North Eugene High School - Tartan Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1968 volume:
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TO THINK :
It Is the Source of Power
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TO LOOK :
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TO CHE E R
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If Time Passes Fruitfully, There Will
Always Be Given To It A Permanence
And Enduring Quality That Nothing
Can Take Away.
Activities ......... . .
Sophomore Class .....
Administration .. . . .
Academics . . . . .
Junior Class . . . . . .
Organizations . . . . .
Senior Class . . . . . .
Graduation .. . . .
Sports ...... .
Advertising . . . . .
Index ......... .
Faculty Roster ..
Senior Activities ......
it r i r r W A l t
SOPHOMORE INITIATION TOOK place at the Hello Week assembly. Lassies dance to the tu ne of the traditional Lollipop routine, an interpretation
of sophomore behavior. Ending in fun, a new classjoins the Highlander clan.
The hallowed halls came alive once more as the
doors opened on the first day of school. Hello week
marked the beginning of an exciting and inspirational
year. Donning baby bibs, singing the Alma Mater and
pushing a filbert down the hall was the sophomores
welcome, all in the fun of becoming a Highlander. The
Lassies danced to the traditional "Lollipop Routinen at
the assembly given in the sophomore's honor. The final
event of the week was the annual Hello Dance.
Everyone was well entertained by the Willamette Street
Press. With the induction of a new class of
Highlanders, Hello Week ended with a promise of an
exciting year ahead.
PINK AND BLUE bibs are the
Sophomore's attire during Hello Week.
Sophomores Steve Woodruff and Steve
Purdy prefer to stick together.
PAM HOFF AND Gordy Paddock were lucky victims during Hello Week. Filbert pushing was a favorite task
bestowed upon sophomores by upperclassmen.
TL f . -1' ilhfeirif
THE TRADITIONAL BONFlIRE of the year lights the sky during Homecoming Week. Wood collection competition between classes pile each
bonfire high. The sophomores efforts proved most successful, as they won the bonfire competition.
" nbelievabl "
Spirit and competition distinguished this year's
Homecoming events. Colorful posters lined the halls
as each class tried to win points toward the coveted
honor of Homecoming Queen. Inter-class car bash,
spirit ribbon sale and color competition concluded the
point winning events. Friday night, the Highlanders
played the Thurston Colts in the annual
Homecoming game. A rousing victory highlighted
the festivities for the Highlanders. The Homecoming
dance, SUDDENLY IT'S FALL, topped off a great
week for students and alumni alike. Thejunior class
stacked up points winning all competition except the
bonfire. For the first time in history ajunior, Terry
Kanoff, was crowned queen of Homecoming. Senior,
Patsy Still and sophomore, Lora Pfaller completed
SOUTH'S LOSS WAS North's gain. A bet over the football
game, between Chuck Johnson and South Student Body
President, Tom Lallas ends with a pie in the face for Tom,
following a North win.
A MIGHTY BLOW from senior Mike Millican adds another dent at the
Homecoming car bash. Despite Mike's efforts, the juniors won.
SPIRIT, FUN AND hard work distinguish the hall poster competition. Winning
spirit brought a Junior class victory.
Junior Cro ned
Terr Reign d
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JUNIOR QUEEN TERRY Kanoff with escort Gary Mack reigned over Homecoming.
Senior princess Patsy Still with escort Ron Harry, and sophomore princess Lora
Pfaller with escort Jamie Youel completed court.
HOMECOMING, HSUDDENLY lT'S Fall," is enjoyed by students and alumni alike. Awishing well and harvest
moon set the scene for an enchanting evening.
COOKIES AND PUNCH are served at the Homecoming dance. Lari Lou Prime and Cheri Hagg
dutifully wait on hungry Highlanders.
ROYAL DANCE IS enjoyed by
Queen Terry Kanoff and
escort Gary Mack.
NERVES ARE ON edge when Mr. Antrobus CSteve Wehmeierb provides food and warmth to those who were driven from their homes by the on-
SABINA, QDONDI ROBBINS3 angered by
George Antrobus explains to the audience
whata dreadful routine life is.
SABINA, CDONDI ROBBINSJ, snidely coaxes Mr, Antrobus CSteve Wehmeierb on as he is
becoming more and more convinced he is not happily married.
Skin of Our Teeth
The Skin of Our Teeth," The first play of the year
was presented the first two nights in December. It was a
comical collection of confusing events misplaced in time,
and a look at mankind and his ability to exist through
every calamity that threatens to destroy him. From the Ice
Mr. George Antrobus
Mrs. Geor e Antrobus
Miss E. Muse
Miss T. Muse
Miss M. Muse
A Bitin Performance
Age, through the Great Flood, to the Long War
Thornton Wilder through his characterization of the
George Antrobus family kept the audience in constant
laughter. The play was produced under the direction of
MRS GEORGE ANTROBUS Nicki Berlinj shows resentment as son Henry CLarry Libby!
excitedly expresses his feelings.
HENRY ANTROBUS CLARRY
Libbyj is stunned by his father s
actions as Gladys CJeanne
Callawayb looks on
anta Cro ned
In aura of romance, with the glow of soft lights created
"Mistletoe Magic? Gold baskets filled with holly and
mistletoe hung from ai canopy of red and green. Red carpet
and soft music enhanced the moment when Arletta Hickey
was crowned the 1967iQueen by Santa Claus. Her Christmas
court included Senior 'Princess, Patsy Still, Junior Princess,
Sharon Sweet, and Sophomore Princess, Lynn Hocking.
Escorts were Scott Rogers, Ron Harry, Gary Douglas and
COUPLES TAKE TIME out from dancing to enjoy punch and
cake. Seniors, Alexis Titus and Chuck Lindley serve
Sophomore Mike Smith and date.
AS DANCING CONTINUED in the cafeteria, many students gather in the lounge to socialize.
HONORED AS QUEEN, Arletta Hickey with escort Scott Rogers poses with royal court,
Jim McLaughlin, Princess Lynn Hocking, Ron Harry, Princess Patsy Still, Princess
Sharon Sweet and Gary Douglas, just prior to the Queen's dance.
LOOKING HIGH, ARLETTA Hickey tries hard to
see her crown. Escort, Scott Rogers aids Santa,
who proudly places the tiara upon her royal
IN AN ATMOSPHERE of gold baskets filled with holly, mistletoe and red and green streamers, students dance to the live
entertainment of the Music Prisms.
Biggest Turnout Ever
"GET ALOAD OF Honey Bun tonight." With a click of her heels,
Nellie CDondi Robbinsj steals the Christmas show in "South
RODGERS AND HAMMERSTEIN,S "South Paciiici'
captured the hearts and applause of everyone who saw it.
Authentic palm trees, thatch roofed huts and an old broken
down bathhouse, designed by student Craig Gibons,
transformed the stage into a southsea island paradise. People
swooned to "Some Enchanted Evening" and "Younger than
Springtime," they were knocked out of their seats by HBloody
Mary" and "Nothing Like a Dame", they laughed till they
cried with "Honey Bun" and i'I'm Going to Wash That Man
Right Out ofMy Hairf,
L'South Pacific" took place on an island navy base and a
nearby island, the beautiful Bali H'ai. Ensign Nellie Forbush
falls in love with a French planter and Lt.Joe Cable falls for a
lovely Polynesian girl. Doug Finney, director, Larry Libby
and Vicki Verbeck, assistant directors, Gloria Peters, music
director, the stage crew and the rest of the production staff
received a much deserved thanks from the first sell out show in
Nga na Debbie Hankins
Jerome Tommy Hankins
Henry Claude Dulex
Ensign Nellie Forbush Dondi Robbins
Emile De Becque Brad Dull
Buzz Adams Rick Muhr
Bloody Mary Jana Hankins
Bloody Mary's Assistant Kim Babb
Radio operator Tom O'Brien Mike Bevins
Marine Corporal Hamilton Steeves Art Du nkle
Seaman Bob McCaffrey Gary Graham
Yeoman Herbert Quayle Kirk Body
Stewpot Bill Fields
Luther Billis Steve Montgomery
Professor Larry Smith
Lt. Joseph Cable, U.S.M.C.
Captain George Brackett, U.S.N.
Commander William Harbison, U.S.N.
Lt. Genevieve Marshall
Ensign Pamela Whitmore
Ensign Ja net Mac Gregor
Ensign Connie Walewski
Chula Frank Dehne
Liat Laura Holcomb
Marcel Renato Vieira
"KNIT ONE, PURL two." It seems Captain Brackett CKeith Currie! thinks the seabees have turned into dressmakers. True to nature, the conniving
Billis tSteve Montgomeryl tries to get himself out of another mess, as Commander Harbison CRob McDowellJ and Bloody Mary Uana Hankinsj
wonder at the outcome.
AFTER WILD REMINISCING, Emile fBrad Dullj and Nellie CDondi Robbinsj gazing over Bali Hai from
the plantation, harmonize together in "Cock-Eyed Optimist."
BLOODY MARY CJANA Hankinsj knows that marriage to a G.I. could be good business so she sings
"Happy Talk" in an effort to getJoe Cable CBud Brabhamj to marry Liat CLaura Holcombj.
"l AM LOOKING for
souvenirs, but also dames,"
yells Billis CSteve Mont-
gomeryb at Buzz Adams
NELLIE QDONDI ROBBI SD reflects the love expressed by
Emile CBrad Dullj as he ings "Some Enchanted Evening."
"EVERY INCH IS packed with dynamite." Nellie CDondi Robbinsb sings
to her "Beautiful" Billis CSteve Montgomeryj during the Christmas
"MORE ENTHUSlASM!" "ARTlCULATE!"
"Project!" Director Doug Finney made these
wordsfamiliar to the cast of SOUTH PACIFIC.
BACK STAGE, CRAIG Gibons stage designer and senior
Becky Newcombe work on correct lighting at the
complicated light board.
Ronda Rides for
1968 EMERALD EMPIRE Round-up Princess, Ronda Shurvinton.
ALONG WITH TWO other Round-up Princesses, Ronda Shurvinton
frighth parades during the Rhododendron Festival in Florence.
Spring brings flowers, but it also brought a crown to Ronda
Shurvinton, who was honored as an Emerald Empire Round-
Competition for Round-up court was based on the qualities
of personality, poise, scholarship and horsemanship. A riding
exhibition was held, followed by a banquet at which the
candidates gave speeches about themselves, before the judges
made their decisions. '
Sunny summer days became some of the busiest and most
exciting for Ronda. Her calendar was filled with various
personal appearances including the Rhododendron Festival at
Florence, the Strawberry Festival at Lebanon and the Rodeo
at St. Paul. Naturally, the Emerald Empire Round-up was
the most exciting event, at which Ronda would have a chance
at the Queen's crown,
ROUND-UP PRINCESS RONDA Shurvinton and her horse,
Cricket, prove to be a winning combination.
. 'L T ii Y 2 i . h
ROY BENSON NEVER did learn to ride a trike as he proves in the tricycle race held during Spring Week.
It Began in Silence
Spring Week began with a "hush". An eerie silence devoid
of girls' voices hung over the halls. Girls were given a small
card which reminded them not to talk to boys. Through
schemes and tricks the boys did their best to break the silence
and collect as many cards as they could. Scott Moir proved to
be the smoothest worker and became "Mr. Irresistible"
Brightly adorned girls and knobby kneed boys in shorts left no
doubt that spring had sprung.
Friday featured a Tpecial hour lunch for fun and games.
Dick Rose proved his ability as the fastest hard boiled egg
eater after devouring ten eggs. Rick Russel and Wess King
proved to be the fastest on tricycle wheels. The traditional tug-
of-war provided a few surprises. The sophomore boys,
predicted losers, defeated the junior boys. Most unusual,
however, was the senior girls' win over the senior boys. Did
the boys give in ? Who will ever know!
Climaxing the week was the "Grab" held Saturday night in
the cafeteria. Students danced to the Kristies.
MR. IRESISTIBLE, SCOTT Moir gets a kiss from Hush Day, chairman Rene Hoffer as his
reward. He collected 47 cards from North'sgabby girls.
SENIOR STEVE READ, junior Laird Findlay, sophomore Dick Rose and sophomore Blaine Ottis find winning for their
class a greater pleasure than nausea.
JUNIOR BOYS FIND sophomore girls their choice
WITH ONLY SECONDS to go sophomore Dick Rose gorges the winning
TUGGING, PULLING AND straining to defeat the juniors, sophomore boys give a last
heave-ho to clinch a victory.
"Plc se Do ot Point"
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BRAZIL IS THE home of Renato Vieira.
This year was unforgettable for me because of a lot of
good people I met here: AFS'ers, Highlanders, etc. I
heard about AFS when a former exchange student
made a speech in my school. I took the test and together
with a girl got the scholarship. We were the first
foreign students from my town - Sao Rogue. When I go
back to my town I'm going to work hard to send more
and more guys out because this experience is
remarkable in every sense. I feel: Culturally, American
schools teach a lot of things about their own country,
Social life is the principal goal of the North American
high schools: Economically, the knowledge of one more
language will open some other doors in the future. It is
very important to know that North Americans are our
friends. I find here a kind of society and life completely
different than ours, but a kind of life I'll always miss,
when I go back. I stayed here one year, enjoying the
very, very happy Highlander's friendliness.
I shall miss you.
Renato Vieira Filho
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CLAUDE DULEX POINTS out Switzerland his homeland.
Dear Highlanders: -
"Can you yodel?', Answering this question was my very first
task when I arrived in Eugene. It was quite ajob with my poor
English knowledge to tell everybody that I am not a Swiss who
spends his life blowing the Alphorn, yodelling, lying with pigs,
and milking the fat cows way up on the Alps. Records helped
me out. And then came my first experience: The first football
game. "What in the heck are those guys doing," I asked myself,
and as time went by I began to understand the game and
became so fond of it that finally I landed on our football team. I
shall never forget my first point and the excitement of this sport
AROUND THE WORLD and across the
Mediterranean Sea, Chuck Johnson
experienced a summer of travel through
Italy as AFS student.
which I learned to love so much.
I would like to take this opportunity to thank all the
Highlanders who have helped and been so understanding this
year to the "no yodelling Swiss." I shall always remember the
warmth and hospitality, the friendship and generosity I have
received this year from all of you. I shall always carry with me
the many wonderful memories of my happy time at North.
Salve Alma Mater,
Claude Alain Dulex
JOS'E ANTONIA ROMERO, a visitor from Mexico, became a familiar sight in the halls of North
Eugene during the fall quarter.
Boy and Giql of the Month
End of a Long Lin
IN A YEAR of changes we have come to the end of a long line of Boys and Girls ofthe Month. A constitutional amendment changed the valued
Becky Newcombe, March, Sherry Smith, Mark Booth, Bob Byerly, Ronda Shurvinton, February, Ruthe Gibson, Murray Booth, January: Marilyn
Barker, Becky McLaughlin, September.
an , A
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award to recognitions of Honorable Highlanders. FROM LEFT: Art Bushnell, Kristi Benson, May: Brad Jackson, Judy Moon, April: Chuck Lindley,
Anderson, Chuck Johnson, December: Chuck Rear, Diane Creer, November: Larry Henson Cnot picturedj, Bonnie Brotherton, October: Bryce
MRS. CLEMEN'S fVlQKI Derlinj insincere attempts at conversation are metwith a
stony wall of silent Indifference thrown up by David CLarry Libbyb. So upset at
having been taken home against his will.
Dr. Alan Swinford
SANDRA CMARILYN ANDERSONJ, Simon CLarry Smihtj, Kate 1Rhonda Tigerj, and Maureen CCa I M , th ' '
fRenato Vieiraj story. David looks on with contempt at his first contactwith the rest of the kids atrschogiisom a eraplsty react to Carlos S
David and Lisa
ost Artistic Production
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ALTHOUGH PUTTING UP a facade of sophistication and need for no
one, David's CLarry Libbyb, depending on his teddy bear is very real.
i'David and Lisa" the strange, appealing and fascinating
story of two mentally and emotionally disturbed adolescents
was staged during the Spring.
David, only son of wealthy parents, over-protected by a
dominating mother, tortured by his mania against being
touched, possessed by his obsession with time, and Lisa, the
waif who was sometimes a fifteen year old girl and other times
a three year old child, starred.
The play followed them and their fellow students during
the course of one term at Berkely School, where they were
under the sympathetic guidance of psychiatrist Alan Swinford
and his staff. Carlos, the street urching Josette, a cold hostile
girl of seventeen, stout Sandrag the over-romantic Kate and
others brought laughter, heartbreak, suspense and new
insight into the world of mentally disturbed young people.
Although "David and Lisa" was not the box office success
of "South Pacific", it was considered by those who saw it to be
the most artistic production of the year. "Of all productions I
have been associated with, I was most proud of 'iDavid and
Lisa", director Doug Finney said. "The kids worked well
together, showed a real understanding of a difficult piece of
literature, and achieved a high level of performance."
Helping with the production was Margaret Wilmot a 1963
graduate of North, who designed the set and served as
directorial consultant. Craig Gibons served as set and lighting
chairman while Karen Meyers was assistant director. Randy
Bowser, a senior at South, directed and filmed the dream
sequences for the production. As a fitting climax to the year,
Larry Libby, for his performance as David, and Becky
Newcombe, for her performance as Lisa, were named best
actor and actress of the year.
LISA CBECKY NEWCOMBEJ, having just been told she's a girl, "a
pearl ofa girI,".studies in wonder and intense pleasure.
Soiree d' Amour
A Tou h of Elegance
A STROLL THROUGH the east doors of the gym creates quite a surprise
to Sue Stroh and her escort as they suddenly find themselves in the
heart of Paris.
Enchanting and romantic Soirre d'
Amour was indeed an evening of love.
Through a towering arch, amid sidewalk
cafes and the Eiffel Tower, Patsy Still
reigned as Queen. Ron Harry was her
escort. Princess Shelly Durbin, escort
Steve Overall, Princess Ellen Samms,
escort Bryce Barker, Princess Linda
Gredler, escort Gary Graham, Princess
Sharyn Lee, and escort Chuck Rear
completed her court.
Guests danced to the soft tune of the
Moonlighters, who occasionally broke
into the familiar rock sound.
Tables decorated with pink flowers
provided a place of rest and a chance for
quiet conversation. Sophomore waiters
moved among the tables serving cake and
aw' , g
TAKING A BREAK Carol McCall and Joyce Leland with escorts enjoy their last prom at North.
WITH SWING of the arms and a twist of the hips students get carried
awaywith the sounds of a popular hit.
DAINTY FRILLS AND fancy curls make a sophisticated
evening for Jim Young and date.
WHEN THE MOMENT of suspense is over Queen Patsy Still
expresses her happiness. Escort Ron Harry looks on with pride.
"WHERE'S YOUR DATE", asks sophomore Ron Kizer as he offers
Greg Coleman some cake.
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STEVE OVERALL, PRINCESS Shelly Durbin: Bryce Barker, Princess Ellen Sammsg Queen Patsy Still, Ron Harry: Princess Linda Gredler, Gary
Graham: Princess Sharyn Lee, Chuck Rear.
Class of '70
are Chris Batchelor, treasurer: Larry Olson, president: Karen Betterton, secretary: Steve Titus, vice-president.
ophomores Set High Goals
"Hey, soph, sing the Alma-Mater!" The befuddled sophomore
must obey so the air is torn by a shaky rendition of the song.
Then, at the Hello Assembly, more of the brave 400 were
embarrassed as they sat in a huge crib while the Highland
Lassies danced aroiund them to the traditional tune of
"Lollipop" They wdre finally accepted and really got the feel
of school spirit as tliey took first place in the annual bonfire
competition during iHomecoming. Anticipating next year's
Prom, the "babies of the school" sold programs at basketball
games, sponsored a rally dance after the Marshfield game and a
movie, in January, entitled, "Down Memory Lane." With
some experience behind them they held more fund raising
activities in the spring. Actually the Class of '70 was the
luckiest class at North because they still had two years of fun
and friendships left.
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Davenport Davis Dean Dean
Gary Gwendolan Candy
Dore Drummond Duckett
Terre Edward Donna
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SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL, From Left Row 1: Chris Batchelor, Karen Betterton, Lynn Hocking, Mary Lynn Findlay, Debbie Durbin, Shannon
Stanfill, Sue Sveen, Lora Pfaller, Joyce Greep. Row 2: Brian Strand, Chris Waldrip, Kirk Boyd, Nancy Gibbs, Chuck McCall, Sue Phifer.
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Griffith Gustafson Hackelman
Tony Gordon Paul
Hand Hanger Hansen
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Craig Mike Roger
Helgeson Henson Hickenbottom
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Hoff Holmes Hulburt
Steve Mike Sa ndi
Jackson Jaegers Ja hn
Gary Bekki Cindy
Johnsen Johnson Johnson
Jolene Brenda Debbie
Johnston Jones Jones
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Krause Krieger Kujala
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Larsen Lee Lewis
lT'S CLEAN UP time after a hard rehearsal and as
sophomore, Debi Long, is stuck with the dirty work.
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Malpass Manis Mannhalter
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Martin Masengil Mathis
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McCleery McClintock McConnell
Dan Jim Nancy
McGee McLaughlin McLau hlin
Kathy Kathy Don
Miller Miller Milligan
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Moore Moore Moore
HOPES AND DREAMS fill the thoughts of sophomore, Kathy Malpass,
momentarily in serene seclusion.
Mike Sandy Linda Diane
Nasholm Neely Neet Nelson
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Neuman Newberry Newman Newton
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Phelps Phifer Potter
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A SATIRE -OF North's varsity basketball team is presented as the sophomore skit at the Christmas Assembly. Charlie Halbrook is a very
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Purdy Quinn Rainey Ramseier
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Reynolds Riggs Rimel Robinson
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Don Michael Renee
Rou pe Rowell Rowlette
Donna Ellen John
Ryks Samek Sanders
Dale John Kathi
Scott Shay Shirley
Darwin Ernie Mike
Smith Smith Smith
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LATEST INNOVATION IN fashion, the mini-skirt, is modeled by
sophomores Debbi Clarke, Rene Rogers, and Valencia Wolf.
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Virginia Wallace Paula
Snodgrass Sprenger Springer
Phyllis Shannon Vicki
Standefer Sta nfill Staska
Norman Bill Wally
Stephens Stepp St. Julian
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Dan Robert Patricia
Swanson Taxdal Taylor
Stephanie Steve Dave
Thompson Titus Tokich
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Bonnie Donald William
Tryon Tucker Turnbow
SOPHOMORE ROD MAYFIELD and his date Melody Belisle pause for
refreshment and quiet alk during a break at the Christmas dance,
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Turner Vanderpool VanKirk
Joanie Chris' Melissa
Wadnizak Waldrlp Walker
Marty Mike Shelley
Wallace Wallace Walline
Doug Keith Correen
Walton Walton Waters
Linda Carole Russell
Whealy Whiting Wilcox
Valencia Margaret Steve
Wolf Wood mark Woodruff
Christine Nico Jake Sharon
Wroth Wyers Wyrick You ng
GAZING INTO EACH other s eyes sophomore Debbie Clarke and junior Mike Elde show that there is some unity
between the classes
SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED
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T ey Take a Personal Interest
The administration had a many sided role under the
leadership of Principal, Ray Hendrickson. Aiding in the
administrative duties was Vice Principal Robert Newland.
One of his many jo s was the scheduling of classes and
students, while Betty ergman, Dean ofGirls, assisted seniors
in applying for scholarships and admission to the college of
their choice. Registerihg boys for the draft was just one of the
many duties of De n of Boys, jack Hollister. He also
counseledjunior boys. Agnes Best was in charge of counseling
for thejunior girls, and helping sophomore girls adjust to high
school life was the main job of Carol Logan. In addition to
teaching, Dean Baldwin advised the sophomore boys about
their problems. Working together, the administration did an
excellent job of keeping the various parts of the school
coordinated. Not only did they provide a great variety of
subjects to choose from, but also offered the necessary
supervision for the various extra-curricular activities.
RAY HENDRICKSON, PRINCIPAL and Robert Newland, Vice Principal
ik AGNES BEST,JUNIOR Girls' Counselor
, JACK HOLLISTER, DEAN of Boys
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BETTY BERGMAN, DEAN ofGirIs DEAN BALDWIN, SOPHOMORE Boys Counselor
CAROL LOGAN, SOPHOMORE Girls Counselor
A Rare CCIBS
A place of learning can become dark and
barren if it lacks a basic foundation. This
foundation is not one of a concrete base, but
more important it is a human resource, a
teacher. They are that rare species who
devote their time and effort to the art of
learning. They arey those relentless
taskmasters which surpnise you with a spark
of humor. They are thdse walking books of
knowledge, who like nothing better than to
share it. They are ogres at exam time, who
can yet be a friend and adviser. They lecture
with a fervor, holding the key to the future
in their words. They are those busy people,
who somehow find the time to stand on the
bleachers and yell for the team. A teacher is
indeed a rare species, cpe who can answer
questions, provide incentive and pose
challenges for you, the leaders of tomorrow.
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Jon Doornink Joyce Degner
Ellen Ching Gary Craven
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Marvin JSSSGYS Kathleen Jensen Wendell Hall
Wilma Jacobson Elouise Mattox
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George Krupika Maxine Moorehead
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Mary Standifer 1 Rex Mills
Tom Ragsdale Marianne Powers
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LISA JOHNSTON PREPARES pizza dough for one of the student's favorite
ANSWERING THE PHQNE and filing are only two of the duties of
secretaries Helen King and Joy Henson.
Close at Hand
Close at hand, yet often taken for granted was the
secretarial staff. Handling student records was thejob
of Lorene Shoup, in the Personnel Office. Answering
the telephone and typing for school administrators
were among the duties of Helen King andjoy Henson.
Rarely seen was Sue Holt who handled school
finances. Keeping tab on tardies and absences was
Gwen Olson in the Attendance office.
Clean windows and shiny waxed floors lent to a
spotless atmosphere thanks to Nathaan Higgs"
Curtley and his seven assistants. After banquets and
parties, they could always be counted on to help clean
Louise Washburn and her 10 assistants
demonstrated good food comes from efficient cooks.
Preparations for each meal were made six weeks in
advance. Especially appetizing were pastries, the
cook's specialty. Alwaysat hand to give invaluable
assistance was Mrs. Washburn.
Whirring of Mimeograph machines and the
humming of typewriters could only be the teacher's
aides at work. jobs ranged from correcting papers and
objective tests to passing out texts and taking charge of
Processing new books and making new cards was
handled by Betty Wike, Library secretary.
LORENE SHOUP AND Gwen Olson chuckle over an infrequent
diiffh 'DW It Z1
LIBRARYSECRETARY,BETTYWike,pondersatypingproblem. TEACHER AIDE, ROSEMARY Carney, works
diligently to complete final exams for Social
UMMMMM, A FLAVORED envelope," says MAKING A CLEAN sweep between
accountant Sue Holt. . classes is janitor Robert Wegand.
"A Creative Outlet"
'LHighly individualized" describes English today, according
to Wilma Jacobson, Department Head. It has become an
interesting and vital subject keyed to the need of every student.
In addition to the required English class offered at each level,
related subjects were available, reading, creative writing,
speech, drama, forensics and journalism. Under journalism,
the newspaper and yeajrbook staff provided an opportunity for
students to work with others and to display their writing
skills. The creative jlvriting classes directed their efforts
towards the "Nik'l Nastiesf, a revival of the 19th century
"Penny Dreadful" publications.
Speech and Forensics classes emphasized public and
competitive speaking skills.
Drama taught techniques of stage craft, make-up, lighting,
costume design, and production in addition to the art of
English provided students with the opportunity and
training to develop an awareness of things about them.
WHEN PROBLEMS ARISE, Cheri Brant finds instructor, Jerry "NOW STUDENTS, l'M the teacher today," says Dondi Robbins as she leadsa
Newell her best helper. discussion in English class.
LARRY HENSON USES light table to crop football pictures in
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GIRLS CAST FOR South Pacific make-up before their final performance.
NEWSPAPER EDITOR, BECKY McLaughlin turns to give Barb Brooks further TAKING SCENE PROPS down after final play production
instruction as deadline nears. justas hard as putting them up.
for A swers"
"Discovering the why" was
responsible for man's interest in science,
according to Jules Kasper, Department
Head. Biology, chemistry, physics and
physical science were iareas available for
the student to explore, in meeting his
requirement of one year of science.
Students selected in their sophomore
year for the student research program,
were provided with the time and facilities
to work on a long range science project.
Interest, talent, and desire to work,
brought long lasting gains ,to
"Math is a way of thinking," in the
words of Wenda
designed for the coll
were offered. Math
ll Hall, Math
o those especially
from general math t
ege bound student
Seminar, a new
course, proved very successful. Designed
to allow study on indi
the student had to be a
vidual math topics,
'ble to work well on
Math, in its complexity, requires
patience before the
problem can be reache
10 calculators, donat
students were aided
solution to the
d. With the help of
ed by the district,
in learning and
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SCOTT BORDEN UTILIZES his straw sipping skill to transfer acid from his test tube to a glass
the use of trigonometric functions in finding arch lengths
" of E pres
Sculpture, painting and drawing captured the imagination of the art
student and became a means of expression. Art instructor and
Department Head, Mike Youngblood, was at hand to aid his
beginning art students and to inspire his advanced classes. Three levels
of art were offered. First year courses were designed to apply to
everyday life, whereas the following two years provided background
information for a future art vocation.
Talented hands were put to constructive use in the Industrial Art
Program. Subjects ranged from woodworking and architectural
drawing to mechanics and electronics. Areas of study centered upon
their use in everyday life and the students vocational interest.
Schoolroom study, plus an opportunity for a work experience program
helped prepare the student for his place in industry.
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GREG THEIM HAMMERS another roof beam on his new model
RON WIJERS SANDS his class project as it nears completion.
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PEGGY JOHNSON AND Barbara Kupetz add finishing
touches to colorful art mural in the hall.
TISSUE PAPER FLOWERS seem to be a big joke between
teacher, Mike Youngblood, Diane Creer, and Barb Kupetz.
BEFORE HER SOLO perfdrmance in the District Solo and Ensemble
contest in Monmouth, Jeanne Calloway practices hard.
PAT CONLEY TUNES his violin prior to practice with South Pacific
" ongs of the Soul"
Cued to the interest and talent of the student, members
of band, orchestra and choir gained a deeper appreciation
and understanding of music.
Besides being a major part of the Thanksgiving and
Christmas assemblies, the choir provided the background
music for the gymnastic "gold" show at the Easter
assembly. In April they participated in the annualjester
The orchestra showed their talents and abilities at the
Christmas 'fPop" Concert with the band and at the Solo
and Ensemble festival in Corvallis.
Many opportunities for expression were offered to band
members. Through the Concert Band, students were able
to participate in the Christmas "Pop7i Concert. The
Marching Band, besides offering students the chance to
preform for large groups, taught them the fundamentals
involved in precision marching. If the student enjoyed
playing spirited music, Pep Band was the place for him.
GLORIA PETERS LEADS orchestra practice before a spring
TO INCREASE KNOWLEDGE, students read intensely during a class.
"A Thinkin Process"
Interest in Social Science was sparked with the inquiry or
inductive method of teaching. Marvin Jaeger, Department
Chairman, stressed that, "students will eventually develop the
vitally important skill of critical thinking" with the application
of fact and opinion.
Courses in Western History, Modern Problems and
Sociology-Economics provided knowledge and understanding of
the world, at home and abroad. American History AP, and
Modern European AP were specially designed courses to teach
students to write historical essays and see the various
interpretations of history.
Advance placement history tests available to any junior or
senior were keyed to those who took A.P. history courses. High
scoring gave the student nine hours of college credit.
PONDERING OVER HER next sentence, Nancy Waggoner finds term papers just
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Under the directi
Education strived to
on of Ray Chinn, Physical
condition students as well as
provide interesting and assorted activities. judo, the
art of self-defense was fun as well as practical.
Classes in swimming
diving and a lifesaving
were supplemented by scuba-
Ever hi h school student was enerall re uired
to take three years
semester of health.
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PLAYING MICKEY MOUSE seems more fun than aerial tennis in the junior P.E.
"Forming Future Habit "
BUTTERING BREAD IS a
hard task for sophomore, Connie
JANICE DODD STANDS still hoping Linda
Gredler doesn't sew her nylon to her dress.
Fun and education
combined to form the
cookery was enhanced
when Ellen Ching,
school librarian and a
Home Economics maj-
or, prepared dishes
from her native state,
Spring sprung with
"Daisy days," the an-
nual fashion show
where girls modeled
their individual sew-
ing projects. With the
help of Louise Sprague,
the show was a success.
for Error "
uSomething for everyone," was the sentiment
expressed by Maxine Moorehead, Department
Chairman. She felt that not only were business
classes essential for those who planned to plunge
into the business world, but also brought rewards
for the college bound student. The courses were
catagorized according to level of ability. They
ranged from typing and shorthand to business law
and accounting. A work experience program was
offered at the 12th grade level. Study within the
school and approved areas of employment
provided exciting opportunities for the interested
DATA PROCESSING FINDS Linda Bevel busy atwork.
NORAH PENDERGRASS AIDS students in French pronunciation.
TONGUE HANGING HELPS Mike Eide "hunt and peck" in a typing class.
"Ke to the
Over the ocean and across the mountains,
unfamiliar cultures and people exist. So near and yet
so far, common communication becomes a necessity.
'IForeign Language is the key to the world,"
according to Hal Holton, Language Department
Modern language courses were offered in German,
French, and Spanish plus the classical language,
Latin. Modern languages placed emphasis on the
spoken tongue and contributions of the people. Latin
concentrated on the grammatical side of a language.
'languages are becoming increasingly important
not only as a college requirement, but as a stepping
stone to better understanding between people," Mr.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Kelly Smith, treasurer: Kenda Hills, president: Laird Findlay, vice-president: Jana Hankins, secretary.
Class of '69
Junior on the March
Looking forward to the prom in the spring the juniors
quickly commenced 'lmoney-making" projects to finance it.
The spirited class sold spirit ribbons making up the bulk of
their earnings. White for away games and red for home
games, the ribbons said such things as "North Swamp South"
and c'North Eugenel Rock the Colts." Fall projects also
included a book sald, car washes and the sponsoring of a
movie, "The Seven Faces of Dr. Lao." Homecoming really
brought out the best in the Class of '69 as they proceeded to
win all the competition except the bonfire. In early spring,
they sponsored the Tast rally dance of the year after the
Sheldon basketball game. Latter April became the setting for
an all school talent show sporting songs, dances, and skits,
with proceeds going to the prom. '
When this hard-working class stopped making money, they
immediately started spending it. Blue and silver decorations
adorned the gym to the French theme, '4Soiree D'Amour,"
Night of Love. To end their year of service the Junior Class
ushered at Baccalaureate and Graduation. They were sorry to
see the year end, but only too happy to give the many
responsibilities over to the Class of '70,
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Rich Jan Larry
Ahrens Allison Allwander
Sherry John Steve
Arbuckle Archer Armitage
Bob Steve Dennis
Auld Baker Baldwin
Brenda Dan Allison
Bartu nek Bastian Bates
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Danny Linda LaDonna
Bentley Bevel Bierman
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Brian Curt Burldean Scott Karen
Black Blood Boggs Borden Boyles
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Kevin Rod h Donna Barbara Bruce
Bresler Brevig Bristow Brooks Brotherton
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Brown Buck Burbee Burk
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Cwindy Shelley Meridith Mike
Capps Carlson Carr Cessna
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Janice Bob iane Gary
Chapman Charles Christensen Christopherson
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Rugs Shargn Paul Virginia Karen Margie
Clark Clark Clunie Cochran Colcleaser Conner
Christy Tony John Margaret Robert Cory
Conradi Cordell Cornelison Corner Crandell Crawford
JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL, From Left Row 1: Debbie Klinge, Ginger Scovell, Sue Srnith, Kelly Smith, Judy Buck, Jana Hankins, Scott Moir. Row 2
Barb Brooks, Laird Findlay, Brent Fulps, Kenda Hills, Eric Williams, Nan Goell, Bob Auld, Steve Phiter.
LOOKING PROFESSIONALLY EFFICIENT, Tim Greenhoot starts another recoro playing over KBMC, a Eugene station. He is one of the few
school Disc Jockeys in the country.
L ,gv gys ,. V ,X -. " V
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Doug Steve Alice Benny Ava Eugene
Crooks Cross Cunningham Dean Dehne Dietz
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Mike Dan Gary Jon Connie Donna
Doolittle Dbrris Douglas Douglass Driscoll Drummond
Sharon George Bob Ron
Eagan Early Eaton Eberlein
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Don Dan Nadine
Gibson Gilday Glazier
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Roy Gail Dennis
Gann Gant Gibbs
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Tim Kathy Larry
Greenhoot Greenleaf Greenman
Jeanne George Dave
Grendler Griffin Grimes
Joe Linda Jolene
Halford Hamlin Hampton
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Sandy Nancy Dan
Henkaline Hennen Henson
Mike Glenda Kenda
Higgins Hill Hills
Larry Viola Debbie Chris Rene Pat
Hanson Hanson Hisey Hoff Hoffer Houchen
Ronald Teri Greg
Hyland Ingram Ivy
Johnston Jones Jones
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Kennedy K nt
, V? 'il THIS APARTMENT ISN'T much protection on a rainy day. Karla
I Hafdahl laughs at the idea as she stands on an unfinished
V ', V "ri ' M it stairway in the apartments being built east of the school.
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Debbie Bnuce Kathy
Klinge Knowlton Knudson
WITH CANDY IN open mouth and closed hand, Ginger Nygaard is
caught rounding a corner at a furious pace.
or xi- -if
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Marilyn Cindy Bob Rod Linda Rick
Krumdieck Kuhn Kutz Laub Lauderdale Lawson
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Teresa Gayle Sharon Phyllis Larry Sue
Lay Leaton Lewis Liapis Libby Lydy
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Barbara Steve Teri
Marez Maricle Martin
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Jeanie Debby Regina Laurie
Mayo McAIister McDonald McPherson
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Ron Linda A David Robyn
Mertz Mlchaells Mickel Miller
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Scott Dave Don
Moir Moran Morgan
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Loren Gloria Rick
Morse Muckle Muhr
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Gary Debby Bob
Newell Nielsen Nill
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Ginger Mike Scott
Nygaard Odell Olson
WHAT? NO BOYS? Sharon Sweet, Chris Hoff, Debby Handley, Peggy O'NeiI and Linda Hamlin illustrate the opinion of many that lunch is too
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Kathleen Margaret Dennis
O'Neil O'Neil Orem
Linda Barry Lianne
Ovens Overall Overgard
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Sarah Don Patricia
Overlin Padgett Parker
Keeth Jyll Sheila
Patterson Paul Pendleton
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Peterson Peterson Phifer
THROWING HIMSELF FACE first into the job at hand Gary Douglas
plows his way through a creamy confection
NO, HER HAIR is not
Scovell is simply
part asa native girl in
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pulled and no one is hitting her. Ginger
body makeup put on her back for her
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Dan Donald Rick
Reedal Reedal Reeve
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Tina Dondi Terry
Robin Robbins Rodakowski
Kent Sue Rick Jim Duane John
Rohrbacker Rundall Russell Ruthven Sandusky Samms
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John. Linda Leroy Ginger Eve Lynnae
Sappington Schulz Scott Scovell Senkovich Shannon
PEPE ROMERO, A Mexican student on summer vacation graphically explains something to Kenda Hills at the Homecoming Dance. Pepe s date
Barb Brooks and Kenda's date, Laird Findlay, look on, wondering when they can get back to the dance.
Darrell Sandy Mike Sandy Kay Brad
Shearer Shetchek Shu bert Sjoblom Slaton Smith
Debi Gayl Jeannetta Kelly Larry Linda
Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith
Sara Sue Bill Michael Chuck Shawn
Smith Smith Snyder Spurgeon Staley Stanfill
Larry Ralph Becky Carol Merry Richard
Starks Steadman Stimson Strain Stuck Swan
Dan Sharon Karen Dan Mark Gwen
Swanson Sweet Sweeten Tappana Tarlton Taylor
"T'WAS THE NIGHT before Christmas. . A satire on this well known poem was put on at the annual Christmas- Assembly by the fun-loving
juniors. The two little girls, Suzi King and Jani Harland are receiving their Christmas presents from parents, Scott Moir and Debbi Hathaway.
Greg Patty Ken Sue Rhonda Anne
Theim Theim Thomas Thomason Tiger Tillinghast
Jim Randall Larry Lonny Mike Cindy
Tofte Tokich Tracy Trent Trultf Turner
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wge'Y.' . WITH A SHEEPISH appearance Scott Moir listens to his reading
'dnp a HP teacher, Jeanne Etter as she scolds him.
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Maggie Joe Caroyl Wesley Ted
Walker Warr Warren Waters Watson
Jilm Steve Kathie Dennis Janis
Webster Wehmeier Weil Wells Whealy
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Rohn Sandie Susan Eric
Wllers Wike Wilkins Williams
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Judith Brenda Delaine Bill
Winfrey Wing Woolman Wynkoop
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Wynkoop Wyrick Youel Young Young
JUNIORS NOT PICTURED:
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Student Body Officers
Initiative Shown by ASB Officers
ASB PRESIDENT Chuck Johnson
Student Body Officers, also known as executive council,
performed many essential functions for a successful year. These
students were selected for their jobs in the general student body
election the spring of theirjunior year.
Leadership was provided by President Chuck Johnson, who
presided at Student Council meetings and assemblies. He was
assisted by Larry Henson, vice-president who was general chairman
of the Homecoming and in charge of all elections. Secretary, Ruthe
Gibson, kept complete minutes of all council business and carried
out the necessary correspondence for the student body. Historian,
Diane Creer, kept an accurate record of events in the school
scrapbook in addition to keeping the bulletin boards filled. Student
Manager, Steve Olson was chairman of the Social Committee and
in charge of pep assemblies, school activities, and poster parties.
Treasurer, Bonnie Brotherton created a new budget that recorded
the receipts and disbursements of the Associated Student Body
To the Students of North:
We have had a great year. Many memories of good times will last
long into the future. One of the many things about North that is
really fantastic is the friendliness of the students and faculty. Other
aspects are, outstanding athletic teams backed by school spirit, fine
achievements in scholastics, and active participation in clubs and
I have enjoyed having the other officers, Bonnie, Ruthe, Diane,
Larry, and Steve to work with me on this years activities. Their
efforts along with those of the student body and faculty have helped
make this year a great year for North.
One of the most rewarding experiences of mine this year was
when I received the pleasure of "smearing dat pie" in Tom's face. I
was sure glad we won the South game.
Good luck to the sophomores andjuniors in their future years at
North. And to the seniors, best of luck to you in whatever you do in
life. You have one of the best high school experiences possible
TREASURER Bonnie Brotherton
ff rfmw vlci-PRESIDENT Laffy Henson
SECRETARY Ruthe Gibson
HISTORIAN Diane Creer
sg ARM ., V x M
M N 'xx
STUDENT MANAGER Steve Olson
Coun il Sparks
Student Council's purpose was to discuss problems and
matters pertaining td the interests of the school. Active
meetings, held twice a month, resulted in efficient
management of business and activities. It provided an
opportunity for participation in school government and
offered knowledge and experience in the democratic
processes. The student council also worked diligently to
promote more school activities with a greater amount of
student participation. Representatives, chosen from each
second period class, had the responsibility of representing
and keeping their classes informed.
DECISIONS TO MAKE, papers to endorse, moments to ponder, all these add up to a successful Student Council.
RUTHE GIBSON REVIEWS old and new council business.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Debbie Hathaway, Sara
Smith, Chris Hoff, Kristi Benson Chairman,
Bonnie Brotherton, Linda Autenrieth, Sandy
BeIJonH thR 2W Bt k
G?JrL5yFad?iock?m:arn Fluigtlocin, Sisevlg Pi?i2eLrT1e 1
Bo and Girl of
the Month Committee
FROM LEFT: JUDY Buck, Larry Libby, Barbara Beach, Sue
DePiero Chairman, Scott Rogers, Carol McCall.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Joyce Leland, Diane Creer, Janice
McDonald. Row 2: Sue Stroh, Mike Henson, Chuck
Lindley Chairman, Rod Laub.
FROM LEFT: JANA Hankins, Carolyn
Dickerson, Dick Black, Steve Cross,
Chairman, Greg Vohs, Ellen Samms,
Louise Holcomb, Marge Conner.
FROM LEFT: TED Barton Chairman, Ted
Roos, Art Bushnell, Laura Holcomb.
FROM LEFT: STEVE Titus, Mike Spurgeon,
Terry Kanoff, Steve Olson Chairman,
Judy Moon, Tom Williams, Delynn
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Valencia Wolf,
Pam Hoff, Shelly Durbin, Debby
Handley, Tina Robin. Row 2: Mike
Spurgeon, Steve Olson, Mike Pfaller,
Larry Henson Chairman.
Policies and Practices Committee
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Linda
Gredler, Ruthe Gibson, Mary
Hackelman. Row 2: Bryce
Barker Chairman, Mike Morris,
Dave Stuck, Jim Black.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Sue Smith, Lex
Titus, Barbara Brooks. Row 2: Paul
Johnston, Mike Claxton Chairman,
National Hqnor Society
Susan Auld Barton Kristi Benson Alan Bingham Keith Boyd Judy Brown
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N Terry Brown Art Bushnell Robert Byerly Sandra Clu nie Steve Cross Keith Currie
NEW MEMBERS TAKE the
into National Honor Society.
S ir l,l,lil S Eiieell B
Durbin Linda Elofson Laird Findley Larry Henson Kenda Hills
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Laura Holcomb Alan Hu nstock Kathy Jenrette Brad Jackson CharlesJohnson Darlene Kempf
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M ,a?T'-HETEEVFIfil21S1i-,flilmzf ,rifle
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Elwyn Ludington Doug McClain Becky McLaughlin Teri Martin Linda Michaelis
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Terry Monsen Judy Moon Mike Pfaller Charles Rear Dondi Robbins
Alan Rutherford Ellen Samms Ronda Shurvinton Kelly Smith Sherry Smith Kathy Stauffer
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Rhonda Tiger Steve Va nOotegham Cheryl Wa ldrip
CNot Pictured is Chuck Robbinsj
BECKY MCLAUGHLIN PINS new member, Sue Auld.
n ight Established
PRESIDENT CHERYL WALDRIP and adviser Gary Craven lead IRL members in discussion of
A.F.S. is an organization of cultural exchange. Selected students
from many countries are sent abroad where they experience and
hopefully gain an understanding of a different way of life.
Raising money to support this exchange, took many forms.
A.F.S. sold NEHS booster buttons, sponsored a concession stand at
a football game and hi ld spaghetti, pizza and chili feeds preceding
basketball games. Thef"Bitterlick', singers provided entertainment
in an AFS dime assembly, later they gave a large stuffed dog away
at the Christmas assembly. Talks featuring AFS students from
Eugene High Schools,
Thurston, junction City and Roseburg were
the events at the annual adult AFS dinner. In a February assembly,
students were entertz
Claude Delux, Renatc
who spent the summer
The AFS club wa
tined by talks from North Eugene's own
l Vieira and ASB President Chuck johnson,
s supervised by Marvin jaegers with Art
Bushnell acting as stuiient chairman. The club required work and
determination, but all
embers agreed it was for a good cause.
International Relations League
promoted student interest in
international affairs. The club
discussed current issues related to the
cultural, political and commercial
exchanges among nations. It was
anticipated that these various studies,
conferences and activities would
contribute to a better understanding
The I.R.L. served as a coordinating
committee for the American Field
Service. Officers were President,
Cheryl Waldripg Vice President,
Renato Vierira, Secretary, Sherry
Smith and Historian, Sue Doty.
Fund Drives S ccessful
EXCHANGE STUDENTS RENATO Vieira and Claude Dulex
present AFS stuffed animal to Elouise Mattox. Senior Cheryl
Miller also receives a smaller stuffed a-nimal from Junior
TEACHERS OF THE future listen attentively to tips on teaching techniques given by club
president, Sue Stroh.
F.T.A's goal was to establish an
interest in teaching and give the students
a chance to explore the numerous fields
open in education.
Student teaching was one of F.T.A's
main activities, other activities included
speeches on teaching experiences by
different members, student teacher teas
and three fund raising projects for future
Officer's were Sue Stroh, president,
Sue Auld, vice president, Renee
Devereaux, secretary, and Kathy Stauffer
treasurer. Adviser was Stephen Kenney.
Helpful Services Provid d
THE NURSES OFFICE is the scene for healthy discussion led by Mike Claxton, only boy
member and president of the Future Medical Careers Club.
Promoting interest and understanding in
health careers was the purpose of Future
Medical Careers Club.
In order to serve the school and
community, the club participated in
activities relating to the medical field. The
group met twice a month to view movies and
hear guest speakers talk about medical
careers. One of the main activities was the
Nurse's Aide and Orderly Program.
Approximately 40 students were enrolled in
Another event was the clothes fund drive
with the Eugene, Bethel and Springfield
clubs. The banquet ending the drive was
held February 12.
Other events were cupcake sales,
conferences, and a Future Medical
Scholarship awarded to the outstanding
student in F.M.C. Serving as officers were
President, Mike Claxton, Vice President,
Carol McCallg Secretary, Joyce Leland,
and Historian, Becky McLaughlin.
N eopolyma hs
Book Stimulated New Ideas
Neopolymaths is not as the name might seem to
indicate, a math club, but a book discussion group.
They listened to music, read poetry, and discussed
current problems which stimulated an interchange of
ideas between members. The major activity was a
trip to the Shakesp arean Festival at Ashland,
Oregon. Money raisin projects included concessions
at games, and a fijlm, "The List of Adrian
Messenger." Among tt e works read this year were, I
Never Promised You A Rose Garden, A Separate
Peace, and Something l icked This Way Comer.
Under the guidance of Kathy Jensen, the group
held discussions stressit g form and content as well as
logical conclusions to he varied topics suggested by
the members. Co-chai men were Art Bushnell and
DECIDING ON WHAT book Neopolymaths will next read are Sally Raddatz,
Chuck Lindley, and co-chairmen Karen Hodges and Art Bushneli.
A Year of Development
PRESIDENT MIKE BEVENS and Vice President, Chuck Lindley persuade
tunica Vicki Puls and Paul Johnston to buy donuts during activity
Newly organized for students interested in psychology,
sociology and anthropology was the Behavioral Science
Club, Members visited the University of Oregon
Psychology Lab, attended the Dubin Award Banquet and
sponsored donut and pickle sales.
Expounding on a variety of subjects during regular
meetings were guest speakers from the University of
Oregon such as Dr. W.T. Johannis, Dr. Robert Dubin,
Dr. Alfred Bloom, Dr. George Rothbart and Dr. Lloyd
Lovell. Scientific accomplishments, families, sociology,
criminology and child development were the main topics of
discussion. Club officers were: Mike Bevans, president,
Chuck Lindley, vice president, Sherry Smith, secretary,
Bob Byerly, treasurer and Art Bushnell, publicity. Elouise
Matrox was club adviser.
Plagued with a quiet year, Troupe No. 1961 spent
their time aiding new drama director Doug Finney
with the year's productions. "Bumpingjump and the
Beauty," a delightful one act childrens' musical,
sponsored by the troupe, was presented at the Oregon
State Drama Conference in McMinnville at the
Childrens' Theatre Workshop. During mid May
i'Bumpingjump" was presented to the public.
School spirit was promoted through the sale of decals
and money was made from the management of the
concession stand after school. Capping the year was the
annual Drama Awards Banquet, with presentation of
trophies to the outstanding performers and contributors
Officers were: Craig Gibons, president, Scott
Rogers, vice president, Sue Nueman, secretary, Bill
Fields, clerk and point keeper. Sponsor was Doug
STEVE WEHMEIER, ART Dunkle, Bonita Clark, and Terry Fish' discuss
A Few prains and Pain
Mother nature's snow and Ski Club formed a winning
combination with trips to Hoodoo Ski Bowl. They had a
very active and exciting year with only a sprained thumb and
a wrenched knee to show for it.
One trip was taken in February, and an overnight trip to
Mt. Bachelor was taken in March.
Officers were president, Ron Cook, vice president, Mike
Morrisg treasurer, Linda Gredler and secretary, Jody
Daniels. Publicity manager was Scott Moir. Adviser was
SENIOR SKI CLUB members, Joyce Leland and Carol McCall, save money on a trip to Mount Bachelor with their own homemade lunch,
complete with paper plates.
Young Citizens Forum
Volunteers Conduct Interview
Calmly the command, "Don't be nervous," was given
to four or five students waiting for the red light to say,
'AON THE AIRY, Alternating interviews with students
from six other high schools, Young Citizens Forum
provided students the opportunity to appear weekly on
TV, be taped for Saturdays and Sundays on KORE
radio, and interview such people as F. F. Monte
Montgomery, Glen Stadler, Count Basie, Dr. Arthur
Fleming and Mrs. Gail Nicholson. Moderated by Dolph
james, it ran through the school year and into the
The forum was conducted at Villard Hall, the location
of the University of Oregon's TV studios. Current
problems, significant events, questions of profession and
politics nationally and internationally, were the topics.
Participating in the forum were: Louise Lunsford, Brad
jackson, Doug Crooks, Connie Driscoll, Teri Martin,
Mike O'Dell, Laura Holcomb, Kelly Smith and Rhonda
Tiger. Marvinjaegers was adviser.
YCF STUDENTS RHONDA Tiger, Mike O'DeII, Teri Martin, Louise Lunsford, Doug Crooks and Laura Holcomb interview Oregon
Speaker of the House F.F. Monte Montgomery.
It Calls for Concentration
Developing logical reasoning and a
sportsmanlike attitude through direct high
school competition was the main purpose of the
The team composed of the best players in the
club consisted of Whit Ludington, Pat
McFerran, John O'Neil, Brad jackson, and
Renato Vieira. In competition with the other
district high school teams they defeated
Thurston, tied with Collage Grove and lost to
Sheldon, Springfield, Willamette, Elmira and
Officers were Whit Ludington, president,
Pat McFerran, vice president and John
O'Neil, secretary-treasurer. Wallace Atkinson
was the club's adviser.
PAT MCFERRAN AND Renato Vieira concentrate on outwitting their opponents
Individual ork Emphasized
Sculpture, painting and printing were a few of the
available activities which Art Club offered as they tried
to reach each student's individual interest. Besides
studio experience, trips to art exhibits throughout the
state provided opportunities for art study.
Various works left by the club for the enjoyment of
the student body included sculptures, wall murals and
mosaics. Funds were raised through activities ranging
from hippy posters to service work for North plays.
Mike Youngblood advised the group. Officers were
Alan Anderson, president, Chuck Whiting, vice
president, Lynn Freeman, secretary and jan Freeman,
JANQ AND LYNN Freeman toil over their awkward but rewarding
Sparks of Interest Ignited i
S.R.O. STUDENTS BECKY Stimson, Kathy Jenrette, Meredith Carr and Teri
Martin find interesting specimens of rare birds on a nature field trip.
Sparks of interest were ignited with the
formation of the Student Research Organization.
Science oriented students were provided with a
means of discussing their individual research
projects and opportunities for interesting and
educational field trips.
The sale of small organisms was one method
the organization used to make money. They also
operated a concession stand at the February 2
game with Thurston High.
With research and education as their goals on
field trips, the club collected various organisms
from their natural environment for study. Tours
were made of the University of Oregon Science
Department, Oregon Primate Research Center
and the Oceanography Center at Newport.
Advisers were jon Doornink and jules Kasper,
with Teri Martin acting as Club Coordinator.
Varsity Rallyuand Yell Kings
Bonniest Enthusiasm in the Land
Practicing yells throughout the summer, the rally
was eager and anxious to go by the time September
school bells rang. i
Doing their best to boost Highlander spirit, they
performed in skitis and competition yells at the pep
Dressed in pap r dresses, the rally roared into the
Twenties with a entertaining demonstration of the
Charleston duri g a pep assembly. Attired in
Christmas boxes ith big bows on their heads and an
accelerated version ofjingle Bells, the rally brought
laughter and excitement to the Christmas assembly.
True to tradition, they presented the intriguing
4'Highland Fling" with the Governer's Guard at the
South basketball ame in February.
Flips, leap frog cartwheels and somersaults by the
yell kings kept the parents and students alike
entertained. "He Red, Hey White," was one of the
groups favorite yells, along with the witty sayings
exchanged between schools.
Teaming with rally in "Go North" and "Win"
the yell kings cr ated enthusiasm among both boys
Attending all mes the rally and yell kings gave
the team loyal nd undying support. Katherine
Meyer was advise .
Y LL KING, JEAN Whitlock
apipIaud's the team's successful
plays. " ' '-
DAVE RODAKOWSKI AND Mike Pfaller swiftly set spiritwith a leap to success.
TAKING PART WITH other rally members Ellen Samms, and Sue Seay harmonize and create a multitude of
VARSITY RALLY FROM Left: Sue Seay, Sandra Clunie, Sharyn Lee, Ellen Samms, Barbara Beach and Judy Moon.
"MAYBE WE CAN change jobs with the referees" Sharyn Lee gleefully comments to Judy
"GOT THE SPlRlT," screams Sandi, Ellen and
Barb as they lead students at the South Game.
mn 1l E11 1 1 '-,fmgsm-,,1r
J V Rally
Yells of victory, sighs of defeat and
an unbeatable spirit distinguished JV
rally. Working to raise school spirit
and interest, JV,s winning efforts
spurred on the Scots. Activities ranged
from fund raising bottle drives to
escorting wrestlers at the japanese
wrestling tournament held at
Churchill High. Pep assembly
performances, accompanying varsity
rally, were topped by a 1920's dance.
Capably advised by Katherine Meyer,
the foursome of Tina Robin, Terry
Kanoff, Sharon Sweet and Barb
Findlay completed a spirited year.
TINA ROBIN TERRY KANOFF
' FROM LEFT, FROM Top: Linda Elofson, Rhonda Tiger, Jeni Flomer, Sheila Pendleton, Cheryl Woodruff. Center Row: Romae Petersen,
Dianne Reed, Diane Creer. Seated: Kristi Benson, Patsy Still. Right, From Top: Arletta Hickey, Shelly Durbin, Darlene Kempf, Cheryl
Brant, Penny Perin, Brenda Wing, Nancy Kempf and Becky Whitlock.
Break from Tradition
Breaking tradition by changing from Lassiettes to Highland
Lassies, the eighteenjunior and senior girls provided halftime
entertainment at football and basketball games in addition to
the spirited pep assemblies.
"Lollipop,' started the season off at the Hello Week
Assembly. Other performances consisted of "Magic
Trumpetsf' an umbrella routine and a pregame marching
routine with Pep Club and Rally during the football season.
ujingle Bell Rock" was presented at Christmas Village in
downtown Eugene, and thejackson basketball game.
"A Salute to the Armed Forces," dedicated to the boys in
Vietnam, captured the eyes of all during the basketball season.
A hat and cane routine to t'Sweet Georgia Brown" and the
Highland "Sword Dance," ended an interesting and colorful
year. Lassie's were advised by Elouise Mattox.
EXCII dAtmo phere
An enthusiastic blur of red, swinging hands,
stomping feet and the blast of a lively band were all
part of the Pep Club's efforts to inspire our teams.
Members lifted school spirit and the teams morale by
holding poster parties, hosting a chili fund raising
dinner plus a cookie sale. Other activities included a
pre-game marching routine with the Lassies, xI.V.
and Varsity rallies at the South game and against
Sheldon. Advised by Mary Standifer and directed by
President Cheri Hagg, the club kept spirit prevalent
throughout the Highlander halls during the year.
Other officers were Vice President, Debby Handleyg
Secretary-Treasurer, Karla Hafdahlg Chairman,
Carolyn Munson and Point Keeper, Sandy
ENTHUSIASTIC CHEERING HELPS pep up a weary team during an exciting game.
DOUG GOULD, MARV Moore and Mike Pfaller gorge themselves at a Lettermen party, while Ron Harr
Jeffrey talk over plans for the next meeting.
Boys Provid d Backbone
Composed of boys who earned a varsity letter, Lettermenls Club
supervised all athletic events, promoted school spirit and good
Continuing throughout the year was their major project of
raising funds to purchase a video tape machine. Sponsoring car
bashes was just one way the club earned money' for the tape
machine. When Pearl Buck School was in need of funds to continue
operation, the club took charge of a blanket throw at a basketball
game as their part of an effort to raise money for the school.
Ushering at a school concert, bi-monthly pizza feeds, and a club
sponsored picnic rounded out the year's activities.
B sy Helping Others
Key Club had a busy year sponsoring
many activities plus contributing to the
River Road Kiwanis Club. The club had
the concession stand at the North-
Willamette basketball game, sponsored a
rally dance and two benefit basketball
games, one with the KASH "All
Americans" from a local radio station.
The service groupl helped the Kiwanis
with an Easter egg hunt and pancake
breakfast. They also sponsored a bake
sale and towards lthe end of the year
planned a trip to Spokane, Washington
for the Northwest Key Club convention.
Officers were President, jim Lee, Vice
President, Steve Phifer, Secretary-
Treasurer, Alan Rutherford and
Historian, Ted Roos. Club adviser was
JIM LEE MAKES an enlightening point as Alan Rutherford hastens to jot it down.
An rganization on the Go
JOHN PARKER'S FRIENDLY smile plus a winning sales pitch sells another T-shirt to Jill
Traveling to Portland's Lloyd Center
with another Eugene school and attending a
conference at the Portland Hilton Hotel,
members of the Distributive Education Club
of America observed the business world in
The Club participated in many activities
during the year, some of which were
merging with the Senior class to present the
Christmas dance, c'Mistletoe Magic,"
touring the Grandma's Cookie factory in
Portland, an awards pizza party for a light
bulb sale and an ice cream party at Farrell's
Ice Cream Parlour. They also toured
Weyerhaeuser in April and finished out the
year with a banquet and guest speaker at
the Thunderbird Motel. Deca was
composed of students in the distributive
education classes, led by President, Carol
Braun, Vice President, Roger Adkins,
Secretary, Sheri Swanson and Treasurer,
Sue Depiero. Club adviser was Gary
A Year Started Right
Starting the year right, Girls' League
sponsored a style show for the Big-Little Sister
Party with twelve junior and senior girls
modeling clothes from the Broadway. The
party acquainted sophomore girls with the
school, its policies and gave them an
opportunity to meet new friends. Selling pom-
pons, holding a mother-daughter tea in the
Spring and the formation of a panel to visit
junior high schools to answer questions about
North, helped lill their agenda of activities.
Membership was open to all girls and a fee
of 10 cents purchased a Girls' League card
which entitled the owner to attend all club
Adviser was Virginia Melary and officers
were: President, Bette Maxon, Secretary,judy
Brown, Treasurer, Debi Webking.
NANCY GIBBS AND Judy Brown encourage Pam Brant to buy her pom pon's from Girls'
League President, Bette Maxon. Kathy Greenleaf and Carol Fisher wait their turn.
Aided in School Activities
PRESIDENT GWEN KEEFER Cseatedb plans a fund raising car wash as Secretary, Linda
Starks, takes minutes.
Peeking through ticket windows,
taking tidcets at games, and ushering at
football and basketball games, the
Service Club helped school activities
whenever needed. They gave assistance
at poster parties by taking care of
supplies and making many of the posters.
Members also helped with the serving at
the AFS banquet, sold donuts and maple
bars, and financed their annual spring
pinning ceremony by sponsoring a rally
dance and car washes. Towards the end
of the year, the club had a party at the
home of their adviser, Marceline
Peiterson, and then ended the year with a
Officers were President, Gwen Keeferg
Vice President, Linda Posvarg Secretary,
Linda' Starks, Treasurer, Laurie
McPherson and Historian Sharon Clark.
Organized to acquaint students with Spanish culture, the
club also helped students improve their language abilities.
Mexican dances, skitsland a giant pumpkin pinata started the
year at the Halloween
party, to which the Churchill High club
Bursts Open Year
language clubs and distributed food baskets. Car washes earned
money for the spring banquet and the coast trip at the end of the
The club was led by president, Bonnie Brothertong secretary,
FRENCH AND SPANISH
activities the club went
Senior Citizen homes with other
Judy Brown and treasurer, Brad Jackson. Advisers for the club
werejoan Helfrich and Kathy Neal.
square off in a rollicking game of touch football at the spring picnic at Armitage park.
Members Enjo Picni
ADVISER NORAH PENDE
hot dogs and trimmings
RGRASS, Karen Sweeten and Meredith Carr enjoy a yummy lunch of
on the French-Spanish picnic at Armitage Park.
French Club was organized with the
purpose of banding together students
interested in France and the French
speaking countries of the world. The club
indulged in many activities during the
year. During the weel before Christmas,
they sponsored a caroling party for all
foreign language clubs. Two bus loads of
students were transported one evening to
sing carols in foreign languages at two
nursing homes in the community. The
club also sponsored a rally dance after
the North-Willamette basketball game
and a movie entitled, "Gigot". Club
officers were president, Greg Ivy, vice
president, Arletta Hickey, treasurer,
Penny Pering secretary, Connie Driscoll
and historian, Debbie Klinge. Adviser
was Norah Pendergrass.
Old-fashioned apple dunking began
an eventful year for German Club.
Soaking wet, the second and third
year students challenged the
newcomers to an arousing game of
keep-away. Needless to say, the first
year students were conquered.
At Christmas time, together with
the other language clubs, they caroled
and distributed Christmas baskets to
various rest homes in Eugene.
Held at Spencer Butte Park, the
Bavarian Luau climaxed the year.
Officers were: president, Rob
McDowell, vice president, Ellen
Samms, secretary-treasurer, Sue
Seayg chef, Diane John. Adviser was
FRAULEINS JANIS WHEALY, Judy Foster, Dianne Reed, KathyGreenleaf and Robin Rietmann find
making ice cream a treat.
ns Enjo Pizza
Giving students a peek into the glory that was once Rome, its
culture and especially its language, Latin Club followed tradition
and inducted new members as slaves.
Christmas found Latin, German, French and Spanish Club
members caroling at convalescent homes, Abbyis Pizza Parlor was
the scene of the club's annual party.
In April, they attended, "Alcestis," a play at the University
Theatre while May sported a gala Roman picnic. Officers were:
Janice Dodd, president, David Beverly, vice president and Linda
Gredler, secretary-treasurer. Marianne Powers was adviser.
SENIQR JAN KLANECKY pleads for mercy as he kneels before Plebia ns Cheryl
Waldrlp and Linda Schulz.
Preei ion Achieved
FROM LEFT: TED Watson, Bruce Iseli, Rick Thompson, Joe
Augustine, Jim Webster, Gary Jenrette, Ken Hedricks, Deeanne
Welcomed wherever they
performed, the marching band
wore the traditional red uniforms
with Tartan plaid. Under the
direction of Clyde Diller, the band
members contributed their time
and ability to play for both the
school and community. During the
football season, the precision
marching and music was a regular
feature of halftime entertainment.
Highlighting the football season
was the combined appearance of
the North-Sheldon bands playing
and marching to military songs
during halftime at the game.
O 'g' lit Displaye
The majorettcs performed at parades and and cane acts, flag routines, and duet and solo
provided pre-game and halftime entertainment dance routines. An unusual and colorful fire
at football and basketball games. Specializing routine was one of the exciting events of the
in novelty acts, the majorettes performed hat year. .
FROM LEFT: SUE Boydx, Sharon Young, Darlene Sandusky, Debbie Weise get ready to precede band during
FROM LEFT: STEVE Cross, Steve Maricle, Terry Langnes, Adele Miller, Pat Smith, Larry Jones, Tim Roos, Keith Walton, and Dave Harris provide
pregame entertainment at the North - Marshfield game.
New This Year
Highlanders Initiate Color Guard
FROM LEFT: MARY Cornelison, Cheryl David, Jo Johnston, Kathy Buell.
New this year was the Color Guard. Its members
performed with the band at football games and
parades and helped majorettes during basketball
halftimes. The four members have hopes for a larger
group next year.
A Sound of usic
As a bright spot of the year, the Orchestra performed a all Eugene high schools. Other activities were the Solo and
Christmas "Pop" condert and assembly under the direction of Ensemble festival in Corvallis, along with teas and banquets
Gloria Peters. y held throughout the year.
In the Spring, they participated in an orchestra festival with
THE ORCHESTRA PERFORMS at the Christmas assembly adding harmony and spirit to the Christmas season.
Concert Mu, ic
Band i hibits Talent
Band members, under the direction of Clyde Diller, Christmas f'Pop" concert, the band prepared for their
participated in many ahtivities. performances at benefits throughout the year. They also played
When they werenit practicing for assemblies such as the at the AA festivalin Corvallis held in the spring.
A MIXTURE OF melody, a syndicate of sou nd, is presented by the band.
pirit Added to Games
The spirited music of the Pep Band added color and
excitement to the crowds that gathered with anticipation for
those Highlander Games. Throughout the basketball season
the team was supported and encouraged by band members
from the instrumental groups forming the Pep Band. Routines
for Rally Squad, Lassies and Majorettes were accompanied by
PEP BAND BLARES outenthusiasm at spirited Highlander games.
gh These Door
"Through these doors will come the finest journalists in the
world." Greeting all who enter the journalism room were these
Amid the wave of moving and talking bodies, a type of discipline
existed. Humming of typewriters, clicking of pencils, and the shuffle
of feet moving to and from beats combined to produce the
Seeking informative and interesting bits of news, the staff strived
to produce the standard eight page paper. Special issues provided
more pages and additional up-to-date coverage on important events.
Adams, news editor,
upcoming issue of the
Becky McLaughlin editorg Steve
L sf ' ' '
ord, feature editor, Kathie
Writing, comparing, choosing and hoping for the best brought a
sense of closeness to staff members. Celebrations at Christmas and
spring pizza parties provided a break from journalistic endeavors
and topped off a busy year. Splitting editorial duties for the year
were Rob McDowell and Becky McLaughlin.
REPORTERS LEX TITUS, Judy Grubbs and Nancy
Waggoner retype rough draft for a feature story.
photographer, Tom Beach have a good chuckle over a
BARBARA BROOKS, REPORTER, helps with typing to meet paper deadline.
CO-FEATURE EDITOR, Karen Hodges and reporter-
PHOTOGRAPHER CECIL JONES finds Bonnie Brotherton an
attractive subject to photograph.
TIM GREENHOOT INTERVIEWS Coach Dennis Davis for JUNIOR DOUG CROOKS analyzes his work printed in
featu re story on the track team.
Fini h d, Polished and Published
KRISTI BENSON FINDS the job of yearbook editor no easy task.
TAKING A BREAK from hard work, Mike Millican
dreams he is flying his way to the coast on his newly
Diligently facing the tasks and problems of
producing the Tartan were twenty busy students.
Editor Kristi Benson and adviser jerry Newell
kept a watchful eye over the staff to keep production
moving as smoothly as possible. Straining their
minds to write catchy captions, the staff produced one
of the biggest books ever.
The class also experienced uexcitingn events with
missing copy, final drafts and lost pictures. At times
things seemed to fall apart at the seams, but at last
the yearbook was finished, polished and published,
and the staff was able to relax with a sigh of relief.
ORGANIZATION EDITOR, PATSY Still together
with staff Patti McDowell and Cheri Hagg pin up
their progress report.
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JOYCE LELAND, ALEXIS Titus, Cheryl Brant and Rhonda Tiger frantically try to make another Tartan deadline.
WORKING HARD TO meet deadline, Chris Briggs
helps faculty and administration editor, Cathy
Steadman on her faculty roster.
DIANE CREER AND Denny O'SuIlivan point out the different sizes of
ads in the Tartan to Irish's manager.
SPORTS EDITOR LARRY Henson points out candid picture ideas to head
photographer Lee Engen and sports staff Gene Penniston and Jim Carson.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Doug McClain, president: Marilyn Anderson, treasurerg Alan Hunstock, vice-president: Barbara Noble, secretary
Kathleen Richard Kathie
Dirk Jerry Earl
Class of '68
Seniors Begin New Venture
"The secrets of this earth are not for all, but only for those
who will seek for them." This motto characterized the senior's
thoughts as they began their venture into the world. Illustrating
class feelings for their high school years, was the choice of red
and white, the school colors, for their class colors. The rose
became the class flower and was used for decoration at
Baccalaureate and Graduation.
With the growing rush of activities, anxieties and
anticipations, the year rapidly passed. Selling bows and
sponsoring a dance kept the class hustling at Christmas. The
energy of the class also became apparent as they sold class pins
and pennants. Measuring for caps and gowns brought the
realization of graduation nearer.
The Senior Assembly, Breakfast and Baccalaureate were the
last scheduled events of the year. Finally, tearful eyed students
received their diplomas and marched out as Northis ninth
Bryce Pat Ted Sharon
Barker Barton Barton Bauer
Tom Dick Marla Richard
Beach Becker Bell Bell l
Roy Vicki Ralph Michael
Benson Berlin Bernardo Bevens
Aline Curt Alan Richard
Beymer Bierman Bingham Black
Vicki Mark Murray Lila
Bloom Booth Booth Boschee
Sue Keith Judy Bob Cheryl
Bowden Boyd Bradford Bradley Brant
Carol Mike Carolyn Bonnie Melvin
Braun Brayton Bronson Brotherton Br0Vald
Judy Larry Sharon Terry Cliff
Brown Brown Brown Brown Bryant
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL, Row 1: Lari Lou Prime, Shelley Durbin, Sue Stroh, Marla Bell, Lex Titus, Terry Brown. Row 2: Roy Benson, Jim Lee
Chuck Robbins, Chuck Lindley, Mike Bevens, Doug McClain, Alan Hunstock.
Kelly Bob Kathy Mike
Buck Budde Buell Burns
Bob Coleen Pat
Byerly Campbell Campbell Capps
Marv Harry Mike Gary
Cessna Childers Christensen Christianson
Mike Sandra Mike Vicki
Claxton Clu nie Coffey Coldren
Cathie Patrick Teresa Cathy
Cone Conley Conner Conradi
Ron Justine Carol Diane Tom
Cook Cornwall Cory Creer Cross
Cheryl Jody Cheryl Frank Sue
Curtis Daniels David Dehne Depiero
Renee Jim Robert Carolyn Janice
Devereaux DeYoung Dick Dickerson Dodd
Wendy Charles Glenda Sue Mike
Dolan Donaldson Dotson Doty Duffy
Claude Brad Shelly Gary Daniel
Dulex Dull Durbin Dybevik Eaton
GARY HORN GIVES date Janice Dodd an admiring glance during a pause at the
Carl Greg Sa nd ra
Engman Etchison Etchison
LEX TITUS STRAIGHTENS her false eyelash, which goes to show the length some
girls will go to please a guy.
1111 f f"'lH
Vicki coraiee Sue Pam Leslie
Ford Franssen Gauderman Geiger Gibbs
Craig Ruthe Patsy Wayne Mike
Gibons Gibson Good Gordon Gould
Gary Richard Linda Marilyn Colleen
Graham Graves Gredler Greene Greenman
Vernon Kirk Denise Jeff Cheri
Grover Gunson Guthrie Haack Hagg
Judy Betsy Monica Redge Gary
Haley Hamer Ha nick Harding Hardesty
Carolyn Ron Janice Wayne
Hardy Harry Hatlelid Hayner
Ken Sharon Steve Larry
Hedrick Hegberg Hengstler Henson
Phillis Karen Laura Louise
Hileman Hodges Holcomb Holcomb
Brad Nanci Alan Brad
Hucka Hunsaker Hunstock Jackson Jackson
Ron Wayne John Gary
Jacobson Jeffrey Jennings Jenrette
Chuck Esther Jeff Paul Peggy
Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnston Johnston
Donna Dora Mike Marlene Mary Alice
Jolley Jones Justis Kapp Kelly
Darlene Kathy Kurt Toby Randy
Kempf Kendall Kennedy Kimmey King
Rosemary Jan Brian Kathy Brent
King Klanecky Knesal Koons Kuhlman
Barbara Allene Jan Gary Marshion
Kupetz Kuykendall Kuykendall LaFleur Lajoie
Judy Sally Brad Dave Jim
Lange La rion Larwood Lay Lee
Sharyn Joyce Hank Sally Chuck
Lee Leland Lewis Lewis Lindley
Connie Linda Julie Dave Steve
Lindstrom Lindstrom Loffelmacher Long Long
Teresa Blaine Kathy Bill Christy
Lopez Loris Losey Lovelace Lovett
Whit Louise Steve Dyke Linda
Ludington Lunsford Lyons Mace Manley
X5'S1??'fL6fsHHf fig. 5 Lf. 4 zaw1 '....f:
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ew an ' f -- M
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Egi,5F5f ff 3
Pat Janet Nancy George Pat
McFerran McGhee McGuire McKechnie McKeegan
Becky Karen Sharon Larry Gerry
McLaughlin McNeil McNeil McReynoIds Melby
Karen Sue Adele Cheryl Dave
Meyers Michner Miller Miller Miller
Don Joyce Linda Dean Delores
Miller Miller Milligan Mitchell Moen
Terry Steve Judy Judy Marv
Monsen Montgomery Moon Moore Moore
Steve Tom Julie Mike Mike
Moore Morgan Morey Morris Morrison
Doug Jim Gary Sherry Peggy
Mullican Murphree Murphey Nagle Nestle
Debbie Sue Becky Sherrill Mary
Neubaum Neuman Newcombe Newton Nichols
Elizabeth Barbara Muryl Steve Sheryl
Nill Noble Olson Olson O'Conner
John Nova Dennis Kathy John
O'Neil O'Neil O'Sullivan Ove Parker
i i' f , l
Em , I . ' .
CHUCK JOHNSON SHOWS the trophy he received when he won the title of Future
Terry Dua ne
Mike Darla Don Monty Arthur
Pfaller Phillips Phillips Pittam Pope
John Nancy Karen Lari Lou Mike
Porter Porter Powell Prime Purcell
Lynn Mary Regina Bruce Judy
Purdy Putman Ramseier Rankin Rasmussen
Glen Steve Chu ck Barbara Kei la
Ray Read Rear Reed Reed
John Linda Chuck Dave Scott
Reynolds Ritter Robbins Rodakowski Rogers
"WOULD YOU LIKE a facial and a manicure too?" Becky Newcombe asks Steve '
Montgomery prior to the opening of South Pacific. Alan Ellen
Darlene Sandy Terry Gary Sue
Sandusky Schumacher Scott Seaver Seay
Sue Ronda Judi Cheryl Sherry
Sheets Shurvinton Slaughter Smith Smith
Pam Jeanne Vicki Tim Sam
Snodgrass Snyder Somerville Spear Springer
Linda Kathy Cathy Sally Patsy
Starks Stauffer Steadman Stellpflue Still
Susan Dave Roger Sherill Mike
Stroh Stuck Stults Swanson Taylor
Mike Randy Dan Alexis Randy
Thomason Thompson Thorne Titus Tone
"I KNOW lT'S here somewhere," Arletta Hickey tells Shelly Durbin.
" if if T , 1 -3 'W'
-5f,H':f::1,--'fr:.3'- . il , - - -"' 2 . -L 1 - -, ' ii'
NORTH HAS A course for nearly everything, as Mike Thomason found out.
Jack Judi Jean
Webb Westburg Whitlock
SOME SHOES JUST weren't made for dancing.
Dave Jim Dave Beverly Cheryl
Wing Winsor Winther Woodmark Woodruff
Lynn Marjean Janice Jim
Woodruff Wroth You ng You ng
SENIORS NOT PICTURED:
Alan Allenmang Larry Fox Mike Manis
Terry Ayres Cheryl Franz Mike Millican
Gerald Burbion John Gant
Micheal Bastian Skip Gartska Grant Morseth
Karen Bennett Candy Gravelle David Nelson
JOYCE LELAND AND Carol McCall seem to be in agreement on where the soft spot is on the hill.
NOT EVEN A broken leg can keep John Reynolds from the TAKING TIME OUT from adjusting her hair and
excitementofgraduating. cap, Tina Cornwall admires Sally Stellpflue's
1968 GRADUATES PREPARE to take the step into the ranks of honored alumni.
A little laughter, broad smiles, even a tear or two were being shed
during Graduation. Sunday night was Baccalaureate featuring an
interesting talk by Reverend Kenneth Grafham, then music by the
A cappella choir gave seniors the first inkling that graduation week
Senior Assembly, Monday found the graduates dressed in the
traditional red robes, as awards and honors mounted for the Class of
'68. Monday and Tuesday were final exams and seniors felt the
Wednesday morning halls were barren of seniors as they gathered
in the cafeteria, for the senior breakfast. Senior Steve Montgomery
was guest speaker. Also present were members of the administration
and senior class advisers. Following breakfast, curious seniors
peeked for the last time into familiar classrooms.
Graduation night, Thursday, was a combination ofjitters, smiles,
tears, and handshakes. Guest speakers at Commencement were
Assistant Director of High School Relations for the University of
Oregon, Gregory Reed, Senior Doug McClain, and exchange
student Claude Dulex. The waiting and exdtement reached its peak
as each senior received his diploma and knew that this was not the
end, but a very good beginning.
SOLEMN FACES AND happy grins were all part of graduation as
demonstrated by Marilyn Greene and Arletta Hickey.
DEAN OF GIRLS, Betty Bergman seems hesitant to give Marilyn
Anderson two-diplomas, as board member Richard Miller looks
on in amusement.
LARRY HENSON DOESN'T quite understand Mike Pfallers joke as
Steve Olson, Wayne Jeffreys, Mike Morris, Gary Murphy and Ron
Harry await the start of Baccalaureate.
"LOOK ANOTHER GUTTER ball," laughs Jerry Melby, Linda Gredler, GaryGraham and Louise Lunsford in amusement at a ieammates attempt for
SANDY ETCHISON, CHERYL Woodruff and Renee Devereaux find the Senior Breakfast a tasty treat.
STEVE LYONS, KIRK Gunson and Dan Palanuk find that the dinner at the Senior Party just doesn't quite measure up to home
SUE AULD HOPES her next ball will be the strike CHERI HAGG AND date "get the beat" during the graduation party dance at the Erb
she's been waiting forall night. Memorial Union.
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S'x Chose All-District
S coreb oard
1 9 Springfield
36 Cottage Grove
The 1967 football season began slowly for the gridders, although
they were picked on pre-season polls to "destroy" the league, with all
but one senior starting. It was a hard fought and frustrating beginning
for the Highlanders, as they dropped the first four games of the season.
Things finally picked up as they came back to win the remaining five
games. f'The main reason for losses was due to bad breaks and
mistakesf' said Coachjohn Reed.
Although the Highlanders didn't come out on the top of the league
standings, they did dominate the District All-Star selections. Six
gridders captured nine positions on the twenty-tW0 men team. Mark
Booth, Murray Booth, and Mike Millican were selected to both the
offensive and defensive teams: Charlie Rear and Larry Henson were
chosen to the offensive team while john Reynolds was selected to the
defensive team. The team was further honored by the selection of guard
Murray Booth to the First Team All-State squad.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Chuck Rear, John Reynolds. Row 2: Murray Booth, Mike Millican, Larry Henson, Mike Pfaller, Steve Olson, Marv Moore, Mike
Morris, Mike Bevens, Mark Booth. Row 3: Ralph Steadman, John Jennings, Jim DeYoung, Mike Higgins, Mike Truitt, Dan Henson, Jamie Youel,
Chuck Johnson, Larry Allwander, Tom Beach. Row 4: Doug Gould, Gary Douglas, Mike Odell, Scott Olson, Dennis Baldwin, Rod Laub, Jim
Ruthven, Dennis Orem, Mike Gremillion, Wayne Bartunek. Row 5: Claude Dulex, Steve Titus, Gary Geser, Brent Fulps, Steve Woodruff.
CHALK UP ANOTHER six for North as Jamie Youel outbattles a Sheldon
' defender and headsfor the end zone.
TACKLE MIKE MILLICAN, Coach John Reed, and guard Murray Booth help All-
State fullback Mark Booth off the field after receiving a knee injury in the
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THE FINAL GAME of the, season lifts many spirits as North scores another
touchdown against South.
REAR COMPLETES AN aerial to Rob Laub, setting up the winning
touchdown in the emotion-packed Highlander victory over South.
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FROM LEFT ROW 1: Ken Barnhart, Rob Hastings, Mike Kinports, Wallace St.Julian, Steve Purdy, Dick Rose, Jim Capps, Steve Phifer, Alan Busby,
John Sappington, Mike Henson, Chuck McCall. Row 2: Mark Johnson, Mike Shoup, Rod Kesey, Gary Osborn, Doug Miner, Mark McConnell, Gordy
Paddock, Rod Peterson, Randy Schneider, Paul Hansen, manager Scott Herb.
LEAGUE LEADING SCORER Mark Booth caps another successful Highlander drive in the waning moments of the
annual "Civil War."
Tankers Break Even
North swimmers, under new varsity Coach Ray Chinn, stroked their way to a
respectable sixth place on the district no. 5 ladder with an overall 7-7 record, The
Boy'sSwim Team, led by an outstanding season's effort from Mike justis, chalked up a
3-4 record. A surprising highlight of the season was the performance of the Medley
Relay team. The team consisting ofjim Lee,jim Young, Randy Prim, and Mikejustis,
set new school records and represented North at State.
The Girls' Swim Team had a successful season setting six new school records. Eight
representatives were sent to State for the first time in the team's four years of existence.
Again the bright spots of the team were the Medley and Freestyle Relay teams. Their
hard work and determination was reflected in their commendable 4-3 season's record.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Dave Mattson, Ron Jacobson, Jim Lee, Jim Young, Ken Hedrick, Jim Tofte.
Row 2: Steve Jackson,'Elarry Overall, Ron Peterson, Gary Lee, Randy Prim, Ron Morrow, Greg
Herbert, Ken Kingsley, Phil Crooks, Not Pictured Mike Justis.
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BETH BOEHMER REFLECTS the strain of victory.
HARD-EARNED FORM is displayed by
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Lynn Hocking, Pat Houchen, Jean Muckle, Sandy Byerly, Sue Ru ndall, Sheila
O'Connor, ,Barbara Dawes, Cheri Lowe, Beverly Woodmark, Kathy Jenrette, Beth Powell, Jan
Churchill and Coach Katharine Meyer.
xperience Came Hard
Victories came hard for the Highlanders as they suffered
their second losing season C8-14 recordj in the history of the
school. 'tlnexperiencen was the big stumbling block. Chuck
Rear was the only returning letterman of the three seniors on
the squad. The rest of the team consisted of seven juniors and
two sophomores, none of whom had seen any previous varsity
The Highlanders began the 1967-1968 season with three non
league losses and one win over North Salem. League play
opened on a sour note with a loss to Crosstown rival South
Eugene on a Friday night. A win over Cottage Grove followed
on Saturday night. North lost the third game of the season
against tournament-bound Marshfield, then won the Saturday
night game played at Willamette. A dry spell of two weeks and
four losses preceded North's next victory over visiting
Thurston. They split the next three weekends by losing on
Fridays but winning the Saturday night games over
Willamette, Churchill and North Bend. After losing the
traditional civil war with the Axemen, North ended a losing
season on a winning note by bouncing back to whip host
Thurston in the final game ofthe season.
Double honors were won by senior captain Chuck Rear as
his teammates voted him recipient of the Bob Bruns Award for
the leading scorer with a season total of 242 points. He also
received thejxl. Fuller Award as Most Valuable Player.
Other standouts on the team were senior forward Tom
Cross, junior playmaker and guard Jamie Youel, and junior
centers Steve Cross and Steve Van Ootegham. Sophomore Ken
Barnhart also exhibited an exceptional amount of poise.
FROM LEFT, ROW 1: Coach Barney Holland, Gary Douglas, Tom Cross, Steve Cross, Steve Van Ootegham, Mike Higgins, Marvin Moore, Coach
Mike Bru ndage. Row 2: Tom Adams, Doug Gould, Jamie Youel, Chuck Rear, Ken Barnhart, Steve Woodruff, manager Keith Boyd.
37 South Salem 55
58 Albany 63
64 North Salem 56
49 jackson 53
39 South Eugene 51
65 Cottage Grove 40
27 Marshfield 32
45 Willamette 41
42 Springfield 48
56 Churchill 60
48 Sheldon 66
59 North Bend 65
60 Thurston 54
44 Cottage Grove 50
64 Marshfield 76
51 Willamette 50
51 Springfield 62
59 Churchill 56
34 Sheldon 41
72 North Bend 65
63 South Eugene 84
85 Thurston 67
TOM CROSS ATTEMPTS to
an Axeman scoring effort.
PLAYMAKER JAMIE YOUEL drives for the boards through a host of
SOPHOMORE SHARPSHOOTER KEN Barnhart works the ball for the good
SENIOR MARVIN MOORE gets position over his North Salem opponent and drives
Coach Robert Anderson and assistant Lynn
Hendrickson guided the Junior Varsity team to a
15-7 record. Poise and a strong bench were the
team's main assets. The squad, consisting of four
juniors and ten sophomores, showed a surprising
amount of quickness and ability in adapting to
each opponent's style of playing.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Ritch Kesey, Dennis Baldwin, Guy Krause, Bob Auld, Mike
Henson, Steve Armitage, Gary Geser. Row 2: Coach Egmn Hendrickson, Manager
Dan Tappana, Rick Re, Tim Roos, Fred Creal, Gordon addock, Rod Peterson, Jim
Garner, Mike Shoup, Coach Robert Anderson.
JV GARY GESER C237 drives around screen set by teammate Tim SOPHOMORE STEVE NEWMAN lays in two off a successful
Roos 1301. fastbreak.
The Sophomore team boasted the best team
record with sixteen wins and two losses.
Fundamentals in basketball skills and North's
style of teamwork were stressed in preparing
the boys for the Varsity and junior Varsity
teams. Impressive floorwork was displayed by
Steve Newman while Doug Miner contributed
consistent board control.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Larry Olson, Steve Newman, Paul Hanson, Stan Rumbaugh, Mark
Hathaway. Row 2: Manager Greg Pressman, Chuck McCall, Doug Miner, Jeff Goell,
Terry Allen, Rod Kesey, Randy Schneider, Coach Jack Kapp.
at Capture Title
The Matmen, beaten only once, placed first in 5-A-1
competition. The Highlanders were the victors in all five non-
league contests and six out of seven in league contention. They
also placed second in both the Corvallis and North Eugene
Several talented wrestlers consistently turned in outstanding
performances throug iout the year. Defending state champ
Mark Booth pinned 1 out of 17 opponents in the 191 pound
weight class. Twin ibrother Murray, runner-up in the
unlimited class the previous year, was the only wrestler in
Oregon to pin eveiy opponent in dual competition.
Accomplishing the near impossible, Murray also pinned a
visiting japanese .1 ' ' ' '
in 1.57 of the first round in the
japanese-American meet held at Churchill High. The hard
work of 23 matmen enabled the team to place third in the 5-A-1
district meet. john Reynolds and john Sappington placed
second in their weight divisions while Steve Jewett and Chuck
johnson placed fourth.
Reynolds, Sappington, Mark and Murray Booth were sent
to State where they won a 10th place.
Mark Booth successfully defended his champion title,
defeating all opponents. Murray lost his first match to the
eventual state champion, but went on to win the rest and place
third. Reynolds won his first match, but was eliminated in the
last 10 seconds of the semi-finals. Sappington failed to place.
FROM LEFT, ROW 1: Bru we Knowlton, John Pagter, Pat McKeegan, Dan Swanson, Randy King, Dean Dixon, John Sappington, Wayne Jeffrey, Steve
Jewett. Row 2: Dave Beverly, Ted Roos, Gary Arps, Larry Rainey, Steve Lyons, John Reynolds, Chuck Johnson, Mark Booth, John Jennings CNot
Pictu red, Murray Boothj.
JOHN JLNNINGS, SIDELINED most of the year with a knee
injury, ents his frustration on an opponent during his long-
awaited senior wrestling debut.
MURRAY BOOTH DOES the "impossible" in pinning the Japanese All-Star heavyweight.
CHUCK JOHNSON SEEMINGLY chokes a North Salem Saxon while tying him up for the decision and three points
STATE CHAMP MARK Booth attempts to "pancake" opponent
during a semi-final match of the state meet held in Corvallis.
32 North Bend
33 South Eugene
1 9 Marshfield
2nd in Corvallis Tournament
2nd in North Eugene Tournament
27 West Linn
32 North Salem
38 Sweet Home
30 McN ary
DEAN DlXON'S NORTH Salem opponent appears headless as he is rolled and pinned.
it ? 23'
JOHN REYNOLDS, VOTED Most Inspirational Wrestler by his teammates, reverses an Axeman for two points.
FROM LEFT, ROW 1: Bryon Gray, Pat Smith, Larry Jones, Ken Kime, Rick Smith, Don Holmes, Rick Rose. Row 2: Bill Wynkoop, Wally St.Julian
GaryJohnson, Bill Norris, Del Ramseier, Gail Ditz, Wayne Bartunek.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Earl Anderson, Larry Brown, Dean Mitchell, Ron Jacobson, Alan Bingham, John Porter, Coach Ray Chinn. Row 2: Steve
Titus, John Samms, Sco Borden, Gary Lee, Terry Rodakowski, Stan Shurvinton, Kelly Courtright, Jeff Coleman. Not Pictured: Brad Jackson,
Dyke Mace, Duane Patterson, Tony Hand.
Boys' Gymnastics 1
New mbers Seasoned Scoreboard
Success comes in a number of different ways, not always in
winning, but sometimes in gaining valuable experience.
Victories came hard ,with only two wins in eight dual meets,
however, improvement came toward the end of the season
when North won twen y-four places in the district meet.
Participating in th state meet at McArthur Court were
Larry Brown who captured fourth place on the horizontal
bar, and Dyke Mace, who placed fifth in long horse vaulting.
After a rugged season against tough opponents, the twelve
new team members were seasoned veterans.
U of O Frosh
Gals ost Successful scoreboard
Capturing third in state and second in district competition, Northis NEHS OPPONENT
girls completed another successful season having three team members
qualify for the state meet. lst place Emerald Empire Open 93.85
Ellen Samms led the scoring and all-around competition in both 64.24 Springfield 74.45
state and district meets. She placed in two of the four events in state, 63.10 Churchill 80.25
and three of the four in disuict. 44.40 Redmond 100.80
Penny Perin placed third in state on the uneven parallel bars and 73.50 Sheldon 87.10
fifth in vaulting. In the district meet she placed in two of the four 83.75 Thurston 87.15
events. 89.2 5 Cottage Grove 110.70
Competition on the balance beam was one of North's weakest 108.50 South Eugene 100.45
events, however, Ronda Shurvinton managed to get a third place 65.70 Klamath Falls 104.55
finish in district competition as well as placing in side horse vaulting. 2nd place District Meet 113.85
With all but three graduating seniors returning, next season should 3rd place State Meet 105.05
be another good year for coach Ray Chinn.
ERPMdLEFT, ROW1: Ronda Shurvinton, Ellen Samms, Penny Perin. Row 2: Meredith Shepard, Bette Maxon, Tina Robin, Sandie Jackson, Janice
TINA ROBIN PERFORMS er routine on the uneven bars while Penny Perin spots.
DEAN MITCHELL EXECUTFS a Iron Cross on the still rings.
LARRY BROWN SHOWS his skill on the horizontal bar by placing
first in the North-South meet.
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SECOND BASEMAN ROD Laub waits for a late throw in an attempt to tag a stealing Lancer.
Diamondm n Nab Second
Near-flawless glove-work and timely hitting were key factors
in helping North to an 11-3 won-loss record and a tie for a
northern district first place, after regulation play. North then
went into the conference playoffs as second place team
North opened the season with four wins against three losses
bowed to co-champion Sheldon in a special playoff game and
in non-lea ue action. p
wo of these losses were to the University
of Oregon Frosh. The Highlanders then won ten games in a
from Springfield and
over Sweethome and eight league, two
one each from the other district teams--
before falling to the South Axemen. This first league loss gave
North an 8-1 record a
d a first place standing
North then bounced back to beat Churchillsplit a non-league
twin-bill with Corval
losing another game
lis, and trounced Cottage Grove before
to eventual district champion Sheldon.
They were then 10-2 and tied for first place with Sheldon.
finished the season wit
lost the next game to Willamette but
th a convincing win over Thurston.
Sheldon in the meantime, was also losing one to give both
teams an 11-3 record and a tie for the championship. The Irish
then tripped North in a special northern division playoff and
North went into the conference playoffs seated second.
The Highlanders faced southern conference winner
Marshfield in the first game in the conference playoff. The
stakes, a berth in the state quarterfinals. But as fate would have
it, untimely errors proved to be North's downfall as the
Marshfield Pirates walked off with the win and eliminated
North from the tournament.
Three Highlanders received recognition for outstanding
performances. Senior Larry Henson was selected to both the
All-District and All-State team and was recipient of the
Highlander Vern Allen Award for the most valuable player.
Infielder Steve Olson and pitcher Gary Murphy were also
selected to the 5-A-1 All-District team for their defensive and
.K .S Z, Q.. A
tv ' SWK M932
NORTH SCORES A victory over Willamette and Gary Murphy Cbeing mobbed by teammatesj has just limited the Wolverines to one hit.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Brent Fulps, Bob Auld, Steve Olson, Mike Pfaller, Jan Klanecky, Rob Laub, Fred Creal, Mike Higgins, Gerry Melby. ROW 2: Steve
Van Ootegham, Mike Shoup, Dyke Mace, Guy Krause, Marv Moore, Larry Henson, Dan Henson, Jim Ruthven, Gary Murphy, Coach Tom Stone.
A TENSE MOMENT as Coach Tom Stone and company discuss game strategy.
ENTHUSIASM IN A coach quickly inspires a good team.
LARRY HENSON, WINNER of the 1968 League Batting Crown, takes a hefty "cut" at the ball.
' , .,.1
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THE THROW FROM second is just in time to an over extended Mike Pfaller as another Lancer fails in his attempt to reach first safely.
ALL-DISTRICT SELECTION Gary Murphy displays high-
kicking form helping earn him the third lowest Earned
Run Average in the league.
THE EMOTIONS OF the team after North'sfirst loss are MUSCLES AND DETERMINATION are the ingredients behind this pitch by senior
reflected in the face of ,cz Mike Higgins. Marv Moore.
SOPHOMORE GUY KRAUSE dives safely into second after a "heads-up" play turns a single into a double.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Paul Fortier, Steve Purdy, Larry Tracy, John Sappington, Alan Busby, Colin Hollaway, Tom Adams, Doug Gould Larry Olson
ROW 2: Jerry Shocki, Mike Truitt, Bob Fields, Keith Beairsto, Steve Hills, Dave Moran, Gary Johnsen, Mark McConnell, Wally St Julian Chuck
Fisher, Coach Bob Anderson.
J. V. Baseball
Cots Place Fir t Scoreboard
The Highlander j.V.'s coached by Bob Anderson, jumped
into the season looking for wins and wound up with sole
possession of first place honors in league competition.
The Scots ended the season with an overall record of 16
wins and only 3 losses. They were 11-3 in league playg one
loss was to Sheldon while the other two were to South.
Pitching had to be the teamisbiggest asset. junior Steve
Ootegham and sophomore Fred Creal turned in several fine
performances for the J.V.'s, when they weren't throwing for
the Varsity. In one game, Creal struck out nineteen batters,
tops for the season.
The Scots' offensive attack also had its fine points. Tom
Adams led the team with a .450 average. Several others hit
over .300 including Steve Purdy, Doug Gould, Mark
McConnell, Fred Creal and Steve Van Ootegham.
An infield of Colin Hallaway, Tom Adams, Alan Busby
and Doug Gould allowed very few opponents to reach first
because of errors. Outfieldsjohn Sappington, Keith Beairsto
and Steve Purdy continually robbed the opposing teams of
sure base hits.
- ' 5 5 5 '
FROM LEFT ROW 1:
Doug Crooks, Dennis
David Mickel, Wayne
Newman, Tim Roos,
Miner, Gary Geser, Rich Kesey, Murray Booth, Greg Vohs, Mike Whiting, Steve Read, Ralph Steadmen, Gary Douglas,
Mike Gremillion, Gordon Buck, Bill McCall. ROW 2: Rod Brevig, Brian Knesal, Bryce Barker, Ron Harry, Mark Booth,
Don Rasmussen, Jim McLaughlin, Steve Phifer, Brian Strand, Chuck McCall, Rod Kesey, Mike Kast. ROW 3: Steve
Rumbaugh, Art McCan, Pat Thompson, Paul Hansen, Rod Peterson, Mike O'DeII, Chuck Robbins, Steve Titus, Rod
Kizer, Mike Henson. ROW 4: Keith Walton, Larry Allwander, Ken Barnhart, Dennis Baldwin, Don Morgan, Ted Watson,
Steve Woodruff, Gordon Paddock, Roger Hickenbottom, Ray Lipsit, Byron Gray, Chuck Rear.
TEAM ' EMBERS CONSULT with Coach Denny Davis on events during meet.
Trackmen Remain on Top
All-out effort enabled North to retain possession of the District title, edging second place
Marshfield and qualifying eleven men for the State Meet, in the process.
All eleven placed and had a hand in getting North a fourth place finish at the State Meet. One
of the more outstanding performances of the meet was that of Doug Crooks in the mile, with a
The Booth brothers, Mark and Murray, did extremely well. Murray 'put' a second place in the
bag with a 59'2" toss, while brother Mark did his best ever with 58'3f4" for a third place.
Gordon Buck, Rod Kesey, Greg Vohs and Rich Kesey, in setting a new school record for the
440 yd. relay, won fourth place with a 43.5 finish.
Directed by Coach Denny Davis, the track and field forces achieved its second successful season.
ROD AND RICH Kesey explode from the blocks at start of the 100 yard dash.
PAUL HANSEN TAKES another hurdle on hisway to a victory for the junior
78 Cottage Grove 58
90 Churchill 46
93 Willamette 39
86 Medford 50
97 Sheldon 39
70 Thurston 66
88 Springfield 48
69M Marshfield 66W
84 South Eugene 52
Lane 5-A-1 Relays
North 85, South 49W, C.G. 48, Thurston 44
Churchill 36, Springfield 34 W, Sheldon 25
NE won the Dist. 5-A-1 Championship.
4th Place State Meet.
REAR KICKS . .. UP... BUT FALLS SHORT.
STEVE PHIFER CHARGES across the finish line. MURRAY BOOTH READIES to 'put' another school record in the
MIKE WHITING HURLS the javelin to third place in district
THE GREATEST of ease Dennis Orem makes a two-point landing in the broad jump.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Sue Wilkins, Joyce Wheeler, Kris Havercroft, Val Jones, Bette Hill, Coach Jackie Bogan. ROW 2: Ellen Louden, Sue Powell, Ann
Mattson, Sally Phillips, Cheri Lowe, Bonnie Pease.
Girls' track, coached byjackie Bogan, did not perform up to expectations this
season, dropping four and winning one meet. The win came in the final meet
against Springfield, when tracksters managed a 58 to 45 vitory.
Although hampered by inexperience, ten members did attend the Sub-
District Meet at Sheldon. Against tough competition, three girls went on to the
District Meet in Marshfield.
Sue Wilkins was the only team member to compete in state competition. Her
efforts in the javelin won fifth place, after a promising finish in the District
S coreb oard
19 Sheldon 56 Churchill 54
44 South Eugene 56 Cottage Grove 28
24 Thurston 65 Willamette 39
58 Springfield 45
SUE WILKINS DISPLAYS the style which
won her fifth place at the State Track
STEVE PHIFER AND Don Morgan combine efforts for a last minute
GALE DIETZ SEEMS to toe-dance during a noon-hour
WITH HER EYES shut, Linde Burk attempts to hit that little round sphere
THE UNDERHAND SERVE proves useful to junior Ken Kingsley.
"Spirit of Fair Pla "
Intramurals, a program of athletic activities, was organized
specifically for the purpose of extending participation in sports
to non-varsity and junior varsity participants.
The program was designed to encourage teamwork, physical
well-being and a spirit of fair play.
It included such activities as basketball, touch football, a
freethrow contest, softball and badminton. Lettermen were not
allowed to participate in activities in which they had received a
A team comprised of junior girls won the Girls' Softball
Tournament. Senior Tom Williams defeated all opponents to
clinch the Boys' Badminton Tournament.
Volleyball was also offered to those students wishing a little
extra activity during their lunch hour.
WHOOPEE! CHRIS CHRISTOPHER squeals her joy after scoring a run.
s signs of turing as OUT RUNNING ALL competitors In a dual meet with Sheldon are Bob Byerly, Doug
"Hard work and determination were keys to the
relatively young team's success," according to Coach
North's cross-country team ran its way to a first
place tie with Corvallis in the State meet at Salem,
and a second place tie with Thurston for the 5-A-1
Placing first in all but two ofthe district meets, the
team was sparked by the outstanding finish of Brian
Knesal, Doug Crooks, and jim McLaughlin in the
22 Milwaukie 33
1 6 Cottage Grove 48
18 Springfield 43
34 South Eugene 2 5
I 5 Willamette 50
28 Thurston 27
2 5 Sheldon 30
21 Churchill 39
District Tie with Thurston for 2nd
State Tie with Corvallis for 1 st
IN A DUAL meet on the Irish course are: Dave Mickel. Bob Wynkoop fbehindl, Jeff Coleman. North won
25 to 30.
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Varsity, Bryce Barker, Doug Crooks, Bill McCall, Brian Knesal, Bob Byerly and Dave Mickel.
Row 2: Coach Tom Ragsdale, Bob Wynkoop, Jim McLaughlin, Paul Clunie, Greg Vohs, Steve Hills, Larry Olson.
Row 3: Manager Don Morgan, Bill Wynkoop, Tim Roos, Dan Swanson, Keith Walton, Jim Dickey.
FROM LEFT: JAMIE
tDave Lay not
JAMIE YOUELGETS in
Dave Miller, Rick Re. FRONT ROW: Mark Hathaway, Fred McVicker,
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From the first tee-off to the last putt, the Golf team had what
Coach Clyde Diller called "A good seasonn. Placing third in district
competition with a 314, the linksters still failed to send a contender
Dave Miller, Rick Re and Fred McVicker ended their district
match with 78's and a third place linish. "McVicker and Lay
showed the greatest improvement," Coach Diller said.
Miller, the Pacific Northwest Junior Champion, captured
medalist honors eight times during the season. He missed his chance
for a state berth when a South Eugene opponent keeping his score
card, made a mistake. Realizing the mistake, Miller called it to the
attention of the officials, who disqualified him.
I B V
FRED MCVICKER PRACTICES his pufti ng.
JAMIE YOUEL SEEMS unconcerned as Dave Miller eyes-in
DAVE MILLER AND Rick Re find the grass a little tall for
DAVE MILLER CHIPS for green on the 18th hole.
. 4-'Y ,V ,, :N
1' f Ieee I
CI eII'I I N '
A j .. ,Ie I
FROM LEFT ROW 1: Coach Estley Schick, Eric Williams, Ken Kingsley, Norm Frasier, Glen Ray, Dean Mitchell. ROW 2: Benny Dean, Mike Kingsley,
Ron Jacobson, Laird Findlay, Tom Williams, CNOT PICTURED, Keith Boydj.
illiams Captures Second
TOM WILLIAMS DISPLAYS a strong
With a 13-2 record the Highlander netters, coached by Estley Schick, and led
by Tom and Eric Williams, placed second in District 5-A-1 play.
Tom Williams, playing as number one man, had a season record of 18 wins
and 3 losses. Eric Williams, as number two, and Keith Boyd, as number three,
were undefeated in district singles competition. Seven other members,
alternating as number four and five man, provided the essential depth a district
North dominated the circuit in doubles competition as twelve different
doubles combinations were used throughout the season.
Senior Tom Williams played with the poise of a true professional as he
qualified for State and went on to place second behind twice State champ Randy
King of Wilson High.
FROM LEFT ROW 1QJoyce Leland, Esther Johnson, Louise Holcomb, Renee Devereaux, Terri Epperly. ROW 2: Coach Mary Standifer, Jan Churchill,
Sandy Byerly, Jackle Petersen, Sharyn Lee.
I , O
Best Season Ever
Having one of its best seasons ever, the Girls' Tennis Team
chalked up a 10-3 win-loss record and played to a tie in two
other matches. Coached by Mary Standifer, the team placed
fourth in district and sent a doubles combination to State.
Voted "Most Improved Player" by her teammates,
sophomore Sandy Byerly placed fifth in district while seniors
Esther johnson and Sharyn Lee won consolation honors in
jan Churchill and Louise Holcomb consistently turned in
fine performances in doubles competition. Joyce Leland came
on strong at the end of the season to help boost North to its
SHARYN LEE WATCHES teammate Esther Johnson's volley into opponent's court.
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RIVIERIN FLORIST IRlSH'S
688-8051 River Road Shopping Center
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TOWNSEND?S CLEANERS FLYIN SCOT DRIVE IN
1445 River Road 688-4628 1041 River Road 688-4516
525 Highway 99 N. 688-5791
927 River Road 689-1914
UNITED STATES NATIONAL
BANK OF OREGON
1000 River Road 688-1400
675 River Road 688-5673
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645 River Road 688-6030
RIVER ROAD SUPER SERVICE
291 River Road 'ASQWMG ls 0HfBusff1fss" 688-9916
240 River Road 688-5311
43 West Broadway 343-0114 20 Coburg Road 343-3307
WASH ING M
950 Charnelton 345-0169
HINE SERVICE CO.
El-fP5u9wMnfififQ-Q, R W
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298 W. Broadway 342-1845
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50253 Q? 21.010535
1016 Willamette 342-4558
JOHN WARREN HARDWARE
771 Willamette 345-3353
SKElE'S JEWELRY BON MARCHE RUSSELLS
"One 0f0reg0n ,s Most Complete Jewelry Stores 175 W. Broadway 345-0111
. Hgffj , gy, f
30EB d ay
TI For records, tapes, cosmetics, Greeting Cards, Aff,
and school supplies Metal Furniture,
in SUPER 3' S ' 6 Gifts
'20 ggglgigg Cf Five Loc ,tions for Convenience on
1950 Franklin Blvd. Oakway Mall 865 Willamette 345-8469
Veneta m Cottage Grove
H A T H ,S 345-6352
OSCAR STRA USS 878 Willamette
Eugene, Oregon 97401
710 West 6th, Eugene, Oregon
We Trim OurMeat - Not Our Customers
Special Skin Care Cosmetics
RIVER ROAD PHARMACY
884 River Road m ess-0390 1025 River Road 688-4669
i 1035 River Road 914 Willamette
Mary at Gail Hand 688-4066 ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY 344-3295
Congratulations Class of '68
W Clothes For Men
Bdwy. gl Will. Sts. Eugene' Oregon
Hair Styling Hair iStraightening Razor Cutting -
Ivy League Full-On-The-Side
Xiuiazq Bazgaz gfiop
2087 River Rd.
Ron Watson - Bob Miller 688-5615
Serving Oregon For Over 35 Years
675 Charnelton 345-2371
515 '64-K 2
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"say it with flowers"
BRIARCLIEF FLORIST MARK'S
1039 River Road 688-0740 1000 Maxwell Road 688-6044
RIVER ROAD BARBER SHOP
Alpine Inn J S H 0 P
FRAEDRICK EQUIPMENT SERVICE 2 8 6
151 Lawrence 344-7783 8ti8 Riiiflfiiiii V Q rg me
K and D TEXACO SERVICE ROSE CLEANERS
2690 River Road 688-9969
585 River Road Pick-up and Delivery 688-5384
JL jig igge
BIUODIS HEATING SERVIC
Q sum FUEL 011.5 WILLIAMS BAKERY 3701st west 344-6584
1760 13th Avenue East 344-2227
44' -4 N
PARK AVENUE MARKET RIVER ROAD AMERICAN SERVICE
1777 Park Avenue 688-2590 Red Hastings 688-7641 2090 River Road 20
FRAEDRICK'S SAVING CENTER
1040 River Road
'III I I 16
Owned and Operated
h I 1 5 Highlanders
782 Blair Blvd. 'Zflt These Przlces 1t'sA Stealu 345-8531
F or . . .
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I .3 DIPLOMAS
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930 Maxwell Road 688-8031
1 See . . .
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4669 Royal Ave. 689-0185
Master Engravers, Inc.
115 S. W. Fourth Avenue
AAGAARD, GAIL: 45
AAGAARD, KATHLEEN: 133
ABARR, RICHARD: 133
ADAMS, KATHIE: 128,133
ADAMS, RON: 81
ADAMS, THOMAS: 81,165,181
ADAMS, WALTER: 81
ADKINS, ROGER: 133
AHRENS, GARY: 45
AHRENS, RICHARD: 81
ALEXANDER, SHARON: 133
ALLEN, TERRY: 45,167
ALLISON, FRED: 45
ALLWANDER, LARRY: 81,158,
ALTLAND, BARRY: 45
ALTLAND, DIRK: 133
ANDERSEN, CINDY: 81
ANDERSON, ALAN: 81
ANDERSON, BARBARA: 81
ANDERSON, EARL: 133,172
ANDERSON, ELAINE: 133
ANDERSON, KEN: 45
ANDERSON, MARILYN: 37.38.
ANDERSON, REYNOLD: 45
ANGST, LINDA: 45
ARBUCKLE, CELESTA: 81
ARCHER, TERESA: 133
ARMITAGE, STEVEN: 81,167
ARMOUR, GEAN: 81
ARPS, GARY: 133,168
ASHBY, DAVE: 81
AUERT, MARY: 81
AUGUSTINE, JOE: 124
AULD, JOHN: 81,83,167,177
AULD, SUE: 106,107,133,155
AUTENRIETH, LINDA: 103,133
BABB, KIM: 45
BAILOR, CHERI: 7,133
BAILOR, RICK: 45
BAKER, STEVE: 81
BALDWIN, DENNIS: 81,158.
BANKS, DENNIS: 81
BARKER, BRENT: 45
BARKER, BRUCE: 5,37,43,105.
BARNES, DONNA: 81
BARNHART, KEN: 45,161,165,
BARRON, SANDY: 81
BARTON, PAT: 134
BARTON, TED: 104,106,134
BARTUNEK, BRENDA: 81
BARTUNEK, WAYNE: 45,158,
BASTIAN, DAN: 81,103
BATCHELOR, CHRIS: 44,45,47
BATES, ALICE: 81
BAUCH, LINDA: 45
BAUER, SHARON: 134
BEACH, BARB: 14,103,115,134
BEACH, TOM: 128,134,158
BEAIRSTO, KEITH: 81,181
BEAIRSTO, KRIS: 81
BECK, ALPHA: 81
BECK, ELIZABETH: 45
BECKER, DICK: 134
BEEMER, MARK: 45
BELL, MARLA: 134,135
BELL, RICHARD: 134
BENNETT, DIANE: 45
BENSON, KRISTI: 11,15,36,103.
BENSON, ROY: 32,34,135
BENTLEY, DAN: 81
BERGJANS, STEVE: 45
BERGMAN, ELSA: 45
BERLIN, ALICE: 25,38,134
BERNARDO, RALPH: 134
BETTERTON, KAREN: 44,45,47
BEVENS, MIKE: 110,134,135,
BEVEL, LINDA: 79,81
BEVERLY, DAVE: 134,168
BEYMER, ALINE: 134
BEYMER, PHILIP: 45
BIERMAN, LADONNA: 81
BINGHAM, ALAN: 106,134,172
BIRD, DARLENE: 45
BLACK, BRIAN: 82
BLACK, DICK: 104,134
BLOCK, KEN: 134
BLOOD, CURTIS: 82
BLOOM, VICKI: 134
BOGGS, ALICE: 45
BOGGS, BURLDEAN: 82
BONFOE, NANCY: 45
BONSER, MIKE: 45
BOOTH, MARK: 36,119,134,
BOOTH, MURRAY: 37,134,158,
BORDEN, SCOTT: 74,82,172
BOSCHEE, LILA: 134
BOWDEN, SUE: 135
BOYD, KEITH: 106,135,165
BOYD, KIRK: 45,47
BOYD, LANA: 45
BOYD. SUE: 124
BOYLAN, SUE: 45
BOYLES, KAREN: 82
BRABHAM, BUD: 45
BRADFORD, JUDY: 135
BRADLEY, CINDY: 45
BRADLEY, BOB: 135
BRANDT, RUBY: 45
BRANT, PAM: 45,120
BRAUN. CAROL: 135 1
BRAUN, SHERRIE: 82
BRAYTON, MIKE: 135
BRAYTON, SUE: 45
BRECKON, MIKE: 46
BRESLER, KEVIN: 82
BREVIG, ROD: 82,182
BRIGGS, KRIS: 131,204
BRISTOW, DONNA: 82
BRONSON, CAROL: 135
BROOKS, BARB: 73,82,83,93,
BROTHERTON, BONNIE: 37.
BROTHERTON, BRUCE: 82
BROVALD, MELVIN: 135
BROWNING, SIDNEY: 46
BRUNS, TERI: 46
BRYANT, RANALD: 46
BRYANT, CHARLES: 46
BRYANT, CLIFFORD: 135
BUCK, KELLY: 83,136
BUDDE, ROBERT: 136
BUELL, MARY: 125,136
BURK, SEIGLINDE: 82,188
BURNS, MIKE: 136
BUSBY, ALAN: 82,161,181
BUSHNELL, ART: 14,36,106,
BUTTERFIELD, VICKIE: 46
BYERLY, ROBERT: 36,106,136,
BYERLY, SANDRA: 46,103,163,
BYERS, CANDI: 46
CAIN, YOLANDE: 46
CALLAHAN, MICHAEL: 82
CALLAWAY, JEANNE: 25,46,76
CAMERON, BLAINE: 46
CAMPBELL, COLLEEN: 136
CAMPBELL, PATRICK: 136
CAPPS, BARBARA: 136
CAPPS, CYNTHIA: 82
CARLSON, SHARON: 46
CARLSON, SHELLEY: 82
CARR, MEREDITH: 82,113,122
CASE, DEBORAH: 46
CASEY, DAVID: 46
CASLEY, RAY: 46
CESSNA, MARVIN: 136
CESSNA, MICHAEL: 82
CHADWICK, MIKE: 46
CHADWICK, SUSAN: 46
CHAMBERLAIN, RONNIE: 82
CHAMBERS, DUANE: 46
CHAMBERS, NORMAN: 82
CHARLES, ROBERT: 82
CHILDERS, HARRY: 136
CHRISTENSEN, GAYLE: 46
CHRISTENSEN, MARY: 82
CHRISTENSEN, MICHAEL: 136
CHRISTIANSON, GARY: 136
CHRISTOPHERSON, GARY: 82
CLARK, BONITA: 46,111
CLARK, RUSS: 83
CLARK, SHARON: 83
CLARK, VIRGEL: 46
CLARKE, DEBBIE: 46,55,57
CLAXTON, MIKE: 105,109,136
CLUNIE, PAUL: 83,191
CLUNIE, SANDRA: 106,115,136
COLCLEASER, KAREN: 83
COFFEY, MIKE: 136
COFFEY, ANDY: 46
COLDREN, VICKI: 136
COLCLESSER, MARLENE: 46
COLEMAN, GREG: 42,136
CONE. CATHERINE: 136
CONLEY, PATRICK: 76,136
CONNER, MARJORIE: 83,104
CONRADI, CHRISTY: 136,183
COOK, RON: 137
COOPER, ADA: 46
CORDELL, TONY: 83
CORNELISON, MARY: 46,125
CORNER, MARGARET: 83
CORNWALL, TINA: 139,152
CORY, CAROL: 137
COURTNEY, CRAIG: 46
COURTRIGHT, KELLY: 46,172
CRABTREE, ERIC: 46
CRANDELL, ROBERT: 83
CRANDELL, RODNEY: 46
CRAWFORD, CORY: 83
CREAL, FRED: 177
CREER, DIANE: 11,15,37,75,
CROOKS, DOUG: 84,112,129,
CROSON, BECKY: 46
CROSS, NEIL: 101,105,137.
CROSS, STEVE: 84,104,165,200
CROULEY, GEORGE: 46
CUNNINGHAM, ALICE: 84
CURRIE, DONNA: 46
CURRIE, KEITH: 28,106
CURTIS, CHERYL: 137
DAVENPORT, PHYLLIS: 47
DAVID, CHERYL: 125,137
DAVIS, DIANA: 47
DEAN, BILL: 46
DEAN, BENNY: 84,194
DEER, CHRISTIANE: 47
DEHNE, AVE: 84
DEHNE, FRANK: 137,143
DEPIERO, SUSAN: 103,137
DETTMANN, MELINDA: 47
DEVEREAUX, RENEE: 137,154,
DICK, ROBERT: 137
DICKERSON, CAROLYN: 104.
DIETZ, EUGENE: 84,188
DITY, GALE: 171
DIXON, WILLIAM: 47,168,170
DOLAN, WENDY: 137
DONALDSON, CHUCK: 137
DOOLITTLE, MIKE: 84
DORIS, DAN: 84
DOTSON, GLENDA: 137
DOTY, SUSAN: 137
DOUG LAS, GARY: 27,84,91,165.
DRISCOLL, CONNIE: 84
DRUMMOND, DONNA: 84
DRUMMOND, GWENDOLAN: 47
DUCKETT, CANDY: 47
DUFFY, MIKE: 137
DULEX, CLAUDE: 35,108,137,
DULL, BRAD: 29,3O,137
DUNKLE, ARTHUR: 47,111
DUNSMOOR, DAVID: 84
DURBIN, DEBBIE: 47
DURBIN, SHELLY: 43,105,106,
DYBEVIK, GARY: 137
DYBEVIK, JEAN: 84
DYSON, COLLEEN: 47
EAGAN, SHARON: 84
EARLY, TERRI: 47
EARLY, GEORGE: 84
EATON, BOBBY: 84
EATON, DAN: 137
EATON, TERRE: 47
EBBESEN, EDWARD: 47
EBERLEIN, DONNA: 47
EBERLEIN, RONALD: 84
EBLING, BRUCE: 138
ECKHARDT, NADINE: 47
EELLS, RICKEY: 85
EHLI, DIANE: 138
EIDE, MIKE: 57,79,85
EKSTRAND, NANCY: 47
ELLIOTT, KATHY: 48.
ELOFSON, LINDA: 106,117,138
EMERSON, DEBORAH: 85
ENDRES, GARY: 48
ENGEL, CINDY: 85
ENGEN, LEE: 85,131,199
ENGMAN, CARL: 138
EPPERLY, TERRI: 48,195
ERICKSON, VICKY: 84
ETCHISON, GREGORY: 138
ETCHISON, SANDRA: 138,154
FAGERNESS, DANA: 48
FAIRLEE, LORALEE: 138
FENWICK, ALAWA: 85
FIELDS, LIZ: 85
FIELDS, ROBERT: 48,181
FIELDS, BILL: 138
FINDLAY, BARBARA: 85,116
FINDLAY, LAIRD: 33,80,83,85,
FINDLAY, MARY: 47,48
FISH, TERRY: 48,111
FISHER, BRUCE: 138
FISHER, CARYL: 85,120
FISHER, CHUCK: 181
FISHER, LAURIE: 138
FISHER, PATRICIA: 48
FITZGERALD, KATHY: 85
FLOERING, BARBARA: 138
FLOERING, BILL: 85
FORD, VICKI: 139
FORTIER, PAUL: 48,181
FORTNER, SUSAN: 85
FOSTER, JUDY: 85,123
FOX, DARREL: 48
FRAEDRICK, CHRISTIE: 48
FRANSSEN, CARALEE: 139
FRASIER, NORMAN: 85,194
FREEMAN, LYNN: 48,113
FRIESEN, DEEANNE: 48,124
FRUNZ, GAYLE: 48
FLJLIDS. BRENT: 13,83,85,158,
GALLAGHER, LINDA: 48
GALVIN, RANDY: 85 '
GAMBINO, DEBBIE: 85
GANN, ELVIN: 48
GANN, ROY: 85
GANT, LINDA: 7,85
GARNER, TERESA: 48
GEIGER, PAM: 139
GESER, GARY: 48,158,167,182
GIBBS, DENNIS: 85
GIBBS, LESLIE: 139
GIBBS, NANCY: 47,48,121,201
GIBONS, CRAIG: 30,139
GIBSON, DON: 85
GIBSON, RUTHE: 37,101,102,
GILDAY, DAN: 85
GILDAY, BILL: 48
GILES. PHILIP: 48
GLAZIER, NADINE: 85
GLEAVES, GARY: 85
GOELL, JEFF: 48,167
GOELL, NAN: 83,85
GOOCH, DEBBIE: 48
GOODE, PATSY: 139
GORDON, WAYNE: 139
GOSSLER. SCOTT: 86
GOTT, RON: 48
GOTT, SAM: 86
GOULD, DOUG: 86,119,158,
GOULD, MIKE: 139
GRAHAM, GARY: 43,139,154
GRAVES, RICHARD: 139
GRAVES, RICHARD: 139
GRAY, BYRON: 48,171,182
GRAY, MIKE: 48
GREDLER, LINDA: 43,78,105.
GREENE, MARILYN: 139,153
GREENLEAF, KATHY: 86,120,
GREENMAN, COLLEEN: 139
GREENMAN, LARRY: 86
GREEP, DOROTHY: 86
GREEP,JOYCE: 47,48 .
GREINER, RICHARD: 86 I
GREMILLION, MIKE: 86,158,182
GREMILLION, MICHELLE: 48
GRIFFITH, SANDRA: 48
GRIMES, DAVID: 86
GROVER, VERNON: 139
GUNSON, KIRK: 139,155
GUSTAFSON, MARLA: 48
GUTHRIE, DENISE: 139
HAACK, JEFFERY: 139
HACKELMAN, MARY: 48,105
HAFDAHL, KARLA: 86,88
HAFERKEMP, BILL: 48
HAGG, CHERYL: 23,118,130.
HAHN, MARSHA: 48
HALBROOK, CHARLES: 48,53
HALEY, JUDIE: 139
HALFORD, JOE: 86
HAMER, BETSY: 139
HAMLIN, LINDA: 86,90
HAND, TONY: 48
HANDLEY, DEBB: 86,90,105
HANIUK, DAVID: 86
HANIUK, MONICA: 139
HANKINS, JANA: 28,29,80,83,
HANSEN, PAUL: 48,161,167
HARDESTY, GARY: 139
HARDING, LINDA: 86
HARDING, REDGE: 139
HARDY, CAROLYN: 140
HAREM, KATHY: 86
HARRINGTON, ALICE: 86
HARRIS, DAVID: 86,125
HARRIS, DONNA: 49
HARRY, RON: 22,27,42,43,119,
HART, RANDALL: 86
HASTINGS, ROBIN: 49,161
HATHAWAY, DEBRA: 86,95,103
HATHAWAY, MARK: 49,167,192
I-IATTON, TEN: 49
HAVERCROFT, KRITINE: 86,187
HAVERTY, CONNIE: 78
HAVERTY, PATRICIA: 86
HAY, RICKY: 87
HAYNER, WAYNE: 140
HAYNES, ROBERT: 140
HAYNES, PAT: 87
HEALEY, KATHY: 49
HEDLIND, SHERYL: 49
HEDRICK, KENNETH: 10,124,
HEDRICK, NANCY: 49
HEGBERG, SHARON: 140
HELGESON, CRAIG: 49
HENDRICKSON, MIKE: 87
HENGSTLER, STEVE: 140
HENKALINE, SANDRA: 87 I
HENNEN, NANCY: 87
HENSON, DAN: 87,158,177
HENSON, LARRY: 72,101,105.
HERB, BILL: 87,161,182
HERBERT, GREG: 87,161
HFQTSENBOTTOM, ROGER: 49,
HICKEY, ARLETTA: 27,117,140.
HILEMAN, PHILLIS: 140
HILLS, KENDA: 80,83,87,93,106
HILLS, STEVE: 49,181,191
HINSON, LARRY: 87
HIRTE, LARRY: 49
HISEY, DEBBIE: 87
HOCKING, LYNN: 27,47,49,16
HODGES, KAREN: 110,128,140
HOFF, CHRIS: 87,90,103
HOFF, PAM: 19.49.105
HOFFER, RENE: 32,87
HOLCOM B, LAURA: 29,104,107,
HOLCOM B, LOUISE: 104,140,
HOLLAWAY, COLLIN: 181
HOLLEY, PAULLETTE: 140
HOLMES, DONALD: 49,171
HOUCHEN, PAT: 87,113
HUCKA, BRAD: 140
HULBURT, DAVID: 49
HUNSAKER, NANCI: 140
HUNSTOCK, ALAN: 103,107,
HYLAND, RON: 87
INGRAM, BILL: 49
ISELI, BRUCE: 49,124
JACKSON, BRAD: 36,107,140
JACKSON, CATHY: 140
JACKSON, DEBRA: 49
JACKSON, STEVE: 49,162
JACOBSON, RON: 14O,162,163.
JAEGERS, MIKE: 49
JAHN, SANDRA: 49
JAMES, KAREN: 49
JEFFREY, WAYNE: 119,140,154
JENNINGS, DIANE: 49
JENRETTE, KATHLEEN: 87,107,
JENSEN, CARMEN: 87
JEWETT, STEVE: 140,168
JOHNSON, GARY: 49,171,181
JOHNSON, CHUCK: 21,35,37,
JOHNSON, CYNTHIA: 49
KLINGE, DEBBIE: 83,88
KNESAL, DRIAN: 141,182,190,
KNOWLTON, BRUCE: 88,168
KNUDSON, KATHY: 88
KOKE, DOUG: 50
KOONS, KATHY: 141
KRAUSE, GUY: 50,167,177,18O
KRUMDIECK, MAYILYN: 89
KUHLMAN, BRENT: 141
KUPETZ, BARBARA: 75,141
KUTZ, ROBERT: 89
KUYKENDALL, ALLENE: 141
KUYKENDALL, MARYANN: 50
LAFLEUR, GARY: 141
LIUOIE, MARCHION: 141
LAJOIE, RENE: 50
LANGE, STEVE: 50
LANGNESS, TERRY: 50,125
LARION, SALLY: 142,200
LARSEN, KAREN: 50
LARWOOD, BRAD: 142
LAUB, RODNEY: 89,103,158,
LAUDERDALE, LINDA: 89
LAWSON, RICK: 89
LAY, DAVE: 142
LAY, TERESA: 89
LEE, GARY: 50,162,172
LEE, SHARYN: 43,107,115,142,
LEWIS, GENE: 50
LEWIS, HANK: 142
LEWIS, SALLY: 142
MCCLINTOCK, FRED: 51
MCCONNELL, MARK: 51,161,
MCCOWEN, KATHY: 51
MCDONALD, REGINA: 89
MCDOWELL, PATTI: 51,130,199
MCDOWELL, ROBERT: 28,143
MCFERRAN, PAT: 112,144
MCFERRIN, TERRY: 51
MCGEE, DAN: 51
MCGUIRE, NANCY: 144
MCKEEGAN, PAT: 144,168
MCLAUGHLIN, NANCY: 51
MCLAUGHLIN, BECKY: 37,73,
MCNEFF, MARY: 51
MCNEIL, DIANE: 51
MCNEIL, KAREN: 144
MCNEIL, SHARON: 144
MCPHERSON, LAURIE: 89
MCREYNOLDS, LARRY: 144
MCVICKERS, FRED: 51,192,193
MENTZE, LADONNA: 89
MERTZ, DALE: 89
MERTZ, RONALD: 89
MEYERS, KAREN: 144
MICHAELIS, KATHY: 51
MICHAELIS, LINDA: 89,107
MICHNER, SUSAN: 144
KATHY L.: 51
KATHY R.: 51
LIBBY, LARRY: 25,38,39,89,103
JOHNSON, ESTHER: 141,194
JOHNSON. MARK: 49,161
JOHNSON, MIKE: 87
JOHNSON, BECKY: 49
JOHNSON, RODNEY: 49
JOHNSON, STEVE: 49
JOHNSTON, GARY: 49
JOHNSTON, GLENDA: 87
JOHNSTON, PAUL: 105,110,
JOHNSTON, PEGGY: 75,129,
JOLLEY, DONNA: 141
JUSTIS, M ICHAEL: 141
KANOFF, TERRY: 22,23,87.104.
KAPP, MARLENE: 141
KASPAER, REGINA: 87
KAST, MIKE: 49
KEEBLER, SCOTT: 49
KEEFER, GWEN: 87,120
KEELEY, GERRY: 88,108
KELLEY, TERRY: 50
KELLY, ELEANOR: 88
KELLY, MARY ALICE: 141
KEMPF, DARLENE: 107,117.
KEMPF, NANCY: 88,117,199
KENDALL, KATHY: 141
KENNEDY, KURT: 141
KENNEDY, SUSAN: 88
KENT, ANDREA: 88
KESEY, RICH: 50,167,182,184
KESEY, ROD: 50,161,l67,182.
KESSELL, BILL: 88
KEY, SANDRA: 50
KILLIAM, CHERIE: 88
KIME, KAREN: 88
KIME, KEN: 50,171
KIMMEY, TOBY: 141
KING, RANDY: 141,168
KING, ROSEMARY: 141
KING, SUSAN: 88,95
KING, WESLEY: 88
KINGLSLEY, KEN: 88,189,194
KINGSLEY, MIKE: 50,194
KINPORTS, MIKE: 50,161
KISSELL, LORRI-LEA: 88
KISSOCK, DAVID: 50
KIZER, RON: 42,50,182
KLANECKY, ARDITH: 50
LINDLEY, CHUCK: 26,36,103.
LINDSTROM, LINDA: 142
LINDSTROM, LONNA: 50
LIPSIT, RAY: 50,182
LONG, DAVID: 140
LONG, DEBBIE: 50
LONG, STEVEN: 142
LOOMIS, ROXANNE: 51
LORIS, BLAINE: 142
LOSEY, KATHY: 142
LOUDEN, ELLEN: 51,187
LOVELACE, BILL: 142
LOWE, CHERYL: 51,163,187
LUCKEY, DEBBIE: 51
LUDINGTON, WHIT: 107,142
LUNSFORD, LOUISE: 112,128.
LYDY. SUSAN: 89
LYONS, STEVE: 142,155,168
MACE, DYKE: 142,175,177
MALPASS, KATHLEEN: 51,52
MANIS, DOROTHY: 56
MANLEY, ROSALIND: 142
MANNHALTER, GORDON: 51
MAREX, BARBARA: 89
MARICLE, STEVE: 89
MARKS, MIKE: 51
MARRONE, MAUREEN: 143
MARSH, DEBI: 142
MARSHALL, LEANNE: 51
MARTIN, DOROTHY: 51
MARTIN, KENNETH: 51
MATHIS, MARY: 143
MATHIS, DICK: 51
MATTSON, ANN: 89,187
MATTSON, DAVID: 143,162
MAXON, BETTE: 89,120,173
MAXWELL, CAROLYN: 143
MAYFIELD, MARVIN: 143
MAYFIELD, RODNEY: 51,56
MAYO, ALMA: 89
MCADAMS, CHRISTIE: 51
MCALISTER, DEBBY: 89
MCSCALL, BILL: 143,182,190,
MCCALL, CAROL: 41,103,11l,
MCCALL, CHUCK: 51,147,161,
MCCAN, ARTHUR: 182
MCCLAIN, DOUG: 107,132,135.
MCCLARY, DELYNN: 51,104
MCCLEERY, DAVID: 51
MILLHOLLEN, STEVE: 89
MILLICAN, MICHAEL: 21,130,
MILLIGAN, DON: 51
MILLIGAN, LINDA: 144
MILLS, ROBERT: 51
MIQAER, DOUGLAS: 51,161,167.
MITCHELL, BARRY: 144,172,
MITCHELL, LESLIE: 51
MOEN, DELORES: 144
MOGLE, MARJORIE: 89
MOIR, SCOTT: 10,32,83,90,95,
MONSEN. SUSAN: 51
MONTGOMERY, STEVE: 28.29,
MOON, JUDITH: 14,36,104,107,
MOORE, BYRON: 51
MOORE, DANA: 51
MOORE, DAVID: 51
MOORE, DEBRA: 52
MOORE, STEVEN: 145
MORAN, DAVID: 90,181
MOREHEAD, CAROL: 52
MORGAN, DONALD: 90,182,188
MORGAN, EDWIN: 52
MORRIS, MIKE: 105,145,153.
MORRIS, NANCY: 52
MORRISON, MIKE: 145
MORROW, RONALD: 52,162
MORSE, LOREN: 90
MUHR, RICKY: 29,90
MULLICAN, DOUGLAS: 145
MUNCIE, ROBIN: 52
MUNSON, CAROL: 38,90
MURRAY, LADONNA: 52
MYERS, DENNIS: 90,182
NAGLE, SHERRY: 145
NASHOLM, MICHAEL: 52
NEELY, SANDRA: 52
NEET, LINDA: 52
NELSON, DIANE: 52
NELSON, MARLA: 52
NELSON, STEVE: 52
NERSETH, ERNIE: 4,90
NERSETH, JAY: 52
NESTLE, PEGGY: 145 .
NEUBAUM, DEBORAH: 145
NEUMAN, JAMES: 52
NEUMAN, SUSAN: 145
NEWBERRY, CHARLIE: 52
NEWCOMBE, REBECCA: 30.36.
NEWELL, GARY: 90
NEWMAN, STEVEN: 52,167
NEWTON, MIKE: 52
NEWTON, SHERRILL: 145
NEWTON, TRICIA: 52
NICHOLI, PAT: 52
NICHOLS, MARY: 145
NIELSEN, DEBORAH: 90
NILL, ELIZABETH: 145,187
NILL, ROBERT: 90
NOBLE, BARBARA: 132,145,200
NOLL, KATHLEEN: 52,204
NORRIS, WILLIAM: 90,171
NOTT, NORVAL: 52
NOTT, RONALD: 90,199
NYGAARD, VIRGINIA: 88,90
OCONNOR, SHEILA: 52,163
OCONNOR, SHERYL: 145,163
ODELL, MICHAEL: 90,112,158,
OLSON, LAWRENCE: 44,52,167,
OLSON, MURYL: 145
OLSON, PATRICK: 52
OLSON, SCOTT: 90,158
OLSON, STEPHEN: 101,104,
OMALLEY, LINDA: 52
ONEIL, KATHLEEN: 91
ONEIL, MARGARET: 90,91
ONEIL, NOVA: 145
OREM, DENNIS: 91,158,182,186
OSULLIVAN, DENNIS: 131,145.
OTTIS, BLAINE: 33,52
OVE, KATHERINE: 145
OVENS, LINDA: 91
OVERALL, BARRY: 91,162
OVERGARD, LIANNE: 91
OVERLIN, EDITH: 53
OVERLIN, ETHEL: 53
OVERLIN, SARAH: 91
PADDOCK, GORDON: 19,53.
PADGETT, DONALD: 91
PAGTER, JOHN: 53,168
PARKER, PAMELA: 53
PARKER, PATRICIA: 91
PARKS, KIRK: 53
PARROTT, RICHARD: 53
PATRICK, TERRY: 146
PATTERSON, DUANE: 146
PATTERSON, KEETH: 91
PAYNE, DIANNE: 53
PAYNE, STANTON: 146
PEASE, BONNIE: 187
PEDERSON, KAREN: 146
PEDERSON, LANA: 146
PEDERSON, VICKI: 53
PENNAMEN, CHERYL: 53
PERIN, PAMELA: 117,146,173,
PERRY, JOELLEN: 53
PERSON, MINDY: 53
PETERSEN, RODNEY: 53,91,161
PETERSEN, RAMAE: 117,146
PETERSON, JACKI: 53,195
PETERSON, RODNEY: 182
PETERSON, SHERYL: 91
PEZEL, NANCY: 146
PFALLER, LORA: 22,47.53
PFALLER, MACHAEL: 105,107,
PHELPS, PAM: 53
PHIFER, STEVEN: 91,103,161,
PHIFER, SUSAN: 47,53,83
PHILLIPS, DARLA: 147
PHILLIPS, DONALD: 147
PHILLIPS, SALLY: 92,187
PIERCE, TYRE: 92
PITTAM, MONTY: 147
POPE, ARTHUR: 147
PORTER, JOHN: 147,172
PORTER, NANCY: 147
POSVAR, LINDA: 92
POUND, BONNIE: 53
POWELL, BETH: 92,163
POWELL, KAREN: 147
POWELL, SHIRLEY: 53
POWELL, SUSAN: 53,187
PRESSMAN, GREG: 54,167
PRIM, RANDY: 92,162
PRIME, LARI: 23,135,147,206
PRINE, ROBERT: 92
PURCELL, MICHAEL: 147
PURDY, LYNNE: 147
PURDY, STEVE: 19,54,161,181
PUTMAN, MARY: 147
QUINN, TERESA: 54
RADDATZ, SALLY: 110
RAINEY, LARRY: 92,168
RAINEY, SYLVIA: 54
RAMSEIER, DELMER: 92,171
RAMSEIER, REGINA: 147
RAMSEIER, SHARON: 54
RASMUSSEN, DONALD: 54,182
RATCLIFFE, RYAN: 54
RAVEN, CYLDE: 92
RE, RICHARD: 92,167,192,193
READ, STEVE: 33,147,182
REAR, CHUCK: 15,37,43,107
REED, BARBARA: 147
REED, DIANNE: 92,117,123
REED, KEILA: 147
REEDAL, DANIEL: 92
REEDAL, DONALD: 92
REEVE, ALAN: 54
REEVE, RICHARD: 92
REYNOLDS, JOHN: 147,152,
REYNOLDS, KATHY: 58
RIETMANN, ROBIN: 92,123
RIMEL, LINDA: 54
RINARD, WAYNE: 92
RITTER, LINDA: 147
RITTHALER, BEV: 92
ROBBINS, CHUCK: 107,135,
ROBBINS, DONELLE: 24,28,29,
RETN, TINA: 92,1o5,116,173,
ROBINSON, JACK: 54
RODAKOWSKI, DAVID: 114,143,
RODAKOWSKI, TERRY: 92,172
ROGERS, DEBORAH: 54
ROGERS, RENEE: 54,55
ROGERS, SCOTT: 27,103,147
ROHRBACKER, ELTON: 93
ROMERO, JOSE ANTONIO: 35,
ROOS, THEODORE: 104,148
ROOS, TIMOTHY: 54,125,167.
ROSE, RICHARD: 33,54,161,171
ROUPE, DON: 54
ROWELL, MIKE: 54
ROWLETTE, RENEE: 54
RUBINI, DONNA: 54,205
RUBLE, PATRICIA: 148
RULE, DANNY: 54
RUMBAUGH, STANLEY: 54,167,
RUNDALL, SUSAN: 92,163
RUSSELL, DEBBIE: 54
RUSSELL, RICKY: 93
RIJATQHERFORD, ALAN: 107,120,
RYKS, DONNA: 54
SAMEK, ELLEN: 54
SAMMS, ELLEN: 14,43,104,107,
SAMMS, JOHN: 93,172
SANDUSKY, DARLENE: 124,148
SANDUSKY, DUANE: 93
SAUNDERS, CAROLYN: 54
SCHAUER, KATHLEEN: 54
SCHNEIDER, RANDALL: 54,161
SCHULZ, LINDA: 93,123
SCHUMACHER, SANDRA: 148
SCOTT, DALE: 54
SCOTT, LEROY: 93
SCOTT, TERRY: 148
SCOVELL, JOLENE: 83,92,93
SENKOVICH, EVE: 93
SHANNON, LYNNAE: 93
SHAY, JOHN: 54
SHEARER, DARRELL: 94
SHEETS, SUE: 148
SHEFCHEK, SANDRA: 94
SHIRLEY, KATHERINE: 54
SHOUP, MICHAEL: 54,161,177
SHUBERT, MICHAEL: 94
SHURVINTON, RONDA: 31,137,
SHURVINTON, STANLEY: 54,
SIMPSON, DEBBIE: 54
SJOBLOM, SANDY: 94
SLATON, VIRGINIA: 94
SLAUGHTER, DALE: 54
SMITH, BRAD: 94
SMITH, CHERYL: 148
SMITH, DARWIN: 54
SMITH, DEBRA: 94
SMITH, ERNIE: 54
SMITH, KELLY: 80,83,94,107
SMITH, LAWRENCE: 38,94
SMITH, LINDA: 94
SMITH, MICHAEL: 54
SMITH, PATRICK: 54,125,171
SMITH, RICK: 54,171
SMITH, SARA: 94,103
SMITH, SHERRY: 36,107,148
SMITH, SUSAN: 83,94,105
SNODGRASS, PAMELA: 148
SNODGRASS, VIRGINIA: 55
SNYDER, BILL: 94
SNYDER, DELLA: 148
SPEAR, TIM: 148
SPRENGER, SAMUEL: 148
SPRENGER, WALLACE: 55
SPURGEON, NORMAN: 94,104,
STALEY, CHARLES: 94
STANDEFER, PHYLLIS: 55
STANFILL, SHANNON: 47,55
STANFILL, SHAWN: 94
STARKS, LARRY: 94
STARKS, LINDA: 120,149
STASKA, VICKI: 55
SLAEIFFER, KATHERINE: 107,
STEADMAN, CATHY: 131,143,
STEADMAN, RALPH: 94,158,
STELLPFLUE, SALLY: 149,152
STEPHENS, NORMAN: 55
STEPP, BILL: 55
STILL, PATSY: 22,27,42,43,130,
STIMSON, BECKY: 94,113
ST. JULIAN, WALLACE: 55,161,
STOTT, ROBERT: 55
STRAIN, CAROL: 94
STRAND. BRIAN: 47,55
STRILZUK, DENNIS: 55
STROH, SUSAN: 40,103,109,
STUCK, DAVID: 105,149
STUCK, MERRY: 94
STULTS, ROGER: 149
SVEEN, SUE: 47,55
SWAN, RICHARD: 94
SWANSON, DAN: 55,94,168
SWANSON, DANIEL: 191
SWANSON, SHERILL: 149
SWEET, SHARON: 27,90,94,116
SWEETEN, KAREN: 94,122
TAPPANA, DANIEL: 94,167
TARLTON, MARK: 94
TAXDAL, ROBERT: 55
TAYLOR, GWEN: 94
TAYLOR, PATRICIA: 55
TAYLOR, WILLIAM: 149
THEIM, GREG: 75,95
THEIM, PATTY: 95
THOMAS, KEN: 95
THOMAS, TERRY: 55
THOMASON, MICHAEL: 143,
THOMASON, SUSAN: 95
THOMPSON, ANNETTE: 55
THOMPSON, PAT: 182
THOMPSON, RANDY: 149
THOMPSON, REBECCA: 55
THOMPSON, RICHARD: 55,124
THORNE, DAN: 149
TIGER, RHONDA: 38,95,107,
TILLINGHAST, ANNE: 95
TITUS, STEPHEN: 44,55,104,
TOFTE, JAMES: 95,162
TOKICH, DAVID: 55
TOKICH, RANDALL: 95
TONE, RANDELL: 149
TONE, SHIRLEY: 149
TORGESON, CHRISTY: 55
TRACY, WILBUR: 95,181
TRENT, BRENDA: 149
TRENT, JANICE: 55
TRENT, LONNY: 95
TRUITT, CHRISTIE: 55
TRUITT, MIKE: 95,158,181
TRYON, BONNIE: 55
TUCKER, DONALD: 55
TURNBOW, BILL: 55
TURNER, CINDY: 95
TURNER, TERRY: 56
VANDERPOOL, DOUG: 56
VAN KIRK,JANICE: 56
VAN OOTEGHAM, STEVE: 96,
VANKIRK, LINDA: 149
VERBECK, VIKI: 96
VIEIRA, RENATO: 34,38,108,
VILHAUER, TERRANCE: 150
VILLERUP, RAY: 96
VOHS, GREG: 96,104,182
WADE, SHERYL: 150
WADNIZAK, JOAN: 56
WADNIZAK, KATHRYN: 96
WAGGONER, NANCY: 77,96,128
WAGNER, RENEE: 150
WALDRIP, JUDY: 96
WIELDRIP, CHERYL: 96,107,108,
WALDRIP, CHRISTINE: 47,56
WALKER, MARGARET: 96
WALKER, MELISSA: 56
WALLACE, MARTY: 56
WALLACE, MIKE: 56
WALLINE, SHELLEY: 56
WALTON, DOUG: 56
WALTON, KEITH: 125,182,191
WARREN, CAROYL: 96
WATERS, CORREEN: 56
WATERS, WESLEY: 96
WATSON, TED: 96,124,182
WEBKING, DEBBIE: 96
WEBSTER, JIM: 96,124
WEHMEIER, KATHY: 56
WEHMEIER, STEVE: 24,96,111
WEIL, KATHIE: 96
WEILAND, TONYA: 56
WEISE, DEBBY: 56,124
WELLBORN, MARGARET: 56
WELLS, DENNIS: 96
WHEALY, LINDA: 56
WHITING, CAROL: 56
WHITING, MICHAEL: 97,182,186
WHITLOCK, BECKY: 97,117
WIJERS, NICO: 57
WIJERS, RON: 75,97
WIKE, SANDIE: 97
WILCOX, ROSEMARY: 150
WILCOX, RUSSELL: 56
WILDER, RICHARD: 56
WILEMON, DOROTHY: 150
WILKINS, SUSAN: 97,187
WILLIAMS, ERIC: 83,97,194
WILLIAMS, TOM: 104,150,194
WILLIAMS, WARREN: 56
WILLIAMSON, CANDY: 150
WILSON, DYANN: 150
WILSON, KRIS: 56
WILSON, MARK: 97
WILSON, MARY: 56
WIMBERLY, BILL: 97,199
WINCEWICZ, MIKE: 150
WINFREY, JUDITH: 97
WING, BRENDA: 97,117
WING, DAVE: 151
WINTHER, DAVE: 206
WOLF, VALENCIA: 55,56,105
VIQCZSDMARK, BEVERLY: 151.
WOODMARK, MARAGRET: 56
VIQQODRUFF, CHERYL: 117,151,
WOODRUFF, STEVEN: 19,56,
WOOLMAN, DELAINE: 97
WROTH, CHRISTINE: 53,57
WYNKOOP, BOB: 97,187,191
WYNKOOP, BILL: 97,171,187,
WYRICK, JAKE: 57
WYRICK, ROXANNA: 97
YOUNG, JIM: 162
YOUNG, LINDA: 97
YOUNG, PAT: 97,
YOUNG, SHARON: 57,122,124
ZOLLMAN, PHIL: 57
RAY HENDRICKSON:I B.S. Physical Education, M.S.
Administration, University of Oregon: Principal:
Teachers Conference Committee.
BOB NEWLAND: B.S. Physical Education, University
of Oregon: M.Ed. University of Southern California:
Assistant Principal: Senior Boys' Counselor:
Distance Track Coach.
BETTY BERGMAN: B.A. English, Sioux Falls College:
B.S. Library Science, University of Denver: M.Ed.
Counseling, University of Oregon: Vice-Principal:
Dean of Girls: Senior Girls' Counselor: A.S.B.
JACK HOLLISTER: B.S. Science, M.S. Guidance,
Oregon State University: Vice-Principal: Dean of
Boys: Junior Boys' Counselor: State O.E.A. Insurance
Committee: Phi Delta Kappa.
AGNES BEST: B.S., M.A. Health and Physical
Education, University of Iowa: Junior Girls'
Counselor: National Honor Society Adviser.
DEAN BALDWIN: B.A. Social Science, Colorado State
College of Education: M.Ed. Guidance and
Counseling, Colorado State University: Sophomore
Boys' Counselor: U.S. History.
CAROL LOGAN: B.A. Home Economics, Pacific Union
College: M.A. General Studies, University of Oregon:
Sophomore Girls' Counselor: Girls' League Adviser.
FLORENCE ALTHEN: B.A. Economics, Dakota
Wesliyan University: M.Ed. Business Education,
Oregon State University: Beginning Typing,
Briefhand: National Honor Society Adviser: District
Representative Oregon Business Education
BOB ANDERSON: B.A. Physical Education, Whitman
College: M.S. Physical Education, University of
Oregon: Physical Education, Drivers' Education:
Lettermen Club Adviser: Football, Baseball,
Basketball, Baseball Coach.
WALLACE ATKINSON: A.B. History, University of
Washington: M.B.A. Comptrollership, George
Washington University: M.S. Education, University of
Oregon: U.S. History: Chess Club Adviser: Boy and
.Girl of the Month Committee Adviser.
RICHARD BACH: B.S. Education, M.S.
Interdisciplinary Studies, University of Oregon: Math
3, Math 7, Advanced General Math: Member of the
JACQUELINE BOGAN: B.S., M.S. Physical Education,
University of Oregon: Girls' Physical Education:
Girls' Cross Country, Gymnastics, Track and Field
JIM CARMICHAEL: B.S. Industrial Arts, Miami
University: M.Ed. Physical Education, University of
Oregon: Mechanical Drawing: Junior Class Adviser.
ELLEN CHING: B.S. Home Economics, University of
Hawaii: M.A. Library Science, George Peabody
RAY CHINN: B.S., M.Ed. Physical Education,
Springfield, Massachusetts College: Health, Boys'
Physical Education, Physical Education Department
Head: Boys' Swimming, Gymnastics Coach.
GARY CRAVEN: B.A. Anthropologlll Stanford
University: World History, Modern Problems: I.R.L.
DENNIS DAVIS: B.S. Education, Southern Oregon
College: M.S. Interdisciplinary Studies, University of
Oregon: Math 4, Math Seminar: J.V. Football Coach:
Head Track Coach: Faculty Communication
Chairman: E.E.A. Salary Committee.
JOYCE DEGNER: B.A. English, Wellesley College: M.A.
English, University of Oregon: English 3R, 3X, 3H, 4R.
CLYDE DILLER: B.Ed., M.Ed., Music, University of
Oregon: Band: Golf Coach.
JON DOORNIK: B.S. Biology, M.S. Education,
University of Oregon: Biology R: S.R.O. Adviser.
JEANNE ETTER: B.S. Psychology, University of
Oregon: Reading 1 and 2.
DOUG FINNEY: B.S. Drama, Speech, University of
Oregon: U.S. History, Drama 1,2, Stagecraft:
MARVIN FLOWERDEW: Vocational Certificate for
Mechanics: Mechanics Work Study.
LINDA GREEN: B.A. Business Education, Oregon
State University: Basic Business, English 2R, Office
Machines:Junior Class Adviser.
WENDALL HALL: B.A. Mathematics, Willamette
University: M.Ed. University of Oregon: Mathematics:
Student Council Adviser: lst Vice President, Eugene
CAROLYN HAND: B.A. English, Florida Southern
College: English 2R, 3B, 4R.
JOAN HELFRICH: B.A. Modern Languages, University
of Oregon: Spanish 1,2,3,4: Spanish Club Adviser,
American Association of Teachers of Spanish and
DEAN HOBACK: U.S. Air Force: Electricity and
BARNEY HOLLAND: B.S. History, University of
Oregon: World History: Football Coach, Head
HAL HOLTON: B.A. German, University of Cincinnati:
M.A. Biology, University of Oregon: German, 2R, 2A,
3: German Club and Ski Club Adviser.
KEN HOWLAND: B.A. Chemistry, University of
Nebraska: M.S. Chemistry, University of South
Dakota: Physics, Physical Science, Chemistry:
Chairman of Senior High Science Teachers.
GEORGE HULL: B.S. Physical Education, Oregon
State University: M.S. Physical Education, University
of Oregon: English: Football Coach.
JANET HUNT: B.S. Secondary Education, Northern
Montana College: Typing 1,2, Basic Business.
LYNN HUSTON: B.S. Secondary Education, Oregon
College of Education: World History, Creative
Writing: Sophomore Class Adviser: Film Committee
WILMA JACOBSON: B.S. English, M.Ed. Special
Education, University of Oregon: English 4B, 4AP:
English Department Head: A.S.B. Evaluation
Committee Adviser: National Honor Society.
MARVIN JAEGERS: B.S., M.S. Social Studies,
Indiana University: History Department Head:
History: A.F.S., Young Citizens Forum Adviser.
KATHLEEN JENSEN: B.A. English, University of
Oregon: English 3A, 3R, 3B: Neopolymath Adviser.
JACK KAPP: B.A. Mathematics, Central Washington
State College: Mathematics: Football, Basketball
JULE KASPAR: B.A. General Science, M.A.
Educational Administration, State University of
Iowa: Science Department Head: Chemistry: S.R.O.
STEPHEN KENNEY: B.S. History, M.S. History,
English, University of Oregon: English, Modern
European History AP: Future Teachers of America
DARRELL KING: B.A. Speech, Cascade College:
Speech, English: Debate Adviser: Speech League.
GEORGE KRUPICKA: B.S., M.S. Health, Physical
Education, University of Oregon: Mathematics: Head
LOUANA LAMB: M.Ed. Education, University of
Oregon: Data Processing, Typing 2, Office Machines.
BARBARA MCDONALD: A.B. English, University of
MILTON MADDEN: B.M. Music Education,
Morningside College: M.S. Music, University of
Arizona: Modern Problems.
ELIZABETH MALAGON: B.A. English: Columbia
ELOUISE MATTOX: B.M. Social Studies, M.A. History,
University of Oregon: Modern Problems, Social
Studies, Sociology and Economics: Lassies,
Behavioral Science Adviser.
VIRGINIA MELARY: B.S. Mathematics, North Dakota
State: Assistant Librarian: Girls' League Adviser.
KATHRINE MEYER: B.A. Health, Physical Education,
University of Montana: Health, Physical Education:
Rally, Pep Club Adviser: Girls' Swimming,
ROBERT MILES: B.S. Trade and Industrial Education,
Oregon State University: Metal 2, Power Mechanics.
REX MILLS: B.S. Secondary Education, Oregon
College of Education: Biology: Natural History
DON MOORE: B.A. Industrial Arts, Colorado State
College of Education: Woodworking: Industrial Arts
MAXINE MOOREHEAD: B.S. Education, Southern
Oklahoma State: M.Ed. University of Oregon:
Shorthand, Stenography: Business Education
JACK MORRIS: B.S. Physical Education, University of
Oregon: P.E., Drivers' Education: Football Coach.
KATHY NEAL: B.A. Spanish, University of Oregon:
Spanish 1,2R, 2A, 3R, 3A, 4R: Spanish Club Adviser.
JERRY NEWELL: A.S. Weber State College: B.S.
Journalism, Brigham Young University: Journalism,
English: Caledonian, Tartan, Quill and Scroll Adviser.
GEORGIA PATRICK: B.S. Home Economics
Education, Oregon State University: Home
Economics: Senior Class Adviser.
MARCELINE PEITERSON: B.A. Business
Administration, M.Ed. University of Oregon:
Bookkeeping, Accounting, Business Law: Service
NORAH PENDERGRASS: B.Ed., M.A. French,
University of Oregon: French: French Club Adviser.
GLORIA PETERS: B.A. Music, Willamette University:
Orchestra: Majorettes Adviser.
MARIANNE POWERS: B.A. Latin, Rosary College: M.A.
Classical Studies, Loyola University: Latin 1,2,3:
Latin Club Adviser.
GARY PRICHARD: B.B.A. Business Administration,
University of Oregon: Distributive Education: Senior
Class Adviser, DECA Club Adviser.
TOM RAGSDALE: B.S., M.Ed. Physical Education,
Health, University of Oregon: Drivers' Education
Department Head: Head Cross Country, Track
JOHN REED: B.A. Physical Education, Simpson
College, M.A. Education: Denver University: Modern
Problems: Head Football Coach.
BUD ROBERTSON: M.S. Physical Education,
University of Oregon: Health, Physical Education:
Athletics Department Head.
GUNNAR ROOS: B.S. Science, M.Ed. Industrial Arts:
Architectural Drawing, A - V Director: Key Club
Adviser: Service Club Assistant Adviser.
ALMA ROSS: B.S. Nursing, University of Portland:
Nurse Training, Home Nursing: Future Medical
ROBERT SAXTON: B.S. Biology, Oregon State
University: M.Ed. Biology, University of Oregon: M.S.
Biology, Oregon State University: Biology R, Biology
ll: Biology Laboratory Assistant Adviser.
ESTLEY SCHICK: B.A., M.A. Music, University of
Oregon: A cappella, Mixed Choir, Girls' Choir: Choral
LINDA SHAW: B.A. English, University of Oregon:
English 2B, 4R, 4A: Ski Club Adviser.
LOUISE SPRAGUE: B.S. Home Economics, Oregon
State University: M.A. Educational Psychology,
University of Michigan: Home Economics.
MARY STANDIFER: B.A. Physical Education,, Health,
Willamette University: Girls' Physical Education,
Health: Pep Club Adviser.
TOM STONE: B.S. Mathematics, Oregon State
University: M.S. Mathematics, University of Oregon:
Algebra, Geometry, Math 6: Varsity Baseball Coach.
GRACE SWANSON: B.A. History, University of
Oregon: World History, U.S. History: Sophomore
CAROLYN WEBSTER: B.S. Mathematics, Gustavus
Addphus College: M.A. Mathematics, Purdue
University: Math 5, Basic Math.
MICHAEL YOUNGBLOOD: B.S. Art Education,
University of Oregon: M.A. Art Education, University
of New Mexico: Art: Art Department Head: Art Club
AAGARD, KATHY: 10, White Blouse: 11,
ADAMS, KATHIE: 10, German Club: 11,
Caledonian, German Club, Creative Writing
Club: 12, Caledonian, German Club,
Creative Writing Club, IRL.
ADKINS, ROGER: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Student Council, Baseball: 12,
ALEXANDER, SHARON: 10, Spanish Club:
12, Behavioral Science Clulb, Basketball.
ANDERSON, EARL: 11, ymnastics: 12,
ANDERSON, ELAINE: 11, DECA Club: 12,
"David and Lisa."
ANDERSON, MARILYN: 10, Sophomore
Class Council, Girls' League, Pep Club,
Gymnastics: 11, Juniorl Class Council,
French Club, Girls' League, Pep Club,
Gymnastics: 12, Student Council, Senior
Class Council, Senior Class Treasurer,
Assembly Committee, Girls' League, Pep
Club, "David and Lisa", Girl of the
Month-December, George Hadley
ARPS, GARY: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Latin Club, Neo' olymath, Cross
Country: 11, StudentCou cil, Biology Club:
12, Letterman, Wrestling.
AULD, SUSAN: 11, Spanish Club, FTA, Pep
Club: 12, Spanish Club, FTA Vice-President,
Behavioral Science Club, National Honor
Society, TEPS and EEA Sc olarship.
AUTENREITH, LINDA: 10,, Pep Club: 11,
Pep Club, Majorettes.
BAILOR, CHERI:11, French Club: 12,
BARKER, BRYCE:1O, Sophomore Vice-
President, Latin Club, Basketball, Football,
Track: 11, Latin Club Vice-President,
Letterman, Cross Country, Track: 12,
Letterman, Cross Country, Track, Boy of
the Month-September. N
BARTON, PAT: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Student Council: Pep Club: 11,
Pep Club: 12, Pep Club.
BARTON, TED: 10, Student Council,
Constitution Committee, phemistry Club,
MAA Finalist: 11, Student Council,
Constitution Committee, Film Committee:
12, MAA Finalist, NROTC Finalist, Lew
Williams Scholarship, National Honor
BEACH, BARBARA: 10, student Council,
FTA, Pep Club, Girls' League: 11, Policies
and Practices Committee, Junior Class
Council, Lassiettes Treasurer, Pep Club,
Girls' League, Ski Club, FMC, Christmas
Dance Princess, Girl of the Year, BMR
Fashion Board: 12, Varsity Rally, Student
Council, Pep Club, Girls' League, BMR
BEACH, TOM: 11, German Club: 12,
Caledonian, German Club, Letterman,
BECKER, DICK: 12, Studeilt Council, DECA
BELL, MARLA: 10, Pep Club, Art Club: 11,
Pep Club, Spanish Club: 12, Pep Club,
Spanish Club, Senior 'Class Council,
BENSON, KRISTI: 10, Ski Club, Latin Club,
Pep Club, Girls' League: 11, Junior Class
Council, Tartan, Ski Club, Latin Club,
Lassiettes, Pep Club, Girl " League, Prom
Coronation Chairman, Election
Committee: 12, Student Council, Tartan
Editor, Assembly Committee Co-Chairman,
Ski Club, Lassies, Pep Club, Girls' League,
FMC, Nurses Aide, Mothers' Tea and
Reception Co-Chairman, Betty Crocker
Homemaker of Tomorrow, National Honor
Society, Quill and Scroll, Girl of the Year in
Homemaking, Girl of the Month-May,
BEVENS, MIKE: 10, French Club, Baseball:
11, Football: 12, Senior Class Council,
Behavioral Science Club President,
Football, "South Pacific".
BEVERLY, DAVID: 11, Chess Club,
Letterman, Wrestling: 12, Chess Club,
BEYMER, ALINE: 10, Latin Club.
BLACK, DICK: 10, Spanish Club, Reading
Club, Football: 11, Track: 12, Constitution
BLOOM, VICKI: 10, Pep Club, Work on
Plays: 11, DECA Club, French Club: 12,
BOREN, CAROL: 11, Junior Class Council.
BOYD, KEITH: 10, German Club, Tennis:
11, German Club, Letterman, Tennis: 12,
German Club, Letterman, Tennis,
Basketball Manager, Football Manager,
National Honor Society.
BRANT, CHERYL: 10, White Blouse: 11,
Junior Class Council, Student Council, Pep
Club, Girls' League, Prom Decorations
Chairman, FMC, Nurses' Aide: Student
Council, Tartan, Pep Club, Christmas
Dance Chairman, Lassies, DECA Club.
BRAUN, CAROL: 11, 2nd Place DECA
Convention: 12, DECA Club President.
BROTHERTON, BONNIE: 10, IRL, Spanish
Club, Girls' League, Softball, Basketball,
Track, Volleyball: 11, IRL, Spanish Club,
Girls' League, Softball, Track, Volleyball:
12, ASB Treasurer, Executive Council,
Spanish Club President, Foster Child Fund
Drive Chairman, Assembly Committee Co-
Chairman, Girl of the Month-October.
BROWN, JUDY: 10, Spanish Club: 11.
Spanish Club, Girls' League, Softball,
Volleyball, Spanish National Honor Society:
12, Student Council, Spanish Club
Secretary, Girls' League Treasurer,
Assembly Committee, Basketball,
Volleyball, National Honor Society, 1968
BROWN, LARRY: 11, Letterman,
Gymnastics: 12, Letterman, Gymnastics.
BROWN, TERRY: 11, National Honor
Society, Biology Club Vice-President: 12,
National Honor Society Secretary, DECA
Club, Senior Class Council.
BUCK, GORDON: 10, Track: 11, Letterman,
Track: 12, Letterman, Track.
BUELL, MARY: 10, Pep Club, Girls' League:
11, Pep Club, Girls' League: 12, Color
Guard, Pep Club.
BYERLY, BOB: 10, Spanish Club,
Letterman, Cross Country, Track, MAA
Finalist: 11, Spanish Club Treasurer,
National Honor Society' Spanish National
Honor Society, MAA Finalist, National Merit
Scholarship Finalist, Letterman, Cross
Country, Track: 12, Student Council,
Spanish Club, Behavioral Science Club
Treasurer, National Honor Society, AFS,
Letterman, Cross Country, Track, National
Merit Scholarship, MAA Finalist, Listed in
"Who's Who Among American High School
Students", Herbert A. Templeton Merit
Scholarship to Lewis and Clark, Bausch
and Lomb Science Award, Outstanding
Student in Chemistry, 1968 Oregon
CAMPBELL, COLEEN:10, Pep Club: 11,
DECA Club, Pep Club: 12, DECA Club.
CAVANAUGH, NANCY: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 11, Student Council, Pep Club, Ski
Club, Girls' League: 12, Student Council,
Pep Club, Ski Club, Girls' League.
CHRISTIANSON, GARY: 12, Gym nastics.
CLAXTON, MIKE: 10, FMC, Latin Club: 11,
Key Club, FMC Vice-President, Latin Club:
12, Student Council, Evaluation Committee
Chairman, Parliamentary Procedure Co-
Chairman, Key Club, FMC President,
Behavioral Science Club.
CLUNIE, SANDRA: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Pep Club, Girls' League, Election
Committee, Swimming: 11, JV Rally, Pep
Club, Junior Class Council, Girls' League,
Election Committee: 12, Varsity Rally, Pep
Club, Publicity Committee, National Honor
Society, Mothers' Tea and Reception
COLDREN, VICKI: 10, Pep Club: 11, Pep
Club: 12, Pep Club, FMC, Nurses' Aide.
CONE, CATHIE: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 11, Pep Club, Girls' League: 12,
CONRADI, CATHY: 10, Service Club.
COOK, RON: 10, Ski Club: 11, Ski Club
Executive Council, Football: 12, Ski Club
CREER, DIANE: 10, Student Council,
Tartan, White Blouse, Ski Club: 11, Student
Council, Tartan, Lassiettes, Pep Club, Girls'
League, Prom Decoration Chairman, Ski
Club, Social Committee: 12, ASB Historian,
Executive Council, Student Council,
Tartan, Lassies, Pep Club, FMC, Boy and
Girl of the Month Committee, Girl of the
Month-November, Girls' League Fashion
CROSS, TOM: 10, Basketball, Football:
11, Boy and Girl of the Month Committee,
Basketball: 12, Senior Class Council,
Letterman, Basketball, Evaluation
CURRIE, KEITH: 10, Thespians, Chemistry
Club, German Club, "Antigone": 11,
Thespians, German Club, AFS, IRL,
"Aladdin", "The Robe": 12, German Club,
"Skin of Our Teeth", "South Pacific",
"David and Lisa", National Honor Society,
CURTIS, CHERYL:1O, Pep Club: 11,
DANIELS, JODI: 10, Ski Club, Girls' League,
Pep Club: 11, Ski Club, Girls' League, Pep
Club: 12, Ski Club Secretary, Girls' League,
Swim Team, Mothers' Tea and Reception
DAVID, CHERYL: 10, Girls' League, Pep
Club: 11, Girls' League, Pep Club: 12, Color
Guard CcrCaptain, Pep Club.
DEPIERO, SUE: 10, Pep Club, Social
Committee, Girls' League: 11, Girls'
League: 12, Publicity Committee
Chairman, DECA Club Treasurer,
Christmas Bow Sale Chairman.
DEVEREAUX, RENEE:11, FTA: 12, Nikl
Nasty, FTA Secretary, Ski Club, Tennis,
DEYOUNG, JIM: 10, Basketball, Football:
11, Thespians, "Aladdin", "The Robe", "My
Three Angels": 12, Letterman, Football,
DECA Club, Thespians, "Skin of Our
Teeth", "South Pacific".
DICKERSON, CAROLYN: 10, Spanish Club,
Pep Club: 11, Spanish Club, Pep Club, "The
Robe", Spanish National Honor Society:
12, Constitution Committee, National
Honor Society, Spanish National Honor
Society, 1968 Oregon Scholar.
DODD, JANICE: 10, Ski Club, Pep Club,
Service Club: 11, Ski Club, Pep Club, Latin
Club: 12, Ski Club Executive Council, Latin
DOTY, SUSAN: 10, German Club: 11,
German Club: 12, German Club, IRL
DULEX, CLAUDE: 12, IRL, Spanish Club,
German Club, Letterman, Football, Ski
Club, "South Pacific", "David and Lisa",
AFS Foreign Exchange Student, Honorary
DULL, BRAD: 10, Football: 11, Football: 12,
Football, Ski Club, "South Pacific".
DURBIN, SHELLY: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Girls' League, Pep Club: 11,
Student Council, Junior Class Council,
Girls' League, French Club, Ski Club, Pep
Club: 12, Student Council, Senior Class
Council, French Club, Ski Club, Lassies Vice-
President, Pep Club, Election Committee,
National Honor Society, Prom Princess,
1968 Oregon Scholar.
EATON, DAN: 11, Letterman, Cross
Country, Track, Wrestling: 12, "David and
EICHLER, ELDEN: 12, Nikl Nasty.
ELOFSON, LINDA: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 11, Girls' League, Prom
Coronation Chairman: 12, Girls' League,
Lassies, Pep Club, Mothers' Tea and
Reception Moderator, National Honor
Society, 1968 Oregon Scholar.
ELSBURY, JOHN: 10, German Club: 11,
German Club: 12, German Club.
ETCHISON, GREG: 12, DECA Club.
FISHER, LORIE: 10, Service Club, Pep Club:
12, Senior Class Council, StudentCouncil.
FLOERING, BARB:1O, Pep Club, Girls'
League, Mothers' Tea and Reception
Decorations Committee: 11, French Club.
Pep Club, Girls' League, "The Robe",
Mothers' Tea and Reception Co-Chairman,
Panel at Homemaking Career Day: 12,
French Club, Pep Club, IRL.
FLOMER, JENI: 10, Pep Club, Girls' League:
11, JV Rally, Pep Club, German Club, Ski
Club, FMC, Nurses' Aide, Girls' League: 12,
Lassies Secretary, German Club, Ski Club,
Nurses' Aide, FMC, Pep Club, Girls' League,
Mothers' Tea and Reception Co-Chairman,
FORD, VICKI 10, Pep Club: 11, Swim Team.
FOX,.LARRY: 10, Sophomore Class Council,
Charity Drive Chairman: 11, "The Robe":
12, Young Citizens Forum.
GAUDERMAN, SUE: 10, Pep Club: 11,
German Club: 12, German Club.
GEIGER, PAM: 10, Girls' League: 11, Pep
Club: 12, FTA, Ski Club.
GIBBS, LESLIE: 10, Service Club, Track: 12,
GIBONS, CRAIG: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Thespians: 11, Caledonian,
Thespians, State Drama Conference: 12,
Thespians President, State Drama
Conference, Outstanding Contribution to
the Theatre Award, Work on All Plays-3
GIBSON, RUTHE:1O, Sophomore Class
Council, Tartan, Ski Club, Pep Club, Latin
Club: 11, Student Council, Prom Chairman,
Junior Class Council, Pep Club, Tartan, Ski
Club, Girl and Boy of the Month
Committee: 12, ASB Secretary, Executive
Council, Student Council, Ski Club, FTA,
Girl of the Month-January, Kaufman's
Fashion Board, Policies and Practices
GOODE, PATSY: 10, Pep Club, Service
Club: 11, Pep Club, Service Club Vice-
President: 12, FMC, Nurses' Aide.
GRAHAM, GARY: 11, Thespians: 12,
Thespians, Ski Club, Work on All Plays-3
GRAVES, RICHARD: 12, MAA Finalist.
GREDLER, LINDA: 10, Ski Club, Pep Club,
Girls' League: 11, Student Council, Ski
Club, Latin Club, A cappella Choir, Pep
Club, Girls' League: 12, Policies and
Practices Committee, Ski Club Treasurer,
Latin Club Secretary-Treasurer, A cappella
Choir, "South Pacific", Prom Princess,
Mothers' Tea and Reception Refreshments
GREENMAN, COLLEEN: 10, Ski Club: 11,
Pep Club, Ski Club: 12, DECACIub.
GUNSON, KIRK: 10, Gymnastics: 11,
GUTHERIE, DENISE: 12, French Club.
HAGG, CHERI: 10, Pep Club, Girls' League,
Service Club: 11, Pep Club, FMC, Nurses'
Aide, Girls' League: 12, Tartan, Pep Club
President, Girls' League.
HAMER, BETSI: 10, Pep Club: 11, Pep Club,
Girls' League, FMC, Nurses' Aide, Forensics:
12, Pep Club, Girls' League, Forensics.
HATELID, JANICE: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Ski Club, Pep Club. Girls' League:
11, Ski Club, Pep Club, Girls' League, 12,
Student Council, Senior Class Council, Pep
HEDRICK, KEN: 10, Key Club, Swimming,
"Baker Street": 11, Key Club, AFS,
Swimming, Dance Band, Pep Band, May
Festival Band: 12, AFS, Swimming, Dance
Band, Pep Band, Sophomore Quartet.
HEGBERG, SHARON: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 11, Pep Club, Girls' League: 12,
HENSON, LARRY: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, German Club, Letterman,
Baseball, Basketball, Football: 11, Student
Council, Junior Class Council, German
Club, Letterman, Basketball, Football,
Captain of First Team All Conference
Baseball, Boys' State: 12, ASB Vice-
President, Executive Council, Student
Council, Tartan, Letterman, Baseball, First
Team All Conference Football, National
HICKEY, ARLETTA: 10, Girls' League, Pep
Club: 11, French Club, Ski Club, Girls'
League, Pep Club: 12, French Club Vice-
President, Lassies, Ski Club, Pep Club,
Queen of the Christmas Dance.
HODGES, KAREN: 10,Work on Plays: 11,
Neopolymath, Thespians, Work on Plays:
12, Nikl Nasty, Caledonian, Neopolymath,
HOLCOMB, LAURA: lO,AFS, French Club:
11, French Club Historian, AFS, Film
Committee, FMC, Nurses' Aide, National
Honor Society: 12, AFS, Film Committee,
"South Pacific", 1968 Oregon Scholar.
HOLCOMB, LOUISE: 10, FTA, IRL: 11,
German Club, Ski Club, Tennis: 12,
Constitution Committee, Student Council,
HOLLEY, PAULETTE: 10, Student Council,
Art Club President, Service Club: 11, Art
Club, Service Club: 12, A cappella Choir,
"Skin of Our Teeth", Mothers' Tea and
Reception Decorations Chairman.
HUCKA, BRAD: 10, Basketball,
HUNSAKER, NANCl:1O, Pep Club, Ski
Club: 11, Caledonian.
HUNSTOCK, ALAN: 10, Student Council:
11, Ski Club, Baseball, Wrestling: 12,
Assembly Committee, Senior Class Vice-
President, Senior Class Council,
Neopolymath, Ski Club, Key Club, National
JACKSON, BRAD: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Spanish Club, Gymnastics, MAA
Bronze Certificate: 11, Spanish Club,
National Honor Society, Spanish National
Honor Society, AFS Publicity Committee
AFS Assembly Committee, Gymnastics,
MAA Silver Medal: 12, Student Council,
Spanish Club Treasurer, National Honor
Society, Spanish National Honor Society,
AFS Publicity Committee, AFS Assembly
Committee Chairman, Letterman,
Gymnastics, MAA Award Pin, Boy of the
Month-April, Exceptional Achievement in
Oregon High School Mathematics.
JACKSON, CATHY: 10, Pep Club: 11, Pep
Club, Girls' League: 12, Pep Club, Girls'
JACOBSON, RON: 10, Chess Club
Secretary, Tennis: 11, Tennis: 12,
Gymnastics, Swimming, Tennis.
JEFFREY, WAYNE: 10, Wrestling: 11,
Letterman, Wrestling: 12, Letterman,
JENNINGS, JOHN: 10, Student Council,
Football, Wrestling: 11, Letterman,
Swimming, Track, Wrestling, Most
Improved Wrestler: 12, Student Council,
Letterman, Football, Wrestling.
JENRETTE, GARY: 10, Band: 11, Band: 12,
JEWETT, STEVE: 11, Letterman, Wrestling,
"Aladdin", "The Robe", "My Three
Angels": 12, Letterman, Wrestling.
JOHNSON, CHUCK: 10, Spanish Club,
Student Council, Football, Wrestling: 11,
Junior Class President. Spanish Club,
Student Council, Letterman, Football,
Wrestling, AFS Exchange Student-Italy,
National Honor Society, Spanish National
Honor Society, Boy of the Year: 12, ASB
President, Executive Council, Spanish Club,
Student Council, Letterman, Football,
Wrestling, National Honor Society, Spanish
National Honor Society, Boy of the
Month-December, Future First Citizen,
Honors Entrance to Linfield College, 1968
JOHNSON, ESTHER: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, FTA: 11, FTA, Spanish Club,
Tennis: 12, Senior Class Council, FTA
President, Spanish Club, Tennis.
JOHNSTON, PAUL: 10, French Club, Ski
Club, Baseball, Football: 11, French Club,
Ski Club, Football: 12, French Club, Ski
Club, Evaluation Committee.
JOHNSTON, PEGGY: 11, Art Club: 12,
Caledonian-Tartan Business Manager, Art
Club, PTA Scholarship, Quill and Scroll.
JONES DORA: 10, Service Club: 11, Girls'
League: 12, SkiClub.
JUSTIS, MIKE: 10, Letterman, Swimming:
11, Letterman, Swimming: 12, Letterman,
Swimming, Most Inspirational Swimmer,
KELLY, MARY ALICE: 11, Girls' League
FMC, Pep Club: 12, Girls' League.
KEMPF, DARLENE: 11, Fr nch Club, IRL,
Girls' League: 12, French lub, IRL, Girls'
League, National Honor ociety, Lassies,
KIMMEY, TOBY: 11, Junior Class Council:
12, "An Afternoon With esop", "South
Pacific", Spanish Club.
KING, RANDY: 10, Letter: an, Wrestling:
11, Letterman, Wrestling: 12, Letterman,
KING, ROSEMARY: 11, Service Club: 12,
"Skin of Our Teeth".
KLANECKY, JAN: 10, Baseball, Basketball:
11, Latin Club, Baseball: 12, Latin Club,
KNESAL, BRIAN: 10, Le terman, Cross
Country, Track Wrestling, iRadio Club: 11,
Letterman, Cross Country, Track: 12,
Chess Club, Behavioral Science Club.
Letterman, Cross Country Team Captain,
kooms, KATHY: 10, Pdp Club, Girls'
League: 11, Pep Club, Girlsl League, French
KUHLMAN, BRENT: 11, Sill Club: 12, Ski
LANGE, JUDY: 10, Pep Club: 11, Pep Club,
Ski Club: 12, Pep Club, DECA Club, Girls'
LARION, SALLY: 11, Ski Club, Pep Club: 12,
Beauty College Scholarshi '.
LAY, DAVE: 10, Football, Wrestling: 12,
LEE, JIM: 10, Key Club, Spanish Club,
Swimming: 11, Student Council, Key Club
Secretary, Spanish Club, ,Swimrning: 12,
Student Council, Senior Class Council, Key
Club President, IRL, Ski Club, Swim Team
Captain, "South Pacific", Kiwanis Key Club
LEE, SHARYN:10, Pep Club, Ski Club,
Evaluation Committee: 11, Pep Club,
German Club: 12, Varsity Rally, Pep Club,
German Club, Tennis, "South Pacific",
National Honor Society, Prom Princess.
LELAND, JOYCE: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League, Homecoming Publicity Chairman:
11, Student Council, Ski Club, FMC, Tennis,
Pep Club, Girls' League: 12, Student
Council, Tartan, Ski Club, AFS, FTA, FMC
Secretary, Pep Club, Girl ' League, Quill
and Scroll, Tennis, MiIlerlFashion Board,
Boy and Girl of the Month Committee,
Homecoming Dance Chairman, Nurses'
Aide, FMC Scholarship.
LEWIS, HANK: 10, Letterman, Cross
Country, Track: 11, Letterman, Track, 12,
LEWIS, SALLY: 10, A lappella Choir,
"Baker Street": 11, Student Council, A
cappella Choir: 12, A cappella Choir.
LINDSTROM, LINDA: 10, Latin Club: 12,
Pep Club, DECA Club.
LINDLEY, CHUCK: 10, Latin Club: 11,
Junior Class Vice-President, Junior Class
Council, Policies and Practices Committee,
Latin Club: 12, Key Club, Behavioral
Science Club Vice-P'esident, IRL,
Neopolymath, Latin Club,lBoy and Girl of
the Month Committee Chairman, National
Merit Commendation, Accepted by
Experiment in International Living-
Sweden, Boy of the Month-March.
LOFFELMACHER, JULIE: 12, French Club.
LONG, DAVE: 10, Latiit Club, cross
Country: 11, Cross Country.
LOSEY, KATHY: 10, White Blouse: 11, Pep
LUCKEY, KATHY: 12, French Club, Spanish
LUDINGTON, WHIT: 10, Chess Club: 11:
Chess Club: 12, Chess Club President,
National Honor Society.
LUNSFORD, LOUISE: 10, Caledonian,
Spanish Club, Pep Club, IRL: 11, Student
Council, Junior Class Treasurer, Junior
Class Council, Caledonian, Spanish Club,
Pep Club, IRL, AFS, Girls' State Citizen,
Publicity Committee, Young Citizens
Forum: 12, Student Council, Caledonian,
IRL, Neopolymath, AFS, Young Citizens
Forum, Tennis, Sears Roebuck Award, Quill
MACE, DYKE: 10, Letterman, Basketball:
11, Baseball: 12, Baseball, Gymnastics,
Most Improved Gymnast.
MARSH, DEBBY: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Student Council: 11, Student
Council, Junior Class Council, Nurses'
Aide, FMC: 12, FMC, Nurses' Aide.
MATHIS, MARY: 10, Service Club: 11,
Service Club Historian.
MATTSON, DAVID: 11, Letterman,
Swimming: 12, Letterman, Swimming.
MEYERS, KAREN: 10, Service Club: 11,
Service Club: 12, Service Club Treasurer,
Thespians, Outstanding Stagehand Award,
Work on All Plays-3 years.
MCAULIFFE, JIM: 12, Student Council.
MCCALL, BILL: 10, Letterman, Football,
Track: 11, Letterman, Cross Country,
Track: 12, Letterman, Cross Country,
MCCALL, CAROL: 10, Pep Club, Service
Club: 11, Pep Club FMC, Nurses' Aide, Ski
Club: 12, Pep Club, FMC Vice-President, Ski
Club, Nurses' Aide.
MCCLAIN, DOUG: 10, Student Council,
Latin Club, Basketball: 11, Junior Class
Council, Biology Club Program Director,
Latin Club, Key Club, National Honor
Society, AFS, Wrestling, NCTE Writing
Finalist, -Merit Scholarship Commendation:
12, Senior Class President, Senior Class
Council, Latin Club, Key Club, IRL, National
Honor Society President, Neopolymath,
Young-Citizens, Forum, Honors at Entrance
to Pacific University, Dads' Club of Oregon
State Certificate of Excellence, 1968
MCCOWEN, JOANNE: 11, Service Club: 12,
MCDOWELL, ROB: 10, Chemistry Club
Secretary-Treasurer, Key Club: 11,
Caledonian, German Club, Key Club: 12,
Caledonian Editor, German Club President,
You ng Citizens Forum, "South Pacific".
MCFERRAN, PAT: 10, Assembly
Committee, Chess Club, Chess Team, A
cappella Choir: 11, Publicity Committee,
Chess Club, Chess Team, A cappella Choir:
12, Chess Club Vice-President, Service
Club, Chess Team CcrCaptain, A cappella
Choir, 2nd Place Law Day Essay Contest.
MCKEEGAN, PAT: 10, Wrestling: 11,
Letterman, Wrestling: 12, Letterman,
MCLAUGHLIN, BECKY: 10, Pep Club, AFS,
"Baker Street": 11, ASB Publicity
Committee, Junior Class Secretary, Pep
Club, FMC, Nurses' Aide, IRL, AFS, AFS
Semi-Finalist, National Honor Society: 12,
Caledonian Editor, FMC Historian, AFS, IRL.
Behavioral Science Club, "South Pacific",
Girl of the Month-September, National
Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, 1968
Oregon Scholar, Eric W. Allen Award, Dads'
Club of Oregon, State University Certificate
MCNEIL, KAREN: 10, Sophomore Class
Council: 11, Junior Class Council: 12,
Senior Class Council, Student Council, FTA.
MCREYNOLDS, LARRY: 10, Basketball,
Football: 11, Key Club, Ski Club: 12, Key
MELBY, JERRY: 10, Basketball: 11,
Baseball: 12, Baseball.
MICHNER, SUE: 11, French Club: 12,
French Club, IRL.
MILLER, ADELE:11, German Club: 12,
German Club, National Honor Society,
MILLER, DAVE: 10, Letterman, Golf: 11,
Letterman, Golf: 12, Letterman, Golf.
MILLICAN, MIKE: 10, Football: 11,
Letterman, Basketball, All District Football
Team: 12, Senior Class Council, Letterman,
All District Football Team, Tartan.
MITCHELL, DEAN: 10, Letterman,
Gymnastics, Tennis: 11, Letterman,
Gymnastics, Swimming, Tennis: 12,
Letterman, Gymnastics, Swimming,
MONSEN, TERRY: 10, Spanish Club, Pep
Club, AFS: 11, Pep Club, AFS, FMC
Historian, National Honor Society, IRL: 12,
Student Council, Neopolymath, AFS, FMC,
National Honor Society Treasurer,
Behavioral Science Club, IRL, 1968 Oregon
MOON, JUDY: 10, Pep Club, 11, Lassiettes,
Pep Club, French Club: 12, Ski Club, French
Club, Varsity Rally, Pep Club, National
Honor Society, Girl of the Month-April.
MOREY, JULI:12, Art Club, Ski Club,
MONTGOMERY, STEVE: 10, Student
Council, "Teahouse of the August Moon",
"Antigone": 11, Junior Class Council, Prom
Entertainment Chairman, "The Lottery",
"My Three Angels", State Drama
Conference: 12, Student Council, "South
Pacific", Best Supporting Actor,
MOORE, MARVIN: 10, Baseball, Football:
11, Letterman, Baseball, Football,
Basketball: 12, Letterman, Baseball,
MORRIS, MIKE: 10, Basketball, Football:
11, Junior Class Council, Student Council,
Football: 12, Ski Club Vice-President,
Behavioral Science Club, Letterman,
MURPHY, GARY: 10, Key Club, Baseball:
11, Student Council, Letterman, Baseball,
ArtClub: 12, Letterman, Baseball.
NELSON, DAVID: 10, Photography Club:
11, Radio and Electronics Club Vice-
President: 12, "Skin of Our Teeth", "South
Pacific", "David and Lisa".
NUEMAN, SUE: 10, Thespians, French
Club: 11, Best Thespian Award,
Outstanding Stagehand Award, Thespians,
State Drama Conference, French Club: 12,
Student Council, Thespians Secretary,
FMC, Work on All Plays-3 years.
NEWCOMBE, BECKY: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Thespians, Best Supporting
Actress Award: 11, Thespians President,
Best Actress Award: 12, Thespians, Best
Actress Award, Best Thespian Award, Girl
of the Month-March, Work on All Plays-3
NILL, ELIZABETH: 10, Girls' League: 11,
Girls' League, Gymnastics: 12, Cross
NOBLE, BARBARA: 10, Latin Club, FMC: 11:
Latin Club, Work on Plays, FMC: 12, Senior
Class Secretary, Senior Class Council, FMC.
O'CONNOR, SHERYL: 10, Pep Club,
Swimming: 11, FMC, Pep Club, Swimming:
12, FMC, Swimming.
OLSON, MURYL: 12, Neopolymath.
OLSON, STEVE: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Student Council, Letterman,
Baseball, Football, Election Committee: 11,
Junior Class Council, Student Council,
Social Committee, Election Committee,
Letterman, Baseball, Basketball, Football,
Caledonian, All District Half-Back, Most
Valuable Back, Beymer-Johnson Award: 12,
ASB Student Manager, Executive Council,
Student Council, Letterman, Football,
Social Committee Chairman, Ski Club,
Baseball Team Captain.
O'NElL, JOHN: 10, Chess Club: 11, Chess
Club: 12, Chess Club Secretary.
O'NEIL, NOVA: 10, Service Club, Pep Club:
O'SULLlVAN, DENNY: 11, Student Council,
Junior Class Council: 12, Student Council,
Acappella Choir, Tartan.
PATTERSON, DUANE: 10, Baseball,
Football: 11, Letterman, Baseball, Football,
Gymnastics: 12, Letterman, Gymnastics,
PEDERSON, LANA: 10, Pep Club: 11, Girls'
PETERSEN, ROMAE: 10, Sophomore Class
Secretary, Sophomore Class Council,
German Club, "Baker Street": 11, German
Club, Lassiettes, Pep Club: 12, Lassies
President, Pep Club, Evaluation
PERIN, PAM: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Girls' League, Gymnastics: 11,
Prom Refreshment Chairman, French
Club, Girls' League, Gymnastics, Showing
Most Promise-Gymnastics: 12, IRL, Lassies,
Pep Club, French Club Treasurer, Girls'
PFALLER, MIKE: 10, Baseball, Football,
Wrestling: 11, Junior Class Council,
Student Council, Letterman, Baseball,
Football, Wrestling, Best Conditioned and
Most Improved Wrestler: 12, Yell King,
Student Council, Letterman Vice-President,
Baseball, Football, Attitude Scholarship
Award, National Honor Society, Honors at
Entrance to Linfield College.
PORTER, NANCY: 10, Service Club: 11,
Service Club President: 12, Service Club.
PRIME, LARI: 11, Ski Club, Pep Club: 12,
Senior Class Council, Pep Club.
PURDY, LYNNE: 10, Pep Club, Basketball.
Track: 11, Pep Club, Basketball, Track: 12,
FTA, Pep Club, Basketball. Track.
PUTMAN, MARY LYNN: 11, Thespians,
Creative Writing Club, Work on Plays: 12,
Thespians, Work on Plays.
RADDITZ, SALLY: 10, Thespians: 12,
RAMSEIER, REGINA: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Student Council, Pep Club: 11,
Pep Club: 12, Student Council.
RANKIN, BRUCE: 10, Swimming: 11,
RASMUSSEN, JUDY: 10, Pep Club: 11, Pep
Club, Swimming, Track: 12, Pep Club, Work
RAY, GLEN: 11, Tennis: 12, Tennis.
READ, STEVE: 10, Basketball, Football,
Track: 11, Letterman, Football, Track: 12,
Senior Class Council, Letterman, Track.
REAR, CHUCK: 10, Student Council, Latin
Club, Letterman, Basketball, Football,
Track: 11, Junior Class Council, Student
Council, Latin Club, Letterman, Basketball,
Football, Track: All District Quarterback:
12, Student Councii, Letterman President,
Track, All District Quarterback, Football
Team Captain, Basketball Team Captain,
J.J. Fuller Award, Bob Bruns Memorial
Award, National Honor Society, Boy of the
REED, BARBARA: 10, Sophomore Class
Council: 11, Student Council, Tartan, Ski
Club, Junior Class Council: 12, Student
Council, Publicity Committee, Ski Club.
REED KEILA 10 Girls' Lea ue 11 Pe f
, I , S I V P
Club, Girls' League: 12, Pep Club, FTA.
REYNOLDS, JOHN: 10, Letterman,
Football, Gymnastics: 11, Letterman,
Football, Wrestling, All District Linebacker,
Most Inspirational Wrestler: 12, Letterman
Treasurer, Football, Wrestling, Beymer-
Johnson Award, Outstanding Defensive
Back, Most Inspirational Football Player,
All District Linebacker, Best Conditioned
and Most Inspirational Wrestler.
ROBBINS, CHUCK: 10, Latin Club,
"Teahouse of the August Moon",
"Antigone", "Baker Street": 11, Latin Club,
Football, Track, "Aladdin", "The Robe", 12,
Behavioral Science Club, Track, "Skin of
Our Teeth", "South Pacific", All District
Honor Orchestra, A cappella Choir, 1968
Oregon Scholar, National Honor Society.
ROGERS, SCOTT: 10, Thespians,
"Teahouse of the August Moon", "Baker
Street", "Antigone": 11, Junior Class
Council, Thespians Clerk, Ski Club: 12:
Thespians Vice-President, Ski Club,
Publicity Committee, "Skin of Our Teeth",
'Bumpingjump and the Beauty".
ROOS, TED: 10, Radio Club, Wrestling: 11,
Key Club, Biology Club: 12, Student
Council, Film Committee, Key Club
Historian, Biology Club, Letterman,
RUTHERFORD, ALAN: 10, Letterman,
Wrestling: 11, Student Council, Biology
Club, Key Club: 12, Key Club Secretary-
Treasurer, National Honor Society.
SAMMS, ELLEN: 10, Ski Club, Pep Club,
Gymnastics: 11, JV Rally, Student Council,
German Club, Ski Club, Pep Club,
Gymnastics Captain, FMC, Nurses Aide: 12,
Varsity Rally, Constitution Committee,
German Club Vice-President, Ski Club, Pep
Club, Gymnastics Captain, National Honor
Society, Prom Princess.
SANDUSKY, DARLENE: 10, Majorettes,
Girls' League, Pep Club, Service Club: 11,
Majorettes, Girls' League, Pep Club: 12,
Majorettes, Color Guard, Girls' League, Pep
SCHUMACHER, SANDY: 10, Pep Club,
Girls' League, "Teahouse of the August
Moon", "Baker Street": 11, Pep Club Point
Keeper, Girls' League, "Aladdin", "The
Robe", "My Three AngeIs": 12, Pep Club,
"Skin of Our Teeth".
SCOTT, TERRY: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 11, Girls' League.
SHURVINTON, RONDA: 10, Latin Club, Pep
Club, Gymnastics: 11, Student Council,
National Honor Society, Latin Club, Art
Club, AFS, Pep Club, Gymnastics: 12,
National Honor Society Vice-President,
Latin Club, Behavioral Science Club, IRL,
AFS, Gymnastics, Girl of the
Month-February, DAR Good Citizen,
Emerald Empire Roundup Princess, 1968
SLAUGHTER, JUDY: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League, Ski Club: 11, Student Council,
Junior Class Council, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 12, Caledonian, Pep Club, Girls'
SMITH, SHERRY:11, IRL, Neopolymath,
National Honor Society, Basketball: 12,
Nikl Nasty, Caledonian, IRL, Behavioral
Science Club Secretary, Neopolymath,
National Honor Society, Basketball,
Tennis, Elks Scholarship, Girl of the
Month-February, Georgia Pacific
Scholarship, 1968 Oregon Scholar.
SNYDER, DELLA: 12, "Skin of Our Teeth",
"Afternoon with Aesop", "South Pacific",
"Aria de Capo", "Trifles".
STARKS, LINDA: 12, Service Club
Secretary, Beauty College Scholarship.
STAUFFER, KATHY: 10, Pep Club, Girls'
League: 11, Spanish Club, FTA, Thespians,
IRL, Pep Club, Girls' League, "The Robe",
All District Orchestra, State Drama
Conference: 12, Spanish Club, FTA
Treasurer, Thespians, Art Club, Pep Club,
Girls' League, "South Pacific", "Skin of Our
Teeth", "Bumpingjump", State Drama
STEADMAN, CATHY: 10, Student Council,
Art Club Treasurer, Thespians, Girls'
League, "Teahouse of the August Moon",
"Baker Street": 11, Student Council, Art
Club President, Thespians, Girls' League,
"The Robe", "AIaddin": 12, Tartan, Art
Club, Girls' League.
STELLPFLUE, SALLY: 11, Pep Club: 12, Pep
Club, Spanish Club, FTA.
STILL, PATSY: 10, Sophomore Class
Council, Ski Club, Pep Club: 11, Girls'
League: 12, Lassies, Pep Club,
Homecoming Dance Princess, Christmas
Dance Princess, Prom Queen, Tartan.
STROH, SUE: 12, Senior Class Council, FTA
President, Spanish Club, PTA Scholarship.
STUCK, DAVE: 10, Letterman, Basketball,
Football, Track, Sophomore Class Council:
11, Junior Class Council, Letterman,
Basketball, Football, Track: 12, Student
Council, Letterman Secretary, Football.
Policies and Practices Committee.
TITUS, ALEXIS: 12, Tartan, Caledonian,
Senior Class Council, FMC, Nurses' Aide,
Evaluation Committee, Ski Club, Quill and
Scroll, Girls' League.
VIEIRA, RENATO: 12, AFS, IRL, Spanish
Club, Chess Club, Ski Club, "South
Pacific", "David and Lisa", AFS Foreign
Exchange Student, Thespians, Honorary
VILHAUER, TERRY: 10, Baseball, Football!
WADE, SHERYL: 10, Service Club: 11,
Service Club: 12, Service Club.
WAGNER, RENEE: 10, Pep Club: 11, DECA
WATKINS, JAN: 10, Student Council, Pep
Club, White Blouse: 11, Student Council,
WHITLOCK, JEAN: 10, Sophomore Class
President, Student Council, Sophomore
Class Council: 11, Student Council, Junior
Class Council, Letterman, Baseball,
Gymnastics: 12, Yell King, Letterman,
WILCOX, ROSEMARY: 10, "Teahouse of the
August Moon": 11, "Aladdin", "The Robe",
"My Three Angels": 12, Cross Country,
WILLIAMS, TOM: 10, Latin Club, Tennis,
Basketball: 11, German Club, Ski Club,
Tennis: 12, German Club, Ski Club, 2nd
WILSON, DYANN: 11, Track, Work on
Plays: 12, Ski Club, Student Council, FMC,
Nurses' Aide, Work on Plays.
WINTHER, DAVE: 10, Chess Club: 11, Chess
Club Secretary-Treasurer, Neopolymath:
WOODMARK, BEV: 10, Spanish Club, Pep
Club, Swimming, "Baker Street": 11, Pep
Club, Girls' League, Swimming: 12, Girls'
League, Swimming Team Co-Captain,
Tuition Scholarship to Marylhurst.
WESTBERG, JUDY: 10, Spanish Club, Girls'
League: 11, Pep Club, Spanish Club, Girls'
League: 12: Pep Club, Spanish Club, Girls'
Dear Stude ts:
The end f a great year has finally been reached. For the sophomores it's the end of their first exciting year
at North, fo thejuniors it's the end of fund raising and prom activities with the thought of being the ruling
seniors next year, for the seniors it's the end of high school with unforetold adventures for the future. No
matter wha the grade, this year has been a year of memories. Memories, we the staff, hope have been
preserved injthe TARTAN.
It has been a hectic year with lost pictures, copy to write and those never-ending deadlines, but with an
enthusiasticiand energetic teacher to guide us, our yearbook took shape. As Mr. Newell's first year as an
adviser and jmy first as an editor, it was a year of learning. Without head photographer Lee Engen, Cecil
jones and Clyde Raven with their cameras many of the events would not have been captured on film.
Developing an effective sales technique, Dennis O'Sullivan and Gerry Kelley spent their time selling
advertisements for the all important financing of the book. Diane Creer was like a house afire tearing through
her pages. It wasn't necessary to worry about her section. Gazing into space or madly flipping through a
thesaurus trying to find that elusive descriptive word was Alexis Titus, our copy writer. Patsy Still spent
many nights whipping her enormous organizations section into shape. With a little encouragement Cheri
Hagg came up with some very good captions and lay-out ideas. Cheri Brant worked well in organizating the
Patti McDowell, the only sophomore in the class received most of the undesirable jobs, but next year
should be better. Even with many "difficult" teachers, Cathy Steadman was able to produce an original
faculty section. Christine Briggs, a transfer student, entered the class just in time to help in the deadline
flurry. Joyce Leland had one of the most enjoyable sections of the book. Thinking of new ideas for many of the
pictures was no easy task for the activity section.
Mr. Newell and I could always depend on the sports section with Larry Henson at the helm. His
knowledge o sports often came in handy. A quiet and steady worker, Gene Penniston was always on time
with his par! of the sports section. Mike Millican seemed to enjoy his work so much that when he got an
afternoon jo at semester, he reserved a morning period to work on his section. A late-comer to our cIass,Jim
Carson was j ut in charge of the golf and tennis sections. Last, but certainly not least was the conscientious
efforts and work of Rhonda Tiger. As next year's editor, she has a big job ahead. I want to take this
opportunity to wish her the best of luck and I'm confident that she'll do a greatjob.
To the mxmbers of the staff, I say thanks, And to the rest of the student body I hope you like the 1968
Abby's Pizza Inn
Eugene Register Guard
Fehly Photography Studio
A Special Thanks:
Roy Crow son
Pietro's Pizza Parlor
R. Wallace Pischel
School Pictures Incorporated
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Suggestions in the North Eugene High School - Tartan Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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