North Salem High School - Viking Yearbook (Salem, OR)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1974 volume:
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Viking 1974 Volume LVI
North Salem High School
S alem, Oregon
Editor: Salhf Bateson
Assistant Editor: Sharon Gerlach
Advisor: Barbara Swanson
If I should labor through daylight 'and dark,
Consccrate, valorous, serious, true,
Then on the world I may blazon my markg
And what if I don't, and what if Ido?
-- Dorothy Parker
Academics . . .
Sophomores . .
Juniors . . .
Graduation . .
Oh, lead me to a quiet cell
Where never footf all rankles,
And bar the window passing well,
And gyve my wrists and ankles
- Dorothy Parker
Some men break your heart in two,
Some men fawn and flatter,
Some men never look at youg
And that cleans up the matter.
- Dorothy Parker
A string of shiny days we had,
A spotless sky, a yellow sung
And ne1ther you nor I was sad
When that was through and don
- Dorothy Park
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S. Bart Simmons, North's new principal, made many changes in the
every day routine of the student, including the elimination of bells.
Rules have been enforced in all areas.
Mr. Simmons also took upon himself the iob of evaluating every cer-
tified staff rnember and existing program.
Other successful changes were the combination of the Open House
with a fine art show.
There also was a student advisory committee to the principal which
consisted of students chosen at random. The changes, were a wel-
1. S. Bart Simmons in a pensive moment at his desk. 2. Vera Cochell talks with a
student. 5. joel VUoodman is caught in a happy mood. 4. Steven Rice takes a break in
his office. 5.june Emerson makes a phone call.
-Q... s. BART summons Ez' ,
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S. Bart Simmons
ik Kenneth Brophy
I if 'Z Lee Hibler
3, 5 1 Alice Schaefer
New A reas In
Language A rts
The Language Arts Department, headed by Donald Christensen,
opened two new classes. Those courses offered were Mass Persuasion
and Introduction to Philosophy during the second semester.
Studying the different medium for propaganda and thought control
were the main principles behind Mass Persuasion. The new class was
instructed by Michael Smith.
Introduction to Philosophy, taught by Dan Lies, was a new course
emphasizing the four basic categories of philosophy: realism, ideal-
ism, materialism, and existentialism.
Two classes that have been around, but underwent a name change,
were American Literature and Modem Literacy.
American Literature, offered to juniors, was designed to coordinate
with their U. S. History classes. Literature was followed in chrono-
logical order from the American Revolution to the literature of
The purpose behind Modem Literacy was to help the student to be
more capable of understanding his cultural awareness.
1. Cliff Brush helps Patty Stams. 2. Claudette london gives a friendly greeting. 5. jim
Philips intently listens to his student. 4. Izw Rl-noe talks to a pupil.
Robert Bailey '22,
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A new class, entitled "Graphics" began in North Salem's art depart-
ment this year. The career-oriented program was for students inter-
ested in commercial art. The students did projects for downtown
business firms. Both the students and the teachers commented that
the class was a huge success. The art department also offered other
New introductions to the music scene were the "Vik Singers". The
specially selected choir members did a variety of things including
singing for banquets, clubs, open house, and with North's stage
1. Marge Adolphson contemplates grading a pupil's project. 2. Del Chinburg takes a
break from studying his music. 3. jeff Procter straightens the art fixtures.
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Past and Present
Although North Salem High's Social Studies department added no
new courses, they did interesting things in the already existing ones.
In Modern Problems classes, the staff prepared the students for
adulthood by teaching them banking activities, marriage and the
family, city government, and the management of money. The U.S.
History classes taught American past and current events. Many other
extraordinary history classes like Minority Group Relations, Modem
Times, Beginning Civilizations, Sociology, Human Behavior, Today,
World Religions, Once-upon-a-time, as well as GRASP, a govern-
ment participation class, were offered in place of, or as well as, U.S.
History and Modem Problems.
1. Steve Chambers educates his students with a talk on budgeting.
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Offered in Math
Computer Education was only one of the many Math classes offered
this year. In Computer Ed. the students learned how to program and
run computers as well as their various functions. Some of the other
classes offered were Consumer Math, Geometry, Advanced Elemen-
tary Algebra, Functional Math, Business Math, and Basic Math.
1. Mr. Wayne Klinger helps Deedie Schroeder with her math assignment. 2. Mrs.
Marian Putnam grades test papers for her Math class. 3. Mr. larry Eppler explains a
math problem to his class. 4. Mr. Robert S.jaquiss helps jack Cole with a problem.
Looks at ur World
Some of the science classes offered this year were the traditional Biol-
ogy, Chemistry, and Physics. Also offered for those students not col-
lege-bound was Earth Science. This year was the second year that nine
week mini-courses were offered. Those offered were Embryology and
Genetics, Botany, Oceanography, Natural History, Zoology, and Ecol-
ogy. Science Dept. head Mr. Wfalrer Dickson said that Oceanography
was the most popular mini-course.
Mr. Max Morris returned to North this year after a ten year absence dur-
ing which he taught in Palm Springs, Califomia. Mr. Morris said he
liked Palm Springs, climate better than Oregon's but that their school
N was about the same as North.
1. Mr. Adrian Bahler performs an experiment for 1 Chemistry class. 2. Mr. Max Morris
listens to a question from one of his Biology students. 5. Bruno Gerbil chews on his cage
durinv a biology test. 4. Mr. Gary Gover lectures to a biology class.
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P. E. Inside
Lou Littlejohn and Bob Peterson added a new activity, bicycling, to
the boy's P.E. program in addition to the standard football, basket-
ball, volleyball, ping-pong and dodgeball. Girl's P.E. classes were
also treated to the new biking class by Emily Harnden and Nancy
Shaw. Bill Baumgartner and Pat McGregor tackled the job of teach-
ing sophomore and advanced health. This year North High wel-
comed back Guido Caldarazzo as athletic director. He was kept busy
making out athletic schedules, assisting Booster Club, and checking
out athletic equipment.
1. Mrs. Emily Hamden points out to Barb Craig a health assignment. 2. Mr. Kevin
Pratt shows jeff lahr how to shoot, with others looking on. 3, Mr. Lou Littleiohn and
Steve Ivie watch a dodgeball game.
Bill Baumgartner K 5
Lou Littlejohn fy es.
41" X Nancy Zernel
ode! Offce A dded
The Model Office class was the main attraction added to the business
department. It was a class designed to operate as a secretarial service. It
was taught by Bob Johnson and Debra Steubs, Marketing was also
added and taught by Faye Storme. The five other teachers, Leon Berke-
ley, Jan Luckcnbill, Doug Berg, Fran Zernel, and Joyce McFadden all
chipped in and filled the job of teaching the other business classes, Typ-
ing, General Business, Shorthand, and Bookkeeping.
1. Mrs. Nancy Zzmel shows the letter "S" to Candace McElroy. 2. Miss Debra Steubs
checks the work of Laurel- Wimer. 3. Mrs. Joyce McFadden helps Karen Bohot correct her
N W F
This years exciting Home Ec. teachers were jean Polansky and Carol
Mrs. Jean Polansky, new to North Salem High, taught cooking and
home management. She previously taught in Rapid City, South
Dakota, for three years, and brought a pinch of excitement to her
classes. W I, A K .y '
Mrs. Rehb taught sewing, including tailored winter coats. The sew- , A . , .
ing classes did their part in the energy crisis by turning down the " ' r
Industrial Arts hit the jackpot this year by replacing old equipment.
They got two new drill presses, two new ten inch jointers, a planer
and new radial arm saws.
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Special Ea' Shows
Last yea.r's Special Ed. class made spirit dolls to show their spirit.
They sold them at shcool and also at bazaars. The moncv went
toward a Dotters wheel.
1. Doug Duffey looks on as Martyjohnson builds his cabinets. 2. Special Ed's. spirit
doll is a big hit, 3. Giselle Kidd and Civila Franko work on a sewing project. 4. Mary
Marvin and jean Polansky stir up some fun. 5.,Iean Polansky, Tammy Sohn and Pete
XWarren liven up the room. 6. Paul Hargreaves, Marty johnson, and Doug Duffey
decide on a project. 7. Chrol Rehb, and Laurie Reed match plaids. 8. Patty Miller irons
her sewing proiect.
l Maryone Hiatt
' Steve Smith
4, Ethel Jones
New M edia
The Media Center was able to buy some new facilities. They con-
sisted of two chairs, two davenports, six reference shelves, and
some new art prints.
In the magazine department they added some new literature such
as Mr., Paafr Wildemeujoumal, Money, and Mecbanix Illustrated
The A.V. department added some new records, filmstrips, and
posters to its vast selection of audio-visual aids.
1. Valerie Sandall, Penny Barnes, Don Gimble, and Marilyn Sea look over Tom
Easton's shoulder as he makes out the weekly report. 2. Catherine Froelich checks
over the new magazines. 3. jakcie Baker calls the office about some film. 4. julia
Rice looks at the list of new books. 5. Media Center Aids: First mm' Cheryl Nall,
Henry james. Serond row: Sarah Wfood, Debbie Stratton, john Haynes, Dan Cun-
diff, Don Wlatson. Third row: Mark Brown, Cindy Cupp, Brenda Coats, Linn Hil-
derbrand, Harold Parkcr,julie Osbome, and Ionnie Dement.
Behind the Counters
Beverly Matlock, who was the office manager and principafs secre-
tary, spent part of her '73 summer at the National Association of
Educational Secretaries conference in Utah. Martha Vandenburgh,
bookkeeper, accepted student fees for school. Janis Bateson regis-
tered transferring students from other schools. She also worked with
Carol Jarvis, who was the receptionist-typist.
Other familiar faces were Florence Gardner, Joann Johnson, and
Beverly Wiseman, who worked in the Student Center. Their jobs
included checking students in and out of school.
Dorothy Hadley was clerk-typist for Title I Federal Program, and
was a secretary for the student aid program.
1. Florence Gardner and Joann Johnson at the counter in the Student Center. 2. Mar-
tha Vanclenberg answers an important call. 5. Beverly Matlock types a memorandum
for Mr. Simmons. 4. Beverly Wisemm and Dorthy Hadley meet by the Title I bus. 5
Janis Batcson checks over Carol Jarvis' work.
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Energy Keeps Cooks
and Custodians Busy
Worldng both day and night North Sa.lcm's custodial staff per-
formed the necessary tasks to keep North in perfect running order.
This year the custodians had an extra responsibility in saving energy
because of the crisis. Under the direction of Mr. Comelius Feskens
and Mr. james McKcnncy, these men were instrumental in keeping
heat down and lights low, saving 6096 more energy than last year.
While the custodians kept the building running another group of
people were busy keeping the students and faculty running. These
people were North's cooks. Directed by Mrs. Mary Haskell, the cafe-
teria offered small breakfasts in the moming and a variety of foods,
ranging from full meals to light snacks at lunch.
1. Virginia Wadswonh cleans up. 2. The iumace is adjusted by Comelius Feskcns. 5.
Lucy Miller gets the job of doing dishes. 4. Donna Porter mixes some dough. 5. Vi
Epperly finishes the salads. 6. Mr. Feskens looks over the tools. 7. Par Bissell cooks up
something good. 8. Mrs. Miller grins as she lifts a hot pot. 9. Maxine Gardner pre-
pares sticky rolls. 10. Maurice Holt busy with his dustpan. 11. One of the custodians
at the end of a busy day. 12. Gerald Henne and his broom keep a room clean. 13. Mary
Haskell in her office. 14. Mr. Holt in the wood shop.
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U . .Week
In October the United Good Neighbors sponsored a parade in down-
town Salem. The Vikettes and Viking band participated in the event.
Jody Hess and Chris Schneider planned the U.G.N. activities
throughout the week. Wally Carson, a state senator from Marion
County, opened the drive with a speech in North's gym. A coin toss
into a blanket, which raised about thirty dollars, followed his speech.
One of the competing events was the coin race between the classes,
with the sophomores winning by a large margin. Other activities
included: Bake sales sponsored by school clubsg a carnival with a
slave auction, dunk tank, twister games, and tricycle races. Three
hundred dollars were donated by North's students toward the drive.
1. Ron Hamilton gets a bid at the slave auction. 2. Steve Harris falls out of the race. 3.
Local police helped with the parade. 4. Debbie Taylor marches with the Vikcttes. 5.
Kelly Spangler carries a banner ahead of North's band. 6. Harold lang awaits next
dunking. 7. Terri Boldt takes good aim at Harold. 8. Terri knocks Harold in the tank.
9. Harold holds his breath as he sinks under water. 10. Vikettes do routines in front of
9 ' 7
A Tr? Through
Intricate lighting and colorful costumes highlighted three evening
and three matinee performances of "Alice in NVonderland" at North,
December 3rd through Sth. Alice traveled through the first part of
her bizarre dreamland meeting such creatures as a hooka-smoking
Caterpillarg an ugly Duchess and a sneezing Pepper-cookg a tea party
with a Mad Hatter, a March Hare and a drowsy Dormouseg and a
sorrowful Mock-Turtle. At the midpoint of her joumey she encoun-
tered a confusing trial with a card court, a beheading queen and a
jury consisting of different animals. Near the end she experienced an
astonishing train ride, a towering White Queen, and two Tweedles
- Dum and Dee.
Llewellyn Rhoe designed and directed the show which appealed to
adults as well as children. He was assisted by Kris Powell and Kevin
Earls. Costumes were created by Sally Bateson, and make-up by Greg
1. Red Queen directs Alice through chess game. 2. Humpty Dumpty sits on a wall. 3.
White Knight sights Alice. 4. Cheshire Cat grins at Alice from her cat's cradle. 5. The
mouse reacts to evidence during trial. 6. The Queen of Hearts orders another execuf
tion. 7. Knitting Sheep presents oversized egg to Alice. 8. White Rabbit silences pros
testing Alice. 9. Alice is entranced by eerie walk among the birds.
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" liver 'Brings
London to orth
The dirty, coarse side of London in the 1850's was the setting for
"Oliver", North's spring musical. The play, revolving around a
young, orphaned boy's quest for love, was interwoven with pick-
pockets, illusions, raucous street scenes, and comedy. Oliver's experi-
ences included living in Mr. Bumble's workhouse, being a junior
coffin follower, meeting the Artful Dodger and joining Fagin's band
of young pickpockets, and going to live with Mr. Brownlow, a rich,
old gentleman who turned out to be Oliver's grandfather. The audi-
ence enjoyed such musical numbers as "Where is Love?," "I'd Do
Anything," "Reviewing the Situation," "Oom-Pah-Pah," and "As
Long As He Needs Me."
Four performances, May 1 - May 4, culminated three months of
work from over 100 people. Llewellyn -I. Rhoe directed the show, his
last at North. He also designed the set and lighting. Other key tech-
nical people included Madison Vick, orchestra conductorg Del Chin-
burg, vocal directorg Linda Renz, choreographer, Larry Brown, busi-
ness managerg Karen Bohot, production secretary, Sally Bateson, cos-
tume designerg Roger Green, lighting technician, and Val Fischer,
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North Salem assemblies covered a wide variety or interests, includin,
everything from the rock groups "First Gear" and North's own "Harry
Harley and the Davidsons" to a visit from Oregon Senator Bob Pack-
Wood. Besides "First Gear," North was visited by a group of Korean
girls who sang and danced and, in March, by "Rob Roy," a group of
actors putting on a Scottish version of Robin Hood.
The annual assemblies, such as the AFS and Girl's League Spring Fash-
ion assemblies, were put on along with this year's Christmas Show. The
talent in the Christmas Show was well used to entertain North students
by portraying a "Christmas With The Mafia."
1. Korean girl does Fan Dance. 2. Manfred Voss speaks at AFS assembly. 3. Senator Bob
Packwood ponders question from North student. 4. Lindy Hooton scolds "Scrooge,"
played by David Workman. 5. jim Hellyer boogies during First Gear assembly. 6. Scene
from Rob Roy assembly. 7. Missy Schwan perfomxs while Ann Baisch listens during
Christmas show. 8. Mitch Logan sings a lesson to Scrooge. 9. Carla Bartruff models a
dress from Action Alley. 10. Harry Harley and the Davidsons put on lunchtime concert.
11.Julic Bell and Rick Doerfler sing a duet at the Christmas Talent Show.
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H omecomin g:
On the cold, clear night of the annual Homecoming game, fans hud-
dled together decked with the traditional mums and colorful bal-
loons. Their heros, the Viking football team, put up a good fight but
lost to the tough West Albany team.
Homecoming Queen Debbie Taylor was chosen by the student body
to reign over the game with her escort Eric Herzberg. The Social
Events Committee headed by Vicki Klein made the necessary prepa-
rations for this successful event. Kelly Spangler, Co-Chairman of the
committee, announced the court at the pep assembly preceeding the
game. During half-time, the girls were presented with red roses and
introduced to parents and fans. 'I'he Vikettes and Concert Band per-
formed in their honor for the half-time entertainment.
The princesses and their escorts included seniors Sharon Gerlach,
escort Pat Stimacg Sally Bateson, escort Greg Davisg juniors Judy
Mrfallum, escort Kevin Earls, Maureen Kennedy, escort Jeff Iahrg
and sophomores Lael Hartley, escort Bernie Otieng Mindi Croghan,
escort Bill Wixgrun. A
1. Vikettes perform during half-time. 2. Homecoming Court is introduced during the
pep assembly. 3. Queen Debbie Taylor is escorted around the gym by Eric Herzberg
immediately following her coronation. 4. Viking fans anxiously watch as the team
nears the goal line. 5. Randy Hopfcr and Brian Payseno prepare to launch spirit sign.
6. Quarter-back, Marty McDonald, breaks through the hoop before the game begins.
7. The 1975 Homecoming Court presented at half-time.
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1. Debra Steubs gets plastered wun a whipped cream pie. 2. Doug Berg gets smacked with
a water balloon. 5. The national craze of streaking catches on at North. 4.jim Smith, jess
Ruggles, and drummer Tom Suing of "Harry Harley and rhe Davidsonsn display their
talents. 5. Michael T. Smith and Bill Baumgartner indian wrestle while Cliff Com refer-
ees. 6. jim Hellyer tries to stop an opponent at the Senior-Faculty game while Bart Sim-
mons and Mike Clark hover nearby. 7. Lindy I-Iooton and Duane Klopfenstein leave the
marriage booth at the camival while minister jody Ridings looks on. 8. Mike Manlyhjerry
Harp and jim Morin spend some time in the library.
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Up School Year
Activities are what help make up a school and North had a wide variety of
them last year. Most of them were student initiated but the faculty started a
A highlight of last year was the carnival held to raise money for a student
lounge. Classes were dismissed at 1:30 so students could attend and participate
in the carnival. Various clubs operated booths and donated the money to the
student lounge fund. Booths included a marriage-divorce booth, Stalag-13 Ca
mock jaill, a forttme telling booth, dunk tank, car bash and food booths.
About S1200 was raised and Went towards remodeling the lower cafeteria and
buying furniture for it.
A favorite activity of last year was the Rabbit Productions put on by a group
of students and headed by john Bangs. Rabbit Productions enjoyed by all,
were concerts by "Harry Harley and the Davidsonsj' who played music from
Pep assemblies were perked up with skits and games. One such event was a
faculty skit which followed the theme of the Olympic games. Faculty mem-
bers participated in a basketball relay game, peanut eating contest, indian wres-
tling, and a destination-pass writing contest.
Faculty also played in the annual Senior-Faculty basketball game, which was
won by a brilliant faculty team.
Many students did not join in organized activities but their participation added
to the flavor of North.
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Pass This Way A gain
The 1974 junior-Senior Prom was an exciting success. The enthusias-
tic chairpersons were Peggy Taylor, Maureen Kennedy, Glenda
Maudlin, Nancy Proudfit, Cindy Waser, and Jeanie Riddle. The Pos-
ter was designed by Brian Payseno. The junior class advisors were
Barb Swanson,' and jake Fleck.
The theme for this year's prom was "We May Never Pass This Way
Again," which was held in the Paul Halsor Gymnasium. Prom Court
was, Princesses Kris Klaussen, and Janette Pierceg Queen, Dawn
Ammon. The Music was provided by "Tribute"
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Viking Footballers had a tough season battling illness, injuries, and
strong Valley League opposition. The Viks played brutal football,
but their inconsistancy in moving the ball inside the 20 yard line was
their downfall. The offensive team could only score an average of 10
points a game which just wasn't enough.
The Viking defensive unit proved the strong point of the team,
holding opposing teams to an average of 17 points a game. Viks'
defense blanked two teams, Sprague and McNary. The Viks held
top-ranked Crescent Valley in check almost the entire second half
only to lose 20-13 on' three long scoring runs by Crescent Valley
backs. The team always came on strong against the better teams in
the League. They held second-ranked Corvallis to a 65 deficit only
to lose 11-6 on a long-bomb touchdown with two minutes left in the
game. Even with those close games the Viks ended the season 3-6.
All League offensive standouts for North Salem were first team
tackle lvlike Manley, second team flanker Randy Norris and second
team guard Tye Wilson. Defensive standouts were second team end
jerry Harp and second team tackle Steve Harris. Honorable mention
defensive players were nose-guard Kim Landis, linebackers Lynn
Lynch and jim Harp, and defensive backs Randy Norris and Randy
Graves. Mike Manley was chosen the most valuable offensive player
by the team and jerry Harp was chosen the most valuable defensive
player. "Most Immproved' was Randy Norris and "Most Inspira-
tional" was Ron Snider.
1, Halfback Dan Loftis C355 follows block of fullback Harold Lang 1362. 2. The
Viking Varsity Football Squad. 5. Viking defense readies to pounce on Parkrose oppo-
nent. 4. Viking Gridsters listen to coaches' hal -time pep talk. 5. Coach Bob Peterson
talks over game strategy with quarterback Marty McDonald f12J.
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North Salem'sjunior Varsity Football Team, under two new
coaches, proved themselves an ominous opponent in the Valley
League by compiling an 8-1 record for the year. Head coach Andy
Sheldon and assistant Dan Lies led the j.V. grid-stars to a second
place finish among Valley contenders while outscoring their rivals
210 to 88 in their 9 games.
Voted outstanding defensive player was junior defensive-end, Roger
King. Gilbert Buring, sophomore fullback, was chosen as outstand-
ing offensive player. Two sophomores, Lew Wilson and Steve
McDougal, tied for Most Valuable Player.
1. Kevin Kiely evades tacklers. 2. jim Sundin rests after a hard fought game. 5. Kiely
nins the offense. 4. Mark Wiph speeds past Lebanon defender. 5. Coaches Pratt, Lies,
Littlejohn, and Sheldon look on. 6. Kiely calls an offensive play. 7. Coach Sheldon
ponders game situation. 8. Offensive line readies attack. 9, 1973 junior Vanity Foot-
,IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD
Parkrose 0 20 W
South Albany 8 22 W
South Salem 6 19 W
Corvallis 16 26 W
Sprague 0 46 W
McNary 18 14 L
West Albany 6 18 W
Lebanon 26 33 W
Crescent Valley 8 12 W
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Feminine Foes Clash
As their male counterparts battled in vigorous Contact sports, the
girls' P.E. classes involved themselves with other sports. Intramural
tennis, volleyball, and basketball kept the girls active.
Tennis was played during the fall and spring months. Volleyball and
basketball were played during the winter months, when foul weather
kept the classes indoors.
Even though these sports were considered non-contact, many girls
ended the year bruised and battered, but happy.
1. Linda Perry enioys a game of basketball. 2. A group of girls participate in an active
volleyball toumament. 5. Tennis is a favorite activity of the girls. 4. A strong serve is
a vital part of the game. 5. Karen Otto shows off her forehand.
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G mnasts Per orm
The varied scoring in Boy's Gymnastics was due to the team being
young, however they were a balanced team with depth in every
The top performers at district were: Dan Weisner, sixth in the all-
around eventg Bart Duell, fourth on the parallel barsg and Tim Wil-
lis, fifth in the side horse. Francis Gray also placed in his event in
the floor exercise, with Tom Hannon placing on the side horse.
Going to state were Tim Willis and Bart Duell, 'competing in their
1. The Boy's Gymnastic team. 2. Dan Wiesner does a back sommersault. 3. Tom Han-
non execures a maneuver on the horse. 4. Dave Vlichman steadies a position on the
rings. 5. Tim Lucas docs a head-stand on the parallel bars. 6. Bart Ducll performs a
dismoum. 7. Bill Pence works on the rings. 8. Steve Riley does the splits in a floor
South Salem 42 93
Corvallis 70 39
Sprague 89 65
McMinnville 59 24
West Albany 61 70
Lebanon 34 45
Crescent Valley 88 46
South Albany 91.56
i District out of 10
' BOYS' GYMNASTICS SCOREBQARD
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VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD
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Goes to S tate A gain
When the Vikings started out, their main goal was to go to the State
Toumament. The round-ballers started off very slowly in pre-season,
losing more than half of their games. As the first half got underway,
the team did well but couldn't quite put in their bid for the Tourna-
As the second half started, the Viks looked out of the running. But
they put on a performance that won the respect of many teams. It
came down to the last five games, and the Viks put it together to
win a second place berth in the State Tournament.
Coach Lou Littlejohn's second year as head basketball coach was also
his second year in a row to take his team to state.
1. Gordy Mathem shoots for two points, with Dave Betz ready for the rebound. 2.
Rick Hartley scores while jeff Lahr watches. 3. jeff Lahr uses his jump shot. 4. Steve
Grosjacques, flying throught the air! 5. 1974 Basketball Team: Bottom: Steve Grosiac-
ques, Rick Hartley, jim Melton, Gordy Mathem, Randy Hopfer. Top: Byron Peter-
son,-Iim Morin, Ed French,john Noack, jeff Lahr, Steve Ivie, Tye Wilson.
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1. Bryon Peterson and Ed French line up for the in-bound pass. 2..Iohn Noack warms
.,,nl f up. 3. jim Morin shoots against his opponent. 4. Coach Lirtlejohn maps out a new
strategy. 5. Tye Wilwn, jim Melton, and Dave Betz do their thing. 6. jim Melton
1 L awaits a rebound. 7. Steve Ivic pounces on the ball. 8. Randy Hopfer dribbies in
I , 1 V toward two points. 9. Bryon Peterson guns for a bucket.
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North's j.V. basketball team had a season record of eleven wins,
eleven losses. Steve Buckles was high scorer of the season with 304
The j.V.'s high-point game came against lebanon when the Viks
racked up 81 points on the XWarrior court.
jim Hellyer, coach of the j.V.'s, stressed that the team was an inex-
perienced, but hard-working group.
1. Daryl Kingrey takes careful aim as Cary Hoffer waits. 2. Roger Lowe, Cary Hoffer,
Lew Wilson, Tom Rice, Brian Payseno,john McArdle, Mark Wipf, Randy Meeks,
Mark Hartley, Daryl Kingrey, Sreve Becker, Steve Buckles, and jim Hcllycr. 5. Ed
French reaches for that basket. 4. Mark Wipf looks for a familiar face. 5. Roger Lowe
eyes the basket.
j V. BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD
The Sophomore Basketball team struggled through the Valley
League season, to end with a 3-18 record. First year coach Mel Ser-
afin led the team through a year that proved to be disappointing, but
also exciting. In many of the games, the Sophs. battled point for
point through most of the game, only to lose it in the final period.
High scorers for the year were George Spady, Mike Gilson and Dave
Coach Serafin commented on his ball club, "The kids really hustled
all season, and many of the games were closer than the scores show."
i. marry Smith squeezes a shot from between two Axcmcn. . Sophomore Basketball
E - .441
team: Fin! mw: Coach Mel Serafin, Barry Smith, joe Franko, Pete Ashton, Dave ,, VQYQ - "' ,
Luoma,john Martinez, Manager Mark Campbell. Second mw: Dell Blackman, George V u.-'F'-'t' as 0 . ,, .,f' nj, I , ' --
Spady,jim Smith, Bill Nelson, Ken McCrae, Third mw: Bill Wcisgr-am, Mike Gilson, f A i I G .
Paul Gerlach, Dale Presslcy. 3. Bill Weisgmm loops a shot over the outstretched arm I 1 I V , " U F
of an opponent. 4. Dave Luoma shoots high above a defender. 5. George Spady 1' M ' .
'vishes a free-throw against Sprague. 1 "Fl ' ' N
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McMinnville n 51 49 L '
Sprague 70 S' 35 L
Lakeridge 58 38 L
. Sheldon - 61 41 L I
Crescent Valley 61 52 L
Oregon State Deaf School ' 25 L 61 W
West Albany 54 A 44 L
Lebanon 55 47 L
I Sprague 68 62 S L
Corvallis 50 54 W
McNary 71 361 L 1
South Albany 53 47 L
I south Salem 1 75 1 sv L
West Albany 54 44 L
Lebanon 73 77 V W
Sprague 60 41 L
Corvallis 47 37 L
at MCNUY ' lll 69 sv L
South Albany 66 55 L
South Salem 71 45 L
Crescent Valley 40 38 L
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GIRL S SWIMMING SCOREBOARD
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The Girl's Swim Team, comprised mostly of Sophomores, ended the
season with a disappointing 1-7 record. Inexperience was the major
reason for the losing record. They did, however, have one member
break the District record in the 50 yard freestyle event. Judy
McCa1lum's 29.4 timing broke the old record of 30.1. McCallum also
took sixth in District in that event.
Voted Most Valuable was Judy McCallumg Most Inspirational,
Donna Reynoldsong and Most Improved, Delia Roper.
The boy's swimming team ran up a 5-3 record in league, while send-
ing 5 swimmers to State and setting a new district record in the 100
yard butterfly event.
Steve Wirth tumed in a 56.3 time in the 100 fly which smashed the
old record of 57.3. He also went to State in that event while he,
Bruce Wilkinson, Alan Reynoldson, and William james represented
North in State in the 400 yard Medley Relay event.
Wirth was picked Most Valuable Swimmer, as Lloyd Hill was voted
Most Inspirational, and Kim Young nabbed the honors of Most
1. Mike Moore completes forward dive, in excellent form, while crowd looks on. 2.
Alan Reynoldson finishes last leg of butterfly. 3. Kelsey Brewer chats with other
swimmers. 4. An exhausted Mike Clark after a close race. 5. Missy Schwarz concen-
trates on inward dive. 6. Sherry Engle smiles following successfuldive. 7. Steve Wirth
confirms lead over opponent. 8. Lloyd Hill checks out his time. 9. Dawna Rcynoldson
reaches for helping hand. 10. hcl Hartley shows good form. 11. Coach Steve Rice
makes a suggestion to Mike Clark, while Bruce Wilkinson watches competition. 12.
Patty Browning relaxes after race.
f ft BOY'.S'l SWIMMING SCOREBOARD
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South Salem 7192 9916 W I
Philomath 30 52 W
Iibbarwn l 94Vz 7416? L
Corvallis 110 58 L
West Albany Q , 88 83 L ,
MCNMY 74 97 W
.Sprague 75 7 85 W -
NCWPOH 39 111
The Viking wrestling'team, numbering only 23 members, put together
a 10-10 record to show what dedication and lots of work can accomplish.
Under the watchful eyes of head coach jim Hadden and assistant jim
Bettin, the Viking team showed what they could do, in what proved to
be one of the toughest years in Valley wrestling. The Viks appeared to
be strong challengers for the district crown early in the year, but injuries
to key wrestlers knocked the Vikings out of contention.
For the first time since 1969 the Vikings produced a district champ in
senior Kim Landis, at 141 pounds. Kim easily won thc title after drop-
ping down from 148 pounds. The loss of senior Wes Hughes, at 141
pounds, with an elbow injury hurt North's team chances. Placing sec-
ond at district and also qualifying for the state toumament were jerry
Harp at 157 pounds and Mike Manley in the heavy weight division.
Mike placed sixth at State and became the first North Salem wrestler to
place since 1969. North's only other district placer was Marlon Thomp-
son, also in heavy weight division.
North lost their head coach jim Hadden after the season ended when hc
announced his decision to go into school administration.
North combined their 23 wrestlers for the strongest team they could fo.
each match. Almost every wrestler wrestled on Varsity during the year.
Wfhenever there was a second man in a weight class they would wrestle
the opponent's junior Varsity.
af as-'11 I
VA Rsmf WRESTLING SCOREBOARD
South Eugene 63 W
Benson 48 W
Gresham 28 L
Sweet Home 16 L
Corvallis 33 W
South Salem 43 W
McNa.ry 19 L
Sprague 42 W
Sprague 4' 45 'ill W
West Albany 33 W
South Salem 12 40 W
lebanon 44 17 L
Dallas 19 30 W
Sprague 12 49 W
Central 31 23 L
2 Crescent Valle 30 21 L
Bend 37 24 , L
Sweet Home 42 18 L
South Albany 35 16 L
McNary 34 24 L
District 7th of ninerteams
l. jack Blalack works in bar-arm to rum opponent. 2. Bmce Mulkey controls oppo-
nent's stand-up. 3. George Covey sets up to throw McNary foe. 4. Heavy weight Mike
Manley works to break down foe. S. Coach jim Hadden discusses match with Sprague
coach. 6. Eric Herzbcrg fights for pin.
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1. Paul Hargraves readies to throw lateral-drop. 2. Kim La.ndis throws front souffli in
preparation for state. 3. Baliam row: Gary Gaban, jerry Harp, Mike Manley, George
Covey, Eric Hcrzbcrg, Jack Blalack, Marlon Thompson, Paul Hargraves. Second mw:
Curr I.aFollcttc, Kim Landis, Bruce Mulkey, Gordon Brown, Dave Maceira, Wes
Hughes. Third mul: Stcvc McDougal, Doyle Allies, Don Bacon, Bill Pence, Greg
Piatt. Peak: Bob Dcsouza, Bob Schafer, Tom Carsow, Paul Heisinger. 4. Wes Hughes
controls opponent. 5. Gordon Brown attempts guillotinc. 6. jerry Harp overpowers
First year Head Coach Dennis Schweitzer saw a potential-packed
North Salem Varsity Baseball Team finish the season with a disap-
pointing 7-9 league record. The Viks' overall record was 11-14. How-
ever the Viks lost 11 of those 14 games by no more than 2 runs.
Errors seemed to be their downfall, as the team committed 78 in 25
The Viks did, however, place Senior Lon Buchheit on the District
First Team. He also qualified for the State-Metro All-star game.
Voted Most Valuable Player was Buchheitg Most Inspirational,
Dwaine Kronserg and Most Improved, Marty McDonald.
I. Randy Norris takes hefty cut at ball. 2. Dwaine Kronser crosses plate for run. 3.
The 1974 North Salem Varsity Baseball Team. 4. Ron Snider takes throw to nail
West Albany player at home. 5. Coach Schweitzer looks on as Mike Hurd bats. 6. jim
Melton awaits next pitch. 7. Lon Buchheit bats, while Tim Curry steals second base.
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to step up to the plate. 3. Brian Payseno rounds third. 4. Mark Nygaard prepares
for a bunt. 5. Mike Hurd heads for home. 6. Tim Curry swings. 7. john Rohr
completes a pitch, 8. Lon Buchheit throws against Central Catholic. 9, Randy
Norris leans into a hit. IO. Harold Lang takes a walk.
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Show Potential !
The 1974 J. V. Baseball team put together guts, ability and coaching by
Bill Baumgartner, to leam the real meaning of baseball. All the hard
work payed off in the end, because they really improved toward that
goal of playing Varsity Baseball.
Dan Summers, Don Bacon, and Roger Lowe led the team. Each player
gave his all to help in the team's season, which improved steadily as tbe
1. Larry Stewart scores.'2. The 1974 -I. V. Baseball Team. 3. Roger Lowe takes his lead. 4.
Ted Ransom scores on a close play. 5. Roger Lowe makes the big play. 6. Viking batter
gets a hit. 7. Dan Summers throws a curve. 8. Don Bacon hits a long ball.
Opponent l ' Vik:
nisouth Sailemg M ' 'N N 7 N A ' 6 X' N L
Sprague T ,..... 1 7.se 11 T T 12T W
Cresent Valley 5 .V ,ggy 13 .. W
lebanon V B 5 6 W l
Mclilariy T T T TQ T3 fl? Ze TL
South Salem , 7 W1 y 2 l
Corvallis L 7 6 , L
West Albany 7 tit tvii T T 3 T 6 WW
South Albany . . 9 5. W
Sprague 5 0 3 L
iceneral Gatholie T T 105 Ts W
. Central Catholicmi H T T13 ..y T L
Cresent Valley A 10 6 L
south Albury so Tl Q S T L
McMinnville T 5 T T OT- A L
MeMinnville W ,E 11 M l 3 l L M
South Salem: i i'ii 'ia iN'i ' 6 'L L
Lebanon ete T TT TTTT 4m TT . TT 1T1 TT T 2 xv T
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Corvallis i ' ll ilgl Sl , 4 L
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1 Anrjermalanxconccntrates ona rctum 2 Lloyd Hxll uses a forehand swmg effec
nvcly 3 Dan Henderson xn acnon 4 The 1974 Men s Tenms Team 5 John Gardner
wants for the game to begun 6 Erxc Talbot celebrates wnh a vxctory handshake
Boys' Tennzs Team
Under the direction of Coach Klinger the 1974 Boys' Tennis Team
worked at improving their skills. Bad Weather hampered the team's
efforts, resulting in an unsuccessful season. The team, which was
small in number, was comprised largely of seniors, including A.F.S.
student Mehran Kamangar. The boys finished the year with a 2-9
record, and many close games.
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The 1974 Gir1's Tennis Team concentrated on building the team, both
in skill and membership. Although they were hampered in their efforts
by inclement weather, the team, consisting mainly of seniors and sopho-
mores, put forth a valiant effort. Coach Emily Hamden worked closely
with the girls, but they ended the season with a disappointing 3-7-1
1. Debbie Taylor returns tbe ball with a smooth backhand. 2. The 1974 Womm's Tennis
Team. 3. Diane Koenig is ready and waiting for the serve. 4. Coach Hamden talks over
the last match with Sherry Engle and Terry Boldt. 5. Peggy Taylor watches for the return.
6. Lisa Duncan stretchesvro reach the ball.
GIRL S TENNIS SCOREBOARD
Has Close Season
The Viks were hard-hit with injuries just after the season started.
Three of their top competitors were forced to lay out part of the sea-
son due to pulled muscles and sprains. Shot-putter Mike Manley was
lost for the season with a broken wristg high-hurdler Dan Loftis sat
out half the season due to a severely sprained ankle, and 880 runner
Pat Stimac missed several meets with a pulled Achille's tendon. Both
Dan and Pat retumcd for the district meet, The Vikings lost several
close meets by a couple of points. Three school records were bettered
during the season. Records broken were, the Disaxs at 160 feet 6
inches by john McArd1e, triple jump at 41 feet 1134 inches and the
long jump at 22 feet 5 inches, both achieved by Mark Cleveland.
The Vikings had a poor showing at district, only being able to place
seventh. Last minute injuries and illnesses caused many Viks to fall
short of their goals. Three Vikings qualified for the State Tourna-
ment in Eugene. Qualifying were Dan Loftis with a 14.8 in the 120
yard high hurdles, Ray Starkey at 6 ft. 1 inch in the high jump, and
Mark Cleveland with a jump of 22 feet 5 inches in the long jump.
Mark placed fourth in the state toumament to become North's lone
1. Dan Loftis qualifies for State with a life-time best of 14.8 seconds in the 120 yard
high hurdles. 2. Rod Williams nudges South Salem opponent in the 100 yard dash to
qualify for finals in District. 3. Pat Stimac kicks past team-mate Paul Burke to win the
880 yard run. 4. Mark Cleveland leaps to new school record in the long jump. 5. The
1974 Men's Varsity Track Squad. 6. Coach Chambers observing district finals.
MEN'S VARSITY TRACK SCOREBOARD
City Mm ss iss spf iss McN 104 NS so
Lebanon 55 89 W
Bend 71 74 W
South Albany 73 H 72 L
South Salem 92 55 L
McNary 7514 6954 L
west Albany 74 71 L
District Seventh of Nine
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Girls Run Up a
The high point of the season for the girl's track team was the meet
against the British Columbia all-stars on April 13th at Sprague High.
The three best athletes in each event were chosen from the Salem High
Schools. North had ten competitors including Sue Combs, javeling Caro-
lyn Olson, and Vickie Klein, discusg Mary Smith, long jump, 440 yd.
run, 880 medleyg Judi McCallum, and Mary Lambert, 880 yd. rung jan
O'Dell, 100 and 220 yd. dash, 880 medleyg Karen Sorht, 440 yd. ning and
Sharon Ivie, 880 medley. B. C. won the meet, although Salem showed
some outstanding performances. judi McCallum broke her own record
in the 880 at this meet with a 228.1, then again at the State meet with
the new time of 227.1.
Three girls qualified for state at the district meet. Karen Sohrt tied for
2nd in the high jumpg jan O'Dell placed 2nd in the 220 yd. dashg and
,Judi McCallum was District Champion in the 880 yd. run.
Special awards went to Judi McCallum, Most Improvedg Anne Wallig,
Most Inspirationalg and Karen Sohrt and jan O'Dell each received a pla-
que for Most Valuable Team-mate.
Said Coach Nancy Shaw, "It has been the best season we have had in
my five years here, although we will miss the seniors, since they eamcd
over half of the total points for the season."
i GIRLS TRACK SCOREBOARD
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Look A head
The Viking Golf Team finished the season with a 5-4 League record
and a 7-6 overall record. They placed second in the Valley Toumament
and seventh in District. Randy Kem qualified for the state toumament
by tieing for second in district. Outstanding medalist was Mark Clarke
who had a 75 average.
First year coach, Mr. Eppler, brought a young team, comprised mainly
of underclassmen, to district. The members of the junior Varsity Team
were: Steve Baisch, Fred Hannon, Brian Pahl, Bill Phillips, and Dave
Luoma. Mark Calabria, Mark Clarke, Randy Kem, Mark Kerper, and
jim Sundin made up the Varsity Team. l
1. The 1975-74 Viking Golf Team. 2. Mark Clarke surveys the green. 5. Randy Kem tries
for a birdie.
VARSITY GOLF SCOREBOARD
y SouthiSalem ' 8 7 L
Sprague '10 5' L
McNa.ry 9 6 L
1 6 9
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l sv: 616 A
Booster Club Aids
Heading the Booster Club for 1973-74 was President, Bob Thies. Bob
Peterson was Vice-President, along with Ruby Lewis as Secretary and
Claire Feskens as Treasurer. Managing the concession stands was Chuck
Feskens. The Boosters not only ran the football and basketball conces-
sion stands, but they also provided drinks after each game for the stu-
dents who participated in athletics. Besides supporting athletic events
they also gave help to the annual staff by supplying programs for them
to sell at the basketball games. All proceeds went back into the school
fund to help purchase audiovisual aide equipment. A new addition to
the activities of the boosters was the renting of a bus to all away basket-
ball games. The support of the Booster Club was greatly appreciated by
the teams as Well as the fans.
1. Chuck Fcskens and Bob Engle preparing Cokes for the basketball players after tbe
game, 2. Claire Feslcens serving a customer. 3. Some hardworking Booster Club members
1.-,E - A-' 1 1
Career I rzsz ghts
Heading the Career Exploration Program was North's social worker,
Alice Schaefer. Career Exploration was designed to give students real
insights to themselves and other people's problems. It also gave the stu-
dent a chance to see what it was like to be a teacher.
The students in this program attended classes the first half of the day
and spent the afternoon working in different State Institutions. They
worked as teacher's aides at the schools for the Blind, the Deaf, and
Fairview Training Center, or as ward aides at the State Hospital and Day
Care Center. The students did anything from teaching a retarded child
how to dress himself properly, to teaching a deaf child to read. Career
Exploration was open to any student at North, especially those inter-
ested in a career in this area of work.
fiffgz- , I
H eh? Children
Kenneth Brophy was the counselor of the Student Aide Program at
North. It was open to just about any student that wished to participate.
The only restriction was to sophomores in their first semester. The stu-
dents went to grade schools or junior highs, one to three periods a day.
They often worked as tutors in small groups of children or with the
whole class for short periods of time.
Students receive two credits for participating in the program. There
were almost one hundred and fifty students in Student Aide. This pro-
gram was similar to Career Exploration except that student aides worked
in schools within the school district.
1. Rex Haley dismisses his dayis work with his advisor. 2. Lee Pratt helps a student with
his assignment. 3. Mary Marvin attracts her classes attention to material on the board. 4.
Lisa Luehrs is puzzled with her student's answer to a question. 5. Mary Marvin gives a
presentation to her class. 6. Donna Schrimer goes over classwork with two of her students.
7. Donna Schrimer explainsto Kenneth Brophy about her work. 8. Alice Schaefer speaks
with former program member jack Blalack. 9. Lias Luehrs works with a student in gram-
mar. 10. One of Ice Pratt's jobs is grading papers.
Under the direction of Mr. Don Christenson there were ten active mem
bers in the Cadet Teaching Program last year. These students, who were
expected to work five days a week, traveled to the junior and elementary
school levels. The schools participating in this program were Engle-
wood, Grant, Parrish, Richmond, and Waldo. They also taught in our
Special Education Department.
The students helped the teachers in many ways by planning the lessons,
working as aides, helping to determine grades, and in teaching the
classes. This program was open to all senior boys and girls. They earned
one credit for each hour they worked. The students involved in this pro-
gram were Teresa Burrcll, Laura Cooke, Vickie Dixon, Velva Ecker,
Dwaine Kronser, Linda lentz, Marti Maclean, jody Ridings, Cheryl
Schmidt, and Virginia Stormo.
1. Laura Cooke helps a student paint. 2. Vclva Ecker smiles at the joy of teaching. 3.
Dwainc Kronscr listens to his third grade class. 4. Mr. Don Christcnson conversing with
A large portion of the junior and senior classes were involved in the
Work Experience Program. They averaged 22 hours of work per week
and received a maximum of two credits for it. These students worked in
more than 90 different businesses ranging from service stations, drive-
ins and supermarkets, to nursery schools, hardware and department
stores. The 130 students who worked mornings or afternoons received
an hourly wage of 31.70. These jobs provided an opportunity for stu-
dents to work during the summer or after graduation. The advisor for
this program was Mr. Maurice Adamsg this is his 11th year at North and
his third year advising the program. He has not only found jobs for stu-
dents during school, but has found jobs for 55 sophomore students after
school and on Saturdays.
1. Dennis Miller smiles while taking inventory. 2. Kathy Meyer serves a customer. 3. Mr.
Maurice Adams examines nine week results. 4. Robert Hostetler works to finish an order.
5. Steve Divcl creates a display.
The Far Corners 0
The World M eet at
The far corners of the world were represented by North's Exchange
students last year. AFS students included Mehran Kamangar from
Irang Cecily Yappart from Argentinag and Wmda jo Curtis from
Alaska. Manfred Voss, an International Christian Youth Exchange
student came here from West Germany.
Mehran Kamangar liked North because it was different from his
school in Iran. He thought that the people were nice and the teach-
ers helpful. Christmas and Halloween were a favorite of his. Dawna
and Alan Reynoldson were Mehran's host brother and sister.
Staying with Lori Lewis' family was Cecily Yappart. She thought
that North was full of school spirit and she really enjoyed the pep
assemblies and Twirp Day. Manfred Voss, an ICY E student from
Cologne, West Germany, stayed with Bob and Kathy Battin. He
liked Oregon because it has a lot of open spaces and room for wild-
North's two "Americans Abroad" students last year were Marshall
Tumer and Molly Siddoway. Marshall really enjoyed carnival and
Christmas in Brazil. During carnival everything closed for five days
and they danced. He said he was glad to be back but he missed his
1. Mantrcd Voss grins at thc AFS Welcoming party. 2. Molly Siddoway stands outside her
home in Thailand. 3. Cecily Yappart visits with some friends at a picnic. 4. Mchrar
Kamangar plays yard darts with Steve Robarc. 5. North's Exchange Studentsg Cecily Yap-
part, Mchran Kamangar, Wmda jo Curtis, and Manfred Voss. 6. Marshall Turner at the
AFS dessert. 7. Wlandajo Curtis laughs at a joke.
.F ., I.R.L. Busy
The American Field Service Club held a party to welcome North's
foreign exchange students, as well as a Christmas party for all
exchange students in the Mid-Wlillamette Valley. The biggest event
for the club was A.F.S. Vleek. Events included an intemational bake
sale and cookbook sale, and an assembly with exchange students 'as
The officers of the club were President, Leslie Va.nMeterg Vice-Presi-
dent, jenny Robareg Secretary, Val Fischerg and Publicity, Maureen
The International Relations League had a goal to learn about other
countries, specifically East Germany and Finland. During the spring
the club participated in a Model United Nations. I.R.L. also brought
A.F.S. students to North so they could get to know each other and
different people from North.
1. Steve Chambers, A.F.S. Advisor. 2. Cecily Yappert visits at welcoming party. 5.
A.F.S. Club. 4. I.R.L. Club. 5. George Dyer, I.R.L. Advisor.
J " mga'
. l a..
The German Club, consisting of one hundred-one students, including
some from Parrish junior High, was one of the largest clubs at North
last year. In October about forty of the club members drove to Portland
for a German dinner at the Rhinelander Restaurant. The waiters and
waitresses seranaded the club with German songs. Before Christmas,
there was a party at which jim Philips played Santa Claus and distrib-
uted gifts that the members brought.
1. Linda Lang smiles at a comment from jim Philips. 2. Randy Taylor, Mike Manley, Lael
Hartley, Sally Bateson, and Laurie Settlemier enjoy the Christmas party. 3. janet Macl-
nnes, Linda Lang, Tery Boldt, and Ed French sing German Christmas carols. 4. jim Phil-
ips acts out a German song. 5. North High's German Club.
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Le Cercle Francais
French Club scarred the year off with an initiation party at Madame
Humber's house. The mademoiselles and monsieurs ate donuts and
drank apple cider. During the party they bobbed for apples, hunted
for a penny in a pumpkin and shaved balloons.
For the Open House, the French Club gave a presentation of Cinder-
ella in French. They served truffles and other baked goods.
To raise money the French Club sold bulletin boards before Christ-
mas. In March they made a trip to the Restaurant Des Champs.
Anne Wallig served as President with Sheri Engle as Vice-President.
Melanie Hill was their Secretary, and Mike Zawel the Treasurer.
1, President Anne Wallig, Madame Humber, and Secretary Melanie Hill gather ideas
for activities. 2. Shelley McArthur looks over her bulletin board. 3. The 1973-74
'ig Y Y
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C irculo Espanol
Spanish Club members worked hard all year to raise money for stu-
dents studying Spanish who were interested in going on a three-week
summer study tour in Mexico. The members of Spanish Club sold
many items throughout the year including tacos, sopapillas Ca fried
pastryj. During the Christmas Season the members sold perfume
and candy canes. Throughout their busy year they also collected
newspapers for paper drives.
During Open House, Spanish Club demonstrated two dances, "La
Raspa" and "The Stick Dance." They sold mock Sangria punch and
various baked goods. Other activities included the hosting of six
exchange students from Central America, an initiation party, and the
annual Halloween "Day of the Dead" party.
Kevin Spady served as President with Laura Bayliss as first Vice-
President and Trish Reding as second Vice-President. Secretary-Trea-
surer was Jeanna Bolt.
1. The 1975-74 Spanish Club. 2. President Kevin Spady and lst Vicc4President Laura
Bayliss plan Spanish Club activities while Lindy Hooten watches. 3. jennifer Olsen,
Sue Valdez, Susi Artmen, and Linda Hardy taste Spanish and Mexican food at a Span-
ish Club tasting party.
Home Ec. Club
Mum was the word which started the year for the Home Economics
Club. They sold the traditional mums in October for the Homecom-
ing game between North and West Albany. Christmas was cele-
brated in Hi Home with a party and decorating of the tree. In janu-
ary a progressive dinner was held, each course of the meal was at dif-
ferent homes of club members. The year was ended with a spring
Leading the club was President, Shari Thiesg Vice-Presidents, Teri
Hague and Kris Klausen, Secretary, Sue McCallum, and Treasurer,
Debbie Randall. Advisors were Carol Rehb and jean Polansky.
1. Debbie Randau places omament on tree as Kim Moore looks on. 2. Home Ee. Club
officers and advisors, standing: Kris Klausen, Teri Hauge, Vice-Presidents, Shari
Thies, President' Debbie Randall, Treasurer, Que McCallum, Secretary. Sitting: Carol
Rehb,Jean Polansky, advisors. 5. Mark Wipf receives Homecoming mum from Sandy
Henderickson. 4. 1974 Home Ec. Club, Fin! mw: Kris Klausen, Bette Drake, Teri
Hague, Janie Franko, Colleen Meyers, Sandy Divel. Second mw: Mary Marvin, April
Millar, Karen Drake, Tammy Faulkner, Sandy Henderickson, Debbie Randall, Made-
line Aichlmayr. Tbird mw: Sue McCallum, . Kim Moore, Melody Gepardt, Beth Wal-
ton. Iulie Strayer.
FBLA and FMLA,'
uides to Future
The purpose of Future Business Leaders of America and Future
Medical Leaders of America is to acquaint members with their pro
FBLA celebrated the Christmas holidays with a semi-formal dinner
at the Prime Rib. Throughout the year the club sold greeting cards,
candles, and candy, to send members to their state convention.
The officers for the year were President, Tammy Lute, Vice-Presi-
dent, Sandy Hendericksong Secretary, Karen Bohotg Treasurer, Teri
Hague, and Reporter, Bill Ready. Club advisors were Debra Steubs
FMLA started the year with a tour through Salem Hospital General
Unit, and several speakers. They held parties and spent time looking
into different nursing schools. The main project was to entertain at
nursing homes in the Salem area.
FMLA was headed by President, Carol Doerflerg and Vice-President,
Cheryl Koppang. Pat McGregor was the club advisor.
1. Larry Gilleland and Janette Pierce listen to small talk. 2. FBLA at Prime Rib, rilring:
Brenda Steubs, Brenda Parks, Tammy Lute, Nancy Zemel, Debra Steubs. Standing.-
Marsha Bach, Tammy Sohn, Janette Pierce, Larry Gilleland, Cheryl Schmidt, Teri
Hague, Judy Melow, Karen Hilfiker, Bob Johnson. 3. The 1974 FMLA, Fin! row:
Marie lang, Barb Britt. Second mw: Nancy White, Koleen Mentzer, Sue Dcggeler.
Third row: Carol Docrflcr, Reba Stoops. Fourih mul: Cheryl Koppang, Karen Nicho-
las, Mary Gingerich, Francis McArdle. FMIJ row: Gloria Jorden, Cindy Henry. 5. Barb
Britt, Cindy Henry, Nancy White, Gloria Jorden, and Sue Deggeller work on party
Girfs Letter Club
As a result of growing interest in girl's athletics, there were a large
number of girls in North's girl's letter club. To eam a letter in Gym-
nastics, one had to compete in meets all season. A girl who lettered
in swimming had to swim in meets consistently. Those who received
a letter in Track eamed ten points over the season, and to qualify for
a Tennis letter it was necessary to be in at least four matches.
1. Wendy Wood competes on the beam to letter in gymnastics. 2. Lettering in Tennis.
Carol Schectman stretches hard to make contact with the ball. 5. Sherry Engle step:
out of the pool after diving in a swim meet. 4. The members of the girl's letter club.
5. Mary Smith earns her letter in track by nxnning in the 880 yard run.
to a Good Start
The Distributive Education Club of America was a new one to
North Salem last year. Also new to North was Mrs. Faye Storme, its
Some of the activities of the club were to attend the Fall Governor's
board in November and to go to a career conference in March. At
the March conference Larry Gilleland fthe club Presidentj won a
first award in studies and Marketing. Other officers of the club were
Terry Carver, Vice Presidentg Roger Fawk, Secretaryg and Dennis
1. Mrs. Storme and the D.E.C.A. club members. 2. Steve Dawson works on new
materials. 3. Dennis Brown, Publicity chairman, does work for a bulletin. 4. Larry
Gilleland assists Clark Boswell and Rod Williams, 5. For the Snzdent Lounge
camival, the D,E.C.A. club sponsored the dunk rank.
.FA. Sells Trees
A Christmas tree sale highlighted the year's activities of the Future
Farmers of America. Members of FFA also built livestock feeders
which they sold to farmers to raise money. Dave McDowell served
as president' Lloyd Fergc, vice-presidentg Duane Klopfenstein, trea-
surerg Mary Lucy, secretaryg Paul Hargreaves, sentryg Mary Ann
McCarthy, reporterg and Paul Aicher, assistant reporter. Mr. Jack
Koch acted as advisor for the club.
1. The Future Farmers of America 2. Andy VValton cuts a strip of metal. 3. Welding
is an important skill for farmers.
The Graphics class, led by Shirley Giesbrecht, spent a busy year
designing and printing posters for the drama productions, prom, and
other events. Other activities included creating and selling Christmas
cards and producing a picture scrapbook which was sold at the end
of the school year. They also did work for various civic groups and
painted the stairwell to the cafeteria.
1. Shannon Shepard, Reg Barnhart, Ajit Jetmalani, and Leslie Van Meter design
Christmas cards. 2. Mike Bovis dries photographs. 3. Roger Green finishes a poster. 4.
Don Ewen and Leslie Van Meter silkscrcen a poster.
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Committees H ave
The chairpersons of the governmental committees were appointed
by ASB President, Dan Loftis. Co-chairpersons of the committees
were elected by the membersof the committee.
Sharon Gerlach, chairperson of the Administrative Policies Commit-
tee, worked hard to improve student-teacher relations. Also, the com-
mittee distributed a questionnaire about open campus to the students
and teachers of North.
The Curriculum and Teaching Methods Committee, headed by Mary
Beal, reviewed and offered constructive criticism of the classes and
teaching methods at North. The committee updated the curriculum
description catalog, and suggested the class Advanced Creative Wdt-
Relating information important to the students was the main pur-
pose of the Student Relations Committee. john Bangs was the
appointed chairman of the committee.
Homecoming, held in October, was the main project for the Social
Events Committee, headed by Vickie Klein. From careful planning
and organization Homecoming was a success. The committee also
co-ordinated all the social events that went on throughout the year.
The purpose of the College Committee, led by Tobi Wipf, was to
obtain information and application forms from the major and minor
colleges throughout Oregon.
1. Tobi Wipf looks over college material. 2. jane Ferder makes plans for the Social
Events Committee. 3. Karen Otto, Cheryl Koppang, Sharon Gerlach, and Leslie Van-
Meter work on the open campus questionnaire. 4. Gale Tebeau,.Tammy Evans, . and
Brian Payseno work hard on the Curriculum and Teaching Methods Committee. 5.
Sharon Gerlach and jim Russell tally up the open campus questionnaire. 6. Mary Beal
and Kris Powell conduct a Curriculum and Teaching Methods Cbmmittee meeting.
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Girls, Lea gue
The annual Magazine Drive began the year for Girls, League. John
McCartney from Quality School Plan Inc. came to explain selling
procedures and prizes to all girls participating, at a kick-off assembly.
5422.77 was netted from the drive.
In October the Powder-puff Football game was held, the seniors
were the victors. The yearly Val-a-gram sale distributed over 1,500
Val-a-grams to the four Salem high schools. The Fashion Show
theme was "Summer Breeze". Timisha Milojevich, manager of
Action Alley North, was the mistress of ceremonies. All clothes
were provided by Action Alley. The next event was the Powder-puff
Basketball game, the sophomores were victorious.
ln April Girls' League held the second annual "Big Vik" contest.
Fourteen of North's brawniest, sexiest, best-looking fellows partici-
pated. The judging was based on personality, physique and good-
looks. The judges were seven female teachers. Dave Runner, the
1973 winner, returned to crown the 1974 winner. Senior Jerry Harp
became North's second "Big Vik", with Wes Hughes as first run-
The officers for the year were Denise Simmons, President, Tammy
Sohn, Vice President, Brenda Anderson, Secretary, and Kris Klau
sen, Treasurer. The cabinet consisted of Karen Bohot, Reba Stoop
Jody Ridings, and Linda Lang.
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1. Laurie Settlemier, Brenda Steubs, Judy McCallum, and Jane Lewis rush for the ball.
2. Denise Simmons escorts "Big Vik," Jerry Harp. 3. Jerry Harp, Mike Clark, Dan
Johnson, Barry Gilham, Gilbert Buring, and Craig Clark show what they can do. 4.
Tammy Sohn leads Linda Lang, Dawna Reynoldson, Jody Ridings, Denise Simmons,
Lael Hartley, Kris Klausen, Karen Bohot, Reba Stoops, and Brenda Anderson in "The
Twelve Days of the Magazine Drive." 5. Marty MaClean, April Millar and Dawn
Ammon listen to Emily Harden give instmctions at the basketball game. 6. Betta
Hauser, Girls' League officers cabinet and Diane Koenig participate in pepassembly
skit. 7. Fashion Show Chairman Brenda Anderson, Timisba Miloievicb, models Karen
Bohot, Judy McGuigan, and Sue Bobot prepare during rehearsal. 8. John McCarmey
speaks at magazine assembly. 9. Debbie Wegner and Judy McGuigan are Fashion
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The 73-74 Vikettes kept halftime going from the floodlights of the
football field to the spotlights in the gym.
Under the direction of advisor Nancy Shaw, captain Kathy Scam-
merhorn and co-captain Marsha BachQ they performed at football
and basketballgamcs, many pep assemblies, and also the variety
They kept the crowds watching wherever they appeared
1. Vikettes form an X. 2. Captain Kathy Scammerhom, advisor Nancy Shaw, and co-
captain Marsha Bach. 3. Vikettes end their routine at the state basketball tournament
with a smile. 4. Vikettes have a slumber party with the basketball team in a skit. 5.
Vikettes form a V in the dance "Psychadelphia." 6. The Christmas spirit is shown by
the Vikettes to the music "Sleigh Ride." 7. Halftime entertainment is provided by the
Vikettcs in a dance to "Space Truckinf' 8. A group of Vikettes at the Memorial Coli-
seum. 9. School spirit is promoted through the fight song. 10. A ripple-splits is used
to end the last routine of the year.
.V Rdlbf Leads
Crowd With Spirit
The 1973-74 j.V. Kally, consisting of Tammy Evans, Cindy Waser,
and Wendy Wood, worked hard last year. In addition to practicing
every day after school they made signs for the halls and gym. Special
favors were done for the teams such as house, locker, and neck signs,
and decorated cakes. Among the favorites of the teams were "goody
bags" which the rally distributed at every pep assembly. A lot of
time was involved in doing these things along with making plans for
pep assemblies and helping the Varsity rally. It was a year of fun and
they contributed much to the spirit of North.
e. 9 ear our
ll hail our Alma
never ada or die
We love, our Alma aizf
1. Wendy smikzs at the result of a Viking victory. 2. The -I.V. Rally raises the flag at a
football game. 3. Tammy and Wendy watch hopefully for a rebound. 4. Cindy and
Tammy paint "Spirit" signs. 5. Cindy starts the spell out "Give us an N." 6. Tammy
leads the Vikings fans in "Lets Go Vikings." 7. The,I.V. Rally forms 11 Victory forma-
tion. 8. Cindy waits with anticipation for the beginning tip off. 9. The 1973-74 -I.V.
Rally: Cindy Waxr, Wendy Vlood, and Tammy Evans.
ijt? mem ues JT North Dalem
lf il never fade or die
OV!! Our Aimd lil!
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Spirit Springs iris
on Toward New
Anne Wallig, Dawn Ammon, Jayne Bochsler, Kim Brewer, Shari
Thies and Tobi Wipf started their work early in the spring. They
put together chants and yells to prepare for the competition at Lewis
and Clark College. They were to learn and better their routines and
spirit. In the process they won an "Outstanding," two "Excellent,"
and two "First Place Superior" ribbons. Along with the ribbons, they
won three "Spirit Sticks," one of which they brought home. At the
end of a week filled with both work .and play, they won a second
place trophy for overall spirit and competition.
Last year the girls made many great contributions toward the teams,
such as house and locker signs, "Goody Bags," and many mort
things to aid in the teams' spirit.
1. Shari talks spirit with Lew Littlciohn. 2. Dawn dances to Viking Fight Song. 3.
Tobi in a serious moment. 4. Anne yells "Give Us An 'N'!" 5. Kim teaches Sharlin
Melton a yell. 6. Jayne smiles after a freethrow. 7. Top to baltom: Kim, Anne, Jayne,
Dawn, Shari, and Tobi.
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The Speech Team under the direction of Bob Krohn attended twelve
contests and toumaments during the year. Thirteen new trophies and
plaques now sit in the trophy case showing the fruits of their labor.
The team provided their services to the school in several areas. Team
members gave the announcements each day and did the broadcasting
for many athletic activities. Tapes for the English department were
also prepared by the team.
Fund raising activities for the team were a car wash and a garage sale.
The profits went to the A.S.B. fund and to help send the team to
toumaments. The year was ended with a banquet to honor team
l. Sue McDowell and Maria Green listen to Dawna Engles-on rehearse her speech. 2.
During practice Dawna Englcson shows a variety of expressions. 5. Maria Green and
Dotty Heam look over material for a future speech. 4. Ron Hamilton informs the
school with the moming announcements. 5. Bob Krohn and john McArdle discuss
toumament plans. 6. Bob Krohn talks to the team about upcoming events. 7. The
1974 Speech Team, Carol Voeller, Bob Kmhn, Dawna Engleson, Maria Green, Linda
Lang, Kevin Kiley, Kate Silliman, Greg Davis, Kathy Kiler, john McArdle, Lael
Hartley, Sue McDowell, Vicki Klein, jo Farrell, Ron Hamilton, Dotty Heam, Brian
Bridges, Greg McNeill, and Mike Wlheelcr. 8. Greg Davis pauses a moment in
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1. Drummer Larry Noruon beats the rhythm. 2. Del Chinberg leads the Stage Band in
rehearsal. 3. Robin Beal, Mike Nygaard, Steve Serra, Mike Elwood, Casey johnson,
Regan Wickman, Mark Kerper,jim Sandau, Linda Lenrz, and juli Bell sound off. 4.
Floyd Standifcr performs at the festival with North's Stage Band. 5. Robin Blumen-
stein plunks a tune. 6. Ryan Wickrnm warms up during practice. 7. Drummer Bob
Smith and guitarist Jess Ruggles take a break. 8, The 1974 Stage lhnd entertains the
crowd at a basketball game half-time.
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S ta ge Band Performs
Fifteen Oregon Stage Bands took part in the Stage Band Festival
held at North on Febniary 9, 1974. A performance by Floyd Standi-
fer, jazz trumpet soloist highlighted the festival, jazz critic Ralph
Mutchler conducted a rehearsal workshop for directors. The North
High Stage Band also attended stage band festivals at Portland State
University and Lewis and Clark College.
The Stage Band performed throughout the year at football pep ral-
lies, basketball games, pep assemblies, and other school assemblies,
and activities. They also entertained at banquets and receptions in
the Salem area.
ever fade or die
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Have Busy Year
Under the direction of Del Chinberg, both the A-Choir and the new
Vik Singers had a busy year.
A-Choir, largest of the two choral groups at North, consisting of
nearly 80 people, hosted two concerts, sang at the capitol, performed
at a choir festival and sang in the Autumn jubilee.
Vilc Singers, newest of the high school swing choirs in Salem,
appeared on "Telescope" and recorded two radio commercials for
Bob's Hamburgers. The group also performed for various local clubs
and organizations throughout the year.
I. Del Chinberg ponders a dilemma. 2. Cheryl Kent, Marti Maclean and Doreen
Rowe take a break. 3. Vik Singers combine with Suge Band for noon entertainment.
4. Del Chinberg and A-Choir. 5. Karen Otto and Denise Simmons can't believe they-
've been there four and one-half hours for two thirty-second commercials. 6. 'lime out
for comic relief. 7. Danjohnson and Tim Hopfer record bass parts. 8. Anne Baisch,
Leslie VanMeter and Sheryl Kopang await their part.
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The band started off the year by performing during half time at thc.
football games. They also played at the Autumn jubilee and Winter
Concert featuring Keith Weathers. Mr. Weathers, a 1963 graduate
of North, performed and conducted at the event.
Other activities included a Salem High School band festival and a.n
invitational concert at Oregon State University, which included
classes and performances. The last event of the year was a Scholar-
ship concert held in May.
Ljim Sandau, Vice-President of band,juli Bell, Secretary, and Linda Lentz, President,
welcome Keith Weadxers to North. 2. Brad Dunn, Stcvc Baisch and Randy Graves
sound off on their French homs. 3. Steve Buckles,Jim Sandau, Mark Kuper and Brian
Hudgins keep in tune. 4. Del Chinberg and Band.
4' " '
The Orchestra performed throughoutvthe year starting with the
Autumn Jubilee and Chants de Noel. During the second semester
they performed at a Spring Concert at Silverton High School for a
school visitation, which included a clinic for the string ensemble by
the Willamette String Quartet. They also performed at the all-
school musical "Oliver." The year was ended by performing at Com-
Throughout the year the string ensemble provided background
music for various com munirv orouos at luncheons and dinners.
1. Madison Vick conducts the Orchestra. 2. Dotty Heam and Debbie Jarvis fiddle on
their violins. 3. Randy Graves blows his French hom while Linda Lentz play' her
flute. 4. Madison Vick and Orchestra.
Clarion: Qualizy .
The Clarion staff went to a printer in Dallas and unnoticeably
changed their style of press. They also went to a conference in
Eugene to better their knowledge of joumalism. Their main goal
was to cover every activity no matter how small.
On the calendar for fun they had many parties, including one swim-
ming party with the Viking staff.
The hard working editor Pat Stimac and his assistant editor Dave
Chassman consistently rallied the staff to tum out a great paper.
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1. Mr. Bailey explains himself. 2, Brian Payseno gives the Clarion all he's got. 3. The
Clarion staff reserves all their time for the paper. Row 1: Pete jones, Pat Stimac, Terri
Norris, Mindy Beal, Kathy Schwab, john McArd1e. Row 2: Dave Betten, Vicki Dix-
ion, Harry I-Iorling, Brian Payseno, Dave Chassmanhlohn Chillquist, and Kerry Har-
mon. 4. Pete jones and Kerry Harmon paste up a page of the Clarion. 5. Sue Deggler
concentrates as she types up a story. 6. Mark Schumacher, Earl Jones, Dave Workman,
and Mr. Bailey all decide on a new headline. 7. Editor Pat Stimdc and assistant editor
Dave Chaseman work on a hot story. 8.john Chillquist double-checks his page.
Monkeys A round
This year, with the aid of a new advisor, Barb Swanson, the Viking
Annual acquired many new pages, some in color and some with spe-
Fund raising projects were held in order to provide the staff with
sufficient funds to produce this year's annual. Baked goods and
candy were sold, and the Viking Staff went all out to add to the
Homecoming spirit by selling helium-filled balloons. In addition.
they were in charge of selling programs at the basketball games.
1. A giraffe peeks through the trees. 2. The gang gathers with their souvenirs in hand.
5. Tim Hopfer watches as Curt Culp takes a quick photograph. 4. A friendly bear begs
for attention. 5. Kris Powell, Tracy Schaefer, Cindy Waser, and Doug Comu with the
bears. 6. Mike Hurd, Karen Otto, Sharon Gerlach, Sally Bateson, and Maureen Ken-
nedy feed their friend, a giraffe. 7. jerry Harp, Barb Swanson, Karen Otto, Curt Culp,
Kris Powell, Doug Comu, Cindy Vlaser, Val Fischer, Nat Farnurn, Sharon Gerlach,
and Maureen Kennedy all take a ride on the Portland Zoo Railway. 8. Sally Bateson,
Jim Melton, Tim Hopfer, Jody Ridings, Sue Valdez, Bill Ready, Debbie Benedict,
Mike Hurd, and Tracy Schaefer smile from the zoo train.
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The National Athletic Honor Society is a group of the more cl
standing student atheletes in the school. Each of its 25 members
required to have a varsity letter and a 5.0.GPA. It was an inac1
club formed mainly for honorary reasons.
Back mm' Greg Gilham, Dwaine Kronser, Mike Feskins,-John McArdle, Tye Wi
Mike Manley, Harold lang, Dan Loftis, Gordon Mathem. Fmt mw: Steve H
Ion Buchhcit, Bruce Wilkmwn, Rick Hartley, Kim hndis, Alan Rcynoldson,
Hughes, Steve Ivic.
The S Club showed more activity than in past years under the guid-
ance of Guido Calderazzo. Their leaders were president, Mike
1Ma.ne1y and secretary, .Iirn Harp. The members worked at games sell-
ing tickets and also at First Gear's concert as bouncers. A trip was
planned in the spring for all lettermen to spend a weekend in San
Francisco. They were to stay on the beach overnight. Each member
had to pay 254 dues to become official members.
1. Back mv: Tim Hopfer, Lynn Lynch, Mike'CIirli,'Ma y Mcuonald, Greg Gilham,jeff Car-
ter, Gordon Mathem. Yecond row: Rod Vlilliams, Wes Hughes, Lon Buchheit, Tye Wilson,
Lloyd Hill, Dwaxne Kronser, Pat Stimac, Alan Reynoldson. Front mu: Bruce Vfilkenson, Ron
Snider, Rick Hartley, Kim Landis, Mike Manley, Steve Ivie, Randy Norris. 2, Three-yea.: let-
termen: Back: Pat Stimac, Greg Gill-iam, Lloyd Hill, jerry Harp. Front: Steve Harris, Ron Sni-
der, Lon Buchheit, Wes Hughes, Kim Landis, Mike Manley, Alan Reynoldson.
Initiation was held November 19 in North's auditorium for new
members of the Sigma I.ambda chapter of the National Honor Soci-
ety. The thirty-one initiates, plus the thirty-nine previous members
initiated last May, made up North's chapter.
The seventy members were chosen by the entire faculty. Members
had to meet requirements of character, leadership, service and schol-
arship. Advisors were,Marian Putnam and Larry Brown. The chap-
ter's officers were: President, Dan Gilsong Vice-President, Pat Sti-
mac! Secretary, Dawn Ammong Treasurer, Kelley Fitzpatrick.
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Kim Brewer Ioy Fcskcns
David Chassman Mike Feskens
Sglly Clark Kelley Fitzpatrick
Garth Cummings Sharon Gerlach
Melissa Dehaas John Hanson
Bart Ducll KCUY Harmon
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jan O'Dell Bill Ready
Carolyn Olsen Jody Ridings
Karen Ono Mina Robb
Vicki Parker james Russell
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Sophomore Class Officers: Kelsey Brewer, Second Vice-Presidenrg Lael Hartley
retaryg Ron Hamilton, Vice-Presidcnrg Anne Baisch, President.
Add New Spirit
North's Sophomore Class was one of the busiest, promoting not
only student participation in class activities, but also school spirit.
The Baby Vilts got the year started by having a spirit-button design-
ing contest. They also sold hot baked potatoes at the football games.
Student participation seemed to pay off. The Sophomotes made S50
on the U.G.N. Slave Auction they conducted, and collected 1197
cans of food for needy families, just before Christmas.
1. Sophomore Class Advisors, Doug Berg, jean Polansky, and Carol Fisher on fire
escape. 2. Brenda Steubs explains a new idea. 5. Officers Anne Baisch, Lisa Northcutt,
and Ron Hamilton listen to suggestions from council members. 4. MaryiTaaffe,janet
McComb, Dolonna French, julie Strayer, Lori Com, Judy Bartruff, john Bartruff,
john Chillquist, Carol Fisher, Mark Klein, and Doug Berg await further action in
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Russ Senkovich grins and beats it.
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and Madalyn Iverson look over fellow students.
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Mary Taaf fee
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Juniors - Incentive
The junior Class underwent a busy year of fund-raising projects
to support two major social events - the junior-Senior Prom and
a picnic, attended by the junior Class.
Their primary fund-raising events were selling North Salem
High decals, plastic tumbler-type drinking glasses, lollipops, and
baked goods. They also held a car wash.
The junior Class played an important role in organizing the stu-
dent lounge and a project concerning the relationship between
senior citizens and students.
1. Maureen Kennedy and Bill Ferguson joke with other representatives. 2. Tim
Curry concentrates on meeting's subject. 3. Dan Garret, Colleen Rose, Bob
Desouza and Jeanie Riddle listen intently to speaker. 4. Glen Bishop and Bob
Beers relax during break in meeting. 5. Shelley McArthur takes notes during
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enjoys some wnuresomc uuenrure.
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Kim Curry works on an electronics project.
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The Senior Class Council headed many activities such as selecting
graduation announcements and selling spirit buttons and class sweat-
ers. Individuals sold the sweaters and buttons during the day and at
tables during lunch, before, and after school. Each month the coun-
cil selected a senior boy as Rorarian to attend Salem Rotary. During
May, the council held a Banquet for all the seniors.
Heading the senior class were President Eric Herzberg, First- Vice
President Dave Chassman, Second-Vice-President Gail Schmidt, Sec
retary Sharon Gerlach, and Treasurer Chris Schneider.
1. Mike Florendo of Crown Company presents various types of graduation announce-
ments to the senior council. 2 Fellow senior guys await final decision on class sweat-
ers. 5, Sally Clark and Janette Pierce wait to select announcements. 4. Advisors Mike
Smith, Pat McGregor, and Cliff Com study intently the business of the senior coun-
Virgilio Paul Madeline
Abltgo Aicher Aichlmayr
Doyle Leonard Dawn
Allies Alumbaugh Ammon
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Lucy Mark C211 Thomas
Brown Brown Bnmcllc B,-ugh
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Carroll Carter Carter
Tobi Wipf laughs over an assxgnrnent
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Norton solos during a stage band performance. Nancy Sally
Greg Melissa John
Davis Del-Iaas Delapp
Lorena Sandy Sreve
Diarmit Divel Divel
Vickie Bene Ban
Dixon Drake Ducll
Jim Veronica D011
Eggiman Elliot EWU!
Mike JOY MIX
Feskens Feskens Ficek
Marty McDonald stucliei for z final exam.
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Lisa Kevin Vclva
Duncan Earls Eckcr
Dale Roger Stuart
Eshlcmm Fawk Fellows
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Fischer Firzparrick Ffmko
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john Linda Daniel Sharon
Furlong Gardner Gartner Gerig Grrlach
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lg-ry Dan Don Dclpha Dale
Gilleland Gilson Gimbel Gitchel Gocrke
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Veronica Elliott, Sandy Hendrickson, and Suc McCallum downing around on Twirp Day.
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Joy Michelle Donna Teri
Gfffliflgef Gritton Gwynn Hague
Ed Tom john Ron
Hamor Hannon Hanson Hanson
Smdm Pat Stimac, Dwaine Kronser, Daryl Painrer,jirn Russell, Marshall T1
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Hoover Hopfer Hostetlcr
arp in a tense moment ac the basketball cournamenr.
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Eu-I Peter Vayanne jeff
Jgngs jones Jones jordan
Rich Laurel Capglyn Kfiilihf
Kevin Kina Klwm K""5"'
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Traditional painting of the IOWCI.
Wloods studies intendy before class.
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MCAnhuf Mcclllum McCann
james Dave Barbara
McGlone McKccver Mchead
Vickie Dixon, as a senior twirp.
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Koleen David Colleen ViCkiC
Mentnr Mercer Meyer Meyer
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rks on an "Oliver" prop.
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lim Russel and Daryl Painter listen intently in class.
Jan Carolyn Lora Peggy Terry
0'D2ll Olson Olson O'Mara Orton
Hamid Vicki Brenda
Owen Painter Parker
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David Robin .limes
Rjley Rubens Roth
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Wilwn Wipf Wolske
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Womuk Wood Woodmff
Lori David M8113
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Seniors Feast at
Tim Hopfer gave the invocation to open the annual Senior Banquet
at Don's Breezewood Restaurant. jim Sumner, a graduate of North,
was the guest speaker. Mr. Sumner recalled the career opportunities
for graduates of his class and how they differed from today's oppor-
tunities. Humorous awards were presented to selected recipients by
A bouquet of roses was presented to Mrs. McGregor, one of the sen-
ior class advisors, in appreciation for her assistance during the year.
Entertainment was provided by Diane Pohl who sang "Chelsea
Moming" and "April Come She Willg" and by Dan Gilson and Tom
Suing who did some "Pickin' n' Grinnin'."
l. Tim Hopfer delivers the invocation. 2. Laurel King and Janice Vfalz enjoy their
meal. 3. jim Sumner speaks to the gathered seniors. 4. Judy Melow, Kim Moore and
Karen Hilfiker listen attentively. S. Bill Ready and Gary Cupp talk while waiting for
the salad. 6. A smuggled in hamburger is devoured by Scott Baker.
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"Behold I Have Set Before You An Open Door" was the sermon
given at the Baccalaureate service held Thursday, May 30, at 8:00
P.M. in North's auditorium. The program opened with the Prayer of
Invocation presented by Tim Hopfer, and was followed by an
anthem sung by the North Salem High School Choir. Kathy Scam-
merhom read two scriptures and Garth Cummings performed a cello
solo by Johann S. Bach. The audience joined the graduates in singing
the hymn, "Faith of Our Fathers". Ronald D. Martinson, Minister at
Grace Lutheran Church, presented the sermon, then listened as the
choir sang "The Last Words of David", written by Randall Thomp-
son. The Benediction was given by Pat Stimac before the graduates
marched out to the Recessional played by organist Colleen Kelley.
1. Marshall Turner gets his cap straightened by a fellow graduate. 2. Mike Clark cools
off as Greg Davis watches. 3. Brenda Clark ponders coming events. 4. Seniors march
to Baccalaureate. 5. Delpha Gitchel enters auditorium for Baccalaureate service. 6.
Klfhy Sflmmcrhom goes over her scripture readings while Pat Stimac looks on.
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The annual senior awards assembly was held on May 31. The pur-
pose of this assembly was to present the seniors with the awards they
had earned upon graduation.
Sally Bateson was given the joseph H. Albert award for outstanding
senior. Receiving the Nelson memorial were Dawn Ammon and Pat
Stimac. Athlete of the year awards, went to Mary Smith and Mike
Manley. Tobi Wipf was presented with the D. A. R. and girl of the
year awards. Music awards were earned by Bob Smith, Larry Norton,
and Linda Lentz. Shari Thies and Kris Klausen were given the
Home Economics Club awards.
1. Garth Cummings receives an award for orchestra work. 2. Larry Norton is given an
award from the music department. 3. The class of '74 prepares for the assembly. 4.
Eric Herzberg gives his final speech. 5. The seniors are seated on the stage after
receiving awards. 6. Kris Klausen is given her award. 7. The 1974 girl of the year,
The Rotarians and Girls of the Month were chosen for their activi-
ties, leadership, and personality.
The Rotarians each month were voted for by the seniors at each Sen-
ior Class Council meeting. The Girl of the Month was nominated by
the Girls League Cabinet and were voted for by the girls of North.
The nominees for Girl of the Year included all the Girls of the
Month. Tobi Wipf was chosen for this honor.
1. October's Eric Herzberg, March's Kris Klausen and May's Tim Hopfer gather in
Deepwood's gazebo. 2. Februa.ry's Mary Smith chats with january's Dan Gilson and
jerry Harp, Rotarian for March. 5. Relaxing at Dcepwood Gardens are Rotarians,
Dave Chassman, Decemberg Pat Stimac, Novemberg Dwaine Kronser, Februaryg Girls
of the Month Sally Bateson, Septemberg Marti Maclean, Octobcrg and Tobi Wipf,
December. 4. Septembefs Rotarian Dan Loftisg Novcmber's Girl of the Month,
Debby Taylorg Aprll's Wes Hughes have a break during graduation rehearsal at the
Salem Armory with Girls of the Month from january, Denise Simmonsg April, Karen
Ottog and May, Paula Staight.
at Salem Armory
The Class of 1974 was the first class graduating under the supervi-
sion of principal S. Bart Simmons. At the Salem Armory, 375 seniors
received their diplomas during the Commencement exercises. Speak-
ers for this event were Marti Maclean, who spoke on being patient
with yourselfg and Tom Suing, who gave a nostalgic speech of
sounds and smells of North entitled "Remember Whm . . . " Rev.
Harlan Gerlach, Pastor at Grace Baptist Church, presided as minister
for this event. North's Concert Band provided the music for the Pro-
cessional and Recessional. They also performed "Persuasion" by
Nestico, featuring graduate Linda Lentz.
l. Melissa Del-Iaas marches back to her seat. 2. Karen Sohrt and Debbie Taylor smile
proudly while marching out. 3. Larry Bamcs, Earl jones, and Nogi True chuckle at
Tom's speech. 4. Sue Scales receives her diploma from William Kendrick, School
Superintendent. 5. Tom Suing speaks on the little things that make North what it is.
6. Mehran Kamanger smiles to friends after receiving his diploma. 7. Graduates await
Recessional at the close of rhe ceremony.
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