Alsea High School - Wolverine Yearbook (Alsea, OR)
- Class of 1985
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 1985 volume:
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Allsea, CQDJIQ2 97524
Valle. 549 19835
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Left: Staring out the window, Marianne Lang gets a breath of
fresh air. Below: Bryan Hendrix drives sophomores to get fire-
wood. Right: Sunny days were typical of the fall and winter: here
a leaf gets caught on a log. Lower right: Several students work
after school and on weekends: Robert Tapp, as the Exxon atten-
dant, fills a gas can.
Left: Alsea students usually have chores at home: here Syrena
Glade feeds her donkeys. Above: Torsten Green works on speed
Right: Hot lunch day seems
to be the only time that ,
everyone gets together to eat. L
Above: Cinnamon Poulsom and Jill Olsen put the school
Christmas tree into a bucket of soil. Right: As part ofthe
senior break-dancing skit, Melissa Dair and Rosie Fomai I
dress the part.
Left: Christy Griffith, Syrena Glade, and Kathy
Kendall work on lettering a project. Below: Jim
Clift smooths wooden cup on the lathe.
Left: Mel Atwood jokes with students during last few days
before shop was closed at semester. Above: Students often run
over to the clinic: here Mary Ann Carr tends to Ethan TempIe's
lip, which he injured in p.e.
Left: In prize-winning costume, Heather Dair visits with Kathy Ken-
dall. Below: Bonfire had good participation. Bottom: Sipping on tea,
Diane Gammon studies after school. Lower left: Cinnamon Poulsom
works on project in library.
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Above: Melissa Dair and
Michelle Pearson both
worked at the Farmer's
Kitcheng here, Dair, the
cook, makes French Fries
while Pearson reads off or-
der. Left: Even though Paul
Carpenter cloesn't usually
fish on sunny afternoons,
he does fish often.
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Above: Sign on Highway 34 reminds voters
to cast their ballots for the ro osed school
After six elections, the school levy finally passed on
Dec. ll by a vote of 264-254, a margin of 10. If the
levy hadn't passed in that final election, the school
would have had to close.
About 15 students stood on the highway on Dec. ll
with signs urging people to vote yes. During the fall
months, many students were interviewed by radio,
newspaper, and TV reporters who were covering the
"I really wanted to graduate with my class," said
senior Teresa Riley. Junior Bryan Hendrix said, "It took
a lot of pressure offg up until then I had fear of the
school closing, and I'm glad it's going to stay open."
Superintendent Chuck Jackson thought that the main
problem with passing the budget was that outside
sources of revenue declined substantially, meaning that
local property owners had to fund a higher proportion of
the budget than they had in the past.
budget. Right: Kathy Kendall and Habibi
Tufts stand along the roadside for many
hours in the rain urging people to vote yes
on the levy.
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Left: People of all ages make signs and
picket on Election Day. Below: Thrcc
seniors were old enough to votcg herc, .lcssc
Sapp drops his ballot into thc box,
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The senior class took first place in the spirit week compe-
tition for the fourth time in six years. The Student Council
awarded them with pizza and video movies. Co-football
coach Jim Reddington also presented them with a spirit
stick at the bonfirep they then ran around the track hand-in-
hand singing "We Love Our School."
Music Day was memorable, with each class participating
in a musical performance. Breakdancing by the seniors was
a new addition.
Homecoming queen was sophomore Debbie Dalgas. The
princesses were senior Diane Gammon, junior Kathy
Campbell, and freshman Syrena Glade.
Alsea claimed victory over the Perrydale Pirates in foot-
ball with a score of 45-12. There was no volleyball game
since Perrydale has no team.
Nikus-Swampgrass performed at the dance, and many
people thought the decorations were well done, with a ghost
rigged to sweep down from the ceiling to the dance floor.
Right: Donovan Schmidt plays the saxaphone to "Rock Around the Clock."
Lower Right: Queen Debbie Dalgas, escorted by Walt Short, is presented at
the football game.
Above: In between classes on Ugly Day, Rosi Pomai stuffs her face with
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Top right: Aarik Ali looks intense
during a football game. Right: Todd
Strom and Jesse Sapp watch a video
of a basketball game. Below: After it
snowed, Rosie Fomai and Brian
Phelps race along the slick sidewalk.
The seniors were the first in 20 years
to travel outside of Oregon. They rode
on Amtrak to San Francisco and then
stayed in San Jose, making daily
excursions into the Bay area. The class
had raised about S3,000, one of the
largest class funds ever.
Officers were Eric Phelps, presidentg
Teresa Riley, vice-presidentg Marianne
Lang, secretaryftreasurer. Advisors were
Jerry Phelps and Jon Abel.
Left: Eric Phelps and Marianne Lang dress
up for Music Day. Below: Senior
Homecoming Princess Diane Gammon
stands with her father at halftime of the
football game. Lower left: Joe Stancil
works on personal finance, a required class
Rosie Fomai Marianne Lang
joe Stancil Teresa Riley Robert Tapp
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Aarik Ali Todd Strom Eric Phelps
Diane Gammon Tony Free
jesse Sapp Brian Phelps
Left: Seniors coordinate cos-
tumes on Cartoon Day to re-
create Snow White and the
The main goal of the junior class was to sell
concessions, which helped raise money for the prom
and banquet in the spring.
The Booster Club bought the school a new popcorn
machine, so fans had fresh popcorn for every game. It
was the first time that fresh popcorn had been
available for several years. Hot dogs were another big
The class officers were Bryan Hendrix, presidentg
Cinnamon Poulsom, vice-presidentg Jill Olsen,
secretaryftreasurerg and Heidi Clift, sgt.-at-arms.
Patsy Jones and Ron Nicholson advised the group.
Right: Heidi Clift scoops out popcorn in concession stand. Below:
During Spirit Week Bryan Hendrix, Chris Bauer, and Mike
Pearson dress up as punk rockers for Music Day.
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Left: A light snow fell
a few days before Christmusg Ethan Temple runs and slides
his way to shop. Above: .lill Olsen and Cinnamon Poulsom, dressed outrigeously lor
Spirit Week, still have
Chris Bauer Jill Olgcn
Kathy Campbell Miki! Pearson
to do their duy-to-day work in business lub
Officers of the sophomore class were jason Hill, presidentg
Libra Hilde, vice-president, Michelle Pearson, secretary!
treasurerp and Donovan Schmidt, sgt-at-arms. Advisors were Mel
Atwood and Vince Drago.
The group raised money by sponsoring the Kris Kringle
Christmas Kraft Fair. The fair was not as profitable as it had
been, maybe because participants were uncertain until the last
minute whether or not the budget would pass and the fair would
even be held.
Above: Darren Harrington moved here in March, here he looks through a
microscope in biology class. Right: Doran Holman works on a report for
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Maureen Richardson Scott Dixon
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Above: After a trip to the skills contest, Tom Davidson relaxes on the bus
He moved to California after living here for three years.
Doran Holman Libra Hilde
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Michelle Pearson Steve Woosley Torsten Green Erica Rutherford Derek Riley
jason Hill Aeneas Chance Marlanea Passarge , TTOY Strom Marc Gonzalez
Right: Sporting his Lobster Valley sweatshirt, Burke
Hendrix proofreads an article he wrote for the Tin Hat Times. C
Below: Tracey Meeds stretches her legs before a game.
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Chris Whifl0Cl4 Shoghi Tufts Gary Gammon Mark Phelps jeremy Parliman
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Right: Relaxing in the sun, Shelly Davis watches a football game. Below:
In science class, Eric Sutter measures chemicals for an experiment.
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Shelly Davis Marvin Goodwin Burke Hendrix
Tim France Heather Dair Christy Griffith
The varsity team had a difficult season, with an
overall record of 4-7. The J.V.'s, however, ended
with a winning record of 7-O.
Coach Walt Short thought that both teams had
some important strengths. He said their skill level
was high, and that they had good solid ability. He
thought one of their problems was that they lacked
intensity during games.
Jill Olsen was chosen Most Valuable Player by
the team, and made the Casco League All-Stars.
Alsea team voted Cinnamon Poulsom Most
Improved, she made the second league team.
Stephanie Short received league Honorable Mention,
and Michelle Pearson was voted Most Inspirational.
Teresa Short was the assistant coach, both she
and her father worked on a volunteer basis.
Right: Libra Hilde gets position to bump a serve. Below,
standing: Stephanie Short, Jill Olsen, Marlanea Passarge, Ann
Olsen, Shelly Davis, Cinnamon Poulsom, sitting: Tracy Meeds,
Melissa Dair, Michelle Pearson, Rosie Fomai, Teresa Riley.
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Above: jumping to block the ball, Michelle Pearson anticipates
Left: jill Olsen bumps the ball to the setter. Below: Melissa Dair
spikes the ball over the net. Lower right: Coach Walt Short and
assistant Teresa talk over play.
"We beat the state Champs fSt. Paulj!" said head
football coach Jon Abel. That game seemed to
highlight the Wolverines' season of 7-2. An
important strength was that the offensive backfield
had worked together for four years. The team also
had the biggest offensive and defensive lines in the
Players who made the Casco League All-Star
teams were Bryan Hendrix ffirst teamjp Ken France
and Eric Phelps Qsecond teamjg and Jesse Sapp and
Mike Pearson fHonorable Mentionl. Sapp was voted
by the team to be Most Valuable, Phelps Most
Inspirational, Paul Carpenter Mr. Hustle... Jim
Reddington was assistant coach.
Above: Todd Strom, protected by teammates, makes a run.
Below, standing: Coach jon Abel, jesse Sapp, Bryan Hendrix,
Brian Phelps, Aarik Ali, Ken France, Dennis Hendrix, Mike
Pearson, Chris Bauer, Tony Free, Doran Holman, Kneeling:
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Burke Hendrix, Tim France, Donovan Schmidt, Mark Phelps,
Eric Phelps, Paul Carpenter, Chris Whitlock. Above: Aarik Ali
escapes tackle to gain running yardage.
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Opponent Score Alsea
O.S.S.D. 6 40
St. Paul 8 12
T. Lake 14 12
Christ Cent. Acad. 12 65
Eddyville 38 12
Falls City 6 26
Perrydale 12 45
Jewell 6 26
Detroit O 18
Left: Starters wait for the kickoff against Triangle Lake
Below: Eric Phelps jumps up to receive pass. Lower
left: Bryan Hendrix and Todd Strom sack Saint Paul's
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The main focus of the Honor Society was the
Hootenanny, their major fund-raising event of the
year. The theme was "Old-Time Television," and the
featured event was a performance by a group from
Summit called "Mel and the Prom Queens."
Eight students were installed as new members
in November: Mike Pearson, Ann Olsen, Libra Hilde,
Jason Hill, Torsten Green, Aeneas Chance, Michelle
Pearson, and Donovan Schmidt.
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Left: Advisor Patsy jones and Jill Olsen look over program for in-
stallation. Upper left: President Eric Phelps opens the installa-
tion ceremony. Above: Ann Olsen prepares refreshments for parents
The Student Council, led by president Melissa Dair,
decided to emphasize improvement of class meetings.
Members of the council first learned the rules and pro-
cesses of parliamentary procedure, and then taught their
classes. The seniors held mock class meetings for all
classes to demonstrate how the procedure is supposed to
Other officers of the council were Mike Pearson,
vice-president, Jason Hill, treasurer, Michelle Pearson,
secretary, and Diane Gammon, publicity manager. The
group was advised by Jim Mullenix.
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Left: As Publicity Manager, Diane Gammon puts up current
announcements on marquee. Top: One of Melissa Dair's re-
sponsibilities as Student Body President is to preside over
Awards Night. Above: Freshman class officers Burke Hendrix
jeremy Parliman, and Shelly Davis run class meeting.
Superintendent Chuck Jackson was preoccupied for
most of the year with getting the levy passed so that
the school could remain open. He then had to begin
almost immediately on the budget for the following
year, and the levy did pass in May. Jackson resigned
in june, effective in July, to accept a position in
Vince Drago was vice-principal in charge of at-
tendance and detention, while Jim Mullenix was coun-
selor. Billie Winney was receptionistfsecretary,
and Gwen Bruneau served as Deputy Clerk. Rosie
Stone helped with supervision at lunch time.
Lower left: Deputy clerk Gwen Bruneau goes over monthly bills.
Below: Drawing up the daily bulletin is only one of secretary
Billie Winney's responsibilities.
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Left: Counselor Jim Mullenix goes over schedule with new studen
Steve Zabriskie. Above: Superintendent Chuck jackson announces
cake raffle winners at half-time of basketball game.
Bill Esler headed the maintenance department'
when assistant Roger Stiebs resigned in the late
fall, Esler volunteered to do both their jobs for
the rest of the year to help reduce the budget.
Rosie Valencia worked as high school custodian,
while Jody Free worked in the elementary wing.
Since the levy was voted
down five times between May and
November, the board held numer-
ous public meetings to help de-
cide what to do to get it passed.
In addition to its other usual
functions, the board also took
bids to replace the heating sys-
tem over the summer.
Left: 1984-85 School Board Cback rowjz
Sup't, Chuck jackson, Chairman Hank Schroe
der, Walt Short, Russ Sapp, jim Temple,
tfront rowjz Clerk Gwen Bruneau, new mem-
ber Mimi Stout, Cilbert Strom, new member
Above: Rosie Valencia begins on her sweeping rounds of the halls.
Right: Bill Esler puts gas into the school car.
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Algebra I and II, geometry, and advanced math
were taught by Ron Nicholson. Ion Abel taught applied MMM-
math and 9th grade math, while Peter Shoshln taught
About 20 math students participated in the LBCC
Regional Skills Contestp combined with several stu-
dents from a few other classes, they earned the first
place participation trophy in the contests.
In addition to regular classwork and supplemen-
tary activities, math students did a unit on bio-
graphical information on famous mathematicians and
developed individual projects for the Projects Fair
in the spring.
Below: Mark Phelps works on project in algebra class. Right:
Heidi Clift and Peter Shoshin put clothes and jewelry on skeleton
in physics class.
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Above: Demonstrating on computer, Ron Nicholson shows Ann Ols
how to make statistics project easier and faster.
Peter Shoshin taught physical science to the
reshmen and ecology as an elective, while Jerry
helps taught biology to the sophomores. Shoshin, in
he physical science class, stressed preparing labs
nd interesting experiments which students demonstra-
ed to elementary students.
Members of the ecology class, after studying the
'nter-relationships among different elements of a
ariety of ecosystems, took a three-day field trip
along the Illinois River. They kept journals and
ent on hikes, having to deal with cold rain and some
now throughout the weekend.
elow: Working on LBCC biology contest, Tom Davidson and Chris
auer identify solutions. Right: Derek Riley dissects a frog in
Left: Peter Shoshin helps Tracey Meeds with physical science lab
Above: With great concentration, Troy Strom examines perch for
Because of problems passing the budget, nine
replacement typewriters needed for business lab
classes were cut. Three replacement typewriters were
purchased, however, and government grant funds were
used to buy a new computerized typewriter.
Ion Abel taught three classes of business lab,
personal finance, and typing. Within the business
lab classes, he taught advanced record keeping,
word processing, spread sheet, and ten key. Abel ,
and many students thought the combined classes were
difficult because there was so much going on at the
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Above: In personal finance, Rosie Fomai and Jon Abel do a taste Top: Marlanea Passarge does typing assignment. Above: In
test as part of a consumer awareness unit. accounting, Scott Dixon uses adding machine.
Social studies classes included modern problems
for the seniors, US. history for the juniors, and
government and career education for the sophomores,
all taught by Jim Mullenixp freshmen took global
studies with Vince Drago.
Mullenix taught new units in macroeconomics and
juries in modern problems. The class had Deputy
District Attorney Ken Osher and Attorney Bill Batter
as guest speakers and took a field trip to the Benton
County Law Enforcement Center.
Left: Jim Mullenix helps joe Stancil with modern problems
assignment, Above: Vince Drago lectures in global studies.
Above: Patsy jones sets up VCR equipment for a class. Right:
Cyndi Chambers prepares a visual aid For students.
Media specialist Patsy jones, along with Cyndi
Chambers as aide, oversaw the operation of the library
and media equipment. Jones helped students in grades
9-12 locate research materials, helped educate them
about their uses, and co-ordinated use of the new
The highlight of the year for the speech and drama
class was the May production of Desperate Ambrose. The
cast of 13 included 5 members who were not actually in
the class. Although there were many problems in the
beginning, and the play was postponed twice, the cast
felt satisfied with the final performance.
During the rest of the year, teacher Linda Smith
focused on oral presentations and a history of drama.
Left: Beth tTeresa Rileyj gets ready to propose to Sherriff Crandall
tDonovan Schmidtl. Above: Panhandle jake 1Troy Stromj Follows
Tillie's orders. Below: Homee the Kid fDerek Rileyj is about to
get arrested by corrupt officers of the law.
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New English teacher Linda Smith taught 8th, 9th,
and 10th grades, while Bonnie Hill taught 7th, 11th,
and 12th grades. After analyzing last year's test
scores, both decided to emphasize composition and mech-
anics. In addition, the classes read a large variety
of literature. The seniors focused on Macbeth by
Shakespeare and Enemy of the People by Ibsenp the
juniors concentrated on Romeo and luliet, the sophomores
on A Tale of Two Cities and the freshmen on To Kill a-
Mockingbird. For the first time, students' outside
reading had some requirements placed on it, each quar-
ter students had to read one of their outside books
from a list.
Left: On independent reading day in effective reading, joe Stancil
reads novel for English book report.
First-year French was taught
by Linda Smith. She stressed be-
ginning grammar, vocabulary, and
basic conversation, occasionally
using tapes. In the fall, stu-
dents studied the history, geo-
graphy, and culture of France.
Speakers included Madem-
oiselle Isabelle, an O.S.U. ex-
change student from France: Ma-
dame Leslie, a French teacher
from LBCQ and Remy, a French
forestry student at O.S.U.
Left: Linda Smith works with Chris
Whitlock on a conversation from the
The nine-member newspaper staff won several
awards in the statewide Oregon Journalism Education
Association contests. The entire staff won first
place in the categories of Straight News and Editori-
al Related to a News Story, and second place in First
Page Layout. Individuals who placed were Libra Hilde
QSportsl, Jason Hill Qlnformative Feature, Reviews,
Sports Feature, News with Statewide Implicationsjg
Diane Gammon fPersonality Featurejg Burke Hendrix a
Aeneas Chance iSeries of News on Same Issuejg Michelle
Pearson, Aeneas Chance, jason Hill, Burke Hendrix Un
The class attended the Oregon Scholastic Press
Conference at the University of Oregon in September
with teacher Bonnie Hill to exchange ideas with other
staffs and to hear professional journalists speak.
Right: Maureen Richardson works on light table for news-
paper layout. Lower right: Ad manager Marc Gonzalez
writes advertising copy. Below: Layout instructions are
given by teacher Bonnie Hill to newspaper staff.
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The Kingfisher class, under the advisorship of
Patsy Jones, was held during the second semester in
order to help make electives available for shop stu-
dents who no longer had a class.
The seven-member class produced a magazine with
entertainment as the unifying theme. Several stu-
dents won photography awards at the LBCC Skills
Contests: Jill Olsen Qlst, NatureQg Cinnamon Poulsom
Q3rd, Natureg Honorable Mention, Naturej.
Six students studied photography with teacher
Jim Mullenix. In addition to the traditional
assignments in the class, they experimented with
composite photographs that resulted in interesting
Top: Steve Woosley, Ethan Temple, and Torsten Green
photograph each other. Above: Bryan Hendrix and Ethan
Temple take pictures of patterns. Left: Ann Olsen
5 - transcribes a tape of an interview for Kingfisher class.
Ron Nicholson taught two classes of computer
science. Students worked on such skills as keyboard-
ing, word processing, and BASIC programming. Tech-
niques were applied to many fields: sports, science,
math language arts, and business. Each student de- ,.
veloped a graphics program. Both Apple and Commodore '--fi-fjyc
computers were used, and Visicalc was utilized for filgj-fe., H
its applications to business. A if S fel'
Marvin Goodwin runs a program in computer science.
Shop classes ran for only the first semester,
with Mel Atwood as teacher. After the levy failed
five consecutive times, many meetings were held to
decide what to cut, the entire shop program was one
of the cuts, including classes in construction, weld-
ing and power mechanics, two shop labs, and junior
high classes. Atwood had been at Alsea for 16 years.
Dennis Hendrix works on a wood project in shop class.
Right: Making her leap, Shelly Davis tries the running long jump
in pe Bottom' In health class Cinnamon Poulsom ractices
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susitation techniques on "victim" Kathy Campbell in first aid unit.
Below: Teacher jerry Phelps connects with the ball in softball
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jerry Phelps taught a class of 9-10 p.e.,
while Vince Drago taught a class of 11-12 p.e.
Phelps taught units in volleyball, basketball,
track, badminton, and archery in the spring,
and a variety of indoor activities.
Drago focused on individualized fitness
and sports, students who preferred to get their
daily exercise from aerobics or weightlifting,
for example, were free to develop routines and
programs in those areas, although there were
also whole-class units in the usual team sports.
Eight students in the health class covered
a variety of areas, and, in the spring, took a
first aid class taught by Alsea EMT's Viola Be-
dell and Karlene Colgan. Vince Drago taught
the year-long required class, and got several
outside speakers from various agencies to share
their expertise with students.
Don Hood taught classes of both band and chorus.
The band played at several football and basketball
games, which the crowd seemed to appreciate and enjoy.
The chorus performed at the Christmas and Spring Pro-
grams, and the elementary chorus even traveled to Eu-
gene to sing at the Hult Center with other groups.
Below: Paul Carpenter, Habibi Tufts, Debbie Dalgas, and Tammy
Lampman sing at Spring Program.
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Above: Jon Short and Don Hood sing a duet at the Spring Progra
Below: Band plays the national anthem at opening of football gam
Below: Exchange students set up slide show in library. Lower EQ
right: Japanese student gets her koto to play for students.
Bottom: Student displays map of the Philippines.
A variety of people volunteered their time, know-
ledge and skills to students. One of the most memor-
able was probably Dr. David Cutsforth of Philomath, who
spoke a little and then showed a movie on the medical
results of a nuclear explosion.
Guest speakers included Alsea's nurse practitioner
Mary Ann Carr in the health class, a lawyer and assis-
tant District Attorney in modern problems, insurance
agents in personal finance, a few people from France in
the French class and several others.
Students seemed to enjoy International Day again,
OSU exchange students come from Thailand, France, Bang
ladesh, the Philippines, Chile, and Japan. They spoke
about their countries during classes in the afternoon
and again at an evening session following a potluck.
The wrestling program was cut from the budget in
order to help get the levy passed, but students, led
by Bryan Hendrix, raised money by cutting and selling
wood. Jim France volunteered as coach.
Everyone on the five member team qualified for
the District meet Qexcept for Todd'Strom, who had in-
jured his armj. Tim France placed second at District
and qualified for State, Ken France and Shoghi Tufts
both took fourth, and Paul Carpenter tied for fifth.
Shoghi Tufts was named Most Improved by coach
France, and Ken France was named Most Valuable be-
cause he had the most pins of the season,
Right: Ken France struggles to pin his opponent at a home meet. H
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Above: Tim France took second at District, enabling him to ad-
vance to State. Here his performance at District is recognized,
Right: At a home meet, Todd Strom is declared winner of his
Upper left: Sophomore Paul Carpenter locks into a head and arm
hold. Above: Coach jim France presents award to Shoghi Tufts
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Alsea's Varsity Girls' team finished the season
with a 19-2 overall record. They were league
champions and went to the State B Tournament
undefeated in league play.
Melissa Dair and Libra Hilde made the District
All-Star Team and the Casco League All-Star First
Team. Michelle Pearson and Jill Olsen made the
league's second team, and Stephanie Short received
an honorable mention. Hilde also made the State
All-Tournament Second Team, and Dair played in the
East-West State All-Star Game in june.
Hilde led in total points with 283, and Dair
had 237. Olsen grabbed 172 rebounds and Hilde 221.
Dair and Pearson had 53 and 41 assists, and they
had 46 and 34 steals respectively.
The team took sixth place in the State Tournament,
and they can say they beat the champions, St. Paul, twice.
Right: Cinnamon Poulsom watches as jill Olsen lets the opponent's
ball go out-of-bounds. Below: Michelle Pearson finds an open
spot in the defense and shoots.
Above: With two defenders on her, Stephanie Short
looks for a pass inside the key. Left: Coach
Tim Rohrer tells the team to slow the game down
during a time out. Right: Trying to antici
pate the offender's pass, Melissa Dair keeps alert on
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Back Row' Coach Tim Rohrer Shelly Davis Pearson Melissa Daif SIS hanie Short,
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Marlanea Passarge, Libra Hilde, Jill Olseng Ann OlSen
Front Row: Cinnamon Poulsom, Michelle
S c o r e b o
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Above: Libra Hilde lays the ball up against
Jovi' Below Guard Steve Woosley lobs a pass to Alsea s offense against the
Alsea's Junior Varsity Team went undefeated
in league play with a record of 8-0, making
them league champions. Their overall record
was 11-2, with losses to Monroe and Perrydale
After nine games, Scott Dixon led the team
in scoring with 145 points, Jason Hill had
contributed 100. In rebounding, Troy Strom
led with 47, and Steve Woolsey was second
with 38 rebounds.
Coach jon Abel thinks that the team's
outside shooting and defensive rebounding
were strong points, and that these strengths
had a great deal to do with the team's good
Above: Burke Hendrix makes a jump shot
against the Lakers. Right: Making his
move, Scott Dixon drives hard to the basket
Above, back row: Aeneas Chance, Burke Hendrix, Troy Strom,
Scott Dixon, bottom row: Torsten Green, jason Hill, jon
Abel, Tom Davidson, Steve Woosley
'W-S, .xii ,
Above: Going up hard to the basket, Jason Hill makes
a lay-in. Right: Getting higher than the other boys,
Troy Strom takes a shot.
S c o 1' e b o a r d
25 Christ Cen.
42 St. Paul
52 Eugene C.
50 Christ Cen.
The boys ended their season with a fourth place tro-
phy from the State Tournament and a 19-3 record. At Baker,
the Wolverines lost their first game to Helix by one point
in overtime, which put them in the consolation bracket.
Aarik Ali made the first State Tournament All-Star
Team, and Jesse Sapp made the second team. Over the
whole season of 22 games, Ali led the Wolverines with 355
pointsg Sapp had 295. Ali grabbed 177 rebounds, while
Bryan Hendrix finished with 141. Eric Phelps led in assists
with 61, and Sapp was second with 45. Ali led also in
steals with 50, followed by Sapp with 39.
Ali was voted Most Valuable, Sapp Best Defensive,
Bryan Hendrix Most Improved, and Eric Phelps Most Inspi-
rational. jesse Sapp And Aarik Ali made the league first
team, while Mike Pearson and Bryan Hendrix make the second
Jim Walter and Jon Abel assisted Vince Drago in
S c or e loo ard
Opponent Score Alsea OPP0nent
Monroe 41 53 Falls City
Waldport 49 68 Detroit
Monroe 35 56 T-Lake
Waldport 37 80 Ecldyville
Perryclale 44 47 Christ Cen.
Detroit 48 60 Falls City
T-Lake 38 60 NCC
Eddyville 49 51 Eddyville
Christ Cen. 60 75 Helix
St. Paul 48 70 Mt. Vernon
Perrydale 44 68 Arlington
34 ' 66
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Top: Todd Strom clears high hurdles. Top
right: Aeneas Chance participates in the 1500
meter. Right: Burke Hendrix and Aarik Ali
round the curve. Above: Straining high, Burke
Hendrix vaults over the pole.
"' ' ' ' ' "' A goofy version of the "Good Foot" cheer was very popular Teresa
E S S Riley performs it left, while Rosie Fomai goes through it below
v ' ' ' ' ' 'AY Bottom: Cheerleaders receive carnations from Booster Club at last
"Our cheerleaders fferesa Riley and Rosie Fomaij
did an outstanding job this year," said
Superintendent Chuck jackson. "Lots of people at
Baker thought they deserved the award, and they
really were enthusiastic all yearf'
Caryl Davidson, a dancer, advised the two and
helped choreograph a routine to "I Heard it
Through the Grapevine," which they performed at
District and State.
Riley and Fomai were experiencedg Riley was back
for her second year, while Fomai was back for her
fourth year of cheering.
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Special academic and other awards
were presented at Awards Night in May.
Some of the most notable were as
Citizenship Awards - Marianne Lang,
Boy's State - Mike Pearson, Ethan
Girls State - Cinnamon Poulsom
Most Improved Student -- Joe Stancil
Army Reserve ScholarfAthlete - Melissa
Dair, Eric Phelps
Independent Learner -- Todd Strom
Biology - jason Hill, Libra Hilde, Marc
Gonzalez fMost Improved!
Physics - Eric Phelps
Physical Science -- Debbie Dalgas,
Shelley Davis fMost Improvedj -
Ecology - Kathy Campbell fMost
Math - jason Hill, Libra Hilde, Ken
France fMost Improvedj
Computer Science - Torsten Green
Business - Ann Olsen, Aeneas Chance
Drama - Troy Strom, Marc Gonzalez
Outstanding BoyfGirl Athlete - Melissa
Dair, jesse Sapp, Aarik Ali
Sportsmanship - Bryan Hendrix
Awards for sports were given at
special desserts following each season
lsee appropriate sports pagesj
Above: Tim Rohrer gives out girls basketball awards. Below: Scott
Hendrix, volunteer track coach, discusses the season at awards night
Bottom Left: Mike Pearson gets award to go to Boys State.
The prom was held at a beach club in Waldport
that overlooked the bay. Rainbow, a four-member band
from McMinnville, played a wide variety of music
styles. Marianne Lang and joe Stancil were chosen as
Queen and King.
The banquet echoed the coast theme. Clam chow-
der, shrimp salad and dessert were prepared by the
junior parents and served by the sophomore class.
The seniors provided entertainment by oral readings
of poetry and prose. .
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Upper left: Senior Eric Phelps and his father Ron are among the ma
who attend the banquet. Above: Prom King joe Stancil and Queen
Marianne Lang joke around after being crowned. Below: Shoghi Tuf
and his date relax outside between dances at the prom. Left: Todd
Strom jokes with date Rosie Fomai.
Left: After a dance, Tony Free escorts his date off the
floor. Above: Stephanie Short serves desserts at the
banquet. Below: Troy Strom seems to enjoy dancing.
Lower left: Troy Woosley and Kathy Campbell dance
a slow song.
The seniors wanted their graduation to re-
flect their personalities, they decorated with
colorful helium-filled balloons, and entered
and exited to the music of George Winston and
The Rolling Stones.
Speakers from the class were Marianne Lang
fprayersj, Rosie, Fomai Qwelcomel, Melissa Dair
fsalutatorianj, Teresa Riley fremembrancel, and
Eric Phelps lvaledictorianj. State senator
john Brenneman was the guest speaker.
Scholarships and awards were presented to
Marianne Lang QH-Pj, Melissa Dair fOregon Scho-
lar, Bradfield, Elks, Rotary, and LBCCJ, and
Eric Phelps KOSU Dads, OSU Folk Club, Booster
Clubs, Rotary, Oregon Scholarl.
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Above: Clowning around, Rosie Fomai and Teresa Riley pass the time
before graduation ceremony begins. Right: Rachel Carpenter and
Betty Hendrix joke around in reception line.
Below: Brian Phelps and his mother Donna exchange hugs
Below: Aarik Ali helps Todd Strom with his gown. Right: Diane
Gammon reads over her notes for speech.
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Upper left: Eric Phelps receives Rotary scholarship from Corvallis Above: The Sfaduating C1355 listens fo 51993145
Rotarian. John Brenneman.
Below: Larry Zetzman, jr. interested students when he came in May to
collect a swarm of bees from the school driveway. Right: Ethan Temple
grimaces with effort in the shot put.
Above: Mirror reflects jeremy Parliman's make-up for play.
Above: Irises planted by science class bloom by school.
Upper right: Jumping over hurdles, Todd Strom races for the
finish line. Right: At least it's not raining when Mike
Pearson has to fix his tire. Left: Tammy Lampman, Heather
Dair, and teacher Mary Watkins root for a p.e. baseball team.
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Below: jason Hill and Libra Hilde work on biology contest at LBCC
Right: Bryan Hendrix checks out the prom at Waldport beach club.
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Left: Students get fresh air on the
deck at the prom. Above: Lois Passarge
supervised hot lunch every week.
Below: Debbie Dalgas seems glad that spring has come. Right: jesse Sapp ar-
rives at the prom in style. Bottom: The journalism class photographed
whistling swans near the schoolg the birds, with a wing span of about eight
feet, may never have been seen in Alsea before.
Both the seventh and eighth grades studied science
with Peter Shoshin and p.e. with jerry Phelps, the eighth
graders also had Shoshin for math, Linda Smith for Eng-
lish, Patsy Jones for reading, and Vince Drago for social
studies. Seventh graders had Linda Smith for reading,
jim Mullenix for social studies, Ron Nicholson for math,
and Bonnie Hill for English. Shop and home ec. were of-
fered for a semester only, the eighth grade then studied
media and careers with Patsy Jones, while the seventh had
a second semester of reading.
Eighth grade graduation featured a video tape made
in the media class that portrayed the school year and out-
side interests of class members.
Soccer and basketball teams had good participation,
with the girls' basketball team taking first in their
Right: Russell Weist works on assignment.
Above: Superintendent Chuck Jackson gives honor roll certificates
to Ellen and Linda Schwarzler at graduation. Left: Chris Dair
sings to Dawn Webb on Music Day of Homecoming week.
Above: Binky Bowen eats lunch at cafe. Right:
Students listen to speakers at graduation, Below:
junior High gathers for group photo in june.
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Left: Pouring solution into a beaker, Brice Winney and
Cary Valencia work on experiment together. Below.
Maggi Gonzalez concentrates on an assignment.
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Above: Raising her hand, Susie Foster volunteers a
comment in social studies. Left: Grant Laiblin waits
for bus to go swimming and skating on last day of school
n1-uQ- in P15 A
Top: Tina Dunbar and Maya Underwood listen to discussion on Above: Eighth grade gets dressed up like punk rockers on Music
child care in careersfmedia class. Day of Homecoming Week.
A week of handicap awareness was a highlight for
the 120 elementary students. They saw films, dis-
played photos and news articles, and had various acti-
vities in each class to learn how handicapped people
Elementary principal Kathleen Mathson continued
the 1'Super Kid" program, which encourages good citi-
zenship. Students were chosen each week and rewarded
with an assembly once a month.
Some special days were Grandparents Day, Arbor
Day twhen students planted treesj, the Spring and
Christmas music programs, and Oregon's Birthday cele-
bration. ' 'V
5th and 6th, front: Sara Passarge, Melanie Thain, Harry Fomai, Paul
Beggerly, Sue Phelps, Fawn Batten, Michelle Neuman, Kate Schwarzler,
jennifer Zandofskyg top: josh Lee, Chris Klym, jason Adams, William
Leoso, jeff Chambers, Soren Rounds, Dennis Boatwright, Chrissy Colvin
Colvin, Tina Davis. Right: Elementary Principal and Chapter I read-
ing teacher Kathleen Mathson helps a student with social studies.
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jo Kalani shows her goat to classmates
Below: With snow comes fun! Elementary student enjoys making snow
angel. Right: Bus drivers Nita Zandofsky, Debbie Lee, Cyndi U
Chambers, and Carla Lee. -1 lm l
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Kindergarten front: jessica Sorter, Chad King, Moses Dallmann, Kate Znd fri-mfr Summer Phelps, Ella Clark-NiCl1OlSOn, BOI1l'lilD0l Beggerly,
Hill, Dylan Shoshin, Stacy Sapp, aide Heidi Clift, middle: jesse Christi Wyatt, Regina Curtis, jessica Zandofsky, Toby Hood, Cameron
Davis, Daniel Mahr, Holly Bruneau, Adron Curtis, josh Logan, top: Eaton, jan Poulsomz IOPZ 1011 Lawson, Kent Ldnning, Emily Ddllmann,
Tricia Drago, Becky O'Brien, Tim Olsen, jo Kalani, April Zandofsky, Rifhard Laiblin, George Foster, JOE P8SS8fg0-
4X5 GRADE fback rowl: Kelly Davidson, Bryson Fairlamb, josh Begger- Phelps, MiSfY Hendrix, Nina Batten, AU8U5f Peftypools ffffinf YOWIJ
ly, Qarl King, Gegrge Laiblir-,I Shane Beard, teacher Mary Bray' Tom Ruhi Tufts, Gina Follett, Melinda Neuman. Below: Tim Olsen and
Adams, jeremy Shadrick, Krista Phelps, fmiddle rowgj jennifer Jessica Sortor listen intently to Spring Program performances.
Schmidt, Holly May, j.C. Chambers, Nonie Weston, Greta Jones, Delcina
THIRD GRADE: David Valencia, Vinis Harrington, Dustin Drago, Jason NiCkY Rielfiefsf Cherry C3mPlJ91l, Brenda Wyafff .lel11'1if9l'
Gump, jake Sapp, Michael Follett, Richard Olsen, Nate Bird, Cory Hinds, J'mmY Boafwfighff Befsi WinneY
Lee, Sarah Holman, Cedra Hill, teacher Bob Pearson, Cristel Glade,
FIRST GRADE Qfront rowj: Joseph Sease, Mariah Hinds, jacob Ander- by Campbell, fback rowzj Matthew Klym Seth Duncan jeff Davis
son, Sabrina Lawson, jimmy Nelson, Harmony Leoso, Marquita Zandof- Gabriel Sapp, Matthew Barker, josh Shadrrck QNot pictured
sky, Kristie Gump, Rushi Tufts, Ken Olsen, Emily Hagen, Jennifer Jamie Montanez.
Stanwood, teacher Jeanie Hendrix, Nathan Pearson, Kevin Clift, Cor-
PHILOMATH FAMILY MEDICINE
Drs. David Grube and
12th and Applegate
Philomath, OR 97370
WILLIAM S. TEN PAS, DMD
1759 NW Kings Blvd.
Corvallis, OR 97330
HUTLEY TV SERVICE
5420 SW Philomath
Corvallis, OR 97330
PIONEER TELEPHONE COOP
1304 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97330
PHILOMATH PUMP SERVICE
1120 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97370
TITMAN FOREST MANAGEMENT
Star Rt. 2 Philomath
Alsea, OR 97324
PO BOX 1227
1313 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97370
CHARLES F. BAKER, D
Philomath, OR 97370
IAN R. DUNCAN, DO
1807 Kings Blvd.
Corvallis, OR 97330
FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
'Silk Screening'Numbers, Letters
SPECIAL GROUP PRICES FOR SCHOOLS,
TEAMS, CLUBS, COMPANIES, FAMILIES
Old Cannery Mall Corvallis, OR 97330 .
777 N.W. 9th Si. Phone: 753-8181
X Z Parts Sz accessories Homemade pastries,
XE' if phone-487-7454 '
LVM hOITIeCOOked meals
Bob's Alsea Exxon
Main St.fP.O. Box E
Alsea, OR 9732.4
' truck tire repair
' brake jobs
Alsea, OR 97324
Q Owner: Gary Strom
+1 Q I I.a
X :Exp 4 I ' Sale of Major Brands
. T' i' ' Saw Repairs 8: Service
" ' Sharpening Service
f ,' X V F
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9 47' 1
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ean n rix
SALGN OF 1Bettfghfm Alsea Valley Market
It Owners: LeiRoy 8: Barbara Russell
f, ,,, ". P one: 487-4529
2? X R. "-..
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,ii-c 1446: Q., l i..
1755 NW 9th St.
Corvallis, OR 97330 K, in L.
HRS: 8 AM to 10 PM
HENDRIX LUIVIBEF2 CO.
0 Kiln dried hardwood P,O.'Box 46
Phone: 487-4763 Alsea, OR 97324
. ..A..LAA 14.
Philomath Pharmacy PHILOMART
Gifts - Hallmark cards - Film - Houfsglrffgjaf' 7'9
Russell Stover Candies '
Cosmetics 0 Film Developing
1214 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97370
BIG STORE PRICES
SMALL STORE FRIENDLINESS
1221 Applegate Philomath, OR
CORVALLIS AUTO R13-?EIggJUR
120 N.W. 2nd St, SHELL o1L JOBBER
Corvallis, OR 97330
Q Phone: 753-4459
" ' Shell
PA E 0 Diesel
LUMBER 8 HOME CENTER
1585 N.W. Ninth
CORVALLIS, OR 97330
lAcross From Nendelsl
Your complete building store
' Road Service
0 Heating Oil
1841 Main St.
Philomath, OR 97370
Marianne Mackay D.V.M.
Hrs! Interstate Bank is
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Honeer Veterinary Clinic 6775 SW nmlomath Blvd.
Phone: 929-2777 Corvallis, OR 97333
TIMBER SUPPLY COMPANY
TIMBER SUPPLY EXPLOSIVES
9 Loggers and Contractors Supplies
Philomath, OR - Phone: 929-3151
Philomarh Branch DISTRIBUTORS
1057 Main St. I
Philomath, OR 97370
Phone: 929-3221 - EXPLOSNES
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1740 Main Philcmath, OR Phone: 929-5897 Store Hours:
Willamette Industries, Inc.
THERESA M. WELCH
Valley Loggins Alsea 'K Attorney ar Law
141 Philomath Blvd.
' Philomath OF? 97370
Philomath, OR 97370 1907 Main
0 General Merchandise York Wyman - Phone: 487-4462 0 Groceries
' Fishing Tackle ' Feed
0 Sporting Goods 0 Hardware 0 Garden Supplies
5 J, N
Arnold Beggs SUNNY BROOK DAIRY
milk to Alsea
"If we can't guarantee it, School
we won't sell it."
1025 N.W. 9th
T- , , - Corvallis, OR 97330
1res Wheels Batteries
Alignment 0 Shocks
9 fn f
U VH Pl U E
f503l 929-2949 I .
RiChey's Food Center
lg the'cIass of 1985
I l I 1 I
the RADIO TO
store MAKE YOUR
Stan Roach, Manager I f
9015 N.W. Circle Blvd. Corvallis OR 97330 9
' fsosp 754-0811 DAY COMPLETE
CONSUMERS POWER INC.
Your Member -
I Owned Electric
6990 SW Hills Rd.
Philomath, OR 97370
Hours: 5 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.
Phone: 929-2822 I
Located off the D-n-D
Twin Pines Lumber , pwiifzx,
5 'i I f e .A ' 7
Providing quality and service since 1956 ' 1 W It
TI'Qv1j',3 Q",-Ilgri-A iuurnllfgusf
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your full-service building materials dealer
G Sz R BODY SHOP .
0 Complete body 8: paint repair
0 Fiberglass repair
Gordon L. Cleveland
2408 Main St. - Philomath
Q YOUR COMPLETE '
I -- gg VARIETY STORE
! 753-5715 1
228 S.W. THIRD - PARK FREE - OPEN SUNDAY
OPEN 9-9 MON. THRU FRI. - SAT. 9 to 6
Charge ii 81 rriaslereharge XBAIIIIMEIIIIIAIII
Mcemseons I A 1 11-5
0 Saturday hours, 10 AM to 2 PM
0 Walk-up, drive-up window 8:30-5:30
' Checking and Savings Plans to fit every need
0 24 Hour lnstant Teller
0 Depositor's Discount Brokerage Service
0 The 4-Minute Guarantee
PO Box 315
Corvallis, OR. 97339
1 9 8 5 ' Phone: 757-8508
' 7 7 KINGS CIRCLE
5 Benton AP
I I 'I ' 6 I
Benton County's ,yi
P.O. BOX 351, Philomalh -- 929-3043
Kings 8I Circle Blvd.
2075 NW Circle
Corvallis, OR 97330
' 0 Tire Sales 81 Service
0 Tune ups
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0 General Repair ' ll 3,2
FL O R A L C O .CITIZENS BANK
Q . Clyde Plants-Brent Nyden .
,y"" rf", E.-
458 s.w. MADISON STREET
.F TD Ar,., CORVALLIS, OREGON
1,-13,1 Frsqy 333
FACTORY: 17:7 MAIN sTn::'r an ifbl
W Serving Benton County
UREEDN MYRTLEWDDD V
sos anno BAY FHM: .g 3
PI-m.nMnI-I. naman svavn csuab 929-3014
C0ll ' I' 1 , lilll0lIS
AHS Graduates Ph11omath
Class Of '85 Auto Parts
' O ege
5 6500 SW PaClflC Blvd
1 57 Albany, OR 97521 1203 Main St
'fs , '
r , Or 97370 '
F Phone: 929-5450 Qi 1 Q
Daily and Sunday
Serving Benton County Since 1862
Bottled in Corvallis by:
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co
Complete Auto Repair:
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PH 752 3419
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442 N.W. 3rd
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