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THE GROWING YEAR
IN MANY DIRECTIONS FOR
TIGARD HIGH AND ITS
WAS COMPLETED ON
TWO INTEGRAL PARTS
OF THE SCHOOL -
THE LIBRARY AND THE POWER
BRINGING WITH THEM AN
ENLARGED AND MORE
THE GIGANTIC SOPHOMORE
CROWDING IN THE NARROW
HALLS AND CAFETERIA,
AND TO HELP DIRECT THE
BURGEONING NUMBERS CAME
FOUR NEW ADMINISTRATORS -
A VICE PRINCIPAL AND
THREE CLASS DEANS.
f ff gy?
THE METROPOLIS INTRUDED
MORE AND MORE INTO THE
COUNTRY AIR AND
THE LIVES OF TIGARD
AS DID MORE SERIOUS
GARBAGE, BROKEN WINDOWS
PROPERTY DAMAGE AND
VANDALISM IN GENERAL.
BUT THE STUDENTS
CONTINUED THEIR SEARCH
FOR IDENTITY, WORTH
AND EVEN THOUGH THE
GROWING YEAR AFFECTED
EVERYONE, STUDENTS FOUND
TIME FOR DOING WHAT
THEY HAVE ALWAYS DONE
BEST . . .
A Q.. ww f 5-nm
Students Return To Schoolg
Year Starts On Hectic Note
After a 90-day vacation of freedom
and sunshine, most students found it hard
to return to the authority and established
ways of high school. But with little or no
choice, most accepted the confinement of
walls and rules with the knowledge that
these are the last few years of mandatory
The coming of September brought rain
and confusion and readied students for
the 190 days of the 1972-73 school year.
Despite conditions of construction in the
hallways and flooded counseling centers,
a luckyfew pulled through without sched-
uling trouble, However, the majority of
. t 'Yea . Q-
students were not as fortunate. lVlinds
were changed, and so then were the sched-
ules, making long lines and mountains of
paper work for the counseling centers.
Tigard gridder's first loss at Sam Bar-
low reflected the general picture of a
New faces in the school soon became
familiar as they were quickly adopted by
the Tigard high veterans.
The 445 incoming sophomores were
also made to feel at home in their new
environment by the upperclassmen who
were very helpful in establishing a feeling
of unity at Tigard.
. X 1
t . linen .
LEFT: Crystal Johnson looks over some assign-
ed reading. BOTTOIVIL Sally Cunningham, Pam
Wyman, Janice Hiosher, Susie Cunningham,
Crystal Johnson and Peggy O'Callahan discuss
plans of organizing school year. BELOW: Brad
Cloepfil, Jeff Johnson, Flick Nlorford and Jeff
Flippey talk jock talk at lunch.
OPPOSlTE PAGE: Friendships are renewed and
new ones begin as new year starts.
BELOW: Tromping over for year's first touch-
down against Barlow, the Tigers scored only
six more during the entire season.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Gaining every yard
possible is Mike Hughes.'Hughes was also all-
league honorable mention at linebacker. BOT-
TOM: Talking over defensive strategy are Mike
Hughes and head coach Bill Watt.
Vanity New Head Coach Joins Staff
Foofbaff lnexperience Hurts Gridders
New head coach Bill Watt brought
dreams of a winning season with his Ti-
gard arrival but with only a handful of
seniors, seven returning lettermen and the
smallest number of players turning out in
years, the Tigers failed to win a game in
the tough Wilco League, finishing O-9.
From the opening kickoff to the final
gun of every game, the grldders fought
hard but managed only 52 points all year
compared to their opponents' 317.
Even with the winless season, individ-
ual players still won Wilco League honors.
Scott Kritzer and Mike Hughes made sec-
ond team all-league and Ben Albright,
Bod Salstrom, Paul Phillips and Wayne
Flandall rated honorable mention. Krit-
zer also made second team all-city at his
offensive guard position.
Hughes and Kritzer also dominated the
team awards. Hughes received the Best De-
fensive Player and Most Valuable Player
accolades and won the season 'Best Plays'
award. Kritzer was named Best Offensive
Player and Most Improved Player while
Salstrom won the Most Inspirational Play-
BELOW: Fighting 72 Tiger Football Teamp
manager Mark Shannon, Rob Bieker l7ll,
Mark Dewitt i7Ol, Rory O'l-lalloran l20l, Rod
Salstrom l74l, Mark McNaghton l6Ol, Ben AI-
bright l33l, Mike Hughes i21l, Dave Nicoli
i53l,coach Ketil Mosknes,head coach BillWatt,
Dean Winans l8Ol, Marty Brown i61l, Brad
Cloepfil i84l, Brad Peterson i24l, Dave River-
man i41l, Scott Krltzer l62l, Joe Stewart l8ll,
Lanny Finley i42l, Paul Phillips i41l, Skip
Holcombe i22l, Kyle Brock l25l, coach Steve
Guy Williams i65l, Wayne Randall i84l, George
Gotshall i85l, Brooks Harvey i73l, Mike Scott
l55l, Dan Thompson l26l, Rick Morford i10l,
Chris Carpenter ll 1 l.
7 Barlow 17
O West Linn 60
O Reynolds 21
21 Clackamas 28
3 Lakeridge 56
O lvlilvvaukie 53
O Oregon Citv 14
7 Putnam 40
14 The Dalles 28
ABOVE: Dan Leslie adds extra point over out
stretched arms of Clackamas defenders. LEFTL
Snatching the ball out of mid-air is Wayne Flan-
dall, an all-league honorable mention choice.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Driving home a point
during halftime, coach Ketil Moksnes stresses
the need for a tougher offensive line.
JV F 00 tball
Poor Turnout Hampers J Vfsg
Team Has Winless Season
The 1972 JV football team, like its
elders, took to the field with high hopes
and expectations, but also like the varsity,
never seemed to "get it together." The
team limped through a winless season.
Plagued by one of the poorest turnouts
ever, lack of a large line, and key players
being drafted up to varsity, the JV's ne-
vertheless managed to put forth some
Probably the two most frustrating loss-
es were the 26-12 whipping by Lakeridge
and a close 20-12 defeat at the hands of
Oregon City. In the Lakeridge game, the
Tigers scored on the first play from scrim-
mage and scored again a few minutes
later. But the Pacers crept up on the
scoreboard and finally ran away with it
late in the game. Against the Pioneers,
the Tigers started to move late in the
game, scoring a touchdown and finally be-
gan to work as a team. But time betrayed
the Tigers before they could catch up.
Voted "lVlost Valuable PIayer" by the
team was sophomore quarterback Al Cha-
vez, joined by "lVlost Improved Player,"
guardflinebacker Tom Berning, and "lVlost
Inspirational Player," fullback Greg Olson.
RIGHT: Mark Utz trips Milwaukie running back
as Greg Olson llllll, Jeff Morrow l66I, and
Steve Shelton l64l zero in. ABOVE RIGHT:
Steve Johnson I23l scrambles for running yard-
age as Greg Olson l44I and Jeff Morrow IGGI
provide the blocking.
OPPOSITE PAGE,TOP: Oregon City ballcarrier
l34I is outnumbered two-to-one by Tigers Rich
Lorence l73l and Chris Wiser l2OI.
1972 JV FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD
O Gresham 28
O Barlow 26
12 West Linn 26
6 Reynolds 21
12 Clackamas 35
12 Lakeridge 26
O Milvvaukie 47
14 Oregon City 20
14 Putnam 37
1972 JV FOOTBALL TEAM, TOP ROW: Coach Don I-ledgepeth, Greg Olson, Ron Rawls, Steve Johnson, Mike Thompson,
Randy Anderson, Gordon Fertilitch, Ron Crews, Al Chavez, Coach Herm Shattenberg. MIDDLE ROW: Curt Ehlers, Chris
Wiser, Jeff Morrow, Ron Gustin, Dan Leslie, Rick Anderson, Jeff Anderson, Mark Hass, BOTTOM ROW: Jeff Holgate,
Dave Brown, Terry Palm, Jeff Comstock, Tom Bernina, Steve Shelton, Mark Utz, Greg Loff.
Ram Drenches Grid Squad
Beth Scott Relgns As Queen
l-lomecommg 72 changed from the tra
dltlonal splrnt week to a week that had a
romantlc emphasls The annual actlvltles
started vvlth an assembly on Tuesday
September 24 to present the l-lomecom
mg court The senlor prlncesses were Beth
Scott lescorted by Cliff Levvlsl and Gret
chen Foley lescorted by Kevln Mcvlckerl
Junior princess vvas Skye Neeley lescorted
by Otto Ohml and sophomore prlncess
vvas Vlckl Rojas tescorted by Fred Benzl
The princesses and escorts were selected
by the members of the Lettermen s Club
Wednesday nlght the coronatlon ofthe
Oueen was held ln the THS cafeteria ln
the flrst ever evenlng ceremony lvllss Scott
was crowned Queen at the comblnatlon
coronatlon dance at vvhlch the group
Crystal Vlllnd gave a prevlevv ofthe mus
IC they would play at the Frlday dance
Thursday s truke race created a great
deal of auduence excltement as 12 teams
battled their vvay through obstacles and
banana cream ple IH the mam gym before
the team ot Scott Krltzer Rory O l-lallor
an and Roy Palm emerged as the vvlnners
Students who bought splrlt ribbons were
aole to bet on the result of the race and
those vvho vvagered correctly were admit
ted to the Homecoming dance free of
charge Fananclal proceeds went to the
lVlultlple Sclerosls Fund
l-lomecomlng night started off vvlth a
car rally at 6 p m vvhlch wound through
the streets of Tlgard before the start ot
the football game It was characterized by
poor partlclpatlon and several small acc:
dents puttlng Its future ln jeopardy
The homecomlng game efforts by the
Tlgers were hampered by heavy raln but
the dovvnpour didn t seem to bother the
Klngsmen from Rex Putnam as they rolled
to a 40 7 victory The ram nearly Washed
out the halftime entertalnment but skles
cleared long enough for the band and Tl
gerettes to perform for the crowd
The week concluded vvlth the after
game dance vvhlch vvas attended by 400
students An alumna coffee was also held
after the game ln the mann gym ln honor
ot all returnnng alumni
I - .
I I I
, . .
., -,. -
. , . . .-
ABOVE: Receiving information from the press
box, coach Ketil Moksnes is flanked by Dean
Winens ileftl and Kyle Brock l25l. TOP RIGHT:
Glenn Crossway edges out David Meyer in the
second leg of the Trike race. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Anxiously watching pie-gobbling Dave Bissett
are judges Ben Albright, Mark McNaghton and
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Radiantlv smiling
Queen Beth Scott is escorted by Cliff Levvis.
RIGHT: Exchanging uniforms on the trike race
course are deans Bruce Kaiser and Ed Berg-
Injuries Hamper Harriersg
Strive For District Crown
Tigard's surprisingly successful cross
country season carne crashing down at the
district meet where accidents and injuries
ruined Tiger chances for regional and
The harriers, after rolling to a strong
27-9 win-loss season record and a third
place Wilco League finish, were expected
to finish in either third or fourth spot
behind Centennial and Lakeridge at dis-
trict but could manage no higher than
With no seniors on the squad, the
young team overcame varsity inexperience
quickly. Sophomore John Boulton was
the leading runner all year long. After
tripping at the start of the district race,
Boulton came from 45th place to finish a
strong second. Other varsity runners in-
cluded juniors Jim Sweeney and Dave
Kroo and sophomores Brian Anderson
and Chris Stewart.
The junior varsity runners had another
successful season even though they finally
had their long winning streak snapped.
After 80 consecutive wins extending over
the past four years, both Clackamas and
Centennial finished ahead of the junior
CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOARD
18 Hood River Valley 40
10 Lakeridge 18
23 The Dalles 33
15 Barlow 45
20 Reynolds 33
23 Nlilwaukie 33
26 Putnam 31
19 West Linn 43
35 Clackamas 24
16 Oregon City inc
19 Centennial 19
16 Lake Oswego 45
21 Gresham 37
ABOVE LEFT: John Throckmorton and Joel
Babin jog across field during meet. LEFT: Rey-
nolds runner is flanked by Tigers Chris Stewart
llefti and Jim Sweeney on Tigard's Cook Park
course. BELOW: Neil Bieker and Bob Dorsett
sprint during last leg of race.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: 1972-1973 Cross
Country Team. TOP ROW: Coach Norm Oyler,
John Boulton, Joe Culbertson, Bob Dorsett,
Brian Anderson, Neil Bieker, Eric Dacklin, Jim
Sweeney, Dave Herberholtz, Dave Kroo. BOT-
TOlVl ROW: Steve Sweeney, Terry Trimble,
John Throckmorton, Chris Stewart, Dave Kerr,
Joel Babin. RIGHT: Fist clenched in triumph,
John Boulton grins as he crosses the finish line.
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"The Lark" Relives History,
Dramatlkes Joan Of Arc
"The Lark" was the story of a simple
girl, Joan of Arc, who became an inspired
warrior and then was tried by the church
- a dramatic chapter in the history of
The THS story of that girl was told
from two viewpoints. One of them looked
at the tale as a piece of history, with the
knowledge of how the girl's blundering
captors unwittingly created a martyr who
became a symbol of courage and faith.
The second viewpoint was to try to ima-
gine what it must have been like to be
With the freedom of divorcing drama
ABOVE RIGHT: Joan tries to persuade Robert
de Beaudricourt to give her a fine white horse
and an opportunity to free France from the
English. LOWER RIGHT: Joan's father, an ag-
gressive, humorless man, beats Joan when she
tries to convince him that she hasn't been meet-
ing with a lover.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Members of the court
who try Joan lCauchon, Brother Ladvenu, War-
wick and the lnquisitorl question her as well as
each other. BOTTOIVIZ The archbishop gives his
blessing to Joan as she is about to set forth on
her quest as members of the court attend.
from the confinements of time, sequence,
and space,the story of Joan of Arc moved
backward and forward without interrup-
tion. It began with Joan's trial, and her
story of the voices which prompted her
to set forth and save France from the
English. She told her listeners - the judges
of the court - what she heard and what
The story was of the young girl, who,
like the lark, soars high. Larry Daw direct-
ed the play with the assistance of Barbara
Bolton and musical director George Koch.
The Cast of 30 performed three nights in
the Tigard l-ligh cafetorium, including one
CAST OF CHARACTE RS
Introduction ........ JANINE FRAHLER
Warwick ........... JIM MALANOWSKI
Cauchon . . . . . DAN SANDERS
Joan ....... . . DONNA DISCH
Joan's Father . . . .CHARLESAJANOE
Joan's Mother. . . . . . TAMMI PETERSON
Joan's Brother . . . . . PAUL MCWHORTER
The Promoter . . ..... STEVE HOYT
The lnquistor .... . . . . DAVE BOLTON
Brother Ladvenu ........ JEFF JOHNSON
Robert de Beaud ricourt ...... ALAN SMITH
Anges Sorel ........ COLLEEN BROYLES
The Little Queen ......... KIM KESWICK
Charles,The Dauphin ...... DAN MARTIN
Queen Yolande ......... KATHY KING
Monsieur de La Tremouille . . . KARL KESTER
Archbishop of Reims . . . FRANK HOLCOMB
Captain La Hire ....... TOM CORTRIGHT
Executioner ........, JANINE FRAHLER
English Soldier ......... DOUG BOLTON
Ladies ofthe Court .... SEELAH PAULLIN,
COLENE BAKER, MARY JANE SPEAR
Soldiers and Guards ...... RANDY SMITH,
Women of the Village .... COLENE BAKER,
ANNA HAVERY, SEELAH PAULLIN,
MARY JANE SPEAR, SUE THOMAS
varsity Tankers Nab 3rd ln Wilco,'
The 1972-73 swim team swam through
one ot the toughest seasons in Wilco
League history with both teams taking
third in district.
The girls completed the season with a
7-3 win-loss record while the boys weren't
far behind with a win-loss record of 5-4.
The girls started the season strong by
upsetting Sunset 62-33. They followed
this by sweeping past Lakeridge 55-40.
The female tankers were then dunked 35-
60 by Gresham who went on to capture
district. The team then went on to win
the next five meets in a row before losing
to Oregon City by four points.
The boys also had a strong start by
drowning last year's second in state team,
Sunset, 50-45. Although the tankers ap-
peared tough they weren't tough enough
Benz Lead Squad
to dunk Lakeridge who swept past Tigard
54-41. The boys team then went on to
take wins over Gresham, Centennial, Bar-
low, and Oregon City.
There were a total of nine swimmers
and divers that went to state. The girls
sent their medley relay team ot Holly
Cannon, Val Cobb, Debbie Running, and
Norma Vaughn to pull out a tenth place
in the event. Expert diver, Karen Hatha-
way plunged in sixth in' state. The corn-
bined efforts of the relay team and diver
gave Tigard 19th in state. The boys also
sent their relay team of Brad Hermanson,
Fred Benz, Dan Gregory, and Al Marsh
to take 12th in the event. Benz then
went on to take 5th in state in both the
50 and 100 yard freestyle. The team of
only four swam into 15th place.
LEFT: Nancy Smith shows good form in the
200 yard freestyle.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Fred Benz "fIys" into
action in the 100 yard butterfly. LEFT: Karen
Hathaway executes a one half pike position
in diving competition, taking first in district
1972 Varsity Swim Team. TOP ROW: John Bauer, Mark Bogert, Dale Skye Neeley, Norma Vaughn, Sue Johnson, Karen Brown, Cindy Phipps,
Johnson, Dan Gregory, Fred Benz, Rick Baldwin, Brad Hermanson, Mike Debbie Earls, Debbie Running, Holly Cannon. BOTTOM ROW: Karen
Wyman. THIRD ROW: Coach Dendurent, Terri Stricker, Allen Marsh, Hathaway, Nancy Smith, Jane Eggar, KGYGY1 Wif1Bf1S. iViICi'16ie BUYQGSS. Vai
Vance Havery, Gary Spencer, Curt Stone, Coach Smith. SECOND ROW: Cobb, Sylvia Bogert, Diane Winans.
J V Swimming
Bly Turnout Expands J V's,
Builds Varsity For Future
Thanks to the excellent recruiting of
coaches Bill Dendurent and lVlike Smith
the swimming team was bigger and better
than ever before. This led to the expan-
sion of the JV team. The relatively new
JV team consisted of 36 hard working
swimmers and divers.
"Even though there were no meets
strictly for JV swimmers and divers this
,lj 'di' -' Lv
year, we are trying to get them set up for
next year," coach Dendurent stated.
Smith commented, "Such swimmers as
Kim Nicoli and Brad Yock are the ones
who will be building the varsity team in
ln meets such as the ones against West
Linn and Centennial the line up of swim-
mers was 60 per cent JV, ln other meets
the JV's also swam exhibition.
.-.. .,.h... - f, M M Q V
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r .fu-our -of-r""7n W.. iw- M, i wr- - 6' -' M' 3 -'
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' - ,. .iiivflifiilif
LEFT: Taking first in exhibition breast stroke
is Brad Yock. Brad also swam butterfly and
freestyle. ABOVE: Foreign exchange student
Rick Pisani takes fifth at Lake Oswego. TOP:
Freshman Kim Nicoli takes first in exhibition
freestyle. Kim also swam butterfly.
GI R LS
68 Lake Oswego
54 West Linn
45 Oregon City
32 David Douglas
Opponent Tigard Opponent
33 50 Sunset 45
40 41 Lakeridge 54
65 57 Gresham 37
31 66 Centennial 29
27 45 Lake Oswego 50
40 66 Barlow 29
29 44 Reynolds 51
47 50 Oregon City 44
49 26 David Douglas 69
1972 JV Swim Team. TOP ROW: Mark Robbins, Toni Smurthwaite, Jim OND ROW: Shelley Clayton,Sue Malanoski, Linda Wyman,Johna Hitchen
Slawosky, Dave Volpe, Al Hammond, Chuck Wiser, Jeff Gorham, Dave Kim Nicoli, Lou Ann Phipps, Janice Thoennes, Nancy Simson. BO'l'I'OM
Hartman. THIRD ROW: Coach Denclurent, Brad Yock, Jeff Bell, Ron ROWS Laura Hammond, Lori Miller, Mary Soares, Julie Palm, Carolyn
Post, Andy Carlisle, Rick Pissani, Leo Vaughn, Coach Mike Smith. SEC- Stricker, Shelley Haddock, Debbie Goodin, Karen Watkins, Val Keuler
'Twelve Days Of Christmas
Sparks Theme For Yuletide
Tigard High School's Christmas spirit
for 1972-1973 was one of the high points
of the first semester. Besides being spiced
with snow, the activities and assemblies
made the week a pleasant pre-holiday
The theme for this year's fun assem-
bly was "The Twelve Days of Christmas,"
and was well carried out by the student
and teacher participants. Although the
Christmas dance was postponed due to
snowy weather, it was rescheduled and
was well attended.
Tigard High also defeated Lake Oswe-
go in the annual food drive by collecting
more than 4,000 cans which were distri-
buted to needy families in the area.
Senior Karen Thornbrue was named
Christmas Week Oueen at the mid-week
ABOVE: Swans Mark Bogert, Holly Cannon,
Allen Marsh, Debbie Running and Norma
Vaughn line up as leader Fred Benz gives a
swimming lesson, RIGHT: Steve Stanich tells
Santa, played by Don Hedgepeth,what he wants
for Christmas as Trudy Cleveland assists. CEN-
TER: 1972 Christmas Court. Sophomore prin-
cess Penny Warning and escort Craig Long,
junior princess Skye Neeley and escort Paul
Bishop, senior princess Karen Thornbrue and
escort Steve Fearing.
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: Falling
snow intrigues student's curiosity towards na-
ture's spirit of Christmas. MIDDLE RIGHT:
Couples reflect Christmas spirit at the belated
dance. MIDDLE FAR RIGHT: Cans gathered
during food drive await distribution to needy
families. TOP RIGHT: Eight maids a-milking,
played by male faculty members, gossip during
Q., ,H --
A ee Q-
i f W-""4"G '4 . ..
-- ---- .
Win ter Drama
Children's Theater, a long-time favorite
at Tigard, again experienced success with
the winter presentation of "Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs."
While not offering the world-famous
Walt Disney version, the play nontheless
gave a charming tale of adventure and
The plot revolved around the adven-
tures of Snow White llVlary Brinegarl. Her
wicked stepmothef, Queen Brangomar
lPam lVlcDonaldl was jealous of Snow
White and attempted to kill her, aided by
Witch l-lex lhobin Darrl. Snow White,
however, was helped by Berthold the
Huntsman lJeff Johnsonl, the Prince lJoe
Irbyl, and the Seven Dwarfs lDan Martin,
Dan Sanders, Mary Jane Spear, Kerry
Swift, Carla Martin, Tim Nleskel, Sarah
lVlcGuirel and the play had a delightful
The production enjoyed complete suc-
cess, selling out opening night and playing
to near-capacity audiences the other two
The play then went on tour, packing
up lights, props, costumes, and makeup.
There were two out-of-town presenta-
tions, both in Portland: at Abernathy
Grade School, and concluding a thorough-
ly enjoyable show for everyone was a pre-
sentation to a tiny audience at Waverly
BELOW: Sir Dandiprat Bombas iPaul McWhor-
CAST OF CHARACTE RS
iln order of appearancei
Rosalys ................. Nancy Hill
Amellotte . . . . Louise Hernsteadt
Ermengarde . . .... Anna Havery
Guinivere. . . . . Darlene Clark
Christabel. . . . . . Jodi Richey
Astolaine . . . ............ Vicki Cox
.Rae Lynn Benson
Lynette ..... Barb Bolton!Peggy O'CaIlaghan
Snow White ............ Mary Brinegar
Sir Dandiprat Bombas ..... Paul Mcwhorter
Prince Florimond ............ Joe lrby
Dukes and Duchesses .Bob Cagle, Donna Disch,
Tom Cortright, Colene Baker
Pages ........... Phil Poling, Alan Smith
Queen Brangomar ........ Pam McDonald
. . .Robin Darr
Berthold, The Huntsman ...... Jeff Johnson
Ursala .... ........
Witch Hex ........... .
Blick . . Dan Martin
Flick . .Carla Martin
Glick . . .Tim Meskel
Snick . . Dan Sanders
Flick Mary Jane Spear
Whick . . .
Ouee ..... . . .
Long Tail . . . . .
Short Tail . . .
Lack Tail . .
. . Kerry Swift
. Seelah Paullin
. Linda Nichols
. .Kathy Duffy
teri greets the Prince iJoe lrbyi upon his arrival
at the palace. BELOW RIGHT: Queen Brango-
mar sternly lectures Snow White iMary Brine-
OPPOSlTE PAGE, TOP: Wicked Queen Bran-
gomar iPam McDonaldi vainly scans her magic
mirror as Witch Hex iRobin Darrl looks on.
BOTTOM: "What is it?" ponder dwarves Sarah
McGuire, Carla Martin, Kerry Swift, Dan Mar-
tin, Mary Jane Spear, Tim Meskel, and Dan San-
ders as they look upon a girl for the first time.
Tigers Race To 3rd Place
ln Wilco League Action
lt looked as if this was going to be the
year of the Tiger as in the opening games
of the season, the Tigers defeated several
of the highly touted teams from other
Wayne Randall, Steve l-larris, Otto
Ohm, Cliff Lewis, Flod Salstrom, Kevin
lVlcVicker, and Flob Bieker were all re-
turning lettermen and promised to give
strength and experience to the team.
Early in the year "Quick lVlcVick"
lKevin McVlckerl established himself as
floor leader for the team. Throughout
the whole season when lVlcVicker wasn't
scoring, he was making steals, drawing of-
fensive fouls or dealing out assists. This
earned him the Most Valuable Player
After a promising pre-season, the
"Green Machine" fell into hard times. All
year the Tigers had trouble scoring and
not once did they score over 75 points.
Although they had one of the better de-
fenses in the league the lack of an offen-
sive punch definitely hurt.
The lillost Improved Player award went
to senior Casey Rawls, After playing JV's
last year, Flawls was a much stronger
player than expected. lVlost Inspirational
award was received by Rob Bieker who
also received ari award for the best free
The Tigers finished the season with a
respectable 10-8 win-loss league record
and a third place finish in the Willamette
LEFT: Steve Harris, senior forvvard, puts up a
short jumper in a 43-42 victory over Gresham.
BELOW: Junior transfer Tracy Girnbel slips by
his man for an easy bank shot. CENTER: 1972-
73 Varsity Basketball Team. FRONT ROW: Ca-
sey Ravvls, Mark Matthias, Ed Johnstun, Doug
Meyer, Tracy Gimbel, Tim Rossiter. SECOND
ROW: Rod Salstrom, Rob Bieker, Cliff Levvis,
Wayne Randall, Dave Riverrnan, Coach Cliff
Shelton. BACK ROW: Kevin McVicker, Otto
Ohm, Coach Rick Miller, Steve Harris.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Going for tvvo points at the
end of a fast break is the "Most improved play-
er" for the 1972-73 season, "Colorful" Casey
...,,.1,N QM' "
,gg ix Q
71 Washington 65
58 Lebanon 54
46 Reynolds 60
59 Jackson 61
43 Gresham 42
38 Centennial 44
73 The Dalles 58
53 Barlow 65
47 West Linn 54
54 llflilwaukie 36
44 Lakeridge 41
39 Rex Putnam 38
53 Clackamas 41
52 Oregon City 43
37 Hood River 42
40 Lake Oswego 41
50 West Linn 59
45 Nlilwaukie 44
73 Lakeridge 60
54 Rex Putnam 63
63 Clackamas 74
TOP: "Big man press" is applied by Wayne Ran-
dall l55l and Steve Harris 1421. The press was
a big part in the Tiger's game plan. BOTTOIVI:
Sideline jumper is attempted by Randall l53l
over the outstretched arms of a West Linn Lion.
OPPOSITE PAGE: "lVlost valuable player"
Kevin lVlcVicker wedges his way through two
Lakeridge defenders for one of his patented
Size Limits Success
Of Wildcat Hoop Season
Problem shooting and lack of exper-
ience lett the JV basketball team in the
middle of a lake without a boat as they
finished with a 4-14 for the league and
4-18 overall record.
With a total of nine sophomores and
five juniors on the squad, this could be
blamed on lack of experience since not
all ot the juniors were starters,
Though the record was not impressive,
the team showed second half comebacks
which helped them win against Barlow,
where Pat Fryer and Glenn Crossway
came on to pound the boards, along with
Fryer's tip in's.
Crossway led JV scorers with 213
points and was the only player to average
in double figures with a 10.1 average per
Other scorers that were above the cen-
tury mark were Mike Johnsen with 146,
Fryer with 113, and John Knauss with
The top three rebounders were Cross-
way with 137, Johnson 90, and Fryer 78.
The team, although fairly strong in spirit.
lacked in size as they were outrebounded
672 to 584 through 22 games.
1972 73 JV Basketball Team FRONT ROW Mark Stumme, Micky Wilson, Dennis Meyer, David Buche, Patrick Fryer, David Follett, Mark Twitty,
Brad Dolbeer Carl Lee Peter Schwartzer Glenn Crossway, John Knauss, Mike Johnsen.
Frank Culbertson BACK ROW Coach Gary Gentemann, Bob Moiser,
UPPER LEFT: Glenn Crossway puts up a shot
over a Gresham opponent in a JV contest.
LOWER LEFT: Mayhem occurs as Mark Twitty
and Micky Wilson scrap for position on a shot
against their Lake Oswego opponents.
43 Washington 51
35 Lebanon 38
36 Reynolds 44
40 Jackson 44
33 Gresham 44
46 Centennial 63
62 The Dalles 55
42 Barlow 38
49 West Linn 56
40 Milwaukie 53
41 Lakeridge 49
39 Putnam 52
45 Clackamas 48
40 Oregon City 58
47 Hood River 52
45 Lake Oswego 46
35 West Linn 76
43 Milwaukie 52
37 Lakeridge 51
36 Putnam 51
7l Clackamas 62
52 Oregon City 48
soph Team Efforts Fall Short,
Baskefbaff Cubs Record Losing Season
This year's sophomore basketball sea-
son suffered mainly from inexperience,
and although the team started off slowly
they did come back at the end of the sea-
son to give their opponents several good
Coach Ron Parrish felt inexperience
was his team's main problem. Over half
of his team didn't compete on the basket-
ball court during their freshman year.
Sophomore Rich Lorence was one of
the few bright spots in the season. Lorence
scored 106 points, connecting on 42 of
107 attempts for a .392 percent. He also
made 22 of 60 freethrovvs for a .366 aver-
age. Lorence led a number of times as the
high point man.
'll if U
The sophomores also played the fresh-
men and did well in the first game by
beating them by a margin of 10 points,
but the freshmen shovved more talent as
they romped over the Tigers in their
Most of the players improved in skills
and shooting during the year, and started
a couple of games tovvard the end of the
Lorence played vvell enough to obtain
lVlost Valuable Player avvarcl. Greg Olson
vvas voted lVlost Inspirational by his team-
mates, while lvlike Roshak and John Pur-
vis received Team Captain and lVlost
1972-73 Sophomore Basketball Team. FRONT ROW: Dean Adkins, Greg Rich Lorence, Rich Feita Dean Donner John Purvls Mike Roshak Ron
Olson, Mike Lacey, Mike Askevv, David Karr, Ron Ravvls, Coach Ron Par- Post, scorekeeper Steve August
rish. BACK ROW: Norm Thurston, Jeff Lang, Clay Brown, Jeff l-lanson,
36 Clackamas 58
27 lvlilwaukie 36
37 Putnam 57
36 The Dalles 48
35 Oregon City 93
35 Barlow 56
16 West Linn 55
25 West Linn 64
46 Gresham 51
44 lVlilwaukie 49
50 Barlow 61
31 The Dalles 54
29 Centennial 39
26 Putnam 59
45 Centennial 56
38 Clackamas 46
30 Oregon City 58
FAB LEFT: Flon Rawls shows his skills as he
prepares to drive on surrounding Milwaukie in-
timidators. ABOVE LEFT: Leaping high is for-
ward Dave Karr as he makes two points in the
49-44 loss to Milwaukie. LEFT: Out-reaching
the opponent is JV transplant Richard Fejta as
Rich Lorence blocks out lVlilwaukie opponent
to make Fejta's job easier.
Female Hoopsters Roll
To Impressive 9-4 Year
The Tigard girls basketball team rolled
oft a 9-4 win-loss record. Under the
coaching of Wayne Petersen, the team
played several opposing schools and put
on a great performance. The main squad
consisted of five seniors and one junior.
Seniors were Gina Glaubke, Kitty Ryan,
Kathleen lVlcVicker, Paula D'AIfonso, and
Debbie Johnsen. The junior was Norma
The team voted Paula D'Alfonso as
lVlost Valuable Player, and the award for
lVlost Improved went to Gina Glaubke
and Jean Masters.
The girls junior varsity did a good job
also by coming out with a record of 7 and
1. Vicki Rojas was voted Most Valuable
Player and the lVlost Improved Player
award went to Jane Whiteman. Diane
Winans was voted lVlost Inspirational Play-
er of the season.
it ' me 1 f is
T 'Vii ii' 3 'T 'V 'W , Tigard Opponent
35 Linfield 25
1 ae Gladstone is
34 Gladstone 20
40 Chernavva 41
30 Chernavva 33
46 The Dalles 26
31 The Dalles 28
30 McMinnville 36
44 McMinnville 33
15 Reynolds 24
45 Reynolds 29
49 Forest Grove 17
53 Forest Grove 21
UPPER LEFT: Kathleen McVicker puts up a
foul shot as Debbie Johnsen looks on. LEFT:
Girls Varsity Basketball Team. FROM LEFT:
Kathy Hitchen, Carol Kramer, Gail Finnegan,
Gina Glaubke, Kitty Ryan, Kathleen McVicker,
Norma Vaughn, Debbie Weidner, Jean Masters,
Paula D'Alfonso, Debbie Johnson, Eileen Mc-
Vicker, Kathy Lee, Vicki Whiteman, Mary Ann
Nernarnik. NOT PICTURED: Debi Anderson.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Senior Gail Finnegan
puts up a jump shot over opponent. RIGHT:
Kathleen Mcvicker shows form as she shoots
while surrounded by opponents.
Student-Faculty Plays Score
Hit With Receptive Audiences
The annual Student-Faculty One Act
Plays, produced by the Thespians, laun-
ched another successful run.
The first program was entitled "Bertha,
the Bartenders Beautiful Baby," a play
starring Sarah lVlcGuire as Bertha, Doug
Soesbe as the Bartender, and Colleen Ba-
ker as her mother. This family, the Tre-
mayne, are forced to change their modest
candy store into a den of iniquity, much
to the displeasure of Bertha.
In the second production, "Sorry,
Wrong Number," Donna Disch stars as
Mrs. Albert Stevenson, an invalid who
has only a phone to occupy her. She
overhears a plot of murder which she
finds out in the end is her ovvn.
A comedy entitled "The Final Dress
Rehearsal" was the last presentation on
the agenda. It involved the entire cast
of a play rehearsing a mixed up version
of Cinderella. The production was spark-
ed by Heather Nortness' crazy Cinderella
and the cast's utter boredom to the dis-
may of the director Sandi Hughes.
The vvhole show was a success, sold out
and performed to a crowd of 500 people.
STUDENT-FACU LTY ONE ACTS
Coordinated by Karen Thornbrue and Kathy King
"Bertha, The Bartender's Beautiful Baby"
By Charles George
Directed by Mary Jane Spear
Assistant Director - Phil Poling
Trafalgar Tremayne .... .... D oug Soesbe
Mrs. Tessie Tremayne ....... Colleen Baker
"Little" Bertha Tremayne .... Sarah McGuire
Hurley Burleigh ............ Bob Cagle
Angostura Betters .... . . . Caroline Trapp
Iva Bargain ...... ........ J odi Richey
Dainty Daisy Dashleigh . . . Peggy O'CaIlaghan
Percy Vere ............... Phil Poling
Rodney Remington .......... Larry Daw
Signs - Jim Malanovvski
Costumes - Rae Lynn Benson
Stage Manager - Tricia Poling
"Sorry, Wrong Number"
By Lucille Fletcher
Directed by Mary Brinegar
Assistant Director - Paul McWhorter
Mrs. Stevenson ............ Donna Disch
BELOW: The director tSandi Hughesi gives final
directions to the cast and crevv: Stage Manager
lTami Polstonl, Stepmother iDiane Winansl,
Stepsister lMary Ann Nemarnickl, The Messen-
ger lSue Malanowskii, Stepsister lNancy Fraserl
and the Fairy Godmother fCarol Sutton? in
"FinaI Dress Rehearsal." LOWER MIDDLE:
The Prompter lSue Falconer! and Utillty Girl
lDebbie Albrightl listen attentively to the di-
rector in "Final Dress Rehearsal." TOP LEFT:
Mr. Tremayne lDoug Soesbel takes into con-
sideration Bertha's lSarah McGuirel feelings
about his bar in "Bertha, the Bartender's Beau-
Operator ..... . . Seelah Paullin
Chief Operator . . . .... Chris Cutz
George ...... ....... B ill Hill
Sgt. Duffy ........... Paul McWhorter
"FinaI Dress Rehearsal"
By Jack Frakes
Directed by Dan Martin
Assistant Director - Jeff Johnson
Stage Manager . .
First Stagehand . . . . .
Second Stagehand . . . .
Pfompfef ...... . .
Utility Girl . .
Step Mother . .
Messenger Girl . .
. Sandy Hughes
. .Tami Polston
. . Suzie Keith
. Diane Winans'
Elder Sister .. . . . . . Mary Ann Nemarnik
Younger Sister. . . ..... Nancy Fraser
Fairy Godmother . . ..... Carol Sutton
Cinderella ............ Heather Nortness
Authoress .............. Barbara ltel
Stage Manager - Barbara Bolton
OPPOSITE PAGE,TOP LEFT: ln"Sorry,Wrong
Number" Mrs. Stevenson lDonna Dischi over-
hears a plot of murder. BOTTOM LEFT: The
Final Dress Rehearsal" turns into bedlarn as
Stepmother tDiane Winansl and Cinderella
lHeather Nortnessi perform their 'dance' for
the screaming Director lSandi Hughesi. RIGHT:
ln "Bertha, the Bartender's Beautiful Baby,"
Iva Bargian lJody Richeyl listens patiently as
Mrs. Tremayne fCoIleen Baker! talks to Hurley
Burleigh lBob Caglel.
Gra lers Post 9-2 Season
As Palm Takes State Again
Coach Don Hedgepeth predicted only
an average season but his team came
through with a great effort. Seven seniors
led an otherwise young, inexperienced
team to a 7-2 season and a third in dis-
trict. The district race wasn't decided un-
til the final two matches when the team
showed its lack of depth.
John Chamberlain, captain of the mat-
men, led his team by placing first in dis-
trict, but failed to place at state due to
injury. Boy Palm, one of the best prep
wrestlers in the nation, was the team's
best performer. For the second straight
year he finished undefeated and won the
state championship. Palm took a summer
trip to Africa and pinned every African
champ they could throw at him. He
pinned 12 of 13 of his opponents and
decisioned the 13th.
The second varsity under l-larold Weight
only compiled a 3-6-l record, but that
did not tell the whole story. They were
plagued by having competitors switching
up to varsity in tough meets. Frank Hol-
comb, Paul Bishop, and Martin Brown
were the strong points of the team. l-lol-
comb and Bishop were both switched
from second varsity to first varsity regu-
larly during the season.
VARSITY SCOREBOARD JV SCOREBOARD
Tigard Opponent Tigard Opponent
49 Barlow Barlow
30 The Dalles The Dalles
34 Putnam Putnam
35 Reynolds Reynolds
49 Lakeridge Lakeridge
33 Gresham Gresham
32 Oregon City Oregon City
31 West Linn West Linn
25 Clackamas Clackamas
20 llllilvvaukie lVliIvvaukie
TOP. Junior Paul Bishop sets up escape from
opponent. LEFT: Senior Larry Crisman crushes
opponent in starting position at state meet.
Crisrnan took second in tourney. ABOVE: So-
phomore Terry Palm works for another pin.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Roy Palm shows his nation-
ally acclaimed vvrestling prowess. Palm took
,tate for the second straight year.
B0y's Seniors Lead Male Gymnasts
Gvmnasffcs To 4th Place District Finish
This season marked the third year of
competition for Tigard High men's gym-
nastics. Many of the boys on this year's
team had been on the first team in 1970.
Five seniors formed the heart of the
squad: Skip Holcombe on high bar, side
horse and parallel barsg Randy Mellinger
as all-aroundp Steve Prickett on side horse
and parallel barsp Phil Morford on parallel
barsg and Mike Hughes in long horse vault-
ing and floor exercise. All of these boys
did an outstanding job during the season.
The team record was 7 wins and 2
losses. Tigard defeated each of the four
other teams that have gymnastics in the
Wilco League. The final standing in the
district tournament at the end of the
season was fourth place.
RIGHT: Randy Mellinger prepares for a giant
swing on the high bar. CENTER: Phil Morford
executes a hand stand on the parallel bars.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: With determination
Larry Haas performs the Iron Cross. Haas went
to state competition.
SCOR EBOAR D
84.60 Parkrose 100.18
76.98 Wilson 84.06
56,26 Lake Oswego 34.21
83.7 McMinnville 60.3
88.65 Lakeridge 81.7
85.52 The Dalles 51.36
81.33 Aloha 54.58
87,84 Beaverton-Sunset 57.34
85.8 Clackamas 73.9
At the end of the season the members
of the team picked three awards as recog-
nition to boys who had excelled during
the season. The choice for the Most lm-
proved gymnast went to Rick Stahl. Both
the Honorary Captain and Most Inspira-
tional award went to Steve Prickett for
the third year in a row.
Two boys achieved special recognition
during the season. Mike Hughes gained a
fifth place in the long horse vaulting event
at the David Douglas Specialist Meet.
Mike also earned a sixth place in vaulting
Larry Haas gained a second place on
still rings at the district and qualified for
the state meet.
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1972-1973 Boy's Gymnastics Team. FRONT ROW: Larry Haas, Steve Pric- Randy lVlellinger, Skip Holcombe, Mike Hughes, Phil Nlorford Chuck
kett, Brad Yock, Roger Londberg, Rick Stahl, Lynn Dennis, Gordon Per- Campbell,
litsch, Jim Nlalanowski, Coach Dive Andress. SECOND ROW: Dave Volpe,
Sport Continues Growth,
Girls Build For Future
Gymnastics was a popular sport this
year at Tigard l-ligh. It followed the THS
tradition of being stronger each year of
The team was under the direction of
third-year coach Nancy Lee. Three corn-
petitors were expected to compete in all
tour categories at meets, Jane Egger, Vic-
ki Andrews and Laury Lantz. The four
divisions included the balance beam, floor
exercise, vaulting, and the uneven bars.
Other individuals competed in separate
The Most Improved Gymnast award
this year went to Connie Sproul, and
llllost Inspirational went to Meredith Lind-
gren, both working out on the balance
beam and floor ex. With a 1-9 win-loss
record, the season was dubbed as a pro-
LEFT: Lori Snyder exhibits the splits on the
balance beam at a gymnastics meet. 1972-1973
Gymnastics Team: Sharon Vaughn, Holly Can-
non, Lori Snyder, Susie Longfellow, Tami Pe-
terson, Jane Egger, Laury Lantz, Connie Sproul
Nancy Dick, Meredith Lingren, Cathy Leason,
Vicki Andrews, and Andrea Phillips.
OPPOSITE PAGE1 Kelly Yock, a sixth grader.
worked out with the THS 'gymnastics team and
because of her age, she performed at home
meets, exhibition only. Trampoline star Jerry
Smith assists her on the uneven parallel bars.
same Many Tradit1bnalActivities
Hawkfns Celebrated During 'Sadie'
Sadie Hawkins, celebrated March 1O-
16, included many traditional activities
from past years.
Beginning Monday, sponsor of the cele-
bration, Ti-Alpha-Beta, sold rings and
boutineers to you ng ladies who then gave
them to their awaiting men.
Ti-Alpha-Beta sold Mr. Irresistible tic-
kets Tuesday, and Wednesday was Mr.
Irresistible Day. Thursday at the assembly,
senior Chris Smith was announced the
"most ralked to by the female popula-
Thursday's assembly also contained
the appointment of the court. Sopho-
mores and juniors played, "The Mating
Game" where each gal had to pick only
one out of three bachelors for her prince.
Senior girls played, "Blind Man's
Bluff," with a full line of men to choose
from. Three princes out of nine available
were chosen in the darkness of blindfolds.
The final 1973 court included sopho-
more prince Chris Wiser, escort Theresa
Benzp junior prince Dennis Meyer, escort
Anita Miller, senior prince Scott Beck,
escort Nancy Malrn, senior prince Bandy
Frahler, escort Karen Light, senior prince
Casey Rawls, and escort Gail Finnegan.
Friday, "grubby day" resumed in all
its glorious dirt and filth. The many stu-
dents who dressed up for this day dis-
covered that they were among a small
minority in the student body. The "Boys
Philly Corporation" attended in their cos-
tumes ot the '3O's. lt was a definite change
over past years, Many students shuddered
at the sight of these representatives of a
nationwide crime syndicate.
And at last, the final event of Sadie
l-lawkins Week was the dance. 'Friday at
eight o'clock, the New Beliables played
for the students who attended Sadie Haw-
kins most festive activity.
LEFT: Nancy Nlalm chooses her prince, Scott
Beck, during Blind Mans Bluff at the Sadie
Hawkins assembly. Also involved are Gail Fin-
negan, Mike Alexander and Debbie Huntley.
BE LOW LEFT: After going through the trauma
of marriage, Kathy Hitchen and Bill McGuire
relax as they look at their marriage certificate.
BELOW RIGHT: Recently married couples
dance to the New Beliables.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Diane Winans visits the 1973
Sadie Hawkins Court consisting of sophomore
prince Chris Wiser, escort Theresa Benz, senior
prince Scott Beck, escort Nancy Malm, senior
prince Randy Frahler, escort Karen Light, jun-
ior prince Dennis Meyer, escort Anita Miller,
senior prince Casey Bawls and escort Gail
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Art Show Show-Sale Continues To Be
Success Story For Students
The fifth annual Tigard School-Com
munity Art Show was a big success again
this year. Featured at this year's sale
were paintings, batiks, ceramics, drawings,
calligraphy, macrame, jewelry, and prints.
Student co-chairman in charge of or-
ganizing the sale were Laura Weiss and
Debbie Pratt. lVliss Weiss was also a co-
chairman at the Christmas Art Sale.
Works in the sale were done by high
school students, teachers, people in the
community, graduate students and grade
school and junior high students. Ten per
cent of the profits went to the THS art
The two co-chairmen wanted to do
something different to set this art sale
aside from all former sales. The two came
up with the idea of hanging a bright
orange and white parachute from the ceil-
ing ofthe gym.
Carol Sutton, art department head,
summed up the sale by saying, "The
quality of this year's work was far super-
ior to what it has been in the past.
ABOVE: Heidi Lindner looks over some pot-
tery displayed at the sale. ABOVE RIGHT:
Sherrie Glenn works on one of her pots to later
sell at the show. LOWER RIGHT: Students at
cashier's stand keep busy during the sale. Over
582000 was made from the sale.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Students look over
various art works being displayed in the gym.
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Tigard girls look over
some pottery. BELOW FAR RIGHT' Peo le
from the community, teachers, and students
look over art for a possible buy.
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13 lvlclvlinnville 8
3 Oregon City 4 f
12 MclVlinnville 3
3 Wilson 2 The Tigard varsity baseball team fin- held here. Scott Cahill made second team,
12 Richland 10 ished their season with a 7-12 league re- outfield. Cahill was credited making "out-
8 R'Chi3'1d 3 cord and a 14-15 season record. standing plays" by the head coach,Wayne
2 Earmakan 1 They stayed overnight in Washington Petersen.
4 Rztasijss E for three non-league games. The team Bill McGuire earned second team, sec-
8 Bamow 6 won two out of the three contests, ond base and was praised by Petersen as
6 Centennial O Bill Sargent led Tigarcl's pitching effort being a leader and an inspiration to the
2 Gresham 4 with a low 1.60 ERA. Sargant was ro- team. McGuire also had a .351 batting
9 The ga-lies 1 tated between the JV and varsity teams. average, which was the team high.
12 West Linn 1 Four athletes from the Tigard varsity Also Rod Salstrom and Mike Pereira
7 Sunset 8 participated in the All-Star baseball game received All-League Honorable Mention.
8 Nlilwaukie O
3 Lakeridge 4
1 Rex Putnam 3
3 Oregon City 4
6 l-lood River 1
4 Clackmas 5
O Lake Oswego 6
4 West Linn 3
7 Nlilwaukie 2
1 Lakeridge 9
LE FT: Manager Frank Culbertson assists players
during the games and practices. Frank also was
JV basketball manager. BELOW: 1973 Baseball
Team. TOP ROW: Coach Wayne Petersen, Dan
Thompson, Mark Stevens, Kevin McVicker,
Scott Ryan, Scott Cahill, Mike Alexander, Mike
Ryan, Rod Salstrom, Bill Sargent. BOTTOM
ROW: Mike Pereira, Dave Buche, Jeff Hanson,
Joe Dotson, Bill McGuire, Mickey Wilson, Rory
O'HalIoran, Greg Maleta, Craig Foster. SIT-
TING: Manager Frank Culbertson.
OPPOSITE PAGE, ABOVE RIGHT: Bill Mc-
Guire raps the ball at the home field. The left-
handed batter had a .351 average - the highest
on the squad. ABOVE LEFT: Mark Stevens
throws across home plate during' the last home
game with McMinnville.
Q, 9 T is
753 X ami
Rookie Coach Mike Hodgen
Leads Team To 72-8 Record
Under the direction of lVlike Hoclgen,
the JV batsmen finished vvith a 11-7 vyin-
loss record in the Wilco League, and a
12-8 tally for the whole season.
Hodgen, a teacher at the junior high
schools in Tigard, assistant-coached the
Eastern Oregon freshman team and assist-
ed at Pendleton High School as a student
teacher. This is his first year of coaching.
Although a small number of people
turned out, Coach Hodgen believed that
it may have helped the team because all
members could play positions that they
vvere unfamiliar vvith. Also he felt it made
the lV's a "close knit" ball team.
At mid-season Tigard beat Oregon
City 15-1 and the next game saw the team
vvalloping Hood Biver 23-8.
Craig Walsh placed highest in the bat-
ting average category, by hitting well over
ABOVE: Chris Wiser attempts to put an oppo-
nent out at first base. His efforts were of no
avail, as the umpire proclaimed the runner safe.
ABOVE RIGHT: Number one pitcher Craig
Walsh fires a pitch to the plate. RIGHT: Pete
Schvvartzer prepares to run for first after get-
ting a hit. He played catcher and center field.
OPPOSITE PAGE, ABOVE: Effort and deter'-
mination shovv on the face of Jon Unger as he
rips out another single at a home game. Warm-
ing up is Jeff Heintz.
Q. X32 Q Junlor Varsity Baseball Team FRONT ROW Rlck Slttel Chris Wlser Jon Unger Pete Schwartzer, Bill Sargant,Jeff Anderson
, , Senior Class Sponsors
'Stairway To Heaven'
The Junior-Senior Prom this year was
held on April 20 at the Fiamada Inn.
There vvas somewhat of a controversy at
first over the date of the Prom because
of the fact that the 20th vvas Good Fri-
day. But as it turned out, the Prom vvas
held as originally planned.
A contest for theme suggestions vvas
held a fevv weeks prior to the night of
the Prom. Senior Cindy Gamel was the
prize winner vvith the theme "Stairway to
Heaven." The group "Brothers and
Friends" provided the musical entertain-
ment for the evening.
This year's Prom Court was announced
at an assembly held Thursday, April 19,
in the main gym. Seniors on the court
were: Queen Anne Hart and her escort
Dave Bissettp princess Lydia Streich, es-
cort Phil lVlorfordg princess Gina Glaubke,
escort Dave Fevvlessg and princess Patty
McDaniel, escort Mike Pereira, Juniors on
the court vvere: princess Sue Black, escort
Tom Stevensg princess Nancy Block, es-
cort Dave Flivermang princess Gail Vversch-
kull,escort Flick lvlorford.
The Prom turned out to be quite suc-
cessful with as many as 240 students at
the Ramada Friday evening. Although no
profit was made, organizers Dave Bolton,
Ellen Nybert and senior dean Walter
Johnson expressed satisfaction with the
Young Net Squads Finish
ln Middle Of Wilco League
The youngest varsity teams overall
during 1972-73 at Tigard High were the
boys and girls tennis teams. The boys
team was comprised almost entirely of
juniors and the girls team was made up of
almost all sophomores.
Number one man for the boys was Bob
Carey, who compiled an 8-2 league re-
cord. Mark lVIuller had a 7-2 record as
number two singles. Carey earned the
Most Valuable award while Muller was
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voted Most Improved. Mike Scott was
voted Most lnspirational.
The boys finished the season with
a 6-5 league record while the girls were
Award winners for the girls included
Cathy Leason as Most Inspirational, Ther-
esa Olson was Most Improved, Nancy
Dick was lVlost Valuable and number one
singles player Wendy l-lasuike was voted
Tennis Player of the Year.
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BELOW Girls Tennls Team Anna Havery
Wendy Hasulke Nancy Duck Sue Malanovvskr
Cathy Leason Sue Thomas Ann Dlehl Judy
Roshak and Betty Hasunke LEFT Number
one doubles team of Anna Havery and Cathy
Leason volley against opponents
OPPOSITE PAGE FAR LEFT Boys Tennxs
Team FRONT ROW Norman Thurston Greg
Arndt SECOND ROW Mark Shannon Chris
Carpenter Make Thompson Mike Scott Rach
Fejta THIRD ROW Coach Bob Skrondal John
Dleker Bob Carey Mark Muller ABOVE
RIGHT Number one singles player Wendy
Hasulke smashes an overhead BE LOW RIGHT
Bob Carey boys number one singles volleys
at the net
"Once Upon A Mattress
Brings Comedy To THS
The Spring Musical production of
"Once Upon A Mattress" premiered the
evening of May 3, in the cafetorium un-
der the direction of George Koch and
Larry Daw. The production was again pre-
sented on the two following evenings,
May 11 and May 5.
The leading role, played by Barb Bol-
ton, was the funny and witty Princess
Vllinnifred. To fit the romantic side of
PrincessVVinnifred's role was Prince Daunt-
less, played by Paul Mcllllhorter, who was
a regular in drama.
Among the other leading roles were
senior Dan Martin who played the very
"goose happy" King Sextimus the Silent.
Along with him was talented Anne Hod-
ges as she played the role of Oueen
Jeff Johnson and Phil Poling perform-
ed as the comedy duo in the show as the
court jestor and the minstrel.
To head off the romantic part of the
play were Sue Falconer as Lady Larken
and Glenn Crossway as Sir Harry,
The play was a humorous adult take-
off on the fairy tale, "The Princess and
the Pea." This funny comedy proved to
be very successful and enjoyed by all
those who saw it, while at the same time,
proved to be very impressive from the
standpoint of sets and costumes.
ABOVE: Sir Harry iGlenn Crosswayl and Lady
Larken ISue Falconerl make up the romantic
duo as they sing "ln a Little While." TOP CEN'
TER: Queen Agravin IAnne Hodgesl and King
Sextimus iDan Martinl discuss matters as their
son, Prince Dauntless IPaul Mcwhorterl, listens
in. RIGHT: Exhausted after swimming the
moat is Princess Winnifred IBarb Boltonl as she
arrives in the courtyard.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Jeff Johnson
dances up a storm in his comical role of the
court jestor. MIDDLE: Finishing with a flourish
are the dancers at the end of "Spanish Panic."
BELOW: Princess Winnifred IBarb Boltonl ex-
plodes with excitement as Prince Dauntless
IPaul McVVhorterl gently kisses her cheek.
iin order of appearancei
Minstrel ................ Phil Poling
Pantomime Characters ...... Randy Smith,
Seelah Paullin, Tami Polston
Princess No. 12 .......... Janine Frahler
Lady Larken ....
Queen Aggravain . . .
Prince Dauntless ......... Paul McWhorter
King Sextimus the Silent.
Jestor . ......
Sir Studley . .
Sir Luce . .
Sir Douglas. .
Sir Gary. . .
Sir David . . .
Lady Rowena. . .
Lady Merrill . . .
Lady Lucille . . .
Sir Harry ......
Kitchen Wench . . .
Princess Winnifred. .
Lady Mabelle. . .
Lord Douglas. . .
Lady Tami .....
Lady Deborah . . .
Lady Nancy . . .
Lady Constance . .
Lady Janine ....
. . . .Tim Meskel
. . Sue Falconer
. . . .Anne Hodges
.. . . . .Dan Martin
. . .Jeff Johnson
. . Randy Smith
. . . Dan Sanders
. . . Doug Rider
. . .Gary Hanson
. . Dave Mansfield
. . . .Colene Baker
. . .Tammi Peterson
. . . . .Robin Darr
. . .Glenn Crossvvay
. . .Terry Bradfish
. . Barbara Bolton
. . . Jodi Richey
. . .Seelah Paullin
. . .Doug Bolton
. . . . .Tami Polston
. . .Debbie Albright
. . . . . .Nancy Block
.. . . . . . .Janine Frahler
Nightingale of Samarkand ..... Laurie Gheta
Mike Soule Walt Saling
Boys Spikers Send Wayne Randall
Tfack John Boulton To State Meet
Tigard l-ligh spikers endured a losing
season in the spring of 1973, but even
though their record was 2-8, they came
through with many outstanding perfor-
Senior Wayne Flandall had a successful
personal record that included a first in
district and a seventh in the state finals.
His 159-foot toss in the discus set a new
Junior Joel Babin flew high and also
broke a school record, hs coming in the
vault. l-le cleared 13 feet near the end
of the season.
Sophomore John Boulton qualified for
state by placing second in the twomule in
the district meet. Boulton established
himself as the second fastest sophomore
two-miler in Oregon by the end of the
Tigard' distance corps got added
strength from Dave Kroo and Steve and
Jim Sweeney. Other top runners included
Otto Ohm, Ben Albright and Skip Hol-
combe. Field event stalwarts included
Mark DeWitt, Rob Bieker, Terry Palm
and George Gottschall.
Team members awarded at the end of
the year included Randall as Most Valu-
able, Babin as Most Improved and sopho-
more Brad Yock as Most Inspirational,
A special award was presented to John
Boulton for his outstanding efforts in
long distance events.
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45M Forest Grove 95-M
91 Newberg 54
99M West Linn 492
58 Reynolds 87
31 Putnam 114
56 Clackamas 89
31 Lakeridge 112
56 Milwaukie 89
67 Oregon City 78
71 Barlow 73
Wilco Relays -13th Place
District- 10th Place
LEFT: Taking the baton from Steve Sweeney in
the mile relay is Dave Brown. MIDDLE CEN-
TER: Soaring over the bar at 13 feet is school
record holder Joel Babin. BOTTOM CENTER:
Expressions of defeat are shown by hard-work-
ing seniors Skip Holcombe and Otto Ohm. Mile
team lost by inches in the final meet of the year.-
ABOVE: 1973 Track Team. BACK ROW: Coach
Norm Oyler, Bob Cagle, Bob Moiser, Rob Biek-
er, Mark Dewitt, George Gotschall, Coach Tex
Whiteman. SECOND ROW: Tom Berning, Steve
Sweeney, Ben Albright, Dave Kroo, Dan Leslie,
Dave Herberholz, Mark Utz, Rich Lorence, Ter'
ry Palm, Dave Brown, Wayne Randall, THIRD
ROW: Coach Don Hedgepeth, John Boulton,
Jim Sweeney, Curt Ehlers, Bary Albright, Otto
Ohm, Skip Holcombe, Brad Yock, Ben Brisson,
John Chamberlain. FRONT ROW: Manager Curt
Thompson, Brad Reynolds, Bob Bolton, Steve
Johnson, Brian Anderson, Al Chavez, Joe Cul-
bertson, Dave Karr, Joel Babin, Bob Dorsett,
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: State-bound sopho-
more John Boulton strides on to take second in
district. BELOW: Three-year letterman Wayne
Randall throws for school record in discus of
159 feet at the district meet for first place.
Youth Hampers Thinclads:
Masters 4th ln State Meet
The girls track team faired well this
year considering they were outnumbered
almost 2 to l by the other teams in the
league. The few participants out for the
team were mostly sophomores which re-
sulted in a young team and lack of ex-
The team had several stars. Vicki Ptojas
set a school record in the 880 with a time
of 2:35.55 Cindy Lynch smashed the
school record in the 220 with a time of
27.7, Laurinda Rant set a school record
in the long jump by leaping 15'9".
Paula D'Alphonso and Denise Lasich
were two top seniors to participate on
the track team. They both competed in
There were only a few juniors and
they all added depth. Karen Brown ran
the 220 and the 440 relay. Jean Masters
ran the mile and was the only girl from
Tigard to qualify for the state meet. Jean
placed first in district and went on to
place fourth in state. At district she set
a new district record with a time of 5:33.
She broke that mark at the state meet by
running the mile in 5.29.
Girls Track Team. TOP ROW: Coach Nancy Phillips, Anne Vincent, Teri Ranf, Connie Sproul Terri Gamel BOTTOM ROW Coach Ann Kafoury
Christopherson, Jean Masters, Paula D'Alphonso. MIDDLE ROW: Manager Patty Schrorn, Julie Coryell Vicki Rojas Andrea Phillips Nancy Swanson
Jaynellen Roberts, De!-Xnn Pillers, Tammy Kressley, Kim Wooley, Laurinda Cindy Lunch. NOT PICTURED Karen Brown
26 Clackamas 83
5l Putnam 57
76 113 Oregon City 28 2X3
33 lvlilwaukie 76
57 West Linn 52
75 Barlow 34
46 Lakeridge 63
8th Wilco Belays
ABOVE: High jumper Kim Wooley shows mid-
season form as she clears 4'6". TOP: Sopho-
more hurdler Connie Sproul dominates the hur-
dles against Barlow. TOP LEFT: Showing state-
bound style is district champion Jean Masters.
LEFT: All-around performer Laurinda Fianf
scores big in one of her many events.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Long distance star
Vicki Rojas glides easily across the finish line.
Elections Bishop, Hermanson Garner
Top Two Executive Posts
With only 68 percent of the student
body voting, officers vvere elected for the
73-74 school year in April.
Succeeding John Beebe as student body
president vvas Paul Bishop receiving a vval-
loping 78 percent of the vote. Bival David
Meyer earned 22 percent.
For first vice president, Brad Herman'
son beat Jane Hart for the position. Her-
manson got 67 percent ofthe VOTE.
In a four-vvay battle for second vice
president,Scott Boyer received a stunning
69 percent ot the vote, beating Donna
Cisch, Greg Arndt and Dan Gregory.
Bobin Darr vvon the race for secretary
after earning 66 percent compared to Vic-
ki Ashenfelter's 34 percent of the vote
Diane "Olga" Winans received the as-
sistant treasurer's position as she narrowly
beat Darlene Clark. The assistant activity
manager position was vvon by Sue lVlalan-
owski. She beat Lori Snyder.
For sergeant-at-arms, Kevin Walters
earned 63 percent ot the vote beating
Laura Baggenstos. Brad Yock squeezed
by Randy Anderson and Holly Cannon
for the athletic manager's job.
All of the Boys of Philly Corporate
Insurance lBOPCIl candidates vvon the
battles for their offices. They were Bis-
hop, Hermanson and Boyer, who ran on
a party ticket.
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BELOW: Enthusiasm abounds during the elec-
tions assembly as confetti is thrown into the
student body sitting on the floor. TOP CEN-
TER: The Boys of Philly Corporate Insurance
were alvvays in the background of the elections
assembly. All the BOPCI candidates won the
race for their positions. BE LOW CENTER: Ac-
tivities director Bill Hill supervises the decorat-
ing of the colorful posters and crepe paper
streamers on the eve of the assembly.
Goh, Team Places 5th At District,
Sends Steve Light To State
The golf team, after finishing in fifth
place at district, wrapped up another sea-
son. The varsity compiled a 6-13 win-loss
record during regular season matches.
Led by Steve Light all year, the team
scored 320 at district for 18 holes. Light
managed to earn a state berth by shooting
three over par 77. He also placed on the
all-district team with an average of 40
during matches this year. Senior Chris
Smith was close behind with a 41 average.
The team had five seniors, Scott Olson,
Casey Rawls, Bob Ries, Larry lVlcDougall,
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ABOVE: Senior Scott Olson watches as golf
ball disappears into the hole.TOP: Varsity team
member Chris Smith follows through with one
of his iron shots. RIGHT: Number one man for
the golf team, Steve Light, fired his way into
the state meet with a 77 at district.
and Smith, but will have four people with
varsity experience returning - Steve Light
and his younger brother Jim, Paul Brosy,
and Clay Brown.
Also returning next year will be Jay
Wallace who was side-lined this year fol-
lowing a heart operation.
The junior varsity played in several
matches this year against other league
teams and compiled a record of 7-9.
Home matches were played at Tualatin
233 Aloha 208
219 lvlilwaukie 208
233 Sunset 195
205 Oregon City 217
215 Putnam 212
206 Lakeridge 209
204 West Linn 205
223 lVlclVIinnville 213
232 Hillsboro 211
215 Beaverton 205
211 McMinnville 226
212 Clackmas 210
203 Clackamas 183
401 Nlilwaukie 407
210 Putnam 230
211 Putnam 233
227 Lake Oswego 203
206 Lake Oswego 199
211 Lakeridge 208
211 West Linn 223
Golf Team. TOP ROW: Coach Alex Hoffert, Chris Smith, Steve Light, Paul Brosy, Flick Morford, Jim Light, Gary Keswick and lVlike Wyman
Casey Flawls, Clay Brown, Scott Olson. Coach Tom Biller. BOTTOM ROW:
Students Fight Apathy,
Join ln May Festivities
This year's May Week activities, al-
though not well-sponsored, came off pret-
ty well. Dave Fewless and Heather Nort-
ness, along with activities director Bill
Hill, organized the week's festivities. Rains
throughout the first of the week created
a dampening effect, but sunny skies on
Friday helped put the students in a
The Arts Assembly on Tuesday started
the week off on a good note. Students
from the band, drama, and choir depart-
ments performed for the student body.
Wednesday, the drama department put on
three oneact plays for the students dur-
ing the first three periods of the day. The
Mother-Daughter Tea was held on Thurs-
day. Sponsored by Tri-Hi-Y and arranged
by the Home Ec. department, the affair
was a success.
Bicyclists got their chance on Friday.
The Bike Rally was held in the wee hours
of the morning around 6:30. Later that
day, during the lunch periods, Field Day
was held. Featured at this year's Feild
Day was a softball ganie, an egg toss, a
tug-of-war, and booths offering refresh-
ments to the students. The May Dance,
where the girls asked the boys, was the
climax to a successful and funfilled week.
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ABOVE LEFT: Lora Tucker and her mother
walk down the runway at the mother-daughter
tea. BELOW LEFT: AFS club members Karen
Irish and Ellen Nyberg wait on a snovv cone
customer. BELOW RIGHT: As the gun sounds,
participants in one of the bike races get off to
a fast start.
OPPOSITE PAGE, FAFI LEFT: Tug-of-war par-
ticipants receive their just reward for a valiant
effort. LE FT: David Meyer wins another of the
bike races during the field day activities on
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BELOW LEFT: Actors from the drama depart-
ment perform in the student one acts. ABOVE
LEFT: Gaye Strader and Stephanie .Jergesen
perform for the Mother-Daughter Tea. BELOW
RIGHT: .John Boulton watches over some of
the field day activities.
OPPOSITE PAGE,FAR LEFT: Sue lvlalanovvski
serves Jane Egger at the Mother-Daughter Tea
held on Thursday of lvlay Week.TOP RIGHT:
Dave Fevvless plays the piano during the Arts
Assembly on Tuesday. BELOW LEFT: lVlem-
bers of Tri-Hi-Y serve a hungry student during
field dey on Friday.
Q 52323 5-
American LOCENAFS S6fldS
Ffefd Sefvfce Farance, Irish Abroad
The American Field Service's goal vvas
to bring foreign students to THS and send
our students abroad to foreign countries.
Under the leadership of president Kar-
en Light, vice-president Jim Farance and
such active members as Anne I-lart, Randy
lVlellinger, Tara Vllooley, Maureen Utz,
Susie Watkins and advisor Kathy Chis-
holm, the club grew from a small group
in 1972 to a larger organization in '73.
During the summer of 1972, Jim Far-
ance vvas sent abroad to Brazil. During the
summer of '73 Karen Irish went to
In December, the club sponsored the
international Dessert. Club members bak-
ed for two weeks and made thousands of
exotic goodies to raise money to bring
the foreign student to Tigard.
Other money raising events sponsored
by AFS vvere professional vvrestling, con-
cessions, and a dance for adults.
April l-6, Tigard l-ligh boasted five
students from Sherman County High
School in an AFS Short Term Exchange
program. The five students lived vvith
Tigard families and attended Tl-IS for the
vveek. On April 4 there vvas an AFS
morning assembly featuring AFS students
from abroad staying in the Metro Vllest
District. Later in the afternoon, the stu-
dents spoke to classes about their home-
lands. The Tuesday night before the as-
sembly, students 'stayed the night vvith
THS students and a party was held in
LEFT: Ricardo Pisar1i,Tigard I-ligh's Rotary ex-
change student from Argentina, speaks at AFS
assembly. BELOW: AFS members sell balloons
to send Karen Irish lleftl to Turkey. BELOW
LEFT: Cydney Boynton and Judy Buether,
exchange students from Sherman County, and
Julie August relax at party.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Jim Farance and Karen Irish
take off for lands unknown. Farance is the re-
turnee from Brazil, and Irish is this year's ex-
change student to Turkey.
A t High
A variety of assemblies were presented
to the students during the year. Aside
from football and basketball pep assem-
blies, the THS student body reviewed Na-
tional School Assemblies and an exchange
assembly with Milwaukie High School in
November. Tigard performed for Milwau-
kie in February.
Also, The History of Rock and Roll
was presented by KISN radio, and KGW
radio brought their group Chinook, along
with disc jockey Phil Harper. Free Fare,
a nationwide rock group introduced them-
Of Talents Abound
selves in an assembly and then performed
in the evening the next week.
National Assemblies also brought the
Tyrolean Trio from Austria who brought
their bell-ringing talents to Tigard High
Happy Daze, the clown, performed stunts
and tricks and gave viewers his advice
Trampolists Jerry Smith and Virginia
Dolan demonstrated fun and humorous
stunts on the trampoline in November
This was one of the more popular as
LEFT: High-wheeling it is Happy Daze the
clovvn. Happy Daze visited THS and blended
teen advice with fun and humor. BELOW
RIGHT: Virginia Dolan and Jerry Smith per-
form on the trampoline. The duo's stunts and
crazy antics were a crowd pleaser at the No-
vember assembly. BELOW LEFT: The Tyrolean
Trio shows students dances and music from
their home, Austria. Many things were learned
about Austria's culture at that assembly.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Spirit is shovvn during a
football pep assembly.
Bike Club Two Organizations Provide
Chess Club Physical, Mental Outlets
Two of the newer organizations at
THS this year were the Bike Club and
the Chess Club.
The Chess Club was led by president
George Gotschall. The only competition
the team had was at the Wilco tourna-
ment, which was held at Centennial High
School for a second place spot in the
league. Next year a chess league is being
formed so there will be competition on
a regular basis.
The Bike Club was very active this
year as they pedaled to many locations.
They took trips to such places as the
beach and Champoeg State Park. This
was the second year in existance for the
BELOW: Concert Choir. FRONT ROW: Barb
ltel, Vicki Whiteman, Julianne Horyn, Sheila
Kaufman, Sarah McGuire, Connie Boyle, Trudi
Cleveland, Nancy Block, Gina Glaubke, Janine
Frahler, Ellen Nyberg, Norma Vaughn, Steph-
anie Jergason, Gaye Strader, Mr. Koch. SECOND
ROW: Pam Shelton, Linda Gronholm, Linda
Pratt, Nancy Ross, Sue Falconer, Carey Swift,
Cheri Larson, Gloria Bland, Ramona Herold,
Karla Kable, Sue Walker. THIRD ROW: Rod
Salstrom, Ed Fritzler, Bill Frisby, Brian Aker-
son, Paul McWhorter, Glenn Crossway. FIFTH
ROW: Forrest CardwelI,Scott Beck,Cliff Lewis,
Mike Soule, Tim Lee, Alan Smith,Jeff Johnson.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Intermediate Choir.
FRONT ROW: Mr. Koch, Kathy Elliott, Joan
Rassmussen, Kathy Hitchen, Pam Taylor, Maiel
THS Vocal Group Performs
Concert Choir ,
Concert choir was very active this year,
singing for the public. During the Christ-
mas season, they performed at Lloyd
Center, for the Lion's Club, at Eve's Res-
taurant,for KISN and KEK radio stations,
for King City, at Fairview, and at Mor-
gan's Alley, They joined with the drama
department for a program for the school.
In January, the choir sang for the installa-
tion ot Honor Oueen Terri Van Nortwick.
They also sang at the Sunrise Service at
the Coliseum for Easter.
Two students were chosen for the All-
Northwest Choir, Sue Walker and Jeff
Johnson rehearsed for three days with
Robards, Sandy Huntley, Kelly Gustin, Mrs.
Monroe, Sue Lahr, Terri Sorg, Donna Douglas,
Mary Stearnes, Karla KabIe,CaroI Chase, Gloria
Bland. SECOND ROW: Lean Moak, Bonnie
Larson, Leila Hampton, Pat Poling, Faith Eck-
man, Sheila Kaufman, Sue Falconer, Elaine
Anderson, Jaynellen Roberts, Linda Bray, Lori
Snyder. THIRD ROW: Robin Darr, Linda Ty-
roff, Sue Cunningham, Diane Guthrie, Crystal
Johnson, Diane McGibbon, Kathy Tryoff, Carey
Swift, Kathy Boardway, Debbie Albright, Dawn
Paoge, Kim Worsech. FOURTH ROW: Tracy
Pierceson, Robin Guderian, Nancy Partinson,
Connie Voorhees, Lauri Gheta, Jan Cookson,
Kathy McComas, Vicki Andrews, Dave Mans-
field, Ferdie Stolk, Kap Provancher, Rick
Gaarde, Roger Sly, Gary Kelly, Tod Beaulieu,
Active School Year
members from other schools and gave a
performance at the Civic Auditorium in
Portland. Three students were selected
for Music in May. Sue Falconer, Tim
Lee and Jeff Johnson also rehearsed for
three days and a concert was held in
The concert choir attended the Wilco
Choir Festival and took a third place.
Wilco was held at Milwaukie.
The intermediate choir and the cadet
choir had two student teachers this year,
Mrs. Voorhees and Mrs. Monroe. They
both taught for approximately one quar-
ter, then returned to their own schools.
Frank Culbertson,Cid Florea. BOTTOM: Cadet
Choir. FRONT ROW: Nancy Carey, Mary Sue
Webb, Linda Plagman, Anna Havery, Lauri
Gheta, Debbie Earls, Janine Hewitt, Patty Clark,
Karla Martin, Mr. Koch. SECOND ROW: Paula
Jacober, Yolanda Rodriguez, Dru Martin, Terry
Schaller, Tammi Poison, Gail Gronholm, Cheryl
Sitzman,Celeste Miller,Carolyn Stricker, Louise
Hernstedt, Tammi Peterson. THIRD ROW: Rick
Nickerson, Tim Meskel, April Tipton, Debbie
Banta, Colene Baker, Linda Tyroff, Michele
Richey, Patty Klus, Jodi Richey,Terry Bradfish,
Pam Shelton. FOURTH ROW: Roger Lonberg,
Brad Yock,Greg Lof, Gary Hanson, Chris Wiser,
Brad Dolbeer, Ferdie Stolk, Dave Mansfield,
Kap Provancher, Rick Gaarde, Tony Metson,
Phil Poling, Randy Salstrorn, John Herrold,
Bob Gamel, Kevin Tipton.
.r ,i ,.. ,,,,,,,.,-mgT,,,,.. r. f.,.,,l.,.-s,W,,.,.li,... , , ..
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ff r ig
Foreign Combination Club Replaces
Language Individual Language Groups
A new addition to the clubs at Tigard
High this year was the International Club.
This club consisted ofthe students taking
Spanish, German and French. In 1972,
only the French Club existed, so teachers
and students formed one big club includ-
ing all three foreign language groups.
The club size increased with about 100
people participating. The president of the
club was Julie August.
There were two banquets which the
club had this year. One was a banquet
just before Christmas where the group
"Toadmouth" played - a musical duo
of Jeff Johnson and Dave Meyer. An-
other banquet which was held in May
was their Spring Banquet.
LEFT: Ricardo Pisani, Karen Milewski, Gary
Hanson and German teacher Angela Meese en-
joy talking with club members at another table.
BOTTOM LEFT: Club members wait intently
to be served. BOTTOM RIGHT: Everyone en-
joys themselves over a hardy meal at the Spring
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: The group, "Toad-
mouth," composed of the singing duo of Jeff
Johnson and Dave Meyer, provide entertain-
ment for the banquet. RIGHT: Seniors Tony
Quinn and Julie August stock up as they move
through the food line.
Young Speakers Lead
The Forensics squad this year faced a
different change of pace. Having lost most
experienced speakers through graduation,
the remaining squad members really faced
a test of their abilities.
Forensics, the competitive side of the
speech department, had 25 members,
mostly juniors. Two classes made up the
Forensics squad, competitive speech and
Activities included speech tournaments
throughout the year. The most successful
tourney was at Lewis and Clark College
Team Rebuilding Year
with Tigard winning in four divisions.
Senior Scott Olson vvon a first in improm-
tu, junior debate team John VanBoxtel
and Mark lVluller took a first in junior
division debate, and sophomore Paul
Meyer took a third in extemporaneous
On May 2, the Forensics squad pre-
sented a lVIock State Congress for open
house. They demonstrated the procedure
and the problems that face the Oregon
The team finished off the year with
their yearly week-end trip to the beach.
TOP: Close attention is given by sophomores
Dan Sanders and Walt Saling during a debate.
MIDDLE LEFT: Debator Brad Hermanson re-
laxes after a year of hard work that included
being elected as lst vice-president of the stu-
dent body. MIDDLE RIGHT: Howard Lovejoy
exercises his power as chairman, calling the
meeting to order during the Mock Congress
held during THS open house. BOTTOM: Get-
ting instructions before a debate are Nancy
Block, Karlene Hanneman and Kim Law.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Individual and debate team
members' trophies won at Lewis and Clark
Tournament. From left: Scott Olson ithird in
impromptul, Mark Muller and John VanBoxtel
ifirst in debatel and Paul Meyer ifirst in
Paper Continues String
Of All American A wards
Tigard's school newspaper, the Hi-
Spots, continued outstanding coverage of
school activities while increasing its col-
lections of national awards.
The paper won its 10th and llth All
American awards from National Scholas-
tic Press Association. The All American is
the highest regular award given each se-
mester by that rating service. However,
each All American paper is entered into
an additional contest for the Pacemaker
award, symbolizing the best high school
paper in the United States. Although Hi-
Spots didn't win, it was one of the top
six finalists for the Pacemaker.
A further award came from Columbia
Scholastic Press Association, a Medalist
rating, Columbia's highest award.
Not confining their coverage to every-
day school events, Hi-Spots covered many
stands on such issues as the smoking
lounge, open campus, the parking lot
gates, the functions of the new llVlC and
The staff was led by Alan Wachter,
who as editor, finished an outstanding
high school career, writing more than
5,000 inches. Wachter was also salutator-
ian ofthe class of 1973.
Other members of the editorial board
included David Meyer, managing editor:
Maureen Utz, business manager: Jane
Hart, advertising manager, Merri Seely,
feature editor, and Larry lVlcDougall,
LEFT: Dashing Hi-Spots editor and initiator of
FRINZIP, Alan Wachter, remains happy as pro-
diction schedule moves in the usual "clock-
work" fashion. BELOW: Hi-Spots Staff for
1972-73. FRONT ROW: David Meyer, Jeff
Johnson, Merri Seely, Maureen Utz, Connie
Godwin, Denise Farmer. SECOND ROW: Duke
Nleskel, Larry lVlcDougaIl, Alan Wachter, Jane
Hart, advisor Bob Skrondal, Jay Wallace, Chris
Smith, Casey Rawls.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Being advisor for an
All American paper isn't always an easy task as
Bob Skrondal finds out nearly every issue dur-
ing paste-ups as deadline closes in. RIGHT: Ad
manager Jane Hart works on an amusing "rough
Honor Club Works At THS Events,
With Janine Frahler at the helm, the
l-lonor Society remained the hub of the
Tl-lS brains for the 1972-73 school year.
Since the company that owned the apple
machine vvent bankrupt, members vvorked
at finding other vvays to gather enough
money for the two S100 scholarships giv-
en each year by the society. Alternative
projects included a potluck dinner and
working for the Jaycees.
Most members toiled in ticket booths
admitting fans to wrestling matches, and
basketball and football games. The l-lonor
Society received no percentage of the
Assisting lVliss Frahler in these duties
and other activities vvere vice president
Gina Glaubke, secretary Anne Vincent,
treasurer Kathy Peters and historian Brad
At midyear, about fifty students were
enrolled but over one hundred was the
final count after spring induction. Grade
averages had to be in the top five per cent
of the sophomores,ten per cent foriuniors
and fifteen per cent of the seniors 'to be
eligible for membership.
Dorothy Shinn continued to advise the
l-lonor Society for the third year.
LEFT: Honor Society president Janine Frahler,
Principal Darwin Shinn and advisor Dorothy
Shinn relax after club banquet. BELOW: Honor
Society members. FIRST BOW: Rick Matthias,
Linda Moore, Linda Gronholm, Kathy Lee.
KNEELING: Dennis Klus, Paul Bishop, Mere-
dith Lindgren, Janine Frahler, Anne Vincent,
Toni Ouinn, Vicki Vllahlgren, Julie August. SEC-
OND BOVV: Karen Brovvn, Nancy Srnith, Mark
Muller, John Dieker, Dennis Erdt, Kathy King,
Jim Farance, Leslie Adams, Otto Ohrn, Ben AI-
bright, SiouxZee Strom, Lynn Miller, Brad Den-
nis, Scott Olsen, Barb Bolton, Dan Martin, Gail
Finnegan, George Gotschall, Debbie Beeson,
Mike Scott, Alan Vilachter. IN THE TREE: Da-
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Honor Society offi-
cers: Anne Vincent, Gina Glaubke, Janine Frah'
ler, and Brad Dennis. ABOVE: Officers Janine
Frahler, Gina Glaubke, and Anne Vincent lead
discussion on possible money-making projects
during an Honor Society meeting. RIGHT: Hon-
or Society member Julie August vvas the Tigard
AFS representative to Mexico last year.
,,,,e,,,am,,,a, IRL Students Focus On
Refaffeffs League Major Political Issues
Tigard High's International Relations
League, headed by advisorfteacher Bod
Monroe, had an exciting year dealing with
Concentrating mainly on the "Water-
gate" soap opera throughout most of the
second semester, many of the students
began to question the motives of their
politicians in Washington.
Students making up the class were
juniors Brad Hermanson,SouixZee Strom,
Kevin Clark, and Laura Weiss.
Seniors were Rick Adkins, Eric Nord-
ling, Greg Maleta, Ellen Nyberg, Mark
Bogart, Anne Hart, and Terry Stricker.
Besides receiving and reading News-
week every vveek, the class spent time
discussing topics concerning world and
national problems. Throughout the year
students scheduled and presented prom
inent 'politicians from Multnomah and
HELP KIWANIS-HELP KIDS
ABOVE: Key Clubers performing one of many
money making operations are Mark McNaghten,
Mike Scott and Paul Brosy.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP FIIGHT: First Citizen
of Beaver Boys State, Fred Benz, gives talk at
Kiwanis Club meeting. TOP LEFT: "Acey
Bird'f IBrad Hermansonl provides entertain-
ment for a Kiwanis meeting. BELOW: 1973
Key Club Members. LEFT TO RIGHT: Kyle
Brock, advisor Bill Dendurent, Mark McNagh-
ten, Allan Hammond, Dave Nicoli, Paul Brosy,
Dale Johnson, Mike Scott, Mike Hanegan.
THS Organization Sponsors
Key Club . . .
Many charitable and school-related ac-
tivities were performed by the Key Club,
a Junior Kiwanis organization.
President was Dale Johnson and vice-
president was Paul Brosy. Brad Herman-
son was secretary and Mike Scott was
The Key Club sponsored the Back-to-
School-Dance featuring KGW's "Uncle"
Don Wright, and sent Fred Benz as Ti-
gard's representative to Boy's State at
Oregon State University in Corvallis dur-
ing the summer. Benz was later Governor
of the Northwest Fiegion at Boy's Nation
in Washington, D.C.
Other club activities included the spag'
hetti dinner for the March of Dimes, the
Christmas Tree pickup, and sending the
football team to the Brigham Young-
Oregon State football game. Also, the
club set up Pronto Pup booths around
the Tigard area and sponsored a booth
during May Week field day. Tigard's Key
Club also achieved a rating of eighth-best
in the Northwest and number one in the
state of Oregon.
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Athletes Strive To
lmpro ve School Service
The Tigard High lettermen increased
in number in 1973 as a hard-working
group led by Ben Albright attempted to
improve school spirit and service.
The Lettermen's Club sponsored sever-
al activities throughout the year, includ-
ing Homecoming. The club provided es-
corts for the queen and princesses at the
football game and dance and helped with
many activities during the week.
Advisors for the club were wrestling
coach Don Hedgepeth and football coach
LEFT: Sitting in on an officers meeting are
Kyle Brock, Rob Bieker, Mike Hughes, Ben Al-
bright, Dave Nicoli and Wayne Randall. BE-
LOW: Lettermen. STANDING: Otto Ohm,
Rick Zimmerman, Dan Gregory, Dave Nicoli,
Wayne Randall, Chris Carpenter, Skip Hol-
combe, Ben Albright, Bill McGuire, Pat Gallo-
way, Rob Bieker, George Gotschall, Mike
Hughes. SECOND ROW, SITTING: Rick Ander-
son, Mark Utz, Dave Herberholz, Kyle Brock.
THIRD ROW, SITTING: Mike Scott, Marty
Brown, Paul Phillips.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Dave Nicoli and Ben
Albright make plans for next club promotion.
RIGHT: Paying his usual close attention lsjock
V Concert, Symphonic Bands
+ Take Music Seriously
The concert band and symphonic band
made up the serious music part of the
music department. There were over 120
students enrolled in these two bands.
The symphonic band went to one con-
test, the Wilco Band Festival, which was
held at lvlilwaukie High School. The com-
petition was very tough and Tigard re-
ceived a sixth place rating out of fourteen.
They played a number by the Czech com-
poser Shostakovich, "Festival Overture,"
and also played the "New Colonial
The concert band went to a festival
held at Hex Putnam High School. They
played "Overture For Winds" and "Bright-
on Beach," a concert march. There were
no awards but instructor Dick Powell
commented, "I feel that we would have
placed about third if they had awarded
The District Solo Contest and Ensem-
ble was held at Lewis and Clark College,
Kathy Duffy and Louise l-lernstedt re-
ceived an honorable mention for their
flute duet. Steve Anderson and Becky
Haines received "Good" ratings, Joe Dot-
son, Brian Akerson and Joe Dieker re-
ceived "Excellent" ratings, Brad Dennis,
Chris Akerson and Gloria Bland received
"Superior" ratings. Miss Bland went on to
State competition and placed fourth in a
field of eight oboeists.
Steve Anderson won an outstanding
soloist award at Clark College. Chris Ak-
erson qualified for the All-Star Band at
the University of Portland.
Eight students from the symphonic
band were chosen to attend the 25th
annual Music in May, held in Forest Grove.
They practiced for three days and then
gave a concert at the Pacific University
Gym. Floria Bland,Brad Dennis, Ed Pritz-
ler, Temple Hicks and lVlike Soule were
chosen for the band. Chris Akerson, Steve
Anderson and Carol Chase were chosen
for the band. Chris Akerson, Steve Ander-
son and Carol Chase were chosen for the
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT AND BELOW: Sym-
phonic Band plays at Spring Finale to an audi-
ience of about 300 parents. LEFT: Dick Powell
expertly conducts his band during their success-
ful concluding performance.
A Squads Provide Support
For Tllqer Athletic Teams
This year's 1972-73 varsity, JV and
ISR rallies were able to bring back some
of the good old Tigard "Tiger Spirit" of
the past. Tigard varsity rally consisted of
juniors Debi Anderson, Kathy Hitchen,
and seniors Gina Glaubke, Lauri Vanden-
burgh, Peggy O'Callaghan and Holly Walk-
er, and boys Mark Knudson, Bob Carey
and Paul McWhorter.
They showed the experience and lea-
dership that each team needed. Junior
varsity rally leader Anne Olson explained
the responsibility that each girl had to
fulfill: "Whether it's raining or shining,
we're out there yelling."
Making up the Tigard junior varsity
were sophomores Vicki Rojas, Kim Wool-
ey, Conni Sproul, and Andrea Phillips.
juniors Anne Olson and Eileen McVicker
being co-leaders of the squad. The ISF?
rally provided the support the cross coun-
try, swimming, wrestling and gymnastics
teams have so desperately needed in the
past. This year's squad consisted of leader
Sue Taylor, Sharon Vaughn, Linda Lutz,
Lori Snyder and Nancy Disch.
ABOVE: Kathy Hitchen, Debi Anderson and
Holly Walker perform at halftime during game
with Centennial. RIGHT: Kim Wooley and fel-
low JV members show excitement of victory.
TOP CENTER: Varsity rally talks over bad
call against Tigers which cost a victory.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Varsity rally members
Holly Walker and Peggy O'Callaghan lead "We'-
ve Got Spirit" at pep assembly. BOTTOM: Var-
sity rally performs at home game.
Q Wl' 5
RIGHT: Members of JV rally show spirit at a
basketball game. BOTTOM RIGHT: Gail Wer-
shkull and Anne Olson enjoy excitement of an
away game. BOTTOM LEFT: Varsity rally
vvhoops it up in the Tiger gym.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Mark Knudson, Holly
Walker and Laurie Vandenburgh lead home
team chant. BOTTOM: ISR rally reflects the
ups and dovvns of being on rally. From left are
Sue Taylor, Linda Lutz, Sharon Vaughn, Nancy
Disch and Lori Snyder.
Active Talkers Sponsor
Thirty-five active members .nade up
the Speech Club. It vvas the non-competi-
tive part of the speech department.
Speech Club sponsored three speech
tournaments at Tl-lS. The first one vvas
held in September. lt was a practice de-
bate tournament, breaking in the new
debators and helping them get the feel of
competition for the coming year.
The second tournament was put on in
January. This one included individual
speaking. Finally in April the junior high
schools had their tournaments here with
several schools participating.
Another major activity of the club was
organizing and presenting the Christmas
Assembly during Christmas Vlleek. The
theme was "The 12 Days of Christmas."
To finish off the year, Speech Club had a
picnic for all members and their families.
Officers for 1972-73 included Debbie
Johnsen as president, Chris Carpenter as
vice-president, and Trudi Cleveland as
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TOP LEFT: Speech Club family picnic is en-
joyed by coach Nancy Lewis and small nephew.
TOP RIGHT1 Trying to keep the picnic running
smoothly are Speech Club president Debbie
Johnsen and Kathy Lee. CENTER: Speech
Club members enjoy mid-morning swim during
yearly beach trip.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Joining in the excitement of
the club Christmas party are Scott Olson and
Trudi Cleveland lon floorl and Kathy Lee and
Paul Meyer lon pianol.
BELOW: Number Two Stage Band. Clockwise,
starting at top left: Harold Weaver, Mike Thomp-
son, Scott Boyer, Paul Beukleman, Becky
Haines, Don Aasen, Rick Gentemann, Dave
Shaw, Greg Olson, Bill Frisby, Kathy Duffy,
Bob Piat, Bon Boyer, Harvey Banker, Marg
Taylor, Tom Howell, Steve Hoyt.
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Joe Dotson performs
tenor sax solo at Clark College. TOP RIGHT:
Chris Akerson and Kevin Elliott perform trom-
bone duo at U of P Jazz Contest. BOTTOM:
Number One Stage Band. FRONT ROW: Brooks
Harvey, Chris Akerson, Bob Hughs, Steve An-
derson, Brian Akerson, Bryce Bowsher, Don
Aasen, Mr. Powell. BACK BOW: Brian Parish,
Dave Bolton, Kevin Elliott, Brad Dennis, Ed
Fritzler, Joe Dotson, Joe Dieker, Scott Frost,
Mark Shannon, Barb ltel, Dave Fewless.
Three Groups Mark
The Tigard band department experf
ienced much expansion, especially in the
stage band department. ln addition to the
senior stage band and a loosely organized
second band, a sophomore stage band was
included. The purpose of the new groups
was to aid in learning jazz techniques be-
fore advancing to the higher stage bands.
The senior stage band played at the
opening of the new Lipman's Building at
the Lloyd Center. They shared this honor
with the mayor of Portland and Miss
Wool, among others.
Tigard stage bands were busy with
musical competition. They attended four
contests in the course of the year. At the
Wilco League Contest at Milwaukie, Ti-
gard's senior and junior bands attended
but didn't quite make finals.
Senior Steve Anderson was awarded
an outstanding trumpeter award at the
Biggest Year Ever
Clark College Stage Band Contest, held in
The senior stage band was one of the
top five bands at the Clackamas contest.
The junior group was close behind.
Chris Akerson was voted to the All
Star Band at the University of Portland
contest, the most competitive in the state.
Senior stage band was to go to the
Kenniwick Festival, but unfortunately,
the drummer became very ill, and they
had to cancel.
Tigard also received the honor of an
invitation to the Montrieux Jazz Festival
held in Montrieux, Switzerland. The band
was forced to decline because of a S1000
per person price tag.
The stage band turned dance band
several times during the year, and per-
formed at the AFS dance, the Mother
Daughter Tea and other functions.
School Issues Frustrate
7972-73 THS Government
The 1972-73 school year was another one
in which student council came in with
hopes but came out with empty hands. A
lack of unity was stated as a major reason,
for the ambition was there but everyone
apparently put their efforts in different
The major areas of concern this year
were the smoking lounge and open cam-
pus. The students were winning in a fight
for a smoking lounge since students are
at least permitted to smoke on school
grounds. However the fight for open cam-
pus failed as indicated by the gates set
up in the parking lot.
Student government was led by presi-
dent John Beebe. First vice-president was
Don Aasen and second vice-president vvas
Paul Bishop. Activities manager, whose
job was to provide entertainment and in-
teresting displays as well as organize
money-making operations, was Dave Few-
Iess. He was assisted by Heather Nortness.
Anne Hart vvas treasurer and was assisted
by Karen Winans. The secretary's job was
handled by Gretchen Foley and Flory
O'l-lalloran was athletics manager. Sgt.-at-
arms position was filled by Randy Rober-
son, a iCEl2 student.
ABOVE: Senior Class President Dave Bolton
grins fiendishly as he dons one of his many dis-
guisesi ABOVE RIGHT: Riding herd on student
body is President John Beebe. LE FT: Students
dovvn hard-boiled eggs in an effort to break the
world record. Sophomore Rick Anderson ate
34 eggs at the event sponsored by student
OPPOSITE PAGE, ABOVE: 1972-73 Exec
Council: John Beebe, Rory O'Halloran, Dave
Fevvless, Don Aasen, Heather Nortness, Karen
Winans, Joan Flasmussen, Dean Aasen, and
Paul Bishop. BELOW: Dedicated servant and
hard working supervisors are Heather Nortness
and Bill Hill, who along with Dave Fevvless,
ran the activities at THS.
Thespian Troupe 52 Strong,
Make Up Most Active Club
Thespian Troupe 2833 was one of the
school's most active clubs during the past
Boasting the largest membership, Thes-
pians competed in workshops and district
competition. The troupe brought homea
total of 22 trophies which were added to
many already acquired in past years.
Members of the Thespian troupe were
involved in shows for the handicapped.
They presented original pantomimes and
skits at Tucker-Maxon Oral School, Fair-
view Hospital, and The Washington School
for the Blind. Each show given was an en-
joyable event for audience as well as the
Thespians sponsored "Snow White and
the Seven Dwarfs," and The Student-Fad
dulty One Acts. Both were very successful
as well as profitable.
The biggest event of the year was the
four day trip to Ashland for the Thespian
Regional Conference. Nineteen members
attended the conference which included
workshops and plays given by the Shake-
spearean Theatre troupe.
Officers for the troupe were: Alan
Smith, president: Barbara Bolton, vice-
president: Janine Frahler, secretaryg Pam
lVlcDonald, treasurer: Anne Hart, clerkg
Karen Thornbrue, historiang Jim Malan-
owski, sgt. at arms: and Larry Daw,
ABOVE: Thespians. BACK BOW: Jim Malan-
owski, Marcia Mannequin, Dan Martin, Gail
Gordon, Jeff Johnson, Tammy Peterson, Steve
Hoyt, Louise Hernsteadt,Nancy Hill, Bob Cagle,
Many Brinegar, Barbara Itel,Gary Hanson, Nan-
cy Block, Phil Poling, Donna Disch, Dan San-
ders, Joliene Schmidt, Alan Smith, Tom Cort-
right. MIDDLE ROW: Anne Hart, Sue Malan-
owski, Kathy Wood, Mary Jane Spear, Karen
Thornbrue, Kim Cox, Colene Baker, Karla Mar'
tin, Sarah McOuire, Kathy Duffy, Karl Kester,
Peggy O'Callahan, Paul McWhorter. FRONT
HOW: Colleen Broyles, Kathy Lee,Jody Bichy,
Anne Hodges, Kathy King, Mary Anne Nemar-
nick, Daphne Stafford, Fiaelynn Benson, Larry
Daw, Kerry Swift, Pam McDonald, Janine Frah-
ler, Barbara Bolton, Tricia Poling,Susan Falcon-
er, Sandy Hughes. LEFT: Dan Martin, Tim
Meskel, and Dan Sanders discover Snow White
lMary Brinegarl in "Snow White and the Seven
Dwarfs," sponsored by the Thespian Troupe
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Jim Malanowski and
Anne Hodges ride the bus to one of the many
shows given for the handicapped. FllGHT: At
Tucker-Maxon Oral School Bob Cagle and Bar-
bara ltel display pantomime talent.
Dance Team Entertains
At THS Athletic Events
Wearing dance outfits in school colors
every game day, school enthusiasm was
revived with the help of Tigard High's
dance team, the Tlgerettes.
President Debbie Powers, vice-presi-
dent Sue Lahr, secretary-treasurer Anne
Hart and the rest of the 10 Tigerettes re-
presented Tigard in a great way - by
dancing at Homecoming and other various
high school activities. They won the prize
for the most decorated car during the
Homecoming which they proudly piloted
in the annual car rally.
After sponsoring a football mixer, an
attempt was made to have a computer
dance with Lake Oswego, but due to lack
of interest from Lake Oswego High stu-
dents, it was cancelled. But the Tigerettes
came through - sponsoring the girl-ask-
boy lVlay Dance instead.
The Tigerettes must have sparked in-
terest in school spirit as 32 girls tried out
to be future Tigerettes in the 1973-74
TOP: Kicking their way through the first as-
sembly of the year, Tigerettes dance for student
body. LEFT: Dancing to the tune of "Jumpin
Jack Flash," Leslie Smith, Karen Brown and
Sue Lahr perform at a Tigard High basketball
OPPOSITE PAGE: 1972-73 Tigerettes. FRONT
BOW: Sue Lahr, Karen Brown, Debbie Powers,
Karen Irish, Mary Bade, Sheri Klang, Judy Pip-
kin. BACK ROW: Leslie Smith, Becky Jacob-
son, Karen Winans, Nancy Smith, Cindy Phipps,
rf-Alpha-Beta Girls .Service Clubs Work
Two very productive girls service clubs
this year were Ti-Alpha-Beta and Tri-
Ti-Alpha-Beta, consisting of about
twenty sophomore, junior and senior girls
sponsored the Sadie Hawkins dance and
were responsible for all the activities dur-
ing Sadie Hawkins week including a crea-
tive court-picking assembly. Other activi-
ties during the year for the club were an
initiation for new members at Farrell's,
a pot-luck dinner to discuss club business,
an overnight Christmas party and a picnic
at Washington Park.
Funds raised by the club were donated
to AFS and left for next year's club.
Officers of the club were Sandy Mof-
fatt, presidentg Diane Davis, vice-presi-
dentg Beth Scott, secretaryg Cindy Ehlers,
treasurerp Debbie Huntly, historian.
Tri-l-li-Y was a girls service club which
was a branch of the YMCA. lt served in-
To Promote School Spirit
side the school as well as outside in the
Several times during the year, Tri-Hi-Y
donated their time for events in the
school, such as serving food and cleaning
up for the fall, winter and spring sports
banquets. They also served refreshments
at the lVlother-Daughter Tea as well as
providing entertainment. Over the Thanks-
giving holiday they prepared a Thanks-
giving dinner for a family in the Tigard
A few money raising projects of the
club were candy sales which they held off
and on during the year which netted close
to 3100. During Easter they sold choco-
late Easter bunnies and sold pronto-pups
for field day.
Club officers were Lydia Streich, pres-
identg Linda Deibele, vice presidentp Chris
Burghardt, secretaryg Patty Stringer, trea-
surer and Terry Stricker, activities man-
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LEFT: Nancy Malm and Sandy Moffatt ipresi-
denti go over budget of the Ti-Alpha-Beta '72-
'73 school year. ABOVE: Ti-Alpha-Beta mem-
bers: Colleen Broyles, Carolyn Delbele, Mar-
garet Taylor, Roberta McClaren, and Laura
Mueller. ABOVE LEFT: Tri-Hi-Y president
Lydia Streich and activities manager Terri
Stricker sell pronto-pups in a borrowed booth
on field day.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Tri-Hi-Y members. BACK
ROW: Judy Metcalf, Vicki Whiteman, Patty
Haglund, Jackie Scott, Michele Hood, Janet
Kohlman, Kim Cox and Lydia Streich. FRONT
ROW: Linda Perry, Linda Deibele, Chris Burg-
hardt, Luanne Phipps, and Debbie Beeson.
AC A I C S
,i New Positions Encourage
y More individual Attention
The 1972-73 school year heralded a
major change at THS's administrative
Three new class dean positions were
added to the staff in an attempt to reduce
the heavy workload of vice-principal Jim
Walter Johnson, former math teacher
at Tigard, was the senior dean. Previous
experience as a part-time administrator
in Grants Pass proved to be beneficial in
Johnson's counseling theory that a stu-
dent center isn't a place of discipline, but
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Ed Bergstrom Walt Johnson
Bruce Kaiser Jim Ylvisaker
a place to come for help or information.
The junior dean was Ed Bergstrom,
who trained counselors on the college
level before coming to Tigard, He also
served as a dean at the University of
Bruce Kaiser, sophomore dean, re-
ceived his Ph.D from Stanford. Although
this was his first counseling position, he
spent a lot of time learning to run the
centers, and gained skills in guiding stu-
TOP BIGHT1 Junior Heather Nortness talks
with Principal Darwin Shinn, as Carol Kramer
listens, over AFS activities. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Sophomores, adjusting from junior high, kept
sophomore dean Bruce Kaiser busy with ques-
tions. TOP LEFT1 Senior class president Dave
Bolton discusses Baccalaureate exercises with
senior dean Walt Johnson. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Vice-principal Jim Ylvisaker talks over next
year's scheduling with faculty member.
Drab High School Walls
The art department made bold changes
in school scenery. Members of the Art Ill
class, by request from superintendent
Deb Fennel and the student body, design-
ed and painted supergraphics in the halls.
The supergraphics were made up of words
and lines in assorted bright colors. Designs
and colors were fitted to different de-
partments of the school. The art depart-
ment paid for the paint.
Another addition, in the ceramics de-
partment, was a new gas-fired kiln. The
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ceramics department saved over S1700 by
building their own kiln. Graduates from
1971 and 1972 spent most of last spring
after school working on it. Graduate Ken
Ouarles did all the metal cutting and
ln the calligraphy department, seven
people from Tigard entered the National
Caligraphy Contest. Sophomore Shelley
Scott received her second Honorable Men-
tion in the contest. Only 13 Honorable
Mentions were offered in the nation. She
received se for her winning entry.
is X -yt.
TOP LEFT: Ceramics student Kelly McKay
molds a small pot on the wheel. RIGHT: Sopho-
more Dave Hatcher watches senior PeQQV O'Cal-
laghan carefully dye a batik. Batiking is a favor-
ite among applied art students. BOTTOM LEFT:
Supergraphics design is one of the many Art Il
lll students designed and painted. RlGl-IT: In
the process of producing a 'death mask' is cer-
amics teacher Carol Sutton.
Don Feller Claudia Moksnes
Department Provides Soho'
Experience For Future Jobs
The business education department at
tempted to give all students a general edu-
cation in business training vvhich prepared
many for employment in business posi-
tions and improved skills for personal use
for many others.
One of the most innovative courses of-
fered vvas Model Office. lt combined all
the skills of typing, business machines,
accounting, record keeping and shorthand
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The nevv course was designed to give
students a simulated office work exper-
ience and to acquaint them with general
office duties, communication skills, filing
methods, mailing and cashiering.
Also, business classes such as Market-
ing, Model Office, Diversified Occupa-
tions, and Accounting Lab enabled stu-
dents to spend part of the school day at
work in the community gaining on-the-
job training and acquiring work exper-
ience in Cooperative Work Experience.
bw :.' '31 i L K
LEFT: Larry McDougall, Hi-Spots sports editor,
jokes with basketball star Paula D'AIphonso
about newspaper coverage of the girls basket-
ball team. BELOW LEFT: Working diligently
on classroom assignments are Michelle Jordan,
Mary Haas and Debbie Herbster. BELOW: Over-
seeing the resource center is department head
I CE I2 Program Offers
High School Alternative
lCEl2 was a project for high school
students and was located in the Tualatin
Professional Center here in Tigard. lCEl2,
Community Experience for Career Educa-
tion, lnc., placed students in a tour-level
job environment so the student was able
to choose a career that he liked.
There was a six-hour day in which the
student had a tutor for three hours to
learn as much as necessary about any
course and the three remaining hours were
for the employer. There was a total of
twenty-tive students in this year's pro-
gram, next year an expected thirty-two
students are to be enrolled. lt may change
to a twelve month program since the em-
ployer works all year round. The four
level program consisted of: Level A - a
brief explanation K3-5 daysl where the
students picked a minimum of three sites.
This was when the student decided wheth-
er or not to stay with the lCEl2 program.
Level B was one of learning which last-
ed from three weeks to three months at
each ofthe picked sites. Level C was when
the student learned longtime occupation
skill building. Level D was unlimited and
lCEl2 allowed the student to explore
a wide variety of jobs and learned while
on employer's sites to develop useful
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LEFT: Doug Rider works with video tape cam-
era at lCEl2 center. BELOW: Marc Crowder
flips pancakes in his job at Chalet Pancake
House. BELOW CENTER: Working with ma-
chinery, Mike Windsloff listens to foreman as
he explains what to do. BELOW BOTTOM:
Mrs. Wood, tutor in spelling and English, teal
ches student Anna Lear.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Pat Rodgers learns to use
the key punch machine at IBM.
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New IMC Benefits Special
Student interest Programs
Many members of the THS faculty
helped out on the specialty education pro-
grams ofthe school during the year.
Sue Johnson, head librarian, had one
of the biggest jobs, especially with the
new addition to the library. The library
was moved to a more expanded area of
the Instructional Materials Center llMCl.
Construction began in July, and the new
IMC opened in the middle of February
and met the needs ofthe anxiously await-
ing students of THS.
The audio-visual department, headed
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Tom Morgan Greg Baxter Sue Johnson
John Overby Bev Silva
by Bev Silva, along with the TV depart-
ment, directed by Greg Baxter, was an-
other area that was expanded as a result
of the new IMC. They moved from the
confined area ot room 25 to the old social
studies resource center which was recon-
structed for their use.
Aside from the new construction going
on this year at Tigard, the Driver's Educa-
tion Program continued under the author-
ity of John Overby. Over 400 students
took the class during the year.
Tom Morgan headed the special edu-
ABOVE LEFT: Librarian Sue Johnson discusses
the new and improved library facilities ofthe
new IMC with a librarian from a neighboring
school. ABOVE RIGHT: Bev Silva, head ofthe
audio-visual department, carefully looks over
requisitions for new equipment. LEFT: John
Overby leaves his classroom lthe driver's ed carl
after a day on the road with his students.
Foreign Language Departments Stress
Guidance Student Interaction
Two of the smaller departments, in
terms of numbers, were the foreign lan-
guage and guidance departments. Tigard
High expanded its language program by
offering more classes in German, as well
as adding a new teacher, Angela Meese,
to instruct them. Sheila Dougherty again
taught French classes and acted as the de-
partment chairman while Helen Lawrence
continued teaching Sapnish classes.
As well as using headphones and tapes
to improve their pronunciation, watching
movies, and putting on skits to increase
their knowledge ofthe culture, the classes
moved into a new resource center which
provided a nicer environment and im-
proved study potential.
Many members of the classes were also
members ofthe international Club,which
sponsored several dinners and get-togeth-
ers throughout the year.
The guidance department continued to
handle many of the problems of individ-
ual students as well as -coordinating sched-
uling, managing attendance and advising
about future careers and educational op-
Grace Galvin helped seniors with jobs
and college scholarships, Gary Wright
worked with juniors and handled the mas-
ter scheduling, and Lyle Hathaway assist-
ed sophomores in adjusting to high school
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Sheila Dougherty Helen Lawrence Angela Nleese
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Grace Galvin Lyle Hathaway Gary Wright
ABOVE: Junior counselor Gary Wright and
secretary Lois Ehredt listen to a student's prob-
Iern. TOP LEFT: French teacher Sheila Dough-
erty listens as students repeat what they hear
through their headphones. BOTTOM LEFT:
Students Deanna Pillars, Betty Hasuike and
Linda Gaarde listen to Kelly Slocum in French
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Listeningly intently,
French students Steve Mayberry, Gregg Olson,
Kathy Gall and Sheryl Swank use modern equip-
ment in learning the language. BOTTOM: Helen
Lawrence teaches the Spanish word for "neck"
during class as Shannon Brown observes.
Speech, Drama, Larger Class
Selection Brighten English
The English department came up with
several new and exciting classes this year.
Ethnic literature was a class set up to stu-
dy different ethnic groups and took sev-
eral trips, the highlight of which was to
the indian school at the Warm Springs
The drama section repeated another
successful season by producing such hits
as "The Lark", "Snow White and the
Seven Dwarfs", and "Once Upon A Mat-
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Gail Custls Larry Daw
Ann Kafoury Nancy Lewis
Edna Sakata Herman Schattenberg
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The Forensics team had another good
competitive year while l-li'Spots collected
its 10th and llth All-American awards
and was named among the top six bi-
weekly high school papers in the nation.
Humor and Mass lVledia were two of
the largest classes while Advanced Place-
ment English, taught by Lloyd Johnson,
was a popular class for the college-bound
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ABOVE LEFT: Multi-Ethnic Lit students ex-
perience American lndian traditions during a
trip to the Warm Springs Reservation school.
ABOVE RIGHT: Tvvo Shakespearean actors
from Ashland demonstrate techniques to Thea-
tre Arts students. CENTER: First year teacher
Nancy Fraser supervises English Resource Cen-
ter in the IMC. Miss Fraser taught Basic Engiish
and Creative Writing.
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New Teachers, Resource
Center Highlight Math
With the new Resource Center in the
IMC and three new teachers, the mathe-
matics department continued to teach
students math from the basic to the com-
Paul Peck, department head, taught
Algebra ll, Math Vll and Computer
Miss Kathleen Borrusso handled Alge-
bra I and Geometry, while wrestling coach
Don Hedgepeth taught Algebra I and ll.
Algebra ll and Math VI was taught by
Gary Gentemann, also JV basketball
Mrs. Betty Cree, from Georgia, taught
Pre-Algebra and Algebra l. Also on the
new teacher roster was Kip Stevenson
teaching Elementary Geometry-Trig and
1 ffl' -z. at :ff-1 time
Teaching General Math and Pre-Alge-
bra was Bill Watt, who coached the varsity
football team. He was also new to THS.
The math contest held in March yield-
ed and exposed many mathematics gen-
iuses. Sophomore Gary Memovich took
first place while junior David Meyer and
senior Frank Holcomb gained second and
third, respectively. The top three com-
bined score was 101.75, which ranks Ti-
gard about thirty-fifth among Oregon's
110 high schools.
For the second year, the slide sponder
in the math resource center has been used
to help students on an individual basis.
More programs were made by teachers for
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D00 Hedgelilefh Kathleen Borrusso Betty Cree Gary Gentemann i
Paul Peck Kip Stevenson Bill Watt l
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ABOVE LEFT: Assisting Jeff Holgate with his
rnath is General Math and Pre-Algebra instructor
Bill Watt. Watt also coached varsity football
and was new to THS. BELOW: As teacher as-
sistant Otto Ohm uses resources in the math
office, he also feeds programming tapes into
the teletype for Paul Peck. BELOW CENTER:
JV basketball coach Gary Gentemann teaches
his lVlath VI class via the overhead projector.
The overhead was one of the many necessary
teaching aids used by the math department.
BELOW: All Northvvesters Brad Dennis, trom-
bonistp Sue Walker, second alto, and Jeff John-
son, second tenor, pose before they leave for
the concert. RIGHT: Bryce Bovvsher "walls"
at the exchange concert with Milvvaukie.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Concert choir sings at
the Christmas spiritual assembly. BELOW: 1973
Graduating Band Students. FRONT ROW: Steve
Anderson, Vicki Walgren, Karen Hughes, Cindy
Ehlers, Toni Ouinn, Temple Hicks, Gloria
Bland, Merri Seeley, Lou Ann Phipps. MIDDLE
ROW: Ed Fritzler, Brad Dennis, Chris Akerson,
Bieker, Dave Bolton, Bob Hughs. BACK ROW:
Mike Soule, Dan Martin, Steve Prickett, Jim
Stearnes, Rick Gentemann, Don Aasen, Brian
Akerson, Brian Parrish.
Music Department Expandsg
Three Chosen All-Northwest
The 1972-73 year was an enlarging year
tor the music department. A new stage
band, and Basic Musicianship were added
to the curriculum, along with one hundred
and thirty nevv students.
The nevv stage band vvas formed by the
sophomores that were interested in the
stage band methods ot playing.
Basic Musicianship was taught by Joan
Barry. lt vvas a college prep class designed
for the serious music student. lt vvas ot-
tered to juniors and seniors vvho studied
the techniques and practical application
ot music skills,
ln January, Milvvaukie invited Tigard
to their school tor an exchange assembly.
The senior stage band and the concert
choir attended tor the music department,
as did the speech and drama students tor
Three students from Tigard High were
chosen out ot thousands of entries tor the
annual All Northwest Choir and Band.
Brad Dennis, senior trombonistg Sue Wal-
ker, senior second altog and Jett Johnson,
junior second tenor, rehearsed with over
tvvo hundred and titty other students be-
fore their performance at the Civic Audi-
torium in Portland.
Joan Barry George Koch
Richard Powell Pete Spooner
Physical Electives Provide Fun,
Educafffm Exercllse For P. E. Students
The physical education department
kept its program growing with the addi-
tion of new activities which were very
Cliff Shelton transferred to the P.E.
department. He previously was a U,S. His-
Another change was the addition of
canoeing to the long list of activities. lt
was offered at the beginning of the year
for six weeks on the Tualatin River at
Cook Park. Students had to pass a swim-
ming test in order to participate. Elva
Coombs was able to borrow canoes from
Boy Scouts of America because she taught
canoeing for the scouts during the sum-
mer. Girls that did not take canoeing
played touch football.
Favorites in the P.E. department for
girls remained tennis and gymnastics. The
boys enjoyed basketball and hockey. Jun-
ior and senior boys, for the second year,
had the privilege of bowling at the bowl-
ing alley and taking trips to the golf
Over at the pool, Mike Smith took
over as swim and diving coach under pool
director Bill Dendurent.
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Department Offers Varied
Activities And Experiences
The science department continued in
offering the students of Tigard a large and
varied curriculum. Among the classes of-
fered vvere four semester courses and six
full year classes.
Veteran department head, Alan Rolfe,
taught chem studies and advanced senior
science. He also taught astronomy, a se-
Larry Gabel continued with his student
involvement teaching methods in both
his basic chemistry and physics classes.
His students were busy this year vvith the
younger generation. Three separate pro-
grams involving pre-school and element-
ary school kids from the Tigard area
Tex Whiteman's specialty was biology
this year. He taught both advanced and
first year biology students. He also coach-
ed track. Dorothy Shinn and Harold
Weight also taught first year biology.
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Larry Gabel Alex Hoffert Alan Flolfe
Dorothy Shmn Harold Weight Tex Whiteman
LEFT: Cindy lVl'aksyr'n, Connie 'Godwin and
Anne Vincent try to find out it plants will re-
spond to sweet and loving voices. ABOVE LE FT:
Students in chem studiesclassvvorkondifferent
interest areas. ABOVE RIGHT: Instructor Lar-
ry Gabel looks on as physics students John Van
Boxtel, Holly Cannon and Paul Brosy play
with ticker tape to measure accelerations.
Unique Offerings Mark
Cl, History Classes
The Tigard High social science depart-
ment remained consistently innovative.
The activities in Contemporary Issues in-
cluded units in marriage, prejudice, reli-
gion, psychology, death and crime. U.S.
History classes played simulation games
as experience for the real thing.
One of the most unusual field trips
taken vvas by Cl classes - a tour through
Flivervievv Abbey and the county morgue.
Judge Peale of Washington County sat
as judge in the mock trials performed by
Cl students in a unit on crime.
For a unit on blindness several students
were blindfolded experiencing total blind-
ness for a period of forty-eight hours.
U.S. History classes played World Vllar
I and mostly suffered in the stock market
game. Another interesting simulation was
the nomination for president game. Jun-
iors also did an in-depth study of current
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Dave Andress Bill Hill
Rod Monroe Art Nanna
LEFT: The Hare Krishna group bring their re-
ligion into the classroom as they demonstrate
rituals and present their beliefs to the Cl classes.
ABOVE RIGHT: Baliff Tony Metson svvares in
witness Rick Matthias in CI mock trial. The
jury is seated in the background. ABOVE: Fiick
Miller spends his free time preparing for his U.S.
History class. Miller Was new to Tigard this
Reorganized Office Areas
Add Three New Positions
As a result of the formation of the
new dean system, three new secretarial
positions were added to the Tl-iS staff,
each secretary working with a dean and
counselor to form a team that was better
equipped to handle student problems
ranging from scheduling to discipline in
a class center.
Ann l-lagedorn was the secretary for
the senior center, Lois Ehredt was the
junior center secretary, and Evelyn Poison
handled the sophomore center. While lVlrs.
Poison and lVlrs. Ehredt were switched
from other secretarial duties within the
school, lVlrs. l-lagedorn was a newcomer
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Virginia Babin Anne Craig
to the THS staff.
Another new full-time secretary in the
main office was Anne Craig. Mrs. Craig,
who had worked in several district schools
prior to coming to the high school, man-
aged main office duties along with head
secretary Flora Knox.
A new secretary employed on a part-
time basis was bookkeeper Virginia Babin.
She kept track of student accounts and
Juanita lVlcDaniels and Pat Baughman
were the familiar faces in the library tak-
ing care of various duties.
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Ann Hagedorn Flora Knox Juanita McDaniel
ABOVE LEFT: Conferring with Juanita Mc-
Daniels about new job in IMC is Nancy Yoder,
a transfer from the main office to the new
audio-visual department. ABOVE RIGHT: Fun-
Ioving Anne Craig works on a tree farm as one
of her hobbies when she is not a secretary in
the main office at THS. LEFT: Hard at work in
the sophomore center is Evelyn Poison, who
along with the other class center secretaries,
handles various student information and assists
the sophomore dean and counselor. ABOVE:
Pat Baughman takes time out to help student
Sheryl Sheldon find material in the reserve area
of the IMC.
Behind- Sta ff
Sometimes it seems that the some of
the most important and difficult jobs get
the least recognition. So it was with Ti-
gard High's custodians and cooks.
Mike Prochaska, head custodian, had
an important job in that he and his crevv
of ten custodians helped create pleasant
surroundings at school, enabling students
to have a learning atmosphere of the high-
Assisting Prochaska in keeping things
in shape were Fred Bean, George Kriege,
Strives To Maintain
Charles Loveless, Dave Riley, Dale Viar,
Mel Walker, Charlie Vllenzinger, Don Mi-
nard, and Allen Hartel.
Shirley Cook and Betty Dayson headed
the cook crew as they continued to serve
the students during break and all three
lunches with a wide variety of food that
it has received in the past. Other cooks
on the staff include Shirley O'l-lalloran,
Marjorie Quarles, Martha Svvift, Edith
Martindale, Shirley Baldvvin, Jenny Broy-
LEFT: Among other duties of cooking and sell-
ing food Margaret Stahl must also keep snack
bar in clean condition. BELOW LEFT: George
Kreick, one of the ten custodians fights to keep
school clean following a busy day. BELOW:
Behind the cooking scenes, Betty Dayson must
order all the food needed for hungry students.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Preparing an enjoyable
meal for the students, Shirley Cook also greets
students with a friendly smile. BELOW: Trying
to keep up with the students and the faculty,
Mike Prochaska has a tough day everyday.
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ABOVE: Sophomore class officers try to get the attention of a penquin at the Portland Zoo From left to
right are Sgt, of Arms Torn Easlon, Vice President Margaret Taylor, Treasurer Sherri Cox Secretary Brenda
Bardeky, President Dean Aason, Representative Vicki Ashenfelter. BELOW LEFT: Cathy Compton works
on some of her pottery in her art class.
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Brian Anderson Christi Anderson Janet Anderson
Steve August Laura Baggenstos Colleen Baker
Holly Bennett Theresa Benz Tom Berning
Jeff Anderson Randy Anderson Rick Anderson Greg Arndt Bita Arnold
Teresa Barnes Brenda Barteky Julie Barlett Jeff Baxter Brian Beaudry
Kari Bidiman Sandy Bieclerman Mike Billings Doug Bishop Kim Blake
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Boulton Gary Bour Sylvia Boyt Carol Bradley
Bradfish Mike Bragiel Sarah Brandt Merrilyn Braun
Ann Brazil Claude Brinegar John Brinegar Ben Brissom
Broderick Brian Brown Bruce Brown Clay Brown
Brown Colleen Broyles Dave Buche Michele Burgess
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.. ' I 2 ' ' Terry Christopherson
R J 'A ' 'tiyy A , Ag Michele Cloud
5 f I ty J J is J i Cathy Cooper
X Q I all N Julie Couture
' 5 - Jim Crowley
. 'I ' ' C all ., Chris Cutz
Sheila Burgess Bill Burris Nola Cardwell John Carson
Bobby Jo Allen Chavez
Charbeneau Don Clark
Darlene Clark Cheryl Connor
Jeff Comstock Jim Cordaway
George Crisrnan Vicki Cox
Flhea Cuddeford Cheri Cox Jim Cunningham
Fil-'Th Ann Daley Joe Culbertson Dan Dean
. . 1. L Q
ABOVE: A group ot sophomore boys try to waste time
in front of the main entrance during a false fire alarm.
The first months of school this year were interrupted by
various bomb scares and false fire alarms. BELOW CEN-
TER: Students in Alan Rolfe's class workin the different
fields of chemistry in their chem studies class.
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Linda Ferry Brenda Finnegan Kim Fisher Mike Fisher David Follett Greg Foster Jeff Frahler
Mark Franzke Stephanie Frisbee Scott Frost Pat Fryer Micky Fuller Linda Gaafde David Galvin
Kathy Gall Wade Gallavvay Bob Gamel David Garcia Patricia Gation Dennis Gavin Mike Gavin
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Lynn Dennis Dave DeVeny Nancy Dick Ken Dickoff
Nancy Disch Sonya Brad Dolbeer Dean Donner
Terri Dykeman Dmytryshyn Tom Easlon Tina Eckman
John Erickson Debbie Earls Jeff Fast Richard Fejta
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ABOVE: Students in Dave Tozer's drafting 1 class work on some of their
drafting techniques. BELOW LEFT: Don Clark uses a sanding tool in one
of the industrial education classes. The shop classes were changed a good
deal this year including a new building located near the baseball field.
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Betty Kent Valerie Keuler Judy Knokey Artie Knight
Lori Kraft Abbie Kreik Roger Landberg Mike Lacey
Debbie Leadham Cathy Leason Kurt Liberman Dan Leslie
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Steve Hoyt Renee Hughbank
el Debbie Huntley Karen Inman
Cynthia Jensen Mike Johnsen
Steve Johnson Debra Jonely Tamara Kanitz
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Veneta Scott Lindsay
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Lockwood David Mansfield
Manke Tim Meskel
ara McCoy Kelly Nass
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Greg Lof Craig Long Susi Longfellow Flick Lorence Cindy Lynch Roberta MacLaren Patti Madland Susan Malanowski
Steve Manville Steve Martin Dru Martin Karla Martin GSOVQBHVWU Mafvchuck Steve Mayberry Ken Nlavnard
Gary Memovich Paul Meyer Patty Miller Jeff Morrow Ted Mosier Laura Mueller Kraig Nass
Lizbeth Debbie Teresa Olson Greg Olson DOH Olds Terrv Palm Flank Pafk
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Parsons Heather Pearson Tracey Pearson
Phillips Jackie Pretty Chuck Prichard
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Jody Richey Chris Ricciarcli Michelle Richey
Mike Roshak Tammy Rossiter Ron Royer
Deena Sargent Terri Schaller Alan Schechla
Jaynelen Roberts Jim Roberts
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Mike Ray Pam Reid Dick
Ernie Rodriquez Robert Vicki Rojas Judy Roshak
Randy Salstrom Roemhidt Sara Sanders Bill Sargant
Dean Schulze Dan Sanders John Scott Shellev SCOTT
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Jill Sedler Sandra Shaw Nancy Simpson Steve Shelton Cheryl Sitzman
John Skaale Larry Skoglund Kelly Slocum Dave Smith Penny Smith
Carol Snyder Lori Snyder Jeff Sorg Connie Sproul Annette
LEFT: Terry Palm types an assignment in his typing class, one of
the many business education classes offered at Tigard.
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Matt Walp Craig Walsh Kirk Warner Penny Warning
Mike Welborn Michelle Vllenziger Janie Whiteman Myra Williams
Kim Wooley Jan Wilkins Brad Yock Kay York
ABOVE: Junior class officers surround
President Joan Rasmussen. From left:
Robin Darr, sgt. of arms, Miss Rasmus-
sen, Paul Brosy, treasurer: Kathy Lee,
secretary, Mike Hanegan, vice president.
Not shovvn is Pat Finn, representative.
BELOW CENTER: Paul Bishop, ICC
president, helps with the teaching at
Templeton Grade School. The executive
council helped teach at some of the
grade schools in the Tigard area this year.
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Nancy Block Nancy Blumton Cathy Boardman
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ABOVE: Barbara Bolton and Tom Cortright look over some of their lab Kim Collins
vvork in Larry GabeI's physics class. BELOW CENTER: Heather Nortness, Susan Cunningham
assistant activities manager, helps with the teaching program at one ofthe Dolores DeBelI0y
grade schools in the area.
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Denise Farmer Dolores Faulkner Gordon Ferris Randy Finley Pat Finn
Steve Ganoe Mary Garrett Linda Gehring Tracy Gimbel Merry Gleason
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Don Kent Judy Kizer Bob Knauss
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BELOW CENTER: Students in Rick MilIer's U.S. History
class, John Knauss, Debbie Weidler and Jay Wallace, pre-
pare themselves for another exciting current events game.
Both Miller and Bill Hill held similar games involving cur-
rent events. ABOVE: Karen Winans, assistant treasurer,
helps at Templeton.
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Sherry Ritlend Dave Riverman Yoland Rodriciuez Bill Rogers Kathy Rogers Jenni Rogers
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BELOW LEFT: Junior class president Joan Rasmussen talks with some
grade school kids from one ofthe grade schools in the area. ABOVE John
Van Boxtel pulls out his student body card to check out a book in
the library. The library went through many changes this past year includ
ing the addition of a new vving.
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Dan Zeller Flick Zimmerman
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Darrell Alexander Steve Anderson Gina Arguello Julie August
Kristi Barham Rick Baldwin Melvin Bean Scott Beck
Debbie Beeson Fred Benz Sean Berk Brian Beringer
Joe Beutz Rob Bieker Dave Bissett Gloria Bland
Dave Bolton Stacy Bond
Chris Burghardt Melanie Burke
John Chamberlain Debbie Charles
Carol Cooper Cheryl Cooper
Mike Dalthorp Chris Del Val
Mark De Witt
Mary Dinsmore Terry Doane
Cindy Eisner Dennis Erdt
Floseann Fessler Theresa Fenter
Julie Finck Roxanne Fletcher
Randy Frahler Davvn Frazee
Bill Gavin Flick Gentemann Jeff Gericke
Jenny Goodin George Gotshall Linda Gronholrn
Eric Haller Leila Hampton Steve Harris
Debbie Herbster Ramona Herold Temple Hicks
Janice Hogg Marie Hoggan Frank Holcomb
Skip Holcombe Celeste Holman
Mike Hughes Debra Huntley
Dale Johnson Debbie Johnsen
Becky Kelso Karl Kester
Margaret Kolb Kim Kolleas
Julianne Hornyn Bob Hughs Karen Hughes
Paul lngraham Lena Jensen Stephanie Jergesen
Pat Jones Mark Jungvirt Karla Kable
Kathie King Dennis Klus Janet Kohlman
Sally Kramer Scott Kritzer Sue Lahr
Cheri LEiI'SOI'1 R059 I-ayyggn
Pam Mac Donald Patti lVIcDaniels
Kathy McVlcker Kevin McVicker
N6-lnCy M3ll'Tl Cindy Mansholt
Debbie Mauldin Denise Mayberry
Karen Light Heidi Lindner Doyle Long
Bill McGuire Kelly McKay Mark McNaghton
Cindy Macksym Jim Malanovyski Greg Maleta
Gordie Martin Alan Marsh Rick Matthias
Durvvood Meskel Judy Metcalf Tony Metson
Lou Ann Phipps
Mary Ann Nemarnik
Kap Provancher TOni Quinn
Casey Rawls Nile Field
Julie Riser lVlajeI Robards
Don Roghak Jerry Roshak
Mike Sgulg KEN Schultz
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Flick Shular Gail Simms
Jeanne Snyder Mary Jane Spear
Jim Stearnes Jodeen Steele
Dan Straessle Terri Stricker
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Terri Van Nortvvick Sharon Vaughn Anne Vincent Dave Volpe Alan Wachter
Jeff Waddell Victoria Walgren Holly Walker Sue Walker Sue Watkins
Mike Wenzinger Flick Weidman Tara Weinel Laura Weiss Linda Willcut
Kaye Wilson Dean Winans Kathy Wood Tara Wooley Kim Worsech
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Officers Work Hard To Make
'72-'73 A Year To Remember
The class of '73 officers worked as hard
as any senior officers within recent mem-
ory to bring fellow classmates an especially
enjoyable "last year."
Led by president Dave Bolton, the sen-
ior execs set several goals and worked hard
to see that they were carried out. Among
the many projects were renting the Civic
Auditorium in downtown Portland for
commencement exercises, renting the Ra-
mada Inn in Tualatin for the Prom, earning
extra money to pay for the color senior
pictures in the 1973 "Guardian" and work-
ing on several charitable drives.
The seniors also attempted to improve
Christmas spirit by elaborately decorating
the main hall, attempted to improve the
quality of dances by sponsoring several
top groups and overall made THS a better
place to be in '72-'73.
LEFT: Caught in the horns of a dilemma,
George Gotschall still manages to smile. BE-
LOW: Alan Wachter tries to convince Joe Stevv-
art, Fred Benz, and Dale Johnson that money
is needed at Boy's State.
OPPOSITE PAGE, FAR LEFT: Two-time state
wrestling champ Roy Palm flaunts plumed hat
he picked up during summer wrestling tour of
Africa. LEFT: Wayne Randall rocks out during
pre-game warm-ups with coach Cliff Shelton
lrightl and the rest of the basketball team.
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LEFT: Bonnie lSue Falconerl and Clyde lJoe
lrbyl pose for mug shots before they plan their
next caper. BELOW LEFT: Band students Brian
Akerson and Carol Chase are surprised by the
wandering camera. BELOW RIGHT: Smiling
Gail Finnegan is buried in popcorn as she heads
for the concession stand.
OPPOSITE PAGE: "We deserve a break this
year," senior exec council says. Left to right are
Gail Finnegan, sergeant at arms, Dean Winans,
vice president, Cindy Nlakysm, treasurer: Dave
Bolton, president: and Ellen Nyberg, senior rep.
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Students Earn Grants,
Honors From Community
Two awards assemblies honored out-
standing Tigard students during the spring.
Karen Light, Jim Farance and Randy
Mellinger won the Most Inspirational
Service award for the American Field
Two S100 Honor Society scholarships
were given to Melanie Burke and Brad
Outstanding drama student was Alan
Smith while Mary Jane Spear was given
S130 from the Susan Pietila Memorial
Best Actor and Actress awards were
won by Donna Disch and Dan Martin.
The outstanding speaker was Ellen
Nyberg while Mary Brinegar received
Homemaker ofthe Year.
Outstanding wrestler Boy Palm won
Athlete ofthe Year.
In the community-school awards, win-
ners were many.
Textronix awarded Cindy Maksym and
Jan Frahler a scholarship of S250 each
while Brad Dennis and Anne Vincent re-
ceived S300 each from the Tigard Botary
Woolach Tires gave Kathy Peters a
S1000 scholarship to Portland State
Many Hokies Pizza employees won
scholarships ranging from 35100 to S250
from owner Gordon Grimbell.
Dennis Erdt won a scholarship to
Oregon State University for taking part
in the Navy ROTC and George Gotschall
was accepted to West Point Military
Nancy Malm was outstanding coun-
selor trom Tigard at Outdoor School.
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John Beebe receive awards from
inn They were involved in many
activities at Tl-IS ABOVE CEN
Pizza Parlor awarded students
over a year scholarships ranging
3250. From left are recipients
ld, Kathy King, Lydia Streich,
-IT: Boy and Girl of the Year,
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Durwood Meskel accepting the
ordon Grimbell BELOW CEN-
ore Gary Memovlch receives math
from teacher Gary Gentemann.
GE, LEFT: Floy Palm receives
lob Hughs, LuAnne Phipps, Steve
3 ' .
oy won top honors in wrestling
e Year from wrestling coach Don
2 -1 1.1: N. L , ,x 1
Award Beebe, Haff Voted
Winnefs Boy And Girl Of Year
The Boy and Girl of the Year
awards for 1972-73 were presented
to John Beebe and Anne Hart at
the final school awards assembly
during the last week for seniors.
Along with the honor -went a S100
Beebe was probably best known
for his podium speeches as presi-
dent of the student body. He was
also a past member of Speech Club
where he participated in debate.
He also organized the smoking com-
mittee. As student body president,
he also had a voice at school board
meetings. He held a GPA of 3.70.
ln sports, he participated in
wrestling and baseball. His college
plans included attending Portland
State University and majoring in
business administration, with a min-
or in music.
Miss Hart, like Beebe, was also
active in student government, being
FROM LEFT: Steve Prickett, Lydia
Streich, Janine Frahler, Jim Farance,
Dave Bolton, Julie August, Dan Martin,
Gina Glaubke, Anne Vincent, John Bee-
be, Anne Hart, Brad Dennis, Ellen Ny-
berg, Gail Finnegan, George Gotschall,
Debbie Johnsen. Not pictured: Fred
treasurer of the student body. She
was also a member of AFS Club
and international Club.
Last year'she was initiated into
the Tigard Thespian Troupe and
won the Best Supporting Actress
award for her role as Yente in "Fid-
dler On the Roof."
Her college plans were aimed to-
ward Vassar College in New York.
Boy and Girl of the Month
awards lfrom which Boy and Girl
of the Year were chosenl went to
Alan Wachter and Miss Hart for
September: .lim Farance and Janine
Frahler, October: Fred Benz and
Anne Vincent, November: Brad
Dennis and Ellen Nyberg, Decem-
ber: Beebe and Debbie Johnsen,
January: Dave Bolton and Julie
August, February: Dan Martin and
Gina Glaubke, March: George Got-
schall and Gail Finnegan, April: and
Steve Prickett and Lydia Streich,
Graduation Class Of '73 Complete
High School Careers
The 1973 Tigard High School gradua-
tion exercises were the smoothest in
years. Held on the evening of June 6, at
Civic Auditorium in downtown Portland,
the ceremony attracted rnost graduates
and their families.
Several short speeches highlighted the
90 minute affair. Valedictory addresses
were delivered by Janine Frahler and
Kathy Peters. Salutatorians Alan Wachter,
Anne Vincent and Cindy Maksym also
spoke, as did Dave Bolton, senior class
Principal Darwin Shinn, superinten-
dent Deb Fennell, and school board mem-
ber Dr. Tom Fisher also gave short talks
and handed outdiplomas to the graduates.
The previous night, the senior class
officers managed to arrange a THS first -
an informal baccalaureate in the amphi-
theater in Washington Park.
TOP: Jeff Manke leaves stage after receiving
his diploma. MIDDLE LEFT: Seniors, led by
Dean Winans, leave auditorium after ceremony.
MIDDLE RIGHT: Dave Bolton, senior class
president, gives his graduation speech. RIGHT:
Rick Beukelrnan, Joan Rasmussen,Mark Knud-
son and Brian Beringer sit patiently waiting for
the ceremony to start.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Rick Baldwin
shakes hands with Dr. Tom Fisher as he re-
ceives his diploma. TOP RIGHT: With diploma
in hand, Scott Beck proudly walks out of the
auditorium. BOTTOM LEFT: Seniors Ramona
Herold and Theresa Fenter make last minute
adjustments before the start of the ceremony.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Graduating seniors anxious-
ly wait in line to receive their high school
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AD V E T IS I N G
E 5 - 2 as
Chrls Smith rearranges the fruit
section at Glrod s to make sure
that everything lS perfect
A 81 E Rentals offers quality e
qulpment on a "try before you
buy' basns Open daily
At the prlce
at Glrod s
Glrod s has the lowest
prices In this
and their ad IS
good for 7 days
everything for your
Located for your
Tlgard s Mann
Street Next time
your supply of food
Glrod s for thelr
all tame low prlces
A S E SALES
Try before you buy
ns the motto of
A 81 E Sales and Rentals
at l3765 S W Paclflc
their lawn and garden
see which of their brand
name products best
They also carry
lS there a job for
which A Z9 E Sales and
Rentals cannot provlde
a machine that
makes rt easter
Tlgard graduate Herb Frank and
two of has truck drivers wash
Good luck to the class of 73
Even Joan Rasmussen junior class
president, helps out when Rasmus
sen Chevron really gets busy
Let sanltatlon be your
guide to better health
Thls IS the motto
of Frank s Sanltary
Service Owned by Herb
Frank Frank s Sanitary
refuse problems with
speed and efficiency
Frank s Sanitary Service
has the best equipment
and the frlendllest
making Frank s
the wisest cholce
IR the area
Call 639 2114
today and get your
Have you ever been
drlvlng down the road
run out of gas
Plan ahead by
stopping at Rasmussen
Chevron servlce station
You can't go wrong
wlth the quality
Standard Oll products,
servlce wlll make
you want to come
back agaln and agaln
Chevron also has
rnalntenance work You
can't beat the location,
11747 S VV Paclflc
Hughway on the way
to the freeway
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First National Bank of Oregon s sophomore Kim Wooley To be Burger Boys sign shows the S129
new computerized Day and Night eligible to use the equipment a of a typical gigantic Burger Boy
Teller Service is examined by Bank Americardls required
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
You don t have to
have a million dollar
account to get
the Tigard Branch
Bank of Oregon
Everyone gets extra
and extra service
Whether you re coming
into the bank
to apply for a loan
a new account
or just to get change for
your parking meter
you ll get the same
careful friendly service
nothing s really
too small for
First National Bank
of Oregon to handle
Whether you d like
to arrange for your
own low cost checking
or a loan for
your college education
you ll always be
treated like a million
See for yourself
Stop in soon
at the Tigard Branch
of First National
Bank of Oregon
11760 S W Hall Blvd
They d like to get
to know you
Member F D I C
Senior Kyle Brock checks out the
wide variety of men s clothes that
are at Marlo s
For the best
hamburgers and fries to
go, visit Burger Boy,
located at 11688 S.W.
Pacific Highway. If
you are looking
around for a place
to take the family
for a quick
snack or full meal
Burger Boy has
and the best fastest
most efficient service
Just a few of the
Boy has are ice cream
flshburgers french fries
shakes floats and sundaes
No matter what
season it is
Burger Boy will have
to suit your taste
Are you tired of
being the average
Joe? Be different and be
yourself and your
looks will be the
quickest way to let
the world know who you
really are When
your thinking about
let it happen with
clothes from Marlo s
Brand names and
the latest styles
are trademarks of
Marlo s conveniently
4 different areas
Bernards Beaverton Mall
and at Oregon
of the First National accguml a Save-O-matic that image Change'
Junior Kathy Hltchen discusses
First State Bank s policy on open
ing a new checking account
Jerry and his wife Julie know the
special grooming desires of to
day s style conscious man
Whenever you think of
banks, First State Bank
should be the
first one you think of.
First State Bank is
the first in
finances, first in
efficiency and the
first in the
state If you re looking
for a place
to put your money
or if you re just
dissatisfied with the
bank you are at
now think of First
They have experienced
clerks to help you with
a new loan
or an account
They are located at
11579 S VV Pacific Hwy
Expert cutting and
styling are trademarks
of Jerry s Barber Shop
conveniently located at
12380 S VV lVlain Street
in Tlgard To avoid
waiting phone ahead
for an appointment
wife Julie are established
in the Tigard area as
quality Stylists for
men s hair For your
next haircut come
to Jerry s Barber Shop
Style conscious men
and boys are
always satisfied with
Jerry s Barber Shop
So guys do your
parents a favor and visrt
Jerry s Barber Shop
Senior Brad Dennis emoys watch
ing TV and relaxing ID one of Tl
gard Inn s comfortable rooms
lE FURNlSl-'lNGS Ev CA
lVlcCIungs Home Furnishings has
a wide variety of furniture for
every person s tastes
"Service" is Tigard
lnn lVlotel's motto. No
you're just there
for one night or for
they'll give you
the best service they
can Tigard lnn
IS also the newest motel
in Tigard and has
the newest facilities to
make your stay
a pleasant one
Trgard Inn s latest
addition IS a
heated swimming pool
so you can swim at any
time It s location
1145 S VV Pacific Hwy
and has easy access to
and from the freeway
lVlcClung s motto rs
Quality Furnishings at
lVlcClung s features the
finest in living dining
and bedroom furnltu re
Imagine sinking deep
into a plush rocker soft
comfortable bed or soft
furry carpet They also
have beautiful tables So
stop by and see their
a complete carpet
department with over
1500 samples to choose
from Brands include
Lynch Fashion Craft
Tempo and General
among others You
always get great buys at
12215 S W Main Street
For your convenience
and information call
639 3392 and talk to
I - I X. I. l. .
639-6690. Jerry and his selection. lVlcClung's has
1 Ml 1
Your careful Knauss Chevrolet K cars Come ln and see how
dealer carrles a complete stock of Chevrolet IS bulldlng the better
lmpalas Novas Camaros and O way to see the U S A
Phll and RICK Nlorford talk Wlfh has clothes to flt anyone whether
one of Tlgard Men s Shop help or not you are short or tall blg
ful employees Tlgard Men sShop or small
IVlr Vandenburgh helps hls daugh can equlp almost anyone wlth
ter Laurle plck out the shoes of the style and color of shoes they
her cholce Vandenburgh shoes want and are looklng for
KNAUSS CH EVRGLET
lf you are looklng
for a brand new car
then Knauss Chevrolet
IS the place for you
For your shopplng
lS located at
18880 S Vll PBCITIC
Hlghway on the corner
of Hall and PGCITIC
showcase dlsplays only
a few of the flne
cars sold at
Knauss Knauss also has
some of the best
used cars around
So whether you re
looklng for a used or
new car stuck shlft
wlll have one youll
Come on ln today
and see how Chevrolet
IS bulldlng the better
way to see the
U S A
TIGARD MEN S SHOP
Keep up wlth the
latest styles and
fashlon trends by
Tlgard lVIen s Shop
They carry name brand
attlre and wlll
help you flnd the
Tlgard s lVlen s Shop IS
also your formal
for the prom or
Sltuated ln the Tlgard
they are open
9 30 to 6 OO
every day except
Monday and Frlday
when they are open
Unfll 9 00
your glrl wlll
love you ln one of
Tlgard lVlen s Shop
new sults Stop
ln today and see
VANDEN BU RGH SHOES
There s no need to be
tlred and grumpy
because your feet hurt
Vandenburgh s IDSUYSS
shoes for the entlre
famlly They feature
many brand names
lncludlng Buster Brown
Fted Wlng MISS Amerlca
and Pedwln Located
ln Tlgard Shopplng
Plaza they are ready to
offer you the best ln
shoes Vandenburgh s
have shoes to flt
whether you are a
or an adult You wlll be
pleased Wlth the
frlendly people that
offer you superb
SSFVICG So come ln and
choose from thelr WIdG
varlety of shoes The
whole famlly IS always
welcome So lf you
want a rllce palr of
shoes that wlll hold up
come on ln to
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ties to suit your taste. Think of how
THS student Patti Schram helps
out at Casa de Villa by answering
the phone for appointments
After a busy morning
of shopping relax
while you have your
hair done at
Casa de Villa salon
in the Fred Meyer
Shopping Center When
that special occasion
arises remember Casa
de Villa always gives
you the halrdo you
want Casa de Villa
also has a large
selection of quality
wigs halr pieces and
budget Open from
7 00 to 9 O0 Monday
thru Friday and 8 30 to " N' -fi' 'W'
5 00 on Saturdays
Remember If you want
to look your best give
No matter what craft item you re
Them 3 can at 639 4165 looking for The How About is
Or VISIT SOON the place to look first
Life is full of memories
and photographs make
them come alive. In the
years ahead, remember
1973 with pictures by
calling 643-1636 for an
appointment with Bruno
Studios in Beaverton.
The professionals at
Bruno Studios can
produce lovely portraits.
ln addition, they are
wedding and anniversary
Studios has several
locations in the Portland
area You are always
assured ofthe finest
quality work when you
call Bruno Studios
No matter what occasion IT
IS Bruno Studios can make
it most memorable
Have you ever
been trying to
make something that
was different from
The How About has
that little something
make your Item
all others Or if
you just want
to buy that special
The How About For
The How About
is located at
14357 S W
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Nlcoll Constructlon constructs they remodel homes and buslness
most of the better houses ln thls es They are responslble for the
area Along Wlfh bUlIdlng houses newly remodeled Frostop
Coe Manufacturlng Company IS Manufacturlng IS located at 7930
one of the leadlng COHTYIDUIOVS to S W l-lunzaker and makes ply
Oregon s growlng economy Coe wood fabrlcatlng machlnes
Sophomore Laurlnda Flanf exam havlng flowers they also have
'UGS OHS of Flowers Bv DOME S Wlde varlety of plants and a large
many plants and flowers Besldes selectlon of glfts
ls your house
beglnnlng to seem llke
the same old thlng
every tlme you look
the NICOTI Constructlon
can help you out
by remodellng your
remodel your home
to your exact
speclflcatlons Or lf
your house IS
seem too small
help you bUlld a
brand new home for
your needs So
stop by Nlcoll
located at 9830 S W
call 639 3578 for
an estlmate on
of your dreams
COE MAN FACTURING
The wood lndustry
IS a major part of
Oregon s economy and
Coe Manufacturlng IS
a major contrlbutor
ID gettlng QUSIITY
lumber products to
helps by deslgnlng
and manufacturlng a
wlde varlety of
and equlpment used
for the TBOFICGIIOD
Almost all the lumber
you buy ln thls area
and other nearby
areas has had
somethlng to do wlth
a Coe Manufacturlng
machlne For the
Coe Manufacturlng IS
located at 7930 S W
l-lunzlker Go By Coe
Manufacturlng and see
thelr well made
FLOWERS BY DONNA
and floral arrangements
for any occaslon can be
bought at Flowers By
at 11700 S W Hall
Boulevard ln Tlgard
Bert and Donna Cardwell
are always wllllng to go
our of thelr way ln
helplng you choose
floral arrangement or
Among the many thlngs
avallable at Flowers by
cut flowers corsages
and weddlng and
As an added
they also offer
free dellvery SSYVICE
to your home or OTTICG
So thls year
glve a flower glft to a
Flowers By Donna
lf l is
C Fi use
Coe Manufactu ring convenlence of the public
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Thrlftway has prlces that wlll
meet anyone and everyone s poc
ketbook even a student s
Stop by Thrlftway
for all your shopping
needs Whether you re
shopping for an entire
week s supply of
grocerles or just a few
Items for the evenlng
has the best prnces
and the fastest
service The people
at Thrlftway are
always happy to
assist you ln any
way wrth your
marketing and the
frults vegetables and
meats are always the
freshest and most
delectable money can
buy Stop by Thrlftway
located at 7705
S W Nyberg next time
Dellclous food IS always a speclal
ty at the family place ID Tlgard
Sn' Loan s Restaurant
lf you need a large loan
or you are just looking
for a small amount of
money U S Natlonal
Bank can loan you the
money For your
convenience U S Bank
IS located at 12160 S W
Nlaln Street The Tlgard
Branch of U S Bank also
has the best drlve In
service ln the Tugard area
U S Bank tellers guve
you fast and efflclent
servuce Come by and see
why U S National
Bank s motto IS For
all your money s worth
take your banking needs
to US Call 639 7611
for more details
JV rally member Vncky Ro
gas checks out U S Bank s
system In gettlng an account
SIR LOIN S
Whether your taste
buds go for
hamburgers or steaks
Sur Loln s IS the
place for you
Imagine savoring a
hearty steak dinner ln
the family atmosphere
at Snr Loln s Or
perhaps your palate
desires an Italian
flavor Sur Loan s
own specral spaghetti
sauce wlll satisfy
even the connoisseur
of flne ltallan
food Slr Loan s also
desserts and hamburgers
Stop by 11290 S W
Bull Mountain Road
and enjoy a famlly
dlnner at lts best
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Tualatln s newest
Navajo Halls offers
you all the
clty llvjng IH a
Jerome Lutz owner
own guaranteed trade
The unique homes
and a free
servlce to add
that lnduvuclual touch
and front yard
are Included In every
and wall to wall carpets
To fund your perfect
home take the
Salem Freeway to the
turn rlght go M1 mule to
Boones Ferry Fload
and turn left
Then turn left on Avery
Rd to the models
By far the best buy
Navajo Hills Elegant Homes
development IS a great ex
ample of thejr outstandlng
Beth Scott serves one ot Frostop s
customers who know of Frostop s
Roy and Terry Palm, champions to buy tools It IS located at 835
In wrestlmg, also help to make SE Belmont In Portland Con
Palm Abraslve a champion place gratulatlons to the class of 1973
Arr Kung employees are always on
the move, working to construct
strong area buildings
Have a tall mug
of the best root beer
In town at Frostop
The dellclous root
beer tops off any
Frostop s hamburgers
and french fries
or IS a great refresher
after a game
For an extra large
appetlte try the
Master Burger complete
with a glant meat patty
onlons ham and all the
trlmmlngs It you re In
a hurry stop In
and get food to go
And don t forget the
Stop In soon
and enjoy the food at
Arr Kung Manufacturing
at 8905 Southwest
Burnham In Tlgard
has devoted Its
entlre lndustry to the
development ot root
speclallze ln quallty
trusses and their
materlals are found
In many of the
Among their structures
are VVll's Automotlve
Supplies and Garage,
Kung Cnty Townhouses
and Farm Chemicals
So, If your thlnklng
of bulldlng a solid,
sturdy, and good looking
barn or garage roof,
call them at 6391141
' . ' ' . ' I
The frlendly people at Del Ball
Ford always make sure you get
the car and deal you're lookrng for
There IS a huge
Inventory ot new Puntos
LTD s T Blrds Wagons
Puck ups Vans
Broncos and Ftancheros
plus a complete
selection of guaranteed
used cars at Del Ball
Ford Nobody beats
the deal at Del Ball
Ford a member ot the
Northwest Ford Team
Del Ball Ford promises
full service after the sale
too So call 639 1131
and talk to one of the
friendly salesmen or
come by 1200 S W 66th
In Tlgard soon Fords
are quret and quret
rs the sound of a
well made car
Hr Spot's edltor Alan Wachter
reads a Tlgard Times paper Tlgard
Times aredrstrlbuted twrce weekly
Fought and Company
being one of the largest
companies ID the
contributed greatly to
the development ofthe
greater Portland area
through their steel
bridges towers steel
burldlngs and walkways
The better structured
burldrngs are by Fought
and Company located
at 14255 S W 72nd
Senlor Linda Fldler helps to
make Fought and Company
one ofthe largest manufact
urers rn thus area
Whether you are
catching up on the
latest soclal event of
It you re lust xnterested
rn local news read the
Tlgard Times Printed
twlce weekly and
delrvered to your door
the Tlgard Trmes always
provldes you with the
action Subscribe to this
public servlce minded
publrcatlon by calling
639 2118 and begun
more about the
Tlgard area Remember,
whatever you want
to know about Tlgard
IS In the Trgard Times
So call today and get
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Young s Funeral Home has been
serving famllnes of all falths
ln Tlgard for many years
The Cooks,owners of Tlgard Phar
macy, will help you wrth all of
your medrcal supplles
Long known for lts
servlce Young s Funeral
Home IS one of the
recommended In the
and all of the
area Located at 1 1831
S VV Paclflc l-llghway
In Tlgard Young s
Funeral Home offers
conscuentlous servlce at
a prrce sulted especlally
to you Call 639 1206
and talk to their
they are professionals
Put your complete
confldence In the
pharmaclsts at Tlgard
Pharmacy located ln
the Canterbury Square
Prescriptions are fllled
and speedy care
A 24 hour emergency
servlce IS also provlded
for all customers
Tlgard Pharmacy carrles
a complete stock of
Next time you need
before anyone else
Sunset Volkswagen has the largest
supply and varlety of Volkswa
gens ID the area
Terry Chnstopherson examines
one of Tlgard Lumber's gallons
lf you have been looklng
for an lnexpenslve
or small car
IS what you ve been
looking for If you ve
ever been drlvlng
around Portland trying
to fund a
parklng place large
enough for your car
then you ll know
why people say
lt s a great help
owning a small car when
you re shopplng
Sunset Volkswagen has
a wade variety of cars
ranglng from the roomy
Volkswagen Vans to the
Vlslt us soon
at Sunset Volkswagen
When you re thlnklng of
or addlng an
extra room come
to Tlgard Lumber at
12585 S W Paclflc Hwy,
for all your building
supplles For the
do It yourselfer,
a ralnbow varlety
of paint and
Their wade selectlon
of top grade
Stop In today
on how to put your
dreams Into actlon
in N,-. Y lille ss, : ,,.l,l.
SSM i W, A
513, ll ' I
42" A ' :Q
5,9 W H - '
Q F- N: exce ent sympathetlc then the Volkswagen
'I .. ' r Y of V T W ,i .
Lg ls , t xl p g . . .
Wil at Wil s Automotive will do
personal work on your car to
make sure you re satisfled
Cars move the
nation, but when your
problems, it can be the
Automotive in Tigard
can make it easier for
you when car trouble
occurs. They have
who treat your car e
it is their own
at Wil s Automotive
care about you Stop
in for an estimate
before you go
anywhere else You ll
be glad you did Wil s
is located at 9055 S W
Burnham Rd Tigard
Western Oregon Marine is one of
the leading sports centers in the
area Stop by and see
The employee s at Montavilla Sew
ing Center will be glad to show
their Pfaff machines to you
Western Oregon Marine
from the country guys"
with new and
used boats, trailers,
Just a few of their
are Fiberform and
Mercruiser and OMC
Calkun trailors and
O Brien skis
and service is what
they sell So stop by
Ever notice someone
wearing a dress you
would like to be
wearirg and then
find out she made It
herself? A sewing
to making clothes
wide stock is Pfaff
the best sewing
machine made both
new and used They
have a complete repair
department and provide
service Next time
you re in Portland stop
in at 8326 S E Stark
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21.212 'givin ' .
Modern Plumbing has a reputa
tion for helping people out when
they really need help
ent chain saws
Bar is known for
blades for differ
If you have plumbung
problems then Modern
Plumbing is for you
problem is Modern
Plumbing can help
you solve it
They can solve anything
from a stopped up drain
to a stopped up sewer
line Call 639 3701
soon for information
If you have a chain saw
then you are going
General Chain Bar
General Chain Bar
for all types of chain
saws Located at 7320
S W Bonita forfurther
information call 639
The employees at Oregon Auto
Spring, Inc. work to help your
car have a better ride.
Mike Scott inspects one of Mr C s
Photo Factory s many cameras
Mr C s also will take pictures
Kuan Ku Restaurant serves Amer
:can food along with their well
known Chinese food
If you can feel every
bump when your car
goes over it, then
maybe your car needs
new springs. Oregon
Auto Spring Sewice
lnc. is the place to get
your new springs.
They're located at 715
S.E. 10th in Portland.
MR C s
l wish I had a picture
of this' You ve
probably sand this at
least once in your life
Avoid saying it again by
going to Mr C s Photo
Factory 13050 S W
Pacific Hwy Mr C s
Photo Factory has
almost every type of
camera and will take
photos of all occasions
Take the family or a
friend out to
eat at Kuan Ku
you can get Chinese
large variety of foods
range from exotic
oriental dishes to good
hamburgers Enloy the
atmosphere of the Kuan
Ku Restaurant at 12265
S W Main St
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Words Unllmlted have dlctatlng
machlnes which allow Ben Al
brlght to use has own style
Sam Gotter Realtors can help
you choose the house that you
have been waltlng for
Let Vllords Unllmltecl
help Our IBIWST
enable you to choose
from several type styles
and glves you the ablllty
to make corrections
addltlons IH your
dictation at no extra
cost Come to 1300 S VV
5th or call 221 0325
Sam Gotter Realtor has
or can fund the house
you re looking for
Sam Gotter vvlll help
you In every way he
knows how to tlnd the
house that fats your taste
taste So stop by Sam
Gotter Flealtors located
at 12963 S Vll Paclflc
l-llghway Hell be sure to
fund you a house
Come on ln
One of the fastest growlng Indus the biggest contrlbutors to Tlgard's
trnal areas IS Tlgard and the Geor growlng economy "Best Wlshes
gua PBCITIC Corporation IS one of to the Class of '73"
it l sas
Res 620 OI45 xngngv 1
I' 'lnlfiirll Wt tw- 8959 S W BARBUR BLVD
E G Stassens Inc are specialists
In resldentlal property for the en
LIFE lTl6TI'0 3F66
Clark Lumber has all the bulldlng
materlals you ll ever need to bulld
anything you desire
PORTLAND ORE 97219
Offlce 244 0171 l503I
l-lave you ever built
you re own hands?
lf you have then you
know what IT us luke
If you haven t
try It Clark
Lumber has all the
supplles to help you get
started Located at
8460 S VV Nyberg ln
Tualatln you ll fund
everythlng you need
Dld you know that
Tlgard has IIS own
Well, lt does and
dld you know that
IS a major
contnbutor to our
IS located at 14410
S W 72nd,
dellver supplles and
products to local
service to all
branches In Tlgard
"washes the best to
the graduating class "
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Adklns Dean 164
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Alexander Mlke 63 69
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Bennett Robert 172
Benson Rae Lynn 41 172
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Benz Theresa 63 164
Berlnger Brlan 180
Berk Sean 180
Bernlng Deborah 172
Bernlng Tom 22 23 78 164
Berry Sharon 180
Betterton Sheryll 172
Beukelman Dean 172
Beukelman Paul 122
Beukelman RICK 180
Beutz Joe 180
Bldlman Kerry 55 164
Blederman Sanford 164
Bleker Flob 20 43 73 78 112
Bulllngs Mlke 164
Bnshop Doug 164
Bushop Paul 36 55 57 107
Brssett Dave 25 73 180
Black Sue 73
Blake K1m 164
Bland Glorla 150 180
Block Nancy 73 103 172
Blumton Arlene 180
Blumton Nancy 172
Boardman Cathryn 172
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Davld 23 165
Karen 33 107 129 172
Martln 20 55 112 172
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Buche Dave 45 69 78 165
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Burghardt Chris 131
Burke Melanle 181
Burklund Debra 181
Burley John 172
Arndt Greg 74 97 164
Arnold Fllta 164
Ashenfelter VlCKI 164
Barbara 30 41 76
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Jul1e 93 101 107
Babln Joel 29 55 78
Bacon Llnda 180
Bade Mary 129
Baggenstos Laura 164
Baker Colene 31 41 53 164
Baldwin RICK 33 180
Banker Harvey 122 172
Banta Debra 172
Barham KFISTI 180
Barnes Teresa 164
Barteky Brenda 164
Bartlett Julle 164
Bauer John 33 172
Bault Franclne 172
Baxter Jeff 164
Bean Melvln 180
Beauchamp Bruce 172
Beaudry Brlan 164
Beaudry Klm 172
Beaulleu Todd 172
Beck Scott 63 180
Becker Sheryl 180
Beebe John 125 180 197
Bond Stacy 181
Boulton John 28 29 78
Bour Gary 165
Bowsher Bryce 122 151
Boyd Brchard 172
Boyd Sylvia 165
Boyer Scott 122
Boyle Sherman 172
Boyle Connle 181
Bradflsh Terry 165
Bradley Carol 165
Braglel Mlchael 165
Brandt Kathy 172
Brault Sarah 165
Braun Marllyn 165
Bray Llnda 172
Brazll Luanne 165
Brrnegar Claude 165
Brlnegar John 165
Brlnegar Mary 40 41
Brnnk Cheryl 172
Brlnk Jolln 172
Brlsson Ben 78 165
BTITZ Jullanne 172
Brock Kyle 20 25 110
Broderuck Laurle 165
Brooks Kathy 181
Brosy Paul 85 110 115
Burns Bull 165
Cagle Bob 41 53 78 127 181
Cahlll Scott 69 181
Caldwell JSSSICE 172
Campbell Charles 59
Cannon Holly 32 33 36 61
Cardwell Forrest 173
Cardwell Nola 165
Carey Bob 74 116 173
Carlson Kal 181
Carlson Kar: 173
Carpenter Chrls 20 112 173
Carson John 165
Casey Mlchael 165
Caswell Laurle 165
Charboneau Bobby Jo
Chase Carol 181 191
Chavez Al 22 23 78 165
Chavez Kim 165
Chenoweth Clndy 173
Chuck Allen 173
Chrlsteson Brlan 173
Chrlstopherson Ter1 80
Churchlll Tern 181
Clarambeau Kathy 173
Darlene 41 165
KEVIN 109 173
Cleveland Trudl 36 121 173
Cloepfnl Brad 17 20 173
Cloud Mlchelle 165
Cobb Ross 165
Colllns Gregory 181
Colllns Klm 174
Comstock Jeff 23 165
Conners Cheryl 165
Conover Dawn 165
Cookson Jan 174
Cooper Carol 181
Cooper Cathle 165
Cooper Cheryl 181
Cornllles Karen 165
Cortrlght Thomas 31 4
Coryell Jeffrey 181
Coryell Julle 80 165
Coshow Buck 173
Couture Julle 165
Cox Krm 73 131 181
Cox Sheryl 165
Cox VICKI 41 165
Crews Ronald 23 165
Crlsman Allen 55
Crlsman Larry 55 57 181
Croft Carrle 165
Crossway Glenn 25 45 76 174
Crowley J1m 165
Cuddeford Bea 165
Culbertson Frank 45 69 174
Culbertson Joe 29 55 78 165
Cunnlngham Jam 165
Cunnlngham Sally 17
Cunnlngham Susan 4
Cutz Chrls 165
DAlfonso Paula 51 80
Daley Mlchael 174
Daley Fluthanne 165
Dalthorp Mlke 181
Danley Flon 165
Darr Flobln 40 41 127
DBVIS Dlane 174
Dav1d Loren 174
De Belloy Delores 174
Dean Dan 165
Delbel Carolyn 131 165
Deubele Linda 131 181
Del Val Christopher 181
Dennls Brad 107 122 150
Deveny Davld 166
Dlbacco B1ll 174
Dlck Nancy 61 74 166
Klckhous Jay 181
Klckoff Ken 166
Krehl Ann 74 166
Klehl Jennifer 181
Kreker John 74 107 174
Kleker Joe 122 166
Dlnsmore Mary 181
Dlsch Donna 31 41 53 4
Dlsch Nancy 118 166
Dmytryshyn Soma 166
Doane Terry 181
Dolbeer Brad 45 166
Dolbeer Deborah 181
Donner Dean 166
Dorsett Bob 29 78 97 174
Dotson Joe 69 122 174
Douglas Donna 174
Doyle Dan 174
Drummond Vlrgl 174
Duffy Kathy 41 122 166
Durkee Rob 181
Durrett Joan 166
Dykeman Terry 166
Earls Debble 33 166
Easlon Tom 166
Eckman Falth 174
Eckman Tuna 166
Egger Jane 61 89 174
Ehlers Cindy 150 181
Ehlers Curt 22 78 166
Eldrldge Carol 174
Eley Bonnle 182
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Eruckson Juanlta 174
Erlckson Kenneth 181
Erlckson Randy 97 174
Erlckson Sheree 174
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Farance Jlm 93 107 182
Farmer Denlse 105 174
Farmer Glorla 166
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Faulkner Delores 174
Fearlng Steve 182
Fegles Ed 182
Felta Richard 49 74 166
Fenter Debble 166
Fenter Theresa 182
Ferlltsch Gordon 23 59 166
Ferris Gordon 174
Ferry Llnda 166
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Fewless Dave 73 89 122 125
Fldler Linda 181 211
Flnck Julle 182
Flnley Lanny 182
Flnley Randy 20 97 174
Finnegan Brenda 166
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Flsher Klm 166
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Follett Davld 45 166
Forbes Bull 182
Foster Cralg 69 166
Frahler Jamne 31 107 182
Frahler Jeff 166
Frahler Fiandy 63 2
Franzke Mark 166
Frazee Dawn 182
Freymuller Wally 182
Frlsble Stephame 166
Frlsby Bull 122 174
Frltzler Ed 122 150
Frost Scott 122 166
Fryer Pat 45 166
Fuller Mlckey 166
Fuller Bon 182
Gaarde Buck 182
Gable Don 182
Gahan David 166
Gall Kathy 145 166
Gallentlne Lynn 174
Galloway Pat 112 183
Galloway Wade 166
Gamel Bob 166
Gamel Terry 80 174
Ganoe Steve 174
Garcla Davld 166
Garrett Mary 174
Gatlon Pat 166
Gavln Denms 166
Gavln Mlke 166
Gavln Wllllam 183
Gehnng Bnan 167
Gensman Mltch 167
Gentemann Fhck 122 150 183
Gerlcke Jeff 183
Germeyer Gary 167
Getslnger Nancy 183
Gheta Laurle 183
Gleszler Steve 16
Gllbert Becky 1
Glll Wade 55
Glmbel Tracy 43 174
Glaubke Glna 51 73 116
Gleason Merry 174
Glenn Sherne 66 174
Godfrey Deborah 174
Godwin Connle 105 155 174
Godwln Tom 167
Goldammer Don 174
Goodln Debbie 167
Goodm Jeanette 183
Gordon Gall 167
Gotcher Cynthla 167
Gotschall George 20 78 97
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Gottwald Mlke 167
Gray Debble 167
Gray Bandy 167
Green Carmen 17
Greenwell Ed 167
Gregory Dan 33 112
Gronholm Gall 167
Gronholm Llnda 107 183
Gross Klm 183
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Grover Pete 174
Guclerlan Ftobln 175
Gunnell Dawn 175
Gustln Bon 23 167
Haas Larry 58 59 175
Haas Mary 139 175
Hacker Jeff 167
Hage Terl 183
Haglund Pattl 131
Hall Davld 175
Haller Chrls 167
Hamilton Larry 167
Hamlln Reed 167
Hammond Alan 110
Hampton Lella 183
Hamshaw Buss 167
Hanegan Mlke 110 172
Hanneman Karlena 103
IQ Sylvia 167
Gary 101 167
Jeff 69 167
Harrls Jlm 175
Harrls Steve 43 45 183
Hart Anne 73 129 183
Hart Jane 105 175
Hartman Davld 167
Harvey Brooks 20
Harvey Terr: 175
Hass Mark 23 167
Hass Paul 175
Hasulke Betty 74 145 167
Hasulke Wendy 74 175
Hatcher Dan 183
Hatcher Dave 137 167
Hathaway Karen 32 33
Havery Anna 31 41 74
Hayes Stephen 175
Haynes Becky 122
Haynes Dana 167
Helntz Curt 167
Helntz Jeff 70 71
Herberholz Davld 29 78 112
Herberholz Lonnie 175
Herbster Debble 139
Hermanson Brad 32 33
Hernstedt Loulse 41 161
Herold Ramona 183
Hewltt Jamne 167
Hlbler Candy 167
Hrcks Temple 150 183
Hlebert Shawn 167
Hlgglns Kev1n 175
Hull Larry 167
Hull Nancy 41 183
Hlpsher Janlce 17 175
Hltchen Kathleen 26 51 63
Hobby Debbie 167
Hodges Dathy 167
Hodler Don 97 183
Hogg Jamce 183
Hoggan Marne 183
Hoggan Ron 175
Holcomb Frank 31 55 183
Holcombe Skip 20 59 78 112
Holdahl Terry 167
Holgate Jeff 23 149 167
Holland Kathryn 167
Holllngsworth Mlchael 175
Holman Celeste 184
Hood Gary 175
Hood Kath: 175
Hood Mrchele 131 175
Hooton Debble 175
Hooton Wrlllam 184
Horyn Jullanne 184
Hosea Chuck 168
Hovle Steve 168
Hovles Gordle 175
Howell Tom 122 175
Hoyt Steve 31 122 168
Hughbank Renee 168
Hughes Karen 150 184
Hughes Mary 168
Hughes Mlke 18 20 59 112
Hughes Sandra 53 168
Hughes Vlcky 175
Hughs Bob 122 150 184
Hummel Cheryl 168
Hummel Stacy 175
Huntley Debble 63 168
Huntley Debra 184
Huntley Sandra 175
Huwa Bruce 175
lngraharn Paul 184
Inman Karen 168
Irby Joseph 40 41 184 191
lrlsh Karen 87 93 129 175
ltel Barbara 122 175
Janoe Charles 31
Jarman Michelle 175
Jasper Joan 168
Jasperson Garth 175
Jensen Cynthla 168
Jensen Lena 184
Stephanie 89 184
Debbie 51 121 184
Crystal 17 175
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Steve 22 23 78 168
Edward 43 175
Jonely Debra 168
Jungvlrt Mark 184
Kable Karla 184
Kamtz Tamara 168
Karr Dave 29 49 78
Keeney Kevm 55
Kelth Suzanne 175
Kellenbarger Jannlce 175
Kelley Gary 175
Kelso Becky 184
Kent Betty 168
Kent Don 175
Kester Karl 31 184
Keswlck Kam 31 127 184
Keuler Valerie 168
Kung Chrxstl 168
Kung Kathleen 31 107 127
Klzer Judl 175
Klang Sherne 129
Klus Dennls 107 184
Klus Pattl 168
Knauss John 45 175
Kanuss Robert 175
Knlght Ame 168
Knokey Judy 168
Knudson Mark 116 118 184
Kohlman Janet 131 184
Kohlman Lor1 168
Kolb Margaret 184
Kolleas Klm 184
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Kraft Lorl 168
Kramer Carol 51 135
Kramer Carol 51 135 176
Kramer Sally 184
Krleck Abbie 168
Kressley Tammy 80 168
Krrtzer Scott 18 20 24 26 184
Koo Dave 29 78 176
Kruger Tadd 168
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