Nazarene High School - Lair Yearbook (Roseburg, OR)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1980 volume:
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Q! A 0
SENIORS ................ ..... 4
WHO'S STEPPING UP?
Grade 1 ................ .... 2 O
Learning Center 2 ..... .... 2 2
Learning Center 3 ..... .... 2 5
Learning Center 4 ..... .... 2 8
Freshmen .......... .... 3 2
Sophomores .......... .... 3 4
Juniors ...... g .......... .... 3 6
THE SOLE OF IT ALL
Electives ................ .... 4 0
DO YOU USE DESENEX?
Sports .................... .... 6 8
TO BOOT WITH CLASSES
Activities ............... .... 9 0
Graduation ............ . . . 106
Theme ...... ..... 1 12
JENNIFER LEE BENTLEY
Jennifer was born July 31, 1963 in Corona, California.
She has been a student of N.S.R. for four years. Jennifer
says she would like to date a guy who is a christian, industri-
ous, and Christ centered, and who has a good sense of
humor. For the future, Jennifer is thinking about a nursing
career and possibly a piano major. She would like to start at
UCC then on to NNC.
Although the fig tree shall not blossom, neither shall fruit
be in the vines, the labour of the olive shall fail, and the
fields shall yield no meaty the flock shall be cutoff from the
fold, and there shall be no herd in the stalls: Yet l will rejoice
in the Lord, l will joy in the God of my salvation. The Lord
God is my strength, and he will make my feet like hinds' feet,
and he will make me to walk upon mine high places. To the
chief singer on my stringed instruments." Habakkuk 3:17-
4 I Seniors
DENISE RAE ALLEN
Denise was born September 7, 1962 in Anaheim, Califor-
nia. She has attended five schools finishing her last three
years at N.S.R. She has been working at Mercy Hospital as a
"candy striper" volunteer. She also has been working on
their ranch. Her future plans are to attend a university or
college to specialize in a certain part of the medical profes-
"Listen to advice and accept instruction that you may gain
wisdom for the future." Proverbs 19:20
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DEREK KEITH BOGUE
Derek was born July 27, 1962 in Petersburg, Alaska. He
has attended eight different schools, having attended N.S.R.
his two final years. Between school and his part-time job at
the News-Review, he finds time for his favorite sport, bas-
ketball. He also likes being with girls who enjoy sports and
have an athletic ability in them. His future plans are to work
his way up in a chain store while taking college courses at
"Trust in the Lord instead. Be kind and good to others,
then you will live safely here in the land and prosper feeding
in safety." Psalms 37:3
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SUSAN ANNETTE CONN
Sue was born on February 26, 1962 right here in Rose-
burg, Oregon. She has been a students of N.S.R. for the past
,three years. What she looks for in a date is someone who
takes care of himself and who cares about others and also
who has a good cheerful personality. She does not really
know her plans for the future but she does know she wants
what God has in store for her.
I will instruct thee and teach thee in the way which thou
shalt go: I will guide thee withmine eye." Psalms 32:8 .
Seniors I 5
NSR Students were asked in a poll taken by the LAlFl staff to
express their opinions on various subjects. Several observations
difficult. Cars are being chosen according to the greatest amount of
gas-guzzling, none of this small-car craze. lt was discovered, hot
mexican food really hits the spot.
One month after the poll was taken, everyone changed their favor-
ite song. Could that be considered developing the character quality
1. Mork and Mindy
2. Love Boat
7. B. J. Stthe Bear
8. Little House on the Prairie
9. Eight is Enough
FOR OUR TIMES
.talk on the phone
3. Go out with the gang.
9. listen to music
. Born to be Alive
.Don t Bring Me Down
. Let s Go
.Escape CPifia Coladaj
. Pop Muzik
.Babe Please Don t Go
8. Sad Eyes
9. When I Needed You Most
10. The Muppet Show 10. Mandy
TOPS ON THE TUBE
6 1 Poll WAKE UP
1.Turn off Alarm
5. Turn on Radio
6. Get Up
7. Go Back to Sleep
8. Open Eyes
9. Roll Over
were made from the results obtained. For example, waking up is very 10- Skate
2. Celica -V
3. M.G. JK
5. Mercedes Sport
7. Porche 924
- .IA L W
5 . 4 , LET'S GO oUT
' . 2. Cruisin'
pl ' 4 4. Movie
' ' 5. Bowling
1. 12:00 p.m.
2. 11:30 p.m.
3. 12:30 a.m.
A 4. I Don't
1 :ZE A: 1.. A , 5.11:00 p.m.
JESUS PEO PLE
3. Ten Commandments All of them QM
6: Prodigal Son Qgigfgn 119:
7. Jonah 81 the Whale
8. Mary 84 Martha
Poll ! 7
DONYA RAE CROWE
Dondi was born May 17, 1962 in Roseburg, Oregon. She
has attended N.S.R. for the last five years. She has been
working at Winchell's Donut House, and believe it or not, her
favorite food is donuts. Her future plans at this time are to
continue studying music, both voice and instrumental. Since
her father is a car buff, Dondi's favorite car is a V-16 Cadil-
"Have you not read this scripturei 'The stone which the
builders rejected, this became the chief cornerstone, This
came about froml the Lord, and it is marvellous in our
eyes.?' " Mark 12:1 O-11 g
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8 I Seniors
TIMOTHY PAUL HARDEN
Tim was born April 1, 1962 in Kansas City, Kansas. He
has attended N.S.R. for three years. When discussing
music, Tim is "turned on" by the group "Sniff N the Tears."
When looking for a date, Tim looks for someone as "good
looking" as himself. His future plans are as Tim puts it, "l
want to become a teacher and a excellent basketball coach!"
Blessed is the man that walketh not in the counsil of the
ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in
the seat of the scornful. But his delight is in the law of the
Lord: and in his law doth he meditate both day and night."
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TERESA SUE HICKS
Teresa was born March 2, 1962, in Muncle, Indiana. She
as attended NSR for the last three years. Her favorite time
f day is sunrise. When asked about her favorite car, she
uickly orders a black Mercedes sports coupe 450 SL con-
ertible. When not working as assistant manager for Winc-
ell's donuts, she gets into basketball and spends time with
enny Rogers, her most favorite friend. For a date Teresa
ooks for a good looking christian with a nice personality who
nows where its's at.
"For by grace are ye saved through faith: and that not of
ourselves, it is a gift of God, not of works, lest any man
hould boast." Ephesians 2:8 and 9.
JAMES NATHAN LANNING
.lim was born July 6, 1962 in Roseburg, Oregon. He has
been a student of N.S.R. for the last five years. In his spare
time, Jim enjoys going out a lot and if you can"t find him out,
you can usually find him at home listening to his stereo.
Especially if his favorite group, Van Halen is playing. His
future plans are to go to UCC for a couple of years and then
on to technical schooling for two years.
And we know that all things work together for good to
them that love God, to them who are the called according to
his purpose." Romans 8:28
In f . xx
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Seniors I 9
Learning a Career . ll
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Tammy Mullins works as a box person at Drive N Save Market. David Tucker also works for the market. Kevin Steele is training as a Douglas County
epartment Cadet. Thns is an opportunity tor young people to gain experience in law enforcement and perhaps becoming interested enough to follow into
career area. In the picture, Kevin models his snappy uniform.
Steve Ewens is responsible to his employer to complete contracted work each day. The time and motivation is supplied by
"Have truck, will traveI."
i?3ZiZTf2T2e Company Rows oFFlcE E0ulPMEN1
431 S-E Main Transamgnna Sales - Service - Rentals
gf3S2:rg747o litle Insurance Services 1332 9,E, Stephens S72-6761
101 Careers f503j 672-6651
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Larry Shields is busy pricing plastic pipe at his Father's plumbing store.
Workstudy at NHS is opening a whole new
approach to the working world. A chance to
make new friends and gain some work experi-
ence. Earning a few dollars gives a good feel-
ing about oneself and as Angie McConnell
retorts "I can let my hair down and be
myself." Angie worked for a short time as a
waitress. Annette Stone spends her time sell-
ing fabric, Derek Bogue cleans ink for News
Review and Joe Suiter fools around at Fairly
Reliable Joes. Tim Harden was spending a few
hours each morning at Pete's Drive ln prepar-
ing potatoes for the days supply of fries. Bas-
ketball season however, found Tim's interest
in working replaced. '
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Stephanie Baker sells donuts as Winchell's. Dondi Crowe and Teresa Carolyn O'SuIlivan is replenishing the tool area at Shields'
Hicks also work for Winchell's. Plumbing. V
623-8591 629 S. E. Cass Avenue
ROSEBURG, OREGON 97470
6I3 S. E. JACKSON STREET
Careers I I I
TAMALA SUE MULLINS
Tammy was born April 26, 1963 in Reading, Pennsylva-
nia. She has been a student of N.S.R. for four years. Tammy
is the sporty type and enjoys swimming, and playing tennis
and volleyball. To go along with her interest in sports, is her
favorite type of car, a red or metallic blue corvette car. She is
employed as a boxperson at Drive-n-Save market but has big
plans for her future. She wishes to continue her education at
U.C.C. then transfer to Pacific or Forest Grove University to
receive her physical therapist's degree. -
I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth me.
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12 I Seniors
MARGARET SUSAN SMITH
Susie was born January 9, 1963 in Los Angeles, Califor-
nia. She attended first thru fifth grades in California, sixth
thru eighth in Myrtle Creek, and ninth thru twelvth at N.S.R.
Susie is an active person and has been in volleyball and has
been a cheerleader. Her favorite sport is skiing and her
favorite car is a Mazda RX-7. Her future plans are to go to
Biola College in Los Angelas and major in music.
"lf ye then be risen with Christ, seek those things which
are above, where Christ sitteth on the right hand of God. Set
your affections on things above, not on things on the earth."
Colossians 3:1 -2
KEVIN LEE STEELE
Kevin was born January 15, 1962 in Klamath Falls, Ore-
gon. He has been going to N.S.Fl. for the last five years.
Kevin says he prefers girls with a quiet personality, yet are
still fun to do things with. Some of the things he enjoys
doing are waterskiing and showing his skill in basketball. His
future plans are to get his associate degree in criminal jus-
tice, but his real dream is to go into full time ranching.
I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth
me." Phillipians 4:13
IZJUUO L- Kittie
IS STILL GOD
GOD IS NOTHING
Seniors f I 3
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LAIR STAFF Prepares for a Busy Season
An annual signing party was the highlight of September events. Entertain-
ment, food, pictures, books, book covers, and machine embossed names were
made available to those who attended. The
students enjoyed getting each others words of
wisdom and visiting with old friends.
Our new high school teacher, Mrs. Kellar,
surprised everyone with a comical mime, Clim-
bing thru an Imaginary Hole. Mrs. Haynes, as
Bubbles the Clown, did an expressive reading,
The Cremation of Sam McGee and Bossie's
Our puppet team did a skit about a Mon-
arch, the king of the beast being played by our
very own Ron Bennett. Roar! Roar!
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To be able to dress in a by-gone era, the class took a trip to Eugene for a group photo. The stares we got from passing
shoppers at the Valley River Shopping Center were unbelievable but the end result was worth it. The photographer, Profes-
sor Sundance, helped Mrs. Mullins tie on her costume while students looked over racks of clothing to find just the right item.
Pictured on facing page: back row, left to right: Rebecca Brown, Linda Lanning, Randy Dorosh, Eileen Mullins, Dave Tucker,
and Erika Foley. Front: Lee Ann Sanders, Terry Barton, Keith Neff, Danny Blondell, and Wendy Suiter. Missing from the pic-
ture, Larry Shields.
Annual ! I7
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Beginning First Grade
AmV Adams ' ' ' Sean Dugas
Jason Bozo h
A Frrghtening Experience
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Amy Adams is all hands as she opens her exchange Christmas gift. A
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Show and Tell time is in order especially at Christmas. Mrs L nman and Mr. McCaleb enioy
these special times.
FIELDS 81 ENDSLEY, INC.
SUPPLY Hot Stuff 4421 Downtown Shell
ggeigggfyggaon mm - 1425 W. Harvard 558 SE Stephens
ZW 'G d ' Cash 8i Carry Tires
Joycelyn Haynes Cadi Milligan Travis Suiter
Cindy Gulick and Sean Dugas seem to say, "ls this all there is to the first day of
The fourteen students in
this first grade class earned
many extra activities this
year. Birthday parties were
special as each Mother pre-
pared something special for
her child to share. As high-
lights forthe year there was a
Christmas party and Valen-
tine adventure. Many of the
first grade students took a step up to second grade
level work by the third quarter of the school year.
Our compliments to the caring and sharing of teach-
ers and monitors which has made the progress pos-
Open House in November was a great time to have our family and friends First grade is a smooth running experience due to the tender touch of Dorothy
visit our school. Turnbull.
nmsln cummunnu nnnii TOZER'S iltilift
B06 S. E. PINE STREET - DIIL 872-3379
P.o. Box 1516 - Roseburg, OR 97470 - 15033 673-0001 R0SEBU"G'0"EG0" 97470
First Grade I 21
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Is Part of Each Da gy '
Butch Hichardson speaks softly and finds it nec-
essary to rescue a soccer ball. Recess times and PE
classes give the students an
outlet for their excess energy.
These second and third grade
level students are very con-
cerned about reaching their
set goals each school day.
Special privileges are
received for work well done.
. , r , E Q
Amy Bagwell Amy Copeland
Cliff Dugas Jarrod Dunlap Melinda Fitch
Elizabeth Harcombe Heath Howington Chipper Huntington
Bethany James April McDilI Daniel Melick Christine Merica
A PHlL'S APPLIANCE
virEBEn's 092 BAKERY sm- 8- sm
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"Quality Really ls Your Best Buy"
527 S. E. Jackson SL
Phan' 673.8126 vnnnrisaalevz-i1nu
PHII.I.lP WILD1' 154 snuzu VAi.i.cv snows-ms czntsu
RO!8b'l-IRQ' OIGQOIL. uwnu - nan. nuauuns, annum Mun
22 I Center 2
' U y . Swimming lessons were available at the YMCA this year and
Chad Ml'I'Q3f' TVOY Munlns Shedah Ned many boys and girls took advantage of this opportunity. Soggy
hair and red eyes were sure sign of the challenge of the water.
Karrie Richardson Scott Simpson Eric Wheeler
Kristi Wolters Richard Wolters Jason Wulff Ann-Marie Yost
M. C. LOCKSMITH CO.
COMPLETE MOBILE SERVICE TRUCK
NIO N.E. MAIN STREET
WINSTON, OREGON 97496
Puoms 450316751565 GARY LEIF PHONE 673-7535
Y LOCKS - KEYS - SAFE5
1226 N. E. WALNUT
Center 2! 23
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Through Sharing and Field Trips
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Ann-Marie Yost is having fun explaining to her Father the There was a very good turn-out of visitors for Open House. The strings of train cars along the
whole tough job of her school paces. Open House was an wall are an incentive to read. Each car represents a library book completed by the students.
exciting time of showing what has been accomplished. The Douglas County Library book mobile which visits our school is very helpful in this pro-
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Field trips to Yosts Floor Covering, Roseburg Produce were fun but tell the 390 Of? lamb Of 3 Sheep UY The hUh'lbel' and DIFICGYTTQUT Of its
privilege level people were treated to the James Family Farm. They Teeth- MahY fhlhgs learned lh P3665 are fe'hf0YC9d and applied
watched a brand new lamb have his tail wrapped forthe docking fhf0UQh these TYIPS-
WAYNE LEMLEY REALTY ' p"'7""7'9
COMPLETE REALTY -SERVICE -
1634 s.E. swam-.ENS
ROSEBURG. OR '9747O
Q 627 SE STEPHENS
WAYNE LEMLEY- REA'-TOR ROSEEURG. OREGON 97470
p-HONE 673.0246 HOME 673-3615 15031 672-9520
Srnaller Number of Students
Create Better Learning Conditions
When asked about the difference of this year's class to last year, Mr. Johnston replied, "l like the smaller class, we seem to
get more work accomplished. Also the number of monitors has increased which is very helpful." The students have been work-
ing hard to keep up the required number of paces so that they will be able to participate in the fun times. Table games and
popcorn are a favorite of this group and skating got their Valentine's party rolling with excitement. Group singing at the Veter-
an's Hospital was a service project and going to McDonald's for lunch was very filling. These fourth and fifth graders have
shown a lot of enthusiasm and much of this is to the encouragement of Dewey Johnston, their teacher.
John Adams Stacey Asbill
T Q. .
Lisa Baker Julia Blondell
Joy Cade Kristi Davidson Elizabeth Dunlap
1941 N.E. STEPHENS
ROSEBURG, OR. 97470
LUMBER C 0.
P.O. BOX 1088 - FKOSEBUFIG. OREGON 97470 Center3!25
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The first day of school finds mothers helping students carry their garbage into A busload of students at Stewart Park nature trail. Tours were conducted
new offices. they would better understand the natural environment.
Delbert Foley Eric Foss Heather Foss Tessa Gulick
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Allen Guse Eric Howington Heidi Lathrop Stacey Long
Glenn Maresh Kris McConnell Melissa McDilI Scott McKnight
CHOSEN LAND REALITY LANSING 8, 0LWER
151 1 S.E. Stephens
. EQUIP. REIITALS
26 ' Ce""'3 6735514 403 NW Winchester 673-6636
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Mr John McDIll Instructs students at the YMCA pool Mary and Joseph parts belng played by MGIISSB McDIll and Glenn Maresh
Rc I A I BUILDING MAINTENANCE F ullerlon Rexall Drug
TE P 0. Box 41 - Rgggburgl Q,-egun 84 Garden Valley ShoppIng Center
'WRTHWES' 97470, I 672 4829 Center 3 I 27
The Christmas gift exchange among the Junior High students brought our different expressions the felllows are all thumbs and wrappmgs came slowly
excited girls giggle and watch each other to share the joy.
The Halloween party was bright-
ened with the appearance of Lorie
Sea as Big Bird
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Ga If d e nv SU l T ES -
, V1 L LA 5031672-1601
29 f Jf- H'9" 160 GARDEN VALLEY BLVD.
ANNEX noseauno, on 97470'
Junior High students tind it awkward to intermix, During the crazy days activity, the boys grouped together showing a variety of hats and uniforms while the girls
clung to rag dolls and teddy bears.
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On Crazy day, the students found themselves with a
substitute teacher, or was she?
Marilyn Johnson Jarrod Lathrop
l t 2- lil it
uoug McConnell Kim McConnell Kent Mefterd Daniel Merica Patty Merica
RlCK'S MEDICAL SUPPLY
S D UTH 57 GARDEN VALLEY SALES gc RENTALS
LJTQQE G U A SHOPPING CTR
BANK 182 N.E. Winchester sr. 672-3042
Jr. High f 29
Some Junior High students were very surprised on the
first day of school to find Mrs. Cannon, their sixth grade
teacher, was now their new teacher for the fourth year in a
row. One student retorted, I would rather have left her
behind but I do like the activities she has organized for us.
These young people are growing up because they have
started to look forward to high school. It is a time of growing
and learning, new friends, new experience, and setting goals
for their life.
Freedom is felt by these seventh and eighth graders since
Marc Miguelena Matthew Miguelena
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Caffle POWGYS Michelle Richardson
Moving thru the air is a diving sil-
houtte heading for the water with
a mighty splash.
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+ Kris Sturtz Joi Thran
I MEDIC ! 4
30 f junio' High Mercy Medical Center
the uniform code was relaxed. New electives classes to pa
ticipate in are great but students feel they would like a betta
variety to choose from.
Scripture memorization is a common goal and everyd
way of life in this learning center. lt is difficult to stand l
front of the group and read, lead in prayer, or even lead
group in recition. Each time the task is completed
becomes easier and the student becomes more
That is what NSR is all about.
Steve Neff Jill O'Neal
Lorie Sea Tina Stone
Bill Tucker Gina Yost
Roseburg - 673-0631
Sutherlin - 459-9772
Canyonville - 839-41 14
Tri-City - 863-5281
Lisa Free has a very calm appearance as she sings a solo in
the Christmas musical.
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Kim McConnell follows the space age craze in her original out-
fit nn Crarv rlav
Planned and looked forward to was a pizza lunch at Gino's. This was a special treat for those who memorized their assigned December
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Glen Home Improvement
2123 N w wimens
GLEN SUITER PH. 673-5233
Junior High I 31
Freshman Step Up
to a ew Experience
As a new freshman, Melissa Bauder was asked for
her feeling about the Step Up to the High School learn-
ing center. "I feel more freedom, such as attending
classes other than in the learning center. I feel mature
and motivated to accomplish more work. My friends
are changing due to the different schedule. It is neat I
being around the older kids. I am enjoying the Step ala
Lynette Allen Melissa Bauder Darryl Bennett
Rhonda Bracamontes Dana Braswell C. J. Brown
A yearly event is the individual picture taking day. The - i I
photographer from Ashton Photo Service works hard to
have each person smile. The only comment that can be
made about the picture on the right is: congratulations
Paint 'N' Place
1350 N.E. Stephens O 4 wallcovering
32 1 Frgghmqn in the N. Roseburg Plaza 4 Hom, Coverings
.Y E j fox .aqua-wwe Hi
S, W -'Y ?f:1l, Y Ei, G, :L 4' N- . ,
Brian Humphrey sports a big smile a s he unwinds the TP to deco-
rate the learning center. Below: Dana Braswell is thinking hard as
she tries to brainwash Mr. Watkins saying," I really have finished my
goals, honest, really, scouts honor."
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Brian Davidson Joey Free Dennis Hershkowitz
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Brian Humphrey Kirk Osborn Andy Nelson
B and J Electric, Inc.
R-r. 4. Esox 1431 BOB ANDERSON
ROSEBURG. ORE. 97470 PHONE 673,e532
THE CLASS OF '82
Heather Allen Terry Barton
Each day the sophomores gathered in the Southeast corner to study? to gossip? to share! Melanie Boggs Melva Cox
This year the sophomores were a very inter-
esting group of kids or were they young
adults? They were a variety of personalities
growing in different directions. They learned
how to sometimes out-whit the Monitors and to
get along with each other. They felt it would
have been a more open feeling in the group if Mafk Gfat' Maflee Inge L0fiJOhf1S0n
they would not have been closed in. After 6O'Xi
run and 40M work it was a year in life that they
would not want to skip. They found out the
work gets harder each year and a more relaxed
feeling Mark Gray when realizing there are
only two more years to go to graduation. Will N
the class of '82 be the best ever?
Central Auto Supply Sutherlin Discount Center Radio Shack
Sutherlin Exon Service 865 W. Central Leo's Gun Swap Sh
.ffl X N I
Renae Blondell Brian Boggs
. Top: The alert eyes of Tim Mefferd tells us he really was not taking a nap in his office.
f , Below: Brent Pitchford puts his body in a relaxed contorted position. Needless to say he
. , rw, X needed help to unwind.
. 6 T f T 1 is
Lachelle Farr Ryan Fox
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Angelia McConnell Tim Mefferd Shelley Osborne
1.Q,,', 1 F..-V 4
Deanne Thompson Sandy Walker Larry Ward ,Nagin-.,,,,
Fishers Westside Flowers
I Say it with Flowers, say it with ours in 80
638 W. Harrison 672-6621
Annette Stone Bruce Boggs
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One ofthe most exciting times for the Juniors is choosing their in L J'
class rings. Shown here is Erika Foley talking to Leland Decker, rep- M- li' + '7
resentative of Jostens Incorporated. The ring Erika choose was silver 1 V K ij it 5 1
with a starburst stone in Sapphire Blue. The ring style was standard 1 - li ly r
but each student could choose the stone and what metal the ring t'i. 'L 3 '. ,
was made of Years from now, this ring will bring back memors of our Carole Conn Carolyn O'SuIlivan
stoneage experience at Nazarene High.
JUNIORS CHOO E
Clara'-Gilbert Christy Mefferd
J, if ' S 'ijlmgli'
y ,gp PAL Bom' SHOP
Garden Valley Shopping Cefllef, and 1 Hoiagasgnrg iig:gc?g':iESQ70
Harvard Medical Park ' '
Danny Blondell Dave Tucker
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Derek Bauder Devin Reeser
Erika Foley Jay Clark ,
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Left: Jill Wheeler can't believe
she is eating macaroni and
cheese and salad with a knife
on April fools Day. This crazy
meal was sponsored by the
Monarch Mini Market. Bottom:
Linda Lanning shows a sur-
prised look as the camera
catches her scoring a pace.
Danny Blondell is thinking so
intently he completely ignored
everything that was going on
around him. Bottom Right: lt
looks like we have a heavy
lunch click. Derek Bauder,
Annette Stone, Jay Clark, and
Larry Shields listened to Ste-
phanie Baker say "I only eat
o 2 STEPHENS 8.
1 ff r g t I STEWART
I V. 5.1. ' 0 PARKWAY
M fl I I Picture
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Above: Everyone pitches in to make it the most financially fit Jun- ' g
ior Class. The students really seemed to enjoy a change from dry
peanut butter and jelly sandwiches to juicy hot dogs. Below: Jun- Jin Wheeler Joe Suiter Karen Shannon
ior Class guys are geared up for their weekly hot dog sales. The
bucks they made all went towards the Junior!Senior Banquet
which was held in May, Steve Ewens pours hot water into the ket-
tle while Bruce Boggs watches the process. Dave Tucker is super-
vising the whole operation and Danny Blondell lines out the hot
dog buns on a tray.
Keith Neff Larry Shields
Charles Ville gas
Central Dental Lab
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Lee Ann Sanders
E3 - WWEL'
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Ronnie Bennett Stephanie Baker Steve Ewens
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Top right: Linda and Jay take time in the quiet library
to read magazines. Bottom left: A typical lunch time
group, laughing and being ones self. Botton right:
Christy Mefferd converses with her friend Denise for a
pause that is refreshing.
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F3I'II1CI'S I1'1SuI'E11'1CC it-'EX'
David Gilkeson Agent The DEH Cf I-Cather
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In fifsszgfrcisx X PA'rTERsoNI'2 NIINI NIALL 672-4557
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The object of the Student Council is to be of service to the student body, to help them with
make suggestions to improve school spirit in any way possible.
Projects such as homecoming activities, baseball game concessions, elections, graduation, clas
and the last day of school picnic are all under the watchful eye of the council. The basketball
As the only money raising activity and the funds are used to purchase food for the last day of
dent body picnic.
. it , "'
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Top left: Kevin Steele, student council president. Middle: Jennifer Bentley, vice president.
Right: Susan Smith, council secretary. Left: Mrs. Kellar sits in on a council meeting as an
advisor. Top: Danny Blondell accepted the councils request to organize the concessions
at the baseball games. Many students volunteered to help collect door fees and sell food
for this money raising activity. The student Council officers are voted into their positions
by the high school student body and each class votes for their own representative. Mem-
bers for the 79-80 school year were: Kevin Steele, President: Jennifer Bently, vice presi-
dent: Susan Smith, secretary: Tim Harden, senior representative, Annette Stone, junior
representative, Debbie Smith, sophomore: Dana Braswell, freshman: and Mrs. Kellar,
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2 10 LADIES NOILADDIES i
NORDIC PLYWOOD CO.
2486 N.E. Diamond Lake Blvd.
W m as
Below right: Mrs. Hanyes began instructing the typing class in the old library room the second quarter of the school year. Mr.
the typing class found themselves packed very cozy in their own locked closet. They adjusted very well and have accomplished
many new skills. The move was necessary to protect the equipment.
WW", :Z :iw in i
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ROSEBURG LINEN SUPPLY
V il Shelby taught the first ten weeks. Students seem to be happy as they plunk away at drills. Below left: Along came moving day and
sua s. E. LANE AVENUE N TiMBEnLAND
HOSEBUHGI OREGON TIRE AND TRAIL
2335 N.E. Diamond Lake Boulevard
672- I 663 "" " Roseburg, on 97470
HOMEMAKING PREPARES US
FOR THE FUTURE
Students under the direction of Sharon Yost started their
work experience by designing and helping to sew the Church
Choir Christmas Cantata costumes. The second nine weeks
were spent constructing a two piece outfit which would chal-
lenge their learned skills. Using wool or a plaid fabric to sew
a jacket, skirt, or vest was a new experience.
The home interior series was started by visiting a house
under construction, Insurance was discussed with the class
by David Gilkerson. A family budget was presented to the
class by Louis Suiter. Carpeting and interior home decorat-
ing was worked out in project form with several visits to Yost
Floor Covering. All these were new learning experience fc
Cooking was the fourth unit of study and was fun and fa
tening. A hungry student is very careful to mix the correc
ingredients at the right time so the product is eatable. It i
understandable this unit was enjoyed by everyone.
Mrs. Yost worked with her students to have a joyful att
tude and to be more prepared for making future decisions
Many gifts have been given to each of us by God and it is ol,
task to apply these gifts. Thank you, Mrs. Yost, for your tim
-NW - as
r ' fQt,5e.
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The Tom Oliver Co.
1050 W. Central 459-9746
Myrtle Creek 679-591
Extreme left: A Class planning session with Mrs. Yost
is an instense decision making time. Top left: Angie,
Shelley, and Carol choose fabric samples at Yosts Floor
Center, Bottom left: Mrs. Yost makes suggestions to
Shelley and Melanie about their fabric choices. Bottom
right: Brian Boggs pours over carpet samples where
there are iust too many to choose from.
"Committed to ExceIIence"
477 N.E. Stephens
Yosl's Floor Center 672-7737
Mrs. Jerry Haynes is the teacher of
this busy class. Beside being responsible
for the operation of the school store, this
group prepared and sold special hot
lunches to students about once each
month. An example was the April FooI's
Surprise lunch of macaroni and cheese
with a green salad to be eaten with a
Running the Mini Market gives stu-
dents the experience of every phase of
business. They learn how to buy whole-
sale items so they can be resold at a
profit. They must learn to keep the store
Class time is spent counting money,
checking bank records, and examining
their public relations. Mrs. Haynes con-
tributes a steady stream of new ideas
and helps to analyze what students want.
Beside the usual line of junk food, the
store also sold key chains, posters, and
knitted Monarch hats.
Business Retailing Clas
in Charge of Mini Marke
WEST HARVARD REAL ESTATE
B32 WEST HARVARD
Western Wire Rope
Rmseaunrs, QREGUN 97470 P.0. BOX 89 Roseburg. Oregon
Pi-ii:1NE 672-5713 P.i:1. aux 1429
1,3 i ia, Cpf1flb9id9 gQ0W9h9 3Z'!e 3006 eelztez
I 1.1 405 S' E' OAK AND GIFTS 42 GA+g:3rgrgBvLT':gFgRsE+gc25qPgngigiJENTER
2 2. nossaunc, onscon 97470
If-. v PHONE 672-0228 PHONE 673.7010
Use of Musical Ability
The choir develop musical abilities in sight reading and strengthening their
voices. The students appreciated Miss Wards dedication to Christ and to the
choir. The point that was stressed the most in choir was to sing to the best of
our ability for God.
The Choir completed two concerts the first of which was "Make it Clear"
including two comical skits that eveyone enjoyed. "Make it Clear" was also pre-
sented to the Myrtle Creek Church ofthe Nazarene. The second was "Breakfast
in Galilee" which portrayed the Love that God gives.
Back Row: Rebecca Brown, Lori Johnson, Lee Ann Sanders, Carolyn O'Sullivan, Susie Smith, Sandy Walker, Tim Harden, Dana Bras-
well, Annette Stone, Tina Stone, Kathy Baker, Lynette Allen, Marzee Inge, Heather Allen. Middle: Stephanie Baker, Sheila Asbill, Mari-
lyn Johnson, Devin Reeser, Keith Neff, Eric Bagwell, Gina Yost, Debi Smith, Lisa Free, Windy Suiter, Deanne Thompson. Front: Debi
Smith, Jill Wheeler, Clara Gilbert, Derek Bauder, Erika Foley, Terry Barton, Carrie Powers, Patty Merica, Tammy Braswell and Joi
.iumwnns mm spfcmw. COLORCRAFT PAINT Er WALLPAPER
. Ditzler Benjmin Q '
, W num nnoiT Automotive MOOICA
1 I gtsgfiggglis F'n'shes 721 s.E. STEPHENS st.
- Roseaunc, oneeou
- ' ' ' 672-2252
1 2'lD.W VBUYARD BV
Above: Jennifer Bentley, Derek Rauder, Debbie Smith and Lori Johnson do a comical skit to
show children's feelings toward church during the musical "Make It Clear." Below: Angie
McConnell sings her solo "A Burden for SouIs" also in the musical "Make it CIear."
Above: Our fearless leader Debbie Ward skates onward when the choir went on a trip to Skate
World in Eugene. Below: The trip ended up at Farrels for that good ol' ice cream. Everyone
3 , Q
DOUGCO ROOFING, INC. 721
THE PROOF IS IN THE ROOF
1008 S. E. FLINT ST.
POST OFFICE BOX IOO2
ROSEBURG. OREGON 97470
Back: Jay Clark,
Devin Reeser. Front:
The band learned to develop the art of playing in togetherness. Miss Wards goal in ban
was to develop technical ability and to improve each individual level to play as a group.
There were only six people in band which made it more of an ensamble than a band. The
first performance was to entertain people as they found their seats for the Music Departmer
Christmas Program. The sound was great considering the small number in the group. Som
of the music they played was "Still, Still, Still," and the "Nutcracker Suite" which put their fu
talent to work. Thank you Miss Ward for completing this year with us and for your constar
encouragement. The band also participated as a pep group with the cheerleaders and shaft:
tors to pick up the spirit in the last two basketball games of the season. This was a new
ence working on their own in public.
4, CLCLOLS Lt en'
Coca-Cola Bottling Company ot Rosebu
I TO E H IG H . 612 N. W. Cecllllfloseburg, Oregon 97470f6'I2 '
in l f
Above left: Ratina Blondell pauses for a moment to study
the notes on her music. Right: Miss Ward in a typical
directors position. Below left: Jay Clark, Ronnie Bennett,
Darrin Davidson, and Devin Reeser put all their wind into
making joyful noise unto the Lord. This picture was taken
during the Christmas concert.
Q 1. c
" W" azz s.E. Jackson
Band ! 53
Music Department Coast Trip
A pleasant friday in March found the Junior
and Senior High Choir an Bank members pil-
ing into the bus for a weekend away from the
pressures of home o and school.
Most os the members attended the retreat at
Camp Cleawox on the coast close to Florence,
Oregon. It was a weekend packed full of fun
and relaxation. We played games like 'Capture
the Flag' in the dark, hiking and some even
tried to go swimming.
Saturday night there was a teriffic talent
show. The main attraction was the skit
'Casey's Coffins' put on by Jennifer Bentley,
Erika Foley , Derek Bauder, Susan Smith, and
Sunday was a normal day of worship except
among the trees as our sanctuary. Among the
cold rain drops we took communion which was
a special time in everyones heart.
Thank you Miss Ward for this great week-
Heather Allen does a very comical skit during the talent show.
She kept the crowd awake, alert, and laughing.
Above: A delicious spaghetti dinner was eaten by everyone on Friday evening. The cook
ing and clean-up was shared by scheduled teams. Below: one of the most popular gather
ing places was around the fire to get warm.
Pesrz SAW eHoP
,fi FARMERS - f.GI.en Wright, 673-0466
1 'S msunmicz X r
GR0,l1E,,Q , zaifgptzxitrr HOMELITE F Husqvarna
Symbolohfvpuior Service. I 3:2321 g:g""Ri1'Zg2.3987 1928 E- STEPHENS
Top Ron Bennett checks the density of the print as he dips it into the next
chemical tray. Right: A bit of repair work is needed in the dark room. "Organi-
zation of work space and supplies is very important", explains Mr. Bennett.
PUSHED INTO ACTION
Mr. Bennett explains the parts of usage of the enlarger. Placement of negative and
proper focus is necessary for a good print. Watching and listening are: Dennis Hershkow-
itz, Larry Ward and Ron Bennett.
A photographer class was taught by Mr. Ben-
nett the first half of the year. Some of the instruc-
tion included how to use the camera to proper
focus and composition. Assignments were book
reports, still life, action shots and night shots.
Facts about photography came directly from a
new textbook, Basic Guide to Photography.
Learning to setup a dark room, develop film, and
print pictures was a time consuming task. The
skills learned were put to use by the annual class
to produce the hundreds of pictures needed for
the "Lair" Mr. Bennett's goals for his students
were to have a better understanding of the cam-
era and what it will do for them. He created inter-
est and students now have a better understand-
ing of picture taking and the process to a com-
vm-Atvuns Hamas room suPpLs:MeN'rs
RESTAURANT 1 102 W- Cemfa' 673-7034 sos N. E. -Winchester
Photogra phy! 55
l J, 2
Top left: Randy Dorosh spent his class time plus a lot of extra time designing and laying
outadvertising for the pages and pages and pages. Top right: Eileen Mullins, our advisor,
helps Rebecca Brown make final decisions on pictures to be submitted to the printer.
Bottom left: Terry Barton and his good friend Archie do a commercial for the Junior class
students to sell annuals. Bottom right: LeeAnn Sanders
expresses what annual class can do to a person after several
hours of brainston wing.
Umpqua Volkswugen!Audi Inc.
' .u ' A I
K Wgf' A'LQff"1f'lY 404 SOUTH EAsr STEPHENS smear
ff i-If-swim izosesuizc, onecoN 97470
2450 N.E. Stephens
Roseburg, Oregon 97470 VOLKSWAGEN
nnual Publishing Is Hard Work
There is no way anyone can know what it is like having a
million things to do in a short period of time. This is the pres
sure of working in the annual class. Eileen Mullins, the Lair
advisor, is supervising the production ofthe NSR's annual
for the third year. Under her direction the class often high
school students spend many hours a week interviewing,
writing and typing writeups, selling ads and books, taking
pictures, printing pictures, along with trading various other
jobs. Their main goal is to work as a team to be able to get
the annual finished on time without losing the high quality
with which annuals of previous years have been produced.
Progress is slow and cost is really high but as deadlines
creep-up the class had learned to pull together. We are work
ing toward a creative project in which we can feel a sense of
Thank you Mrs. Mullins for your dedication and many
extra hours spent with us to complete the LAIR.
doing an excellent job supervising the dark room, Larry Shields became the "old Dad" with Charles Brown, his son,
doing a commercial to sell annuals. Below: A typical scene in the Annual work room with each person scrambling to do his or her
assignment. Each student will quickly explain, "this is very technical work."
IS STRUNG OUT
Projects completed during the year were string
art, plaster craft, crystals mobils, macrame'
brooms, fabric flowers, sketching and drawing
with pen and ink. Mrs. Osborn really kept this
group of young men busy. Many of the items
were used as gifts much to the enjoyment of fam-
ily members. The twelve class members learned
to complete a project and be happy with the
A special Thank You to Judy Osborn for the
time she spent and talent she shared with this iv
.... f .X
ESTABLISHED was Qyifsorz 5 Glzczpef of ffm jeoses
TELEPHONE 672'26H 965 w. HARVARD BLVD.
BURNER S. E. PINE AND LANE RQSEBURGI OREGON 91410 6-13,4455
P. U. BUX 477 'I' RUSEBURG' UREGDN 97470
Christ in Culture class was great only because we caught
up on our sleep missed the night before. This was a two
quarter class presented the second and third quarters of the
school year. The second quarter speeches were drawn out
and dry and Francis Schaeffer films were fartoo heavy. The
textbook used was also by Schaeffer who students found the
material on a different frequency.
The tests given in the class were passed by very few stu-
dents. Nlrs. McDill spent many hours creating the format of
this class which was a required elective for Juniors and Sen-
Technical terms used in the construction of term papers
and speeches will be helpful in the future but these same
things are covered in applied Language Arts therefore we
feel the class was an unnecessary duplicate.
We got the most out of the last day when we chowed-down
on brownies and cookies and watched two Walt Disney mov-
ies. Thank you Mrs. McDill for the good brownies.
On the positive side, Jennifer Bentley states, "Hey, I got a
lot out of that class. It may not seem important to us right
pow but it will come back to our minds differently in the
e l n . amiga- gm.. M.
f'1h.up0l of the 'Firs 663700019119 864RgSEKJR2AgJREE'2gS'LgZf5VD
1 W. Sixth Bl Branton Sl. Sulherlin, Phone: C5031 459-2281
Right: Mrs McDill concentrates on grading a students test paper Below This is a very rare
pose, Bruce Boggs is speechless
February 25 thru February 29
was a special week for the Junior
high and High School students.
Rev. Sturtevant, a youth minister
from the Church of the Nazarene in
Emmett, Idaho, was our guest. He
held individual gab sessions with
small groups and dating was the
topic of conversation with the High
school. The Junior high kids dis-
cussed The Last days. Each day the
Chapel sessions were a time of spir-
itual renewing through Pastor
Bob's personal testamony. He
reached kids by visiting in the
Learning centers, eating junk food
from the Monarch Mini Market and
shooting baskets outdoors. We
appreciated Pastor Bob spending
this time with us and wish he could
have stayed longer. He promised to
remember each of us in prayer and
we really believe he will.
We can better understand how
the kids felt about this week by
printing some of their personal
Gina Yost - I really enjoyed Pastor
Bob's personal testimony.
Bill Tucker - In our group we
talked about the End Times, It was
neat to look forward to that time.
Rachelle Blondell - It was neat to
have someone that could relate to
Mark Miguelena - I was
impressed with the personal testi-
monies and I liked playing basket-
ball with Pastor Bob.
Shirley Adams - I thought he rela-
ted very well to the kids. His talk about conforming to the world s standards was very interesting
Bob O'NeiI - I was really impressed with the time that Bob was able to spend with us and hope to have him
next yea r.
Debbie Smith - I have committed my life to Christ The conversations on guy gal relationships really helped
Jill Wheeler - The first day I got a lot out of the part when Pastor Bob talked about everyone being importai
and that I don't have to be something big to be important to God
Heather Allen - I appreciated Bob because he got to the point'
Charlie Brown - I am really fortunate to go to this school and this week I was able to get closer to God
Marzee Inge - I liked Bob, he was forceful and it made me listen
Susie Smith - He got down to where I live
Tim Harden - lt drew me closer to God because I had tried to decieve people to get what I wanted It helped
know there were other people that go through the same problems Bob was straight and he was also a fairly goc
Joe Suiter - Bob was a real down to earth speaker who emphasized that God has a plan for our lives and Gc
wants us to be happy. I really got a special thought on how we should submit to authority no matter how mini
the situation. Christianity does not remove the burdens but it does give us the love to apply to our lives so th
Jesus can have control.
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The 79-80 school year opened with a change of seating
arrangement in the high school learning center. Freshmen,
Sophomores, Jr. and Sr. found themselves placed in their own
grade level. Daily devotions were established in each group
headed by the daily monitor. The devotions were different from
day to day depending on the monitor. Reading material did not
go over well but tapes listened to from time to time were inter-
esting. Students were asked to take turns giving devotions
which was more of a challenge than some students were willing
to accept. Students did pick up the enthusiasm of those moni-
tors who conducted their devotions as a sharing of their excite-
ment through Jesus. Some monitors were able to get closer to
the students and learn from each other. The students who went
to devotion time as a break from paces or with a negative atti-
tude found that this time had not added to their lives. Those
students who participated were enriched.
Chapel service were another source of spiritual input. During
the year staff members presented special ideas, sometimes
films were viewed. Several missionary speakers visited us and
one which all students remember was Les Samuel. He would
not allow us to take his picture for safety purposes, he is a Bible
On Wednesday May 7th, we had a really exciting speaker.
Ted Goss and another man peddeled a bicycle from Alaska all
the way down to South America then from Florida to Canyon-
ville, Oregon where he lives. He traveled a total of 23,000 miles
and had intersting experiences along the way. The school really
enjoyed watching his slides and listening to his testimony.
Spiritual Emphasis I 61
CHAMBER CHOIR IS y
ELITE MUSIC GROUP
At the beginning ofthe school year, nine senior high students audi-
tioned for small group in front of Debbie Ward. Those chosen from the
audition joined their voices with the alumni small group members to
form a new chamber choir. The dedicated members came to school
early three times a week to practice and improve their singing ability,
They usually sang for special programs in the church and school. Dur-
ing spiritual emphasis week the choir sang "Don't Play the Game" and
"Gentle Like You" for the Wednesday and Thursday assemblies.
UMPQUA HEALTH AND RACQUET BALL
Add Years to Your Life and Life to Your Years!
The Human Bodies parts and function was the main course of study in the Health class taught by Mr.
Watkins. Tests and quizzes given required students to study and memorize. These special classes were a
different type of learning experience than the normal pace work. Learning to listen in a lecture type presen-
tation was a challenge. To complete the class a report was required on any topic chosen by the student on
"Health in general."
Mrs. Nading presented the Biblical concepts of sex to
the girls and Mr. O'Neal taught the sex education series
to the boys. The material presented was accepted very
well and appreciated in keeping the facts straight. Mrs.
Nading's experience as a nurse, mother and wife, quali-
fied her very well to answer the girls most personal ques-
tions. We appreciate the time Roxy took to share with the
oNE CALL-THAT'S ALL! Af'
viLLiAoE R.v. Q l
We have A Canopy For Your Pickup E '
100 S. E. Main ll
Winston, Oregon .. ,-1
Health I 63
English and Applied Language Arts classes were taught by Mrs. Kellar. The
students do PACE work and attend lecture classes where the material is
explained in detail. Basics in grammar are followed with composition, litera-
ture and speeches. Essays, poetry, drama, biographies and novels become
fun projects to reinforce and apply what is learned. The language arts stu-
dents started the year with field trips to county and college libraries to
become acquainted with reference materials. Compositions and speeches
were projects some of which became dramatic. To effectively state a thesis to
the group is no easy task for a student. Mrs. Kellar's goal was to establish
clear communication and this goal was achieved.
Right: Susan Smith presents a speech on "Using a Pattern" and she used a McCall's pattern as
a visual aid. Below: Mrs. Kellar spends time giving individual help to students.
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The background picture is the debating
session. Jim Lanning and Susan Smith I
the Con viewpoint of the topic, Should we
the Olympics. Linda Lanning and Randy
presented the Pro side.
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HEART WARMER STOVES
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Mr. Watkins meets with groups of students
for special help in the math classes. The paces
are used and each student works at his own
level. It is very helpful to have a small group
with an instructor readily available to explain a
problem. ln basic math many times a question
by one student can be explained to the group
which helps open communication within each
student to help each other. Mr. Watkins also
has classes in algebra, geometry, and physical
Math ! 67
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JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Back row: Melanie Boggs, Rhonda Bracamontes,
Coach Watkins, Carole Conn, Clara Gilbert. Front row:Debbie Smith, Lachelle Farr, and Angie
McConnell. Congratulations team for showing spirit and friendship with each other through a
Debbie Smith falls to her knees to get under the ball for a smashing bump to a team partner
FOR A BEDDER NITES SLEEP
Sponsored By rxtxfap
DR. PIPER ' ' fx
Sutherlm s Discount Waterbeds
1050 S Comstock Exit 135
Coach Tom Watkins had this to say about the 1979 Volleyball season. "I
felt this years team was successful from the standpoint of learning to rep-
resent Christ as an athlete. I believe winning to be a relative thing if you
have the talent and can execute the fundamentals of a sport, you will win.
How you win depends upon the willingness of the individual member to
sacrifice Cputting others ahead of yourselfl and of the coach to demand
preformance. This was my first year working with female athletes. It was a
frustrating year a great learning experience for me. The difference
between the motivation of girls and guys is different and hard to describe.
As a Coach, I probably failed in this area. Our team was young and we did
not have a great deal of experience. Most teams we played had girls who
had played competitive volleyball for two to four years. That gives them a
great deal of consistencey which our team did not have. When we were
playing well we were as good as anyone but we were not able to sustain
throughout an entire match. Individually, Susan Smith and Dondi Crowe
were as good as the top players in the league, yet because of our inability
in point scoring they did not get recognition from the league which they
The Junior Varsity team did play more consistently and improved a
great deal during the season. I am really looking
forward to a brighter future for the girls in volley-
- ---- art- : I. ban."
Top picture: Debbie Smith tries to listen as Coach
Watkins gives directions. Below: Angie
McConnell runs in to substitute for Lachelle Farr
while it 10, Wendy Suiter, nervously blows a bub-
ble with her gum.
LL 4,932 1980 Nia. STEPHENS
, .3 U xg' PU' RosEauRG.oREooN
9'-" Q33 uP 97470
VAR IT T ttii
"Don't have cement shoes!" yelled coach Tom Watkins. lt
was one of the many irritating comments made to the girls
playing volleyball. Although he was a very good coach the com-
ments did not motivate the girls. Coach Watkins later said, "I
have to coach girls differently than boys. Yell at girls and they
do worse, even cry. Then I become embarrased and my face
The girls felt they had improved their skill from the previous
year. We exercised more and learned to be agressive. lt was
different having a man coach. The girls enjoyed getting to
know their coach and appreciated his involvement with the
Picture to right: Before a game, each girl shakes hands with Q.
the player in the same position on the other team. This is
sportsmanship in action. 'll'
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e Qlzkee Stauea of Waaelazg -
2583 wast HARvARo .:,
ROSEBURG, OREGON 97470
Mullins stretches to set up the ball for
himself sitting on the chair.
Varsity Volleyball Team: Back row: Windy Sui-
ter, Debbie Smith, Coach Watkins, Carole Conn,
Tammy Mullins. Middle: Stephanie Baker,
Rebecca Borwn, Susan Smith. Front: Dondi
Crowe and Jennifer Bentley. Below left: Tammy
Crowe to get a good spike. Right: Coach Wat-
kins shows great restraint as he tries to keep
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WE TEACH ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE X"'x'HEIEFjjj'jfig55s,f
Derek Bogue 6'0"
Derek was voted team captain
and was a real encouragement
to the players. His drive and
enthusiasm was caught by the
rest of the team. He has great
quickness and a strong desire to
play a tough game. Derek has
the potential to become a great
Kevin was a very good defen-
sive player and did a good job of
handling the ball. He developed
more confidence as the season
4' '55 2
Coach Richardson is usuallly a very calm, decisive
person. At the moment the camera caught his
expression of, "Bauder, that's three on you."
Jim Laning 5'10"
Jim was an ecouragement
all the players this year.
always hustled and showed
great desire to compete.
Tim was one ofthe best offe
sive players ot the Big Fir leagt
His height made it hard to ke
him from scoring. Tim w
selected to the Big Fir team tl
year which represents the
ten players in the league.
Kevin Steele 5'1 O" Tim Hafqen 5'5"
Bruce Boggs 6'4"
Bruce was probably the most
improved player for the team He
has a lot of strength and endur
ance under the basket Bruce
will be a strong player for next
Derek came in to the team at
the end of the season to be a
starter and did a very good job
He is a good shot and gained in
confidence and skill
Derek Bauder 6'0"
. t y
Kevin shoots trying to rack up
more points for the Monarchs.
While Tim is ready to get the
rebound just in case.
Devin Reese 6'0"
Devin was a good defensive
player, his biggest strength was
quickness which increased the
teams speed. He showed a great
deal of improvement thru the
Keith was a valuable player on
the team. He worked hard on
perfecting shooting and ball
handling. Keith made good prog-
ress throughout the season in
Keith Neff 5'8"
Ron did a good job of backing
up our players. He made several
key baskets during the season
and he showed good overall
Brian has a lot of potential. He
is a very competitive player,
moves .well and should do a
super job with future teams.
Brian Boggs 5'9"
l Q S B 'fir
Back row: Coach Butch Richardson, Brian Boggs, Derek Bauder, Kevin Steele, Keith Neff, Coach Tom Watkins. Front row: Ron Ben-
nett, Tim Harden, Derek Bogue, Bruce Boggs and Devin Reese. Missing from picture: Jim Lanning.
FUTURE TEAMS HAVE PGTENTIAL
The Nazarene High School basketball team had a very
challenging season. It was somewhat discouraging because
the team felt that they didn't play the kind of ball they were
capable of. The coaches and players learned a lot about
playing as a team. They felt that they represented Christ
which was one of Coach Richardsons main goals. The guys
felt they were drawn closer to God.
Derek Bogue, the team captain, expects the team to be in
the top five in the next two or three years. He felt that for
playing in the league two years we have done very well. This
year we were in the heart of the battle up until the last two
games. A few of the players did admit that it was hard to
lose, but it did encourage them to try twice as hard next
Each player worked hard to maintain eligibility which
showed how much he cared about supporting the team.
They really appreciated the support from the faithful
cheerleaders and routers. Coach Richardson has a lot of
good things to say about each player. He thinks that the
team has good potential.
We are taking this opportunity to thank Mr. Richardson for
the time and spirtitual influence he gave the varsity basket-
ball team. Thank you to Coach Watkins for his constent
ecouragement and enthusiasm. To Derek Bogue, Boo for
coming down with Mono before the end of the season, we
missed you guy. To Devin Reeser, we hope you can grow all
the skin back on your body that you scrapped on to the floor
during the season.
ARSITY C EERS
The five varsity cheerleaders have a total of eleven
years experience which gave them a lot of confidence.
Organizational things such as their outfits, practice
times, cheers to use and when to use them were not a
hassle. The young ladies were unified in Spirit and still
able to keep their individuality.
Being comfortable in an outfit is important and the girls
were happy with the Sweaters they purchased. Each girl
sewed together her own skirt from a kit. Money was
raised by the group thru car washes, a bowlathon, and
corn dog sales. '
ln practice sessions the girls put together some new
acrobatic programs which were fun but when game time
arrived they just plain chickened out. Well, there is always
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Sue Conn Rebecca Brown
Right Beginning of the season found each ofthe girls painting her shoes in order to haye
the color scheme of gold, white, and brown complete. Felt tip pens came in handy but
Susan Smith needs a much more steady hand. Top: ls it possible that two points have just
been made? The cheerleaders excitement makes game time more rowdy.
Varsity Cheerleaders! 79
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Back row: Doug McConnell, Dan Merica, Darrin Davidson, Jarrod Lathrop, Marc Miguelena. Front row: Steve Neff,
born, J. R. Adams, and Matthew Miguelena.
Comparie prices at
A great lay-up done by Daren Davidson
Doug Mc Connell is having a hard time passing through
464 S.E. Jackson
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A special thank you to Mr. Adams and Tim Harden for
their effort and time they spent with the boys.
Roseburg Wholesale Produce PLUMBING
The 79-80 season was a real rewarding time for the Jr. High
Basketball team. The team felt that they did good with a 10-3
record. Many of the guys felt that they improved in their ability
to play. They really appreciated Mr. Adams as their coach. He
was a real encouragement to the team.
After talking with the team their favorite reason for playing
basketball was the feeling of accomplishment after winning a
game. They really appreciated the support from the routers
that faithfully came to every game. The Jr. High team is looking
forward to next years basketball season.
1 feouksge-5:30 Mon f--
672-2402 '13"'55"' 863-S244
l40 N.E. Pacific Highway, ln City
Back row: Coach Tom Watkins, Brian Boggs, Ronnie Bennett, Charlie Brown, Andy Nelson, Joey Free, Coach Richardson. Front row:
Mark Gray, Kirk Osborn, Brian Davidson, Brent Pitchford, Keith Neff.
The J.V. team this year worked hard to improve in their skills
in basketball. As a team they would have liked to have done
better. Coach Watkins was a good coach always emphasized
perfection. He worked on trying to steadily improve throughout
the season in the area of attitude, skill and aggressive styles of
play. The most important thing was to represent Christ as ath-
letes in attitude and style of play. Coach Watkins felt that the
Junior varsity team was limited in the area of mental attitude
and a lack of the fundamental skills necessary to compete on
their level. The Big Fir League, which was mainly due to the
incovienent practice situation. The team did play the last two
games with the intensity and desire that would characterize the
kind of athlete God wants us to be. A few of the players felt that
Coach Watkins was demanding and they thought they could T
play better with a more organized practice schedule. The team
has a great potential to beome number one in the league in the
future. Many players retorted, "We are going to do better next y tvli ' W , T f of 45-f-+A
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Below: The cheerleaders had fun organizing the homecoming pep rally. Shav-
ing a balloon was a messy consequence. Right: Mascot, Clara Gilbert lying on
the floor. First row: Lachelle Farr, Shelley Osborne, and Sandy Walker. Middle:
Windy Suiter, Melanie Boggs. Top:Debi Smith.
.-11110 - Fire - Honzemvnerx - Farnzowners - Mobile Home e Life' - Health
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34fV0fSifY Cheeflwdefi 100 E. Central - Sutherlin, Oregon 97479 - Phone 459-2650
Maureen Farr CAdvisorJ
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Shelley Osborne fCapta inj Debi Smith
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
Ecnourage Team Spirit
Sweat, fun, hoarse throats and freezing weather have all become part of
treasured and not so treasured memories of the J.V. Cheerleaders.
We had a lot of problems this year" said the captain Shelley Osborne, "But
together we worked them out and as a result we grew closer together."
Melanie Boggs said, "lt'was'aIot better than last year. I'm not sure if it was
because this was our second year and we were more experienced or if it was
the unity between us."
lt was alot of fun and very enjoyable this year. We had nice uniforms and
we felt we looked good." Lachelle said.
Throughout the entire season the Cheerleaders encouraged the team with
A special thank you to Maureen Farr for the encouragement and kindness
to all the cheerleaders. She presented a corsage to each of us at the first
home basketball game and for the Homecoming Game. Thank you, Maureen.
Lachelle Farr Sandy Walker
The annual father-son bas-
ketball game was held at Rose
School. The old-acting men
went up against the Junior
Varsity and Varsity basketball
team. As it turned out, they
proved to be some tough
com petition. The boys needed
some extra points, so eight
year old Troy Nlullins' popped
a basket for two points, but it
just was not enough to win the
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The basketball team had two fund-raising
activities. They were woodcutting and a bas-
ketball game, which they played against volun
teer fathers and friends. The team took
pledges from individuals of an amount of
money per basket to off set the cost of equip-
ment and officials for the games. The wood-
cutting project brought in about two hundred
dollars for the athletic fund.
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Homecoming King and Queen, Jennifer Bentley and Derek Bogue. They were chosen by their
over all spirit, their participation in sports and their spiritual leadership.
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This Page Sponsored bg
Keller Lumber Compang
Keith Neff relaxes in his office in his Western Gear giving the impression, "I would rather be
' '+ft2-. fl irt
The movie which was shown after the Friday night game was
boring, but the food prepared by the Mothers Committees
was great. Dipping a variety of fruit and cake into chocolate or
marshmallow fondue style was different.
Y' ' '.,
A very original idea for Crazy Day was Jim Lanning and Steve Ewens searching for a high wave to surf across the reflecting pool.
This Page Sponsored by Douglas County Lumber '
Spirit Week I 89
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PAGES FOR BOOKWORM
Right: Each Tuesday Mrs. Wheeler and Mrs. Simpson were
busy getting new books ready to be put out on the shelves,
Below: Mrs. Peters and Mrs. Baker enjoy each others com-
pany as they work in the Library. Mrs Baker was responsi-
ble for the organization of the project. Far Right: Mrs.
Leishmans first grade students are having a story time as
a reward for pace work completed. This use of entertain-
ing books encourages kids to do leisure reading to
increase their word comprehension.
Tom Findlay Livestock 81 Roping 54:
Ri. 3 Box 380 Roseburg OR
92 I Library
Many hours of work have been spent putting the library into working
order. Volunteer ladies did a labor of love directed by Chole Baker.
They learned to catergorize books and paperbacks into fiction and
non-fiction, separate and record biographies, religion, reference or
reading books. Magazines are also available to be checked out by Jun-
ior and Senior High students. Reference books are used in the library
for reports and dictionaries are the most widely used books. There are a
good supply of books for the young children and they have a story time
once a week. '
A Book Fair was held in March as a church function to learn about the
use of books and to have books and equipment donated to the library.
The response for donations was small due to poor economic conditions
and a repeat may be done in the future. Donated books had to be
cleaned up, repaired, stamped, categorized, cards typed and recorded
before being placed on the shelf.
lt is hoped the library can be opened for adult use sometime during
the next year. The need may arise to expand to larger facilities in the
ROSEBURG ANSWERING ROBINSON BUILDING
980 S.E. Stephens
Richard Delaney - Chuck Johnson 459-9009 919 W. Central
673-C661 Library! 93
Awards and words of encourage-
ment were given to sports participants
by the coaches. Two year award let-
ters were received by Rebecca Brown,
Dondi Crowe, Susan Smith, Tammy
Mullins, Tim Harden, and Kevin
Steele. Special speaker: Jerry Powers
is saying, "Did you have to take my
picture just now?"
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94 I Sports Dessert
The sports dessert was held Friday night, May 16th, with Tom
Watkins as Master of Ceremonies. The athletes and cheerleaders
were given awards for their participation in sports.
Pie and cake: cookies and donutsg coffee and punch, were dev-
oured by everyone present. The coffee kept everyone awake and
the sugar kept everyone alive. Jerry Powers spoke about an ath-
letes attitude. The perspective of a christian athlete in recognizing
his ability. Mr. Powers is staff coordinator for Church of the
Award certificates were presented by Mr. Watkins to the J.V.
and Varsity volleyball players. The Varsity girls also received
award letters. Mr. Adams presented certificates to Junior High
basketball players. J.V. basketball players received certificates
from Mr. Watkins. The Varsity basketball players received award
letters from Mr. Richardson.
The J.V. players gave the J.V. cheerleaders carnations for their
support over the season. Maureen Farr presented the Varsity
cheerleaders with award letters.
Thank-you gifts were given to each of the coaches. Mr. Adams
received a shirt labeled "l'm the Coach." Mr. Richardson a beau-
tiful yellow and red sweatsuit. Mr. Watkins was given a gift certifi-
cate and a record album.
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Sports Dessert X 95
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From all corner of our school echo the tones of the word
GROSS frim lips of people of all ages. It has become a very
popular adjective with young people.
What do we mean and why is the word used so frequently?
According to Websters Dictionary, GROSS means stupid,
vulgar, and burly. Our roving reporter discovered kids agree
to their meaning, sick and disgusting. Erika Foley said, "l
probably use the word more than I realize, it's a habit. There
is no other word that fits better, GROSS says it all!"
On the choir retreat, for breakfast one morning everyone
had scrambled eggs, hashbrowns and cheese all mixed
together. Some smeared ketchup on top of the whole plate.
Clara Gilbert became sick when looking at one persons plate
and said, "lt looks like someone blew chunks." That state-
ment is gross! Larry Shields commented, "I used to use that
phrase but it sounds bad so I quit saying it. I think Clara
stopped saying it too."
Mr. O'Neal said, "Gross is 144." Mrs. Mullins com-
mented, "l remember when the word gross counted for
something, like a box of pencils or chalk. We ordered sup-
plies bythe gross which meant twelve dozen." Students who
got jobs this year learned very quickly the net income was a
lot different than the gross. After taxes were deducted from
the gross income, the net take home pay was a lot less
money. Gross weight as painted on trucks means per ton or
Sandy Walker has this to say about the word gross. "lt is a
very poetic word describing some peoples inner personal-
ity." Heather AlIen's comment is, "I use it when something
is sickening, vulgar or repulsive." Melanie Boggs says the
word gross is easier to say than the word revolting. Annette
Stone claims, "lf I keep hearing the word over and over,
soon it is drilled in my head and I don't realize saying the
word all the time."
Gross has different meanings to people and it seems
overly used by young folk these days. The word is here to
stay but I feel the sickening and disgusting meaning is a
During my research of this word I discovered several fami-
lies with the last name of Gross. A thought occured to me, if
we had a student with the family name, would we use the
word as an adjective as frequently as we do? I think not.
by Linda Lanning
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Feature I 97
Smiling and Singing first, second and
third grade students during the Spring pro-
gram. They worked hard andthe effort
showed in the sound of their voices.
Middle: The Acting Lambs from the musical "His
Fleece was White as Snow" presented by fourth, fifth,
and sixth graders. The animals in the story were cute
and they did a good job at the memorization of their
parts, Bottom left: A clarinet trio consisting of Rac-
helle Blondell, Darryl Bennett and Renae Blondell. Bot-
tom right: A great cast! The high school choir pre-
sented "Breakfast in Galilee" a musical about Jesus's
life on earth. It was presented to our family and friends
on May 19th and a second program at the First Baptist
YOU CANT BUY BETTER DRY CLEANING
Garden Valley Shopping Center H
Roseburg, Oregon "" Wm 5
672-3741 - Dining Room - Restaurant- Lounge PHONE 6-,3 929,
98 1 Activities
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Douglas Security, Inc
Burglar Alarm Installation and Service
Delaney and Johnson Owners S G
, 980 S.E. Stephens
Left: A really neat Chapel time was spent with George Insley, mis-
sionary with the Wycliffe Bible Translators. He is stationed in Brazil
and furlow time is spent in Roseburg. The curios shared with us
were very different. Below: Beginning Band students during their
first public performance in the May Concert. Below left: Butch Rich-
ardson treated all kids in his learning center who memorized their
scriptures to a picnic lunch in Stewart Park. Bottom right: Terry Bar
ton and Archie introducing the members ofthe Small group Choir.
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Roseburg Valley Mall 99
Jeff Leech, an employee ofthe Wild Life Safari, presented
an interesting program of Birds of Prey. He was very care-
ful in handling this Eagle since it was very new to being in
public. Bottom left: Carolyn O'Sullivan and Bruce Boggs
are busy making the six foot tassle to be presented to the
most scholarly Senior at the Jr. Sr. Banquet. Bottom right:
Two Deputies from the Douglas County Sheriffs Depart- i ' 'ji ' N ' l
ment presented a talk to the High School students on Traf- , . 5 5 5
fic Safety. i 1r" 3 l U t1', j
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This Page Sponsored bg Western States
Farms 8: Ranches. Inc.
622 W. Pilger, Roseburg. Oregon 97470
. , I
The fourth, fifth, and sixth grade
learning center took a field trip to the
Veterans Hospital. They entertained
the patients by singing a few songs
they had learned in music classes.
Below: Mrs. Osborn took her senior
I high art class to the coast to show
. their artistic abilities in the sand. Get
4 them in front of the camera and look
'A , . at them show off those . . . muscles?
Roseburg Valley Mall 572-2072
808 SE LANE ST. 673.5973
Activities X 101
IS THIS TALE T?
April 29th was the night for the annual talent show. lt was one of
the funnest fund-raisers for the Junior!Senior Banquet. A few of the
high school students got up enough courage to participate and show
just what kind of talent they have. The Junior Class sold pies for rais-
ing money to go towards the JuniorfSenior Banquet. They raised a
total of 51 14.49. The adult support for this program was great. The
mystery pie was sold for five dollars and when Sue Conn opened the
large box she found her purchase was a five inch apple "Perky Pie."
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Top Right: Derek Bauder expresses his talent singing "The Little Country Church" and later in the program he sang, "Cassock Song." Bottom left: Little Larry
Junior gets ready for his first day of school. His arms were dressed as legs and the arms were lillarzee lnges'. It was a commlcal act of contortion and together-
ness. Bottom right: Susie Smith does a comical song called "All Day Dinner on the Ground," with Jennifer Bentley accompanying her.
l02 I Talent Show
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Class of 1980 J UNIGR! SENIOR BANQUET
'GThis is Another Day"
Friday evening, May 9th, was the biggest night of the year. A caravan of cars left Roseburg
headed toward Valley River Inn in Eugene for the Annual Jr. Sr. Banquet.
The night started as the guys met at the mall to get into the caravan and the girls met at the
church. As each guy drove to the door for his date, the girl was escorted to the car by Jim
Simpson or Wayne Bentley.
Wes Tjernland entertained us while we ate. We were concerned about being polite. No one
was quite sure when to eat but once we got started everyone enjoyed the meal.
The farewell speech given by Kevin Steele, student body president, was on setting goals
and being a success. Dennis Murphy, our special speaker, spoke about being successful. He
commented on how we all have grown up since he had last seen us. We enjoyed having seen
him and his wife Sandy.
The Class prophecy was a very comical skit with Derek Bauder and Bruce Boggs reading
articles in the newspaper from the year 2000. Each senior received a "gag" gift to emphasize
his or her part of the prophecy. For example, Denise Allen has married a jockie or races her
super race horses. Since the horse and jockie had not yet won a race she received a large
carrot tied to a stick to encourage the horse to go faster.
Tammy Mullins received the annual "most scholarly award" which is a giant gold and
brown tassle. She left the banquet room using the tassle as a wrap around her shoulders.
Pastor Baker closed the evening with an appology for not being able to be at the graduation
ceremony and a word to prayer.
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Top left: It was pleasure to have Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Murphy as guests from Los Angeles. Dennis was a neat speaker, congratulating us on
growing into mustaches and foxie chicks. His challenge to us was personal dedication to Christ and to the church. Bottom left: Kevin Steele
receives from Derek Bauder the ranch he's always wanted. It was cheap and totally contained in a small plastic sack. Bottom right, Wes Tiern-
Iund entertained us by playing his guitar, piano, and singing songs. His music was comical and uplifting. Below: Tim Harden, Kevin Steele, and
A Jill Wheeler are enjoying a delicious steak dinner.
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Barbara Kellar read "the yellow brick
road" . . . Kevin Steele spoke on "Memories" which were both comical
and heart warming. . . Pastor Osborne presented deep thoughts on a
"Convenient Religion" . . .Ten smiling graduates received their diplo-
mas from Wes Davidson and were congratulated by Bob O'NeaI . . .The
trumpet trio summoned the recessional . . . We enjoyed the reception
ll0 l Graduation
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