Vergennes Union High School - Commodores Yearbook (Vergennes, VT)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1974 volume:
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Faces . . .
of Seniors 16
of Classes 40
of Faculty And Students 56
of Athletes 74
in Activities 94
of junior High 112
of Community 120
of Closing Pages 126
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Union District W5 as it is known officially in the
state has a well structured administration. Faces fa-
miliar to the teenagers and to their parents who are
elected by their fellow citizens serve on the Union
High School Board of Directors. They are the ones
who determine the organizational policies of the
district. They are also responsible for presenting the
budget to the taxpayers. In this current year other
problems presented by the energy crisis must be
resolved by them. Superintendent Twiss executes
their wishes and ascertains that the requirements of
the State Department of Education are met locally.
Within our school Principal Samuel Loughridge and
Assistant Principal james Fitzpatrick are the ones to
whom we, the students are responsible. Familiar
faces, the secretaries in the offices are the ones who
meet us and respond to our individual needs on a
Assistant Principal Mr. james Fitzpatrick.
i it 1'
Mrs. Anita Godard, -'
Sweet, and Mrs.
Earline Smith -
Principal Samuel Loughridge
Mr. Robert Twiss - Superintendent of the Northwest District.
Mrs. Lois Thurber - Secretary to
SchooligOilrc1MQI11befS - SEATED - Mrs. Nancy O'Bryan, Mrs. Anna Husk, Mrs. Lillian Birkett. STANDING -
Mr. IJHWS McDermott, Mr. Ronald Gardner, Mrs. Marlene Bedard. Missing - Mr. john Taft.
Faces And Expressions That We
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Gur Faces Reflect Gur
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School is not just
formulas and equations,
grammar rules and metaphors,
dates and political trends.
There are also those
in the corridors
and quiet observation
of others' activities.
Quiet relaxed faces
are welcome sights.
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Anne Duany, Wanda Elzinga, Bre
Kim Delorme and Page Merrigan.
lody Charbenneau and Mike Mack
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Spectators And Participants
What drives the runner forward?
ls it his desire to excel?
In part, yes
But those people
on the sidelines also push
He knows that a few
of them live the strain,
experience the agony
Faces show strain, interest,
zeal, yes and even indifference.
Peter Hammock, Coach Crown
Our Main Goal ls
Achievement Th rough Work
This is the real
business of our world,
Wide interest and
in the classroom.
the farm oriented,
the domestically inclined,
all find the course
that fits them.
0 -It even drudgery finally
. achieve excellence.
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Randy Yantz and Bill Reed. Kim Burnham and Charlie Be-
mis. Donna Miller and Stephanie Goss. john Kipp, Marty
Conners and Derek Schaetz. Donna Hall and Harvey
Wendy Cushman, Don Palmore, Cathy
Faces in Familiar Surroundings
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Early morning rides
over country roads
bring us to
Work in evening hours
prepare those rooms
for our return.
Lunches prepared in
our kitchen nourish us
daily. Faces of friends are in
all these places.
Bus Drivers - David Barrows, Osman Fisher, Harold Moulton,
Dana Hall, john Austin, Ramona Swenor, Earl Fuller, Edward
Cafeteria Personnel - Mrs. Clifford, Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Jewell,
Mrs. Mack, Mrs. Thiess, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Litch.
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We Are Passing Through
the Doors of Time
Gary Donovan Andrews june Louise Armell Pixie Susan Barrows
"To laugh at men of sense is the privi- "Laughter is the gift of God." "What we are is C-od's gift to us, what
lege of fools." Soccer Cheerleading 35 Gymnastics we become is our gift to God."
Wrestling 2-45 V.I.C.A.4. Team 35 Yearbook staff 45 Office Aide Track l5 tutor 25 shownite 25 lr. Class
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Timothy Patrick Barrows
"A man for all seasons."
play 35 Human Values Day Committee
35 One Acts 45 Spring Production 4.
"Tim Barrows remembered the soccer
season lor weeks after its close."
Willaim D. Benton
"Beauty is only skin deep and fades like
a plucked rose, but the deeper quali-
ties in life such as money and property
1.V. Bk. Ball 1,2, Co-capt. 25 V. Bk. Ball
3,4, Co-capt. 45 X-country 1-35 Golf 1-4
QMVP 175 Chess Club 25 A.V. 2,35 Class
V. Pres. 2,45 Student Council Tr. 35 V.
Club 35 Prom Comm. 35 Boys' State
Rep. 35 Ski Club 3,45 Soccer 45 Student
"This quote is better than no quote."
1.V. Baseball 1.
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"Wendy Cushman and Bill Benton at
their daily feast."
Randy Kevin Briggs
"The Future is Now"
LV. Soccer 1,25 l.V. Bk. Ball 1,25 Golf 1-
45 Chess Club 2-4 iPres. 455 V. Soccer 3,
45 V. Bk. Ball 3,45 Boys' State Rep. 3, Pep
Club 45 V. Club 45 Student Council 4.
Susan Irene Bronson
"A simple life is a happy life"
Field Hockey 1,25 London Pilgrims 35
Business Club 45 Yearbook Staff 4.
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Diane L. Brown Robert john Brown ,iff-ai. 1,137
"When shall all men's good be each
man's rule, and universal peace be like
a shaft of light across the land?"
Record Club 15 Square Dance Club 1.
"Kodak makes your pictures cou ' tiff? ,,ff1f7 I
LV. Basketball 1,25 Soccerillfggflflblblr "
Play, Senior Play, BaseballflY2?5fC3'mera
Monica Ann Brunet
"They who live for themselves will
have small troubles, but they will seem
to them great. They who live for others
will have great troubles, but they will
seem to them small!"
Human Values Day Committee 3.
leffery Frank Bushey
"Doubts are more cruel than the worst
Tina M. Bushey
"Make a little sunshine. What would
the world be like without it?"
Shownite 2, One Acts 3,45 Spring Pro
jill Charbonneau exclaims to Kathie Estey and Ellen Pratt, "Why Mrs. Whitefield,
what brings you to London?"
"l can't see a reflection in the water, I
can't hear an echo on the rocks, but I
2 know everything is all right because I
can feel the sun on my back."
One Acts 1-45 Fruezap 1,25 Pep Club 25
Press Club 35 Show night 25 Senior
Plays5 Yearbook 45 Iunior Play 35 Trav-
elers to Quebec 4.
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William Bernard Charbonneau Rebecca Marie Cooke Guy Peter Cousino, lr.
"Another day, another ditch." "Our ideals are our better selves." "Good persons are able to do great
V. Wrestling 1,2,45 Varsity Club 1,2,45 Field Hockey 1-35 V. Manager 45 Na- kindnesses."
Class President 15 Student Council 15 tional Honor Society 3,45 Vice-Presi- Wrestling 2.
Prom Committee 35 Intramural Soccer dent 45 Gymnastics 3,45 Business Club
45 Senior Play. 3,45 X-Country Manager 45 Yearbook
45 Track 84 Field 45 Ski Club 4.
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So Let's Make It
All Good for the Present
Gael Anne Coyle
"To live without loving is not really to
Library Aide 1,25 Office Aide 1-45 Tutor
1-45 Student exchange 35 VICA 35
Upward Bound 45 Yearbook Staff 45
Travelers to Quebec 4.
Wendy Alice Cushman
"Thoughts which come with dove's
footsteps guide the world,"
Class Sec. 1-45 l.V. Bk. Ball 1,25 LV.
Cheerleading 25 V. Bk.ball 3,45 Girls
State Alternate 35 N. Honor Society 3,45
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"Coonie Danyow gives the girls a pep talk as Deb Senesac has second thoughts."
Sally Sue Danyow
"l'm not arguing with you ... l'm tell-
Field Hockey 1-45 Co-Captain 45 J.V.
Bk.ball 15 V. Bk.ball 2-45 Co-Captain 45
Softball 1-45 Track 15 Student 1-45 Presi-
dent 45 Ski Club 1-35 Varsity Club 1-45
Cross-Country 25 Class President 35 Pep
Club Chairman 35 Girls State 35 D.A.R.
Citizenship Award 45 Senior Play 4.
if . ...-.ag7Q,., . ,, ..
james T. Dickerson
"To lose one battle is not to be defeat-
ed, to win one war not to conquer."
Basketball 2-45 Student Council 2-45
Vice-Pres. 35 Class Pres. 25 Class Treas.
15 Press Club 1,25 Editor 25 One-Acts1-
45 Senior Play5 Shownite 25 junior Play
2,35 Spring Production 1, 200 Below
Chairman 25 Track 35 Ski Club 3,45
Chess Club 1-45 Varsity Club 3,45 Vt.
Rep. to Hugh O'Brien Youth Founda-
tion 25 V. Soccer5 Student Exchange
Brian Patrick Donnelly
"Only one thing matters - that wher-
ever I go and however I go - My
drums shall go with me."
j.V. Wrestling 1-35 j.V. Basketball 15
Showni-ght 25 Audio Visual Aide 35
Track 3,45 Senior Play 4.
David 1. Essex Kathryn Estey
"Play comes easier than work, but "I feel the capacity to care is the thing
money comes easier with work, than which gives life its deepest signifi-
with play." cancef'
FFA 1,25 V.l.C.A.3,4, Tutor 2,35 Freuzap 25 lunior Play 35 Se-
nior Play 45 National Honor Society 45
Nurse's Aide 3,4,
Harold Kenneth Field
"A time to keep silent and a time to
Wendy Cushman is the only person listening to Brian sing --
"joy to forgive and joy to be forgiven,
And Better for the Future
ia, xt J
Lynn Ann Fleming
hang level in the balances of love."
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Class Officers: P, Husk, W. Cushman,
FB. Benton, D. Hall
Kenneth A. Gebo F loyce I. Gevry
"Let every man mind his own "Her bright smile still haunts me."
business." Travel Club 25 Business Club 3-45 Vice-
FFA 'l-4. President4.
lrene Grace Gosliga
"A proud man is always hard to please,
because he hath too great expectations
Field Hockey 35 Chorus 3,45 District
Chorus 3,45 Allstate chorus 45 National
Honor Society 4.
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What causes Donna Hall's sweet pensiveness?
Dennis lay Hall
"An experienced, industrious, ambi-
tious, and quite often, picturesque sto-
l.V. Basketball 1, A.V. 1-35 Ski Club 1-4,
Student Council 1-4, Class President 4.
Donna Marie Hall John A. Hamel Richard james Hawkins lr.
"To love and to be loved is the greatest "Let's enjoy the rich wine of today, "Quiet is beautiful."
'happiness of existence.". because tomorrow grapes may be Soccer 1-4, Yearbook 2-4 Baseball
I.V. Cheerleader 15 Track 15 Student sour." manager 2,3, One-Acts Stage manager
Council 2,4p Wrestling Auxiliary 2,4.
Scott Ross Hawkins Randy L. Hitt Curtis Peter Huizenga
"Time is an infinite movement without "We'fG 80003 have PQHCS, love and "Keep on truckin"'
one moment's rest." happiness very soon - forever." Senior Play.
FFA1-4. Yearbook 15 Ski Club 1-25 A.V. 25 Se-
nior Play 4.
Brian Thomas Husk
"Work consists of whatever the body is
obliged to do, and play consists of
whatever the body is not obliged to
Peggy Sue Husk
"Before we met, my life was so simple,
so easy, so empty."
Wrestling Auxiliary 2-45 Captain 45 Stu-
dent Council 35 National Honor Socie-
ty 45 President 45 Class treasurer 4.
Brian prefers to keep
Let's Show Peace And Understanding
Toward One Another
Some men in the Senior cast pose proudly.
David 1. Hutchins Florence Mary Kandzior
"To be successful, learn what you can "Say little, do much, and meet every-
do best - then o on w liar " 'th 'l "
g e e. onewt asm: e.
Audio-visual aide 1
shut du ring lunch
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We Can Face the Challenge of
Kevin Patrick Kilbride
"Anxiety in a man's heart depresses it,
but a kindly word makes it glad."
l.V. Soccer 1,2,35 LV, Baseball 1,25 One
Acts 15 Senior Play5 Yearbook 4.
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lohn Allen LaFlam
"No man is an island."
LV. Soccer 15 Golf 2-45 Chess Club 2-4.
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Bernard S. Kittredge
"A friend is never known till a man has
Wrestling 1-45 FFA 1,2.
lohn T. Lalumiere ,
"My goal -- California on a Honda."
qty JN l W XBQNUZSX L JXP "You ain't got no class
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class at all!" - Sheryl Lowry
Lyle L. Loven
"Life is half spent before we know what
Robert Edward Marshall, lr.
"Every man for himself and God for us
Soccer 1-35 lunior Play 35 Boys State
Representative 35 Travel Club 25 Lon-
don Pilgrims 35 LV. Baseball5 Audio
Visual aide 3.
Sheryl Elizabeth Lowry
"Kindness is a language everyone
Shownite 25 One Acts 2-45 Press Club
35 Senior Play 45 Yearbook 45 Wrestling
Auxiliary 4, Spring Production 4.
Gayle Margaret McClay
"Love possesses not, nor would it be
possessed, for love is sufficient onto
Library Aide 'lj Pep Club 25 Nurses'
Aide 3,45 National Honor Society 4.
With Open Eyes
Matthew Connley McDonald
"A gentleman never hits a lady and a
lady never gives him cause to do so.
Fruezap 1,25 Editor 2, Student Council
1-4, Treasurer 45 One Acts 1,3,45 Ski
Club 1,25 Chess Club 1,25 Press Club 1-
35 Pep Club Chairman 2, Shownite
chairman 2, lr. Play 2,33 Boys' State
Rep. 3, Winter Carnival Chairman 4,
Spring Production 4.
Eric Thornton Mills
"Oh, what a lucky man he was . , .
l.V. BkBall 2.
Katherine Lee Mitchell Wanda E Moulton
"When man is satisfied in this world, Be not overcome of evil but over
then he is through with life. He needn't come evil with good
live an lon er " Business Club 3 4
Y S -
Cheerleading 1,25 field hockey 1-41 Ski
Club 3,45 Gymnastics Team 3,'Track 3.
And An Gpen Mind
lames Michael Murray
"This world is a difficult world, indeed,
and people are hard to suit."
., - ,- fb.
.,f, - ir?
1 y'.-,-: 1,5
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Gregory S. O'Bryan Kristina Olson Nathan Brent Palmer
"The wheels of life last an eternity, "Smile, always smile. Have a smile "Have I got a deal for you tif'n l was
while the wheels of an automobile are ready even though sometimes it hurts. that kind ofa guylf'
easily destroyed." Business Club 3,4. Senior Play 4.
Class Vice-President 3.
Ellen lane Pratt
"A friend you have to buy won't be
worth what you pay for him."
FFA 1,25 Track 84 Field 1,25 Freuzap 15
l.V. Field Hockey 25 l.V. Bk. ball Man-
ager 25 Student Council 2,35 200 below
committee 25 Show night 25 V. Field
Hockey 3,45 Travel Club 35 Wrestling
Auxillary 35 lr. Prom Committee 35 Sr.
Susan Kay Panton
"It takes less energy to be mends than
to be enemies."
l.V. Basketball 15 Student Council 15
Field Hockey 2-45 Gymnastics 3.
Stephanie Ellen Price
"There is so much bad in the best of us
and so much good in the worst of us,
that it hardly behooves any of us to talk
about the rest of us."
l.V. Cheerleader 25 Yearbook 45 Senior
Susan jane Parkinson
"Have God thy friend who passeth all
Yearbook 1,45 Freuzap 15 Pep club 25
Library aide 25 One-act plays 25 Nurse's
aide 3,45 junior play5 Travel club 35
Prom Committee 35 Senior Play5 Stu-
dent Council 45 National Honor Socie-
, V .M
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if .vi wa.
,RZQRQ " '
5E',,l.L . x
Roger Raymond bea
2. ' R
We Shall Always Remember, Yet We
Look to the Future . . .
Debbie hopes for a close-up.
i- i i T' 'R ii "i"""i R' '
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Roger R. Raymond David lay Ringer
"Better to give than to take." "From mini to mighty, Honda has it
FFA 1 au."
A is . fe-
M, K 4 ,X wk
1- Xxw A
r the photographer.
nd are Willing to Greet a New Life
Lisa Ritchie Donald C. Rivait Diane lane Rivers
"Don't walk in front of me. I may not "lt matters not what you are thought to "You can't fool all the people all the
follow. Don't walk behind me. I may be, but what you are." time, but you can try."
not lead. Walk beside me and just be
Transfer from Long Island 35 Yearbook
45 Senior Play 45 One Acts 45 Tutor 4.
Ann Alberta Rossier Alfred L. Rotax
"A classic is something everybody "Remember this - that very little is
wants to have read, but nobody wants needed to make a happy life."
to read." Tutor 35 VICA 3,4.
Travel Club 25 Basketball 1-45 Field
Hockey 2-45 Track 3,45 Varsity Club 3,4.
jeff Bushey and Don Rivait
Dwi ht Edwin Ro ce
Harve Jose hRussettiIl
8 Y Y P
"To know is nothing at all5 to imagine "Life is like ascrambled egg."
FFA 1,25 VICA 3,4.
themselves before homeroom.
l.V. Wrestling 15 Varsity Wrestling 3,4.
loni Elizabeth Smith
"I couIdn't have lived without having
l.V. Basketball 1,25 l.V, Field Hockey 1-
35 Track 84 Field 2,35 Class Treasurer 35
V. Basketball 3,45 V. Field Hockey 3,4.
Qi Q, C?
Some men see things as they are n
say 'why?'. I dream things that neve
were and say 'why not?"'
Ski Club-1-45 Basketball manager 1-45
Freuzap 15 Student Council 15 Field
Hockey 2-45 Office Aide 2-45 Show
Night 25 Prom Committee 35 One Acts
35 Spring Production 3,45 Senior Play.
Deborah Lee Senesac X' ,?
ll ' d
Elizabeth L. Spooner
"I don't know where l'm going, but l'm
on my way."
Freuzap 15 French Club 25 Senior Play
45 Yearbook 45 One-Acts 4.
So Let's Have Courage . . .
Cory Edward Steady
"Who's got the wheels? Dodge - de
pend on it."
l . , eeeee 5 ii
Joseph Michael Tarte
"See the U.S.A. in your Chevrolet." 4
Gary Donald Stearns
"In everything, we must consider the
Randall Brian Thurber
"There is often less danger in the
things we feel than in the things we
l.V. Wrestling, 1,25 V. Wrestling 3,45
VICA 3,45 Vice President 4.
The painting james is
t 'N 1
"Look at me
is the ultimate baroque.
l'm talking to you!"
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r 4, ll,
Dennis lames Torrey ,
"l used to be such a sweet, sweet
Senior Play 4.
i 222 ft l "
Mark Alton Torrey
"No one knows what he can
FFA 1,25 VICA 3,4.
do till he
Randy Thruber, I didn't know wrestlers
Kathleen Suzette Turn bell
"I believe that God above created you
for me to love."
National Honor Society 3,45 Nurse's
Aide 3,45 Photography Club 4.
for We Can Change This World.
Kenneth A. VanDeWeert
"Don't talk so much, you keep putting
your foot in your mouth. Be sensible
and turn off the flow."
FFA 1,25 Chapter Secretary 2g District'
Secretary 25 VICA 3,4.
Faces of '74 '
Seniors pose for the funny picture
julie Booth with a book?
More faces of '74
Pictures not available
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Andrea Lynn Wernhoff Nathan Kurt Wright ' ,LQ CH' 0 C lv he Q, A,
"Gentle ways are best." "When a dog bites a man, that is not Q4 blflm QI 'jg NJ L 2
French Club 2-45 Yearbook 2-43 Chorus news because it happens so often. But JK. n fjl Q N 'l-"Q '- fx
2,32 Pep Club 25 Student Council 33 whenaman bitesadog,that's news!" 7s , 'fff QQ K , t 'Q
One Acts 33 Varsity girls' Bk. ball Man- Yearbook 2-4g Sports writer 2-45 Bas- , Gm 4" GI -Qi .N 'KR fc,
ager 35 Office Aide 4. ketball Manager 1-4. . l 1' fi X Up ff N 0
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Where Are the junior Faces?
The juniors have shown their talents in many ways. ln athletics, the Varsity
teams have been infested by juniors. junior spirit has been evident by their
deep concern for the activities of the Pep Club. The prom is a new adven-
ture for the class and by the concern and level of participation it promises to '-
be a memorable one. lunior faces can be seen everywhere in the school:
studying in the classrooms, working on school projects and on the athletic
fields, eating lunch in the cafeteria, or just around the school taking advan-
tage of their high school years, they are seen and heard everywhere.
ludy Browe ' "3
Kelly Bull " ' " X' V
Kim Burnham ji l 1 K
Brad Bushey f
Cindy Carr C ' ' -
Mike Chapman 1 - Q
Laureen Condon 4 B '
Harley Creighton K N'
Beth Dibler 's L ' -
Grace Elzinga A, . v'
lay CoffeY f L . if
Joanne Emerson : ' . . s f t
ClareFagon - X s 1 2
Ralph Fitzgerald i . 5 '
HenryFrancis . jj ' -' ff - - N
DanaFranklin f ' " V
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Darlene Fountain A Q ,. . s
W i , ve.
WendyGilbert .- , .' 'C if
RayGodard Q if .f-...i . 1 l P
Valerie Hamel ' Pg '
Scott Hawkins l j . , ' '
SuzieHodSman 1 v ---it"t - ' ' '
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Penny Lee f
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Robin O'brien . , ' 1 f
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Kathy Anderson i Gene Bell
Bill Baldwin loe Bodette
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Is this what Kelly thinks of studyhall?
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lane Swinton Molly Helene
Lillian Thomas Whitcomb Woodward
Don Van De Lois Wildason Charles
Diane Susan Plankey Scott
O'Bryan Peter Provencher
Don Palmore Poquette Mary Ringer
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aebfre, - -cd
ls ludy practicing psychology
behind Pete Poquette's
junior Class Officers: Kathy Miles - Treasurer, Sue Plankey -
Secretary, Susie Hodgman - Vice President, loanne Emerson
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Joann Barry 1 ' a , ' -- A, A
Tammy Barrows A , ' a M , ' 6
Charlie Bemis ' I ' J ' " ' V '
Linda Bissonette 1' Q t ' I 9 . - ,., '
lenny Broughton ll t : ., It 'ii I k:' Legg
john Browe t M D gf I5 A, ,, My Q I ' s 4 Q:-K
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Pam Brunet t V V a F ,-A' B, a A
Don Carney A "V" I Q ' at as
Jocelyn Charbonneau XZ- , +' 1 y ' ,' L
lody Charbonneau 'S K 'fl 1, ffl "
Laura Charbonneau - ., , t , l - ' A 3 A
Chester Clark ' K! V C , 5 ' A s -.5 3
Pete Curler S llll 9 'F 'l ' A "
Elaine Cushman t ""i " ' ' W X 234 Y ' " 'Q A
Sam Cutting Y- A x . l , ' AV
Mike Delphia' Q 'W Y V 1 V I 1 - my
Angie Dim AIS, r B + 'f l S X t mpgs s it
'fl A li'its i t
Wanda Elzinga 3- 2 5 tt-I. k V ' -A I ,ff
Iimmy Emefwn 'Y""5 if "ws A f " li' r s
Kathy Epstein - ' f if i FSE' if lg vu, , ,...a ag-
Danny Essex 4' 4 ,Q . A' I, -1 if 2 'rf X gl
Laura Fahey ,, 2 ' V g l ,gflff
MaryLou Fisk ..1 r ' if V Q - -',, T DA V sg
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Do the Sophomores Lack Spirit?
What has captured Ronny Francis' thoughts?
Maybe the sophomores don't
have a Freshman Day or Prom, but
we sure do have lots of Spirit! It's
the Sophomores who make up
the majority of the junior Varsity
teams, who eventually become
Varsity players. Over half of the
Chorus are sophomores and the
sophomores are the students who
most quickly sign up for the over
night hikes and the travel club
voyages. We enthusiastic sopho-
mores are also the ones most like-
ly to volunteer for salesmen, pro-
gram passers, and ushers So
take a look around VUHS and just
see for yourself these "Spirited
Sophomore Class Officers:
Elaine Cushman - President,
Nancy McNulla - Vice-
president, lenny Broughton
- Treasurer, Merdy Mills -
. l I
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Tina Ansell, Sandy Hodgman all 'X i .
and Lori Little enjoy a vigor-
ous game of volleyball in ' Q
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Naomi Tatro Ray Torrey
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l3Ck TYnan Sherri Vause
KfiS Randy Yantz
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jamie Kyle Bushey Mary
Brinkman Paula Bushey Charbonneau
john Bull Tom Casey Lela Claflin
Steve Burlock Tracy Tom Clark
Chris Bushey Chamberlain Marty
Have Many Faces
The new freshmen for 1974
are here with sleek styling, out-
side elegance and sophistica-
tion. We're like nobody else's
freshmen. For your pleausre
we have many different mod-
els. ln our line-up this year
appear the intellectual Student
Council models, the compact
junior Varsity sports coupe,
and the racey Yearbooker to
name a few. All have V.U.H.S.'s
personal guarantee. So when it
gets right down to it, wouldn't
you really rather have a
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, Here are our contestants for
L K todays game of The lokers
,J f f Wild - Tracy Chamberlain,
A Lori Field and Anne Duany.
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Cindy Cooke Eddie Devino Anita Dubois
Michelle Kathy Karen Epstein
Lori Davis Sharon
Dessureault Anne Duany
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This year the eighth grade has
some new faces and some old ones.
Some of the kids are hidden behind
long hair, wild shirts, dungarees,
sneakers, and sometimes a large
piece of gum.
We have all kinds of kids. Some
are silly, shy and hardly ever listen-
ing. There are some who are chatter-
ing and a few who are hardworking,
helpful and busy doing something.
Most of us are busy with classes and
worrying over grades, but all the
while we are learning, and sharing
The activities in the eighth grade
curriculum have been enlarged this
year. The soccer season left us, to be
replaced by basketball, but the
cheerleaders are still hanging in
there. Our great cross-country run-
ners went to the big meet this year.
Student Council, the yearbook staff
and French club attracted some of
We eighth graders have all sizes,
shapes and kinds of students each
with different likes, dislikes and
faces. Put us all together and you
have some of the best looking faces
in school, all of us loyal to our class.
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joe Abair David Bodette
john Allo lo-anne
Pierre Angier Bodette
Helen Ansell Penny Booska
Mike Austin Terrance
Sharon Baker Brace
David James Bruer
Bannister Susan Brigan
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Suzanne Ricky Condon
Bushey Lisa Cousino
Tammy Patricia Curtis
Bushey Susan Cutting
Christopher Bernie Dam
Campbell Lori Danyow
Nancy Carr Tamar
Charbonneau Eighth Gfilde
Charles Clark OfflCefS LSL
aurie Laflin, Sue Brigan, and Lori f '
anyow do in study hall? :mA 1 N
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loe Abair,Mike Plankey, David
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eyed as usual.
Dave Bodette stands goggle-
Robin Meacham Donna Miller
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What Do 7th Grade Faces Tell Us?
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William Francie Greg Browe Mary
Ambrgge Bienvenue Lisa Brunet Chapman
Mark Armell David Bicknell Carl Bushee Kevin Cooke
Pamela Rodney Roberta Delores Coyle
Aunchman Blacklock Bushey Theodore
joseph Austin Deborah Brenda Coyle
Douglas Barry Booth Cameron Mike Currier
Corrine Bemis Kelly Wendy Kenneth
jeanene Brinkman Campbell Curler
Beenen Dorothy Brott David Carney Stephen
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A 'fa U
We are the lowest and youngest
in the school. From the youngest
in the school someday we will be
walking down the aisle to get our
diplomas. We are curious, ener-
getic, and mischievous. But, the
seeds and the potential for great-
ness are in us. We are growing up
and learning about high school
life. This seems to be a year of ini-
tiationg going up the stairs we get
bumped, spat on, and generally
pushed around. This year is dif-
ferent, the girls are having crushes
on a million guys a day, while the
boys still say they hate girls, but
who knows what lurks in their
Starting junior High is like start-
ing first grade again. You go from
being the oldest kids to being the
youngest. We are finding new
, . ..
So this is what Linda Field thinks of her
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Dwayne Mark Gilbert Sherry Godard
FUlf0I'Cl Vickie Gilbert Gerry Gogliga
Vickie james Glover Kenny
Gardner Shelly Godard Haggett
Barbara Gebo Laurie
Gevry Randy Heath
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2 " if 51 '
GRAMMARA DLITERAT RE
Mrs. Prescott, Miss Synder and Miss Neilly as the students see
them each day.
"Let's make one thing perfectly cIear." - Mr. Minns
SEATED5 Nancy Prescott, Thomas lohnson, Chairman,
GO HA D l HA ITH SELF-EXPRESSION
Mr. johnson adds color to the English Department.
For many classes this year English has become much more
than the basic grammar skills. Students this year went to Bur-
lington to see the showing of Romeo 81 juliet. Also in the class-
rooms more films were shown. Emphasis was placed on the
television movie "Brian's Song" in many classes.
The junior High is, this year, reviewing and learning gram-
mar skills in preparation for High School. Class libraries are
available to students along with particular study of the books,
HUCKLEBERRY FINN and ROBIN HOOD for some of the
In the 9th grade, different levels are doing plays, acting, and
creating advertisements for their productions. The Freshmen
are also reading "The Taming of the Shrew", THE OUTSIDERS
and many other selections.
Seniors this year, are getting ready for graduation and col-
lege with College Composition taught by Mr. johnson. This
semester twenty-nine students are enrolled. Also offered in
class is the students' version of Password. Due to the energy
crisis, many field trips have been cancelled.
This year the sophomores, among other things are now dis-
cussing the male and female roles in our society and the rever-
sal of these roles. Books read by certain classes include, UP
THE DOWN STAIRCASE and HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLEY.
They have also viewed such films as "Brian's Song" and a mov-
ie on job opportunities.
junior English offers a great variety. Projects encompass
grammar and vocabulary exercises, the reading of books such
as, HUCKLEBERRY FINN, the acting out of plays studied in
class, and working on research papers.
Mr Ro ers creates an inspiring atmosphere.
jay Rogers, john Nimms, Sally Neilly. - 3
SOCIAL STUDIES ENCGMPASS MORE
Barry Aldinger in American Civilization class. l0hn Yameuf Charles Usher, il-'difh
THA THETYPICAL MUNDA EHISTORY
"Don't worry Nelson, it won't hurt . .. much!"
This year the Social Studies Department
offered a great choice of electives and many
students chose one of them. Mr. Yarnell treat-
ed his students to History Through Art, Litera-
ture and Music. This course traced the arts
from early Grecian times through the Spanish
Civil War. His World Government classes cre-
ated an international bulletin board that will
be remembered by all. Mr. Ward's Anthro-
pology classes went on some archeological
expeditions and came back with Otter Creek
points and scrapers. The Future class talked
about what the world would be like in the
year 2000. Mr. Aldinger's class discussions
about Agnew, Watergate and the Mid-East
War have kept the students in the American
Civilization classes informed on current is-
sues. Meanwhile in the Psychology classes
students were gaining a greater self-under-
standing. Miss Campbell, our new, young 8th
grade teacher brought lots of enthusiasm to
the classroom, particularly in her units on
Ecology and Maturity. Mr. Usher keeps his 7th
grade classes interesting with "Mystery
Quizzes", talks about the Vermont Railroads
and ancient coins.
if ag, s"' 1
Campbell, Afl9mUS Wafd, Chairman, Ba""Y Aldlngef- "MaybeIshouldhavegoneintotherestaurant business."
MATHEMATICS COMPGSE THE
The field of Math is changing rapidly and has
effected many schools as well as VUHS. New
perspectives of teaching have developed. lt is
no longer taught autocratically with long
term memorizing and tedious drills. Many
classes now work individually at their own
speed of comprehension and absorption, with
the teachers helping when neccessary. This
places the responsibility on the students and
aids them to develop self-discipline.
Different courses in the Math Department
include junior High Math, Math 9, Algebra l 84
ll, Geometry, Advanced Math, Pre-Calculus,
Calculus and Life Service Math.
This year more so than ever, the Math De-
partment has been trying to meet the needs of
the students to help them cope with the ever
. ...-.... JN.-
"Did you say Candid Camera?"
lames Ouimette, Evelyn Burke, Michael Thibe
I have a little test here for you !"
ASIC INGREDIENTS OF LIFE
Ie Crown, Robert Barlow, Department Chairman.
"Pity their poor souls at Mid-years."
"You mean you haven't heard the story about . , ."
I'IIjust verIookthat." V,f' ,
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54 s 1
EYCND THE OBVIOUS
Wayne Ganson, Science Department head.
in in ii sun ni
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Earl Weeks, Ronald McKinnon.
Formerly, it has been the case that students took some
Life Science in the Seventh grade, some Physical Science
in the Eighth, perhaps no Science in the Ninth, Biology for
all in the Tenth, fewer did Chemistry in the Eleventh, and
finally, for the intellectually able, Physics in grade Twelve.
This sequence of courses made no logical sense, it simply
developed as tradition. Some time ago Biology was a
pu rely empirical observational study. One classified
things, memorized phyla and species, perhaps performed
a few dissections and did some more memorizing of in-
ternal organs and systems. The fact that no mathematical
ability was required probably was the reason for teaching
it in grade 10. Chemistry, which required some math, but
no Physics, became a luniorfSenior course. Physics, re-
quiring the most math, was usually postponed until the
Senior year if it was taken at all.
Today the material is much different. Chemistry is no
longer a catalog of elements and typical reactions. Chem-
istry now bases itself in Physics. One needs to know about
atoms, electricity and energy. Biology has increasingly
become Bio-Chemistry. As more and more is learned
about cells and molecules and their relationship to life
processes, the study of Biology requires a knowledge of
Chemistry and Physics. Thus it is that we have turned our
curriculum around in an attempt to be logical and realis-
tic. We need to study things in the order of their com-
plexity. When building a house, one doesn't begin with
Currently we have our Seventh graders studying Basic
Energy Relationships iPhysicsJ. The Eighth grade builds on
this foundation its study of the structure of matter lChem-
istryb. The new Ninth grade program, ISCS-Ill, builds on
the previous courses. lt deals with several topics in Biolo-
gy and Earth!Space science. Beginning with the Tenth
grade the new approach repeats this cycle again, but for a
deeper level of maturity. For the general student who
wishes to become scientifically literate, and move on to
college or life with the best possible grounding in Sci-
ence, the Department recommends that hefshe take Pro-
ject Physics. ln the Eleventh grade, the student should
study Chemistry, and finally Biology in grade 12.
As in other schools smaller num-
bers of students have elected Latin
in the last few years. As a consequ-
ence it was dropped from the lan-
guage offerings in September. How-
ever two freshmen are studying Latl
in with a private tutor during schooll
hours. To replace the scheduled Lat4
in courses, German was added to the
language department as a second
modern language. Miss Olson con-
ducts the new German course of
study. The students study grammar,
poetry, and simple literature. They
are doing some Brecht poetry which
is simple in grammar and vocabu-
lary, but very existential in thought.
The German students put their
German to use in the community by
sharing German Christmas Carols.
Many of the German students have
become interested in baking Ger-
man foods which they share with the
entire class. A "Wein probe" was also
held. This consisted of the class tast-
ing wines, which actually were soft
drinks since alcoholic beverages are
prohibited in the classroom.
The French department hopes to
continue its travel program through-
out the year. One Saturday excur-
sion to Montreal took place on No-
vember 17. lt included a visit to
Notre Dame Cathedral, to the
French patisserie in Ville Marie and
soupe a l'oignon and crepes in the
Crepe Bretonne ala Rue Montagne.
Plans are developing for a four day
trip to Quebec City during April
vacation. This voyage will acquaint
the students with a city on this side
of the Atlantic which is essentially
French in its appearance, language,
traditions and culture.
Mr. jesus Diaz, the seventh teach-
er-aide from France will spend nine
weeks in the school beginning janu-
Art classes have continued to ex-
pand in enrollment and offerings.
Particular interests this year have
been in the area of ceramics, lapi-
dary work and drawing.
This year the band and chorus,
under the supervision of Richard
Wheeler, have been practicing in-
tensely to improve their talent and
add culture and entertainment to
the school and community. On
November 10, the band and chorus
of Vergennes, as well as other
schools combined their talents and
participated in a music festival. They
displayed their works and came up
with a finely composed concert.
ART, Music at LANGUAGE
"Allez au bureau! Comprenez-vous?!"
"Why didn't I stick to basketball?"
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ywhe 53KDPhysical Education Department is expanding
to v more sports and include more of the student
y. The Physical Education program begins with soccer
and field hockey, moving inside with cooler weather. The
fall finishes up with volleyball, and moves into gymnastics
and rhythmic dance. The girls have lessons in cross country
skiing and in the pro's and con's of snowmobiling. Basket-
ball will pick up the winter months, ending with a tourna-
ment between the classes and faculty. As spring approach-
es the girls will still be inside in a program working with
badminton, ping pong, and wall tennis. This year, Gymnas-
tics includes 7th and 8th graders who are not eligible to
compete but are coming out to improve their skills.
The Senior and junior boys' Phys. Ed. classes began the
year with soccer under the direction of Coach Connors.
When soccer was completed they went on to play football
and archery. Also planned for this winter are basketball,
volleyball, and hockey. The Sophomores and Freshmen are
busy this year with volleyball, basketball, archery and soc-
cer. This year Mrs. Bartlet's freshman class has completed
soccer, speedball, and she hopes to do badminton and
tennis. Also in her junior High classes they have finished
soccer and volleyball. She looks forward to basketball,
gymnastics, tumbling, and softball later in the spring.
This year the special services of Nurse Claire Coady have
been branched out into many different fields due to the
expanded knowledge in Medical Technology. Throughout
the school year Mrs. Coady teaches several mini-courses.
Other courses include, personal hygiene, dental health,
and the dangers and abuses of smoking, drugs and alcohol.
As well as treating ill students, Mrs. Coady has also set up a
resource library for students who have an interest in Medi-
Mrs. Bartlett teach-
es lr. High Phys. Ed
Ethelyn Bartlett, William Conner, lacquelyn McNamara keep the ball
rolling in Phys. Ed.
Coach Conner observes and encourages in a gym class
REI TERDEPE DE T
Richard Hawkins looks spellbound.
Mrs, MacNamara adds grace and poise to her Phys Ed.
Nurse Cody administers an eye test
Claudia Hotchkiss - Home Economics. Thelma Oxholm - self-contained classroom
,., . 4
' ' 1
Marcella Fulmer - Reading Consultant. Gael Lynk - Reading Consultant.
Roland Guyette - Driver Education. Nancy Calcagni - Librarian.
HELP MOLD TH EVQCHOOL
Study Hall Monitors: Mrs. Hutchins, Mrs. Devino, Mrs. Allo.
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that will aid them in everyday living. knowledge ln Vocallonal Am'
Throughout the year special services
have been a very valuable asset to our
school. The Reading Laboratory under
the supervision of Mrs. Lynk and Mrs.
Fulmer is designed to expand and rein-
force basic reading skills for junior
High students. Mrs. Kitty Oxholm
teaches the self-contained classroom
where groups of seventh graders re-
ceive instruction in English, Math, Sci-
ence and Social Studies. These students
do a great deal of work on their own, in
addition to group activities. Home
Economics taught by Miss Claudia
Hotchkiss is primarily concerned with
strengthening family life through edu-
cating the individual for family living,
improving the services and goods used
by families and furthering, in the
community, the nation and the world,
conditions favorable to the well being
Scott Lynk and Harmon Boyce super-
vise the Vo-Ag department. Through-
out the year they have taught courses
in mechanics, studies of soil and ferti-
lizers, animal diseases and the fitting of
Changes have developed in the li-
brary under the guidance of Nancy
Calcagni. The collection of books has
been updated to current events and
more modern selections. Also a new
paper-back section has been added to
satisfy the needs of the student body.
The Driver Education class, taught by
Roland Guyette is in full swing this
year. A new Driver-Ed car has been
purchased for the course. The students
are first instructed on the steps of driv-
ing and the precautions to be taken.
They put this to use by driving on the
roads. At the end of the course each
driving group goes to Burlington to
become accustomed to driving in city
traffic and on thru-ways.
Three new staff members have been
added this year, Mrs. Fran Allo, Mrs.
Grace Devino, and Mrs. Lorraine
Hutchins. They supervise the study
halls and keep them running smoothly.
ANC-E OF SERVICES
Though the days are long, Mr. Burke still smiles.
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lust a friendly chat with senior, Dennis Hall.
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'JL X y XXXSSI I VJ ,
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Varsity Has Disappointing Season v.U.H.5.
The Varsity was plagued by a lack of test eventually went into overtime and Bellows Free
depth this year. Twelve players gradu- Vergennes won it on a second goal by Academy
ated l6SI lune and only four Seniors Nick Martinec. The Commodores then Mount Abraham
went out for this year's squad. Other suffered three successive setbacks Missisquoi
players quit for personal reasons and before again facing Middlebury. This Middlebury
Tim Barrows broke his leg in the first time the game was on our home field. Champlain Valley
Mt. Abraham game. The Varsity Soccer Middlebury again scored first but once Union
team finished the season with a disap-
pointing 2-10 record having lost the last
seven games of the season.
The season opened on a winning
note when Vergennes traveled to Mid-
dlebury. The game began slowly but
picked up momentum as Middlebury
drew first blood for a 1-0 lead. But Ver-
gennes fought back to tie the game,
when Nick Martinec scored. The con-
more Vergennes came back on goals
by Mike Brace, a penalty shot by Randy
Briggs and an insurance goal by Mark
Gebo. This was our final win of the
year. From this point on we lost the
remaining seven games and wound up
2-10. Coach Usher felt his team played
its best overall game against Milton,
the class I runnerups for the state
lunior Varsity Soccer Team: KNEELING: N. Martinick, M. Gebo, l '
K. Barrows, B. Hall, Coach Yarnall. 2nd ROW: L. Mayor, L. Lowry, ll ' N . r
K. Bannister, T. Clark. 3rd ROW: l. Tynan, M. Sleeper, M. Adams, X ' . ' I
C. Abaire, A. Miller.
Varsity Soccer Team: KNEELING: D. Devine, R. Briggs, B. Brown,
A. Flanagan. STANDING: N. Martinick, L. Lowry, M. Gebo, K.
Bannister, T. Clark, H. Creighton, G. Bell, S. Dugan, B. Schaetz, M.
Brace, K. Barrows, B. Benton, M. Adams, M. Chapman, l. Tynan, S.
Leach, C. Brooks, K. Sorrell, T, Barrows, Coach Usher.
well l'Vlfslyl9f SQ,',sfxQ B97 09 Nrfjrx-l
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l.V.'s 10-4 Record - Best in
The l.V. soccer team finished with an
excellent 10-4 record for the season.
This was the best record any junior
Varsity soccer team has ever had in
Vergennes. ln fact, it was the first sea-
son a l.V. soccer team has even had a
winning record. The l.V.'s fine season
left hope for an improved'Varsity team.
ln Mr. Yarnall's initial year as coach
of the l.V.'s last season, the team had a
dismal 3-9 record, even though that
was an improvement over the previous
year. However, the last several games
of 1972 were well played games and
may have been a sign of things to
come. Coach Yarnall's second year
with the l.V.'s proved that this was the
case. The l.V.'s tremendous record was
proof enough of this, but there were
other optimistic statistics. The l.V.'s
never gave up more than two goals in
any game because of the good work in Middlebury 2
the nets by Kelly Barrows and support Bellows l:,ee
from fullbacks Mark Adams and Larry Academy
Mayer. All of the l.V.'s four defeats
were by one goal. The junior Varsity's
good defensive work also showed up
in the scoreboard, which found them
shutting out their opponents five times
and outscoring the opposition by a
massive difference of 36-13. While
most of the games were close, the I.V.'s
did overwhelm two of their opponents.
They shellacked South Burlington, 8-0
and easily beat B.F.A., 6-1. Besides Kelly
Barrows, Mark Adams and Larry Mayer
other outstanding performers were
Kenny Bannister, Art Miller, Nick Mar-
tinec, Mark Gebo, and Kip Sorrell.
Coach Yarnall felt that his team "dis-
played comradeship and good team
spirit for the entire season."
Mark Gebo dribbles down the field.
They Chased Their Hearts Across
the Finish Line
This fall the call for candidates for
CIOSS-Country was answered by a small
but very dedicated group of nine
youngsters. Only four had had any
previous running experience and all
nine candidates were u,nderclassmen
- three juniors, three sophomores and
As the schedule consists largely
against "L" schools, most of which had
experienced returnees on their squads,
the outlook for a successful season as
far as a won-lost record was concerned
seemed bleak indeed. This year's goal
was to profit by gaining some experi-
ence and improvement in each race.
This was successfully carried out as the
young squad steadily improved their
times during the season.
The conclusion of the cross-country
season is the participation in the State
Meet and the young harriers eagerly
awaited the day when they could uti-
lize all the winning techniques they
had discovered during the season. For-
tunately, they drew an outside position
on the starting line, which meant they
would not have to worry about being
"boxed in". They concentrated on get-
ting off to a good start, then running as
hard as possible until the race was over.
lt paid off as the inexperienced squad
finished a strong third in the state class
"I" division. Freshmen Steve Burlock
finished eighth, Sophomore Paul Leach
took the twenty-third position, Fresh-
men Ken Epstein thirty-first, junior
Dana Franklin thirty-fourth, and Soph-
omore Randy Yantz forty-first to com-
plete the scoring for the young Ver-
gennes team. Congratulations, boys
and best wishes for steady improve-
ment in future years.
... lviiiii f l
The start of the Middlebury meet.
Cross Country Team: KNEELING --
A - V.U.H.S. OFF.
Middlebury 15 50 tForfeitJ
Academy 48 15
Winooski Q 21 36
Missisquoif V 15 45
Middlebury s 40 15
Union 36 19
Essex junction 15 50 tForfeiti
Union 30 25
Rice 30 25
Mount Mansfield 47 15
Union 36 23
Rice 38 21
Academy A 45 15
Union -- 32 31 26
Milton 39 20
South Burlington 46 17
Winooski 25 30
Champlain Valley Conference 6th
Green Mountain League Sth
State Meet 3rd
S. Burlock, K. Epstein, P. Leach, R.
Yantz. STANDING - M. Husk, P.
Mailloux, R. Godard, K. Wernhoff,
D. Franklin, R. Raymond. Coach
Girl Harriers Place 3rd in State Meet
Luanne Ringer and Cindy Cooke give their all as they sprint for the finish line.
'Vfk -eu s....1Uf 1.3 J Q . ,f
The Girls' Cross Country team, consisting of
ten freshmen, one sophomore and a junior
could be seen running through Vergennes on
any day of the week during the fall season.
These dedicated and determined harriers ran
to an undefeated season, the best in the
young team's history. ln both the Champlain
Valley and Green Mountain League, Ver-
gennes took second place, scoring only a few
points behind Mount Mansfield. In the State
Meet, held in pouring rain and freezing tem-
peratures at Lyndon Institute the girls ran
their best race. They placed third one of three
schools to have two runners, in the top ten.
The first five finishers were Luanne Ringer -
fifth, Cindy Cooke - seventh, Cindy Yantz -
seventeenth, Darlene Whitcomb - nine-
teenth, and Molly Whitcomb -twenty fifth.
KNEELING: P. Provost, M. Hammock, C. Cooke, E. Ouellette, C. Yantz, N. Mar-
shall. STANDING: I. Sherrin, P. Sherrin, D. Villeneuve, D, Whitcomb, M. Whit-
comb, K. McDermott, L. Ringer, Mrs. Bartlett.
Middlebury 47 16
Mount Mansfield 22 35
lissex junction 27 28
Mount Mansfield 23 34
Mississquoi 15 50
Mississquoi 15 50
Champlain Valley 2nd
Green Mountain 2nd
State Meet 3rd
Varsity Hockey Posts 3-7-2 Season
Halfback loanne Emerson tackles Middlebury wing and comes through
Led by new coach lacquelyn McNamara, last
year's strong junior Varsity, combined with the
remaining'Varsity players compiled an overall
record of three wins, seven losses and two ties.
The team's greatest weakness was the constant
change in positioning, but all were aware that
this year was a rebuilding season.
The Varsity showed great team work, strict
work, endurance and strategy in their first en-
counter with longtime rival, Middlebury. De-
fense kept the opponents from scoring during
the first half, but Middlebury dodged during the
last ten minutes and scored two goals. Co-cap-
tain Sally "Coonie" Danyow, played a tremen-
dous game with 21 saves. The forward line was at
the Middlebury goal many times during the fifty
minutes but no one was able to score. '
Leading scorer for the 1973 season was right
inner Kathy Mitchell with four goals. Other scor-
ers were left inner Clare Fagan, left wing Mary
Ringer and co-captainifcenter forward, Susan
Panton. All had two goals each. 'T
Most valuable player for the season was
"Coonie" Danyow, our third year varsity goalie.
All agree-that the team received much more rec-
ognition and success due to Coonie's saves.
With Senior Ellen Pratt, Susan Panton, Kathy
Mitchell, Annie Rossier, Sally Danyow, loni
Smith, and Deb Senesac all leaving, several posi-
tions will be filled by the l.V. players, many of
whom already have been molded into Varsity
, v.u.H.s. oPP.
Essex , 0 5
Mount Mansfield 0 1
Winooski 0 0
South Burlington 1 0
' Milton 5 ' 0
Middlebury 0 2
Mount Abraham 1 2
4 Mount Mansfield 0 2
Winooski 1 1
Middlebury 0 5
' Mount Abraham 1 0
, Champlain Valley
' Union ' 0 1
Varsity Hockey: KNEELING: K. Mitchell, S. Plankey, I. Browe, C. Fagan, K
Miles, I. Emerson. STANDING: I. Smith, K. Epstein, E. Pratt, D. Senesac, M
Ringer, A. Rossier, and Mrs. McNamara. Missing - S. Panton and S. Danyow.
I pl I I j
1 f' A ' ,
lV's Face Disappointing Season
Elaine Cushman and Merdy Mills walk onto the field. ls it disapproval, Merdie?
Essex junction A 0 6
Mount Mansfield 0 2
Winooski 0 4
Middlebury 0 5
Mount Abraham 0 1
Middlebury 0 4
Mount Abraham 0 3
Union 0 2
The only thing the l.V.'s seemed to be lacking
this year was experience as only two players re-
mained from last year's team. The season began
with a lot of pep which never dampened through
the eight losses. A Winooski forfeit to us was the
l.V.'s only victory of the year. As the season prog-
ressed the hard work in practice began to show
in increased skills, but their stamina could not
match that of the larger teams. The most valuable
player of the season was Nancy McNullg, one of
the returning players.
Zpotwllff OVW MQ 9?
,gk , UQ WW in
junior Varsity Field Hockey: - KNEELING: 1. Marshall, A. Duany, 1. Brough-0 CW
ton, M. McNulla I. McEvilla, K. Smith. STANDING: C. lackman, C. Yandow, M. l '
Mills, E. Cushman, M. Fisk, Coach McNamara. w y7 Q ' I LU I
' fc l goof ,QW
IS: 1 l
. ' we Z4 fw
zgvclft FL 53
Basketball Team Has Disappointing Record
The Varsity Boys' Basketball team had a
very disappointing season with a dismal 3-
16 record this year. The off season for the
Commodores could be attributed to the
fact that Vergennes lost its entire starting
team last year. It also suffered a lack of
height and a lack of players. With the
Commodores having nine players at times
and eight at others, Coach Aldinger had
very little bench to work with. The Com-
modores were also hurt by injuries and
various other misfortunes which cost them
the loss of three of their starting players at
different times during the year.
The high points of the year were the
Commodores' two victories which came at
home. The first win was against Mt. Mans-
field after Vergennes had dropped their
first three games. It was a very close and
exciting win, with the Commodores com-
ing back from a six point deficit late in the
game to overcome Mt. Mansfield. The
game was won when 'Kelly Bull made a
dramatic shot with three seconds left to
Vergennes' second victory came against
the Richford Falcons, and snapped a 10
game losing streak for the Commodores.
Vergennes had been beaten by Richford
the first time by 5 points but this time Ver-
gennes was the victor by five points. The
Varsity team got big support from Mike
Brace with 17 points and Gene Bell with 14
to help ensure the win. With the lead late
in the game, the Commodores put the
freeze on and were able
to run the clock down
and break their losing
The basketball team re-
lied on Bill Benton for
rebounding most of the
year until Mike Brace
joined the team in the
middle of the season. Kel-
ly Bull and Gene Bell were
counted on for their ac-
curate outside shooting.
Skip Leach setup the
plays and averaged over 6
Kelly Bull defends against a long reach
Kneeling: Skip Leach, Bill Benton. Standing: Art Flanagan, Randy Briggs, Ralph Fitzgerald Mike Brace
lim Dickerson, Gene Bell, Kelly Bull, Coach Aldinger.
Skip Leach defends.
Mr. Aldinger, Harley Creighton, lim Dickerson, Ralph Fitzgerald watch from the Gene Bell f3ke5 alUmP Shot from Outside
Girls Earn a Playdown
The 1973-74 Girls' Varsity Basketball team got off to a good
start by defeating B.F.A. lFairfaxl 39-21. The girls went on to
finish the season with an 8-8 record. The final game of the sea-
son was a decisive win over Milton, won by a free throw sunk
in the last seconds. This win qualified Vergennes for tourna-
ment play. The Commodores met Mt. Mansfield in a play-
down game on February 13 and suffered a defeat after a hard
The team suffered a set back at mid-season when ludy
Browe, a leading scorer and valuable asset to the team, frac-
tured her leg in a crucial game. Marilyn VanWyck led the team
in scoring with 203 points for the year. Other high scorers
were Coonie Danyow, loni Smith and Carleen Jackman. The
team will lose Coonie Danyow, loni Smith, Annie Rossier and
Wendy Cushman through graduation.
Senior Co-Captains: loni Smith, Sally Danyow, Wendy Cush-
man, Annie Rossier.
Kneeling: Susie Tucker, Wendy
Cushman, Sally Danyow, Annie
Rossier. Standing: Coach Guyette,
lean Sheerin, Joni Smith, Marilyn
VanWyck, Carleen lackman. Miss-
ing: ludy Browe.
, L '
High Scorer: Marilyn VanWyck
loni Smith and Carleen Jackman in
a fine defensive play.
V.U.H.S. OPPONENTS WA .0 L
39 B.F.A. lFairfaxJ 21 XA yt vu-Q We
25 Richford 51
38 Mount Abraham 21 li-'Q OTC' N'
43 Middlebury 49 . A
25 Mount Mansfield 52 ll J UVL'
46 Enosburg 39 f
28 Winooski 33 6
18 Milton 38
42 B.F.A. lFairfaxl 40 cd '
34 Enosburg 36 Mp U,
32 Mount Abraham 21 'fp CQ
30 Middlebury 23
30 Richford 47 KNL' MX l '
38 Mount Mansfield 54
44 Winooski 31 ,QMCYL OJXQ 'WDC CECYCQ
32 Milton Tournament 31 ,
29 Mt. Mansfield 47
Up and in, Sally.
Encouragement from coach Guyette on our home floor.
The l.V. Basketball team was plagued by
the same problems as the Varsity this sea-
son They lost their entire starting team
from last year and were also hurt by disci-
plinary problems. The lV's wound up with
a record of 3-11 under Coach Thibeault.
Vergennes began the season by being
crushed in the first two games by Moriah.
From this point on, the team played more
close and exciting games. The lV's lost two
games by two points and lost a third by
three points. The best game of the season
was probably against Mt. Mansfield,
whom they defeated 56-51.
The key performers during the season
were Ken Epstein, Steve Burlock, lack Tyn-
an and Kris Wernhoff.
j.V. Boys Share a Disappointing Season
Steve Burlock under close guard. if
4, , if scoxsdoixizp , -
29 ' ies
' fJ?f125?l?i' f,.a. Mfiflah tt'i 76
5 Manfsffiild .st T ,,g.g?5'l
395 tsstsi B .r.A. 4 .., 4,47
33 Missisquoi'fill51llf?ifj 4' 43,3
31 . --f- tMr.Abrah9ai1 4 46
42 Milton if "tts 43
43 ff Enosiurg 45m gg
, 41 Richford ,.... 1 sf..', Q 156
44 Missisquoi E '69
.5 44 Mr.AbfaWa?va,, ss
35 Milton 65
51 ' Middlebury 56
52, .'t' Enosburgp Falls 55
Ken Epstein sets up for a shot.
Kneeling: 1. Tynan, K. Wernhoff, M. Gebo, Standing: I. Emerson, M. Husk
N. VanWyck, I. Birkett, M. Adams, D. Essex, K. Kilbride, K. Epstein, S. Bur-
lock, K. Barrows, P. Leach, Mr. Thibeault.
junior Varsity Girls Post a Winning Season
Last minute instructions Coach Yarnell.
The junior Varsity girls'
basketball team closed the
season with a winning rec-
ord of 13-2. They had the
thrill of playing ten unde-
feated games in a row.
Luanne Ringer was high
scorer for the team, Laura
Charbonneau and Patty
Sheerin were close rivals for
Laura Charbonneau pulls down a rebound. V32 lk
v'U.H.se s's lilrr C PWQPONENTS
, . A qu
1 .iaalebufyi at A9
, 1 ,274 .y,t Minifieidf .18
.t.s .aa tittt y 17
sa L 'ftbifiobska so C 115
ass Milton ' 15
42 if wad..
. 38. .trr gg .
' M 22 ,t
Kneeling: D. Villeneauve, L.
Ringer, E. Cushman, K. Dick-
erson, P. Provost, S. Vause, N.
,, McNulla. Standing: Coach
Yarnell, M. Fisk, L. Mills, C.
Yandow, P. Sheerin, B. Gard-
ner, C. Epstein, L. Charbon-
neau, K. Gobbi, M. Adams.
Wrestlers Bring Home a State Championship
The 1973-1974 Varsity Wrestling
team had six veterans. The team
also had three members from the
last year's junior varsity line up.
Three new members contributed to
this year's team. The squad began to
rebuild strength early in the season.
Their will power and hard work so-
lidified the team.
Injuries plagued the team to-
wards the season's end. Bill Char-
bonneau, Nick Martinec and Tom
Tisbert were unable to finish the
On February 22 and 23 the team
participated in the State Meet in
Essex junction and placed 6th in a
field of twenty schools. In the 105
lb. class Dennis Gendreau brought
home our first State Championship.
Ivan Shores placed 2nd in the 112
lb. weight class. loe Bodette placed
6th in the 98 lb. weight class. Dana
Devine placed 4th in the 132 lb.
Class and Randy Thurber placed 6th
in the 138 lb. class.
Don VanDeWeert, Randy Thurber,
Dana Devine, and Dennis Gen-
dreau congratulate Brian Kayhart
on his varsity pin.
Kneeling: D. Devine, B.Charbonneau N Martinec I Shores D Gendreau I Bodette Standing M jerry D Kittredge D Van
DeWeert, G. Andrews, T. Tisbert, R. Thurber Coach McNamara
Randy Thurber has a good hold on a Northfield opponent.
E' Aw. 4
'59W3??f2'2g3 ' X
.Am .. M.. .
opt... fr' -.- ,
Mt. Abraham 0
Mt. Mansfield 35
Fair Haven 18
Champlain Valley 12
Lake Region 8
Mt. Mansfield 26
Mt. Abraham 24
Tom Tisbert watches for a chance to move.
. .... ,.
an f ff
.. ' ,X ,-l .
Matt lerry and Don VanDeWeert
' are as involved in the match as the
, wrestler on the floor.
Lamoille i l
Chris Bushey and Bruce Many display their stamina in an exhibition
l L Y -
Kneeling B Many C. Bushey, T. LeFebvre, R. Provencher, 1. Tisbert, S. Fountain, T. Bodette, Coach Minns, D. Dessureault, I. Litch,
K Sorrell A Grant B Kayhart, B. Belanus, M. Kittredge, D. Carney, L. Lowry.
Randy Provencher pushes for a pin.
.. if- ?l'X'fif
"if 1 ii r ' '
? , . .5 U' 1'
The junior Varsity Wrestling team
showed tremendous dedication
and enthusiasm and should be
proud of its' 10-4 record. Bob Be-
lanus, john Tisbert, Gary Andrews,
Brian Kayhart, Lawrence Lowry,
Don Van DeWeert, Matt jerry, Don
Carney, and Tom Bodette turned in
great performances in the j.V.
Western Regional Tournament, fin-
ishing in the top four places in their
respective weight classes. The
squad captured more places than
any other competing team. john
Tisbert was the champion of the 126
pound class and Matt jerry was the
185 pound champion. In the Febru-
ary 22 State Meet john Tisbert won
a 2nd place in his weight class and
Matt jerry brought home the state
DOH Carney's face reflects his struggle. Coach Minns watches one of his boys in
Girls' Wrestling Auxiliary Sparks Spirit
The 1973-4 Wrestling Auxiliary
has four new members with veteran
Donna Hall as captain. During the
season they all kept busy making
posters and learning new cheers in
their effort to keep the team's spirit
going strong. The whole auxiliary
made every trip to rival schools and
appeared at each home match.
Auxiliary Members - Lori Field,
Captain Donna Hall, Sheryl Lowry,
Lori Davis, Barb Martinec.
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'US WA .N
Student Council Brings About Changes
The Student Council has brought about
some change this year. After two months of
planning, the proposal to provide a smoking
area was accepted by the School Board. This
has resulted in much less smoking in the lava-
tories. Everyone hopes that students will use
this privilege wisely. The Student Council has
also cleaned and painted the bathrooms. f'
The Winter Carnival took place February 16-
23. Inter-class sports, a marathon dance, Show
Night and the Carnival Ball were highlights of
the week. The snowmobile races did not take
place this year because of the gasoline shortage
and lack of snow.
A spaghetti dinner and a food sale were held
to raise money for the Action Peace Corps. The
money raised for the Action Corps will be used
to help build a school in Latin America.
Freshman Day was held in October. Fresh-
men dressed up as Cowboys and Indians dur-
ing the school day and were entertained at a
dance in the evening.
The Student Council officers - Vice President, jay Coffey,
Secretary, Clare Fagan, Treasurer, Matt McDonald, and
President, Sally Danyow.
FIRST ROW: 1. Broughton, S. Cutting, B. Martinec, D. Hall, K. Dickerson, N. Sears, I. Browe, K. Weeks, D. Carney, L. Field. SECOND
ROW: D. Hall, N. McNulla, E. Cushman, S. Danyow, D. Cousino, I. Marshall, L. Farley, S. Tucker, L. Danyow, W. Thompson, I. Char-
bonneau, B. Benton, B. Marshall, M. McDonald, 1. Emerson, C. Fagan, S. Parkinson, L. Heath, N. Marshall, L. Laflin, I. Coffey, K. Bar-
rows, Miss Campbell.
Smoking Area Committeeg lay Coffey, Bill Benton, lim Ditkerson, Nelson Sears, Barb Martinec inot presentl.
Michelle Dickerson and Nelson Sears brave the weather for a loe Pollender and Mark Wilson dressed in Indian attire for
cigarette in the new smoking area. FI'6Sl'1mar1 Day.
There has been an increase of inter-
est and participation in the Ski Club
this year. Even though there's a lack of
snow and new problems brought on by
the "Energy Crisis", there is an optimis-
tic outlook on skiing. Skiing is a sport
that people of all ages can take part in
and you can learn how to do it
This year's adventure, promoted by
French students will carry 37 students,
teachers, and some parents on a trip to
Quebec City. The trip will take place
from April 22 to 25th. The travelers will
visit the Citadel, la Ville Basse, the
Plains of Abraham, as well as the small
shops and Quebec restaurants. The
club has sponsored food sales and a
dime-a-dip suppers to raise money to
support this project.
The French Club spread the Christ-
mas spirit by traveling through Ver-
gennes singing Christmas carols. The
French Club also sponsored a trip to
Montreal in November. There, the stu-
dents practiced their French, indulged
in French.crepes, and tasted the deli-
cious French pastry.
FIRST ROW: I. Pol-
lender, A. Duany,
C. Hughes, B. Pidg-
eon, D. Fulford, L.
Little, K. Nuttall, M.
ROW: Mrs. Nor-
ton, M. Hammock,
R. Goss, C. Bemis,
K. Bannister, D.
O'Bryan, C. lack-
man, B. limmo, T.
Clubs Find Different Means of Travel
FIRST ROW: P. Hammack, S. Ball, C. lackman, S. Kilbride, S. Sweet, L. Senesac,
I. Emerson, K. Dickerson, M. Hammack, S. Wilson, N. Sears. SECOND ROW:
Coach Connors, B. Benton, D. Hall, K. Mitchell, 1. Dickerson, J. Villenueve, M.
Wilson, B. Hall, T. Clark, D. Palmore, K. Bannister, S. Senesac, B. Cooke, K.
' , - f . .
C. Yandow, K. Cole, Miss
Townsend, A. Wernhoff, L.
Little, T. Ansell, I. Pollender,
Chess Club Boasts Many Serious Players
SEATED: M. Wilson, K. Bannister, R. Briggs, T. Murin. STANDING: l. Abair, K. Wernhoff,
I. Pollender, P. Leach, S. Fountain, B. Brown, S. Wilber, D. Bannister, 1. Laflam, C. Bemis,
The Chess club has sixteen
members under the direction
of Mr. C-anson. The president is
Randy Briggs. The Vice-presi-
dent is Ted Murin. Ken Bannis-
ter is treasurer and Mark Wil-
son is the group's secretary.
The club boasts a treasury of
about forty dollars. Chess play-
ing goes on during the Monday
and Thursday activity periods
and sometimes after school.
There is keen competition
between all sixteen members
for the title of most valuable
Ted Murin Ponders a move. Randy Briggs points out a move to john Laflam.
Two Groups Work to Increase Spirit
The Pep Club is the motivat-
ing factor behind the spirit at
V.U.H.S. Their activities this
year ranged from an apple sale
in the fall to a winter sports pep
rally. They also worked along
with the cheerleaders in mak-
ing posters for the gymnasium.
The Varsity Club is a group of
athletes who participate in a
varsity sport. Their purpose is
to further athletics at V.U.H.S.
They also work with a group of
parents to plan and raise mon-
ey for the annual Sports Ban-
quet held each spring.
Cheerleaders on the floor during the
winter sports pep rally.
FRONT ROW: I. Villeneuve, P. Sheering, M. Whitcomb, C. Oxholm, D. Fountain, K. Nut
tal. 2nd ROW: 1. Coffey, D. O'Bryan, C. Jackman, 1. Sheerin, R. Briggs, N. Sears.
FRONT ROW: S. Plankey, K. Mitchell, A. Rossier, N. McNulla. 2nd ROW: I. Sheerin, K
Miles, C. Fagan, I. Emerson, E. Pratt, W. Cushman, I. Smith. 3rd ROW: P. Sheerin, M
Whltcomb, I. Coffey, G. Bell, S. Panton, C. Danyow, D. Senesac - Varsity Club.
juniors And Seniors Earn Recognition
The Honor Society is composed of juniors and
Seniors with B or better averages. The students
must also meet high standards in three areas:
character, leadership, and service to the com-
munity and school. These qualifications are
judged by and voted on by the faculty. The induc-
tion ceremonies take place in the fall and in the
spring. The activities of the Society include raising
money all year long to help support an Indian girl
in Arizona, through the Save the Children Feder-
ation. Every year the members sponser a toy drive
for the St. loseph's Child Center, in Burlington.
They also contribute to the National Scholarship
LEFT TO RIGHT: Kathy Estey, Susie Turnbell, Gayle McClay,
Peggy Husk, Barb Irion, Molly Whitcomb, janet Villeneuve,
Lorraine Strada, Diane O'Bryan, Irene Goslinga, lean Sheer-
in, Suzie Hodgeman, Grace Elzinga, Susie Parkinson, Scott
Provencher, Matt jerry, Ralph Fitzgerald, Steve Sweet, lay Cof-
fey, and Miss Townsend, advisor.
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Molly Whitcomb, Lillian Thomas, and Irene Gosliga at
the inductee's reception. ff
janet Villeneuve and Lorraine Strada wrap toys for the St. loseph's Child
HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Peggy Husk, President, Becky Cooke, Vice-President, lay Coffey, Secretary,
and Molly Whitcomb, Treasurer.
Susie Turnbell, Matt
jerry, and Ralph Fitz-
gerald light each oth-
ers candles during the
What Would We Do Without the Aides?
One of the student activi-
ties that you hear the least
about is the job of the Aides.
These students give up free
time during study halls to
assist the office secretaries,
the school nurse, and the
school librarian. Student
Aides contribute to the effi-
ciency in all three areas.
They run errands, help keep
records and direct people
who need assistance.
Library Aides: K. Goss, D. Emerson K Oxholm 1 Abair C Carr B Katz L Aunchman H Dykema Mrs Calcagni librarian
Office Aides: M. Dickerson,D Senesac A Wernhoff K Miles L Thomas A Tracey S Vause Nurses Aides G McClay K
Estey, A. Tracey, S. Parkinson,P Brunet S Turnbell Mrs Coady nurse
Class of '74 Presents "Tom jones"
Cast: Debbie Senesac, Ellen Pratt, Sheryl Lowry, jill Charbonneau, Betty Spooner,
Kathy Estey, Sue Parkinson, Matt McDonald, Dennis Torrey, Lisa Ritchie, Kevin Kil-
bride, Bob Brown, Wes Thompson, Nate Palmer, Curt Huizenga.
Seniors Brian Donnelly, Matt McDonald,
and Wes Thompson appear on stage in
The only theatrical performance during
the first semester was TOM IONES,
produced and presented by the Seniors.
The entire cast of 23 Seniors did a com-
mendable job with this comedy. The addi-
tion of period costumes borrowed from
the Middlebury College Drama Depart-
ment gave the finishing touch to a fine
Our Love of Music Reflects On Our Faces
Under the direction of Mr. Wheeler
the chorus practices twice each week
and presents one or two concerts each
year. This year the concert took place
on Saturday, February 9 and the group
performed to the best of its ability.
Some of the chorus featured numbers
were "Velvet Shoes," "Scarborough
Fair," and "Happiness"
For the first time the band was bro-
ken into two groups, the stage band
and the concert band. Both groups
practice twice a week during activity
periods and occasionally after school.
The stage and concert bands appeared
in the February 9th concert. Two of the
stage bands better renditions were the
"Theme for Hawaii 5-0" and "Shaft."
The stage band performs in the February concert
A quiet mood is reflected in Sheila Burlock's
face as she plays the flute.
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The Yearbook Strives to Reflect the
Faces of '74
The Yearbook is an exciting challenge that
we face every year. Each year the staff works
with enthusiasm, to put out a better book that
expresses the ideas and feelings of the student
body. Our theme this year is faces: faces that
express all aspects of school life, excitement, T
boredom, surprise, concentration, vitality, and
even disappointment. Each page reveals a new
discovery. The yearbook staff has been busy
taking pictures, making layouts, writing copy
and selling books since September. Much work
is involved to meet the deadlines set by the
publisher. There are many decisions for the
staff to make. These include: color combina-
tions, themes, cover, design, division pages,
and layout patterns. Every activity period brings
a new decision. We hope that you will enjoy
this year's Blue and White.
Senior Section Staff, FRONT ROW: 1. Charbonneau, B.
Brown, I. Armell, G. Coyle, L. Ritchie, C. Lowry, M. Mc-
Donald, B. Cooke, A. Wernhoff, I. Gosliga, B. Spooner.
X s X -'-
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M. Chapman, K. Brinkman, L. Brunet, M. Gevry, K. Delorme, L. Strada, K. Nuttal, D. Fountain, B. Dibler, D. Fulford, L. Claflin, C.
Pidgeon, S. Goss, M. Haines, L. Field, K. Husk, N. Sears, C. Jackman, R. Goss, 1. Villeneuve, I. Broughton, I. Charbonneau, I. Lifeboce,
C. Pollender, A. Tracy, K. Oxholm, T. Chamberlain, R. Hawkins, l. Charbonneau, S. Parkinson, S. Price, B. Spooner, M. Whitcomb,
D. O'Bryan, M. Mills, C. Hughes, K. Kilbride, S. Hodgeman, T. Ansell, E. Kneeshaw, I. Goslinga, E. Cushman, A. Goslinga, B. Brown,
M. Irion, B. limmo, C. Yandow, J. Sheerin, K. Epstein, K. Epstein, K. Dickerson, K. Mitchell, K. Miles, I. Browe, L. Ritchie, L. Little, W.
Elzinga, B. Gardner, M. McDonald, A. Duany.
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Senior Section Staff Members - Lisa Ritchie and Betty Spoon-
er at work.
Business and Circulation Managers - Laureen Condon and Gail
Sports Editors - Richard Hawkins and Kurt Wright.
Current Event e
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junior High Boys Have Encouraging Seasons
The junior High X-Country Team: S. Farnsworth, L. Senesac, R.
Blacklock, P. Hammock, M. Yantz, Coach Crown. Steve Farnsworth keeps up with the competition
The boys' X-Country team, though small, showed
good spirit this season. They practiced along with
the Varsity and benefited greatly by it. In their best
race all five boys placed in the first five places.
The junior High soccer team finished the season
with a 7-2-2 season. Outstanding team effort domi-
nated the season with a strong defense led by Bill
Leach, Mike Roberts, Dave Bannister, Pierre Angier,
Mike Visconti, and goalie, Terri Brace.
Offensively the team was led by the scoring ability
of john Polchiesq, Billy Poquette and Daryl Fulford.
The junior High Soccer Team: I. AIlo,1. Abair, M. Plankey, W. Poquette D Fulford T Mott 1 Polchles J Roberts S Kilbrlde D
Marshall, D. Bicknell, Coach Minns, D. Carney, M. Hutchins, 1. Leach M Roberts B Katz T Brace E Colomb I LaFlam M St
Onge, G. Sleeper, D. Bannister, I. O'Brien, K. Flynn, W. Leach C Campbell M Bushee P Russett C Bushee P Angler M
junior High Cross Country Girls
Get a Lot of Experience
The junior High Girls- X-Country team: T. Danyow, F. Senesac, K. Tynan,
j. Emerson, R. Fitzgerald, C. Provost, R. Bushey, K. Oxholm, Mrs.
Bartlett, S. Wilson.
The junior High girls-X-Country
team did not have a very encourag-
ing season this year. ln spite of this,
the girls gained a lot of experience
and some valuable training. The girls
showed good sportsmanship and
were very enthusiastic. Their dedica-
tion, faithfulness, and perserver-
ance should be praised. The season
was by no means an entire loss be-
cause the girls established skills for
Mrs. Barlett really keeps her gym class on
Cindy Provost puts on the steam, hoping to pass Darlene Whitcomb.
junior High Cheerleaders Encourage The Wrestlers
The junior High wrestlers eat a hearty lunch.
There was a large turnout for the junior High
Wrestling team and a great deal of interest devel-
oped. Several of the team members were able to
work out with the Varsity and junior Varsity teams
and picked up skill from association with the more
Two of our eighth graders had an opportunity to
try their skill against the Mississquoi wrestling club,
which came to Vergennes to wrestle our junior Var-
sity. Both pinned their men! This is a good indication
of the progress our junior High team has made.
LEFT TO RIGHT: T. Coyle, M. Merrigan, j. Merrigan, D. Carney,
G. Sweeper, K. Schroeder, R. Fairbrother, M. Plankey, D. Emer-
son, j. Kerr, M. Russett, O. Meidema, M. Visconti, T. O'Brien, Mr.
Minas tcoachj, T. Brace, C. Campbell, S. Kittredge,P. Tynan, P.
Russett, B. Smith, P. Angier, R. jerome.
The junior High cheerleaders of 1974
displayed their abilities easily while
urging the players on to victory. Laurie
Laflin, Lorri Gebo, Susan Brigan, Cook-
ie Thomas, and Beth Torrey make up
this year's cheerleading squad. The
cheerleaders work hard to make up the
cheers. They are a good example of
what school spirit is and what it means.
junior High Cheerleaders: B. Torrey, L. Laflin, C. Fagan, L. Gebo, S. Brigan.
junior High Students Have Varied Interests
LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Fulford, K. Pollender, L. Potter, j. Bodette, Miss Campbell, j.
Allo - Current Events Team.
The Current Events team put in a lot of hard work
after school and on weekends. The long hours
were often lightened to some degree by popcorn
and candy. Practically every night after school a
group of six, Miss Campbell, Lauri Potter, Daryll Ful-
ford, Kate Pollender, joanne Bodette, And john Allo
were seen busily working until late into the eve-
nings. Even though the season could not exactly be
called a success the team is one V.U.H.S. should be
LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Provost, R. Blacklock, D. Mack, L. Miller, T.
Price, j. Roberts, L. Farley, D. Senesac, L. Senesac, j. Austin, K.
Oxholm, B. Katz, D. Fulford, j. Polchies, V. Gardner, M. Rivet, C.
Bushee, G. Palmer, j. O'Brien, W. Reed, D. LaFleche, C. Loven, j.
Glover, and Mrs. Prescott -- Chess Club.
Kathy Myers and Pat Tynan struggle through a
The junior High Chess Club meets twice a week
during activity period. To many people this activi-
ty has been an exciting learning experience.
Many new club members have learned how to
play this interesting game, while the more experi-
enced members have had fun improving their
skills. Mrs. Prescott has been a great help in im-
proving our basic skills.
Approximately 2 tons of paper were gathered by
the energetic 8th graders of Vergennes this fall.
They brought paper from all over the Vergennes
area. They stored their bundles in cellars and
sheds. The paper was then carted by truck and car
to Burlington Wastes and Metals, where it was to
be recycled into new paper.
Your move, jimmy Meachum.
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Friends of the Blue And White
Who Have Taken 5525.00
AMERICAN LEC-ION POST 56514
BASIN HARBOR CLUB
C. AND F. LeBEAU
CHITTENDEN TRUST COMPANY
CLARK'S NIURSINC- HOME, VERCIENNES
DEVOID'S CONSTRUCTION AND EXCAVATINCI CO.
MOUNTAIN CONSTRUCTION CO.
POLLENDER'S REAL ESTATE
MR. AND MRS. FORREST ROSE
THE STANDARD REGISTER
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Friends of the Blue And White
Who Have Taken 3515.00
COUNTRY KITCHEN RESTAURANT
DeVINES SALES AND SERVICE
FOOTES INSURANCE AGENCY
GREEN MOUNTAIN POWER CORPORATION
THE HOWARD BANK
LARROW FUNERAL HOME
LeBEAU AND O'BRIEN OIL COMPANY
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
PLACE'S GENERAL STORE
RUSSETT'S FLOWER FARM
VERGENNES BUILDING SUPPLY
VERGENNES SANITARY PICK-UP
Friends of the Blue And White
Who Have Taken 5510.00
A. AND D. AUTOMOTIVE
A.D. PEASE GRAIN CO. INC.
ALAN W. WRIGHT D.V.M.
BRUCE AND FRANCES OURENSMA
C.A.S. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
ED AND jEAN'S COUNTRY STORE, WEST ADDISON
EDGAR CROSBY, HOMES AND BUILDING LOTS
FERRIMONT ORCHARDS, FERRISBURG
FISHMAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE
FOUR WINDS GALLERY
HAWKINS BROTHERS INC.
lIMMO'S SALES AND SERVICE
j.W. AND D.E. RYAN
KEN'S MARKET, NORTH FERRISBURG
SAMUEL FISHMAN - ATTORNEY AT LAW
THE DOG TEAM TAVERN INC.
THE HAVEN INSURANCE AGENCY
THE JUNCTION COUNTRY STORE, NEW HAVEN
THE SALOON'S RIVAL
SKYVIEW MOTEL - CONGRATULATION'S TO 74
VERGENNES BOOK STORE
YANDOW-IRION GRAIN CO.
YANKEE KINGDOM ORCHARDS
Friends of the Blue And White
Who Have Taken 558.00
Allen P. Clark - Realty
Bridge Diner - Chimney Point, Vermont
Bristol Market -- john and Shirley Coffey
City Barber Shop
Dakin Farm and Mountain Shop
Donald S. Bicknell M.D.
Fisher Flower Farm
l.B. Fabrics - Yarn - Needlework
Larry Myott - New York Life
Mountain View Snack Bar
Reverend And Mrs. Warren P. Waldo
Robert B. Hill jr. General Contractor
Sue's Beauty Shop
The Bee Hive
The New Haven Motel
The Old Covered Bridge Farm
Vergennes Marine - North Main Street
Wrisley's Bike Service
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Simmons
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kneeshaw
Vergennes Auto Co.
Clark, Chester 44
Abair, Clayton 47, 74
Abair, Joseph 50,101,106
Adams, Lori 47, 93
Adams, Mark 47, 74
Adams, Marylane 44,87
Aldinger, Barry 60, 82, 83
Allo, John 50
Ambrose, William 53
Anderson, Katherine 42
Andrews, Gary18, 88
Angier, Pierre 50
Ansell, Helen 50
Ansell, Tina 44, 45,100,110
Armell, Mark 53
Aunchman, Cheryl 47
Aunchman, Leisa 44,106
Aunchman, Pamela 53
Austin, Michael 50
Austin, William 47
Baker, Sharon 50
Ball, Sheldon 100
Bannister, David 50,110
Bannister, Kenneth 44, 74,100,101
Barlow, Robert 62
Barre, Debbie 44, 46, 95
Barrows, Dave 15
Barrows, Kelley 47, 49, 74, 98
Barrows, Pixie 18
Barrows, Steven 47
Barrows, Tamar 44, 95
Barrows, Timmy 18, 74
Barry, Douglas 53
Barry, Joann 44
Bedard, Marlene 5
Beenen, Jeannette 53
Belanus, Robert 47, 90
Bell, Gene 42, 74, 82, 83,102
Bemis, Charles 13, 44,100,101
Bemis, Corinne 53
Bemis, Lisa 47
Benton, William 19, 24, 74, 82,
Bicknell, David 53
Bienvenue, Lesley 47, 53
Birbeck, Joanna 50
Birkett, Joseph 47
Bissonette, Linda 44
Blacklock, Rodney 53
Bliek, Frank 47
Bodette, David 50, 52
Bodette, Jo-Anne 50
Bodette, Joseph 42, 88
Bodette, Thomas 47, 90
Booska, Penny 50
Booth, Deborah 53
Booth, Julie 38
Brace, Michael 74, 82
Brace, Terrence 50
Breur, James 50
Brigan, Laurie 42
Brigan, Susan 50
Briggs, Randy 19, 74, 82,101,102
Brinkman, James 47
Brinkman, Kelly 53,110
Bronson, Susan 19
Brooks, Christopher 74
Brooks, Kevin 53
Brott, Dorothy 53
Broughton, Jennifer 44, 45, 79, 98,
Browe, Gregory 53
Browe, John 44
Browe, Judy 42, 43, 77, 98,110
Brown, Diane 20
Brown, Robert 20, 74,107,110
Brown, William 44,101
Brunet, Lisa 53,110
Brunet, Monica 20
Brunet, Pamela 44,106
Brunet, Ricky 50
Bull, Fred 42, 43, 82
Bull, John 47
Burke, Evelyn 62
Burlock, Sheila 50
Burlock, Steve 47, 49, 76
Burnham, Kim 13, 42
Bushee, Carl 53
Bushee, Mathew 50
Bushey, Bradley 42
Bushey, Christopher 47, 90, 91
Bushey, Jeffery 20, 34
Bushey, Kyle 47
Bushey, Paula 47
Bushey, Roberta 53
Bushey, Suzanne 50
Bushey, Tina 20
Bushey, Tammy 50
Calcagni, Nancy 106
Cameron, Brenda 53
Campbell, Chris 50
Campbell, Judith 60, 98
Campbell, Wendy 53
Carney, David 53, 98
Carney, Donald 40, 90
Carr, Cynthia 42,106
Carr, Nancy 50
Casey, Thomas 47
Chamberlain, Tracy 9, 47,100,110
Chapman, Mary 53,110
Chapman, Michael 42, 74
Charbonneau, Jill 21, 98, 107, 110
Charbonneau, Jocelyn 44,93,110
Charbonneau, Jody 9, 44
Charbonneau, Laura 44, 87
Charbonneau, Lisa 50
Charbonneau, Mary 47
Charbonneau, Susie 50
Charbonneau, William 21, 88
Claflin, Lela 47,110
Clark, Charles 50
Clark, Tommy 47, 74,100
Coady, Clare 106
Coffey, Jay 42, 90, 99, 102, 104, 105
Cole, Kevin 100
Colomb, Edward 50
Condon, Laureen 42,111
Condon, Ricky 50
Conner, William 100
Connors, Martin 13, 47
Cooke, Becky 21, 93,100, 105,110
Cooke, Cindy 47, 77
Cooke, Devin 53
Cousino, Donald 98
Cousino, Guy 21
Gael 22, 110, 111
, Maria 53
Creighton, Harley 42
Crown, Merle 11, 62, 76, 128
Cunningham, Michele 47, 49
Curler, Kenneth 53
Curler, Peter 44
Curtis, Patricia 50
Cushman, Elaine 44, 45, 79, 87, 98,110
Cushman, Wendy 15, 19, 22, 23, 24, 84
Cutting, Sam 44
Cutting, Susan 50, 98
Dam, Bernie 50
Danyow, Lori 50, 98
Danyow, Sally 22, 84, 85, 98,102
Danyow, Tammy 50
Davis, Lori 47, 49, 92
Davis, Ricky 51
Dejohn, Steve 53
Delorme, Kimberly 53,110
Delphia, Michael 44
Delphia, Stephen 51
Dessureault, Richard 47, 90
Devine, Dana 6, 74,88
Devino, Eddie 47
Devino, julie 51
Diaz, jesus 128
Dibler, Beth 42,110
Dickerson, james 22, 82, 82, 99, 100
Dickerson, Kathy 47, 87, 98,100,110
Dickerson, Michele 99,106
Dickerson, Wendy 53
Donnelly, Brian 23,107
Donnelly, Sharon 47
Duany, Ann 9, 47, 79, 93,100,110
Dubois, Anita 47
Dugan, Stephen 47
Dykema, Angela 44
Dykema, Henry 51,106
Dykema, john 53
Elzinga, Grace 42, 104
Elzinga, Patricia 57
Elzinga, Wanda 9, 44,110
Flanagan, Arthur 74, 82
Fleming, Lee 48
Fleming, Lynn 24
Fleming, Martin 45
Flynn, Kevin 51
Foerch, Lance 51
Forand, Brian 48
Fountain, Darlene 42,102,110
Fountain, Lynette 54
Fountain, Samuel 48, 90,101
Francis, Deborah 54
Francis, Henry 42
Francis, Ronald 44, 45
Franklin, Dana 42, 76
Fulford, Dani 45, 93, 95,100,110
Fulford, Daryll 51
Fulford, Dwayne 54
Haggett, Kenneth 54
Haines, Mary 48,100,110
Hall, Dana 15
Hall, Dennis 24, 25, 98,100
Hall, Donna 13, 25, 92, 98
Hall, Mark 45
Hall, Robert 74, 100
Hallock, Michael 51
Hamel, john 25
Hamel, Tina 50, 51
Hamel, Valerie 42
Hammock, Mariann 48, 77,100
Hammock, Peter 11, 51,100
Hawkins, Gail 45
Hawkins, Laurie 54
Gaines, joseph 48,101
Gallison, Lyle 48
Gardner, Bonnie 45, 87,110
Gardner, Ronald 5
Gardner, Victoria 54
Gebo, Barbara 54
Gebo, Kenneth 24
Gebo, Laurence 44, 74, 75
Gendreau, Dennis 44, 88
Gendreau, Mary-Ann 48
Hawkins, Richard 25,110,111
Hawkins, Scott 26
Heath, Laurie 51, 98
Heath, Randy 54
Highter, Kathy 48
Hitt, Marita 48
Han, Randy 26
Hitt, Timmothy 51
Hodgman, Sandra 45
Hodgman, Suzanne 42, 43,104,110
Hughes, Cathie 45, 95,100, 110
Huizenga, Curtis 26,107
Humiston, Sidney 45
Emerson, David 53,106
Emerson, james 44,100
Emerson, jenny 51
Emerson, joanne 42, 43, 78, 93, 94, 98,
Gevry, joyce 24
Gevry, Melinda 51
Gevry, Melissa 48
Gevry, Michlynn 54,110
Epstein, Karon 47,110
Epstein, Kathy 44, 78, 87,110
Epstein, Kenneth 11, 48, 76
Essex, Daniel 44
Essex, David 23
Estey, Kathie 21, 23, 104, 106, 107
Fagan, Christina 53, 55
Fagan, Clare 42, 78, 94, 98, 102
Fairbrother, Randolph 53
Fairbrother, Veronica 48
Farley, Laura 44
Farley, Linda 53, 98
Farnsworth, Steven 54
Field, Harold 23
Field, Linda 53,54
Field, Lori 47, 78, 92, 98, 110, 128
Fisher, Oscar 15
Fisk, Mary-Lou 44, 79, 87
Fitzgerald, Ralph 42, 82, 85,104,105
Fitzgerald, Ruth 51
Fitzpatrick, james 4
, Wendy 42
Glover, james 54
Gobbi, Kathy 45, 87
Gobi, Lynn 45
Godard, Anita 4
Godard, Reynold 42, 76
Godard, Shelly 54
Hunt, Laurie 54
Husk, Anna 5
Husk, Brian 26
Husk, Kay 42,110
Husk, Mathew 48, 76
Husk, Peggy 24, 26, 104, 105
Husk, Thomas 45
Hutchins, David 27
Hutchins, Michael S1
Hutchins, Rosalynne 54
Irion, Barbara 42, 104
Irion, Margaret 48, 110
Goslinga, Alice 48, 110
Goslinga, Geraldine 54
Goslinga, Irene 24,104,110
Goss, Karol 45, 106
Goss, Richard 48,100,110
Goss, Stephanie 13, 51,110
Grant, Allen 90
Guyette, Roland 84, 85
jackman, Carleen 42, 79, 84, 100, 102,110
jackson, Scott 51
jerger, Brenda 51
jerger, Brent 45
jerome, Donald 46
jerome, Karen 48
jerome, Randal 51
jerome, Sherry 54, 55
jerry, Mathew aa, 89, 104,105
jewell, Kevin 45
jewell, Peter 51
jimmo, Brenda 9, 48, 100,110
jimmo, Cheryl 54
jimmo, Connie 42
johnson, Thomas 58
Kandzior, Florence 27
Kandzior, Loren 51
Katz, William 54,106
Kayhart, Brian 48, 88, 90
Kerr, john 54
Kerr, Laurie 48
Kerr, Robert 46
Kilbride, Kieran 46
Kilbride, Kevin 9, 28,107,110
Kilbride, Sean 51,100
Kilbride, Tara 54
Kipp' John 13
Kittredge, Bernard 28
Kittredge, David 88
Kittredge, Michael 48, 90
Kittredge, Stephen 54
Kittredge, Susan 54
Kneeshaw, Edith 46,110
LaBombard, judy 51
LaFlam, james 51
LaFlam, john 28,101
Mack, Kathy 46
Mack, Michael 9, 48
Mailloux, jacqueline 54
Mailloux, Paul 42, 76
Many, Becky 54
Many, Bruce 48, 90, 91
Marsh, joan 54
Marshall, David 54
Marshall, joan 46, 79, 98
Marshall, Nancy 48, 49, 77, 98
Marshall, Robert 29, 98
Martel, Kenneth 46
Martel, Lee 54
Martinec, Barbara 48, 92, 98
Martinec, Nick 74, 88
Marshtar, Nancy 54
Mayer, Laurent 46, 74
Mayer, Leo 48,100
MacGowan, Donna 54
Meclay, Gayle 29,104,106
McClay, Thomas 51
McDermott, james 5
McDermott, Karen 48, 77
McDonald, Matt 30, 31, 98,107,110
McDurfee, Debra 42
McEvilla, janthoni 46, 93
McEvilla, jayne 48, 79, 93
Mott, Kevin 49
Mott, Timmy 52
Moulton, Harold 15
Moulton, joseph 49
Moulton, Wanda 30
Munez, Dean 49
Murin, Lee 46, 101
Murry, james 31
Myers, Katherine 52
Neily, Sandra 58
Norton, Ellen 100
Nuttall, Kimberly 42, 94,100, 102,110
O'Brien, jon 55
O'Brien, Thomas 52
O'Bryan, Diane 43,100, 102, 104,110
O'Bryan, Gregory 31
O'Bryan, Nancy 5
Olson, Kristina 31
Ouellette, Lisa 11, 49, 77
Ouellette, Marlene 52
Ouimette, james 62
Osinga, jennifer 55
Oxholm, Kristina 55,100,102,106,110
Laflin, Laurie 50, 51, 98
Lalumiere, Francis 48
Lalumiere, john 28
Lalumiere, Mary 54
Langeway, Lori 46
Langeway, Thomas 42
LaRose, Albert 42
LaRose, Darline 54
Larrow, Rollie 128
Leach, Harold 74, 82, 83
Leach, james 54
Leach, Paul 46, 76, 101
Leach, William 51
Lefebvre, jody 46, 110
Lefebvre, Thomas 90
Litch, jacques 48,90
Litch, jeannine 48
Little, Lori 45, 46,100,110
Loughridge, Samuel 4
Loven, Calvin 54
Loven, Helen 54
Loven, Lyle 29
Lowry, Lawrence 46, 74, 90
Lowry, Phyllis 48
Lowry, Sheryl 29, 92,95,105,110
Mack, Daniel 54
lla, joane 48, 93
ire, Roxanne 51
mara, jacquelyn 78, 79, 93
mara, Robert 88
McNulla, Nancy 45, 46, 79, 87, 98,102
Meacham, Brent 46
Meacham, Bruce 42
Meacham, james 54
Meacham, Robin 52
Merrigan, james 54
Merrigan, Michael 54
Miedema, Oega 54
Miles, Kathy 6, 42, 43, 78, 102,106,110
Miller, Arthur 48, 74
Miller, Cynthia 48
Miller, Deborah 54
Miller, Donna 13, 52
Miller, Frank 49
, Lawrence 49
, Lori 55
, Terri 52
Mills, Kelly 55,94
Lisa 49, 87
Meredith 45, 46, 79, 93,110
Miner, David 49
Minns, jeffrey 58, 90, 91
Mitchell, Betsy 49
ell, Kathy 15, 30, 7
Palmer, Gus 55
Palmer, Nathan 31,107
Palmore, Donald 15, 43,100
Panton, Susan 32
Parkinson, Susan 32, 98,104,106 107
Phelps, jim 55
Pidgeon, Anne 55
Pidgeon, Beth 49,100
Pidgeon, Cynthia 52,110
Pierce, Pam 49
Pierce, Susan 55
Plankey, Michael 50, 52
Plan key, Susan 43, 78,94,102
Polchies, john 55
Polchies, Marie 49
Pollender, Catherine 52,110
Pollender, Wilfred 49, 99,100
Poquette, Peter 43
Poquette, William 52
Potter, Lauri 52
Fran, Ellen 9, 21, 32, 78, 102, 105
Prescott, Nancy 58
Price, Stephanie 32,110
Provencher, Louis 90,91
Provencher, Scott 43, 104
Provost, Cynthia 52
Provost, Daniel 55
Provost, Pam 49, 77, 87
Shepard, Crysta 46
Shores, Ivan 88
Shortsleeve, Susie 46, 95
Sleeper, Gregory 52
Raymond, Ricky 46, 76
Raymond, Roger 32, 33
Raymond, Russell 46
Reed, Walter 55
Reed, William 13, 46
Ringer, Dave 33
Ringer, Luanne 48, 49, 77, 87
Ringer, Mary 43, 78, 93, 94
Ritchie, Lesli 52
Lisa 30, 34, 107, 110, 111
Ritchie, Lory 93
Rivait, Donald 34
Rivait, Mark 55
Rivait, Susan 49
Rivers, Diane 34
Rivers, Donna 46
Rivers, Theresa 52
Robarge, Michael 46
Roberts, john 55
Roberts, Muchael 52
Roberts, Sharon 52
Rose, Elizabeth 49
Ross, Kimberly 55
Ann 34, 78, 84,102
Rotax, Alfred 34
Rotax, Richard 52
Royce, Dwight 35
Royce, Katharine 52
Harvey 13, 35
Sleeper, Mark 49, 74
Smith, Bryon 52
Smith, Doris 46, 79
Smith, Earline 4
Smith, loni 35, 78, 84,102
Smith, Peter 55
Snyder, judy 58
Sorrell, Christopher 46, 74, 90
Spooner, Betty 35, 107, 110, 111
St. Onge, Donald 52
St. Onge, Michael 55
Stanley, Edward 43
Steady, Cory 36
Stearns, Bonnie 49
Stearns, Gary 36
Stearns, Robert 49
Lorraine 104, 110
Michael 43, 52
Strong, Derrick 52
Sumner, Debra 52
Sumner, Ricky 55
Sweet, Marjorie 4
n, jayne 43
Tanner, jeffery 49
Tatro, james 49
Russett, Phillip 52
Ryan, Luanne 55
Sabourin, Lorraine 52
Shaetz, Boris 9, 74
Shaetz, Derek 13, 49
Schneider, Kimberly 55
Schroeder, Dianne 46
Schroeder, Kim 52
Schroeder, Lisa 49, 93
Tatro, Naomi 46
Thibault, Michael 62
Thomas, Lillian 43,106
Thomas, Roberta 55
Thompson, Wesley 98,107
Thurber, Lois 5
Thurber, Randall 36, 37, 88, 89
Tisbert, David 55
Tisbert, john 49, 80
Tisbert, Tom 88, 89
Torrey, Beth 48, 55
Torrey, Dennis 31, 37,107
Torrey, Mark 37
Sears, Nelson 43, 61, 98, 99, 100, 102,110
, Debbie 22, 35, 78, 102,106,107
Senesac, Francis 52
, Lee 54, 55, 100
Senesac, Steven 100
Severson, Dawn 52
Sheerin, jean 43, 77, 84,102,104, 110
Sheerin, Patricia 46, 77, 87,102
Torrey, Mary 46
Torrey, Raymond 46
Townsend, Maida 58,100,104
Tracy, Alana 52,106,110
Tucker, Suzanne 84, 98
Turnbell, Kathleen 38,104,105,106
Twiss, Robert 5
Twitchell, Michelle 49
Twitchell, Monette 49
Twitchell, Wendy 55
Tynan, jack 46, 74
Tynan, Kelly 55
Tyrrell, Bobbie 52
Usher, Charles 60, 74
Vause, Sherri 46, 87,106
Van DeWeert, Donald 43, 88, 89
VanDeWeert, Kenneth 38
VanDeWeert, Sharon 49
VanDeWeert, Timothy 55
VanWyck, Marilyn 43, 84
VanWyck, Neal 49
Villeneuve, Diane 49, 77, 87
Villeneuve, Gina 52
Villeneuve, janet 43, 94, 100, 102, 104,
Vincent, Christine 55
Vincent, William 52
Visconti, Michael 52
Wager, William 55
Ward, Artemas 60
Weeks, Kimberly 55, 98
Wendel, Paula 52
Wernhoff, Andrea 6, 39,100, 106,110
Wernhoff, Kris 46, 76,101
Whitcomb, Darlene 49,77
Whitcomb, Malania 43, 77,102,104,
Whitten, Ted 52
Wilber, Scott 46, 101
Wilber, Tracy 55
Wildasin, Lois 43
Wildasin, Paul 49
Wilson, Mark 99,100,101
Wilson, Susan 55,100
Woodward, Helene 43
Wright, Charles 43
Wright, Kurt 39, 111
Wrisley, Kenneth 52
Wrisley, Kermit 49
Yandow, Cynthia 49, 79, 87,100,110
Yantz, Cindy 49, 77
Yantz, Mark 55
Yantz, Randy 13, 46
Yarnall, jonathan 60, 74, 87
Other Faces of '73-'74 to Re mem ber
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