Mountain View High School - Summit Yearbook (Bend, OR)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1980 volume:
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Summit '80 Presents
r powderpuffers enter Hunnell Stadium in style.
W W i
W W W W
W XW 5iWWWWWWWIWi1'mWfEmWW,,wg
This coming year is
going to be our year. . .
We're as mean as they come
Number two to no one. . .
No more, no more fakin' it. . .
We've got looks,
We 've got brains,
We're breaking these chains. . .
We 're Makin' It!
"Used by permission of publisher 9 1979 Perren-Vibes Music,
Mountain View High School
2755 NE Denser Road
Bend, Oregon 97701
Volume 2 1979-80
Seniors Editor .,
Kim Doherty fs
Division Page Editor
Business, Sales Manager
American Yearbook Company
akin' It was selected as the theme for this, the second
yearbook, since Mountain View opened in 1978. The
theme seemed most appropriate as students and staff
search for an identity-that deep, honest, familiar feeling of
belonging that only comes with time. Summit editors feel that
what it means to be a Cougar developed this year under the
watchful eye of a caring administration, and the hard work of
activities Director Karen Richey and the student government
In designing Summit '80, the staff spent long hours working out
ideas so that all experiences, on and off campus, would appear
as we grow up in Bend. Our goal was to make the book a book
for everyone, with as many members of the school community
shown as possible.
We also designed Summit with great care, attempting to work
in new graphic ideas. We started with the usual tried-and-true
rules of baselines and neat interior margins, and then decided to
spin off into more jazzy layouts which are attractive to the eye
and make the book have a character all its own. We operated on
the theory that a book reflects a school-not just the ability of
the staff members-and we think our modern school, with its
crisp, bright look, comes through in the layouts.
We would like to express our thanks to all students who gave
their time to school activities. They helped make the book
exciting. We also want to thank the Photojournalism class for
contributing many of its excellent photos and "backing up" our
Summit photography team. Everyone's efforts are reflected in this
book. We're makin' it!
Front, left: Bryan Lee, Linda Prosser, Suzy Ellis, Betty Marshall, Second: Kim Sha , Mary Richer, Third:
Susie Benson, Adviser Sara Johnson, Kathy Fogelquist, Fourthg Joe Lindstrom Kim Doherty? Brenda
Hendrix, Danelle Meier, Leslie Turner, Jim Mathieson. lMissing: Dave Adkins, us Johnson, Mchelle
Inside a bomber at McCord AFB
A touching moment for Tony Turner, Campbell, Hillestad chant.
Andrich saluting Johnson?? Evensen colors away. A A
Juniors, seniors rule with posters during Spirit Week, .
Senior puff cheerleaders can-canning with grace. , .?
6 f Activities
Thirty pages of activities covering the entire year
open Summit '80. You name it, it's in this section,
with the exception of graduation.
36 X Sports
Last minute revisions were necessary as the swim
team was belatedly added to the section. Sports
covers 11 different athletics. About 500 sports
events kept Cougars in shape this year.
78 f Organizations
Wrestling pep club, marching band, and chess club
pages were added to the organizations section this
year. Some new layout ideas were added to "spice
up" a traditional section.
Photojournalism students took the faculty pictures
as a class project. This section recognizes those
who taught us what we know.
1 26 f Classes
Freshmen, sophomores, and juniors should look
their best in this portion of the book. We've tried
to include unusual candids to keep the panels from
looking like a police mug file.
154 f Seniors
The senior section features portraits in color with
intervening pages of seniors in action. The section
is introduced with end-of-the-year honors, real and
1 76 f Community
Students working and playing in the community
highlight this portion of the book. We thank our
advertisers for help and moral support.
Septembe, 10-14 F RESI-IMAN INITIATIO
Left: Jay Bryan, Andy Hickman, Ray McKay, Ron Hauser and Brian Marchington praclice Senior Maha
tactics on senior Lisa Taylor during skit.
Rachel Deegan, a freshman sundae.
Baby Cougars Survive Ordeal
s the "black list" grew,
freshmen scurried around the
halls as far away from the
"senior turf" as possible.
The week featur ad making the
freshmen into sundaes and the Big
Sister-Little Sister party, where
freshmen girls endured various acts of
Senior commandments for them
MONDAY: Thou shalt not walk on
the Commons rug.
TUESDA Y' Thou shalt not walk
The great march!
Susie Keyte, Karen Howard, Tami Doolin, Beth Masters, and Sherri Moyer ham it up at the Big Sister-Little Sister
through the senior locker banks or use
the senior drinking fountain.
WEDNESDAY: Thou shalt wait thy
turn in the restrooms. fSeniors go
THURSDA Y' Thou shalt not sit at
tables with seniors in the cafeteria.
Thou shalt move if a senior seats
himself at the table.
FRIDA Y' Thou shalt bow in the
presence of all seniors.
Violators were reported to the
Senior Mafia, who black listed them
Seniors Lucy Merrigan and Kathy Hosey charm a few admirers.
I 1 -
Mr. Sun gets a helping hand from juniors Marilyn Fancher and Beth Hansen,
Juniors Ken Weil, Stan Talbott, Molly Corrigan, Paula Tuculet, Lissa Bruckner, Soni Sandhu, Lysa Jarvis, Carol Gallagher, and Santi Sandhu get
involved ladders and all.
Spirit Scared High In '7 9
Seniors Mike Hollibaugh, Ray McKay, Roger Lovett, Jay Bryan, Paul Zavacki, Greg Purdom, Ron Hauser and
raditionally sponsored to boost
spirit for the Mountain View -
Pendleton varsity football
game, Spirit Week activated much
more than just team spirit.
The students busily joined in with
such activities as banner making,
resource and door decorating, and skit
making for afternoon assemblies. Many
of the students "jumped right in" and
worked long, hard hours on costumes
for the dress-up day competition.
Much of the spirit and excitement
that filled the days spilled over into the
nights as students worked hard to
complete the banners which hung in
the Commons and to put those special
last minute touches on decorations in
the resource areas.
Mountain View students had a busy
Spirit Week. They were involved in the
Student Body card contest, football
gear contest, class skits, yelling
competition, and the football pyramid
building held during one of the noon
For the students of MVHS, it was
definitely a special week of spirit.
H Jig M
October 29 - November 2
Cheerleaders rowdy-out on their way to the game. Front Left: Kara Murphy, Pete Ribble. Second: Lucy Merrigan, Becky Robinson, Karen Witty and Marcia Majors.
fter Homecoming Week took
off with such giant leaps and
bounds due to the success of
the powderpuff football game held on
Monday evening, the dynamic spirit of
the students just seemed to continually
Posters and banners were made
throughout the week for such activities
as the carbash lfor those students who
wanted to release a little of that pent-
up emotionj for the annual chili feed
held in honor of the varsity football
team and even for the Homecoming
assembly held that Friday afternoon.
After a skit by the rally squad and a
performance by the dance team on
Friday, the 1979-80 Homecoming court
was presented for the inspection of
Mountain View students. The students,
obviously happy with their choices,
stomped their feet and yelled
enthusiastically for the girls and their
escorts. The court consisted of seniors
Sue Allen lEscort: Mark Fullertoni and
Kelli Brownrigg fSteve Renwickjg
juniors Julie Fincham lDave Rasmussen?
and Ramona Rupert Hesse Ricejg
Sophomores Mary Knoke iCraig
Williamsi and Tami Larson tRusty
Andersonjg freshmen Kim Hurst CKevin
Fletcher? and Kelli Hill lCraig Brownl.
Another big event for the students
and the faculty members was the
skilled performance by Principal Jack
Harris as he led the rowdy student
body in a round of cheers. The school
seemed to echo for the rest of that
day the shouts that had been raised in
Proud M VHS students.
Tami Brooks munches out at the chili feed. Dance team salutes Homecoming princess Mary Knoke and escort Craig l'WlIiams
Success Achieved Through Involvement
Cougar quarterback Sean Corrigan breaks out.
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The grand finale featuring Andy Hickman and M VHS dance team. llnsert: The marching band stepping outj
THE BIG NIGIjIT
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Top Left: Mark Masters blocking.
Right: Cougar Jerry Wallace runs
the tunnel. Left: A dirty Bear.
1 979-80 Homecoming Court: Left: Julie I-Tncham, Kelli Brownrigg, Jack Harris, Sue Allen, Ramona Rupert,
Mary Knoke. lMissing: Tami Larson, Kim Hurst, and Kelli Hillj All girls were escorted by their fathers.
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M VHS students want their men to HFIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! '
A Night To Remember
The 1979-80 Homecoming Queen, Sue Allen.
lames rose high into the
darkness as cheers of "We are
number one" were shouted
into the night. Shivering students,
wrapped in heavy blankets and dressed
warmly, stood about the fire anxious
for the evening to get underway.
At the bonfire, which started the big
night off, hundreds of MVHS students
showed up to participate in the spirit
and excitement of the evening. Many
yelled until they were hoarse, while still
others ran about excitedly, trying to
see and hear all they could.
The parade to the Homecoming
game came next as everyone, shouting
and laughing, miraculously crammed
into some kind of vehicle. Horns
honked and dogs howled as the long
procession made its way through town.
Every minute brought the procession
closer to its destination-the stadium
at Bend High School.
Though the game itself was not as
successful as the evening, Wlountain
View lost to Bend High, 0-38l, the
enthusiasm that seemed to have
affected everyone by then continued to
After a breathtaking exhibition by
Mountain View's marching band and
dance team, senior Sue Allen was
crowned the 1979-80 Homecoming
Queen. Obviously happy with this
decision, the crowd yelled, whistled,
and applauded as Sue, accepting a kiss
from Principal Jack Harris, received
her crown and bouquet of roses.
It was a long, busy night, full of
thrills and excitement as well as sorrow
and defeat. But, it was a night not to
have been missed, because for
everyone involved throughout the
evening, it seemed to symbolize how
the strength of MVHS reigns supreme
through thick or thin.
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Hard Workouts Pay Off For Juniors
ong, hard weeks of practice
and good strategy plans finally
paid off for the juniors in the
end as they triumphed over the seniors
7-0 at the second annual Powderpuff
Both teams began practicing with
their coaches late in September and
early October, showing up at almost all
hours of the day to brush up on their
game and strategy plans which they
hoped to show off at the final match.
Each team even had its own set of
cheerleaders made up of guys from
their own class. They dressed
accordingly in squad uniforms, wigs,
and fancy shoes. Some of the boys
even went as far as to add a little
padding to get a more feminine-looking
figure. To the delight of the spectators,
the cheerleaders tried throughout the
game to perform various routines.
The girls dressed more for warmth
and movability than for glamour, as
they painted their faces with black
paint and covered their arms and legs
with heavy T-shirts and longjohns.
It was an exciting time for everyone
as the girls all set out to prove one
point, that their team was the best!
Though many of the seniors had
their doubts, the juniors proved not
only to themselves but to the
spectators that the Class of '81 was
the mightier of the two.
The Senior Powderpuffers in all their splendour.
With the Class of '81 the proof is in their numbers.
Devil- Terry Rose and Angel-Dorraine Budke practice the vices Tiger-Billie Whitt and friend Kathy l-hckey had a easy
of good and evil. catch for lunch.
Tweety Bird - Teri O'Rourke with C-3-PO's-Kris Benson and Dave Adkins.
Brenda Hendrix and Chris Catlett invade earth as grue-
Janet Richards eyes a pretty catch
Batman -Ray McKay to the rescue! Shanna Binder and Liz MCA voy dress-up as maucho men.
Creatures Great And Small Haunt M VHS
hether it was the sight of a wicked
witch casting the traditional spell in the
halls or a fuzzy bear eating lunch in the
cafeteria, Halloween was a full day event for the
students of Mountain View.
By 7:30 the halls were crowded with everything
from ghosts to goblins. When the first bell rang,
students filed into classrooms, which by then
looked more like haunted houses. Many of the
teachers, also dressed for the occasion, presided
with grandeur over their classrooms filled with
various "trick or treatersf'
lt was a day of laughs and delights, fright and
horror, and even "ooosl' and "ahhs" as students
and faculty members paraded throughout the
school showing off their own imaginative costumes.
Cameras flashed continually as many of the
onlookers saw creatures worthy of photographing
for their photo albums.
For many, Halloween of 1979, was a very
special and exciting time, one which will probably
stay in their memories as just another of the great
times produced by the enthusiastic student body of
Andy Hickman as David the drunk. llnsert: Cast members, Front Left: Karen Weil, Brian Marchington. Second.' Ronelle Catlett, Ross Carlton. Third:
Andy Hickman, John Turnbull, ,Rachel Deegan, and Doug Chausow.
nder the direction of Lori
Levine, Neil Simon's play
"God's Favorite" was also a
favorite for many in the audience. A
modern version of the Biblical Book of
Job, the plot was generally light and
funny. lt was about a man and his
family and all they are put through by
the devil to make them curse God.
After being plagued by a serious
illness, and being abandoned by his
family, the devil finally gives up when
the father, Joe Benjamin, still refuses
to curse God.
The two hour play which also
consisted of two intermissions was a
complete sell out. All three nights the
production was on, the auditorium was
crammed full of amused on-lookers.
The characters were played by Brian
Marchington lJoe Benjamin-fatherl,
Karen Weil lRose Benjamin-motherl,
Andy Hickman lDavid-drunk sonl, Ross
Carlton lBen-twin sonl, Ronelle Catlett
lSarah-twin daughterl, DougChausow
lSidney Lipton-Godls Messengerl,
Rachel Deegan lMady the maidl and
John Turnbull lMorris the manservantl.
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The twins, Ben and Sarah, hang on for dear life.
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Joe Benjamin pleads
with his wife
Rose to give up her jewelry box
The Devil Made Them Do
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Mother-Rose Benjamin God's Messenger-Sidney Lip- Drunk son-David Benjamin Director-Lori Levine
December 9 - 25
M VHS students flock in to buy 'fKris Krinkles. 'l
ven before many calendars
were turned to December,
Christmas spirit was upon
MVHS. Students joined in on the
canned food drive bringing in a total of
1,683 pounds of food for needy
families. Special clubs spent their time
collecting available clothes and toys to
be restored and given out as Christmas
gifts to the less fortunate.
Many hours were spent as the
students worked late into the night
using every imaginable ornament to
decorate the huge tree that stood in
the Commons. From there it was on to
door and hall decorating which they
filled with clever and thought
provoking sayings and interesting wall
During school hours there was
always something going on whether it
was posing for a picture with Santa or
a group singing in the halls or maybe
just purchasing a "Kris Krinklew for a
friend. Everyone in his own way was
contributing to the overall feeling of
love and togetherness during the
Christmas season at Mountain View.
Even the secretaries and aides joined in on the fun as Classy Cats.
Brown and Brenda Kisor pose
with Santa, Pete
That Special Time Cf Year
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Kim Shaff shares a few secrets with foreign exchange students about Christ-
Mountain View's own personal Santa, Principal Jack Harris.
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Citizens of River City gather in the gymnasium for July 4 lecture.
January 31 - February 2
School Board Quartet, David Keeling, Tim McKenzie, Ron Houser, and Parker Dalberg argue on as Mayor, Brian Marchington steams with disgust.
Marian Paroo lAmy Wackerl expresses her doubts
about Harold Hill's lAndy Hickmanl credentials.
espite inadequate lighting and
acoustics, Mountain View's first
musical production was a great
success. With a cast of 70, work crew
of 12 and orchestra of 20, the
directors Lori Levine, Rick Plants, and
Tom Barber had their hands full.
After five hard weeks of set
construction and rehearsals, the play
was ready for an audience. So with a
full scale sell-out every night, the cast
of Music Man brought the stage to life.
The play is set in 1912 in River
City, a very straight laced lowa town.
The arrival of con man Harold Hill,
who is selling band instruments and
uniforms for a bancl he never plans to
form except in thought, disrupts the
city completely. Four gossipy ladies
along with the school board quartet
kept the action going when they
discover that Harold Hill and Marian
the Librarian are falling in love.
But in the end, love and music
triumph as River City's first boys' band
marches onto the stage.
Major roles were played by Steve
Austin, Erin Bishop, Sue Conner,
Parker Dalberg, Lisa Hardy, Brenda
Hendrix, Andy Hickman, Jerry Horn,
Ron Houser, David Keeling, Tyler
Nickerson, Brian Marchington, Marc
Mathers, Tim McKenzie, Kevin O'Brien,
Soni Sandhu, Christi Stangland, Diane
Turnbull, Amy Wacker, Karen Weil,
and Lisi Willingham.
Students Bring The Stage To Life
Pick a Little ladies Som Sandhu Sue Conner Lisa Hardy Brenda Hendrix, and Diane Turnbull chirp on as
Harold ponders lt all
The opening scene on the Train.
Rona Olsen, sometimes she feels
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Margaret Shepard and Mary Ross scope out some good prospects.
,ua, Y C Y-W-EEK
Microscopic insects Annette King and Laura Gainer need nourishment too.
Shahs ot' MVHS, Craig Moyer and Dave Copen
Karen Weil, Patty Campbell, and Aren Steinbrecher ham it up in sophomore skit HNew Dad.
Strangeness Descends Upon MVI-IS
No! Kelly Smith, Leslie Boothe, and Karen Smith
did not get dressed in the dark,
very day held something new,
Starting off with hick day on
s Monday and throughout the
week with clash, twin, pajama and
Saturday Night Live day, students
came to school dressed to fit the day's
mood. Almost everywhere you looked
strange and imaginative costumes could
Noon assemblies were held everyday
for those students who wanted to go
completely 'lcrazyf' Such activities as
the chicken fights and bubblegum
blowing contests proved how real
l'wild" Mountain View could be when it
The week's activities culminated at
the Friday assembly where each class
put on its own special skit for the
student body. So, after the abduction
of assembly commissioner Ray McKay,
the grand finale was off to an insane
start, Though the juniors' Mr. Bill
movie skit took first place, the seniors
with their Mr. Rogers and the Nuclear
Family, the sophomores with their New
Dad, and the freshmen with their
Weekend Update skits were all crowd
. eb,ua, . .Z IW-ISI-TER CARNIYAI-Tl
Wouldn 't you have liked to have been there to see what happened next to Roger MacMillan and Jack Lutz?
t all began on a sunny
Saturday morning. Though
many of the booth caretakers
were there by 8 a.m., the carnival
didn't get underway until about 11
The cafetorium, crowded with over
30 booths, was decorated with crepe
paper and balloons, bright colors and
smiling faces to entice its visitors.
The carnival, set up to help riase
money for various school clubs and
departments, had everything from
fortune telling to balloon shaving for
the funseekers to enjoy. A French cafe
was set up for those who got hungry
along the way and for those with a
sweet tooth, cotton candy was sold.
Though the carnival had intended to
stay open until 9 p.m. some booths
closed early due to lack of wealthy
participants. But, it didn't seem to hurt
the overall money earned, which was
well over S2,000.
Michelle Mosher and Lyle Shafer spin cotton candy.
School Clubs Replenish Funds
Louise Plagge, Karen Porter, Suzy Ellis, and Linda Boyd congratulate Rick Plants for his excellent win
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Females fly banners sporting such sayings as 'XA man ls place is in the home" and i'5uperior sex not you!"
BATTLE OF SEXEIS
Equal rights at MVHS? After a
whole week of playful rivalry with the
males finally proving to be the
mightier, it certainly appeared so.
The strength, brains, and quick
thinking of those involved was proved up
through such grueling tests during noon ,N
assemblies as the toilet paper relay, Q'
feather blowing contest, golfball pass
and the straw toss. On Thursday, after
contest was held to the delight and ,fs
horror of the onlookers. The five
finalists were Wayne 'gWanu'l Murray
lfreshmanl, Eric 'iFlex" Daley Q Nblghx A,
lSophomorel, Dan 'lThe Juicem Nipper
ljuniorl, Doug "Druggy" Nelson
lseniorl, and Clyde 'Slave Driverm
At the final assembly on Friday the
females, led by Captain Lisa Taylor,
finally admitted their defeat to the
triumphant male Captain Mike
l-lollibaugh. The paper airplane throw, gs
basketball toss, and balloon walk
proved to be just too much for the
females to handle.
Girls take time ou! to concentrate on upcoming balloon walk.
a week of voting for a Mr. Cougar, a C
Captains Lisa Taylor
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Male Power Reigns Supreme
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David Copenhaver shows onlookers how it 's really
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Carol Gallagher comes close to crowning Molly
Corrigan with a cone.
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Freshman Stephanie Lucas swings it a good one as teammates look on.
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Principal Jack Harris stays at safe distance.
Winning Junior Team, front: Terry Rose. Second, left: Santi Sandhu, Dolly Bonkosky, Kelly Smith,
Darla Thurston, Carla Thurston. Third: Kim Edwards, Kris Kisor, Carol Gallagher, Annette Dooley
Fourth: Tori McKern, Michelle Houle, and Darla Porter.
cancelled several times due to some
bad, unpredictable weather.
After a forfeit by the seniors because
only two players showed up, the
juniors went on to beat the
Grounders, fly balls, and girls
covered from head to foot with dirt
were just a few of the sights seen at
the first annual Powderpuff Softball
Practices, which were finally
cancelled due to attendance problems
and lack of interest, obviously paid off
for the juniors who triumphed over the
sophomores 13 to 11 in a hard-fought
battle. The sophomores who had
squashed the freshmen 19 to 3 took a
well earned second place while the
other three teams. frosh pulled a third and the unseen
The games were held on a warm, seniors completed the circle with last.
sunny Wednesday afternoon after being
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Sophomore Terry Eidson drives it into base against the frosh.
Juniors Prove To Be Real Sluggers
Junior team members take time out to go
The Rose. For centuries it has been
the symbol for strength and character,
truth and purity, and for the Class of
1980 it stood for that and it was also
the theme of one of their most
The Prom, which was held at COCC
in the Student Union, was thoroughly
planned by the Junior Class They
worked hard all year long to raise
money to pay for decorations,
refreshments, and to hire the six man
It was a special evening full of
excitement and glamour as many of the
couples spent hundreds of dollars to
have a good time. Dressed mostly in
tuxedos and formal gowns, MVHS
students hit the town with splendour.
The evening itself was made perfect
with the crowning of Prom Queen
Bonnie Riser. I-ler attendants, consisting
of Kelli Brownrigg, Kirsten Evensen,
Allison May, Lucy Merrigan, Pam
Rozelle, and Linda Uptegrove stood by
happily, their dreams of the night also
The theme for the prom was taken
from the musical song "The Rose" by
Julie Finchman announces winners.
Ken Weil, Kristen Brooks, and Laura Tuculet serve punch and goodies to Prom goers.
Judy Walker, Becky Robinson, and Annette Dooley crown princesses Kelli Brownrigg, Lucy Merrigan, and Linda Uptegrove.
1980 Prom Queen Bonnie Riser and escort Jay Bryan.
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Students Spent! ight In Splendour
FUN THE SUN DA
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Pulling hard here but later this turns out to be the losing team,
Eric Daley gives Paula Tuculet a little bath.
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Little Sun But Lots Of Fun
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Everyone joined in on the fun in one way or another.
Many months of hard work keeping the
cafeteria clean during lunch finally paid
off as the administration set-up a
special half day of fun and sun for the
students at MVHS. The events,
planned by the Executive Board, began
at 12:50 and ended at 2:45. Two
hours were filled with music, games,
and gallons of mud.
Activities for the afternoon included
.rmlakgls N A
tugaa-war over a mud-pit, frisbee
football, softball, volleyball, and group
games which were of the less physical
type. Goodies were sold at a bake sale
by the Varsity Football Rally for those
who needed some nourishment after all
the strenuous exercise. Of course, for
those students that were dressed too
nicely to really get into the games, a
concert by Sequencer was provided.
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M VHS students wait for all the action to begin.
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This year is going to be o ur year
Before the school year started,
Mountain View's varsity rallies attended
a summer cheerleading clinic. They
learned cheers for the upcoming
football season, routines, stunts, and
other ways to bring pride and spirit
back to the school. The clinic was held
July 4-6 at OSU in Corvallis.
Football rally had an active autumn.
They pounded "A Cougar Lives Here"
sign into the lawn of each varsity
player, and also brought home trophies
for being the "most spirited', an award
given by the Downtowners.
This was the first year that the
rallies had a class period to work on all
their projects. Given the time, the
rallies really got their "acts together"
and it gave them time to learn more
cheers, paint posters, dream up new
activities, plan after-game dances, and
get together for bake sales.
This year marked Mountain View's
first year to have male yell leaders.
The Three D's -Dave Copenhaver,
Darin Purcell, and Darrel
James-joined the basketball rally girls
and made the cheering at the
basketball games twice as exciting.
Having the three boys enabled the girls
to plan and execute more complicated
and athletic stunts, and just having the
boys around made everything more
One memorable night for the
basketball rally was when they joined
the Lava Bear rally to cheer the two
high schools on to victory. At halftime,
the Bears were awarded a traveling
trophy, given by Silver Eagle Trucking
Company. Jerry Mattioda was one of
the main "movers" behind getting the
trophy, which will be awarded to the
winning Bend football team each year.
Bend High took it this year, but
Cougars hope to win it next. The intra'
city perpetual trophy is an impressive
one to win.
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Action at the hoops temporarily stops a cheer
We are the Cougars, and We are Proud!
Lucy Merrigan displays her disco ability.
First Row: Lucy Merrigan, Karen Witty, Second Row: Becky Robinson, Marcia
Majors, Kara Murphy,
Crossiown basketball cheerleaders unite.
First Row: Donna Lenhart, David Copenhaver, Darrel James, Darin Purcell, Carol Gallagher. Second: Vanessa Lenhart, Linda Uptegrove, Paula Crozier.
JV, F ROSI-I RALLIES
Schrom gives stunt finishing touch!
Freshman rally leads a exuberant crowd during a football game. Adviser Silvia La Croix, Sandhu, and Moyer make flowergrams for Valentine's Day
...- ' 'lv
Front: Cindy Schrom: Second: Lori Hillestad, Tammy Moyer, Soni Sandhug Third: Patty Campbell.
A punch ot' FIGHT was made by Moyer.
Rally Efforts Keep Girls Un The Go
"Dedicated and enthusiastic" best
describes the effort put forth by the JV
footballfbasketball rally. Although the
girls were forced to provide their own
transportation, they managed to make
it to most of the games.
Cake raffles, car washes, bake sales,
and flowergrams for Valentine's Day
were just a few ways the rally was able
to pay back the student body for their
uniforms. As Cindy Schrom said, "We
tried every way we could to promote
spirit, from making locker decorations
to staying up all night making cookies."
Spirit promoted by the freshmen
rally was not as explosive as the girls
hoped. 'iTurnouts for the games were
not heavy," said Kim Morrow. "The
same faces seemed to turn up each
and every time," said Leslie Scalise.
Freshmen rally had car washes, bake
sales, and after game dances. The
money earned helped pay for uniforms.
"With only five members on the JV
rally, it was pretty hard to cover each
and every thing that came along. There
were not enough hours in the day to
cover all sports events," said Cindy
Schrom. "We just had to say 'No' to
some things," Schrom added.
, M O
Front: Leslie Scaliseg Second: Heather Rapp, Kimberly Morrow, Darcie White.
eslie Scalise puts color in the word, FIGHT
Excitement turns rally 'jump crazy. "
Darrel James ploughs through the Cowboy defense.
all rp 4316
Front, left: Tim Wilson, Pat Stein, Jerry Wallace, Tim Conners, Rodd Dinsmore, Jay Bryan, Mark Masters, Tony Mayer,
Darrel James, Steve Butner, Coach Bill Usher. Second: Coach John Nehl, Mark Emerson, Rick Brooks, Sean Corrigan,
Chuck Haynes, Don Franke, Dave Montgomery, Craig Moyer, Ron Flower, Paul Zavacki, Tim Allen, Byron Mitchell. Third:
Chuck Booth, Ron Hauser, Dave Copenhaver, Stefan lmmes, Dave Rasmussen, Brian Flener, Ron McDonald, Gary A
Boothe, Tom Quinn, Jeff Daley, Eric Daley, Jerry Horn, Ray McKay, Coach Paul Vallerga, Head Coach Clyde Powell.
lNot pictured: Will Higlin, Bart Hendrix, Todd Giltnerj Quinn, Montgomery, Flener, Bryan lead the rush
Cofaptain Ron McDonald, team af attention' Jerry Horn 1451 gets out of a tight spot as Cougars clear a path for him.
Flrst Cougar Squad Suffers Injuries, Defeat
Nineteen seventy nine marked the first
year for MV to support a varsity football
team. The boys started training in
August and had their first game a few
days after school started. Last year the
varsity team was combined with Bend
High's team. This year the teams were
separate. The players on the team had
no experience playing varsity because all
the seniors had played junior varsity the
Five team members were injured
during the season which affected the
season's outcome. Chuck Booth and
Darrel James were out the entire season
with injuries to the leg and neck,
respectively. Gary Boothe and James
both received head and neck injuries.
James was out the whole season while
Boothe was able to resume playing. Ron
McDonald tore the ligaments in his leg
and Dave Montgomery broke his hand.
During the Bend-MV game, Sean
Corrigan received a head injury and was
taken out of the game for over a
The team's first game was September
7 in Hermiston. lt was the closest game
they had all year with a score of 20-21,
Hermiston taking the lead. The Cats lost
to Redmond O-44, to Crook County 12-
40. Pendleton came to MV and stomped
the Cougars 54-6. On October 5, Baker
High creamed us 14-36, Madison High
from Portland out scored us 37-18.
Ontario took us 7-27. The last away
game took the team to LaGrande where
we were subdued once again, 13-21.
The long-awaited Homecoming game,
November 2, against Bend High at Punk
Hunnell Stadium, was a disaster for the
football players but a winner for
Mountain View's spirit.
The coaching staff, headed by Coach
Clyde Powell, gave all they had to the
team-spirit, hope and faith. A lot of
time was involved with training the
players. John Nehl, Paul Vallerga and
Bill Usher helped Powell coach the
team. Practice was held five days a
week. The coaches worked day and
night thinking of new plays to foil IMC
opponents. In appreciation for the time
and work they spent on the team,
varsity football players awarded the
coaches a plaque with personalized gold
nameplates on the front. The plaque
read, "The high standards of teamwork
and sportsmanship that you have taught
us on and off the field will remain with
us throughout the rest of our lives.
Thank you. The 1979 Mountain View
Varsity Football Teamf,
The student body supported the team
in spirit and rowdiness every day before
a game. Pep assemblies and rallies were
also planned to give the team an extra
Powell orders a Cat to move back.
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Jv, LFRGQL-I EOOTBALL
The JV's ended the season with a 2-4
IMC record. After starting the season
slowly, they picked up in the middle of
the season and then fell into a slump
again. Although a disappointing season,
it gave the players experience for varsity
The last game for both the JV's and
freshmen was against Bend High. JV's
lost this game 30-0. The freshmen won
The only wins the JV's managed were
against Lakeview and Burns. Overall JV
record was 2-6-0.
Head Coach Gordon Turner summed
up the season with "The kids attitude
was great, we didn't have anybody
cutting practice and nobody quit."
John Johnson and Jack Lutz were the
coaches for the Little Cougars. Things
were not as rocky as for the JV's. The
freshmen team should provide an
exciting season next year as
Bart Hendrix, a sophomore, was
moved up to varsity in the middle of the
season. When the JV's lost him, they
lost a team leader," said Head Coach
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Freshmen: Jim Gossard, John Murphy, Terry Hasen, Darrel Brower, Pat Connolly, Pete Jackson, 77m
Corrigan, Ron Brown. second, coach John Johnson, Dan Aldrich, Jim VWlleford, Wayne Murray, David Hauth,
Jeff Berry, Clyde Henley, Paul Lovelace, limber Mead, Rich Heister Third: Bill Asland, Donald Boucek, Bart
Hollowell, Mke Elliot, Denis Jack, D.J. Waldron, Dane Rivers, Mark Reinke, Wes Murphy, Terry Rose, Head
Coach Jack Lutz.
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Rusty Manske drills the QB.
Tim Corrigan heaves the ball before a frantic rush
J V's Frosh Win Some, Lose Some
Harold Lawrence, arm cocked, looks for a receiver. The JV defense polsgd for acflgn
J V's, Front: Don Masters, Dan Mpper, Brian White, Wm Prosser,
Dave Prewitt, Mke Wlcher, Mike Turcott, Don Cainer, Jeff ln-
gram, Carl Moore. Second: Head Coach Gordon Turner, Dave
Nipper, Rob Sparling, 77m Majors, Butch Roberts, Richard La-
Torra, Dean Judson, Gus Johnson, Rusty Manske, Dan Wilbert,
Pride shown by spirited students at a home volleyball game,
Front: Kit Johnson, Gndy Hatch, Dolly Bonkosky, Molly Corrigan, Terri Eidson. Second: Susie Allen, Laura
Gainer, Tracie Cloninger, Linda Prosser, Coach Jim Peters.
Dolly Bonkosky gives the ball that special touch of hers a
First Year Brings Volleyball A 14-22 Season
Cloninger shows her crippling serving ablities.
This year marks Mountain View's first the team.
varsity volleyball team. Cougars were Linda Prosser said, "Our hardest
backed with a lot of experience and teams were the valley schools. They had
developed tremendous pride and unity a lot of experience on their side, but
At the beginning of the school year, when I look at it this way, we should
the players had daily double practices
mornings and evenings.
Coach Jim Peters announced that
Linda Prosser received the Most
Improved Player award, Susie Allen
earned Most Inspirational, and Cindy
Hatch captured Most Valuable.
Team members Corrigan, Hatch,
Johnson, Bonkosky, Allen, Prosser,
Cloninger, and Gainer brought varied
backgrounds and lots of experience to
have a real good team next year
because we're only losing two players.
"Kit Johnson and Susie Allen are very
good players and I hate to see them
go," said Coach Peters. "We had a very
good season and I hope to see an even
better season next year because of the
experience factors," he added.
Cougars had 14 wins and 22 heart-
Prosser, Bonkosky, Hatch receive winning touch by Cloninger.
"Time drags when you're on the bench. "
Toni Cimino assumed "the position."
Santi Sandhu returns a serve.
JV, FRQSH VQLLEYBALL n
Coach Jeff Variel takes time for last minute tips.
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Sandhu, Stangland, Dell and MacAskill concentrate,
Sandhu sets up for a spike.
Frosh, front, left: Leanna Shofner, Amy Mix, Katie Mergelg
Stephenson, Gina Mattioda, team captain.
Second: Wcki Powers, Donna Prosser, Angie
Frosh Coach Corky Deetz gets the girls psyched up.
JV's, Frosh Fight Losing Records
Gina Mattioda sets one up.
Junior varsity volleyball season was a
heartbreaker as the girls displayed
continued improvement but they still
lost every game they played. The girls
were downed by more experienced
teams from Redmond, Prairie City,
Burns, Madras, Crook County, Bend,
Redmond, John Day, and Grant Union.
Although some scores were squeakers,
and although the girls put a scare in
the Lava Bears by winning the first
game Oct. 4, the season as a whole
can only be thought of as one of
learning and growing.
Two freshmen, Sina Alacano and
Stefani Lucas, served on the team.
Team captain was Santi Sandhu.
The most memorable game of the
season was the last game against Bend
when the team lost by two points.
Named Most Valuable were Tiffany
MacAskill and Michele Dell. Santi
Sandhu received the Most Spirited
award. Coach Jeff Variel awarded
ribbons and flowers to all players for
their positive attitude all season.
The tiny frosh team won three
games and celebrated the final win
against Bend by taking themselves and
Coach Corky Deetz out for pizza
The frosh whipped Crook County
on Oct. 2 with scores of 15-11 and 15-
8g they walked over Redmond frosh
with scores of 15-5 and 15-12. Their
drubbing of Bend was with scores of
17-15 and 15-10, ending the season on
The frosh traveled with the JV and
varsity squads and played games
simultaneously with the junior varsity.
Varsity games followed.
Most frosh players came to the high
school with backgrounds in junior high
At the sports banquet Amy Mix was
named Most Valuable Player, Leanna
Shofner was named Most Improved,
and Angie Stephenson was named
is3itR9iii?li9l591'Yf5"Ni'.--ff11'f:"45li5li5Ij...,.ri " fffffl .-.-wil-'e"lL
J V team, rrant: Toni Cimino, Sina Alacano, Second: Mchele Dell, Santi Sandhu, Stefani Lucas.
Vicki Austin puts a routine together on the unevens.
Front left: Diane Cox, Paula Crozier, Lisa Perrine. Second: Joy Barton, Raemi Wagers, Ronda Wesley,
Mary Ross, Cynthia Dixon, Kori Frick, Jeanne Storment Third: Christina Dickson, Beth Masters, Coach
Robin Fallon, Vicki Austin, Melissa Manchester, Terri O'Rourke, Bonnie Buswell, Coach Debbie
Gribskov, Lisa Cantrell.
Dave Adkins performs an "L" sit on the parallel bars. llnsert: Paula Crozier warms up on beamj G
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Scott Sheldon shows strength and ability on rings
Six Boys, Three
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Kent Olmstead practices a straddle "L" on
Girls Compete At State Finals
Gymnastics this year was a series of
successes and victories, with six boys
going to state finals. Guy Bankston
recovered quickly after falling from the
high bar two days before state. He made
it to state finals on rings. The other five
"staters" were Scott Sheldon, Dave
Adkins, Dave Martin, Vince Thompson,
and Paul Fitzgerald.
MV won all its meets, whipping
Lebanon, Columbia, Reynolds, Jackson,
David Douglas, McNary, Clackamas, and
District was held at David Douglas.
MV took that meet as overall winner
with a 118,38 score.
Practices lasted daily from 3 to 6
p.m. with Saturday mornings required
The team performed at an assembly
with Coach Jon Stride as moderator as
the young men demonstrated their form.
Under the direction of Robin Fallon,
the girls attended 14 meets. Between
the varsity and junior varsity teams, the
girls grew in ability. After winning their
first two matches, the girls lost five
meets. They rallied at the end with wins
against McNary, Sprague, Madras. Crook
County, and HermistonfPendleton.
Throughout the year the team score
improved consistently. Highest team
score was 112.70 against Redmond's
The girls placed second at the district
meet in LaGrande and sent three to '
state: Paula Crozier in all-around, Bonnie
Buswell on unevens, and Lisa Cantrell
on the balance beam.
The JV's participated in three meets
and came in a close second in each.
Coach Fallon predicts that the JV's will
strengthen next year's team and the girls
should do even better in '81. Five J'V's
showed great improvement: Christy
Dickson, Kori Frick, Ronda Wesley, V
Terri O'Rourke, and Jean Storment.
Front left: Paul Htzgerald, Dave Martin, Kent Olmstead, Scott Sheldoin, Dave Keeling, Guy Bankston, Sean
Olmsted Second: Stan Duncan, Dave Atkins, Russ Morgan, Vince Thompson, Brad Adkins, Craig Hamor,
Dave Haglund. Third: Manager Kris Benson, Aren Steinbrecher, Spencer Shock, Coach Jon Stride, Jett'
Higlin, Andy West, Assistant Coach Ryan Bork, James Renwick, Jeff Duftin, Erick Brownrigg, Tyler
Osmond, Matton, Logan, Jassmann just can 't figure their loss.
e i M 'EW
CR OSS C QU TRY by
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Cross country runners battle for that first place position.
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Thoughts about tinishing ran through Kirkaldie's mind.
Front, left: Coach Ken Roberts, Bret Stein, Michelle Houle, Jeff Freund, Annette Dooley, Peter Thalhofer,
Rachel Bernhardt, Chris Stevenson, Amy Haertel, Scott Allen, Kerry Wood, Brian Bishop Secondg Robin
Reck, Susan Borlen, Dale Wilhelm, Suzy Ellis, Bob Logan, DeDe Huston, Ed Jassmann, Barb Rise, Jeff
Wiley, Jennie Buswell, Jason Hewitt, Debbie Osmond, Mitch Fullerton, Bill Smith, Coach. Third: Mark
Blackwell, Kaeko Jassmann, Anthony Kumle, Therese Poncy, James Blakely, Janice Hatton, Tom Blakely,
Barbie Howes, Tim Konop, Bonnie Riser, Mark Berry, Julie Fincham, Kraig Kirkaldie, Cindy Dodd.
Cross Country Demanded Sweat, Determination
said, "We didn't give any awards to the
Most Valuable player, most dedicated,
etc . . , because everybody did all of
these and then some."
The girls took third at district with the
help of Michelle Houle, Annette Dooley,
Suzy Ellis, Barb Rise, Bonnie Riser, Barb
Howes, Jennie Buswell, Kerry Wood,
and Debbie Osmond.
With the boys' remarkable teamwork
they were able to capture fourth, with
the help of Bret Stein, Ed Jassmann,
Jason Hewitt, James Blakely, Kraig
Kirkaldie, Mitch Fullerton, and Anthony
Cross Country had its first varsity
team for Mountain View. Experience was
in the bag for the girls. They had a lot
of returning cross country runners, but
the boys only had Mitch Fullerton and
Kraig Kirkaldie. The boys were proud
that the varsity team was made up
almost completely of sophs and frosh.
The squad nailed down several team
wins, highlighted by victories in both
girls' and boys' varsity divisions.
The Cougars had quite a few hard
runs. Their hardest was against
Hillsboro. Coach Ken Roberts said,
L'They won girls state, but we gave
them a run for their money." He also
Roberts, Ellis, Houle, Buswell, Rise offer their smiles for the yearbook.
V m B E E I I Sean Corrigan jumps up for a fast lay m
Pat Campbell hauls down a rebound In the midst of Bend High Bears Bend High tries to stop Sean Corrigan from making a quick two points
Jeff Daley arches one from the corner as hls brother, Eric Daley, looks on.
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A Lava Bear tries to stop WWI Higlin from edging around him
Ca ts whip four, lea ve rest scratched
Headed by Coach Roy Jordan, the
Cougars pulled four wins the entire
season. The victories were over Grants
Pass, Klamath Falls, LaGrande, and
The top scorer for the season was
Sean Corrigan with 292 points. Eric
Daley was second with 104.
The two most exciting games for the
season were against Bend and Crook
County. The Bend game proved almost
as exciting as the Crook Couty one,
although the Cats didn't win. The game
was almost a tie breaker as the Cougars
fell short by one point.
The game with Crook County made a
terrific ending for the Cats as they
clinched it with three points. The game
was played in the Mountain View gym.
Screaming fans and a packed auditorium
only added to the excitement of the
As the bright red scoreboard showed
only seocnds left, Cougar Dave Heap
stepped up for some free throws caused
by a foul. Heap made them and clinched
it for the Cougars. lt was truly a
remarkable way to end a not'so-well-
Timber Mead was the first freshmen
to ever make the varsity squad. He
proved himself a worthy contender.
Coach Jordan summed up the season
with "A great bunch of men who didn't
let down even in the lulls in the season."
Jett' Daley receives a down court pass from a fellow Cougar.
Jeff Freund and Tim Corrigan let the ball go.
Dave Hogan tries desperately to block the throw by a Cowboy
Jv, FRoSH BASKETBALL
Mountain View JV basketball season
was a success, ending with a 10-11
Wins were over Sweet Home C57-
54l, Culver C64-45l, North Salem C92-
86l, Redmond C62-571, Prineville C54-
41l, LaGrande l57-56l, Crook County
l63-56l, Klamath Union l81-70l, Baker
173-585 and Burns l70-60l.
Leading scorer for the JV's was Pat
Campbell with 124 points. Tom Greb
had the highest field goal percentage
Pat Campbell was the leading scorer
in the game against Bend High.
Campbell had a total of 18 points.
Although the Cats lost the Bend High
game, it was a close score-59-43.
Freshman Timber Mead and
sophomore Eric Daley played on the
JV team for a while before moving up
The freshman basketball team pulled
off 13 victories for a productive year.
The frosh also whipped Madras twice
l59-48, 57-43, Culver twice 48-35, 48-
35l, Bend twice l69-33, 60-431, and
Redmond three times l27-26, 74-43,
Head Coach for the frosh was Jack
Frosh, front, left: Ken Simonds, Tim Corrigan, Mark Hermes, Mike Lovett, Paul Lovelace, Bob Logan, Jeff
freund, Pete Thalhofer, Second: Eric Brownrigg, Jeff Higlin, Mike Elliott, Bart Hollowell, Darold Brower,
Steve Danford, Chris Cochran, Coach Jack Lutz.
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Chris Cochrarl at the free throw line- Junior Varsity, t'ront, left: Ford Taylor, Dave Nipper, Steve Riper, Dave Hogan, Derek Weinmann, Bill
LaMarche, John Hauth. Second: Brian White, Tom Quinn, Tom Greb, Pat Campbell, Shawn Smith,
Bryan Lee, Coach Steve Waddell.
J V's Nail Down 10-11 Record
ln a crowd ot' Cougars and opponents, John Hauth sends the ball up. The J V's in a huddle, getting psyched up for a game.
1 N Paul Lovelace puts one up from the corner.
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An Ontario player is surrounded by eager Cats.
Sina Alacano dribbles quickly past an opponent.
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GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL
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Darla Thurston drives for a shot.
Debbie Osmond races
Carla Thurston shoots for two.
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Girls Improve As
Sina Alacano guards a Bend player.
- . Q The girls varsity team: Front: Coach Jim Coon, Michelle Houle, Lori LaMarcheg Second: Sina
Alacano, Annette Dooley, Darla Thurston, Debbie Osmond, Suzy Allen, Carla Thurston, Sandy
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The girls varsity basketball team
ended the season with a 0-22 record.
Although not the most exciting season
record, the girls did gain in experience
overall. The young team was building
skills for what hopes to be a winning
season next year. Only four returned
from last yearls team. Towards the end
of the season the girls started
accomplishing what they set out to do
at the beginning-show improvement.
Darla Thurston was voted Most
Valuable player with the most rebounds
and a free throw percentage of 66.6.
Her sister, Carla, led the team scoring
a 52 percent for the season. Michelle
Houle was voted "Hustler" by her
teammates. Early in the season she
wasn't even starting. Houle played
more and more, improving her shooting
percentage throughout the season.
Team scores were Ontario 56-27,
56-29, Baker 57-24, 37-315 Crook
County 46-27, 53-17, LaGrande 46-36,
42-17, Hermiston 68-33, 42-17,
Pendleton 45-25, 33-17, and Bend 47-
According to Coach Jim Coon,
shooting was a problem all year. Darla
Thurston's free throws at the last
Ontario game high-lighted the season
when she hit 10 for 10.
Coach Coon's emotions on a roller coaster ride during a game.
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Front, left: Janet Edwards, Rachelle Wyland, Leslie san Clark, Coach Rob Jacobs, Janice Buttrum, Beth
Boothe, Kathy Groshong, Second: Dawn Riepma, Su- Reinke. fMissing: Margaret Haynes, Sarah Selkenj
JV, FRDSI-I BASKETBALL
The girl's JV basketball team was
upset this season with its winfloss
record. They pulled off 9 wins and 13
Players injured at the beginning of
the season were Sarah Selken and
Dawn Riepma. Sarah Selken was skiing
at Mount Bachelor when she wrecked
and tore the ligaments and muscles in
her leg. She did not play in any games.
Dawn Riepma injured her knee in a
practice game before the season
opened. She did get to play a game
and a half, but reinjured her knee and
was forced to have surgery. Beth
Reinke also injured her ankle, she tore
the ligaments in it.
The JV team was made up of almost
all sophomores. Seven to be exact, and
Janet Edwards, a freshman.
The Most Valuable Player award
went to Janet Edwards. Margaret
Haynes a junior took Most Inspirational
award. The Most Improved went to
The girl's freshman basketball team
had a pretty good year. They lost five
games in the very beginning of the
season and then turned around and
won five games against the teams they
had previously lost to.
Coach Arlire Seems said, "The
reason we lost the games was no one
really knew what was going on out on
the court. By the end of the season my
team improved on the offense as well
One player said, MI don't think other
teams improved as much as we did
because we really smoked out on that
Freshman basketball awards went to
Tina McGraw and Holly Ledgerwood
for the Most Valuable player. Leanna
Shafner got the Most Improved. She
went from being a complete novice to
being a good prospect for next year.
Signe Estergreen, a freshman, won
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McGraw makes a mad dash for the ball.
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Girls Gain Momentum As Season Progresses
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! Freshmen, front, left: Michelle Mosher, Lin- Porter, Emily Smith, Janet Richards lman
. ,, . da Clark Beck Skelton Holl Ha nes a erl Tina McGraw Holl Jo Led erwood
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Pansy thinks' Sure Wou I e to ave t a a 0 Leanne Shoftner, Karen Overgaard, Sec- Cindy Walters, Katie Mergel lstatisticianl
myself' ond: Dorraine Budke lstatisticianl, Vicky
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Darrel James applies an arm bar.
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an Hen nx goes for a fall over Hermlston' Jay Bryan controls his opponent at the MV invitational
VARSITY WRESTLI G
Don Detoe controls a standup. -
Guy Bankston practices for state as he pins one more wrestler.
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Manske, Judson,lBryan, Sparling, Bankston, Ridenour line up.
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Front, left: Coach John Johnson 11571, Joe Levesque 11411, Guy Bankston 11361, Rod Edwards 11481, Jay Bryan 11411,
Bart Hendrix 11681, Rusty Manske 115 71g Second: Statistician Terri Rose, Dennis Gage 1981, Tod Bankston 11151, Rob
Sparling 11301, Statistician Joan Woods, Don Defore 11231, Tim Majors 11781, Darrel James 11911, Statistician Shannon
Bankston, James Make Sta te After Tough Season
lt's called praying with the eyes open!
Varsity wrestling's first win against
Ontario came late in the season but
just added to the feeling of "family"
which had developed throughout the
season. "One big family" was Coach
John Johnson's description of the
whole squad, cheerleaders and
"We finished on the upswing in
probably the toughest league in state,"
Johnson said. "We had super kids. The
three seniors - Jay Bryan, Joe
Levesque, Dennis Gage - did a great
job. And I foresee a great year coming
up," Johnson continued. "We wrestle
the toughest league in the state, and
always will face the perennial powers,
Pendleton and LaGrande," he said.
The squad came in third in four
tournaments at the beginning of the
season, and tied for second in the
Aloha Tournament. The boys lost to
Bend, Prineville, Crook County,
LaGrande, Pendleton, Redmond,
Baker, and Hermiston. They placed
seventh at district out of nine schools.
Local coaches started the Central
Oregon Mat Club, and developed a 12-
month program to keep the boys in
top shape. Workouts were held at BHS
and once a week some boys traveled
One highlight was the gift of the
wrestling board, given by Mike Brown's
parents. It is a permanent fixture in the
Commons and a handsome addition to
the wrestling program.
Johnson said the squad needed some
light and heavyweights next year.
Representing MV at state were Guy
Bankston and Darrel James. Bankston
placed fourth, James placed seventh.
Front left: Statistician Terry Rose, Dennis Newby, Dean Stuart Keyte, Andy Rose, David Thompson, Statistician
Judson, Tim Butner, Wade Murry,Mike Turcott, Dan Shannon O'Rourke, Tim Conners, Mike Brown, Mike
Nipper, Statistician Joan Woods. second: Doug Ridenour, Levesque, Coach Gordon Turner.
JV, FRGSI-I WRESTLI G
The frosh-soph wrestlers
accumulated 5 wins and 7 losses. The
season started on December 5 at
Prineville when the team took on the
Cowboys, and lost. Other meets were
held against Madras, Bend, Redmond,
Prineville, and Culver. The Prineville
Tournament was held January 12, and
the Bend tourney was held February 2
Standouts were Wayne Murray and
Mike Brown, according to Coach Ken
One of the strongest opponents the
froshssoph met were the wrestlers from
Redmond. They lost two meets to the
Panthers on January 9 and again in
Redmond on February 13, the last
meet of the year. "We made a better
showing," Johnson said, "but still
missed pinning the Panthers."
Next year the freshmen will compete
in many tournaments to gain the
experience needed for the future. As
always, Coach Johnson noted that the
school is looking for a "few good men'
to carry on the tradition started last
year-that is, seeking some points at
the state meet.
Turcott kneels and prays he pins his man
Parents are always the support in everything. LQVQSCIUC Shows Off his 57-AR m0Vf? Of Ihe day-
J V's, Frosh Split Season, End With 5-7 Record
Manke shows his man who's who.
'ICN' V Rose helps Levesque with a bloody nose.
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Varsity and JV: Front, left: Mike James, Dave Martin, Spencer Schock, Julie Morlock, Kathi
Ross, Candi Skjersaa, Andy West, Mark Blackwell, Tami Brooks, Mary Ross, Second: Sean
Wagers, Robert Wilson, Steve Mastrud, Dave Prewitt, Kevin Hollinger, Jim Prosser, Eric
Sansom, Rick Brooks, Mike Deets, Peter Jackson, Mark Reinke, Corey Abramson.
Martin foreruns Mt. Ashland at the state meet.
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Rick Brooks, Andy West and Jim Prosser rest at Lakeview's Warner Canyon Ski
Brooks Makes It To State
up with first in our district. Varsity team
members include Rick Brooks, Dave
Martin, Dave Prewit, Kevin Blackwell,
Sean Wagers, Corey Abrahmson, Julie
Morlock, Candi Skjersaa, Tami Brooks,
Mary Ross, and Kathi Ross. This year's
team was coached by John Barton. The
assistant coach was Herb Bowman.
The team won its first meet at
Bachelor. The second meet in Ashland
produced a second place finish. The
skiers returned to Bachelor for another
second finish. At the next meet in
Ashland, the team earned a third. ln
their last meet in Lakeview, they won a
second. Ski team placed third in district,
not quite making it to state.
The ski team competed in six meets
at Bachelor, Ashland, and Lakeview.
Practice was at Bachelor nearly every
weekend. Luck was with the team as no
one suffered a serious injury. The team
set up a course and skied it all day.
Weekdays, skiers had dry land training
after school for an hour and a half,
consisting of stretching out, running, and
calisthenics. The team usually had to
travel long distances because there
wasn't any ski areas nearby, except
The team missed going to state by
one tenth of a second, being nudged out
by Lakeview. Rick Brooks was the only
Mountain View skier to make it to state,
qualifying with 86 points. Brooks ended
Martin contemplates a course
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Donahue tees off during competition.
Ford Taylor on the first tee at Bend Golf Club.
Varsity and JV: Front: Andy West, Rob Angland, Tyler Nickerson, Craig Swarens:
Second: Darold Brower, Steve Donahue, Mike James, Third: Coach Roy Jordan, Bill
Taylor, Chris Cochran, Steve Danford. lMissing: Dave Hogan, John Rounds, Ford Taylorj
Team Plagued By Fourths
Winning fourth place seemed to
plague the varsity golf team. They took
fourths against Canby, Madras,
Redmond, and at the Central Oregon
Classic la three-day meeti. Bill Taylor
won the tourney by seven shots.
At the district 7AAA tournament, MV
came in last with a team total of 679.
District was won by Crook County with
a score of 642.
Bill Taylor came in third in district
with a score of 154. He went on to
state to place in the top 15 by shooting
four over par with a 152.
Taylor was top scorer at every varsity
meet, followed by Dave Hogan who
came in second at nine of the 12 meets.
Tyler Nickerson and Andy West were
top players for the JVls. Nickerson
came in first at four meets while West
took two firsts. Darold Brower was the
most consistent scorer behind these two
For the girls team, district turned into
an "if only" situation. Although the girls
were disqualified because they did not
have enough players, they played
anyway. Without the help of teammate
Becky Robinson, the brave trio of
Ramona Rupert, Marilyn Fancher and
Lucy Merrigan decided to compete. 'LWe
would have earned a third," Marilyn
Fancher said. Rupert and Fancher had a
total of 238 for two days of play and
Merrigan had a 254 for the two days.
Highlight of the season was the boys
varsity win over Estacada on March 29
when Taylor, Hogan, Donahue, Swarens,
and Ford Taylor all shot in the mid 40's.
Girls Golf' Ramona Rupert, Marilyn Fancher,
Becky Robinson, Lucy Merrigan.
Winning thoughts run through lmmes' mind.
Barth checks the water out, as Sandhu complains about the suit being too big.
Molly Corrigan swims her heart out.
"I think this is the way to fly, " says Jeff Rounds,
Opponent and Jerry Horn get themselves psyched up for a big race.
Swimmers Make Great First Impression
The year had its ups and downs for
the first varsity swim team. The year got
off to a slow start. After repeated
requests, in November the School Board
approved the funding of a swim team.
The wait paid off. Although competition
had begun, the girls were successful at
district. With a 6-3 winfloss record
earned for the season, the girls placed
first. They lost to the valley schools, but
Coach Mike Anderson said, "They may
have more experience, but we showed
them a lot can be expected of a small
town swim team."
Only 13 girls made up the team,
including one diver, Mary Richer.
The boys scored a 3-6 winfloss record
for the season. They had ten swimmers
all season long, but almost won district.
lf diver James Renwick had competed,
MV might have won. Renwick was
injured weeks before when he hit the
board. The boys took second in district,
Molly Corrigan went to state in 400
free and 100 fly, She took a twelfth.
Other swimmers were remarkable at
state although they did not win
recognition. State competition was held
in Portland at the David Douglas pool.
Lynn Ownby catches an after race breath
Coach Mike Anderson gives Wendy Barth some swimming tips
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Justin Darr attempts to tag a runner.
Coach Talbott talks it over with Timber Mead.
A low ball comes in and Eric Leagjela' goes for a connection.
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Pitcher Chuck Lovelace lets one go,
The Cougars have a pep talk before a game.
Varsity, front, left: Pat Stein, Eric Leagjeld, Tim Wilson, Rodd Dinsmore, Justin Darr, Chris Walker, Scott
Wirges, Coach Ted Talbott. Second: Managers Audrae Borlen, Santi Sandhu, Will Higlin, Pat Campbell,
Tim Corrigan, Timber Mead, Stan Talbott, Dave Heap, Bob Bashford, Jim Prosser, Sean Corrigan, Mike
Experience Rough Season, End With 5-21 Record
MVHS varsity baseball team ended
the year with a 5-21 record. The Cats
won their first game against Rex
The baseball team went on to squeeze
by a close one against Burns 2-1.
Other victories were over Crook
County once and Madras twice.
Head Coach Ted Talbott commented
on the upcoming season: UOur summer
program for baseball will have a lot to
do with how we do next year. We'll be
able to find out who wants to play."
There were only three seniors on the
Leagjeld and Talbott study a play.
team. Next year the varsity squad
should be filled with returners.
David l-leap and Sean Corrigan were
lost during the season-Heap had a
sprained ankle and Corrigan broke his
ln the middle of the season the team
suffered a setback when six members
were removed due to disciplinary
reasons. This left the varsity squad with
11 players. Some JV's were moved up
to varsity to fill the gaps for the rest of
Catcher Rich La Torra sei for an oncoming throw.
Tracy Cole watches a Cat slug the ball.
Front, left: Toby Johnston, Andy Rose, John lie Johnson, Barry Markey, Rich Heister. Third:
Hauth, Rich LaTorra, Terry Haen. Second: Coach Pete Jackson, Steve Nelson, Mark Reinke, Todd
Glen Swearingen, Steve Riper, Wes Murphy, Char- Kliewer, Scott Grogan.
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John Hauth tries for a tag on the runner.
JV 81 FRCSI-I BASEBALL
, The Mountain View frosh baseball with many other wins. Swearingen
team ended the year with a 10-4 record.
Head Coach was Glen Swearingen.
'The frosh team had victories over
Bend Q15-2l and LaPine 124-5l, along
lot of talent that showed through during
the season and next year I hope I have
another fine group of young men who
summed up the year with, "There was a,
are willing to give their all for Mountain
The JV baseball team, headed by
Coach Ray Seems, were victorious over
LaPine twice, Maupin once, Crook
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Pa! Campbell lets one go, Bob Burr slides into home plate.
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A Cougar makes a hit.
Tracy Cole thinks about stealing second.
Little Cats Finish With A 10-4 Season
County twice and John Day once.
Seems summed up the season by
saying, "I enjoyed the privilege of
working with such a fine group of young
men. They performed well and l was
proud of them.
MV was lucky to get a new baseball
field this year and it was a welcome
addition to go along with the new track
and tennis courts. A
Mt. Bachelor Village provided the
courts for this year's tennis team.
Catching the bus to MBV took time,
but practice times were extended for
everyone. Our new courts were not
ready for use until the day Kie
Foreman returned from the state
Thirty-tive players made up the co-
ed varsity and JV teams.
The boys whipped all comers except
for a tie with Willamette and a loss to
Burns. The girls won three games and
lost 14, but Coach Maury Douglass
noted that the girls were a very young
team. Most of the team were
underclassmen except for senior Donna
Lenhart and juniors Chris Foreman and
Kie Foreman was named Most
Valuable Player for the boysg Kie's
sister, Chris was named MVP for the
Top players included Kie Foreman
117-Ol, Steve Renwick Q14-Ol, Jeff Cook
C11-55, Steve Lorenz l11'5l, and Bret
Top players for the girls were Chris
Foreman 113-141, Laura Gainer C7-lOl,
Donna Lenhart C5-8l, and Stacy
Boys doubles teams were Brian
MarchingtonfDon Crenshaw, Jeff
CookfSteve Lorenz, and Brian
Girls doubles teams included Laura
GainerfDonna Lenhart, Stacy
WhitsellfKaren Lowery, Gina
MattiodafTami Larson, and Kim
Hurst f Susan Borlen.
Kie Foreman was district singles
champion, Steve Renwick, playing
singles, and the doubles team of
Gainer f Lenhart took a fourth place at
Steve Lorenz, Jeff Cook, Steve Follett, Don
Mike Crabtree, Kie Foreman, Brian Johnston,
Crenshaw, Second, Coach Jim Peters, Bret Stein, Coach Mary Douglass. me Foreman makes one of his dynamne Saves
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Laura Gainer ready to return anything her opponent Last minute stretch made by Lorenz.
A might slam over the net.
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Susan Borlen, Kelly Hurst, Tami Larson, second, Coach Mary Douglass,
Coach Jim Peters, Kim Hurst, Laura Gainer,
Team Travels For Practices While Courts Built
Bart Hendrix puts the shot
Mountain View boys track team
finished the season with a 1-6 record.
Coach Bill Smith was proud of his team
despite the record. "Although there
were some weaknesses in some areas, I
felt we accomplished a tough job pretty
well," he said.
State qualifiers were Eric Daley in the
400 and Bart Hendrix in the javelin.
The girls track team had a victory
over Marshall High 67-60. They also
placed fourth in district competition with
a score of 66.
Girls who qualified for state were
Sandy Brothers in the 1500, Molly
Corrigan in the shot and discus, Kerry
Wood in 100 hurdles, Bonnie Riser in
long jump, and Regina Norris in javelin.
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Tony Kumle and Kraig Kirkaldie run in a meet.
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Linasay Young heaves the javelin.
Norris placed fourth in state in javelin
with a throw of 145'1" to set a district
record of 135'2'l. "I knew it was my
best the minute it left my hand," Norris
told a Bulletin reporter. Norris scored
MV's first point in a state meet.
While the state meet couldn't have
been sweeter to Regina Norris, it left a
bitter taste in the mouth of some MV
athletes. MV's Sandy Brothers and Kerry
Wood failed to qualify for the finals and
Molly Corrigan finished fourteenth in the
discus at 109.
Even though the team did not do as
well as Bend High's, it was obvious that
Mountain View High will not soon be
forgotten in the valley league.
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Jerry Horn arches over the pole.
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Larry Riser in the sprints. A group of Cougar girls.
Heather Rapp stretches in the long jump.
Molly Corrigan and Kerry Wood take oft' in the 100.
Varsity JV front left Tom Scott Michelle
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gt 4 21,1 - Annette Dooley Lynn-dee Lapham Lindsay
, 5 L L lbw Young, Tony Kumle. Second: Ed Jassmann,
Larry Riser, Laurie Walker, Pam Ferguson,
Heather Rapp, Kraig Kirkaldie, James Blakley,
Dane Rivers, Third: Jason Hewitt, Del Barber,
Harold Lawrence, Bill Kloepper, John Turnbull,
Terry Eidson, Regina Norris, Tracy Shalt Fourth:
Ron Brown, Chris Stevenson, Chris Hollibaugh,
Chris Purcell, Brian Bishop, Colin McCann, Eric
Sansom, Paul Daley, Bob Logan, John Hauth.
Seven Qualify For State Competition
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umber two to no one
Front, left: Karen Richey, Mike Elliott, Kirsten Evensen, April Garoutte, Michelle Stefani Lucas, Julie Fincham, Kelly Rapp, Kristine Hogan. Third: Tracie Clon
Houle, Ray McKay. Second: Tami Brooks, Paula Tuculet, Dave Montgomery, inger, Theresa Bob, Pete Budke,
ountain View's second year in operation got off to a
good start thanks to the dedication and hard work
put in by the 1980 Executive Board. After being
elected last spring, the board attended a leadership camp at
the University of Oregon in July and a workshop in
November also held at U of O. Under the supervision of
Adviser Karen Richey, the Executive Board planned and
organized all activities at Mountain View. The board built a
strong family relationship among themselves and became a
very close group. They had secret pals and exchanged small
gifts and "warm fuzzies" with each other, The Executive
Board set a goal at the beginning of the year to make
Mountain View the best school in the state of Oregon. As
member Tracie Cloninger put it, "We accomplished this with
100 percent success."
"Okie" Ray McKay knows those lnjuns are coming.
Da ve Montgomery finds taking dimes ex-
The Executive Board eagerly awaits the arrival of Santa Paula Tuculet attempts to keep Oly quiet during a skit.
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April Garoutte grabs 40 winks while she can get it,
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Wife Kennedy nnds Scheduling hafdef fhan if lvvks. Kirsten Evensen hands out class cards while Pete Budke and Will
Higlin concentrate on a game of backgammon.
Skepticism at the Student Council workshop was apparent with Beth Hansen and guests
from Oregon schools.
Lisa Perrine describes a class with enthusiasm during arena scheduling.
Council Keeps Activities Coordinated
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tudent Council members were the people who
brought you all of the fun activities throughout the
year. By meeting monthly, second period room and
club representatives were able to work with the Executive
Board to carry out projects and improve the school. The
council helped raise money for the student body to spend on
commons furniture and the outdoor reader board.
Dances, the carnival, and a car bash were set up to raise
money, along with bake sales and slave sales. The Big Sister-
Little Sister Party, New Student Party, Spirit Week, Noon
Assemblies, Frosh Initiation, Wild 8: Crazy Week, and more
were council activities.
A Student Council workshop was held for schools around
Central Oregon in February. The different councils exchanged
ideas for activities for the second semester. The council also
kept second semester scheduling running smoothly by working
with the administration to hand out class cards.
Front: Karen Richey. Second, lelt: Mke Hargous, Dave Pierce, April Garoutte,
Tanya Wojtowych, Lisa Perrine, Russel Holmes, Brian Bishop. Third: Vanessa
Lenhart, Karen Witty, Marcia Majors, Lucy Merrigan, Kris Kaylor, Theresa Bob,
Kirsten Euenson, Liz McA voy, Robin Conner, Beth Reinke. Fourth: Roger Lovett,
Lisa Stodd, Mchelle Houle, Julie l'-incham, Laura Tuculet, Molly Corrigan, Wen-
dy Barth, Cindy Schrom, Linda Uptegrove, Danna Meier, Kristine Hogan, Kelly
Rapp, Cindy Savage, Brad Atkins. Hfth: Beth Hansen, Wil Higlin, Paula Tuculet,
Audrae Borlen, Tami Brooks, Tracie Cloninger, Terry Rose, Kim Hurst, Kelly
Hill, Lisa Taylor. Sixth: Sean Corrigan, Jim Prosser, Pete Budke, Dave Montgom-
ery, Ray McKay, James Renwick, Mke Jackson, D.J. Waldron, Jim Willeford,
News staff added members and managed to
produce eleven 8-page and two 124page
newspapers throughout the year,
The editorship changed at semester when Traci
NlcCallister handed over the responsibility to Pat Stein. Randy
Sercombe remained as news editor, and Jeff Wiley took over
Brad Walker's job as feature editor. Stan Talbott moved up
to sports editor, and Kit Johnson served as girls sports editor
A new position was created when Karen Overgaard took
over the job as copy editor.
The ads staff began raking in the money when Brian
Schaub and Connie Zettle moved in to help Ron Tennant
after Tami Doolin departed at semester. Also, cartoons began
to appear in the paper when Mark Blackwell joined the staff.
Speaking Outl, a student opinion column, joined Gym
Shorts as the most popular columns in the newspaper.
Ron Tennant, Connie Zettle, Brian Schaub and Derek Weinmann work
overtime to meet a deadline.
Front, left: Lisa Stodd, Todd Christoffersen, Santi Sandhu, Derek Kathy Groshong. Third: Ron Tennant, Kit Johnson, Jeff Wiley, Brian
Weinmann, Pat Stein. Second: Karen Overgaard, Gina Mattioda, Lynn'Dee Marchington, Brian Schaub.
Lapham, David Airth, Stan Talbott, Connie Zettle, Randy Sercombe,
Makes Name For
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Chrissy Sperling and Denise Buck look on.
Front, left: Karen Kinder, Anita Agenbroad, Todd Christolfersen, April
Garoutte, Tanya Wojtowych, Second: Kelly May, Liz McAvoy, Sue Smith,
Trecy Davis, Lisi Willingham. Third: Melanie Groner, Brian Marchington, Paul
Zavacki, Lisa Taylor.
Speech team attended 11 tournaments over the course of
the year, beginning with a workshop in September and ending
with the state tournament in LaGrande in April. Other
tournaments attended were at Churchill High in Eugeneg OCE
in Monmouth, SOSC in Ashland, Willamette University in
Salem, Lewis and Clark College in Portland, Hillsboro High in
Hillsboro, U of O in Eugene, and the District 14 meet held at
Each tournament produced trophy winners. The display
case in the Commons was packed with trophies, and all 33 of
them were presented to the school at an April assembly.
Outstanding performances were turned in by all members,
especially at the district meet when ten people qualified for
state. At the state meet, Lisa Taylor won first and third
places, and Brian Marchington won a third place and was a
finalist. Others attending were Todd Christoffersen, Trecy
Davis, Melanie Groner, Kelly May, Sue Smith, Chrissy
Sperling, Paul Zavacki, and Anita Agengroad.
The group was coached by Karen Kinder, who stepped into
Helen Webre's shoes when Webre returned to the English
I-I0 GR SDCIETY
Eager to participate are Honor Society members at an exciting meeting
onor Society members kept "meeting all the time just
to get something donefl said Adviser Mickey
Ketchum. From all the meetings came plans for a
few really successful projects to raise money for the annual
S200 senior scholarship.
Most successful was the carnival jail where people could
pay to put friends and family in jail. This alone cleared 5158.
Members also sold turkeygrams before Thanksgiving, sports
programs at the basketball games, and ran the concessions
Two elections and two initiations were held during the year.
Robin Conner served as first semester president and Sandy
Brothers was president second semester. Holding first
semester offices were Sandy Brothers, vice presidentg Cindy
Skulich, secretary, and Amy Wacker, treasurer. Yvonne
Storment served as vice president second semester, Beth
Reinke was secretary, and Wacker was reelected treasurer. .
Mountain View's Honor Society joined the national
organization this year. Its constitution was approved, and the
group was "chartered to the tune of S25," said Ketchum.
The S200 senior scholarship was presented to Amy Wacker
at the Senior Awards Program and Talent Show. The rest of
the members finished off the year with a picnic and swim
Sandy Brothers teaches Honor Society members how to vote
Brains Make Bucks For Scholarship
Robin Conner lights the candle that represents leadership.
Front, left: Pam Ferguson, Beth Reinke, April Garoutte, Laura Cliff, Kari Brisen-
dine, Tanya Wojtowych, Annette Dooley, Yvonne Storment, Lynn Ertle, Lyzette
Wiley, Second: Elisa Hagedom, Shanna Binder, Chris Benson, Cindy Skulich,
Susie Allen, Debbie Osmond, Nancy Newton, Jody Timm, Robin Conner, Craig
Moyer, Third: Sean Corrigan, Tim Wilson, Paula Tuculet, Lori Tucker, Sue Smith,
Tracie Cloninger, Cathy Beaver, Teresa Cantrell, Darva Halstead, Kristi Stang-
land, Julie Hncham, Annette Joyce. Fourth: David Hogan, Lori LaMarche, Suzy
Ellis, Bonnie Riser, Tami Brooks, Linda Prosser, Stacy Whitsell, Trecy Davis,
Fifth: David Kimm, Mark Haglund, Brian Bishop, Ron McDonald, Beth Hansen,
Mke Newby, Nils Miller, Leslie Boothe, Randy Sercombe, Lesa Berg, Ken
Clements, Paul Seidel, Eric Howard, Kathy Groshong, Lisa Stodd.
Tanya Wojtowych, April Garoutte, and Chuck Haynes were a few of the proud seniors initiated this year.
Students eagerly await customers at the French cafe.
Take A Taste Of French Cuisine
earning French and the ways of France was .a goal
shared by French students of all levels. Under the
supervision of Louise Plagge, they accomplished this
goal by sampling French food and seeing foreign
French Club's activities started early in the year with a trip
to Le Bistro restaurant and the French flick l'The Toy". Later
in the year, the second and third year classes ventured out to
Cyrano's for a five course French dinner. To lessen the cost
of dining out, the club sponsored French bake sales and a
French cafe at the winter carnival.
Attending foreign language day held May 1 at the
University of Oregon highlighted the year for French students,
The bus for Eugene was boarded at 6 a.m. and after arrival 5 it
and an orientation, students were left to attend various
sessions and tour the campus. Lunch on Hayward Field was
followed by the French film "Peppermint Soda" and a long
ride back to Bend.
Chet' Mike Newby samples his cooking.
Jill Briles sells her wares at a French bake sale.
nder the leadership of President Kathy Fogelquist and
AdviserADebbie Gribskov, Key Club became an
international club this year. From a small group last
year called Service Club, Key Club is continuing to
grow. The club is sponsored by Bend Kiwanis. The purpose
of Key Club is to enrich the community by having young
people serve in many ways.
Service projects began with a chili feed for the varsity
football players in November. Next came a free banquet for
senior citizens before the holidays. This activity was followed
by a Santa and Elves Day for little children.
Money became an issue as the club worked to support
projects. The club earned a small amount picking up trays in
the cafeteria, but this income ended when the tray deposit
was done away with.
A trip to nursing homes to distribute 250 valentines was a
meaningful one for the members. Soon after, clubbers
sponsored a Pepsi Token Toss and Cake Walk at the Winter
Carnival. These two activities raised 370. This sum pulled the
club out of debt, and set a good mood for the rest of the
A 7 a.m. breakfast for the teachers the first day of the last
nine weeks, a marathon dance, and participation in the March
of Dimes Super Walk rounded out the year. Club members
were initiated into the International Key Club Association on
April 24, making them uofficialn.
Front, left: Leanne Savage, Chris Langeliers, Tori McKern. Second: Kathy
Fogelquist, Cindy Savage, Debbie Savage, Mary Richer. Third: Jackie Moore,
Holly Ledgerwood, Debbie Gribskov.
The Key To Community Service
Cindy Savage brings a smile to the face of an elderlv gentleman by delivering a valentine.
Drama students check out costumes for a skit.
Front, left: Andy Moore, Janice Hatton, Erin Bishop, Barb Majors, Chris Catlett,
Rachel Deegan. Second: Lisi Willingham, Scott Sarver, Barbi Howes, Mike Nurre,
Susan Conner, Cass Brown, Nicky Harvey. Third: Brian Marchington, Susan
Hansen, Doug Chausow, Cindy Klukkert, Mark Dewey. Fourth: Diane Turnbull,
Lisa Taylor, Andy Hickman, Ronelle Catlett, Ross Carlton, Mike Kozowski. On
ladder: Wendy Barth, John Turnbull, Jett' Wiley, Aren Steinbrecher.
"That's enough of that hanky-panky, " warns
Named Second Best Out Of 120
Karen Weil waits for her Prince Charming.
Like most clubs, Thespians were obligated to raise money for
club scholarships and field trips during the year. Club
members sponsored a Jog-A-Thon early in the year to get
things started. They raised S5350 which was spent on a new
back curtain for the stage,
Following the overnight trip to Ashland to see plays
presented by the Oregon Shakespearean Festival Players, the
Thespians traveled to Medford for a Thespian competition
with 120 high schools throughout Oregon. The Mountain View
troupe was surprised and honored when they placed second
overall. At the annual awards banquet, those actors and
actresses receiving the most votes were named Best Actor
lAndy I-lickmanl, Best Actress lLisa Taylorl, Best Supporting
Actor lRoss Carltonl, Best Supporting Actress lRonelle
Catlettl, and Best Director fI.isa Taylorl. Winners received
"Hold Me", a Jules Feiffer comedy, played before two
audiences May 22 and 27 to finish off the year in grand style
and to raise money for the senior scholarships which were
given to Brian Marchington and Lisa Taylor.
Lisa Taylor and Mike Kozowski portray drunks in "Hold Mew.
Susan Conner and Wendy Barth raid the prop room.
Bob Breadon tries to explain the mechanics of a tractor to elementary
Laurie Walker takes a break to tend to her sheep
FFA Ambitious Farmers Get A Taste Of Country Life
ack of participation, tension between Mountain View
and Bend High members, and working with new
Adviser Don Wilkinson were some of the problems
which cropped up over the course of the year. The Future
Farmers of America Club managed to overcome these
difficulties and molded together to form one strong group.
FFA started the year in November with a trip to the
Portland International Livestock Show to help conduct tours
of the animals. The winter months were spent taking care of
their animals and learning about farming. Once spring arrived,
the club started giving tours of their own. Elementary,
kindergarten, and handicapped children were all given tours
out at the Bend Land Lab.
The group was obligated to raise money for the annual
initiation and banquet, so FFA sponsored a calf give-away.
BC. Feed and Garden Supply donated the calf and the
students sold tickets for S1 each, raising over 3200. The sale
of baked goods and candy bars also brought in some money.
Piper Hendrix shows her horse to young children on a tour
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students made it to Portland.
Mark Hermes keeps an eye on the time clock.
Sends Four To State
hess Club attended three tournaments with the first
one being its own L'open" tourney at Mountain
View in February. Also in February the small but
determined group competed at the OMSI Regionals at Jewell
Elementary and four out of five competitors earned berths to
go to the state meet. The state meet was held in March at
OMSI in Portland, with Brian Bishop, Martin Perlot Kevin
Bons, and Bryon Hohnstein competing. Because he came in
second in state last year, freshman Mark Hermes also
To encourage other younger players, the Mountain View
V team held an open class tourney for grade school students
during the Mountain View Aopen" in February. A good
A number of youngsters participated, according to Adviser
Cutting wood and coesponsoring the Mr. Cougar contest
were the chief money-making activities to make sure the
ance team members brought back ideas from a drill
camp last summer, and with the help of biology
teacher Wendy Huntley, the girls worked out a
number of exciting routines, most notably the one to "Macho
Man". Each girls dressed in the gear of a typically male
profession - including a cowboy, Indian chief, policeman,
and electrician. The girls also added flags to many routines
for an added flair.
The Central Oregon dance team contest at Mountain View
Mall was a total flop. Bend High, Redmond, Madras and
Prineville failed to show, so the Classy Cats won by forfeit.
Danna Meier served as this year's Hmetronomen, calling out
commands to the other 15 girls. She may have wearied of
this honor, as the team practised every night for months in
the Commons. Even after Adviser Wendy Huntley took time
off for the birth of Heidi Anne, born March 29, she still came
to school almost every evening to help out.
The Classy Cats stole the show at the Christmas Parade,
looking like pros in their new red and black uniforms made by
themselves, their mothers, and often by Mrs. Huntley.
The girls take a break from a typically hard practice,
Suzy Keyte, Erin Bishop, Kim Hurst, and Teri Rose face the cold during half-time.
Danna Meier A Macho Man?
Front, left: Kim Hurst, Theresa Bob, Barb Majors,
Second: Erin Bishop, Barb Rise, Debbie Smith.
Third: Lesa Berg, Pam Rozelle Danna Meier, Denise
Buck, Jill Briles. Fourth: Lori Keeling, Suzy Keyte,
Classy Cats Do It In Style
The Dance Team marches with perfect precision at the Christmas Parade.
A frozen pose completes a half-time routine.
Front, left: Mark Edmison, John Rounds, Joe Lindstrom, Kevin Hollinger, Shawn
Hollinger, Robert Wilson, Pete Budke, Ray Loudermilk, Second: Rod Emerson,
Brian Johnston, John Barton, Stefan lmmes, Juan Babtista, Doug Nelson, Bob
Stefan lmmes gets a handle on the ball,
SQCCER CLUB sun On Their own
fter repeated appeals to the school district to have
soccer become an official school sport, soccer was
included in the tax base budget which went before
the voters in May. The budget was defeated, and with this
defeat Coach John Barton said the future of the Soccer Club
looks none too promising.
The school district administrators did lend financial support
to the swim team in the middle of the year, so they may
come through with support for the Soccer Club next year.
Meanwhile, the club is co-sponsored by Glacier Manufacturing
and Brooks Foundation. These sponsors contributed money
for jerseys and helped out with other expenses. Parents were
also called upon to help by forming carpools and by hosting
the Hood River team when they came to play a night game
Team action stayed east of the Cascades as the "A" and
"B" teams played physical education class teams from COCC,
the Bend Soccer Club, and the team from Hood River. The
club whipped Hood River twice in the most spirited games of
the short season.
The "AH team was made up mostly of juniors and seniors
which served as the "first stringn, while the "B" team was
composed mostly of freshmen and sophomores.
Players form a huddle during a time-out.
Pat Corrigan shows off a booster jacket.
Boosters bring in the bucks at the crab feed.
oosters Club activities gained momentum during the
B year under the leadership of president Emil Evensen.
Boosters planned money-making activities throughout
the year and the best money maker was the sale of Skipper's
Fish 81 Chowder House discount coupons. Each coupon sold
for a dollar. Skipper's returned 50 cents back to the club for
each ticket sold.
The crab feedfbingo night was another money-making
project. Although the turnout wasn't as large as expected,
Boosters officers hope to make the affair an annual event. lt
will probably be held earlier in the year next year, Evensen
Still in process is the sale of stadium cushions. Advertising
on each cushion has been sold already to local merchants.
Evensen reported the cushions will go on sale this coming fall,
and should bring in quite a bit of money.
Boosters began last year as a club to support athletics, but
since then the philosophy has changed and now the Boosters
support all school activities. This past year they contributed a
great deal of money for school projects. They helped the
rally girls with expenses, paid for all trophies given at awards
banquets, sponsored the banquets themselves, and gave
money for the volleyball and girls basketball teams to attend
professional games in Portland.
Serving as vice president was Dwight Dinsmore.
Terry White was elected treasurer. Two officers
continuing in their positions from last year were
Pat Corrigan as secretary and Bob Frick as
Supports En tire School
G B Two Months Of Practice Pays Off
he applause and cheers from students and parents
after halftime at the football games made Marching
Band director, Mr. Barber, a very happy man. Every
day that school was in session, through rain, wind, sleet and
snow, the Marching Band could be heard drilling on the south
side of the school during lunch hour.
A lot of dedication was put into the Marching Band this
year. Drum major Andy Hickman gave all he had during
rehearsals and final performances. One band member was
quoted saying, "We owe it all to Mr. Barber, Andy
too without him, I don't think we would have been as good
as we were."
The Marching Band gave a show during halftime when
Mountain View had home games. They would get into four
small circles and then grow and intertwine around each other.
When the queen was being crowned at the Homecoming
game, the band made a shape of a heart and played "Just
the Way You Are".
The Marching Band also played in the Downtowners'
Christmas Parade and overwhelmed the community with their
professional performance. The dance team marched along
with them holding Mountain View flags and strutting their
stuff. Twice while marching, the band broke ranks and ran to
the crowded sidwalks to shake hands with the spectators and
then reformed their lines. Mr. Barber took the band out on
city streets to practise for the parade. Knowing what they had
to work with in the way of streets and corners made
marching a lot easier.
The band patiently waits for the parade to begin
Drum Major Andy Hickman does his stuff at halftime
Russ Morgan attempts to play, march, and keep warm
all at the same time.
B Mountain View Spirit Makers
The trombone section blows t'or all their worth,
upporting the basketball team and promoting spirit
and enthusiasm at the home ball games was the chief
task of Pep Band. The band also played at many of
the spirit assemblies. "lt was great fun to show our spirit at
the games and get all the fans and players all pumped up and
ready to go," said one Pep Band member,
The group was made up of members from the Symphonic
Band who wanted to play, and a few select members of the
Concert Band. These musicians were then split into two
smaller bands, called the red band and the black band. These
two groups would alternate playing between the home ball
Each Pep Bander had a shirt sporting the saying, "lt ainlt a
free country if a Cat can't blow what he pleasesf' This motto
was followed almost religiously by performing such music as
"Popeye's Song", l'McDonald's Theme", "Ease on Down the
Roadl' and even our own school song, "The Notre Dame
"" ' T 'iii ""-
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Front, left: Mark Fullerton, Margaret Shepard, Sandy Brothers, Suzy
Ellis, Chris Foreman, Barbara Morrow. Second: Susie Allen, Tom
Blakely, Robin Schattie, Kent Olmstead, Bryon Hohnstein. Third: Tim
McKenzie, Russ Morgan, James Blakely, Perry Champange, Mike
Lancaster. Fourth: Wendy Barth, Scott Volkenand, Suzy Keyte, Dean
Cooper. Fifth: Toby Johnston, Dave Kimm.
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Margaret Shepard toots away all her aggression.
J Funffilled Year For Musicians
eing on call for many activities keynoted the year for
. the upperclassmen in the Jazz Ensemble. The
musicians played at the spaghetti dinner to raise g f
money for the San Diego trip to be taken at the end of
March. They played at the Pops Concert and also at the jazz
contest here in November. Eight schools from all over Oregon
participated. No awards or ratings were given.
At Salem the students finished third in the Jazz Festival gl klvz lgli where 14 schools competed. F --.- J ,f"
At San Diego, the Jazz Ensemble finished fifth in the 7
competition out of 13 groups, many of which were from T
Quad A schools lwith 2,000 or more studentsl. Mark
Fullerton won a S5400 scholarship for his playing in the 1
In May the Jazz Ensemble performed with the Central
Oregon Community College Stage Band.
Director Tom Barber noted that the Jazz Ensemble learned lkr' Q
some "great tunesn. Three that stand out in the minds of the "
members were "Boonies's Blues", "Skin Tone", and "Randi'.
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is rf s.. ' 's
Members put in many hours of practice to achieve perfection. Mark Fullerton in deep concentration at a concert.
Front, left: Don Crenshaw, James Blakely, Tom
Blakely, Dave Keeling, Russ Morgan, Craig Moyer.
Second: Yvonne Storment, Kent Olmstead, Mark
Fullerton, Scott Volkenand, Robin Schattie, Brad
Atkins, Tom Barber. Third: Mitch Fullerton, Perry
Champange, Tim McKenzie, Dean Cooper, Annette
Dooley, Dave Kimm, Brian Flener.
ST B Pops Concert Sets Stage For Busy Year
Front, left: Robin Schattie, Scott Allen, Jason Hewitt, Oliver Fraser, Cindy
Reinmiller. Second: Mike Lancaster, Mark Berry, Dean Cooper. Third: Kraig
Kirkaldie, Bart Hallowell, Stacey Catlett, Skeeter Halter, Shawn Crandall, Dan
Heap. Fourth: Jef! lngraham, Chris Cochran, Bill LaMarche, Tom Scott, Jeft'
Moltzau, Kevin Williams, Bryan Noffz.
tage Band, made up of ninth and tenth graders,
started off a very active year by playing at the Pops
Concert in October, After this initiation, the group
played at the Salem event, Stage Band received the second
highest score for sight reading,
In the spring, the Stage Band played at the Combined Jazz
Concert with all of the stage bands in the area.
Director Tom Barber told Summit that the Stage Band was
one of his favorite classes because of the nature of the music.
Many of the top songs of the day filled the band's repertoire.
Sophomore Mike Lancaster, one of the Stage Band
members, earned a trip to Europe this summer by sending in
a tape of music on his baritone horn. Lancaster played at
Carnegie Hall in New York before leaving the country.
Students from each state were selected for the musical tour
of France, Italy and Switzerland. They traveled under the title
of 'iAmerica's Youth in Concerti' and were taken to Europe
by teachers of the Universal Academy of Music. Lancaster
played with the Concert Band.
, ss . - 1,
The horn section gives it all they've got!
4 , , , S.
fl' f " te
Mike Lancaster takes a breath before making another blast on his baritone.
Front, left: Teresa Cantrell, Cathy Beaver, Lynne Ertle, Chris Foreman, Margaret
Shepard, Barbara Morrow, Susie Allen, Tom Blakely. Second: Mark Fullerton,
Annette Dooley, Kent Olmstead, Oliver Fraser, Jim Hunt, Tanya Wojtowych,
Regina Norris, Lincoln Hayes, Cindy Robinson, Amy Wacker, Lesa Berg. Third:
Scott Volkenand, Suzy Keyte, Brian Flener, Don Crenshaw, Mitch Fullerton,
James Blakely, Russ Morgan, Dean Cooper, Perry Champange, Mike Lancaster,
Dave Kimm, Tom Sprenger, Andy Hickman, Jeff lngraham.
James Blakely takes a breather while Russ Morgan performs a solo
ND Second In Competition -
etting together with the Concert Band to form the
Marching Band took all the energies of the
Symphonic Band at the beginning of the year. Made
up of tenth, eleventh, and twelfth graders, Symphonic Band
enjoyed being directed by Mountain View's first drum major,
Andy Hickman, who led them on the football field four times
and raised the spirits of all musicians to an incredible peak.
Many members of the Symphonic Band also gave evenings
of their time to play for the first musical, "Music Man".
Money-raising projects then consumed the group as they
planned the trip to San Diego. One of the best money-makers
was the 12-hour nonstop playing marathon a week before the
gang left for the six day trip. The musicians also held a huge
garage sale at the old Bob's Sporting Goods location, and
washing cars and doing yard work, the group managed to get
together over 520,000 to take three busloads of kids to the
Southern California competition.
Symphonic Band placed second overall in the Concert Band
category, and member Dean Cooper won a S400 award. To
top off the year, Symphonic Band played at graduation.
To sum up the year, Director Tom Barber said, "lt was
The clarinet section concentrates on a difficult piece
Front, left: Tammy Herrera, Kelly Wulk, Susan Howe, Therese Poncy, Dawn
Jordan, Vicki Austin, Kim Morrow, Suzy Ellis, Stacy Whitsell. Second: Jason
Hewitt, Scott Allen, Andy Moore, Robin Schattie, Oliver Fraser, Jim Hunt, Regina
Norris, Beth Reinke, Marian Wright, Cindy Reinmiller, Kristin Brooks, Laura
Tuculet, Jan Meskill, Janet Richards. Third: Bart Hollowell, Kraig Kirkaldie, Dan
Heap, Stacey Catlett, Paul Parsons, Shawn Crandall, Terry Hazen, Dennis
Newby, Skeeter Halter, Toby Johnston, Mark Berry, Lindsay Young, Erik Zetter-
berg, Kevin Hollinger, Michelle Mosher, Holly Ledgerwood, Robyn Schmidt.
Fourth: Bryan Noffz, Chris Cochran, Jett' Moltzau, Bob Logan, Steve Nelson,
Chris Walker, Tom Scott
A Year Of Learning
oncert Band joined forces with the Symphonic Band
to form Mountain Viewls first Marching Band. These
two groups practiced during lunch hours for over a
month to learn routines and learn to play together. Their first
performance was at the Hermiston football game, Along with
the dance team girls, sporting flags, the entire group was
cheered onto the field by excited parents and students.
Made up of 53 ninth and tenth graders, the Concert Band
marched at four home football games and at the Christmas
Parade where it was named the top band in the parade.
Concert Band also performed at the Christmas Concert and
the Spring Concert after the awards banquet.
Band director Tom Barber said that he hoped most of the
students will remain next year after all their experience
learned this year.
Vanessa Lambeth toots out a tune on her flute.
Craig Moyer adjusts the microphone for best results
ORCHESTRA A D STRING ENSEMBLE
rchestra was composed of musicians from Bend High
as well as Mountain View for the first semester, but
the groups split the last semester to reduce travel
time between schools. Once split, the MV orchestra was held
together by 13 members. Because only four members
composed the string ensemble, it was mixed with Orchestra
for this year. This brave group competed at the annual Mount
Hood Community College Orchestra Festival in March.
Although they didn't place, members did enjoy the trip to
Washington Park Zoo and OMSI.
New director was Christopher Wilson, who replaced Natalie
Gray. Sharing Wilson's leadership was Bend High's Michael
Scott, who worked with Wilson on all the concert projects.
Both shared the duties of leading the group during practice
and during concerts.
Orchestra students noted the year was one of growth,
although they did express the desire to have more members
fill out their ranks.
Yvonne Storment prepares for practice Mark Reinke and Brenda Kisor polish up a duet.
Small But Determmed
Shannon Hamby and Jenny Roberts concentrate on their music.
Front, left: Yvonne Storment, Susan Conner, Erin Bishop, Becky Skelton,
Wade Elliott, Mark Haglund, Todd Giltner. Second: Brenda Kisor, Kristine
Hogan, Audrae Borlen, Joe Blunt, Gus Johnson, Jenny Roberts, Shannon
Hamby, Mark Reinke, Standing: Christopher Wilson, Craig Moyer.
Front: Rick Plants. Second, left: Lisa
Hardy, Yvonne Storment, Amy
Wacker, Soni Sandhu, Jeff Daley,
Brenda Hendrix, Chuck Booth,
Carey Skelton, Kelly Rapp, Bart
Hendrix. Third: Betty Marshall,
Parker Dalberg, Kristi Stangland,
Jerry Horn, Jeff Wiley, Gay Norton,
Justin Darr, Cindy Dodd, Dave Keel-
ing, Margaret Shepard. Fourth: Marc T
Mathers, Scott Shelton, Ron Houser,
Tim McKenzie, Shannon O'Rourke,
Yvonne Storment accompanies the group on the
VGCAL ENSEMBLE One Big, Happy Family
ocal ensemble members spent time before, during
and after school working on the perfection of the
musical sound that they produced throughout the
year. The group took first place in choir competition in San
Diego, California. An excellent rating was given to the choir
for their hard work, dedication and most of all, good sound.
The ensemble sang for Christmas parties, for the retired
teachers, the bowlers at Greenwood Bowl and the judges at
the Madras Music Festival. The group performed in all but
one concert and soloists sang out in the Solo Ensemble
Contest at COCC. The jazz festivals which the group planned
to attend in Newport and Pasco, Washington, were cancelled
due to lack of funds.
The main goal of director Rick Plants was to give each
student a chance to perform as a soloist and improve his or
her attitude about their voice. Plants was immensely proud of
the ensemble and commented, "They're the best l've had in
my years of teaching. The group has an excellent blend and
their sound is good. The kids are close which makes it like
one big family."
Ensemble singers lift their voices high,
Ron Houser serenades an audience
Front, left: Wendy Kingsmith, Dawn Huettl, Dawn Jordan, Becky Skelton, Robyn Mary Knoke, Kari Hill. Third: Tami Larson, Julie Anderson, Dana Elshofi Peggy
Reck. Second: Heather Rapp, Jeanne Storment, Laurie Valentine, Kristin Lear, Brinkley, Amy Black.
Dedicated To Choir
Rick Plants keeps the girls in time.
ery pleased is one way to describe teacher Rick
Plants' reaction to the Girls' Choir this year. K'This
year's choir is by far the best and most enjoyable
group of girls l've been able to work with." Plants
commented. He noted that the Girls' Choir has grown from
16 girls last year to 34 this year, and seemed to be more
musically dedicated and interested in producing quality sound
than any groups he has had in the past.
Plants also said that the groups feeding into the Concert
Choir continually improve, which raises choir quality all
The girls sang at four concerts as they learned Mr. Plants'
style and trained to move to more advanced groups.
Favorite songs included HSunrise, Sunset" from Fiddler on
the Roof, 'KShips,' by Barry Manilow, uBless the Lordn from
UGodspell" and 'Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy' which was
originally sung by the Andrews Sisters.
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The girls find sight reading takes a lot ot' concentration.
Jeanne Storment, Kristin Lear and Laurie Valentine harmonize on a song.
Concert Choir members perform i'The Creation. "
he Concert Choir had been busy from the moment
school started in September until it ended in June.
They planned to attend a music festival in San Diego,
California. Approximately twenty thousand dollars was needed
to make the trip. About 32,000 was made at an enormous
garage sale in which over 100 families donated items to sell.
Raffling off 100 gallons of gasoline and a spaghetti feed were
also big money raisers.
A few of the Southern California tourists sites taken in
were Disneyland, Knott's Berry Farm, the San Diego Zoo and
San Diego State University, where the vocal ensemble contest
was held. The choir received a superior rating and brought
home a second place trophy.
The only staged show that the choir presented was "The
Creation." 'iThe Creation" was a musical reproduction of
God's creating the earth. lt took God seven days to perform
his act and the Concert Choir took fifteen minutes,
Brings Home Honors At Competition
Front, left: Cindy Dodd, Francine Murrieta, Sherri
Springer, Lori Tucker, Ronelle Catlett, Diane Turn-
bull, Kristi Stangland, Tom Blakely, Brendon Ad-
ams, Steve Austin, Margaret Shepard, Lisi Wil-
lingham, Chris Benson, Bonnie Riser, Michelle
Houle, Kelly Rapp, Michelle Cutone, Kari Hill, Mary
Knoke. Second: Shannon O'Rourke, Karen Weil,
Tracy McCallister, Gay Norton, Yvonne Storment,
Darva Halstead, Brenda Jensen, Jeff Wiley, Chuck
Booth, Parker Dalberg, Ron Houser, Ryan Ellis,
Jeannie Dunaway, Soni Sandhu, Liz McAvoy, Cindy
Skulich, Sharyl Kuykendall, Kim Shaft, Cathy Bea-
ver, Paula Crozier. Third: Lisa Hardy, Carey Skel-
ton, Brenda Hendrix, Amy Wacker, Dave Keeling,
Karm Sandhu, Marc Mathers, Darrel James, Bart
Hendrix, Pete Wilxon, Stan Duncan, Justin Darr,
Scott Shelton, Tim McKenzie, John Rounds, Don
Frankie, Eric Daley, Jerry Horn, Jeff Daley, Betty
Marshall, Gerri Wackett, Raemi Wagers, Bobbi
Concert Choir practices for a yawning festival
i Y is
Front, left: Karm Sandhu, Chip Willis, Dan Heap,
Kevin O'Brien, Chuck Fisher, Parker, Dalberg. Sec-
ond: Jerry Horn, Steve Austin, Bret Stein, Brendon
Adams, Phonesabanh Litthong, Shawn Hollinger,
Todd Christoffersen. On piano: Brenda Kisor.
Crazy Group Of Boys
Parker Dalberg, Ryan Ellis and Karm Sandhu harmonize while Brenda Kisor plays.
,,,, it t , F ,
oys Barbershop a new second semester class taught
by Rick Plants, will no longer be an elective class for
the Music Department. Girls Ensemble will take its
place next year. The boys learned harmonies in a few songs
that they performed in two concerts.
The outfits the boys wore were usually just shorts and
coloful Hawaiian shirts or just choir robes and bare feet.
During one concert while singing, MYou,re Sixteen, You're
Beautiful, and You're Mine," the boys pulled Margaret
Shepard out of the audience and serenaded her. Margaret,
who is easily embarrassed, turned bright red. The audience
loved it, the students loved it, the teachers loved it, but
'Ll really had fun in Barbershop," said sophomore Steve
Austin, "Mr, Plants is a good teacher. Too bad we won't be
having the class next year."
The boys have fun while making music.
"No more, No more fakin' it
Principal Jack Harris "checking out" the cafeteria.
rincipal Jack Harris and Vice
Principals Jim Woodworth
lcurriculuml, and Brad Biegert
lattendancel had it easy this year at
Mountain View because of the excellent
citizenship the students exhibited
throughout the school year.
The lines to Mr. Biegert's office
were half the length of last year's. The
students didn't need all that much
discipline this year. It was Mountain
View's second year in existence and
the spirit and enthusiasm of the
students brought the school to life and
made it possible for everyone to enjoy
the time they spent in the classroom
and with their friends. The
administration was allowed to enjoy
Arena scheduling took a big load off
of Mr. Woodworth's shoulders. He
said, Hlt made my job 400 times
easier." When the students pickedthe
classes and instructors they wanted,
they seemed to be happier. There
were also fewer schedule changes,
A pin could have been heard drop
during an afternoon assembly when Mr.
Harris dressed up as Santa Claus and
allowed himself to be pulled on a little
red wagon by eight shining secretaries.
He then handed out gifts to the foreign
. it' 1
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Bend School Board members include, front left: Dr.
Kenneth Reinke, Glenda Hellingg Second: Ilene Mathi-
sen, Aubrey Fitzgerald, Wm Bryant, Ann Evensen.
lMissing: Donna Davis, Del Schulzkej
Vice Principal Jim Woodworth tries to figure out
where to put a classroom full ot' students.
Vice Principal Brad Biegert looks up the schedule ol
one of the "problem" students in the school.
5 W 1.
Counselors Jack Lutz lfroshl, Miriam Stein lsophl, and Jon Stride lseniorl pictured together
Uuniorl, Lolly Jaquas lJ-JJ, Roger MacMillan one morning.
Senior Tom Haertel looks surprised after being
presented with a calculator birthday cake by AV's
Pat Johnson, one of Tom 's mentors.
K' K 3
Mr. Biegert's Secretary
Mr. Harris' Secretary
4 t .
Audio Visual Aide
Study Hall Aide
Mr. Woodworth 's Secretary
BUSINESS 8: FINE ARTS
conomics, a new course with
1 social studies credit, joined the
business department and was a
"super class", according to teacher Jim
Other changes included the purchase
of the Gregg-McGraw Hill simulated
office curriculum, which Jean Pence
reported was popular with students.
Lori Hillestad, Marilyn Marrone,
Brian Bishop, and Annette Cox took
first at the COCC office skills
competition in March, and the
department as a whole received a
commendation from the state
accreditation team for the business
booklet produced last year to inform
students of all available business courses.
, , ..m,:,r Nw
Barb Mero types 738th stencil of the year.
0.5. U. -Business Ed. .
B.S. -Business Admin.
U. ol North Iowa
Tom Barber gives last minute instructions to Robin Schaddle and Shawn Crandall before the Pops Concert
Cal StatefLong Beach
Rosalee Reynolds looks through her lesson plans for
the next class of typlsts.
is H - 1,
W ,301 '
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:lean Pence, Little Bo Peep, ponders where she lost
her favorite sheep on Halloween.
if if 'fd
W Cosme Lopez doesn 't seem to be "makin' it" in the
attention department of his Spanish class.
U of Wyoming
Minor- Vocal Music
Cent. Wash. State
Cosme Lopez pe
West State U.
North Illinois U.
rench students focused on
gourmet foods, the musicians
worked hard prepping for
concerts and the trip to San Diego, and
art students strove in their own quiet
way to earn the privilege of traveling
to Portland to visit four galleries and
have an "evening on thetownf'
Under Louise Plaggels watchful eye,
French classes earned money all year by
selling pastries in order to dine at Le
Bistro and Cyrano's.
The Music Department kept a busy
schedule with three major concerts,
participation in state contests, marching in
the cold wind at football games, and
playing furiously for basketball games.
They raised 520,000 for the "biggie", the
week-long jaunt to the National Music
Festival in San Diego. About 176 students
traveled by chartered Trailways busses to
the meet. Swing choir won first, concert
choir and concert band won second, and
stage band took fifth.
Art teacher Roger Whiteman noted that
his department is growing. He stresses the
more classical approach, but students
have options: semesters of drawingf
painting, ceramicsfsculpture, and
design f jewelry.
U ot' O
U. oi' Colorado
V B.S.-Sec. Art Ed.
. gy A
JL lx 1
Mt. Angel College
U ol O
Beth Bolles ,
Hanover College f I
B. A. -English l is
Minor-Social Science V fm.
Arizona State U. Q 'j A
M.A.-English H V 'X 7
Boise Jr. College
College of Idaho
B. A . -English
Pat Thomas copies a memo lor an English teacher.
lectives shrank in the English
Department instead of growing.
Shakespeare, Fantasy 8: Science
Fiction, Contemporary Novel, and
Spelling and Vocabulary were all
dropped. The only classes offered were
English, English Honors, AP English
and RETCH, lResearch Techniquesl.
This was the first year for freshmen,
sophomores, and juniors who excell in
English to have a class that offered the
necessary challenge. Honors classes
were begun for all three grades.
The highlights of the year were
seeing plays out of town. Lee August
and Helen Webre took a few students
to see a play, "The Crucible", and the
AP English class saw "As You Like lt".
U. ol ldahofMoscow
B. S. -Spanish
U of O
E. O. S. C.
Minor-Social Studies sg A
Karen Kinder takes time lrom correcting tests to watch her
Sara Johnson explains the correct way to hold a camera to her Photojour-
Pat Elllott takes time out ol teaching her class to
explaln the day 's assignment to DeAnna Mitchell
and Teresa Fogelqulst.
Newsstall students take a breather :luring the yard sale held at Sara Johnson 's house. '
Grant Kreger and Danelle Meler joke around whlle waltlng
to take teacher photos lor yearbook.
Dorothy Johnson X
Port. State U.
B. S. -Education
Lewls Q Clark College
B. S. -Education
Sara Johnson 5.
B. A. -English
U, of Wash.
Laurie Levine 3
B. S, -Psychology
U. ol Calflierlfeley
B. A, -English
SCIENCE 8a MATH
O. S, U.
B. S. -Physics
B.S.-General Science .
M. S. -Biolgo y
MinorfGeoIogy -1f- f f
Bob Groner '
B.S. -Chemical Eng, V
M.S. -General Science if '
K J fl!
ountain View Science
Department has been
compared to the colleges with
its new computer room and advanced
projects going on in biology class and
life science. Electronics class kept
students mystified with the modern day
Fetal pigs, frogs and squid were being
dissected this year in the science classes.
Teachers figured the best way to learn
about something is to study it inside and
Two teachers joined the Science
Department at semester to take the
place of Mrs. Huntley. She was given a
semester leave of absence. Ken Johnson
and Gerald Quissell took over her
biology and life science classes.
' Ken Johnson ponders a question from a student.
Wendy Huntley, Kelly Wulk, and Barb Majors discuss the number of pictures taken with
Santa and Mrs. Claus during the week before. Christmas.
B. A. -Biology
Sylvia LaCroix I. Y V
Evangel College I
Minor-Mathematics " V' ',-, I 5
Minor-Physics ' H
U. ol CalfLos Angeles A M L
M.A. -Sec. Ed
Gerald Quissell '
B. S. -Biology
U. of Calflrvine
Joan Clouse takes a message for a teacher.
"K" ' ' ff- t,.:-N:-o--
Faculty basketball players take a breather and watch teammates battle Bend I-Hgh.
Robert Wilsbwarren Purcelqlim Prosser, Lynn Ownby, and Judy Walker work on their assignments
after finishing a lab on molecules in Chemistry.
Ohio State U.
Debbie Gribskov fx
U of O
Jim Porter if
' , : U of O
B. S. -Health
M. S. -P. E. 8: Recreation
U of Montana
B. A. -Mathematics
ath classes aren't always boring.
Ken Roberts took his senior
students out to breakfast a week
or two before school ended. lMoney was
raised by students who had to pay Mr.
Roberts for each tardyll Occasionally
Roberts held backgammon competition to
liven things up.
MV's mathematicians placed second and
fourth in the Math Skills Contest. The team
scores were Math Bee, first, Computer
Programming, first, Relay Race, second,
Calculator Event, fourth, Solve that
Problem-Upper Division, sixth, and Lower
David Erickson was proud of the six
students who placed with individual scores.
Martin Perlot and Tom Haertel placed first
and third in the advanced math division.
Mark Hermes, fifth in Geometry, Jim
Mathieson, sixth in Algebra ll, D.J.
Waldron, seventh in Algebra I, and Andy
Mayo placed seventh in General Math.
MV took twenty-first in the state math
skills competition at COCC.
SGCIAL STUDIES 8: P.E.
O. C. E.
Dallas Coon 3- .
M.A.T. -Social Studies
Minor-Nat. Res. Con.
U of O
B. S. -History
Port. State U
NE London Polytechnic
B.S.-P.E. 8: Health
lasses were packed and teachers
were almost swamped in the
Social Studies Department
because of too many students. Mr. Nehl
had two Vietnam War vets talk to his
classes about the trials and tribulations ol
being in the war. One man was a foot
soldier and the other a helicopter pilot.
The seniors taking law classes had to
prepare themselves for a courtroom
classroom on court day. Each student was
to chose a role as a lawyer, criminal or a
judge to portray during the trials.
On the student government day more
seniors had a chance to be somebody
other than who they really were. All of
the city officials had their places taken by
high school seniors. The police chief, fire
chief, mayor, city commissioner, water,
road and sewer department officials and
even the sanitation department adviser
had his position taken. The students
admitted the jobs weren't as easy as they
Cal State UfFullerton
U of O
S. O. S. C.
Lewis 8: Clark College
Student teacher Kristi Johnson takes a breather to
M ...V , V
John Shepherd receives help on scheduling from Roy Jorda
.f..:..,s..ff:f1... 1.-f:-ss:-famsff.f..wrffef-.fuff.,ffl. .. , .... ,. .. .
Sue Donahue flips through US. History assignments to find
a lost paper.
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Bonnie Buswell hugs Robin Fallon after a ymnastlcs win.
if l W'
he Physical Education
Department received a modest
amount of sports equipment
during the year. The metal shop made
weight benches for the wrestling room, a
rubberized track was laid on the lower
field, the upper track was finished and
tennis courts were built behind the
parking lot. A swim team was also added,
thanks to Bend Aquatics Center.
John Johnson has made it a MV
tradition to teach his sophomore health
students about "Future Shock". lt
is the study of dehumanization and
robotism of humans in the future.
Robin Fallon if
B. S. -P. E.
U of 0
M.S. 8: B.S.-P.E. 8: Health
O. C. E.
B.S. -P.E. 8: Health
M.E.D.-P.E. 8: Health
Bill Usher At
Port. State U.
B.A.-P,E. 8: Health
M.S.T.-P.E. 81 Health
John Johnson discusses the idea of wrestling equipment with Principal Jack Harris, Karen Richey, and Vice
Principals Jim Woodworth and Brad Biegert.
ood classes had the use of a
microwave for approximately
six weeks to learn the proper
way to use it. They also experimented
with the oldest method of preserving
food, by making salami and jerky.
The mechanical drawing classes held
an egg drop where students put a raw
egg in a box that they had designed
and built, and dropped it from 40 feet.
Whether the egg broke depended on
how accurately the box was built.
The metals shops stayed busy all
year building things for the school's use
and for personal use. The posts holding
up the reader board, weight benches,
and the football blocking chute were all
made by metals students.
Welding students took first and
second in just about every division at
the skills contest held at COCC.
Wanda Mosher showed the sewing
classes items she makes in her shop
and taught the girls the easiest ways to
put a quilt together.
B.S., M.S.lndu5trial Ed.
North Nazarene College
Minor'Social Science .
BS. -Elementary Ed.
U of O
M. S. -Guidance,
Cheryl Volkenand demonstrates how to roll bread dough to classmates Teresa Lee and Ronnet! Dennis.
l is K 'Wa
at g lyggiggy .g
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Student teacher Linda lwlder explains mace. ' ' 1 1 , , ff A Q
T lii' 5 'ff 0 Q i PT ' A
Nr sl. x rl N. iq
Judy Lunny listens as Greg Holmes reads. Gordon Turner explains what's under the hood to a
group of seniors.
Connie Smith explains adoption proce-
dures in Child Development.
Laura Williams studies a negative in Photojournalism
Dave Johnson and Brad Hackerott go over directions.
Long Beach State College
fi I i -' M,A. Rehabilitation
- , ' Counseling
U. of New Mexico
B.S,-Home Economic Ed.
West Wash. U.
' wal ' B.A.-Industrial Arts
' Minor-Athletic Coaching
llll gqgfi iigo so
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Susan Ross and Judy Dodge criticize a pancake
Alumnus, M VHS
B.A.-Hydrants 8: Trees
B.S.-Tuna Sandwiches 8
inishing 30 years of working for
the school district as Head
Custodian, Roy Smith retired in
the middle of April. "The worst part of
my job was repairing all of the
unnecessary damage and vandalism.
Cleaning up after the kids wasn't bad,
though," Smith said. Hal Graves from
Pilot Butte will take Smith's place next
Food service workers arrived at MV's
kitchen between 6 and 10 in the morning
to prepare breakfast and lunch for the
students. The eight woman crew planned,
prepared, cooked and served the meals
and then cleaned up afterwards.
The bus drivers have requirements that
they must meet before driving the school
buses. A clean driving record must have
been held for at least three years. Every
year the drivers must attend a ten-hour
behind-the-wheel driving class and a ten
hour classroom course, with a minimum of
eight hours training every year.
A Workman lays the last tiles before school starts.
Cafeteria workers include Darlene Maier, Sandy For-
ney, Verna Emmnch, Gma Mmmo, Gloria Welch, Nor-
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ma Neth, Elaine Monical, Doris Dedlow. lMissing:
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Afternoon custodians Include Oly Alford, Gene Lois Perlni, and Bob Alford.
Keeter, Glenn Braaten, Jack Murray, Densil Wlson,
Cafeteria helpers Terry Scheid, Jo Ann Petray, and klns to the front of the lunch time just after the bell
Mark Belshaw hand out the milk, straws, and nap- rings.
Bus drivers, front: Louis Medeiros, Jim Morris, Third: Elsie Smith, Diana Wyllie, Mike Ayers, Lou-
Clyde Rankins, Dan Rastovich. Second: Denise Su- ise Anderson, Carole Knutsen, Doug Renfro, , l
ing, Joan Carpenter, Vada Keyte, Sharon Mhllman. Tammy Anderson, Sal Scanzano. Lynda Pierson. Ifzljgzglaiiggy ggxoifjspaul St' Cla" Check our fhe
Norma Neth and Gloria Welch serve lunch to students.
' J ki x
KK f D 22
We ve got looks. . . We ve got brains. . .
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Freshman Committee. Front left: Beth Brokken,
Laura Tuculet, Dorraine Budke, Kim Hurst, Kim
Walter, Second: Steve Danford, Mike Elliott,
Jeff Higlin, Spencer Schock, Theresa Poncy,
Susan Borlen, Elise Hargreaves,
ikflii' is .
Baby Cougar Beth Brokken pacified.
Junior Committee. Front left: Lisa Stodd, Lissa
Bruckner, Carol Gallagher, Molly Corrigan, Paula
Tuculet, Michelle Houle Second: Sue Smith, Santi
Sandhu, Cheryl Brown, Cindy Hatch, Judy Walk-
er Third: L ysa Jarvis, Beth Hansen, Da ve Rasmus-
sen, Tammy Moyer, Soni Sandhu, Mary Ross,
Betty Marshall, Tony Mayer, Kelly Rapp, Jim
Prosser, Julie Fincham, Becky Robinson. Fourth:
Dave Copenhaver, Darrel James, Bryan White.
Staying Active Kept Committees Busy
I .t 4 SN dj
Elections Committee. Front left: Susan Borlen,
Kristin Lear, Laura Tuculet, Nancy Newton,
Sherry Springer and Karen Traughber sell T-
lections Committee was one of
the busiest committees
operating this year. The
committee handed out ballots in
classrooms for all kinds of elections.
They were in charge of balloting for
frosh elections, Homecoming court,
MORP king, and the student
government officers election in April.
The committee also surveyed student
opinion on a variety of subjects.
Sophomore and junior committees
sold T-shirts. Especially popular were
the soph shirts. The "Junior Fever"
shirts were received with less
Frosh committee planned the
graduation reception, Sophomore
Committee organized the senior
banquet, and the Junior Committee
planned the Junior-Senior Prom which
was held at COCC. Juniors selected
the theme of 'iThe Rose" and
contracted for "TracerU to play.
All committee members suffered
from being drafted to appear in
assembly skits, but all lived through the
Mary Ross, Julie Fincham, Lisa Perrine Second:
Brad Walker, Jody Timm, Rob Marken, Holly
Haynes, Molly Corrigan, Kevin Bons, Mike Hol-
libaugh, Bryan Lee.
Killer bees invade Wild 'n' Crazy assembly
Sophomore Committee. Front left: Beth Reinke,
Molly Wood, Heather Rane, Karen Weil, Rachelle
Wyland, Leslie Gruber, Suzy Ellis, Nancy Newton.
Second: Linda Boyd, Karen Lowery, Tracie Clon-
inger, Patty Campbell, Linda Prosser, Jody Timm,
Lyndee Lapham, Karen Traughber. Third: Christine
Hogan, Aren Steinbrecher, David Haglund, Steve
Austin, Randy Sercombe, Kathy Groshong, Gus
Johnson, Tami Brooks.
" Vicki Austin
tefani Lucas and Mike Elliott
spearheaded frosh activities
this year, leading the Class of
1983 to a valuable win in the student
body card sales contest. This win eased
their worries about making money as
the winning class was given S300 out
of student body funds to start off the
Frosh suffered the indignities of
being initiated during initiation week,
but went on to win second in Spirit
Week competition, and sponsored two
successful activities at the Winter
A raffle and a football throw booth
brought in 3580, and gave the freshmen
the assurance that they would be able
to pay for the flowers and
refreshments at the graduation
reception, their yearly project.
li Sina Alacano
Lola Bichler V - -
Marti Bidiman '
Todd Bigelow .-' f ' '
Erin Bishop .
Amy Black .M
Mary Beth Brassill
Frosh sponsored two skits, one
during Spirit Week and the other
during Wild 8a Crazy Week. Many frosh
committee members took part in the
Wild 8a Crazy Skit, which was a takeoff
on Saturday Night Live's Week-end
Update. Lending talents to the skit,
along with Commissioners Lucas and
Elliott, were Jean Storment, Beth
Brokken, Elise Hargreaves, Jim
Willeford,Rachel Deegan, Chris Catlett
Tina McGraw and Cindy Walters.
Freshman commisioners, Mike Elliott and Stefani Lucas
W ,"' 'Q ' .5 we
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Mr, Andrich jokes around with Kristen Lear about a World G. assignment.
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oys a banana split given by a loving senior ? ,K K 5
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Jason Hewitt V'
Jeff Higlin k'
Kelli Hill f
Kevin Hollinger 5
Susan Howe '
Pete Jackson ,J
Mike Keebler f
'V Lori Keeling
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Kim Walter and Ellen Shaft relive the 50 's on 50's Day U L
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Stefani Lucas and Mike Elliott drag along Oly after a skit.
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"Sophomore" may mean "young
fool' in the dictionary, but the Class of
'82 showed few symptoms as they
focused all their energy on earning
money for their project, the Senior
displayed class unity by flooding the
stands with helium-filled balloons. At
Wild and Crazy Week assembly, sophs
wore black "Sensational Sophs" shirts
and again showed the most class unity
The Senior Awards Banquet was a
smashing success. Rainbows, small and
large, decorated the cafeteria.
Humorous awards were handed out by
Money came rolling in all year. First
money-maker was the Candygram sale
at Christmas, earning 35125. Next was
the T-shirt sale, which raised 575, and
then over S300 was earned at the
Coast-to-Coast truckload sale at the old
Armory where they sold refreshments.
The two carnival projects-selling
balloons and the sponge throw-gave
students a chance for revenge as they
let administrators and teachers "have
Voted most spirited class by the
teachers during Spirit Week, sophs also
They also impressed everyone with 50pl1 Committee members.
cards which spelled out "Sophomores
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uniors won so many honors this
year that winning almost became
the rule for the Class of '81. The
juniors won Wild 8: Crazy Week for the
second year in a row. They also won the
canned food drive for the second year.
Other honors included the powderpuff
game win against the seniors, and two
successful booths at the carnival.
Commissioners Paula Tuculet and
Michelle Houle spearheaded lots of
junior activities to earn money for the
major project, the Senior Prom at
COCC on May 3. They arranged for
"Tracer" to play, and directed between
20 and 30 juniors who decorated for the
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The year of money-making began
during the summer when the juniors got
together for a car wash. They brought in
S100 and this set the pace for the entire
The Christmas dance was a junior
project. A good turnout danced to taped
music, and, according to Houle, the
evening was probably the most
successful dance of the year.
Junior Commissioners Paula Tuculet and Michelle Houle
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We 're Makin ' It!
Linda Uptegrove 8: Pete Budke
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Sean Corrigan 8: Susie Allen
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Lisa Taylor 81 Andy Hickman
Lucy Merrigan Kr Jeff Daley
Shelley Boehmer 81 Joe Blunt
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r To Succeed
'A' h l Tanya Wojtowych 8: Ron McDonald
Mark Fullerton Kr Susie Allen
Pam Rozelle 8: Craig Fletcher
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Ron Hauser sings "Cool Change" accompanied by Sequencer members Scott Shelton, Mark Fullerton, Gary Gallagher, and David Kimm at the Senior Banquet.
Gordon Turner and seniors look over baby senior mugs for the baby picture contest.
Delicious food and good company was just a small
part of the event-Hlled evening.
l ight To Remember
Rachelle Wyland and Stefani Lucas help prepare
ulti-colored crepe paper,
streamers, and table
decorations of rainbows
transformed the cafeteria into
a senior's dream of paradise the night
of the Senior Banquet. The banquet
was sponsored by the Sophomore
Class, but a few freshmen and juniors
helped serve. Highlights of the evening
were the Baby Picture Contest and the
Senior Best Awards.
Entertainment for the evening
featured Ron Houser performing "Cool
Change" accompanied by rock-n-roll
band Sequencer. Lisa Hardy and Amy
Wacker sang the senior class song,
Seniors were served tukey, dressing,
corn, potatoes, salad, and rolls with
cake and ice cream for dessert. The
money for the turkey was provided by
a generous donation by the Cougar
Seniors Brenda Hendrix and Kim
Shaff commented on how well the
banquet was put together. "lt showed
a lot of planning and hard workfl The
sophomores worked about two months
preparing fancy and frilly items to
make the evening a night to remember
And remembered it will be.
The Mountain View Cafetorium transformed into a dining room? Maybe not, but everyone dressed
The Sophomore Class got everyone into the act by recruiting Jack Harris and any other available person to act as waiters and waitresses to the
Senior Awards And Scholarships
Lions Club Scholarship
Association for Retarded Citizens
Dutch Stover Scholarship
Tina Turner Memorial Award
Honor Society Scholarship
Tom Kirk Scholarship
Wide World of Music Scholarship
Northwest Nazarene College
Skelly Trust Fund Scholarship
Degree of Honor Insurance Scholarship
COCC Honor Scholarships
MVHS Staff Scholarship
Kent Olmstead, A
Cindy Skulich, Secretarial
Marilyn Marrone, Clerical
Don Pence Vocal Award Amy Wacker
National Choral Award Lisa Hardy
Outstanding Senior Girl in Choir Lisa Hardy
Outstanding Senior Boy in Choir Ron Houser
Louie Armstrong Jazz Award Mark Fullerton
Directors Award Mark Fullerton
John Philip Souza Award Tom Blakely
Most Improved Musician Tom Blakely
Outstanding Musician Amy Wacker
1980 Oregon Scholars
Tanya Wojtowych Tim Wilson
Robin Conner Kent Olmstead
Yvonne Storment Bonnie Riser
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Tanya and Yvonne
Tanya Wojtowych earned the honor of
being class valedictorian by Hnishing with
a perfect 4.00 grade point average.
Yvonne Soorment was not far behind with
a 3.98. Yvonne gave many hours to the
Music Department and was a n
accomplished musician as well as Hne
student. Tanya returned to MV from a
year in Vienna, perfecting her German
and gaining insights into the European
Tanya and Ron
April Garoutte was chosen to represent
Mount View in the Century lll leadership
contest sponsored by the Secondary
School Principals Association.
MV seniors Ron McDonald and Tanya
Wojtowych walked away with both Brooks
Scanlong scholarships this year. Last year
two Bend High student took the honors,
so now it's 1-1 for BHS and MVHS.
eeping cool and in school occupied
most seniors this year. Twenty-tive
seniors did opt for early graduation
but most stayed to the 'bitter end'.
Highlights of the year included pulling off the
traditional rite of fall-Big Sister, Little Sister
initiation, and having a huge senior squad turn
out for the powderpuff game.
Food and Flick Nite started activities rolling
toward graduation. Jane Fonda in k'Barefoot in
the Park" entertained seniors as they munched
pizza and shared the latest news with friends,
The year ended with adding to the senior walk
and praying for the survival of the tree planted
by last year's class.
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Defense attorneys Kory Larson and Bob Chandler in conference over how to defend client, the Rev. Davis IKie Foremanj
Judge Budke rules on an objection fsustainedj
Law Class Seniors Stage Mock Trial
eniors in Law class took to role playing like ducks to
water as they acted out a classic case of a city
ordinance dealing with the right of assembly. In
Capital City vs. The Reverend Davis, seniors took sides and
argued for two straight days whether the Rev. Davis and his
avid followers had violated a Capital City law when they
staged a march through the imaginary town.
The right of peaceful assembly may appear harmless
enough to the average citizen, but before the spirited seniors
had finished the mock trial,all kinds of legal land illegall tricks
had occurred. Worst of all was the futile attempt to bribe the
virtuous Judge Budke.
Legal lingo like "plaintiff", "defendant", and "prosecuting
attorney" became familiar to everyone as the trial progressed.
Finally the jury went into deliberation, and the hapless Davis,
played convincingly by Kie Foreman, was acquitted of any
Law teacher Roy Jordan said the trial was an excellent way
to become familiar with court procedure, and he proclaimed
the entire experiment a success.
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Prosecuting attorney Jim Fowler cross examines Miss Robinson lLisa Perrinel, witness for the defense.
Defense attorney Kory Larson attempts to bribe Judge Budke.
1 Renee Alwinger and Theresa Church discuss the merits ol the case.
Jerry Hornf U
CITY GOVERNMENT DAY
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Left: Jeff Daley, Susie Allen, Vanessa Lenhart, Pete Budke, Brad Walker, Dave Montgomery, Ken Clements and Kelli Brownrigg.
Ray McKay and Gary Boothe with the help of Bend 's Police Chief Dave
Malkin get a view of crime from a different angle.
Finance Directors Jim Kerfoot and Allison May amazingly found something to laugh
City Attorney Ron Marceau, shows April Garoutte what hard about within today's finance situation.
work is really like.
Two Dozen Seniors Learn How Bend Runs
ity Government Day gave 25 seniors a half day McKay fpolice chiefl, Gary Boothe lpolice departmentl,
away from school. Commissioners Susie Allen, Donna Lenhart lcity engineerl, Tanya Wojotwych fcity
Kelli Brownrigg, Pete Budke, Ken Clements, plannerl, Dave Keeling fdirector of public worksl, Robert
Vanessa Lenhart, Dave Montgomery, and Brad Walker had Barnett lsuperintendent of public worksl, Tim Allen
lunch with town officials, discussing the responsibilities of lbuilding officiall, Kim Shaff ifire chiefl, Susan Hansen lfire
working for the city. departmentl, Bill Todd lfire marshalll, Doug Chausow
Seniors elected were Andy Hickman Ccity managerl, QKGRL reporterl, Jay Bryan KKBND reporterl, Sean
Scott Volkenand lassistant city managerl, Allison May Corrigan CKTVZ reporterl.
Cfinance directorl, April Garoutte lcity attorneyl, Ray
Donna Lenhart and City Engineer Tom Gellner discuss plans for future sewer construction.
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, Axim? ws!!!
Sean Corrigan and K TVZ cameraman
Tom Hansen shows Linda Uptegrove, Bill Todd, and Susan Hansen that a tire engine is more than just a big red truck.
Mike K ozowski
small group of spirited seniors banded together to
attend the second annual MORP. It was held in the
MV cafeteria at 8, on the morning of January 25.
This was a teachers' work day, students had the day off. A
hearty group came to the dance to rock and roll while they
attempted to wake up. Eating an early morning breakfast at
Elmers and MacDonalds didn't do the job.
The dancers came alive at a suggestion of tubing down
Skyliner hill. It seemed that the day was so perfect for
outdoor sports that few people were interested in being in-
doors for the dance.
Crowning of the king turned sour because the candidates
decided to ski instead of attend MORP. Last year's king, Aren
Steinbrecher, accepted the crown once again.
Special features of the dance were the gorgeous corsages
worn by the couples. Floppy hats were a big hit, too.
Seniors reported that the bumps and lumps earned on
Skyliner hill were the best part of the Friday morning.
MORP goers rock and roll to the music.
Lesa Berg and Danna Meier take a quick trip down the hill.
Gary Boothe trudges back up the hill.
Seniors Spend Day Scooting Down Skyliner
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After a long day at Skyliner, seniors sack out.
Chuck Haynes bounces down Skyliner. Gary Boothe and Lesa Berg wait for others to skid downhill.
M is 5533?
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"The community helped us Make It!
"Fiowers for All Occasions"
644 N. E. GREENWOOD
BEND, OREGON 97701
The night before Valentine's Day was
not the best time for the photographers
to visit Bend Florist, but we did manage
to catch the crew operating at full tilt.
Floral arrangements were everywhere,
and it looked like an "all-nighter" to
Yvonne Richer, owner, shown in the
Sharon Elkins, left, manager at Bend
Florist, admires a finished arrangement
while Peggy Urell takes one more order
on the phone. Auntie Evelyn Voss leans
against the counter, trying to catch her
The big project this year at Bend
Florist is remodeling at the store.
Yvonne Richer is adding on a craft shop,
a wedding gown and bridal supply shop,
and a photo studio.
Summit wishes to thank Bend Florist
for its support by buying this division
Morning Adventures With Ptomaine Tillie, Marla,
Steve Simmons and Marla Rae, two
of Bend's famous radio personalities,
spread happiness and silliness in the
Bend area starting at 5:00 in the
1900 N.E. First
Bend, Oregon 97701
Yarn ' Needle Point 0 Stichery
leading the way in
Shop the Rest,
then come buy the best!
Bend and Eugene
morning, emceeing the Soggy
Cornflakes Club. The two are
employees at KGRLXKXIQ.
Simmons, a native of North Carolina,
borrowed the idea of the club from
Don McNeal, a disc jockey from station
WHER in North Carolina.
Harley Marconi, the main character
of the club, was thought up by
Simmons one day as he listened to a
Kentucky Fried Chicken commercial.
Marconi makes wisecracks about the
world in general while his sidekick
Ptomaine Tillie describes the school
lunch menu. They argue about the
teacher-student-cook treaty of 1976,
involving student lunchroom rights.
Simmons said, "Ptomaine Tillie is just
one way of describing how I always felt
about the school lunches." Tillie
chuckled publicly over the cooks'
fanciful names for a burrito, salad, cake
and milk. Tillie warned kids to beware
of Ghosts brew, bat jewels and witches'
burritos with cat's eyes.
"Names like surprise cake and fruit
delight salad are just cover-ups for day
old food" said Tillie.
When asked how she felt about the
Soggy Cornflakes Club, Marla replied,
Simmons sips coffee at 6 a.m.
Vince Genna Stadium ,fl
20409 Cady Way f
Bend Oregon 97701
Wish The Class Of
1980 The Same
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Harley, Steve On Soggy Cornflakes Club
"lt's a fun way to wake up in the The Soggy Cornflakes Club would people who can get along together
morning. Steve couldn't do it without probably be better if you put with a sarcastic relationship andywe
me. Actually, Steve, Harley and I are a strawberries or grapes or bananas on have that sarcastic relationship.
good team. We have a good time. We top of it. That's where Harley and
depend on each other. We need a Tillie come in. Steve and I love doing . i
good relationship and we have one. this spot on our show. It takes two Beauty 15 Ol-lf Bl-1510955
""' 8 One of American s finest
642 Franklin St.
Bend Oregon 97701
Portland ' Salem
Gateway 0 Bend
A Corvallis ' Tigard
Marla mulls news before 6:15 broadcast.
To The Class Of 198Ol
1509 Southgate Ma
Waco Texas 76711
National Training Center
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Up in No Time!
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Congratulations And Best Wishes
To The Class Of 198O'
Willingham, Marchington Perform
Senior Brian Marchington and
sophomore Lisi Willingham took the
lead roles in COCC's Magic Circle
Theatre presentation of "The Passion
of Dracula" November 1-4. The play
was directed by COCC's new Fine Arts
Director Paul King.
Willingham plays Wilhelmina
Murray, a victim of Dracula's pointed
fangs. Marchington portrays Professor
Van Helsing, the arch enemy of
Dracula and Wilhelmina's savior.
The play abounded with special
effects-sound, and lights, and optical
illusions. In one scene, Marchington
drives a stake into Dracula's heart. He
lifts a mallet above his head and with
one fatal swing, Dracula's heart was
split in half. Needless to say the
Dracula is wild about Wilhelmina's
blood and does anything to bite her
neck. He is caught sneaking into the
study of her house by the Professor. A
one on one standoff takes place in this
scene, Dracula against Van Helsing.
Marchington appeared the next week
as the lead in i'God's Favorite,", MV's
first dramatic production using the
In the Spirit of the
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Mountain View Mall
1111 Newport Ave
Bend Oregon 97701
Emil P Evensen RPH
1358 Saginaw Bend OR
Bus Phone 389 2400
Home Phone' 382 1783
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Happmess lS remem rn
and being remem ere !
lu :he I'e.murs f ang an n for ynu on any mission'
Bank of the Cascades
Bend s Home owned Bank
Two Locatlons to Serve You
1700 NE 3rd Avenue
Bend Oregon 97701
61250 SO. Highway 97
Bend Oregon 97701
EX 209 NE. Greenwood
reol estate WW,
Bend Oregon 97701
School Of Self
Bend Figure Salon
Director f Owner
929 NW Wall
Bend, Oregon 97701
Teens Howl On Halloween Night
Halloween broke all traditions this
year. It seemed to be no longer for
little kids but for big people too. MV
students dressed up in outrageous garb
and funky costumes on Oct. 31. Quite
a few of the townspeople refused to
cater to the junior high and high school
kids that knocked on their door. When
they didnt receive treats house
owners had to face the tricks that were
in store for them.
The little kids were out in the early
evening going door to door with their
large brown bags trying to load up on
candy for the next three weeks. It
usually didnt last much longer.
Paradise Cave held a 24-hour dance
to give the older people something to
do during the wee hours of the
Wendy 's employees dress up for Halloween
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Coast to Coast
Class Of 80
Prosser family Owner
757 N.E. Greenwood
morning when the night life was just
starting to die down.
The police station had a continuous
line in and out its front door. Kids
waited patiently for their own little bag
of candy. Year after year it has
contained the same items - small
delicious apple, a large candy bar and
a whole bunch of hard candy that has
been donated to the department by the
police reserves. Going to the station is
one childhood memory held precious
by teenagers in Bend.
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Eastern Style Peetsa
Open for lunch
11 A.M. Weekdays
l4 p.m. Weekendsl
2 NW Greenwood
Bend, Oregon 97701
lacross from Miller
AX: 1 6 0
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Skyliners Ski Swap Nets Thousands For Program
The annual ski swap was held the
third weekend in October, Friday
through Sunday. It was sponsored by
Skyliners Ski Team. The swap was
held on Minnesota Street next to the
Fire Department. The first day of the
swap, the line extended a block and a
half going around the corner toward
Moty Van Dykes.
Skyliners is a part of Pacific
Northwest Ski Association. Competition
is based on age. Groups run from the
Junior Mighty Mites C5 and underl to
the Mighty Mites t6-131. People 14 and
older are in the Junior Program. At
this writing, Skyliners have proclamied
gear helps you purr
through every fabric
from tricot to SIXICCI1
layers of denim Its forty
four stitches include
everything from stretch
zigzags to decorative
embroidery stitches It
needs oiling And the
twenty five year
warranty means that
Viking ll be around when
your grandchildren go
off to school too
Works with you
never against you.
168 N.E. GHEENWOOD
BEND OREGON 97701
Out clothing costs.
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that they will make their organization
non-profit, Money the team earns is
spent on team sweaters and season
The team was depressed when they'
had to pay over S400 to people who
had brought in their ski equipment to
be sold and had it stolen instead. All in
all, the team made around 37,000
profit from the swap.
Mountain View students bought and
sold skis, boots, mufflers, hats,
sweaters, goggles and poles. Cardboard
boxes were set up to make booths so
soft drinks could be sold to the hot
and thirsty customers.
Rows and rows of skis were lined up
on racks that stood in the middle of
Healy's Bargain Warehouse. Shelves
and tables were built to hold the
People seeking a variety in ski boots
should have been at the swap. Boots in
hot colors, of every shape, were
There were two raffles held. For
one dollar a skier could have won four
cords of wood. For another dollar, he
had a chance to win miscellaneous ski
items or a mid-week pass to Bachelor.
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A little skier sells raffle tickets at the door.
carpet 0 wallpaper 0 ain
floor coverings 0 draperies
125 NE. Franklin
-'T--gi-F ,ixx A
Brad Walker examines an ice ax.
Timberline 8. Taylor Realty
365 N E Green ood Avenue
Be d Oregon 97701
45037 382 3300
5 N.W. GREENWOOD AVE. 0 BEND OREGON 97701
. . W
M E M B E R
nm :surf omcss m nu so sm:
The Ins And Outs Of These Two Years
Didn't it seem like every time a new
saying came along the oldies but
goodies left? Remember telling Mom
that taking a sack lunch to school was
When seeing a nice looking car,
remember saying, "groovy"?
A "hip" person wasn't heard of any
"Peachy keen" only applied to
rubber duckies and a "nerd" was
someone who wore cat eye glasses and
bobbie socks with red deck shoes.
The common sayings that took the
lead this year were more sophisticated
higher class. Take 'Ltricky" for
Close your chimne Hue when
vou re not using our xreplace
Oth ur eat will o u
b ow in
For more money saving con
serx ation ideals x lsit vour Pacific
Pow er office
The People at Pacific Power
M erwise, yo ll ' g
up and away and cold air will
instance or "awesome". Who'd know
that an immobile object was being
described. lf something was i'primo" it
had better have been good.
During the 1979-80 school year no
one drove to the reservoir to watch the
"submarine races," they drove up to
the top of Pilot Butte and watched
"the sun come up". Instead of running
down to the local shake shoppe for a
soda, what did we do? Cruise
McDonald's parking lot until the
manager stopped that!
When Bogey's closed down, along
with Hotblooded, what was there to do
on a Saturday night? For the disco
crowd, there was always Paradise Cave
but since disco was going out of style,
driving to Portland to take in a good
rock-n-roll concert at the Coliseum or
the Paramount Theatre became the
The amazing switch in style was
automobiles. Who wanted to be seen
driving a Camaro or Mustang when
cruising in a '57 Chevy or '61 Corvair
was more acceptable.
Watch out feet . this is a warning
to all feet inhibiting Planet Earth
saddle shoes are on their way back.
Thick soles and bland colors such as
red on white or tan on brown replaced
835 N.W. Wall
728 NE Greenwood 97701
Class Of 1980
INLAND PRINTING CO.
542 N.E. Greenwood
Bend, Oregon 97701
. 45035 389-8388
the sky high heels of yesterday's shoes.
Shoes on wheels, commonly known as
roller disco skates, came to Bend and
were immediately put aside. "Getting
run over by a pedestrian on the
sidewalk didn't go over good with
Benditesf' said MV sophomore Sarah
Selken after getting struck from behind
by a skater.
Disco dancer imitates KISS Paradise Cavers parade to the music
,L mer .
Dry Goods Childrens Wear Mens Wear Ladies Ready To Wear Shoes Skis 8: Ski Wear
Established 1923 869 Wall Street
School In Your 2nd Year'
From Wetles In Our 57th Year
Congratulations To Mountain View I-hgh
1980's Found MV Student Body Aware Of Fads,
Nor-Cal Theatres Inc
Bend Drlve Inn Central Oregon Welder
Movies are still
229 S.W. Franklin
your besf form Redmond ore. 97701
of entertainment' 45035 543.1044
101 E. Greenwood
P.O. Box 285
Bend, Ore. 97701
Theatre information l503l 382-2362
Tangie Price came prepared for a Vaurnets day
C5031 382 8633
905 SE 3rd
Bend, Oregon 97701
Fall fashions for the 1979-80 year
seemed to bring back memories for the
older members of the school staff.
Spike heels, sweaters, and straight-leg
pants were the common atire in the
fifties. Tight A-line skirts that split up
the front and velour shirts were not
new items either. The only original
apparel in this year's wardrobe were
Vaurnets glacier glasses. Vaurnet lenses
cut the glare off the snow and ice on
The Mountain. Skiers wear them to
keep from being blinded on the slopes.
The frames are made out of nylon so
that they may be bent to fit the head.
' frame straightening
0 glass work
foreign gl domestic
710 NE. First Street
389-3463 or 389-3464
17 years experience
Free Loan Cars
Students around Mountain View
wore Varnets to be Uincognitol' during
classes. The mirrored lenses hide the
eyes complete, and Vaurnets 540.00
price tag deters few people.
Mountain View girls wore colorful
bracelets that dangled from the wrist.
The bracelets were plastic and usually
color-coordinated with the outfit being
worn. Ankle bracelets were usually
gold or silver and very small and
fragile. This small item added a classy
look to the high school girls'lower
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Danna Meier shows her fashionable bracelets. Saddle shoes coming back.
g X wA'rc1-i AND JEWELRY REPAIR
" W4 The Owl
" QA , I
T Pharmacy ' olluz 4 gewelzy
858 N.W. Wall
BOX R. A. REINHART
Bend, Oregon owN'R
97701 :org N.W. ww.
Spiked heels, ankle bracelets hi! it,
e yo ' a
community gathers together for a big It was a windy day but that didn.
celebration over the Christmas holidays. stop the people from crow '
e annua own owners rIs mas o e her on e sn ewa s o se o
ara e wa e aturda e ' ' ' ' '
1002 NW Wall St Bend
on ' 'g' gha
h ded th .
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With Our Drive-Up
939 SE Second
0 7 ,
Marching Band, Dance Team Steal The Show At
Once a year, ev r ne In the 1, up Bond nd down Wall Streets bat s and ladies sm In rmon
't the back of pick ups
ding Ronald McDonald and Big Bird
Th I D t Ch t t g t th d lk t e fl ats, walked up to small children and
P d s h ld S y, D cember antique cars, horses, little girls twirlmg an em candy
NIQVLPS-SEASJCESERING DOING IT RIGHT FOR YOU
WINDOW COVERING THATS OUR WAY
CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING
500 N E GREENWOOD
Downtovvners Annual Christmas Parade
MV's marching band was voted the
best band marching in the parade.
They outshone Bend Senior High,
Prineville and Jackson High from
WinterfSpring rally wait to march with band.
The Inn squirrel skates down Wall, Dance team struts stuff in a kickline.
'ibm Q'e2T'S1r5'35i4'3V5i4"D' 6 RQ X 9' K 61 PQQJN 55
4 SEASOF1 S
CORNER OF 7th 81 GREENWOOD 382 3636
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Holly s Shoes
Hollis E. Brock
Miss Wonderful-Poll Parrot-Rand
120 Bend Plaza
Bend, Oregon 97701
I3 nm b
P.O. Box 5467 ' Eugene, Oregon 97405
For all your back to school
the class of 80'
P O Box 382
503 382 3031
General Elect ic Quasar
Wh'te Westinghouse Tosh'ba
Bend Appliance 8z TV Center
999 NE 2nd Bend Oregon
Sales 8a Service
Phone I503l 389-2181
We promise better serv'ce
and we deliver!
For Appointment '
4503, 332.4933 Photography For
424 NW R' - You,
d o Q 9
PACIFIC FRUIT 8a PRODUCE CO si
SNOBOY IST AND FRANKLIN BEND OREGON
FRESH PRODUCE mans
B P k INSTITUTIONAL GROCERIES
AND FROZEN 382 6421
Ben, re on 7701
9 3 . F g I I
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-. ,,,Itploo IrXo,.c , .croc ,,t.
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Sales Representative Phone: -
K C I
Sequencer Makes Debut At Mountain View
The band "Sequencer" was a rock
and roll band composed of four Moun-
tain View students and a Bend Lava
They had been playing together for
about two months when the school year
ended. lt all started when band mem-
bers Mark Fullerton and Gary Gallagher
were playing in another band doing a
"Half-Way There" lend of the semesterl
dance for Bend High. The sound equip-
ment was being run by David Kimm.
Fullerton asked him to sit in on the
drums for the song "Takin' Care of
Business." The sound was good so Ful-
lerton and Gallagher decided to form a
new band with Kimm.
Bass player Kevin Williams and vocal-
ist Scott Shelton signed on with the
band a few weeks later making it com-
plete. Williams played the electric and
acoustic bass guitars, Fullerton mas-
tered the saxaphone, flute, and guitar,
Gallagher played the keyboards, har-
monica, guitar and trumpet. David
Kimm controlled the percussion instru-
ments. Gallagher, Shelton and Fullerton
took responsibility of the vocals.
The groups first performance at noon
in the cafeteria turned sour because a
sound check on the equipment was im-
possible because of classes being held
Gaining popularity, Sequencer was
asked to play for a prom in Mitchell,
Oregon. According to Kimm, the peo-
ple in Mitchell were really nice and
would help the group in any way need-
ed. Only about fifty people attended the
dance but that didn't matter to the
band, they knew that they were being
enjoyed just the same.
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Sequencer performs for Fun in the Sun Day.
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"Snow God" Blesses Bachelor In October
Mount Bachelor Corporation claimed
that the "Snow God" must have been
smiling on Bachelor this year. An early
snowfall helped to open the hill earlier
than any other ski area with 27 inches
fell October 27. Since that glorious
date the mountain was open seven
days a week through May
Eighteen inches ot new powder
greeted California Oregon and
Washington skiers Thanksgiving
weekend and the hill enjoyed a
capacity crowd of 7 000
With some resorts still not open at
Christmas Bachelor was covered with
five feet of snow and temperatures
Best news of the year was when the
Economic Development Commission
approved a six million dollar revenue
bond to aid expansion Within the next
four years Mt Bachelor Corporation
plans to build a new summit lodge
four new lifts tincluding one to the top
of the mountaml additional parking
and grooming equipment Skier
capacity should Jump to 10 000 souls
per day. percent increase over last year s
A dramatic increase in the sale of participation.
mid-week packages was noted, as was Bachelor executives also noted a
the increased in interest in the Ski huge increase in the use of cross
School and Citizen Racing programs. country trails as Nordic skiing took
showed a 50 hold.
which earned him elite status
' U .3 gi 'WWE
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NORBY 8: RAPER
913 NE First Street ' Bend Oregon 97701 0 Telephone l503l 382-4751
BEST WISHES IN THE FUTURE.
Cummins Oregon Diesel, Inc.
Cumins Oregon Diesel
3500 No. Hwy 97
24 Hour Service
M AR-I-INIZING Expanding To Better
Serve Central Oregon
CERTIFIES 8 Truck Bays
615 FRANKLIN STREET-1-BEND OREGON
DICK 8a BETTY KOTH-OWNER Department
Oregon Street Mall
61 N.W. Oregon Ave,
3 ,ra-it ,ge
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- I CECIL H. JOHNSON PRESIDENT
5' iw OF IIND
505 NE Third
617 S. S' th
T l ph 548-4594
1334 NE 3rd Street
Dozen' Phone 382-6141
I ' L
e e one
4 ic C '
C d 1
Carson Schwinn Cyclery 535 sf. 3rd si.
564 NE G Bend, Oregon 9
I . ,Gert
Ken 8: Nancy Walte
Area o e 15035
Bloodmobile Makes Annual Visit to M I6 96
The Red Cross Bloodmobile made its
annual visit to Mountain View in May
and 51 boys and 39 girls contributed,
many for the first time.
According to the staff at the Red
Cross, the Bloodmobile cruises into
town five times a year. It stops once a
year at Bend High and MVHS.
Donors have their names registered
at the Red Cross, and any more
donations are listed on each individual's
card. Blood is given freely by donors,
and it is given freely by the Red Cross
to any needy person. The only costs
attached to receiving blood are costs to
the Red Cross and the hospital for
BRIS up YBUR BAY
Nona DeDual, Medlcall
John Harpole, P.T.
Taco Tlme Bend Orthopedic 8a Fracture Clinic
N E W1ll1am K Brokken, MD
r William J Ellls, MD
3Cgg?g529 Your nextdoor neighbor. n
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Central Oregon Savings fr Loan
KEEPS YOUR MONEY WORKING AT HOME
671 Nz. G.REENwooD BEND 389 9800
Students Dona te To Worthwhile Cause
processing. This cost is passed on to
Blood given is taken to Portland for
processing. It is tested and typed, and
most is used almost immediately as
blood does not keep well in storage.
The Red Cross workers also said blood
is used in many ways. It is separated
into plasma, and other components are
used for special purposes like some
people need transfusions of white cells,
others need red cells, etc.
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Margaret Hayes seems to be thinking about her coming contribution,
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922 NW Bond
The Bicycling running
Mountain Wew Mall, where you VI 17nd it all.
City Limits Expand as New Malls Open Up
Two new malls opened within this
past year. The first to open was
Mountain View Mall on the highway
between Bend and Redmond, Key
stories were the Emporium and G.l.
Joe's, which flanked a large spacious
shopping area dotted with small
The second mall, which opened in
April, was known by two names-Boyd
Center and Bend River Mall. Key
stores flanking the two ends were The
Bon and Sears. In between were a
series of stores not too unlike those at
the Mountain View Mall. Appearing in
both malls were Orange Julius,
Hallmark Cards, and Kinney's Shoes.
Highlighting the opening of the
second mall was Weisfield's contest to
guess the number of diamonds in a
crystal jar. Many students and parents
made wild guesses in hopes of winning
Bend River Mall. . .A Big Success
a diamond ring. The winner hit it right
on the money with a guess of 1,435.
Both malls opened at a time of
economic uncertainty as a so-called
"recession" began to sweep the town.
High interest rates slowed home
building and the "boom" experienced
by Bend in the last ten years turned
into a small "blurp." The downtown
shops were also hurt by the flow of
shoppers to the new malls. A few
closed, and there were adjustments for
many. Old time Bendites experienced
mixed emotions as they watched their
small, quiet town grow and change as
the new businesses moved in. The
Downtowners gathered forces and
worked hard to preserve that friendly,
Let The Bear Feed You
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Kor Plne DIVISION
Williamette Industries, Inc
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Theresa Waldron anticipales receiving her long-a waited
Most of the graduates were capable of bearing the long ceremony with calmness.
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Bonnie Riser and Sharyl K uykendall awe the graduation audience with their rendition of Bette Midler 's "The
ne could not help but walk
away from this year's
graduation with the firm
conviction that the Class of
1980 was made up of individuals. This
was stressed each time their senior
year was mentioned. Yet, through all
the recapping of events of the year,
the seniors knew it was the last time
they would be a part of a class who
had shared twelve years of growing up.
As for the graduation ceremony, it
went off like clock work. It was
obvious that the last minute money
making was not in vain, for the
decorations and programs were
beautiful. The various musical numbers
were breath-taking. Following the key
song of the evening, "The Battle Hymn
of the Republic." the Symphonic Band
and Concert Choir received a standing
ovation. The individual performers also
received enthusiastic responses.
The emotional impact of the
graduation was especially revealed
when Student Body President Kirsten
Evensen stepped forward to give her
speech, fighting a flow of tears and
wishing the class could be together for
another twelve years. The highlight of
the evening was a surprise presentation
of a S500 staff scholarship to Sean
Corrigan. He echoed the feelings felt
by all of the graduates when he said,
"l'm going to miss this place an awful
Concert Choir patiently listens to the guest speaker Jim Crowell while waiting to
make their exit.
With great emotion, Kirsten Evensen begins the student body president's
Amy Wacker and Lisa Hardy sing the class song
Wiih the calling of his name, Mike Kennedy steps forward to receive his diploma.
Pere Budke embraces Karen Richey before graduation,
Abernathy, Barbara 146
Abramson, Corey 66, 146
Adair, Richard 130
Adams, Brendan 108, 109, 138
Adams, Deborah 162
Adams, Sandra 130
Adkins, Brad 50, 51, 82, 100, 162
Adkins, David 16, 51, 146
Agenbroad, Anita 85, 138
Agenbroad, Shawn 138
Agenbroad, Tracy 162
Airth, David 84, 138
Alacano, Sina 49, 58, 59, 130
Aldrich, Daniel 44, 130
Allen, Kim 138
Allen, Scott D. 101, 130
Allen, Scott N. 52, 103, 138
Allen, Susie 12, 13, 47, 59, 102, 162,
Allen, Tim 42, 162
Alwinger, Renee 162, 165
Anderson, Julie M. 130, 167
Angland, Robert 67
Asselin, William 44, 130
Austin, Steve 22, 23, 106, 108, 109,
Austin, Vicki 50, 51, 103, 130
Babb, Tracy 130
Baptista, Juan 96
Baker, William 130
Ballard, Cari 138
Bankston, Guy 51, 62, 63, 162
Bankston, Tod 63, 146
Banta, Carolyn 146
Barker, Del 77
Barth, Wendy 69, 82, 83, 90, 91, 146
Barton, Joy 50, 51, 146
Barnett, Robert 162
Bashford, Bob 71, 162
Baxter, Kathleen 138
Beaver, Cathy 103, 108, 146
Beeson, Michelle 138
Bell, Jodi 138
Belshaw, Mark 138
Belveal, Kris 146
Benson, Kris 16, 50, 51, 108, 146
Benson, Terry 146
Benson, Susan 4, 138
Berg, Lesa 14, 94, 95, 102, 162, 172
Bernhardt, Rachel 52, 130
Berry, Jeff 44, 45, 138
Berry, Mark 52, 101, 103, 130
Bertucci, Vicki 146
Besack, Chris 146
Betcher, Tonya 138
Betcher, Troy 146
Bichler, Anthony 146
Bichler, Lola 130
Bidiman, Marti 130
Bigelow, Todd 130
Billings, Crystal 138
Bilyeu, Jim 138
Shonna 17, 146
Bishop, Brian 52, 77, 82, 83, 146
, Erin 22, 23, 90, 91, 94, 95,
, Marcia 130
Amy 130, 167
Ronald S. 130
Blackwell, Mark 52, 66, 138
Blakely, James 52, 77, 100, 102,
Blakely, Tom 51, 100, 102, 108, 162
Blunt, Joseph 105, 162
Bob, Theresa 80, 82, 83, 94, 95, 162
Bob, John 130
Boehmer, Shelley 162
Bonkosky, Dolly 30, 47, 146
Bonkosky, Sara 130
Bons, Kevin 93, 124, 130
Charles W, 42, 106, 108, 146
Boothe, Gary 42, 162, 168, 172
Boothe, Leslie 24, 60, 138
Borlen, Audrae 14, 71, 105, 146
Borlen, Susan 52, 74, 128, 129, 130
Boucek, Donald 44, 130
Boucek, Edward 146
Bousquet, Trudy 146
Boyd, Linda 129, 138
Boyd, Michelle 130
Brassill, Mary 130
Breadon, Robert 85, 138
Brewer, Donald 146
Jill 88, 94, 95, 146
Brinkley, Peggy 130, 167
Brisendine, Kari 146
Brokken, Beth 128, 130
Brooks, Rick 42, 66, 146
Brooks, Tami 11, 66, 80, 129, 138
Brooks, Kristin 32, 103, 130
Brothers, Sandra 59, 87, 146
Brower, Darold 44, 57, 67, 131
Cheryl 128, 146
Cassandra 90, 91, 131
Michael 20, 21, 65, 131
Ron 44 77 131
Brownrigg, Kelli 12, 32, 162, 168
Brownrigg, Eric 50, 51, 57, 131
Bruckner, Lissa 9, 128, 147
Bryan, Faron CJayl 6, 9, 32, 42, 62, 63,
Buck, Denise 85, 94, 95, 147
Budke, Dorraine 16, 60, 128, 131, 135
Budke, Pete 20, 21, 80, 82, 83, 96,
162, 164, 168, 204
Burgderfer, Carol 131
Burton, Tonya 163
Buswell, Bonnie 121, 138
Buswell, Jennie 50, 51, 52, 53, 163
Butler, Leslie 131
Butner, Steven 42, 147
Butner, Tim 65, 138
Butner, Tom 138
Buttram, Janice 60, 138
Caler, Jeff 131
Campbell, Pat 57, 71, 138
Campbell, Patty 5, 24, 40, 129, 138
Cantrell, Lisa 50, 51, 131
Cantrell, Teresa 94, 95, 102, 147
Cardin, Jeff 131
Carlton, Ross 18, 19, 90, 91, 163
Carnagey, Donna 147
Carter, Ray 139
Cassick, John 139
Catlett, Christine 16, 90, 91, 131
Catlett, Ronelle 18, 19, 90, 91, 108,
Catlett, Stacey 101, 103, 139
Chamberlain, Cheryl 147
Champange, Perry 100, 102, 147
Chandler, Bob 96, 164
Chausow, Catherine 131
Chausow, Douglas 18, 19, 90, 91, 163
Chausow, Eric 147
Christman, Sheila 147
Christoffersen, Todd 84, 85, 109, 139
Church, Theresa 163, 165
Cimino, Toni 48, 49, 139
Clark, Linda 60
Clark, Robert 163
Clark, Susan 60, 139
Clarke, Jamie 139
Clements, Ken 163, 168
Clift, Laura 139
Cloninger, Tracie 47, 80, 129, 139
Coats, Steve 147
Coburn, Deanna 163
Coburn, Kenneth 139
Cochran, Chris 57, 67, 101, 103, 131
Cochran, Eric 163
Coe, Brian 163
Coe, Ricky 139
Cole, Gloria 131
Combs, Wade 131
Coning, Susan 147
Conner, Robin 82, 83, 87, 163
Conner, Susan 22, 23, 90, 91, 105, 131
Conners, Timothy 42, 65, 147
Connolly, Joseph 147
Connolly, Patrick 44, 45, 139
Cook, Jeff 74, 139
Cook, Julie 163
Cook, Paul 147
Cooper, Dean 100, 101, 102, 147
Coperhaver, David 24, 38, 42, 128, 147
Corrigan, Molly 9, 14, 47, 69, 77, 82,
83, 129, 147
Corrigan, Sean 4, 11, 42, 54, 71, 163,
Corrigan, Tim 44, 71, 57, 131
Cox, Annette 50, 51
Coyner, Loren 131
Coyner, David 147
Crabtree, Mike 74, 147
Cramer, Todd 147
Crandall, Shawn 101, 103, 114, 131
Cravens, James 139
Crenshaw, Donald 74, 100, 102, 147
Crozier, Paula 50, 51, 108, 147
Cundell, Toby 131
Currin, James 147
Cutone, Michelle 108, 163
Dalberg, Parker 22, 23, 106, 108, 109,
Daley, Eric 34, 42, 54, 55, 139
Daley, Jeff 42, 54, 55, 106, 163, 168
Daley, Paul 77
Daly, Tom 147
Danford, Steve 57, 67, 128, 131
Daniels, Cathy 147
Daniels, Patrick 131
Darr, Justin 71, 106, 108
Davenport, Diane 131
Davenport, Donna 163
Davidson, Scott 139
Davis, Bonny 147
Davis, Frank 139
Davis, Trecy 85, 139
Deats, Michael 66, 139
DeBernardi, Gwendolyn 163
DeBernardi, Kelly 148
DeBunce, Lincoln 147
Deegan, Rachel 7, 18, 19, 90, 91, 131
DeFebbo, Dan 139
Defoe, Donald 62, 63, 148
Dell, Michelle 48, 49, 139
Demers, Mark 163
Dennis, Ronnett 148
Dennis, Shannon 163
Deswert, Jeff 148
Dewey, Mark 90, 91, 166
DeWitt, Scott 139
Dickey, Edward 131
Dickson, Christina 50, 51, 131
Dickson, Cynthia 50, 51, 139
Dieffenbach, Janyna 148
Dinsmore, Todd 42, 71, 148
Dixon, Daren 139
Dodd, Cindy 52, 106, 108, 139
Doherty, Barbara 131
Doherty, Kim 4, 139 -f
Donahue, Steve 67, 139
Dooley, Annette 30, 52, 59, 77, 100,
Doolin, Tamela 7, 166
Douglas, Jeff 139
Duffin, Jeff 50, 51, 131
Dunaway, Jeannie 108, 148
Duncan, Stan 50, 51, 108, 166
Durant, Lori 148
Dyer, Jaimie 139
Easley, Sean 139
Edwards, Edward 131
Edwards, Janet 60, 132
Edwards, Kathleen 166
Edwards, Kimberly 30, 148
Edwards, Rod 63, 139
Ehl, Darrell 132
Eidson, Teri 30, 47, 77, 139
Elliott, Mike 44, 57, 80, 128, 130, 132
Elliot, Shawn 148
Elliot, Wade 105, 139
Ellis, Ryan 108, 109
Ellis, Susan 4, 52, 103, 129, 138
Elshoff, Dana 148, 166, 167
Emerson, Mark 42, 196
Emerson, Rod 96, 166
Engstrom, Keith 148
Engstrom, Leonard 140
Erickson, John 132
Ertle, Lynne 148
Estergreen, Sharon 148
Estergreen, Signe 132
Evans, Brian 148
Evans, Kelli 132
Evans, Kristine 140
Evensen, Kirsten 5, 82, 83, 166, 204
Evert, Lana 166
Fancher, Marilyn 8, 67, 148
Ferguson, Pam 140, 166
Fidler, Curtis 132
Fincham, Julie 12, 52, 82, 83, 128,
129, 147, 148
Fish, John 148
Fisher, Charles 109, 140
Fitzgerald, Paul 51, 166
Flener, Brian 42, 100, 102, 166
Fletcher, Kevin 140
Flower, Ron 42, 148
Fogelquist, Diane 140
Fogelquist, Kathy 4, 89, 166
Fogelquist, Teresa 117, 140
Follett, Stephen 74, 132
Foreman, Christie 74, 102, 148
Foreman, Kie 74, 164, 166
Fournier, Chadwick 140
Franke, Donald 42, 148
Fraser, Oliver 101, 102, 103, 148
Freund, Jeff 52, 57, 132
Frick, Kori 50, 51, 132
Frick, Kyle 166
Fullerton, Mark 100, 102, 166
Fullerton, Mitch 52, 100, 102, 140
Gage, Dennis 63, 166
Gage, Susan 148
Gainer, Laura 24, 47, 74, 140
Gaines, Sandy 140
Gallagher, Carol 14, 30, 38, 128, 148
Gardner, Robert 140
Garoutte, April 82, 83, 87, 161, 166,
Gassner, Thomas 140
Gault, Lynnette 132
Gilmore, Lanty 132
Giltner, Todd 42, 105, 148
Giskaas, Michael 148
Good, Kris 148
Goodman, Lorri 148
Gossard, James 44, 132
Gough, Susan 148
Graham, Cynthia 132
Graham, Jeff 140
Graham, Tim 132
Graham, Tony 132
Greb, John 57, 132
Griffin, Dale 140
Griffin, Jaye 166
Griffin, Marleen 132
Griffin, Susan 166
Groner, Melanie 85, 140
Groshong, Kathi 60, 84, 129, 140
Groth, Chris 166
Gruber, Danny 132
Gruber, Leslie 129, 140
Guernsey, Russell 148
Hackerott, Bradley 123, 149
Hackerott, Daniella 132
Hackett, Mike 149
Haertel, Amy 52, 140
Haertel, Tom 113
Hafter, Harland 101, 103, 132
Hagedorn, Elisa 149
Haglund, David 50, 51, 129, 140
Haglund, Mark 104, 105, 149
Hale, James 140
Halstead, Darva 108, 140
Halmer, Tim 132
Hamby, Shannon 105, 132
Hamilton, Scott 132
Hammer, Brent 132
Hammond, Wesley 133
Hamor, Craig 50, 51, 132
Hansen, Beth 8, 82, 83, 128, 147
Hansen, Pamala 132
Hansen, Susan 90, 91, 166, 169
Hanson, Arthur 140
Hardy, John 140
Hardy, Lisa 106, 108, 166
Hargous, David 166
Hargous, Michael 82, 83, 140
Hargreaves, Elise 128, 132
Harris, Kimberly 132
Hartsten, Robert 132
Harvey, Nicole 90, 91, 132
Hatch, Cindy 47, 128, 149
Hatton, Janice 52, 74, 90, 91, 132
Hauth, David 44, 132
Hauth, John 45, 57, 77, 140
Hayes, Susan 166
Haynes, Charles 42, 87, 167, 173
Haynes, Holly 60, 129, 133
Hays, Margaret 149
Hazen, Leanore 149
Hazen, Terry 103, 132
Heap, Dan 101, 109
Heap, Dave 54, 71, 103
Heister, Richard 44, 132
Henderson, Pamela 140
Henderson, Terrie 132
Hendrix, Bart 42, 45, 62, 63, 76, 106,
Hendrix, Brenda 4, 16, 106, 108, 167
Hendrix, Piper 92, 140
Henley, Clyde 133
Hensell, Tony 149
Hermes, Mark 93, 57, 133
Herrera, Tammy 103, 133
Herriges, Garrett 132
Herriott, Kimberly 133
Hewitt, Jason 52, 77, 101, 103, 133
Hickey, Kathleen 16, 133
Hickman, Andy 6, 12, 18, 19, 22, 90,
91, 102, 167
Hickman, Joel 149
Highsmith, Brian 149
Highsmith, Tim 167
Higlin, Jeff 50, 51, 57, 128, 133
Higlin, Will 42, 54, 55, 82, 83, 149
Hildahl, Shirley 140, 167
Hill, Kari 108, 140, 167
Hill, Kelli 133
Hillestad, Lori 5, 40, 149
Hogan, Dave 57
Hogan, David 57, 149
Hogan, Kristine 80, 82, 83, 105, 129,
Hohnstein, Bryon 45, 149
Holden, Robin 149
Holland, Teresa 149
Hollibaugh, Chris 77, 133
Hollibaugh, Michael 9, 28, 54, 129, 167
Hollinger, Kevin 66, 96, 103, 133
Hollinger, Shawn 96, 109, 149
Hollowell, Bart 44, 57, 101, 103, 133
Holmes, Greg 122, 149
Holmes, Russel 82, 83
Horn, Jerry 42, 69, 76, 106, 109, 167
Hosey, Kathy 8, 167
Houle, Michelle 30, 52, 59, 82, 83, 28,
Houser, John 6, 9, 22, 42, 106, 108,
Howard, Eric 149
Howard, Karen 7, 133
Howard, Kelli 141
Howard, Ken 141
Howe, Susan 103, 133
Howes, Barbi 52, 90, 91, 141
Huettl, Dawn 133, 167
Hunt, James 102, 103, 141
Hunter, Kerri 167
Hurst, Kelly 74, 141
Hurst, Kim 74, 94, 95, 128, 133
Huston, Deena 52, 141
lmmes, Stefan 42, 69, 96, 167
Imwalle, Bob 149
Ingraham, Jeff 45, 101, 102, 149
Ingram, Michael 153
lverson, Mark 133
Ivy, William 167
Jack, Dennis 44, 133
Jack, Kelly 149
Jackson, Mike 141
Jackson, Pete 44, 66, 133
James, Darrel 38, 42, 63, 108, 149
James, Mike 66, 67, 141
Jarvis, Jeff 141
Jarvis, Lysa 9, 128, 149
Jassmann, Edward 52, 77, 133
Jassmann, Kaeko 52, 133
Jensen, Brenda 108, 167
Jensen, Roak 141
Jenkins, Jamilla 133
Jernagan, Sandi 167
Gus 45, 104, 105, 129, 141
Kathryn iKitl 47, 84, 167
Johnston, Brian 74, 96, 167
Johnston, Toby 103, 133
Jordan, Dawn 103, 133, 167
Jordan, Lori 133
Joyce, Annette 149
Judge, Mark 149
Judson, Dean 45, 65, 93, 141
Jumper, Shelly 149
Kasza, Jolan 133
Kaylor, Kris 82, 83, 149
Keebler, Michael 133
Keeling, David 22, 100, 106, 108, 167
Keeling, Lori 94, 95, 134
Kelly, Angela 149
Kennedy, Michael 82, 83, 167, 204
Kennedy, Michael 82, 134
Kennedy, Jackie 141
Kennedy, Tim 141
Kinsey, Kirsten 134
Kentner, Diana 149
Keyte, Stuart 65, 141
Keyte, Suzy 7, 94, 95, 102, 167
Kimm, David 100, 102, 167
King, Annette 24, 149
King, Richard 141
Kingsmith, Wendy 141, 167
Kinney, Bill 141
Kinsey, Cari 150
Kirkaldie, Kraig 52, 54, 101, 103, 141
Kisor, Brenda 20, 21, 105, 109, 134
Kisor, Kris 30, 150
Kloepper, Bill 45, 77, 141
Klukkert, Cindy 167
Klukkert, Deanna 167
Knaack, Kerry 150
Knoke, Mary 11, 108, 141, 167
Kolar, Cindy 150
Kolb, Kevin 167
Koth, Rebecca 156
Kozowski, Michael 90, 91, 170, 180
Kreger, Grant 117
Kruger, Scott 170
Kumle, Kermit 76, 141
Kuykendall, Sharyl 15, 108, 170, 204
LaMarche, Lori 59, 150
LaMarche, William 57, 101, 141
Lambert, Scott 134
Lambeth, Vanessa 134
Lammers, Rick 141
Lancaster, Michael 101, 102, 141
Landers, Edward 141
Langeliers, Chris 89, 142
Lanier, Brent 150
Lane, Johnny 142
Lapham, Lynn-dee 77, 84, 129, 142
Larsen, Linda 134
Larson, Kory 164, 165, 170
Larson, Tami 74, 142, 167
LaTorra, Richard 45, 142
Lawrence, Harold 45, 77, 142
Laws, Sue 158
Leagjeld, Eric 71, 142
Lear, Kristin 129, 131, 134, 167
Leavitt, Kelly 150
Lecrenski, Robert 142
Ledgerwood, Holly 60, 77, 89, 103,
Lee, Bryan 4, 57, 129, 142
Lee, Frank 142
Lee, Sonya 134
Lee, Teresa 170
Leetch, Paula 142
Lenhart, Donna 14, 38, 74, 169, 170
Lenhart, Vanessa 14, 38, 82, 83, 168
Levesque, Joe 63, 170
Levesque, Michael 45, 65, 142
Lindstrom, Joe 4, 96, 170
Link, Leslie 142
Litthong, Phonesabanh 109
Little, Douglas 134
Logan, Beverly 170
Logan, Robert 52, 57, 77, 103, 134
Lonien, Andrew 9, 170
Looney, Deborah 134
Lorenz, Steven 74, 142
Loudermilk, Raymond 96, 134
Lovelace, Charles 150
Lovelace, Paul 44, 57, 134
Lovett, Michael 57, 134
Lovett, Roger 9, 82, 83, 170
Lowery, Karen 74, 129, 142
Lucas, Stefani 49, 80, 130, 134, 136
Luelling, Terry 170
Lundgren, Dale 134
MacAskill, Tiffany 48
Macy, Marjorie 170
Mahoney, Mary 15, 170
Majors, Barbara 90, 91, 94, 95, 134,
Majors, Marcia 10, 38, 82, 83
Majors, Timothy 45, 63, 150
Manchester, Melissa 50, 51, 134
Mankins, Jerri 150
Mannix, Michael 134
Manske, Rusty 44, 45, 63
Marceau, Sally 170
Marchington, Brian 6, 18, 19, 22 84
85, 90, 91, 170
Marcoulier, Ken 134
Marinkovich, Robert 134
Marken, Robert 129, 150
Markey, Barry 134
Markey, Lisa 142
Marlatt, Daphne 170
Marlatt, Denise 135
O'Rourke, Terri 16, 50, 51, 135
Marrone, Marilyn 170
Marshall, Betty 4, 106, 108, 128, 150
Marthaller, Darrin 135
Marthaller, Lance 150
Martin, Dave 51, 66
Martin, Karen 142
Masters, Beth 7, 50, 51, 135
Masters, Don 45, 142
Masters, Mark 12, 42, 150
Mastrud, Steve 66, 142
Mathers Betty 150
Mathers Marc 106, 108, 170
Mathews, Dave 170
Mathieson, James 4, 150
Mattioda, Gina 48, 49, 84, 135
Maxwell, Mark 142
May, Allison 170
May, Kelly 135
May, Thoms 85, 135
Mayea, Chris 135
Mayea, Sandra 150
Mayer, Tony 5, 42, 128, 150
Mayo, Howard 135
Mayo, Steven 150
McAllister, Steve 150
McKern, Tori 30, 89, 150 Nichols,
McAvoy, Elizabeth 17, 82, 83,
McCallister, Tracy 108, 142
McCann, Colin 77
McDermott, Elizabeth 142
McDonald, Ron 42, 161, 170
McGee, Heidi 134
McGraw, Tina 60, 134
Mclntire, Joddie 134
Mclntire, Laurie 170
McKay, Ray 6, 9, 17, 42, 80, 168, 171
McKenzie, Cheryl 134
McKenzie, Tim 22, 100, 106, 108, 171
Miller, Nils 142
Miller, Ray 150
Mitchell, Byron 42
Mitchell, DeAnna 117, 142
Mitchell, Deeddra 150
Mitchell, Robert 171
Mix, Amy 48
Moen, Conrad 142
Jeffrey 101, 103, 135
Moltzau, Stephan 171
Mongar, George 171
Monroe, Troy 135
Montgomery, Dave 42, 80, 168, 171
Andrea 103, 135
Carl 45, 142
Jacqueline 89, 135
O'Brien, John 171
O'Brien, Patricia 135
O'Brien, Theresa 151
Ogle, Terrie 135
Ogle, Tina 151
O'l-lair, Raena 171
O'Keefe, Patrick 143
Olmstead, Brian 135
Olmstead, Paul 50, 51, 100, 171
Olmstead, Phillip 50, 51, 143
Olrich, Anne 151
Olsen, Ronna 151
Orcutt, David 151
O'Rourke, Shannon 63, 65, 106, 108,
Moore, Jimmy 142
Moore, Ron 171
Morelock, Juli 66, 150
Osmond, Debbie 52, 58, 59, 151
Overgaard, Karen 60, 84, 136
Owen, Jerry 136
Morgan, Russell 50, 51, 100, 102, 171
Morrow, Barbara 102, 150
Morrow, Kimberly 40, 103, 135
Mosher, Michelle 60, 103, 135
Ownby, Lynn 69, 119, 151
P X Q f R
Moyer, Craig 24, 42, 100, 104, 151
Moyer, Sherri 7, 135
Moyer, Tammy 40, 128, 151
Mulrooney, Timothy 135
Murphy, Kara 10, 38, 171
Murphy, Wesley 44, 135
Murray, Melissa 142
Murray, Wayne 44, 65, 135
Murrieta, Valerie 171
Murrieta, Francine 108, 142
Pangallo, Steve 151
Parker, David 136
Parsons, Paul 103, 136
Pech, Ted 136
Pedersen, Chris 143
Pedersen, Kim 151
Perlot, Martin 93, 151
Perrine, Lisa 50, 51, 82, 129,
Peterson, Tonja 143
Perkins, Stefan 151
Petray, Joann 151
Petrie, Danny 174
Petrie, Denise 143
Neal, Scott 151
Nedergard, Niels 135
Nelson, Doug 96, 171
Nelson, Karen 151
Nelson, Steven 103, 135
Newby, Denise 142
Newby, Dennis 65, 103, 143
Newby, Michael 88, 171
Newby, Renee 135
Newingham, Tamara 151
Newton, Nancy 129, 143
Newton, Patricia 171
Nichols, Kimberly 171
Petrie, Damon 136
Pierce, David 82, 83
Pinkney, Andrea 143
Pitmon, Kim 136
Platt, Charles 136
Platt, Kathleen 136
Poncy, Lisa 52, 151
Poncy, Therese 103, 128, 136
Porter, Derek 174
Porter, Darla 30, 151
Porter, Karen 136
Porter, Vicki 60
Powell, Betty 143
Powell, Russell 136
Mead, Timber 44, 54, 71, 135
Medeiros, Trina 135
Meier, Danelle 4, 117, 142
Meier, Danna 15, 82, 83, 94, 95, 171,
Meredith, Mark 171
Mergel, Katy 48, 60, 135
Merrick, Ronald 150
Merrigan, Lucy 8, 10, 32, 38, 67, 82,
Meskill, Janet 103, 135
Miles, Eugene 171
Miles, Kevin 142
Miller, Brian 135
Nickel, Dan 151
Nickerson, Tyler 50, 51, 67
Nipper, Danny 45, 65, 151
Nipper, Dave 45, 57, 143
Noe, Joyce 143
Noftz, Brent 151
Noffz, Bryan 101, 103, 135
Norgaard, Eric 143
Norris, Regina 77, 103, 143
Norton, Gay 106, 108, 171
Nurre, Mike 90, 91, 135
Nurre, Stephany 143
Oatman, Jerry 171
O'Brien, Kevin 109, 143
Powers, Kimberly 143
Powers, Vicki 48, 136
Prentice, William 136
Prewitt, David 45, 66, 151
Price, Tangie 151
Prosser, Jim 45, 66, 71, 119, 128, 151
Prosser, Linda 4, 47, 129, 143
Prosser, Donna 48, 136
Purcell, Christopher 77
Purcell, Darin 38, 119, 147, 151 Q7
Purdom, Greg 9, 174
Pyatt, Walter 143
Quinn, Tom 42, 57, 151
Rainbolt, Chris 151,
Ralph, Denise 143
Ralph, Jeff 143
Ramey, Betty 136
Rane, Heather 129, 143
Rapp, Heather 40, 77, 136, 167
Rapp, Kelly 80, 82, 83, 106, 108, 128,
Rasmussen, Dave 42, 128, 151
Raymond, Peter 136
Reck, Robyn 52, 136, 167
Reinke, Beth 60, 82, 83, 103, 129, 143
Reinke, Mark 44, 66, 105, 136
Reinmiller, Cynthia 101, 103, 136
Relyea, Amy 174
Renner, Mark 143
Renwick, James 50, 51, 136
Renwick, Steve 151
Ricci, Sean 136
Richards, Janet 17, 60, 103, 133, 136
Richer, Mary 4, 89, 143
Ridenour, Douglas 65, 136
Riepma, Dawn 60, 143
Riepma, Make 71, 151
Riper, Steve 45, 57, 72, 143
Rise, Barbara 14, 52, 94, 95, 174
Riser, Bonnie 32, 52, 108, 204
Riser, Larry 45, 77, 143
Rivers, Dane 44, 77, 136
Roberts, Roger 143
Robinson, Becky 32, 40, 67, 120, 151
Robinson, Cynthia 10, 102
Rose, Andrew 65, 136
Rose, Teresa 16, 30, 44, 63, 65, 94, 95
Roseberry, Tal 144
Ross, Kathy 66, 174
Ross, Mary 24, 50, 51, 66, 128, 129,
Rounds, Jeff 145
Rounds, John 69, 96, 174
Rozelle, Pamela 94, 95, 174
Rupert, Pamona 12, 67, 152
Saarinen, Jack 144
Sandhu, Karm 108, 109, 144
Sanhu, Santi 9, 30, 48, 49, 71, 84, 128,
Sandhu, Soni 40, 106, 108, 128, 152
Schock, Spencer 50, 51, 55, 128
Schmidt, Robyn 74, 103, 137
Schrom, Charles 137
Schrom, Cindy 40, 82, 83, 144
Schwab, Alan 152
Scott, Judy 174
Scott, Tom 77, 101, 103, 144
Seidel, Paul 152
Selken, Sarah 144
SENIOR BESTS 156-7
SENIOR BANQUET 158-9
SENIOR HONORS 160-1
SENIOR GRADUATION 212-5
Sercombe, Randall 84, 129, 144
Shaddy, Starlet 152
Shafer, Lyle 26
Shaff, Ellen 134, 137
Shaff, Kim 4, 20, 21, 108, 174
Shaff, Tracy 77, 152
Shatto, David 152
Storment, Suzanne 144
Storment, Yvonne 100, 105, 106, 108,
Stringer, Paul 152
Strome, Dana 137
Strome, Gregory 144
Stumpff, Debbie 152
Summers, Jeffrey 152
Summers, Stacey 137
Suttle, Kitty 144
Suttle, Sherry 152
Swarens, Craig 67, 144
Sylvia, Sandra 144
Talbott, Stan 9, 54, 71, 84, 152
Bill 54, 67, 175
Ford 57, 67, 144
Lisa 6, 28, 85, 90, 91, 175
Teitsworth, Lois 137
Shelton, Scott 51, 106, 108, 174
Shepeard, John 120, 137
Shepard, Margaret 24, 102, 106, 108,
Shofner, Leanna 48, 60, 137
Shook, Becky 174
Shook, David 144
Simonds, Ken 57, 137
Skaggs, Patrick 45, 152
Skjersaa, Candy 66, 152
Skeen, Cindy 174
Skeen, Stuart 137
Skelton, Carey 106, 108, 174
Skelton, Rebekah 60, 105, 137, 167
Skulich, Cindy 108, 174
Debbie 94, 95, 174
Emily 60, 137
Karen 24, 144
Smith, Kelly 24, 30, 152
Smith, Kevin 174
Smith, Shawn 57
Smith, Suzanne 128, 144
Smith, Vickie 152
Solorzano, Mary 174
Sparling, Michael 152
Sparling, Robert 45, 63, 144
Sperling, Chrissie 85, 144
Samul, John 136
Sansom, Eric 66, 77, 136
Sarver, Scott 90, 91, 144
Saurbier, Dan 174
Saurbier, Kenneth 152
Cynthia 82, 83, 8
Deborah 89, 136
Savage, Leanne 89, 152
Sayers, Linda 136
Scalise, Leslie 40, 136
Brian 84, 152
Schattie, Robin 100, 101, 103, 114, 144
Schirm, Kimberly 144
Sperling, Laurie 152
Sprenger, Thoms 102, 152
Springer, Sherri 108, 129, 144
Stahl, Ronda 74, 137
Stangland, Kristi 48, 106, 108, 152
Stanphill, Theora J. 174
Stein, Bret 52, 74, 109, 174
Stein, Pat 42, 71, 84, 152
Steinbrecher, Aren 24, 50, 51, 90, 91,
Stephenson, Angela 48, 137
Stevenson, Chris 52, 77, 137
Stirewalt, Michael 137
Stodd, Lisa 82, 83, 84, 128, 152
Storment, Jeanne 50, 51, 137, 167
Teitsworth, Wendell 144
Tennant, Ron 84, 144
Thalhofer, Peter 52, 57, 137
Thompson, David 65, 144
Thompson, Lori 144
Thompson, Vincent 51, 175
Thurston, Carla 30, 58, 59, 152
Thurston, Darla 30, 58, 59, 153
Timm, Jodie 129, 145
Todd, William 169, 175
Tollen, Greg 137
Torkelson, Kevin 153
Traughber, Karyn 129, 145
Tucker, Lori 108, 153
Tuculet, Laura 32, 82, 83, 103, 128,
Tuculet, Paula 9, 34, 80, 128, 147, 153
Turcott, Kathy 175
Turcott, Mike 45, 65, 145
Turnbull, Diane 90, 91, 108, 175
Turnbull, John 18, 19,77, 85, 90, 153
Turner, Leslie 4, 5, 153
Turner, Tammy 137
Tyrrell, William 145
Uptegrove, Linda 32, 33, 82, 83, 169,
Urquhart, Derrick 145
Valentine, Laurie 77, 137, 167
Vandehey, Val 175
Varble, Christopher 137
Vaughn, Alice 145
Volkenand, Cheryl 122, 175
Volkenand, Scott 100, 102, 175
Wacker, Amy 22, 103, 106, 108, 175
Wackett, Gerri 108, 145
Wade, Dana 137
Wagers, Raemi 50, 51, 108, 145
Wagers, Sean 66, 153
Wagner, Monique 153
Waldron, David 44, 137
Waldron, Teresa 175, 204
Walker, Brad 129, 168, 184
Walker, Chris 45, 71, 103, 145
Walker, Dan 137
Walker, Judy 32, 119, 128, 153
Walker, Laurie 77, 92, 145
Walker, Teresa 175
Walker, Wendy 137
Wallace, Jerry 12, 42, 175
Wallace, Mitzi 145
Walter, Cynthia 60, 137
Walter, Karrie 145
Walter, Kim 128, 134, 137
Walter, Kip 145
Walters, Patricia 145
Wampler, Doreen 153
Warner, Lynn 153
Weber, Tami 153
Weil, Karen 18, 19, 24, 90, 91,
Weil, Ken 9, 32, 153
Weinmann, Derek 57, 84, 145
Wesley, Ronda 50, 51, 137
West, Andy 50, 51, 67, 137
West, David 45, 145
West, Debora 175
Westfall, William 137
White, Angela 145
White, Brian 57, 128, 153
Alford, Oly 124
Andrich, Dale 5, 120, 131
August, Lee 116
Barber, Tom 100, 115
Barton, John 96, 118
Behrens, Barbara 113
Berry, Kay 113
Biegert, Brad 112, 121
Bolles, Beth 116
Boyd, William 118
Bryant, Vim 112
Clous, Joan 118
Conley, Gordon 122
Coon, Dallas 120
Coon, Jim 59, 114
Cooper, Ken 120
Cruikshank, Gary 116
Deetz, Corky 49
Dodge, Judy 122
Donahue, Sue 120
Elliott, Pat 116-7
Erickson, David 119
Evensen, Ann 112
Fallon, Robin 50, 121
Fitzgerald, Aubrey 112
Gribskov, Debbie 50, 89, 119
Groner, Bob 118
Harris, Jack 20, 21, 112, 121
Hatch, Carol 113
Hays, Sharon 114
White, Carla 153
White, Darcie 40, 137
Whitehead, Michael 137
Whitley, Scott 137
Whitt, Billie 16, 137
Whitt, Joy 153
Whitsell, Stacy 103, 145
Whittier, Lisa 153
Wilbert, Daniel 45, 145
Wilcher, Michael 45, 145
Wiley, Jeff 52, 84, 90, 91, 106, 108,
Wiley, Kris 175
Wiley, Susan 175
Wilhelm, Dale 52, 145
Wilhelm, Debbie 137
Wilhelm, Garry 153
Willeford, James 44, 137
Williams, Craig 11, 45
Williams, Kevin 101, 153
Williams, Kevin 153
Williams Laura 123 145
Willingham, Lisa 85,1 90, 91, 108, 145,
Willis, Charles 109, 153
Wilson, Pete 108
Wilson, Robert 66, 96, 119, 153
Wilson, Kandi 145
Helling, Glenda 112
Hoiness, Don 121
Horning, Shirley 113
Hunter, Brad 116
Huntley, Wendy 118
Ingram, Nancy 116
Jacobs, Rob 60
Jaquas, Lolly 113
Johnson, John 2, 44, 63, 121
Johnson, Ken 118
Johnson, Kristi 120
Johnson, Pat 113
Johnson, Sara 4, 116, 117
Jordan, Roy 54, 66, 120
Ketchum, Mickey 114
Kinder, Karen 85, 116, 117
LaCroix, Sylvia 118
Levine, Laurie 117
Lopez, Cosme 115
Lunny, Judy 122
Lutz, Jack 44, 57, 113, 122
MacMillan, Roger 113, 120
Mathisen, Ilene 112
Mattox, Chuck 123
Mayer, Bill 122
Mero, Barb 114
Miller, Kay 113
Nehl, John 120
Wilson, Melanie 145
Wilson, Tim 42, 71
Wirges, John 45, 71, 153
Witty, Karen 38, 82, 83, 175
Wojtovvych, Tanya 82, 83, 85,
Wood, Karry 52, 77
Wood, Mark 175
Wood, Molly 129, 145
Wood, Pam 145
Woodall, Pat 175
Woodard, Suzanne 137
Woods, Joan 63, 65, 145
Woods, Paul 153
Wright, Marian 103, 137
Wyatt, James 145
Wyatt, Linda 175
Wyland, Heather 175
Wyland, Rachelle 60, 129, 145
Wulk, Kelly 103, 137
Young, Karla 153
Young, Lindsay 76, 103, 137
Zavacki, Paul 9, 42, 85, 175
Zetterberg, Erik 103, 137
Zettle, Connie 84, 153
Ziegler, Bobbi Jo 108, 145
Pence, Jean 114, 115
Peters, Jim 74, 114
Pietla, Linda 113
Plagge, Louise 115
Plants, Rick 106, 115
Powell, Clyde 120
Turner, Gordon 45
Quissel, Gerald 118
Reinke, Dr. Kenneth 112
Reynolds, Rosalee 115
Richey, Karen 82, 83, 120
Roberts, Ken 52, 119
Stein, Mariam 113
Smith, Bill 52, 121
Spring, Lynn 113
Stenkamp, Dorothy 123
Stride, Jon 50, 51, 113
Sullivan, Pat 113
Thurston, Doretta 113
Porter, Jim 45, 119
Thomas, Pat 116
Turner, Gordon 65, 122, 123
Usher, Bill 121
Variel, Jeff 48
Waddell, Steve 57
Webre, Helen 117
Whiteman, Roger 115
Wilson, Chris 104, 115
Wood, Denise 113
Woodworth, Jim 112, 121
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