Alsea High School - Wolverine Yearbook (Alsea, OR)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1981 volume:
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ALSEA HIGH SCHOOL
ALSEA, OREGON 97324
VOLUME 50, 1981
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Ope g Se t o 2
Acade cs 18
Spo ts 33
Pe pl 44
Ju H gh!G de School 60
Ad e t g 66
fSee Senior Story-pg. 451
Craig "Shorty" Bowen
Steve Campbell Max Hildebrand
David Free Wayne Nollen
Rex Hendrix Kelly Pellett
Kenny Pellett Jim Walter
Carol Ann Sapp Tina Webb
Hill 'l'app Jana Weist
CLASS OF 1981
Freedom from school was the best part of
summer for most students.
Many students had jobs-waiting tables,
making and hauling hay, irrigating, sheepherd-
ing, babysitting, washing dishes, digging
ditches, and working in the woods. However,
there was still free time for camping, waterski-
ing and just "running around."
At school Coach Vince Drago set up a two
week basketball camp for boys' a similar camp
for girls was cancelled due to lack of response.
Varsity cheerleaders took time out from jobs
and summer activities to attend a week-long
O.S.U. Cheerleading Clinic to get ready for the
1980-81 football and basketball seasons.
In July the Class of '81 got together for a
picnic and swim at the Corner Hole on the Al-
sea River. Some seniors tried their hand at
spearing salmon with a sharp stick, but the
salmon were too smart.
When students returned in the fall a new look
greeted them. Custodians had brightened lock-
ers and halls with paint and installed new
lights, in addition to the usual summer main-
Chariot races occupy Maxine Dallmann's attention
at the Benton County Pony Show.
Joe Hendrix and Mike Sapp tie a wooden box to the
back of a motorcycle they used to herd sheep.
Carol Sapp, Kelly Pellett, Debbie Bowen, and Wen-
die Riley, varsity cheerleaders, pose for their official
picture at the O.S.U. Cheerleading Clinic.
Tina Webb shows her pony, Sun Warrior, in Western
pleasure classes at the Benton County Pony Show.
Summer fun for Kelly Pellett and Steve Campbell is
Waterskiing at Green Peter Dam.
Students found a new look when they came back to
school in the fall. Custodian Marilla Miller helps
paint the high school hall.
New songs are added periodically to the
4 jukebox, Max Hildebrand checks out
the latest selections.
Playground duty is Shorty Bowen's 4th
+ period class. He often demonstrates his
expertise with the basketball.
Jewelry-making is one of the projects in hobbies and crafts
V Tina Webb and Wayne Nollen grind a rock to set in a ring
phone during break.
Since Carol Sapp's boyfriend grarluat
l ed, she spends a lot of' time on the
Tin Hat Times editor, Kelly Pel-
IGR CA DID
lett, divides her time between Shooting baskets fills spare moments at A.l-l.S. for Jim Walter and
the newspaper and the yearbook. + Rex Hendrix.
lt's ironic that Hill 'l'app has to buy his pop after
loading the senior class pop machine.
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4 Changing a flat wasn't on the agenda when Steve
Campbell and Kenny Pellett set out for Corvallis
to sell ads for the yearbook, but unfortunately
they get the chance.
F LL WA
Homecoming Princess Tanja Jones, Kurt Stone, and
+ Mike Sapp working on a sign for the car.
+ Roy Scribner playing Joshua lScroogel in a "I-lillbil'
ly Christmas Carol".
returning to school.
Homecoming Queen Jana Weist and Bill Tapp
leaving the field after the half-time presentation
of the court.
Darin Colgan playing the
ll hare in "Aes0p's Fables."
+ Debbie Bowen showing her
hairdo during Spirit Week.
5 ev:-f ,.
in ' '
Jimmy Ezell watching Jim
4 Mullenix explain U.S. Histo-
ry at Parent's Night.
Eddie Hildebrand portraying
+ Captain Scud during Spirit
Shorty Bowen and Bob Vickie Riley and Jamie Far- Homecoming Princess Sara
France signing annuals at the 4 rington participating in a + Irwin preparing to make her
yearbook party. Spirit Week activity. car sign.
Homecoming '8O: keen competition, excellent
spirit, super class participation, described Spirit
Week. Student body president, Carol Ann Sapp
said, "It was definitely the best Spirit Week this
school's seen for a long time."
Victories for both the football and volleyball
teams climaxed Spirit Week. The football team
tromped Eddyville 22-8, while the volleyball team
trounced the unbeaten Eagles 15-2, 15-9.
Each day students dressed according to the
day's theme: Pajama Day, What I Want to be
When I Grow Up Day, Silly Sox and Hairdo Day,
Grub Day and the traditional Blue and White
Day. Daily assemblies featured races between the
classes-Baby Bottle Race, Licorice Race, Obsta-
cle Course, Egg Rolling Contest, and the Class
The classes competed for points by dressing up
and participating in contests. The prize was a day
long field trip to the place of their choice.
As the week progressed the juniors gained the
lead with the seniors in hot pursuit. On the last
day the seniors won with their class cheer-"Chew
tobacco, chew tobacco, chew tobacco, spit!"
Senior Jana Weist was crowned Homecoming
Queen at the Bonfire Thursday night. Her court
included junior, Debbie Bowen, sophomore, Tanja
Jones, and freshman, Sara Irwin.
The traditional turkey Homecoming Dinner
was put on by parents and teachers. Funds raised
from the dinner will be used for a senior scholar-
ship and bleachers for the football field.
Spirit Week ended to the music played by
'6Swampgrass" at the Homecoming Dance Satur-
A little bedraggled after getting caught in the rain at the
football game, stats keeper, Kathy Wilson, goes over the
game's statistics with football coach, Jim Hagler.
Return to babyhood? It looks that way as Carol Ann Sapp
tries to get some coke in the Baby Bottle Race. Faulty
equipment cause the race to be declared invalid.
Q Q 339
Queen Jana Weist and her escort, Wayne Nollen, are pre-
sented during halftime at the Homecoming Game.
Paul Pearson practices his pucker as a female impersonator
after he won first place for his costume on What I Want to
Be When I Grow Up Day.
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Student body vice president, Paul Pearson, helps
hand out gifts at the annual Christmas party held on
the last day before school is excused for the holidays.
When Coach Vince Drago won the Pie in the Face
Contest, Coach Jim Hagler didn't expect a pie too,
but the cheerleaders surprised all the contestants
with pies. Here Coach Hagler gets his consolation
Aesop, Cammie Dair, attempts to settle a dispute
between the hare, Darin Colgan, and the tortoise,
Vickie Riley, during the production, Aesop's Fables,
by the speech and drama class.
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Ups, downs, and injuries describe the varsity football
After losing the first two games to Camas Valley and
Triangle Lake, Alsea came back to win five in a row
against Santiam Christian, Valsetz, Falls City, OSSD,
Winner of the last game between Detroit and Alsea
qualified for the state playoffs. Alsea lost the contest 52
Injuries of three starting players had a significant
impact on the team. Steve Campbell, in the first game
of the season, tore a ligament in his left knee which
Matt Webb suffered a severe thigh bruise in the
fourth game which sidelined him. In the sixth game Jim
Walter tore a ligament in his left knee which also re-
Coach Jim Hagler summed up the season, "The kids
who had to step in because of injuries really came
through, and even though the last game was a big disap-
pointment, it shouldn't reflect on the rest of a good
+ Paul Pearson intercepts a pass during the game with OSSD. The
game went into overtime, but Alsea won 28 to 22.
Team Picture: Front row: Stephen Carpenter, Steve Free, Jim Lang, David Phelps, Head Coach Jim Hagler, Middle row: Lonnie
Holt., Kurt Stone, Matt Webb, Steve Campbell, Jim Walter, Paul Pearson, Kevin Hecht, Mike Sapp, Bob France, Austin Irwin,
Assistant Coach Dave Doughman. Back row: Darin Colgan, Max Hildebrand, Brian Calderon, Kenny Pellett, Shorty Bowen,
David Free, Wayne Nollen,
W Brian Calderon and Darin Colgan stop a ValS6tZ player + Alsea players wait for the referee to announce the penalty
from making any yardage. Alsea won the game 70 - 6.
Ai LX .Ati
"We reached our peak late in the sea-
son, but I felt it was a natural process,
and when we reached it, we were one of
the strongest teams," commented
Coach Pam Bush.
The girls won 16 of their 29 games,
and came in third in the league.
The most outstanding match was
against Eddyville whom Alsea had not
beaten in four years. The Eagles had
been undefeated in league for two years.
Alsea won 15-2, 15-9.
Coach Bush said, "We never stopped
improving and now we know the sky is
Team members congratulate each other after their vlc
tory over the Eddyville Eagles,
lAlsea scores listed lastl
Santiam Christian , 15 - 5, 16
Falls City 15 - 9, 15
Perrydale 8 - 15, 3
OSSD 5 - 15, 1
Eddyville 2 - 15, 9
Detroit , 10 - 15, 5
4, Team picture: Row 1: Maxine Dallmann, Debbie Bowen, Wendie Riley, Lisa Woosley, Kelly Pellett, Ginger Weist
Carol Ann Sapp, Coach Pam Bush. Row 2: Tina Webb, Joni Hendrix, Cammie Dair, Kathy Wilson, Jana Welst
Adrienne Hill, Gina Hendrix.
Kathy Wilson shows excellent form as she serves the hall for the
Team members encourage each other to do a better job on the next
At the Project Fair one of the prizewinning books
made in library is displayed.
Lots of things have been happening in the
library this year. Elementary students made
books with cloth bindings and puppets. Some
classes made slide tape shows and videotapes.
The fifth grade studied survival skills, and the
sixth grade did photo essays. This project in-
cluded development, layouts, and captions.
High school students found the library even
more helpful for research. Many new books and
materials are added each year.
Patsy Jones, Librarian, also helped plan and
set up the Project Fair which featured many of
the library projects done during the year.
4' A special treat, librarian, Patsy Jones, dresses up as the
Easter bunny and "hops" from room to room in the
+ elementary school to read stories.
"Busy!" describes the year for A.H.S. Thespians
and their adviser, Beth Doughman. Productions
began with a theater in the round, Aesop's Fables,
presented to the elementary students and pre-
school. Two other short plays were also presented
to the elementary school in the spring, Hans
Christian Anderson's Fairy Tales and Witches,
Britches, Rings, and Things. The stage was not
used in the traditional manner for any of these
plays because of poor acoustics. Innovative tech-
niques of presentation were used to overcome the
Near Halloween the class put on a comedy,
Monster Soup, which was well-received by stu-
dents. Christmas brought an evening of plays, two
in a light mood, Arnold Bedecks the Halls, and
Hill Billy Christmas Carol. Sophomores presented
ff' Fi il'
Elementary students eagerly watch one of Aesop's Fables. +
Donkey, Paul Pearson, lets the audience know his feelings
in Aesop's The Donkey and the Lion's Skin. 'T
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4 Two of the ghoul sisters, Paul Pearson and Darin Colgan
make adjustments before doing Monster Soup.
+ Jamie Farrington, Cammie Dair, and Adrienne Hill enact
Aesop's The Fox and The Grapes.
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This year English teachers worked on re-
vising the competencies to meet new state
Classes followed the suggested curriculum,
but, in addition, both the seniors and the
sophomores produced a play.
Kingfisher students worked on a magazine
following a fishing theme. Patsy Jones, in-
structor, felt students made more decisions
themselves and were more cooperative with
Seniors Kelly Pellett, Jim Walter, and Steve Camp- +
bell take a break in senior English.
Patsy Jones gives out the day's assignment. -P
Beth Doughman goes over an assignment with her 10th grade
English class. Mrs. Doughman also taught 11th grade English.
Kingfisher students work on the latest edition of the magazine.
Seated: Gina Hendrix, Patsy Jones, teacher, LaDonna Michael,
Lonnie Holt, Keith Lee. Standing: Greg Rasmussen, Maxine Dall-
mann, Michelle Woosley, Brian Calderon.
Kelly Pellett was editor of the Tin Hat Times for 1980-81.
Maxine Dallmann puzzles over her page in the yearbook.
J OURN ALI M
"Frustration,' was the key word in journalism
class both in the production of the newspaper and
Missed deadlines, missing pictures and write-
ups caused a lengthy delay in the publication and
release of the 1981 yearbook.
The new copy machine made printing of the
Tim Hat Times easier, and the end product was a
more readable paper.
Editor of the THT was Kelly Pellettg Tina
Webb was editor of the Wolverine. Judy Juntunen
was the journalism teacher.
Dan Backes works on the ad section of the Wolverine while
4 yearbook editor, Tina Webb, looks on. '
When photography students are out taking pic-
tures one never knows when they will suddenly be
on candid camera. Students progress quickly from
basic camera use and developing techniques to
more advanced projects.
This year the classes participated in the Project
Fair by exhibiting some of the pictures they had
taken and mounted. Teacher, Jim Mullenix, said,
"They showed a lot of creativity."
Demand for photography caused the administration to set up two classes
instead of one. Shown here are the combined classes, lseatedj Mike Sapp,
Danny Vollendroff, Tanja Jones, Wendie Riley, David Phelps, teacher,
Jim Mullenixg istandingl Lonnie Holt, Austin Irwin, Doug Steeprow, and
OCI L STUDIE
A trip to the jail, studying the environment, and
criminal justice were highlights of the year in the
senior Modern Problems class. According to Jim
Mullenix, teacher, "We also spent a lot of time on
Study of the Constitution was one important
unit for juniors in U.S. History which was also
taught by Jim Mullenix.
Freshman Global Studies students concentrated
on how physical features affect world cultures.
During a nine-week Oregon History course they
made plaster of paris relief maps of Oregon which
were exhibited at the Project Fair. Vince Drago
taught the class.
Teachers Jim Mullenix and Vince Drago are the social stud-
ies department at Alsea High School. Mr. Mullenix teaches
+ Modern Problems and U.S. History, and Mr. Drago teaches
BU I ESS
LAB A D
Students in typing worked on speed and accura-
cy in typing letters and tables.
In business lab, Mr. Hagler gave and introduc-
tion to the Apple II mini-computer. The lab also
offered marketing, business machines, and typing
packets for medical and legal secretaries.
Personal finance was also offered. It is a re-
quired course for graduation.
+ The TRS 80 was used by math students like Jeff Schroeder.
Peter Shoshin taught ninth grade science, biology,
and physics this year.
Jerry Phelps taught biology and forestry.
Ron Nicholson is shown with students in ninth grade
science. He also taught algebra, applied math, and
The Project Fair drew student projects from math
and science classes.
Several students entered the Regional Skills Contest
at the Educational Service District. Jeff Schroeder
placed second in geometry, and Eric Phelps got honor-
able mention in algebra I.
Some math classes worked with surveying skills and
the TRS 80 computer.
Math teachers included Ron Nicholson, algebra, ap-
plied math, and advanced math, and Jim Hagler, ninth
Science teachers were Jerry Phelps, biology and for-
estry, Peter Shoshin, ninth grade science, biology, and
physics, and Ron Nicholson, ninth grade science.
+ Stephen Carpenter uses the greenhouse for an experiment for
Foreign foods, canning and freezing processes,
and a variety of sewing projects were part of the
home ec. course of study.
Juniors and seniors in home ec. also did a child
care unit that involved the kindergarten. Stories
created and illustrated by class members were
used with the children. The students helped with
school work, play times, and helped kindergart-
ners with cooking projects. Teachers and students
felt the unit was very worthwhile.
4 Junior-senior home ec. students planned and made foreign
dinners. Dan Backes and Debbie Bowen prepare part of the
+ Home ec. teacher, Nancy Westlund, presents the award for
outstanding home ec. student to senior, Tina Webb.
Mrs. Westlund prepares some student sewing projects for
+ the Parents' Open House in the fall.
Mel Atwood, shop teacher, supervised classes in hobbies
and crafts, power mechanics, welding and general shop lab.
"I had lots of students who did outstanding
work this year," said Mel Atwood, shop teacher.
Mr. Atwood named senior, David Free, as the
most outstanding for his creative and well-done
wood work projects.
In addition to shop lab, power mechanics, and
welding, Mr. Atwood taught hobbies and crafts.
Jewelry-making, fly-tying, wood working, pottery,
lapidary, and needlepoint were some of the crafts
investigated. The class also had speakers and took
+ Michelle Woosley works on a hope chest in her shop lab
Music and Art students under the direc-
tion of Bill Doogan Cpicturedl participated in
the Christmas and Spring programs.
They studied watercolors, acrylics, did
pencil drawings, and made linoleum blocks.
Projects were exhibited at the Project Fair.
Students also went on a field trip to KFLY
and competed in a free design drawing con-
CUU SELI G
Part of Jim Mullenix,s job is educational coun-
seling and testing. Here he helps senior, Kelly
Pellett, go over her after graduation plans. Mr.
Mullenix administers tests to help students find
their special aptitudes and interests. This can give
direction to their high school program.
Competency Lab was intended to help sen-
iors make up any competencies required for
graduation that they might have missed. How-
ever, 7:30 a.m. was too early for most seniors so
Beth Doughman, competency lab teacher,
spent most of her time arranging individual
units that seniors turned in for her to correct.
With this year's revision of competencies,
competency lab will no longer be a separate
4- Seniors proved elusive for competency lab pictures. Here
Mrs. Doughman helps one of her drama students.
+ Joni Hendrix, Jeff Schroeder, and Adrienne Hill work on
ornaments they will share with their families.
4- Ms. Lamb helps Joni Hendrix with her Christmas orna-
Although academics and conversational prac-
tice are an important part of Jean Lamb's Spanish
class, students also enjoy the enrichment program
Ms. Lamb pursues with her class. Mexican cus-
toms, souvenirs, and artifacts are studied and
there are always special projects like making metal
Nancy Westlund not only teaches P.E., she also is the girls'
+ basketball coach. Here she gives a talk at the pep assembly.
Traditional games were played in P.E. this year.
Classes were divided into two groups, freshmen
and sophomores and juniors and seniors. Both
classes were coeducational. Nancy Westlund and
Vince Drago taught the classes.
Vince Drago teaches P.E. and coaches the boys' varsity
+ basketball team. Pep assemblies during basketball sea-fea-
ture a talk by the coach.
Writing a health book, speakers, studying nutri-
tion, and working on self improvement occupied
health students. Peter Shoshin and Ron Nichol-
son each taught one semester of the class.
Special class project was a health book with a
chapter from each student. The book will be used
as a class text.
+ Peter Shoshin fshown here with shop teacher, Mel Atwood! + Ron Nicholson helps out at softball game on the last day of
takes a break at the picnic on the last day of school. Mr. school. The picnic, a day of fun and relaxation for staff and
Shoshin runs everyday as part of his physical fitness pro- students, was held at Fern Ridge Dam.
Success was the story again this year as the team
qualified for the state tournament for the second
year in a row. With an 8-2 league record, and a 19-
6 overall record, the season was only marred by
the loss to Powers in the state tourney.
The highlight of the season came at the district
tournament when Alsea met Detroit to decide who
went to state. Detroit accounted for Alsea's two
losses, but this time Alsea controlled most of the
game, and beat Detroit 46-38.
The team had a good season considering they
were not at full-strength early in the year due to
injuries. Alsea also said good-bye to six seniors,
Shorty Bowen, Steve Campbell, Jim Walter, Rex
Hendrix, David Free, and Wayne Nollen.
Alsea 56 Eddyville 40
Alsea 60 Santa Clara 44
Alsea 61 Triangle Lake 56
Alsea 61 Santiam Christian 53
Alsea 54 Detroit 59
Alsea 59 Santa Clara 46
Alsea 44 Eddyville 40
Alsea 55 Triangle Lake 45
Alsea 60 Santiam Christian 48
Alsea 44 Detroit 56
Alsea 75 Valsetz 49
Alsea 46 Detroit 38
Alsea 56 Cove 52
Alsea 50 Powers 55
Senior, Steve Campbell, drives toward the basket. 4
Kneeling: Austin Irwin, Paul Pearson, David Free, Wayne
Nollen, Jamie Farrington, Darin Colgan. Standing: Coach .y
Vince Drago, Steve Campbell, Jim Walter, Rex Hendrix,
Shorty Bowen, Matt Webb, Greg Rasmussen.
Steve Campbell, David Free, Darin Colgan, Jim Walter,
+ and Coach Drago receive the second place award at the The Wolverines huddle with Coach Drago before the
state tournament, game begins. +
Shorty Bowen puts up a jumper over a defender. f Jim Walter passes the ball to a teammate
BA KETBALL """""i
Jana Weist drives toward the basket to score two points
+ against the Eddyville Eagles while Gina Hendrix waits to
c an 1
Tami Jo Hendrix listens as Coach Nancy Westlund gives
+instructions on how to set up a play at the district playoffs.
Team picture: Kneeling: Tami Jo Hendrix, Lisa Woosley, Michelle Woosley, Ginger Weist, Maxine Dallmann. Standing: Coach
+ Nancy Westlund, Gina Hendrix, 'l'ina Webb, Joni Hendrix, Cammie Dair, Adrienne Hill.
,,,,f-fy .. 4.-
Performing close defense Adrienne Hill tries to prevent an
Eddyville player from setting up a play.
Patience is the key word as Joni Hendrix waits to receive
Varsity girls' basketball was much improved
this year with two freshmen starters, Joni Hendrix
and Adrienne Hill.
The team showed excellent teamwork and had
some outstanding players. Top scorers for the sea-
son were freshmen, Joni Hendrix - 171 points and
Adrienne Hill - 93 pointsg sophomore, Gina Hen-
drix - 67 pointsg and senior, Jana Weist - 141
points, Michelle Woosley - 119 points, and Tina
Webb - 30 points.
The team placed second in the Northern
League. They qualified for district by beating
OSSD 36 - 16. Alsea came in fourth at district.
"The team showed excellent effort and im-
proved very much this year," said Coach Nancy
Alsea - 25 Eddyville - 49 '
Alsea - 21 Triangle Lake
Alsea - 60 Santiam Christian
Alsea - 30 Detroit
Alsea - 23 Eddyville
Alsea - 34 Triangle Lake
Alsea we 63 Santiam Christian
Alsea - 58 Detroit
Alsea - 36 'OSSD
Alsea - 31 ""'Eddyville
Alsea 0 36 ""'Falls City
Tami Jo Hendrix goes for a basket while Michelle Woosley
iwaits to assist if needed.
Bob France attempts to keep the ball away from a Lakers T
Ben Olsen goes up for a rebound. -P
Junior varsity basketball was a year for
learning and hard work. The team had a new
coach, Dan Winney, and they drew late prac-
tice 6:00-7:30 p.m.
Jamie Farrington, Darin Colgan, Austin
Irwin and Greg Rasmussen played on both
the varsity and J.V. teams. Greg Rasmussen
injured his knee in the last minutes of the
Siletz game, and had to sit out for several
Coach Winney said, "The kids came a long
way." He felt the team's most difficult game
was against Santiam Christian.
The team had an overall record of seven
wins, eleven losses. They took second place
in the Alsea tournament, and finished third
in their league.
+ Inset: Coach Dan Winney. Kneeling: Jeff Schroeder, Mike Sapp, Ben Olsen, Steve Free, Bob France. Standing Doug Steeprow
Kurt Stone, David Phelps, Mark Bauer, Roy Scribner, Jimmy Ezell.
4, Kurt Stone shoots over the Lakers for a basket.
51 Triangle Lake
RE TLI G
"Our team stayed about the same size as
other years, but more freshmen participat-
ed, and that made it a good building year,"
said Coach Jim Hagler. He continued,
"Teamwise we didn't do all that well be-
cause we didn't have enough members to
fill the weights. However, several indivi-
duals did well and Ilm pleased about their
Alsea sent Danny Vollendroff to the
state tournament. Danny took second
place in the district meet to qualify for
state. Unfortunately, Danny lost his first
match. Coach Hagler had this comment,
"Danny is a junior in high school and this
was a good experience for him. If he goes
to state next year he'll know what to ex-
Row l: Jim Lang, Eddie Hildebrand, Danny Vollen-
droff. Row 2: Coach Jim Hagler, Stephen Carpenter, -,
Joe Hendrix, Donnie Pellett. Row 3: Max Hilde-
brand, Kenny Pellett, Brian Calderon, Bill Tapp.
"Everybody in track worked really hard this
year in training and it showed at the meets," said
Coach Peter Shoshin.
Senior Craig "Shorty" Bowen qualified for state
in the shot putt. In the "B" schools, Shorty was
first in the competition, however, overall he was
Bill Esler's continuous repair and upkeep of the
school's track allowed Alsea to host its first meet
in many years. The meet, especially designed by
Coach Shoshin, was the first known co-ed relay
meet in our league. The coach said, "I thought it
turned out well and hope it will set a precedent for
This is Coach Shoshin's third year coaching
track and he enjoys it more each season while the
team grows larger. His personal interest in track,
especially running, originated in high school. He is
still a marathon runner. His enthusiasm for track
is contagious to team members.
Shorty Bowen heads down the runway for the triple jump
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Complicated gymnastic stunts often formed a major part of the varsity cheerleaders routines. Cheer-
leaders Kelly Pellett, Tina Webb fmascotl, Carol Ann Sapp, fbottoml Wendie Riley, and Debbie
Bowen, Ctopl perform a pyramid.
Even before the 1980-81 school year began, the varsity cheerleaders began
preparing by attending the O.S.U. Cheerleading Clinic.
The girls excelled in every area of competition and left the camp carrying many
first place ribbons, including the Super Star Squad award which was given to only
seven of the 150 schools that attended.
Organization between the varsity and junior varsity was obvious throughout the
year. The pep assemblies were always fun, imaginative, and well prepared.
The girls did short skits like "The Wizard of Odd," "The Galloping Gourmet,"
and danced to the "Hokey Pokey" wearing their "Big Heads." CSee page 115
Varsity cheerleaders were Wendie Riley, Debbie Bowen, Kelly Pellett, and
Carol Ann Sapp. Junior varsity squad members were Sara Irwin and Ginger Weist.
Tina Webb was mascot during the football and basketball seasons. Beth Dough-
man served as their advisor.
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Three spring events - the Junior-Senior Ban-
quet and Prom and Awards Night - mean that
graduation is not far away.
This year Friday, May lst, saw the gym brightly
decorated following the theme, "Rainbow Reflec-
tionsv for the banquet and prom.
A delicious meal prepared by the junior mothers
was followed by a welcoming speech and the read-
ing of the senior wills and prophecy. Principal Ed
Humble presented the special gag awards to each
A short intermission allowed juniors and the
band, "Swampgrass", to set up for the prom. Dur-
ing the dance Queen Tina Webb and King Max
Hildebrand were presented and crowned.
The final spring event, Awards Night, occurred
the evening seniors returned from their trip. Aca-
demic, sports, and special awards were presented
to deserving students.
Kenny and his parents Mr. and Mrs. Pellett were among
the seniors and their parents honored at the banquet.
+ Junior mothers like Billie Lee are responsible for all the A Mrs. Hendrix and her son, Rex, enjoy the "special'l senior
food preparation for the Junior-Senior Banquet. awards,
Mel Atwood, shop teacher, honors senior, David Free, as Wrestling coach, Jim Hagler, hands out an award to Brian
his most outstanding shop student. + Calderon while his teammates, Max Hildehrand and Bill
King Max Hildebrand and Queen Tina Webb were hon- Tapp look On' V
ored at the Junior-Senior Prom. + Junior, Vickie Riley, is the "O" in "Rainbow Reflections
Excited graduates, their families, and friends wait-
ed impatiently, May 27, for the graduation ceremo-
nies to begin. The processional began, and the Class
of '81 began its last formal activity at Alsea High
Tina Webb led the flag salute, Carol Ann Sapp
gave the invocation, and Kelly Pellett, class presi-
dent, made the welcoming remarks.
Student speakers were senior speaker, Kenny Pel-
lettg valedictorian, Carol Ann Sapp, and Kelly Pel-
Judy Juntunen, senior class adviser, was speaker
for the evening. Jim Mullenix awarded scholarships
and gave special recognition to outstanding seniors.
Superintendent Ed Humble presented the class,
and Hank Schroeder, chairman of the school board,
granted the diplomas.
Wayne Nollen ended the ceremony with the bene-
diction. Music for both graduation and baccalaureate
was provided by Virginia Titman.
Baccalaureate was held May 26. The Reverend
Gilbert Strom, school board member, gave the ad-
+ Seniors chose the Reverend Gilbert Strom, school board mem- +
ber, to give the baccalaureate address.
Wayne Nollen ended the ceremony with
the benediction. Music for both graduation
and baccalaureate was provided by Virginia
Baccalaureate was held May 26. The Rev-
erend Gilbert Strom, school board member,
gave the address.
Even graduates take pictures of graduation night activi-
ties. Tina Webb gets ready to take another shot.
Kelly Pellett, salutatorian, and Carol Ann Sapp, vale
dictorian, file out after the baccalaureate exercise.
Jim Walter makes last minute adjustments before the graduation processional while Rex
Hendrix looks on.
Michelle Woosley makes sure Brian Calderon's cap is on + Bill Tapp straightens out the tassel of his cap getting ready
straight. for the big moment.
Tami Jo Hendrix
Junior year means concessions, the Junior-Sen-
ior Banquet and Prom, and decorating for bacca-
laureate and graduation. Money-making is a key
concern because juniors have many expenses, and
want to have some money left over for the long
anticipated senior trip.
This year the juniors had two advisers, Nancy
Westlund and Ron Nicholson, to help oversee
their activities. Concessions were well-organized
with students taking the major responsibilities.
Spring brought a change in the usual plans of
holding the Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom on
different nights. Due to a track meet, the dinner
and dance were held on the same night. Juniors
were excused the day of the event to decorate.
They chose as their theme, "Rainbow Reflec-
tions," and made a giant rainbow of crepe paper.
After a delicious dinner prepared by the junior
mothers, the dance featured the band, "Swamp-
Juniors also decorated for baccalaureate and
graduation, and junior girls served as arch bearers
for the ceremony.
Class officers were Jamie Farrington, presidentg
Vicki Riley, vice president, Lori Herron, secretary,
Tami Jo Hendrix, treasurer, Matt Webb, sergeant-
at-armsg and La Donna Michael, representative.
Greg Rasmussen finds an unusual perch while decorat-
ing for the Junior-Senior Prom.
Debbie Bowen, junior princess, was escorted by Paul
Pearson during the presentation of the Homecoming
Alsea booster jackets proved the most profitable of the
sophomore money-making projects. The Class of '83 has been
working since seventh grade to earn money for a fantastic
They also made and sold candles at the annual Kris Krin-
gle Fair, sponsored cake raffles and pizza sales, and coordi-
nated the Sweetheart's Ball.
Class officers were Mike Sapp, presidentg Gina Hendrix,
vice presidentg Tanja Jones, secretary, Maxine Dallmann,
treasurerg Mark Bauer, sergeant-at-arms, and Wendie Riley,
class representative. Peter Shoshin is the class adviser.
' ,mi Q
imff! 'iyl ig
Homecoming princess, Tanja Jones, waits for the pa-
rade to begin at halftime.
Kurt Stone, Roy Scribner, and Maxine Dallmann are
sworn into the National Honor Society.
'W Jacket sales are the topic of discussion be-
g 5 XX + tween Lisa Woosley and Mike Sapp. I
'3 Mark Bauer and Doug Steeprow share a
few light moments in shop.
4- Q wif -. - new imwue -W
Picking and selling cones, selling
odds and ends at the Kris Kringle Fair,
and holding cake raffles were the fresh-
man money-making projects that added
to the class treasury for the anticipated
Class members were also responsible
for keeping the school marquee up-to-
Class officers were Jeff Schroeder,
presidentg Bob France, vice presidentg
Jim Lang, secretaryftreasurerg Joe Hen-
drix, sergeant-at-armsg and Michelle
Beggarly and Sara Irwin, class repre-
sentatives. Jim Hagler is the class ad-
Jim Lang and Ginger Weist were cast mem-
+ bers of "Arnold Bedecks the Hall," one of the
+ Joe Hendrix and Bob France work on prob- The state basketball tournament was exciting
lems in shop class. Adrienne Hill cheers for the Wolverines.
Michelle Beggarly Adrienne Hill Sara Irwin Jeff Schroeder
Wendy Chance Joe Hendrix Jim Lang Ginger Weist
Cammie Dair Joni Hendrix Donny Pellett
Bob France Eddie Hildebrand
Student Council coordinated and organized
many school activities and projects during the
1980-81 school year.
One successful activity was the second annual
Spirit Week competition held before the Home-
coming Game. Grades 7-12 competed for points
to win a day long field trip to the place of their
Another major project was the making of
team signs that are displayed in the gym.
Student body officers were Krow ll publicity manager, Darin
Colgang frow 21 treasurer, Debbie Bowen, secretary, Maxine
4 Dallmanng sergeant at arms, Vickie Rileyg Crow 31 vice presi-
dent, Paul Pearson, and president, Carol Ann Sapp.
Student Council plans the annual Christmas party. Carol Ann
4- Sapp, student body president, serves punch after the presents
Honor society members: Cback rowj Maxine Dallmann,
Kurt Stone, Jamie Farrington, Vickie Riley, Carol Ann
Sapp, Paul Pearson, Darin Colgan, ffront rowl Lori Herron,
Debbie Bowen, Kenny Pellett, Tina Webb, Kelly Pellett,
Roy Scribner, Patsy Jones, adviser.
During the installation of new honor society members,
Darin Colgan, vice president, explains their leadership re-
Honor Society sponsored two events this year,
the Halloween Carnival and the Hootenany in
A fun-filled evening at the Halloween Carnival
netted S100 for the football field bleacher fund.
Following the theme of The Muppet Show, hon-
or society members staged the annual Hootenany
and earned S150 for the landscaping of the Alsea
Rural Health Clinic.
In March new members were installed and cur-
rent members were recognized.
This year's officers were President Jamie Far-
rington, Vice President Darin Colban, Secretary
Lori Herron, and Treasurer Debbie Bowen. Patsy
Jones is their adviser.
L .,'r.u,'IQfi 'C '
+ School Board members, Chairman Hank Schroeder, Gilbert Strom, Diane
Scribner, School Clerk Wanda Walter, Fred Hendrix, and Mary France Cpictured
separatelyl help set school policies.
ADMI I TR TIO 8a ST FF
+ Administrators and staff members keep the school running smoothly, School Clerk
Wanda Walter, Counselor Jim Mullenix, Elementary Principal Jean Lamb, Super-
intendentfHigh School Principal Ed Humble, Secretary Jean Rausch, Vice Princi-
pal Vince Drago. fNot pictured: Aides Billie Lee and Junette Zandofskyj
BU DRI ER
Responsible for picking up and delivering students to school and returning them
home are bus drivers, Rosie Valencia, Billie Lee, Carla Lee, and Jody Free.
Keeping the school clean and in good repair is the job of custodians, Marilla Miller,
Ellen Esler, Bill Esler, head custodiang Roger Stiebs, and Wayne Nollen, ipictured
separatelyj CYP worker.
Chris Bauer G
Kathy Campbell 1 ..
Michelle Duree 2 . ,
Bryon Hendrix ,. ,
1 ' f
Seventh graders are already looking to-
ward the senior trip. This year a combina-
tion of bake sales and a pudding and jello
sale earned S50 for the class treasury.
Beth Doughman, class adviser, said,
"The class has been especially responsible
when it comes to bringing baked goods for
their sales. In most instances, the students
have made the goodies themselves."
Class officers for the year were Bryon
Hendrix, president, Rhonda Lee, vice-
presidentg Lisa Michael, secretary-trea-
surerg Chris Bauer, sergeant-at-armsg and
Mike Pearson, class representative.
fri .. '
4 Michelle Howey, Chris Bauer, Jill Olsen, and Kathy Campbell get
ready for another class.
Taking out for a little fun, Marianne Lang and Rosie Fomai
4 pole down the Alsea River.
Eighth grade has been busy working on fund-
raising activities such as pressing cider at adviser,
Jerry Phelps, home.
In addition to selling cider, they sold mistletoe
and wreaths at the Kris Kringle Fair. Their booth
also featured miniature Mt. Saint Helens volca-
noes supplied by Bud Brown, and a small Christ-
mas tree with homemade ornaments. The tree and
ornaments were raffled off. Bake sales also added
to the treasury.
Class officers were Robert Tapp, presidentg
Diane Gammon, vice presidentg Marianne Lang,
secretaryg Melissa Dair, treasurerg and Teresa Ri-
KI DERG RTE Sz FIR T GR DE
Kindergarten: Row 1: Tanya Schunn, Bryson Fairlamb, Dan Griffith, Jason Schreiber, Melinda Newman, Holly May,
James Boatwrightg teacher, Jim Kozick. First Grade: Row 2: Greta Jones, Melissa Peterman, Sarah Passarge, Misty
A Hendrix, Janina Batten, August Pettypool, Kate Schwarzler, Gina Follett, Shane Beard, Israel Anderson, Dulcina
Phelps. Row 3: Betty Schunn, John Ritchey, Soren Rounds, Andrew Kalishman, Carl King, Tina Davis, Jennifer
Zandofsky, Mark Youtsey, David Griffith, teacher, Jeannie Hendrix, Jason O'Brien.
" X agiiqh ' ,L,'f'5'E Vx" A'-I mm" 4. 344 '
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Row 1: Morai Hendrix, Rusty Weist, Tina Dunbar, Anandam Hilde, Carey Lee, Maya Underwood. Row 1:
Teacher, Mary Bray, Travis Strom, Ellen Schwarzler, Angela Dixon, Binky Bowen, Daryl Irwin, Linda
Schwarzlerg elementary principal, Jean Lamb.
Row 1: Donnie Duree, Carl Griffith, Syrena Glade, Christie Griffith, Kathy Kendall, Tim France. Row 2:
Heather Dair, Annette Mendenhall, Shelly Davis, Mark Phelps, Marvin Goodwin, Tracy Meedsg teacher,
4 Row 1: Deanna West, Marlanea Passarge, Ann Marie Olson, Diana Bowen, Michelle Pearson, Sheryl Irwin, Mary
Griffith, Libra Hilde. Row 2: Teacher, Sue Phelps, Scott Dixon, Mario Vasquez, Jason Hill, Derek Riley, Stephen
Woosley, Aeneas Chance, Doran Holman, Ramon Campos, Ken France.
ALSEA SHELL GARAGE SAW SHQP
' Auto Repairs
' Lube Jobs
0 Tire Repairs R
' Auto Parts
0 Shell Gasoline Alseay OR 97321Lih0ne- 487 4444
Owner: Gary Strom .',. Q
' ,'1-'N ." I .'
l' 'nf N2 '
If ,-Pkg ,f
J iifr ' Sale of Major Brands
l if ' Saw Repairs 8: Service
0 Sharpening Service
' General Merchandise ' Groceries
0 Tackle ' Hardware ' Feed
. Spgrting Gogds ' Garden Supplies
Stopping for lunch or a snack, Alsea students are often seen in
+ the cafe. Seniors Jana Weist and Wayne Nollen take a break
from a busy day.
Prompt, courteous service is important to the owners of the
4- cafe. Pop for Jana and Wayne is on the way.
RIVER CAFE ?E3Zg:'11Z7?ZSZ3
HE DRIX LU BER CO.
0 Kiln dried hardwood P.O. Box 46
Phone: 487-4763 Alsea, OR 97324
, . AMA- gl
gouir One stop'
L E ar ware tore.
FEED gf ' HARDWARE
RANCH SUPPLY Hin
we want to be your food store 1830 Main Street
- - Philomath, OR 97370
2606 Main St. 929-3356 Phllomath Phone: 929-3218
Safety is an
6990 SW West Hills Rd
Philomath, OR 97370
CONSUMER POWER, INC. Ph"ne1929'3124
zu- 11: in I1 -li '1 I-I -T'
f B t
FA-JEEN,S , en on
SALON OF H -,Luify 0
BEAUTY Bu letm
Owner and gpg,-ator ' Benton County's own weekly newspaper
Jean Hendrix I Pio-.BOX 351
Alsea, OR 97324 Phllomath
Phone: 487-4363 Phone: 929-3043
P. R. SCHMIDT'S
Alsea, OR 97324
Alsea, OR 97324 Hours: 5:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Phone: 487-7252 7 days a week
0 Homemade pie, rolls, Sz donuts
Beaver Buildings, Inc.
STEEL SPAN BUILDINGS
29136 Highway 34
Corvallis, OR 97330
v v A 255 S.W. MADISON AVE.
' if if
1 -. 1 I f
' ::r': . A l E J vi
Q HRTQIRVED SEIKO
442 N.W. 3rd - Corvallis - Phone: 754-0895 DIAMONDS WEDDING RINGS
BENTON TIRE SALES
SALES AND REPAIRS OF MAJOR BRANDS
822 W. Main St., Philomath, OR 97370 ' Phone: 929-3913
You'll Always Find fff yu ygfgmdgfz fefedim hmm
Farm Fresh Produce
at D-n-D Market
17th Sz Main
FLOOFI COVEFIING G DECOF1 STUDIO
-O in alkali
. g LL A: 3 ,,
LOCATED IN PLAZA 9 SHOPPING CENTER
VISIT OUR SHUWRUDM SHUPPINS CENTER Fo' Fu. Emmn. CALL
First I Bank
X U Philomath Branch
FULL 1057 Main St.
SERVICE Philomath, OR 97370
' Radiator Service
' Muffler Service
0 General Repair
Owner: D.R. Nusbaum
1414 Main St. Q Master Charge
Philomath, OR . VISA
J .R. WESTERN
' Hats Sz Boots
' Saddles Sz Tack
' Western Apparel
0 Square Dance Apparel
J.R. STABLES 1' .,,,
1 7 'sigassg L
0 Training ' I' f'
- Lessons -1 fssf a e 9 is 1 ,A
if ' Z, ' '
Phone. 752-7627 -- 3 VV I ,:f G gt R I
l ' Complete body Sz paint repair
- 0 Fiberglass repair
, Gordon L. Cleveland
28970 Hlghway 34 2408 Min st. - Philomath
Corvallls, OR 97330 Phone: 929-3242
Y - - I A
D Sz L MOBILE HOMES
855 S.W. Western Blvd.
Corvallis OR 97330
0 featuring Fleetwood Homes
' wide selection of singles and double wides
Ph0ne,'752-3433 I ' located between Philomath and Corvallis
' P TRo '
1327 Main Street
Philomath, OR 97370
EQUITABLE SAVINGS Sn LOAN
111 SW Fourth Street
Corvallis, OR 97333
HOPE'S GLOBE TRAVEL SERVICE
SW Fifth and Madison
Corvallis, OR 97333
MEIER 8z SCHMIDT JEWELERS
916 N.W. Beca Street
Corvallis, OR 97330
P.O. Box 7, East Grant St.
Lebanon, OR 97355
PARKER Sz LYON REAL ESTATE
2372 Main Street
Philomath, OR 97370
PHILOMATH PUMP SERVICE
1120 Main Street
Philomath, OR 97370
PIONEER TELEPHONE COOPERATIVE
1304 Main Street
Philomath, OR 97370
1755 NW Ninth Street
Corvallis, OR 97330
SPAETH HOME CENTER
1585 NW Ninth Street
Corvallis, OR 97330
UNIQUE BOUTIQUE HEAD SHOP
1417 NW Ninth Street
Corvallis, OR 97330
bEsT wishes T0 The
c Ass of 1981
HCBIN LUMBER CC.
0 Everything to meet the
Hwy 20, West of Philomath
Class of '81
425 SW Madison
C0rVal1iS, OR 97330 HENDERSON BUSINESS
Phone: 752-2406 MACHINES
- - ' 9:00-9:00
gflufs' Mon' FN' 9:OO-5:30 344 S.W. 2nd Street
Sa ' 12:00,5:00 Corvallis, OR 97330
un' Phone: 752-3454
FACTORY: 1737 MAIN BTREET Bea ml' O
F L O R A L C O
' 7 IF T
W ,Jn 'ZZ Clyflv l'Iunlx - Urvnl Nyulrn
DREGDN MYRTLEWUDD ' ' 458 S. w. MADISON STREET
in CORVALLIS. OREGON 97330
P. n. aux 7 A Pr-mu: PHONE 752-7744
Pa-m.nMA'rH. nnzauu evavn f5D3l 929-31:14
, .lea and 31162:
-iff svonnuc eoons
'cr . ,W
f 127 S.W. Fourth Street
1 CORVALLIS, OREGON 97330
Xi. 1 V".
lxmtirkl Q --fi'-
Bob Beavin Phone: 753-4121
,Ural ,NWN 0 locally owned Sz operated
H K Xu,
W- 635 sw Western Blvd.
'l Corvallis, OR 97330
. -' Wm
3 Phone: 752-2428
.1 QN VARIETY STORE
228 S.W. THIRD 4 PARK FREE - OPEN SUNDAY 11-5
OPEN 9-9 MON. THRU FRI. - SAT. 9TO 6
...W omg. af at master charge BANKAMERICARD
An tlwe lwidecf Selection
451 S.W. Madison Ave-Corvallis
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Oregon Was Blessed With All
Three and We're Doing Our Part to
See That it Stays That Way
2 'sThinninI jkyline Tractor Hi-Lead
TURNER 81 HAMM
838 Main St. - Philomath
Thomas B. Turner, President
Stephen F. Hamm, Vlce President
Sandy Turner, Treasurer
Peg Hamm, Secretary
,lf-Q- T0 incur-e the East Doccible Service
IH V J
Gifts ' Hallmark Cards 0 Russell Stover Candles
Fllm - Film Developing ' Camera Supplies,
1221 Applegate - Philomath
Hours: Mon. 81 Sat. 9 am to 6 Dm
Tues.-Thurs. 9 am to 8 pm
Anna Bevens . . . Dorval Bevens
Philomath, OR 97370
Kings 8a Circle Blvd.
2075 NW Circle
Corvallis, OR 97330
0 Tire Sales Sz Service
wj 0 Tune ups
Bottled in Corvallis by: 5
. Lubes lu
Mario Pastega . . -,fling A
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. .General Repair 'l If'
IN AND OUT HAMBURGER
' Home of the Square Burger
' Fast Food Emporium
0 Owner of Snooker's in Philomath
1820 Main Street
Philomath, OR 97370
SHELL OIL JOBBER
' Road Service
' Heating Oil
1841 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97370
y Qer2AM1 Q 5+-I Op
4205 S.W. 53rd Street
Corvallis, Oregon 97330
Quality Hand Work
Cookie stamps Drawer X Door Pulls
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8-8
1214 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97370
Strawn Gllfice gquipmenl
SALES - SERVICE - RENTAL.
Addressing Machines ' Copiers 0 Files
Office Furniture 0 Typewriters
Calculators lMechanical 84 Electronicl
Duplicating Machines Unk 8g Spiriti
WNALTER QWAI-Tl STRAWN 111 lV.VV. 16TH STREET
Dim. 753-7110 convAi.i.is. ons. evaso
Shoes for Students
0 Nike ' Bass
0 Cherokee 0 Brooks
' Dexter ' Baretraps
224 S.W. 4TH
CORVALLIS. OR 97330
4840 SW Philamath Blvd.
Corvallis, OR 97330 '
We've got you covered
gl , 1:5325
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ws 2 in
with lumber, particleboard, plywood,
pulp, papen corrugated boxes,
folding cartons, bags, business forms.
Willamette Industries, Inc.
PO, Box 907
Albany, Oregon 97321
H24 HOUR SERVICE"
Q Y Q' 4 scoTT's
5275 Philomath Blvd.
Corvallis, OR 97330
TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO.
1327 NW 9th St.
Corvallis, OR 97330
0 Boysen Paints
I and Supplies fomatqt
0 Open Saturday
4 , .S
1105 NW 5th St.
Corvallis, OR 97330
Dan Backes spends his time putting together the ad
section of the Wolverine.
TIMBER SUPPLY COMPANY
TIMBER SUPPLY EXPLOSIVES
Loggers and Contractors Supplies
Philumalh, Ure. - Phone 929-3151
THA K YO
Every year the Wolverine gets untold assis-
tance from JIM MULLENIXg the staff and ad-
viser want to thank him for all his help. We
really appreciate it!
Editor ........ Tina Webb
Staff .... ......... D ebbie Bowen
Ad Section .... ..... D an Backes
Advisor .... .... J udy J untunen
THE PIC IC
Everybody looks forward to the last day of
school. To celebrate and get ready for summer
students and staff planned a day of fun and relax-
ation at Fern Ridge Dam.
4 Mel Atwood, shop teacher, gets ready to help with the
cooking duties while Maxine Dallman looks on.
Everybody looks forward to the eats. Steve Free, Jamie
+ Farrington, Greg Rasmussen, Stephen Carpenter, and Ed-
die Hildebrand chow down.
The bad part about the picnic on the last day of school is
l mirrored in Cammie Dair's face - the bus ride is bor-r-ring.
+ It's lots of fun to swim and play around at Fern Ridge.
+ Tina Webb spends some quiet moments with Shoshin'
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