Page 1

*e blueiaYA

Octohtr'li, t9fi7

Marshfit,ltl llish

School, Marshfit'ld.


Vol. XV, No. 2

Bfue JayBand ffimHS WinsAnotherlrophy Yes, the band in leadership, in sportsmanship, in ability, and ir the desire for top performance, has won another trophy for being outstanding in their class. The band came out with lst place in Class M at Band Day, Safurday, September 23, at SMS. : Jr,, 1,.;1,:i

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I,I.]STI.]II N(INN Ilr llob Ilaldwin Starting at right hallback duc to thc injury of Rob Winslow i s Lcstcr Nun n. L cs is doing a t remcn do us.iob as a f ir s I pla;'cr as hc is pla.r'ing -r'car lots ol' ol'l'cnsc and starting on dcfcnsc. In thc past, Les has dcvotcd most ol' his athlctic timc to baskctball. This .vcar-, howcvcr, he dccidcd to chcck th(' same of football, and hc' rcall5 likcd it. Les showc'dhis grcat running abilitl whcn hc ran a 52 lard touchdownagainst (ireenwood.

&''*'M:'--'*rt, I I OI)Ir"I,]Y VF]S']'AI,

Marsh{ield-ltolian Style

Ilr Ilob Baldwin llodne. i Vc s t al, a s c n i o r sLarting left cnd for the' Illuc I31.Charlotte Beck, is doing a grcat job on and l)c'bbieGallion ofl'cnscas well as dcfcnsc. Last " Avctc. incontrato la nuova .rcal llodne.r' pla.vcd offe'nsivc. shrdcntc'ssastraniera?" In case halfback and dcfc'nsivt' halfbacli y'ou don't speak Italian, this and lincbackcr. IIc. startc'd dr'mi-rans- llave you met our new {'cnsc his sophomorc .r'citr and has bct'n real toLrghcvel sfurcc. cxchange' student? Her name is Iilena Terzi and she is a 'fhis .icar liodnc.r' is doing a sc'nior here. Though our idea glcat .iob as an oflr.nsivc cnd. llc l-rasproved this b1 cratching of a t-vpical Italian is dark hair and an olive complexion, trlena scvcral Tl) passes in thc past is blond, with a tanned complexgirmcs tlris .r'car. ion and big brown cyes. I,llena's American parcnts arc l\{r. and Mrs. Nolan NIcDonald. She has also acquired lbur sisters and one brother. 'l'lrt' 'l'l)'s for thc game werc During the winter, Fllena's rcal famil-v lives in an apartlvcll distribrrtcd among tcam mcnrbcrs. Ilodnc.t Vcstal and ment in l)arma, Italy. IIe'r \lihc ('ruisc, oflcnsivc' ends, father is a pharmacist, he'r cach conncctcd with a John mothe'r is a houscwifc', and she has one brother, Carlos, who llrooks pass to carr}' over a attends a university. In the tallS'. 'fhc backfield also got chancc as Jim llartman. [,cstcr Nunn. and l)avid Lea total ot i61 ;-ards. Other careach carried a scorc.,Jim llartriers werc. l,ester Nunn with man bcttercd himself bymaking 1l attc.mpts 103 yards total; onc of the conversion attempts. ,lohn llrooks 2 yards on 4 atIlartman was awarded thc Top tempts; and David Lea with .lay on Offense for the game {b r 19 t im c s a CONTINUF]DON PAGtr 6 b; . c ar r f ing

3'l'7 Tops Greenwood, Marshfield 13; l)avid Lca 'fhc trlarshficld Illrrr'.liws won thcir sccond in a low ht'rc Scptcmbcr 21. 'l'his win ovc'r thc Illuc ,Ia.ts ol (irccnwood bnosted our win avcracc to 6 6 2i3oo I'or thc .vtar. Marshficld's ground gamc considcrabll out-wt'ighed its air atLack b-r acr:rrmulating a to&tl ol' 33().r'ards as comparrrd to 13 itt thc air. Ilowevcr, the passing was succc'ssful, complcting I ol' 6 tbr 2 touchdorvns.

We arc proud of this honor, but more than being proud of this title, we are proud of the desirc' of each band member b always try to be the best. ,\s a band member, I know

the desire just wouldn'tbethere if we didn't have Mr. Lewis as our director. We, the members, want him to be proud of us more than we want any title or trophy we can ever win. To us he is the greatest and we love working for him, All in all, Idon'tbelievethere's a finer group anywhere that enjoys working together for a greater director. We hope students not in the band have congratulated notonly band members but Mr. Lewis. too, for a job well done.

summer the Terzi's live in a country home about five kilometers from Parma. Italian preferences aren't much different from American ones, it seems. Elena likes the color red, chocolate cake, BUSECCA (an Italian dish of meat and vegetables), and the movie '.Dr. Zhivago." She is a championship snow skier and she enjoys parties. Dating customs are quitedifferent in ltaly. The kids don't begin to date until they are fourteen or fifteen, and then their dates are in the afternoon. Llnless a couple is really going steady, they always go out in groups, and don't even worry about having the same number of boys and girls. Durutg school they usually walk to the movies and parties, but in the summer they ride on motorcycles or in cars. Italian schools are harder than they are in America. Students attend school 5 hours a day from 8:00 to 1:00. They attend high school for 5 years, and college for 5 to 6 years.

. PU B ' By Deanne Waugh and Margie Davis At 8:30 each week daY mornins a class of 24 comes lo order in room 10. This is' you may alreadY have as guessed the Publications class' this ambitious class writes the Blue JaYChatter, our school naper. and edits the R etrospect, ihe annual. Mrs. Ohler, the new trnglish and Publications teacher, is their sponsor. The ictivities of this class are more varied than in other So*u of the members' "i"tt. consist of soliciting ads duties iiom merchants in Marshfield and Elkland; gathering sub-

ENTHUSIASTIC ORATORS By Margie Davis and Ramona Vinyard Anyone walking bY room 24 would be utterlY shocked at seeing ttre sPeech teachermaking funnY faces at his class. Not many of the M.H.S. teachers stick out their tongues or puff their cheeks, much less try to reach their nose with their tongue. Mr. Moore doesl When the class is finished with their exercises theY'lI have very PhYsicallY-fit mouths. Between exercises the class has chosen the senior PlaY and the PlaY books have arrived. A light comedY, "The Cannibal Quedn," has been chosen with tiy-outs slated for October 9, in Mr. Moore's room risht after school' The tenative date for the PlaY is November 1l' With exercises, senior PIaY, and sPeech contest comhg uP, the speech dePartment will be kept busy. -MIIS.

Wool Contest Iror those intcrcsted in cntering the National Make It Yourself With Wool contcst, contact Mrs. I'llizabeth Scott and she can suPlrl.v -vou with an entry blank. 'fhis is an annual function attended nearlY every year bY scvcral M.ll.S. home economics students. You don't, howcvcr, havc to bc a home economics student to cntcr. Thcrc are sevcral rulcs which arc all statcd verY clearly on thc cntrY blank. The regional contcst will bc held at thc llcpublic IIigh School this vcar on Deccmbcr 2.

BLT]E JAY CHATTER ST'AFF' Editor. - MarcY Frick Assistant. . . LarrY Beckerdite News Editor. . . . Paul LongleY trditorial Editor. Debbie Gallion Feature trditor. . EugeneGreer Sports trditor. . . Bob Matteson Btisiness Manager. SallY Abbott . Les Nunn Distribution. ..Mrs.Ohler Spons or .

a nuisance. Not onlY do theY interrupt class and annoY the teacher; they take valuable time from the principle. On asking Mr. Ballard his opinion in regard to tardies' he replicd: "Most arc absolutely unnecessarY,and can be avoidecl with a little effort. After writing an average of fortY a day I start wondering if some

scriptions; and of course writing and tYPing uP articles for the paper. This last job is Penhaps the hardest but most important task of each Publications class member. Heading the Blue JaY Chatter staff as editor this Year is Marcy Frick. Assisting her is LarrYBeckerdite, illustrious class President- In senior charge of the news section is Paul Longley. You can expect ereat editorials this Year from bebbie Callion, editorial editor. The sPorts section will be thoroughly covered bY the sports editor, Bob Matieson. As feature editor, Eugene Greer is bound to do a great job. Sally Abbott is business manaeei for both the Chatter and RetrosPect. Somethingnew this year are the Publications class iwo photographers, Lew Davison and Bob Baldwin, and one artist Vic BurcMield. Ileading the annual staff is editor, Marq McNabb. David Lea is assistant annual editorThe sPorts section oftheannual will be headed bY John Dugan' Charlotte Irrancis is activities editor and is in charge of this section in the annual. The oreanizations will bc cditcd bY Mottcsheard. ('harlotte bt"g Bec[, classes editor, will bc in charge of all the classcs. with Deanne Waugh, Susie Tacket. Janicc Atkison, Margie Davis, and l'attic 'Jameson assisting her. Advcrtising is in thc hands of Connic Yatcs. tlamona VinYard is in charge of inclexing the annual. Thc distribution manager for both thc paper and the annual is Lcs Nunn. With a Chatter and llctrospcct stafl that has this immense ability, all the students of M . ll. S. c an c x pc ct a g r c a t paper and annual this Ycar. -MIIS-.

ls lt Necessary To Be Tardy? By Ilamona VinYard Thc halls were crowded, mY lock was jammcd, or I .iustgot mixed uP and wcnt to thc wrong class. These common excuscs for being tardY arc becoming

of the students are having a contest to see who can have the most." Come on everyonc, let's hustle just a little and gei bo class on time. It would save everyone concerned a great dcal of time. If you already have the habit of getting Lo class on time - congratulations, You're one of a select group.



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Meer Americo

Ysur Follow Colorsrlr By Charlotte Francis

",::H#",li#""#,lT*a?:?iiiSeniors, looking back upon rhe Futurereachers ffiilfi"?J;.,r*:f:l"#ilfr*; your freshmen days, do you met Septemb": ^of

America ?:, 1967, in Room 15 for an orih"." ;;;i;"tt"";'i--meeting.. were manypresentlor tneelecnew-officerswhichreii". "f in the fouowing'"iij"t: suued dent, Joyce Cologna; Price; Darlene Preiident, Manary; Joyce Secretary, Treasurer, Connie Yates; and Reporter, Marq McNabb. Sponsoring the club this year are Mrs. Smith, guidancecounselor, and Mrs. Keesling, Fhysical education and healthteacher. Such plans as attending the Regional FTA meeting at Greenwood Hlgh School, in Springfield, onOctober 12, were discuised. The sponsors feel tfrat we can have a good club this year if everyone who joins will but forth some energy and effort, Let's try and make this club one of the bestthatMarshfield has ever known' _MHS-

Pen qnd Exit The first meeting of Pen and Exit was called to order by Debbie Gallion, President, on September 20, 6th hour in room 20. Qualifications for membcrship were read and it was announced that membership dues would be a dollar. TheY must be paid by the December meeting. Sally Abbott was then elected to serve as Program director for the year. It was decided that Pen and Exitwould off help clean the "grunge" the stage. Margie Davis was appointed to head the clean-uP committee. The meeting was then turned over to Mr. Moore, who spoke to the club about the senior play. The meeting was then adjourned by the president, _MHS-

Science Glub lnstolls Officers The ScienceClub metThursday, September 21st in room 14 under the sponsorshiP of Mr. Barrick and Mr. Rich. Twenty-seven members answered roll and an election was held. The following officers were installedfor the 1967-68school year. President, Lewis Davison; Vice-President, David

having a science ;il;;;i;;; ;;i.';;[-";; rar rnrs tnt-Tut"* FUtUre NUfSeS

Meeting Held F.N.A. officers were introduced at ihe September meeting. They are as follows: Shirley Dyer, Pres.; Susan Beckner, v-Pres'; Marlene Bennett' Sec-Treas.; andLillianCreech' Reporter' The ordering of pins and program committees were chosen. Dues are to be paid before October 18 to Marlene Bennett, The school nurse, Mrs.Hyde, gave an interesting talk pertaining to the field of nursing and books related tothenursing career. Her talk on the "Battered Child'' concerning illtreated children was interesting to everyone, _MHS-

recall the word VERDE?Remember how these sophomores (last years' seniors) designated that as the term to be bestowed upon us? Remember how we couldn't get anyone to tell us what VERDE meant? We didn't knowWHOit was,WHATitwas, or even IF it was. It was torture and torrnent kying to discover what that stupid word meant. Then remember when they slipped, and we found out what it was? It was pure disappointmentlDisappointmentto find out that all that stupid word meant was GREEN.

twnr NANEg


By Patti Jameson 1. Do the Swim - bY David Lea. 2. They're Here (band uniforms) - by Mr. Lewis. 3. I'm a Believer - bY Mr. Ballard. 4. You KeeP Me Hanging Onby Scotch Tape. 5. We've Got to Get Out Of This Place - bY the Seniors. 6. No Milk Today - bY NFO. 7. Make the World Go AwaYby Atlas. 8. All you Need is Love by Janice Atkison. 9. Come BackWhen You Grow Up Girl - by the Green Giant. 10. I've

Got to Go Back This year, we won't call the by the Dropout, freshmen VERDE, we'll make -MHSit eas.v for them and just go green. We'll aheadind'call them Thor Chorming let green stand for the GO sign and hope they have it Clqsseasier during their freshman year than we did. With us so- By Deanne Waugh That charming class is the phisticated seniors Cuidlng Personal Culture Class in seskeePfrom they could how them, FHA To Pqrkview sion during first semester, 2nd having a goodyear. Economics On October 7, 85 MarsMield We'll call the sophomores hour in the Home 23girls Future Homemakers of Ameribtue. That stands for being Department, There are takins the charm course this ca will journey to Parkview High in a haze. TheY know that the year. They are headed by Mrs. School in Springfield for the rough year is over and the regional meeting of Region XI. gay times, or the even rougher Scott and Marcy Frick as stuThe meeting will beginPromPtdays, are ahead. TheY don't dent helper. A few of the goals outlined Iy at 8:30 and will conclude at know whether to be Perfect for the first part of the quarter 12: 00. luck angels, or to try their improving general appearare The program will include reand see how much theY can laxers, reports by regional ofget away with - anY advice' ance, acquiring good grooming habits and developing a pleasing ficers, report on the National seniors? personality. Convention, and a talk bY David We'll call the juniors yelBy use of lectures, demonThomas. Also, a prize will be low. This stands for caution. strations and diseussion ofstugiven to the chapter with the You juniors are trying to run dent problems the girls hope best name tag, the yellow light to get tIrowh to learn facts that will help is meeting After the the stop sign before it turns them discover a new being in adjourned the chapters Plan to red. Yellow is to caution you themselves. eat lunch at the Heritage Cafenot to push this year and try teria. to make it go by too fast. You -MHSwill be called the upper classmen soon enough. Time flies more pleasant for both us and by faster than you think. Ask the underclassmen. We're sure the blues, Yelany senior, he'll tell you. Remember that first large join toNow we get to us seniors. lows, and the reds sathering of our school in the You eym the very first dayof school? We'll call ourselves black OR gether in wishing all years nlmember how quiet it was? red. Black is so we can blot greenies an exciting four out the bad memories of the filled with memorable events. That was an assemblY to remember tmderclassmen!lt was good old days. You know, the Make the best of it along with less acknowledgeabletricks we the best grades you can, bea fine assemblY where the pulled to see if we could get cause you'll need them when speaker could be heard. It should be an examPle of what away with them; the ones we you get to the serious road in the following assembliesshould won't brag about. We all have life. The alumni of all four colors memories to blot out; let's resemble. Throughout the following year, manY suchgather- admit that. Red is given to us join together to welcome all ings of the group will be held. to tell us to stop, to stop and you new studentsand members think about the past and see of the faculty to dear, old Le1's try and make them all how we can make the future M.H .S . like the one we started witlt.


llas lYhatIf rrr Library Selection Wide By Debbie Gallion Home Economics students' speech classes, those of, You in sociology and contemPorarY issues classes, and juniors take note. Our school library has a wide selection of new books - and they may help you immenselYl These new books are recent editions; mcst have copYrights between 1964 and 1967. TheY cover a wide range of subjects, both fictional and nonfictional. Home Economics girls might be interested in several new books on fabric, fashion, and costumes. For sociologY and contemporary issues classes' there are books on Politics and social problems, including such pertinent subjects as the Berlin Wall, the Peace Corps, and ! racial problems. Juniors who need toPics for research Papers might do well to look at the new books. There are selections on crime, firearms, and costuming to be had; as well as many other excellent sources for research topics. Those interested in sPeech and drama can have a field day among the new books. Current plays now ln the library are "A Man for AII Seasons" and "A Delicate Balance"' In addition, there are new coPies of "The Miracle Worker" and ,r3g," ofld several books dealine with dramatics. Fot Poetic souls, "Under Milkwood," bY DYIan Thomas is among the new books. For straight laughs, Bob Hope's "Five Women I Love" can be had. And for those who like something entirely different' our library now contains abook dealing with the historY of roadway Burma-Shave signs. The new books are now on display on a table in the library. TheY are Yours to use and enjoy. Take advantage of this fact. Read one of them. -MHS-

By Patti Jameson The underclassmen had no Juniors and Seniors to heIP them? someone Peanuts married named popcorn? room for wasn't There JelI-o? PauI BunYan had a corn? chew Your You couldn't troubles awaY? There wasn't a 3:40 on the clock? There wasn'1 u 'tPitiful"? Columbus had fallen off the Earth? There wasn't a M.H.S.? GermanY had won the war? -MHS-

You Would Believe? By Paul Longley Mr. Ballard turns his tardy slip books in for prizes? The freshmen weren't Yelled at on the first-day-of-school assembly? Our notorious Spanish teacher teaches weight Iifting on the sidelines? Chickenman is reaIIY a Plot to take over the world? Three-fourths of the seniors don't have enough credits to graduate this year? Charley Johnson was elected as a class officer? Our lunch room isn't having beans on Thursday anymore? The teachers are going to take turns giving homework? We STTLL haven't gotten a light for the publications cubbyhole'? Everyone's school Picture turned out good? Would you believe we ran out of things to write?

iors, if a freshmanasks, "Are you really a senior?" MaYbe it's becausetheY don't alwaYs recognize the seniorst talents. Just because the seniors are lively, vivacious, dnd overflowing with energy, theYquestion their superiority. There is no doubt about it" the seniors are Probhowever, Bv-Tf,ke Charlotte Beck ably acting the craziest! You a look around. You are misht even come to the conlooking for a senior. You can clulion that theY haven'ta brain everYand spot them anYwhere in their heads. *here, They're understanding' Wait! Don't judgp now beintelligent" helpful, reliable, cause this is just thb beginning born leaders, and striving to it could prove that theY can succeed. of the year. You know, get worse! senYet, don't be surPrised,

You'rea What?

To GridOutlook A Letter ls Optimistic Teenagers Since August 15, the Marshfield Football Jays have practiced long and hard in order to try to have the best football season that M.H.S. has ever had. There are thirtytwo gridders out, eleven of them returning lettermen of last year. In an interview with the head coach, John Gentry, CoachGentry stated his views in this way. "If there are no more injuries and if blocking assignments can be straightened out, I feel that we will have a winning season. Due to injuries of two key playeis - Johnny Morris and Bob Matteson we cannot be as optimistic as we were before the season started." Coach Genky went on to say, "The competition of this year's schedule is tougher tlnn the previous three years." _MHS-

(Editors note: The following story was furnished bY aPrison inmate,) This is being written 35 feet inside four walls that isolate about 1,000 persons, manY of them no older or worse in terms of character than You are. I am one of the inmates, a convict, It doesn't matterwhy I am here, or how long I must stay, and neither does itmatter what you may think of me for speaking brutallY frank with you. For your sake, what does matter is that one daY I was a normal teen-ager, Probably a lot like you, the next day I had stepped (or leaped) across line which narrow that separates the decent People from the indecent, without giving any thought to the subject. Before you steal that car for a joy ride, or break into that store or a service station, Iet me tell you a little about crime and punishment. There is really much more in serving a prison term than just being locked uP in a cell. First" there is a loss of charBy Paul Longley acter, then eomes debasement Teenagers today are finding and ridicule from societY, then it harder and harder to find there is the loss of individuality, something to do on week-ends. there is still more, muchmore. go out and become one So they I have only one piece of adof many statistics formed all for teenagers, stop and vice year around. They think it's think before you act irrationFUN to go out and get drunk allyl Ask yourself: Am I Preon Saturday nights. More than pared to sacrifice all? Can I likely they'll become one more live with loneliness, regret, on the list of persons killed and heartache? If you can't, through drunken drivitrg. Boys you'd better turn back before think it's great to see if they it's too late, for these will be can outrun the "CoPs" and your only companions in a Priget away with anY'thing the-Y son cell. ian. The results - never good. Signed, Parents maY ask "WhY are Anonymous Convict they doing this? Isn't there -MHSYes,'there do?" anything else to Mount McKinleY, the highest is. but teenagers today want mountain in North America, is to be different. Kids, there are many things that could keep 20,300 feet above sea level and is in south central Alaska. you occupied and out oftrouble, and surprisinglY enough, canbe fun, Have You tried bowling yet? Other than being enjoYable' it's also good for Your body. TROUBLE. Sure, it may seem There's still a good movie everY fun at the time to get drunk or running through the quarter, once in a while. Have You tried consequences are the a pizza Party? There are a but few churches around here that terrible. The older folks are watching us, gang, solet'sshow have youth meetings on Saturcan be enjoyable them how we can be good citithat night day -atiend. Nearby communities zens, too. Don't be afraid to to have numerous other things to have fun, but let's not overdo keep you occupied AND OUTOF it, okay?

Do DoYou What 0nlTeekends?

Maggie Dear



l)car Maggie, M-vbo:{riend lives inanother torvn. When I go lo visit him, hc always hides in the garage. Whai does this mean? - Bcw ildered.

By Charlotte Beck The old saying is that behind c v er J s uc c c s s f ul m an i s a w o man. lkr we have given our freshman football boys six talcnted frcshman girls to back them up and make them a sttcIlcar Bewildered, cessfr-rl team. Supporting their Xta.ybehe thinks hc's a car. boys rvith unexhaustible sPirit l)ear Nlaggic, and enthusiasm are: Teresa I have just bccn asked for llobbins, Janet Wick-strom, Dia date for the I irst timc in anna Byrd, Gayle Short, .Iean m,\' Iile. I don't know what Shortt, and Sally Macdonnel. to do, and I hear that thc Wednesday, September 20, proper thing to do is kiss your the gyrn was full of nine agile, goodnight. datc Is kissing m5 acrobatic girls. After practicdate the samc as kissing my ing several nights after school, dad'/ - Confused. these girls showedgreat muscle control as they did all sorts Dear Confused, of painful stunts. I can' t sa y, I've ne ve r k is s ed Judging for the cheerleaders your fathcr. were Marshfields first rate A, B, and football cheerleaders Dcar Maggic, I.)very time my girllriend and and the Pep Club officers. llach judged by points and I go out for cokes, she never girl was sccms to know when the coke then all scores were totalled to pick the top slr. is gonc. She slurps on the straw, We have reason to believe but to make mattors worse, shc insists on crunching evc'ry that thcse freshman girls lvill piccc ol' ice in that cup. Not do a terrific job. llcmember, freshman class members, it's jnst half of it, but ,,\1,1,of itll 5or r r job, als o, t o givc I o u r Wc l.ravc to sit thcrc for thirS' minutcs while shc CIItJNCHIIS boys the supPort and backing and NILTNCIII.)S on that ice- What that even the greatest teams need. c anldo' ?-Ab oy. -M[IS_ I)oar I3o1, Student Ncrt timc shc doe's this, Representotives mercl_v quoto this phrasc, '' Maggio sa)'s, 'shamc on B.r'l)ugeneGrecr "' -r'oLt. I')ver1 ;'car, you, the Student l)ear N{ag.git'. Bod-r',r'lect rclrrcsentatives to I am e'rglttccnand a scniot' thc Student ('ouncil. They are this yoar. I don't Plan to attend cxactl] that. You choose them collcgc, but I do want to scrvc to re'present 1'ou in the school ml countrl in Victnam. I am go!crnmcnt. uscd to thc liner things, so Your represc'ntative takcs a how can I PrcParc m;'sclf fol' vcrl active part in the Sttrdcnt Victram's rttggcd life. - A l'oCouncil. In an;'dc'cisions madc' tcntial Soldicr. b.r' thc L'ouncil your rcpresentativc gcts onc votc. ilt' ma1' l)car Soldicr, llso bring u1r an issuc to bc llu.v you some' r\rm1 lxlots, dt'cided upon. 'l'alk to .1'ourrcpr c s c nt at iv c . I I is par t i s m o r c l)rcl)ilrc {or :r llood. .loin ma t'clling band, and lcartt to love mttd. importilnt than 5'ou ma1' thitrli. f't -t. un ot,.l._ (.t:T uli (lt..l -{'l r }tli ot'l' - ('["t' ]ili oL|I' ! (-, i 3

By Sutlern Fride Ever notice the variety of rigs parked around old M.H.S.? The varience between cars is as great as the difference betrveen students. I notice that Johnny Morris' "Wild Thing" Camaro is resting inthechurch parking lot nexttoRegina Chudamelka's tuff Rumbler convertible. In the distance I hear a muffled roar, and soon Brad Boone's mag wheeled, snow tired '55 Chevy comes into sight. I have to put my fingers

Lowery's Service Stotion ond Gorboge Con Cofe

in my ears, because Boone is playing his ultra-super loud stereo tape at full blast. Mike Cruise is shocked by Boone's racket and hopes he goes elsewhere. Jim Greer finallywheels. in and blasts his dual glass packed, scavenger exhaust system. Jim seems satisfied that he's got a mean machine, and he kisbes his tach tenderly. How touchhg! The second bell proceeds to ring and all the auto enthusiasts leave their buggies outside, counting the minutes until they are once again free to ride the winds. -MHSBeat Waynesville!l

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5P ORT5 CONTINUEDFROM PAGE 1 16 for a 64 mrd total. Greenwood's game was quite the opposite to ours as theY passed for a total of 127 Yards completing 15 of 31. Their rushing was thrown for a great loss by the Jay defense, gainingonly 25 yards on the ground. Greenwood's only score came when Steve Staumbaryh ran back a kick-off return uP the middle of the MarsMield defense for a total of 85 yards. He then defended as they kicked the extra point. The defensive chart looked god as Tom Young received ttre games Mean JaY on Defense award. Tom had 9tackles and 1 assist. Also high were Lonnie Wilson with 7 tackles, 2 assists; Gary Wilson with 6 tackles, 3 assists; and Jim Hartrnan with 6 tackles' 2 assists. On other key defensive plays were Jim Ragsdale and Gary Wilson on fumble recovMike Cruise with a eries. blocked kick, and Jim Hartman and Lester Nunn with intercePtions. _MHS-

Over Branson 32-0 Jays, BIue By David Lea Pirates unmercifullY The achieved their revenge lastFriday night. At first" Branson and Marshfield exchanged the ball and held each other scoreless for a time. Then after the third exchange, Branson marched down the field to their first TD of the evening. TheY did, however, fail in gainmg the extra Point. BY the end of the first half the JaYs were down 19-0. In the third quarter Marshfield made a drive and scored. However, it was calJed back on a holding PenaItY against Marshfield. BY the end of the third quarter the JaYs were behind 26 Points. Marshfield 's sPe I lb inde r came in the fourthquarterwhen Jim Hartman carried the fakepunt 45 Yards onIY for theJaY's drive to be halted after the next fourth down. The final score was Branson 32 and MarsMield 0. In the dim view of the defeat'

Fall B-lays ToLiberalors By John Dugan The B-Jays lost their second game of the season, 12-6, Monday, Sept. 18, to the Bolivar Liberators. To start the game the BJays recovered a fumble on the Liberators 40-Yard lineand proceeded to Put together a drive that ended with DonHartwell punching it over from the 3-yard line. This lead didn't hold for long as the Liberators found a hole in the Jays' otherwise tough defense, and Proceeded to hit their right end with a touchdown pass. Then, just a few minutes lated, the Liberators, taking advantage of the same hole in the JaYs' defense, hit the same end with a touchdown pass. That brought the score to 12-6, which ended the scoring for both teams foi the night. -MH5i-

BISONSBOP B.JAYS 28-6 By John Dugan The B-Jays, after Playins the Buffalo Bisons on even terms for the first three quarfinally bowed to the ters, Bisons 28-6, Tuesday, September 26. The B-,Iays scored first on a 40-yard pass playfrom LarrY Terrill to Don Hartwell. This was the only scoring the first half as the 'Iays led 6-0 at halftime. The Bisons, however, tied it in the third quarter. TheY converted the extra Point which brought the scorc to 7-6. The Bisons came roaring back in the fourth quarter making 21 points, which ended the scoring for the game as Buffalo won 28- 6. _MHSPatronize the Advertisers, theY make the Chatter Possible.

FROSHBOW TO 27.0 PTRATES By Bob Matteson The freshmen Jays fought a tough battle against the Branson Pirates last Thursday night, but fell to them 27-0. The Pirates scored on four TD's, one extra point, and a safety.


It rvas the third gamc' o1 the ycar for the freshmen. It has been noted that lloger Todd, quarterback for the I r c s h m c n , h a s n 't t h r o l r n r n i n tercepted pars this season.'Ihe ncxt frcshmen gamil rvill be Ociober 12, at NlounlainCirovc. -MH} Beat Wa},nesvillell

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Marshfield, Mo.

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b. Blue Jay Chatter Vol. XV, #2  
b. Blue Jay Chatter Vol. XV, #2  

October 6, 1967. Marshfield High School, Marshfield, Missouri.