Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR)

 - Class of 1983

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Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1983 volume:

1983 TIGER ■A ' ' K -: : ■■-!:■■-: l;?- f ; : ' ' " . ' v -:x ■-. • - i rr- ■:: i :. -• ; ■.- , ;■ ' ■■ • ®- -? i) ■ X ' .• ■ : rn M i • - A rX ' :c ' -j- •,. ■ r - ' t: Mk 1983 TIGER Tigard High School Tigard, Oregon 97223 Volume 55 TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction 2 Student Life 10 Athletics 80 Classes 130 Community 200 Index 218 EYES ON AIR BANDS, a large crowd watches the first fake musical competition of the year during Home- coming Week, featuring such groups as Curiosity, Spaz, the Village People and the Go-Go ' s. « . f : o " VN ' ■: f - ' ' A. ; . S ' S» V . tv O ve ef iN ' fc 2 AN EYE THROUGH THE LENS of the camera captured the events of the 1 982-83 school year. Here, senior Lisa Litras and other photography students focus on the photographer taking their picture. WITH A TWINKLE IN HER EYE, rally member Angle Halanaka glances over her shoulder at the crowd while leading cheers for the Tigers during a basketball game. 3 Introduction LYING EYES of " guitarist " Darren Olson are hidden by sunglasses as he imitates playing and singing " Do You Want To Touch " as part of (can Sweat and the Blackheads during air band com- petition. EYES " BIGGER THAN HER STOMACH " cause Theresa Ferguson to force down one last piece of pizza during the Eat-A-Thon as a group of senior girls stuffed themselves to earn money for the stadium fund drive. 4 TEARY-EYED, senior Brigette Leach waves lo the crowd as she rides off the foolball field afler being crowned Homecoming Queen. Used to the spotlight, she was on rally arxl qualified for nationals in speech. A AN ■EVE FOR AN EYE " and a ' toothpick lor a tooth- picl bring seniors Tracev Perry and Dawn Pruhs- meier together in class competition as thev lr to pass a lifesaver to one another without using hands EYE-CATCHING CLOWN COSTUMES of Sharon Daniels and Lisa Langford put some fun into an as- sembly. II took long hours for the girls (tncludingCarIa Huckins) lo perfect their routine. 5 Introduction ) " 0 je SEEING EYE TO EYE on strategy, Mike Lester and assistant coach H.D, Weddel talk it over during a short break in the action at a wrestling THE " AYES " HAVE IT as Tiger fans raise clinched fists m support of the basketball team in a game against Beaverton which saw fans com- pete with each other in a war of rowdiness. 6 introduction the football team. Both the gridders and cagers THE tACLE EYE oi an offkrial catcher Tigard in ,)n intraclion and he assesses a penalty against THS during the Mountain Vrew playotf game. Coach Deno Edwards calmly asks for an expla- 7 Introduction ' oX ! .A ' iO S X %° =,0 .,eV THE EVIL EYE of Gary CIbb stares down Kris Carter during the fall dramatic production of " Bad Seed ' Below, the megaphone and tape deck of tixld Hopkins and Rob Milstead give fans something to cheer with. Concert Choir pfrforms M the dedicalion ol the audiionum. Below, Bob Bednarek leads the drum section in its cadence, a popular feature of the band ' s basketball game performances. EASY DOES IT as senior MaR Stashin prepares to cradle a fast-flying egg during the Egg-Toss-A- Thon during the fund-raising effort for Tiger Sta- dium in September. Various groups raised over $3,000. 10 Student Life Divider 5 ef EYES WIDE OPEN, senior Diane Otting portrays Monica Breedlove, lecturing to Lynn Knutson, playing the pan of Christine Penmark, in the fall drama production, " Bad Seed, " one of four ma- jor shows during the year. -- " 11 Sludmt Lifr Olvidvr Jogging For Dollars Jogging was only one of numerous activities that occupied the afternoon of Sept. 24, as students participated in a district-wide " Jog-A-Thon " to help pay off Tigard ' s new football stadium. In addition to the traditional running, students hugged, cheered, danced, kicked, ate, " videoed " and talked. They also played chess, tossed eggs and rode bicycles. Approximately 25 clubs took part in the different activities with each group (including sophomore, junior and senior classes) getting pledges for their particular activity. They then kept 40 percent of the money they earned and donated the remaining 60 percent to the Tiger stadium fund. Of the S3,000 earned, clubs got to keep $1,200 for their treasuries, aiding them in paying for their year ' s activities. All students were urged to participate in an assembly held two weeks before the actual event, though only about 200 students ultimately responded, which organizers considered a good turnout. PLEDGES PAY OFF as the TIgerettes spend an hour in a Kick-A- Thon, John Fitzgerald and David Franzen pump iron in the new weight room during a Lift-A-Thon and runners Keith Nichols and Lisa Byerley run the track in the log-A-Thon. 12 Jog-A-Thon TOTALLY DIFFERENT ACTIVITIES taxed both brains and muscles in endurance contests. Scott Shannon and Shane Artis played chess and Tim Bushnell and leff Pulicella and Kristie Angland danced in the Dance-A-thon with teacher Diana Troute and numer- ous other students. 13 loR-A-Thon Homecoming, Tiger Theme Sparks Week The 1982 Homecoming Week was full ot memories for everyone involved. Following a 12-hour decorating session on Saturday by a few students, the week began on Monday, Oct. 18, with the theme " Eve of the Tiger. " Monday was " Tiger Day " and saw several students come to school wearing their ears and tails. Mascots, of course, wore their complete Tiger outfits. Tuesday was " Punk vs. Preppy Day, " with the multi-colored shades of hair of the punk rockers competing for attention along with Valley Girls and preppies. The Variety Show, emceed by Jane PicKell and Pat Barden, took place Tuesday night. The show was student-directed bv Missi Smith, who gave a memorable rendition of " Big Spender. " Country music was piped through the intercom on Wednesday for Western Day. Many students wore cowboy hats or complete western outfits. Some girls wore green jerseys in anticipation of the Powderpuff game that night which the underclass girls won by a surprising score of 6-2. PUNK FASHIONS highlight lulie Burk and Tracy Bryant (above right! while rally boys at the Powder- puff game iPhil Hurley, Troy Davis, Gregor Mitchell and Paul Martin) choose skirts Irightl. A car rally entrant (below). x» rM t WITH THAT VALLEY GIRL LOOK, Celeste thiebold, Trace Uatson and Teri Lacey fit in Aith the Punk vs. Prepp vs. Valley Girl Iheine lur Tuesdav during Homecomine. OVERWHELMED B THE SURPRISE oi t)eing named queen, Bngette Leach gasps as Principal im McElrov prepares to wrap the traditional ' obe around her (belovvi. The senior iloat was thought by many to be the winner, but lost, raising a controversy (left). 15 Hommiming Homecoming: Tiger Ttieme Sparlis Week Homecoming Week continued on in tull stride with Thursdav ' s theme dav being " Sun Day. " Manv students came to school in sandals and shorts. The bonfire took place that night atter the ] ' football game. Although it rained hard, spirits were still high, especially as Jov Gates burned a " Yes on 3 " sign, the ballot measure that would have cut funds tor education. Green and white jersevs and sweats were the attire on Fridav. The pep assembly in the afternoon included appearances bv Deno Edwards, Greg VValdrop, Randy Moore and Luanna Beaslev, a creation said to be Sunset High ' s Homecoming Queen. The big game on Friday was the climax of the week. Attendance was outstanding on a beautitial night, but the 27-6 loss was not what tans were hoping for. The evening began with the car rally and float judging. At halftime, Brigette Leach was crowned by 1981 queen Kris Osman. She reigned over the rest of the e ening ' s activities and at the dance the following; night. BUSY WEEK lound the underclass PowderpulY team beating the seniors 6-2 itjeloul, Kris Osman crowning Brigette Leach as queen (above right) and Kellv Leth, lane Larsen and Chuck Morss on Punk vs. Prepps da (right). HOMECOMING COURT: IKONT ROW knslin Avr(. , Leslie M(( u.ir , |ill Underhill, ( ueen BriKclte Leach, Karen Sionlev, Ann Barrel!, hll VVallin. BACK ROW [s urls B.irr Larsen, Todd Raudv, Tony Boal- ri((hl, Tom Dieker, Em Chriitcn, lason )ai kola, Scolt Wiggins Valley Girls Lisa Hartill and Belh lohnson (left) and Dean Tabens red Corvelle al the car rally. 17 BIG-TIME STARS lor a day were Teri Lacey ol the Co-Go ' s, who did " Vacation, " Steve McAdoc who played guitar in the winning group Curiosity and Mar- nie Sherwood who appeared as Joan S%veat. 18 Air Bands Air Bands Rock The " Casbah " Although the " concert hall " was only the cafeteria and the crowd was made up of classmates, the excitement still prevailed as nearly 50 students partially realized their dreams of being rock stars at the Air Band competition during Homecoming. The music varied from the hard rock of Led Zepplin and Joan Jett to the new wave sound of the Go-Go ' s to the nearly extinct beat of the Village People. The bands were judged on originality, appearance, costumes and how convincing they were. Getting their acts together wasn ' t easy. The wmning band. Curiosity, practiced every day after school for two weeks. Lead singer Pat Barden said, " We knew our music, played our parts and had a good time. " It paid off as the crowd roared and girls screamed in appreciation. The Homecoming competition, held during lunches, was " definitely a success, " according to organizer April Davis. A second competition was held later in the year, in the evening so parents and non-students could enjoy the action too. IN THE SPOTLIGHT in front of the crowd. Pal Barden. lead singer of Cufiosilv sang •You ' ve Cot Another Think Coming. " Jeff Maltingley of the Village People performed " Macho Man. " 19 Air Bands VALENTINE ' S COURT: hKONI KOW: |ohn fiUnerM, ).ison |,k kola, R,indv Moore, Scoll Turner, Kerry Anderson (King ol Hejrlsl, Eric Tucker, Steve Moore. BACK KOW; Krislen Avres, C017 Lipps, Dee Dee Bull, Lisa Langford, Pani Tornblad, K.iren Kaiser, Adrianne Ramberg. A Break From The Routine A key part of any special week or activity was usually the assembly that presented the court or some related surprise. Assemblies took the fun and placed it in front of the student body. Class competitions, player introductions, award winners, queen coronations and musical presentations were all a part of assemblies during the year. Skits were normally a part of pep assemblies, often featuring humorous depictions of riyals. But class competition generally captured the major interest of the afternoon gatherings. Royalty was honored at Homecoming (Brigette Leach), Christmas (Lisa Garcia), Valentine ' s (Kerr ' Anderson), Unforgettable (Carol Riddel) and Prom (Anna Pazderic) assemblies. The student body enjoyed an unusual presentation when Kemfell showed their three-screen video production on the virtues of patience, a departure from the more standard assemblies. Assemblies were planned by members of the Assembly Committee and Activities Manager Lisa Langford. INTRODUCING THE YEAR ' S first dress-up dav, April Davis, Lon Castle and Carol Riddel display outfits lor Punk vs. Preppy vs. Valle Girl day during the Homecoming assembly (above). Mike Talbiit during his resignation speech (right). 20 Assemblies CHRISTMAS COURT: FROM ROW Ten Ljun [3fn,se McQudrv, Shervl W ' iRhl, Qucfn Lisj Gjrrij. Cdria Huck- ins. Sleuni Smith. Michelle Wright BACK ROW: Tern Milam, )im Smith, Scoll Turner, MatI Slashm. Wavne nderson, lason lackola. David Bergquist. AT THE END OF THEIR ROPE, Gary H|on and lason lack- ola eat licorice thinking that there will be a rally girl at the other end rather than another toolball plaver iabo%el leff Smiley and lennie lourneav in a trike race dunng class compelilion (left) 21 AMcmUir UNFORGETTABLE ASSEMBLY te-Uured nuK h o) C .irol Kiddul ' humor. She was pari of " Diana Rust and the Craiius " with Ann, Pazderic and Renee PirkI (pictured below) . She then won the compel i lion of " orange-straddling " and got to push a pie into Mike Talbot 22 UntorgeHable Week WEIRD ATTIRE «,i Ihe Iradcmjrk ot all Ihe enlranis in Ihe •Lu.inn.i Bcaslev Fashion Show ' Adam Munhall drew cheers lor his inlerprclalion ot " Luanna Goes S M. a- he shows Ihe brutal Mile ot the " Sunset Hometotiiing Queen. " IVeek Brings " Luanna " Look-Allkes Nothing was perhaps more " wild and crazy ' or unusual than the antics of a ver ' Unforgettable Week. The dress-up davs saw anything from tourists prepared with shades, suntan lotion and maps to " Flower Children " that were reminiscent of the Hippies ' of the 1960 ' s. Tuesday experienced the ' ogue in thermal undenvear and waders as " belching beauties " emerged to compete in the Luanna Beasley fashion show. Such popular themes of contestants were " Springtime in a Moldv Blueberry Patch, " " Luanna in the Garden " and " Luanna Goes S M, " which received a standing ovation from fifth lunch x ' iewers. To top it all off (or bottom it all in) came Saturday, the day of THSs first MORP, a backwards prom. Morp-goers arrived at 8:00 a.m. in jammies or weekend grubbies to get morning exercise and nibble on donuts and sip orange juice. Although participation was not as enthusiastic as expected, for some the week was the most unforgettable event of the year. SlttPy-EYED DANCERS attend the l.a kwar )s|,M,ni , .iii,-,l UJKH. on Saturday morning The M(3RP was girl-askbov. Rrubbv instead of iormal, in Ihe morning instead of the evening and, unfortunately, was very poorly attended 23 UnKuRettjWf WwV. Retrospect: The Lighter Side of ' 83 Tigard High is sometimes said to be passive at sports events when compared to yelling, screaming rivals. Or, it is claimed, there might not seem to be one ruling group in the school that sets the pace and attitude of the year. To one critical eye or another, students at THS might appear to be a conglomeration of individuals that just don ' t care. Such suppositions were false indeed. How many other schools could boast of an orator with second-in-the-nation status; of sending a band to the Grand Floral Parade; of winning the high school drags; and of sending as many teams and athletes to state competition? The diversity of Tigard students goes on and on. There were many groups that held their own sense of achievement and pride while at the same time fitting into one or more subculture at THS. " Our high school is not cliquish, " commented Principal Jim McElroy. " Kids are accepted for what they are. They travel in many different circles and they ' re not snobbish. " So here ' s a collection of Tigers doing what they did best as groups and individuals — everything. STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEADERS Brett Dennis and Lynne Walt discuss plans tor an upcoming meeting. Dennis was president of the senior class and Watt was student body president second semester. GRINNING FROM EAR TO EAR, Steve McAdoo and Chris Hullel accept the first place trophy tor air bands (below), junior Melissa Gulridge a()pl,iuds after the resignation speech given by former A5B president Mike Talbot, 24 Retrospect X y- TIGARD HIGH SCHOOL fiAND KEEPING IN STEP, niemlxTi ot Ihe I ' lBJ-B-l m!.. iqudd cdfr ' Ihe Tiger Band banner in Ihe Grand Floral Parade. New members include Stefani Smith, Kim Van Dell, Lorena Sturm and Lisa Lang- ford. 25 Rctri »pect Retrospect: The Lighter Side of ' 83 FOOD FANTASIES lulllll everyone js Kevin Pahl sells cakes and pies al tlie An Show Ibelowland Yvonne Sway e, Sean Lewis and Lisa Langford ir loiliudc iheir hill up after devouring ice cream at Harrell ' s (bottom). WATER FIGHT breaks out on a warm spring afternoon when senior |ill Ottoman tries to douse sophomore Beth Shreve with a can of water (above). In the fall, streamers decorated the hall during Homecoming Week (below). y ,vt,l S JBiiaU v : -. ' u fSL ll BURSTING WITH ENTHUSIASM, members of the basketball pep band get a little bit rowdv and show their Tiger spirit (left). Stephen Nelson and Hal Soren- sen race their " Clodbusters " at the drags where Sorensen took second in his class (below). 27 Rctn.»4p».tl WEARING A CROUCHO MARX FACE and " Deelv-Bobs " on his head Kevin Hot shows a seldom-seen sideof hispersonalily Ibelowl. AI the Mounlain View game in November, Rob Livingslon and Erik Whilcher light a fire in a Irash can to warm their hands (bottom) 28 Retrospect WAITING FOR THE BUS, band members sland amidst a load ot gear (hev planned to take along on the rede to Bend (lettl. At the Grand Floral Parade, the band passes the crowds sitting on the curb on SW Salmon Street (belowl. 29 Rrtnnfva TIGER TRAIN, belter known ,i T-i-C-E-R-S, FiRhl, Hey! is (ii.mled by Belh lohnson, who ser ' ed .is .1 nitiscol during foolbdil seoson (helowl. Kim Van Dell and Lisa LanKtord IxiOKie during the Dante-A-Thdn (bottom) 30 Retrospect GETTING A JUMP rrom Derek Barnum. Paul Martin Iries 10 start his Luv pick-up lleli). Safe at home on the last day of school tor seniors is Kib Dacklin who slides on a carpel of discarded papers ibelowi IHl RIGHT TO VOTE ,-cM, , ,i i„ ; ,,i, i, j - ser in the November elections (tar leftl, Power- ing his Trans Am down the drag strip at Wood- burn, Duane Hesketh helps THS win the trophv . 31 Rrtro»peft ELFISH SMILE is flashed by Sieve McAdoo who w.is Ixjughl on Slave Day by Diane Ottin( . Otiing then dressed him like an elf (below). Crowd goes wild at the Tigard-Beaverton football game (bottom). — A 1 ri l! 4 ii . ' ' 1 . 1 VI M 32 Retrospect EXCHANGE STUDENTS Njmi Umemurj jnd Unur Guven celebrate M their American graduation cere- mony (lein. Rod Kolmodin demonstrates another American tradition — putting a pinch between his cheek and gum (below). SPIRIT BOOSTERS included Ml Underhill, who was on varsit rally during lootball season liar leltl and the Tigerettes, led by Heidi Greene, who marched in the Grand floral Parade in Portland (leltl. 33 CLASSY ARRIVALS find Sara Hanson, Tony Pulicella, Andy Griggs and Kim Kiggins being driven in a chauf- feured limosine while Leslie Vroman and Kib Dacklin polish oft popsicles to beat the 100-degree heat. 34 " Heaven " : Hotter Than Hell One of the " hottest " events of the spring season was the prom, where many THS students ascended the " Stairway To Heaven. " While the heat of the 1983 prom was anything but heavenly with the temperature reaching a record 100 degrees, most found the event enjoyable nonetheless. " It was a rotten day to have it because it was so hot, " commented junior Julie Jansen, " but I thought it was really nice. " Senior Jill Underbill said in her valedictory speech, " It was so hot, when you danced cheek to cheek you were afraid you ' d be permanently bonded together. " The Scottish Rite Masonic Temple rocked as the band Justice played songs from Journey, Scorpians and other popular groups. Prom-goers arrived in anything from the family jalopy to limosines and Rolls Royces. They wore the traditional tuxedo ' s, formals, tails, top hats, ball gowns or even a kilt, sported by Gregor Mitchell. THE BIG EVENT brings couples in limosines delivered to the door or on tool through the Park Blocks. Inside, |ill Ottoman selects a carnation given to all girls attending. 36 " Heaven " : Hotter Than Hell Midway through the stifling evening, all paused as the prom court entered and took their places for the coronation of the queen. The special guest was the prom queen from 1932 who was given the honor of placing the crown for 1983 on the unsuspecting Anna Pazderic. " I couldn ' t believe it, " commented Anna. " It was a big honor. " As the night rocked on and temperatures refused to cool, the punchbowl was a popular attraction, but manv of the attendees began to leave early, plucking the glittering stars bearing each couple ' s name from the wall on the way out. The time and effort put in by Jennie Journeay, Brett Dennis and many others made the evening, though much too warm, truly memorable. DANCERS ROCK to the lasl soriRs, sway to the slow songs of the band )uslice. Kevin Hof and lenni Parkins relax during a break fbe- loul: Tammi Powers (above letl ROYALTY IS refletled In Gregor Mitchell ' s kilt as well as Queen Anna Pazderic ' s crown. PROM COURT: FRONT ROW; Stacy Llebl, Krlstina lohnson, Pam Tornhlacl, lennle lourneay. Mary Yock Sally Inman, Anna Pazderlc. BACK ROW: Escorts Scott Turner, Alan lones, |.). Davis, Ion RambcrK. Keith Nichols, Rich Gray, Glen Chamblin. 38 " Heaven " , Hotter Year Ends With Poems, Promises After 12 years of hard work, graduation day, June 5, finally arrived. But before the big day, seniors had some fun during Senior Skip Day, Senior Breakfast and the awards assembly, not to mention the chaotic last day of school. On Skip Day, people went to various locations for parties as part of large gatherings, to the beach or river in small groups of two or three, and some even came to school to finish up work that would allow them to graduate. On Friday, June 3, seniors went through most of the day in usual fashion, with only a few distractions hinting that their high school careers were at an end. One subtle prank found cow manure in teachers ' coffee cups in the faculty room. Others included burning ' " 83 " into the front lawn, putting Vaseline on the office doorknobs and putting an outhouse in front of the main entrance to the school. At the end of the afternoon, slightly before 2:00, the noise level rose and within minutes senior hall was a mass of debris as seniors cleaned out their lockers and said goodbye for the last time. ARM IN ARM, amidst flying papers, Stacy Liebl and Greg Wal- drop walk down the hall on the last afternoon of their high school careers June 3, 1983. 40 Senior Acbvi ' Ji jj ON SENIOR SKIP DAY, Dan Haas uses a megaphone % lo invite people to Ihe wet T-shirt contest. Greg Nesen, Sue Magnuson and Lisa Gang relax (below) in the afternoon. UCHTINC UP, Matt Hamilton and Bill Ayres cele- brate with cigars right after the final bell on the last day for seniors. Kim Templeton, sophomore, is over- whelmed by the flying papers seniors discard. y 41 Senior Activitirs Year Ends With Poems, Promises Old traditions were upheld and new ones were started at the annual senior awards assembly on Friday, June 3. As in years past, many seniors received recognition in the form of awards or scholarships. Following the senior breakfast, seniors moved from the cafeteria to the new auditorium. Sophomores and juniors did not attend this year due to lack of space in the new facility and the feeling it should be a senior activity. The class of ' 83 earned in excess of 570,000 in scholarships, $25,000 more than the class of ' 82 the previous year. And these totals did not include athletic scholarships, which were won by numerous students. Over 50 seniors were recipients of awards given by local groups or by colleges, universities or by Tigard High School. The largest scholarships were received by Brian Herring and Deanne Woita, who were given Trustee scholarships to University of Puget Sound amounting to over $12,000. Athletic scholarships, both partial and full, were won by Kerry Anderson, Craig Ashenfelter, Tony Babin, John Glassmever, Stacy Liebl, Kat Martinez and Jim Smith. ENJOYING BREAKFAST and the awards assembly, seniors read the Senior Issue ol HI-SPOTS (above! and sign autograph supple- nnents (right). Hal Sorensen and Duane Hesketh receive an award for Tigard ' s victory at the drags (above right). 42 Senior Activities KKHVI (, IH( KOIARV AWARD .iri- Lorecn Sihul i-, Knslm.i ((jhtivm, M.iri.inne Samuel, Oe.in- na ScroRRin. Carla Huckins, M.irgo Edwards and Lvnne Watt (lop). Sheri Knox shares a smile with Andy iohanson and Carlve Smith at the breakiast (alx)ve). 43 Year Ends With Poems, Promises After 12 years of hard work, the last day of school arrived, specifically June 5, 1983 — graduation day. For some, it was a shock. For most, it was a joyous occasion. But for all, it was the opening of a door to a world of challenge with the prospects of creating one ' s own future. " In ourselves our futures lie " was the appropriate theme for the graduation ceremony. Families gathered expectantly in the Civic Auditorium while seniors bustled downstairs to don robes and mortar boards of green and white. The basement buzzed with the excitement of soon-to-be-graduates skittering here and there preparing for the ceremony. Alan Jones paused a moment in reflection, his attitude contrasting from most of his classmates. " It ' s nice but it ' s kind of a letdown. It ' s great to have it over with and I ' m ready for the future, but still, to have it all end ... " he said, his voice traiUng off. MINUTES BEFORE THE CEREMONY, Darren Jacob and Mike Mitchell relax (top) and Theresa Ferguson adjusts her cap with bobby pins (right). In the processional, Pam Winchester and Sally Inman duck under the ropes to get to the other side of the lobby before entering the auditorium. 44 Senior Activities r •u - AT BACCAUUREATE, choir sings -lov In the Morninn " (left) and Tony Pulicella dehvers the lienediction (above). At the Civic Auditorium, Casey Schmasow enters the building and Diana Vfgil lakes pictures of her friends in the base- fnent. 45 Year Ends With PoemSf Promises Flowers graced the stage as graduates entered to the traditional " Pomp and Circumstance. " Speakers included Sheryl Wright, who gave the invocation; Jill Underhill, who gave the valedictory address; Harris Hansen of the school board; Art Nanna of the faculty; and Jim McElroy of the administration. A surprise speaker was Patti Martinez, older sister of ' 83 grad Kat Martinez. Paralyzed in a surfing accident, Patti spoke from her wheelchair, saying, " Life doesn ' t always turn out as planned . . . sometimes you fall. The most important thing is to get back up again. " She then read the poem " The Race, " a memorable moment that left tears in the eyes of nearly everyone in attendance. Following presentation of diplomas during which students individualized their portion of the ceremony with rubber chickens, Mickey Mouse ears and shouts of " Hi, Mom, " a slide show and final benediction by Kathy Thompson closed out the year for the class of ' 83. HIGH FIVE unites the final group to receive diplomas as Matt Hamilton goes down the line congratulating friends (above). Anna Pazderic gives her dad a big hug and Karen Stanley smiles on the way out of the ceremony. 46 Senior Activities f IN AL MINUTES before the ceremony finds seniors lining up. Kin Dahme, )ulie Karlson, Maureen Finnegan and )ill Koeber below): Sean Mcllvoy, Scott Beyer, Rich Christensen and [Jiane Schwartzkopf. 47 Year Ends With Poems, Promises PICKING UP THEIR DIPLOMAS are Lassi Ronkko, exchange student from Finland, and Shelly Ryland (top). Stacy Liebl and fellow graduates are happy to be out of high school following the ceremony (above). Kib Dacklin gets his feet wet in the Forecourt Fountain. 48 Senior Activities POSING FOR PICTURES and saying goodbye lakes up mog ot the posKeremooy time Lynne Wan. lerv nie lourneay. Sheryl Wright and Angle Hatanaka smile for family and friends (lefti; leff Cleaves and Todd Foster say " So long. " 49 SmKK Achvibr» IV FOOTBALL RALLY (ABOVE): Lisj Wilkev, Ivelli Ddniel, Karen Pollock Mary Hanna, Cindv Sverid. JV BASKETBALL RALLY (RIGHT): Trina Leeper, Lisa Telter Belh Peters, Corv Lipps. Kim Inkens. VARSITY BASKETBALL RALLY (OPPOSITE, TOP): BOTTOM: Linda Nelson M|[ OLE: Sheryl Wright, Tracy Bryant, Lydia Ronneberg. TOP: Angle Hatanaka. Baske ball rally members cheer during a game at Tigard (opposite, top right). 50 Rally Rallies Keep THS Spirit High Rally squad members often found themselves to be the center of attention at games and assemblies. With fast-moving routines and peppy cheers, the girls worked out special stunts for every game, involving everything from balloons to black lipstick. The football rally sported an experienced group of four seniors and won several awards at their camp during the summer. The excellence demonstrated at camp carried on during the season and games and pep assemblies always showed a boost in spirit from their presence. During basketball season, fan support and attendance at games was not as high as during football season, due in part, perhaps, to guidelines placed on game behavior bv the administration which not all fans wished to follow. Still, the basketball rally showed their enthusiasm. Their average week consisted of cheering at four games (two boys ' and two girls ' games) and running the snack bar during wrestling matches. The ]V squads supported the junior varsity teams and for basketball, that meant over 20 games, requiring hours of practice after school and on weekends. VARSITY FOOTBALL RALLY: FRONT ROW; Carla Huckins, Nicki (oree, Slelani Smilh BAC K ROW: Brigelle Lejch, Shawn Moore, lill Underhill. 51 lUlly FULL ROUTINE catches Tigerettes In formation com- ing together in the center circle. Natalie Reed (below) and Cheryl Saja (right) wear outfits from state and Memorial Coliseum competition. 52 ICERFnE DANCE TEAM: FRONT ROW: Stonique Marzinetk, Cindi Blanchard, kath Ban li . in;) row Diana Vigil, Ann Hollzinger. lenni Parkin , Theresa Ferguson. THIRD ROW i, -.- Pieiter undrea Frednckson. Darla Stephens. Heidi Greene. lackieSaling. Natalie Reed i N ROW Sandv Erirkstin, Liz Owen, Chervl Saia Dance Team Flashes To Victory People sat up and took notice when the Tigerettes donned dance togs and exploded with energy as they performed intricate formations, finely executed routines and splits that prompted groans from the bedazzled crowds. VNliile gaining more notorieti,- by bringing home ribbons, trophies and hosting their own competition at THS, the struggle to fame did not come without toil and a few tears. After performing well at Rex Putnam, their hof es for placing in state competition were dashed by failure to make semi-finals. While the team did well as a whole, it was small mistakes that brought their downfall. " It was totally in the hands of the judges, " said advis er Linda Sheron. " You can ' t outguess them anymore. " After many early-morning practices, pulled muscles, minor injuries and sacrifices, some girls were deeply disappointed about the outcome. " We didn ' t just get up to see the sun rise, " remarked Theresa Ferguson about the 6:30 practices. But Mrs. Sheron tempered the bitterness by saying, " Overall, it was a real successful year from start to finish. " 53 iV 1 I Drama: A Yeat Of Progress With the construction of a 600-seat auditorium a tri-school musical endeavor, a trip to Muncie, Indiana, and a mainstage performance at the state drama conference, Tigard ' s theatrical season was a year of progress. Having to perform on four different stages Vk ' ith four mainstage shows brought increasing problems of set construction, transportation and scheduling. The late completion of the new auditorium in May set back musical theatre performances about three weeks. Actors and actresses managed the different stages in fine fashion. The fall production of " Bad Seed " was performed on a temporary stage that extended from the old cafeteria stage. Kris Carter and Lynn Knutson portrayed the lead characters of Rhoda and Christine. The " clutch " award for the biggest goof of the year went to Diane Otting who, in her portrayal of Monica Breedlove, was required to pronounce the word " regularly. " Otting could only say " raygularly " and so the word was changed to " often " . SINGING OF A TALL CANDLESTICK, Rob Gardner pertornib " Light of the World, " from " Godspell " (right) while the Cohan family discusses plans at the dinner table in " George M. " 54 Drama M O n TOO MUCH TO DRINK causes Marnie Brown (play- ing the part of Mrs. Dai gle) to tall asleep on the couch a lell Glover and Lvnn Knutson tr to help her up in Bad Seed ■ TRANSPLANTED HIPPIES sing Day By Day, a number trom the musical " Godspell " in the musical revue " A Look Back, A Look Ahead. " " Godspell " was originally performed at THS in 1 979. 55 Drama: A Year Of Progress The Musical Theatre class performed their winter term project, " Carnival " , in early Januar) ' . A circus atmosphere was created on the cafeteria floor due to the construction of a wall in place of the old stage. The experience of performing a major show " in the round " was interesting for both cast and viewers. One of the highlights of the production was the sultr ' rendition of " Humming, " by the magician ' s assistant, portrayed by Sharon Daniels. The combined efforts of the Tigard, Lake Oswego and Lakeridge drama and music departments helped carry " George M " , the red, white and blue spectacular, to Lane Community College for the state conference. The title role was played by Rich Gray, who also spent part of the previous summer performing in the national cast production of " Grease " at the International Drama Conference. Sharon Daniels and Missi Smith also had major roles in " George M. " The production featured flags, flashing lights, bright costumes and a full orchestra that included Tigard band members Marianne Samuel and Celeste Schiebold. WITH NEWSPAPERS and a continuous bouncing motion, actors simulate train travel during a scene from " The Music Man " (above). Charlie Taylor plays Naughty Nancy and sings of her idol, " Mali Hari, " from " Little Mary Sunshine " (right). 56 Drama RETURNING PERFORMERS Ten William (below) jnd Rjnd Smith txjlliimi recreated their role for the musical revue. Williams sang " The Sound ot Music, " from 1978. and Smith sang of his son from " Carousel, " from 19 ' ' 4 Drama: A Year Of Progress For the first performance on thie new auditorium stage, the Musical Theatre class chose as their spring project a revue entitled, " A Look Back, A Look Ahead " . This production consisted of selections from eleven shows performed under Larry Daw and George Koch over the past decade. A highlight of the revue were solos performed by three former students who recreated their roles when they appeared in that particular musical in high school. Teri Williams appeared in " The Sound of Music, " Randy Smith in " Carousel " , and Doug Bolton in " The Music Man " . Other shows represented included " Godspell " , " Little Mary Sunshine " , " Fiddler on the Roof " , and " H.M.S. Pinafore " . As a look ahead, " One, " from " A Chorus Line " , climaxed the revue, ending a transitional year from the dark ages into the technology of tomorrow. PREPARING TO JOUST in a scene from ■Carnival " are Lynn Knutson, Kristine Sommer and Missi Smith (above). Kris Carter blocks the door from Leroy the lanilor in " Bad Seed, " saying, " Give me back my shoes. " 58 TAP DANCING TRIO lit I R, kei k, L nn Knulson and Don Meyer perlorm in " George M " (l)elow). Chorus ol Kris Miner, Missi Smith, Linda Muralt, Marnie Brown, Melissa Crahek, Lynn Knulson and Kathy Keicolt go " Shame, Shame " to Naughty Nancy In Little Mary Sunshine. " 59 Drama Drama: A Year Of Progress WITH PARASOL IN HAND, Missi Smith gives a farewell soliloquoy as she leaves George, vowing she ' ll not play second fiddle to the stage (above). Cindy Sverid and Linda Muralt sing " All Aboard For Broadway " from " George M ' " TWENTIETH CENTURY LOVE " is sung by Missi Smith, Rich Cray and Darcie Evans from Lakeridge High School (right). Sharon Daniels as Rosalie and David Cox as Marco the Magnificent perform their magic act in " Carnival, " 60 61 Drama: A Year Of Progress ON HIS DANCING TOES, Rich Grav sings -Musicjl Comedy Man, " from " George M " (above). " The finale from the music revue, " A Look Back, A Look Ahead " , was the number " One from " A Chorus Line. " 62 Drama BEHIND THE LIGHTS that lined the -George M " sldge. Rich Cray and Sharon Daniels perform a family number (left). Gaining courage from a talk with one of his puppets is puppeteer Gary Gibb in " Carnival, " " YOU HIT HIM WITH YOUR SHOES, " gasps Lynn Knutson to her daughter, played by Kris Carter, as mother discovers the evil, the " bad seed, " inherited by her offspring. 63 STRUTTING THEIR STUFF, members ol the marching band participate in the Grand Floral Parade during the Rose Festival. Tom Newton directed thegroup and coordinated the routines. PEPPER-UPPERS during the basketball games, the Pep Band members played before games and entertained during halfti me, backing up the rally duringdances, cheeringfor the team and adding lots ot noise. 64 Bands, Choirs Make Music It ' s a cold Friday night at Tiger Stadium. Fans are settling into their seats before the awaited football game begins. Suddenly, they hear the distanct clanging of a cowbell followed by an aggressive " boom-boom " of drums. Soon after appears the polished Tigard Marching Band heading toward another full night of performing. The band became a common sight at sports events and parades throughout the year. With an increase in numbers and new green uniforms, the band displayed character and pride that was impressive to see. Culminating a fine year, the band was invited to march in the Grand Floral Parade. It was the first time a Tigard band had appeared in the event in nearly twenty years. " I ' m glad our school is represented in all areas, " said Margo Edwards. Both the instrumental and vocal sides of the department were happy to see the completion of the new auditorium in May and gave performances before school was over in June. IN ACTION, hand members march in the Rose Festival, Swing Choir pertorms in the year ' s last concert and Das ' id Franzen, left lohnson and )eff Grill add instrumental music to Swing Choir ' s numbers. SWING CHOIR: FRONT ROW: David Franzen, leff lohnson, Laurie Nelson, Sally Inman, Rich Cray, Gary Horton, jenny Clayton, Vicki McCandlish, Barb Coons SECOND ROW. Chris Edin, Beth Parmeie, loset Johnson, David Cox, Robh Gardner Kim KisBins, Missi Smith, Pam Winchester. BACK ROW: Ty Koon, |eff Grill, |ill Ottoman, Mark Beach, Paul Martin, lohn Glassmeyer, Evan Smith, Sharon Daniels lane PicKell. George Koch, NOT PICTURED: Tim Elsasser, CADETCHOIR: FRONT ROW: Nami Umemura, Lisa Bunday, Chutanuit Ridgley, Sally Hogue, Brenda Mmer. Kristie Angland. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Getchell, Jeff Glover, Debbie Sage, Julie Hampton, Derek Ellwood, Shalayne Hetland, Karen Koyama. THIRD ROW: Brian McCowan, JR. Keck, Mary Han- na, Jennifer Harvey, Jaki Smith, Liz Jones, Mark Fair- banks, Tony Holstein. BACK ROW: Jeanette Nixon, Tim Bushnell, Barb Beeny, Tom Jones, Mike Whit- more, Lola Gibbons, Samantha Sardella, Jeff Pulicella. 66 IN TUNE, Vicki McCandlish and Robb Gardner per- form during the Art Show and Sale. Thev also per- tormed at senior activities such as baccalaureate and commencement. Below, Concert Choir members head toward the auditorium for their year-ending per- formance. W K I ' (OSCfRI CHOIR: FROM K A Ivjthi Keicolt ■ ■■ ' . Margo Edwards. Lisd Sunday. Kathi ■- ' h Parmele. luhe Rvles, Shannon Jones. . L .w lJKOW Vicki McCandlish. .Missi Smith. Cre- gur Mitchell. Derek EtNvood. Diana Vigil, .V arie Coetz. Tanya Coles. Dee Henson THIRD ROW: |.R. Keck. Linda Craetl, Tern Beers, lohn Matthews, Nata- lie Edgar. Michelle Eilers juliann Andrews. Laurie Valentine, Heidi Brown B. CK ROW Ruth Halleson. MikeTycer. Tim Elsasser. Paul Martin, Al Riehl, Sean Mcllyoy. Robb Ciardner, .Andy k hans jn, George Koch NOT PICTURED Debbie Cole Debbie Creg- orv. leni Haryey. Voni Martin. Nancy kx)n. Liz Owen. Alaina Williamson. Wendell Wincer. 67 Musk CATCHING THE BEAT, Daria Stephens works to perfetl her sj iphont ' part during a laz band practice session. Al right, Kich Gray accompanies I ' am Winchester dur- ing the auditorium dedication perlormance. SYMPHONIC BAND: FRONT ROW: Angle Ful- ler, Cheryl Wilson, Karen Koyama, Margo Ed- wards, Stacey Rogers, Barb Beeny, Holly Blair, Charlotte Chin, Michelle Spencer, Paulette Caldwell, Rene DeWinter, Marisa Masotti, Maureen Finnegan, Cheryl Saja, Marianne Samuel, Kim Haugen, SECOND ROW; Celeste Schiebold, lill Thomas, Vicki Moftet, Tracey Watson, Kurt Karlson, Keyin Crosse, Allison Duchow, )oe Kummer, lames Worley, Keyin Draz, Greg Rains, Todd Montgomery, Francie Kirk, lulie Karlson. THIRD ROW: Gayle Cicon, joy Gates, Ron Dickson, Alan DeWitt, Mike Black, Brian Ostrom, Rob Larson, Justin Bidi- man, Dayid Franzen, Dave Dusseau, jerry Srofe, Colleen Duncan, David Lesperance BACK ROW: jetf Pulicella, lohn Thomas, Jeff Johnson, Pat Stevens, Scott Thompson, Bob Bednarek, left Grill, Don lohnson, Tim Cowles, Dwayne Pedersen, Brian Stephenson, |oe Un- talan. Chuck Kastel, Tom Newton, Dave lohnson. 68 ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW: Ann Hollzinger. Rocheile Pearson. Nitole Miliano. BACK ROW: Bill Holtzinger, JAZZ ENSEMBLE: FRONT ROW: Daria Stephens. Francie Kirk. Cheryl Sdia, Kevin Draz, Colleen Duncan SECOND ROW: Ronn Chick, Don Johnson, )errv Srote, Dave Dusseau, Ron Dickson, Tom Newlon. BACK ROW: Paul Mar- lin. Scolt Thompson, Bob Beclnarek. Rick War- ren, Jeff Johnson. 69 GROUPS Student body and class officers started planning activities and setting goals long before the doors opened for the 1982-83 school year in September. But it was not always to be smooth sailing for EXECU- TIVE COUNCIL during the year. Members attended both Oregon Asso- ciation for Student Councils confer- ences. The week-long summer confer- ence was held in Salem where the groups discovered new ideas. The MORP (backwards for Prom) and the Community Relations Committee (CRC) were concepts that came out of this con- ference. The groups also attended the fall conference in Eugene. A surprising need for smooth transi- tion occurred when a new vice-president and assistant activities manager were appointed during the middle of the year. About the same time, ASB President Mike Talbot resigned and Lynne Watt, former vice-president, took his place. As a group. Exec Council planned Homecoming, Holiday and Unforget- table Week, and acted on student re- quests to revise the schedule during fin- als week to be more workable. Adviser Ed Gottlieb said, " There was a good supply of special talents, social re- sponsibility and empathy, and an abundance of sheer energy of doing things and getting things done. " " We didn ' t think we ' d accomplish as much as we did, " commented Sheryl Wright of the COMMUNITY RELA- TIONS COMMITTEE (CRC). The committee set out to improve rela- tions between the community (especial- ly the senior citizen element) and high school students. Members sponsored free car washes, an Adopt-A- Grandparent program (where students aided senior citizens by reading to them or writing letters for them) and visited convalescent homes with gifts and flowers. With 20 active members and being only a fledgling club, many were sur- prised at the effectiveness of CRC. " I think it ' s a great committee, " said one member. " I saw what a great impact high school students have on the com- munity. " " For a school with this many varsity athletes, it is surprising that not more of GOING TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER are juniors Peg- gy Schmidt and Heidi Miller as senior class president and Executive Council member Brett Dennis tries to =.nriir,n thpm nff In raise money on Slave Day. I them have turned out at VARSIT CLUB meetings, " said Adviser Jeff Davis. " The club has the potential to be- come one of the most powerful groups around the school if the participation level were increased. " Although the club had a rather small turnout, no more than six or seven at I ' J H_l 1 % J mS COMMUNITYRELATIONSCOMMITTEE: FRONT ROW: Daria Sims, Lisa Langford, Stefani Smith, Darren Larsen, Rich Cray. SECOND ROW: )ill Underhill, Deanna Scroggin, Sheryl Wright, Lynne Watt. BACK ROW: Brett Dennis, Sara Hanson, Lisa Roberts, Elisa Burgess, Paul Untalan. HI-SPOTS: FRONT ROW: Ted Lew, left Bristow, Rich Cray, Brigette Leach, lodi Riggle, Kelli Franco, Kevin Pahl. SECOND ROW: Bill Nussbaum, Felicia Elmore, Sara Hanson, Karen Talluto, |oy Gates, Traci Shelton, Debbi Christen- sen. Adviser Bob Skrondal. BACK ROW: Tony Pulicella, Kevin Hot, Tony Whilehurst, lake Chretien, Josh Baumann, Casey Schmasow, Nathan lebbia. 70 Groups lunchtime meetings, they still remained an active group. The first project of the year was a " Shoot-A-Thon " for the stadium fund- raiser in the fall. " We did reallv well with the project, " commented Scott Turner. Other projects throughout the vear in- cluded sponsoring the Homecoming dance and a faculty-varsity Club softball game in the spring, with the dance being noted as especially successful. Some of the hottest issues in recent years were covered by HI-SPOTS staff members as they tried to keep the news- paper on a regular once-every-three- weeks publishing schedule. " The financial burdens were just too tough for us, " said Adviser Bob Skron- dal, who indicated the schedule had been stretched to at least a month on several occasions. " Costs have risen and our advertising revenue just didn ' t keep pace this year, " he said. But when the paper did publish, it was usually a work of art. A new masthead and design package made page one a visual delight and the content was rich in substance. Stories dealing with topics such as the Rajneesh visit to THS, the new attendance policv, the high school drags controversy and many others made for good reading. The editorial staff consisted of Rich Gray, editor; Kelli Franco, news editor; Brigette Leach, fine arts editor; Sara Hanson, sports editor; Bill Nussbaum, photo editor; Tony Pulicella, business manager; and Joy Gates, circulation edi- tor. WHIPPING THE CROWD INTO A FRENZY is Luan- nd Beasley. better known ,is Rich Gray. Cray, Exec Council member and HI-SPOTS edilor, created the character who was supposed to be Sunset High ' s Homecoming Queen. r ¥, 3 M jirt 1 %] m S iii EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: FRONT ROW; Lisa Langford, Mindy Clous- er, Sheryl Wnghl. SECOND ROW: Rich Cray. Krlslina Johnson, Lynne Watt, Brett Dennis. BACK ROW: Adviser Ed Gottlieb, April Davis, Rob Searfus, Cevin Conrad, Carol Riddel, Sara Hanson HONORSOCIFTYH SIOK ' . .1 ROW: Kim Boyce. Stefani Smith, Daria Sims, Sarah Kwon, Susan B.inlord, Sh.iron ILnm k...n, IkingM.ii, Mariean Rit h SECOND ROW: Kim Van Dell, Donna Pacheto, julie GwKlell, Margo Sinclair. Mollie McKee, Leslie McQuary, Amy Barrett, Kevin Match THIRD ROW: Peter Beard, Tracy Hogue, Dan Miller, Elisa Burgess, Tracey Hency, Denise McQuary, lanePicKell, joset Johnson. BACK ROW: Mark Cotter, Sara Hanson, Tom Vial, Brian Ostrom, Gary Gibb, Sean Sweeney, Kevin Heppell. 71 GROUPS Imagine a realm where magic is the ultimate power and unicorns really exist. Or, imagine a futuristic world of battle- cruisers, aliens and galactic contests. Such scenarios as these were considered common fare for the WARGAMERS. The ' gamers- hosted campaigns of Dungeons and Dragons, Gamma World and Boot Hill, to name a few. A common problem the club faced was " building " characters (there were rumors of forgery) that were too power- ful for the dungeons. President Matt Melmon set out to rectify the situation by creating the ultimate in a chamber of hor- rors. For the first time, the confident ' gamers had something to worry about. " The campaign was equal with the party for the first time in history. There was some level of doubt, " he explained. Melmon ' s favorite trap of the dungeon was a benevolent-looking black hole in the ceiling of the chamber. An enviting GIVING BLOOD IS NO PAIN for Steve Payne as he pumps the bulb under the close supervision of a nurse during the spring blood drive, one of two donating sessions during the year. CURRICULUM COMMITTEE: FRONT ROW: Vice- Principal Bob Harland, Dan Miller, Daria Sims, Peler Beard, Steve Townsen, BACK ROW: Tony Rodio, Keith Nichols, Brian Pahl, Scott Turner, J.|. Davis. SPANISH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Virginia Miracle, Kristina Johnson, Lori McBride, Linnea Ferguson, Katie Maksym. SECOND ROW: Adviser Nathalie Croft, Tracy Bryant, |ill Underbill, Beth Johnson, Glen Chamblm. BACK ROW: Cevin Conrad, Mark Lindquist, Stacy Liebl, Lynne Watt. WARGAMERS: FRONT ROW: Sean Pierce, Chris Newell, Dewayne Misterek. BACK ROW: Matt Melmon, Tim Paulat. 72 ladder offered the adventurer an oppor- tunity to investigate. The hole was sur- rounded by a valve that would close from a few feet in diameter to a few milli- meters around any unsuspecting partv member, generally causing " fatality in a rather gruesome way, " gloated Vfelmon. Unfortunately, the members of the party didn ' t survive long enough to ex- perience the cream of the crop when it comes to traps. I Lack of activities and enrollment of members was the setback to this vear ' s SPANISH CLUB. President Virginia Miracle was sorry s the end of the year approached, Saving that the club should have held Jmore activities. Yet what they did do was Idine at Casa Lupita and Garcia ' s, two- new Mexican restaurants in the area They also were involved as a group m Foreign Language Week where thev helped out with the various workshops. Miracle commented, " Even though we weren ' t extremely active this year, the things we did do were a lot of fun. " Although the whole purpose of Span- ish Club was not to simply eat at various restaurants, activities of this type owed members to meet with other people who appreciate the language and presented them with opportunities to make new friends with a common inter- est. OUTWARD BOUND, compleic with packs, lenls, ileepinR bags and enough supplies to last five days are Wilderness Travel students checking their gear just prior to departing on their trip during the last week of May. BUSINESS CLUBS: FRONT ROW: Lori McBride, Sherry Svela. Loreen Schul f, Patricia 6dwards, Deanna Scroggin. Daphne Zadow. SECOND ROW: Natalie Reed, Lisa Lilras, Chris Santiago, Susanne Stanfill. Gary Horlon BACK ROW: )eff Bell, Lydia Ronnebefg, Heidi Greene, Lisa Roberts, Advis -r Yvonne Vitko. WILDERNESS TRAVEL: I K( )NT ROW: Sally Inm.in s| ( i i D ROW: Dan Haas, Mike Pelly, Glen ( h.iniblin. Is K .,,n, D.in Peinn, Stini- l)f(,ci-i, -Vl.ini .Munhall, Icll Dison, Bill Noffkc. THIRD ROW Ion Bartm.in, jfll Hiiener, leff Smiley, Mike Simmons BACK ROW DougScoll, lerry Srofc, Mark Lindi|uist. l.iDonna Palmer, Karen Smith, Holly S halli-r, Angie Sage, Tim Repp, Adviser Dave Andress, Adviser Rich Hanson, Linnea Ferguson, Damon Fong. 73 GROUPS ' " I ' otentiar is a word we ' ve heard a lot this year and it speaks greatly for the yearbook staff as well, " said Marjean Rich, editor. " There were so many possi- bilities for ' An Eye On The Tiger ' but we couldn ' t manage them all due to man- power, time and money, " she said, re- ferring to the 1983 TIGER. The " no-pressure " davs of September turned into the sleepless nights of May and June as the second semester staff learned to put out a yearbook in six weeks. " Graphically speaking, " Rich said, " we believe we ' ve got a lot to be proud of. The cover is a representation of high school art at its best, thanks to Gregor Mitchell. The photo quality is greatly a product of the talents of Bill Nussbaum (when he wasn ' t sitting around killing flies) and adviser Bob Skrondal, who put in endless hours. " The book was published by Hunter Publishing Company, the best in the business. We hope you enjoy it. " This year ' s CURRICULUM COM- MITTEE, with Vice-Principal Bob Har land as adviser, and a group of nine stu dents, used the ASB constitution to de- termine school classes and procedures. The committee met once a month, bul unlike previous years, contained nc teachers. The main function was to de- termine and rate the value of present courses and suggest future ones. De- partment heads explained to the com- mittee the ramifications of present courses and then responded to inpul from the committee concerning their de- partments. Chairman Brian Pahl led the commit tee in group discussions on the issues ol closing the campus and the forming ol guide groups for next year. Harland felt that occasionally the students got a bit off the track when discussing issues out- side the realm of their scope but felt the committee was a worthwhile endeavoi overall. Having a lot of unrealized potential ' was a frustrating problem shared by members of the CHESS CLUB. Com- SHEDDING LIGHT on the subject, juniors Held I Waye and Donnie Meyer carefully spotlight perform- 1 ers in the winter musical " Carousel. " Both were members of Tigard ' s Thespian troupe. THESPIANS: FRONT ROW: Missy Smith, Kris Miner, Sean T. Lewis. Ethan Perkins, Danyual Taylor, Ann Guyot, Cindy Sverid, Gary Norton. SECOND ROW: Danielle Lopez. )eff Clover. Sherry Casson, I.R. Kecl , Marnie Brown, Pat Barden, Marl Beach, Kim Boyce. THIRD ROW: Melissa Craheli, Gary Gibb, Dave Cox, Loreen Schulze. BACK ROW: Sheri Knox, Donnie Meyer, lane PicKell, Diane Otting, Sharon Daniels, Maureen Madigan, Heidi Waye, Adviser Larry Daw. YEARBOOK: FRONT ROW: Bridget Boat, lulie Stonebraker, Ted Lew, Manean Rich, Heidi Canutt, Theresa Ferguson, SECOND ROW: Bill Nuss- baum, Felicia Elmore, April Davis, Sara Hanson, joy Gates, Adviser Bob Skrondal. BACK ROW: Kevin Hof, Scott Thompson, Tony Pulicella, Ken Aberle, Mark Walker. 74 Groups Iposed mostly of juniors and a few sopho- mores, the club was just getting on its feet for a successful season when they clashed with the Beaverton " A " team. The competition was close, but the legendary Kisling, Beaverton ' s first- board player and his followers pre- vailed. Wilson, too, proved to be a for- midable opponent, but it was the loss to Jesuit that crushed all aspirations to state. The team ' s record ranged somewhere in the 50 percent success rate category as no one really wanted to keep track of it. .Although members could laugh about this year ' s season, they had serious plans for going to state the upcoming year. Strategic plans were already being laid out and the hours of practice long after the season was over was in anti- cipation of reaching that goal. As Coach Alan Rolfe put it, " It was disappointing iwe didn ' t make it because we had the talent, but look out next year. We ' re jgoing to state. " CHKKING OUT THE NEW CALENDAR dunne ih. firsi week of school are Marianne Samuel and Krislm.i lohnson. The activities calendar was the result oi much pfe-planning during the spring and summer Ir- I lUNIOH CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Marianne Millard. Stetani Smith. BACK ROW Rob Searfus. Kim Boyce. KEY CLUB: FRONT ROW: Margo Edwards, Caroline DeFrang, Karin )ewett. Chris Ashley. SECOND ROW: Adam Munhall, Debbie Sage, Mark Lukrofka, Mark BodyWi. BACK ROW; Paul Campbell, Cofdon Siev- ers. Charlie Bell GREENPEACE: FRONT ROW: Marianne Samuel, Alice Murden, Lisa Byerley BACK RCJW Adviser Herb Mueller. Michelle Rump. Krislina lohnson, Margo Edwards, Daria Sims 75 GROUPS " As tunny as it may seem, the FRENCH CLUB ' S first outing was din- ner at a pizza parlor, wiiich proves that people who speak foreign languages are truly international, " said Deanna Scrog- gin, club president. In December, the club members went Christmas caroling and then returned to a member ' s house for hot chocolate and cookies. Later on in the year, the group spent an evening at Scroggin ' s house sampling different fondues the members brought. " This was probably one of the funnest activities we did all year and it definitely was the most delicious, " said Darren Larsen. Scroggin noted, " This year we de- cided to do something different besides the usual bake sales and it worked. " The club also played a role in the For- eign Language department ' s week during the spring for focusing on the people and activities associated with taking a foreign language class at THS. " Successful " was how Yvonne Vitko, adviser for the BUSINESS CLUB, de- scribed the year. " We have a state officer from our school so we ' re looking a lot at next year, " she commented. The club itself had set sights on state competition and then the national scene. Many members went to state (Loreen Schulze, Daphne Zadow, Fran Bade, Lori Hill, Susanne Stanfill, Jeff Bell, Lisa I Litras and others) with Hill and Stanfill winning a fourth place trophy in the Poster-Making division. " We didn ' t expect to win, " said Hill UNOFFICIAL GROUP SHOT of flashy senior girls who make up the H.O.S.E.RS. (Highly Outrageous Seniors Escaping Rough Studies) takes place on the hood of Carol Riddel ' s car, the " Hosemobile. " m J AA 41 w4x SPEECH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Sally Inman, Rich Gray, Brigette Leach. SECOND ROW: Linda Graeff, Stacy Rogers, Ruth Halleson, Kate Ragozzino, Cevin Conrad. THIRD ROW: Kristie Angland, Jeff Bristow, Tracey Watson, Kristi Smith. BACK ROW: Adviser Mary )ane Pelson, Jim Eagon, Lisa Hartill, Sharon Daniels, Diane Otting. VARSITY CLUB: FRONT ROW: Jon Ramberg, Pam Tornblad, Kib Dacklin, Kevin Hatch, Karen Smith, Stacy Rogers, Vickey Chalfant. SECOND ROW: Jim Smith, Craig Froude, Scott Stemple, Tom Vial, Scott Turner, Joy Gates, Felicia Elmore. BACK ROW: Todd Hopkins, Steve Ness, Mike Richardson, Darin Bouska, Keith Nichols, Stacy Liebl. 76 Croups a Ai K ON THE CHAIN GANG, juniors Tom Vial and , — ' j.f, ; ruude help oul by working ihe first down mark- Ipfs tor the Powderpuff football game during Home- Eoming Week. The two were members ol Varsil about the fine showing, though no one Irom THS qualified for nationals. I he club had many fundraisers during the war. These included a bake sale, a paper drive, a car wash and a donut sale, putting more than S400 into the treasury. . lonev-making projects started earlv for HONOR SOCIETY at Tigard Town and Countrv Davs, where, thanks to good weather and a good turnout bv members, snow cones keep the crowds aniled off. I he money earned from projects such as this went to fund several scholarships gi en at the end of the vear. Other activities included a Spell-A- Thun and bake sale and the group cor- ntrid a contract for selling tickets to ath- Ittk L-vents during the fall and winter, which was their biggest monev-maker. Also included on the list of events were Christmas and cording parties fol- lowing inductions in the spring. After all the work, a golden tassle at graduation was a svmbol of the scholar- ship, leadership and service of mem- ber- COMPUTER CLUB: FRONT ROW; Kevin Draz, Kevin Hcppell, Robert Graham. BACK ROW: Malt Melmon, Adviser Paul Peck. GRIEVANCE COMMITTEE: FRONT ROW: Debbie Sage, Knstin.i lohnscn BACK ROW: Laura Dutton, Marianne Samuel, Kevin Draz. WELCOME COMMITTEE: FRONT R(JW; Rich Gray, Marianne Samuel, Laura Dullon. BACK ROW: Margo Ed- wards, Tracy Bryant, Krislina Johnson, Felicia Elmore, )oy Gates. 77 Croup GROUPS The SPEECH CLUB completed one of its most successful years of competition bv sending two members to the national tournament and having strong improve- ment overall. " Speech has improved immensely over the last three years, " said Ruth Hal- leson. " We have a lot more recognition and administrative backing. We were a lot more consistent. Tigard has a reputa- tion again. " Three years ago, the speech team was only made up of a few members and was competitively weak. However, in con- trast, this year ' s team, strengthened by an influx of sophomores, regained its status of being one of the top teams in the state. " We are thought to be one of the top teams in the state, easily in the top five, " said Adviser Mary Jane Pelson. Her team had success at many tourna- ments as members gained confidence and poise. As the awards accumulated, so did recognition and respect, especial- ly as Rich Gray and Brigette Leach quali- fied for the national tourney in late June in Kansas City. Perhaps the most successful club this year was the MATH CLUB. With a growth rate of 100 per cent, the club members were ready to dispel the myth that mathematicians were a bunch of eggheads sitting around meditating on calculations by organizing a year full of activities. The most ambitious project of the year was a Math Festival, sponsored for the junior high students in Tigard. The event boasted games of MATHO, Elim- ination and a competitive test to show the participants that " math really could be fun. " Club members themselves attended the PCC Math Festival for high school students. Two members, Alan DeWitt and Gordon Johnson, qualified for state competition by scoring well on the pre- liminary test. One of the club ' s fundraisers was a ' contest to guess how many M M ' s ! filled the showcase in senior hall during ' Unforgettable Week. The lucky number [ was 3,863 and the lucky guessers were 1 Debbie Sage and Allison Ross who| bought a number of guesses based on | multiples of bags they bought and ' counted (and ate). j With high hopes for hosting a comput- er fair, declining membership was a dis- ' appointing blow for COMPUTER CLUB ' officers. The club began the year with some 16 members devoting their meet-i ings to organizing the fair, setting goals ' to buy new equipment and planning! activities. i The club ' s first fundraiser was a! Video-A-Thon as part of the Jog-A-Thon I in September. The members got pledges ] for every 1000 points scored and Astro I Sports sponsored a prize of 100 tokens to the person who raised the most money, i which turned out to be Chris Newell. ! HONOR SOCIETY SENIORS: FRONT ROW; Patricia Edwards, Lisa Garcia, Evelyn Brenes-Morua, Tracey Perry, Natalie Reed, Caria Huckins, Angie Hatanaka, Virginia Miracle, Ann Holtzinger, Kristina Johnson, Loreen Schuize, Kathy Maddy, Margo Edwards. SECOND ROW: Sally Inman, Linnea Ferguson, Dawn Pruhsmeier, Deanna Scroggin, lennie Journeay, Carol Riddel, Beth Johnson, lillUnderhill, Karin Jewett, Karen Stanley, LynneWatt, DeanneWoita, Katie Maksym, THIRD ROW: Brett Dennis, Peter Viehl, Steve Townsen, Brian FHerring, PamTornblad, |.|. Davis, Sheryl Wright, Kat Martinez, Kathy Thompson, Heidi Brown, Marianne Samuel, BACK ROW: Scott Turner, Keith Nichols, Kib Dacklin, Alan Jones, Mark Lindquist, Brian Pahl, Jim Lyon, Cordon Sievers, Jill Ottoman, Eva Marie Shannon, Heidi Greene. FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Patty Baxter, Evelyn Brenes-Morua, Darren Larsen, Deanna Scroggin, Daria Sims. BACK ROW: Angle ' Gutweniger, Debbie Sage, Michele Kirsner, Hobie Pearson, Paul I LIntalan. 78 Groups Two members of the club, Kevin Hep- pell and Robert Graham, earned some money for the growing fund by teaching ' !a BASIC computer course for PCC. The course was taught on Thursday night and focused on basic concepts of com- puter literacy. As membership went down and down, hopes for a computer fair dwin- dled too. The club received commit- ,ments from big-name companies such as Computerland and Tektronics to contri- ibute to the production, but the plans got jbogged down in red tape over gaining the auditorium lobby for the site, leaving the remaining members disappointed about the outcome of the year. SETTISC UP FOR CROUP SHOTS was no easi task as rr rs nad to be moved into position on the nev. ' auditorium stage, but choir members left Clo t ' Samantha Sardella and Derek Ellwood were up I j it- lask GERMAN ClUB: FRONT ROW: Margo Ed- wards Marianne Milliard BACK ROW: Stacy BcirrK Rob Luton, Heidi Bergseng. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT ROW Jen- nifer Campbell. Karen Pollock. Kelli Daniel. BACK ROW: Mary Hanna. Cevin Conrad, Jill Wallin, Advis- er ).|. Shannon. CHESS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Mike Mallery, Kevin Hep- pell. David Viehl BACK ROW: Mariean Rich, Peter Beard, Oavid Graham, Shane Artis. 79 AN EYE ON THE FINISH LINE, senior Jim Smith runs through the trees on the Cook Parl course. Smith set new marl s at THS, finished third in state in cross country and first in the 1 500 meter run in district. 80 Athletics Divider 00 ' EVES ON THE TIGERS, fans pack Tiger Stadium to watch IMS lake on Sunset during the final weeks of the season. 8ig crowds turned out for many events, especially playoff games in foot- ball, basketball, baseball and Softball. 4 81 Athlrtitt Divider From the start of daily doubles during August, Tigard athletes dreamed of higher glories. Eyes of classmates, parents and commu- nity members focused on the Ti- gers. Football dominated the head- lines when the team brought home a league championship tro- phy. Victory was also apparent at the swim center as both boys ' and girls ' water polo teams captured league titles. The cross country teams and soccer squads also posted winning records. The Tigers ' rise to the top of the Metro League during their first Fall season was amazing and though they fell short of their goal of a state championship, it was a j season worth watching. 82 Fall Sports PROTECTING THE BAIL Irom an opponent, Kevin Hjtih looks lor iin opening for a pass or a shot on goal I iaich was one of the leam ' s hard workers who led Ihe Tigers to Iheir third title in tour years RUNNING IN A PACK, Amy Barrett, lill Wallin and Leslie Vroman battle two Beaverton runners in the cross country meet at the Tualatin Hills course. The THS girls overwhelmed the Beavers, 18-43. LEADING THE QUARTERBACK, Kerry Anderson (2 1 ) and Jason Hedgepeth pull for Jason Jackola on a roll- out against Central Catholic at Civic Stadium. Tigard battered the Rams 25-2 for their third straight win. INTO THE POOL goes Coach Robyn Biehler for an unplanned but satisfying dunking from her team. The reason for Ihe lubilalirjn w as an 1 8-7 win over Sunset, giving the THS girls ihp Metro League championship. COIUPSINC ON DEFENSE, Mark LindquisI and Mike lensen protect the goal from the ensuing corner kick during a match with WesI Linn as goalie Brian Pahl moved far out to cut down the angle. Tigard won Alimg with all of Tigard ' s athletic teams, tho VARSITY FOOTBALL team miived into the tough Metro League pre- pared for the worst but made the Metro veterans see that the " new kid on the block " was nothing to mess around with. Tigard compiled a 7-3 record, 5-2 in the new league, and won a share of the championship with Sunset and Beaver- ton. This was good enough to thrust the Tigers into the playoffs. " We had a fine season. Our goal was to make the playoffs and be the league champions and we did it, " praised Coach Deno Bdwards. The Tigers came into the playoffs with a match-up against the 6-3 Mountain View Cougars. Tigard was slightly fa- vored but on the cold, blustery Novem- ber night, the odds blew away like Cen- tral Oregon sagebrush. The Cougars were the first to score on a 35-yard run to make it 6-0. The Tigers had chances to go on top but key mis- takes stopped them in their tracks. Following a drive, Tigard finally evened the score on a one-yard Kerry Anderson run to make it 6-6 at the half. Then THS went ahead with a magnifi- VARSITY FOOTBALL THS 29 McMinnville THS 52 Newberg 14 THS 25 Central Cath 2 THS 17 Aloha 14 THS 30 lesuit THS 17 Clencoe THS 13 Beaverton 16 THS 6 Sunset 27 THS 14 Hillsboro 6 THS 14 Mt. View Season: 7-i 17 VARSITY BOYS ' SOCCER THS 2 Marshall THS 3 Oregon City THS 4 West Lin THS 1 Rex Putnam THS Aloha 3 THS Beaverton 2 THS 3 Hillsboro 2 THS Central Calh 1 THS 2 Forest Grove THS 1 Clencoe THS 1 Sunset ■) THS lesuit Season: 7-5 1 VARSITY GIRLS ' SOCCER THS 5 Marshall 1 THS 3 Oregon City THS 5 - West Linn THS Rex Putnam 4 THS Aloha THS Beaverton -1 THS Hillsboro THS Lakeridge ■ THS Forest Grove THS Glencoe THS Sunset THS St. Mary ' s 2 1982 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Eric Robbins, Amy Barrett, Tami Recob, Tom Fleisner Tim Larkin, Nikki Van Thiel, Jill Wallin, Karen Meyer, Linnea Ferguson. SECOND ROW: Lori Monahan, Leslie Vroman, Caria Steyaert, Scott Smith, Rich Schuiz, Phil Hurley, Steve Edwards, Denise McQuary, Peter Beard, Michelle Wright, Jolene Jebbia, THIRD ROW: Coach Dori Hamilton, Kib Dacklin, Danny Miller, Karen Smith, Ruben Hanken, Eric Weiler, Travis Hall, Kevin Tucker, David Simmons, Heidi Brown, Karen Stanley, Leslie McQuary, Coach Frank Francis. BACK ROW: Keith Nichols, Tony Rodio, Don Haas, Chris Theonnes, Keith Davis, Tim Cowles, Paul Jung, Mark Protzman, Jim Smith, Brian Herring, Alan Vroman, Eric Christen. f m i (M rr 1982 VARSITY GIRLS ' SOCCER TEAM: FRONT ROW: Crissy Alton, Paula Thompson, Brenda Roos. SECOND ROW: Jill Havens, Susan Banford, Hope Larson, Lisa Garcia, MindyClouser, Carol Smiley. BACK ROW: Coach j Theo Moler, Mollie McKee, Julie Kremidas, Karen Kaiser, Eva Marie Shannon, Kelley Vosberg, Traci Shelton, ; Coach Rich Hanson. I 84 Fall Sports cent S4-yard run by Anderson. Quarter- back Jason Jackola added a two-point comersion to make it 14-6 with 3:12 left in the third period. Mountain View tied it up early in the tinal quarter and then went on top with .i3 seconds left, 17-14, on a 20-yard tield goal. CRFSTINC THE HILL, INI Wallin cuts around the flag - - -g the course followed by Leslie Vroman. Wal- Itn was one ot the leading Tiger runners, placing sixth in district and 33rd in stale. BALANCE BEAM ROUTINE shows Kim Renick ' s great flexibility. An all around gymnast. Renick placed third in stale in floor ex. 14th in beam and vault but a wrist injury kepi her from competing on bars WATCHI.NC THE ACTION are all-league players Greg VValdrop ( ' " ) and Kerry Anderson. Waldrop won both offensive and defensive honors and Ander- son led the league in scoring with 1 5 touchdowns. 85 MlSfian WIDE RECEIVER R.indv Moore runs with Ihe ball after i.itthinnii in Ihe I 7-0 win over Glencoe. Moore w.is J key part of Ihe passing game thai earned Tt lS a share of the Metro League title. POISED TO SERVE, Pam Tornblad eves the hall as she puli it into play. Not onlv did Tornblad star in vol- leyball, she was also an outstanding basketball play er and infielder for Ihe Softball team. Tiiough THS drove past midtield in the time remaining, a 46-yard field goal attempt by Troy Bussanich was short and the playoff curse continued to haunt the Tigers. " We just didn ' t get things together, " commented Edwards. " The pla ' offs are an all or nothing thing and we just lost at the wrong time. " At the swim center, meanwhile, the hard workouts continued to pav off for the BOYS ' AND GIRLS ' WATER POLO teams as they both splashed to Metro League titles. Boys ' coach Bill Dendurent credited good teamwork, past tradition and a good swimming program for the success. " We have one of the better fa- cilities in Oregon and we also have a lot of good support from the community, parents, students and administration, " he said. Led by Ken Dahme, Rob Gardner, Adam Munhall, Shaun Orchard and Gordon Sievers, the boys recorded a 3-0 Northern Division mark and advanced to the state tournament but were unsuc- cessful in their attempt to defeat three of the teams which had beaten them earlier in games during the season. ■vhwa ' - BOYS ' WATER POLO THS 17 Lakeridge 4 THS 5 Gresham 9 THS 15 Barlow 2 THS 4 D. Douglas 14 THS 9 Parkrose 13 THS 18 Centennial 10 THS 13 Reynolds 5 THS 22 Hudson ' s Bay 4 THS 22 Sunset - Se.ison: 6-3 GIRLS ' WATER POLO THS 1 1 Barlow 6 THS 7 Gresham 13 THS 10 D. Doulglas 11 THS 5 Parkrose 9 IHS 10 Centennial 9 IHS 12 Reynolds 2 THS 18 Sunset 7 Season: 4-3 1982 VARSITY WATER POLO TEAM: FRCJNT RUVV: Ken Dahme, Susie Clinton, Karin lewetl. lulie Car- ney, Paula Myshak. Adam Munhall, SECOND ROW: )ohn Fitzgerald, Mark Bodyfelt, Shawn Orchard, Gor- don Sievers, Scott Palmer, Tom Vaughn. THIRD ROW: Caroline Defrang, Kathleen lewett, Gina Schweitzer, Diana Goodno, Chris Ashley, )odi Came, Maria White. BACK ROW: )oel Adams, Kevin Hatch, Charlie Bell, Jeff Hathaway, )im Sievers, Dean Tabert, Paul Campbell. VARSITY BOYS ' SOCCER TEAM: FRONT ROW: Lee Walker, David Bergquist, Paul Halitner, |oe Curry, Glen Chamblin, Trace Myers. SECOND ROW: Mike lensen. Brad Hardenberger, Tim Alton. Craig Froude, kjn Ramberg, Troy Bussanich. BACK ROW: Dan Pel- rin, Mark Lindquist, Andy Laveine, Coach Glen Myernick, )im Lyon, Tom lones, Brian Pahl. 87 II Sports Still, it was i good season with Orchard being named to the second team all-state stjuad. The girls ' team was just as overpower- ing as the boys ' . They, too, won the league title with Susie Clinton, Karin Jewett, Paula Myshak and Julie Carney leading the way. Goalie Susie Clinton had an outstand- ing year and was named first-team all state. She later was invited to work out with the U.S. Junior National team dur- ing spring vacation in Colorado Springs. Biehler joined her as an assistant manager team leader on the trip to the training site. Out on the roads and trails, the GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY team pulled together, ran well, and as a result, grabbed second in Metro and third in the district meet. With a few key injuries at crucial times, the girls finished third behind Aloha and Sunset at district after placing second in dual meets. " The girls worked exceptionally hard to get ready for dis- trict, " said Coach Dori Hamilton. " They ran their hearts out and came in behind Aloha and Sunset. " BOYS CROSS COUNTRY THS 20 Central Cath 41 THS 38 Sunset 20 THS 20 lesuit 55 THS 28 Glencoe 40 THS 2i Hillsboro 36 THS 21 Aloha 33 THS 30 Beaverlon Season: 5-2 25 GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY THS 15 Central Cath 58 THS 28 Sunset 31 THS 20 St. Mary ' s 55 THS 21 Glencoe 44 THS 22 Hillsboro 36 THS 42 Aloha 15 THS 18 Beaverton Season: 6-1 43 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL THS 2 Hillsboro THS 2 Central Cath THS 2 Sunset THS Beaverton 2 THS Aloha 2 THS St. Mary ' s 2 THS 2 Glencoe 1 THS 1 Hillsboro 2 THS 2 Central Cath THS 2 Sunset 1 THS 2 Beaverton THS 2 Aloha THS St. Mary ' s 2 THS 1 Glencoe Season: 8-6 2 FIGHTING FOR THE BALL are Hope Larson and Karen Kaiser as a crowd watches the important match at Delta Park. The 2-1 loss eliminated Tigard from playoff contention. ATTEMPTING A PASS, Lauri White tries to escape from a defender during a water polo match. The girls ' team took the league title for the fourth consecutive year. 88 Fall Sports ALWAYS A SCORING THREAT, Shaun Orchard, a first learn all-star, controls the ball despite double coverage from rival Sunset players. Tigard ' s win over the Apollos earned them the Metro League champion- ship. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Kristin Ayres, Tami Shearer. SECOND ROW: Teri Shearer. Pam Tomblad. Dee Dee Bull. Coach Ed Cause. Barb Beenv, Barb Cumev, Trish Senner. BACK ROW: Tracy Hogue, Kathy Thompson Kathv Martinez, Tracy White VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Gary Enger, Paul Bruce, Reed Peterson, Brian Bailey, Barry Larsen. Todd Raudy, Terry Milam, Fred Hurley, Troy Bussanich SECOND ROW: Jason Cockreham, Brett Gorrell, Scott Wiggins, )ohn Teixeira, Marty Davis, Randy McKeon, Eric Tucker. Matt Stashin. Sean Mcll- voy. THIRD ROW: Coach Deno Edwards. Greg Wal- drop, Terry Kruger. Barry Albo, Albert Riehl, Randy Scholl. RarxJy Moore. Bill Ayres, Trainer Erk Kautz- ky. FOURTH ROW: Coach Frank Landon. jason Hedgepeth. Damon Fong, Mark Lester, Ted White- head, )im Patchin, Jason Jackola. Tony Boalright, Coach Frank Everhart. FIFTH ROW: Coach Jeff Davis. Jeff Held. Jeff Albo. Tony Pulicella. leff Baumgart, Kevin Durrell. Kerry Anderson. Doug Vrvilo. Coach Mike James. BACK ROW: Craig Ashenfeller, Tony Babin. Matt Hamilton. Rob Trommels, Gary Hjort, Karl Oesterblad. Tim Stashin. Dean Scacco, John Glassmeyer BALL CONTROL by Tim Alton helps the boys ' soccer team get the offense going. Improved scoring and a strong defense enabled the Tigers to outscore the opposition 17-1 1 during the season. 89 fal Sports %(M tJkA cSi One ot the high points of the season was the performance of sophomore Jill VVallin. She qualified for state after placing sixth in district. " Jill placed 33rd out of 151 runners. The previous year she was 58th. Her performance was much improved, " said Hamilton. Juniors Denise McQuary and Amy Barrett also placed well in district. McQuary claimed 11th and Barrett was just nudged from state by Wallin, plac- ing seventh. The BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY TEAM was enthusiastic, too. Led by Jim Smith, they raced to a second place fin- ish in district and according to Coach Frank Francis, district was definitely the best meet. " We were predicted to finish fourth, but got second, missing by just six points, " he said. After qualifying for state as a team, the group of Smith, Dan Miller, Kib Dacklin, Alan Vroman, Peter Beard, Paul Jung and Phil Hurley met the challenge of the Lane Community College course by finishing fifth. " We had one super individual (Smith) and a pack of very good runners not far behind, " said Francis. " We had more GETTING PHYSICAL, Mindy Clouser and a St. Mary ' s opponent collide while trying to gain control of the ball. Clouserwas a valuable midfielder as Tigard ' s tough defense recorded seven shutout wins. SPLASHING TOWARD THE GOAL, Rob Gardner controls a pass in front of a defender and looks for a shot or for a teammate in scoring position. The THS boys outscored their opponents by a 125-68 IP margin. VARSITY GYMNASTICS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Tracy Liddiar, Kim Renick, Denise Pfeifer, Dana Andress. BACK ROW: Coach Nadine Randall, Alyssa Thomas, Caria Smith, Kathy Michell, Teresa William- son, Coach Melanie Fletcher. 90 JUMPING HIGH, Kath Martinez uses both hands to POISED FOR A SHOT on goal is center midfielder Jim block an opponents shot. The senior was one of the Lyon (ollowing a pass trom the wing. Coach ar d Ihe strongest hitters and best blockers in the league former Portlarxl Timber Glen Myemick stressed cross- and was a first-team Metro all-star. ing patterns and better shot selection to improve the offense. BLOCKING THE DEFENSIVE END, leff Baumgart (24) sels up a successful sweep of 20 yards by Kerry Ander- son (21). Greg Waldrop (77), an all-league player, pulls to lead the blocking with Terry Kruger. ANTICIPATING THE ACTION of the ball, Troy Bus- sanich, who also kicked field goals for the football team, waits for the approaching Sunset players, Tigard played good defense but lost, 2-1 . WARMING UP before the game with Beaverton, Greg Waldrop helps Randy Moore with neck stretch- ing exercises. The game, a 1 6-1 3 loss to the Beavers, cost the Tigers sole possession of first place in the league. 92 Fall Spoi injuries and illnesses than anv season since I ' ve been here but it was still a rewarding year. " It was also a rewarding year for the GIRLS ' SOCCER team as they reached a position as high as eighth place in the state polls. The big thrill came when the Tigers downed Aloha, last year ' s league champs, 1-0, in a hard-fought battle. " Beating Aloha showed everyone we were tough, " said Assistant Coach Rich Hanson. The girls, who went 5-2 in league, almost made it to the state playoffs but lost to St. Mary ' s, 2-1. Coach Theo Moler, a former Portland Timber, was impressed by the way the team improved throughout the season and pointed out Lisa Garcia, Julie Kremi- das, Eva Marie Shannon and Paula Thompson as some of the players who significantly helped the Tigers through their winning vear. The BOYS ' SOCCER team also had a wirming year overall, though they were only 3-4 in league competition. They opened the season with four straight wins but found teams like Aloha and IV FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Dan Riehl. Cordon Reves, Steve Van Rijn, ScotI Scarborough, Joe Untalan, |,R. Keck, Scott Schaffer, Dorian Watts. Brian Bailey. SECOND ROW: Scott Colling, Kevin Collins, Ten - Milan, ark Miletta, Eddie Rogers, Barry Larsen. Todd Raudv, Tim Huberd THIRD ROW: lerry Wolfram, Randv McClain, Kurt Shirley, lack Etier, Guy Medgin, Shawn Castille, Bill Ames, Ceno Edwards, Coach Ron Dyer. FOURTH ROW: Coach Slan Mayer, Todd Hopkins, Kevin Crosse, Todd Montgomery, )im Becket, Guy Newman, Rob Trommels, Mark Nelson, Coach Tim Slamets. FIFTH ROW: Tim Slashin. Kevin Durrell, Stacy Baumann, |eff Lain, Tom McCoy, Scott Wiggins, Steve Ness, Paul Shoppe. BACK ROW: Kurl Karlson, Brett Gorrell, Taylor Devlin, Rich lensen. Ken Kvarstrom, Jacob Clayton, |im Buckley, Frank Funk, David lacobson TAKING A WATER BREAK, Eva Marie Shannon cools off dunng halftime while she and her teammates talk over strategy for the second half against St. Mary ' s. The Blues won the game 1-0, knocking the Tigers out of a playoff spot. 93 FillSpoiu COVERING THE BALL, Hope Larson and Traci Shel- ton begin the attack downfield against Forest Grove. The Tigers smashed the Vikings 6-0 in a non-league game. They also won five of seven in the Metro League. FLOOR EXERCISE movement brings Teresa William- son to the end of her routine. Williamson was in- volved in floor ex and balance beam for two years and was on the team that finished second in district com- petition. PASSING THE POLE, |im Smith is all alone nearing the finish line in the meet at Aloha High School. Smith ran at the front all year, winning district and placing third in the state meet. 94 Fall Sports Beaverton tougher to handle According to Coach Glen Myemick, another Timber-turned-coach, the strategy was simple. " From the start of the season, we tried to get the plavers to go back to basic fundamentals. Then we worked on technique, skill and strategy, " he said. The switch to the Metro League pro- duced some mixed feelings but team captain Mike Jensen said, " I think the league changes are for the better. Be- cause there are no easy wins, we have to play our ver ' best against even.- team. " And though that produced a stronger team, the results were sometimes de- ceiving looking just at the scoreboard. The scoreboard also failed to tell the whole story for the GIRLS ' VOL- LEYBALL team. The squad responded to the year ' s challenges with good hustle and fine individual efforts. " It was excit- ing and challenging for me and the team members as we learned to adjust to each other, " said Coach Ed Cause. " We had some super players who have great potential for college. " Kathy Martinez and Pam Tomblad headed the talented group of players. THE PACK SPRINTS from the starting line as runners trom Tigard and Beaverton strain to get an early lead and good position in the race. The THS girls had an oustanding season, finishing with a 6-1 record. IV VOLLFVBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Andrea Gar- cia. Cory Lipps, Stefanie Liebl. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Ball. Karen Kovama, Kim Boyce, Coach Mary Coons, Denise Lang, Carrie Pizer, Yvonne Swayze. BACK ROW: Sheila Wagner, Beth Shreve, Kathy Mitchell, lulie Hampton. IV BOVS SOCCER TEAM: fKOM ROW Brvce Soumokil. Traill Hall. Leim Trjn Kevin Pahl, Tonv Holslein, left Miller SECOND ROW Rob King. Chris Soberg, B.). Reed, lohn Oli .er. Stew Beck, .Mark Schuster. THIRD ROW: Coach Brian Rose, lohn Heinitz, Brad Mclnlvre. Darren Olson, Scott Shan- non. Ray Kalberer. leff Ririe, Mike Bertuleil 95 FaUSpou Martinez proved to be a premier spiker and all around player. Tornblad was one of the best setters in the league and gave added strength in spiking. The sister duo of Teri and Tami Shearer added speed and strength to the attack. A close loss to St. Mary ' s and victories in the Clackamas and Centennial tourna- ments took some of the sting out of miss- ing the playoffs due to a weak finish following a strong first half of the season. The JV FOOTBALL team compiled a record of 4-4-1. The defense was the force that kept the team in games. Led b Rob Trommels, Terry Milam and Rand McClain, the defense was tough am. punishing. The top offensive player wa ' running back Todd Raudy. The JV tean had 24 players and the sophomore tean had 23. The GIRLS ' JV SOCCER team hat only 10 girls out for the squad and oftei had to play with only seven or eigh players against the other team ' s full ros ter. Still, the talent was there and the- recorded a 6-3 season. The BOYS ' J SOCCER team had a full squad led b ' BACKED UP by Pam Tornblad ( 1 0) and Dee Dee Bull (6), Teri Shearer moves in for a tip. The Tigers com- piled an 8-6 league record and were 18-10 including tournaments, falling just short of the plavoffs. EMERGING FROM THE WOODS, Tigard runners Karen Mayer, Tami Recob and lolene lebbia race in the dual meet with Beaverton to finish sixth, seventh and eighth. THS placed eight runners in the top 10. 96 Fall Sports vlike Bertuleit, John Hoinitz and Brad vlclnhre and finished 5-4. The JV VOLLEYBALL team had a •ecord of 8-8 with Sheila Wagner, jtephanie Liebl and Andrea Garcia lead- ng the way against the Metro competi- ion. )RIBBLINC DOWNF IELD, )on Ramtjerg moves the lall inio sconng position in the 3-2 win over Hills- Ofo Ramberg led the learn in scoring (lied with Troy lussanichi and was voled Most Valuable Player. DEFLECTING AN ATTEMPT on goal is Susie Clinton who played goalie tor THS and earned slale honors. During Spring Vacation, Clinton was invited to train wiih the junior national team in Colorado. SIDELINE CONFERENCE during the last five minutes oi the game against Central Catholic brings Coach Mike James and running back lason Hedgepelh together to discuss their victory over the Rams, 25-2. MAPPING THE COURSE before a cross counlrv meet against Aloha, |im Smith and Kib Dacklin check the chart for directions. As a team, the Tigers took second in district and fifth in slate. 97 Fail Spun %Ad tU UVt, The " gun " could have been the Run ' n ' Gun of the bovs ' bas- ketball team as they barreled through a high scoring season. It ultimately could have been the pressure to atone for the football defeat at Mountain View with the return to the Bend school to play Tigard ' s first boy ' s basketball playoff game in near- ly 20 years. It could have been the sound of the starter ' s pistol at the pool as swimmers took to the water and hoped for another trip to state. It could have been living up to the expectations of fans who made it clear they anticipated another trip to the girls ' basket- ball tournament in Salem. Or perhaps it was a wrestler ' s dream of being a state champ in his individual weight class. All these feelings closed in on Tiger athletes as they aimed for what they hoped would be the best THS winter sports season ever. BY LAND, SEA AND AIR, Tiger alhleies found the acii(b At left. Eva .VUrie Shannon soars for a shoe abdke. Rvan Cunningham slices through the v aier; and below, Mike Groce talks mat strategy v tant coach H D VVeddel REACHING FOR THE HEIGHTS, 5-9 lunior Sean Lewis attempts a two-haroled slutl lol lowing a steal as lason lackola watches A guard. Le%vis added speed AvA shooting to the Tigers run ' n gun ottense. UP FOR AIR, Diana Goodno competes in the UKi broaststroke. an event she took t ' ourlh in at the district meet. She also was on the tree rela and the individual medles. taking lifth place in both 99 ' Spurt TAKING AIM .il the Imop. st-nujr Kuard VVavnc AnderMJfi tontribules lo the Tiger offensive dtt Kk with a jump shot. Anderson could be counted on lu pick the te.ini up ( niin« vli the lienc h BOYS ' SWIMMING THS 57 Ldkeridge 57 THS 53 Lake Oswego 62 THS 62 Oregon City 52 THS 51 Sunset 65 THS 69 Hudson ' s Bay 47 THS 69 Aloha 49 THS 81 Hillsboro 36 THS 69 McMinnville 56 THS 92 Hillsboro 28 THS 82 Glencoe 41 THS 62 Newberg 64 THS 51 Interlake 75 THS 75 Beaverton 51 THS 77 Jesuit Season 9-4-1 8 GIRLS ' SWIMMING THS 37 Lakeridge 77 THS 39 Lake Oswego 75 THS 71 Oregon City 36 THS 44 Sunset 68 THS 51 Aloha 65 THS 75 Hillsboro 32 THS 38 McMinnville 86 THS 79 Hillsboro 31 THS 51 Glencoe 69 THS 37 Forest Grove 77 THS 43 Newberg 73 THS 62 Beaverton Season: 4-8 58 Finally breaking an unpleasant, 19- year " tradition " , the BOYS ' BASKET- BALL team made the state playoffs. Though it wasn ' t all the way to the Me- morial Coliseum for the final tourna- ment, the Tigers did qualify for the play- offs after beating Sunset in a league play- off game to determine the final Metro representative for state competition. The season had its moments of glorv and despair. Early in the year, the team surprised everyone by going undefeated through pre-season and the first few league games, rising to seventh in the state polls. Then, an agonizing loss to Jesuit started them on a downward slide. Two subsequent losses to state powers Glencoe (the eventual AAA champion) and Beaverton made the going tougher but the squad rebounded to finish the first half on an upswing. Following more problems, they played an excellent game against Beaverton, losing by only a point, to bring their spir- 100 winter Spons WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Chuck Kaslel, tJouR Workman, Mark Schuster, Glen Chamblin. Travis Hall. Don Burlev, Kellv Leth SECOND ROW; Todd Hopkins. Brent Michael. Terrv .Milam, John Robinson. Doug Scott, Mike Croce. DougEscriva. Dan Miller, jj Johnson. RichSchulz. THIRD ROW: Rob Bowersox. Rio Rivas. Stan Cox. Matt Hamilton. Tony Babin. Mike Lester. Scott Colling. John tatthe vs. Brian Bailev. BACK ROW: Coach Rodriguez. Manager Frank Anzalone. Brian Howard. Danny Haas, jim Patchin Gary Enger Coach H D VVeddel, Coach Carv Wagner. NOT PICTURED: jim Beckett. f " ! LOOKING FOR AN OPEN TEAMMATE, senior guard Tfjrnblad wails to run the offense. Averaging 10 6 points per game, Tornblad was one of several senior veterans that led THS to the first round of the playoffs. AGGRESSIVE ATTITUDE of senior Scott Turner s as he and a lesuit Crusader fight for a rebound. Turner controlled his earlier tendency to get into foul trouble and was named to the Metro all-star team. its back up. An unexpected league loss to Sunset put them back into a tough situa- tion to make the playoffs, and with all the ups and downs. Coach Joe Calpin admitted, " It was like a roliercoaster ride. " But the ride finished at the top (as far as league play was concerned) as THS beat Sunset 63-43 to win the right to play in state. The state opponents were none other than the Mountain View Cougars from Bend uhd h.id cndod the THS (,„,tb,ill STRONG ARM MAN Tonv B.ibin works lor.1 pin, on. of 2 ! hi ' rwocclecl during ihe season on his way lo . ledm-leading )0 wins. Bahin tdol third pl.nc in slali and was voled Most Valualilr TOWERING WITH THE TIP, senior |ohn Glassmeyer lea|)s lo lap the ball lo a leammale. The game againsi Hillsboro was one of Glassmeyer ' s first after losing 20 pounds during a battle with pneumonia. %». WITH A POWERFUL STROKE, junior Kevin Hatch surges ahead in a backstroke race. Hatch also swam a leg on the freestyle relay team that placed first in Ihe district meet and fifth in slate. team ' s hopes in November. The curse of the tumhlevveed connection continued as Mountain View built up a big lead that FHS chipped away at in the second half but could never overcome, losing 66-60. Scott Turner led all scorers for the year with a 16.8 average, followed bv Jeff Baumgart with 12.2. Turner also led all rebounders with 222 and Randy Moore set a new school record for assists with 161. He also led in steals with 64. In league awards. Turner was named to the all-Metro team. With what GIRLS ' SWIMMING Coach Bill Dendurent described as a " lack of swimmers and a lack of daily dedication, " the team had one of its poorest seasons in years, finishing 4-8 overall and 2-6 in league. Though small numbers hurt the squad in dual meets, four girls trained hard enough to make it to state: Karin Jevvett, Kathleen jewett, Diana Goodno and Caroline DeFrang. i WRESTLING THS 39 West Lmn 26 THS 36 Hood River 30 THS 46 Forest Grove 17 THS 43 Baker 28 THS 12 Meridian 48 THS 44 Ontario 18 THS 52 Sunset 15 THS 43 Hiilsboro 24 THS 43 Columbia 23 THS 63 Reynolds 12 THS 27 West Linn 30 THS 28 Beaverton 30 THS 40 Dallas 29 THS 26 Cascade 36 THS 34 Forest Grove 34 THS 40 Glencoe 23 THS 9 Eagle Point 50 THS 25 North Salem 40 THS 25 Aloha Season: 11-7-1 33 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL THS 93 Sandy 39 THS 59 Grant 64 THS 65 St. Mary ' s 66 THS 60 Glencoe 57 THS 59 Dallas 31 THS 55 Milwaukie 43 THS 86 Putnam .34 THS 71 Columbia 41 THS 38 Sunset 41 THS 43 Aloha 36 THS 87 Central Cath 44 THS 63 Hiilsboro 41 THS 70 Bea ' erton 40 THS 52 St. Mar ' s 77 THS 52 Glencoe 65 THS 58 Sunset 54 THS 57 Aluha =54 THS 60 Central Cath 4; THS 63 Hiilsboro 47 THS 48 Beaverton W) THS 53 Madison 60 ARMS OUISIRHCHED, trie lucker and an op()o- iiinl h.iiile It out in action under the Tiger basket. 103 Winlcf Spi rl SPRINGING ABOVE THE DEF ENSE, srnuo l.tl B.iumj!.irt fiffs ,1 |uni(HT a .iiiisl lo-iiil l.irK in ilu ' se.iMin, B.uiniK.irl miiucihI his Iril ihunili nd miss«l several gjnioi. relurnint; «ilh il hcuiK t.ipeil. CONCENTRATION AT THE LINE kivis Si.k CHEERING ON TEAMMATES, junior Mf H.ilh.iw.iy moment to relax before shoollns a free flu fiU " . id sp.irk Ihr I iK.ird swmmuTs in ,i dual meel wifh senior was a bis factor under the basket, n Lake Osuem) 1 he Tim-rs sfrutJuled with the tounh leaRue all-star team and winning a s hoi Lakers, evenfuallv tailing in a i lose one, dJ-S ), PSLL ikiiir.lh, ' liship 1„ Goodno commented, " You get out of swimming what you put into it. It was a great experience for me going to state as a sophomore when I wasn ' t expecting it at all. " It was expected that the BOYS ' SWIMMING record would be up near the top as usual. Though thev didn ' t win the Metro title, the boys did win the Dis- trict 2 championships as well as the Tigard Relays. Strength was found in numbers as a large turnout aided Dendurent in find- ing quality swimmers. " We had four especially good swimmers in Ryan Cun- ningham, Kevin Hatch, Shaun Orchard and Tom Vaughn, " said Dendurent. " They made up an excellent relay team. " The boys were able to qualify eight swimmers for state and broke three school records — Cunningham in the 200 free style, Vaughn in the 100 butter- fly and Cunningham, Orchard, Vaughn and Hatch in the 400 free relay. 104 Winter Sports LAP MARKER held bv Ryan Cunningham and leam- mjies tell a swimmer whal lap he is on. Lap markers were used in long races such as the 500 freestyle. BOYS- BASKETBALL THS " 1 Sandv 49 THS 74 West Linn 61 THS S4 Prairie 63 THS 99 Milwaukie 79 THS 86 Putnam 78 THS 92 Dallas 81 THS 83 Central Cath. 68 THS 69 Glencoe 86 THS 66 Beaverton 85 THS 62 Jesuit 70 THS 63 Sunset 48 THS 87 Hillsboro 84 THS 50 Aloha 59 THS 74 Central Cath. 67 THS 68 Glencoe 91 THS 58 Beaverton 59 THS 68 Jesuit 62 THS 56 Sunset 59 THS 72 HUlsboro 89 THS 55 Aloha 51 THS 63 Sunset 43 THS 60 Mt. View Season: 13-9 66 in fREBTntRK.1 r |. ... ■ -okes her way through the grueling 500 tree rate n .-. ■ ii placed liflh in district in the 500 free but did even IK-Ik ' ii ili.shorler 200 free. placing secofxl. r Breaking records was not one of tlie goals ot the WRESTLING TEAM, but they accomplished many other physical and mental goals during the season. " We had a 14-7-1 record and placed first in three tournaments, second in one and third in another, " said Coach Gary Wag- ner. " But more importantly, the wres- tlers had a positive learning experience through the season. " The team was a hard-working, unified bunch. Each week thev would set indi- vidual and team goals. Through the course of the season, individuals im- proved their skills, discipline and atti- tudes. These improvements were evi- dent in many fine performances. " The toughest and most exciting match of the season was against Beaver- ton, " said Wagner. " Though we lost by two points, every wrestler wrestled a good match, giving 100 percent. When it was over, we had three boys that had to go to the hospital. " GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mindv Clouser, Shellev Parsons, lamie Moore, Dee Dee Bull, Lis.i Garcu, Vickey ChallanI, Pam Tornblad. BACK ROW: Coach jerry Wesl- fall, Eya Marie Shannon, Kat Martinez, Elisa Burgess, Slaty Liebl, Tracey Hency, Teri Shear- er, Head Coach Dan Roisom, SWIM TEAM: FRONT ROW: Lucy Clermont, Caroline DeFrang, Karin lewelt. SECOND ROW: Chris Ashley, Kathleen jewett, Diana Goodno, lodi Cam, lulie Carney, Sheryl Soli- day, leri Edwards, THIRD ROW: Ryan Cunning- ham, Shaun Orchard, Mark Lukrofka, Tom Vaughn, Scoll Palmer, Jeff Hathaway, jim Siev- ers. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Dendurent, Mark Bodyfelt, George MacDonald, Eric Hieb, Gor- don Sievers, Charlie Bell, Kevin Hatch, Paul Campbell, Coach Robyn Biehler, 106 Winter Sport WORKING FROM THE TOP, Glen Chamblin suc- ceeds jn cletealinK his opponent from Aloha in the district tournament. Chamblin placed third in his 1 30- division in the tournev and went to state where he first round. TEAM CAPTAIN Doug Escnva is ready to begin his match, tscnva notched 24 victories during the v ' ' and took first place in district, but was upset at the slate tourney. He was named " Most Inspirational. " 107 POPPING A JUMPER, senior forward Kal Martinez rises over two Cilencoe defenders. Martinez severely strained ligaments in her knee during the latter part of the season, which hurt TIgard ' s rebounding strength. COMING UP FOR MR at the end of a race, Sha Orchard smiles at his time. Orchard season captains for the boys and wa Metro League USING AN ANKLE for leverage, lohn Robinson tries to turn his opponent over for a chance at a pin. Robinson received theMac Williams Award for being the wrestler who came closest to reaching his poten- tial. 108 Wmler Sports AFTER STEALING THE BALL, Shelley Parson goes for a iavup. Parsons was third on the team in steals with 8 tor the season and gave stability and depth to the guard position. BOYS ' BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Randy Moore. Coach Humphreys, Head Coach loe Calpin, Sean Lewis. BACK ROW; Wayne Anderson, Eric Tucker, Scott Turner. Darin Bouska, lohn Glass- meyer. Rich Christensen. lason lackola. Steve Ness, Tom Vial, Scott Slemple, r One of the brightest spots in the sea- son was the performance of Tony Babin, He led the team in wins (30) and pins (23) and wrestled with an aggressive style that earned him third place in state. Matt Hamilton and Doug Escriva, team cap- tains, compiled 21 and 24 wins. " This year ' s seniors consisted of an outstanding group of young men. They will always be successful because they are dedicated individuals who are will- ing tt) learn and work hard, " remarked Wagner. Injuries thwarted the GIRLS ' BAS- KETBALL team ' s shot at another trip to the state tournament in Salem but the season was a successful one with the Tigers finishing third in the Metro. Losing both Kat Martinez and Eva Marie Shannon for periods of lime dur- ing the year due to knee and recurring ankle injuries, the Tigers never gave up and used the combined skills of a solid Ix ' nch 111 gain a spul in the state plavoff 109 STANDING lALl, i riilu. Kn h Chrislensen looks lor ,i Tis.ird (il.ivor (Kistmn up iindfrne.ilh the Iwskel. Thi- lallosi pl.iver on Ihe le.im. Chnslensen was a slnmH relx)under and inside scoring ihreal lEADINC THE FASTBREAK, Cu.ird Kandv Moorr ratt ' s tlowritourl to set up a Monnj; tjpportunitv, MiKirr shalliTrtI llu ' okl school mark lor assists (98) by lompilinn Ibl dunnn Ihe season. iTr qualifying round against Madison. It was there, however, that the injury handicap was really telling. With Mar- tinez wearing a knee brace and Shannon on the bench in a cast, THS was tar from fullstrength. " I think at full strength, we could have beaten them, " said Coach Dan Roisom, who retired at the end of the season. " We missed some crucial free throws and let them get too manv offensive rebounds. " But the 60-53 defeat was nothing to be ashamed of. And during the year, Tigard lost a close one to Grant ( 1), beat Glen- coe ( 3) and lost by a point to St. Mary ' s ( 4), an indication of just how competi- tive with the state ' s best the Tigers were when the injury jinx wasn ' t around. 110 Winler Spoi RUBBING HIS NOSE IN IT, masked man Man Hamil- lon pummelb an opponenl. Although hampered bv an injury during Ihe laner part ol the season. Hamilton still made it through two rounds at slate %i V FREE THROW OPPORTUNITY bring?, Vickev Chal- fanl a chance lor more points V guard who was new to Ihe offense this vear, Chali.int added to the strong corps of ba( ktourt players tor the Tigers. WORKING ON DEFENSE i . ott Turner. Turner was the Tigers ' (op scorer and rebounder and was Ihe forward ihey went to m clutch situations 111 t Sport. mO $p Whether it was swinging a golf club, a tennis racquet or a baseball bat, over 200 athletes got into the swing of spring sports. With spring ' s emphasis on individual sports, athletes watched personal training pay off as golfers, tennis players and trackmen qualified for state competition. Two big success stories belonged to teams — baseball and Softball — that made it as far as the semi-finals before losing to the eventual champions. SWINGING INTO ACTION, Greg Waldrop lake?, hii, cuts at the plate. )eff Macey rips a two-handed back- hand, Rich Christensen uses a short stroke on the putting green, Peter Beard swings his arms for momentum and Dave Nix fires one from the mound CATA-POLE BENDS at nearly a 90-degree angle as Tonv Babin springs toward a leap of 1 4-1 at the district meet. The mark was a new Tigard High record. A week later, Babin placed third m the state meet. VARSITY SOFTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Vickey Chaltant, Margo Sinclair, Jamie Moore, Teri Caye, Sue Banlord, Laura Williamson, Paula Thompson. BACK ROW: Coach Ken Wilson, Shelley Parsons, Lisa Garcia, Eya Marie Shannon, Pam Tornblad, lulie Kremidas, lill Thomas. Coach Dan Roisom. 114 Spring Sports Veterans were the key factor in the success of the varsity baseball team dur- ing 1983 as they ended their season with a 21-6 mark and a shot at the state cham- pionship. There was no question that our expe- rience was an important element in our success, " said Coach Wayne Petersen. " Seniors were a good nucleus and they all contributed in key instances. " Regardless of the fact that Beaverton squeezed Tigard out of first and second half Metro League titles, the team was still optimistic about the playoffs. According to Petersen ' s philosophy, " Baseball is a game of many games. It ' s unfortunate that we had to lose when we did. " The Tigers took that feeling into their first playoff game against David Doug- las, winning 9-5 when Charlie White hit a grand slam home run. It didn ' t stop there as Tigard traveled to Springfield to play the Millers. The VARSITY BOYS ' TENNIS THS b McMinnville THS 5 McNarv THS 4 Aloha THS 1 Beaverton THS 7 Sunset THS 6 Central Catholic THS 6 Glencoe THS 6 HillsKiro THS 1 Jesuit THS 4 Aloha THS 5 Glencoe THS 6 Beaverton THS Sunset THS Jesuit THS 6 Hillsboro SEASON RECORD: 10-4 THS THS THS THS THS THS THS THS riis VARSITY BOYS ' GOLF Gresham Glencoe Hillsboro Aloha Jesuit Central Catholic Beaverton Jesuit 160 Glencoe SEASON RECORD: 3-6 216 178 172 175 168 168 170 170 177 193 UNORTHODOX DELIVERY ui Nl.ifgo Sinclair «..s good enough to pro(X ' l llu- Tigers into ihe stale semi- finals. Sinclair pitched with great control without us- ing a " windmill iMi i- 115 Spnnt; Sport HITTING AN IRON lo the green i Sl.icv RoBers VVilh ,1 sejson record ol " -(), ihe girls posted their first winning mark in several years. VARSITY GIRLS ' TENNIS riis 5 McMinnville THS McNars- .1 THS Aloha 3 THS Bca ' erton h THS Sunset t. THS Central Catholic U THS St. Mar ' ' s 7 THS Glencoe 3 THS Hillsboro 3 THS Aloha 3 THS Glencoe 3 THS Sunset f, THS St. Marv ' s (, THS Hillsboro 4 THS Beaverton 4 THS 7 Central Catholic SEASON RECORD: 9-7 VARSITY GIRLS ' GOLF THS 194 Lakeridge 143 THS 47 Sunset 57 THS 43 St. Mar ' ' s 36 THS in Central Catholic eo THS 47 Beaverton 55 THS 54 St. Mary ' s 80 THS 112 Astoria 54 THS 33 Aloha 62 THS 90 Sunset 73 THS 52 Lake Oswego 69 SEASON RECORD: 5-5 5 " n Tigers rolled 21-9 as the defenses of both clubs took a vacation. The winning streak came to an end in the quarterfinals against McNary, the eventual state runner-up, as THS lost 5-4 on a pick-off play that went astray. " It was a shame to see our season go up in smoke the way it did, " said Petersen. " We worked hard for everything we got. " Petersen pointed to Greg Waldrop and Randy Moore as outstanding contribu- tors. " Wally had trouble at the plate this year but was an outstanding receiver, " praised the coach. Moore hit .428 in league and .470 overall. Mike Richard- son, Dave Nix, Scott Stemple, Sean Lewis and White also earned praise for fine seasons. A stronger, more experienced team, combined with a successful effort, helped the GIRLS ' SOFTBALL team to the playoffs. " This year was outstanding, " ex- 116 Spnng Sports fM f iSi _1 " 4 .Ji ' jl j ' RSITY BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT K(JVV Steve Moore, Todd Raudv ScotI stemple, Charlie While. Rrch Crow Derek Aeslphal. Paul Bruce, Sean Lewis, Randv -.holl. BACK ROW: Coach Wavne elersen. Randy Moore, Greg Waldrop Mike Richardson, Rob Lamb, Wavne Anderson, Chuck Waible, Coach Ron Dver SCOOPING UP A GROUNDER, shorisiop Randy Moore gloves the ball and prepares to throw to first. Moore was the leading hitter with a .470 ai ' erage over the season, OVER THE HURDLES goes let! Albo on his way to a personal record of 1 5 34 in the district meet. The toughness of the Metro League kept Albo from return- ing to state this year, despite bettering his lime. 117 Spnnn Spon% GIRIS ' TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Lisd Teller, lennitcr Ball, M.irie (ioel , Nomi Umemurj, lennifer Thorsell, S.illv I loyue. Loren.i Sturm, Cor Lipps, l.ine Ljr en BACK ROW: Coai h Boh Skrondal, Unci Gctvr, Slacv Liebl, Felicia LIniore, lill OIKiman, Beth Shte e, lulie Karl-.un, Karen Talluto, |ov Gates. OVER THE BAR at b-4 goes Brian Pahl at the distric t meet in Beaverton. Pahl ended up in third place in the lump-off and jusl missed qualifying for state. PUTTING FOR A PAR on the first hole at Tualatin Counlrv Club. Tom Dieker hopes to recover after getting in trouble in the trap. Dieker missed much of the season with appendicitis but still plaved in the top VARSIFi BASEBALL TH5 14 Oregon City THS 3 McNary 4 THS 5 McN ' ary 8 THS 3 McMinnville THS 14 Benson 4 THS 8 Sunset 2 THS 17 Jesuit 1 THS 12 Glencoe 2 THS 4 Central Catholic 1 THS 3 Hillsboro 2 THS 4 Beaverton 2 THS 6 Aloha 3 THS 7 Beaverton 6 THS 17 Sunset 3 THS 14 Jesuit 2 THS 7 Lewis Clark (JV) 3 THS 8 Glencoe 1 THS 14 Central Catholic 4 THS 4 Hillsboro 3 THS 8 Aloha 2 THS 5 Beaverton 4 THS 8 Benson 3 SEASON RECORD: 18-J claimed Coach Dan Roisom. " The team ' s strongest points were defense and over- ail team speed. We probably have the best defense in the state. " The team breezed through the season with a 20-4 marl including a 13-1 record in league. In the plavoffs, they went all the wav to the semi-finals before losing 3-2 to Churchill, a team which won state for the fourth straight vear. " I don ' t think that team was any better than us, " said Roisom Thev hit ont ' home run (Kim Moe ' s blast) that scored the two people on base. " Otherwise, THS dominated. The most exciting game of the year was probably against Milwaukie. Tigard was trailing 7-5 in the last inning and " sinking fast, " according to Roisom. But they exploded for seven runs to win 12- 7. ' That was the greatest comeback in all my years of coaching, " Roisom said. Six starters made the all league team: Shollev Parsons, Lisa Garcia, Vicki . 119 Spnng Sports Chalf.int and Paula Thompson on first toani, and Margci Sinclair and I ' am Torn- blad on second team. Sinclair had an outstanding year with a record of 17-4. " Margo did what we wanted her to do, " said Roisom. " She let them hit the ball and with our defense, it was a great combination. " It was common to hear about stress fractures anci shin splints in the spring of ' 83. Plagued by injuries, the BOYS ' TRACK team suffered a 1-6 record for regular season meets. The main reason for the record, according to Coach Jerry Cash, was the tough competition in the Metro League. " We did as well as we could, " he said. At district, while many people scored points, only two competitors placed high enough in their event to c]ualify for state competition — Tony Babin and Jim Smith. Smith, who missed much of the sea- son nursing a stress fracture, won the JUBILATION SHOWS on Ihc Ijcc- ot Clijrlic White is ho receives ton rlltuUltions iollowin his grand siam home run ihdl helped beat David Douglas, 9-4, in the first game of the slate baseball playoffs. ANCHORING THE RELAY, Karen Stanley makes up 1 5 meters on her opponent to win going away. Stan- ley won both Most Inspirational and Most Valuable for the girls ' track team. BOYS ' GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW: Kelly Carsh, Andy Gri ggs. BACK ROW: Tom Dieker, Tom Mei. Coach Alex Hoffert. NOT PICTURED: Rich Christ- p r- fi »np % «B j A w 1 ' l3 m J ' flL UN :i ' Mi 1 ■ " 1 1 F ' r Ai f %. n s. J 1 m " i 5 TALKING STRATEGY, Coach Dan Roisom discusses Ihf possibility (It a bunt with Vickey Chalfanl. TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Karen Englich. Jill Wai- lin, Karen Myers, )eff Albo, Gregg Gause, John Teix- eira, Barry Albo, Barry Larsen, Trov Bussanich, Amy Barrett, Karen Stanley. SECOND ROW: Tom Barker, David Dillinger, Kevin Tucker, Randv McCain, Kevin Durrell, Rick Snow, Peter Board, Steve Townsen, Phil Hurley. Tony Babin, THIRD ROW: Keith Davis, Eric Schregardus, Garv Gibb, David Lesperance, Brian Pahl, Brian Ostrom. Ruben Hanken, Leslie Vroman. Mollie Mi Kee, Mindy Clouser, Flolly Magnuson. FOURTH ROW: Skip CrofI, Heidi Bergseng, Dan Miller, Em Christen, Mark Prolzman, Kerry Ander- son, Ho(K ' Larsen, Lauri While. Dorian Watts, Brian Bailey, Sandy Duihow. BACK ROW Tim Cowles, Allan Vroman, Kib Dacklin, jim Smith, Tyler Chal- fant. 121 SpnHR Spuria ELUDING THE TAG, a David Douglas runner dives safely back to first base as Mike Richardson tries for the pick-off attempt. Tigard beat Douglas in the play- offs, 9-4. BOYS ' TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Young Oh, Steve Stearns, Jeff Bell, Brian Mohr, Kurt Shirlev, Todd Hopkins. Mike Booth, josh Baumann. BACK ROW: Mike Mallery, Keith Kuhn, |eff Hathaway, Mike Black, )eff Macey, Craig Froude, Troy Tollen, Coach lim Solberg. 122 Spring Sports ,c. ,; q $f niJ 1500 meters in a state-best time of 3:55 but was unable to duplicate the feat a week later in Eugene. Babin jumped 14-1 and was also frustrated at state, jumping 13-6, which turned to be good enough for third place, however. One other competitor, Brian Pahl, re- corded a good mark a t district, but be- cause of the stiff competition, his leap of 6-4 in the high jump was onlv good enough for third place, which was the stor ' for most of the other Ti ard trackmen The GIRLS ' TR. CK team was severe- ly hampered by a lack of participants during the year. The team that captured second in state last year could onlv mus- ter 15 to 20 people for the 1983 campaign. Decimated by graduation, the ranks thinned to barely a dozen at times during the year. Still, runners Karen Stanlev, Amy Barrett and Jill VVallin competed hard and scored points in their events. Those events in which thev had VARSITY SOFTBALL THS 3 Wilson 4 THS 18 Lake Oswego 8 THS 4 Mc ar ' 5 THS 14 McNarv 7 THS 15 Sunset THS 1 St. Marv ' s THS 5 Glencoe THS 10 Barlow THS 4 Hillsboro THS 22 Central Catholic 10 THS 15 Beaverton THS 4 Aloha 1 THS 10 Sunset THS 8 St. Marv ' s 1 THS 12 Glencoe 1 THS 5 Central Catholic 2 THS 13 Hillsboro 8 THS 4 Beaverton 1 THS I Aloha 2 THS 8 Marshall THS 15 Marshall ■) SEASON RECORD: 18-3 SQUARING TO BUNT, lulie Kremidas ditempis to lay down a sacriiice to advance the runner. Kremidas pidved first base on the elro championship team. VOLLEYING AT THE NET, Lynn Greer reaches to punch a shot for a winner. Greer played number one singles, compiling a 15-1 record, and finished second at district. 123 Srnnj Sports ON THE PUTTING GREEN, Andy Gnggs sharpens h,s stroke before a match. Crjggs qualified for state s ;,n individual, the first Tigard player to do so in nearly 1 years. SERVING POSITION finds lennifer Ball at the seryice line and Lisa Telfer at the net as the second doubles team puts the ball in play against Central Catholic at Laurelhurst Park. IV GIRLS- SOFTBALL: FRONT ROW: Sabrina Moore |odi i-arn. Diana Gtxxino, Marianne Millard. Sharon Henrcck- son, Lori Winters. BACK ROW: Marisa .Masotti, Traci Shel- ton Kristin Ayres Andrea Garcia, Kim Kalberer. Samanlha Sardella. Coach Rich Hanson. IV BASEBALL: FRONT ROW: Scott Schaefer, |oev Mar- tinez. John Oliver. Justin Bidiman, Rob Searfus Tom McCov. BACK ROW: Ben Peterson. Ken Kvamslrom Rob Lamb. Brett Gorrell. Tom [ones. Coach Frank Everharl. SLAPPING HANDS, Coach Ken Wilson congratulates Paula Thompson after she led off with a hit to right field osan;r Churc.hilfs IfBt-nda " . Kim Moe. enough participants were usually strong for the Tigers. It ' s just that there weren ' t enough people to fill all the events. Tigard did manage to beat St. Mary ' s and Central Catholic, however, posting a 2-5 season record. Another team that suffered from ct)m- peting against Metro competition in their specialty was the BOYS ' TENNIS team. With Sunset and Jesuit the best two teams in the state, it was easv to see how the Tigers, though thev plaved strongly, could only muster a 7-9 record. Troy Tollen and Mike Booth plaved strongly at the singles positions and en- tered district paired as a doubles team. Brian Mohr and Craig Froude also played some good matches during the year. However, the only Tigard plaverto get past the first round at district was Josh Baumann in singles. The GIRLS ' TENNIS team had one super player boosting the squad to an 8-8 season. Lynn Greer, one of the top- 125 Spnng Sp«.irt« ranked girls in tiie Northwest, plaved number one singles. She compiled a 15-1 record, losing only to another top-ranked player from St. Mary ' s. Greer took sec- ond in district hut chose to pass up the state tournament to play in a national invitational tourney in California, plan- ning to concentrate on state during her senior year. Greer wasn ' t the only player who had a good year, however. With Jill Ottoman and Felicia Elmore both plaving strongly in singles, Tigard won most ot the sin- gles matches. At district, Ottoman beat Elmore in the consolation finals, indicat- ing how evenly matched the pair were as well as how well they ranked in the tough league. It had been almost a decade since the BOYS ' GOLF team had sent anyone to state, but junior Andy Griggs qualified with a strong two-day performance at district. The team, anchored by Rich Christensen, Kelly Carsh, Tom Dieker li TEE FLYING f ollowing a perfect drive, Kelly Carsh begins his round on the first hole at Tuala- tin Country Club. Carsh played among the top three golfers all year. 126 Spring Sports HiniNC A FOREHAND, second iinRles playef |ill Otlonun keeps her eye on the ball ai t hils ihe strings. Olloman won the consolalcons singles bracket at dis- trict DOUBLES COMBINATION of Mike Booth and Troy Tollen await the serve from opponents. Though they played singles during the season, they teamed up for doubles at district. i WORDS OF CONSOLATION from Coach Randy Walker help Hope Larson recover after a lough race. Larson won the Most Improved award for the girls ' track learn. 127 Sprlnft Sport» 128 Spnng Spoi SLIDING INTO THIRD, Sue Banford beats the throw with d dive in the plavolt against Churchill. Tigard threatened several times, but lost when Lancer pitcher Kim Moe hit a three-run homer to win 3-2. CROSSING THE PIAT€, Scott Stemple scores a run on a base hit Stemple pitched and played outfield for the Tigers in their Metro League debut as the - finished in second place after losing to Beavenon in two playoffs. and Griggs, didn ' t post a winning record, but as a team, finished within a stroke of qualifying for state and win- ning district. The GIRLS ' GOLF team was also a pleasant surprise for Coach Tom Biller. With Stacy Rogers and Sandy Getsinger both improving their scores by five strokes and with the addition of a fresh- man, Joshelle Peterson, who played number one, the girls posted a winning 7-6 record N THE COURTS, Brian Mohr prepares to hit a serve d FelK la llmore returns a forehand Both boys ' and ' Is ' teams lost to slate champion Sunset during the 129 SpciKK Spotto WORKING ON THE WHEEL, sophomore Andy Skinner smoothes finishing touches on a ce- ramic bowl. Ceramics was one of more than 1 00 required and elective courses offered to the 1 388 students at THS. 130 Classes Divider m " SAY CHEESE, " says photographer Con Decker 10 sophomore Sieve Van Rijn during the class picture-Iaking session in September. )odi Riggle peeks from behind the backdrop, awaiting her i 131 CLftMn Dividrr It was a difficult task to keep a school curriculum in step with a world as rapidly changing as the 1982-83 year, but THS undertook the challenge with a strong commitment. Along with curriculum change came new facilities. The guidance center was completed in September and allowed counselors to more readily aid students with problems and post-high school planning. A CIS computer was set up in the office especially for student use. The new auditorium, completed in May, gave drama, music and other performing groups a chance to broaden their scope. The acoustics were spectacular and the breadth of the building was still being discovered as the school year ended with the first performances on stage. Computers played an important part in curriculum change. The math department experienced an explosion in enrollment as the computer science courses became more popular with the changing technology of the eighties. The business department also incorporated computers into the curriculum, preparing students for real-world field experience. Other departments also experienced change. Some grew, such as the language arts and foreign language departments, as students reacted to stiffening college entrance requirements. Others, mainly in the elective area, saw enrollement drops caused by fewer open periods for students due to increased graduation requirements. ACADEMICS: AN A WIDE VARIETY of opportunities appealed to stu- dents to pursue. Gerry Wills chalks his hands before weight training and Sally Inman and Linnea Ferguson browse during the Art Show. Becky Adams s Daren Adams s I Tracy Adlcr S4 K.im Ahern ' SS Barr ' Albo ■S4 Tim Alton ' S4 Julie Amate ' 85 Bill Ames ' 85 Brian Amos ' 85 Theresa Amstad ' 85 Claudme Ancell ' 85 Lisa Anderson ' S4 Dana Andress ' M Kristie Angiand ' (S Mark Anzalone ' 84 Chandler Arnold ' 84 Shane Artis ' 85 Rick Ashford ' 85 Chris Ashley ' 84 Mike Asp ' 84 Kay Ayers ' 85 Knstm Avres ' 85 Jane Bachman ' 85 Scott Bacon ' 85 Kenny Badger ' 85 Brian Bailey ' 85 Larry Bailey ' 84 Tirh Bailey ' 85 OVERVIEW COCKROACH COORDINATrON is the subiecl of a study conducted in Advanced Biologv class, lennie lourneav observes the cockroaches ' abilitv to grasp styrofoam balls MOCK LEGISLATIVE SESSION finds Dee Henson and Julie Danlev recording informalron on bills which jre trossed out on the blacktx ard behind them as " lUST AIM ANDSHIKH [ hotugraphv sludeii: ijumm .■ f ni.ni • ■ smn im-u-k Wilson. Heidi Miller. Tony Garner. Lynne Bolton. Cindi Blanc hard and Dee Dee Bull forus on the mod- • I for the day. Brigelte Leai I. 133 UndrrcUM ' C umculum THE COMPUTER ACE tonlronis Evan Smilh, David Shannofi intj P.im Winchester as they study the techniques tji m istering the keyboard. Classes used the new computer room in the library lor practical experience. Justin Hidmian M Kristen Bitte ' ,S4 Tammy Bitz ' 84 Mike Black ' 84 Klaine Blackburn ' 84 Hollv Blair ' 85 Cindi Bianchard ' 84 Mary Blasko ' 85 Michelle Blevins ' 85 Mike Blum ' 85 Bridget Boar ' 85 Barb Bodio ' 84 Jim Bodio ' 85 Mark Bodyfelt ' 84 Lvnne Boiarskv ' 84 MATH BY THE NUMBERS " Two plus two is still four these days, " laughed calculus student Jennie Jour- neay, " but calculus isn ' t your ordinary math. It takes whole new ideas you haven ' t experienced. " Gaining experience in mathematics was a major goal for students enrolled in the department. With more students and activities than ever, the math faculty recognized a " Student of the Month, " honoring those who had put forth spe- cial effort in their classes and their pic- tures were posted outside the math office. Some students also participated in the Atlantic Pacific Math Contest, a chal- lenging test consisting of six questions with tricky wording that could trip the brightest of students. In another test, two sophomores, Alan DeWitt and Gordon Johnson, were among the high scorers at a Portland Community College math fes- tival and represented the PCC district at the University of Oregon finals. One of the top contestants in the Atlantic Pacific contest was sophomore Scott Schaeffer who said, " In math, there isn ' t a lot of room for error. In En- glish, there ' s a lot of creative stuff but in math there ' s only one way to do it. That makes it easy. " PUNCHING OUT THE NUMBERS, Alyssa Thomas combats an integration problem in her calculus class as teacher Paul Peck aids her In her quest. Instructors spent much lime helping students on an individual basis. GETTING IT STRAIGHT Ifum a knowledgeable source. Alan lones contr onts teacher Mabel Brous- sard with an algebra stumper. Mrs. Broussard ' s back- ground as an aeronautical engineer added lo her love of math RUNNING THE SHOW, Math Club members Karen Smith, Kevin Hatch and Virginia Miracle (standing) outlm. • ' rules for a competitive lest for junior high student - club-sponsored Math Festival in April. " MATHO " shout from a junior high student is verified by Shane Artis lo determine a winner of a contest. At the festival, Matho was played as a spin-off of Bingo, using simple mathematics problems. 135 136 Lnderda YOU GOTTA HAVE ' ART ' Lon Castle ' 84 David Castro 84 Jon Cates ' 85 Lisa Chaidez ' 85 Gordy Chaisson ' 85 Julie CJienin ' 85 Charlotte Chin ' 85 Esther Choe ' 84 Jake Chretien ' 85 Enc Chnsten ' 84 Eric Chnstensen ' 84 Steve Chnstensen ' St Gavie Cicon ' 85 Matt Clark ' 84 Jennifer Clayton ' 85 Lucie Clermont ' 85 Shelley Clifton ' 85 Angee ' Clinton ' 85 Mindy Clouser ' 84 Denise Cockreham ' 84 1 Cockreham ' M Man Coffelt ' 85 Scott Colling ' 85 John Collins ' 84 Kevin Collins ' 85 Debbie Conner ' 84 Casev Conover ' 84 Cevin Conrad s? iMost students who took art this year will probably never pursue it as a career. Nevertheless, the art teachers were very much concerned about their students ' understanding and enjoyment of art. " I want my students to have an appre- ciation for good pieces of art, " said in- stmctor Carol Sutton. Her students had a chance to begin learning when guest artist Roberta Kasserman spent several days at THS demonstrating new tech- niques and ideas. Kasserman created non-functional ab- stract sculptures of clay that were re- garded in many different ways by stu- dents. In photography, a professional was also invited to share his work. Jim Thompson, Tigard Times photographer, gave hints and critiqued class photo essays. Mark Walker ' s work was highly praised. " Mark ' s photo essay was one of the strongest we ' ve had here, " lauded instructor Bob Skrondal. Three students, Karen Stanley, Holly Schaffer and Micki Mallon ' , participated in an international program that may help place them in higher levels in col- lege. Others in Advanced Placement worked toward 12 hours of college credit. In addition to the traditional art classes such as painting, drawing, cerartucs, cal- ligraphy and photography, the subject areas of drama and music were also con- tained within the broader categor ' of the department of fine arts. WARMING HIS HANDS, Dan Miller tries out iln- handmade red c lav oven he made in ceramics class while 8elh Shreve tarefullv adds a letter to her ,il ligraphv protect, a style popular for awards and 1 1 tit ' rcates READING THE NEWSPAPER (Uirmg lii lirsi piTiiid prep, Ted Lew catches up on the sc ores irom the night belore while in the attendance oilice, assistant Carrie Wyatt makes up new attendance cards on the key punch machine. M ' Si Several areas, though not always de- fined specifically as departments, contrib- uted to student progress. The Instruc- tional Materials Center (IMC) under- went physical changes when walls were put up around the computer area, trans- fomiing it into a separate room. " It has cut down the noise, " said librarian Susan Johnson, " and screening off that area has helped the serious computer student, too. " The audio visual department con- tinued to provide nearly twenty differ- ent types of equipment used in instruc- tion. Over 2,000 films were received by the department, many of which were previewed by AV staff members before showing to classes or before recommen- dation for purchase. Two of the most-used pieces of equip- ment continued to be the Xerox machine and the video tape recorders, which were in use nearly every period of the day. In Driver ' s Ed, nearly 300 students were instructed in the fundamentals of driving, with additional classes being held before or after school. The Resource Room continued to assist student with learning disabilities. Five staff members offered special help for students with specific or general learning problems on a part-time or full- time basis. David Conslans ' 84 Carie Coons ' H5 Mark Cotter ' 84 David Couliiro ' 8 Tim Cowlcs -8? Rachel Craghr.id ' 85 Skip Cnift ' 84 Denise Crommetl ' 85 Holly Cundiff ' 85 Rvan Cunningham ' 84 Kurt Daik-v ' 84 Kelli Daniel ' 85 Mark Danielowicz ' 85 Mike Danielowicz ' 84 Robvn Darrow ' 85 Keith Davis ' 84 Marty Davis ' 84 Troy Davis ' 84 Kevin Daw ' 84 Caroline DeFrang ' 85 Taylor Devlin ' 85 Rene DeWinter ' 85 Alan DeWitt ' 85 John Dexheimer ' 85 Steve Dexheimer ' 84 Michelle Dicken ' 85 Tom Dieker ' 84 Kirk Dietnck ' 85 Keith Dingman ' 85 Margaret Domme ' 85 Brent Dorrell ' 85 lami Dotson ' 84 Chris Douthit ' 85 Kevin Draz ' 84 Chris Dreeszen ' 85 Allison Duchow ' 85 WITH AN EXTRA DIMENSION COPYING INFORMATION to be used in their social studies class, Beth Parmele and Loreen Schullz use the Xerox machine in the AV room. Students also had access to a pay machine in the IMC for personal copying. TEACHING BADMINTON SKILLS, Teri Shearer helps Sarah Shelledy in a special P.E. class oriented fo r one- on-one tutoring. The class was held in association with the Resource Room and was taught by Eric Kautzkv ATTFNDANCE ASSISTANT Susan Luolo marks absentees, ex- • ' fl pre-arranged absences in the student roll book in the uMkc. ,- ssistants received credit for aiding teachers or secretar- ies in all departments. 139 Undf rclAM Specul Dcp4i1incnt ALA CARTE OFFERINGS As seniors prepared to move out on their own, one iiome economics class that offered pre-planning assistance was Independent Living. In the class, stu- dents from all three grades got hints on picking a roommate, signing leases, renting apartments and dealing with the emotional problems of living alone. Ju- nior Frank Rahier said, " It tells you how to prepare for life realisticallv and with a positive attitude. " Other students found success in sew- ing classes. " The students start with the basics, then it ' s easy and just takes a lot of practice, " said instructor Marcia Fuhr. Students worked with various fabrics and patterns to make their own clothes so Mrs. Fuhr could check them for fit- ting. The fascination of foods other than hamburgers attracted about 90 people to the Foreign Foods and Regional Foods classes. In Foreign Foods, students learned about the foods from other coun- tries such as Italv, Greece, Germany, China and Mexico. At the end of each study of the various countries, they planned and prepared meals represent- ing that countr)-. One of the other areas of the depart- ment was the Child Services class which continued to give students an opportu- nity to work with chUdren on a day to day basis. BROAD VARIETY of interests appealed to home eco- nomics students. LaDonna Palmer stitches a wool skirt in Individualized Clothing and lill Koeber and Marie Larson host a Halloween party for kids in Child Services. MIXING DOUGH tor German bread in her Foreign xJ course is Kim Taylor. Cermanv was one of •overal counlries whose foods were studied, each unit c$k l9 WITH A MISCHIEVOUS SMILE, a Child Services :jpil plavsas Theresa Turvev Ines lo keep him occu- " ' •d. Pre-schoolers came ro THS three davs a week !id were a source of practical experience tn caring (or .; ki Foree W Bruce Fowler 85 Mike Francis ' 85 Kelli Franco 84 Diane Franzel ' 84 David Franzen ' 85 ' " ' ebbie Freadman ' 85 Vjndrea Frederickson ' 84 Kim Frost ' 84 Craig Froude ' 84 Angle Fuller ' 84 Frank Funk ' 85 kjthy Gagnon ' 85 ick Calanopoulos ' 85 Andrea Garcia ' 85 Bnan Gardner ' 85 Heidi Gardner ' 85 Gregg Gause ' 84 Kim Gert ' 85 Icnnifer Getchell ' 85 dv Getsinger ' 85 ,jr Gibb ' 84 Lola Gibbons ' 85 Dave Gilchnst ' 84 Carv Glover ' 84 eft Glover ' 84 Tonv Goble ' 85 Steve Godouski ' 85 Nancv Goe ' 84 Mane Goetz ' 85 Dcnise Gof( ' 85 Darr -n Ginxidinp ' H4 141 t ' ntl«ixiai»Hoair £c 142 Underclass Foreign Language FOREIGN LANGUAGE WEEK activities ransed in slide shows to cheese lasting. Before the slides, Esther Choe talks with teachers Sheila Doughertv and Nathalie Croft and Darren Larsen digs into cheese and crackers. THE LANGUAGE BARRIER » : xVE.?., . As students prepared for college, one of the most popular electives they chose was a foreign language. With Tigard High offering French, Spanish and German, there was a chance to pick a language that most appealed to each individual. Although not all colleges required a foreign lan- guage, students were thinking about that possibility as well as the benefits being able to speak a language could bring. As sophomore Janny Johnson said, " Spanish will really come in handy if I ever travel to Mexico. " To promote the department and en- courage student involvement in foreign language, students and faculty spon- sored a " Foreign Language Week, " with numerous activities related to each cul- ture. There was a cheese tasting demon- stration, European folk dancing, slide shows by students and faculty highlight- ing their trips abroad and a classical guitar recital. During the year, students also had the chance to sample food at local restaurants, break pinatas and cook tortillas. In the classroom, the curriculum was arranged to emphasize grammar and vocabulary in the first two years with more stress on reading comprehension and composition during the third, fourth and fifth years. eXPERIMENTINC in physic jnd Ijiology classes were common .iclivilies in science. Peter Beard and Kevin Heppell learn about kinetic energy with a steelie while Nancy Moon weighs a mouse in her sugar saccharin study. lackic Haydon ' KS lasun Hi ' dgeneth ' 84 John lleinit ' 84 Tracev I iencv ' 84 John Hcnrickson ' 85 Sharon Henrickson ' 84 Kevin Heppell ' 84 Michelle Hepworth ' 84 Shalayne Hetland ' 85 lill Hipgins ' 85 Con Hirl ' 84 OF MICE AND MOMENTUM Experimentation was a prime factor in most THS science class activities. The year was full of brewing beakers and ricocheting bumper cars. A handful of students undertook the project of creating halograms — true three dimensional pictures made through the use of lasers. " It ' s really a very simple procedure, " explained Eric Schregardus. " The light from the laser first passes through the film to the object where it is reflected back to the film. " Dissection was a major project for most of the biological science classes. College Prep Biology inspected the inter- nal anatomy of earthworms while Ana- tomy and Physiology students examined the innards of cats for the greater part of first semester. " It ' s really not very gross, " insisted Jeni Harvey. " You get used to the smell and it ' s interesting. " Physics classes built balsa bridges and Advanced Biology conducted nutrition studies on mice, hamsters and chicks while the department also offered basic classes in science. To meet a growing need for career awareness, field trips, college visitations and career packets were also built into the curriculum. Gary Hjort ' 84 Gerry Hogan ' 84 Sally Hogue ' 85 Tracy Hogue ' 84 Denise HoUoway ' 85 Tony Holstein ' 85 Scott Holter ' 85 BUI Holtzi nger ' 85 Joyce Hoogendam ' 85 Craig Hopkins ' 85 Todd Hopkins ' 85 Debbie Hottman ' 85 Kim Houghton ' 84 Brian Howard ' 84 Carrie Howard ' 85 Ron Howe ' 85 Dave Hoy ' 85 Tim Huberd ' 85 Leah Huerd ' 85 Lori Huff ' 85 April Hughes ' 84 Jim Hughes ' 84 Fred Hurley ' 84 Ginger Hutchin ' 84 OBSERVING PLANTS, seniors Anna Pazderic and Glen Chamblin check the growth of their experiment for Advanced Biology. The class also included study- ing animals and dissecting mice and frogs. AT THE BREAKING POINT, Brett Dennis ' bridge meets the ultimate challenge during his science final To receive an " A " , students had to build a bridge that could support one pound for every gram it weighed SURGICALLY INCLINED lunior (ennifer Harvey dis- -I ' CIs a cat from her Anatomy and Physiology class. I be project took most of first semester and involved ' flating the cat ' s internal organs to those of a human. 145 UST-MINUTf CRAMMING keeps Sieve Ness jii. Tr.ine Mi ke.in iii the IMC .li other ' .ludonls Ix ' Kin t lejve ,ind so Id llieit lesls, Kdren Stanley declHi ' s h I h.inne ,m .inswei .ind erases. Though " finals week " was only in its second year, most students reacted to it as though it had always been a part of the Tigard High curriculum. For three days during January and June, students buckled down and stud- ied in preparation for two-hour exams in most of their classes. Proposed last year and implemented during the last week of school for sophomores and juniors, finals applied to everyone in January, although seniors did not have to worry about taking the tests in the spring. The controversy about finals was not concerned with their value, though many students complained about that subject. Rather, it was about the sched- ule, which had some students taking three tests on one day (unless one of those was a free period). Executive Coundl, responding to the concern, stud- ied the original schedule and suggested alterations, which were accepted by the administration. The solution called for balancing the tests by having two each day in the mornings. The afternoons of Monday and Tuesday were then given over to reviewing in classes with tests scheduled for the next day. Wednesday, the last day of finals, then had only two tests with students being released at 11:30, a soluhon which pleased nearly everyone. Jern ' Johnson ' 84 jm L Jim Johnson ' 85 ' M Joset Johnson ' 84 wr • « Kim Johnson ' 85 7 Konn Johnson ' 84 k " Roger Johnson ' 84 ' Stacey Johnson ' 84 L Brad Johnston ' 85 r M kv Annette Jones ' 84 ' Liz Jones ' 85 w- ) Steve Jones ' 85 ' t Tom Jones ' 85 Terri Jordon ' 85 " Paul Jung ' 85 1 .11 Kaiser ' 8 Sandi Kakuschlcv ' 85 Kim Kaiberer ' 85 Ray Kaiberer ' 84 Sue Kalupa ' 85 Kurt Karlson ' 85 Chuck Kastel ' 85 Tim Kastel ' 85 ;rant Kauffman ' 84 J.R. Keck ' 85 Bill Keeth ' 84 Kathv Kiecolt ' 84 Eric Kellogg ' 85 Marleen Kellv ' 84 THE ' FINALS ' CONFLia PRE-TEST PREPARATION helps [).ir[.i Sini s .1-. she Jke notes on imjxjrt.inl ports ol the texl in ihe IMC, The IMC was hetiviH used during Ihe mornings and lunch hours of Ihe ihree-dav finals week in lanuarv and lune. f kHiiO • Ae Kemp ' 83 mKigeins-84 iiristie King ' 85 .LiKKing ' 84 jlhv King ' 84 ■ lb kin g fe Fem Kirk 84 Michele Kirsner ' 85 Sieve Knight ' 85 Dan Koch ' 85 Lynn Kochis ' 85 Don Kodemba ' 84 Timi Kodemba ' 84 -n Koeber ' 84 i Koehler ' 84 i : Koon ' 84 Tammy Kopf ' 85 Karen Kovama ' 85 ulie Kremidas ' 84 John Kries ' 84 Richard Krismer ' 81 Christie Krohn ' 85 Keith Kuhn ' 85 iv Kurrmer ' «- TOUCH PROBLEMS slump students in Tim Stameis math class during t ' lnals. The extended two-hour lest period gave students taking subjects like math a I hance lo spend additional lime on lengthy problems. LISTENING INTENTLY lo instructions, Heidi Miller pri-pares to weather the storm of a final. With the -I hedule changed lo allow only two tests lo be given ■ ich day. students fell less pressure in lune. 147 L ' rKlrrcbx Firulk NO TIME FOR HOMEWORK Late Sunday night, the average stu- dent was often just finishing up home- work that had been put off all weekend. What with jobs, parties and chores around the house, homework some- times got lowest priority on the list. The amount of time spent on home- work ranged anywhere from half an hour to three hours a night (not counting those who seldom bothered at all). There were reasons for all the time and effort that went into homework. History teacher Joe Calpin explained, " A 50- minute class isn ' t sufficient time to gain the knowledge necessary. The purpose of homework is to familiarize students with material before class and to stress material afterward. " Another important aspect of home- work was that often the amount done was directly related to the quality of work done for a class and therefore, to the level of the grade. The secret of main- taining good grades was doing the homework. As 4.0 student Kevin Hatch said, " I don ' t do anything special — just my homework. " For many students, though, time for homework was simply not allotted. As a Alan DeWitt commented, " Time and homework — those terms just do not go together. " Kin Kv.irnslrom KS Sjr.ih Kwun S4 I.Ti l.ja ' V Si Icll l.iin Ni Koh Lamb Si Denise Lang S4 Lisa LansforJ S4 Kevin Larkin •S4 Tim Larkin ' Si Barry Larsen ' 85 Darren Larsen S4 Jane Larsen ' Si Hope Larson ' S4 Marie Larson ■K5 Rob Larson ■85 Andy LaVeine ■KS Mark Ledeckv ■83 Jennifer Lee ■KH Katrina Leeper ■85 Brent Leslie ' 84 David Lesperance ■84 Mike Lester ' 84 Kelly Lelh •85 Ehse Lewand ' 84 Glen Lewis ■84 Mike Lewis ■85 Sean Lewis ■84 Kim Libbee ■85 HOMEWORK WAS DONE in many places. Jeff Urbach and Lynne Bolton catch up by reading the school newspaper and finishing an assignment while Lisa Wilkey packs up books from her locker in center hall to take home. IN AN UNCROWOED SPACE at her lockef, Mary Blasko works on an assiRnmenl. Many students spent ' jnch hour completing homework in the halls be- iuse the IMC was too crowded to handle all who .-. anted to use it. HARD WORK PAYS OFF as |im Baggenstos and (Juane Hesketh find a place in the IMC to do their homeivork during a tree period. Using free periods productively cut down on the amount of work to do at Home. fi ?TSF«« r, l.ipps , : ■ rk Locke -85 ii.id Lixkwoixi ' 85 - iren Longworth ' S ! rin Loonst ' n ' 84 [ ' .mielle Lopez ' 8= M ' ' I ' W M M M WlM MJ M ? ' M Mark Lukrofka -85 W TTffW W ' I .in Ly -84 o cLy ' 84 1 .itc Lvon ' 85 -u an Lyon ' 85 lavin Macarif ' 85 t.iiirRi- MacDonald ' 85 nvo O ' CLOCK BELL tim) Laura Sp.;., c ( a (javner packing books tor homework toward the busses as other students tote hooks in popular packs 149 L ' ndrrcLi v Hocnrwork PUMPING IRON, lerrv M.)rm,m strains lo raise 225 pounds during the strength competition. Many stu- dents used the weight room during P. E. classes as well as after school for athletic and strength development Jelt M.KLX ■s. Tom Mjik S4 Wavne MacKiiim.n ' ss Beth Madifrin •N3 Holly Magnuson ■85 Steve Mahoney ■85 HunfiMa. ■84 MiU- Mallerv ■84 Kristcn Mann ■84 Tracv Maracle •85 Lisa Marchington ■84 Jelf Marcotto ■85 Lynn Marson ■85 Juhe Marten ■85 Kathv Martin ■85 Sherry Martin ' 85 Vorii Martin ' 84 Monique Marzineck ' 85 TAKING AN AQIVE ROLE Physical education classes consisted of sti-enuous exercise, yet some students felt they were as much fun as hard work. Sophomore Michelle Pearson said, " You mostly get out of P.E. what you put into it. At least I did and I had fun. " With the completion of the new P.E. addition, facilities such as a weight room, a sports medicine room and dress- ing locker space aided the program in comfortably offering numerous electives such as Tennis and Badminton, Weight Training, Choreography and First Aid. Sophomores were required to take a semester of physical education along with a semester of health, also included under P.E. department guidelines. The health classes covered a wide variety of topics aimed at helping students cope with difficulties in their lives as teen- agers and to prepare them for a lifetime of good health practices and understand- ing. Instructors Jeff Davis and Diana Troute enlisted the experience and knowledge of guest speakers in areas ranging from drug and alcohol abuse to cardiopulmonary resusitation to b h control and suicide. Sophomore Michelle Rump com- mented, " The health class made me real- ize I had to start making decisions about my future, and fast. " BLOOD PRESSURE CHECK brings smiles from Mary Hannaand Kristin Avres. In addition tocharting blood pressure and heart rate, sophomores learned about physical f ilness. alcohol and drug abuse. SERVING THE BIRDIE, Traci Capaci begins a badmlntor game during Tennis and Badminlon class. Activities in Ihi course allernaled between the two racket sports as well a jogging for physical fitness. PREVESTIVE MEDICINE helps keep Al Riehl from further iniuring his wrist as Trov Tollen applies tape. Pregame and practice taping bv student trainers helped acquaint them with prartiral prr rr»rfurcs Marisa Masotti ' 85 John Matthews ' 84 Tracy Maxwell ' 84 Karen Mayer ' 84 Terr ' Mavhew ' 84 Michelle McAdoo ' 85 Randv McCain ' 85 Brenda McCallen ' 84 Carolvn McCann ' 84 Chris McCann ' 85 Matt .McCann ' 84 Mac McCarh- ' 84 Scott McCloud ' 85 Tom McCov ' 85 Jill McDaniel ' 85 Mechelle McDaniel ' 85 Anita McFarland ' 8 ' Dennis McGradv Brad .SIclnlvri- 84 Tracii- .McKean M 84 Mollie McKee ' 84 Doug McKenzie ' 84 Greg McKenzie ' 85 Latine McMahun ' 84 Denise McQuan- 84 Leslie McQuan M Colk-en McVukir M Matt Mflmun M 151 LndncliuTE ) MlU WAITING FOR THE BUS cirrving Iho band lo M Iain View for the football playoff game, Coll can converses with Cheryl Wilson. The band also went lo Mountain View for the basketball playoti CHEERING FROM THE STANDS, as well as playing during the game and marching at halltime, the Marching Band added spirit to football games. They |il,i ed in the Rose Festival Parade in lune. Vicki Memott ' 85 Valeiie Metcalfe s Don Meyer ' S4 Mark Meyer ' .S4 Shelby Meyers ' .S4 Brent Michael cS Kathy Michell ' 84 Lynn Mickelson ' 84 Terrs ' Milam ' 85 Karen Vlilbum ' 84 Mark Miletta ' 85 Nicole Miliano ' 85 Marianne Millard ' 84 Dan Miller ' 84 Heidi Miller ' 84 Jeff Miller ' 85 Lisa Miller ' 85 Matt Miller ' 85 Rob Miller ' 84 Rodd Miller ' 85 Sharlene Miller ' 85 Todd Miller ' 85 Brenda Miner ' 85 Kristin Miner ' 84 " THE SOUND OF MUSIC " brings four nuns (Kathy Keicolt, Mamie Brown, Sharon Daniels and Melissa Grahek) together on stage in the year-ending perfor- mance of the Music Theatre class. 152 Underclass Music rHE HIGH NOTES Dewavne M[sterek ■S4 Kathv Mitchell ' 85 Anne Moats ' 84 Vicki Moffet ' 85 Brian Mohr ' SI Todd Montgomery ■85 Greg Moore ' 84 Sabrina Moore ' 85 Steve Moore ' 85 Kathv Morse ' 84 Chuck Morss ' SS Tar Mo Djw MoxIvv Sn Konda Mo fe ' S4 Alice Muirden ' 85 |ohn Munter ' 84 Linda Muralt ' 84 Debbie Murphy ' 84 Sandra Murray ' 84 Tom Myers ' 84 Kevin SJaegeli ' 85 Lmda Nelson ' 84 Mark Nelson ' 85 Tim Nelson ' 84 Kathv Nesen ' 84 Erick ' Ness ' 85 Steve Ness ' 85 Kim Neubert ' 84 The music department, consisting of vocal and instrumental music and Music Theatre, enjoyed another successful year, presenting numerous shows and concerts. The bands made great strides in strengthening an already strong THS tradition. In their second year under the direction of Tom Newton, all the bands improved considerably during the year. The Symphonic Band made its mark by performing complex and difficult pieces of music. The band not only increased in quality of performance but increased in quantity from 36 to 64 players. One of the biggest honors came when the Marching Band was selected to play and march in the Grand Floral Parade during the Portland Rose Festival. It was the first time in 18 years that Tigard ' s band participated in the parade. On the vocal side. Concert Choir traveled to Cheney, Washington, joining 500 other singers in a three-day festival and workshop. Swing Choir journeyed to Wenatchee, Washington, to compete in a jazz festival where it came within one point of reaching the finals. Director George Koch felt it was the group ' s best vocal performance of the year. The Music Theatre class, taught by Koch and drama instructor Larr ' Daw, performed the musical " Carnival, " held in the round in the cafeteria due to the construction of the new auditorium. CLASSICAL GUITARIST Djvid Fran t•n also played Kuilar for the Swing Choir. Keeping the insirumcni.il muMc (lepanmenl growing were Dave johnsun .inH Director Tom Newton. USING THE LIBRARY to research material (or use in planninft, writing and presenling legislative bills was part of Cliff Sheltons government class and a mock trial was an event in Senior Law classes. The words " And you get the bonus " were familiar to all who took a class from Cliff Shelton as they were part of the Friday ritual of Current Events Sweep- stakes. But in addition to keeping abreast of the contemporary situation in th e world, social studies students also learned about legal and legislative pro- cesses. Senior Law and Finance gave students the opportunity to act out the roles of lawyers and jurors in the classroom. Anna Pazderic said, " The mock trial gave us a true representation of law, You felt the tension and pressure a lawyer would feel. " In another class, government students took a trip to the state capital in Salem to view the legislative process in action. With this background, the students re- constructed the scene in an all-day mock legislature at THS. They proposed bills, divided into groups of House and Senate and voted on bills presented. In Mental Health, students learned to deal with death and dying by visiting crematoriums and mausoleums. But the unit that created the biggest impact was the one on comparative religions when the Rahjneesh made their first visit to a public high school to present their views. Though many other religious sects also visited THS, the Rahjneesh created a controversy that received notoriety in the local press before it quieted down, making it an interesting year for those teaching or enrolled in social studies classes. Teresa Newbill ' 84 Chris Newell ' 84 Guy Newman ' 85 Hang Nguyen ' 8? Hcinh Nguven ' Minh Nkuvcp ' Clark Nfichols ' Jerr ' Nichols ' Charles Nicholson ' 85 Tom Nicholson ' 84 Tracy Nicholson ' 84 Lori Nicolai ' 84 David Nielsen ' 85 Theresa Nix ' 84 Diane Nixon ' 84 Jeanette Nixon ' 85 William Noffke ' 84 Steve Norris ' 85 Kelly Nutter ' 85 Michael Ober ' 84 Karl Oesterblad ' 84 Kim Oesterblad ' .S5 John Oliver ' 84 Darren Olson ' 85 Trina Olson ' 84 Keo Onevatthana ' 84 Tonv Ordway ' 84 Scott Orlow ' 85 Lisa Osborn ' 85 Shaun Osborne ' 85 Lisa Ostgard ' 85 Brian Ostrom ' 84 Donna Pacheco ' 84 Kevin Pahl ' 85 Robin Palmore ' 84 Ellen Parr ' 85 " AND YOU GET THE BONUS " GATHERING AROUND Ma Civan Leela (back to jmerai are Lisa Litras. Kelly Slobbe and Bhgetie each to get some tacts about the Rahjneesh during ■ eir visit to Tigard High. Leach covered the event tor •ne school paper. WITH AN IMAGE of the Bhagwan Shree Rahjneesh xiking over her shoulder, spokesperson Ma Anad bheela delivers her message to .Mental Health classes. Eight members ot the group spoke during the com- parative religion unit. A s .k ■ ' ' i. II ■M rif ii »g - :L KRMS OUTSTR£lCHED, w imuMtr, Tdmr Rciob and [) ., kihwarlzkopf strain to be the first (o answer a toss-up quevri luring a game ni Current tvenK S vpep !.lkp .is ptrh mKc lent Monita Gavner lotA- ren Parr ' 85 Rhonda Pam ' 84 Hollv Pamsh ' 85 Denvce Paul 84 .•n Pauiat 85 bie Pearson ' 84 chelle Pearson ' 85 " .helle Pearson ' 85 D Navne Peders in Ethan Perkins ' 84 Tom Perkins ' 85 Iim Perrs- ' 85 Beth Peters ' 85 Ben Peterson ' 85 Cindy Peterson ' H Knslen Peterson 155 ON-THE-JOB TRAINING As an alternative to regular high school classes, selected juniors and seniors were offered the opportunity to participate in Community Experience for Career Education, known as CE2. As a program, CE2 was designed several years ago tor students who wished a different approach to educa- tion. Instead of daily classes, students were able to work at their own pace in completing their individual projects in each zone period (four weeks). Also in- volved were job sites where students worked in offices or businesses in the Tigard area as part of their training. Dorothy Shinn, department chair- man, said CE2 allowed students to " ex- perience the working world before they graduate. They learn responsibility in managing their time doing projects and written work for each job site they visit. We tailor the program to fit each indi- vidual and set goals for them to meet. " Seniors Guy Young and Jeanna John- son thought highly of the program, Young praising the individual attention offered through CE2 and Johnson com- menting positively about the " opportu- nity to work with the public " as the main advantage. SEEKING INFORMATION, CE2 students learned in the classroom tenter and on job sites. Barb Bodio gets help from adviser |,|. Shannon on a U.S. History problem and Joe Grandy learns the basics of law from attorney Bill Sizemore. CASTING A BALLOT, senrors Leslie Bronson and leanna Johnson practice using a voting booth at a CE2 seminar. The voting skills seminar was one ol manv students took to complete requirements ol •he program. K M mAA jhier ' 84 ins ' 85 AJrianne Rambere ' 85 Cindv Randolph ' 84 Todd Raudy ' 85 ' ince Ravmond ' 85 Tami Recob ' 84 P I. Reed ' 85 nan Reed ' 84 Michael Reed ' 85 Tina Reeder ' 84 Mike Reigard ' 84 Kun Renick ' 84 Dean Resner ' 85 Salvador Reves ' 85 Maijean Rich ' 84 Mike Richardson ' 84 Chutanuit Ridgley ' 85 Albert Riehl ' 84 Dan Riehl ' 85 lodi Riggle ' 85 Iftf Rine ' 84 Kio Rivas ' 85 [hJ Riizo ' 85 [ isa Roberts ' 84 klf Robinson ' 85 Eddie Rogers ' 85 Slac Rogers ' 85 Gale Romonchuk ' 84 lj« i Ronkko ■ 4 MUTUAL INTEREST finds junior Mary Fellon being -uper csed bv Kalhy Adams at U.S. National Bank in King City Mary explored careers in banking at one of er |ob sites in (he Tigard area during the year. 157 LndmUv%CE2 CARD CATALOGUE search by sophomore Jake Chre- tien nets potential topics and background information for his speech. Library familiarization skills were in- cluded in all sophomore writing courses. STACK Of BOOKS offering critical analysis on I Scott Fitzgerald ' s THE GREAT CATSBY provide refei- ence material for Debbie Christensen who was work ing on the assignment for Advanced Senior English, r w — . ' 1 . nr Rif -6 Tiwtri L dia Ronneberg ' 84 Brenda Rocs ' 84 Keri Rosebraugh ' 85 Kevm Roshak ' 85 Alison Ross ' 85 Paul Ross ' 84 Sigal Roth ' 85 Robert Rowles ' 84 Dona Ruff ' 85 Michelle Rump ' 85 Jim Ruzicka ' 84 Donna Ryan ' 85 Julie Rvles ' 84 Debbie Sage ' 84 Jackie Saling ' 84 Vince Saling ' 85 Vicki Samples ' 85 Jeff Samuels ' 84 Andy Sanders ' 85 Ke ' in Sands ' 85 Don Santm ' er ' 84 Samantha Sardella ' 85 Todd Sauls ' 85 Troy Savage ' 85 Mike Sawyer ' 85 Darryn Scanlon ' 84 Scott Scarborough ' 85 Scott Schaefer ' 85 Shelley Schaefer ' 85 Celeste ' Schiebold ' 85 BROWSING THROUGH THE BOOKS, seniors lulie Norton and Kim Long spend part of their lunch period checking out the wide selection of titles available at the highly successful fall book fair. 158 Underdass ' T-anguage Peggy Sthmidt 4 Tarm Schmidt ' 85 David Schoen 84 Randv Scholl ' 84 Paul Schope ' 85 Eric Schregardus ' 84 loe Schulz ' 84 Rich Schulz ' 84 Mark Schuman ' 85 Mark Schuster ' 84 lamie Schwanke ' 84 Glenn Schworak ' 85 HEADPHONES ON, sludenls listen lo impfove their vocabular and reading skills in the reading lab while newspaper starters go over the latent issue o( HI- SPOTS in planning tor the 1983 Senior Special GETTING YOUR WORDSWORTH Writing, speaking and literature were the major components of the language arts department as an emphasis on im- proving communication skills was stressed. Sophomores opted for a choice of writ- ing classes for one semester centering on developing basic skills, writing the para- graph or writing the essay. The other semester, a speech class was required. A certain segment could choose Ad- vanced Sophomore English, a vear-long course which also satisfied speech re- quirements. Literature figured prominently in the junior and senior classes. A group of Advanced Placement and British Lit stu- dents went to the Shakespearean Festi- val in Ashland for a weekend to view several plays and see firsthand what they had been studying. Still other stu- dents chose electives ranging from effec- tive reading to vocabulary improve- ment. The speech and journalism areas con- tinued to shine. Speech team members placed high in numerous statewide tournaments and sent Brigette Leach and Rich Gray to nationals. The school newspaper, HI-SPOTS, was named best newspaper in Oregon in its division bv Oregon Scholastic Press Association. HARD AT WORK, Mike Pellv and Rio Rivas tackle problems in aulo mechanics and drafting classes. Petty carefully works on fixing the brakes on his Scir- occo while Rivas erases a line on his architectural drawing. Mike Scolar ' H5 Doug Scott ' 84 Todd Scruggs ' 85 Rob Searfus ' 84 Trish Senner I Raymond Shafer . ' " Scott Shannon ' S Tami Shearer ' 84 Ten Shearer ' 84 Sarah Shelledy ' 85 Traci Sheltofi ' 85 Kellie Shepard ' 85 CONSTRUaiON A CAREER Providing the opportunity to be creative along with stressing procedure and attention to detail, industrial arts teachers allowed students to make the most of the class experience. The chance to work in the new metal shop was appreciated by students who had spent previous vears in the small basement. The new area, adjoining the relatively new auto shop, was stocked with formal instructional areas, offices and plentiful machinery. " There ' s no comparison to last year, " said instructor Jim Benton. " We now have an excellent facility. " To highlight activities in the industrial arts department, two students, Tony Babin and Jeff Smiley, built a showcase which was placed on the wall at the corner to the entrance of the wood shop and drafting areas. Their work gave a permanent, visible showcase to inform all students of happenings and achievements in the courses. Drafting, auto shop and the construction class continued offering differing types of experiences, with the construction students again building a house and offering it for sale. Though the real estate market was slow, the project continued and rapid progress was made. L Mamie Sherwood ' 84 Kurt Shirley ' 85 Beth Shrev ' e ' 85 James Sievers ' 85 David Simmons ' 85 Darla Sims ' 84 Margo Sinclair ' 84 Margaret Skiles ' 84 Scott Slick ' 85 Shannon Sloan ' 85 Carol Smiley ' 85 Alissa Smith ' 85 Carla Smith ' 85 Darin Smith ' 84 Jaki Smith ' 85 Kristi Smith ' 84 Missi Smith ' 84 Nanette Smith ' 84 Scott Smith ' 85 Stefani Smith ' 84 Rick Snow ' 85 Chris Soberg ' 85 Sheryl Soliday ' 84 Michelle Spencer ' 85 A TRICKY DESIGN temporarily slops )im Baggenslos and Doug Escriva during their construction of dual shock mounts tor Jim ' s truck. The problem was ulti- mately solyed and the installation ot the shocks was successful. CUTTING UP in wood shop class. Mike Taylor care- fully uses the radial arm saw to mitre a picture frame. Students used shop time to create everything from bookcases to wooden bowls as projects with practical T m p H Spooner l- B Jennifer Stanley ' 85 - hH Tim Stashin ' 83 B P H Laura Steams Ci HB Scott Stemple ' 84 ■ W W« Bnan Stephenson ' 85 ■jr M9 Chris Stevens ' 84 Rk r H BjT S " ' Stevaert 84 ■H ■ y BI Stonebraker fflCI n 1 H H Lorena Sturm j 1 " Sumerlin .:_ W ' B - H Cindy Sverid ' 85 SHAPING AN ENGINE PART, Uoug Mealy tnds sparks flying as he uses the press adapter while grind- ing during his metal shop class. The improvement in facilities in the new shop increased student interest in the program in ' 82-83. 161 LndrrctAU ' lndiutnjI Arts WORD PROCESSING WIZARD Ihrr.s.i lirKuvm lv(H ' s ,in(l prinl . out cloi unicnls -.Idii ' d in Ihe lomput- er dunn her Othce TtH hnkjut ' s class. Using the word processor was a standard assignment lor alt enrolled in Ihe class. The use of computers continued to grow in the business education department as three new machines were purchased and put to use in several classes, especially in the accounting area. As shown by the addition of the computers, the department has undergone much growth over the past years as student interest in the field of business as a career has increased. Department head Yvonne Vitko noted, " We have more students indicating that they are considering business for college. They know the demand. " Even the most basic of classes saw growth. The Typing I course had 350 students enrolled and more student enrollment was predicted for the near future. Another addition to the business department was the business student of the month award. The department honored one student (a senior) being named every month with one eventually named student of the year. A S500 scholarship was the ultimate award in recognizing outstanding achievement. Jefterv Swales ' 84 ■1 Yvonne Swayze ' 84 Pil Sean Sweeney ' 84 F! Dean Tabert ' 84 Steve Tacker ' 85 Stan Tanada ' 84 i Terry Tanada ' 84 Kj Charlie Taylor 84 Danyual Taylor Kari Taylor 85 85 Kim Taylor 85 Lisa Telfer KS vw Kim Templeton 85 mmWi Libby Thacker ' 84 HII Chris Theonnes ' 84 H| Dana Thexton ' 85 Dennis Thomas ' 85 ' Jill Thomas ' 84 ■ Karin Thomas ' 84 Sean Thomas ' 85 K l John Thompson ' 84 Ll Scott Thompson ' 85 Jennifer Thorsell ' 85 Jack Tilden ' 84 Sam Timberman ' 84 Troy Tollen ' 84 Dennis Tommy ' 84 Lam Tran ' 84 ' •ISi 1% INTO THE COMPUTER AGE INPUTINC INFORMATION inlo the tompuler lor hii accounting class leii Wacldox makes use of one of three new computers, the TRS 80, which were util- ized to teach more skills common to the business world. Mike Travis ' 85 Rob Trommels ' 83 Todd Tnimbull 85 Eric Tucker ' 84 Kevin Tucker ' 85 TtTr ' Turvev ' 85 ■ lichael Tycer ' 84 ' ii Untalan ' 85 ■aul Untalan ' 84 eft Urbach ' 84 Karen ' aillancourt ' 84 Len Van ' 84 kim VanDell ' 84 Lisa VanFleet ' 84 Stephen ' anRi|n ' 85 Nikki VanThiel ' 84 Tom Vaughan ' 85 Fawn Velasquez ' 84 Lon Vernon ' 84 Mike Vesterbv ' 84 Tom Vial ' 84 ' David Viehl ' 85 lerr%- ' oelker ' 84 Roger Volk ' 85 ADDING fINAl TOUCHES lo Iheir poster. Lori Hill and Susan Slanfill prepare lo enter the Portland Adver- tising Federation ' s competition on promoting Ore- gon, The marketing students hoped to win the $1000 prize WITH 10-KEY TECHNIQUE, Andrea Caputo adds figures while completing an assignment using busi- ness machines. This was another of the units taught in the department ' s curriculum stressing preparation for jobs. 163 L ' ndrrcld«« 8uMrv A GUIDE FOR THE FUTURE After years of working in close quarters, guidance counselors were elated with the completion of the new center shortly after the beginning of school in September. Spacious, airy and centrally located, students also appreciated the center. " Our new facility has greatly added to the atmosphere and it has made students more comfortable about coming to see us, " commented counselor Vickie Foiles. Located across from the IMC, the center housed college catalogs, scholarship information and the Career Exploration Computer, supplied with information from the Washington County ESD. Students used it to gather information for career packets assigned in several classes and to find out about jobs. Besides offering career and college assistance and helping administrators enforce the attendance policy, counselors aided students in arranging to take tests (such as the SAT), in planning three-year courses of study (and subsequently scheduling the proper classes) and in dealing with personal problems or difficult situations. Though no formal instruction took place, the guidance center was vital to every student ' s educational needs. ROOM TO MOVE for both students and secretaries in the Guidance Center was a welcome change follow- ing the move to the new facility across from the IMC. The center featured offices, a computer area and a conference room. Kelly Vosberg W Leslie Vroman ' S4 Sheila Wagner ' 84 Shelly Wagner ' 85 Chuck Waible ' 84 Lee Walker ' 85 Mark Walker ' 84 Jill Wallin ' 85 Rick Warren ' 85 Eric Watkins ' 85 Eric Watson ' 85 Matt Watson ' 85 Tracey Watson ' 85 Dorian Watts ' 85 Heidi Waye ' 84 John Wayer ' 85 Eric Weiller ' 85 Stacey Werner ' 85 Renee ' Wertzbaugher ' 85 Joanne West ' 85 Derek Westphal ' 84 Penny Whitaker ' 84 Charles White ' 84 Lauri White ' 84 Maria White ' 85 Tracey White ' 84 Trade White ' 85 Ted Whitehead ' 84 Jerry Whitlow ' 85 Mike Whitmore ' 85 Scott Wiggins ' 85 Mike Wight ' 85 Gordy Wilder ' 85 Lisa Wilkey ' 85 Dan Williams ' 85 Nancy Williams ' 84 Casey Williamson ' 85 Reba Williamson ' 85 Teresa Williamson ' 84 Derek Wilson ' 84 Kim Wilson ' 84 Lori Winters ' 8= Kim Woidridee ' 85 nnifer Woodl 85 Hill Wright ' 85 Diana Wright ' 84 Gary Wright ' 85 Michelle Wright ' 85 Carrie WyatI ' 85 lames Young ' 84 Babak Zeighami ' ( Kim Ziegler ' 85 CAREER POSSIBILITIES are at the fingertips ol Steve Porter as he uses the Career Exploration Computer in the Guidance Center, Students used the computer as part of class career requirements or on their own as they looked ahead to |ob outlooks in certain fields matched to their interests. SEARCHING FOR THE PERFECT COLLEGE was easier when students used the available information in the Guidance Center. Sheryl Wright looks through one of a number of source books on post-high school education before turning to specific catalogs. UNDERCLASSMEN .NOT PICTURED: Allen Banl s. Kellv Barn- hart, Deanna B.iu. r . , ir I ' .. , , ( ,arv Bovd, Sam Braderi, Ct ad Bravlon, OiikTi ! ' ' I. u rns, Tracv Catw. Kns Carter. Tyler Ciialianl iht-r Ctioe, Marl Clayton, Peler i. ; ' " ■ ilit Dempsey, Rotwrl Demp: Cote. U Tony Desi Pat t ' lanary. Bi 1 Can , . npsev. Famngton. Edward Fettig, Robert Class, Leann Cray. Hager, Greg Hatch, loiin Richard Crow, Dann Hackbarth, Ha Humston, David Ingraham, Matthew lebBia. Rotiert loh Raelvnn |ones, Rhonda [ones. Alex |un , n.in KLH.iL-mba. Jerry Linliliart. Mil e Lowe, Andrew McDufi 1. ' , ' ,1. i Maureen Madigan, Brian McCowan, Scott .Ml n I ' ' 1 • ' i ,]!-. Can- dace McWhirter, Sally Mevers, Todd M :lif Tracy Miller, Joseph Mitchell, David Moort I ' eanng, Dayna Nordin, D.in CVsterblad, D im 1 ' ' r ,- ■ J, Parting- ton, John Pek-rn..,., M, I.:,, c-u-isun Scan Pickc, Manuel Ramirez, Iud !■ ' I mII, Andrew Skinner, Roben Smith, Scott Snin: , , KtllvSpeight, CraigSteadman, Ken Sutherland , . , ,ii luielTarvlor, Laune Van Horn, Barbara Vaughn, . ' .U.,, ,.;k, |.iii., . Uard, Chnstina Wershev. Brian Wilson, Greg Wilson. Ckn U ooden. Doug Workman, Jamis Wor- 165 UndrrcUsWGuid«ncv An end — and a beginning It just couldn ' t have been 12 years since a terrified first grader, genflv shoved bv Mom, boarded the school bus the first time. But June of ' 83 and graduation came as a surprise to many seniors. The ' 82- ' 83 school year was a full one, begin- ning as any other year, but exploding in controversy in De- cember. The senior class, adapting to change, handled it well. The spring experienced a renaissance of activities and the Executive Council was as involved as ever. As the year plugged along, the realization that it would all soon be over began to take hold as " senioritis " set in. For months, vocabulary and math textbooks had been diligently poured over in preparation for SAT tests and scholarship forms prepared. It was all for meeting that omnipotent and sometimes annoying question of " What do you want to be doing in ten years? " For some the question was easily answered, for others it was a more troubling situation, but that chance of finally being on one ' s own loomed closely into view. Many planned to go away to college, some to stay home and take a course at a nearby community college or to just find a job right away. The senior class in genera! was an active one, and as they finished high school, they realized the rest of their lives was just beginning. Ken Aberle Todd Adams Jeff Albo Bob Alexander Kerry Anderson Wayne Anderson Frank Anzalone Torrie Arvidson 166 Seniors Craig Ashenfelter BUI Avres Tony Babin Fran Bade Brenda Badger Gerrv Baggenstos Jim Baggenstos Pat Barden Derek Barnum Doug Barnum Paula Barton Becky Baughman Jeff Baumgart Mike Baurer PatU- Baxter Mark Beach Terri Beers James Bergmann John Bernards Scott Bever 167 John Bigg Tony Boatright Angle Bowaer Garth Bowman Evelyn Brenes Nannette Brink Greg Brookman Leslie Bronson Greg Brown Heioi Brown Candice Brown Matt Bruemmer Helen Burgess Alan Busteed Chris Cach Eric Canutt Jason Carlson Julie Carney Glen Chamblin Matt Chavez 168 I Ronn Chick Debbie Christensen Rich Christensen Susie Clinton Paul Cloutier Sheri Colbert Michelle Collins Barb Coons Planning ahead for success Most THS seniors looked for- ward to successful careers after high school and the two voted Most Likely to Succeed were Brian Herring and Virginia Miracle. Brian, ranked fifth in his class grade-wise, was senior class vice-president and a member of CRC and the graduation and prom committees. Though a dedicated student, he admitted getting good grades was " motivated by parents but comes kind of natural. " He still found time for recre- atjon. " School is something to do between weekends, " he said. He liked cniising in his ' 72 VW and skiing and planned on a career in engineering or computers. Virginia had her hopes on a medical career, perhaps in Qiinese medicine. " 1 want to be part of nev things going on in medidne, " she said. A member of Spanish Club and the Flag Corps, she said she liked school, committee work and running " whenever I can. " MOST IIKEIY TO SUCCEED, Brian Her ring (in drafting class! hopes to go inio computer business and Virginia Miracle (speaking during Foreign Language Weekl plans a career in Chinese medicine 169 David Cox Stan Cox Bill Cutshall Kib Dackiin Ken Dahme Sharon Daniels Theresa Daniels April Davis J.J. Davis Steve DeGeer Brett Dennis Ron Dickson Dan Dillashaw Darren Dorrell Carla Dreeszen Sandy Duchow Colleen Duncan Jim Eagon Chris Edin Margo Edwards 170 Seniors A talent for the spotlight Rich Grav and Sharon Danipk i Rich Gray and Sharon Daniels, voted Most Talented seniors, reached impressive performing pinnacles during 1982-83. Rich ' s accomplishments read like an honor script as he was selected to appear in a national high school pro- duction of " Grease. " His part was small but he said, " It was the best experience of my life. " He was also the lead in the tri- school musical production of " George M, " editor of HI-SPOTS, ASB treasurer, a versatile musical performer, and to top it off, a quali- fier for nationals in Kansas Citv in speech team competition. Sharon also excelled in the per- forming arts. She, too, had a leading role in " George M, " and brought home several trophies for the speech team. She became involved with per- forming when she started dancing lessons at age six. " I was motivated by dancing. Ever since I started per- forming, one thing has led to another, " she said, including her ac- tive roles in Swing Choir and Musi- cal Theater. MOST TALENTED •seniors Rich Cray and Shar- on Daniels earned their Iitles through outstand- ing high school careers in the pertbrming arts. Both were in speech, music and drama and Rich ds editor of Hi-SPOTS and ASB treasurer. Trisha Edwards Pat Edwards Felicia Elmore Tim Elsasser Doug Escriva Ed Farrenkopf Linnea Ferguson Theresa Ferguson 171 Maureen Finnegan Kyle Fitzgerald Tom Fleissner Tracy Fogo Damon Fong Todd Foster Lisa Garcia Robb Gardner THS athletes for all seasons Though current times usually call for specialists in every field, including sports, the two seniors voted Most Athletic found a way to be among Tigard ' s only three-sport perform- ers. Randy Moore played football, basketball and baseball. He was Metro League Scholar-Athlete for football, a sport in which he played wide receiver. On the basketball court, he was the point guard who directed the Tigard offense in the drive to the playoffs. In baseball, the sport he considers to be his best, he played shortstop, earning all-league honors and compiling a .400- plus batting average during his junior season. Pam Tornblad was a force on the volleyball and basketball courts and was all-league as a Softball player. " I ' ve been involved since fifth grade, " she said. " Either I ' m at home eating, sleeping or studying or I ' m playing sports. " Despite her success, Pam still points to the friendships as the best part of her sports memories. MOST ATHLETIC seniors Randy Moore and Pam Tornblad were both three-sport athletes. Randy was a scholar-athlete and played football, basketball and base- ball. Pam played volleyball, basketball and Softball. 172 Seniors Tony Garner Joy Gates Monica Gavner Melanie Geer Steve Giesbrecht 1 John Glassmeyer Jeff Gleaves Scott Golden Brian Goodman Krysie Gould Rich Gray Heidi Greene Mike Groce Laurie Gunnell Dan Haas Marlene Hagen Matt Hamilton Brad Hardenburger Kathleen Hart Lisa Hartill 173 Being where the action is B i |0 t- ' £ 1 m 1 1 Along with work and academic subjects, two involved and devoted students put in their time on extra- curricular activities, Anna Pazderic and Brett Dennis. Anna demonstrated that " you can gain a lot of experience and have a lot of fun due to school activities. " As senior class vice-president, she was responsible for helping with all the traditional activities and fundraisers seniors put on to pay for graduation and prom costs. Though it some- times created stress, she said, " I like working with friends and making my endeavors a success. " Brett was another who showed that being involved is what being a senior is all about. " As senior class president, I ' ve truly enjoyed helping to build our class into the dominat- ing and most gnarly class in the school, " he remarked. Brett jokingly attributed his in- volvement to " deprivation as a small boy. I never got a boat to go with my Big Jim camper set and I decided to make up for it now . " And the class of ' 83 was glad he did. CLASS CONTRIBUTORS Anna Pazderic and Brett Dennis as vice-president and president of the senior class dedicated long hours to organiz- ing activities such as Homecoming Week and air bands (Brett in costume). Tracy Hass Angle Hatanaka Kari Hatch Doug Healey Jeff Held Marv Beth Held Dee Henson Brian Herring 174 Seniors Duane Hesketh Lori Hill Ann Holtzinger Kellv Hoolev Gar ' Horton Caria Huckins Chris HuUet Phil Hurlev Jeff Husvar Sally Inman Darren Jacob De Ann Jacobson Karin Jewett Andy Johanson Beth ' Johnson Jeanna Johnson Krishna Johnson Alan Jones Rhonda Jones Rob Jones 175 Sean Jones Jennie Journeay Alex Jung Julie Karlson Jocelyn Kenny Peter Kluempke Sheri Knox Lynn Knutson Patti Koch jm Koeber Rod Kolmodin Ron Kopf Terry Kruger Jim Kunn Julie Landon Fred Lau Lori Lawson Tracey Lawson Brigette Leach Stacey Liebl 176 Mark Lindquist Lisa Litras Rob Livingston Dan Long Kim Long Jana Luke Sue Lund Brian Luoto Setting the stage for spirit 1 r Wj;- ' :k w JL J " I ' ve always been wild and crazy and since this was my last year, I figured I might as well make the best of it, " said Carol Riddelwith the spirit that originated H.O.S.E.R. style. Carol, also known as " Chief, " to fellow H.O.S.E.R.S, was in- volved in many things including being ASB vice-president. But being on Unforgettable Court was one event Carol says she ' ll never forget. " Since I ' m a shy person, it took a great deal of courage for me to go out there. I was terrified. " Energetic Pat Barden ' s spirit shined as he took on many different roles during the year, from Powderpuff cheerleader to air band lead singer. " I like getting in front of people, " he admitted, though he said, " Before high school 1 was really shy but all that changed. " He appeared in 13 productions and won both air band competi- tions following nearly a month of practice and prop constructton. MOST SPIRITED Mjniof 5 Pdl Bdcden and Carol Riddel enioyed li(e and added excrlement (or others Pat and his group won both air band competitions and Carol was the leader of the senior girls ' spirit group, the H.O.S.E.R.S. Jim Lyon Jeff Maddox Kathi Maddy Katie Maksym Micki Mallory Julie Malloy Tami Mantia Kim Maracle Andrea Marcotte Brad Marson Paul Martin Kat Martinez Jeff Mattingley Lori McBride Vicki McCandlish Kevin McGrady Sean Mcllvoy Kathy McNamara CandV McWhirter Rob Milstead 178 Clowning around just for fun Peals of " that laugh " rang through the year as Jo - Gates and her " laugh " cheered THS events. " It kinda represents mv attitude on life, " she said. " I like to laugh at things. " Joy frowned on things, too — for instance, being taken too seriously or conforming too much, feeling that these things deser ' ed only hearty laughter. " 1 like to go out with mv friends and yell at people out the car window, especially at guvs, " she confessed, and added a piece of wisdom: " Never ride with Carol Riddel, especialh ' when there ' s eight people in the front seat. " Another senior who liked to have a good time was Mike Tal- bot. " I like to dance, collect base- ball cards and party, " he said. In addition, on a more serious note, he claimed his goal was to " succeed in societv ' s eves with- out playing society ' s games. " Few people will forget his playful attitude, his partici- pation in air bands or his favorite pasttime — having a good time. CLASS CLOWNS were always .idding lun lu an occasion. |o Gales, decked out in her H.O.S E.R. outfit, led cheers and played in the band and Mike Talbot specialized in entertaining in air bands and in " panving " Shellv Miner Virginia Miracle Gregor Mitchell Nancy Moon Jamie Moore Randv Moore Shawn Moore Dave Mountain 179 Jodv Muftcnbier Adam Munhall Dana Myers Paula Myshak Laurie Nelson Keith Nichols David Nix Mike Norris Building friendships for life " The crazy big, blond, chubby kid always hugging people in the halls, " was the way Terry Kruger described himself, voted Friendliest Senior along with Lisa Garcia. His rambunctious activities and amiable attitude definitely fit the role. " I love football, girls, weightlifting, snow skiing, backpack- ing, cars, girls, beautiful girls and Playboy magazine, but def- initely not in that order, " he asserted. About having such a large interest in girls, he commented, " I ' m just a big flirt. Girls with a good sense of humor are fun to flirt with. It ' s more fun when they ' re shy because you can embarrass them. A pretty smile and dimples are nice, too. I love dimples. " Lisa brought a more serious, though no less friendly, side to her category. Being involved in sports and academics helped her to promote her natural friendliness. " I like meeting peo- ple, " she said. " I don ' t like being negative. " She was an all-league soccer player and participated in bas- ketball and Softball as well. " I enjoy being involved on a team. I like the team concept, being involved with those people, " she stressed. Lisa placed importance in her school work, too. " Academics is important to me and I try to get to know people in all my classes. " FRIENDLIEST SENIORS Terry Kruger and Lisa Garcia were easy-going and ii volved in sports. Terry played on the football team and Lisa was all-league soccer. Terry was known for fiis bear fiugs and Lisa for tier smile. 180 Senico! Julie Norton Stacy Nuciforo Bill Nussbaum Greg Odle Laurie Olson Shaun Orchard Diane Otting Jill Ottoman Brian Pahl LaDonna Palmer Jenny Parkins Beth ' Parmele Teresa Parrish Greg Parsons Shelley Parsons Jim Pa ' tchin David Patton Steve Payne Anna Pazderic Tracey Perry 181 Senior Personality-plus pays off The personalities at THS were as diverse as the 1400 students but the two who stood out in the se- nior class were those of Carla Huckins and Greg Waldrop. Carla, who was surprised at being chosen Best Personality, was a member of football rally and a talented dance student. Of the years being a rally member, she said, " They will be some of my best high school memories. I de- veloped really close rela- tionships. " Saying it became easier to be friendlier to people as high school progressed, she noted, " I ' ve got- ten more at ease each year. " Greg claimed to be " a pretty mellow guy " but said " a lot of peo- ple wouldn ' t agree, " referring to his rowdier moments of playing football in the halls. Sports were an imgortant aspect of his life. While playing football and baseball for the varsity teams, he also enjoyed spending his .free time hunting, rafting, motorcycle riding or weightlifting. BEST PERSONALITY winners were Carla Huckms and Greg Waldrop, Carla (pictured in the new THS auditorium) was a member of football rally and Greg played on the football and baseball teams. Mike Petty Renee Pirkl Kris Poehler Martha Powers Tammi Powers Mark Protzman Laurie Proudfoot Dawn Pruhsmeier 182 Angie Pulicella Tonv PuliceUa Jon kamberg Jill Rautio N ' atalie Reed Heather Reese Tim Repp Carol Riddel Brian Riddle Cindy Riley John Robinson Michelle Rodgers Tonv Rodio Dave Rolf Shelly Ryland Farm ' Sae Chao Angie Sage Cheryl Saja Marianne Samuel Chris Santiago 183 Dean Scacco Heidi Schaffer Dawn Schillini; Charlie Schul Loreen Schulze Diane Schwartzkopf Deanna Scroggin David Shannon Eva Marie Shannon Gordon Sievers Mike Simmons Tamy Slack Jeff Smiley Carlye Smitn Evan Smith Jim Smith Karen Smith Brian Smith Kristine Sommer Jerry Srofe 184 Susanne Stanfill Karen Stanley Vickie Stanley Susan Starbuck Matt Stashin Steve Steams Darla Stephens Susan Stone Studying brings its rewards " Sure, I consider myself intelligent, but not any m ore so than other peo- ple, " remarked Kristina Johnson about being chosen Most Intelligent along with Jim Lyon. " I certainly don ' t think I ' m an Einstein. " Einstein or not, Kristina won a multitude of awards including being named a finalist in the prestigious National Merit competition. " Although I ' ve won lots of academic awards, they don ' t in themselves make a happy person, " she said. " 1 won them not because I wanted them. I like to learn. " School also came easy for Jim. Maintaining a 4.0 throughout his junior and senior years while playing soccer year-round, he also enjoyed fishing, hiking and canoeing. Another favorite activity was reading, especially about the eariy 190O ' s. About being tagged an intelligent person, Jim replied, " I learn quickly. I pick up on thmgs fast and if I don ' t, I just work hard Until I understand. I don ' t know if that ' s intelligence or not. " MOST INTELLIGENT seniofs )im Lyon and Kris Iina lohnson excelled academically. |im held a 4.0 for the pasi Iwo years and Krislina was a National Merit Finalist. )im also played soccer and Kristina was ASB Envoy. Sherrv Svela Karen Yailuti Tony Tanada Dennis Teach Libby Thomas John Thomas Tim Thomas Kathy Thompson Pam Tornblad Steve Townsen Penny Trebelhorn Scott Turner Brian Tyvan Nami Umemura Jill Underbill Paul Uphoft Laurie Valentine Susie VanDell Lori Vial Peter Viehl 186 Seniors staying in style for the 80 ' s " I like to wear things that other people don ' t wear, things totally outrageous, " said Lisa Litras, voted Best Dressed girl. " 1 like a real variety of clothes. One of the styles 1 especially like this year is the tuxedo look. Since one of my favorite colors is black, that style really works well for me. " Other colors she liked mcluded pink and gray, ranging from the " preppy " look to high fashion. Jim Smith, Best Dressed boy, said he got his start dressing up during the cross country season and decided to " keep it going. " He didn ' t categorize the clothes he wore but if he liked something, he tried it. When he dressed up, he said, " I feel hetterabout myself. My manners have to be sharp and 1 feel more attentive. It helps your attitude and your personali- ty. It ' s a real advantage. " BEST DRESSED seniors |im Smith and Lisj Lilr.is sel fashion slyles for Ihe ' SO ' s. Lisa preferred outfits in black or pastels and |im chose subtle tones and often wore a sport coal and lie Diana Vigil Joan Voelker Jerry Volk Lon Volk Michael Volk Doug Vrvilo Greg Waidrop Lonnie Walker 187 Jerrv Ward Jeanie Warren Bill Watkins Sharon Watson Lynne Watt Kari Wheatlev Erik Whitcher Brian White The fine art of originality ' I like to be different. I don ' t like to be a clone, " said Helen Burgess, who along with Kib Dacklin, was voted Most Origi- nal. With her unique and stylish dress, Helen looked as if she had just stepped out of a high fashion magazine. " People say I ' m punk which really makes me mad. I ' m totally the opposite, " she explained. " I love clothes, " she smiled, " but if someone looks good, it doesn ' t mean the person ' s nice. You can ' t base someone ' s personality on their appearance, but it does help to look nice. " Kib ' s philosophy, on the other hand, was to " live on the brink of disaster. " His skiing and skateboarding pasttimes sup- ported that lifestyle. His best-known trademarks came from convincing his track team buddies to pierce their ears for the state meet and for driving a ' 69 Peugeot. " My car is better, " he claimed, " but everyone thinks it ' s a Mercedes. " MOST ORIGINAL seniors Kib Dacklin and Helen Burgess were recognized for their lifestyles. Kib liked to live in the fast lane, as shown by his ski technique, and Helen was known as a unique dresser, keeping ahead of the latest styles. Tony Whitehurst Greg Wilkev Sherri Williams Laura Williamson Gerr ' Wills Cher -1 Wilson Pam Winchester Deanne Woita Sher ' l Wright Pam ' Yates Marv ' Yock Daphne Zadow Kirk Zibolski Laurie Davenport Kelly Gray Ted Lew Kellv Stobbe 189 Turn Acce ttura: Social Studiis Ed Bergstrom. Malli Jim Brickley: Science Mabel Broussard; Malli joe Caipin; Social Studies Dede Cam CE2 Jerry ' Cash: Drivers Ed Nancy Darmour; Language Arts Jeff Davis: Health Vickie Davis; Swim Center Larry Daw: Drama Sheila Dougherty: French ASSISTING STUDENTS wilh library materials, tiMcher |oe Cal|)in answers questions from Kris ( )swald. Students were working on a major class [jroject of creating newspapers from certain times I history HELPING AFTER SCHOOL, drafting teacher Dave Tozer talks over a design with Mike Richardson. The drafting room was open until 3 :00 every day to allow students to work on assignments. VIDEO TAPE UNIT looms above lohn Glassmeyer and teacher Tom Accettura as they discuss test answers while the rest of the class watches " Sko- kie, " a documentary on Nazis in America. 190 1 All in a day ' s work It seemed that some teachers never got around to going home. They were at school bright and early in the morn- ing (cheery or otherwise), and stayed late at night, coaching, correcting pa- pers or attacking an endless list of tasks. CASSETTE TAPE PLAYER was an importanl ele- meni in teacher Cliff Shellons Friday Current Events Sweepstakes. The tape player was turned on during the bonus rounds while the team discussed their answer. What made them tick? How could they stand vigilantly supervising hall- way activities (truly one of the nastier aspects of the job), cope with filling out attendance forms or fulfill any number of other tedious chores? Sometimes, parts of the job got to them. " I don ' t really care for the paper- work, " said art instructor Tom Hoots. And Language Arts teacher Marty Herr remarked, " The worst thing has to be endless hours spent evenin gs and Sunday afternoons correcting pa- pers. " Mrs. Herr said she averaged about 14 hours a week grading papers, noting, " During the school year, your life is not your own. " Despite the long hours and pressure from students, parents, community and administrators, there were re- warding moments for teachers that made it all seem worth it. " Believe it or not, I really like work- ing with kids, " grinned Hoots. " I think the best thing is seeing the confi- dence being developed in individuals — for them to see what they ' re doing is worthwhile. " That special moment occurred for math teacher Mabel Broussard when she " watched kids ' eyes light up when they realized they ' d mastered some- thing hard. " " You share with kids a sense of dis- covery, " remarked Alan Rolfe, head of the science department. " It ' s neat to be around that joy of youth and life, an aspect of mortality young people don ' t, and shouldn ' t, realize. If they happen to fall off a five story building, they climb back up again. " Those were the special moments, when an eager student grasped a con- cept the instructor knew could never be taken away. Deno Edwards: Guidance Don Feller: Guidance Vickie Foiles: Guidance .Maraa Fuhr: Home Ec Gary Gentemann: Math lean Gunther; Special Ed Rich Hanson: Science Marty Herr: Language Arts Val Jacobson: Spanish Sue Johnson: Librarian ludy Kahn: English 2nd Language ludy Kenny: Social Studies 191 192 Fiiculty All in a day ' s work Years ago, about the only tools avail- able to school teachers were chalk- boards and textbooks. However, mod- em technology has brought in a whole new variety of aids for teachers and students. Many teachers passed up annoying Jff " ' i. INTENT ON PRECISION, v xal music teacher George Koch directs Concert Choir members through an exercise. Spending long hours pre- paring tor concerts and for the annual musical production was standard prcKedure for Koch. chalk dust and white hands for easier ways to communicate. Tools such as the overhead projector, used exten- sively in the math department, allowed teachers to face the class and repeat the lesson from period to pehod. Movies, long a staple, were still in plentiful use, but the advent of the video tape machine brought newer, less generally available types of pro- ductions to the classroom. The audio visual department had several machines including a porta-pack unit for on-location taping and plavback. Some teachers found even more in- novative uses for the new machines. History teacher Cliff Shelton used a radio cassette tape player for his Fri- day curren t events competition, played like the old television program " College Bowl. " Shelton would often dress in a referee ' s shirt or even down to the appropriate whistles. At one point in a game, a team would have a chance for a bonus question. While the team discussed the answer, Shelton would play music on his cassette or radio. " I like to use noise makers in mv classes to keep people alert and in- terested. I use the radio in Current Events to give it kind of a loose atmos- phere. Shelton was also famous for his Hawaiian shirts and Don Ho music. Computers and calculators were used extensively in math classes and as they played a bigger role in the busi- ness world, the business education classes began emploving them as well. Manual typewriters all but dis- appeared as electrics replaced them and the business department even had a word processor in use. The new technology was making a day ' s work easier at Tigard High. DEMONSTRATING how iis done, art teacher Tom H(X)ts paints an example for his students to copy Though he disliked the paperwork of leaching, he enioved seeing students reach Iheir potential through exploration. Mar - jane Pelson: Language Arts Tim Pflaum: Business Ed leanine Rabedeau: Language Ai s Don Robertson: Industrial Arts Pauleta Robertson: Home Ec Dan Roisom: Business Ed Alan Rolfe: Science Angela Schmidt German • ' haron Selman: .Vlath II Shannon: CE2 IVv Silva: AV Dept. livib Skrondal; journalism. Pholi lim Stamets: Math ■ ' jve Tozer Drafting; iie TreviMv Busine-.-. tJ 193 HOLDING HER DAUGHTER m sUv i ,in m( I ' I li ' dthiT and TitierelU " . .idviser Lind.i Sheron w.Ui lu-s ■ f K tl).ill g.inic. Mrs. Sheron was one ol many teat her vvlvi had a lull-tin c |oh l« yond s hool as a parcnl RUNNING WITH HIS SON, Kcid Monroe trains w Marty in preparalion lor the Boston Marathon, whi he ran in Ihis year. Monroe look time oil ir( leaching during second semester lo fulfill his duties a stale senator. TAKING A TICKET from Alan lones and Krishna John- son, faculty members Ed Gottlieb and Ed Bergslrom help out at the prom. Teachers acted as chaperones or supervisers at nearly all TH5 events. 194 Faculty I All in a day ' s work Uhile students complained of having too much homework or of trying to hold down a part-time job and go to school at the same time, many teachers were cop- ing with full-times lives and more beyond the classroom. From coaching to chaperoning school events, from working part-time to going to school themselves in the evenings, teachers were busy, too. One of the things most students didn ' t realize was that teachers had to keep up their education classes and credits to maintain their teaching certification. Many THS faculty members took classes during the year to earn additional de- grees or to fulfill changing standards in basic state requirements. One change that meant extra classes for teachers was a demand that all in- structors spend extra hours taking a course dealing with discrimination and its effects. The class stressed racial, sex- ual and religious discrimination and how to comply with new laws recently passed by the federal and state govern- ments. Many teachers were also interested in taking classes for professional growth. Ann Hanley, for example, a biologv teacher for 12 years, went to school t vo nights a week at Lewis and Clark College to earn a master ' s degree in counseling. " Down the road, just in case I need to change, I ' ll have the master ' s degree, " she said. To earn that degree, she spent six hours a week in the classroom and from eight to ten additional hours each week studying. " I spent every Saturday and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. reading and doing papers, " she said. " Taking classes really reduces the amount of your free time, " agreed Shari Morford, who took classes at Portland State during the year. " I had to take a class in Asian Studies to complete my second certificate, so I took Histon,- of RevoluHonar ' China. " Math teacher Tim Stamets attended a three-hour-per-week class given through PSU at Tektronics to strengthen his knowledge of computers. " The op- portunitv ' came up to teach computer sci- ence so I took the course to become more knowledgeable myself, " he mentioned. Both Morford and Stamets said they did about sbc extra hours of homework per week, in addition to their normal THS classwork and time at home grad- ing student work. Both also were active in extra-curricular activities such as rallv advising and football coacfiing. Hanley noted that the classes seemed to help her work in the THS classroom. " It ' s giving me a broader horizon of stu- dents as individuals, " she said, as well as keeping her er - busv Diana Troute: Health Yvonne Vjtko: Business Ed Gar ' Wagner: CE2 Don Weber: Science Deborah Whittet: Math Wendy Wolf: Language Arts iHoward Wood: Industrial Arts Gary Wnght: Guidance EASING THE PAIN, a nurse attends to science teacher Alex Hmiert during the annual blood drive during November Staff members donated generously in the record-setting Red Cross drive 195 F«cultv All in a day ' s work Administrators are " the persons who lire intrusted with the execution of Liws, " according to Webster. At Tigard High they were this and much more. While this year provided a number of unique problems to contend with, there were also ample quantities of the " little things " that were part of the job. The average day consisted of anything from conducting teacher evaluations to attending a school committee meeting at 6:30 in the morning to calming an irate parent over the telephone. " The problem that concerned me the most was to keep hearing people tell me Tigard High was a sleeping giant, " said Principal Jim McElroy. " I ' m tired of hear- ing we have potential. " Dealing with something as intangible as attitude was difficult indeed. " You can ' t superimpose your values on some- one else and say ' This is what is and here ' s your cod liver oil. ' " This was also an obstacle for setting up activities that would appeal to the entire student body. " We ' re not breaking through the various levels, " said Ed Got- tlieb, activities director, " although air bands seemed to be an exception. " Aside from the barrage of problems to solve, there had to be a reason why someone would want to be an adminis- trator. " I love my job, " said Bob Har- land, curriculum vice-principal. " 1 like to think I make a contribution to students ' well-being. " Also making those kinds of contribu- tions were Pete Lorain, vice-principal, and Bill Watt, athletic director, and Bill Dendurent, who was head of the district swim center. For McElroy, just talking to students and staff members was an important part of the day. " The day 1 don ' t have time to listen, I shouldn ' t be here, " he firmly stated. For all the hardships and problems an administrator ' s position afforded, there were just as many highs and the job was definitely not boring. AT THEIR DESKS, attendance superviser and assistant athletic director Frank Landon catches up on paper work (above) and )im McElroy, principal, greets visi- tors (right). 196 GOING OVER THE BOOKS offered al the Book Fair. Principal |im McElrov looks lor some lo give as gills as leaiher Rhea Racklev. who organized the event, otters some assistance Bill Dendurenl: Swim Center E:d Gottlieb: Activities Director I ' ete Lorain: Vice-Principal Hill Watt: Athletic Director COOKING UP A STORM, counselors Don Feller and Deno Edwards flank vice-principal Bob HaHand as they serve seniors al the senior breakfast, Harland resigned to lake a job as principal al Barlow High School in 1983-84. 197 AJminislMlutn All In A Day ' s Work There was a group of special people at Tigard High that often went un- noticed by students or were usually taken for granted. While their efforts were often underestimated, the results of their labors were essential for keep- ing THS running smoothly. Secretaries doubled as nursemaids, postermakers and dozens of other job titles while they took care of their regu- lar tasks as well. Custodians main- tained the physical plant and encoun- tered the problem of keeping vast mounds of paper and other litter from overtaking the hallways after lunch. Cooks dished up hot meals and snack items for ravenous students. One trait seemed common among these groups. " I enjoy working around kids, " explained Claire Roshak of the cafeteria, and her sentiments were shared by her coUegues. " I think most kids are polite and honest, " she added. " You can tell how grown up kids are by how they clean up their messes, " added another cook, summing up her rule of thumb on assessing student maturity. She noted, " The kids are much better now than they used to be. As it turned out, THS was often an amusing place to work. " The phone calls are some of the wildest things, " laughed Jean Haldorson, secretary. " There are some very interesting par- ents in the district. " Perhaps the most bizarre antics occurred in the kitchen. One morning the cooks arrived to discover the head cook scrambling to contain a batch of peanut butter cookies that had apparently achieved a will of their own, bubbling over pans and frothing onto the floor like some horror movie disaster. The incident that took the cake, though (or cookies, as it were), was the occasion when a cook opened a harm- less-looking can marked " vanilla ex- tract. " After using the substance in a recipe, she discovered, much to her dismay, she had a bunch of worches- tershire sauce cookies. The can had been mislabeled at the factory. Besides the good laughs, there were other things that made the jobs worth- while. " My days are never the same, " commented Rena Grann, bookkeeper. " There ' s never an opportunity to be bored. " Taking care of THS finances was no easy task. " It ' s neat having people respect what you ' re doing and knowing they rely on you, " said Mrs. Haldorson. For the good times and the bad, it was a job well done and as a custodian noted, " The kids here get a lot more than they ' re aware of. " Those workers that constituted the backbone of THS, with or without thanks, continued on behind the Evelvn Cooper Irene Edwards Rena Grann Ann Hagedom Sheron Hagelberger Jean Haldorson Margie Lang Emmvlou Lawrence Karen Mast Inez McGowan Kathy Miller Donna Nickerson Ginger PuliceUa CHECKING OUT A BOOK, Amy Loughridge waits for it to be demagnitized by Irene Edwards, library secretary. The security system helped reduce loss of material through failure to check out properly. 198 Classified Staff TtGARD HIGH COOKS: FRONT ROW Delores Nelson, Claire Roshak, Shirley Cook, Betty Dayson BACK ROW: Mar- guerite Stahl. Eunice Badger, Mary Mick- ley, Donna Heinlz. FAMILIAR FACE to all students, atten- dance secretary Kalhy Miller was responsi- ble for tracking all absences, clearing parental excuses and assigning delenlion time. 199 OoufinJSuH A MOMENT ' S REST duriRR the music gives flag corps member Tammy Kop) a breal during her part of the Homecoming half-time show while the combined bands from ihe junior high schools played. 200 Communilv Divider THE PARTY PATROL, Chad Kruegers black and while police car look-alike, cruises the drag strip at Woodburn during Tigard ' s awesome performance that netted the auto shop $500 worth of new tools and equipment. 201 I UivHirt ASTRO SPORTS canterbury square creenway Town center ELECTRONIC GAMES are the rage and Astro Sports has the newest and the best in the Tigord area. Specidls on tokens and gomes like Joust, Popeye, Jungle King and Iron brought crowds in otter school, during the evening and on weekends. Arrow Heating Company 10350 S.W. Taulatin Rd. 638-8557 MODERN HEADQUARTERS of Arrow Heating Company reflects their commitment to quality. Serving the metro area since 1960, Arrow Heating is licensed, bonded, and insured for your security. Bill Manning ' s Union 76 14030 S.W. Pacific Hwy. GO WITH THE SPIRIT was not only a slogan but a promise at Bill Manning ' s Union 76. Carrying a full line of Union Oil products. Manning ' s also provided expert broke and engine repair and tune-ups, DEQ adjustments and courteous, friendly service. 202 Conununity First Interstate Bank Tigard Branch 11760 S.W. Hall 620-5361 Electro Melster 15765 S.W. 116th Tigard 639-1224 King City Shopping Center READY TO MAKE A DEPOSIT to his savings account, senior Tony Pulicello enters First Interstate Bank ' s Tigard Branch, At First Inter state Bark corvenience comes witti ttie temfory Mernber FDIC YOUR COMPLETE HOME ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, Electro Me s ter has locations in Tigard, King Crty, Sher ' zood ana Tuaiotir to serve yoci Electro Melster supports Tigard High School activities Tigard Bowl 11660 S.W. Pacific Hwy Tigard 639-2001 WITH A STRIKE ON HER MIND, seniof Tarmii Powen bowls a line a Tigard Bowl. Many figord High students txDwIed in ttie big Soturdoy rrxxning leagues of visited Itie kxies for open bowling at olhef times 203 Commurutv »pwg Ann ' ' worics Free Estimates 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. Mon.-Fri. 8960 S.W. Commercial (Between Tradewell the fire station) Hardwood World 12760 S.W. Pacific Hwy 620-1535 MORE THAN JUST LUMBER, Hofwood World features an extensive assortment of quality tiardwoods. Senior browses ttirougfi oak and maple pieces at ttie Pacific Highway location. Davidson ' s 12830 S.W. Pacific Hwy 639-5111 - m 9Vl- Ll«. c ; c k-f ' — ' t V M H CASUAL FAMILY DINING is a tradition at Davidson s where cus- tomers have enjoyed specialties such as halibut fish and chips, homemade cinnamon rolls and Masterburgers for years. 204 Community Kepler ' s Upholstery Carpets 12511 S.W. Main 639-7012 CUSTOM UPHOLSTiRY WORK Dy the skilled craftsmen at Keplef s can tronsfoftn worn, outcxjtea furniture into lovely pieces ftxjt odd becxjfy to any room Antiaues are a specialty Catering 18791 S.W. Martmajji Tualatin Village Center Eric Thompson (503) 692- 1550 Flowers By Donna 11700 S.W. Hall 639-6717 McBride Tour Travel King City Shopping Center 639-0035 COMPUnniZiO BOOKINCS ore one o( McBnde s Tour Trovel s ways o( serving customers more efficiently McBride s speciolizes m r jvr - rt ri- osure trovel to any destination in ttie wortd 205 C . tnmurut Molly ' s Chicken Donut Shop canterbury Square 620-8939 ENJOYING CINNAMON ROLLS are seniors Bill Nussbaum and Casey Schmasow at Molly ' s Famous Fried Chicken . Donut Shop where they feature a full sandwich, chicken and donut menu. The Oregon Bank 11999 S.W. Pacific Hwy 620-2151 :%:!%:%: rCISENS TIRE Z5 [°][l[M](Q)[y 15880 S.W. Pacific Hwy 659-4100 Pet ' N ' Pond Canterbury Square 620-1266 WITH TENDER LOVING CARE, Lisa Buckley hold a puppy for sale at Pet ' N ' Pond, In addition, the shop also has tropical fish, pond fish, reptiles, birds and other small animals. 206 Conununity MUSK Go ' TARS AMP ■-c-;r,- , ..-. - -r-,.r :- v ' iolins • BAT • - " • ■ ■.- . :: - ;-- " - - f-rT ' -- SALES RENTALS • LESSONS. REPAI RS M.jHNtP.YAMAHA.SHURE ' GEMElNHARC " . ZILDJIAN»CRUMAR»ROGERS«GUILD« ' - . - . - ■ VISA MA " ' 238 TIGARD PLAZA. IIGARO OR 620 2844 Oregon ' s Most Unique - ' - ' c t Showroom of American Traditional Furnishings Featuring the country ' s finest manufacturers of maple, oak, pine and cherry furniture, creatively displayed in individual room settings. Ripley ' s ' " u fff ' f tf in tf - ' incfra t ' ' , r f(ft 14170 S.W. Pacific Highwaii Tigard 639-4611 Sports Den 7981 S.W. Nyberg Rd Tualatin SPOUTING GOODS SPECIAUSTS at the Spc 1s Den cje warting to help yoo with your opporel and equipment needs, Sophomofe Boon Gordner displays port of the wide selection of clothes and shoes Pacific Western Bank 11665 S.W. Pacific Hwy 659-8656 207 The Flowering Jade Flowers and Gifts 8101 S.W. Nyberg Rd. Tualatin 692-0340 FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS are only a small port of the total floral and gift services at ttie Flowering Jade in Tualatin. Wtien only the best will do, call Flowering Jade for any occasion. The Run Around That ' s the only banking service you won ' t find at Washington Federal Washington Federal Savings we tal e your banl ing personally (FSLIC) Classic Hair Fashions 11545 S.W. Durham Rd. 684-0586 684-0568 Carpet Classics 13765 S.W. Pacific Hwy 639-2020 A MANICURE and personal attention adds beauty to Tracy Fogo ' s noils. Specializing in the latest cuts for both men and women. Classic Hair Fashions also does facials, permanent waving and coloring. ALL DAYLIGHT SHOWROOM is a feature of Carpet Classics. With 20 years experience, owner Jim Goddard carries Armstrong vinyl floor coverings in the newest selection of styles and colors. It ' s your flooring department store 208 CommuniW i REGOM PHOTO SUPPLV 7975 S.w. Nyberg Rd Tualatin 638-8812 YOU ' LL GET A BETTER BUY AT OREGON PHOTO SUPPLY CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1983 Wayne Welch, Tom Watson, Jeff Hunt and Grant Cunningham MEMORIES ARE THINGS to be treasured, and to keep ttiose memories vivid and clear, capture ttiem In a picture. Oregon Ptioto Supply con provide all ttie neces- sary equipment and accessories needed to continue making ttiose memories. For most insurance needs with good service and prices ( cr BOB HUDSON _ - INSURANCE P 1 mile west of Hwy 217 at 12900 S.W. Pacific Hwy Congratulations Class of ' 83 May you have a happy and fulfilling future Tualatin Valley Glass 12500 S.W. Main 639-4304 GLASS WORK IS NEVER A PAIN hen Tualatin Valley G loss Is on ttie job. In addition to auto and window glass repair, tfiey olso service mirrors, stained glass, patio doors and solar collectors 209 Creative Photography For Seniors Environmental and Studio Portraits 13056 S.W. Pacific Hwy TIgard, OR 639-2266 Kathi Maddy KNAUSS CHEVROLET 11880 S.W. Pacific Highway Tigard, Oregon 639-1166 TIGARD UPHOLSTERY 12525 S.W. Hall Blvd. Tigard, Oregon 620-3686 TIGARD PAINTS WALLCOVERING 13620 S.W. Pacific Highway Tigard, Oregon 620-7812 JERRY ' S HAIR DESIGN 12380 S.W. Main Tigard, Oregon 639-6690 210 ■■ f-i- L Ml ' ' ■_i tKL ■■• ' ■1 ILmH || °il aj ilB pi 1 1 SLt Si BSj E. ' 1 SEVERAL STORES WITHIN A STORE, Payless in Tigard offers complete shopping convenience for everything from appliances to prescriptions. Here, JOY GATES checks out sunglasses to add to her collection; APRIL DAVIS browses through the record department; and JOAN VOELKER falls for an unbear- ably cute birthday greeting in the large card department. Payleii OtugJfore We ' ve got a lot to offer! 211 Community " EYE " SCREAM, YOU SCREAM, we .ill screamed tor our team al the Tiyiard-Mountain View playoff game. Unfortunalelv. the Tumbleweed Curse, " displayed by Karen Tallulo and Felicia Elmore, worked against Tigard as they lost both football and basketball games to the Cougars. STARING VICTORY IN THE FACE, Doug Vrvilo gives Coach Mike lames a " high five " as he comes off the field with Mike Lester. Tigard tied for first in the Metro League football race in the fall. A " PRIVATE EYE, " |eff Macey peeps from behind a magazine in liis own corner of the IMC as he keeps a lookout for one uf the patrolling librarians who tried to keep it a quiet place to study. 212 Closing OGLING THE ACTION, fans wait expectantly for the Tigers to score a louchdoun. Balloons, sunglasses and crazy outfits kept things lively at all events. 0 i d ' , ) ac v ' vC- X Vi V . V c . o ' vN ' 2 cO W rC- ' JJ° iC V 213 Coving CASTING AN EYE on (he end of the line, Kevin Hof reels in ,i bi({ono During ihe last few weeks of ichool, most seniors were eyeing Ihe end of Ihe line for Iheni — graduation 214 Closing AN " ARTIFICIAL EYE " (a contact lens) is discovered with great relief by Steve McAdoo, Pat Barden and Tracy Bedoin. Bedoin lost the contact while standing on the front lawn during a lire dri KEEPING AN EYE ON THE FINISH LINE, teachers Dori Hamilton, Diana Troute, Tim Stamets and Maury McMahon help record times at a track meet in the spring. AN EYE ON THE CAME, Mike Mallerv concenlrales on Ihe chess bojrd ihmugh an eerie glow. Many iiors lelt as much in Ihe dark as thev left Ihe familiar ,f,n„. „f TH5 tor an unknown lulure confines nf THS for on unkno Abcrk-. Ken (12) 166 Accctlura, Tom (S) 190 Adams, Daren (11) 132 Adams, Beckv (10) 132 .Adams, Kathv 157 .Adams. Todd (12) 166 Adler, Tracv(ll) 132 ADMINISTRATION 196 Ahem. Kim (10) 132 AIR BANDS 18 Albo. Barn- (11) 89, 121, 132 Albo. Jett (12) 89, 117, 121, 166 Alexander, Bob (12) 166 Alexander, Jerry (S) NP Alton, Tim (11) 87, 89, 132 Amate, Julie (10) 132 Ames, Bill (10) 93, 132 Amos, Brian (10) 132 Amstad, Theresa (10) 132 Ancell. Claudine (10) 132 .Anderson, Curt (S) NP Anderson, Kerry (12) 20, 83, 85, 89, 92, 121, 166 Anderson, Lisa (11) 132 Anderson, Wavne (12) 21, 100, 109, 117, 166 Andress, Dana (11) 90, 132 Andress, Dave (S) 73 Andrews, Juliann (12) 67 Andrews, Laura (10) NP Angland, Kristie (10) 12, 66, 76, 132 Anzalone, Frank (12) 132, 166 Anzalone, Mark (11) NP ASSEMBLIES 20 Arnold, Chandler (11) 132 ART 136 Artis, Shane (10) 12, 79, 132, 135 Ar ' idson, Torrie (12) 166 Ashenfelter, Craig (12) 89, 167 Ashford, Rick (10) 132 Ashley, Chris (11) 75, 87, 106, 132 Asp, Mike (11) 132 ATHLETICS DIVIDER 80-81 Avers, Kav (10) 132 Avers, Kristin (10) 17, 20, 89, 125, 132, 151 Avers, Bill (12) 41, 89, 167 6 Babm, Tony (12) 89, 102, 1 14, 216 index 121, 167 Bachman, Jane (HI) 132 Bacon, Scott (10) 132 Bade, Fran (12) 167 Badger, Brenda (12) 167 Badger, Eunice (S) 199 Badger, Kenny (10) 152 Baggenstos, Cerrv (12) 167 Baggenstos, Jim (12). . . 149, 161, 167 Bailev, Brian (10) 89, 93, 121, 132 Bailev, Larrv (11) 132 Bailev, Tim ' (10) 132 Bailev, Cheryl (10) 133 Bailev, Michelle (10) 133 Ball, ' Jennifer (10) 95, 118, 124, 133 BAND 64 Banford, Susan (11) 71, 84, 129, 133 Barden, Pat (12) 18, 74, 167, 177, 214 Barker, Tom (11) 121, 133 Barnekoff, Kristv (10) 133 Barnhart, Kelly (11) NP Barnum, Derek (12) 31, 167 Barnum, Doug (12) 167 Barrett, Amv (11) .... 17, 71, 83, 84, 121, 133 Barron, Noel (10) 133 Bartman, Jon (12) 73 Barton. Paula (12) 167 Baschek, Michele (11) 133 BASEBALL 117 BASKETBALL, BOYS 109 BASKETBALL, GIRLS 106 Bat ' . Kathv (10) 53, 133 Bauer, Deanna (11) NP Bauer, James (11) Baughman, Becky (12) 167 Baumann, Josh (10) 70, 122, 133 Baumann, Stacev (10) 93, 133 Baumgart, Jeff (l2) 89, 92, 104, 167 Bauer, Mike (12) 167 Baurer, Rick (11) 133 Baxter, Patty (12) 78, 167 Beach, Mark (12) 49, 66, 167 Beach, Sabrina (10) NP Beard, Peter (11) 71, 72, 79, 84, 91, 121, 133, 144 Beasley, Luanna (12) 71 Beaudoin, Tracy (12) 214 Beck, Kevin (11) NP Beck, Stew (11) 133 Beckett, Jim (10) 93, 133 Bednarek, Bob (11) 9, 68, 69, 133 Beeny, Barb (10) 66, 68, 89, 133 Beers, Terri (12) 67, 167 Bell, Charles (11) 75, 106, 133 Bell, Jefferv (11) 73, 87, 122, 133 Benton, Jim (S) NP Bergmann, James (12) 167 Bergquist, David (10) .... 21, 87, 133 Bergseng, Heidi (10). ... 79, 121, 133 Bergstrom, Ed (S) 190, 194 Bergstrom, Jan (10) 133 Bernards, John (12) 167 Bertuleit, Mike (II) 95, 133 Beus, Renee (11) 134 Beyer, Alicia (10) 134 Beyer, Scott (12) 47, 167 Bidiman, Jeffery (11) 134 Bidiman, Justin (11) 68, 125, 134 Biehler, Robin (S) 83, 106 Biggs, John (12) 168 BiMer, Tom (S) NP Bitte, Kristen (11) 134 Bitz, Tammv (11) 134 Black, Mike (11) 68, 122, 134 Blackburn, Elaine (11) 134 Blair, Holly (10) 68, 134 Blanchard, ' Cindi (11). . . 53, 133, 134 Blasko, Mary (10) 134, 149 Blevins, Michelle (10) 134 Blum, Mike (10) 134 Boat, Bridget (10) 74, 134 Boatright, Tony (12) 17, 89, 168 Bodio, Barb (ll) 134, 156 Bodio, Jim (10) 134 Bodyfelt, Mark (11) 75, 87, 106, 134 Boiarsky, Lynne (11) 134 Bolman, Jufie (10) 135 Bolton, Lynne (11) .... 133, 135, 148 Borne, Willem (11) 135 Bonham, Maureen (11) 135 Booth, Mike (11) 127, 122, 135 Bouska, Darin (11) 76, 109, 135 Bowder, Angie (12) 168 Bowder, Pam (11) 67, 135 Bowersox, Rob (10) 135 Bowman, Garth (12) 168 Boyce, Kim (11) 71, 74, 75, 95, 135 Brack, Mike (10) 135 Brassesco, Karla (11) 135 Brayton, Chad (11) NP Brenes, Kathleen (10) 135 Brenes-Morua, Evelyn (12) . . .78, 168 Brickley, Jim (S) 190 Briggs,Trari(10) NP Brink, Nannette (12) 168 Brink, Steve (10) 135 Bristow, Jeff (11) 70, 76, 135 Brittell, Jodv (11) 135 Bntton, Aaron (10) 135 Bronson, Leslie (12) 157 Brookman, Greg (12) 168 Broussard, Mabel (S) 135, 190 Brown, Candice (12) 168 Brown, Greg (12) 168 Brown, Heidi (12) 67, 78, 84, 168 Brown, Kristie (10) 135 Brown, Mamie (11) 59, 74, 135, 152 Bruce, Paul (11) 89, 117, 135 Bruemmer, Matt (12) 168 Bn ' ant, Todd (11) 135 Br -ant, Tracy (11) 14, 50, 72, 77, 135 Bucholz, Karl (12) 135 Bucholz, Kyle (10) NP Buckley, Jim (10) 93, 135 Buckley, Lisa (11) 135, 206 Buckley, Leiand (12) NP Bull, dee Dee (11) 20, 89, 96, 106, 133, 135 Bunday, Lisa (10) 66, 67, 135 Burgess, Clifton (10) NP Burgess, Elisa (11) 70, 71, 106, 135 Burgess, Gary (11) 135 Burgess, Helen (12) 16S, 188 Burk, Julie (11) 14, 136 Burke, David (10) NP Burlcy, Don (10) 136 Burns, Michael (11) NP Burns. Stacy (11) 79, 136 Burt, Lori (lO) 136 Bushncll, Tim (10) 12, 66, 136 BUSINESS CLUB 73 BUSINESS ED 162 Bussanlch, Troy (10) 87, 89, 92, 121, 136 Busteed, Alan (12) 168 Buzan, Todd (11) 136 Byer, Shareen (II) 136 Byeriey, Lisa (11) 13, 75, 136 Bverlev, Mindy (10) 136 Cach, Chris (12) 168 CADET CHOIR 66 Caldwell, Paulette (10) 68, 136 Caldwell, Tammv (10) 136 Calpin, Joe (S) . . ' 109, 190 Campbell, Jennifer (10) 79, 136 Campbell, Paul (11) 75, 87, 106 136 Campbell, Scott (12) NP Campos, Frank (12) 136 Campos, Pat (10) NP Canedo, Athena (10) 136 Canutt, Heidi (11) 74, 136 Canutt, Eric (12) 168 Capaci, Traci (11) 136, 151 Caputo, Andrea (11) 136, 163 Carlson, Jason (12) 168 Cam, Jodi (10) 87, 106, 125, 136 Carney, Julie (12) 7, 87, 106, 168 Carr, Dede (S) 190 Carsh, Kelly (11) 121, 126, 136 Carter, Kris (11) 9, 58, 63 Case, Gregg (11) 136 Cash, Jerrv (S) 190 Casson, Sherry (10) 136 Castile, Shawn (10) 89, 136 Castle, Lori (11) 20, 137 Castro, Dave (11) 137 Caswell, Jeanne (S) NP Gates, Jon (10) 137 Cave, Teresa (10) NP CE2 156 Chaidez, Lisa (10) 137 Chaisson, Gordy (10) 137 Chalfant, Tyler (11) 121 Chalfant, Vickey (11) . . .76, 106, 111, 121 Chamblin, Glen (12) 38, 72, 73, 87, 107, 145, 168 Chandravongsri, Sak (12) NP Chandravongsri, San (12) NP Chandravongsri, Saw (12) NP Chavez, Matt (12) 168 Chervin, Julie (10) 137 CHESS CLUB 79 Chick, Ron (12) 68, 169 Chin, Chariotte (10) 68, 137 Choe, Esther (11) 137, 143 Chretien, Jake (10) 70, 137, 158 Chriss. Mike (S) Christen. Eric (II) 17. W. 121. ' 37 Christensen. Debbie (12). ... 70. 158. 169 Chnstensen. Eric (11) 137 Christensen. Rich (12) 47, 1 10. 109, 169 Christensen, Steve (II) 137 Cicon. Cavie (10) 68, 137 Oarl... Bruce 1 10) NP Clark. .Vlatl (1 1 ) 137 CLASSIFIED STAFF Clavton. Jennifer (10) 66, 137 Clavton. Jacob (10) 93 aerinonl. Lucie (10) 106. 137 Qifton, Shellev (10) 137 Clinton. Angee (10) 137 Clinton. Susie (12) 87. 97. 169 Clouser. .Vlindv (II) 84. 90, 106. 121. 137 Ooutier, Paul ( 12) 169 Cockerham, Denise (II) 137 Cockerham. )ason (II) 89, 137 Cottelt, .Mar (10) 137 Colbert. Shen (12) 169 Cole, Debbie (12) NP Coles. Tavna (12) 67 Collins. Kevin (10) 93 Collins, (anine (S) NP Collins. John (11) 137 Collins. Kevin (10) 137 Collins, Michelle (12) 169 Collins. Scott (10) 93, 137 COMMLNirV RELATIONS COM- MITTEE 70 COMPLTER CLUB 77 CONCERT CHOIR 67 Conner. Debbie 137 Conover. Casev (II) 137 Conrad. Cevin (10) 71, 72, 76, 79, 137 Conrov, Jim (S) . P Constans, David (II) 138 Cook. Shirley (S) 199 Coons. Barbara (12) 66, 169 Coons, Cane (10) 138 Cooper. Evelvn (S) 198 Copeland. Heather (10) NP Coplev. JuhedO) NP Cote. ■Peter (10) NP Cotter, .Mark (11) 71, 138 Couture, David (ID) 138 Cowles. Tim (10) 68. 84, 121, 138 Cox. David (12) 60, 66, 74 170 Cox, Stanley (12) 170 Craghead. Rachel (10) 138 Crocker. Laura (10) . P Croft. Nathalie 72. 143 Croft. Skip 111) 121, 138 Crommelt. Denise I Ml) 138 Crommi-tt, Ruhbii- i I2i NP CROSS COUNTRY, BOYS 84 CROSS COUNTRY, GIRLS 84 Cundilf. K.illv (10) 138 Cunningham. Lawrence (10) NP Cunningham. Ryan (II) . . . 105, 106, 138 CLIRRICULM COM.MITTEE 72 Cuishall. Bill(I2) 170 D Darmour. Nanc ' (S) 190 Darrow. Robvn ' (lO) 138 Davenport. Laurie (12) 189 Davis. April (12) 20, 71, 74. 170. 211 Davis. Jeff (S) 89 Davis. |.J. (12) 38. 72. 78. 170 Davis. Keith (II) 84. 121, 138 Davis, Martv (II) 89, 138 Davis. Sandv ' (12) NP Davis. Trov ' dD 14, 138 Davis, Vickie (S) 190 Daw, Kevin (II) 138 Daw . Larrv- (S) 74, 190 Davson. Bett ' (S) 199 De ' Frang. Caroline (10) 75, 87, 106, 138 De Oer. Steve (12) 73. 170 De Winter, Rene (10) 68, 138 De Witt, Alan (10) 68, 138 Dean. Greg (12) NP Dempsev. Robert (II) NP Dendurant. Bill (S) 106. 197 Dennis, Brett (12) 24, 70, 71, 78, 145, 170, 174 Desimone, Tonv (II) NP Devlin, Tavlor flO) 93, 138 Dexheimer. John (10) 138 Dexheimer, Steve (II) 138 Dicken, Michelle (10) 138 Dickson, Ron (12) 68, 69, 170 Dieker, Tom (II) 17, 118, 121, 138 Dietrick. Kirk (10) 138 Dillashavv, Dan (12) 170 Dillinger, David (10) 121 Dingman, Keith (10) 138 Dison, Jake (12) 73 Domme. .Margaret (10) 138 Dorrell. Brent (10) 93, 138 Dorrell. Darren (12) 170 Dotson, Jami (11) 138 Dougherty, Sheila (S) 143, 190 Douthit, Chris (10) 138 Oraz, Kevin (11) 68, 69, 77, ' 38 Dreeszen, Caria (12) 170 Dreeszen. Chris (10) 138 Duchow , Allison (10) 68. 138 Duchow. Sandy (12) 121, 170 Duncan. Colleen (12) 68, 69, 152, 170 Dunlap, Reid (II) 139 DunlevT, Shannon (10) 139 Durbin, ' Kyle (II) 139 Durrell, Kevin (10) 89, 121, 139 Durrett, Aaron (10) 139 Dusseau, James 68, 69 Dusseau, James (10) Dutton, Laura (10) 77, 139 Dve, Jim (10) 139 Over, Ron (S) 93, 117 Dacklin. Kib (12) 31, 34 48 76. -H. K4, 91, 97, 121, 170, 188 Dahme, Ken (12) 47, 87, 170 Dailey. Kurt (II) 138 Daniel. Kell. (10) 50, 79, 138 Danielowic . .Vlark (10) 138 Danieli.vMcz. Mike (11) 138 Daniels. Sharon (12). . . 5, 60, 63. 66, 74, 76, 152, 170, 17 1 Daniels. Theresa (12) 170 Danlev. Julie (12) 133 Eagon. Jim (12) 76, 170 Ebenal, .Mane (II) 29. 139 Ebenal. .Norman (10) 139 Echaun, Denise (10) 139 Edelman. Jana (II) NP Eder. Rick (10) 139 Edgar. Ben (10) 139 Edgar. .Natalie (II) 67, 139 Edin, Chris (12) 66, 170 Edin. Jackie (II) 139 Edv ■a ds. Deno (S) 7, 89. 191 197 Edwards. Ceno (10) 93, 139 Edwards, Irene (S) 198 Edwards, Jeri (II) 106, 139 Edwards. .Margo (12) 43. 67. 68. 75. 77. 78. 79. 170 Edwards. Tnsha (12) 73. 171 Edwards. Pat (12) 171 Edwards. Patricia (12) 73. 78 Eichstadt. Jackie (10) 140 Eilers. Michelle (10) 67, 140 EUwood. Derek (10) 66. 67. 79, 140 Elmore, Felicia (12) 70. 76. 77 112, 118, 129, 191 Elsasser, Tim (12) 31, 67, 171 Endicott, Gordon (11) 140 Enger, Gary (II) 89, 140 Englich. Karen (10) 121 English. Shelley (10) NP Enright. Chns (12) NP Erdmann, Eric (10) 140 Erickson, Sandi (10) 53, 140 Escriva, Doug (12) .... 107. 161, 171 Etier. Cindv (11) 140 Etier. Jack (10) 140 Everhart. Frank (S) 89, 125 Evers. Debbie (12) 140 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 71 FACULTY 190 Fairbanks, Mark ( 10) 66, 140 Falconer, John (10) 140 Fan-enkopf, Ed (12) 171 Farrenkopf, Greg (10) 140 Feller, Don (S) 191, 197 Felton, Marv ' (12) 157 Ferguson, Uimea (12) 72, 73, 78, m, 133, 171 Ferguson, Theresa (12) 4, 44, 53, 74, 162, 171 Fettig, Edward (11) NP HNALS 146 Finnegan, Carol (10) 140 Finnegan, Maureen (12) 47, 68, 172 Fitzgerald. John (10) 13, 20, 87, 140 Fitzgerlad. Kellev (12) NP Fitzgerald, Kyle (12) 172 Flanarv. Pat (10) NP Fleissner. Tom (12) 84, 172 Fleming. Adam (12) NP Flora, Hope (11) 140 Fogo, Brian (10) 140 Fogo, Tracv (12) 172 Fofles, Vickie (S) 191 Folk, Greg (10) 140 Fong, Damon (12) 73, 89, 172 FOOTBALL 89 Ford, Janice (II) 140 Ford, Wanda (II) 140 Foree. .Nick (II) 51, 141 FOREIGN LANGUAGE 142 Foster. Krista (U) Foster, Tixld (12) 49, 172 Fowler. Bruce (10) I41 Fowler, Scott (11) NP Frahler, Aaron (10) NP Francis. Frank (S) 84 Franas. .Mike (10) 141 Franco. Kelli (11) 70, 141 Franzel. Diane (10) 140 Franzen. David (10) 13, 65, 66 68, 141, 153 Freadman. Debbie (10) 141 Fredenck. Chris (12) NP Frederick.son, Aundrea (II) 53, 141 FRENCH CLUB 78 Frost. Kim (II) 141 Froude. Craig (II) 76, 87, 122. 141 Furh. Marcia (S) 191 Fuller. Angle (II) e 8. 141 Funk, Frank (10) 9i I41 Furev. Brad (10) NP Gagnon. Kathy (10) 141 Galanopoulos. ' Nick (10) 141 (3ang, Lisa (12) 41 Garcia, Andrea (10) 125, 141 Garcia, Lisa (12) 21. 78. 84. 95, 106, 172. 180 Ciardner. Brian (10) 141 (Gardner. Heidi (10) 141 Gardner. Robb (12) 66, 67, 90, 172 Cramer, Tonv (12) 133, 173 Garrett. Keith (12) NP Garton, Lisa (11) NP Gates, Joy (12) 68, 70, 74, 76, 77, 118, 173, 179, 211 C use. Gregg (II) 121. 141 Gavner, Monica (12). . . 149, 155, 173 (3eer. Melanie (12) 173 Gertz. Kim (10) 141 Genteman. Gary (S) 191, 192 GERMA.N CLl B 79 Getchell, Jermifer (10) 66, 141 Getsinger. Sandv (10) 141 Gibb. Gary (11) ' . 9, 63, 71, 74, 121, 141 Gibbons, Lola (10) 66, 141 Giesbrecht. Steve (12) 173 Gilchrist, Dave (11) 141 Gilchrist. Robert (12) NP Glassmever. John (12) . . .66. 89, 102, 109, 173, 190 Cleaves, Jeff (12) 49, 173 Glover, Carv (12) 141 Glover, Jeff (10) 66, 74, 79, 141 Goble, Tonv (10) 141 Ckidowski, Steve (10) 141 Goe. Nancy (11) 141 Goetz. Marie (10) 67, 118, 141 C off, Denise (10) 141 Golden. Scott (12) 173 GOLF, BOYS 121 Goodding, Darren (11) 141 Goodell. Julie (II) 71, 142 Goodman, Brian (12) 173 Goodno. Diana (10) 87, 99, 106. 125, 142 Goodwin, Damn (12) NP Gorrell, Brett (10) 89, 93, 125, 142 GottUeb, Ed (S) 71, 194, 197 Gould, Krvsie (12) 173 Graeff, Liiida (II) 67, 76, 142 Graham. Leslie (10) NP Graham, Robert (10) 77, 79, 142 Grahek, .MelUsa (U) ....39, 74, 142, 152 Grandy, Julie (10) NP Grann! Ren a (S) 198 Grandy. Joe (11) 142 Grandy. lulie (10) 142 Graven, Tammy (li.ll 142 Gray, Kelly (12) 189 Gray, Leann (II) NP Grav, Rich (12) 38, 60. 62, 63, 66, 68, 70, 71, 76, 77, 171, 173 Grav, Rose (11) 142 Greene, Heidi (12) 33, 53, 73, 78, 173 GREENPEACE 75 Greer. Lynn (II) 123, 118, 142 GRIEVANCE COMMITTEE 77 Gregory. Debbie (II) 142 Gnggs, Andy (II) 34, 121. 124, 142 Grill, Jeff (10) 65,66,68. 142 Groce. Mike (12) 99. 173 Crohn. Minna (10) 142 Crosse. Kevin (10) 68. 93. 142 Grow. Richard (II) 117 GUIDANCE IM Gunnell. Laune (12i V, 173 Gumher. Jean (Si . 191 Cumev. Barb (111 H9. 142 Guthriie. Mike iP i 142 Cuthridge. .M.liv,,, 1 1 , 24. 142 Gutvteniger Angela (10) 78. 142 217 Index Cuven. Onur (12) 33. 43 Guvot, Ann (10) 142 GYMNASTICS 90 H Haas. Dan (12) 41. 73. 84. 173 Hackbarth, Darin (10) NP H.icktT. Frank (II) 142 H,kK1i , Bnan(lO) 142 M.iKfiiorn, Ann (S) 198 1 l.istlberger, Sharon (S) 198 Ha,;i-n, Marlene (12) 173 HaeiT. Harrison (11) NP HalJorson, Jean (S) 198 Hali, Travis (10) 84, 95, 142 Hallcson, Ruth (12) 67, 76 Hamilton, Andv (12) 41, 46 Hamilton, Don (S) 84 214 Hamilton, Greg (11) 142 Hamilton, Malt (12) 89. 111. 173 Hamilton, Robert (S) NP Hampton, Julie (10) 66. 95. 142 Hanken, Ruben (10). , . , 84. 121, 142 Hanlev, Ann (S) NP Hanna, Mar - (10) 50, 66. 79. 142. 151 Hannevig, Ed(Il) 142 Hansen, Ed (11) 142 Hanson, Richard (11) 143 Hanson, Rich (S) 73, 84. 125. 191 Hanson, Sara (II) 34, 70, 71. 74. 143 Hardenburger, Brad (12) 87, 173 Harland, Bob (S) 72. 197 Harland, Carol (11) 143 Harland, lill (II) 143 Harman, )err ' (12) 150 Harms, Mike (II) 143 Harns, Georgann (12) NP Harris, Rick (10) 143 Hart, Kathlene (12) 173 Hartill, Lisa (12) 17, 76, 173 Har ev, leni (II) 66, 143, 145 Hass, Traa ' (12) 174 Hatanaka, Angela (12) 3, 49, 50. 78, 174 Hatch, Greg (II) NP Hatch, John (11) 143 Hatch, Kari (12) 174 Hatch, Kevin (II) 71. 76. 83, 87. 102, 106. 135. 143 Hathawav. Jeff (11) 87. 104. 106, 122, 143 Haugen, Kim (10) 68. 143 Havel, Edward (11) NP Havens, Jill (10) 143 Haver -, Madeline (S) NP Havden, Jackie (10) 144 Healev, Doug (12) 161, 174 Hedgepath, Don (S) NP Hedgepeth, Jason (11) . . . .83. 89, 97, 144 Heinitz, John (II) 95, 144 Heintz, Donna (S) 199 Heintz, Krishn (II) 144 Held, Jeff (12) 174 Held, Marvbeth (12) 174 Helder, Brvan (12) NP Hencv, Tracev (11) 71, 106. 144 Henrickson, ohn (10) 144 Hennckson. Sharon (11) 71. 125. 144 Henson, Dee (12) 67, 133. 174 Heppell, Kevin (II) 71, 77, 79. 144 Hepworth. Michelle (II) 144 Herr, Marty (S) 191 Hernng, Brian (12) 7x, 84, 174 169 Hesketh. Duane (12) 31, 42, 149, 175 Hetland, Shalayne (10) 66, 144 Hewlett, Donnald (10) NP Higgins, Jill (10) 144 Hill, Uura (12) 163, 175 Hirl, Con (II) 144 HI-SPOTS STAFF 70 H|ort, Gar (ll) 21, 89. 144 I loener, Jeff 73 Hof, Kevin (12) 28. 37. 70, 74. 214 Hoffert, Alex (S) 121. 195 Hogan, Gerrv (11) 144 Hogue, Sallv ' (lO) 66. 118. 144 Hogue, Tracv (II) 71, 89, 144 Holowav, Denise (10) 144 Holslein, Tonv (10) 66, 95, 144 Holier, Scoll (10) 144 Holt inger, Ann (12) 53, 69, 78, 175 Holl mger, William (10) 69, 144 HOME-EC 141 HOMECOMING 14 HONOR SOCIETY 71. 78 Hoogendam, lovce (10) 144 HOMEWORK. 148 Hoolev, Kellv(12) 175 Hoots, Tom (S) 193 Hopkins, Craig (10) 144 Hopkins, Todd (10) 76, 93. 122, 144 Horton, Garv (12) 66, 73, 74, 175 Hottman, Deborah (10) 144 Houghton, Kim (12) 144 Howard, Bnan (II) 144 Howard, Carrie (10) 144 Howe, Ronald (10) 144 Hewlett, Richard (10) NP Hoy, Dave (10) 144 Hubbart, Tim (10) 93 Huberd, Tim (10) 144 Huckins, Caria (12) 5, 21. 43, 50. 51, 78, 175, 182 Huerd, Leah (10) 144 Huff, Lori (10) 144 Hughes, April (II) 144 Hughes, James (II) 144 HuHet, Chns (12) 24, 175 Humston, John (II) NP Hurlev, F red (II) 89, 144 Hurlev, Phil (12) .... 14, 84, 121, 175 Husvar, Jeff (12) 175 Hutchin, Gingen (12) 144 I INDUSTRIAL ARTS 160 IngersoII, Amy (10) NP Ingraham, Daniel (12) NP Ingraham, David (II) NP Inkens, Kim (10) 50. 145 Inman, Sally (12) 38, 44, 66, 73. 76. 78. 133. 175 Lsnm, Gina (11) 145 J Jackola. Jason (11) 7. 17, 20, 21, 83, 89. 109, 145 Jacob, Darren (12) 29, 44. 175 Jacobs, Brett (10) 145 Jacobson, Dave (10) 93, 145 Jacobson, DeAnn (12) 175 Jacobson, John (12) NP Jacobson, Val (S) 191 James, Mike (S) 89, 97, 212 Jansen, Julie (11) 145 Jebbia, Matthew (II) NP Jebbia, Nathan (12) 70 Jenkins, Terrv (II) 145 Jensen, Eric (lO) 145 Jensen, Mike (12) 83. 87 Jensen, Rich (10) 93. 145 Jensen, Ron (II) 145 Jeremiah, John (10) 145 Jewell, Karin (12) . . . 75, 78, 87, 105. 106. 175 lohansen, Slacev (10) 145 lohanson, Andv (12) 43. 67, 175 Johns, Mylinda ' (IO) 145 Johnson, Belh (12) 17, 30, .50, 72, 78, 175 Johnson, Dave 1 53 Johnson, Deborah (12) Johnson, Don (10) 68, 69 Johnson, Gordon (10) 145 Johnson, Jim (10) NP Johnson, Jannv (10) 145 Johnson, Jeanha (12) 39, 49, 157 175 Johnson, Jeffery (11) 65, 66, 68, 69, 145 Johnson, Jerry (II) 146 Johnson, Jim (10) 146 Johnson, Josef (11) 66. 71, 146 Johnson, Kim (10) 146 Johnson, Korin (II) 146 Johnson, Krishna (12) 38. 43, 71 72, 75, 77. 78, 175, 185. 194 Johnson, Natalie (10) NP Johnson, Robert (11) NP Johnson, Roger (II) 146 Johnson, Stacev (II) 146 Johnson, Susari (S) 191 Johnson, Thayre (12) NP Johnston, Brad (10) 146 ]og-a-lhon 12 Jones, Alan (12) 38, 78. 135, 175, 194 Jones Annette (11) 146 Jones, Liz (10) 66, 146 Jones, LaRae (10) NP Jones, Raelynn (10) NP Jones, Rhonda (12) 175 Jones, Rob (12) 175 Jones, Sean (12) 176 Jones, Shannon (12) 67 Jones, Steve (10) 146 Jones, Tami (11) NP Jones, Tom (10) 66, 87, 125, 146 Jordan. Terri (10) 146 Journey, Jennie (12) 21, 38, 49, 78, 133, 176 Jung, Alex (U) 176 Jung, Paul (10) 84, 146 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 75 K Kaiser, Karen (II) 20, 84, 88, 146 Kahn, Judy (S) 191 Kakuschky, Sandi (10) 146 Kalberer, Kim (10) 125, 146 Kalberer, Ray (11) 95, 146 Kalupa, Sue (10) 146 Karison, Julie (12) 47, 68, 118, 176 Karison, Kurt (10) 68, 93, 146 Kastel, Chuck (10) 68, 146 Kastel, Tim (10) 146 Kauffman, Grant (II) 146, 142 Kauffman, Rex (S) NP Kautzky, Eric (S) 89 Keck, J.R. (10) 59, 66, 67, 74, 93, 146 Keeth, Bill (11) 146 Kellogg, Erick (10) 146 Kelly, Marleen (II) 146 Kemp, Steve (10) 147 Kenny, Jocelyn (12) 176, IMI Kerr, Francie (,u KEY CLUB 75 Kiecolt, Kathleen (II), . . .59, 67, 146 " , 152 Kiggins, Kim (II) 33, 66, 147 King, Christie (10) 147 King, Doug 147 King, Kathv (II) 147 King, Rob (1(1) y5, 147 Kirk, Fern (II) 68, 69, 147 Kirsner, Michele (10) 78, 147 Klumpke, lVter(I2) 176 Knight, Steve (10) 147 Knox, Sheri (12) 43, 74, 176 Knutson, Lynn (12) 11, 58, 59, r 3, 176 Koch, Dan (10) 147 Koch, George (S) 9, 66, 67, 192, 193 Koch, Patti (12) 176 Kochis, Lynn (10) 147 Kociemba ' , Dan (II) 147 Kociemba, Don (II) NP Kociemba, Tami (II) 147 Koeber, Jerry (11) 147 Koeber, Jill (12) 47, 140, 176 Koehler, Bill (11) 147 Kolmodin, Rod (12) 33, 176 Koon, Ti (II) 66, 73, 147 Kopf, Ron (12) 176 Kopf, Tammy (10) 147, 200 Koyama, Karen (10) 66, 68, 95, 147 Kremidas, Julie (II) 82, 84, 86, 123, 147 Kries, John (II) 147 Krismer, Richard (II) 147 Krohn, Christine (10) 147 Krueger, Chad (12) 201 Krueger, Terry (12) 89, 92, 176, 180 Kuhn, Jim (12) 176 Kuhn, Keith (10) 122, 147 Kummer, Joe (10) 68, 147 Kvarnstrom, Ken (10) 93, 125 148 Kwon, Sarah (11) 71, 148 Lacey, Ten (10) 15, 19, 21, 148 Lain, Jeff (10) 93, 148 Lake, Tim (12) NP Lamb, Rob (10) 117, 125, 148 Landon, Julie (12) 176 Landon, Frank (S) 196 Lang, Denise (II) 95, 148 Lang, Margie (S) 198 Langford, Lisa (II) 5, 20, 25, 26, 30, 70, 71, 148 LANGUAGE ARTS 158 Larkin, Kevin (II) 148 Larkin, Tim (10) 84, 148 Larsen, Barry (10) 17, 89, 93, 121, 148 Larsen, Darren (11) 70, 78, 148, 143 Larsen, Jane (10) 16, 118, 148 Larson, Hope (11) 84, 88, 94, 121, 127, 148 Larson, Marie (10) 148, 140 Larson, Rob (10) 68, 148 Lasson, Sherry 74 Lau, Fred (12) 176 Laveme, Andy (10) 87, 148 Lawrence, Emmvlou (S) 198 Lawson, Lori (12) 176 Lawson, Tracev (12) 176 Leach, Bngette (12) 5, 15, 16. 17, 50, 51. 70. 133. 155, 176 Ledecky, Mark (10) 148 Lee, Jennifer (10) 148 Lee, Nancy (S) NP Leeper, Katrina (10) 50, 148 Leslie, Brent (10) 148 218 Index Lesperance. David (11) 68. 121, 148 Lester Mike (11) 6, 89, 148 Leth. Kellv (10) 16, 148 Lew Ted 1 12) 70. 74, 138, 189 Lewand, Klise (11) 148 Lewis, .Apnl (12) Uwis Glen (11) 148 Lewis .Mike (10) 148 Lewis, . anc ' (S) 192 Lewis, Sean (11) 26, 99, 109, 117, 148 Lewis, Sean T. (11) 74 Libbee. Kim (10) 148 Libbee. .Michelle (II) 149 Uebl, Stacev (12) 38, 40. 48. 72, 76. 104, 106. 118 Uebl. Stetanie (10) 95, 149 Um. Kvong (11) Lilly. Chns (10) 149 Lind. Doug (10) 149 Linder. Chad (10) 149 Undquest. Mark (12) 72. 73. 78. 83. 87. 177 Lindquester. Dave (10) 149 Lmdsav. Charmaine (S) NP Linkhart. Jerr - (11) NP Lipps, Corv (lO) 20, 50, 95, 118, 149 Litras. Lisa (12) 3, 73, 155, 177, 187 Livingston, Rob (12) 28, 177 Locke. Kirk (10) 149 Lockwood, Chad (10) 149 Long. Dan (12) 177 Long, Kim (12) 158, 177 Longworth, Karen (10) 149 Loonstvn. Enn (11) 149 Lope . Danielle (10) 74, 149 Lorain. Pete (S) 197 Loughndge. Amy (11) 149, 198 Ludwig. ton (10) 149 Luke, Fana |12) 177 Lukrutka, .Mark (10) .... 75, 106, 149 Lund. Sue (12) 177 Luoto. Brian (12) 177 Luoio. Susan (10) 139, 149 Luton. Robert (10) 79, 149 Lv. Bich (10) 149 Lv. Lan (11) 149 Lv. Mei (U) NP Lv. . goc(lI) 149 Lynch. Eric (10) NP Lvon, Jim (12) 78. 87, 91. 178. 185 Lvon. Joette (10) 149 Lvon. Suzan (10) 149 M MacDonald. George (10) 149 MacDuff, Laura (ft) NP MacKinnon. VVavne (10) 150 MacLeod, lan (ll) .NP Macaree. lason (10) 149 .Mauv. Jeff (10) 122. 150. 212 Mack. Thomas (11) 150 Maddox. Jeff (12) 163. 178 Maddv, Kathv (12) 67. 68, 178 Madigan, Beth (10) 150 Madigan, .Maureen (11) NP Magnuson. Holly (10) 121, 150 Madguson. Sue (12) 41. 178 Mahoncv. Steve (12) 150 Mai. Hung (11) 71, 150 Maksvm, Katie (12) 72, 78 Mallerv. Michael (11). . .79, 122, 150, 215 Mallorv. .Micki (12) 178 Mallov, Julie (12) 178 Mann, Knstin (11) 150 Mantu, Tami (12) 178 Maracle. Kim (12) 29, 178 Maracle. Tracv (10) 150 Marchington, Lisa (11) 150 Marcotte, Andrea (12) 36. 178 Marcotte, Jeff (10) 150 Marson. Brad (12) 178 Marson, Lvnn (10) 150 Marten, Julie (10) 150 Martin, Katherine (10) 150 Martin. Paul (12) 14. 66. 67. 69. 178 Martin. Sherri (10) 150 Martin. Vonidl) 150 Martinez. Joev (11) 125 .Martinez. Kal (12) 78, 89, 91, 108. 106. 178 Marzineck. Monique (10) 53. 150 Masotti. Marisa (10) ... 68, 125, 151 Mast, Karen (S) 198 MATH 134 Matthews. John 111) 67. 151 Mattinglev. Jeff (12) 18. 178 Maxwell. Tracev (11) 151 Maver. Karen (ID W, %. 151 Maver. Stan iSl 93 .Mavhew. Terry (II) 151 .Vlavfield. Christine (S) .McAdoo, MicheUe (10) 151 McAdoo, Steve (12) 19, 24, 32, 214 McBride, Lori ( 12) 72, 73, 178 McCain, Randell (10) ... 93, 121, 151 McCallen, Brenda (11) 151 .McCandlish, icki (12) 66, 67, 178 McCann, Carolyn (11) 151 McCann, Chnstopher (10) 151 McCann, Matt (11) 151 McCarty . Mac (II) 151 McCloud. Scott (10) 151 McCowan, Bnan (10) 66 .McCoy, Thomas (10) . . . 93, 125, 151 .McDahiel. Jill (10) 151 McDamel. Mechelle (10) 151 McElrov, Jim (S) 15, 1%, 197 McFarland, Anita (10) 151 .VIcGladery. .Mac (S) 192 .McGoweri, Inez (S) 198 .McGradv. Dennis (11) 151 McGradv, Kevin (12) 178 Mcllvoy; Scott (10) NP Mcllvov, Sean (12) 47, 67. 89. 178 Mcln re, Bradley (11) 95, 151 McKean, Trade ( " 11) 151, 146 McKee, Mollie (II) 71. 84, 121, 151 McKenzie, Douglas (11) 151 McKenzie, Gregory (11) 151 McMahon. Laune(ll) 151 McMahon, Maury 214 Mc.Nallv. Colleen (12) McNaniara, Kathy (12) 178 McNish, Bill (S) 192 McQuarv, Denise (11) . . . .21. 71, 84, 151 McQuarv, Leslie (11) 17, 71, 84, 151 McVjcker, Colleen (11) 151 McWhirter, Candy (12) 178 Medan, Guy (10) NP Mei, Tom 121 Melmon, .Matt (11) 72, 77. 151 Matcalfe. Valerie (10) 152 Meyer. Donald (11) 59, 74, 152 Mever, Mark (11) 152 Mevers. Sallv (II) NP Meyers, Shelby (II) 152 .Michael. Brent (10) 152 .Vlichell, Kathrvn (U). ... 90, 95, 152 Mickelson. Lynn (11) 152 Micklev, Marv (S) 199 Milam. ' TerrvdO) 21, 89. 93. 152 .Milbum. Karen (II) 152 Miletta. Mark (10) 93. 152 Miliano, .Micole (10) 69. 152 Millard, .Marianne (11). . .75, 79, 125, 152 Miller, Dan (11) 71, 72, M, 121, 152 Miller, Heidi (11) 70. 133. 152, 147 Miller, Jeff (10) 95, 152 Miller. Kathy (S) 198, 199 Miller. Lisa (10) 152 Miller. Matthew (10) 152 Miller, Renee (10) . P MiUer. Robert(ll) 152 MiUer. Rodd (10) 152 Miller. Sharlene (10) 152 Miller. Todd (10) 152 Mills. Barbara (S) 192 Milstead. Robert (12) 178 Miner. Brenda (10) 66, 152 Miner. Knstin (11) 59, 74, 152 Miner, Shelly (12) 179 Miracle, Virginia (12) 72, 78, 135, 169, 179 Misso, Len (S) 192 Misterek, Dewavne (11) 71. 153 Mitchell, Gregof (12) 14, 38, 67, 136, 179 Mitchell, Joseph (11) NP Mitchell, Kathleen (10) 153 Mitchell, Mike (12) 44 Moats, Ann Mane (11) 153 Moffett, Victoria (10) 68, 153 Mohr. Bnan (II) 122, 129, 153 Monroe. Nicole (10) NP Monroe, Rod (S) 192, 193 .Montgomer)-, Todd (10) 68, 93, 153 .Moon. Nancv (12) 179 Moore, Ann ' (S) 192 Moore, David (10) NP Moore. Gregon- (11) 153 Moore. Jamie (12) 106, 179 Moore. Randy (12) 20, 84, 89, 92, 109, 110, 117, 172, 179 Moore. Sabrina (10) 125, 153 Moore, Shawn (12) 51, 179 Moore, Steven (10) 20, 117, 153 Morford, Shan (S) NP Morgan. Dawn (11) NP Morse. Kathrvn (10) 153 Morss, Charles (10) 16, 153 Mountain, Dave (12) 179 Mowan, Teresa (10) NP Mowe, Tamera (10) 153 Moxlev, David (10) 153 Moxlev, Ronda Cll) 153 Mueller. Herb (S) 75, 192 Muffenbier. Jodv (12) 180 Muirden. Alice (10) 75, 153 Munhall, Adam (12) 23. 73, 75. 87. 180 Munter, John (11) 153 Muralt, Linda (11) -. . . 59, 60, 153 Murphy. Debra (11) 153 Murray. Sandra (11) 153 MUSIC 152 Myers, Dana (12) 180 Mvers, Thomas (11) 153 .Myers, Trase(Il) 87 Mvshak, Paula (12) 87, 180 N Naegeli, Kevin (10) 153, 142 Neanng, Chris (II) NP Nelson, Delores (S) 199 Nelson, Laurie (12) 66. 180 Nelson, Linda (II) 50. 153. 142 Nelson. .Vlark (10) 93. 153 Nelson. Stephen (12) 27 Nelson, Tim (11) 153 Nesen, Greg (12) 41 Nesen, Kathv (II) 153 Ness, Erick (10) 153 Ness. Steve (10) 76, 93, 109, 153. 146 Neubert, Kimberlev (11) 153 Newbill. Teresa (1(5) 1 1 Newell. Chnstopher (11) 72, 154 Newman. Guy (10) 93, 154 NEWSPAPER STAFF 70 Newton. Tom (S) 64, 68. 69 153 Nguyen. Hang (10) IM Nguyen. Hanh (II) i M Nguyen. Kieu (III M ' . gu fn Luong (II) r Nguyen, Minh (II) 154 Nguven, Phouc (II) NP Nguyen, Tuan (11) NP Nichols. Clark (10) 1 J Nichols. Jerry (11) 154 192 Nichols. Keith (12) 13. 38, 72 76. 78. U. 180 Nicholson. Charles (10) 1 » Nicholson, Thomas (11) 154 Nicholson, Tracv (11) 154 Nicolai. Lori (11) 154 Nielsen. David (10) 154 Nickerson. Doiuia (S) 198 . ix, David (12) 180 . ix, Theresa (11) 154 -Nixon. Diane (11) 154 Nixon. Jeanette (10) 66 154 Noffke. William (11) 73, 154 Nordin. Davna (11) . p -Noms. Mike (12) 180 Noms. Steven (10) 154 Norton. Julie |58, 181 .Nuciforo, Stacy (12) 181 Nussbaum, Bill (12) 70, 181, 206 Nutter, Kellv (10) 154 o Ober, Michael (11) 154 Odie. Greg (12) 181 Oesterblad. Daniel (10) NP Oesterblad, Karl (11) 89, 154 Osterblad. Kimela (10) IM Oh. Young (11) 122 OUver. John (11) 95, 1 . 1 4 Olson. Darren (10) 4, %, 154 Olson. Laurie (12) 181 Olson, Trina (11) 154 Onevatthana. Keomoukda (11) . . 154 Orchard. Shaun (12) 39, 87, 89, 108. 106. 181 Ordwav. Tony (11) 154 Orlow. ' Scott (10) 154 Osbom. Lisa (10) 154 Osborne. Shaun (10) 154 Osman, Kris 16 Ostgard, Lisa (10) IM Ostrom, Brian (11) 68, 71. 121. 154 Ostroska, David (II) NP Oswald. Knsten (11) 190 Otting, DUne (12) II, 74, 76, 181 Otto. Aaron (11) NP Ottonun. Jill (12) 26, 35, 66, 78, 118, 127, 181 Owen. Elizabeth (11) 39. 53 Pacheco. Donru (11) . . Pahl. Brian (12) 83.87. Pahl, Kevnn ( 10) Palmer. La Donna (12). Palmore, Robin (11)..- Park. |un (12) Parkins, jeni (12) Parmele. Beth (12) Parr. Ellen (10) Parr. Loren (lOi Pam. Rhonda ( 1 1 Pamsh. Hi.llv M ' Pamsh. Teresa Parsoiw. Greg 71, 154 . . .43, 72, 78, 118, 121, 181 . . .26. 70. 95, 154 . 73. 140. 181 154 NP 37 53. 181 ' »• " 139, 181 154 155 155 155 181 181 219 Index Parsons, Shellev (12) UN. 181 I ' .irtinRlon, Wehdv (11) NP Pjtchin, |im (12) . ' m. 1«1 Pjllon. D.ivid (12) 181 PjuI. IX-nvcf(Il) 155 Pdulat, Timolhv (10) ... 72, 155. 192 Paviio, Sieve (12) 72, 181 Pdzderic, Anna (12) 22, 38, 46, 145, 174, 181 P.E 150 Pearson, Michelle (10) 135 Pearson, Rochelle (1 1| h9, 155 Pearson, Hohie (II) 78, 155 Peck, Paul (S) 77, l. 5. 142 Pedersen, Dwavne (10) h8. 155 Pelson, Mar ' Jane (S) 7(i. 19?, Perkins. Ethan (11) 74. 135 Perkins. Toni (10) 153 Perr ' . James (10) 155 Perr ' . Tracev (12) 5, 78, 181 Petermever. John (11) NP Petersen. Wavne (S) 117 Peters. Donene (10) NP Peters. Beth (10) 50, 155 Peterson, Ben (10) 125, 155 Peterson. Cindv (10) 155 Peterson. Kristcn (II) 155 Peterson. Michelle (10) NP Peterson, Reed (U) 89, 156 Petrin, Daniel (11) 73, 87, 156 Petr ' , Stacev (10) 156 Petty, Mike (12) 73, 160, 182 Ptlaum, Tim (S) 193 Pfeifer, Denise (10) 53, 86, 90, 156 Pham. Huu (10) NP Pham. Loan (11) 156 Pham. Thanh (10) NP Phelps. Robert (10) 156 Phillips. Kristin (11) 156 Pickell. Jane (11) 66, 71, 74, 156 Pierce, Sean (11) 72 Pirkl, Renee (12) 22, 182 Pizer, Carrie (II) 95, 136 Plagman, Larrs ' (10) 156 Poehler. Constance (11) 156 Poehler. Kris (12) 182 Pollock. Karen (10) 50, 79, 156 Pope, Jason (10) 156 Porter, Stephen (10) 156 Potter. Steven (10) NP Powers, Keli (11) 156 Powers, Mark (11) NP Powers, Martha (12) 182 Powers, Tammi (12) 37, 182, 203 Powers, Toni (11) 156 Pricer, Sallv (10) NP Prince, Kei ' th (12) NP PROM 34-39 Protzman, Mark (12) 84, 121, 182 Proudfoot, Laurie (12) 182 Pruhsmeier, Dawn (12) ... 5, 78, 182 Pulicella, Angle (12) 183 Pulicella, Tonv (12) 33, 45, 70, 74, 89, 156, 183, 203 Pulicella, Ginger (S) 198 Pulicella, Jeffrey (10) 12, 66, 68 Q Quirk, Tom (10) 156 R Raab, Brian (11) 156 Rabe, Scott (10) 156 Rahedeua, Jeanine (S) 193 Rackley, Rhea (S) 197 Radinovich. Gregory (11) 157 220 Index Racoz ino, Kate (10) 76, 157 Rahier, Frank (II) 157 Rains, Gree(lO) 68, 157 RALLIES 50 Ramberg, Adrianne (10) 20, 157 Ramberg, Jon (12) 38, 76, 87, 97, 183 Ramirez, Manuel (10) NP Randolph, Cindv (11) 157 Raudv. Todd (lO) 17, 89, 93, 117, 137 Rautio. Jill (12) 183 Raymond, Vincent (10) 157 Recob, Tami (II) 84, 96, 155, 157 Reed, B.J. (10) 95, 157 Reed, Brian (II) 157 Reed. Michael (10) 157 Reed, Natalie (12) 52, 53, 73, Reeder, Tina (11) ' .157 Reese, Heather (12) 183 Rergard, Joe (S) NP Reigard, Mike (11) 157 Renick, Kim (11) 83, 90, 157 Repp, Tim (12) 73, 183 Resner, Dean (10) 157 Reyes, Salvador (10) 157 Reynolds, Colleen (12) NP Rich, Marjean (11) 71, 74, 79, 157 Richardson, Joel (10) NP Richardson, Mike (11) 76, 117, 122, 137, 190 Richmond, John (11) NP Riddel, Carol (12) 20, 22, 71, 78, 177, 183 Riddle, Brian (12) 183 Ridglev, Chutanuit (10) 66, 157 Ridglev, Sira (12) NP Riehl, ' Al (11) 89, 157, 131 Riehl, Daniel (10) 67, 93, 157 Riggle, Jodi (10) 70, 131, 157 Riley, Cindy (12) 183 Ririe, Jeffrey (11) 95, 137 Rivas, Rio (TO) 157, 160 Rizzo, Philip (10) 157 Roberts, Lisa (11) 70, 73, 157 Robertson, Don (S) 193 Robertson, Pauleta (S) 193 Robinson, Jeff (10) 157, 142 Robinson, John (12) 108, 183 Rodio. Tony (12) 72, 84, 183 Rodgers, Michelle (12) 183 Rogers, Deniece (11 ,. Rogers, Eddy (10) 93, 137 Rogers, Stacy (10) 68, 76, 116 157 Roisom, Dan (S) 106, 121, 193 Rolf, Dave (12) 183 Rolfe, Alan(S) 193 Romonchuk, Gale (10) 157 Rongey, Tina (10) NP Ronkko, Lassi (11) 48, 157 Ronneberg, Lydia (11) 50, 73, 138 Ronneberg, Lynda (12) NP Roos, Brenda ' (ll) 84, 158 Rosebraugh, Keri (10) 158 Roshak, Claire (S) 199 Roshak. Kevin (10) 158 Ross, Alison (10) 138 Ross, Paul (11) 158 Roth, Sigal (10) 138 Rowles, Judy (11) NP Rowles, Robert (10) 158 Rudolph, Melanie (10) NP Ruff. Dona (10) 158 Rump, Michelle (10) 75, 158 Russell, Kent (10) NP Ruzicks, James (11) 158 Ryan, Donna (10) 158 Ryland, Shelly (12) 48, 183 Ryles. Julie (Tl) 67, 158 Sae Chao, Farm (12). Sage, Angie (12) 73, 183 Sage, Debbie (11) 66, 75, 77, 78, 158 Saja, Cheryl (12) 52, 53, 68, 69, 183 Saling. Jackie (II) 53, 158 Saling, Vince(IO) 158 Samples, Vicki (10) 158 Samuel, Marianne (12) 43, 68, 75, 77, 78, 183 Samuels. Jeff (II) 158 Sanders. Andy (10) 158 Sanders, Mike (12) NP Sands, Kevin (10) 158 Santiago, Chris (12) 73, 183 Santmver, Don (II) 158 Sardella, Samantha (10) 66, 79, 123, 158 Sauls, Todd (10) 158 Savage, Troy (10) 158 Sawyer, Michael (10) 158 Scacco, Dean (12) 89, 184 Scanlon, Darryn (11) 158 Scarborough, Scott (10) 93, 158 Schaefer, Scott (10) 93, 125, 1.58 Schaefer, Shelley (10) 158 Schaffer, Heidi (12) 184 Schaffer, Holly (12) 73 Schara, Richard (S) NP Schiebold. Celeste (10). . . 15, 68, 158 Schilling, Dawn (12) 184 Schmasow, Casey (12) . . . 45, 70, 206 Schmidt, Angela ' (S) 193 Schmidt. Peggy (11) 70, 139 Schmidt, Tami (10) 159 Schoem, David (II) 159 Scholl, Randy (11) 89, 117, 159 Schoppe. Paul (10) 93, 139 Schregardus, Eric (11) 121, 159 Schuiz, Chariie (12) 184 Schulz. Joe (11) 159 Schuiz, Rich (11) 84, 159 Schulez, Loreen (12) 43, 73, 74, 78, 139, 184 Schuman, Mark (10) 159 Schuster, Mark (11) 95, 159 Schwanke, Jamie (11) 159 Schwartzkopf, Diane (12)47, 155, 184 Schworak, (3lenn (10) 159 SCIENCE 144 Scolar, Michael (10) 160 Scoft, Doug (11) 73, 160 Scott, Kathy (S) Scroggin, Deanna (12) . . . .43, 70, 73, 78, 184 Scruggs, Todd (10) 160 Searfus. Rob (11) 71, 75, 125, 160 SENIOR ACTIVITIES 40 SENIORS 166 Seibold, Ward (11) NP Selman. Sharon (S) 193 Senner. Trisha (11) 89. 160 Shafer. Raymond (10) 160 Shannon. David (12) 134. 184 Shannon, Eva Marie (12) 78, 84, 94, 99, 184 Shannon, J.J. (S) 79, 156, 193 Shannon, Scott (10) 12, 95, 160 Shearer. Tami (11) 89, 160 Shearer, Teri ( II) 89, 96, 106, 139, 160 Shelby, Wilbur (10) NP Shelle ' dy. Sarah (10) 139. 160 Shelton. Cliff (S) 154, 191 Shelton, Traci (10) 70, 84, 94, 123, 160 Shepard, Kellie (10) 160 Sheron, Linda (S) 194 Sherwood, Mamie (11) 19 Shirley, Kurt (10) 93, 122 Shorten, Scott (12) NP Shreye, Beth (10) 26, 93, 118 Sievers, Gordon (12) 75, 78, 87, 106. 184 Sievers, James (10) 87, 106 Silva, Bev (S) 193 Simmons, David (10) 84, 160 Simmons, Mike (12) 73, 184 Sims, Daria (11) 70, 71, 72, 75, 78, 160, 147 Sinclair, Margo (11) .... 71, 115, 160 Sizemore, Bill 156 Skiles, Margaret (II) Ihll Skinner, Andrew (10) mi Skrondal, Bob (S) 70, 74, 1 18, 193 Slack, Tamy (12) 184 Slane, Steven (II) NP Slick, Scott (10) 160, 142 Sloan, Shannon (10) 160 Smiley, Carol (10) 84, 160 Smiley, Jeff (12) 21, 73, 184 Smith, Alissa (10) 160 Smith, Brien (12) 184 Smith, Caria (10) 160 Smith. Carlye (12) 43, 90, 184 Smith. Darin (II) 16(1 Smith. Evan (12) 66, 134, 184 Smith, Jaki (10) 66, 160 Smith, Jim (12) 21, 36, 76, 80, 84, 94, 97, 121, 184, 187 Smith, Karen (12) 73, 76, 84, 135, 136. 184, Smith, Kari (12) NP Smith. Kristi (11) 76, 160 Smith, Missi (11) 58, 59, 60, 66, 67, 74, 160 Smith, Nanette (II) 160 Smith, Robert (II) NP Smith, Scott (II) 84, 160 Smith, Scott (10) NP Smith, Stefani (11) 21, 25, 51. 70, 71, 75, 160 Smith, Bill (12) NP Smits, Heidi (S) NP Snow, Rick (10) 121, 160 Soberg, Chris (10) 95, 160 SOCCER, BOYS 87 SOCCER, GIRLS 84 SOCIAL STUDIES 154 SOFTBALL 114 Solberg, Jim (S) 122 Soliday, Sheryl (U) 106, 160 SOPHOMORE OFFICERS 79 Sommer, Kristine (12) 58, 184 Sorensen. Hal (12) 27, 42 Soumokil, Brvce (11) 95 SPANISH CLUB 72 SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS 139 SPEECH CLUB 76 Speight, Kelly (11) NP Spencer, Michelle (10) 68, 160 Spooner, Andrew (10) 161 Spooner, Laura 149 Srofe, Jerry (12) 68, 69, 73, 184 Stack, Casey (11) 161 Stahl. Marguertie (S) 199 Stamets. Tim (S) 93, 147, 193, 214 Stanfill, Susanne (12) ... 73, 163, 185 Stanley, Jennifer (10) 161 Stanley, Karen (12) 17, 46, 78, 84, 121, 146, 185 Stanley, Vickie (12) 185 Starbu ' ck. Susan (12) 185 Stashin, Matt (12) 10, 21, 89, 185 Stashin, Tim (10) 89, 93, 161 Steadman, Craig (10) NP Stearns, Laura (10) 161 Stearns, Steve (12) 122, 185 Stemple, Scott (11) 76, 109, 117, 129, 169 Stephens, Daria (12) 53, 68, 69, 185 Stephenson, Brain (10) 68, 161 Stevens, Chris (11) 161 Stevens. Pat (10) 68, 161 Steyaert. Carla (11) 84, 161 Stobbe, Kelly (12) 155, 189 Stone. Marv Ann (10) 161 Stone, Susan (12) 185 Stonebraker, Julie (10) 74, 161 STUDENT LIFE DIVIDER . . . 12-13 Sturm. Lorena (11) 23, 118, 161 Sudlow, Michael (10) 161 Sumeriin. Greg (10) 161 Sutherland, Kenneth (11) NP Sutton, Carol (S) NP Svela, Sherry (12) 73, 186 Sverid, Cindy (10) 50, 60, 74, 161 Swales. Jeffrey (11) 162 Swayze, Yvette (12) NP Swayze, Yvonne (11) .... 26, 95, 162 Sweenev, Scan (11) 71, 162 SWIMMING 106 SWING CHOIR 66 SYMPHONIC BAND 68 Tabert, Dean (11) 87, 162 Tacker, Steve (10) 162 Talbot, Mike (12) 20, 22, 179 Talluto. Karen (12) 70, 118 186, 212 Tan, Sundaro (11) NP Tanada, Stan (11) 162 Tanada, Tcrr ' (11) 162 Tanada, Tonv (12) 186 Taylor, Charlie (11) 56, 162 Taylor, Danvual (10) 74 162 Taylor, Kari ' (lO) 162 Taylor, Kim (10) 162, 141 Taylor, Michael (10) 161 Teach, Dennis (12) 186 Teixeira, John (12) 89, 121 Teller, Lisa (10) 50, 118, 124, 162 Templeton, Kim (10) 41, 162 TENNIS, BOYS 122 TENNIS, GIRLS 118 Thacker, Libby 162 Theonnes, Chris (11) 84, 162 THESPIANS 74 Thexton, Dana (10) 162 Thomas, Alvssa (12) 90, 135 Thomas, Dennis (10) 162 Thomas, Jill (11) 68, 162 Thomas, John (12) 68, 186 Thomas, Karin (11) 162 Thomas, Libby (12) 186 Thomas, Sean (10) 162 Thomas, Tim (12) 186 Thompson, John (11) 162 Thompson, Kathv (12). . . 78, 89, 186 Thompson, Nana ' (11) NP Thompson, Paula (12) 84, 125 Thompson, Scott (10) 68, 69, 74, „ ' 62 Thorscll, Jennifer (10) 118 162 TIGERETTES 13, 33, 52 TIGER STAFF 74 Tild.n, Jack (II) 162 Timborman, Sam (il) 162 Tollcn, Trov (11) 122, 127 151, 162 Tommy, Dennis (11) 162 Tomblad, Pam (12) 20, 38, 76 78, 86, 89, 96, 101, 106, 172, 186 Townsen, Steve (12) 72, 78, 121 186 Tozer, Dave (S) 190, 193 TRACK ]2i Tran, Lam (II) 95, 162 Travi!,. Michael (10) 163 Trebflhorn, Penny (12) 186 Tri ' viso, Sue (S) 193 Trommels, Rob (10) 89, 93, 163 Troute, Diana (S) 12, 195, 214 Trumbell, Todd (10) 163 Tucker, Enc (1 1) 20, 89, 103, 109, 163 Tucker, Kevin (10) 84, 121, 163 Turner, Charles (12) Turner, Scott (12) 20, 21, 38 73, 76, 78, 101, 111, 109, 186 Turvey, Theresa (10) 163, 141 Tycer, Michael (II) 67, 163 Tyvan, Brian (12) 186 186 Underbill, Jill (12) 17,33, 50, 51, 70, 72, 78, 186 UNFORGETTABLE WEEK 22 Unlalan, Joe (10) 68, 163 L ' ntalan, Paul ( 1 1 1 70, 78, 93, 163 UphofI, Paul (12) 186 Urbach, Jelf (11) 163, 148 V Vaillancourt, Karen (10) 163 Valentine, Laurie (12) 67, 186 Van, Len(ll) 163 Van Dell, Kim (11) 25, 30, 71, 163 Van Dell, Susie (12) 186 Van Fleet, Lisa (11) 163 Van Rijn, Stephen (10) 93, 131, 163 Van Thiel, Nikki (11) 84, 163 VARSITY CLUB 76 Vaughan, Thomas (10) 87, 106, 163 Vaughn, Barbara (10) NP Velasquez, Fawn (11) 163 Vernon, Lori (11) 163 Vesterby, Mike (11) 163 Vial, Lori (12) 186 Vial, Tom (11) 71, 76, 77, 109, 163 Viehl, David (10) 79, 163 Viehl, Peter (12) 78, 186 VigU, Diana (12) 45, 53, 67, 187 Vitko, Yvonne (S) 73, 195 Voelker, Joan (12) 187, 211 Voelker, Gerry (11) 163 Volk, Jerry (12) 187 Volk, Lori (12) 187 Volk, Michael (12) 29, 187 Volk, Roger (10) 163 VOLLEYBALL 89 Vosberg, Kelly (11) 84, 86, 164 Vroman, Leslie (11) 34, 83, 84, 85, 121, 164 Vrvilo, Doug (12) 89, 187, 212 w u Umemura, Nami (12) 33,66, 118, Wagner, Gary (S) 195 Wagner, Sheila (11) 95, 164 Wagner, Shelly (10) 164 Walble, Chuck (11) 117, 164 Waldrop, Greg (12) 40, 85, 89, 92, 117, 182, 187 Walker, Lee (10) 87, 164 Walker, Lonnie (12) 187 Walker, Mark (11) 74 164 Wallin, Jill (10) 17, 78,83, 84, 85, 121, 164 Ward, Jerry (12) 188 WARGAMERS 72 Warren, Helen (12) N P Warren, Jeanic (12) 188 Warren, Richard (10) 69, 164 WATERPOLO 87 Watkins, Eric (10) 164 Walkins, William (12) 188 Watson, Eric (10) 164 Watson, Mathew (10) 164 Watson, Sharon (12) 188 Watson, Tracey (10) . . 15, 68, 76, 164 Watt, Bill (S) 197 Watt, Lynne (12) 24, 43, 49, 70, 71, 72, 78, 188 Watts, Dorian (10) 93, 121, 164 Waye, Heidi (11) 74, 164 Wayer, John (10) 164 Weber, Don (S) 195 Weiller, Eric (JO) 84 164 WELCOME COMMITTEE 77 Werner, Staccv (10) 164 Wertzbaugher. Renee (10) 164 West, Joanne (10) 164 Westphal, Derek (11) 117, 164, 192 Whalev, David (12) NP Wheatley, Kari (12) 188 Whitcher, Erik (12) 28, 188 White, Brian (12) 188 White, Charles (11). . . . 117, 120, 164 White, Lauri (11) 88, 121, 164 White, Maria (10) 87, 164 White, Terence (12) NP White, Tracey (11) 89, 164 White, Tracie (10) 164 Whitehead, Ted (11) 89, 164 Whitehurst, Anthony (12) 70, 189 Whitlow, Jerry (10) 164 Whitmore, Mike (10) 66 164 Whittet, Deborah (S) 195 Wieneke, Kelly (12) NP Wiggins, Scott (10) 17, 89, 93, 164 Wight, Mike (10) 164 Wilder, Cordon (10) . . . 164 WILDERNESS TRAVEL 73 Wiikey, Greg (12) 189 WUkey, Lisa (10) 50, 148, 164 Williams, Dan (10) 164 Williams, Nancy (11) 164 Williams, Sherri (12) 189 Williamson, Alaina (11) NP Williamson, Casey (10) 165 Williamson, Laura (12) 189 Williamson, Reba (10) 165 Williamson, Teresa (11) 90, 94, 165 Wills, Gerrv (12) 133, 189 Wilson, Brian (10) NP Wilson, Cheryl (12) 68, 152, 189 Wilson, Derek (11) 133, 165 Wilson, Gregory (11) NP Wilson, Ken (S) 125 Wilson, Kim (11) I65 Wimber, Kim (12) NP Wincer, Wendell (11) NP Winchester, Pam (12) 44, 66, 68, 134, 189 Winters, Lori (10) 125, 165 Woita, Deanne (12) 29 78 189 Woldridge, Kim (10) 165 Wolf, Wendy (S) 195 Wolfram, Jerry 93 Wood, Howard (S) !! ' ' .! 195 Wooden, Glen (10) NP Woodle, Jennifer (10) 165 Workman, Douglas (10) NP Workman, Erik (11) NP Woriey, James (11) 68 Wngh ' t, Diana 01) NP Wright, John (II) NP Wright, Michelle (10) 21 84 Wright, Sheryl (12) 21, 49, 50, 70, 71, 78, 189 Wright, Bill (10) 165 Wright, Diana (11) 165 Wright, Gar ' (10) 165, 195 Wright, Michelle (10) 165 Wyatt, Carrie (10) 138, 165 Yates, Tamara (12) . NP YEARBOOK 74 Yock, Mar ' (12) 38, 189 Young, Guy (12) NP Young, Janies (11) 165 Youngstrom, Eric (10) Zadow, Daphne (12) 73, 189 Zahler, Tern (11) NP Zeighami, Babak (11) 165 Zibolski, Kirk (12) 189 Zeigler, Kim (10) 16=; COLOPHOf The stail of the iy»3 IICER wishes to thank McCann-Erickson of Houston for the Tiger photos used on the cover and on the title page; Cregor Mitchell for his cover art ork; and the TICARO TIMES for providing the baseball photos used on pages 113, 120 and 122 Volume 55 of the Tigard High School yearbook, the 1983 TIGER, was pnnlcd by Hunter Publishing Company of Winston-Salem. NC. Paper weight is 80 pound dull enamel. Endsheet stock IS 65 pound Saratoga Blue. Ink in the book is Hunter Black- Cover IS a full 4- olor litho with a fifth color applied, PMS 2% U- The basic typeface used m the book is 10 point Palatino for body copy. 8 point Optima for cap- tions. Caption lead-ins are 8 point Optima Bold. Pagenumbeisare 12 point Palatino Bold, Folios are 6 point Palahno, Di ider page headlines are Brush Script with other heads set from Letraset graphic art products. Index is 8 point Palatino. The 1983 TIGER had a prvss nin of 1, 100 copies. Distribution began in September, 1983, Yales, Pam (12) I89 221 Index H " •if ' T A ■ « i ., : ' , ' . I ' -.5 . , »«■»■ ' ' ; •14 " ' ■ ' ■ i.v ' i i r.,1 ' ■i- V- ' ., ' . ' -,••■■--•■ ' ' .r» - ' .-•■ U ' - ' iii- ' iJi y


Suggestions in the Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) collection:

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1969

Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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