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Graduation 2008

Graduation 2008



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Let's celebrate the class of 2008 from Douglas County High Schools.
Let's celebrate the class of 2008 from Douglas County High Schools.

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Published by: News-Review of Roseburg Oregon on Jul 30, 2008
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– S
Graduation 2008
Personality features and graduate listings for Douglas County high schools 
The News-Review 
olice officers found the new-born baby outside one of Moth-er Teresa’s orphanages in thecity of Chandigarh in the Punjabprovince of India on Oct. 31,1990.They took the baby inside, and thenuns named her Prema, which meanslove.By the time Beverly Faust saw thebaby, her legs had been badly burned.Doctors believed it was from water, andBeverly believed it was an accident.Beverly and her husband, Berno, hadlost a son years before, and she had cometo India in December of 1991 with afriend to adopt a baby. When Beverlyarrived, she was told the adoption could-n’t take place, that she should go toMother Teresa’s orphanage and see if ithad a child who could be adopted by for-eigners.The nuns brought out the baby.“I knew she was mine from themoment I saw her,” Beverly said. “I can’teven explain it.”She held the baby, with her infected,burnt legs, and called her Shivani, “a giftfrom God.”“I said, ‘She’s mine,’and the nun start-ed crying, and she said, ‘I know when themother and child meet each other, andyou are her mother,’” Beverly said.Today, Shivani is one of 505 seniors atRoseburg High School. After graduation,she plans to go to Umpqua CommunityCollege and later study nursing and mid-wifery, professions that will allow her toserve in other parts of the world. Shivanispent her childhood in her father’s nativeGermany, so she was an advanced Ger-man language student during her highschool years. This year she served asdrum major in the marching band, aswell.Shivani’s international upbringing, witha German father and an American mother,has given her a unique perspective.Shivani started life with her new fami-ly in Braunschweig, Germany, whereBerno was a professor. She was about1 1/2 years old before she could join them,but by that time the Fausts had paid foran operation on her legs that saved herlife.
 To serve the world
ROBIN LOZNAK/The News-Review
Shivani Faust
poses in the Roseburg High band room last week.Faust is in marching band and was a drum major.
 Adopted from a Mother Teresa orphanage in India, she now seeks a future in nursing, midwifery and a chance to help others worldwide 
 Turn to
 page 2
The News-Review 
RAIN — KristenDavis will miss hersmall town next year.The North DouglasHigh School salutatorian isheading to Southwestern Ore-gon Community College inCoos Bay after spending herwhole life in Drain. She’splanning to become a teacherlike both of her parents.“I think I’m just going tomiss the small-town atmos-phere,” she said.It’s one of the things she’sexcited to get away from — aplace where everyone knowsher and what she’s doing. Butit’s also a place where peopleare supportive, where theyknow when she’s done welland congratulate her for it.Davis was busy during highschool, playing softball, vol-leyball, basketball and being acheerleader. She is studentbody president and a memberof National Honor Society andFuture Business Leaders of America. She volunteers withStudents Today Aren’t Readyfor Sex, or STARS, and withStart Making a Reader Today,or SMART.Last school year, every teamshe played on made it to state,and the cheerleaders won thestate championship.Beyond the victories, sportshas taught her about team-work.“Definitely teamwork andhow to keep a positive atti-tude,” she said.She gained leadership skillsthis year as the teams hadmore young players.“This year we just workedwell together,” she said.Davis doesn’t plan to playcompetitive sports in college,though she might play intra-murals.She also placed second inword processing in the statefor FBLA, and she’s headed tothe national competition inAtlanta.The competition is an exam-ple of her thoroughness, saidFBLAadviser Sharon Ruud.
North Douglas’ Daviseyes teaching tradition
Student body president Kristen Davis plans to follow her parents into the teaching profession 
JON AUSTRIA/The News-Review
North Douglas
KristenDavis is salutatorian.
 Turn to
 page 3
The News-Review 
ANYONVILLE —Young Sun Kwon isone of the few stu-dents at CanyonvilleChristian Academy who’sgone to the school all four of his years in high school.Kwon is from Seoul, SouthKorea. He chose Canyonvillebecause the West Coast iscloser to home than the east.Kwon’s parents savedmoney before he was born tosend his sister and him to theUnited States for school.Before Kwon and his sistercame to CCA, they lived inSouth Africa with their motherfor a year, saving money.Kwon’s mother is an Englishteacher, and his father is anexecutive officer for Posco,the third-largest steel producerin the world.When Kwon first got toschool, it was hard to contacthome.Ironically, now that he’s lesshomesick, the school has wire-less Internet. He has a Webcamera and a cell phone.Canyonville was a bit of ashock compared with Seoul,which has 10.3 million people.But living in the dorms withstudents from 17 countries hasbeen its own education.
CCA’s Young Sun Kwon truly has international experience 
Diplomatic dreams
ChristianAcademygraduateYoung SunKwon ofKorea lovessports and isthe studentbodypresident.
ROBINLOZNAK/ The News-Review
 Turn to
 page 2
“I learn so much,” he said,specially since the studentsre also teenagers. “They’revery frank about what theythink.”Since the students livetogether, they’ve had to learnto get along, too, he said.South Korea is a very Chris-tian country, Kwon said. He’slearned a lot from talking withstudents from Russia andChina, among other places,where the perspective is quitedifferent.Kwon’s high school yearshave been filled with soccer,track and volunteer work. Heread with an elementary schoolstudent through Start Making aReader Today. He also servedas student body president his junior and senior years.School is different in theUnited States than it is inSouth Korea.“In America, you get tochoose your classes and there’sa variety of classes,” Kwonsaid.He plans to major in interna-tional relations at the Universi-ty of Illinois-Champaign, andhe’ll room with some fellowstudents and alumni of CCA.“My goal is I want to be adiplomat,” he said. “I want towork in the U.N.”He’s interested in diplomacywith North Korea in particularand world peace in general.Kwon already works onpeace in small ways, schooladministrator Cathy Lovatosaid.“He has a real kind side tohim,” she said. Kwon goes outof his way to include studentswho are on the outside.Kwon also made his ownway at CCA. His first years heavoided spending too muchtime with the other Koreans sohe could learn English better.He’s done well. Lovato’sEnglish class challenged her totake the SATwith them, so shedid.She beat Kwon on the lan-guage arts section of the test,but he outscored her on theessay test, and she said heoften scores higher than nativeEnglish speakers on tests.“He’s not always contentwith just the easy way,” shesaid.Matt Johnson, Kwon’ssocial science teacher, saidKwon can be hot and cold as astudent, but not because of lack of ability.“He’s one of those that youreally have to challenge,”Johnson said. “As a student,he’s willing to try things thatare hard. He has leadershipability. He definitely has nofear. He’s not afraid of whatother people think of him.”His best friends, LindseyHills from Seattle, Sarah Gior-dano from Redding, Calif., andEunhye Lee from Inchon,South Korea, describe Kwonin many ways.“Young Sun is so manythings,” Hills said.Energetic. Playful. Smart.Talkative. Athletic. Crazy. Car-ing.“He’s funny in a very uniqueway,” Giordano said.“He never takes notes inclass and still gets A’s,” Hillssaid.“Don’t say that,” Kwon said,laughing. “Say I’m a hard-working student.”“I’ve never met anyone likeYoung Sun,” Hills said.Kwon is sure he’ll missCCAnext year. It was hard toadjust to, he said, but it willalso be hard to leave.
• You can reach reporter Teresa Williams at 957-4230or via e-mail at twilliams@nrtoday.com.
The Fausts moved fromGermany to Roseburg whenShivani was 9.“They wanted a place thatlooked like the Black Forest inGermany,” Shivani said.Beverly had family in Cali-fornia, and Berno was retired.Roseburg seemed a good fit.The family traveled quite abit, for fun and with a purpose.Beverly and Shivani went toMexico on mission trips withSutherlin Family Church, andShivani later went without hermother. But it was a trip to Indiawhen Shivani was in the eighthgrade that changed her life.“I wanted her to experienceIndia in all aspects,” Beverlysaid, “and I wanted to take herback to the orphanage, too,where she came from.”They spent two months trav-eling in India, like local peopleinstead of pampered foreign-ers.“It was really emotional butgood,” Shivani said. “It wasweird for me for it to be likemy home. I mean, the firstthree weeks I literally criedalmost every other day, justfrom the poverty and every-thing. I knew what to expect.I’d been to Mexico and stuff,and my parents had told me,trying to prepare me. But noth-ing can prepare you for that,really. It hit me really hard. ...And by the end of it, I knew Iwas going to come back someday. I loved it.“It was a big thing for me,”she said. “It was only twomonths, but it was just such alife-changing experience, defi-nitely life-changing. And Ithink it’s definitely shapedwho I am today, and mythoughts and ideas about that.“And obviously I thank myparents for taking me,” shesaid.She’s not sure how shewould have dealt with India if they hadn’t been with her.Beverly saw her daughterexperience extreme fear whenthe family visited the first of two orphanages where Shivanihad lived. Beverly had neverseen her happy-go-luckydaughter so shaken.“She sobbed for days afterthat,” Beverly said.But by the time the familyvisited the second orphanagein Delhi, Shivani relaxed.“She opened up,” Beverlysaid.Shivani held the babies, onewho looked like her when shewas small, and she asked oneof the nuns if she could comeback and work there during asummer.The trip also made Shivaniaware of how wasteful Ameri-cans can be. She turns off lightsnow, and she’ll roll down awindow instead of using airconditioning. She thinks aboutenergy. She’s also grateful fortoilet paper, food that’s freefrom disease, and mattressesnot made of cardboard.But she learned more thanthat in India.“I learned the value of sin-cerity,” she said. “I felt therays of kindness from even thechildren. ... I felt like I becamea lot more compassionate.”The next fall, Shivani waspart of the first freshman classto study at the newly remod-eled and expanded RoseburgHigh School.“I loved the high school,”she said. “I really felt like itopened my doors to opportuni-ties and things.”Shivani spoke German athome with her parents andremembered quite a bit fromher childhood, but she hadn’tbeen there for a long time, soshe talked to the German teach-ers about taking German II.After a five-minute conver-sation in German during fresh-man orientation, they decidedshe should take college-levelGerman IV. If it didn’t work out, she could always movedown. “I just said, ‘No, please,don’t. I’m not ready for that,’”she said.The class was full of mostlyseniors and a few juniors andShivani.The upperclassmen werecomplaining about the fresh-men being at the high school.“I just kind of shrank downin my chair the first daybecause they didn’t know thatI was a freshman, so it wasreally funny,” she said.German teacher Linda Bahrsaid Shivani was a muchsought-after language partner,and she shared her experienceswith her classmates.Shivani took the class twice,then worked as Bahr’s studentaide. She also went to Ger-many with the high school,and she worked at Sears to payfor half of the trip herself.But not all of her classescame easy, especially at first.“I definitely was an averagestudent,” she said. “It wasfunny because my freshmanyear I really felt like I was try-ing, and I felt like a lot of kidsdo once in a while where they just feel like they’re beingcheated, you know? ‘I’m try-ing so hard. Why aren’t yougiving me the grade Ideserve?’“And then my sophomoreyear, I was better,” she said.But A’s were still relativelyrare.Halfway through her sopho-more year, she stepped it up,she said.Her junior year she was rec-ognized for math, even thoughit wasn’t her best subject.“For me to even get a recog-nition in how I was trying inmath was a big thing,” shesaid. Then other academicawards came her way.Doing career investigationsmotivated Shivani.She knew she wanted tobecome a nurse, and she want-ed to serve in the Peace Corpsor help overseas in some otherway. Now she’d also like to bea midwife.“Before I already knewwhat I wanted to do, but Inever put it into context as towhat I need to do now to get tomy goal,” she said.But researching the careerchanged that.“I realized how important itwas,” she said. “And eventhough nurses were so needed,the nurses that were neededare the ones who have theirlicenses, and to get into thenursing program was the diffi-cult part. ... I realized that if Iwanted to even be consideredfor that application, then Ineeded to step it up and payattention.”Shivani is planning to go toUmpqua Community Collegein the fall, and she’s earned adistrict scholarship for half of her tuition, along with theRalph “Dunk” Ohman Schol-arship for her participation inband.While she was working onher academics, Shivani wasalso taking on a leadershiprole in the marching band.She plays clarinet andmarimba, among other instru-ments.Her sophomore year sheshared the duty of sectionleader with a friend.“Being a section leader wasa big thing for me,” she said,“because I always strive to bea leader in a small way, likemaking sure things got donebut not telling people to dothem. I just wanted to makesure everything happened theway it needed to. But I neverthought anyone else would seeme as, ‘Put her out front. She’sa leader type person.’I justthought I was the helper. Itmade me feel good, not pride-ful, but I felt good that what Ihad done paid off.”Going into her senior year,she decided to try out for drummajor, though she didn’t wantanyone to know about it.But then she found out shewas one of three to gain theleadership spot.She wanted to prove herself in that role.“It’s not like I can back out,” she said. “I didn’t wantmy band to fail.”While Shivani has a seriousside, she also has a big smileand a warm laugh. “I love tobe the person that makes peo-ple laugh,” she said. “I like tobe the comic relief in life.”Her parents couldn’t beprouder.“We adopted her,” Bernosaid, “and I think (she) gave usat least, if not more, than wewere able to give her. Throughall the years, all the teachersalways said she was the sun-shine in the class. She was thesunshine here, too.”Beverly believes her daugh-ter was a gift from God, andshe’s thankful that Shivaniwants to share the love she’sreceived.“I think that my husbandand I love her so deeply,” Bev-erly said. “I think she knowsthat. I think she has experiencefrom most of the people thatshe’s come in contact withbeing fully accepted, and thatShivani has a special love thatshe has within her own self forothers that have less and thatneed love.”
• You can reach reporter Teresa Williams at 957-4230or via e-mail at twilliams@nrtoday.com.
Page 2, The News-Review GraduationRoseburg, OregonSunday, May 25, 2008
Congratulations, Class of 2008
Each spring, the Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe of Indians presentsscholarships to graduating seniors from each Douglas County High School.These $1500 scholarships are awarded to seniors who plan to attendUmpqua Community College and who have shown both civic-mindednessand academic performance during their high school years. Staff at eachhigh school make the decision on the recipient for the scholarship.
2008 Cow Creek Tribe Scholarship Recipients
Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe of IndiansGovernment Office: 2371 N.E. Stephens,Roseburg, Oregon 97470 541.672.9405
Congratulations and best wishes toall of our area grads! 
Camas Valley Charter High School -- Cassie PierceDays Creek Charter High School -- Erin Hemphill  Douglas High School -- Kelsey Howell  Elkton High School -- Kaitlyn MobleyGlendale High School -- Sean Howard  Glide High School -- Rachael Frank North Douglas High School -- Ashleigh MezaOakland High School -- Corrine BrownPhoenix High School -- Danielle Siebrasse Riddle High School -- Katie Burdge Roseburg High School -- Shelbi HarrSouth Umpqua High School -- Cassandra DewberrySutherlin High School -- Jose Vicencio Yoncalla High School -- Chris Kopp
Great Job,Graduates!
It’s taken years of hard work anddedication to get where you aretoday, and you should be proudof your achievement.oday is your day to celebrate,so give yourself a pat on the back.Te road ahead will be filled withnew and exciting challenges,but we know you can make thegrade. We wish you all the best asyou forge ahead in your pursuitof your hopes and dreams.
Plans to attend UCC and has earned a district scholarship
Continued from page 1
 To major in international relations at Univ. of Illinois-Champaign
Continued from page 1
Sunday, May 25, 2008The News-Review GraduationRoseburg, Oregon, Page 3
All o your hard work has fnally paid o.May you continue to achieve great success ineverything you choose to undertake.
Good luck to all our grads! 
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Davis has been Ruud’s stu-dent aide for three years, andshe’s also president of theFBLAchapter.“Any task I give her, she isable to complete in a timelymanner,” Ruud said. “Shedraws information out of oth-ers. I’ve seen younger stu-dents approach her and offeran idea, and she’s very gra-cious.”Ruud said Davis not onlyconsiders the ideas, she fol-lows through.“I see her future as beingvery bright,” Ruud said. “Shehas everything she needs tomake it happen, and she alsohas the drive and determina-tion to see her goals throughto completion.”But Davis would rather bebehind the scenes than in thespotlight, Ruud said, and shealways acts with integrity andhonesty.Her favorite classes are herwood shop classes.“They’re fun,” she said.She especially likes herteacher, Jack Spencer.“He has a solution foreverything,” she said.Spencer said Davis is verymature and diligent, exceptwhen the occasional bout of senioritis hits. She’s meticu-lous about her work.“She’s just one of those stu-dents you really can’t say any-thing bad about,” Spencersaid.Davis spends her summersworking as a lifeguard.“You get to work with thekids and be out in the sun-shine,” she said.Davis’parents, Jeff andCarrie Davis, have encour-aged her to do whatever shewants, but their example hashad an influence on her deci-sion to teach elementaryschool.“I really like to work withkids, and I know from my par-ents’experience it would befun to teach people,” she said.“Really it all starts with teach-ers.”Ruud is one teacher whowill be sad to see Davis go.“I’m going to miss her,”Ruud said. “And I’ve told herfrequently that I think sheshould not graduate this yearand continue to stick aroundand be my right-hand person.But I think she’s going to optfor graduation, as she should.Life awaits.”
• You can reach reporter Teresa Williams at 957-4230or via e-mail at twilliams@nrtoday.com.
Serves as alifeguard insummer
Continued from page 1
World News,State News,Local News,Sports,People,Weatherand Comics.
Camas ValleyHigh School
Camas Valley High School’sgraduation ceremony begins at7 p.m. June 6 at the CamasValley School gymnasium.The guest speaker will be AmyWolfe, the high school girls’basketballcoach.Bac-calaureateservicewas May 7at theCamasValleyGrange.The hon-orary grad-uate is
with a cumulativegrade point average of 3.43.She is the daughter of Dan andHelen Watson of Camas Val-ley. Jackie was active in FFA,volleyball and basketball. Sheplans to attend Umpqua Com-munity College to earn anassociate degree in wildlifeand fishery. She then plans toattend Oregon State Universityto pursue a bachelor’s or mas-ter’s degree in the same field.
Emily Bidwell, Maison Cay,Eli Fisher, Cody Kievit, Char-lene Nielsen, Cassy Pierce,Jackie Watson, Dennis Wolfe.
Canyonville Christian Acad-emy will have its graduationceremonies at 10 a.m. May 31in the school’s Robert ShafferGymnasium. The specialspeaker will be Gordon Mor-ton, co-founder and presidentof XanGo, LLC.The baccalaureate service isat 11 a.m. May 25 at theCanyon Chapel. The specialspeaker there will be DanJohnson, a 1948 alumnus andformer president of ToledoUniversity.The valedictorian is
Seon-Jin Jung
who has a cumula-tive grade point average of 3.88.She is the daughter of GuJeung Jung and In Suk Choi of Gwangyang-ci, Jeonllanam-doprovince,SouthKorea. Heractivitiesand awardsincludeprincipal’slist/two-year honorroll, honorstudent inclasses atOden HighSchool, tennis, and blue andred ribbons at the Associationof Christian Schools Interna-tional, ACSI Art Festival.Post-graduation plans forSeon-Jin are to go to theSchool of Visual Arts in NewYork to major in animation.After college, she would liketo join an animation company.The salutatorian is
Young-min (Ginger) Moon,
with acumulative GPAof 3.87.She is the daughter of Change Gook Moon and WonHae Jung of Seoul, SouthKorea. Heractivitiesand awardsincludenationalLatin Iaward(magnacum laude),nationalLatin IIaward(magna cum laude), the acade-my’s principal’s list, the high/ distinguished honor for threeyears and academic excellencein five classes.Youngmin’s post-graduationplans are to major in hotelmanagement in a four-yearcollege. After she finishes herstudies in graduate school, sheplans to work in a hotel inSouth Korea.
Jee-Hyun Ahn, DanielleBurkhert, Seung Hyun Byun,Nai-Yang Chang, VeronicaEnvoro-Mikue, Wei Jia Gao,Sarah Giordano, LindseyHills, Kazandra Hinojosa,Xuming Huang, Sung-AnHwang, Woo Seok Jung,Seon-Jin Jung, Seung-HwaJung, San Kim, Jo-Yu Kuan,Wai Wan Kwan, Young SunKwon, Anh Thuy Le, Jin-Young Lee, Eun Hye Lee, Ye-Seul Lee, Kuan-Yi Lee, Hsien-Chih Lin, Young Min Moon,Kelsey Moore, Ardak Nazaro-va, Anna Nemykina, ChiPham Minh Nguyen, Young-Seo Park, Jungsun Park, MinhPhung, Olga Prishchepa,Nathan Rhodes, DaeEyn Song,Jaravee Srisawadi, Kayla Stal-ford, Wei-Hao Tang, Lai ShanTo, Kanthana Wachirasrisrik,Xiao Jian Wang, KoichiroWantanabe, Ping Liang Wu,Sui Zhong Yuen.
Days CreekCharter School
Days Creek Charter Schoolwill hold its graduation cere-mony at 7 p.m. May 30 at theDays Creek School gymnasi-um. The guest speaker will beRon Dunn, the school’s socialsciences teacher.Baccalaureate service willbe 7 p.m. May 28 at Cross-roads Christian Fellowship inDays Creek.There are two co-valedicto-rians, both with a cumulativegrade point average of 4.0.
Erin A.Hemphill
, daugh-ter of Keven and AlethaHemphill of Days Creek, wasactive in three varsity sports, amember of the National HonorSociety, senior class president,student store manager andyearbook editor. Erin plans toattend Umpqua CommunityCollege to get a bachelor’sdegree in nursing, eitherthrough UCC or as a transferstudent at a four-year universi-ty. Upon completion of hereducation, she would like toget a job in a pediatric hospitalworking with young children,as they are her inspiration forher career choice.
Kristofer Lyon
, son of Russ and Sandra Lyon,received the CanyonvilleLions Club First Citizens Stu-dent of the Year Award, wasactive in 4-H photography andwas the head tech assistant inthe school’s Technology Club.For three years he was award-ed the top journalism studentaward and he started and ranthe schoolpaper recy-cling pro-gram. Krisplans toattendLewis andClark Col-lege inPortland.He wantsto earn abachelor’sdegree in journalismwith aminor ininterna-tionalaffairs. Heis veryexcitedabout theschool’sstudy-abroad andoutdoorsprograms.After grad-uation, if he still hashis passionfor photog-raphy, hehopes toearn adegree inphotojour-nalism andwork at anewspaperor maga-zine as acombina-tion jour-nalist/pho-tojournal-ist.Thereare two co-salutatorians, bothwith cumulative GPAs of 3.98.
Allison Eichmann
,daughter of Don and TammyEichmann of Days Creek, wasactive in three varsity sports,in 4-H for eight years, wasLetterman’s Club presidentand National Honor Societysecretary/treasurer. Allisonplans to attend the Universityof Oregon to major in businessadministration or somethingelse business-related.
Stephanie Rogers
,daughter of Anthony Rogersof Canyonville, was active infour varsity sports, was stu-dent body president, FFAchapter vice president, aNational Honor Society mem-ber and a student storeemployee. Stephanie plans toattend Southern Oregon Uni-versity and study communica-tions, with a possible minor inphysical education or culinaryarts.
Stephanie Marie Collins,Ryan Andrew Cuthbertson,David John Dunlap, AllisonDawn Eichmann, Erin AlethaHemphill, Rustin MatthewHodgson, Samuel David Hun-nell, Elena Lynn Goforth-Johnson, William ChristopherGoforth-Johnson, Julia AnnKehoe, Kristofer Sean Lyon,Cary LeAnne O’Neill,Makaila M. Pickett, StephanieMarie Rogers, Christy AnnStone, Amber Grace Williams,Robert E.D.Williams.
DouglasHigh School
The graduation ceremonyfor Douglas High School willbe at 7 p.m. June 7 at UmpquaCommunity College’s JacobyAuditorium. The valedictorianand salutatorian will be thespeakers.The valedictorian is
with a cumulativegrade point average of 4.0.She is the daughter of Jeff andLinda Pierce of Winston. Shehas been a National HonorSocietymember,SpanishClub presi-dent andoutstand-ing Span-ish studentfor 2008.She alsowasinvolved inthe EarthServiceClub, andthe Mock Trial Teamand hastakenadvancedcoursework in sixsubjects.Aarikaplans toattend Port-land State University to majorin environmental studies and journalism.
Scott Mason
is the saluta-torian, with a cumulative GPAof 3.98. He is the son of Jamesand Heidi Mason of Roseburg.His activities and awardsinclude DHS outstanding mathstudent for 2008, vice presi-dent of band, Winston-areamusic booster organizationmember and fundraiser andvarsity soccer, and he hastaken advanced course work insix subjects. Scott plans toattend Oregon State Universityto study engineering.
Tamarah Evelyn Adams,Alexa Carol Anderson, JessicaRose Bell, Allisha NicoleBentley, Nickolas Charles-Allen Bohnenkamp, Alisa JoBotens, Seth Randall Brewer,Barra Buckskin Brown,Marisa Dawn Calvert, Steph-fennie Fay Campbell, AliceMarie Casebolt, CameronRaul Chappell, Emily CherylChase, Daniele Rene' Cooper,Kenna Rae Cotton, KyleLogan Crager, Katelyn ShayCrouch, Alicia Michele Cun-ningham, Steven Everett Dav-enport, Adrianna RachelleDavis, Samuel Thomas Den-ney, Ozan Can Dincbilek, Nic-hole Lee Ellington, NatnareeEngchuan, Alvara Fernandez,Derek Alexis Findlay, KevinAllen Godfrey, Isaac FranklinScott Hallgrimson, DanielForrest Harr, Amanda MarieHarris, Kayla Marie Henry,Jessica Lynn Hoke, EvanAlbert Hooten, StephanyMichelle Horner, KelseyElaine Howell, David AdamIngram, Zoila Geraldina Jaco,Charles Stanley Jacobs, LeahMarie James, Sarah MayJames, Ethan Richard WalterJarvis, Cameron Dean John-son, Meredith Olivia Jones,Kathleen June King, AmandaDawn Koeritzer, Derek LeeKrigbaum, David Jacob Lee,Maxime Lichtenberger,Daniela Breanne Liles,Michael Brandon Liles,Robert Jack Lindquist, KyleMartin Loomis, Darrell BertLowe, Ethan Lee Marshall,Scott Forrest Mason, JenniferAlice McClelland, KodiMichelle Mickey, Daniel ErrolMiller, Johnathan Earle Miller,Toby Michael Monger, Mer-cedes Marie Montonini,George Logan Moore, AndrewJacob Neilsen, Darin RayO'Bannon, Brittany NicoleOlsen, Brian Lee Ortis, AarikaDawn Pierce, Ross AnthonyPinard, Amanda Lee Powell,Alicia Kay Pruitt, Jeffrey ScottRobertson, Nikol DanielleRocco, Akashia Lana Rock-holt, Angelia Irene Rodriguez,Timothy Charles Ruppert,Carlos Salazar, Travis JoelScheler, Bradly DennisSchlenker, Rachelle DorrisSharpe, Andrew Casey Shuey,Nichole Eileen Slone, BreannPerri Smith, Brett MartinSmith, Andrew EugeneSpurlin, Gwyndolyn LlyrStyarfyr, Amber Lee Taute,Christopher Paul Troy,Michael Anthony VanDehey,Matthew Ronald Vasser, Kate-lyn Ann Waggoner, CodyChristopher Walton, KatherineLynn Wambolt, Megan PilarWatkins, Desiree NicoleWelch, Rickey Dale White-hurst, Rachelle Nicole Wiler,Jordan Jacob Williams, Ash-leigh Rose Willis, ThomasStephen Ziegler.
ElktonHigh School
Elkton High School’s gradu-ation begins at 7 p.m. June 6in the Carl Grimsrud Memori-al Gymnasium. Baccalaureateservices are at 5:30 p.m. June6 in the gym.There are two co-valedicto-rians.
Jessica Ruble
, daughterof David and Tami Ruble of Elkton, has a cumulative gradepoint average 4.064. She isinvolvedin volley-ball, bas-ketball andtrack. Sheis current-ly the stu-dent bodypresidentand shealso servedas the stu-dent bodysecretaryduring her junioryear. Jessi-ca plans toattendNorthwestUniversityin Kirk-land,Wash., andwill majorin business administration andminor in children’s ministries.
RaeJeanne Evoniuk
,daughter of Mark and LindaEvoniuk of Elkton, has a GPAof 4.059. She is involved involleyball, basketball, track and is the student body vicepresident. She is also involvedin FFAand was on the StateForestry Champion team. Sheplans to attend SouthwesternOregon Community Collegefor two years to earn an asso-ciate of arts Oregon transferdegree. Her current major isforest management; she plansto transfer to Oregon State
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