Fourth row. Ann Chiles. Gary Pace. Russell Rogers. George Day. Steve Means. Scott Ltddiard, Craig Tolboe, Mark Taylor, Jay Kennedy. Craig Rich. Freezing weather didn’t stop members ot this club. They could often be found by their radio intently listening for the ski report. Cross-country skiing was popular.
SUCCESSFUL 7 ND SNOW-FILLED YEAR
Ski Club enthusiasts enjoyed the school year by attending the organization's outings at Timp Haven, Alta, and other resorts. They participated in other activities such as a ski fashion show at the high school auditorium. Through their efforts of promoting the club, the members became the recipients of a Ski Club card which entitled them to a 50c discount on every pass. The students were also provided with a school bus for transportation so that they could travel to and from the ski resorts. The officers who managed the activities of the club were Rees Bandley, president; Brent Hunter, vice president; and Pam Giles, secretary. The members worked with the officers to plan the year's events and make proper arrangements with the people involved so all persons in the club enjoyed themselves.
Checking their skiing equipment to see it there are any detects, the members of the Ski Club prepare themselves for another day of good skiing on the slopes.
1GAA CLUB: First row: Lorie Hoffman. Chris Hofheins. Diane Gee. Cherrie Christensen. Susan Korns. Valerie Heaton. Jana Morris. Jean Widdison. Mrs. Wilcox. Second row: Beth Meecham. Gayle Moulton. Chris Heal. Paulette Hyer, Ann Hinckley. Linda Hamilton. Linda Bunnell. Elaine Davis. Vickie Stubbs. Third row: Marla Smith, Marsha Carter, Nina
Tanner. Carolyn Harvey. Pat Weseloh. Chris Pederson. Diane Lewis. Sheryl Pratt. Sheila Matheny. Deanne Jolley. Fourth row Evelyn Murdock. Karen Bushman. Stephanie Heal. Pam Giles. Annette Barton Mary Bardsley. Jeanne Adamson. JoAnne Adamson. Kristie Olson. Dianne Jolley. Diane Madsen. The GAA participated in various sport activities.
6.A.A., HONOR SOCIETY, AND FUTURE
These two girls attempt to display to each other their marvelous ability to make a basket with one hand which is a skill that all GAA athletes have mastered. It is competition like this that urges these "sportsman'' girls to outdo each other in the physical sports and athletic activities in which they participate.
Honor Society was a combination of throwing snowballs and horseshoes, playing “I Like My Neighbor” and “States,” and seeing “The Sound of Music” and schoolbooks. Officers were Mark Donaldson, president; Sharon Bradford, vice president; and Valerie Heaton, secretary. Members discovered that success was remaining a non-probationary member.
The Future Homemakers of America have done many things this year. The State Convention was a thrill, and true happiness came from making a "Sub-for-Santa” baby quilt in the winter. Bake sales helped raise funds. The officers were Evelyn Murdock, president; Sharon Bradford, vice president; Janette Johnson, historian; Mary Anne Bullock, secretary-treasurer; and Chris Christensen, reporter.
Members of the G.A.A. round that security was having a surprise breakfast and knowing of it before; misery was losing extramural games. Words like “volleyball.” “sweatshirt,” “intramural,” and “Pollywog” became part of each member’s vocabulary. The officers were Susan Korns, president; Chris Hofheins, vice president; and Janna Morris, secretary.
158HONOR SOCIETY First row: Colleen Carter. Marva Tanner. Vicki Stubbs. Marilyn Oavis. Bonnie Skousen. Michelle Sharp. Jane Luke. Marla Smith. Second row: Noreen Nielson. Shirley Smith. Eileen Newman. Susan Korns. Nancy Stubbs. Gail Butler. Laureen Jackson. Marian Myers.
Third row: Valerie Heaton. Mary Anne Bullock. Shelley Dunn. Sharon Bradford. Pat Weseloh. Mary Ann Griffiths. Helen Schmidt. Beth Meecham Fourth row Bruce Barrett. Hal Heaton. Bruce Olson. Craig Barrus. Dennis Barney. Ray Nelson. Larry Chaston. Mark Donaldson.
HOMEMAKERS PARTICIPATE iN AcUVITiFS
FHA CLUB: First row: Mary Anne Bullock. Shelley Dunn. Janice Maland. Helen Schmidt. Laura Fryer. Susan Olsen. Kate Burton. Becky Young. Martha Harris. Mrs. B Mitchell. Second row: Janette Johnson. Sherrie Hurst, Janet Barney. Janene Cannon, Gail Penovitch. Joanne Adamson. JoLene Greenhalgh. Loretta Sagers. Charlotte Lamoreaux. Lorna Moffett. Pat Curtain, Paulette Mitchell. Marilyn Davis. Third row: Sandra Thomas.
Melva Stott. Evelyn Murdock. Noreen Nielson. Coleen Carter, Shirley Smith. Beth Meecham. Laurene Jackson. Linda Christensen. Bunny All-red. Fourth row: Annette Barton. Pam Giles. Brenda Jones. Karen Bushman. Diane Wade. Mary Ann Griffiths. Joy Lynn Christensen. Diane Lewis. Gayle Mangum. Diane Garrett. Chris Christensen. The Future Homemakers sponsored the mother-daughter tea and fashion show.
An exciting year was enjoyed by Provo High’s sports fans. The football team found tough competition throughout Region Four, and ended low in the regional ratings. Win or lose, the team tried its hardest and kept spectators on the bleachers yelling for victory.
The Fighting Irish of Provo took Consolation in state Class "A” tournament basketball play. They outrated every team in the region.
The baseball, track, tennis, and golf teams added excitement and thrill to the spring lineup of activities and competitive events.
The girls of Provo High kept up the tradition of winning in basketball, volleyball, softball, tennis, and several other feminine sports.Chris Hofheins steps up to hit the shuttlecock as Jean Widdison waits her turn to smash it back across the net Badminton was one of several games played.
"What did you hit it down there for?” yells Jean Widdison to her opponent in a game of badminton in the girls' gym.
SPORTS COMPETITION THRILLS STUDENTS
Jean Widdison holds the ball high and tries to pass it over Linda Ham- Speedball was one of the favorite games the members of girl extra-
ilton's head. Lorie Hoffman tries to guard the elusive Elaine Davis. mural teams played. The girls participated in various sports activities.
161GIRLS DEVELOP MAN!J
Bobbie Jo Warner, Marla Smith, and Chris Hofheins “take five'' to discuss the difficulties they each endured in winning over their opponents. Such memories gave them much to talk about.
Gathered together for a court session, these girl tennis-players discover that tennis is quite a racket.
Bobbie Jo Warner waits for the softball to be thrown to her. while Rella Stephenson slides into home base.
Sherrie Christiansen and Kris Olson try every possible way to keep the basketball in the air during a fast game.
Kris Olsen holds the ball threateningly over Jean Wid-dison as the latter hastily slides safely into second base.
Stephanie Heal leaps over the bar as the other girls wait their turn to run and try to clear it during practice.
Two members of the girls’ tennis team enjoy sunny weather as they prepare themselves to play the opposing team. It is this kind of weather that gives team members the initiative to win.
ISKiLLS THROUGH iNTR7 MURAL SPORTS
The members of the girls' extramural tennis team spent one day in September called the individual Sports Day to compete against other high school teams until the Provo High School team lost two matches. These girl athletes devoted much of their after-school time practicing the maneuvers by which the ball could be returned to the opponent. They exercised great skill and coordination in their efforts to hit the ball at a specified angle at which the members of the opposing team could not return it over the net to the original player.
The girls of the extramural speedball teams played four games during the month of September in which they displayed the determination so necessary to become a victorious team. At all the games each team member did her best to kick the ball closer to the designated goal. It was team cooperation and their great desire to win that helped them be champions.
Jean Widdison, Lorie Hoffman, and Chris Hoffeins watch in dismay to see whether the speedball will fall towards them or near their opponents.
The members of the girls’ speedball team were Linda Bunnell. Vicki Stubbs, Linda Hamilton, and Debbie Belzner in the first row; Charlene Christensen. Jean Widdison. and Kris Olson in the second row. These
girls competed with teams from other high schools in the region to become a victorious team it took great skill and coordination for these female athletes to dodge their opponents and kick the ball to their goals.
163The girls' volleyball team consisted of (fir%t row): Debbie Belzner. Nina Tanner. Mikelyn Asay. and Lorie Hoffman: (second row): Linda Hamilton. Carol Madsen. Linda Creviston. and Susan Korns: (third row): Diane Jolley. DeeAnn Jolley. Charlene Christensen. Jean Widdison. Kris Olson.
These girls competed against teams from other high schools in the region to vie for the honors of a championship team. This competition helped the members of Provo High's volleyball team to appreciate the sweet taste of victory and the bitterness of defeat.
Volleyball was a sport played by both the intramural and extramural teams. There were eight girls’ volleyball teams in Provo High School that competed against each other to win a league playoff. In the extramural sports the girls’ volleyball team played other girls’ teams in the region to attain second place in the league contest among the high schools.
There were five intramural girls’ softball teams in the high school that vied for top championship honors at the end of the softball-playing season. The extramural softball team competed against such high schools as Pleasant Grove. Lehi, Orem. BY High, and Springville. These softball games even carried the team members to play at Delta, where they all stayed over the weekend.
Manipulating their hands in every direction. Lorie Hoffman. Jean Widdison. and Marilyn Maxfield prepare to ‘take a whack at the ball" during practice.
164Jean Widdison and Marilyn Maxfield stand transfixed in suspense as they wonder if the volley ball will land near them this time.
Ann Chiles smiles thoughtfully at the fact that she has finally hit a home run which is something she has never done before in her life.
IN VOLLEYBALL AND SOFTBALL TOURNEYS
“Get that ball over the net!" Chris Hofheins. Kris Olson and Paulette Hyer display team cooperation as they throw the ball over the net to the other team. It was cooperation that helped the team to win many games over opposing schools.
During softball practice Charlene Christensen readies her bat to take proper aim at the approaching sphere in the air. Despite the tenseness of this “tongue-in-cheek" moment that haunted her temporarily. Charlene was able to get a hit.
165GiRL "BASKETeERS 'BATTLE TEAMS FROM
The members of the girls’ basketball team were Elaine Davis, Jean Wid- Hofheins. Diane Gee. Lorie Hoffman. Kris Olson and Mrs. Wilcox in the
dison. Charlene Christensen. Linda Creviston in the first row and Chris second row. The team took first place in the basketball competition.
166These girl athletes display the strenuous art of basketball ballet when they stand on their tiptoes to reach the ball.
Basketball was a girls' sport played by both extramural and intramural teams. During December and January the eight intramural girls’ basketball teams competed against each other to determine which individual team would be the champions at the end of the season. The playing procedures involving the extramural team differed from those used by the intramural teams at Provo High School. The members of the extramural team played opposing teams from other high schools in the region, in which the Provo team and their opponents were divided into A Team and B Team. Each team was allotted the same period of time to play as if it were a regular high school basketball game. Even though the girls had a difficult time in winning over many of their opponents, they were able to cop first place in the sport.
A member of the girls’ basketball team takes careful aim before throwing the ball as she quickly calculates the distance between her and the basket. It was in moments like this that the use of intelligence aided the girls.
167SOFTBALL TEAM: 1st Row: Lorie Hoffman. Maureen Prothero, Elaine Mary Ann Morgan. Rella Stephenson. 3rd Row: Patti Brannin. Lynda Ful-
Davis, Ann Chiles. Chris Hoffeins. 2nd Row Jean Widdison, Linda Hamil- mer. Chris Taylor. Caren Johnston. Betty Gurule. Debbie Finch, Mar-
ton. Charlene Christensen. Paulette Hyer. Bobbie Jo Warner. Kris Olson. ilyn Maxfield. Maxeen Olsen. Ellen Wilkinson, and Mrs. Wilcox, advisor.
Jan Nuttall gets ready to leave second base even though she is not aware of the fact that Marilyn Maxwell is rapidly approaching the same base.
In May, six extramural girls’ teams from other high schools competed against each other and Provo High in the track and field sports. The games that were held were the high jump, the 220-yard-run, the broad jump, the javelin, the discus, the low hurdles, and the soft-ball throw; and the members of the Provo High team participated in different events in the competition. It was a grueling task for the same girls to compete in two or three activities during the course of the day. But despite these competitive events the girl athletes were able to win over the other teams in the sports. A strong spirit to become victorious over the different games drove these track and field experts to challenge their opponents and eventually beat them at the home track.
P. H. S. GIRLS
168Kristie Olson demonstrates great strength as she leaps over the bar with an agile bound and lands on the mat.
Stephanie Heal. Kevyn Gunther. Susan Korns exert their reserve energy in their individual attempts to run the 220-yard-run.
"DEMONSTRATE ATHLETIC ABILITIES
The members of the girls' extramural track and field team were Charlene Christensen. Ann Chiles, Kevyn Gunther, and Stephanie Heal in the
first row; and Kris Olson. Jean Widdison. Lorie Hoffman, and Diane Pederson. second row. These girls participated in track and field events.
169several school spirit posters and signs. With the frequent help of the Pep Club they promoted enthusiasm and let the team members know that the school was behind them. They also planned inter-class competition for the loudest yell, the largest bonfire, or biggest class attendance.
This year's varsity cheerleaders are (left to right, front) Gwen Bowden. Vicki Nielson, (back) Lynne Butterfield. Scott Bullock, and Becky Schofield. They not only made up new songs and yells but also taught them to the students and vigorously led them during each game. They drew
The Junior Varsity cheerleaders are (left to right, front row) Rudene Rackele. Penny Black. Linda Lloyd, (back row) Virginia Hall. Teri Allen, and Carla Johnson. The Junior Varsity cheerleaders were selected from the sophomore class and voted on by the entire student body. A new
system of selecting the J. V. cheerleaders was instigated this year; the applicants were first reviewed by a panel of judges who judged them on their ability, coordination, and grade point averages Finalists were voted on by the student body, who saw individual and team performance.
170The varsity cheerleaders lead the Bulldog Fight Song at a pep rally. In conjunction with the School Spirit Committee, they planned most of the school spirit activities. There was usually a skit at every pep rally. During the Homecoming Week the students participated in a pow-
der puff football game and class competition for the loudest yell and the largest bonfire. At one pep rally each individual varsity team member was put in the spotlight for a "This is Your Life" skit. Each player's most embarrassing moment was then revealed to the entire school.
CHEERLEADERS 'BOLSTE'R SCHOOL SPiRJT
Gwen Bowden and Vicki Nielson take time out to give Vic a little moral support. Our faithful mascot, Vic the Bulldog, was seen regularly at the football and basketball games. He mingled with the fans (particularly the pretty girls) and made sure that all the fans were enthusiastically participating jn all the songs and yells.
Success for the Provo High cheerleaders was getting the mighty Bulldogs in the cheering section to show their school spirit. This wasn’t easy, and the cheerleaders, both varsity and junior varsity, spent hours each week out on the lawn or in the halls of the school making up and practicing new cheers. Perhaps the hardest job the cheerleaders had was maintaining their own enthusiasm and school spirit throughout each game, no matter how bleak the cause of the team on the floor or the team on the field appeared to be. Under a new selective system this year, finalists were chosen from the group of applicants by a panel of judges and then went before the student body to perform before a final vote was taken.
171The annual BY High-Provo game was a real thriller this year as BY High took it away 13 to 12. Here. Jon Hoover is about to be tackled by an opponent, who just isn’t quite quick enough to stop the pass from becoming complete. Because the teams were in-town rivals, the schools being only blocks apart, a good crowd could always be counted on to attend.
Chuck Call prepares to receive a pass tossed by Rod Cloward during that long-to-be-remembered BY High encounter. BY High won the game by the slim margin of 13 to 12.
SEVERAL iNJURiES "PLAGUE "PROVO
Chuck Giles climbs over the opposing tackier as Craig Drury moves in to assist in the yard-gaining plunge. Provo was plagued by a long list
of injuries that put some of our best players out. Although Provo got off to a slow start, the Bulldogs gained momentum near the season's end.
172Rod Cloward waits impatiently as Scott Helm and Allen Schaerrer help him with a sprained ankle. Quarterbacking surely wasn’t the easiest position to play, as Rod quickly learned. In spite of the toughness of the position. Rod proved he was quite able, as Provo stomped American Fork 24 to 7.
Rod Cloward scrambles to get a few extra seconds to pass the ball, while Mark Sumsion (Provo High’s Sherman tank) hustles to cover. Rod’s quick and accurate arm was the deciding factor in many complete passes. Here. Payson tacklers are in pursuit.
HiGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL SQUAD
Provo 0 Payson 26
Provo 14 Lehi 28
Provo 6 Orem 19
Provo 0 Spanish Fork 7
Provo 13 Springville 28
Provo 7 Pleasant Grove 27
Provo 27 Carbon 13
Provo 24 American Fork 7
Provo 12 B. Y. High 13
Ken Carter leaps for the on-coming ball as he is almost blocked by a Payson man who was attempting to cover the pass. The pass was incomplete. Provo High s early season was plagued by injuries which were evident in their losses.
173This year's varsity football team members are (left to right, front row) Kirk Ford. Steve Francom. Dennis Petty. Craig Drury. Larry Wilkins. Doug Martin. Mark Rogers. Dick Petersen. Greg Nielson; (second row) Craig Andrus. Steve Markham. Craig Rich. Dave Kartchner. Jay Miller. Dave Atkinson. George Gourley. Taylor Harper; (third row) Chuck Call. Paul Harper. Eric Stubbs. Ernest Durrant. Galen Downing. Greg Faux. Kevin
Petersen. Robert Weenig. Steve Kiger: (fourth row) Alan Schaerrer. Bill Sidwell. Bruce Nelson. Kim Johnson. Stan Gardner. Dale Kemp. Doug Kiger. Jerome Badura. Lifi laita. Mike Hill; (fifth row) Loren Williams. Jon Hoover. Rod Cloward. Scott Roberts. Mark Taylor. Chuck Giles. Jeremy Simmons. Ken Carter. Scott Rogers, and Russell Rogers. Provo was plagued by several injuries this year but managed to do fairly welt.
VARSHY FOOTBALL SQUAD FIGHTS
Our great catching sensations. Jon Hoover and Kirk Ford, play the field deep as Hoover makes one of his many fantastic catches against the Lehi Pioneers. Jon Hoover and Kirk Ford were the object of many before-the-game locker pow-wows staged by the opposing team before they met Provo. Even though Provo lost most of her first games, she always gave her opponent a battle.
174Our last cross-city game with B Y. High was characterized by intense rivalry. Here. Jon Hoover grabs the football out of the air for a superb play while an opposing tackier moves in to stop him from gaining more yardage.
Bruce Nelson tries the new wrap-around tackle method as Chuck Call hurries to the rescue if Bruce's new method doesn't work out. Being experimerttive of character. Bruce was always trying his new ideas. Good crowds showed on these days and throughout most of the season in spite of the weather.
"DESPERATELY FOR A STATE "BERTH
Provo High School’s football team displayed great ability, being a team not easily defeated The team members, however, suffered many injuries at the beginning of the season. Quarterback Greg Faux broke his leg the night before the first game; and this incident was only one of many misfortunes that hurt the team. The desire to win that had prevailed among the boys at the beginning was diminished as the football season came to an end. Provo played one school game a week and practiced every day for two-and-a-half hours after school. In this practice period they ran for a half hour and played inter-squad games.
The varsity football team coaches are (kneeling) John Wilson. Leonard Mackay. (standing, left) Randy Autentico. and head coach Dick Hill, in charge of strategy.
175The sophomore football team members are (left to right, row 1) Coach McKay. Kim LeBaron. George Pooley. Steve Corless. Ron Bentley. Alan Brereton. Robert Black. Richard Brande. John Hayes. Coach Martinez; (row 2) Richard Thurman. John Call. Reed Gardner. Eldon Cannon. Rex Greenwood. Carl Stum. Dennis Nesbit, Jim Clark, Tom Branam. Ralph Wilson, Stewart Morrill; (row 3) Gary Gunnell, Scott Tingey. Larry Beebe.
Craig Terry. Larry Phillips, Mike Fry. Richard Ryan. Eric Larsen. Harold Swenson. Don Hendrichsen. Dennis Seamons. (row 4) Mike McKay (manager). Mark Amott. Lloyd Miner. Steve Bushman. Kim Kennard. Tom Rogers. Dee Jepson, John Leftwich, Brent Bowden. Greg Thomas. Bert Clawson. Kim Francom. and Clair Woodbury. This year's sophomore football team got valuable experience, had an impressive record.
SOPHOMORE GRIDDFRS GAiN VALUABLE
Rod Cloward. In a moment of decision, just barely gets off a short pass to the flat as the Payson Lions rush in for the tackle.
176wmujwvj riysun lacKiers try wildly to cover ine tong bomh but Jon Hoover succeeds in snagging the ball.
Steve Kiger makes a leap for the ball as a Payson tackier is about to make his snag. Steve was agile and quick and usually caught the ball.
Bill Sidwelt fought his way through the line tor a few much-needed'' against the Payson Lions. Provo s line stacked up well against most
yards as the hard-fighting bulldogs went down by a score of 26 to 0 of the teams they played in the regular season playoffs.
177■BASKETBALL TEAM WiNS CONSOlATiON "BRACKET iN STATE COMPEMON
Robert Hansen leaps for the rebound during the game with the Springville Devils, and Kirk Ford prepares to grab it if it is knocked to the outside. Provo defeated the Devils during the region play with a wide margin for most of the basketball game.
Coach Condie assures the student body that Provo High stands a great chance in the state tournament even though twice defeated by Spanish Fork. Although Spanish Fork defeated Provo in region play, the Bulldogs came out ahead of the Dons in the tournament by winning the consolation trophy.
178Bob Hansen leaps in the air to fire a twenty-footer during the tough state tournament game with the Bingham squad.
Stewart Morrill goes in for a perfect lay-up despite efforts by the Devils to stop him. Craig Drury looks on and prepares to get the rebound in case of a miss by Stewart. Stewart's height and Craig s fantastic shooting ability were two big factors in Provo’s taking the consolation trophy.
Robert Hansen Chuck Call
Kirk Ford Rod Cloward
Vinson Miner Greg Faux
179Mike Jensen Richard Condie George Gourley David Atkinson John Ramey
Doug Kiger Steve Kiger Doug Davis Stan Gardner Ardell Watts
CAGFRS'RACK UP ilVPRESSiVE RECORD
Spanish Fork was probably the toughest team Provo had to play. The tenseness of the players can be see in the faces of Ford and Hansen.
Provo 60 Alumni 58
Provo 68 Logan 56
Provo 70 South 77
Provo 45 Jordan 61
Provo 65 Skyline 54
Provo 62 East Region Games 68
Provo 73 Carbon 50
Provo 76 Lehi 61
Provo 79 Payson 67
Provo 68 Springville 50
Provo 63 Spanish Fork 77
Provo 65 B. Y. High 64
Provo 70 Orem 56
Provo 79 Pleasant Grove 61
Provo 52 Carbon 49
Provo 75 American Fork 78
Provo 109 Payson 64
Provo 63 Springville 60
Provo 67 Spanish Fork State Games 87
Provo 66 Logan 80
Provo 72 Murray 68
Provo 67 Bingham 63
Provo 64 Sky View 41Bob Hansen stretches for the all-important rebound during the tough region play. Provo placed second in region.
-] Drury tries in a strained leap to block the layup. Vinson Miner waits or the outcome. Drury's height was an unexpected addition to the team.
Mike Jensen and David Atkinson wait anxiously for the outcome of the but also as a sophomore and junior varsity squad. Even though the
jump ball. The Dons proved the toughest, not only as a varsity squad Spanish Fork Dons won the varsity game. Provo was no pushover.
181Craig Drury (32). Robert Hansen (41). and Stewart Morrill (33) watch big Mike Atwood of the Spanish Fork Dons sink a shot. Although the Dons beat the Bulldogs twice in region competition. Provo came in ahead of them in the state tourney. The Dons lost two squeakers in the state
tournament and consequently didn’t place. Meanwhile Provo Bulldogs were earning the Consolation trophy (fifth place). At the first of the year. Provo's hopes were bleak, but then two big sophomores. Craig Drury and Stewart Morrill, gave Provo a new outlook for the season.
Val Miller waits anxiously for a rebound during the Spanish Fork game Although a member of the Junior Varsity team. Val saw a lot of action this year until he met with an injury that put him out of competition for the rest of the basketball season.
The basketball coaches are (left to right) Randy Autentico. Dolan Condie. and Leonard Mackay. Coach Condie is the head coach with Coach Mackay as assistant. and is in specific charge of the varsity and junior varsity teams. Coach Autentico is in charge of the sophomore team, which had a terrific season.
182This year's sophomore basketball team members are (left to right, bottom row) Mark Amott. Reed Gardner. Steve Bushman. Ron Bentley. Neal Christensen. Doug Reynolds; (middle row) Gus Terry. Steve Corless. Robert Black. Thayne Wilson; (back row) Clair Woodbury. Ron Hundley.
John Call, and Richard Thurman. Sophomore team members received excellent experience in stiff competition during season play. They racked up an impressive series of wins, in large due to the fantastic shooting of Steve Corless. The coach for the team was Randy Autentico.
SOPHS HAVE GREAT WiNNiNG STREAK
Security is a couple of big, first-string sophomores that surprise the coach all the way to the State consolation victory. Hopes were bleak at the first of the year because of lack of height, but along came Craig Drury and Stewart Morrill with fantastic abilities for racking up points and getting rebounds. Although Spanish Fork soundly beat the Bulldogs twice, in the State tourney Provo came out ahead. The Dons lost two sqeakers that put them out of state placement, but Provo came through with a surprising consolation victory.
This year's team managers are (left to right, front row) Loren Williams. Larry Beebe. Wayne Van Wagenen; (back row) Larry Wilkins and John Price. The team managers' job is to take care of all the miscellaneous duties that the team requires. They must attend the games and provide water and towels for the team.
183The varsity wrestling team members are (left to right, first row) Tom Rogers. Nathan Navasie. John Hall. Jay Miller. Dan Vassilaros. Rex Daley: (second row) Ernest Durrant. Ernest Burgess. Paul Harper. David Kartchner. Richard Kartchner. and Taylor Harper. Wrestlers Nathan Navasie. John Hall. Jay Miller. Rex Daley. Ernest Durrant.
Ernest Burgess, and Paul Harper qualified for the state wrestling meet. Ernest Burgess, although he easily won every match he wrestled and was heavily favored to win first, was eliminated from state competition by an injury which he received while wrestling.
GRAPPLeRS TAKE ‘REGION TRPPHY
Any wrestler could verify that misery was going on a starvation diet for weeks so that he could qualify for a certain weight category. Wrestling, however, was often one of the most rewarding sports activities because of its focus on each individual wrestler. After hours and hours of working out. one would find himself out on the mat facing a personal battle between himself and his opponent, with a crowd of spectators anxiously watching and hoping for his success. Two minutes on the floor was an eternity of straining muscles.
Dee Jepson. second man in the 133 weight class, wrestles at a region meet hosted by PHS. Wrestling is one of the toughest sports Unlike many of the team sports, the wrestler is all alone on the mat with all eyes trained on him and only him. He can’t rely on the team to help him through ... it all depends on him.
Provo 24 Alumni 11
Provo 13 Olympus 34
Provo 30 Wasatch 21
Provo 16 Delta 30
Provo 14 Bingham 29
Provo 28 Morgan 16
Provo 28 Springville 18
Provo 27 Spanish Fork 17
Provo 39 B. Y. High 9
Provo 29 Payson 14
Provo 47 Orem 3
Provo 35 Lehi 17
Provo 21 Pleasant Grove 19
Provo 23 Carbon 23
Provo 32 American Fork 14
The wrestling coaches are (right) Coach Robert McKay and Joe Martinez. They were there each night to insure that every member received an adequate workout. Each wrestler, after going through an extremely strenuous list of exercises, was then ready to begin the practice matches which lasted for 2 exhausting minutes.
The first and second men in each weight division are (left to right, first row) Lynn Meibos. Tom Rogers. Nathan Navasie. John Hall. Jay Miller. Dan Vassilaros. Rex Daley. Rex Greenwood; (second row) Dee Jepson. Brad Berrett. Ernest Durrant. Ernest Burgess. Paul Harper.
Dave Kartchner. Richard Kartchner. Kerry Rasmussen. and®l1 Individual wrestlers competed against wrestlers n '(JJ? Ac 154 165 classifications. These are 95. 103. 112. 120. 127 133. 138. 145. 154. 165. 180. and unlimited. Each wrestler must weigh a or u er
Provo 5 Carbon 0
Provo 5 Payson 0
Provo 4 Spanish Fork 1
Provo 4 Springville 1
Provo 5 Carbon 0
Provo 5 Payson 0
Provo 5 Springville 0
Richard Condie first in No. I Singles
Stan Gardner first in No. II Singles
Bruce Olson first in No. Ill Singles
Vinson Miner, James Bullock first in No. I Doubles
Richard Kartchner, Dave Kartchner first in No. II Doubles
Vince Miner smacks the ball to James Bullock. The tennis team did well in tournament play even though their practices and matches were often hampered by late season snow.
IATE SNOWS HAMPER TENNiS, GOLF
This year’s main string tennis team members are (left to right, front row) Glade Nelson. James Bullock. Rex Greenwood. Scott Bullock: (middle row) David Kartchner. Craig Terry. Bruce Olson. Stan Gardner. Richard Kartchner: (back row) Coach Condie. Vinson Miner, Richard
Condie. Bnant Buckwalter. and Mark Taylor Although these are the main string players, there are several alternates who work out and train with the team and often play the alternates from the other schools. The players either play singles, individual effort, or doubles, a two-man effort.
186The Golf team members are (left to right, front row) Mike Jensen. John Ramey. Dean Cropper; (second row) Craig Tolboe. Dale Lassen. Steve Nelson. Dennis Lassen; (third row) Coach Hill. Mike Hill. James Hartvig-sen. and Wayne Van Wagenen. The golf team had done very well in tourn-
ment play although the weather often proved to be a handicap. The long snows in April and the frequent rainstroms prevented a regular practice schedule. Their home course is the Timpanogos golf course, and each high school sent its team to compete with Provo on this course.
Misery for the 1968 Provo High School tennis team was having their games and practices constantly interrupted by spring snows and showers. Nevertheless, they had a great year. The team consisted of eight men who competed with players from other school in our area.
Weather also hampered Provo’s golf team. They spent hours perfecting their strokes and developing arm strength and coordination in order to be in good shape to compete against other schools. The goal of each member of the team was to drive a “hole-in-one.”
As Dale Lassen prepares for his stroke. Steve Nelson reminds him to keep his elbow bent. Dennis Lasson looks on.
°ale Lassen demonstrates a perfect follow through. Provo High's 90lf team was hampered by the late-season snow and rain storms.
187Track team members are (left to right, front to back) Dickie Peterson. Ron Sidwell. Bill Sidwell. Jay Christiansen. Scott Helm. Mark Sumsion; (row 2) Harold Swenson. Wayne Hintze. Chuck Call. Val Miller. Scott Lundberg: (row 3) Kay Van Buren, Stan Harward. Clark Jones. Lee Clegg.
Richard Grant: (row 4) Stewart Morrill. George Gourley. Kim Pearson. Steve Long. Bill Jones; (row 5) Alan Heal. Ron Harris. Jim Robertson. Brian Hatch. Rex Daley. Gilbert Sanchez; (row 6) Scott Lees. Ross Childs. Robert Murdock, Jim Rollins. Guy Benally, and Bruce Barrett.
Success might be the difference of a split second or a quarter of an inch to track team members. Hours, days, and weeks of training were sometimes necessary to shave off that extra fraction of a second from a trackster’s running time. Fighting through the overwhelming fatigue and forcing his exhausted muscles to respond like a machine for those last few yards sometimes meant the difference between a thrilling victory or a miserable defeat. The extra hours of sweat, exercises, and training were often rewarded with a full, weary minute of knowing he had been a winner.
Eric Stubbs leads Scott Lees in the mile run during the track meet with Lehi. as Chuck Call looks on. The mile run is one of the most grueling competitions in the track meet. Weeks of training and literally hundreds of miles run are necessary before the athlete is able to withstand the strain of a track meet.
188Track team members (continued) are (left to right, front to back) Jim Perry. John Hall. Eldon Cannon, George Pooley. Lynn Meibos; (row 2) Steve Hatch. Craig Andrus. Jim Bigelow. Richard Thorpe. Martin Man-gum; (row 3) Don Hendrickson. Richard Thurman. Randall Harward. Eric
Stubbs. Carl Stum: (row 4) Ning Chang, Reed Gardner. Craig Rich. John Call; (row 5) Dean Smith. Scott Tingie. Carl Ekland. Richard Harward. Bert Clawson; (row 6) Mike Berrett. Dodd Greer. James Taylor. Craig Thomas. Sam Jarvis. Kim Kennard and Tom Addis.
TRACK TEAM TRAINS, WORKS AND SWEATS
Randy Horn participates in the running broad jump competition. Other broad jumpers are Richard Thorpe. Scott Helm. Lifi Laita. To prepare for this event, jumpers must sprint, practice stretching exercises, and be constantly aware of using the correct form.
(Right to left) Runners Dick Peterson. Ron Sidwell. and Jim Perry work out for their events. Dick Peterson runs the 220 yard dash; Ron Sidwell runs the 100 yard dash; and Jim Perry competes in the 220 yard dash. Participants in these events work out each school day during training.
189Ron Bills gazes at the ground in an attempt to identify his duffelbag while Craig Drury wonders if he has left any of his baseball equipment in his locker.
The members of the baseball team prepared themselves for the season games by spending three hours after school practicing their pitching in the warmups and their batting in the playing peppers. It was the boys’ endurance, their constant practice, and their enthusiastic desire to win that enabled the team to stay undefeated in all of the preseason games. Of course, some humorous incidents made the members of both the Provo High School team and the opposing high school team laugh. One such occasion occurred when the Provo team was playing against Pleasant Grove. Rod Cloward was on second base, and there was a runner from Provo on third. The catcher from Pleasant Grove threw the ball to the pitcher as a practice catch. Someone then yelled “foul ball” and Rod began to walk back to first base. The pitcher and the catcher did not know what was going on as the second baseman told them to throw the ball to him. Rod suddenly became aware of his mistake; and he ran back to second base. The pitcher threw the ball to the second baseman but it went way over his head. Rod then ran to third base which resulted in a score for Provo.
This year's baseball team members are (front row. left to right) Ken Carter. Tim Thomas. Ron Bills. Robert Hansen. Jon Hoover. Rod Cloward. Val Nielson. Steve Francom. Jerome Badura; (second row) Clair Woodbury. Doug Kiger. Greg Faux. Brent Miller. Craig Drury. Randy Black-
ett. Steve Kiger. Steve Corless: (third row) Kim Francom. Guss Terry. Scott Nesbitt. George Day. Danny Carter. Kim LeBaron. Steve Bushman; (fourth row) Jim Clark. Alan Wakefield. Larry Beebe. Tom Branam. Mike MacKay. Phil Olsen. Coach Leonard McKay, and Coach Briant Lake.
Provo 4 American Fork 1
Provo 9 East 2
Provo 10 Olympus 8
Provo 8 Pleasant Grove 2
Provo 5 Viewmont 0
Provo 10 South 4
Provo 18 Payson 3
Provo 2 Granite 1
Provo 9 Pleasant Grove 0
Provo 3 Orem 0
Provo 6 American Fork 1
Provo 1 Orem 4
Provo 17 Pleasant Grove 7
Provo 4 American Fork 2
A member of the baseball team looks on in dismay as a fellow player makes a desperate attempt to dash for home plate.
"PRACTICE LONG, HARD
Ron Cloward takes careful aim at the approaching ball as he is determined to hit it clear out into outfield and get a home run.
Raising his foot to make a good pitch, the baseball player becomes aware of the fact that he has no ball in his mitt.
Steve and Doug Kiger both agree that the best way to warm up tor a baseball game is to practice when the weather is really warm and the sun is shining.
"BASEBALL TEAM ESTABUSHFS RESPECTED,
Randy Blackett goes through the delicate art of baseball "Let's have it right over the plate." Greg Faux plants his feet firmly on the ground
ballet as he prepares himself to throw a pitch. and gets ready to swing while Jon Hoover waits for the ball to be thrown.
192Robert Hansen waits patiently for the opportunity when the ball will be thrown his way.
One of the members of the baseball team swings the bat with all his might as the ball flies into the catcher's mitt. It looks like another strike for the batter.
Fe7 ReD NAME iN REGION "PlAY
Pitching a baseball directly at the bat is an amazing feat that only a school pitcher strives to achieve during the time he is playing on his
skilled pitcher can execute with precision. It is a goal that every high school team. The pitcher raises his hand to throw a swift pitch.
Success came often to Provo High students. It came in the forms of tests, festivals, fairs, contests. and competition, but no matter how formidable the task seemed, enthusiastic competitors from PHS put forth the superb effort to achieve recognititon and honor. They often emerged undisputed victors in talent, skill, knowledge, and ability. Whether it was interschool, region, state, or perhaps even national competition, the energetic found their efforts rewarding and worth the sacrifice.
Foreign languages, speech, debate, math, sports, science, music, homemaking, shorthand, and general scholastic ability provided opportunitites for excellence. Often several heartbreaking failures preceded the moment of climax. Nothing can describe the intense emotional impact of that special moment in which the results are revealed. You shiver as though chilled, tingles run up and down your spine, and you feel great relief, then anxiety, then relief again. You don’t know what to say, but you try to say something—anything, but nothing comes, and so you remain quiet even though you feel like bursting. To many, success meant an indescribable happiness.This year s Hi Week royalty are (left to right) seniors. Briant Buckwalter and Pam Kiger; juniors. Steve Kiger and Charlene
Anderson, and sophomores Craig Drury and Peggy England. They were selected as the most cheerful couple in their class.
Hi WEEK 7 ND HOMFcOMiNG‘ROYALTY
195Provo High's Boys' State representatives are (left to right) top row: Mark Donaldson. Robert Wing. Fred Rawcliffe. Robert Hansen. Kirk Ford. Jim Green: (bottom row) Vinson Miner. Chuck Call. Gene Platt. Byron Har-ward. and Larry Chaston (not pictured). During the summer they stayed
at the Utah State University and there campaigned and elected their own city, county, state and national officials. They studied and viewed first hand the intricate inner workings of the government and the courts of law and how they operate in helping to maintain justice.
■BOYS; GIRLS STATERS, NATIONAL MERIT
The National Merit Scholarship semifinalists are (left to right) Byron Harward. Lynn Henrichsen. Bruce Argyle. and Robert Wing As semi-finalists they have advanced to the second step in the scholarly competition. They will next take another qualifying test then, if they pass
they will become finalists to be considered for one of the Merit Scholarships. Besides having to place high on the qualifying test, their grades, accomplishments, leadership abilities, and participation in various other school activities are taken into consideration in judging.Susan Meecham was elected governor at last summer s Girls' State. After a furiously fought campaign, she managed to pull more votes than Leslie Pope, another Provo High School student.
The Provo High Girls' State representatives are (left to right, top row) Sharon Bradford. Leslie Pope; (bottom row) Becky Schofield. Lynn Butterfield, and Susan Meecham. They also elected officials and learned by experience about city, county and national government.
Those students receiving commended" on the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying test are Gail Butler. Helen Schmidt, and Michelle Sharp (sitting). They scored in the top percentiles, but just short of the semifinalist bracket.
Boys’ State delegates experienced first hand the intricate inner workings of the American system of government and law. After extensive instruction, the boys campaigned for city, county, and state positions. After the election, the victors assumed the responsibilities of these offices and participated in some duties associated with them. They reviewed a court case, passed a bill, and went through the tasks that are on an office-holder's agenda.
Girls’ State representatives also listened to lectures, vigorously campaigned, and assumed leadership responsibilities. Delegates were chosen from the junior class to participate in the summer's Girls’ State activities.
National Merit semifinalists took the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test as juniors. After placing sufficiently high, they took another test to qualify for the scholarships.Jan Nuttall First Attendant
The six finalists for the Future Farmers of America Club Sweetheart are bottom row) Vicki Nielson. Leslie Pope, and Candy Overladge Becky
(top row. left to right) Marian Myers. Janet Dodge. Becky Schofield. Schofield was chosen to represent PHS in the state contest at Salt Lake.GIRLS' "DAY QUEFN
Greg Faux Most Preferred Man
Jon Hoover Second Attendant
199Byron Harward is the first place winner in the District Four American Legion National Oratorical contest. The competition theme is "Our Constitution—Worth Having. Worth Defending.” He now goes to zone then to state.
(Standing, left to right) Jane Luke. Cliff Maag, Shannon Woodbury, (sitting) Cosette Vance, and Fred Rawcliffe are the family in the Provo High production of Thornton Wilder's "Childhood." The play received a perfect score in the region drama meet. At the state meet Fred Rawcliffe earned the best actor award and a full tuition scholarship.
Allyson Hickman received a superior rating in poetry reading at the region language fair. She received it for her reading of "L' Albatross" under the nearnative French speaking classification at the fair.
SPEECH, POETRY, “DEBATE,
Voice of Democracy speech contest winners are (left to right) Jim Harris, second Dlace Jane Luke winner: and Ann Dennett, third place. The contest is sponsored by the eterans of Foreign Wars Jane also placed h.gh in .he state contest. Scholar-ships of Si000 to $5000 are awarded to the top national competition win e s.
200The forensics team (back row. left to riaht) Gainell Cameron. Jim Rupper. Mary Ann Griffiths. John Black, Geri Weeks. Gene Loveridge. Pat Allred. Alan Heal. Russell Grange. Mark Rogers, (front row) Steven Davis. Mark Sumsion. Linda Horsley. Viki Stubbs. Paulette Hyer. Anne Sorensen, Miss
Berry, and Byron Harward placed first in region at the state forensics meet. Steve Davis received a superior rating in legislative forum: Mary Ann Griffiths received one for oratory. Pat Allred. Anne Sorensen, Alan Heal, and Gene Loveridge each received an excellent rating in their field.
"DRAMA EXPERTS EARN HONORS, AWARDS
Fred Rawclifle. the father, carefully drives the bus as Mrs. Arizona (Shannon Woodbury) and Miss Wilson (Jane Luke) talk about the danger of the ride. Billy (Cliff Maag) gaily passes the time with a veiled woman (Cosette Vance) for the play ‘ Childhood.” At the state meet Jane Luke received the best supporting actress award and a full tuititon semester scholarship.
201Sterling scholars were the best students the school could produce. After receiving word from the state, the teachers put their heads together and chose the names of twelve of the best scholars in each particular subject field. Next those selected prepared a portfolio in which they listed all the achievements and advancements they had acquired throughout their high school years. The portfolios were then carefully reviewed by judges. After individual interviews, finalists are selected, and from these finalists the winners were chosen.
arship; Evan Turner, industrial arts; Lynn Henrichsen. art; Robert Wing. English; Paul Urie. science; Larry Chaston. mathematics. Pat Allred, speech and drama. Pat. Sharon. Gail. Larry. Janeice and Paul made finals.
The Sterling Scholars are (top to bottom) Susan Korns, social studies; Lynn Butterfield, business; Gail Butler, foreign languages; Janeice Jenkins, music; Sharon Bradford, homemaking; Susan Meecham. general schol-
202Hal Heaton explains to Bruce Argyle and Larry Chaston the fastest method of solving a problem appearing on the national math test. In school competition. Larry Chaston placed first. Hal Heaton placed second and Bruce Argyle placed third. This year's team score is the highest on Provo High School records.
The Science Symposium at Salt Lake City delegates (left to right) Paul Urie. Dennis Barney, and Ray Nelson attempt to form a sine wave. They presented science projects in competition with science students from all over the state and learned about the best projects in mathematics, chemistry and physics.
MATH. SCIENCE WINNERS
State math winners are (top to bottom, left to right) Hal Heaton, first in region, first in junior class, first in state: Dennis Barney, second in region, sixth in senior class: Shirley Smith, third in region, fourth in junior class: Larry Chaston. fifth in region (tie): Prakit Triyanond. fifth in region (tie), ninth in junior class: Bruce Argyle. ninth in region.
203IANGU7 GE STUDENTS "BRiNG HONOR
First year German students (left to right) Ralph Bartholomew and Neil Christensen, received excellent ratings: Annette Paxman and Reid Bartholomew received superior rating in the German division of the Language Fair. Awards are based upon the number of years of German taken.
German student (standing, left to right) Chris Terry. Hal Heaton. Bruce Argyle. (sitting) Gail Butler and Elaine Simmons arrogantly read a German magazine. Hal Heaton placed first. Gail Butler and Chris Terry placed second. Elaine Simmons placed fifth, and Bruce Argyle placed tenth on the test. Hal and Elaine are only juniors and will enter again next year.
Foreign language was another opportunity for excellence. At the Language Fair held at BYU an honors testing program was offered in which the best students in each language competed. The first part consisted of an oral examination to evaluate the student’s speaking ability Next, a listening test was given to test his ability to comprehend the spoken language. The last parts consisted of grammar, reading, and writing, activities which determined the students’ ability to use the language correctly, effectively, and rapidly.
Scott Lundberg attacks John Higley. the cruel and oppressive landholder. in order to allow William Tell to make his escape. This skit was presented to a panel of judges during the German Language Fair and received a superior rating—the highest possible.
Douglas Dunn placed in the ten highest on the Spanish test given at the region language fair.
•fe - V]
(Left to right) Melva Stott. Loretta Sagers, and Maudie Wilson placed among the top ten homeliving students in Utah. Results were announced at the Career Day activities on the BYU campus.
Chris Hofheins and Mary Ann Griffiths placed in the top six places in the Make It Yourself with Wool” contest Chris won for best construction and tailoring: Mary Ann won for quality.
HOME EC, SHORTHAND WiNNFRS SELECTED
Loretta Sagers has been named 1968 Homemaker of Tomorrow for Provo High School. She emerged first in a written and attitude examination and was then eligible to enter the state and national contests in competition for a scholarship of up to five thousand dollars.
Shorthand students (left to right, standing) Kathy Field. Colleen Johnston. Sharon Bradford, and Lynne Butterfield placed highest in the Gregg shorthand-typing test. Sharon placed first with only two errors. Kathy took second. Lynne took third, and Colleen took fourth.
The Provo High School marching band received a Division I rating for Peaav Rarrlav Marv Ann rr on, x a
performance a, ,ne Reg.cn Four Fesr.va, Tw.r.ers Veron.ca Jensen.
■BAND, ORCHESTRATERFORM EXCELLENTLY
In the region orchestra festival, this quartet featuring (left to right, front row) Lois Haupt. violin; Peggy Howell, flute; Barbara Hart, bass; (back row) Chris Campbell, viola; Tod Compton, violin; and Linda Christensen, cello, received a superior rating. Linda also received superior for a solo and for the cello duet with Lee Vance.
Berna Wilkinson (left) and Jonnie Wilkinson received a superior rating on their violin duet at the region festival.
206Janeice Jenkins was selected to play with the Utah Valley Symphony Orchestra She received honors at the music festival and was a Sterling Scholar finalist.
(Sitting, left to right) Peggy Howell. Shirley Smith, and Fred Howard received a superior rating for a flute trio at region.
In the Region Four solo and ensemble festival (left to right) Jay Jensen. Robert Wing, and Bruce Woodward received a superior rating for their performances. Jay received his rating on his trench horn solo. Robert received it for his clarinet solo, and Bruce received it for his french horn solo.
James Bullock (sitting) and Dan Vasillaros were participants in the Region Four solo and ensemble festival with superior ratings on their trumpet solos. They competed against the best music students playing the trumpet from high schools in Region Four.
207Wrestlers (back row. left to right) Rex Daley. Nathan Nevasie. Jay Miller. Dan Vassilaros. Paul Harper: (front row) Ernest Durrant. John Hall. Ernest Burgess (lost by injury) all made state finals.
Susan Meecham placed first in the state and second in the national Elks Youth Leadership competition and won a total of $1775 for her leadership ability and achievement.
SUCCESS iS COMING OUT ON TO"P
The chess club champions are (left to right) Hal Heaton. Brent Crooks. Dennis Barney. Jim Harris, and Richard Thorpe. Dennis placed first. Jim placed second. Brent placed third. Hal placed fourth and Richard placed fifth. They came out on top in the eliminations.
The Provo High Ski Team (left to right) Brad Shurtliff. Suzan Hailstone. and Craig Wellesley placed first in the state ski meet this year.
DECA club members (left to right). Pat Allred. Bob Hansen, and Pamela Kiger were selected as delegates to the national convention.
208Science fair winners Paul Urie (left) and Mark Donaldsen placed high in state competition at B.Y.U. Mark received a navy cruise for his presentation on acid and Paul won second with a paper on feasibility of interstellar space flight.
iN 7 TEST
Jessie Nuttal placed first in the school industrial art competition with a cedar chest and will enter the state contest.
The senior class royalty is Queen Gwen Bowden and King Bruce Barrett. They were chosen as best representative of their class and announced at the dinner.
Soloists (left to right) Valerie Heaton. Cosette Vance, and Lahna Van Bloem received superior ratings on their vocal solos in thf region school music fair.
Everyone concentrating on the Lesson ...
The lunch hour. . .
Getting your lines right in “The Family Portrait” . . .
The halls full of people . . .
Everyone cheering for our Team .. .
Finally finishing your ladder In wood shop . . .
Chatting with friends in the Auditorium while waiting For a change of scenes . . .MiSERYiS...
Deserted halls . . .
A classroom no longer filled With ideas and smiling faces . . .
An empty lunchroom . . .
No more scenery on the stage . . .
Only an echo left from long-Forgotten cheers . . .
Stools piled on top of empty work Tables . . .
Rows and rows of empty chairs In the auditorium . . .
212213The marquee that Announces current events
The lockers in the halls .
Seniors anxiously Awaiting graduation . . .
The view of Provo High School that the students see every day . . .
"PROVO HiGH iS ...
214I would like to acknowledge all of the people who have worked to make this book possible, especially Mr, Rigby and Mrs. Taylor. A special thanks to Charles M. Schulz, who so kindly gave us his permission to use the "Peanuts" characters in this book, and to all the students of Provo High; without you this book wouldn't have been possible.
BditorGlenn A. Patton 1915-1968
Madeline T. Thornton 1951-1967White £l ePh Nt Salc.
Earning and spending money were important parts of the daily activities of every student. There were hundreds of ways to spend money: buying new clothes, filling the gas tank, paying for date activities, and meeting the prices of all sorts of miscellaneous necessities. For these occasion the local businesses provided excellent opportunities. The merchants and businessmen of Provo supported all school endeavors and often assisted with student body activities. They provided special extras for dates. Besides supplying the clothes, cars, corsages, haircuts or hairstyles, and all other items that are taken for granted on dates, they supplied the dinners or snacks afterwards.
They helped put out the school newspaper, the Provonian, by placing advertisements in it. They also helped publish the yearbook by buying advertising space. They often supplied the different materials that were used in dance decorations, pep rallies, school spirit projects, and almost every other activity held at Provo High this year. They were the unseen force behind several plans and programs of the school, and thus partially formed the life of every Provo High School student this year.Bullock Losee
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222HIGH SCHOOL GRADS:
21 COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS
WILL BE AWARDED TO YOUTH LEAGUE BOWLERS
Graduating from High School in 1969
1 ismcm'i i 1 v uina
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Selection by: DISTINGUISHED EDUCATION and SPORTS PERSONALITIES
College Entrance type Examination . . . 50 points
High School Transcript and Class Rank .10 points
References and Essay on why entrant desires a scholarship . . . 10 points
Bowling Performance National Finals 30 points
TOTAL 100 points
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225LARSEN PHOTO STUDIO 28 North lOO EastCONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 68
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2297 DMiNiS7RATiON 7 ND FACULTY iNDEX
Allred. LaNora 96 Asay, Bert 91
Autentico, Randy 105. 182 Baird, Wilford E 91 Barker, Richard 110 Bartholomew, Calvin 95, 145 Beebe, Charlotte 121 Berry, Beverly 79, 94, 149, 152 Black. Dorothy R. 104 Blackham, Samuel M. 102 Boshard, Cleone 100 Brady, Stanley J. 109 Burnham, Ann 101 Chambers, Frank 102 Christensen, Margaret 95 Christlieb, Richard 106 Condie, Dolan 105. 178.182 Cornaby, Fred 98. 148
Crabb. Lee 108 Edwards. Christine 76, 92 Erickson, Lloyd 111 Finlayson, Keith 107 Gappmayer. Richard 102 Harmon. David M. 106 Hayward, Libbie 90 Herde, Myrna 100 Hill, Richard 105, 187 Hinckley. Carol 109 Holt. Carolyn 101 Hughes. Dayton 91. 157 Jacquart, LeRoy 97 Jarman, Dale 95 Johnson, Afton Lois 92 Johnson, Albert 98 Jones, Anna Lou 122 Jones, Ray B. 91, 94. 153
Kenner, Glenn 96 Last, Ronald W. 90 Laursen, Kay 103 Lindstrom, Brent C. 120 Lloyd, Paul 96. 146, 150 Lott, Kent 92 Mackay. Leonard 105, 182 Martinez, Joe B. 105, 185 McKay. Robert 99, 185 Mikkelson, Laura 101 Mitchell. Rebecca 101. 159 Moon, Clarence 102 Nelson, Gladys 92 Nelson. Joyce 93 Nelson, Milton A. 108 Nielsen. Jay 106 Nix, Kenneth 97 Oberhansly. Allie
Reese, Rudolph 103 Riddle, Dwanna 109 Rigby. Cleston 111, 116 Roper, Voit 93 Rowe, Francis E. 111 Rowley, Leon 93 Roy lance, John 107 Scott. Wands 96. 144 Taylor. Anna 92. 116. 151 Tregeagle, D! V. 90 Tyndall. Roland 96 Warner, Max 90 Wilcox, Mary Ann 104, 158 Williams, Kay M. 157 Wilson, John J.
Witney. Frank 8.
Wright. Lawrence G. 110. 112 Lake. Bryant 108
Aanerud, Gaye 71 Adams. Barbara Lynne 57, 115 Adams, Christine Rose 71 Adams, Jeff 71 Adams. Larry Duane 71 Adams. Molly Rose 71, 115 Adams. Randall V. 122 Adams.Susan A. 157, 171 Adams, Virginia Ruth 71 Adams. William Brent Adamson, Jeane 25, 115, 158 Addis, Lew
Addis, Tom L. 112, 189 Ahlstrom. Gayle 25 Alelson, Geneva Margaret Alexander, Pat 110 Alexander, David William 71. 82 Alexander, Denton 71 Alexander, Sandra Kay Alger. Kris 57 Allam. EddieS. 148 Allen. Teri 71, 157. 170 Allen. Gordie Allman. Sandra 57 Allred. Kent D. 25 Allred, Leslie Ann 83, 150 Allred. Patrice 24. 25, 133, 139, 146. 149, 150. 152, 153, 201 Allred. Sheila Bunny 25 Allred, Yvonne 71 Amott. Mark Orme 176, 183 Amott, Ralph C. 99 Anderson, Charlene 57, 63, 144, 156, 195. 198 Anderson, Connie Rae 71 Anderson. Denece 71 Anderson. Garth Des Anderson, Gerald R.
Anderson. Janet Mary 57 Anderson, Jolene 71. 78. 157 Anderson, Jerry 71 Anderson. Kristine 71 Anderson. Mark Lindsay 71 Anderson, Maynard 140, 152 Anderson, Patricia 71 Anderson. Roseelle 71, 133 Anderson. Sharee 25. 139. 149, 152 Anderson, Stephen M.
Anderson. Tonja 57. 143, 154
Anderson. Valerie Joy 57 Anderson, Virginia 71 Andrus, Laron Craig 25. 147,
172. 174, 189 Angell. Randy B. 29 Anslow, Don Burgess 25 Anslow, Gordon Anslow, G
Aranda. Alma Lilli 25. 129, 153 Argyle, Anna Louise 71 Argyle. Bruce Reed 26, 129,
196. 203, 204 Argyle. Jon George Archuleta. Marshall F.
Arririe, Alene 71
Arrive. Debbie 71, 110
Asay, Dale Andersen
Asay, Mickelyn 57
Asay, Terry Lee 57
Aston. Elaine 71
Aston, Susan 71
Atkin, W. Bruce
Atkinson, David Charles 147,
174. 180. 181 Atwood. Michael Dean Atwo«
Backus. Ann 26. 47. 117, 122, 129 Backus. Edward E.
Backus. Penney lleen 71, 120
Badura, Jerome Paul 57, 174
Bailey, Jan A. 26
Bailey. Crystal 75. 110
Bagshaw, David Dent
Bailey, Barbara Jean 57, 149, 156
Baker. Adrian Julie 71. 110
Baker, Bonnie J. 26
Baker. Debbie Jean
Baker. LaRell B 71
Bakken. Terry Deon
Baldridge. Steven W. 71
Bale, Kathy 26
Banks. Alan E. 57, 99
Banks, Larry Joseph 57, 148
Bandley, Rees Walter 142, 157
Bardsley, Mary Elizabeth 57,143, 158 Bargeron, Joan 57. 95 Barhdull, Deena A.
Barlow, Roy John 148 Barney, Dennis Arnold 26, 155,
203, 208 Barney. Janet Marie 71. 149,159 Barney, Judy Lynn 57 Barney. Kevin W. 57, 157 Barney, Lynnette 71. 120 Barrett, Barbara 57, 115, 154 Barrett. Bruce C. 26. 103, 143. 188 Barrett, Caryn Barrett, Michael D. 71, 189 Barrick, Myrna 26 Barrus, Craig 57, 150 Bartholomew, Ralph B. 57, 104, 204 Bartholomew. Reid 71, 204 Barton. Annette 26. 156, 158, 159 Barton, Beverly Kay Barton, Robert Jay Bateman, Beverli 71 Bateman, Kathy 57, 129, 140,
149, 198 Beardall, Fran
Beasley, Michel Deloach 27, 110 Beck. David John Beck, David Lee 72 Beebe. Larry 71. 176, 183 Beeder, Frank M. 157 Beeder. Charlie P. 27. 97 Beesley. Rebecca L. 57 Beeson, Pamela 27 Beffort, Douglas 72 Bell. Fairy 27
Belzner. Debbie 27. 143, 146,157 Benaily. Guy 188 Bennett, Suzanne 27, 115 Bennion. Martha Christine 72 Bennion. Margaret 148 Benson, Arda 72 Benson, Robert Karl 148 Bennight, W. Kenneth 75. 120 Bentley. Ron 72. 176, 183 Bergren, Glenn B.
Berrett. Barbara 27. 110, 119 Berrett. Bill 72. 185 Berrett, Brad 72, 185 Bertrand, Nickie 72 Bethers, Doug 27, 57. 97 Bethers, Larry Glenn 97 Bethers, Marcia Bettwieser, Michael R. 207
Bigelow. Jim Kendall 103, 189 Billings, Nancy 72. 148 Bills. Judy Beth 72. 157 Bills, Ron S. 27. 157 Bingham. Duane Bingham, Mark 72 Bird, Kathleen 57 Bishop, Leon K.
Bishop, Loren Keith 72 Bishop, Lowell David 27 Black. John 57. 132. 133, 201 Black, J. Travis Black, Penny 72, 78, 170 Black. Robert 176, 183 Blackett, Randy J. 57 Blanchard, Alan W.
Blis. Randy Dames Bonnett, Kim
Booth, Jim Warner 107, 120, 122 Boshard, Ann 72 Boyle, Paul D.
Boyson, R. Bruce 72, 157 Bowden, Brent 72, 141, 176 Bowden. Gwen A. 27. Ill, 134, 141. 170, 171 Bowden, Steven D.
Bowen. Dale 27. 147 Brady. Ruth 57
Bradford, Sharon 27. 101, 121, 197. 202, 205 Bradley. Dona Bradley. Ladeen 72 Bradley, Sharylyn 27. 110 Branam, Tom W. 72, 148. 176 Brande, Richard William 176 Branin. Patti 28. 115, 154 Brereton, Nancy 57 Brereton, Allen 157, 176 Brereton, Randal 139, 157 Bridge. Diane 28. 110 Bridge. Linda Kaye 72. 110 Bridge, Lynn A. 72 Brimhall, Ann 72. 157 Brimhall, Sherrie Lynne 58 Brimhall. Steven 112 Brineholt. Mace 72 Bristol, Sharon E. 28 Bristow, Vickie
Broadbent. Phillip 58. 115, 140 Brooks. Chris G. 28, 157 Brown, DeAnn 58 Brown. Ed 28 Brown, Georgea 28, 115
230Brown. Laura 73 Brown. LeRee 58 Brown, Sandra 73 Brown, Terry E. 148 Browning, Sarah Jane Brereton, Alan Dale Brereton, Nancy Lynn Brereton. Randal 28 Burch, Darlene 110 Buckley. Jill 58
Buckwalter, Briant 28. 147, 195, 199, 186. 179 Buffo, Cathy 28 Bullock, C. Scott 73. 115, 170 Bullock. David Vern 28, 115,148 Bullock, James R. 147, 207, 186 Bullock. Mary Anne 28, 132, 153 Bullock, Scott 28, 157 Bunnell, Linda 58, 158 Burch, Darlene 73 Bushman, Karen 158. 159 Bushman, Stephen M. 73 Bushman, Steve A.73. 148,183 Busker. Boyd E.
Butler. Gail 145, 197, 202, 204 Butterfield, Lynne 29. 139. 146.
197, 202, 205. 170 Burge, Louise 28. 110, 144 Burgess. Darvin 73 Burgess. Ernest Glen 28, 110, 115, 147, 184, 185 Burningham, Randy Lister 73 Burrows, Beckie 58 Burton. Kathy 28
Cain, Fred Monroe 145
Calden, Dawn 110
Call, Charles (Chuck) 29. 73. 147.
196. 174, 179, 188 Call. Merry Jo 73, 79 Cameron, Gainell 58, 149, 152,
154, 201 Cameron, Peggy Ann 58 Campbell. Christine 73, 206 Campbell, Jannine Campbell, Karen 58 Canfield, Michael D. 73 Cannon, D. Eldon 176, 189 Cannon, Janine 29 Cannon, Scott A. 58 Carling, Connie Jean 29 Carlton, Sylvia 30, 115, 133, 153 Carranza, Melva Jesus Carrell, Marilyn 30 Carillo, Nazario 29, 148 Carter, Becky 30, 110 Carter. Brad A.
Carter. Colleen Marie. 30. 100,
115. 138, 159 Carter. Dan Lewis Carter, Diane 58 Carter. Hal 156 Carter. Leroy Harold Carter. Ken 147, 173, 174 Carter. Joyce 73
Carter, Marsha Ann 30, 103, 154, 158 Carter. Marvin Lee Carter. Mike F.
Carter. Richard (Kerry)
Carter. Ricki 58 Carter, Suzanne 73 Carter. Terry G.
Cartwright. Ann 73 Cartwright, Kyleen Case. Daniel L. 58 Case bolt, William Russel Casper. Pamela Lenore 58 Casper, Timothy Reese 73, 148 Chadwick. Lois A.
Chang. Ning 189 Chapman, Cheryl 30. 146 Chapman. Richard E.
Chaston, Keith N. 73 Chaston. Larry D. 30. 97. 129,
202. 203 Cheever. Gary L. 73 Cheever, James L. 73 Child, Neil Kent Childs, Ross P. 188 Chiles, Ann 73, 157 Chinn. Diane 30 Chrisman. Larry 148 Chrisman, Shiela 110 Christensen, Carol 73 Christensen. Charlene Christensen. Chris 58, 144, 157 Christensen. Cindy Ann 73 Christensen, Glenda 58 Christensen. Jill 59, 116 Christensen, Joy Lynn 3Q, 148, 159 Christensen, Julie 59 Christensen, Kathy 30, 115 Christensen. Kim Niel 30, 133,
148. 156, 183 Christensen, Janet 146 Christensen, Linda 30, 152. 206 Christensen, Mark Alan Christensen, Michael T. 133 Christensen, Neal 204 Christensen. Paul Christensen, Russell Christensen, Sherrie 59. 143, 158 Christensen, Sheryol 73 Christensen. Steve Christensen, Kathy 146 Christiansen, Charlene 73 Christiansen, Julie Christiansen, Michael 30 Christianson, Jay 30. 147, 188 Christianson, Neal 73 Cherrington, Kim 30 Clark. Alan Howard 157 Clark, Andy 73 Clark. Austin Clark. Brent A. 30 Clark, Bruce Clark, Carol 109, 157 Clark, Carolyn Sue 30 Clark, Jeff George Clark. James Bruce 70, 73 Clark, Kim L.
Clark, Jim L. 157, 176 Clark. Kevin W.
Clark. Kristi 74 Clark, Tim
Clark, Tom 30, 156, 157 Clawson, Bert 176, 189 Clayton. Kathy 59, 110, 115 Clayton. William K.
Clegg. Lee W. 188 Clegg. Rayana 59. 154 Close, Hope Cloward, Elaine 74 Cloward, Elizabeth Anne 59 Cloward. Rod Burke 30. 119.
134. 139, 146. 147. 173, 174.179 Guff, Karla Nina 74 Cocoran, Julie 74 Cooney, Hilda Cole, Allen Michael Collins. Kathy 59, 150, 157 Colvin, Kaye F. 74 Colunga, Sam F.
Compton, Terry Ann 122. 130, 143
Compton, Todd M. 74. 206
Condie. Richard D. 59, 147, 186.180
Conk. Kelly Kim 74
Connelly. John Ramsay 74
Cooney, Hilda 59
Corless. Steve 74, 176, 183
Cornaby, Kay Folken
Cottam. Alan Bruce 74
Cottam, Tom Garl 31. 147
Cox. Carolyn Ann 31. 100
Cox, Jeanne 31
Cox. Merill Collin
Craddock, Jonathan Glen 31
Crandall. Janet L. 74
Crandall, Craig 99
Crandall, Janie C. 74
Creviston, Linda 31, 96
Creviston, Steve 59
Croft. Janice 31. 110, 122
Croft. Randy J. 143, 149
Crooks, John Brent 31. 147, 208
Crooks. Karl Bruce 31, 116,147
Crookston, Joseph Ray
Cropper, Dave 72
Cropper. Dean E. 187
Crossette, Randall Scot 110, 115, 209
Crowell. Tim 32. 147
Cruze, Carolyn Devita 74
Cruze, Marily Rita 74
Cunningham, James Robert
Curtin. Pat 32,
Curtis. Marilee 74 Curtis, Paul Vance
Dahlberg. Carol L. 32
Dahl berg, Ken 74
Daley. Rex H. 59. 147. 208, 184,
185. 188 Dailey, Warren Hayes Dailin, Randy M.
Dalton, Dell Dalton. Arline 110
Dangerfield. James Dean 32. 118, 150 Daniels. Thomas Andrew Dastrup, Paulette 32. 115, 150 Davies. Tania T. 59 Davis. Barbara 74 Davis. Bea 74 Davis. Davis Stone Davis. Donita 74 Davis. Douglas Ray 59. 180 Davis, Elaine 59. 158 Davis. Jared L. 74, 145 Davis, Jim E.
Davis, Lanny J.
Davis. Marilyn 32. 133, 137, 159 Davis. Mary Alice Davis, Shirlene
Davis, Steven C. 32. 100, 119,
148. 151, 152, 155. 201 Dawson, Mary Ellen 74 Day, George Robert 157 Day. Mary 74. 102 Day. Mike 129, 130. 132, 139,
153. 157 Day. Warren O.
Dayton. Leland W. 59 Dean, David W.
Dean, Diana 74 DeHaan, Lavada Tase 74 Denneh, Ann Dennett. Ann 200 Dennis, Cheryl Lynne 74 Dennis, Peggy Anne Denton. Alexander Deyerle, Ruth Ann Diamond, Joy Kay 74 Dill, Louis Irvin Dill, Sonya Dillingham, Janice 59 Dillistone, Cynthia Ann 59 Distefano, Maryem K. 32 Dixon, Daniel Robertson 94 Dixon, Dennis 110 Dixon, Ken
Dixon. Paul Grant 74, 109 Dodge. Janet 32. 95. 198 Donaldson, John K.
Donaldson, Mark Livingston 32,
155, 196. 198. 209 Donaldson, Stephen 74 Dorius. Stephanie 59 Dorsey. David 32 Dorsey. Angelia Kay 75
Dorsey. Lois Irene 59
Dor ton, Karen Ellen
Downing, Galen 32, 145, 147, 174
Doyle. Kerry 59
Doxander, Sandy 110
Drury. Craig 195, 173. 172, 177.
174, 179, 181, 182 Duckett. David 157 Dudley, Brooke 59 Duffin, Richard J.
Dull, Dianna Loraine Dunn, Dennis Alan Dunn. Dennis David Dunn, Douglas Norman 32 Dunn, Gloria 59 Dunn, Paula
Dunn, Randal C. 80, 139, 149 Dunn, Shelley Jean 33, 41. 157 Dunford, Barry R. 33. 147 Dunford. Valerie 75 Durrant, Ernest 110, 115, 208.
174, 184, 185 Durrant. Jo Anne 33 Durrant. Lynn S. 148 Durrant, Patricia 75 Durrant, Richard Lyle 148 Dutson, Judy 75
Eastman. Raymond G.
Edward, Brenda Jean 75. 115, 120
Edwards, Randy 33, 100 Edwards. Randy Phil 59 Edwards. Ruth 33 Egan, Joyce 60, 95. 116, 143. 150
Eklund, Carl Wallace 75. 189 Elison, Helen 60 Elliot. Gregory D. 60 Ellis, Charles Ellison. JoAnna Mary 75 Ellison. Sally 75 Ellsworth. Madelyn 75 Ellsworth, Richard G. 115,119 Ellsworth. Peggy Lee England, Peggy Eileen 70, 75. 195
Engle. Jim C. 60 Erickson. Eric Randall Erickson, Thomas Jay Erickson. Vicky Ann 75. 102 Ericson, Peggy 33 Esplin, Robin 33, 149, 156 Estes, Bobby 60 Evans. Carl 60 Evans. Jo Ellen 33. 149. 156 Evans. Sharon Everett, Zira Dee 75 Evre. Robert S.
Eyre. Robert J.
Facer, Brent M. 33 Farnsworth, Anita 75 Farley. Judy 33 Farnsworth. Kevin W. Farnsworth, Reed J. 75 Farnsworth, Scot Verdell 75 Farr. Cynthia Lorraine 75 Farre. Kenna Rae 75. 120 Farrer, Terry Grant Faux. Greg 33. 138. 199. 174, 179
Felt Marilynn 75. 145 Feher. Lynne Gaye 75, 156 Ferguson. N. Kelly 34 Ferre. Kenna 75. 120
231Field. Kathy 34. 110, 115, 146.
153. 205 Fietkau. Roland Kim Finch, Debra Ann 75 Finch. Robyn 60, 156 Finlayson. Barton P.
Finley. Richard Grant 60 Firmage, Hugh Fischer, Cindy 75 Fleming. Debra 76. 115, 148.
Flicke, Diane Kay
Florence, Shirley Norene 76
Forester, Kathy Beverly 60
Force. Ruth D. 76, 110
Ford. Alan Brent 60
Ford. Kirk 24. 34. 135. 146.196.
173. 177, 174. 179, 178. 180 Forsyth. David J. 34, 157 Forsyth. Geraldine Forsyth, Richard Neil 75 Fowler. Dennis 34 Frampton. Linda 76 Francom. Kim Edward 120, 157. 176
Francom. Mark Lynn 76. 102 Francom, Steve L. 146. 147, 134, 157, 174 Frandsen, Robert Don 34, 97 Frank, Georgina 76 Franks. Jeanne Frazier. Leon 152 Freckleton. Myma 60. 156 Frederick, Deborah Ann 60, 154 Fredricksen, Vicky Lynn 76, 81. 110
Freeman, Rita 60 Fry. MikeG. 76. 176 Fryer, Laura G. 34. 156 Fuller. Brenda Lynn Fullmer, Lynnda 34. 115 Furse. Kathryn 34, 118
Gadd. Jimmy B.
Gale, Roger W. 76 Gammon, Lynda 76 Gardiner, Julie Dean 76, 110 Gardner, Kristin 76 Gardner. Lynette 76 Gardner, Mark Edward 204 Gardner, Reed Stokes 76. 115, 176. 183. 189 Gardner, Stanley Morris 155.
174. 180 Garrett. Diane 60. 144, 156 Gates, Duane Gee, Deanne Gee. Diane 60. 143, 158 Gerow, Julia Darlene Gibbons, Melodie 34, 49 Gibbons, Barbara 115. 143, 60 Gibson, Randy B.
Giles. Chuck 60. 173, 177. 174 Giles, Eric Roy 76 Giles. Fred W. 34 Giles. Jane Marie 34, 110, 115, 143
Giles. Pam 34. 99. 156. 158. 159 Gilette, Marie Glad. M. Kristine 76 Gledhill, Michael 133 140 Goates, Steve Rex 76 Goff, Roger B. 76 Gomez. Elizabeth 60 Gomez, Mary Esther 34 Goode. Sally Lee. 110 Goodman. Karen 76 Goodwin, Judith Lynn Gore, Kay 76 Gore, Jean 35 Goshorn. Eileen 60
Gourley. George C. 60. 174. 180. 188
Gourley. Linda 76, 78, 141, 157, Grange. Russell D. 35. 149, 152. 201
Grant. Charlene Denise Grant, Richard 188 Green, Bruce 76 Greenhalgh, JoLene 35 Greenhalgh, Maurene 35. 100, 119, 138. 151 Greer. Dodd M. 189 Green. Jim 35. 72. 132, 139. 147. 196
Greenwood, Rex Paul 176, 185
Green, Richard Bruce
Gren, LaDee Kay
Gren, Robert Dean 157
Gregory, Linda Lee 35, 100. 110
Griffin, Richard Lewis 35
Griffith, Diane 35
Griffiths, Mary Ann 35. 98, 148.
159. 201. 205 Griggs, W. Alan Grisamer. Gerald 60 Guinn, Donnie S. 35 Gunnell, Gary 76. 176 Guther, Kevyn 36 Gurr. Joa Marie Gurule, Betty Jean 60 Guymon, Kent
Hague, Ronald 34. 36 Hailstone. Suzanne 77. 120, 208 Haines. Bill Blake Hales, Chad
Hales. Martha Ann 60, 138, 143,
Hall. Cozette 76
Hall. Diana 73, 77
Hall. John Wendell 147, 208, 184.
185. 189 Hall. Marjean 77 Hall. Virginia 77. 83. 170 Halladay, Alan Halona, David Halverson, Michael J. 156 Hamilton, Linda Gene 77 Hamilton, Linda Teena 61. 158 Hancock, Gary Ells 148 Hancock, Wendell Brad 61 Hansen. Dennis J. 77, 155 Hansen, Cindy 61 Hansen, Kathleen 61. 154 Hansen, Michael John 36 Hansen. Robert P. 36, 135, 138,
146. 196. 179. 178. 180. 181.
182 Hanson. Leslie Hanson. Linda 36. 115 Harding, Gary L. 104 Harding, Janet Harding, Sandie 36. 121 Harding, William J. 61 Harmon, Ken 115 Harper, B. Taylor 174, 184 Harper, Paul 208. 174, 184, 185 Harris, Jim Roy 200, 208 Harris. Kenneth 36, 96 Harris, Martha M. 36 Harris. Randy M. 76 Harris. Ron Boyd 36, 157, 188 Harris. Susan 36. 115 Hart, Barbara 77. 206 Harte, Jurita 77 Hartvigsen. George 61 Hartvigsen, James 77, 187 Hartvigsen, Kip 36. 100 Harvey. Carolyn 61. 115, 158
Harward. Byron Lee 36, 152,
155. 196, 200, 201 Harward, Doug 77 Harward, Peggy 61. 154 Harward, Randall 189 Harward. Richard 70. 77. 189 Harward. Stan 188 Hatch. Brad
Hatch, Brian Russel 188
Hatch, David 156
Hatch, Janice 36
Hatch, Judy RaNae
Hatch. Karen D. 77. 100
Hatch, Rebecca 61
Hatch. Russ Kent 61
Hatch, Steven 61, 156, 189
Haton, Dave 80
Haupt. Lois Marian 206
Hawkins, Dana 61, 98. 115, 143
Hawkins, T. Ryan
Hawke, Joyce 36
Hawkins. Pamela Gaylee
Hayes, John Keith Jr. 176 Hayne, Ron
Haynes, Larry C. 36, 148 Haymore. Randy Leroy Heal. Alan 201. 188 Heal, Chris 36. 158 Heal. Stephanie 36, 158 Heaps, Sandra Lynne Heaton. Hal 61. 116, 155. 203.
204, 208 Heaton. Rochelle 77 Heaton, Valarie 37. 158. 209 Hechtle, Rainer E. 37, 119 Hecker, Barbara Lee 61 Heinerman, Joseph 37, 116 Helm. Scott 94. 97. 157, 188, 189 Helm. Susan 77 Hendersen, Helen C.
Henderson. Jerry Everett Hendricksen, Carrie 37 Hendricksen, Kelly 37, 107, 137, 148, 194 Henrichsen, Don 77, 176, 189 Henrichsen, Jay Rulon 38, 157 Henrichsen, Kirk 77, 150 Henrichsen, Lynn 41, 38. 118, 147. 149. 150. 196. 202 Henrichsen, Ronald W. Henricksen, Yvonne 37 Herde. Gary
Herman, Ronald Duane 38 Herrick, Kent T.
Herring, Dawn 38 Herring, Mike 77 Hicken, Julie 77 Hickman, Allison 200 Higgins, Lynn S.
Higginson, Debbie 77 Higley, John S. 61, 204 Hill. Bonnie Kay 38. 110 Hill, Hermie Jo Hill. Michael Richard Hill. Mike 147. 187, 174 Hill, RaNae 77 Hill. Vicki 38. 100, 118 Hillier, Diane Leslie 77 Hillier, Joyce Ellen 61 Hilton, RoLayne 38 Hinckley. Ann 25, 38, 41, 144, 149, 157. 158 Hinckley. E. Scott 77 Hinckley. Ron Stan 120 Hintze, Wayne 188 Hiss. Kevin N. 77 Hixson, Kathy May 61 Hodson, Beth 78 Hoffman. LaRae 38 Hoffman, Lorie 38. 116, 158 Hofheins. Christine 38. 101. 158 205
Hohrein, Errol Dennis Holmes, Pat Lucille 110 Holmes, Rosylyn 61 Holt, Mary Jane 61
Holt. Regan J.
Hone, Ralph Wayne 78 Honeyman. LeeAnn 157 Hoopes. Richard D. 62 Hoover. John 38. 156, 199, 172.
177, 174 Hopkins. Rick 61 Hopkinson, Dan Alan 62, 156 Hopkinson, Mike J. 38 Hopkinson. Randy D. 38 Horeen, Errol 38 Horn. Randy 39. 97. 129, 130,
133. 153. 189 Horn, Sherry 78 Horsley. Linda F. 62. 144. 152.
Hortt, Vickie 39
Hoschouer, Lou Vie 39, 110, 112 Houtz. Janet 78 Howard, Fred David 206 Howell. Peggy Lynne 78. 148, 206,
207 Hudson. Mary Hughes. Debbie Lee Hughes, Kristine 39 Huish, Chris 40 Hull. Marty Wallace Hundley. Nora 40, 110 Hundley, Ronald J. 183 Hunsaker, Stanley M. 78. 97. 143 Hunt, Juanita Lenese 110 Hunter, Barbara 76 Hunter, Brent James 40. 157 Hunter, Kristine 62 Hurst. Mike Roy Hurst, Ricky Chriss Hurst. Sherrie Ellen 78. 149. 159 Hutchings. Craig L. 39 Hutchings, Susan M. 106 Hutchingson, Gary Hutchison, Roy 62 Hyde. Eileen 40. 110 Hyde, Diane 62
Hyer. Paulette 40. 121. 149, 152.
158, 201 Hyder, Scott J. 78
Iker, Roger Ivie, Shannon Izatt, Linda 78, 85 Izatt, Susan 151
Jabette, Maria 62 Jackman, Stephen 40, 119 Jackson, Laurine 40. 98 Jackson. Oran 78. 122, 148 Jacobs, Janeen 78 Jacobsen, Jolene 62, 63. 157 Jacobson, Laura 62. 144 Jacobson, Ron 26. 97. 156 Jacobson, Stan 34, 120 Jameson, Reed 76 Janetski, Sharon Marie 41 Jarvis, Julie Ann 62 Jarvis. Samuel M. 189 Jasperson, Chris Jefferies, Joycelyn 62, 78 Jeffery, Shirley 41 Jeffs, Elizabeth Ann 110 Jeffs, Mary Jane Jenkins, Janeice 100, 115. 116, 129. 202, 205. 207 Jenkins, Jerelyn 129 Jenson, Bruce Heywood 133 Jensen, Christopher 78 Jensen. Gail 41. 100. 150 Jensen, Gary Wayne
232Jensen, Jay Don 207 Jensen, Jonna Lee 78 Jensen. JonnaLu Jensen. Mike 187, 180. 181 Jensen, Veronica Kaye Jepson, Ariel Lyle Jepson, Arron F.
Jepson. Dee 78, 176, 184, 185 Jepson, W. Scott 78 Jex, Debra Kae 62 Johnson. Ann 110 Johnson. Barbara 62 Johnson. Brent M.
Johnson, Cameron LaVelle Johnson. Carla D. 78, 170 Johnson, Dennis Johnson. Gerald Johnson, Glenn Frank Johnson. Janette 41, 150 Johnson, Janice 41 Johnson. Jim 62 Johnson, Kathleen 41 Johnson. Kenneth M. 62, 148 Johnson. Kenneth Neil Johnson. Kim Jim 111, 174 Johnson, Kristine 62 Johnson Larry DuWayne Johnson. Margo 62 Johnson. Mark F.
Johnson, Mary Ruth 78 Jackson, Oran Walley Johnson, Pat 110 Johnson, Randall 41 Johnson. Randy 78 Johnson, Valerie 62 Johnson, ViAnn 63. 148 Johnston, Caren 41. 138, 144, 205 Johnston. Colleen 41, 144, 157, 158
Jolley, Diane 158 Jolley. Deane 158 Jolley, Janice Jolley, Jerry S. 149, 156 Jolley. Laura Lynn Jolley, Mary 78 Jolley, Pamela Gene 41 Jolley. Steve L.
Jones. Bill 78. 188 Jones, Brenda 41, 159 Jones, Clark Edward 41, 188 Jones, Corinne Maud 63, 156 Jones. Liane 140 Jones, William Kay Judd. Keith 78 Jung, Cloria
Kader, Jeanie 78 Kallbacka, John
Kartchner, Dave Taylor 63. 186, 174, 184. 185 Kartchner. Richard Taylor 41.
147, 186. 184. 185 Kartchner, Rosena 79 Keith. Mark 110 Kelly, Patricia 41, 146 Kemp, Dale 147, 174 Kendall, Mark L. 63 Kennard, Kim 85, 176, 189 Kennard, Pam 41 Kennedy, Jay Bryan 63, 152,157 Kezerian, Deborah 69, 153. 129 Kiger, Douglas Lee 147. 174, 180 Kiger. Pam 24. 42. 146. 195 Kiger, Stepher Hunter 140, 195, 174, 180 King, Terry Killpack, Kari 63, 154 King. Susan 63. 122 Knight, Jesse L. 42, 146 Knight. Joanne R.
Knight, Mary Lynn 42. 101.146 Knudsen, Karla 79
Kogianes. George G. 148 Kopp, Ronald D. 42 Korns. Susan 42. 158, 202 Kossman, Lori M. 63 Krehbiel. Vicki Lane 42 Kuhni, Dalian 156
Laita, Lifi Missi 42. 147. 174.189
Lamb. Bruce 63, 108
Lamb. Paul 79
Lamph. Bill W. 79
Lamoreaux, Charlotte 42
Lamoreaux, Timothy Craig
Lange. Deborah Kay 108
Larsen, Erik A. 176
Larsen. Bart F. 120
Larsen. Sara Jane 42
Larsen, Randy K. 63. 155
Larsen. Robin 42. 49, 146
Larsen, Steve Wayne
Larson, Tom Dell 108
Lassen. Dale W. 63. 187
Lassen. Dennis Mark 187
Latner, Kathy 63
Leach. Nancy 63. 110, 115
Leahman, Richard Davis
Lealaitafea, Vernetia 79
LeBaron, Dave 42, 115
LeBaron, Dawnita 110, 115
LeBaron. Kim 79. 176
Lee, Connie C. 79, 115
Lees. Scott 64. 147. 188
Leftwich, John F. 79. 176
Leonard. M. Lynette 79
LeRoy. Rhonda Ann 64. 43, 110
LeRoy, RaeShanda 104, 110
Lew. Kuen B.
Lew, Sherman Lewis, Becky 64 Lewis, Diane 64, 157. 158, 159 Lewis. Jerry Wayne Lewis, Lynn Ann 79 Lewis, Peggy A. 79 Liddiard, Barbara 64 Liddiard, Bonnie Liddiard, James Scot 157 Liddiard, Nannette 79. 149 Liddiard, S. Craig Lilanitkul, Visan 64 Lindsay, Jeneen 64 Lindsay. Sheldon 79 Lloyd, Douglas H. 43, 146 Lloyd. Linda Ann 77, 79, 170 Logan. Danny 64 Long, Jay nee 64
Long, Ricky Norman 97,110,115,
Long. Steven K. 157, 188 Losee. Chris 152 Lott. Shelly 43. 79. 110 Loveless. Danny James 122 Loveridge. Eugene 43. 95, 201 Loveless. Rose Ann Lowe, Dennis 79
Lowe, Douglas Brent 43, 47, 149.
Lowe, Ronald Kent 64 Lowther, Denise 79. 82. 120 Lowther. Karen Lucas, Pat 110 Luckau, Janice Marie 79 Luckau, Karen 43, 96 Ludlow. LuAnn 64. 149 Ludlow. Ruth 43. 146, 152
Lundberg, J. Scott 64, 140. 204. 188
Luke. Jane 64. 122, 129, 136.
143. 149. 150. 200. 201. 153 Lunt, Cheri Lynn 43 Lyons. Betty Jo
Maag. Clifford B. 64, 129. 131 136.
137, 149. 200, 201 Mabey, Tanya 79 Mackay. Electa Ann MacDonald, John L.
Mackey. Luci 120. 157 MacKay, Michael Madsen. Bruce 64 Madsen. Carol Joann Madsen. Cathy 79 Madsen, Deanne 158 Madsen. Lloyd 79, 112, 148 Madsen. Thomas Rylon 107 Madsen, Craig J.
Malmstrom, Doug T. 79 Maland. Janice 43. 51 Malone. William C.
Mangum, Gayle 43 Mangum, Karen 79 Mangum, Marty 64. 144,147,189 Mann. Diona J. 43. 118, 153. 154 Manookin. James H. 79 Mariana. Marcia 64 Markham, Steven John 174 Marlsam. Steve 147 Marshall, William A.
Marrott, Sarah 43 Martell. Cliff Warren 79 Martin, Laurie 79. 95. 143 Martin. Douglas W. 43. 115. 174 Martin. Mary Lou 79 Martin, Melody 64. 144 Martinez, Danny 148 Marshall, David Edward Marshall, Scott Doug Massey. Connie 80 Massey. Larraine 8Q 157 Mathews. Diana 65, 1CB Matheny, Kathy Ann 43. 110. 115.151. 209
Matheny, Sheila 64, 158 Matheson, Sue 80 Mathis, Rickie Lee Mattson, Randy William May. Jim F. 44, 97 May, Shirley 65
Maxfield, Marilyn 121, 133, 154 Maxurie, Charles James 65, 97, 100,
McClellan. Linda Anita McClellan. Niles E. 80 McDonald, Stone McEwan, K. Richard McFarland. David 119 McKay. Mike 176 McKee. Jim McKee. Brynda Kaye McKinley. Arthur Paul (Tink) 65 McLaughlin, Barbara Jean McOmber. Marilyn 65 McPolin, Layne Paul McWhorter, G. Barney 44, 45 Means, Steve 44, 157 Meecham. Brent Meecham, Beth A. 44, 158 Mecham, James Russell Meecham. Janet L.
Meecham, Susan 40. 44. 195, 197. 202, 208
Meilbos. Lynn M. 185. 189 Meldrum. Boyd L.
Meldrum, Nina 65, 110 Melville. Rebecca 80 Menlove, David Kay 107
Menlove. Joy Mercer, Cathy 80 Metten, Cathy 80. 115 Migdat, Mike Lee Miller. Charles Brent 65 Miller. Judy 153
Miller, Jay Romney 115, 208, 174,184, 185
Miller, Stanley Brent Miller. Melvin Val M. 147, 179, 182. 188 Miller, Valerie Miller. Vicki 80 Millet. Delena 80 Miner, Lloyd Burt 176 Miner. M. Vinson 146, 196, 186, 179, 181
Mitchell. Charlie B.
Mitchell. Christy Ann 44 Mitchell. Danny R. 65, 147 Mitchell, Jim R.
Mitchell. Lauri I. 80 Mitchell. Marilee 44 Mitchell. Nancy L. 49. 44, 146 Mitchell, Paulette 44 Moffett. Lorna 45 Moon, Rachel 45. 146. 153 Moore. Herman Moore, Lynn 148 Mott. Peggy E. 65 Muller, Vince Molynaux, Tom 80 Monroe, Craig Richard 80 Moore. Eddie Sue Moore, Herman 80. 85 Moore. Lynn Morgan, Brent 45, 147 Morgan. Cathy 80 Morgan, Gary W. 45 Morgan. Mary Ann 80 Morris. Janna 65. 158. 180. 80 Morris, Daryl M. 80 Morril, Johnny D.
Morril. Stewart 80, 138, 176, 170. 182, 188
Mortensen, Brent C.
Mortensen, Glynna Willia 65, 156 Moulton, Gayle K. 45, 143. 158 Muhlestein, Cathy Ann 65 Muirhead, Caryn I. 80 Murdock, Johnny 80 Murdock, Jim 45 Murdock, Robert (Bob) 65. 188 Murphy. Allyson 65, 129. 140, 144 Murphy Gayle 65. 156 Murphy, Stephen Gerald 65 Murray. Diane 80 Murri, Gladys 65 Myers. Marian 45. 148, 151, 198 Myers, Jerri F.
Navasie, Nathan 208, 184. 185 Nelson, Bruce 174 Nelson. Dianne 45. 152 Nelson. Glade George 65. 82. 149 Nelson. Gordon E. 45 Nelson. Kim E.
Nelson, Louise O. 65 Nelson, Patrice 45, 121 Nelson, Ray Dean 203 Nelson. Steven G. 187 Nesbit. Dennis E. 80. 176 Newman, Eileen 65, 110, 115. 209 Nibley. Michael
Nielson, Brenda Lee 45, 122, 146. 157 Nielson. Todd 65, 156 Nielson, Carol Anne 80 Nielsen, Gregory J. 65. 147, 174 Nielsen. Laurie Kaye 78. 81. 157 Nielson. Linda Elaine 144 Nielsen, Don Edward
233Nielsen, Elaine 71
Nielson. J, Noreen 45. 115, 116, 138, 143, 148. 153, 154 Nielsen, Randy J. 97 Nielson, Scott 152 Nielsen, Tamara Kaye 81, 110, 112 Nielson, Val B. 45, 157 Nielson, Vicki Lee 46. 135, 136, 138, 195, 198, 170, 171 Nordgren, Sandy Karen 81 Norton, Colleen 46 Nuttall, Chris 65. 149 Nuttall, Diana Nuttall. Gail 65. 157 Nuttall, Jan 65, 198 Nuttall, Jeny L.
Nuttall, Jess Lee 46. 209 Nuttall. Lynda 46, 110 Nuttall. Mary Ann 46 Nuttall, Dell Ray
Oakes, Cynthia 81, 83
Ogle, David Paul 108
Oldroyd, Jeff 157
Olds. Dianne 46
Olive, James Brian
Oliver, Barbara 58, 157
Olsen, Elizabeth Ann 77
Olsen, Maxine 81
Olsen, Robert Hal 110
Olsen. Susan 46, 156
Olson, Bruce Lee 65
Olson. Kris 65. 157. 158
Ord. Bonnie Lynn 46
Orrock, Jerry Lynne 81
Orrock. Lana 46. 110, 115. 121, 153
Ostler, Annette 115
Ostler, Nanette 115
Overlade, Candy 55. 46. 146, 198 Overlade. Stacy 66. 108, 144
Pace, Gary Dale 157 Pace, Joyanna 66 Pace, Susan Janeil 81. 110 Page. Randy Ray Park, Eugene 66 Park, Sandy 81 Palmer, Edward James Palmer. Lanett 46, 119 Parker, Alan L.
Parker, Dale D.
Parker. Kathy 66 Parker, Patty 66. 115 Parker. Russell Dee Paskett, Beverly R. 95 Paskett, Fred P.
Paxman. Annette 78. 81. 204 Paxman, Linda 81 Payne, Janice 66. 153 Payne. John 72. 139 Peay, Jacob W.
Peay, Janice Peay, Jacob W.
Peay, Janice L.
Pearson, Kim R. 66. 104, 188 Pearson.Paulene 81. 112 Peck. J.R
Peckham, Audri S. 46, 115 Pederson, R. Kristine 66. 158 Pederson, Yvonne, C. 81 Pierce, Dale Pierce, Jeff
Pierce. Julie 110, 115, 119, 121
Penovich. Gail 42. 46 Perkins. Mark 81 Perry, Jim D. 46. 99. 189 Petersen, Chris 47, 95, 117, 143 Petersen, Willard (Jr.)
Peterson. Dickie 66. 147, 140. 156, 174, 188, 189 Peterson. Donald Thomas Peterson, John Mick Peterson. Kevin 157. 174 Petersen. Mike Petersen. Rick A.
110, 115 Petersen. Kevin Penro 147 Petersen, Marianna 66 Peterson. Paul Hans 47, 157 Peterson. Carol 66 Peterson, Marilyn 81 Peterson, Shirlene Ann 47, 143 Peterson, Terry Lynn Peterson, Randy 120 Petty. Cynthia 66. 140, 149. 150 Petty, Dennis Allen 47. 49. 174 Petty, Michael Pheysey, James 47 Phillips, Dale Phillips, Debra 66 Phillips, Gayle 81 Phillips. Larry 81. 157, 176 Phillips. Nancy 47. 138. 146. 157 Pickup, John M.
Pickup. Ray D. 81
Pierce, Dale Orson 81
Pipkin, Kirk 115
Platt. Gene 47. 135. 146. 196
Platt, Roberta 81
Pool, Pamela Jean 47
Pooley, George E. 176, 189
Pope. Kathryn 81
Pipe. Leslie 47. 122. 197, 198
Porter, Bryce E. 81
Porter. Cornell Burr 81. 110, 209
Porter, Diane 83
Porter, Jean 47
Porter, Elaine Kathryn 66,115,
Pratt. Sheryl Lee 66. 158 Powers. Dennis K.
Prestwich. Sherrie 47 Price, Cynthia 81, 156 Price, John R. 47. 140, 183 Price. Judy 66. 122, 149 Price, Tress Ann 47 Probasco, Linda 47 Probasco, Mary 81 Prothero, LeeAnn Prothero, Maureen 81 Pulsipher, Alan Ray 48. 143, 144 Pulsipher. Judy Ann 48 Pierce, Julie Marie 47 Purdy, Raquel 81 Poulton, James
Rabner, Berenda Rabner, Max Ben 81, 157 Rakele. Rudene D. 82. 157, 170 Ramey, John S. 187, 180 Rasband, Nanette 48, 157 Rasmussen. Ed Rasmussen, Jim 66, 115, 143 Rasmussen, Joanne Irene 82, 115 Rasmussen, Kerry Reid 156, 185 Rasmussen. Leland Rasmussen. Meridee T. 140 Rasmussen. Randy C. 48. 97 Rasmussen. Rex B.
Rasmussen. Steven 156 Rawcliffe, Fred M. 24. 48. 97. 129.
131, 132. 137, 153. 196, 200, 201 Red Elk, Raenae 66
Rees. Janet L. 82 Rees. Jerry Leon 48, 148 Rees, Mary 66 Reid. Charlotte 66, 110 Reinfurt, Steve A.
Reynolds, Cindy Jo 82 Reynolds. Douglas Var 82, 183 Reynolds, Marilyn R. 66 Rhodes, David 48, 139, 146 Rich. Craig R. 157. 174, 189 Richardson, Jozette Jayne Richardson. Melvin Ricks. Timothy 48, 156 Ridge. Mary 119. 138. 154 Rieske. Bill Ron 122. 148 Rigby. Juanita S.
Riggs. Pat 67. 149, 154 Ripple, Robert G. 48. 156 Roach, David 48 Roberts. Bobbie 82 Roberts. Dawnetta 48. 119 Roberts. Scott 48. 29, 130, 139. 146.
156, 174 Robertson, James Eugene 64. 188 Robins, Nancy Jane 82 Robinson, Jay Robison. LaDean 48. 96 Robison, Lucille 48 Rogers, Mark F. 132. 135, 146. 149,
152. 201, 174 Rogers. Russell 58. 157, 174 Rogers. Thomas G. 155, 82. 176,
184, 185 Rollins. Jim 67. 147, 188 Rollow, Susan 110 Roundy, Becky 67 Roundy, ReNee 82. 148, 157 Rowan, Jamie Rowan, Ronald D. 110 Rowley, JoLene 82, 98. 113 Royall. L. Warren 67 Rowe, Jacque Elaine 49, 129, 133, 146 Rowland, Brent G.
Rupper, James Paul 49, 129, 147,149.
152, 155, 201 Rutledge. Greg Allan Ryan, L. Kent
Ryan. Richard T. 82. 157, 176
Sabin. Mar jean lleen 67 Saftenberg, Craig W. 122 Saftenberg. Karen L. 82 Sagers, Loretta 49. 150. 205 Sales. Sharon 49. 143 Sandstrom, Charlene 82 Sardoni, Sharon 67, 149, 152 Saxey, Maurine 82 Saxton, Jeff Howard 67 Schaerrer. Alan 49, 147, 174 Schaerrer, Margo 122 Schaugaard, Georgia 49. 119 Schmidt, Helen 49, 197 Schmidt. Becky 82 Schneider, Annerose D. 82. 95, 120.
Schofield, Rebecca 50, 136. 138,
146, 156, 194, 197, 198. 170 Schoder. Maria A. 82 Schow, Phil R. 156 Schultz, Kerry Scott, Maureen 110 Scott, Michael Scott, Roseanne 82 Scott, Verlon Terry Seamons, Dennis Lee 82. 176 Seegmiller, Mary 67 Seethaler, Vicky 67 Shakespeare, Larry Sharp. Michelle 49, 151, 159, 197 Shaw, Barbara 67
Sheetz, Gayle E. 82 Shelton. Ellen R. 58. 67 Shields, Jeff Shields. Leland Scott Shipman, Jerry A. 156 Shipman. Terry 82 Shock. Keith 49 Shumway. Cheri 49. 110 Shurtleff, Brad 208 Sidwell, Dave 82
Sidwell, Ron Alfred 110, 115, 157, 188. 189
Sidwell. William Bill E. 177, 174. 188
Sigstedt, Thor Valdemar
Simmons. Elaine 67, 119, 145, 148, 204
Simmons, Jeremy 157. 174 Simmons, Shanna 50 Sims. Boyd Hoopes 50. 115. 119 Sims, Rolayne 82. 120 Simper. Ellen 110 Skaggs. Judy W. 106. 82 Smith. Dean 189 Skiba. Norman
Skousen, Bonny Lynne 50. 110, 115, 159
Slade, Terry H.
Slater, Brent W. 67 Sloan, Tom Smith, John 67 Smith, Larna 82 Smith, Larry C. 67 Smith, Marianne 50 Smith, Marla Gay 50. 116, 138, 143. 158
Smith. Mitchell 82
Smith. Peggy 67. 149. 154
Smith, Pamela 67
Smith, Robert Dean 82
Smith, Sandy 50, 47
Smith, Shirley 67, 133. 148, 206
Snyder. Glen M.
Solie. Jan 50. 110, 115
Sorensen. Anne Marie 201
Sorensen. Jo Ann
Sorensen, Sherrie 67, 156
Sorrels. Jean 83
Spears, Ronald Melvin
Spencer, Charleen 67, 115, 140. 144
Springer, Jackie 67, 154
Springer, Scheril 83, 112
Stagg. Mary 50. 115, 143
Startup, Lola Dawn 83
Stout, Leland E.
Stead, Jolene Garl 50 Stephenson, Rella 50. 154 Stevens. Gae 67
Stevenson Darlene Maria 67, 115
Stevenson, Mary L. 67
Stevenson. David Lynn 50. 106. 145
Stevenson. Sherilyn 50
Stewart, Judy A. 83
Stewart, Maxeen 50, 121
Stoneman, Philip James
Storrs, Ron G. 83
Stott. Connie 83. 115
Stott, Melva June 50, 151, 205
Stott. Paul B. 83
Stringham. Boyd H.
Strong, Darla 83 Strong, David Lee 83, 176 Strong, John 50 Stubbs, Alan V. 83. 148 Stubbs. Connie Rae 67. 159 Stubbs. (Eric) Henry 155, 174, 188, 189
Stubbs, Howard Eugene 83, 148
234Stubbs, LeAnn 67 Stubbs, Nancy Marie 51, 100. 110, 115, 129 Stubbs, Vickie Lee 143. 158 Stubbs. Vicky 68, 201 Stubbs, Wendy Lynn 79. 83 Stum, Karl Robert 176, 189 Sturgill, Danny Ray 83 Sturgill, Dave 68 Stuver, Don 68 Sumner. Sally 68. 154, 156 Sumsion, Mark 51. 55, 146, 147. 149, 152, 157, 201. 173, 188 Sutherland, Laura 51 Swallow. Sharon 83 Swenson, Dahrl 51. 157 Swensen, Ealine 51, 150 Swenson. Harold 83. 156, 176. 188
Tabert. Herb Henry 51, 143 Talboe. Craig 157, 187 Tanner. Conrad J.
Tanner, Debbie 68 Tanner, Marva Ann 159 Tanner, Nina Hazel 158 Tafoya, Matilda 68, 100 Taylor. Chris 42. 52 Taylor, Calleen 52 Taylor, Jackie 52 Taylor, James W. 83, 189 Taylor, Lawrence D. 52 Taylor, Margaret 83 Taylor, Mark James 58. 112. 157, 186, 174 Taylor, Michael Taylor. Pam 68. 115 Taylor, Pat 68 Taylor, Richard Taylor, Steve Jay 140 Taylor, Stephen B. 68 Taylor, Terri 68 Tennity, Mary Kathleen 84 Terry. Arlo 52. 129, 130, 132. 133 Terry, Chris Royal 205 Terry, Craig L. 83, 186. 176 Terry. Garth Ellis 83. 183 Terry. Marion L. 107 Terry. Rosanne 68 Tew. Beverly 83. 115 Tew, Brent H.
Thatcher. Nanette 52, 121 Thayn, Gae Lanette 84 Thomas, Craig 189
Thomar Caniel G. 156 Thomas, Gregory Cornel 75 Thomas, John 68 Thomas. Hal
Thomas, Sandy 52, 144. 156 Thomas. Sherre 74 Thomas, Terry 52, 148 Thomas. Tim 37. 52, 99 Thompson. Robert Thompson. Rodney 52 Thompson, Skip Thornton, Madeline 120 Thorpe. Richard 60. 68. 147. 208, 189
Thurman, Richard Kevin 176 183, fti 189
Thurston, Irene 52, 119, 121. 151 Thurston, Judy 68, 115 Tidwell, LeAnne Joyce 52, 110, 115 Tingey. Scott 176, 189 Tolboe, Craig A. 187 To I man. Leon M.
Tolman, Tom Wilson Tom, Roger Dean 110 Triyanond, Prakit 68 Turner. Evan 147, 202 Turner, Julie 52 Tuttle, Dale 68 Trotter, Darcy Trotter. Dick 143 Twelves. Blake 68
Uibel, Alana Lea Ungricht. Sharon 75 Upshaw, Marie 55 Urie. Paul 52. 202. 203, 209
VanBloem, Lahna Lee 110, 115, 209 VanBloem. Laurence Lee 110, 115 Van Buren. Kay 68. 140, 156 188 Vance, Cosette 75. 129. 132, 13.
201, 209 Vance, Danny H.
Vance. Lee 25. 52. 129, 133, 149.
152, 155, 156, 207, 74 Van Wagenen. Betty 69, 94. 144, 15 Van Wagenen, Wayne Harold 187, 183
Vassilaros, Dan 147, 207. 208, 184, 185
Vernon. Karen 75 Vernon, Vicki 53 Viertel, Brent Vincent, Beverly 53 Vincent, David G. 53 Vogel, Paula 75
Wade. Diane 53. 159
Wade. Susan 75. 140
Wakefield, Margaret 141
WaJch, Bernell 69
Walch. Tanya 75
Walker. Cheryl 69. 154, 157
Walker. Gail 69
Wall, Linda 75
Wall, Tim 53. 97
Walton, Robin 109
Wanlass. Mark E. 53
Ward. Wanda 53
War del, Cheryl 69
Warner, Bobi Jo 69, 154
Watkins, Connie 75
Watu. Ardell 69. 180
Watts. Charlene 53
Weenig, John Robert 53. 147. 148,
149. 150, 152, 174 Weenig. David Rex 73. 122 Weeks. Jerri 53. 149. 201 Weiss, Reynalds 75, 120, 140 Welsh. Mykin
Wernz. Allen 53. 97. 100, 153
Weseloh, Pat 69. 158
Western, Steve 59. 122
Weist, Annette 75
Wesley, Craig 208
White. Steve 69. 104, 156
Whitehair, Etta 110, 85
Whitehead, Robert 53. 110, 115, 129.
Whitlock, Ross 148 Whitton, Mark Whittle, Danny Wicks, Bonnie 53 Widdison, Jean 69. 138. 158 Wilkins. Caralie 75 Wilkins. Larry 53. 174. 183 Wilkinson, Berna 206 Wilberson, Ida 110 Wilkinson. Ellen 69. 75 Wilkinson. Jonnie 206
Williams. Dennis 157 Williams. Dale 75. 102, 140 Williams. Loren 69. 174, 183 Williams. Marie 75 Williams. ReNee 54 Williams, Sharon Williams, Vickie 75 Wilson, Annette 75 Wilson. Barry 54. 97. 157 Wilson. Diana Sue 54. 110, 138. 150. 151
Wilson. Jimmy 54 Wilson, Maudie 54, 205 Wilson, Leon 54 Wilson. Paul
Wilson. Ralph 75. 84. 176 Wilson. Thayne 183 Wing, Brian 69
Wing. Robert 53. 196, 202, 207
Wiseman. Robert 72. 85
Wolsey, Marilyn 69
Wood. Jon 54
Woodard, Tamara 69, 154
Woodbury. Clair 183
Woodbury. Shannon 54. 130, 132.
137, 146. 153, 200. 201 Woodward, Bruce 54. 132. 136. 148. 207
Wor del I, Chery 156 Workman, Dixie 85 Workman, Jean 55 Workman, Joyce 55 Woolf. Trina 85 Worthen, Jon Wright, Brian 69 Wright. Wendy Lynn Wright, Brent 148 Wroblewski, Tony 55
Young, Charmaine Young, Jalene 85, 150 Yu Way, Tony 52
Zobell. Claude 85. 95. 120 Zobell. Charles 55. 118 Zobell. Neldon 55. 100. 146 Zobell, Sheldon 55 Zumbrennen, DeVon 85, 129, 156
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