Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 268
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1966 volume:
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N HIGH SCHOOL
bl b I MANAC Staff
TABLE UF CONTENTS
PREPARE . . .
NOW . .
INDEX . .
Seniors . .
Juniors . . .
Sophomores . .
Freshmen . .
Academics . . . . . . .
Stud ent Government
Sports ....... .
Groups and Staffs .
This book, representative of only one year at
Franklin High School, is iustly dedicated to the
Forty years of service afforded Franklin by Miss
Dana Small, a Franklin graduate of l9l9.
Coming to Franklin in l926 after teaching one
year at Parkdale and two years at Chehalis, Miss
Small embarked on a teaching career that would
span four decades. This career has been marked
with asingular honor thatovershadows the accom-
plishments of an averageclassroom teacher. Miss
Small was the first educator to instruct teachers
about how to teach the new UICSM fUniversity of
Illinois Committee on School Mathematicsl mathe-
matics program. She has spent several summers at
the University of Illinois during the late 50's and
early 60's. Further proof of Miss Small's mathe-
matic ability is that she is chairman of Franklin's
department of mathematics.
This year, l966, is the year of Miss Dana
Small's retirement, a time of rejoicing in her
accomplishment, yet sorrow For her loss to Forth-
Each year hundreds of students enter Franklin
High School, where the doors of knowledge open
wide. Every student is an individual with a past
and a future different from all others.
Educational backgroundsdiffer. Many Frank-
lin students are advanced enough for placement
in the program of Educational Enrichmentclasses.
Some, newly arrived from other nations, lend a n
international flavor to the school, although pro-
ficient in their native tongues, they must receive
varying degrees of help in mastering the unfami-
liar English language.
Franklin's teachers adapt the curriculum to
each student, giving special attention where need-
ed, in order to best provide him with the educa-
tion on which he will found the rest of his life.
These teachers are the ones who have opened the
doors of knowledge, but it is up to each student
'k A ""'9'Pf?'?2. .-
. sr K
Students at Franklin have a source of educa-
tion larger than the material taught in the class-
rooms. ln addition to the classroom curriculum,
students gain the experience of numerous extra-
curricular organizations and activities. The ath-
letic competition is conducive to emotional as
well as physical well-being, the basic principles
of democracy are absorbed by those who are in-
volved in the student government. School-char-
tered service and interest clubs and school-spon-
sored dances and assemblies create a background
of fellowship. All students have the opportunity
to work with clubs, staffs, and groups, they may
be involved in the dramatic or musical productions,
they may work in the student store, or the library
or the cafeteria - the list is almost endless. For
the student who is interested, activities are avail-
able to utilize and develop special talent.
Getting an education is a full-time job: to
those who care enough to work at it go the great-
est opportunities tor a rewarding high school life
and a happy and successful future.
AND ALL THAT...
Hundreds ofyoung people enter Franklin every
year with all manner of plans for their respective
Futures, some have no plans at all. But few realize
the importanceof what they will learn and ofthe
decisions that they will make.
Many, when they have finished their high
school education, will continue theirformal edu-
cation at college, others will supplement their
learning in vocational schools, and still others
will go directly from organized learning to the
trial-and-error education of their chosen occupa-
tion. Regardless of where they choose to learn,
the learning must progress.
For none ofthe Quakers is Franklin the First
school, nor the Firstlearning experience. Each in-
dividual has gained knowledge in a thousand diff-
Facing this vast array of possible futures, the
students as they graduate take their places as the
new generation of Americans.
5 f ff
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LIFE MAY HOLD.
Beginning their work during the summer of
I965, the fall senior class cabinet began prepar -
ing for the firsthalf of the senior year. They sent
letters of information to each senior, along with a
senior class card, hoping the recipient would buy
it. Soon afterward, the cabinet and other selec-
ted seniors introduced the incoming freshmen to
Franklin High School.
"l'ts Great To Be A Senior" tags were sold
soon afterschool started. The purpose of this pro-
ject was mainlyto raise money, but it also helped
to identify the members of the senior class. Dur-
ing the football season, the class sponsoreda game
tag sale and an after-game dance following the
Marshall versus Franklin game. Senior Satisfac-
tion and Senior Satisfaction Part ll, dance themes,
show the seniors' point of view.
A prom committeeand senior movie staff were
selected early in the year so they could have all
year to plan the main social event of the year and
the senior assembly. During Christmas vacation,
a rummage sale was held at the Rummage Sale
Center. This boosted the class treasury to well
above SISOO. At the conclusion of their term,
the fall senior class cabinet depart, leaving an
excellent example for their successors to follow.
Qlfront Rowyz Marian Sandoz, Pub Chm.g john Clements,
Treas.5 Carol Bradshaw, Sec.g Velva Thompson, V-Pres.
fSecond Rowj: Kathie Hicks, Linda Elliott, Gretchen Wagner,
Sgts. at Arms. fBack Rowj: Dick Roth, Gary Grisanti, john
Winquist, Sgts. at Arms, Dan Roisom, Pres.
Dan Roisom voices his appreciation for the fine work of his cabinet, consisting of
Marian Sandoz, Carol Bradshaw, Velva Thompson, and john Clements.
efzlf. Q A,
Q .645 51:2-A
fFront Rowl: Ric Seaberg, V-Pres. 5 Carol Smurthwaite, Sec. 5
Janice Bishop, Treas.5 Bonnie Allen, Pub. Chm. fSecond
Rowj: Kathy Stofiel, Kathy Bacon, Gayle Thielson, Sgts. at
Arms. fBack Rowj: Gerard Brosnan, Pres. 3 Herb Carter, Clair
Ryan, john Acton, Sgts. at Arms.
After their installation in January, the spring
senior class cabinet assumed their duties forthe
last half of the senior year. The first activity they
planned was thesenior-faculty assembly and game.
Proceeds from the game weredivided between the
senior class treasury and the fund for new band
Continuing the previous cabinet's fund raising
drive, the spring senior class cabinet sponsored
game tag sales to boost the class treasury. The
senior movie staff continued their work through
the spring term, preparing for the senior assembly,
at which time the moviewould be presented to the
student body. Before leaving Franklin for the last
time, each senior class presents the student body
with a gift. As the ALMANAC went to press, the
decision had been narrowed to a choice between
a clock for the main hall and a gym marquee.
The Senior Prom was the highlightofthe seni-
or year. Held in the Sunken Ballroomof the Ma -
sonic Temple, it was based on the theme "My
Fair Lady." A new activity a senior picnic, was
initiated with hopes that it would become a tra-
dition. Plans for baccalaureate and commence-
ment were prepared by the spring senior class
cabinet, thus completing a successful term.
i 1 :
Spring senior class officers Bonnie Allen Carol Smurth S
, - enior rally members john Acton, Joe Lever, and A1
waite, Gerard Brosnan, Ric Seaberg and Janice Bishop Alexander, present a skit as Shirley Cain, Maureen
take the oath of office. '
Peloqum and Joanne Scates look on.
AALBERG, sm. ACTON, JOHN ADAMS, VICK1 ALBAND, LINDA ALEXANDER, AI-
ALFSEN, KRISTUNIE ALLEN, BONNXE ALLEN, GERALDINE AILEN, KATHY ALLENBRAND, IKM
Sue Fitzgerald is observed during one of The many A1-SNUXN, JULIE ANDERSON, BARBARA ANDERSON, KRISTEN
ANDERSON, WAYNE ANDREW, JOHNNA ANDREWS, ART
long moments spenf in Mr. Manning's office.
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BAER, STEVEN BALI, DOLORES
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BIG ON I, DUANE
BENNETT, JANICE BESWICK, RICHARD MYER, SALLY BIGGS, DIANA
BISHOP, JANICE B1-ACIQMN, CHRYL BIAIR, ROSEMARY BODEMAN, STEVE
BORKUS, CAROL BOWE, MARY EQWEN, DARRELL
ERAY, GREG EREHM, LINDA ERENNER, TERR1
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BRONLEEWE, RON BROTHERTON, GEORGE ERDWN, PAMELA A . I ,
BROWN. RICHARD BROWN, RoLLYN BRUNO, KATHY senior socual srudnes student must gwe.
BRYAN, LINDA BUFTON, ALAN EUETON, DONNA BURCAR, DIANE ELIRGETT, JILL
BURKE, DONALD BURKENBINE, NANCY BYE11, CAROL CINDY, SHIRLEY CAMPBELL, VALARIE
1 x - -K
Two KRDR sports commentators present Steve Haw-
thorne with cz trophy for hes? all-around foot- CANDMND: RICHARD CARBON, WAYNE CARNEMOU-AY LINDA
ball player. CARTER, HERBERT CARTER, MARK CASCIATO, ANGELA
CAVLN, MELVIN CHAMBERS, DONNA CHEGWIDDEN, RICHARD cl-xRls'r1ANsoN, KAREN CHRISTMAN, RITA
CLARK JAMES CLARK, PAT CLEMENTS, JOHN CQCHRAN, CAROL COLLINS, MARY
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COMELLA, SANDRA COMPTON, MARLENE CONNELL, DIANE cooPER, ROBERT
CORNO, RON C0-m-ON, AN-1-Omg cousms, GEORGENE cox, NANCY
cozAD, RICK CRISWELL, TERRY cmnzs, CAROL CRQCKER, CHLRYL CROCKETT, CAROLYN
CROSBY, DICK CROTEAU, JUDY CROWN, WILLIAM CRUIKSHANK, CURTIS CRUIKSHANK1 DENIECE
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cuslc, warm CURRIN, FAYDENE CURTIS, EARL DAHLQREN, ROBERT DAR!-ING, SUSAN
DAVIDSON, wn.1.1AM DAVIS, BRIAN DAVIS, ELMER DAVIS, SANDRA DAVIS, SHARON
T h , . , DAY, JAMES DEANGELO, MIKE DEARDNIG, DONNA
eac ers protest superiority of Sensors. DEBUSE, MAR-U DEMARRE, LDXIDA D151-2, KATHY
DOBBIE, SHIR LEY
ECKERT, A IANA
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DOBRY, JANET DOTY, MELVIN DOYLE, RON DRAIS, GRECGRY
DUGGDXIS, LINDA DUMAS DOROTHY DYER, LINDA EATON, PATTI
EDELINE, JOHN EDGAR, DIANA EDGE, SAMUEL
EIDE, BARBARA ELLIOTT, LINDA EMERSON, NANCY
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ENGSTROM, SANDY Es'I'Es, MIKE EVANS, DAVID EWERS, JAMES FADNER, PATRICIA
FIELDS, LOUISE FILLMAN, SANDRA FITZGERALD, DAN FITZGERALD, PATRICIA FITZGERALD. SUSAN
FITZHUGH, vEs FLEMING, WENDELL FORBES, JON FORREST, STANLEY
FOWIER, WANDA FROHWERK, ROBERT FRUSTACI, FRANK GAGE, JOYCE
E 2 9.
GAENER, JAMES GALUNO, LARRY GANDER BILL
GARNER, CAROLYN GARVIN, DAVID GEORGE, RICHARD
UR T0 BECOMING ACTIV
GER!-LN, IQ-IN GETCHELL, DAVE
COODALE, JOE GRAENEE, LENDA
Mr. Nelson gcllcnrly assists Mrs. Moore down the
stepsufter being presented with flowers by the
outgoing senior class cabinet.
CILLEN, KATHLEEN GLENN, STEVEN
GRANATO, CAI C-RANDY, LARAYNE
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as Jim Poole and Lindo Grabner stick H out.
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1-LAAPA1-AJ DAN HAGEN, MARTIN HAGSTROM, KATHRYN
HANSEN, SAM HANSON, BARBARA HARDY, LUCILLE
GREENLEE, MARILYN GRIFFEN, CLARK
GRISANTI, GARY GUSTAFSSON, MORLEY
N M 9 O I O
HALL, MARILYN HANNA, SAMUEL
HARNESS, FOREST HATCH, JOELLEXI
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HAWTHORNE, STEVE HAY, ROBERT
HEIMAN, IIM HEITZ, TIM
HENRY, RICHARD HERNESMAA, GERALD
HIGHTOWER, LINDA HILIER, TERRY
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HIC KS, KATHIE
HIROMURA, PA TRICIA
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HOFER, BRUCE HOLSTROM, KEN
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HQWARD, Bon HUBBARD, ROBERT HUCK, CAROL HUMBLE, JUDY JACKSON, JUDY
Mr. Peery, Mr. Brewer, and Mr. Shaffer wcil JACOBSON, GEANNE JENSEN, BARBARA IENSEN- BETH
JENSEN, STEVE IEWVELL, DIANE JEWELI., DICK
on their rendition of "Down By the Gym Floor."
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JG-INSON, RICK JCHNSTON, DICK
JONES, RANDY KANAS, STEVE
WILL BE REMEMBERED...
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KO?-B, LARRY KONETSKY, CHRIS KOSKEIA, ERIC KRISTENSDI, MARCUERIT KRUECER, KARL
KUHN, JERRY KUSHMAUL, SANDI LAKE, K'EN'NETH LEACH, JIM LEE, LARRY
LEE, LOUIS LEHR, SHARON LEMLEY, ANNA UESINAI JCI-IN
LEVER, JOE LEWIS, PAULA LEWXS, RICHARD LEWIS, STEVEN
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LOIHE, LANAN LOUIS, CAROL LUSHENKO, ART Gocdale, next hme we II fry If with blades.
LYTU5, DEANNA MARCONI, VICKI MARKWART, GARY MARLIN, CAROL MARTELI, RAY
MASSEY, cAR1.1'rA MATSON, ERNIE MAXON, MICHAEL MAYEA, Rxcz-:ARD MEUCCI, SHARON
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Two industrious members of the ALMANAC staff, ' X
Clair Ryan and Meredith Oxford, are caught in '
one of their happier moments while working on
the yearbook .
N 'v ' i 4'
INTO NEW FIELDS,...
MOEN, ROBERT MOFFITT, ROBERT Mocus, MARILYN
MONROE, DALE Moon, cARouNE MORGAN, NANCY
Mocus, MARLENE MONNER. SHARON
MULLEN, CONNIE MULLEN1 CLINTON
MURRAY, MERLENE Mc BROOM, LINDA
Mc CUBBREY, WAYNE Mc DoNNEI.I., MARY
Mc KEE, RALPI-I Mc QUAW, PAT
NELSON, DAVID NELSON, JODY
Mc cov, MIKE
Mc DOW, IUDY
Mc QUEEN, JEAN
MC COY, PATTI
MC GIBBON, NORM
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NAGLE, FREDERICK NET-SON, BARBARA
NELSON, MARS!-lA NEWBY, MARIO
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NEWTON, PAT NICKIRSON, TERRENCE NORTON, STEPHEN NUDELMAN, LAWRENCE
OESTERRUCHER, SHEU-A OUVER, CATHEY OLSON, DAVID OSCAR, CAROL
THE MEMORIES WE TREASURE...
"lfCI1eetch can do it, so can I," says .lim Poole.
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PELIUIN, MAUREEN PENNING, ALAN
PETTENCILL, MARSHA PEIRCE, IANET
THE PREPARATIUNS WE HAVE MADE.
PAYNE, JOHN PEARCE, DIANE PEARSON, ROD
PERSONS, HELEN PETERS, RONALD PETRARCA, MIKE
PIMENTAL, Jo ANNE PIXLEY, CAROL Pol-IRMAN, LINDA
POPP, JEANNETTE PORRINO, WILLIAM PUTNAM, RICHARD
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RAMBO, KAREN RASMUSSEN, Mme: RAYMOND, LYNNE RIMM, MARc1A
RITTER, SUSAN RORERTS, PATSY RODGERS, DEE Rolsom, DANIEL
Ross, DONNA ROTH, DICK Rouw, PAT
RYAN, PATT1 SARAH, TERRT SAT-xu, uNDA
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SALLADAY, MIKE SAMUELSON, CLIFF
SANTANGELO, PAM SARRIUGARTE, MORRIS
Maki ' 4 Q 4 ' "'f':"xi1f5
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Jim Heimon, John Acfon,
SANDOZJ MARLAN Joe Goodcledlscuss the pr
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Ralph Reisbeck, and
ice of Tec in China'
sAU13Rl B03 of an AFM meefing.
SCHAQHER, Dmmg SCHECTEL, JANET SCHEIDEL, GEORGE
SCHMEERJ 51-EVE SCHRADER, yxm SCHROEDER, DANETTE
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Cusrodicms find use for large, economy-size cereal SCHULMAN, Rlcl-1 SEABI-IRG, RIC
SIRIANNI, IACQUELINE smm-1, KENNY sMuR'rHwA1'rE, CAROL SNIDER, SANDRA
SNYDER, Yvomm SOMNIIERFELT, EVELYN sommms, sus SORENSEN, THOMAS
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s'rANc, GENE STANLEY, KAY STEWART, JAN
STONE, DAVID STOWE, LLNDA STRAUSS. JACKIE
STROMBERG, HAROLD STUCKERT, GARY s-mem, uNDA SULLIVAN, SHARON
SUPER, GARY TAMBUNG, DONNA TAYLOR, CHUCK TAYLOR, 1351-HER
2: 2 M-iw
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Mcrii DeBuse, caught at c
TAYLOR, KATHY TEENY, MIKE TESDAL, DWIGHT TEVET, SARAH
THOMPSON, DOUG THOMPSON, LINDA THOMPSON, MIKE 'H-IOMPSON, RONALD
f ' THOMPSON, VELVA THORPE, DOUG TU-LMAN' DAR!-A
e momen ' 'S TIPTON, CONNIE TOBIN, MARY Lou TOBKTN, DONNA
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TOMLTNSON, HENRY TOOTHMAN, CHUCK TREIBEL, DENNIS
TUPPER, KATHLEEN TYLER, DAVID ULLMAN, SHARHN!
VANARSDALL, CLINTON VANVEEN, STEPHANIE
VINSON, JUDY VOGI, KAREN
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VQNDERGATHEN, KAREN wAn1.EK:H, RUSSELL WALDROP, BRENDA
WAY-SH, KATHY WEAVER, CHRISTINE WEBB, ROSEMARY
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WALKER, BERT WALKER, JUDY
WEGNER, GRETCHEN WEI1-ER, MARTHA
WELLS, BARBARA WESTBERG, THURE
wu.uAMs, Rm. WILLIAMS, KENNETH
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WILUNCNHAM, CINDY wmQUlsT, JOHN
WOLFE, TERESA WOLFORD, VIRGDXUA
wooDHoUsE, JIM WOOLFOLK, ALAN
YODER, JOHN ZIMMERMAN, KRISTLNE
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Senior Dee Rodgers shows Freshman Dove Ellis the
View from higher up.
ZUPUNSKI, KATHY YABUKI, AMY
JOHN ACTON Kellogg--
Sepk. cless Trees., Jr. cless
Pres., Lrrrm. clels, Eeer-
Isell l,2,3,4. werlr.
vlcRl E. ADAMS Rielmmerre--
Bond l,2,3,4. werk.
LINDA ANN ALBAND Cres-
ree-- Heeer Rell l,2,3,4,
Cerel,sr 4, YFC 4, PHI Ne Al-
,-He 2. Cellege.
ALFRED B, ALEXANDER Sr.
Igrreries--AEM Rep. l,2, AEM
Senator 3, Treelr I, wresrllpg
I, Swimming 3. Cellege.
AGS Rep., sc Rep., cc
BONNIE JEAN ALLEN
Devle Deegles--Herrer Roll 3,4,
NHS Sec., Pleiodes 4, Perf. Alt.,
cless Pub. Clem. 4, SC Rep. 4,
ALMANAC 4, Art sreff 4, Pep
3, IRL 4, Lemlsee Oemme 3,4.
OERALDINE J. ALLEN De
Apze, vepliire, CellferrrIe--
KATHY L. ALLEN Richmond--
JIM ALLENBRAND Richmond--
Wrestllng I, Cross Coonlry l,2.
JULIE ANNE ALSMAN Wood-
siock--Horlor Roll I,2,4, AGS
Rep. 2, Sc Rep. 2. Eerpm 4,
Perf. Atl. 2. College.
BARBARA ANDERSON Lerre
RRIS ANDERSON Leee--AOS
Rep. 4, Heeer Rell I. Cellege.
JOHNNA ANDREW cresrep-
AGS Rep. l,2,3, SC Rep. 2,3.
ARTHUR E. ANDREWS Creston
--Herrer Rell 2,3,4, NHS 4,
cless Sgr. ol Arms, sc Rep. 2,
Ltrfrrr. Club, Fionclielto Pres.,
YFC, Key Club, Football I,
Beskereell l,2, Treelr l,2,3,4.
CHANCE w. ARASMITH Rel-
Iogg--AFM Rep. l, Cc Rep.
Lone--Honor Roll 3, AGS
Rep., SC Rep. College.
STEVEN D. AUSTIN weeesreek
--sc Rep. I, AFM Rep., Key,
Eeerlspll l,2, Treelr I, wresrlapg
JANICE AZORR Kellogg--Class
Sgr. el Arms 3, AGS Rep. l,2,3,
sc Rep. I, Pepl. Cellege.
JANICE BACHMAN Sr. Mory's
Aeeeem,--Herrer Rell 3, AGS
MARY CHRISTINE BACON AGS
Rep., SC Rep., CC Rep., Sorelle
STEVEN BAER weeesreelr-
Perf. An. l,2,3,4, slgme
PM Alplvo 3,4. Cellege.
MARIE TERESA BARBAR Sr.
Igrreries--Heper Rell l. Col-
RANDY L. BARNES cresree-
Kappa Omege Lemeee Trees.
WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER SKIP
BARNES O.P. Lerrrs--Sgt. ol
Arms 4, Sc Rep.,AEM Rep. l,
2, 4, AFM Seeerer 3, Football
3, Wrestling I, 2, Beseeell 2.
JO MARIE BARROETABENA
Boise, Ieelee--AOS Rep. Cel-
BARBARA BELLAND Mer,eresr--
SC Rep. 3, Tlrespieps Pres., His-
terion, Sgr. et Arms, GIrl'sClloir,
Plays, Mekepp crew, Srege crew,
MARYANNE L. BELTZ Atkinson
-cless See, 2, Aos Rep. I, 3,
4, Sc Rep. 2, Cellege.
RICHARD BESWICK Kellogg--
Heeer Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
AFM Rep. 4, Friurs Pres., Llrnn.
Club, Eeereell l, Beslrereell l,
2,3,4, Treek l,2,3,4. College.
SA LLY BEYER Atk inson--Armed
DUANE L. BIGONI Central
Catholic--Perf. Atl 3, College,
JANICE RAY BISHOP Creston--
Honor Rell l,2,3, NHS 3,4, Class
V-Pres. 3, Sc I,4, CC 4, Pep
Clee l,2, IRL, Pleieslesv-Pres.,
NHS, Jr. Prem ceprr, Pleys.
CHYRL BLACKMAN Creslorl--
seimmieg 2. Cellege.
ROSEMARY KAREN BLAIR Wash-
irigrerr Higlr--Serelle 4. Cellege
STEVEN R. BODEMAN Kel-
Iegg--Herrer Rell 2, cc Rep. 4,
AFM Rep. 4, wresrlieg l,2,4,
Cross ceerrrr, 2. College.
KAREN BOOKSHNIS Richmond--
CAROL BORKUS Peru High,
Peru, lndionu--Honor Roll 3.
DARRELL BOWEN RelIegg--
Cless Sgr. ot Arms 3, AFM Rep,
AFM serrerer, Sc Rep., Lrmrr.
Cleb Pres., Trees., Eeerlsell
l,2,3,4, Beskereell I, Beseeell
CAROL BRADSHAW Atkinson--
Honor Rell I, cless Pee. Crrm.,
see., AGS Rep. 4, sc l,2,3,
Pep clels Sgr. er Arms, IRL.
GREG BRAY cresrep--Sc Rep.,
AEM Rep. Cellege.
RON BRONLEEWE Cresree--
Ceppe Omega Lempee, Cress
cermrry l, Termws 3,4. Cellege.
GERARD O, BROSNAN cep-
rrel Catholic--Closs Pres. 4,
AFM Rep. 2, Sc Rep. 4, Ltmn.
clee 2,3,4, Footboll 2, Treek
2,3,4, Cross ceerrrry 3, Pleys,
"A" clreir. College.
PAMELA BROWN AIletd--
Honoi Roll l,3, Closs Sgt. at
Arms, POST, Pep Club. Work.
RICHARD A. BROWN Sr.
Stephen--AFM Hist., AFM Rep.,
SC Rep. I, Foolboll l, Truck I,
Aclreir 2,3,4. Cellege.
ROLLYN BROWN Arlrirrserr--
Honor Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
S.B. Trees., sc Rep. 2,3, AEM
Rep. l,2, cc 2, Forum 2,3,4,
IRL sgy. at Arms, Lemeee Gcma
Y-Pres., Cerelysr Hisr., Tlres-
plans Pres., Red Squares Pres.,
Key v-Pres., Ereeklirr Folk-
siegers, Jr. Prem ceerr, Foot-
Bell I, Treelr I. College.
LINDA L. BRYAN Rleereele
Higlr School, Hillsdale, llleeis.
DIANE BIJRCAR Woodstock--
Honor Rell l,2,3, AGS Rep. 4,
Forum 3, A Clreir 3,4, Girls'
Choir Pres., Cerillees 2,3,4,
Pres., Lib. Cellege.
JILL DIANE BLJROETT ArIete--
sigme Plri Alplme, 'IAP ceeir 3,4,
Olrls' Clreir 4, Meerigel 4, Ceril-
lees l,2,3,4, Pleys.
NANCY BLJRRENBINE Rees-
eeelr--AOS Rep. 3. Cellege.
CAROL BYER Atkinson- Honor
Rell l,2,3, AOS Rep. l,2,3,
SC Rep, l,2,3, CC Rep. 4, IRL
Sec. 2,3,4, Lemeee Gamma 4,
Pep Clue I, FTA 4, Eerem 2,3,4.
SHIRLEY L. CAIN Atklnson--
AGS V-Pres, 4, Class Sgt. ot
Arms, SC Rep., CC Rep., JV
Rell, v-Pres., Beelimg, Girls'
Clwolr 2. College
RICHARD H. CANDLAND
Beml Jr. Higlr, Beme Oregep--
Honor Rell l,2,3, Lrmrr. Clele 3,
4, Rey, Wrestling l,2,3,4.
WAYNE CARLSON Richmond--
ALMANAC, Eeerpell l,2, Bese-
LINDA CARNEMOLLA Atkin-
son--Girls' Clloir 2. Work.
BOB CARNES Rellegg--sc
Rep. 3, AEM Rep, I,2,4, Bes-
kereell l,2,3,4, Baseball l,2,
3,4, cress ceerrlry. Cellege.
HERBERT STEPHEN CARTER
cerrlemriel Hlglr--Herrer Rell
l,2,3,4, Closs Sgr. er Arms 4,
AFM Rep. 3, SC Rep. 2,3, cc
Rep. 4, IRL, Key, Eeereell I,
Treelr l, wresrlirrg 4. Cellege.
ANGELA MARIE CASCIATO Sr.
Ignatius--Honor Rell l,2,3, NHS
3,4, cless Sgr. or Arms 2, AGS
Rep. 2,4, SC Rep.l, Pep clee l,
Eerem 2,3,4, College.
MELVIN CAVIN Creston--
SC Rep. 2, AFM Rep. I,
DONNA CHAMBERS Richmond--
AGS Rep. Z, SC Rep. 2, CC Rep.
4, Pep clele I, Girls' Clwoir 2.
RICHARD CHEGWIDDEN Cres-
RITA ANN CHRISTMAN Sl. Arr-
rleerrys--Pepclele I. College.
JAMES CHARLES CLARK Kel-
JOHN CLEMENTS Arlrirrsem
--Honor Rell, Closs Sgr. at
Arms 2, Trees. 4, Sc Rep.,
Basketball 4, Cress Country
I, Golf I, College.
CAROL MARIE COCHRAN Kel-
legg--Heeer Rell l, Pe.reetAr-
remeeree 2,3, Forum 4, IRL 4:
Pep Clep l,2, Lemlsee oemme,
Makeup Crew 2,3. College.
MARY CO LLINS--College.
SANDRA LEE COMELLA Rel-
legg--Perfeer Arleeeemee 2, IRL
2,3,4, FTA 4, Bewlirrg 2, Lemeee
Gemme 4, Pep clels l,2, Berre 3,
MARLENE COMPTON cresrerr-
AGS Rep. l, SC Rep. cellege.
RON CORNO Richmond--
SC Rep., AFM Senoror, Foot-
Lrell l,2,3, Treek I, wresrlirrg
ANTOINE M. COTTON Wood-
sreelr--AEM Rep. l,3, Foolboll I
2,3,4, Treek l,3,4, Wrestling I.
OEOROENE COUSINS Roosevelt
RICK E. COZAD Arlero--AFM
Rep. 3,4, SC Rep. I, Football l,3,
Basketball l,2, Truck I. Work.
CAROL CRITES weeesreek-
sc Rep. l, Eerem 2,3,4, Meke-
up Crew l,2,3,4. Cellege.
CHERYL SUE CROCKER Wood-
stock--Honor Roll 3, AGS Rep.
l, FTA. College.
CAROLYN R. CROCRETT Kel-
Iegg--Heeer Rell 3, s,a. Pep.
Clem. 4, Closs Pee, cpm. 3, sc
Rep. l,3, Beml l,2,3, Orekes-
rre 2,3, Peelieiry 4. Cellege.
RICHARD CROSBY Richmond--
SC Rep. 2, AFM Rep. 3, AFM
Senator 4, Football I, Wrestling
JUDITH ANDREE CROTEAU sr.
lgrmries--Aos Rep, Pep clue,
Perf. Att., Pleys, Relelieiry.
KEITH CUBIC Willomino Higll
School, willemiee, oreger..
cc Rep. 4, wresrlirrg 2, Swim-
ming I, Golf 2. Cellege.
EAY'DENE CIJRRIN Eeirliele
--Riehmerre, virgirrie, Honor
Rell 4, ALMANAC 3,4, Forum
3,4, Reeerierr 4, A Clwoir 3,4,
Girls- Choir 2, Pleys 3. Work.
EARL CURTIS Allrieserr--AEM
Rep., Eeeleell l,3, Treele I,
wresrlirrg I, self 3. College.
SUSAN DARLING Arleto--
Girls' Choir 4.
WILLIAM ROGER DAVIDSON
BRIAN H. DAVIS Woodstock--
Horlor Roll I, POST Editor 3,4,
Flonclletto Vice Pres. 3.
El.MER L. DAVIS Cresrerr--
AEM See. 4, AEM Rep. 2,3,
SANDRA DAVIS Esreeeele Union
High, Esreeeee, Oregerr--Herrer
Rell 2,3, Lemeee Gamma Vice
Pres., IRL. Cellege.
JAMES R. DAY Arlrirrserr-
Bond, Orevresvre. cellege.
STEPHANIE ANN DEAL Wash-
MICHAEL JOHN DE ANGELO
Centrol Collwollc--AFM Rep. 4,
Boseboll 3,4. College.
DONNA DEARINO Wood-
sreelr--Teerris 2, Oirlsl cReTr
MARJORIE DE BUSE Atkin-
sem--Herrer Rell l,2,3,4, s.B.
Se., AGS Rep. l, SC Rep. 2,
3, Pleieees Hist., NHS, IRL,
Pep Club, Lemerle Oemme
KATHLEEN A. DlETz Lerre--
AOS Rep. 3, "AP Clreir 4,
Phi Ne Alplno. College.
JANET DOBRY Lone--CC
Rep., Forum 3,4, FTA, A
Ckeir 3,4, Girls' ceeir 2.
MELVIN T. DOTY Arlet:l--
Bond 2. Work.
RON DOYLE Rellegg--
wresrlirrg l,2,3,4. Cellege.
GREGORY E. DRAIS Glen-
eee--Herrer Rell l,2,3, AEM Sen-
ator 4, Llrrrrr. Club Sgt. at Arms,
Forum, Foorbcll l,2,3, Truck l,2,
3,4, Wrestling l,2,3,4, Berre I.
SONJA DUDDINGTON Lone
--Forum 2,3,4. Work.
LINDA A. DUGGINS Clock-
DOROTHY L. DUMAS St.
IgnotlIJs-- Closs Sgt. el Arms
3, AGS Rep. 4. Work.
DYANN JILL DYER creslerr--
Class Sgr. er Arms 3, Pep l,2,
Oirls- Clreir 2,3. College.
ALANA ECKERT Creslon--
sigme Prri Alpee, Lemeee
Gemme, Pep Clels I,2, Orelres-
rre l,2,3,A. Cellege.
DIANA GAY EDGAR ArIelo--
AGS See., cless ser. ot Arms
I, AGS Rep. 3, SC Rep. l,2,4,
cc Cltm. 2, Pep Clep l,3, Jv
Rell, Pres. 2, Girls- clreir.
SAMUEL N, EDGE Madison--
Football l,2. College.
BECKY EDGERTON Cleveland --
BARBARA EIDE Richmond. Col-
LINDA LEE ELLIOTT ReIlegg--
Class Sgt. at Arms 4, AGS Rep l,
2,3, IRL Sgr. er Arms 4. College
NANCY LOUISE EMERSON Bur-
roughs, Ridgecrest, California--
SANDRA K. ENGSTROM Cres-
ton--AGS Rep. 3,4, sc Rep. I,
PAT FADNER Cleveland--AGS
Rep. 4, Eererr. 3,4. cellege.
DANIEL M. FITZGERALD Rich-
mond--CC I, College.
RAT FITZGERALD Mereleell--
SUE FITZGERALD Madison--
AGS Rep. 2, Sc Rep. 3,4, cel-
WENDE LL FLEMING Atkinson--
JON FORBES Arleta--Wrestling
FRANK DAVID FRUSTACI Wood-
stock--Honor Rell l,2,3,4, NHS
3,4, POST 3,4, Bowling Treee. 3,
WANDA EOWLER Arle+e--STe-
ma Phi Alpee, A cr.elr 4, Girls'
Choir 3, Modrigol 4, cerilleree.
ROBERT A, FROHWERK cree-
rer.--Heeer Rell l,2,3,4, NHS
3,4, Sc Rep. l, Eraere Treas.,
Catalyst See., sewlrpe Rree.,
Swlrereiep 2,3,4. College.
JOYcE GAGE weeeereeR--
RRT N.. Alppe Ser. ol Afrrre.
JAMES E. GAINER Kellogg--
Bond 2,3. celleee.
LARRY A. GALLINO Lone--
BI LL GANDER Woodstock--
Football 4, Rene, Oreleeerre.
CAROLYN GARNER Lane-
DAVID GARvlN Arlere--
Honor Rell 2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
Sc Rep. 4, cc 4, Football
l,3,4: Treek 3,4: Orchestra
RICHARD D. GEORGE Ar-
Ieto--Swlmrnlng l, Meleeep
Crew 4. College.
KATHLEEN J. GILLEN Rich-
,rreee--Heper Rell, AGS Rep. 3,
Pep clele. cellepe.
WILLIAM STEPHEN GLENN
Lane--Armed Services .
DAN GRAHAM Atkinson--
Herrer Rell, AFM Rep. 2, Sigma
PhiAlpha Hist., Clb. Rptr. 2,
3,4, "A" cleelr 4, aepe l,2,3,4,
oreheerre 4, Rleye 2,3. celleee.
ROBEI GREEN Arleta--Honor
Rell l,2,3, Siepre H.. Alpha 3,
4, "A" Choir 2, cerrllerre l,2,
3,4, Rle,e2,3. cellepe.
MARILYN GREENLEE Joseph
CLARK LUCAS GRIFFIN Arme-
eer.--Herrer Rell 3, Forum 4,
Eeerppll 2,3, ReeRereell 2, Track
ROGER A. GRIMSRUD Ruther-
ford High School, TeArerp South,
Aeelelerre, New Zealand--Track
3, Cross ceeerr, 3, Plays 4.
GARY J. GRISANTI Atkinson--
Honor Rell 2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
cleee Ser. at Arrr.e 4, Eerpr.. 2,3,
4, Catalyst V-Pres., Quaker
Muskets Pres., Lambda Gamma
Sgt. mArmS. College.
MORLEY GLJSTAESSON Kellogg
--Herrer Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
AGS Rep. 2,4, PleidesTreos.,
Lereeee Gereree Pres., lRL, Swlre-
ming l,2,3,4, Tennis 3,4,
DAN HAARALA ArRlr.ee,.--
cc 2, Saeree Phi AlpRe Ser. at
Arrrre, Eell. Singers Rree., Eeer-
eell l, Bond 2,3,4,OreReerre,
Pleye. Arrree Seeereee.
MARTIN C. HAGEN Abernathy
--"A" Choir. College.
KATHRYN J. HAGSTROM Rich-
per..J--Eerep 4, Class Sef. er
Arree 3, AGS Rep. 3, FTA 4, Hier
MARILYN KAY HALL Lane--
Honor Rell 2,3, AGS. Rep.
SAMUEL HANNA Kellogg--
Honor Rell l,2,3, NHS 3,4,
AEM Pree., V-Pres, AFM Rep.
l.2,3, Sc Rep. 2, AFM Sen-
ator l. Lrmr.. clpp Sec.:
Eeereell l,2,3,4, laeeleerpell
l,2, 3, Troclc l,2,3, aeeeleell
BARBARA ELLEN HANSON
Arlere--Herrer Rell 2,3, NHS
4, A cleezr 4, Girls' cr.elr 2,3.
LLJCLLLE HARDY Kellogg--
AGS Rep. 2, Sc Rep. l,2,
PHT N., Alpha, Girls' cleelr
JOELLEN HATCH weed-
stock--Honor Rell l,2, AGS
Rep. 2,3, cc Rep. 4, Girls'
chelr 2, A clrelr 3,4, Caril-
lsepe l,2,3,4, Rleye 2,3.
STEPHEN M, HAWTHORNE
Lpee--cleee Ser. ot Arms, Sc
Rep., cc Rep. AFM Rep., Ser.-
erer, Lrrep. clee, Football l,2,
3,4, Basketball l,2, Baseball l,
ROBERT D, HAY Richmond--
Honor Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
Sc Rep. 2, AFM Rep. 4, Treele
l,2,3,4, Cross ceerrrry l,3.
DON HEERLELN Rleeeeervelley
--sreererrep, weerrapererr, Track
l,3, creee ceeprr, l, Bond, Or-
JAMES L. HEIMAN Arl.:r.eer.--
Honor Rell, AFM Treasurer, Rep.,
Senator, Sc Rep., Forum 4,
Lrrrrp. clue, Eeerpell l,2,3,4,
l3eeRerpell l,2,3,4, Track 3,4,
seeeeell l, c.eee Country 3.
TIM HElTz cererrel cerl,elle--
AEM Rep. 2,4, Eeerleell 2,3,4.
NICK E. HENDRlcRSON
Woodstock--AFM Rep. l, Sc
Rep. 2,3, POST 4, Treel. 2,
MARLA HENRLRSEN RTeRr.er.e--
Honor Rell 3, Forum 3,4, Pep
clele l, FTA 4. celleee.
RICHARD HENRY Astoria Jr.
High--Sgt. or Arms I, SC Rep.
l,4, Ltmn. Club, Basketball I,
2,3,4, Treele l, Tennis 2,3,4,
Serra 2,3,4, Orchestra 3. Cel-
GERALD LEO HERNESMAA Park-
KATHIE HlcRS Atkinson--Class
Ser. at Arms 4, YFC, Makeup
Crew, Publicity College.
LINDA R. HlGHTowER Hee-
9on's ae,--Heep. Rell, NHS 3,4,
TERRY RAY HlLl.ER weeeereeR--
Herrer Rell l,2,4, NHS 4, AFM
Rep. 4, Eaer.el.erre Hisl. 2,3,4,
Lrrer.. clele 3,4, Eeerleell 3,4,
Rerf. Arr. l,2,3, Eererr. 2,3,4.
PATRICIA HlROMLJRA Arleta
--Honor Rell l,2,3,4, Eerem
4, NHS Hist. 3,4, AGS Pele.
cl.,-.r.., AGS Rep. 3, Sc Rep,
l, ALMANAC 4, Arr Srprr 4,
Pleaeeee See., Pep clele l,3,
IRL 4. College.
BRUCE E. HOFFER Arlevo--Honor
Roll l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4, SC Rep.l,
Eraefe Sec., Cotolyst Treas., Ltmn.
clee, Eapeerrerre, Football 3,4,
seee l. celleee.
KENNETH H. HOLSTROM Jeff-
ereee--Herrer Rell 2, AEM Rep. 3,
Franklin Eelle Srpeere, Eeerpell 2,
laeeleerleell 2,3,4. celleee.
ANN HOPPLE creerer,--Heeer
Rell l,2,4, Class Ser. erArrr.e
4, AGS Rep. l,3,4, Serelle Pres.
IRL, ETA, Ereplellr. Folksingersg
Plays l, Makeup Crew l,2,
RONALD C. HOOVER Creston
--Honor Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 4,
Sc Rep. l, Fianclwetto Pres.,
Lrrw.. Club, Rey, Eeerleell l,
Treel. l, Wrestling l,2,3,4, Teeple
TIM HORTON Atkinson--
AFM Rep. 3, Truck l,2, College.
GENE w. HOSKIN Relleee-
Sc Rep. 2,3, cc Rep. 4, AFM
Rep. l,3, Track l, Wrestling l.
ROBERT E. HOWARD Lane--
POST 4, Kappa Omega Lerepee
Pres. 3,4, Catalyst Sgt. et
Arms 4, Fluneheno Hier. 4,
creee ceerrrry. celleee.
ROBERT LANE HUBBARD Ar-
lele--Heeer Rell 2,3,4, cc
Rep. 4, IRL, Lereleee Gereree,
Ltrnn. Club, Wrestling l,2,
Swimming l,2,3,4. celleee.
CAROL JEAN HUCK ArIetu--
Honor Rell 3, Class Ser. at
Arms l, AGS Rep. 2, Pep Club
l, A Choir 3,4, Gzrle' crrefr 2.
JUDY JACKSON Lane--Honor
Roll l,2,3,4, NHS, Sorelle Chop.
GEANNE L. JACOBSON Red-
fere Hlele, Heeeele, Hawaii,
Honor Rell l,2,3, AGS Rep. 3,
Russian clele, Pleye. College,
BARBARA JEAN .JENSEN Lane--
Honor Rell l,2,3, AGS Rep. 3,
Sc Rep. 2, IRL 2,3,4, Pep clep
l,2,3, Relelleiry. College,
BETH JENSEN Atkinson--
cleee Hier. 3, Arr Sreff3,4,
Pep clee Hier. l,2,3, cellepe.
STEVE JENSEN Madison--
Bowling clpe Pres., Truck 3.
DICK JEWELL MTlweeRle--
AFM Rep. 2,3, AFM Senator
4, Football 4, TreeR 2,3,4,
DALE L. JOHNSON Mil-
waulde--Track 3, A Choir 2,
3,4, Meerzpel 3 celleee.
KATHY JOHNSON Taft High
School, Oeecn Lolce, Oregon,
MARY JOHNSON St. Ignatius--
RICHARD JOHNSTON Riel,-
mepe--Sc Rep. l, AEM Rep. 2.
VICTORIA ANNE JOHNSTON
creere..--Herrer Rell l,2,3,4,
AGS Rep. l,4, cc Rep., Forum
3,4, Pep l, ALMANAC 3,4,
POST 2, Publicity 3,4, lRL,
Tlwespicns Sec., Plays 2,3,4,
Make-up c,ew 2. cellege.
WINNIFRED ESTHER JOLI
Grants Pass High School, Grants
Pass, Oregon. Work.
ALLEN L. JONES Fernwood-
Football, Track, Wrestling.
LAEL JONES Grout--Perf.
Arr. Sc Rep. l,2,3, AGS Rep.
4, Pep l, Girls' Choir 2,3,
Rree., "A" Choir 4. College,
RANDY T. JONES Atkinson--
AEM l,2,4, cc Rep. 4, Football
l,2,3, seeRereell l, Track l.
STEVEN KANAS Atkinson--
Honor Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
S.3. Rree., Class Pres. 3, Sc
Rep. 2,3, cc Rep. 2, Twlrp
Rlree 3, Jr. Prom Ripe, TRee-
plans chep., Red Squares Pres.,
Rey, IRL, cerelyere, EelRe:.eeere,
Track l, Wrestling l, Rleye.
KATHLEEN L, KELLY Creston--
AGS Rep. l, Sc Rep. 2,3, Plays
LINDA L. KIDWILER ArRleeer.--
Honor Rell l,2,3,4, AGS Rep. 2,
A Choir 3,4, Girls chear 2, ceri-
lleee l,2,3,4, Eleye. College.
CHRISTINE JOY KIRIGIN Our
Lee, of Serrewe--Her.er Rell 3,
POST 4. College.
JACK KLETZEL creerer.--Sc
Rep., AFM Rep., Eeereell,
Wrestling, seeeeell. celleee.
JAMES M. KNUTSON Kel-
lepg--cleee V-Pree. 2, Sc Rep.,
AFM Rep. pee Senator, Jr.
Rrerr. ceerr, Franklin Eelleeirre-
ers, Football I, Truck I, Wveer-
ling 4. celleee.
MARclA KOCH All.ar.eer.--
LARRY KOLB Creston--SC
Rep., Eeefeell l,2, Track l.
CHRISTINE KNOESTSKY Rel-
leee-Heper Rell 2, AGS Rep.
l.3: Sc Rep, 2,4, IRL. celleee.
ERIC ROSRELA SRe.Tee,. Teel.,
oererfe, Ceeede, aeeleerleell l.
KARL O. RRLJEGER Atkinson--
Honor Rell l,2, Sc Rep. l, cc
Rep., Perf, Att. 2,3, Pep Band.
SANDI KUSHMAUL Milo Aco-
KENNETH E. LAKE Lane--
ROY JAMES LEACH Atkin-
son--A chelr 4. celleee.
SHARON LEHR Lone--
Reelzeiry 3. celleee.
ALANA JEAN LEMLEY Lin-
coln--Girls' Choir I, Publicity 2.
JOSEPH H. LEVER Relleee--
Sc Rep., AFM Seperer, Lrrep.
clee, Eeereell l,2,3,4, TreeR
l,2, wreerlape l. College.
PAIJLA LEWIS Holy Eerr.rly--
AGS Rep. 3, Sc Rep. 4,
Girls' Choir 2. College.
RICHARD LEWIS RleRrr.epe--
STEVEN c, LEWIS 3reeRl,r,--
Class Rree. 2, Sc Rep., cc Rep.,
AFM Rep., See., Hist., Lrrr.r..
clue, Football l,2,3,4, laeeleerl-.ell
l,2, Treel. l,2. College.
JEANETTE J, LORENzlNl Kel-
logg--AGS Rep. 3, Sc Rep. 2,
JY Rell, 2. werR.
SARAH L. LORLJSSO creere,.--
AGS Rep. 3, see. 4, v-Rree. 4,
cleee Seererery 3, Sc Rep. 3, cc
Rep. 2, JY Rally 2, Rell, 3 Rree.
CAROL LOUIS Woedmere--Cob
ART LLJSHENRO Rleereerre--Sc
Rep. l, AFM Rep., Football l,2,
3,4, Treele l,2,3,4, Wrestling l,2,
Orchestra l,2,3,4. College,
VICKI MARCONI Woodstock--
AGS Rep., Sc Rep., Pep Club
Sgr, ul Ar,r.e. celleee.
CAROL ANNE MARLIN ArIeto--
AGS Rep. 4, CC Rep. 4. Work.
RAYMOND O. MARTELL Lune--
Sreee crew. celleee.
MICHAEL W. MAXON Wash-
LINDA LOU MCBROOM Kellogg
--CC Rep. 2, Phi Nu Alpha 2,
Quaker Muskels 3,4, Sec.,
Trees., Rifle Team 4, A Choir 4,
Girls' Choir 3. College.
MIKE McCOY Creslon--Wresl-
ling I. College.
PATRICIA ALICE MCCOY Lone--
Honor Roll 3, AGS Rep. 3,4,
MARY MeDONNELL Arlele--
Honor Rell I,2,3, NHS 3,4, ser.
erArrrrs, Lerneee eernrre 4, Pep
Clue I,3, FTA 4, Girls' Clrelr
2,3, Plays. College.
NORMAN C. MeelI3lzON
Cerrrrel Cerlrelle--SC Rep. 4,
AFM Rep. 3, Forum 4, Treels 2.
RALPH R. McKEE ArIeIa--
Boskerboll I. College.
PAT MCQUAW AGS Rep. l,
JEAN McOUEEN Christian
Heel.--Herrer Rell 4, Eerurrr 3.
SHARON MELTCCI Arlrlrrsen
--AGS Rep, 3, CC Rep. 2,4,
Forum 4, IRL 4. College.
DEANNA GAYLE MIDDLETON
Sfanwood, Sreeweee, weslnne
lon--Girls' Choir 4. Colleqe.
BRUCE E, MILLER ArIelu--
AFM Rep. 4, Lrnm. Club, Fool-
looll 2,3,4, Truck l,2,3,4,
Wrestling 2,3, Swimming l.
MICKEY MILLER Sr. Igno-
llus--AGS Rep. 2,3 SC Rep.
3, CC Rep. 4, Sigma Plra AI-
plre V-Pres., Lambda eerrrrrre
Pres., Rrrsslerr Clelr V-Pres.,
IRL, Serelle, FTA, Folksingersg
Orchestra 2,3,4, Pleys. Col-
LYNNE MARIE MILLSPALJGH
Deule Deueles--AGS Rep.,
SC Rep., Tlresplens, A Choir,
Makeup Crew. College.
MARILYN D. MITCHELL
AGS 3. College.
ROBERT MOEN JR Lewis--
Trock I, Cross Counrry I.
MARLENE M, MOGUS
Woodslock --Work .
SHARON MONNER Arlere--
Honor Rell 3,4, ALMANAC
3,4, Forum 4, ETA LIE.,
A Clrelr 4, Girls, Cheer 2,3.
CAROLINE JEAN MOORE
Rseleneprl--Herrer Rell 3,4,
Eerprrr, 5.3. Trees., CC
Rep. 2, Ererrklln EelRsIr,eers,
IRL Trees. YEC V-Pres.,
Slgrrre Phi Alplre, A Choir 3,
4, See., Trees., Plays.
NANCY JANE MORGAN
weeesreeR--Eererrr 3, Arr
LINDA J. MORRISON Arlefc
BONNIE L. MULLEN Arlelo
CLINTON MULLEN ATIeIc--
Foorboll I,2,4, Troek l. Work.
MERLENE MURRAY Kellogg--
RICK NAGLE Cresren--SC Rep.
3, AFM Rep. 2,3,4, Forum 3, Key
See., Trees., Eeelleell I,2, aes-
lrerpell I, Track 2,3. College.
BARBARA A. NELSON Atkin-
serr--Herrer Rell 4, AGS Rep. I,
2,3, Sc Rep. 2, PM Nu Alpee,
R. DAVID NELSON Creston--
Honor Roll I,2,3, Fioneheno,
Coaolysl, Russian Club, Forum.
KAREN MARIE NELSON Honor
Rell 3, AGS Rep. 4, Pep Clpp,
Bowling Clep, Meleeup Crew.
MARSHA NELSON Porkrose-
MARLO NEwEsY Sl. Ienellusu
SC Rep. 4, CC Rep. 4, Sorelle
Cor. See., Phi NlrAlplre See.,
Swlrnrnlrrg 2, Melreup Crew I.
STEPHEN NORTON Kelleee--
Honor Rell, SC Rep., Tennis l,2.
LAWRENCE M. NUDELMAN
Arlelu--Honor Rell l,2,3,4,
Lrnp. Clue 3,4, Bowling clue
3, Iaeslpereell I, Bcskelboll 3,
MARY LOU NYSETH Lone--
Cless Sgr. erArns 3, AGS Rep.
I,2,3, SC Rep. I, Pleys, Meke-
up Crew, Sreee Crew, Publicily.
CATHEY OLIVER Kelleee--
Herrer Rell 4, Class Sei. ul
Arms 3, AGS Rep. 4, CC Rep.
4, Pep Clue I, Perl. All. 2,
Ferern 4. Celleee.
DAVE OLSON Kellogg--
Honor Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
SC Rep. 2,3, CC Rep. 4, AFM
Rep. 2, Forum 2,3,4, Erzers 4,
ALMANAC 3, Eelrer 4, cell
CAROL G. OSCAR Cresron--
Honor Roll 3, Swimming I,2,
MEREDITH OXFORD Cresrerr-
Honor Rell 4, CC Rep. 4, Eerurn
4, ALMANAC 3,4, Sagrne Plli Al
3,4 Perll., Sorelle 3,4, I-list.,
V-Pres., Red Squares 3,4, YEC
l,2,3,4, Rene 3,4, Orchestra I,
LARRY OXMAN Kellepg--
Swrrrrrrrlne 2, Rene I,2,3,-4, Or-
elresrre 2. Celleee.
THOMAS H. PAIGE Creslon--
Wreslling l. College.
ROBERTA M. PALADIE Havre,
High, Havre, Merrrerre--A Cleelr
4, Olrlsl Cleelr 2,3. Celleee.
JOHN DAVID PAYNE Creston
--Honor Rell 3, SC Rep., Fool-
eell I, aesRerIeeIl I,4, Iaeseeell
3,4, Acrrelr. Cellepe.
DIANE PEARCE Richmond--
MAUREEN ANN PELOQLJIN
Kellege-AOS Rep. I,2, SC Rep.
l,2,3,4, Jr. Prere Court, Perf,
Arr. 3, Pep Cluls l,2. College.
RONALD PETERS Woodstock--
Slgrrre Pl1iAlpho Trees., laeee,
Orchestra, Swimming I. College.
MIKE PETRARCA ArRlrrsen--
AFM Rep. I,2,3, AFM Seneler 4,
Truck l,2,3,4, wresrlarrg I,2,
Cross Ceeelr, l,2. College.
MARSI-IA RAE PETTENGILL
Armrrserr--AOS Rep., Pep clue
I,2, orrls' cleear 2. College.
JANET PIERCE weeelsleeR--
Hener Rell I,2, Pep Club I, FTA
Pres., Eerurrr 2,3,4, Lenleee
Oerrrrrre, Prerrklrrr EelRslr,eers.
JOANNE PIMENTEL Lane--
CAROL LYNN PIXLEY Creslon
--Forum . Work .
JIM POOLE Rrelrnrerre--AEM
Rep. l, Eeerpell l, Treele I,2,
3,4, A Clrelr 4.
JEANNETTE POPP Woodsrock--
AGS Rep. I, A Choir 3,4, Girls'
Choir 2. Work.
WILLIAM L. POPPINO Arlere
--Hene. Rell 3, SC Rep. I,2,
AFM Rep. I,2,3, Cerelysr, Sze-
rpe Phi Alplre, Eaerrelrene, send
2.3,4, Oreeesrre 3,4. College.
HARVEY LEE PRIESTER Kellogg--
CC Rep. College.
RICK M. PUTNAM Atkinson--
Honor Rell I, APM Rep. I, ser.-
erer 2,3,4, Lrrnn. Clue, Eeereell
I,2, Iaeskereell l,2,3,4, Treek I,
Laeseeell 2,3. College.
RAIJA HANNELE PUUKKA
Elllol High--Onrclro, Cerre-
CHERYLOLJERUBIN SI. Slephen
--Honor Roll 3, AGS Rep, 2,
SC Rep. I. Work.
TONI SUE RAONONE Sl.
sreplrerrs--Herrer Rell 3, AGS
Rep. 3, SC Rep. I, Arr Slew,
Makeup Crew. Celleee.
MIKE RASMLJSSEN Kelle9e--
Cress Ceurrlr, I.
LYNNE RAYMOND Girls'
MARCIA REAM Kellege--
SUSAN RITTER Richmond--
CC Rep. 2, College.
PATSY JEAN ROBERTS Rich-
rrrerre--Pep Club, Sorelle, Phi
DEE w. RODOERS Rreer,
waelrrre Falls, Texes--Arr slefr
4, Kappa Omega Lerrrpee See.,
Sleee Crew. Work.
DAN ROISOM Atkinson--
Class Pres. l,4, AFM Rep. 2,
SC Rep. I3, Limn. Clue, Eeer-
eell l,2,4, Iaeslrelleell I,2,3,
Iseseeell 4. College.
JUDY ANN ROMINE Kel-
logg--A Choir 4. Work.
DONNA RENAE ROSS wal-
llen clerlr--AOS Rep. I,2,
SC Rep. 3, Pep Club Ser. or
Arrrrs, See. College.
RICHARD P. ROTH Atkinson--
Honor Roll 2, Class Sgr. or Arms,
Slgrrre Phi Alpha Pres., Rene 2,3,
4, Orchestra 3,4, College.
PATRICIA ROUW Lerre--Hener
Rell 2,3, NHS 4, AGS Pres.,
Trees., Rep. l,3, Lerrreee cenrne
4, FTA V-Pres., A Clrelr 3, elrlsl
Clresr 2, Pleys 3, Forum 2,3,4.
CLAIR RYAN Richmond--Honor
Rell 2,3,4, Perf, Arr. 3, Cless
Ser. erArns 4, Sc Rep. 3,4,
ALMANAC 4, Forum 4, ATI stall
3,4, Rell, seuee 2. College.
PATRICIA RYAN Morycresl--
TERRI SABAH Arleic--SC Rep.
I,2, Pep clue I. College.
CLIFF SAMLJELSON Arlere--
AFM Rep., Thesplons, Foolbcll
l,2, Treelr I, Orelreslre l,2,4,
Pleys 2,3,4, Puellell, 4. Cel-
MARIAN G, SANDOZ Allele-
son--S.B. Pup, Clrrnrr., Cless
Hlsr. 4, AGS Rep. I,2, Veer
Rep. I, SC Rep. 3,4, Forum 4,
An staff 4, Jr. Herne Cerrnrrp
Princess 3, IRL 3,4, Pep Clue I,
2,3, Pres., Trees. Celleee.
PAMELA LYNN SANTANGELO SV.
lgrrerles--Herrer Rell 3. College.
MORRIS SARRIUGARTE Lone--SC
Rep. I,2,3, AFM Se-rarer I, Feel-
boll I, Track I. College.
STEVE SAVAGE Glencoe--SC
Rep, 2,3, AFM Rep. I, Football I,
2, Wrestling I,2,3, Pleys 2,3,4.
DENNIS SCHACHER Kellogg--
JANET LOUISE SCHECHTEL SI.
Ierrerlps--Hener Rell I,2,3, Cc
Rep. 2, Lerrrpee oerrrrre, Pep I.
KATHERINE SCHILTHUIS Rlch-
mond--AGS Rep, 2,3, Pep Club
STEVEN SCHMEER Alkinson-
Closs Ser. ol Arrns 2, Sc Rep. 2,
CC Rep. 4, AFM Rep. I,2, Lrmr..
Club, lsescrerleell I,2, laeseleell I,
2,3,4, cress Country I. Celleee.
DANNETTE SCHROEDER Sr.
Srepperrs--AGS Rep., Phi Ne
Alplre V-Pres. College.
RIC S. SEARERG AlRlrrserr--
Clessv-Pres. 4, AFM Rep. 3,
Serrerer I, Eeereell I,2, ses-
Relpell I,2,3, Wrestling l,2.
DEAN SEAWELL Lewis--
Herrer Rell 2, SC Rep. I, AFM
Rep. 3,4, Lrrnn. Club, Fool-
looll 2, Track l,2,3. College.
LORELEE SHINN Alkinson--
AGS Rep., Closs Sgr. or Alrns
3, Bowling Club, Ski Club 3,4,
Pep clue I. werL.
PATSY SHINN CresIerr--
Hener Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 3,4,
Cless Ser. ol Arms 3, AGS Rep.
2,3, SC Rep. 4, IRL Pres., FTA,
Pep Clelr, Pleides. Celleee.
CAROL LEE SMLJRTHWAITE
Cresren--Heeer Rell 4, AGS
Pres. 4, AGS Trees. 3, Closs
Trees. 3, Closs Sec. 4, AOS
Rep. 2,3, SC Rep. l, Jr. Prem
Ceun, ALMANAC 4, Pep Club
I, IRL 4, Forum 4. College.
SANDRA SNIDER ReeseVell--
Sorelle Ser. el Arrrrs, A Cleelr
3,4,Girls'Cl1oir 2, Meerlgel
4, Pleys 3,4, Meke-up Crew 3,
EILEEN SNYDER ArkinsorT--
CC Rep. College.
YVONNE M. SNYDER Lewis--
AGS Rep. I. College.
EVELYN K. SOMMERFELT Cres-
lon--Honor Roll 3, All Sloll 4.
SUE ANN SOMMERS Creston--
Heper Rell l,2,3,4, NHS 4, SC
Rep. 2, CC Rep. 4, ALMANAC 4,
IRL Hisl., Pres., Lernbee cernrrre,
Pleaeees, Pep Clue, College,
THOMAS THEODORE SOREN-
SON Kelleee--SC Rep, I,2,
3, AFM Rep. 4, Jr. Prerrr Court,
Eeerpell I,2, laeskerleell I, TreeR
l,3, Cress Country 3. College,
SHERRY L. SOWLES weeesleele
--AGS Rep. I,2,3, SC Rep. 2,
3, Homecoming Prarreess 2,
GENE STANG Lerre--SC
Rep., Treele 2, Iaeseleell 2.
KAY J. STANLEY Atkinson--
Honor Roll I,2,3, CC Rep.,
Pep Club 3,4, IRL Chop. 3,4,
Lombclo Gomrno 4. College.
JAN STEWART ArL:rrsen--
YFC Pres. College.
KATHY M. STOFIEL Raerrrrrene
--Honor Rell I,2,3, Ser. or
Arms 4, Pep Clue, Plrl Ne Alplre
DAVID K. STONE ArlpTnsen--
Slgmc Phi Alplre, Erenlrllrr Eelk-
slrlgers, Rally 4, Foorlsell I,
Iaesleerbell 2, Wrestling I, Band
2,3,4. Arrrree Servlees.
LINDA STOWE Reper High,
spekeee, wesle.--CC Rep. 4.
JACKIE STRAUSS Buckmon-
Closs Sgl. ol Arms 4, CC Rep.,
A Choir 4, Girls' Choir 2, Cor-
illons I,2,3,4, Ploys l,3, Make-
up Crew l,Z,3,4. Work.
WENDY STRICKLAND Sherr-
pelp--Herrer Rell I,2,3, Eerern
2,a,4, Sorelle, cefolysr, YFC.
GARY STUCKERT ArKl,rsorr--
AFM Rep., Cross Country l,
LINDA PAYE STUCKI Arlevo--
closs rreos. l, Class see. 2,
AGs Rep., sc Rep., Home-
coming Princess l, Twirp Court
l, Jr. Prorrr Court, Rally 2,3,
4, Girls' Choir 2, Plays 4.
SHARON MARIE SULLIVAN
Arlolrrsoo--Honor Roll l,2,3,4,
NHS chop. 4, AGS Reo. 3,
Forum z,3,4, AlMANAc 4,
Pleiades Pres. 4, Sigma Phi
Alohe :l,4, NHS chop. 4, IRL
3,45 A clrolr 3,4, Girls' Choir
GARY DEAN SUPER Arklrrsorr
--Ski Club 3, limo. Club 3,
Eoorooll l,2, Troek l, Wrestling
l, Baseball l, Swlrrrrrraog 2,a, A
Choir I,2,3. college.
DONNA MAY TAMBLING
Creston--Honor Roll l,2,3, Perf.
Atl. 2, Sorelle Sgt. at Arms,
Pep Club l,z. College.
ESTHER TAYLOR West Linn--
AGs rreos. 4, FTA see., YEc
JANEY TAYLOR Woodstock--
Perf. Att. I,2,3, SC Rep. Work.
KATHY TAYLOR Woodstock--
MIKE o. rEENY ARlosoo--
Eoolooll l,2, rroek l, Wrest-
DOUG TESDAL Atkinson--
AFM Rep. 2, Football I,2, rreelo
l, Wrestling l,2,3, A choir 2,
3,4, Moorlgol 4, Ploys 3.
SARAH TEVET slronoelo--cc
Rep. 4, Forum 4. College.
VONNIE THOMAS Meriwe-
DOUGLAS THOMPSON Rich-
roooo--wreslllog l,2,a,4, reo-
rrls 2,a,4, sc Rep, AFM Rep.,
llrrrrr. Club. college.
LINDA SuE THOMPSON
Rlelrrrrorro--Peo clole. Work.
RONALD B. THOMPSON Rich-
roorra--cc Rep. 4, AFM Rep. 4,
Ltmn. CIub7 Football I, Wrestling
l,2,3,4, rerr,rls2,a,4. college.
VELVA THOMPSON Arlero--
Honor Roll l,2, NHS a,4, s.la.
Sec., Class Y-Pres. 4, Class
Sgr. at Arms l, AGS Rep. l,4,
IRL 3,4 Trees., Peo clole.
DOUGLAS rHoRPE Lane--
sc Rep. 3, Radio clolo Pres.,
Sec., Chess Club. college.
nARlA ANN rlllMAN
creslorr--close sgf. at Arms
2, AGS Rep. l,2, sc Rep,
3,4, Ski Club, Hockey 4.
CONNIE TIPTON Richmond--
MARY LOU TOBIN Mr. Ver-
rroo Hlglr--Alexooofao, Virgi-
DONNA RAYlENE losKlN
HANK TOMLINSON Creston
--Honor Rall I,2,3,4, NHS
3,43 S.s. V-Pres., closs Sgr.
at Arms 2, Sc Rep. l,2,4, AFM
Senator I, Perft. Atl. l,2,3,
Jr. Proro Court, Forum 3,4, lRlg
Catalyst Pres., Friursj Llmn.
clolo, Foorleoll l,2,a,4, Basket-
ball l,2, Traclf I, Tennis 3,4.
DENNIS rREllaEl Greer--
Honor Roll 3.4, AFM Reo. 4,
Forum 3,4, AlMANAc 4,
Relly 2,s. College.
DAVID TYLER Creston--Forum
3, soskeflsoll l, cross Country
sHARlN A. ULLMAN Arlolo-
soo--AGs Rep. l,2,3,4, sc
Rep. 2,3, cc Rep. 2, Perf.
Att. l, Peo clolo l, Forum 4,
Girls' Chair2. College.
ERIK S. UTTERSTROM At-
kinson--Class Sgt. or Arms,
Sc Rep., cc Reg., AFM Rep.,
Senator, Ltmn. Club: Football
I,2,3,4, sesloerleoll l,2,3,4,
Trook l. College.
CLINTON VAN ARSDALL Lune
STEPHANIE vANvEEN S+.
ROSELLYN ELAINE VAWTER
JOANN VENTRELLA Lane--
Honor Roll I,2, AGS Rep. 2,
sc Rep, 3, Pep clolo. College.
laEvERlEY VINSON Call-
rorrrlo--sorelle V-Pres., Sigma
Phi Alpha, A Choir. College.
JUDY VINSON wooosroel-
Sc Reo. Work.
KAREN VOGL Richmond--
sc Reg. 2, Pep l. College.
Rlolrorooe--cless sgr. at Arms
2, AGS Rep., Pep cloo. Work.
BRENDA WALDROP West
Coast Bible School, Fresno,
Calif. --"A" Choir 4. Work.
JUDY WALKER Lane--Sigma
Phi Alpha, sooo Z,3,4g orelr-
estra 3,4. College.
CHRISTINE WEAVER Creston--
AGS Rep. 4, SC Rep. I, CC Rep.
4, Ar, Staff, Swimming I,2.
ROSEMARY WEBB ArIeta--
Honor Roll l,2,3,4, NHS 3,
4, Thespians V-Pres., IRL
V-Pres., Ploys. College.
MARTHA ANN WEILER Lewis
-cc Rep. 4, POST 3,4, Sigma
Plrl Alpha, A clroar a,4, Girls'
clooarz, Ployss. College.
BARBARA A. WELLS Arle4o--
AGS Rep., A Choir, Girls'
THURE S. WESTBERG Richmond
--Sc Rep., AFM Rep., Cross
Country I, Track 1, Wrestling I.
BONNIE NAl:lNE WESTERBERG
Gleoooe--A Chair :l,4, Glrls'
LARRY WHA LLON ArIeta--
LESLIE ANN WILLIAMS Rich-
,rrooo--Ho,.or Roll 3, AGS Rep.
3,4, IRL, Sorelle Trees., FTA.
CINDY WILLINGHAM Rich-
roorre--AGs Rep. l, IRL clols.
JOHN c, WINQUIST Riel,-
,rrorro--SGT. at Arms 4, sc Rep.
3, cc Rep. 4. college.
JUDITH K. WIRRICK Grout
--Honor Roll l, Poroo 2,3,4,
Lambda Gamma See., Girls'
clroar 2, A Choir 4, Corillons
l,2,a,4, AlMANAc 3,4,
Plays 3. college.
SHERRV KAYEWITTNER Mar-
shall--Girls' Choir 3. Work.
VIRGINIA L. WOLFORD Ar-
Ieta--YFC Sec., Treus. Work.
ALAN woolPolK Allolrrsorr
--Honor Rall I,2,3,4, NHS 3,
4, S,B. Pres., Class Pres. 2,
Y-Pres. 3, Sc Rep. l, cc Rep.
2, AFM Rep. 2,3, Jr. Prom
Court, NHS Pres., IRL s,4,
Errors V-Pres. College.
IVAN G. WONG Richmond--
Honor Roll l,2,3,4, NHS :l,4,
Class Sgr. of Arms l, Sc Rep. 3,
cc Rep. 2, APM Senator 2,
Perf. AH. l,2,3, Poforrr, Rowl-
ing1CutaIyStChup., NHS sgf.
of Arms, Pres., rroelo l,2,3,4,
cfoss Country l. College.
AMY EMlKo YAsuKl Creston
--AGS Rep. 4, Sc Rep. l, Phi
ROSS YAMASAKI wooosloolo
--ALMANAC 3,49 Honor Roll
4, Pororrr 3,4, Bowling Club
V-Pres., Hlsr. College.
JOHN YODER Arlere--
rroek l, Wrestling 3, aoselsell
KRlSTlNE M. ZIMMERMAN
sl. lgrrollos--sc Rep. 3.
KATHY ZUPUNSKI Arlere--
. " Q ':
? . .z
I5 if .Q . -
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2 . f is
5? V 1 9
e , 1' 4: v
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4 ' ,Q .7 Q
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s 1 4
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. . 5, .
4 . .
Around Quukeretle, Most
SAM HANNA , All Ar-
.JOHN ACTON, Most Friendly
,IANICE BISHOP, Most Likely to Suc-
MARJI DE BUSE, Most Studious
Jos GOODALE, Most Athletic
DAN GRAHAM, MostTaIenled in Mu-
MORLEY GUSTAFSSON, Most Ath-
DAN HAAPAlA, Most Spirited
TERRY HlllER, Mos, relerrreo in Arf,
PAT HIROMURA, Most Talented in Art
STEVE KANAS, Most Likely te Succeed
CAROLINE MOORE, Most Talented in
CLIFF SAMUELSON, Most Talented in
MARION SANDOZ, Mast Talented in
CAROL SMURTHWAITE, Most Friendly,
LINDA STUCKI, Mosl Spirited
ROSEMARY WEBB, Most Talented in
ALAN woo lro LK, ses, leeoer
Ay , INR '
R W ,
r , ,
'Q 'f .g.
-sau f X N M-
PRINCESS JANICE BISHOP PRINCESS CAROL BRADSHAW PRINCESS PAT ROUW
ns., . - .
-.4.- , I
su-. , f
gsm K. -
PRINCESS MARION SANDOZ PRINCESS CAROL SMURTHWAITE
PRINCESS LINDA STUC KI
ln the midst of an elegant setting highlighted
by colorful Fountains and standards of delicate
flowers, the I966 May Fete Court was presented
in an assembly to the student body.
The princesses,each having shown outstanding
services to the school, ascended the curving
staircase and took their places in Front of the soft
blue background to await the presentation of the
Queen of May Fete.
ln her royal robe of red velvet, Queen Marji
DeBuse took her place in the gold, satin-draped
throne. For the Queen's entertainment, the Girls'
Choir presented several songs, including "Three
Coins in a Fountain," the theme For the May Fete
activities. At the end, 35 people were knighted
for their service.
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QFront Rowj: Rick Putnam, Linda Stucki, Marian Sandoz, Carol Smurthwaite, Marcia Lynn Hewitt, David Shaffer. fBack
Rowj: Ric Seaberg, Marji DeBuSe, Janice Bishop, Dick Beswick, Pat Rouw, john Acton, joe Goodale, Mark Carter, Carol
Bradshaw, Steve Kanas.
, . v
1 ' -62:2 ' '
Fall President Jim Coons
A good leader, a capable cabinet, and out-
standing class support are the ingredients For a
successful class, and these are what contributed
to a prosperous Fall term for the junior class.
Their main project was to prepare forthe .lun-
ior Prom. They did this by holding several money
making projects and raising over S500 by appoint-
ing the general committee and chairmen.
THE CLASS DF 1967...
Bill Armes and jim Coons listen to cabinet business.
Fall Officers: QFrontl Vice President, Bill Armes. QBack1 Secretary, Fall Sgts. at Arms: Qlfrontj Teresa Namba, Pam Ty
Suzy Bensong Treasurer, jackie I-linesg Publicity Chairman, Linda ler. QBackj Susan Ball, Vance Putnam.
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Spring President Jackie Hines 'K '
The spring junior class cabinet begun their
xterm by sponsoring osuccessful after-game dance.
Money-making projects included car washes and
bokesoles, os well os continuing thesoleof cords.
The ccbinetorgonizecl the Senior Movie Com- x A , V
mittee, ond work began on the l967 Film. i 5 L . W
Also coordinating the committees, the cobinet
xhelped present the Junior Prom, "Shongri-Leu."
l jackie Hines conducts Spring cabinet meeting.
' Spring Sgts. at Arms: fFrontj Vicki Ellenwood, Spring Officers: fFrontj Vice President, Rick McNerney. fBackj Treas-
Debbie Vasile. fBackj Margie Brasesco, Sharon U-Ter, M317 Kushner! Publicii-Y Chairman, Evon MCKUIHOHS 5eCfet3YY:
Wells, Chris Walsh. Shelley Williams.
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.l:.-..-A Abraham, Cindi
M Albana, Darla
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Alf:e,V:'e,:,rarf3lr,, jumor Gxrls' Counselor, Mrs. Helen Weed
CLASS or war
Anderson Anarasahalr, Annes, Aronson, Arnraa, Arlrznaan Aubom, Ausiin,
Margaret ghlrley Bill Robert Sleve Becky Julie Rqbqr,
Boker, Bukke, sales, Bull, Boll, Barber, Bum-1rd, Barnes,
Ralph David Lrrraa Kenneih Susan Ronald Toni Pamela
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Burtel, Sheryl 5 4'
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Bavy, Jalrel ,,. ff f " 2 A
Eoucom, Calhy 0 F
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junior Boys' Counselor, Mr. Donald Kearns, Baader, laraaa Q55 3 + gg
Beard, Leanne 5
Bell, arlaa E? , 'G Sit
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CLASS or l9a7
germerr, Benton, eeralaa, mags, mgorrl, lalrrglaarrl, Birch, Blair, Bladraa, Bollinger,
Charles Nancy Darra Frank Pamela Chris laraala Rlla Lee Ann rarrla
laarray, Bama, saarl., Barralrawa, aarrlar, lsawlay, araafara, Brusecc, lsrallalaralllar, srsslaw,
Gerald Barbara Gary Ellen Irene Chris Darla Margie Diana Rav
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CLASS OF I967
THE KNOWLEDGE THAT...
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cnemeenlln, cneflee, Chalfield, Chinn,
Carole snefyl Merrill Penn
Constantin, Cook, cnene, cnwen,
Rlenenl Ernie Jim Georgene
X , Darby, sariay
fi Davia, Pol
iii Davis, George
Elmure, Elie, Evans, Ewers, Fadness,
Kay Mike Dan Susan Juelene
Filliom Finnell, Fiiiaii, Fleming, Pass,
John James Lil liar. Mark Myron
H o rgroovoo,
l Frie, Susan
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Gwinn, Gulliferd, Hall, Hull'
Michael Shirley Dfw, Ron
Harmon, Harp, Horrio, l-lorrio,
Donna Ron Corrrllo Gilborl
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CLASS OF I967
SET BEFORE THEM...
Jifminsf. Johnsen, Johnsen, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson,
Michael Hugh Jennifer Lois Mike Rita
Jones, Jung, Konglser, Keisrer, Keltner, Kibe,
June' shlrley sunelro Ann vareanlo Susan
Jollrlfwrl, Janes, Jones,
Guy Don Deena Floyd
Kinsey, Knight, Knudsen
Donna Miic eefolo
CLASS OF 1967
ELEVEN YEARS AGU.
Lushenko, Lufie, Mackenzie, Macklin, Maloney, Marsh, Margin, Marthes, McAdum McCarnrnan
Andy Danny Colin Margaret Kathleen David Linda Gail Cath: Jalwn
Macrendle, McDermott, Mclntosh, McKinnis, McK?nnon, Mclqgnnon, Mcrxlecl, Mclxlerney McSharko Menzies
5h.m,,, lqainleen Phyll is George Evan Melvin Susan Rick Susie corny
Neimifhr Nesslirrg, Ne-wberg, Newell,
Lrrraa Patricia caral Jarrr
Ny'-mder, Odgeror Oliverio, Olson,
Phyllls Marie Lyrrn sarrrlr.-,
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CLASS OF 1967
Nichols, Nleleerr, Nierrrarr, Nivz, North, Novak,
Chris Linda Rick Ilona rarrr Garaarr
Orme, Osrby, Offeson, Owings, Palmer, popascdero
Terrell Parr. Jean Nancy Charles Dara
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CLASS OF l967
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THIS YEAR INCLUDE...
Rolphe, Rornoo, Rerlr, Rennie, Repp, Richardson, Riekord,
Willa Monfin George Kenny Evelyn Winifred Nellie Ann
Risnelr, Riyero, Roerle, Robinefte, Rolnler, Ronlfe, Rose,
Rolren Roger Rerln Roeeolie Mary Ann Terra Kevan
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Riddle, Rieservmunr Rigoni,
Niro Kvfen Vickie
Rovito, Rveck, Rose,
Sherr Margaret Everen
CLASS OF 1967
Smith, Dave la.
COLLEGE BOARD TESTS,...
Smlllr, Sfnmn, Srnirh, Smith, Smlfh,
Lorraine Nickle Pcrtie Steve slnnn
spnneek, slang, Stanley, slnne, sfefnnl,
Barbara Pony Kari Sheryl Ron
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, ,' Tohno, Ncrey
Q ' , ' nf. Tomhlang, Clyde
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CLASS or 1967
New :YM Tyler. vonoo, vonnoson, vonvson, van-ell, Vaslie,
Cm' Um Per-nv Michael Penny Don Sheryl Debbie
V0f'Feld', WGN, Walker, wouooo, Walsh, wohh, ws-hh, Webben
James JWC2 Bob common Chris sofhoro Kevmevh condy
Whipple, lan V
Whively, April 4 a ,E
wllllarrre, Shelley ' 7,3 -1 V
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Willis,Steve I H , I
wllaarr, Lani 13. 'N '
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CLASS OF 1967
V , , , , , , ee ,., ..,, ,.,. -..-.r.., W..-
U, S. Hlslory class. Carlson practice for orchestra, for c pleusanl spring vacation.
Burbwebb, Debbie Vasile, Ed Rioseco, and LindaSluckl
Alun Federici, lzaa l-larrllllarr ond Doug Smith axarrllrre Fraalr l-llllearefally sculpvs will. mal- Terry Jacobsen plays Dr. Jelryl lelalrara George arlae nrrlelrlrrg laaelreeva Marie Krause 5
tlve Armed Forces alealay. lel aria chisel. in chemistry elaee. lralrala.
Fall Officers: fFrontl Vice President, Gary Walker. QBackj
Publicity Chairman, Elaine Soljagag Secretary, Marilyn
Mizoteg Treasurer, Kathy Pearson.
w.E:iz.r...: is .ff
Fall Sgts. at Arms: QFrontj Diane Foeller. QSecond Rowj
Sue Baxter, Jeanne Bisenius. QThird Rowj Marie Swanson,
Sheila Heildebran, Lindy johnson.
Lindy johnson and Marie Swanson perform their duty as Sgts.
at Arms at a class meeting.
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Fall President Gayle Stucki
AMONG MEMBERS OFM.
The Fall sophomore class cabinet initiated a
highly successful term by holding several cor wa-
shes and bake sales during the summer, which
helped to build up their treasury.
One week in November was setaside as Sop-
homore Spirit week. A class meeting, the selling
of spirit tags and a class color day highlighted
Many benevolent sophomores worked on the
Christmas project, making toys which were de-
livered to thedelighted young patients ofthe Do-
ernbecker Memorial Hospital.
The cabinet's main objective was to write a
class constitution which was adopted in the Spring
elections by the class members.
Spring President Roger Kruse
THE SUPHUMURE CLASS...
Under the able leadershipof Roger Kruse, the
spring sophomore class cabinet instigated several
successful money-making proiects for the purpose
of supplementing their class treasury. With their
thoughts on raising funds for the coming Junior
Prom, the cabinet's first enterprise was a tag sale
for the Roosevelt basketball game. Following this
profitable venture, an April bake sale was held
rat Lipman's. The delicious cookies, decorated
cakes and other fine baked goods were made and
donated bysophomores who wished tosupport their
All of the projects of the spring sophomore
class cabinet proved profitable, paving the way
to a successful junior year.
Spring Officers: fFrontj Vice President, Rudy Casciato.
QBackl Publicity Chairman, Lindyjohnsong Treasurer, Carol
Montig Secretary, Elaine Scheibel.
Spring Sgts. at Arms: QFrontj Irene Holland, Dan Lanning,
Donna Hesson. QBackj Dana Zin.k, Ron Abel, Turid Olsen.
Sophomores hurry to their classes along with other school
Aaanre, Becky . Q., I
Addis, Jeanne X X i -1 4 1 ' r L
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Allaerl, Marianna ' -f' rmigz' ' 3 ' 1
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Allen, Darla r 5 t - '
Allenbrarnl, Bob ' ,. g rg f af 5 D Q
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Sophomore Girls' Counselor, Miss Dundore
INTEREST IS KEEN...
Benfzala, Benn.-en, Berry,
vaelea Roy Bannle
Blarnenalreln, Balaar, Baaele,
Ranala Ken slave
CLASS OF l968
V lck i e
Rlck Gc il
Karen Wll Iiam
Brockway, Brokenshire, sraphy,
Janar Narrnan Dennis
Bullard, Bunnel I, Baan,
Diana Nadine Pcrriciu
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Brown, arawn, sraner, Ball,
Rick Virginia Margarar Rachel
Cfmipcroli, Ccppurelli, carlran, Carman,
G len Debbie Karhy David
caraaara, cayagna, cayana, caya,
Rudy John Ernest Chrisrine
Colvin, Comstock, Cook, Corbebt,
Diane Linda Mzahaal Clcyfon
Sophomore Boys' Counselor, Mr. Jacobsen
Dobson, Draper, Ellis,
CLASS OF I968
Dumais, onrgnn, Enron,
vaski Krsrny David
evnns, Evans, Faulkner,
Joe Make Gayle
Flavhers, Fleming, Flercher,
Nat Brenda Rick
Furnish, Gage, Garner
Jeff Wallace Row, '
Eaton, Edwards, Eichhorn,
Robert Richard Barbara
Fessrnrnslli, Felton, Ferguson,
Jas7e Dean Sheryle
Foellerr roellsr, Foster,
Dan Diane LAYYY
Gallagher, onunss., cnnncsfr
Richard eddy John
0 0 I
Gwse. Gelchell, elm, Gill, Gniawau, Godsey, caan, Gafr, Gorowski
Ted Jerry gandya Don Chrlsline Marlene Maeana Tom Gary
Griffiths, Gram, Gm, Gmye, Gustafson, Gay, Hcgsirom, Halgwaaa, Hallf
Anflelle Bill Bob Steve Currls Diane Martha Jonathan Kenneth
T H E C S S C I O
Hull, Hflmefr Harding, Hcfrflom Harrell, Harrington, Harrington, Harrison, Hart, Hart
Martha Alban Susan Gary sary Jim Margie Glenda Marga Stanley
Hurtzell, Hawkins, Haynes, Hayzlen, Haaa, Haagas, Hearn, Halnraaln, Haislar, Hensley
Janet Barbara Steve Chris Susan Paul Ann Puulo Charlotte Steve
,f 1325. ' Hillcrd, Diane
CLASS OF was
Holland, Heilwey, Helrnee,
Irene iaerbern velerie
Hewerd, Howarth, Howe,
Sum Dennis ivy
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Susan Robert Dim
Johnsrorr, Jones, Jones'
Lindy Don Joe
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Hclsfine, Hopkins, Hopkins, Hoppe, Hofnbeck, Howard, Hcwvrdr
Vicki Debby James Leslie Pat Linda Mdrilyrl
Howell, Heyi, Hndeen, Hughes, Heie, lkeae, Isbell,
Sally Herelri Deryl Chuck Anilrnny Murleen Paul
Jvfkwnr Jacobsen, Jcrboe, Jewell, JUl,,,,,,,,
Larry Ardelle Gerald Joann Duwunc
Joslwlin, Kenes, lceski, Keefer, Ke,,,,,,
Nora Kathleen Diurre Dori Willis
CABINET SETS THE...
Sophomores listen rp guest speaker discuss their futures os wage earners, during o class meeting.
Lushenko, Meeoerrlele, Mrrleey, Merely, Merlrre, Mark, Mrrrrlrrserr, Massie, Mather
Evelyn Jim Terry nrrrrrre John Steve Lydia Steve John
Mearlde, McClane, Meclerrelrerr, Mecreeale, Mecrrblerey, McCulloch, McDow, McGowan, McMurray
Moria serrare Ron Coleen John Mike Mllre Margaret Micheal
McKevhen, Kathy CLASS OF I96B
Mol es, Leona
CLASS OF was
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Murphy, Murphy, Neyler, Neese, Nelserr, Nelson, Nelson, Nllrerl, Nilfw-en, Numier
vlrreerrr vlrgarrze creylerr Maelreel Elelrre Greg Larry June Lrrr-le Mer,
Nudelmnn, Olsen, Olsen, Olson, olser, Olfman, o Neil, Opoku, orezle, Oresfer
slrererl Harry Turrid Jelrrr Lynn Ronnie Peggy David Mlclwel Jeff
Mery, Owens, Peledae, Parker, Forks, Puvterson, Payne. Pearson, mek. Peloquinr
on Jim Mike Craig Nerrey Lauri Ruth Kerlry Susan Rey
Perrer-e, Perers, Peters, Peterson, Penengill, Plerelrr, Pane, Pelrrrrrer, Perrd, Pcore,
Judy Kriss Mark cerel Melissa Jerrls Zellc Edward Maelreel Dale
CLASS OF I968
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Richardson, Richford, Rimestad, Rioseco Roadruck, Raberii, Robinefl, Robinson. Rose. Ross,
Curl Arlene Jenn Ed Randy Ran Maria Rick Lowell Carolyn
Ross, RD-iw, Raylanee, lzinldell, lzuddell, lzaeele, Ruvan, sabdn, searing, salladay
Kathy Karen Diane Bob Larry Ken oayid Judy Elrue Susan
salaarn, sanden, Scntangelo, saaer, Savory, selneeniel, senilnel, Sei-ff-liz, Schneider. SCHOHI
Edna Slworon Kris Linda John Jeanne Elaine Bryon Rabbie Dennis
senreilier, Schultz, Scolt, sakarien, seeler, Selierberg, sliarinananeen, Shafkey, Sheds, Show,
Leslie Gary Sheila Susan Diane Susie Vern Julie Ed Marshall
Siegner, Simmons, Simmons, Simonsen, Singlelary, Skaggs, Skinner, Smivh, Smith, Srnilh,
Dave Jw' leon mek Bev Leslie Jim Ilene Jornee Jim
Smith, Smivhr srnmr, Smilhers, Smiihers, Snearley, Snider, soles, soliogo, South,
Kathy Lindo Mom Lise Moreno Rosalie Michael John Elaine Dale
Sowles, sloarro, sro-Worr, Stewart, srooorr, snekleo, Sfofiel,
Karen Kornleerr Diane loner rorn Donna loorr
srrrololon, slroneolrer, Struble, snrlrl, Swain, sworr, sworroon,
Deborah Sher? Jolrn Donna Morlo Lynn Marie
:gg :Less os was
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u r ,lg Q Taylor, Donole
,Y , of xoylor, Foul mrlrere, Melinda
1 ' ' fl f 4 v' Teen oeor e ra ron slrerr
o x l .1 yr 9 P 1 Y
"' -E 1 Thomason, Roger rode, am
or .- ,, ,V 4
ff ff 1 '4 4
6 5? 2' 7' .,gX rf
Q r ' k Rf' U 8
. i t ' I P -tg' A o 9 'V .3 rhorrrpoon, clrryo
. ' 'Y , ' 1 f Thompson, David looney, lone
f X Tnorrrooon, Iris Tri90f George
A Trinci, Dun
s rroel ley,
Tuffera, Turley, Turner, nrner, Tyler, ure, vennrerlell, Vundenburg, ven de wsele, Velander
Nell Steve oenne Jee Virginia Marilyn Aimee Chuck seal Dun
venfelal, verrne, vendergerhen, Vulgaris, Walker, Walker, warner, wefkrne, wells, Webb
eery Beverly Linde Michele Gary John sally shnrnn Dar- Dc e
Weisenberg, Wells, West, Whallon,
Gordon June Barbara Shirley
Wilkinson, wzlllerne, walnrnenl, Wilson,
lean senrlre Sharon csnry
c LA s s
Wheeler, While, White,
Rec John Sherry
Wilson, Wilson, winegerden,
Ren Terry Alan
O F I 968
Class President Steve Gore
After basic orientation to high school life, the
Freshman class began preparation for entering in-
to student government activities by electing their
first class cabinet.
Headed by President Steve Gore, the class of
I969 began to build their treasury up by selling
class cards and sponsoring an after-game dance.
FRESHMAN CLASS UFFICERS
President Steve Gore prepares to go home after a
Other Officers: QFrontQ Treasurer, linda I-Ieimang Secre-
tary , Nancy Stewart . QBackj Vice President, Robert
Marshallg Publicity Chairman, Lee Troutman.
Sgts. at Arms. QFrontj Cathy Moffit, Dorma Fawcett.
QBackj Kathy Brown, Henry Lopez.
Ffeshman Girls' Counselor, Miss Dorothy Dundore Freshman Boys' Counselor, Mr Robert Jacobsen
.f llfis 4
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FRESH ENTHUSIASM FUR...
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CLASS OF l969
3-fzrig-'fr.'+'g 92131-33 11 'I Beck, Peni Blvifr Mike
'W' r :':'r '-'fgxfge N, Bed, New Blake, Kerr.,
' ,5 - 1: ,' 3' Beuerre, Peele Boland, John
g , . , ' f Berrrrerr, elerre
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is 1 - -f I it e
?55rIK3gf ' 5 Lg .5 f . Q - 3 r - Berman, Susan Bone, Jolene
'jf 3 2 r r - eg A 54' 2 Benneti, Terrec Berrrrr, Jeff
B Q fs f, A 5' ' 6, 3- ' 1 Bereererr, Keren Berrrrer, Beverly
TP.. A: ' ' Y.. - Ek: 4 Berelerre, Leerie
ea , 'L
K 'ri '
-3 r : rg 5 - , -- ,ieeb A Bereqrrzer, Kerr., Boone' LNFWH , ,
' :A ' 5 ...S ' Seize' us r Bernt, vxekie Bergmann, Derreu Ir." 5 e
., f .4 :V 3 I 'V among' Frank Bewerr, Debbie tl? L rt '
r , . . er Baeerrw, Jed, .ee E t 5: B ,
' A ' ' ' J T7 W' '
ik W - rx Bti: r
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ff! I r-4 ': J 5-.ee e - , Bingham, Jerry owns, eey 7 ' L 1 e Breeeeeez. ,
gf: ,.-sw ? 7 Eff- Bierrep, Debra Breaeleew, Mery A ff' .
5 f , Y W , i , Baehee, Rerrey Breey, Jeek I B 55
A , -5 , ie ' 3 Bleekrrrerr, Cheryl .32 A
, 3' 1 J Qi X 4 .r
K ' I - " S'
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L34 e' . If if L1 .2 Q' j I
rf 3 CLASS OF we? ir- ri .
Brcuckmiller, Brauckmifler, Brveeee, Brmerr, Bremer, Brewrr, Brewrr, Brewrr, Brewrr, Brown,
Anne Kem, wallere Darrel! seeerr Alen Carol Dole Keren Kafhy
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Bwwm Brewrr, Brewrr, Brewrr, Buchanan, Brrekwey, Buell, Buker, Bunker, cerrrpben
Ken Kee Larree sreee Make Marilly nevara Mery Chris Annevre
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is 1 5 cerleerr, nierre Carter, Clweryle
' X' ri e E Carfson weele Curfer Lid
. gg me E , R , , r Y r n a
Y L I K W .MM ' - r cerreerr, Bene Carter, Perrr 3
-- fe 'HF' 44- -ep 'nmreev
A ,eu 5,53 Q. :pres 5,33 .
' Beg- ee ' 3, B.-rv -en
'I ' ' ' 93' Q: fx: 2' x
Z' f Q T L 1 ex ' r f- .
" se B ff B
,B 7, s cerrremelle, Gary ' , , fi 11- ,
, 5 1 ,fr -A' .j . Carnes, Dee cery, Wayne Ae,
' ' , 'F' . ' cerrell, Sedona Ceeeiere, Edwerd J . 'm
' ' W . Carroll, seeerr Ccscicvo, Mike Y .2
r Coe, Darrell
Cross, craleaa, carrrn, caller, Dalrllrera, Dalryrnale, Danrel Darby
Danna Danala Elrzabeln Ben Susan lzelaa L
Deyler, Derell, Dlekey,
David John Jim
Dlelraan, Drelrrnann, Dselaerrelr Drxan Docksleder
Bob Jarrres Crara Lynn Kcfhy
ACTIVITIES IS EXHIBITED...
f Draper, lcallry
gf-Y-3 5 CLASS OF l969
oe. e EII, Joe snoaeon, Debra
A , W fuse, Dowd sow, Ina
I 1 X Hlion, Bryce Esres, Marilee
D ui, me gg le Evans, Debbie
, Qfeam , 1 251
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ez, 1, I he 1 g flrnore, Jonn none, George . -. 1 , , gy
gi L' I:,vg', AMR Else, John none, mn ' A ' Ig- '
8 V2 ' Q L' , I vi, Ernrnone, Eddie Ewere, Becky
5555? .1 HQ? -W , tres rorley, Jackie
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r, e M . .
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A I f
ie' Kfib CLASS OF woo
Feofelan, Peween, Feummelli, Fergoeen, Fergooon, Ferrern, Fzener, morning, Fontana, Forreer,
Morxene Denno arooney Meryloo Terr, Joyce snoron gory Frank Roger
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- IL? 3 ' I L ' L LF , . it 0 15 '
Q32 ' 1 r f'L ui - ," 24 I
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r , " . ', ' ' . L I r
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Froneenen, Ffier Gender, Gwinr Gcvwr Gfffwfdo Selmer, Gerliclwer, Gaondornenzeo, Gronr,
rrenk sreeen Louise menoro Richard Naek LesHe Merwo Make Amen
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L N Garnorn,JeneL Grorner, Moreno
GiHen, Janice Gronern, Beth
Gisseiberg, Kovnreen Grooer, Mer,
. Egigepf ie? -- 21222
K eg. :J fe- g if
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4 L '35 .
' 4 I 'K Grey, snerry
o I I I j Glenn, Le Noe Green, nonelo
N xx f Goloeby, Doryl Green, Kafhy
, , , ,Q , . .wg ' e , Gooderham, acne Green, Mory
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J "Q I "V N e-12145 -. A
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L , I, ,.. L , A 'Q . Q lj'-. A Gore, sreee Greerr Undo
Ref , I. 'H' 1311. Gorn1ne,Mor, Greeewhelley
A ' -' 'H-r - b W f N ' - Gosney, Mike Gfisssr Jim
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eff . ' 5 e , ri.
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O Gesko, Kovny Goile, Sveve
r r Goes, Dooglee Gornn, Lois
Q? 1 Gosseff, cerou Gulfiford, Don
Hickerson, High, Hightower, Hilaerhrana, Hill, Hill,
Deborah Steve Kulhy oonala Jim Marlo
l-1 il l e, Haier,
Holdiman, Holland, Hollinger, Halsvrorn, Hoyl, Holre,
Leslie Kelly Sharon Glenn Raymond Denise
Hopkins, Hopkins, Hopple, Halahhiss,
Donna Elaine Stanley Larry
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Jenkins, Shirley L ,ga -V
Jennings, Colleen '- f '
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Jensen, Jon 5 ,sgtgfr
Jewell, Lynn y y 1-' 'Jef
linings, ooyia : - r , f'
i K Jalnnean, Judy Jossy, Jerry Z, T . . I , ,W M M L, :Tyra
,'f'x,, N' ' 7 ,gr Q , Johnslon, Glenaa Jang, Carol - , , , U -4 2- .
f fp 1 QL- - 3 'A Jannevan, Kay Keaelall, Tanna ,Q a
' , - 'f--af Jennelane, Kevin ' 'K
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' ' ? 3 ' ' ' 'E g' Janes, cnaflee K-1Hf',Dfm 'T' ' 1 ' X' " fl?
1. - , K . Jones, Kevin Keener, Billie I , g
s sa G Jorgensen, Tan, d at
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1 Wweeee N CLASS OF 1969 I
Keener, Keller, Kellogg, Kellnef, Ken, Kwllaan, Keneaia, Knlepensek, Kleefnan, Klenlee,
Debbie san, Jim aafleana Chris Jann Laaelle James Randy Kallnyn
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Klevzel, Knudsen Knnaeen, Kaeael, Kala, Knanee, Kyle, Lagnnaenene, Lana, Larson,
Slave Susan Dennis Dale Janer Tanna Janer Denise Bonnie Pamela
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, V ., , Laws, Lavela Lapranzl, Ccfhie '
X , nj Lee, Monty Laafanex, Pamela
. K , 4 fe K Lewis, Jim Lavallen, Ka,en 1 I
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-, QIJZ, Q-,Lev ff ge, 3, Lewis, Terry Lanae, Trude
jj 4l:'wv!1,,: K ' N ,AY1 5,2 Leyiham, Janice Lanagfen, Joan
W ' J 4 fIJUU J' Libke, Deaase Lure, Naney
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A f N. I Linle, Lloyd Lynn, Judy f
M 7" f"'Z.,fyl1 ' '11 , ' , Llvely, Dgngld Madsen, Cymhiu '
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. Lannneyen Donna Mallany, vaela XX 1 J
Lang, Rlenafa Mafnfnen, Jean L , 3 l
Leanne, Don Mefeanl, Gary ' J, . 2 L
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Jerry Dayla Dayla
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Meredith, Melleel Meyer,
Michael arerraa Freeerlak
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Molson, Rm' :- 5 ., "Q1'L"i" e
Marliaearr, Llade MCCvnnelI, Laylaa .ea , ...e y H.. eenz.
M,,,l,l,,, puma Mecraelaerr, Bill 'X H2351 ye. '.. 'ifit -1:-.
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Maeae, Thomas Mcwbbfeyr Maureen 1 - 'Q ts 15 :Wt ,-rr' r
Meellrarlay, Dcnlel Q 1 Q g 2 ' Q 1:
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McFarland, Meellabaa, Macrew, Mexaaae, Melcellar, McKown, Medley,
L-ndc Tom Pam Muriel Jeff Karen seen
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Mlller, Mzller, Mllllmaa, Mlrlell, Mlleaell, Mllelrell, Maffall,
Pct Randy Plellap Jerry Alaa Mary Delelale
CLASS OF l969 , fre
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2' e-r. -. ' P " 4 .all .
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Nelear., David ' I , ,V
Maffall, Ccllwrine Nelaan, Jerrnlier l 50 ,-,9f,,,,eij1'
Malrr, Rebecca lelelearr, learlrr I gn ' f 'Q-...,,-f'
Marlaea, Debbie Nerrlger, Put " 1
was ze . W-el '5w':f.?'2Ei1f'1f5l
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Newlon, Terry ' t X ' 7 '
Maare, olarle lellelrele, Alon -M Q
Maere, Roger lelelalar., Kallaleerr - 4 ,
Mclean, Jo Ellen Melee, Mary Nl: t t
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r W V L , D ' vnu
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Norby, Mareie 1 r '
Marlon, Michael Nalebaarrl, Nancy fl 5, 'Q ,Q-
Mundorff, Debbie Noyes, Darleea , L A ' V , elf z ' '
Mwsefr Jecnnelve Odberf, Susan r. 1. R: 2 ' -eg ee
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Murphy, Karer. ollyerle, Judy , W, , f ,
Nall, Cliff Olm, llm, , H ef V ,nil
Lopez, Henry olrrrrarr, learr 1 1 are AL' I
jig' X rf ,. ,... Green, Neal
" 1 .,:fif' 'A orvie, Greg
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. Pg ' ' 'iff 2 Pofree, David
r P ' ' P 5
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Prnfak, Pnrv ie,
Ralrer, laalpn, Rmmll, lzaneleaa, lzasL, lzalnkey, Peafern Relwder
Rqberl Linda Florence Sieve Nancy Sherrie Mcrllyn Gal
Reno, Rianaraaan, Piahara, Riddle,
Undo Melvin Clvarlclte virginia
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3 . Q Q Roisom, Roger
if- T Y 'V
h 4 Roth, Susan
gd te ' Ruddell, Jon
' 1 - ' Rueck, Paul
li ieeenrnan, River, Rivera, naaalr, lzaaarnelr Paberiean
Malin James Paeie orral lzaalr Dave
salaarn, Harvey P
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sanariaen, Dale 2 w. L bsifl na
Simms, Rene Ellen
NEW OFFICERS DIRECT...
smnn, smlln, snodgfoss, Snyder, Soderberg, spoololo, Spring, Spurlock, siolno, sion,
slovon Terrie Murylee Dowd Helen Jon snnflro leon Llndn Greg
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Starr, Smuffer, Stewart Sliloh Slofiel, Srone Sloulenburg, Svrombor , Sunseri, Swenson
1 1 9 1
Leolu clioflos Nonoy Hofold cofol Jcnu Nancy Sterling Jerry cnnfyl
-ov , Q 1. wn'vgys..:'3 avg :Tag ,T ,
T . v .. ' " ev n o fs ' fs . . 5
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U -X ' ' l I V V,.'. Toccognu, Steve ,, 3,
Hip? Q Y ,ff ' An Tnkcgi,Cl1ieTo Thompson, gm T. n
- ll , l T , -1 Tonofy, Cora Thompson, lnny
,14'Tln'y N -My f Q EV' .' Tr1ylor,Dee Tnom,-non, Kolb, 'T 1 X 'EV I M
Q ' . N' , ' ' -1, 'Q 9 6
V R 'QTEK 12, if
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' A. 1 'E 2' . TenClcy, Loono Tllon-pson, Nonoy
, K K ' ' 1. Thomas, Joy Tlmlolln, Kathy
-l. ' '. S L Thomas, Johnny Times, Margaret 1
Mwrmggssz 3!'f'1"?5, Tlesiee, Lee Veness, June!
M I Y 3 , b in ,Q - ieelein, lzexenne vienee, Deno Q ' - 1 I , in
V 1 A f 35? "' Teldnen, Craig Vinciguerru, velde f Q b ,' 'L
U M , y 5 3: f v ren, Joe is f p fy ,l
5 .ea it A , - 6, 5
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11:3 ' g g affix-feezftzfyef H g, -I Touhey, Tim Wakeman, Andrea e 1 1 -
'z rf My 2 3 ' 525, 3 E'iff9 , 1 rey, Debbie Walter, Trudy
E ' jjjjq ' . I' - an Trauvman, Lee Wosham, Lyn
W . E 5 ? L, mee, Tory
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OUR EXPERIENCED LEADERS...
Our principal, Mr. Arthur Westcott, has been
with the Franklin administration since l96O, and
has proved himself to bea man who not onlyworks
diligently in school, but also devotes many hours
to outside activities.
Besides carrying outhis full-time responsibility
at Franklin High School, he sewes as a trustee of
Cascade College in Portland, and is the president
of the Oregon SclnoolActivities Association Board
of Control, Oregon Association of Secondary
Schools, and the Oregon School AthleticAssoci-
We consider ourselves fortunate to have Mr.
Westcott as our principal. Even though he con-
tributes mostof his time to Franklin, he is able to
effectively participate in these important educa-
tional activities vital to the communityand state.
Mr. Max Murray works closely with the faculty
,in planning curriculum. His post, supervising
vice-principal, makes him responsible for text-
books, Films and other instructional materials and
for the library and bookroom personnel. He is
in charge of dramatic productions, non-athletic
contests, publications, and Field trips. He orders
all new books and magazines, and supervises the
upkeep of classroom equipment. ln addition to
these duties, he assumes charge of the school in
Mr. Wescott's absence. Mr. Murray is especially
helpful to new teachers and student teachers. For
his assistanceand service to the facultyand to the
school, Mr. Murray is a valuable member of the
Although he is fairly new to Franklin, Mr. Jack
King has earned the admiration of both students
and faculty. As administrative vice-principal,
Mr. King is responsible for discipline and atten-
dance among Franklin boys. He is in charge of
athletics and school finances. The dispersement
of student funds is a concern of Mr. King, as are
after-game dances, lockers, fire drills, and non-
classroom furniture. In addition to these respon-
sibilities, Mr. King acts asa special advisor to
the Student Council and works closely with the
Dad's Club and AFM. Through the successful per-
formanceof his many and varied duties, Mr. King
has become an important and well-liked member
of Franklin's administration.
ln addition to her duties involving the acti-
vities and welfare of Franklin girls, Miss Carrie
Grant has many other important responsibilities.
As one of the two administrative vice-principals,
she is in charge of activities, assemblies, and two
of Franklin's most important annual events, the
May Fete and the Rose Festival. She plans senior
activities and is responsible for the Rally and Pep
squads, she registers new students, she supervises
hall posters and themorning bulletins. Miss Grant
is also the advisor to the senior girls' honor club,
Pleiades. All of Miss Grant's efforts are directed
toward aiding Franklin and giving the girls four
happy and successful years of high school.
- , 'Fu
Sim W F
Mrs. Lorraine Miller Mrs. Barbara Galbraith Mrs. Barbara Horvath Mrs. Rose McKnight
Head Secretary Bookclerk Assistant Secretary Counseling Secretary
Mrs. Psyche Miller Mrs. June Peden Mrs. Carol Rokstad Mrs. Ruth White
Bookkeeper Attendance Secretary Assistant Secretary Vice-Principals' Secretary
T0 PURSUE STUDIES WITH DILIGENCE,...
Mis. Carol Rokstad cheerfully takes a moming phone call.
Franklin High School has eight efficient sec-
retaries and clerks to administer the scl1ool's busi-
ness. Among these secretaries, Mrs. Lorraine
Miller, head secretary, works closely with Mr.
Westcott. The attendence secretary, Mrs. June
Peden, has the daily task of each student's atten-
dence record. Mrs. Ruth White's responsibilities
are to assist Miss Grant, Mr. King and Mr. Murray
with their correspondence and records. The two
other secretaries in the main office are Mrs. Rok-
stacl and Mrs. Horvath, whose duties are to assist
Mrs. Miller in any school business. Mrs. Rose
McKnight, the counseling secretary, types many
forms and appl ications and keeps records for Frank-
lin's counselors. Mrs. Psyche Miller is in charge
of the student store and all money transactions
for student groups. Mrs. Galbraith's important iob
is arranging the distribution of classroom text-
books and checking the condition of all books.
All of Franklin's secretaries and clerks are vital
to the careful managing of Franklin High'School.
fUpperj: During their discussion of problems related to school curriculum Miss Boelts, Mr. Richter, Mr. Hanson, Miss Grant,
Miss Morris, Miss Thomas, Mrs. Weed, and Mr. McKee take time for an occasional coffee break.
fLowerJ: Mr. Pancheau, Mrs. Schrader, Mls. Temple, Mrs. Tyler, Mr. Didditis, Mr. Fuller, and Mr. Murray follow along
as the minutes are read.
Franlclin's curriculum council, one of the first
in the nation, convenes every Tuesday afternoon.
This is a seventeen-member committee ofparents
faculty and administrators, who discuss curricu-
lar problems in the school and the district. Ser-
ving a three year term, the parents have oppor-
tunity to become familiar with Franklin's curricu-
lum. Each year, one parent retires, thus rotating
the committee membership. Based on experience
and availability of time is the teacher's tenure.
The parents, as the laymen, are chosen by the
council on the recommendation of the PTA, the
Dad's club, and the former members of the council.
Each teacher represents a differentdepartment.
Mr. Murray, the administrative vice principal,
serves as the curriculum council chairman.
Discussions in the committee relate to course
offerings, school relations in the system and com-
munity, and student conduct and discipline. Be-
causeof the distribution of the minutes to the fac-
ulty members, others are given the opportunity to
make recommendations to the committee through
the department representative. Many important
and often serious problems are broughtout into the
open, discussed, and solved, in the curriculum
Through art instructions, creative hands are
made more skillful. In a general art course, the
many media of expression explored include pencil,
charcoal, tempra, watercolors, and oil paints.
Those with more specialized interests can ac-
quire artistic skill in a number of areas. In art
metal, for example, student projects include rings,
pins, and candle holders as well as purely deco-
rativeobiects. The ceramics class provides another
opportunity for expression in three dimensions.
Fabrics are explored in both the textile weaving
and interior design courses. However, students
enrolled in weaving make use of looms whereas
those studying interior design concentrate on com-
bining colors with fabrics.
The commercial art course offered to Franklin
students presents the psychologicalaspects of col-
or, shape, and arrangement in relation to the con-
sumer in today's world. This class is also a pre-
requisite for art staff. Those on the staff apply
their knowledge of advertising techniques to num-
erous posters and banners around the school.
For those who appreciate theacademic rather
than the creative facet of art, a half-year course
benefits its students by teaching them criteria for
Miss Helen Boelts
Miss Mary Driscoll
Darrell Bell forms a ceramic piece on the pottei-'s wheel. Dan Summers 5Cu1Pt5 H Small Statue with hammer and knife
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Mr. Donald johnson
Mr. Gerald Eurich
Mr. Howard Grogan
Mrs. Enid Hail
t ' A' Opportunities are open for the students in-
' terested in the world of typewriters, shorthand,
,W and data processing machines.
. These courses include shorthand, typing and
- bookkeeping, first and second year. Also avail-
' able is briefhand, a fairly new course which en-
ables the student to take notes in dictation much
faster than in longhand, without the extensive
course in shorthand. ln Business Office Prac-
tice, career-minded seniors become acquainted
with adding machines and calculators.
On a half-day schedule, students may take
distributive education, which allows them to at-
tend school half of the day and then hold a job .
Junior and senior girls are given the opportun-
' ' ity to work during their study halls in the office,
counseling room, or book room. Here they learn
office procedure, courtesy and the many day-to-
day responsibilities required on an actual job.
A cooperative programwith Girls' Polytechnic
is maintained so that Franklin girls may receive
more technical training in the operation of busi-
Q ness machines and in medical filing.
X- QLeftj: Miss Uliand introduces new dictation machines.
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Sue Sommers and Dennis Treibel practice their typing skills.
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Mrs. Mary Nyland
Mr. Vema Roberts
Miss Corrine Senn
Miss Krista Ulland
Miss Joan Zimpelman
Franklin has completed its I8th year of Com-
binedClasses. These classes, which merge English
and social studies, are exclusively for freshmen.
The purpose of combining these two important sub-
iects is to help the incoming freshmen learn the
more difficult high school English and social stu-
dies by providing one teacher for both disciplines
rather thana different instructor for each subject.
lncluded in the English curriculum are Homer's
OdyssehMid-Summer Nights Dream, Huckleberry
Finn, Six Centuriesof Great Poetry, and the Eng-
Iish text book, Robert's Patterns of English. ln
the four year sequence of English, the freshman's
study of sentence structure is basic to later work
with paragraphsand longer papers. ln social stu-
dies the students study the h istory of Europe, South-
east Asia, and Africa, from the Renaissance to
the l900's. The students study the major religions
of the world, finding the laws and taboosof each.
This helps them to develop an interest in thediff-
Freshmen students hurry to complete assignment.
WE REALIZE THAT...
erent cultures of the world.
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Mrs. Helen Weed
Comb. Classes, Couns.
Mrs. janet Faurot
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Mr. Herman Becker
Miss jean Foster
Mr. H. Britt Davis
Mr. Dennis Harland
WR '19 l ,REL1norf1UNS """ S if 1'
N ' l Muses Hzwmsn Bmw,
Monty Lee, Linda Hansen, Bob Maxshall, jennifer Nelson, Trude Lunde, Cheryl Blackman, and Paula jackson study for the
Dr. Lucille Hill Mrs. Betty Langford Mr. Earl Osborn
Combined Classes Combined Classes Combined Classes
Mr. Charles Pulliam Mr. Melvielle Sands
Combined Classes Combined Classes
Through their carefully planned study of Eng-
lish, students strive to express ideas in oral and
written form. Much of their knowledge stems from
a careful analysis ofthe literature they encount-
er. Creativewriting and grammar skills arestressed
throughout all four years.
The students write papers, correcting and dis-
cussing them in class. ln this way they have the
opportunity to voice their opinions, become fa-
miliar with the thoughts of others and better un-
derstand the techniques of communication.
Asa sophomore and a senior the student studies
the evolution of his language from Indo-European,
through the age of Chaucer, to the present. The
sophomores also read Dickens' A Tale of Two Ci-
ties, selected poetry, and a variety of short stor-
ies. This helps prepare the students for their ti-
nal two years. Seniors broaden their literary
background by reading books written by British
authors. Seniors read such books as Wuthering
Heights, Lord Jim and plays from Shakespeare.
Miss Thomas lectures students.
GREATNESS IS ACHIEVED...
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Miss Faye Cornutt Mrs. Doris Avshalomov Mr. Clifford Ferry
English EngliSh English
Mr. Arthur johnson Mrs. Thelma Landes Mrs. Emma Moore
English English English, Counselor
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jody Nelson, Ron Sunseri, and Pat McQuaw ignore Edgar Ber- Mrs. Avshalomov awaits student rewonse
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Mrs. jackie Powell Miss LaRhette Swann Miss Elizabeth Thomas
English English English
Mr. Ehrick Wheeler Mrs. Gayle Withnell
Drama, speech, and special English classes
are all important parts of Franklin's academics.
Students wishing to develop the skills of the per-
forming arts profit greatly from speech and drama.
Mr. Shaffer teaches his beginning drama stu-
dents the primary techniques ofinterpretive read-
ing, pantomimes, skits, and short plays. He also
instructs an advanced class for talented students
who wish to further their study. These classes
provide most of the performers in Franklin's dra-
In charge of forensics is Mr. Holt, who teaches
both beginning and advanced speech. The speech
students are given the opportunity to gather in-
formation, to organize it, to write a speech and
to deliver it before an audience. Mr. Holt's re-
sponsibilities also include the speech and debate
teams, which compete in city and state tourna -
Miss Morris' special English course helps stu-
dents from other countries to learn English, en-
abling them to continue their education in regu-
lar classes. Arabic, French, Spanish, Korean,
Yugoslavian, and Chinese are among their native
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Miss Dorothy Lee Morris Mr. Donald Holt
English Developement Speech, English
Mr. james Shaffer
ONLY BY ACIIUIRING...
Cliff Samuelson, janet Dambach, Susan Jewell, Steve Savage, and Mary lou Nyseth help Mr. Shaffer revise script
The special courses in English include the
POST staff, for the students interested in iour-
nalism, the ALMANAC staff, for those interested
in publications, and the new Effective Reading
class for those students who wish to improve their
Creative, productive minds are needed on both
the POST and ALMANAC staffs, for their tasks
are the construction of Franklin's newspaper and
yearbook. The writers must be skilled enough to
handle serious and humorous stories, articles,
and captions. All staff members must be capable
and consciencious. The necessary requirements
include the approval of the staff advisor, Mrs.
Miriam Puckett, and the recommendation of ano-
The course of effective reading enables the
college-bound student to improve his reading speed
and comprehension. This half-year course also
teaches good study habits and the proper method
of taking a test, and provides constantvocabulary
Mrs. Miriam Puckett Mr. Geoffrey Cole
English, Speech, English, joumalism
Mrs. Gwyndolyn Young
WISDOM AND KNOWLEDGE.
Students in the effective reading class wait for the flash from the tachistoscope machine.
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Mrs. Puckett gives Fay Currin some paste-up instructions dur- Mr. Beard, of Agency Lithograph, explains the color printing
ing ALMANAC period. process to members of the ALMANAC staff.
Gretchen Wegner pastes down copy for the POST. Lynne Oliverio and Brenda Calvert work on adds for the POST.
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Miss Dorothy Grant Miss Kathryn Horvath Miss Cecil McKircher
Foreign Language Foreign Language Foreign language
Department Chairman English
Mr. Lyle Tucker Mr. Denzil Walton
Foreign Language Foreign Language
CAREFULLY CHUSEN SUBJECTS...
Kari Stanley, Bob Iangan, john Payne, Karen Green, and Tom Nakata await the results of a German exam
ln an age of advanced communication and
transportation systems, knowledge of the foreign
languages and of those who speak them is of tre-
mendous importance. Any Franklin studentwith
an interest in foreign languages,customs,and peo-
ples will find a variety of areas and nationalities
represented. ln addition to the classic Latin,
four modern languages, Spanish, French, Russian
and German, are offered.
Latin, a key to the studyof a fascinating civ-
il ization, a necessity to those students considering
scientific or medical careers.
A recent innovation in the contemporary lan-
guages division of this department is the Audio-
Lingual-Method. Employed during the first two
years ofall four modern languages, this consists
of a planned program of study concentration. Em-
phasis is first placed on speaking techniques, next
on listening, then on reading, and finallyon wri-
ting. Thus, as the prospective linguist masters
,each skill, it aids him in learning the next. Ef-
3 fort is made to exercise the student's vocabulary
in psuedo-natural surroundings and to make him
proficient in conversation. As the course pro-
gresses, students concentrate more on grammar,
land are introduced to the culture and history of
ithe countries in which the language is spoken.
An ideal consummation of this program is a
summer study-abroad tripsponsored bythe Foreign
l Mrs. Minavar Uzakova and Mrs. Zoya Malkova, Russian vis-
l itoxs, enjoy coffee with the Franklin faculty.
Kathy Kanas develops her oral skill in the language lab.
Sandy Davis and Megan Clark celebrate a French holiday
.YW EYEgr.:A.ftx, .
Many girls have found home economics to be
one of their most important courses in high school.
These classes give the students practical knowl-
edge in child care, financial management, decor-
ating and designing, home decoration, and food
Strange and intriguing sounds and smells e-
merge from the home economics rooms atdifferent
times as the girls race through some last minute
sewing on that spring dress, or preparing for an
afternoon luncheon. At times mouth-watering
aromas waft through the halls to tempt students
to take an early lunch break.
Starting as freshmen, the girls learn the basics
of cooking, clothing, and family life. These are
studied in more depth during the sophomore and
iunior years. From cottons through tailored wools,
and simple muffins through complete meals, pro-
iects become more difficult and sophisticated. In
their senior year the girls learn about family life,
with the emphasis on marriageand home manage-
ment. They are being prepared to enter the world
that awaits them after graduation. Each girl will
find home economics profitable whether she be-
comesa housewife, dietician, nurse, dental assis-
tant or a career woman.
Mrs. Lucile Lyons
ARE VALUABLE SOURCES UF...
Diane Lindquist and Jody Nelson practice baby bathing in their Child Care unit.
Mrs. Ruby Sewright
Miss Gladys Rizner
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Mrs. Lyons shows Ann Heim and Janice Pieretti various Ways to combine carpet and drapery colors.
Cathy Baucom speeds progress on a new formal. Nancy Cwvings checks to be sure seam is exactly wide enough
With the increase in automation and techno-
logical advancements, the demand for skilled
workers for tomorrow's iobs has greatly increased.
A means of supplying this demand is through mo-
dern instruction and training in industrial arts.
Although Franklin is not a technical school,
its shop facilities afford students an opportunity
to equip themselves with up-to-date job skills .
Single-semester courses available to freshmen
students include woodshop, metal shop, drafting
and electronics. Those who do well in these
classes during the remainder of their high school
training. Careful combinations of these courses
will pave the way for future competence in crea-
Photography enables the students to learn the
proper use of a camera and to skillfully develop
and process the resulting pictures. The students
often takeand develop pictures used by the POST
and ALMANAC staffs.
Each year many industrial arts students con-
tribute items of interest to the Franklin Fine Arts
Festival. These includetables, lamps, stereo sets,
cabinets, doodle-bug frames and go-karts. The
exhibits are judged for quality and workmanship.
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Mr. William Irgeris
Mr. Thomas Parr
Mr. Francis Savage
Mr. Bruce Fleming
Ed Gallucci studies manual on correct wiring procedure. Dennis Schacher sharpens a plane blade.
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e Rasmussen operates metal lathe.
Leyva observes the skill with which Ken Ball drills a bl
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ock of wood.
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lder de monstates technique.
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Miss Dana Sm all
Mrs. Roberta Ferrero
Mr. justin Hagglund WK! .-."3!?!'?ff'f'f21t'!
Mathematics it A 'K i' i if Yi :V
Mr. Dau Hanby V
THEY SUPPLY USABLE
Mr. Mabry listens as student explains math problem.
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Mathematics, taught by highly qualified in-
structors, gives the opportunity to each student to
learn the new mathematic skills. Through daily
discussions, tests and homework, mathematics
students absorb the principles of abstract proof and
learn to apply them to practical computation.
Math, which has become a necessity in today's
world, is availableto the students on several dif-
ferent levels. The requirementofoneyearofmath
may be met by taking general mathematics or first
year algebra. In furthering his studyof mathemat-
ics he mOy wish to go on in algebra or advanced
courses such as geometry, trigonometry or senior
mathematics. During the iunior year, students take
standardized tests. Scores on these tests reveal
capabilities in arithmetic and mathematics, deter-
mining whetheror not studentswill be required to
the study of textbooks, proofs,
squares. They learn to explain
take a course in
theorems and "T"
difficult problems to their classmates during dis-
cussion. They learn to use logic in evaluation
of proofs. They become more capable people.
. , 1
Lynn Olson takes note of Mike Guin.n's problem solution. Mr, Lind diagrams triangle for curious students
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I 5751 M Mathematics
Mr. Paul Hansen Mr. Edward johns
Mr. Henry Lind Mr. Richard Mabry
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Music offers monywide and varied opportuni-
ties to students. The vocal groups include "A"
Choir, Girls' Choir, Madrigal, Boys' and Girls'
Glee, and the girls' and boys' ensembles. The
instrumental groups include band, orchestra, and
beginning instrumental music. Students interested
in learning about musical form and the style of
great composers may enroll in the half-year mu-
sic unclerstanding course.
The music department performs in many assem-
blies throughout the year, including the Christmas
and Spring assemblies. Every two years there is a
city-wide music festival which incorporates the
band, orchestra, and choir. Each group performs
with half of the other schools in the city. These
programs give the groups something to work for
after the Christmas rush. The highlightof theyear
is the spring Fine Arts Festival, where the music
and art departments combine their talents to per-
form for the Franklin community.
The girls' ensembles include the Carillons, the
Melodeens, and the Highlights. Each spring a
new ensemble is formed for the freshman girls.
They audition, and nine or ten singers are chosen,
as well as an accompanist. The group stays toge-
l ther for three years and disbands at graduation.
Mr. john Brewer Mr. john Perry
Mr. George Pancheau
OPPORTUNITIES FUR ENl0YMENT,...
i Many hours of practice are evident as jack Ellis executes a drum roll on the timpani.
Mr. Lynn Hewitt
P- E-, Health P. E. , Health
Mrs. Josephine Ehm
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Miss Joanne Marini
Mr. Martin Bergan Mr. Walt Buckiewicz
P. E. , Health Physical Education
Mrs. Joanne Mead Miss Beryl Piper
Physical Education P. E. , Health
PARTICIPATION, AND RECREATION.
Mr. Buckiewicz and Mr. Fiitcroft hold a short conference
while observing student activity.
The health and physical education classes in-
clude all freshmen, sophomores for half a year,
and juniors and seniors who wish to progress in this
Because of this year's enlarged enrollment,
Franklin has addeda newgirls' P.E. schedule in-
cludes Field hockey, badminton, apparatus, dan-
cing, basketball, tumbling, track and Field.
The sophomore classes Follow a similar sched-
ule, which substitutes tennis for field hockey. In
addition to their half-year P.E. classes, sopho-
mores attend half-year health classes. In health,
such things as driving, alcoholism and its dangers,
and the mechanics ofthe human body are taught.
The advanced P.E. classes enjoy such sport
activities are golf and archery. The girls partic-
ipate in field hockey and soccer, the boys engage
in an advanced level of the many vigorous acti-
vities enioyed by the other classes.
A skeptical Rene Simms prepares to demonstrate the use of the Wes Carlson and Randy Bishop block another opponent's shot
Mr. Bergan demonstrates a wrestling hold on a Student as Angel Santana watches.
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Miss Anne Bohlen Mr. John Fletcher Mr. Loenard Gehrke Mr. John Neeley
Science Science Science Science
Mr. Dario Raschio Mr. Carlton Richter Mr. Leonard Scheele Mr. Joseph Sklenicka
Science Science Science Science
PROFESSIONAL SUCCESS DEPENDS...
Mr. Scheele listens to a student giving a report.
A variety of science courses is available to
Franklin students with a curiosity about theworld
in which we live.
A foundation is laid in freshman general sci-
ence. Here students are given an introduction to
thewidely differing fields which are loosely class-
ified as science. Basic exploration is the most im-
portant ground work for the science student. As
he advances, he may take biology, chemistry, and
physics. Upon completion ofany of these courses,
a student may, the following year, earn ascience
credit working as a laboratory assistant.
A course in physiology, the study of the hu-
man anatomy, is offered to those who have com-
pleted both biology and chemistry.
Students recommended by their elementary
school science teacher may begin their high school
experiences with biology and complete the se-
quence with science seminar. ln this class, stu-
dents apply their knowledge to individual projects.
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Rodney Cray examines the microscopic world of paramecia. Bruce Hofer adjusts apparatus during science seminar.
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Judy Humble, Bob Hubbard, Ron Doyle, Duane Bigone, and Ric Soderberg use a large molecular model to aid their experi-
ment in physics.
In the social studies classes, the students learn
about the world in which they live. From their
freshman year and the study of ancient history in
combined classes to their senior year and the study
of economics, international relations and world
problems, the emphasis is understanding the world
of the '60's.
Social studies plays an important role in de-
veloping the individual into a thinking member of
our society, through astudy ofpolitics, economics
and history. The students are able to speak freely
in open discussion. These discussions often open
new areas of social studies For them.
Although offered as an elective course For soph-
omores, many students Find enriching experience
in the furtherstudy of European history. The jun-
ior social studies course is involved with American
history, including as intensive studyof the Amer-
ican Constitution. Seniors go into further detail
in the discussionof international relations, econ-
omics and world problems.
UPON SCHULASTIC EFF
HCL5 PROPAGANDA INFLUENCES
Mr. james McKee
Mrs. Clytis Belloit
Mr. Jack Burri
Miss Thelma Collins
Mrs. Maxine Crites
Students in Mrs. Crites' first period social studies class analyze the Oregonian editorial page.
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Mr. Gale Davis
Mr. Gilbert Erlandson
Mr. Marvin Flitcroft
Mr. Gary jackson
Mr. James Manning
Mr. Meri Mitchel
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Miss Dorothy Dundore Mr. Robert Jacobsen Mr, Donald Kearns Mr. james Manning
Freshman, Sophomore Freshman, Sophomore Junior Boys' Counselor Vocational Counselor
Girls' Counselor Boys' Counselor
Mr. Donald Nelson MTS- Helen Weed
Mrs. Emma Moore Senior Boys' Counselor junior Girls' Counselor
Senior Girls' Counselor
AND UPON APPRECIATIVE USE...
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Mrs. McKnight prepares a student's schedule for the files.
At the end of four years, each senior has had
the opportunity of becoming acquainted with his
counselor through severalscheduled appointments,
depending upon his individual problems. Each of
the four classes has two counselors, one for the
boys and one for the girls. The students are intro-
duced to their counselors during their freshman
year and remain with the same ones.
The counselors try to helpany studentwho has
a problem with his school work or getting along
with people. These difficulties are often worked
out in private conferences with the student.
The junior counselors help the interested stu-
dent to start planning for his future after high
school. Many questions arise about scholarships,
tests, and loans, which they must answer for alert
students. The senior class counselors take the re-
sponsibility for writing recommendations for each
of the seniors who applies for college admittance
Lending as many as three thousand books daily,
Franklin's library is a store-house of information.
The library now contains approximately l8,000
volumes and is continually being supplemented
with the latest editions of new books. The well-
stocked fiction shelves offer a wide variety and
selection of novels for pleasurable reading. Here
the reader will find everything, from light, ro-
mantic fiction and exciting, suspenseful adven-
tures to ageless and time-proven classics.
Current and past issues of one hundred dif-
ferent periodicals, as well as several thousand
pamphlets, are available to the energetic student
who seeks information, in addition to these, re-
cordings are available to teachers.
The library staff is effectively helped by the
librarian, Mrs. Norlin. She is aided by her two
assistants, Mrs. Christensen and Mrs. Lemery, and
by several trained student helpers.
Many students use the library wisely during
their study halls and leisure time for completion
of daily assignments, or when resource books are
needed for research and term papers. A student
will find many wonders among the shelves.
Mrs. Marjorie Christensen
UF AVAILABLE HELP.
Students study in the library during their study halls.
Mrs. Eleanor Norlin
Mrs. Ruth Lemery
Diane Sesler reaches to put her last book away.
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FALL STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT
DETERMINED AND ENERGETIC...
Every student body president promises to work
For the betterment of his school. He begins by
setting standards for himself and his cabinet to
follow throughout their period of office.
Steve Kanas and his cabinet were no excep-
tion. They aspired to promote a more satisfactory
relationship between thestudentbody and the fac-
ulty. They planned interesting, new and worth-
while proiects that would include those students
who weren't used to participating in other school
activities. Steve informed students about student
government so each person could take a responsi-
ble part in it.
Steve feels that he protitted from the broad
experience he gained from his responsibility to
our school and community. He has participated
in Franklin's student governmentasa student coun-
cil rep, Junior Class president, and finally, Stu-
dent Body president. He is a member of several
clubs, including National Honor Society. He
attended the Forum and acted in The Miracle Wor-
-lf-ei-and Pillow Talk.
Mr. King and Steve discuss assembly schedule.
SPRING STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT
When Alan Woolfolk was installed, he quoted
a past United States President by saying of his
predecessor, Steve Kanas,"He can be succeeded,
but he cannot be replaced." In one respect, Alan
was wrong, because he has matched Steve's de-
termination and hard work. Alan has continued
the work to improve student participation. One
of his main goals was to increase the effectiveness
of the Executive Cabinet so thatour student body
would recognize its value.
Alan's experience in student government in-
cludes the sophomore class presidency, and the
iunior class vice-presidency. He has been vice-
presidentof Friarsand presidentof National Honor
Alan feels he has benefitted from the experi-
ence he gained as Student Body president. He
learned more about people and their views. A-
mong Alan's outside activities as Student Body
president was his attendance at the Region Three
Conference at Concordia High School last Feb-
Gayle Stucki, jim Coons, joe Goodale, Carol Smurthwaite, Diane Weisenberg, Steve Kanas, Marji DeBuse, Carolyn Crock-
ette, Caroline Moore, Dan Roisom, Steve Gore.
AIDED BY THEIR CABlNETS,...
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Steve K:-mas listens as Malji DeBuse reads
the minutes of the last meeting.
The Fall executive cabinet, headed bystudent
body president Steve Kanas, started the l965-66
school year successfully by sponsoring the home-
coming activities. These festivities included the
selection of the homecoming queen. The choice
this year was the senior class candidate, Diane
Weisenberg. The fall officers sponsored the first
after-game dance, "Gridiron Grind," and the
student body card sale, contest and assembly. The
popular Candyland dance held in December was
still another event sponsored by the fall cabinet.
Determined to equal the success of their pre-
decessors, the spring student body cabinet, cap
ably led by the student body president Alan Wool-
folk, worked efficiently on such matters as the
constitutional revision and a plan of voter regis
tration for student body elections. The cabinet
sponsored the annual May Fete Dance, and sev
eral members served as iudges for the Rose
val princess selection. One of the most
events under the sponsorship of the spring
body cabinet was theannual observation of
Week. During the first day of Safety Week
students who wished to prove their driving
ledge were given a written test on the rules
jackie Hines, Gerard Brosnan, Sam Hanna, Marian Sandoz, Hank Tomlinson, Al Woolfolk, Velva Thompson, Rollyn Brown,
Pat Rouw, Roger Kruse, Steve Gore.
ARE EFFECTIVE ADMINISTRATURS.
President Steve Kanas
lVice President Diane Weisenberg
Secretary Marji DeBuse
Treasurer Carolyn Moore
Publicity Carolyn Crockette
AFM President joe Goodale
AGS President Carol Smurthwaite
Senior Class President Dan Roisom
Junior Class President Jim Coons
Sophomore Class President Gayle Stllfi-ki
'Freshman Class President Steve Gore
SPRING EXECUTIVE CABINET
President Alan Woolfolk
Vice President Hank Tomilson
Secretary Velva Thompson
Treasurer Rollyn Brown
Publicity Marian Sandoz
AFM President Sam Hanna
AGS President Pat Rouw
Senior Class President Gerard Brosnan
Junior Class President Iailkie Hir1eS
Sophomore Class President ROSEI' Kruse
Freshman Class President Steve COTS
Al Woolfolk waits for pre-assembly cla m-
mer to subside.
CLASS REPRESENTATIVES DEBATE...
Franklin's weekly Student Council meetings
were the scene of much spirited debate and the
birthplace of manyattempts to benefit theschool.
The representatives considered many significant
issues, ranging from a revision of the Student Body
Constitution to a plan to purchase more sanitary
mustard and catsup containers for the Cafeteria.
The assembly also entertained pleas for G new GS-
bestos stage curtain, for more rally assemblies, for
an all-class talent show, and for a revision ofthe
May Fete-Rose Festival schedule.
Student Council meetings are held every Mon-
day during activity period. During these weekly
meetings, the representatives introduced legisla-
tions, debated them, and then voted on the issues.
They also worked on committees, often donating
their own time.
Student Council Representatives are elected
twice yearly in all freshman, iunior, and senior
social studies classes, and in sophomore English
classes. These representatives provide liaison be-
tween students and the administration.
FA LL :
QFront Rowj: Linda Grabner, Susan Deems, Rea Wheeler, janice
Bishop, Diane Weisenberg, Hank Tomlinson, Bonnie Allen,
jo Barruetabena, Nancy Stewart. QSecond Rowj: Patsy Shinn,
Marian Sandoz, Michelle Vultgaris, Delia Bacon, Carol Duval,
Linda Mirenda, Karen Riesenman, Marcia Morhous, Nancy
Lutz. QThird Rowj: Lindyjohnston,Janet Hartzell, Elaine Schi-
bel, jan Leythan, Elaine Elliot, Sue Bennett, Marla Newby,
Sharon Hollinger, Trudy Walter, Bobbie Simmons, Beth Gra-
ham, Pam Loprinzi. fFourth Rowj: Clair Ryan, Norm McGib-
bon, David Garvin, Steve Gore, Ron Earnest, Bill Piland,
S P R I N G :
QFront Rowj: Mike Galluci, Rick Nagle, Willis Keeney, Doug
Pesdal, joe Lever, Maureen Pelequin, Hank Tomlinson, Dan
Happala, Terry Hiller, Terry Jacobsen. QSecond Rowj: Perry
Hines, Larry Foster, Cib Hargreaves, Steve Price, Sheryl Char-
les, Sandy Darby, Pat David, Terri Bullis, Carol Byer. QThird
Rowj: Keith Cubic, Kim Avans, Neal Orsen, Mark Miller,
Curtis Hagan, Ron Lewis, Mike Salladay, Steve Harriman,
Rod Gray, Terry Rolfs. QFourth Rowj: Elain Soljaga, jamy
Kirkpatrick, Mary Lamb, Wendy Strickland, Donna Tambling,
Kathie Hicks, Sheila Oestrreicher, Lael jones, Linda Mirenda,
Frank Hill, Elizabeth Kern. QFifth Rowj: Linda Neilson, janet
Harmell, Kathy Estes, Valorie Holmes, Dana Zink, Virginia
Tyler, Vicki Rigotti, Cindy Schenlemberger, Donna Heuman,
McFarland, Sharon Hollinger, Petula Downing. QSixrh Rowj:
Candy Webber, Diane Foeller, janet Brown, Gayle Stucki,
Chris Bingham, Herb Carter, Nick Gattucio, Bob Marshall,
Paul Swarts, Ric Long, Robert Shields.
IMPORTANT SCHUUL ISSUES.
'Q-5. my i'il
fFront Rowjr Leanne Beard, Jody Hatch, Diane Burcar, Leslie Williams, Amy Yabuki, Patti McCoy, Morley Gustafsson,
Linda Thompson. fSecond Rowj: Arlee Chamberlin, Rosie Rivera, Linda Cochran, Christine Alm, Karen Lovlien, Patti
Beck, Paula Bellant, Connie Schiele, Billie Kasner. QThirdRowj: AnnHopp1e, PatFabner, CarolBradshaW, Dorothy Dumas,
Donna Chambers, Karen Vonder Gathen, linda Wilson, Sandi Stone, Susie McShatko. fBack Rowj: Marilyn Mizote, Karen
Rouw, Turid Olsen, Ann Heim, Valorie Holmes, Kathy Estes, Josie Feammelli, Margie Brasesco.
GIRLS ACHIEVE RESULTS UNDER...
fFront Rowj: Vice President, Shirley Cain, President, Carol
Smurthwaite, Secretary, Sarah Lorusso. fBack Rowj: Senior
Year Rep., JoAnn Scates, junior Year Rep., Leanne Beard,
Historian, Lani Wilson, Treasurer, Pat Rouw.
Under the leadership of Carol Smurthwaite,
the Fall AGS cabinet started the climb to a pro-
fitable and successful year by making plans to
build up depleted funds. They accomplished this
by selling red and black licorice whips and "Spook
Madison" game tags. The cabinet carried out the
Halloween theme, sponsoring an after-game dance
titled "Spook Spree."
Singing by the Carillons and an address by
guest speaker Mrs. Reinhart from Johnny .lohnson's
Studio provided an enjoyable evening For those
who attended the Mother and Daughter Tea. The
"Tea For Two" idea was emphasized by Japanese
lanterns and dolls, pictures of the Orient and ot-
her souvenirs loaned for the occasion by the Frank-
Twirp week was the main event sponsored by
the AGS spring cabinet headed by Pat Rouw. The
activities beganwith Cotton and Cord Dayand an
assembly and concluded with the dance titled
"Younger than Springtime." The reps sold assem-
bly tags, candy and dance programs. The tradi-
tional slavesale andthe Kangaroo Courtwerealso
QFront Rowj: Beverley Vinson, Martha Weiler, Gayle Thielsen, Rosemary Webb, Ronni Meucci, Kathy Allen, Beth jensen,
Patti Ryan. fSecond Rowj: Nancy Burkenbine, Carol Anne Marlin, Ilona Nitz, Karen Riesenman, Rosemary Blair, Polly So-
lovic, Barbara Giunta. Carol Cochran, Sue Peck. fThird Rowy: Debbie Mundorff, jennifer Nelson, Terrie Smith, judy Faz-
zolari, Varlene Harris, Morra McBride, Christine Alm, Carol Jung, Sylvia Hillesland. QFoLu'th Rowj: Sally Howell, Carol
Monte, Heidi Imfeld, Lani Wilson, Karen Bergeson, Janice Ross, Trudy Walter, Carolyn Hansen. QBack Rowj: Claudia Blake,
Laura Morgan, Linda Wilson, Kris Santangelo.
CAPABLE, ELECTED AGS LEADERS...
QFront Rowj: Vice President, Sarah Lorusso, President, Pat
Rouw, Secretary, Diana Edgar. QSecond Rowj: Freshman
Year Rep. , Bonnie Olesko, Treasurer, Ester Taylor, Historian,
Pat Hiromura, not pictured, Sophomore Year Rep., Sheila
Traditional AFM week was one of the First 'f' A
maior activities of the i965-66 year. An early
morningslave sale, an assembly and an after-game
dance marked the week. The assembly proved to
be particularlyinteresting. Itincluded several va-
riety acts that provided entertainment for Frank-
lin's student body.
The Fall cabinet also presented tentative plans
For buying eighty red and gray blazers. These
could be worn by students whenever theyare rep-
resenting Franklin at such events as swim and
speech meets, conferences and other inter-school
President: joe Goodale
Vice-President: Sam Hanna
Secretary: Terry Jacobsen I Y
TTCHSUYBN Steve Hawthorne Darrell Bowen, Ollerry Jacobgib Joe Goodale, Sam Ha nna,
Historian: Darrell Bowen gteve Hawthorne. A fr" f
FRANKLIN BOYS CHOOSE OFFICERS...
fFront Rowjz Ken Thrasher, Randy Bradford, Rick Brown, Con Burke, jim Heiman, Dick Jewell, Rick Parrish, Ric Soderburg.
fSecond Rowj: Elmer Davis, Jim Coons, Mike Bush, Steve Smith, Ray Bristow, Ed Croft, Chuck Byer, john Gallucci, Paul
Taylor, Gary Walker, Rudy Casciato. QThird Rowj: joey Barbur, Greg Brenner, Mike Casciato, Bob Odie, Mike DeAngelo,
Stan Heath, Dick Beswick, Mark Swain, jerry Zoom. fFourth Rawj: Bob Langan, Alan Federici, Bill Piland, Dave Snyder,
Rick McNemey, Randy Oxford, Dennis Treibel, Steve Bodeman, Brian Schmidtz, Mike Mosee, Scott Shankland, Dan Evans.
QFifth Rowj: Ron Roberti, Dave Lindemuth, Dick Siemssen, Glenn Harding, Dick Crosby, Rick Cozad, Ron Como, jim
Ewers, Tim Heitz, Ted Sorenson, Bruce Miller, Mike Petrarca, George Andyke, jack Kletzel, Rick Nagle, Tim Copenhaver.
The AFM Spring cabinet, lead by Sam Hanna,
carried out the previous cabinets plans by pur-
chasing ten maroon blazers. They hope to buy
more blzaers in the future. The spring cabinet
also plans to provide thefunds for the completion
ofthe sidewalk between the parking lot and the
driveway on Woodward Street.
AFM has profitted this year from the capable
leadership of Joe Goodale and Sam Hanna. They
have worked to promote more activities so that
more AFM men could be included. These proiects
were devised to appeal to the interest ofall the
men of Franklin.
President: Sam Hanna
Vice-President: jim Coons
Secretary: Elmer Davis
Treasurer: jim Heiman
Historian: Rick Brown
Mr. Flitcroft, Elmer Davis, Jim Coons, Sam Hanna, Rick
Brown, jim Heiman.
fFront Row Q: Glenn Ilaistrom, Dave Lindemuth, Lee Troutman, Mark Wilson, Harold Stich, Steve Baxter. 1Second Rowj:
Monte Lee, john Else, Alan Federici, Don Burke, jerry Brown, Darrell Bowen, john Acton, Bob Henarie, Dan Wright. QThird
Rowj: Jeff Oreste, Mike Harvey, John Cooper, Bill Hardy, Dan Evans, Norm MCC-ibbon, Ed Croft, Joe Goodale, Mike Mc-
Murray, Dusan Djordjerich, Robert ltami. fFourth Rowj: Dean Dixon, Bill Arrnes, Roger Rivera, Bob Langan, Doug Beltz,
Dick Beswick, john Savory, Nat Flathers, Steve Leer, Rick Fletcher, Clair Ryan. flrifth Rawj: Dan Backus, Dave Dexter,
Mike Schlaman, Steve Bella, Mike Bush, Rick Gibson, Ray Bristow, Steve Bodeman, Bob Carnes, Dick Candland, Randy
Barnes, Larry Gallino. 1Back Rowj: Paul Turly, Mike McCoy, Ron Hall, Dave Austine, Dick Crosby, Rick Cozad, Steve
Smith, Tim Hein, Bruce Miller, jack Kletzel, David Garvin, Alan Howell, Rick Robinson.
- - 9
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P I L rooTBALL TRUPHY ...Q QR W gi
FIRST OFFENSIVE TEAM
Linemen: Rick Parrish, Bruce Miller, Antoine Cotton, Sam Hanna, Dan Roisom, Art Luschenko, Joe Goodale. Backfield
Gary Volz, Darrell Bowen, Erik Utterstrom, Steve Hawthorne.
CUVETED OBJECT UF VUWS...
secomo OFFENSIVE TEAM
Linemen: jim Woodhouse, Ken Bolder, Greg Drais, Tim Heitz, john Acton, Marshall Short, Hank Tomlinson. fBack.fieldj:
G . . .
ary Papsadero, Steve Lewis, Bob Lovhen, Elmer Dav1s.
fFront Rowj: Darrell Bowen, Gary Volz, Dick Jewell, Steve Lewis, Jim Woodhouse, Elmer Davis, Greg Drais, Bruce Miller,
Sam Hanna, john Acton, Steve Hawthorne. QSecond Rowl: Art Luschenko, Dan Roisom, Bob Lovlien, Doug Beltz, Clint
Mullen, Hank Tomlinson, Rick Parrish, Tim Heitz, joe Lever, Antoine Cotton, joe Goodale. fThird Rowj: Terry Hiller,
Bruce Hofer, Doug Hall, Gary Papsadero, Ernie Cook, jerry Brown, jake Thomas, Rick McNerney, Don Papsadero, Ron Alex-
ander, Bill Gander. tFourth Rowj: Bruce Bauder, Scott Shankland, Ron Harp, jim Carnes, Glenn Harding, Terry Jacobson
Mike Mosee, Ed Gianetti, John Gray, Nary Tobino, Larry Calinlo. fFifth Rowj: Don Burgard, Ken Bolder, Rick Dawes,
Dennis Tell, Bob Henarie, Dave Lindemuth, Harold Poujade, Andy Luschenko, Marshall Short, Erik Urttestrom, Dave Garvin.
MADE IN 1962...
Undaunted by pre-season predictions ofa fourth
place finish, the surprising Q uakers of Frank-
lin shocked the Portland Interscholastic League by
reeling off 9 straightwins on their way to the state
In their first PIL tilt of the season, the Qua-
kers bounced Benson's Techmen by a 25 - I2 count.
Insuring their win with two final period rallies,
the Q-men presented Coach Gale Davis with a
victory in his first game as head coach of the ma-
roon and gray.
FrankIin's ground attack slashed through the
Grant line for 202 yards enabling the "Vow Boys"
to take a 20 - I2 decision from the Generals.
Defense and offense highlighted the game with
Lincoln. Franklin's scoring potential was demon-
strated as the victors tallied a 25 - O win.
Continuing theirwinning ways, the "Vow Boys"
defeated Marshall bya 20- I3 score. Tallying all
their points in the first Iwo quarters, the defense
of the maroon and gray dug in, to quell the Min-
utemen's comeback attempt.
Franklin's 5th straight win cameat the expense
of the Roosevelt Roughriders. The undermanned
Teddies were never in the game as the Quaker
eleven ran and passed their way to a 26 - 6 win.
Coach Gale Davis' gridders found themselves
trailing a tough Jefferson 6 - O in the 4th quarter
but the Quakers sprung half-back Steve Hawthorne
loose for a 6l yard romp to pay-dirt. Hawthorne
raced around the Demos' left end for the winning
P.A.T. as well.
The powerful Quaker offense was clearly de-
monstrated as they scored every time they gained
possession of the ball in a 46 -27 rout ofMadison.
The Q-men found the Wilson Troians their last
league foe of the season, as the two teams met for
the PIL championship. The two play-off minded
squads traded single TD's in the second period,
with Franklin taking a 7 - 6 halftime lead. The
Quakers stormed back to take the second half kick
off 7l yards and a I3 - 6 lead. Each team struck
for two touchdowns inthe final quarter to produce
a 27 - I9 victory, and an undisputed PIL crown for
Drawing the bye on the last round of the foot-
ball season, the Quakers met Gresham in a PIL-
Metro League crossover game. The Quakers ex-
tended their winning streak game to nine with a
27 - 20 victory over the Gophers.
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Opposite pageg 1Top lefty: Erik Utter-
strom is stopped after sizable gain by
aggressive Grant de f e n s e . QCenter
leftj: Quakers break huddle to meet
the challenging defense of the
Gresham Gophers at Gresham. fBot-
tom leftj: Antoine Cotton goes for
ball in the Franklin-Roosevelt game,
while Joe Goodale and Gary Volz look
on. fTop rightj: Steve Hawthorne
fights for first clown as jefferson's de-
fensive tackle attempts to stop him.
fCenter rightj: Erik Utterstrom fights
for extra yards in triumphant encount-
er with Grant. fBottom rightj: Bob
Lovlien squeaksby Lincoln defenders.
This page: fTopj: Bob Iovlien hands
off to Darrel Bowen as the famed al-
ternate unit runs a play against Ben-
son. fUpperj: Powerful runner Gary
Volz picks up a sizeable gain during
the Benson game. QCenterj: Gary Volz
attacks Bob Lamb of Wilson as jake
Thomas comes up to help. fBof:tomj:
Steve Hawthome makes a leaping
catch behind Wilson defenders.
FINAL PIL STANDINGS
F RAN KLIN 8 0 0 9 O 0
Grant 7 1 O 7 2 0
Wilson 6 3 O 6 3 0
Lincoln S 2 1 6 2 1
jefferson 4 3 1 5 3 1
Cleveland 3 2 3 3 3 3
Benson 3 4 1 3 5 1
Roosevelt 2 6 1 2 6 1
Marshall 2 6 0 2 7 0
Madison 1 6 1 1 7 1
Washington 1 7 O 1 8 O
FRAN K.LIN 25 Benson 1 2
FRAN KLIN 20 Grant 1 2
FRANKLIN 25 Lincoln O
FRAN KLIN 20 Marshall 13
FRAN KLIN 26 Roosevelt 6
FRAN KLIN 7 Jefferson 6
FRAN KLIN 46 Madison 27
FRANKLIN 27 Wilson 19
FRAN KLIN 27 Gresham 20
FRANKLIN 0 David Douglas 43
Quarterback, Erik Utterstrom, Sweeps around left end in the opening Ernie Cook closes in on David Douglas half-back,
moments of the Douglas game.
RENEWED EVERY YEAR...
The league champion Quakers representing the
PIL in state tournament play, found the Metro-
League Kingpin David Douglas as their first round
opponent. Playing in the Franklin Bowl, which at
the time would have been appropriately called
the "mud bowl" because of the heavy rains prior to
and during the game, the maroon and gray suc-
cumbed to the eventual state champion Scots 43 -
O. The charged up Douglas squad, lead by Larry
Watson, Rick Harrington and All-State halfback
Cam Sinclair gained 442 yards rushing, 327 yards
by this trio alone. The Quakers on the other hand
couldn't generate a successful drive as the heavy
rain curtailed their passing attack and the Scot line
stopped the Quaker running backs.
Franklin was but one of three playoff Foes
David Douglas defeated on their way to the State
A-l Football Championship.
Mr. Davis commented that David Douglas
played a superb game of football.
David Douglas half-back, Cam Sinclair, eludes Franklin de-
fenders during third quarter action.
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George Enugh, coach of the 1942 Franklin football champions, Varsity team members of the Quaker City Champions were
was one of the guest speakers at the award banquet. honored at the Football Awards Banquet.
I AND FULFILLED IN 1965...
Before the football season started Franklin's
'football team was rated by newspapers and sport-
iwriters to come in somewhere around the middle
lof the pile in the PIL. The Quakers weren't even
considered to be title contenders. These predic-
ltions, though, did not dampen FrankIin's title as-
jpirations. The Quakers were determined and they
lknew that they were a title threat. When this
year's seniors were freshmen, they vowed that
they would win the city title before they left
Franklin. This became a reality in I965 when the
Quakers went undefeated Q8 - OI in city league
play and won their first PIL title in 23 years.
This was FrankIin's first undefeated season in 48
The Quakers proved that they were not only
the best team in the city circuit, but one of the
best in the entire state as throughout the season
theywere always rated high in the state prep foot-
ball polls, ranking as high as second in the .Cle-
gon Journal A - I prep poll.
-Because of the tremendous effort and ability
displayed by this year's squad, numerous Quakers
gained special recognition. Coach Gale Davis,
who directed the squad to the title in his first
season as Quaker head coach, received the honor
of being selected "Prep Coach of the Year" by
his fellow coaches. Center Sam Hanna was cho-
sen Scholar-Athlete lineman and Oregon Journal
Prep Player of the Week as well as receiving AII-
City and All-State team honors. Outstanding pass
receiver, Joe Goodale, also gained berths on the
All-City and All-State football teams. Quarter-
back Erik Utterstrom was elected to the PIL city
team and picked as a "Prep Player of the Week",
and guard John Acton was tabbed an All-City
Although these players were selected for their
outstanding performances, it took a complete team
effort to bring the PIL Championship to Franklin.
fFront Rowj: Mike Harvey, Iay Hopkins, Gary Wilson, john Cavagna, Nary Tobino, john Marino, Rudy Casciato, Gordon
Weisenberg, Robert Itami, Lane Cunningham. fSecond Rowjz Bob Gross, Dave Rutan, John Savory, Ray Mirenda, Tom
Stuart, Dennis Monner, Mike McMurry, John Amett, Doug Lee, Glen Caniparoli. fThird Rowj: Phil Carrol, Larry Moore
GaryGa1-owski, Chuck Byer, Byron Linclholm, Mike Kenny, Dale South, jim Kirkpatrick, Mike Pond, Dick Simonsen
Carr, Ken Rueck. fFourth Rawj: Coach Hewitt, Lloyd Hoffman, Dan Keefer, Larry Wilson, Ernie Cavalli, Dan Velander,
john Gallucci, john Delaney, Chuck Vandenburg, Matt F latters, Coach Bergen.
IS AT LAST WON...
A highly successful and rewarding season was
the result of hard work and tremendous team spirit
by the Quaker J.V. football squad. Under the
direction of coaches Hewitt and Bergen, and led
by Mike McMurrayand John Strulolethe team com-
piled a sparkling 6 win - 2 loss record. Mike,
who was converted to quarterback from the regu-
Iar full back spot, to replace injured Byron Lind-
holm, ably lead the Jayvees while John spear-
headed the offense with his running and pass catch-
ing ability. The talented J.V.'s proved that they
will be able successors to this year's champion var-
FRANKLIN Benson 6
FRANKLIN Grant O
FRANKLIN Lincoln O
FRANKLIN Marshall I4
FRANKLIN Roosevelt 0
FRANKLIN Jefferson I4
FRANKLIN Madison 6
FRANKLIN Wilson 21
Mike Kenny is brought down from behind after a sizeable gain
0455, ,vs 'M
3 ik girl'
QF1-ont Rowj joe Ell, Mike Giandomimco, Doug Wolfe, Kev1n Johnstone, Glenn Claypoole, Tom Massie, Steve Frie, Mike
Varnell, John Thomas, Tony Weston, Steve High 1Second Rowj: Bob Marshall, Coach Buckiewicz, Bob Ohey, Rick Long,
Davld Dexter, Terry Cranston, Pat Miller, Wes Carlson, Gary Schlickheiser, Kevin Jones, Mike Parker, Dave McFall, QThird
Rowj Jerry Sunseri, Nick Gattucluo, Don Gulliford, Randy Miller, Paul Rueck, Gary Keller, Paul Schwartz, Roger Roisom,
M1ke Casciato, Jim Lewis Dave Buell fBack Row, Dan Loomis, Art Wold, lee Troutman, Steve Hofer, Steve IGetzel,
B111 Piland, Dick Garvin, jerry Bingham, Steve Ransted, Dave Austen, Dave Snyder, Steve Woodhouse, Cliff Alberg, Dave
McFarland, Mike Gunter, Dan McElhaney, Bob Dickson, Wayne Sherkey.
The Freshmen football team was sparked by the
superb running of its entire baclcfield. The ex-
ceptional running ability was achieved by suc-
cessful off-taclcle and end sweep plays. Losing
only to Madison by a single touchdown, and to
Roosevelt by four points, the Frosh amassed a 4
win 2 loss record.
Mr. Burri, Frosh coach, commented that this
years freshmen football squad was the best ma-
terial he has coached while here at Franklin
Chuck DeFir, Steve Rennish, Ron Roberti, Clark Griffin, Kirk Temple, Alan Howell, Dave Siegner, Larry Foster, Dan
ning, Coach Scheele.
Danny Wright, Dave Moxley, Steve Massie, Terry Malsie, Mike Rankin, Jeff Furnish, Mike McDaw, Jeff Oreste.
jerry McEwen, Dave linings, Bob Ruddell, Larry Pauli, Dick Darby, Dave' Pierce, jeff Bomuin, Dan Ryan, Dare11Howar
Coach Scheele gives last minute instructions prior toa varsity cross country Ron Roberti, Alan Howell, and Richard Fran-
meet. tilla pace all runners in a cross country meet.
IN OTHER SPORTS. . .
Franklin's cross-country squad, hampered by
l a lack of experience, compiled a final season re-
, cord of 2 wins-9 loses. The team saw no return-
ing lettermen, whose experience would have been
an asset to the squad.
Few people realize the grueling hours these
runners put in after school, as they ran from 2-5
miles every night in preparation for their meets.
Topvarsity runners Dan Lanning, Richard Frantilla,
Alan Howell and Ron Roberti Found the opposition
quite rough as the Quaker thinclads competed
againstsome of the toughest teams in the city cir-
Mr. Scheele, coach of the cross-country team,
believes that tough competition is the only way
for the team to gain experience. For this reason
he strives to get only the best opponents for his
Varsityrunner Richardlfrantilla completes gruellingpractice. Squad, even gf 1-he expense Qf feqm records,
31. ,. A . 'ian k 1
fFront Rowj: Karen Westerfield, Kath
Adams, Sheyrl Barrel, Phyllis Weaver,
SPIRITEIJ PARTICIPANTS ..
fFront Rowj: Roddy Boland, Cary Super, Dale Barnhart, 11m Keller fBack Rowj Tom Krettler Bob Frohwerk Bob Hub
bard, George Hill, John Lesina, Kevin Ross, D1ck Grbson
re Ross, Chnstme Bunker Stephanxe Bamett, Carolyn Petrone fBack Rowj Leslee
Sheryl Bartel executes a perfect start in the 100 yard freestyle event.
PRACTICE THE SKILLS 0F TEAMWORK,...
Kevin Ross makes a time saving tum during a relay event.
FrankIin's swim squad, handicapped by lack of
adequate practice time, found competition quite
tough as the boys compiled I win I tie8 loss record
and the girls posted a 3 win 7 loss season. Forced
to practice at the John R. Leach YMCA pool be-
fore school, the team found it a difficult task to
Even under these adverse conditions, the Qua-
ker tankers qualified swimmers for the season-end-
ing city meet. The boys' 200 yard medley relay
team placed 5th, while the girls claimed 6th in
the same event. Demonstrating their individual
talents were Morley Gustafsson, who took 5th in
city in the breaststroke, and Bob Hubbard, who
finished second in the diving competition.
Coach Terada looks forward to a betterseason
next year, as most of this years' girls' squad will
return. The boys, on the other hand, will lose
the services of senior co-captains Bob Hubbard,
and Gary Super, but retain the nucleus ofa good
Kneeling: Coach Nelson. Team Members: Larry Moore, Vance Putnam, Brodie Birch, jim Heiman, joe Goodale, Ken
Holstrom, Dick Beswick, Erik Utterstrom, Bob Lovlien, Ed Croft, Bob Carnes, Rick Putnam.
PRACTICE THE SKILLS...
FrankIin's varsity basketball squad embarked
on what was to be a very unpredictable season.
The Quakers dropped their two pre-season games
to Parkrose, 47-42, and to Gresham, 8l-80.
The maroon and gray compiled a five win, five
loss record in the first half of the PIL play. Loos-
ing their first game to the Benson Techmen 7I-56
did not dampen the Quaker's spirit for a success-
ful season. Franklin took on WiIson's tall Trojans
atthe glass palace resulting ina doubleover-time
Bouncing back from their two losses, the team
claimed a solid victory of 83-65 over Cleveland.
Franklin built up more momentum as they defeated
Marshall 65-62. In one of the poorer games of
the season Franklin fell to Madison 56-63. A win
over Jefferson seemed hardly possible, but the
Franklin five reeled offan upsetwith a final score
Next theQ-men travelled to Washington High
to take on the highly rated Colonials. This game
was a determining factor in the final first half
standing because of the upset, 66-6I. Seeking
a fourth win, our team took on RooseveIt's Teddies
and sent them down to a defeat with the final
score of 58-53.
Franklin dropped its last two games to Grant
77-60, and to Lincoln 58-39.
The beginning of the second half, startingwith
a see-saw battleagainst Benson's orangeand blue,
saw the Quakers defeated by a score of 73-69.
Next Franklin lost to the Wilson Troians for the
second time, 7l-64.
Franklin then trounced Cleveland 90-60. By
continuing their fine play the Franklin "5" were
abletoscorch the Marshall Minutemen 6l-52. The
Quaker's winning streak was snapped by a defeat
by the Madison Senators 63-62 and by Jefferson
96-64. Franklin beat Washington High for the
second time, but bowed to Roosevelt 74-64. Pul-
ling off what may have been one of the biggest
upsetsof the PIL season, we wonwith a victorious
score over the highly-rated Grant team, 6I-57.
The last game was lost to Lincoln 58-55.
Franklin was forced to forfeit wins over Cleve-
land and Marshall because of player ineligibility.
Members of Frank1in's dance band perform during a Quaker basketball game.
A .k.k ,814
joe Goodale Scores a lay-in for the Quakers. Bob Cames jumps center on the season opening tip-off.
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osite a eg fTop lefty: Bob Carnes
bait es or rebound as Erik Utterstrom
and Dick Beswick look on. fBottom
lefty: Bob Lovlien jumps center as Dick
Be swick moves for position. fTop rightj:
Kenl-Iolstrom executes jump shot over
two Benson defenders. QMiddle rightj:
Coach Nelson lays strategy against the
Wilson Trojans as Bob Cames and Joe
Goodale listen attentively. fBottom
rightj: Rick Putnam battles underneath
boards for a hardfought rebound against
This Eageg f'l"op1eftj: Joe Goodale
drives for a lay-in off the Quaker fast-
break. fTop rightj: Rick Putnam cuts
the corner for two points. fBottomj:
Quakers Dick Beswick and Bob Carnes
battle on the boards with the Marshall
First Half W L
Wilson 8 2
Grant 8 2
Washington 8 2
Lincoln 7 3
jefferson 5 5
FRAN KLIN 5 5
Benson 5 5
Madison 4 6
Marshall 2 8
Cleveland 2 8
Roosevelt 1 9
Second Half W L W L
Wilson 9 1 17 3
Lincoln 9 1 17 4
Jefferson 8 2 15 7
Grant 6 4 16 6
Benson 6 4 1 2 10
Ma dison 4 6 1 O 1 2
Washington 3 7 13 9
Roosevelt 3 7 6 1 5
Marshall 3 7 5 17
FRAN K1.I.N'f 2 8 7 1 5
Cleveland 2 8 6 16
4fForfeitS to Cleveland and Marshall.
FRANKLIN 42 Parkrose 47
FRANKLIN 80 Gresham S1
FRAN KLIN 56 Bensgn 71
FRAN KLIN 80 Wilson 81
FRAN KLIN 83 Cleveland 56
FRANKLIN 65 Marshall 62
FRANKLIN 53 Madison S6
FRAN KLIN 80 jefferson 74
FRAN KLIN 66 Washington 61
FRANKLIN 58 Roosevelt 53
F RAN KLIN 60 Grant 77
FRAN KLIN 39 Lincoln 58
F RAN KLIN 69 Benson 73
FRAN KLIN 64 Wilson
FRAN KLIN 90 Cleveland 60
FRAN KLIN 61 Marshall 52
FRANKLIN 62 Madison 63
F RAN KLIN 69 jefferson 96
FRAN KLIN 76 Washington 61
FRAN KLIN 64 Roosevelt 74
FRAN KLIN 61 Grant 57
FRAN KLIN Lincoln 66
1Knee1ingl: Coach Jackson. tFront Rowj: Ray Hoyt, Bob Yoder, Gary Papsadero, Bob Potter, Robbie Schneider, Chuck
Byer, John Struble, Gordon Weisenberg. tSecond Rowy: Don Burgard, Byron Lindholm, Roger Kruse, James Woodcock,
Perry Hines, Bill Todd, Dan Velander, Rick Robinson, Doug Lindley.
The Jay Vee basketball team, coached by Mr.
Gary Jackson, finished the season with a 9- I3
overall record. While participating in league
play, the Jay Vee squad displayed the qualities
ofa sound ball club. TheJayVee leaguemembers
were in close competition, and the outcome was
usually decided bya few points. Talented per-
formers included Byron Lindholm, Chuck Byers,
John Struble, Captain Don Burgard and Danny Ve-
lander. Four differentboys were used at the guard
position, all of them performing well. This year's
Jay Vee team worked well as a unit, and with a
little more teamwork this cropof boys could com-
pose a real PIL title contender. Varsity prospects
for next year's squad are plentiful, with the many
fine basketball players on this squad.
When asked about this year's team, Coach
Jackson stated that he felt the team would be
ready for tough competition their senior year. He
recognised that here was good material, and that
a promising group was coming up.
Byron Lindholm executes jump-shot over frustrated defender.
Paul Rueck, Mike Parker and Darrell Coe fight for rebound.
Franklin's Baby B-Ballers performed well dur-
ing the past basketball season, finishing with a 4
win and 6 loss record. The freshman quintet was
an exciting team to watch because the games were
filled with action and unusual performance. Mr.
Holt used his two platoon system with compar-
itively good results. Sparkplugs ofthe Frosh squad
were Darrel Cox, Art Wold, and Bob shields. The
freshman squad was blessed with a definite height
advantage over their cityopponents. Rebounding
strength and baclcboarcl control were two maior at-
tributes of the Frosh team. Several of these boys
will form the nucleus forCoach Jackson's Jay Vee
basketball team next year.
lt is hoped by our basket ball coaches that
these freshmen continue their competative spirit
throughout their remaining high school years.
ENDEAVUR AND EXPERIENCE,...
fl-'rant Rowj: Mike Parker, Paul Rueck, Darell Coe, Mike Casciato, Mike Varnell, Joe Ell, Carlos Becerra. fSecond Rowj:
Steve Cuile, Jim Ritter, Doug Clark, Art Wold, Bob Shields, Ric Long. fThird Rowj: Roger Roisom, Dale McElhaney,
Mike Barton, Wayne Sharkey, Chris Keller, Dave Buell, Roger Moore.
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Qlfront Rowj: George An Dyke, Anthony Huie, jimi-iyland, Rick Candland, G1ennHarding, Ron Thompson, Doug Thompson.
QSecond Rowj: Wayne Anderson, Ron Hoover, Greg Drais, Mike McMurry, Randy Kleeman, Art Luschenko, Ken Bolder,
AND GAIN THE...
Spectator interest in high school wrestling has
increased greatly in the last few years as has the
proficiency of high school wrestling teams. This
was clearly demonstrated by coach Jack Burri's
varsity grapplers. Putting together a season's re-
cord of5 wins, 4 losses, and I tie, the Quaker
matmen defeated Jefferson, Washington, Lincoln,
Cleveland and Roosevelt.
Highlighting the season with the city wrestling
meet at Grant High, as varsity and Jay Vee mat-
men attempted to gain berths in the state tourna-
ment. Franklin was well represented as Ken Bolder
took lst in the heavyweight division, Ron Thomp-
son 2nd in the l36 lbs. class, Greg Drais 3rd atl48
lbs., and George AnDyke 4th in the 98 lbs. class.
Ken and Ron represented Franklin at state.
Quick reactions, physical strength, and men -
tal alertness are displayed by the wrestlers as they
endeavor to defeat their opponents by pinning
them or gaining a decision on points.
Ron Thompson manuevers into pinning position.
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SATISFACTION 0F A...
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fFront Rowj: Caryl-lathaway, Claude DesCeorge, Wa11yCage, EricMoffitt, Narey Tobino, Dave Rutan, Jay Hopkins, Steve
Lieb, John Savory, MikePond. fSecond Rowj: jimMcDanie1s, DavidMox1ey, Ron Doyle, Doug Lee, Marshall Short, Dave
McFarlane, Bill Piland, john Marino, Larry Foster.
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QFront Rowj: Ron Piahlak, Willard Bridges, Cary Carnemolla, Randy Oxford, jon Ruddell, Floyd Francetich, Steve Kelter,
Mike Buchanan, Mike Peck, Monty Lee. fSecond Rowj: Terry Lewis, Dave Ellis, John Purins, Dave Dexter, Paul Schwartz,
Larry Pauli, Steve Gore, Gregg Haloonev, Kevin jones, Everett Anderson, Ed Casciato. fBack Rowj: jerry McEwen Lee
Trautman, Dick Garvin, Steve Hofer, Frank Vaughn, Dave Austin, Randy Hille, Ken Brown, Randy Bishop, Tony Weston,
Randy Miller, Coach Davis.
JOB WELL DONE.
Franklin's freshman wrestlers, coached by Mr.
Gale Davis, demonstrated their ability and deter-
mination as they fashioned a 2nd place finish and
a lOwin, 2 loss, ltie record in the Frosh grappling
league. Pacing the lst year wrestlers were John
Rudell who lost only l match the entire season,
Kevin Jones and Floyd Francetich.
These grapplers, along with the rest of the
Baby Quakers, claimed lst place in the Freshman
lnvitational tournamentat Grant, where they de-
Feated the Madison, Marshall and Grant Frosh
Tony Weston attempts to pin his opponent, as referee begins his count.
The Quaker rally performs one of its routines during half-time
at a basketballgame.
The promotion of spirit at Franklin's football
and basketball games was left in the capable hands
of the Quaker rally squad. Devoting much of
their after-school time to practicing their routines,
the rally members provided half-time entertain-
ment as well as encouraging spiritand sportsman-
ship among their fellow Quakers.
The rally squad consisted of Linda Stucki,
Gloria Goetz, Chris Walsh, Vicki Ellenwood,
Debbie Vasile, and Barbara Webb. These girls
were later joined by Dave Stone and Ed Rioseco
for the Basketball season. Linda Stucki, the only
senior girl member, was elected president of the
group by the other members. As President, Linda
continuely started yells of encouragement when
the going got rough for the team.
ENTHUSIASTIC RALLY GlRLS,...
Kneeling: Linda Stucki, Gloria Goetz. Standing: Dave Stone, Chris Walsh, Vicki Ellenwood, Debbie Vasile, Barbara Webb,
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tFront Rowj: Glenn Caniparoli, Antoine Cotton, jim Poole, Richard Frantllla Gary Papsadero, Elmer Davis, N
Rick Gibson, Bob Hay, Dick Jewell. fSECOX1d Rowj: Terryjacobsen Alanl-lowell, ClarkGr1ff1th, EdG1anett1, Jo
Bill Tilch, jerry Brown. fThird Rowjz Coach Scheele, Ron Earnest, 11ml-Ieiman, M1ke Petrarca, John Gallucci,
ler, Ivan Wong, Dale Monroe, Doug Postlewaite, Charles DQFIT, Ron McClenahan fFourth Rowj Walt Haclcn
Anacker, Kirk Temple, Rick Parrish, Frank Sweeney, Ken Bolder Dick Beswick, Bob Lovlien Kevin Rorke,
Witha fine cropofreturning lettermen, Frank-
lin cindermen had strength in almost every event.
This year's squad was paced by H.S. AAU 60 yard
high hurdle champ Elmer Davis. Elmer gained this
honor for his performance in the Oregon Invita-
tional Track Meet at the Memorial Coliseum.
Several underclassmen dotted the varsity line-
up. A lack of depth in most events proved to be
a determining factor when the final points were
tallied. As Mr. Scheele has previously stated, he
wants his teams to meet the toughest competition
possible because he contends that if they don't
have stiff competition, they won't improve.
Franklin entered the city meetwith high hopes,
but these hopes were thwarted as the other teams
proved too much, and Franklin finished low in the
final city standings. Besides the dual and trian-
gular meets thatare regularly scheduled, the city
relays are important meets from which the thin-
clads qualify for the state meet.
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fFirst Rowj: Dean Bassinger, jeff O1-este, Anthony Huie, Mike McDow, Jay Hopkins, Dave Moxley. fSecond Rowl Ken
Hall, johnStrub1e, Steve Massie, Dale Webb, Steve Hinseley, joelones, Mike McMurry. fThird Rowj: Terry Malsie Ken
Bolder, John Gallucci, Marshall Short, jim Barnes, Steve Rankin. l
The Junior Varsity track squad boasted fine,
all-around powerwith many well-executed talents
in the running and field events. Their perfor-
mance was somewhat hurt in several of these be-
cause a few of the top Jay Vee performers were
competing on the varsity level. There was o lack
of participation in several events.
This year's team showed fine depth, whereas
the varsity squad lacked here. The cindermen,
coached by Mr. Marty Bergan, look forward to
the city relays, which are considered to be the
highlight of the season.
The city "B" relays held annually atMadison,
exclusively for teams, give the cindermen a chance
to competeagainst some of the better track squads
in the city. ln a relay meetof this nature, a com-
plete team effort is needed rather than great per-
formances by iust one or two individuals.
The trackmen are refining skills which will be
an important asset in later competition.
Ken Bolder gains momentum prior to hurling the discus
The freshman track team of I966 was one of
the best track teams to participate for Franklin
in quite a few years. The frosh tracksters walked
over 4 teams before the city relays came along
and the Franklin Quakers placed third, l V2
points out ofsecond place. Oneof the outstanding
performers was Lee Trotuman who was undefeated
in two events, the 440 and the 880, Mike Var-
nell, another outstanding performer, showed a
heave 47' 4". Bob Shields did not lose compe-
tition in the high jump, with a season best of
The rising importance of track and field com-
petition has been shown through the continuing
improvement of the city's prep cindermen. lt is
no longer unusual to have records broken, as was
evidenced by the fine efforts of the baby tracksters .
Franklin's hopes for track success was bolstered
considerably by the showing of this year's squad.
Freshman Mike Vamell clears pole vault bar with ease.
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fFront Rowj: Steve High, jerry McQueen, Roddy Bolnd, Bob Ruddell, Sterling Stromberg, Mike Buchanan, Chet McClure,
Ierry Sunseri, Nick Gattuccio, Dick Darby. lSecond Rowj: Randy Miller, Steve Gore, Mike Balch, Mike Parker, joe Heu-
ckert, Mike Varnall, Jon Jensen, Floyd Francetich, Dave Pierce, Lee Trautman. QThird Rowj: Coach Hewitt, Cliff Aal-
berg, Bob Dhields, Bill Piland, Paul Rueck, Bob Penning, Greg Halverson, Ed, Casciato, Gary Schlickeiser, Tony Weston.
fBack Row tc Art Wold, Mike Barton, Gray Keller, Tom Massie, Mike Gunter, Mike Gosney, Larry Slover, Dave McFarlane.
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osite Pa e- fTop1eftj: The camera
cat es Bo Lovlien in thejavelin event
during the dual track meet with Grant.
fBottom lefty: Bruce Miller is shown
during the shot put competitom. QTop
rightj: Alan!-Iowell keeps pace with a
Grant thinclad in one of the distance
events. fBottom rightj: Elmer Davis
shows his form in the highhurdles on
his way to a new school record.
This Pa e- fTopj: Ivan Wong exerts
tremengous effort in the broad jump.
fMidd.lej: Bob Lovlien clears 5'4" in
the high jump. fBottomj: Mike Mc-
Dow goes over the bar in the pole vault.
QFront Rowj: john Yoder, Bob Potter, Scott Shankland, Steve Schmere, john Acton, Larry Nudelman, Steve Hawthome.
fSecond Rowj: Coach jackson, Gary Volz, Mike Bush, Ralph Reisbeck, Ric Soderberg, Don Hicks, Mike DeAngelo, Glenn
Harding, Darrell Bowen. fThird Rowj: john Payne, joe Goodale, Bob Carnes, Rick johnson, Dan Velander, Sam Hanna,
Franklin's varisty diamond men, coached by
Gary Jackson, were picked at the beginning of
the season to finish 3rcl in a close race for the co-
veted PIL crown. This trophy has been in Madi-
son's hands for the last five years. The hopes of
the team for a fine baseball season were consid-
erably dampened, however, when the Quakers
dropped their first four league contests.
Franklin's players were as powerful as any
team in the city, as far as hitting was concerned,
with weak defense being their Achilles Heel.
Plagued by errors during the beginning of thesea-
son, the Q-men didn't get a good enough start
to be real title contenders.
The varsity batmen face a rugged schedule as
they play a game every school day that there is
no rain. Franklin's hitting attack was placed by
Bob Carnes, Joe Goodale and Ric Johnson. Top
notch pitchers were Gary Volz, Ric Johnson, and
Ron Stefani. The many juniors on this year's
squad should lay groundwork for a good team next
year. The Franklin bench listens attentively to Coach Jackson.
Danny Trinci moves in to Snag fly ball.
The iunior varsity baseballers displayed all-
around balance as in the early season going they
compiled a 2 win, l loss record, as well as a tie
game with Washington which was called because
of darkness. They exhibited a sound pitching
staff with three starters and two relief hurlers.
The batmen displayed depth at all positions, as
they had two players at each of the eight infield
and outfield spots. ln their first few games, the
diamondmen encountered a little trouble with
hitting, but the potential is there fora strong hit-
Coach Nelson schools the "9" in the basic
skills of hitting and fielding, with attention also
given to the advanced phases of the game.
These players are conditioning and preparing
themselves for competition on the varisty level.
The boys' talent and ability to play "heads up"
baseball are developed as the players strive to
gain honor and recognition for Franklin.
WITH ITS SWEET TASTE...
iFront Rowy: Robert Itami,
Bob Yoder, Danny Trinci,
Rowj: Ernie Cavelli, jim
Dale South, Rudy Casciato, john Cavagna, George AnDyke, Ray Hoyt, Bob Gross. iSecond Rowj:
Terry Carr, Byran Schmidt, Greg Nelson, Doug Lambert, Leon Koistinen, Dennis Tell. fTl1.ird
Woodcock, Rick Robinson, Mike Pond, Dennis Manner, Curtis Gustafson, Lynn Swann, Coach
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Qgposite Pageg QTop lefty: JoeGooda1e
raps a single to right field. fMidd1e
leftj: Glenn Harding rounds third base
onhis way to a Quaker score. QBottom
leftj: Dan Velander rares back to fire
afastball. fTop rightj: Wayne Carlson
takes apitch low and outside. fBot1:om
rightj: Ric Soderberg takes catcher-'s
throw in cutting down a Madison base
This Pageg fTopj: Ric Soderberg chases
downa enator base runner. fMidd1ej:
Scott Shankland lunges after an infield
fly. Uiottomjz Glenn Harding streaks
across first base as the David Douglas
first baseman stretches for the throw.
QFxont Rowj: Mike Casciato, Darrell Coe, Doug Wolfe, joe Ell, Carlos Becerra, Steve Kletzel, john Else. QSecond Rowy:
Steve Guile, Kevin jones, Bob Marshall, Dave Pattee, Gary Fleming, Steve Beck, Randy Bishop, Randy Kleeman. lThird
Rcwj: Frank Demagoleki, Doug Clark, Jim Ritter, Mike Giandomenico, Bob Otey, Roger Roisom, Rick Long. fBack Rowlr
Mr. Buckeiwicz, john Cooper, Dave Snyder, Wayne Sharkey, Dan Mclilhaney, Don Loomis, Loren Hamar.
Our baby baseball club picked up two quick
opening season wins due to thefine pitching oftheir
mound staff. Paced by the hurling of pitchers Dan
McElhaney and Don Loomis, the frosh picked up
two victories from their Washington and Roosevelt
opponents. These freshmen played six games in a
rathershort season. Outstanding offensive players
were Roger Roisom,
were Dave Synder,
and Rick Long.
ln their first game, the Franklin diamondmen
thrased Washington 6-3. ln the second game the
Frosh Q-men shutout Roosevelt l-O behind the lO
strikeout pitching of Dan McElhaney.
Coach Buckiewicz was pleased with the re-
sults exhibited by his squad. The freshman team
displayed fine all around offensive and defensive
prowess. These boy's ability will be put to good
use on the varsity ball club in the future years to
anchor Franklin's entry into the race for the PIL
Don Loomis, and Dave Synder.
outstanding defensive talent
Dan Mclilhaney, Robert Otey
Darrell Coe prepares to field ground ball.
T ..A7'?'3ii2"fQ5f 511.533 gg
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The Franklin girls' tennis team, which suffered
from the loss of three top players through grad-
uation last year, spent the year gaining valuable
experience in PIL competition. During this build-
ing season Miss Piper, the girls' coach, instructed
the girl netters in the more advanced phases of
Sparked by senior Morley Gustafsson, the girls
put together a record of 2 wins and 3 losses in
theirfirst five matches. Morley, Jane Miller, and
Nancy Burkenbine formed the squad's singles rep-
resentatives, while the doubles were played by
Ria Wheeler and Peggy Prusak, plus Carolyn Pe-
trone and her partner Kathy Brost.
The girls' tennis program lacks somewhat in
enthusiasm because many girls are too busy to par-
ticipate. lf they did, however, they would find
that the program would benefit them as well as
the school. Tennis is one of three competative
sports offered to Franklin girls.
T AND ACCUMPLISHMENT...
QFront Rowj: Barbara High, Rea Wheeler, Carolyn Petrone, Nancy Burkenbine. fBack Rowj: Chris Greer, Peggy Prusak.
Jane Miller, Morley Gustafsson, Cathy Brost.
This year's tennis season saw triumph for Frank-
lin's fine tennis team which demonstrated its abil-
ity in dominating the tennis circuit. Starting out
the season, the Quaker courtmen overwhelmed
their first 5 opponents, the results were a 5-0 vic-
tories over Marshall, a pair of 3-2 victories at
the expense of Madison and Washington and 5-O
white washings of Benson and Roosevelt. This
year's team was considered to have some of the
best tennis players that Franklin has had in com-
The leading Franklin tennis player was Dick
Henry,who was followed byJim Lau and Ron Bron-
leewe. Other members who compose the varisty
entry are Hank Tomlinson and Ron Hoover on one
double's team,and Ron and Doug Thompson on the
other double's team. Out of the seven starters
For the Quaker netters, six ore seniors which in-
dicate that next year's team, in all probability,
will go through a building season.
COMES ONLY TO THOSE...
Qlfront Rowj: Ron Bronleewe, Ron Thompson, Ron Hoover, Doug Thompson john Olson Coach Mabry fBack Rowj
Marsh, Hank Tomlinson, Dick Henry, Greg Sievers, jim Lau.
Boys' Golf Team: fl-'ront Rcwj: Len Haag, Bruce Bauder, Brian Belt, Gary Booth, Ken Weberg, Del Brown, Randy jackson.
Second Rowy: Roger Kruse, Ed Sheets, Coach Fleming, Marty Christensen, Gib Hargraves, Mike Special, Danny Wright.
Golf Team: April Whitley, Dyann Dyer, Gloria Bennett, Carol Bradshaw, Kari Stanley.
: V ' - X
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Sam Hanna - Football, 131: Team A11- joe Goodale - Football, 1st Team All- john Acton - Football, 3rd Team A11-
State Center, 1st Team All-City Center, State End, 1st Team All-City End. State Guard, 1st Team All-City Guard
. f W
SteveHawthorne-Football, 2ndTeam Antoine Cotton - Football, 2nd Team Bruce Miller - Football, 2nd Team
A11-City Back, KRDR Player of the A11-City Guard, All-City Tackle.
Erik Utterstrom - Football, 1st Team Bob Hubbard- Swimming, 2nd in
A11-City Back. Diving Competition.
Bob Carnes - Basketball, 4th Team Rick Putnam - Basketball, Sth Team Ken Bolder-Wrestling, lstP1ace Heav-
All-City Guard. All-City Guard. yweight City Tournament.
Ron Thompson - Wrestling, 2nd Place, Greg Drais - Wrestling, 3rd Place, 148 George AnDyke - Wrestling, 4th Place,
136 lbs. , City Tournament. lbs. , City Tournament. 98 lbs. , City Tournament.
FRANKLIN ALL STARS
Davis - Track, 1stP1ace, 60yard
hurdles, Oregon Invitational Track
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FROM THE FIRST NOTES...
A high school band has many activitiesduring
a school year. Ours is no exception. Being a
memberof FHS Band requires more than iust going
to the band room first period each day.
In the band itself there are two groups thatplay
at the basketball games. One is the Pep Band,
which has twenty-five members and the other is
the Dance Band consisting of only ten members.
"Dance Band" is actually a misnomer now.
This group, originally formed to play at student
dances, no longer functions in that capacity be-
cause of the popular combos.
Along with providing spirit at the games, the
Band performed at theWinter and Spring Concerts
and the Biennial City-Wide Band Festival. An
unusual request this year was to help in the ded-
ication ofa new United States Post Office.
Raising money for the new band uniforms filled
out any spare time the members had. Ten thous-
and dollars is needed to attain the goal of one-
hundred new uniforms.
Dan Haapala leads the Pep Band in a popular song during the
half time intermission.
1Front Rowj: Trudi Yonge, Vicki Adams, Nita Riddle, Susan
ltami, Sylvia Hillesland, Judy Lynn, Susan Clover, Susan
Schmeer, Marilyn Prosch, Meredith Oxford, JoAnn jewett,
Mickey Miller. 1Second Rowj: Virginia Brown, Katie Hol-
land, Virginia Riddle, Beverly Wood, Mary Grauer, Mary
johnson, Margaret Rueck, David Stone, Ray Bennet, Steve
Baer, Ron Peters. fThird Rowj: Larry Ruddell, Beverly Bon-
ner, Steve Hofer, Randy Weiizel, Mike Rankin, Don Taylor,
Dean Taylor. QFourth Rowl: Bill Gander, Marshall Short, ju-
dy Walker, Sally Wamer, Frank Conner, john McCubbrey,
Ken Hall, Greg Sievers, Vance Putman, Dan Graham, Rod
Hamilton. QFifth Rowj: Dan Taylor, Cliff Anderson, Phil
Baldino, Clarence Edwards, George Hill, Steve Comella, Bill
Siem, jack Ellis, Karl Kruger, Art Miller, Harold Poujade,
Bill Poppino, Mark Fleming, Dave Lindemuth. 1Back Rowj:
jim Carnes, Larry Moore, George E. Pancheau, Mike MCDOW,
Cliff Nail, Dick Garwin, Tom Bernard, Dick Henry, Gary
HEARD IN SEPTEMBER...
Majorettes: Sandy Comella, Carol Fuglee, Susan Bennett. Drum Major
X . 1. 53-ya-
Ax . ,
THRUUGH MONTHS UF. . .
The formal counterpart of the Band is the Or-
chestra. Most members attend orchestra one per-
iod each day along with practices twice each week
at 8:00 in the morning. The reason for morning
practice is thotsome members oforchestra arealso
members of band and cannot attend both classes.
Weeks of practice and rehearsal preceded the
orchestra's appearance in the Thanksgiving assem-
bly, which was their First performance of the sea-
son. Later in the school year, although somewhat
hampered by an epidemic of influenza which was
responsible for the absences of many of its musi-
cians, the orchestra represented Franklin in the
High School Orchestra Festival, a city-widecon-
test. Soon after this, the instrumentalists heralded
our May Fete Queen in her special assembly, pro-
viding a stately processional forthe court's appear-
ance. The last maiorappearanceof Franklin's or-
chestra, instructed and directed by Mr. Pancheau,
was in the spring Fine Arts Festival.
Photographer captures an unusual view of the orchestra.
fFront Rowjz Jeanette Munger, Art Lushenko, Diane DesBri-
say, Alana Eckert, Ardelle Jacobson, Donna Wolff, Harriet
Carlson, Carolyn Hansen, Virginia Murphy, Sylvia Hillesland.
QSecond Rowj: Phyllis McIntosh, Cliff Samuelson, Barbara
Copko, Joan Lundgren, Ruth Payne, Susan Bennett, Jim Wi-
rich, Marilyn Prosh, Susan Schmeer, Kay Johnston, David
Austen, David Garvin, Margaret Rueck. f'l"hird Rowj: Mary
Zahnter, Gail Simmons, Delores Thompson, Judy Johnson,
Ray Hoyt, Linda Phillips, Marilyn Eide, Rebbeca Mohr, Phil
Baldino, Shirley Dobbie, Marshall Short, Judy Walker, Bill
Gander, Mary Gorsline, Lynn Swan, Chuck Palmer, Viella
Harrington. QBack Rowjz Byron Lindholm, Keith Hansen, Glo-
ria Bennett, Glenn Tupper, Art Miller, Jack Ellis, Bill Pop-
pino, Jim Day, Dave Lindemuth, Harold Poujade, Mr. Elmer
Pancheau, Mickey Miller, Dick Roth, Ron Peters, Sally War-
STUDY AND REHEARSAL,. . .
incur e -fa... I I W H-- fwfr.,
Mr Pancheau conducts orchestra during concert.
cha.. - -- -4 50.1- ,-44n95a
QFront RowJ: Gail Goldsby, Rita Blair, Sharon Kruger, Diane Burcar, Diane Miller, Wanda Fowler, Linda McBroom, Linda
Nesmith, Linda Bales, Judy Wirrick, Kathy Bacon, Teresa Namba, Janet Dambach. fSecond Rowj: Janet Dobry, Pam Ty-
ler, Sandy Snider, Jackie Strauss, Sharon Sullivan, Pat David, Bev Vinson, Jeanette Popp, Cherri Crosby, Linda Luin, Car-
oline Moore, Esther Taylor, Susan Jewell, Susan Ball, Bonnie Westerberg, Judy McDow, Jill Burgett, Lael Jones, Barbara
Hanson. f'T'hird ROWJ: Martha Weiler, Barbara Spurlock, Judy Romine, Robbianne Green, Sheryl Bartel, Brenda Waldrop,
Nancy Ofvings, April Whitley, Jody Hatch, Carol Huck, Kathy Dietz, Sharon Monner, Roberta Paladie, Sharon Wells, Lin-
da Kidwiler, Sheryl Charles, Shirley Dobbie, Gail Matthes, Sherry Rovito, Fay Currin. fFourth ROWJ: John Marino, Doug
Lambert, Gary Walker, Larry Foster, Glen Caniparoli, David Thompson, Dale Johnson, Dave Bennett, Jerry Brown, Rick
Shulman, Doug Tesdal, David Smith, Wayne McCubbrey, Don Delaney, Steve Mark, Mike Snider, Larry Grimes, Gerard
Brosman, Bert Walker, Dan Wright. QBack Rowjz Andy Lushenko, Jim Owen, Ron Harp, Dennis Monner, Ric Soderberg,
Rick Brown, John Payne, Dale Monroe, Vern Collins, Bill Crown, Harold Pouj ade, Martin Hagen, Mike Jinings, Jim Leach,
Ron McClenahan, Gary Super, Mike Pond, Doug Hall, Jim Poole, George Scheidel, Jim Barnes.
T0 PERFURMANCES . . .
The Franklin vocal music department found it-
self facing another activity-filled nine months as
the school year began. The "A" Choir, under the
direction of Mr. John Peery, sent several small
groups and ensembles to perform at Barnes Hospi-
tal in Vancouverand to the Veterans' Hospital in
Portland. The choir, as in l965, filmed a Christ-
mas show for KGW-TV. A tradition for obth the
Hilton Hotel and the Franklin "A" Choir is their
performance at the annual Christmas tree lighting
festivities. The Girls' Choir, directed by Mr.
John Brewer, had their biggest thrill of the year
when dressed in semi-Formals, they sang for the
May Fete Assembly. Other smaller vocal groups,
including the Madrigal, the Carillons, the Mel,
odeens, the Hi-lites, and the Boys' Double Quar-
tet, found themselves ladenwith heavy schedules,
performing for hospitals, and city civic groups,
as well as grade schools, Dads' Club, and PTA.
These opportunities afforded each singing group
an experience in communicating with other peo-
ple through the medium of music, the universal
MADRIGALS: fFrontJ: Sandy Snider. fSecond ROWJ: Wanda
Fowler, JillBurgett. f'l"hirdRowJ: Shery1Cl1arles, Shery1Bar-
tel, April Whitley. fBack Rowj: Doug Tesdal, George Schei-
del, Bill Crown, Don Delaney.
-fv .8 '53 Q
'A' flvibfa QQ
Zrfhaaa af f
QFront Rowjz Sherry Stark, Pam Barnes, Kathy Gter, Ann Keister, Diane Sesler, Carol Munkers, Maryann Rohler, Gail Bec-
ker, Dana Zink, Judy Harris, Ladine Pence, Nancy Davis, ElRae Sadring. fSecond Rowj: Linda Wilson, Karen Rouw, Sherry
Dixon, Sue McNeal, Teresa Wolfe, Sandy Williams, Ilene Smith, Diane Hillard, Karen Geraci, Ronna Biggs, Jeanne Bisen-
ius, Debby Capparelli, Lucille Hardy, Rosalie Snearley. fThird Rowj: Donna Hesson, Barbara Boone, Deanna Middleton,
Linda Draper, Judy Kocher, Everice Brollir, Susan Darling, Sherry Whitner, Evelyn Lushenko, Kathy Rennie, Carol Monti,
Florence Kraley, Virginia Tyler. QFour1:h Rowj: Delia Bacon, Diana Sergeant, Yvonne Casciato, Lesley Schreiber, Kathy
Pearson, Patty Bush, Georgene Craren, Margi Harrington, Janet Hartzell, Sandy Stone, Evon McKinnon, Linda Crowell, Ellen
Borschowa, Sally Warner, Elaine Elliot.
UF QUALITY AND PERCEPTION,...
CARILLONS: Diane Burcar, Judy Wirrick, Wanda Fowler, Shirley Dobbie, Linda Kidwiler, Jody Hatch, Robbie Green, Jack-
ie Strauss, Jill Burgett.
MELODEENS: Carolyn Petronne, Maryann Rohler, Pam Tyler, Pat David, Susan Ball, Lani Wilson, Barbara Spurlock, Cherri
Crosby, Susan Jewell, Vicki Ellenwood, Janet Dambach.
OUR MUSIC GROUPS...
M 1, --,
lung - 4
. in f '
!a.-.,-Q.. :rs-rr Y
Sandie Williams, Linda Draper, Kathy Pearson, Sally Warner, Evelyn Lushinko, janet I-Iartzell, Virginia Tyler, Susan
Donna I-lesson, Sylvia Hillesland.
fl-Tront Rowj: Carol Fuman, Kathy
Gillen, Sonja Duddington. fBack
Rowj: Georgene Cousins, Juelette
Fadness, Barbara Yowell, Carmella
GROUPS AND STAFFS
During a high school career a student may
choose to ioin one or more of the groups and staffs.
If he uses an elective for this purpose he usually
receives a credit. Groups which do not give cre-
cit are generally a source of experience and give
him a chance to be of service to his school.
To become a member of a staff a student may
have to ask the permission of the advisor. In some
instances, he will be required to submit a written
application stating his reasons for wanting to join
this staff and giving his qualifications.
Most staff members devote one period a day to
their duties, generally using either their lunch
hour or study hall. The staffs that give credit
meet a certain period each day. In this case, a
student may work during his study hall as well as
the designated period.
Being on a staff is a privilege. For those who
are determined to achieve various goals it can be
very rewarding. The POST and ALMANAC staffs
strive to meet deadlines for the school paper and
yearbook production. Other staffs provide ser-
vice to both faculty and students. Working with
these groups and staffs give one the opportunity
to acquire experience and broaden knowledge. A
person learns to work with other people.
QFx-ont Rowj: Laura Morgan, Susan
Salladay, Rea Wheeler, Rea Andrew,
Pam Bigoni. fBack Rowj: Barbara
High, Evon McKinnon, Barbara Webb,
Lydia Martinson, D a rl e n e Little,
Sheila Oesterreicher, Dyann Dyer.
IFront Rowj: Sheryl Buck, Carol
Smith, Sherry Wittner. 1Back Rowj:
Carol Borkus, Jane Miller, Terrie
fFront Rowyz Linda Furth, Barbara
Guinta, Karen Riesenman, Sharon
Krueger, Chris Jensen, Melanie Bar-
nett, Carole Newberg, Mrs. Miller.
QBack Rowjz Debbie Long, Janice
Bishop, Jeanette Popp, Carole Tyler,
Susan Jewell, Janiece Carter.
IFront Rowjz Diana Sesler, Mija
Knight, Diana Sergeant, Marie Od-
gers, Lauri Patterson. IBack Rowj:
Kris Zimmerman, Laura Vice, Na-
dine Bunnell, Marlene Mogus, Diaxm
I . ,
fFront Rowj: Robert Cooper, Mike
Bauhaus, Andy Lushenko, Curtis
Cruikshank, Dennis Renish, Bob Aron-
son, Roy Leyva, Bob Lingo, Dave
Preisler, Gregg Nelson, Larry Miller.
fBack Rowj: Mr. B. Davis, john
Soles, Gordon Novak, Steve Price,
Mike Rasmussen, Larry Whallon,
Chance Arasmith, Larry Mole, Ron
McClenahan, john Lesina, Dean
Brown, Alan Penning, joe Cran,
fFront Rowj: Alan Woolfolk, Sharon
Sullivan, Donna Ross, Vicki Marconi,
Nick Hendrickson. fBack Rowl: Bob
Frohwerk, Ivan Wong, john Clements,
Dick Beswick, jim Knutson, Dan Roi-
Ie-J to Q
fFront Rowj: Marilyn Poppino, Phyl-
lis Nylander, Lani Wilson, Gail Mat-
thes. fSecond Rowj: Gae Linfoot,
Becky Atkinson, Lael Jones, Evelyn
Reys, Sharon Thomason, Mary Mc-
Donnell. fBack Rowj: Lynette Peter-
son, Linda Stradley, Barbara Peters,
Donna Boyd, janet Pierce.
flfront Rowj: Gail Simmons, Kather-
ine Schilthuis, Linda Russell. fSec-
ond Rowj: Nita Riddle, Linda Mir-
enda, Kari Stanley, Beverly Huie,
Marilyn Smeraglio, Linda Nesmith.
fBack Rowjx Cathy Baucom, Kathy
Hayzlett, Norma Farah, Chris Bing-
ham, jean Otteson, Teresa Namba,
1 J 2
. . ,
fFront Rowj: Everice Brolliar, Den-
iece Cruikshank, Duane Bigoni,Nancy
Benton, Susan Ritter. fBack Rowj:
Connie Tipton, Darlene Greenough,
Barb Pierce, Pam Barnes, Margie
fFront Rowj: Judy Kocher, Linda Dra-
per, Wayne Anderson, Larry Mullen,
Lanan Louie. fBack Rowj: Sharon
Willimont, Linda Fillman, jim Pat-
terson, jerry Goss, Pat Purdy, Ron
McC1enahan, Carol Smith, Nadine
QFront Rowj: Sandy Snider,
Johnston, Janet Debach. fBack
Barbara Jensen, Lillian Fitton,
olyn Crockett, Barbara Belland,
fFront Rowj: Dave Preisler, Ray Mar-
tell, Mike Harvey, Gordi johnson,
Dan Tolonen. fBack Rowj: john
Lesina, Tom Krettler, Larry Miller,
Alan Penning, Alan Winegarden.
Lou Nyseth, Nancy Cox.
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ADULT CAFETERIA STAFF: fFront Rowj: Amanda Huntly, Helen Cottsh, Gladys Olsen, Florine Baylie, Gladys Dunn, Snow
Tebeck. QB-ack Rowj: Joyce Lowry, Rene'e Knutson, Wilma Sanderson, jean Schoenheinz, Lucille Van Horn, Bea Lund-
quist, Ardace Larson, Donna Krzmanick.
WE RELY ON ADULT SERVICE...
Head Custodian: Mr. Drais.
ig ,im Matron: Mrs. Belleque.
PTA: Mrs. Mary Gallucci, Secretaryg Mrs. Opal Wheeler,
lst Viceg Mrs. Florence Utterstrom, Treasurer.
A glance at the record of Franklin's PTA re-
vealsthem to be a sourceof information and know-
ledge. The l965-66 meetings contained such en-
lightening features as guest speakers and panel
discussions. One of the season's highlights was a
visit by radio personality John Salisbury, who
spoke on "The Responsibilityof Parents." Another
interesting topic presented concerned the govern-
ment proiect designated "Head Start," a program
designed to helpunderpriviledged children. Sub-
jects ranged from "Job Opportunities" to "Senior
End Vice, Mls. Pat Taylor, President, Mrs.
The Franklin High Dads' Club enjoyed a busy
and profitable year.
They challenged the KISN Good Guys to a
basketball game, using the money raised by the
admission fee to build up the club treasury. This
adventure was termeda complete success, at least
financially. Theoutcomeofthe contest, however,
proved disappointing to the Dads.
This year the Dads were benefactors to a de-
serving studentwho received the annual Dads' Club
Scholarship. Theyalso made a contribution to the
Band Uniform Fund displaying their generosity.
W ff tiffw' W
DADS' CLUB: Mr. Gean Stanley, Secretary, Mr. Hill Halstrom, Treasurer, Mr. Bob Bingham, President.
1Front Rowj: Peggy Prusak, Tina Wea-
ver, Mr. Jerry Bosco, Beth Jensen,
Marian Sandoz, Pat Hiromura. fBack
Rowj: Toni Ragnone, Evelyn Som-
merfelt, Jim Ewers, Dee Rogers,
Clair Ryan, Bonnie Allen, Sandy
B E L OW :
fTopj: Linda Grabner puts finishing
touches on banner. fBottomj: Beth
Jensen assists Clair Ryan in hanging
banner. QRightj: Examples of Art
QV ' 'N
FAU- EDITOR SPRING EDITOR ADVISOR
Brian Davis Frank Frustaci Mr. Geoffrey Cole
CAPABLE FACULTY ADVISORS...
Gretchen We gner
Chris Kiri gin
Editorial Editor Photographer Features Editor Typist
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Mr. Cole and Gretchen Wegner check copy.
Every day the Post staff meets during seventh
period to prepare t5-next issue of the school pa-
per. Within a two week time limit they must com-
plete the entire publication.
It is a standing policy thatschool news appears
on the first page, the editorial page comes next
and the features are on the third page. Sportsand
advertisements are on the first page.
The Bef staff produces two special senior is-
sues: the Christmas and graduation editions. ln
addition to general news, the December paper in-
cludes seniorwishes to Santa. The endof theyear
issue features senior wills.
In April the student body receives a newspa-
per that is somewhat hard to believe. But then ,
what can a person expectwhen the staff looks for-
ward to making an April Fool's edition for the sole
purpose of displaying their flair for imaginative
Under the direction of Mr. Cole, the staff is
inaugurating more efficient procedures in gather-
ing and writing news.
ASSIST SELECTED STUDENTS...
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uise Fields types copy for the next edition of the POST. Clyde Tambling plans page layout.
ze. ,C H+- -if 4:f4a'i','f:':E'5
Dave Olson Mrs. Miriam Puckett
Groups and Staffs
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VALUABLE. . .
lane Brown Suzanne Bunker
Pat Hiromura Vicki Johnston
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Slover, Wayne Carlson, Dave Olson listen as Mr. Henry Beard,
y' Lithograph Co. representative, explain step in production.
Creating a high school yearbook is challeng-
ing. lt is a taskwhich takes time, hard work and
patience. Each of the seven ALMANAC sections
is staffed by two peopleandan editorwho sees that
his part of the book is completed. After correc-
tions or changes have been made the layoutsheets
are sent to the printer.
Photographers, a typist, a copy editor and a
business manager complete the staff. Student
photographers supply pictures of school activities.
The copy editor checks each piece of copy
for punctuation and proper sentence structure. It
is her job to create the headlines and to assist in
the creation of all other copy. . The typist then
"sets" copy and identification on the IBM Exec-
utive typewriter. The business manager's job is
to handle financial matters. He keeps accurate
books so that everyone who paid for an ALMANAC
The entire yearbook staff is bound together by
the editor and the advisor. These two peoplework
to see that a good book is created.
LITERARY AND PICTORIAL RECORDS...
Harold Pouj ade
Activities Seniors Business Manager
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Groups and Staffs
Carol Smurthwalte buslly types copy for ALMANAC Susan Glover looks pamed at W111:-1 Ralphs' spht 11'Lf1n1t1Ve
Ed Croft Consldefs COPY for SPOITS Sectlon Dave Olson pomts out weakness of page to Suzanne Bunker
1Front Rowj: Hank Tomlinson, Ivan Wong, Miss Bohlen, Alan Woolfolk, Bob Frohwerk. fSecond Rowj: Shelly Williams,
judy jackson, Pat I-liromura, Angela Casciato, Sharon Sullivan, Mary McDonnell, Barbara Jensen, Patsy Shinn, Pat Rouw,
Marji DeBuse, Morley Gustafsson, Barbara Hanson, Susan Kibe, Janice Wahl. QThird Rowj: Art Andrews, Janice Bishop,
Steve Kanas, Bruce Hofer, Bonnie Allen, Sue Sommers, Donna Tambling, janet Schectal, Velva Thompson, Rosemary Webb,
Terry Hiller, Pam Tyler, jan Wellington, jackie Hines. fFourth Rowjz Allen Howard, Gary Grisanti, Rollyn Brown, Mar-
ilyn Prosch, Jackie Douglas, Chris Greer, Leanne Beard, Barbara Guinta, Sheryl Bartel, Marilyn Popponi, Susan Ball, Pat
David. fFifth Rowl: Ron Hoover, Sam Hanna, Sam Scheuerman, Dan Evans, julie Auborn, jane Miller, Sandra Darby, Glo-
ria Goetz, Debbie Vasile, Mary Kushner, Susie McShatko, Kari Stanley, Chris Godsey. fBack Rowj: Dick Beswick, Mike
Nakata, Bob Lovlien, Mike Gallucci, Bob Henarie, Bruce Bauder, Steve Girnbol, jim Coons, Dave Olson, David Garvin, Bob
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
S P R I N G:
Ivan Wong stresses point during NHS meeting.
QFront Rowj: Morley Gustafsson, Janice Bishop, Sharon Sullivan, Pat l-liromura. fSecond Rowj: Patw Shinn, Sue Sommers,
Bonnie Allen, Pat Rouw, Angela Casiato.
LEADERSHIP, AND CITIZENSHIP...
President: Sharon Sullivan
Vice President: Janice Bishop
Secretary: Pat Hiromura
Treasurer: Morley Gustafsson
Historian: Maxji DeBuse
Pat Hiromura, Janice Bishop, Morley Gustafsson and Sharon
Sullivan work at raising funds at a car wash.
QFront Rowl: Bob Frohwerk, Allen Woolfolk, Bruce Hofer, Steve Kanas. fSecond Rowjz Ron Hoover, Sam Hanna, Hank
Tomlinson, Ivan Wong, Terry Hiller, fThird Rowj: Bob Hay, Art Andrews, Rollyn Brown, Dave Garvin, Dave Olson.
IS RECOGNIZED THROUGH HONOR CLUBS.
Ron Hoover and Dick Beswick, President, discuss G. P. A.'s
with Bruce Hofer.
QFront Rowj: Alana Eckert, Ron Peters, Mr. Pancheau, Dick Roth, Mickey Miller. ISecond Rowlz Martha Weiler, Bev
son, Sharon Sullivan, Judy McDow, Susan ltami, Sylvia I-Iillesland, Wanda Fcwvler, ji1lBurgett, Nita Riddle. fThird
Jody Hatch, Chris Dickson, Margaret Rueck, Sheryl Charles, Meredith Oxford, Shirley Dobbie, Margi Harrington,
Bartel, Evelyn Lushenko, Robbianne Green. IFourth Rowy: Don Delaney, Steve Baer, Phyllis McIntosh, Harriet
April Whitley, Doug Tesdal, Phil Baldino. QBack Rowj: Art Lushenko, james Wirick, Dan Graham, Bill Poppino, Dave
UNITED BY BONDS UF...
F A L L:
S P R I N G :
SIGMA PHI ALPHA
fFront Rowj: Sam Hanna, Art Lushenko, Darrell Bowen, john Acton, jim Heiman, Bob lovlien, Dick Candland. fSecond
Rowy: Gerard Brosnan, Glen Harding, Hank Tomlinson, Bruce Miller, Dick Jewell, Terry Hiller, jim Hyland, Dick Beswick,
Greg Drais. fThird Rowj: Eric Utterstrom, Dave Siegner, Steve Hawthome, Ron Thompson, Elmer Davis, Bruce Hofer, Ron
Hoover, Mike Guinn, Dale Barnhert, Mike Harvey. QFourth Rowj: Scott Shankland, Eric Moffitt, Ron Roberti, Bruce Bau-
der, Kirk Temple, David Garvin, Ron Harp, Art Andrews. QBack Rowj: Wayne Anderson, jim Lau, Steve Lewis, Chuck De-
Fir, Harold Poujade, Ken Bolder, Rick Parrish, Bob Carnes, Gary Volz, Joe Goodale.
FRIENDSHIP AND COMMON INTEREST,...
LE TT E RME N
F A L L :
President: Darrell Bowen
Vice President: Art Lushenko
Secretary: Sam Hanna
Treasurer: Richard Candland
S P R I N G :
President: John Acton
Vice President: Jim Heiman
Secretary: Bob Lovnen
Treasurer: Richard Candland
flfront Rowy: Esther Taylor, janet Pierce, Mr. Ferry, Pat Rouw, Clair Ryan. fSecond Rowj: Sandy Comella, Patsy Shinn,
Kathy Hagstrom, Mary McDonnell, Marla Henriksen, janet Dobry, Leslie Williams. fBack Rowj: Carol Byer, Marsha Pet-
tengill, Sharon Monner, Donna Harmon, Cheryl Crocker, Nancy Ofvings.
CAREER MINDED STUDENTS INVESTIGATE...
President: janet Pierce
Vice President: Pat Rouw
Secretary: Esther Taylor
Treasurer: Clair Ryan
janet Pierce conducts a FTA meetingwhile Mr. Ferry listens,
fFront Rowj: Dannette Schroeder, Kathy Stofiel, Miss Rizner, Pam B1gon1, Marlo Newby fSecond Rowj Janice Mundorff
Virginia Brown, Amy Yabuki, Wanda Scott, Judy Koscher, Kathy Brost fBack Rowj Nellie Rickett, Susan Sekarish, Carole
Chamberlain, Kathy Dietz.
UPPURTUNITIES FUR THE FUTURE
PHI NU ALPHA
Qlfront Rowj: Carol Byer, Rosemary Webb, Mr. Walton, Patsy Shinn, Velva Thompson. fSecond Rowj: Pat Hiromura, Kay
Stanley, Everice Brolliar, Sandy Comella, Janice Wahl, Gloria Goetz, Linda Elliot, Susan Deems, Jeanne Bisenius. fThird
Rowj: Bonnie Allen, Sue Sommers, Marilyn Hall, Angela Casciato, Diana Carroll, Cheryl Crocker, Chris Greer, Marianne
Allaert, Judy Croteau, Dyan Dyer. QFourth Rowj: Geox-gene Cousins, Megan Clark, jackie Douglas, leanne Beard, Heidi
Imfeld, Carol Fuman, Susie Benson, Susan Ball, Pat David, Terrie Bullis. lBack Rowj: Chris Codsey, Janice Bishop, Sandy
Darby, Rollyn Brown, Steve Kanas, Donna Harmon, Chris Bingham, jackie Hines, Evelyn Lushenko.
CLUB MEMBERS VIEW THE WORLD...
I 'g INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LEAGUE
Vice President: Rosemary
Kay Stanley and Sue Sommers wash car.
QFront Rowj: Kay Stanley, Carol Byer, Mr. Walton, Sue Sommers, Mary Kushner. ISecond Rowj: Sandy Quentin, Cathy
Oliver, Leslie Williams, Barbara Jensen, Janice Wahl, Velva Thompson, Patsy Shinn, Debbie Vasile, Nickie Smith, Carol
Monti. QThird Rowj: Marilyn Prosch, Gayle Stucki, Pat Rouw, Marsha Pettingill, Melissa Pettingill, Peggy Meyer, Chris
Walsh, Barbara Webb, Kari Stanley, Karen Riesenman, fFourth Rowj: Janice Mettecr, Leslie Schreiber, Lani Wilson, Su-
sie McShatko, Marion Sandoz, Gail Thielsen, Shelley Williams, Jeanne Schechtel, Penny Tyler, Jan Wellington. fFifth
I Rowjz Janet Pierce, Carol Schrader, Kathy Pierson, Julie Sharkey, Wendy Strickland, Janet Schechtel, Polly Solovic, Cheryl
IVarnell, April Whitley, Arlene Richford, Lynn Oliverio. QBack Rowj: Hank Tomlinson, Rick Nagle.
THROUGH NEWSPAPERS AND MAPS...
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LEAGUE
S P R IN G :
President: Sue Sommers
Vice President: C31-01 Bye,-
Secretary: Kay Stanley
Treasurer: Mary Kushner
Historian: Velva Thompson
Barbara Jensen and Mrs. Sommers prepare for bake sale.
Qlfront Rowj Gary Grisantl, Bruce Hofer, Hank Tomhnson, Bob Frohwerl-C. fSecond Rowj Wendy Strickland, Karen Ross
Linda Alband, jackie Douglas, juhe Aubom, Judy jackson 1Third Rowy: David Nelson, Bob Howard, Rollyn Brown, Bob
Henarie, Steve Kanas, Jim Coons, Dan Wright, Mike Nakata fBack Rowj: Ivan Wong, B111 Poppmo, Ed Sheets, Steve Tur
OR THROUGH MlCROSCOPES,...
Pre si dent :
Se cretary 2
Tre asure r:
fFront Rowj: Kirk Temple, Terry Hiller, Mr. Hagglund, Art Andrews. QSecond Rowj: Bruce Bauder, Bruce Hofer, Ron Hoo-
ver, Ivan Wong, Bob Frohwerk, Chuck DeFir. QBack Rowy: David Nelson, Bill Poppino, David Garvin.
F A L L:
Sec. - Treas. '
Sec. - Treas.:
Hi Stori an:
THEY STUDY CLASSICAL PASTIMES...
Bruce Hofer, Ron Hoover, Terry Hiller, David Garvin, and
Art Andrews play chess.
fFront Rowj: Elmer Davis, David Nelson, Rollyn Brown, Bill Armes. QSecond Rowj: Mickey Miller, Morley Gustafsson,
Jeanne Jacobson, Meredith Oxford, Cheryl Vamell. fThird Rowj: Mark Carter, Bob I-lenarie, Cary Scheuerman, Rick Dawes.
AND OTHER CULTURESJ...
Sec. - Treas.
Sec. - Treas.
Steve Kanas, Rollyn Brown, and Mickey Miller prepare for
after school cookie sale.
,fFront Rowj: Rick Nagle, Rollyn Brown, Mike johnson, Mr. Mitchell, Rick Parrish, Bob Lovlien, Mike Nakata. fSecond
1 Rowj: Rick Siemssen, Roger Shioshi, Jim Coons, Bill Armes, Ron Hoover, Rick Candland, Larry Oxman. fThird Rowjz Ric
Soderberg, Steve Austin, Mike Mosee, Ron Alexander, Terrell Orme, Bob Nees. QFourth Rowj: Ron Abbott Bob Hernrie
i THEY SERVE THEIR SCHO0L,...
'Sec. - Treas.
Rick Parrish presides over meeting.
fFront Rowj: Virginia Wolford, Carolyn Moore, Mrs. Puckett, Jan Stewart, jim Wirick. qSecond Rowj: Esther Taylor, Mer-
edith Oxford, Dolores Wolford, Mary jo Gerlicher, jackie Douglas, Nancy Owings. fBack Rowj: Susan Sekarish, Carole
Chamberlain, Art Andrews, Dick Edwards, Margaret Rueck, Cheryl Blackford.
THEIR COUNTRY, AND THEIR GOD.
President: Jan Stewart
Vice President: Caroline Moore
Sec. - Treas. : Virginia Wolford
Historian: Nancy Owings
jan Stewart listens as Virginia Wolford makes point regarding
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Senior Queen Diane Wisenberg was escorted by Fall Senior
Class Sgt. -at-arms Ric Seaberg as she presided over home-
Escorted by Fall junior Class President, jim Coons, junior
Princess Lind Wilson preceded the Queen.
LINKING THE PAST...
Homecoming ceremonies have become a tra-
dition at Franklin High School. Since everyone
has an English class at the First ofthe year, girls
were nominated and then a representative was e-
lected from each respective class. These repre-
sentatives were introduced to the students in an
assembly prior to the Homecoming ceremonies.
The queen was elected by a popular vote of the
student body. At the first Football game ofthe
year, the girls were presented to the spectators
in a convertible car driven by a Dad's club mem-
ber. Each girl was wearing a corsage of white
carnations given to her by the student body. The
last girl to enter the bowl and to be presented to
the students, was the Homecoming queen. The
l965 Homecoming queen was senior DianeWeisen-
berg, who was presented with a bouquet of long
stemmed red roses by last year's queen Mary Ve-
lander. Diane's escort was Ric Seaberg. The
princesses were iunior, Linda Wilson, soph-
omore, Elaine Soliaga,andfreshman, Nan-
c y Stew a rt.
Homecoming Court applauds football game.
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Another member of the court was Sophomore Elaine Soljaga Freshman Nancy Stewart, escorted by Senior Dick Beswick,
w1th her escort Dan Velander. was the first to enter the football bowl.
WITH THE PRESENT...
Queen Diane surveys admiring throng from the official car.
Members of Executive Cabinet put on a s t
ki . Carol Smuxthwaite portrays a T. V. commerc1a1
AND SHOWING IN THEM...
Several skits performed by members of the
executive cabinet highlighted the Student Body
Card Assembly on September 2l . These short par-
adies of television advertisements were to en-
courage the students to buy their cards. A new
method of promoting participation in the contest
was announced by Steve Kanas.
This year, in view of past defeats atthe hands
of Cleveland High School, the cautious cabinet
decided to have inter-class competition. Results
of the contest are among the many factors consid-
ered forthe presentation of the Dr. Erikson Trophy .
Audience participation was of importance in
the assembly. Each class was led by its own offi-
cers in a cheer reflecting its intentions of par-
ticpating in the contest.
When the results of the card sales were an-
nounced the freshman class led the competition
with 9l.6cXs with the senior class a close second
9I .3'Kv. The sophomoreand junior classes followed
with 88.3'Z: and 86.9'M: respectively.
Marji Del?-use appeals to students to buy cards
Marine Drum and Bugle Corps plays well-loved martial tunes.
THE COURSE UF THE FUTURE,...
Intricate marching formations were executed.
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Martial tunes and precision drilling were the
highlights of the assembly on October 6 when the
Fleet Marine Force Pacific Drum and Bugle Corps
performed for the students. The corps hasa mem-
bershipoftwenty-one instrumentalisrs and the drum
major. The shimmering silver instruments, three
sizes of bugles and snare and base drums, were
impressive. Executing flourishes between beats
the cymbal player entertained listeners as much
with his showmanship as with his artistry.
lntricate formations were done with ease de-
spite difficult steps and footwork. Tunes familiar
to the students included medlies from My Fair
gy and The Music Man, "Marine Hymn," and
"America the Beautiful."
The Drum and Bugle Corps has played through-
out the Pacific Basin and in many countries over-
seas. One of the highlights of their tours abroad
occurred when they had the priviledge of playing
at the wedding procession of Crown Prince Ahkito
and Princess Michiko of Japan.
A model car is outlined by a Fisher Body representative. Last Y221"S winning 1110591 CHF Was displayed-
The Fisher BodyAssemblywas presented by the X X t
Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild. In a filmstrip, a
shopping cart concealed in the trunk was shown. i
Modern methods for improving transportation were
also illustrated. Among the new improvements
for cars wereair-flow ball bearings, versatile rub-
ber for the tires, heat repellant cloth, and auto-
matic air conditioners. He demonstrated how to
design a model car by drawing the basic outlines.
Theintricaciesofbuilding anddesigninga mo-
del car were illustrated in a Film that was shown.
By writing to the Guild, every boy could receive
instructions about designing a model car. Each
boy was encouraged to participate and submit his
original creation, being completely constructed
and painted by the boy himself. Annually there are
eighteen winners, each one being awarded a
Sl0,000 college scholarship to be used at the
school of his choice. Evidence of drafting skills
artistic design, and imagination, contribute to the
selection. Winners and losers alike gain experi-
ence in making plans and using tools. The feasibility of a solar air conditioner was demonstrated.
Kirby Brumfield, KATU-TV personality, spoke
to Franklin students in an educational yet enter-
taining assembly on October l2. With humor and
convincing logic he explained that studentsdo not
have to lower their standards to achieve popular-
ity. He challenged the students to make decis-
ions and not be afraid to stand up for them. He
explained that no one needs to makeapologies For
standing for the right even though the wrong is
popular. Mr. Brumfield spoke on manners, health,
honesty, study, sex, and belief in God, with a
crisp, wise, and witty approach to each separate
Kirby Brumfield grew up in the small town
of Scappose, Oregon. He used several of his
personal high school experiences to emphasize the
importance of his talk.
At the close of his presentation, he empha-
sized theimportanceof physical Fitness. Heglibly
taught his unsuspecting audience how to wave
good bye, "an exercise for taking leave of com-
pany," and left the stage to the accompaniment
of thunderous applause.
ENTERTAINMENT WITH A PURPOSE.
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AI M SL
Mike Bush, Steve Lewis, Terryylacobse wait to be sold as AFM Slaves.
OUR ACTIVE STUDENT GROUPS...
Cameraman moves close for a shot of Larry Smith. Larry Smith concentrates as he plays for the AFM assembly
Lew Fine and Bill Fraser entertain at AFM Week Assembly.
The annual "AFM Week" was held during the
week of October ll-l5. The"Slave Sale" was held
on Tuesday of that week, where many young men
were sold toadmiring young ladies. The weekwas
brought to a close with an assembly and an after
game dance on Friday. At the assembly, the stu-
dents were entertained by comedian Lew Fineand
"The Amazing Man Who Grows," Bill Fraser .
Students danced to the music of "The Bent Scep-
ters," a combo provided by AFM for the dance.
Each year AFM sponsors a week in which they
earn money by selling slaves and tickets which
will permit the holder to attend the assembly and
the after game dance. Funds raised in this drive
are used For AFM presentations.
Lawrence Smith, an accomplished pianist,
played forthe men of AFM in an assembly on .lan-
uary 28. He was selected as alumnus of the year
by AFM. He accepted a plaque which honored
his achievements. Mr. Smith, a l953 graduate
of Franklin High School, played a selection ,
Chopin's Andante Spinato, as a tribute to Frank-
CREATE HOURS OF ENl0YMENT...
Larry Smith is presented with a plaque by Mr. Perry.
Lew Fine demonstrates remarkable agility.
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A representative from IBM demonstrates various machines. Bell Telephone equipment was shown to interested students.
DEPEND UPON GAREFUL PREPARATION.
Students should make plans for the future. To
assist them FrankIin's vocational department had
its fifteenth Career Information Conference on
December I and 2 of I965. This program was in-
iated to inform FrankIin's sophomores, juniors and
seniors of available opportunities in colleges and
An important part of the conferences consisted
of an assembly on December I featuring Mr. Ben
Padrow, head of the Speech Department at Port-
land State College.
On the following day students were given an
opportunity to attend three conferences pertaining
to their own interests. The subiects of these con-
ferences ranged from Accounting to Vocational
Also included as a supplement to the confer-
ences were several exhibits in the main hall. Two
large companies, International Business Machines
and Pacific Northwest Bell, represented indus-
tries. The armed services provided manned dis-
A sergeant from the armed services defines the draft. plays of recruiting material '
Margaret I-Ieyden, commentator, describes . . .
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GIRLS, WITH STUDIED lNTEREST,...
Twenty-five lovely "Double-Take Fashions"
were modeled by Franklin girls during the October
l9 Simplicity Fashion Show. These fashions were
expertly designed and tailored to fit the tastes
and needs ofa high school co-ed.
Commentator Margaret Heyden felt that perts
and capri pants were not suitable for street wear.
She went on to present several outfits, jumpers,
suits, and dresses, which are acceptable for shop-
ping, school, and casual dates. The evening
gowns were ofthe same style as the daytime dresses,
the difference being in the luxurious fabrics and
accompanying accessories. This possible use of
the pattern for ensembles of casual signifigance
or formal elegance gives the appropriate name
"Double-Take Fashions" to these designs.
The Simplicity Fashion Show gave Franklin
girls an insight to good taste and the new fashions.
Closely related to the home economics course
study of wardrobe planning, girls in all classes
saw examples of the features they are learning to
recognize and use for themselves.
Dyann Dyer and Janiece Carter exhibit wool jumpers.
Carillons sing "A Suanger in Paradise. "
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Mrs. Reinhart, guest speaker for the tea, spoke on charm,
Amy Yabuki greeted mothers and daughters at the ACS tea.
Greeted by senior Amy Yabuki, the charming
Japanese hostess, mothers and daughters were
wished "kan nichi wa", "Good evening." The
setting was an Oriental atmosphere, with a display
of Japanese lanterns and dainty Japanese dolls.
Tunes from "Kismet" sung by The Carillons, senior
ensemble, were appropriate against a background
of bamboo and intricate Oriental paintings.
Charm instructor Mary Ellen Reinhart, from
Johnnie Johnson's studio, was the speaker For the
evening. She explained that though appearance
and poise are important, a person's charm is de-
termined by the warmth of her personality. Basic
elements of courtesy and friendship must accom-
pany an attractive appearance, if a girl is to be
Sponsored by AGS, the Mother Daughter Tea
is held biannually in order to promote better re-
lations between the girls of Franklin and their mo-
thers. ln alternate years, AGS plans a Father-
Daughter banquet designed to let the girls be-
come better acquainted with their fathers.
Alan Federici and Laura Morgan danced to music provided by the Bent Scepters
AND SUPPORT OUR AGS.
Maureen Peloquin and Shelley Williams decorated for dance.
Following the October twenty-second game
with Madison, the elated Quakers celebrated their
seventh triumph ofthe football season with a vic-
tory dance. ln keeping with the Halloween season ,
the theme "Spook Spree" was selected for this AGS
sponsored dance. Decorations, which were cho-
sen to compliment the theme, were put in place
by girls who had volunteered their services. Both
real and paper jack-o'-lanterns were used, aswell
as several paper skeletons, witches, black cats
and ghosts. A more mobile part of the decora-
tions consisted of two live "ghosts" who took tic-
kets and served as ushers. A straw scarecrow
dressed in blue jeans chaperoned the dance From
his corner while his cardboard counterpart stood
guard in another part of the floor. The refresh-
ments were provided by the AGS Fall representa-
tives. Cookies, in Festive Halloween shapes with
appropriately colored icings of orange and choc-
olate, and orange juice were served. Couples ca-
vorted to music provided by the Bent Scepters,
until the witching hour.
Vicki Johnston arranges janet Dambach's hair before play.
Mr. Shaffer gives good luck handshake to Vicki Johnston.
Suzanne Bunker puts make-up on Janice Bishop.
Franklin's Drama department presented "Pil-
low Talk" November I9 cmd 20, in the Franklin
Auditorium. Senior Cliff Samuelson and junior
Janet Dambach assumed the roles of Brad Allen ,
writer, and Jan Morrowa successful interior dec-
orator. Brad proved himself a constant nuisance
to Jan by his persistent use ofthe party line, which
they shared. This party line is what eventually
brought them together.
Many weeks of work went into the first stage
production of the year. After school and evening
rehearsals were a part of the preparation for this
The apartments of Jan and Brad were of con-
temporary decor, and the costumes which the cast
wore, provided by Lipman and Wolfe Company,
were of modern design.
The students who took part in the play, and
the director, Mr. Shaffer considered it a worth-
while and exciting experience. Each participant
hoped to give the audience a pleasurable evening.
Brad smirks while jonathan describes his beloved Jan. Brad grimaces unhappily as . . .
Jan angrily waits for Brad to let her use the phone.
Mary Louise Ott
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Speech students wait
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for the presentation of awards at the Madison meet.
EXCELLENCE IN SPEAKING COMPETITION...
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Rodney Gray present
s affirmative side in Oxford debate. Art Andrews consults notes during Lincoln-Douglas debate
Sheila Oesterreicher, Pam Santangelo, Dave Olson, and Gary Scheuerman proudly stand behind their trophies.
l MERITS PLEASURE AND REWARDS
A schoolwith growing importance in the Port-
land Forensic League is Franklin, whose team,
icoached by Mr. Donald Holt, hasamasseda total
of 337 points in the i965-1966 season. Franklin
placed third behind Wilson in the city standings,
with Grant taking first place.
Each year meets are held at the schools in the
'Portland area. Franklin hosted two speech and
three debate meets. School standings are tallied
at the ehd ofeach season, with First, second, and
third places being considered For awards. Five
points are given For a first place, three points for
asecond, and one pointfor a third. A debate win
earns tive points.
On January 27-29, the Franklin Forensic and
debate teams participated in the University of Port-
land speech meet. Dave Olson, Pam Santangelo,
and Gary Scheuerman brought home first place
trophies. Sheila Oesterreicher placed second.
The district meet in Dallas, Oregon culmin-
ated the most successful season Franklin speakers
have had in Mr. Holt's three years as coach.
Gloria Goetz and Carolyn Crockett discuss speech meet
Frank1in's orchestra entertains students with "We Gather Together" in traditional Thanksgiving assembly.
OUR NATIONAL HOLIDAYS...
The string section concentrates on music.
Special music in the Thanksgiving spirit was
the order of the day for the double assembly on
November 23. Franklin's 55 piece orchestra, di-
rected by Mr. Pancheau was featured. Among the
familiar tunes performed was "Wilt Heden Nu
Treden." a I7th Century Dutch Tune commonly
known as "We Gather Together. Mr. Shaffer,
who narrated the program, told the audience of
this song's origin. lt was written by the composer
Valerius to Princess Juliana of the Netherlands.
ln another highlight, "Scene de Ballet" from
Swan Lake by Tschaikovsky, the oboe of Marga-
ret Rueck could be heard playing the theme. Pat-
terning after the famous young peoples' concerts,
Mr. Pancheau explained that a novice could rec-
ognize the haunting theme, once itwas introduced.
Steve Kanas and Rosemary Webb were featured in
the program, presenting a narrative on the meaning
of Thanksgiving. Since Thanksgiving is the day
officially set aside for giving thanks, they said ,
each person should feel thankful for the things
which mean the most to him.
Mr. Peery pauses during Christmas assembly to announce the next number.
ARE TIMES UF
Santa, alias Mr. Mitchell, provides Christmas atmosphere.
ln keeping with the Christmas spirit, thevocal
and instrumental music program on December 2I
in a morning and evening performance.
Introducing the program the orchestra played
a medley Lullaby, Our Master has a Garden and
"Waltz" from Babes in Toyland. The combined
choirs with the orchestra presented a Choral Fan-
fare For Christmas. The Carillons, Melodeens,
E71-Lites, Madrigal, and Boys Octette supple-
mented the program with Folk carols. Selections
chosen originated in England, France, Germany,
Norway, and Russia. Christ is Born, a Ukranian
carol was one ofthe songs chosen by the Girls'
Choir to carry out the Christmas theme. The "A"
Choir stimulated the audience with Honor and
Glory by J.S. Bach. Mr. James Shaffer directed
the choral speaking choir in an entertaining in-
terpretation of The Night the Grinch Stole Christ-
As the narrators, Pam Parker and Vicki John-
ston, introduced each selection, they unfolded
the story of the birth of Christ.
Couples dance to the music of Frank Baldino and his band.
Ross Yamasaki and Amy Yabuki talk to Santa.
FESTIVITY, AND STUDENTS...
Through a lane bordered with lighted candles,
couples walked to enter the transformed gymna-
sium. A festive atmosphere had been created to
correspond to the theme "Lighted Lanes and Candy
Canes", which was chosen by the sponsoring Ex-
ecutive Cabinet. A tinsel-decked tree provided
background For Santa as he heard the Christmas
requests of the "children" perched on his lap.
With his sleigh waiting in the center ofthe floor,
Santa handed out candy canes to his fans and
posed with them for pictures. Frank Baldino and
his band played forthe couples as they danced be-
neath pine boughs and mistletoe.
Dances are an important part of student life.
ln addition to special dances, such as the Christmas
dance and the Twirp dance, regular after-game
dances are held. During the I965-66 school year
students were given the opportunity to attend a
number of these events. Sponsored by various
student groups, the dances were generally held in
the gym but at times took place in Franklin'scafe-
Rollyn Brown officiates at the punch bowl.
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Mr. Pancheau prepares music . . . speaks to students . . . and directs the Band ' ' '
WE ENJOY THE PERFURMANCES. ..
Franklin's Concert Band gave its first perfor-
mance before the students in a special band assem-
blyon February 3. This annual assembly gives the
band members an opportunity to display to the stu-
dent body proficiency in concert and popular ma-
terial in contrast to the usual pep tunes.
The program featured many well known songs,
including the themes from "Exodus" and "Lawrence
of Arabia" and the popular "Alley Cat" in which
the trumpet section enioyed prominence.
Phil Baldino, clarinet soloist, performed
"Clarinet on the Town." Another solo numberwas
"Latinata," by Dan Graham on his saxophone.
The accomplished band presented one particu-
larly interesting selection, entitled "Saraband. "
In this piece, the director, Mr. Pancheau, first
showed the individual parts of each of the three
sections, letting the audience hear the different
types of instruments. Then the sections, brass,
woodwind, and percussion, played their parts to-
gether forming the particular fusion of instrumental
sounds characteristic of a band.
Dan Graham shows his proficiency as a saxophone soloist
UF PROFICIENT STUDENT MUSICIANS...
Phil Baldino displays his talent in a brilliant clarinet solo.
Miss Morris' English class sings American folk tunes.
The Foreign Language Assembly was presented
on February 7 during forecasting to acquaint pro-
spective Foreign language studentswith the avail-
able languages: Russian, Spanish, French, Latin,
German, and English for foreign students. The
audience consisted of students who were forecas-
ting orwho werealready enrolled in a foreign lan-
guage. Each foreign language class was responsi-
ble for taking part in the program.
The assembly was presented during Foreign
Language Week. Mr. Walton narrated the pro-
gram which included "Mexican Hat Dance" played
by the Spanish students, and the play "Little Red
Riding Hood" performed by the French class. The
Latin classes sang two songs,"Du du liegst mir im
Herzen," a beer drinking song, was sung by the
German classes, and the Russian class sang a med-
Iey of revised songs from "The Sound of Music."
As a special highlight to the program, Miss
Morris' students, who are iust learning English,
sang several American folk tunes, including the
familiar " l've Been Working on the Railroad," and
"The More We Get Together."
AND STUDENT LINGUISTS.
Little Red Riding Hood discovers the wolf. Spanish students play the "Mexican Hat Dance. "
A capacity crowd flooded into the Franklin
gymnasium to watch the Franklin Dads' Club tangle
with the KISN Good Guys on February 8. The
Franklin Dads' Club, nicknamed the "Daddios"
consisted of Dad's Club members and a teacher,
Mr. Fleming. The referees were Coaches Nelson
and Flitcroft. The Franklin Daddios had a cheer-
ing squad of faithful and loyal mothers,attired in
sweatshirts and pleated skirts. They led the crowd
in such cheers to the Daddios as: "Fee fie Fo fum,
look out KISN, here we come." Although the
Daddios put up agood fight, theKlSN Good Guys
won by one point.
This basketball game was played as a benefit
forthe Dads' Club fund. Every year the Dads'
Club has several money-making projects, such as
selling programsand manning the concession stand
at the games. They contribute to the band fund
which provides new uniforms and money For bus
transportation. Several Dads' Club scholarships
are awarded annually to Franklin students who
have a high scholastic record and who are worthy
of this award.
Fleming goes up for two points against Good Guys
ALL FRANKLIN ATHLETIC EVENTS...
Franklin Dad jumps high to score for the Daddios.
Kisn Good Guys try to stop play by the Daddios.
Members of the varsity basketball team are presented to the Quaker audience by Coach Nelson.
RECEIVE OUR ENTHUSIATIC SUPPURT. . .
Pep assemblies featured the exuberant rally
squads and enthusiastically participating audi-
ences. Starting with a rousing number by the pep
band, these assemblies included a variety of tu-
multuous cheering sessions and entertaining and
amusing skits. The student body cried "We want
the team" as the team went onto the stage. Coach
Nelson encouraged the Quakers to support their
hard-working team by attending the games.
A highlight of each senior year is the senior-
faculty game. On March 7 in a double assembly
the seniorand faculty rallysquads entertained the
student bodywith an exhibition of their talents in
promoting spirit. Members of the Faculty rally
were dressed as beatniks with mopwigs and picket
signs. The costume of the senior rally was red
iumperswith checked collars and belts. The game
was held on March 9. Halftime entertainmentwas
provided by a team of senior girls who played an
early basketball game. Due to the expert talents
ofvarious Faculty members, the seniors succumbed
to a twelve point defeat, 46-34.
The spirited Rally Squad squirts a fellow member.
Carol Smurrhwaite and Angela Casciato walk for bidders.
Steve Kanas and Rollyn Brown sell girls to likely prospects.
AGS AND IIUAKERS CUUPERATE...
Typical AGS Slave is wearied under her burden.
The annual AGS Week was held April 4-9.
Tags were sold on Monday and Tuesday which en-
titled the holders to entrance in the slave sale
and assembly later in the week. Wednesday was
cotton and cord day, signifying the relegation of
woolens to mothballs.
Steve Kanas and Rollyn Brown were the slave
auctioneers. Thegirlswere then sold to the high-
est bidder. Each girl walked across the stage
showing only her legs and feet. Shoes and stock-
ings of various types could be seen as the curtain
was raised. The assemlolywas presented on Friday
as a highlight of the week. Our guests were the
Men's Glee Club from Cascade College. They
sang a variety of classical and religious tunes,
which included "Happy Wanderer," Grandfather's
Clock," and Ghost Riders in the Sky." The trio
sang "l'm the Other End of You," and in honor of
the Easter season, "The Old Rugged Cross."
Each year AGS raises money from this week
to provide SIOO for May Fete and gifts for the
Rose Festival Court.
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Amanda tells Laura to look at the moon and make a wish. Amanda welcomes her son and guest for dinner.
FEATURE TALENTED FRANKLIN ACTORS .
CAST NO. l
Tom Wingfield . . . .
Laura Wingfield .
.lim O'Connor . .
CAST NO. 2
Tom Wingfield . .
Laura Wingfield .
Jim O'Connor . .
. . Susan Ball
. . George Raslc
. . Steve Savage
. . . . .Vicki Johnston
. . . . . Pam Parker
Family discusses Lau.ra's future prospects for marriag
Steve Kanas, jim Coons, Mike Nakata, Ro1ynBrown, Miss McKercher, Miss Small, and Mr. Fletcher of the Forum Committee
formulate plans prior to a Forum. Not pictured are jackie Hines and Mr. Ferry.
MORE ACCUMPLISHED STUDENTS...
Marji DeBuse, student chairman, and Mr. Brewer listen as
fellow committee members discuss Forum problems.
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Dr. Van Rheenan, at the first Franklin Forum, presents his
views concerning the Peace Corps.
ATTEND INFORMATIVE LECTURES.
Launched into its third year at Franklin with
the theme "Peace in Our Time," the Franklin
Forum has again challenged the mindsof its mem-
bers. The Forum is a series of lectures with dis-
cussion periods in which the members can question
This topic was chosen after much considera-
tion by a steering committee consisting of five
teachers and six students. The themeof peacewas
timely in view of the current interest of students
and of the entire nation, in the United States'
world problems. It wasselected to makethe Forum
members aware of the ideas and ideals connected
The first Forum, which took place on October
29, presented Dr. Fredric Von Rheenan of the
University of Oregon Medical School. He spoke
obouthis experiences with the Peace Corps in Ni-
geria, where he and his wife spent two years.
Initiated in l96l, the Peace Corps had endea-
vored to promote understanding between Americans
and other peoples, and to help emerging nations.
Dr. Mort Paglin, associate Professor of Eco-
nomicsat Portland State College, spoke to Frank-
lin's second Forum on the topic "The Economics
of Peace." Dr. Paglin drew a chart showing that
decreasing the United States militaryoutputwould
increase the production of consumer goods.
The Forum's third speakerwas Brother Godfrey
Vassallo, head of the physics department at the
University of Portland. Brother Vassallo's talk
concerned the value of the atom to peace.
Franklin's fourth Forum featured Mr. Jacob
Avshalomov, conductor of the Portland Junior
Symphony. As a musician, Mr. Avshalomov was
particularly concerned with music's effect upon
human spirit and its use as a means of communi-
cation among peoples.
Presenting the Forum's last lecture was Dr.
David H. Newhall, chairman of the philosophy
department at Portland State. Expounding his
philosophy concerning war and peace, Dr. New-
hall provided his audience with ideas to contem-
Slxlgront Rowj: Kathy Kelley, lst Place Duo Acting, Rosemary fFront Rowj: Gayle Stucl-cl, Susan Jewell. fSecond Rowj:
ebb, lst Place Women's Singles, Vicki golmston, lst Place Cliff Samuelson, Steve Savage, Talent Show Finalists, pre-
Duo Acting. fSecond Rowj: Pam Parker, rd Place Women' Senting a pantomime, called "Four on a Ledge. "
Singlesg Cliff Samuelson, 3rd Place Men's Singles.
WE CUNGRATULATE OUR PEERS...
Students of EE Drama class imitate Portland Park Bureau dan- Mr. Shaffer sits proudly at his "April Fool"desk, which his
cing instructor Miss Marjorie Church climbing a ladder. giggling students transported to the football field.
As the ALMANAC goes to press, a ballot is being prepared
for a run-off election to determine Man of the Year.
Girl of the Year
WHOSE PRAISEWURTHY ACHIEVEMENTS...
The abilities to organize activities and
to fulfill plans is an important quality.
Scholarship, and the concentration, de-
termination, and ability which comprise
it, makes a successful student.
BRING SUCCESS AND. ..
Enthusiasm demonstrated for school
and activities is essential for school
Respect for both faculty and fellow
students is a determining factor of
C OOPERA TI ON
Participation and the capability to co-
operate with othels are valuable assets.
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HONOR TO THEIR FELLOW STUOENTS,...
Neatness is determine d by a well-
groomed appearance a n d an orderly
PE R S ONA Ll TY
Friendliness and attitude are the keys to
a good personality.
Because safety is so important, the week of
April I8-22 was proclaimed "Safety Week" at
Franklin to emphasize the need for care in driving.
Officer Sutter and Mr. Mitchel presided over the
events of the entire week. On Monday, a diffi-
cult written test was conducted which showed
many who participated the necessity of exten-
sive training in driving skills. Those attaining
the highest scores on the written test could com-
plete in an additional driving test Tuesday. At a
specialassemblyonWednesday, Franklin's honored
guest, Governor Mark O. Hatfield spoke on as-
pects of safety, emphasizing the responsibility of
the drivers. Rick Nagle, Steve Smith, and Doug
Thompson were awarded seat belts in recognition
of their commendable scores on the tests.
On Friday, students were invited to submit
their cars for a safety check.
During the week, safety tags with the theme
"Settle for Safety" weresold to promote enthusiasm
among the students. Posters displayed about the
halls emphasized this theme.
Governor Hatfield conducted an informal session to answer
questions posed by Franklin students.
. Q O
Bob Frohwerk, Man of the Month for Scholarship, presented by AFM President Sam H
Hatfield for his outstanding achievement.
, anna, is congratulated by Governor
le, T ,f .
We Q ,,
'fr ,nv li
, -fm., Q, A-
Sv f flff
fUpper Lefty: Officer Sutter checks Gary Erickson's muffler,
hom, tires, lights, brakes, etc. for safety.
QUpper Righty: Hank Tomlinson is presented with a check list
showing satisfactory equipment.
fLower Lefty: Each year Officer Sutter examines cars during
fLoWer Righty: Bill Seim, Don Burke, Ed Deuchar, Gerard
Brosnan, and Vicki Marconi observe a safety check.
AND GLORY T0 FRANKLIN.
More than a week of enthusiastic preparation
preceded the selection of Franklin's I966 Rose Fes-
tival Princess. On April 2l, scores of pretty seniors
presented themselves for selection. This number
was narrowed to 24 and then to seven. The seven
Finalists, KrisAlFsen, Maryanne Beltz, Janice Bis-
hop, Carol Bradshaw, Carolyn Crockett, Carol
Smurthwaite and Linda Stucki, were presented to
the student body in a special assembly. Each cand-
idatedelivered an original speech which concur-
red with the I966 Rose Festival theme, "From the
Music Stand". Students voted for their choices
the same day, having been encouraged to base
their selection on beauty, poise, speaking abil-
ity, adult appeal and personality. The next morn-
ing, another special assembly, hosted by Student
Body PresidentAlanWoolfolk and featuring Frank-
lin's l965 Rose Festival Princess Veanne Johnson,
revealed Franklin's representative For the I966
Portland Rose Festival Court, Kris Alfsen.
MARYANNE BELTZ IANICE BISHOP
CAROLYN CROCKETT CAROL SMURTHWAITE LINDA STUCK!
Mug -Q . Q.-:S
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135, 13s, 1113, 201, 241.
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Adams. 1ea1ae 11. 14.5,
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Adm learma ss, 153,
Aisaria, David sz.
msaria, 11.aaa14, 212
411,11-a. cauiemre 52.
Mesm. sarsaaa 52.
Aiaevwn, ceraiaiae ss.
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411. sun.. 11.
Aman. Maman, 52.
411aen, Mariisiae ss. 21s.
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zoo, 2113, 204, 210.
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Aim, chi-mise 11,1s2,13a.
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smierasri, zvaierr 11,1so.
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Assam., 1y.1.a 52
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A...-1e.ssri, sur... 11.
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Aiasrasr, 2111.41 14, 205, 201,
213, 215, 235.
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A-asm, yuiia sz, zoz, 212.
Asnsri, David 135,145,1so,1s4.
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saeon. Dana ss, 130.
seeon. sai-.aaa 11.
saar, sms 15,1s2,1ss,zos.
saiaaagar, naar. ss.
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saw. sa1r.1., 52.
sane, niyis sz.
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203, 210, 251.
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sarsar, ss.. 52
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names, ya.-rea iss.
samea, sariey 15,135
same, sssan ss
11amar1, ssiariia 53,1n3.
saiaaarr, 111a1arsa 53, 191.
semen, srepsama 11,14s,
saraanin, 11a1a 11, 141, 201.
sa.-r, caasy iss
aanai, snaiy1 53,s3, 14s,
xss, zux, 205,
sms... v1ia1.aa1 11, 151,
aaaisn, Ana.. 11.
saaamaer, Dean 1ss.
saramar., camaari sa.
sary, ,va..ar 53.
aasaam, caniy 53, ins, 193.
sauna., snrsa s3,1as,111,
201, 2s1, 213.
nassaui, wine ss.1sz.
samr, srsva.. 135.
sane. sue. s4, ss.
sears, 1.aar1..a 53,132 zoo,
seas, vimaia ss,1s3,
secs, sara. 1s.132. 153,
secs, s1ays 1s.
seeker, can ss, 1s1.
seaifer. us.-mar. ss.
safaraka, Mrrk ss.
seraiay, cary 15.
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se11ar.f1, 121111. 111, 132, 1s2.
1se11s.1, ciyrir, 121,
sen, aria.. 53,111
sam, D-asa 53,135,131
sem. Karm' ss,
seianaid. vids ss.
samian. c1.ar1es 53.
sariaarr, crarg 53.
senses, Davis 1s,1ss, 1ss,
seamen, c1sr.a 11,1s4.
semen. 1sii1sa 1s.
Banners, ssy ss,1s2.
semen, ssra.. 1s,12c,1s3,
Berman. Tarrea 1s.
1se..aa.., 51.11. 5u,s3, 2111.
season, sassy sx.1sa.
sergaia, Ma1-us ws. 115, 111.
sargam., Karas vs, 133
sery1..sd. 1ai.r-.e 1s,
sergq-rin. Kamy 113.
serriara, nr.. 113,
aemsr, vialsrai 113.
se.-mg, mira 15
sen-1. Yvssae ss.
serry, ye....y ss.
aeriisa, Da... sa.
seawrak. 11.21 1s,134,13s,
1so, 1s4,1s2, 2113,
Biggs, riaau 55.
sigga, 1yr.r. ss,1s1.
srasrai, mana 1s,11s,1s3,
mgsai, 1...-1y 1s.
s1gsss, ram 5a.1s0.2os
singsan., c1arir 52,1a1,1sa,
13...av.ar.., 1ei-ry 11,145
mel-1. srssre 53. 1511. 24s.
saassp, nasra 1s.
sirs-vp. 1--isa 1a,1s,45,41,
130. 191. 303. 304. 210,
s1ae1r1ai1n-. Ka.. ss.
s1as1rma.., cseiyi 113, ss.
siair, Misa 11.
s1a.r, sm s3,1ss,
s1a1r, 13sre1..a1-y 1s,1aa.
siaka. ciaiadia ss.13a.1sx.
mane, 1c.r1ry 1s.
s1ar-esard. Daimii ss.
s1a.1ar.e, 11aa 53
s1..ma..re1iaii-., 11011.12 ss.
seem. Da..ia1. 135.
sse1ra, Heier. Mm sa, s4, ss.
ss1i1s.1, Arise 1.1i.ri11s, 2113.
ss1.r.s1, Jsrr.. 111, us,
ssiaar, xas ss, iss, 155,
1s4 1ss, 119, 2u1.
s.a11i..ge1, 1'arsa 53.
ssr.-iv, faaam sa.
assa. 1s1ar.. 1s.
asain, cesiaa 1s.
sssirar, ssvariy 1e,1s2.
mm., 51ava ss.
sssaa. saisara 53, 1131,
some, 11s1-.1ya 1s
Beers, car-y 53,111.
norm, Ts... ss,
ssasermfa, mari 53,151
Bows. Iam 94.315, 1s1
some., vieae s3.
sswea, Dai-eu 1s,134,125,
ssyen. Dassse 11
Bowen. v1alr.a ss,
aamiay. csirra 53,
asssi. uisy 1s,
ssya Ds..s1a Qianar 1ss
sradxsrs, Dsrrgiaa sa, 134.
sfasasaw, ca...1 12, 1s, 41, 250.
sra.ia1.aw, Mary Aari 11.
sraay, 1.e11 1s.
sranrsraai, Kara.. ss.
amssss, Marais 53,1xz,1s3.
1ara..ak....11ar, As... 13.
s.4i.akm.11aa, mana sz
sraria1sr.111ar, Kaasy 1s
sri, snag 1s.
Bray, w.11iam ss,
are m, 1...1ia1s.
srewer. Iss.. zs.114.115.
srmaiarragas. Larry ss.
sri-mea. wmaaa 1s.1so.
srmws, my 53,134,135
nriiray, srerisa ss
missy, c1ar.r1a ss
s-sew. Day. 54,
ssssimay. yasar sv.
11-aauerrrma, Nsr-ma.. sv
srsiiaaie, zvesee s3.1s3.
2m11iar. Sui... 1s.1sx,
smaiaewa, ss.a11, 11s.
saspm. Deana. s1
sr-sn, caurarir-e 115,zos.
sroaaanss, cam-as 17.
siews, mas 15.
siswia, caniy s1.
sr.-Mr., cindy s1,
smwr.. mari 54,
umm., yaiiar s1,1ao.
smwr., Jai-ry 54,1a5,13s,
11..,-11.., Karar. 15.
Kalsy 1s, 15.
saws, xaaaers 1s,1so.
aww:-. Kermsrh 11.
mm., Lisa s4,2m.
sawn, Li...-1. 15.
aww., varr.s1a 11,
saws. sie1r s1,1ss
2111, 212, 214, 215, 240,
sms, ssrai-1 113.
arms, v..g1ri.1 s1,1s2,2os
smwri, wailar 54,2oo.
sms, Kamy 11.
131esa..ari, Mika 1s,1so,
suakxewraa, wan, Mr. 11s,
sssusy, csieaia 54.
sirakiay, Mari11y 11.
1311e11, Davis 1x,145,15s.
Bunn, Adel: 54.
Bulwfla Danna I7.
sunsrr, Kes ss.
1si1rar, sm-asa. 54.
srrkar, wary 11.
v-111. 11as1.e1, sv.
Dillards Dunn 57.
s1i11is. 'rams sa,1a1,1s3,
s..s1.2r, d1ar1aa1..a 1s,14s.
s..r.1ar, s..aa....a 54, sa, 141,
194. zoo, 202, 233.
sir.rie11saa11r1a s1,1s1, Iss.
ssrgara, 2.111 54.
1 1 11,1ss, 151, zos.
a.r1ra..si..e, Nancy 11,1a2,11s.
mrri, Jaan 121,
mis, mr-rea s1,1s1.
sigh, srephera 54,134,135
syar, cami 11.131, zox, 210,
syaa, csiieir s1,1a4,144,
cam, s1iir1 13,11,1x2,2o1,
caiym, arenas 54,105
carsararr, kara.. sv.
can-11. sissy s7.
camsball. A-.sane 11.
ca1r.psa11, usda 54.
iss, 201, 215.
ca..1pm1., cars11s, 1sa.
campamii, c1a.1 s1,144,
capparam, nassia s1, 1111.
carxssp., vid- 54
carmn. sos 54.
c.r1is.., mane 1e.
csr1as.., 1-can-1a1, s4,s3,1s4,
crr1rs.., wayne 111.112, 2oo,
canasa, weiiay 1s,111,14s.
carirsa, xarny sv.
carriiaa, David sv.
Carman, sa... 111.
c41-riems11a, rary 1s.1so.
camai-r.s11., ms s1,
camaa, Dari 12,
car-sam r, ui-.aa s1.
csrr, yerr. 54
cai-r. Taray s1,144,111.
camn, mana s1, 210.
carrsn. P1411 s1,144,
carisn. saassa 1s
carrsn, saaa.. 11, 153.
canar, uersarr 11,113,131
carisr, 1a..1aea 54, 1s1, 2311,
carrar, Lisa. 1s.
canar, va... 11.
:sr-1.1-.., w1i1srar1 s1.
csemar., cami 111,133
csenras, 1ar.a1a 1s,132.
csa, nai-re111s, 155
cs1a. caslmay, v1r. 104,
csxes. mrs 51.
cs111ar. Karmearr 54.
1, Mary 15,
csinm, Tnsima Mm 121.
com,-S. msn. 15s,
csxyis, mass sv
csmbs. Jw. 54.
rs1se11a, 51ep1-.aa 1s, 1112.
csmprsr., Mariana rs,
csrssssir, 1.1r..1a 51,
csriaer, ra...k 1s, 1112,
cs..ari..s.., 1z1s1.a.a1 54.
cssk. ri-riia s4.11s.
cssir, sienara 19,
csska, u...1a 19,
cssaa Jamaa so,54,1o3,134,
203, 212, 215.
swag, Te.-yy 19.
cssper, sarsara 19.
Casper. naym 19.
csspea. J-asa 1s.135.
cssps., Parry vs.
cssper, sssen 1s,1s2,
csaersiairar, -rim 1s,134,
csrsan, c1ayrss s1.
ssr. is, 134. 2513,
csrsurr. rays 1111511111.
cami., Aars1..e 1sf,1as,1s4,
csuama, casrgaaa 1s,1so,z1u.
csrisire, can vs.
cmiswri, ny ,
craansa, 'ras-f 11. 1s,
crara. clareaaa s1.
ciaveri, casrgese 54, 151.
crayse. nayis s1.
creme, 1.11a1..sa sv,
crisarraw. N1arsa11i1aa s1.
crirei, Maxiraa Mrs. 12o,121.
cmsar chem 19, zos, 210.
'ra 1. 79 145.
cron, za 54, 134, 135, 1511, zoo,
crsxr, yarsar 54.
cyarsy, cnerr. s4,113s,1ss.
cm. usa... 19.
cmeai., ns.. 19.
cmreaa. ysay 1s, 210,
crwe11, 11r..1a 51.
cms, sin 1s,1ss,1ss.
crrrinrsaiii., cam is, 1sz.
cssra, Kem. zo, 130.
c....r.i..g1aam, 1ar.e 54,144
csrrirr, 211raser1i 1s,1a1.
csrrir., say 2,s,1u5,1ss. zoo.
cimir can 20
c.1r1er, sa.. 19.
msiser-X, 1am 19.
Da1.1gres, sssair zu.
Da1sy, crrariea ss.
balm-snie. surai. 19.
Dar-r.saa1a, 1a..er 54,1n2,1ss,
nasia1, raiaza 54.
Dara1e1, Rasa 1s.
Das1e1r, 1a1-ry ss.
Daisy, 1uc1..ars 1s,1s1.
uarsy, sasara 5s,95,131,
191, 203, 210.
nar1iiag, saraas 2o,1s1.
Davmasn. Rsger zu.
nayia, srraia zc,1ss.
cane., 1-roger sv.
cary, way..a 11.
careiars, Arrgeir 113, wa, 2114,
careiars. 511111.11 1s,1so,1s1.
caacians, Mike 1s,1os,1a4,
caaaiars. may ss, sv, 134,
cams, Par 54.
cavaana, 1.11111 s1,144,111,
1, zmia s1,144, 171.
s. sa.. 54.
sa 1 1s
.Jo pi ..
camera, sam. 54,
cr.ar.isar1a.ia, :mae 1s, 132
cnarv.sa.1..i, cars1a 54, zos.
csanarms, 1y..r. 1s.
is, viskia 1s.
cr-.rrivsrraar-1, na.. sv,
crrrianaaian, Magsrie, 1.
c1ai-..1s.aasri, mam.. 54,1 1.
cssafmaa, 1111. 1s.
sir., ma. vs.
c1a.k, usarra 1s.
cxarir, Doug 19,
c1ar1, 1aa11ar 1s,1ss.
ciarls 11m 1s.
mark yssai 19.
ciarx, Mega.. 54.2111
1. sreva ws.
1.15. 1 1i..12.1s,1s2
cs 1. a.
1s4,1ss, 179, 201, 214.
Davis, ca1a 12s.
Dam, casrge 55.
Davis, H. min ss.
Davie, ,um sa.
Dsvis, Mina ss.
navia, Nasqf s5,1ss.
Dwi., saraaii 211.
navia, shares 211.
Dana, srepsesy ss.
Dawes, Riasard 5s,12s, 214.
my, yira-1 20.
nesiageis, wire 211, 134.
Damsg, Dramas mr
menus, Mar-,aria 2o,3a,45,
nassw-ay, Lsaasis sa.
neamsie, 'rasy ss.
uaesaa, siara.. sa,13o,21o.
1wa1aney, Das s5,1ss,1ss,2us.
1:e1aaey, Jse ss, 144.
Da1aa1irriun, sasera 19.
Deraagams, Frank 19.
Daiaam, usda 2o.
nampaey, sasaira 1s.
uusriaay, marie ss, 1134.
Descasqea, ciassa ss,1s1.
nearer, Dam 1s, 13s,145,1so.
ueseu, 1014. 1s,s1.
mesay, 1151... 19.
misss, csru ss, zos.
mamra, usda ss.
Dxaissa, Marge ss.
means, nssarr 1s,145.
maissass. 11-mer 1s.
viaraerisa, crzig 1s.
Dian, Kauiy 20, iss, zos.
buss, neas 135.
mass, 1.y...a 19.
mass, ssar-ry ss, 1111.
nysrajeaaxca, mia.. 55, iss, 244.
Dassie, ssiriav 21,1sa,1s4,
uasry, yaaes 21, 13s, 21111.
ssbrsai, ssaiam ss.
1m1sraaar, xamy 19.
Dsaisriaer, wssaiia 55,
nods, Debra 1s.
1:1-11ai1, Jasiae vs.
wa, -risasssy 19.
Liasiaa11y, marie 19.
Dorsey, yamar ss.
Dsry, Meivia 21.
D.-,..81ai, ,yaakie 55, 2o3,21o,
Dwiar, srarar. 55.
Dsyia, sary 55.
12sy1e, Rssaia 21,11s,151,1ss.
Draii, craa 21, 13o,1ss,1s1,
Drake, Jas 55.
D1-aka, niesara 1s.
napa.-, xarsy 1s.
Duper, 1.ma1a ss,1s1,1ss, 1s3.
memier, c1.1-iarsiaa 19.
1:s1acs11, Mary s4.
mauagms, ssriga 21, iso.
mgaisa, usda 21.
Dramaia, vida sa.
nimaa, usasuay 21,1s2.
mrassre, Driwuay ss, 11, 122.
n....1., urasa ss.
mrrgas, sai-ry 1s.
naagaa, Kamy ss.
1zia1as.1, 1cas.1e 19,
Dyer, Dyas.. 21,1so, 210.
zalss, maria 55.
zarsaas, Rss 55,13o,1s4.
sawn, Resarr iss.
sskarr, masa 21, 1s4, zos.
saemaa, was 2L
sugar, Dias. 21, 133, 241.
sagensr., sesisy 21.
zawamx, ma ss.
zamarda, ciaresee 1132.
sswaiaa may 19.
mm-11, smriey 19.
aim, yssapriisa 115.
E111-ir, sarsaaa 1s,1sa.
iiuiiwa-s, saab iss.
sismrsa-s, ssiemary 19.
Eiaa, sarsara 21.
211, Joe so,145,15s.
s11aswsea1, v1s1s sn,5s,
Enier, Dame 55.
siusn, nsssa 55.
ziiisrr, 21a1..e s5,1so,1s1.
ziiisn, usda 12, 31, ziu.
1-11111. Jack 11s.1s2.1s4.
s11ir, Misa 1. 1613.
2115, Mika 1.1, ss.
mir, sparkey ss.
ziuwrur, Mai-isa 1ss.
1s1...sre, Ixmsa ss,
ana, 1s1.s su, 135.
mas, Mika 55.
siarerm, Nasq. 21.
ssaxssn, Debbie so.
ssgra-ms-., sassy 22.
Lay, 1114 so.
mer, Mai-11aa so.
mea, vmre 22.
zririeh, ceraia ss.
zvass, Da.. 55,134, 125, aaa.
zvani, Dave 22.
Eyasr, Desbia su.
svasa, ues.-ga su.
zvaiii, Kim so,131.
zvaaa, Miss ass.
swear, gamer z2,134,1s1.
zweia, seseaea sn.
swear, sraaaa 55.
axsemiva casiraan 12s,1zs.
Fassar, Pan 22,132
faaseaa, yseiaare s5,1so.
sarah, Ns.-rrra 55,1ss.
rariay, 1aa1.ie su.
raanaiis, Mar1ar.a 30.
sariumer, cayia iss.
rauivar, Jaiaar, Mia. ss.
Fawsen, 1:s....a 1s,ao.
raaasiarl. Iuay 133,1sa.
raaas1a1-i, Tai-ry ss.
reamrr.a111, sn.-1 so.
faaer-xsi, mas 55,sa, 134, 135.
feasaak, 1.1i.4a ss.
rargiarsa, Ma:y1sa. so.
ramuss, siisryie 1513.
Fei-gms, Terry sn.
reseu, Aan 1ss.
ra1-rem, sssana, sur. 112.
Fei-rasi, ysyaa ss.
res-y, cuzfsrs, M.. iso, zos.
riaiea, sieassr 22, isa, 1ss.
riniss, Jack 55.
mimas, 1iaria1ss, 193,
riilmas, 5a.a.1.a 22.
risa.a11, 11m ss.
risseny, sressa iss.
fia1iar, sham.. so.
rims, 1.111iaa ss 194.
fisgaaais, Das 52.
maaaram, sua 14, 22.
r11a1.11g1a, ve: 22.
narrrsig, nary so.
nemriag, sraasa 1s1s.
nersisa, :.1ar1. 55,1sa.
rieresar, jssia 11s.
suscrefn, . ,
rssxra.-1, Narey 151.
rsauer, ma iss.
Fse11aa, maria s4,13n,1sa,
Fsriraraa, 1-raiak su.
rsrsaa, yss 22.
rsaren, sua 22.
mr, Myass 55.
swan, 1:a1s 55.
fsrssr, c1sria s5,1s3.
sonar, Jaas ss,
Fsneasaaa, nssem ss.
ssmar, wsaaa 22,1ss,1s1,
vmwis 11s 12n.
miaay, cis.-aa ss.
raaseasxen, risya so,1so,1s1.
nasriia, Riesasa ss, 1s4.
srearsar., waiser iss.
me, sreye so,145.
rria, saws 55.
maafaricxa, cam iss.
rrsiawarn, Ansar 1ss, 212.
rr411wer1a, susan zz,14s,1s2,
203, 205, 212, 212,
ri-uaraq, rrar.1r 22, isa.
rm-111111, Jsuray xss, 212.
Fm-111, 1.ir..1a ss, 191.
rrmiae Taaeseas zos.
saga, Jsyse zz.
cage, waiiasa 151,1se.
cigiaiar, ca1-Q11 ss.
caiarer, yaariu 23.
caiser, 1-xssan isa.
cauiraiui, Mia. Bar-saaa sz.
cauagher, siasara isa.
cauias, ui-ry 23,135,13s.
ca11...s, sassy 55.
cauarsei, may no,1ss.
caiiiaaei, lsr... 134,1s4,
caaser, 2111 23,114,13s,1s2,
caiyia, Dam za, 130, 1s5,13s,
1115, 205, 205, 201, 213.
car-11.., mek so,14s,1so,1s2.
cans. Riahaas so.
is, Niak au,1a1,14s,
cusrke, Ma. 1.asi.ar.111s.
ce..-ser, 1ea1.s so.
ssimar, Mark ss.
George, 13.c1.aa11 23, sa.
cesrge, 1-as ss.
semi, Karen ss, 1s1..
cares, 1s1.1. 23.
cer1ie1-1ar, Maay su.
cafa1ae11, Dave 23.
ca1a11a11, 1-1-ry ss.
srax-.a..., srsye ss.
cmaiiaia-., viais 23.
ciariasmeniss, Mika so, 145,
G1.-maui, zswara ss, 13s,1s4.
msasir, izssarr 5s,1
cr.-.ra, saaaara ss.
aiu, Dos ss.
einen, Janice so,
c111as, nauiy 23,1so.
cimssi, sreva ss, 2111.
ciria' ciasir 1s1.
4:11-via., 1-sm ss.
ciaseiserg, Kar.1-uses ao.
cisriza, airs ss, 133.
c1aa..., wiiuam 23.
mess, 1sNaa so,s1..
msyer, sassy ss.
msyar, si.aa.a1a2, zoo, 2111,
criiawsr., As.. ss.
srraewss, c1iria1i..s ss.
csdaay, chriariaa ss, zua, 210.
csansy, v1ar1a.ae ss.
osei., Maassa ss.
cses, c.1sria 5s, zoa, 210,
css, 'rsmiaiy ss.
csiaaasy, caii ss, 11s.
cssaaia, 1ee 23, zs, 35, 45,
134, 125, 13s, 1so,
112, 11s, 201, 22s,
cssaarsam, K1-mxrra su.
cssawiii, Dassia ss,
csra, srsve 1s, so, 130, iso,
c.sarw1a1ri, caiy ss.
csiausa, Mai-y so, 1144,
osssey, Mnrs ao, 1s1.
css. nqisiaa so.
css. Iany ss, 193.
swan. cam so.
crasaar, uasa za, 24, 120,
erase, wi11.a ss.
Graham, sau-1 sn, 131.
crasam, na.-1 za,45,1s3, iss,
Gramer, rsxisia su.
c.rar..ea, Maiasa so.
srasirs, ca1 za.
craa..-ry, msayne 23.
cram, carrie, M121 si.
crass, Dsrsmy. x11sis3,1o1.
env- Ions ss, 13s.
ora kafsy ss.
oiav. Rssriey, 5s,11s,13o,2as.
criy, sser-ay so.
Gregg, sneuay su.
Green. Kadu-vs so.
crean. Karas ss,s3.
crew. Maw so,
creeruaa, Mai-11ys 24.
nrseiuaush. Darieraa 193.
uiisar, C1-.ria ss, 1111, 2o3,
areas. G1errda ao.
craer. linda su.
ci-anis, ciaaxr 24,1s4, 2.41.
1:1-1a1.a, mae ss.
ci-mimi, Asraarre ss.
saiagi, ,nm su.
35, 14.1, 1s4,
cr-iaai. via1a1 ss.
erin, Tsaresia 1.ee ss.
crime, Lara-y ss, iss,
ci-1s.sra4, ssger 24.
cr1.aa..11, car-y 12, 24, 203,
crixas, 13111 ss.
Grogan, Hwara, Mr. ss.
cm, ssh ss. 144, 111.
cmva, szsve ss.
nuarrwna, Nasq so.
csue, szave so.
crrum. Jai-1 ss.
miriaa, 12115 so.
cuirs., misi-asi ss, 201.
usiaira, aarsara 131, 2113.
c.11111srd, oss sn,145.
cinxifsra, ssiaiay ss.
Gamer, Mike s1,145,1s1.
Gammon, csnia ss,111.
ouanamss, M4r1ey 2,4,4s,121,
13z,14s, 203, 2114,
muy, mass ss.
Haag, zassaru s1,111.
1-1aapa1a, na.. 24, 45, 131, 1sz,
Hagar., cam. 130, 1111.
1-iagera, Mani.. 24,1ss.
Hswasa, yumrr, Mr. 112, 213.
Hagassm, Kazsaya 24, zos.
Hagmsm. Mansa ss.
Haigwssa, 1ss ss.
Han, Desraies ai.
Han, Duias 5s,1s1.
11411, D.-.ua 24,1ss,1ss.
nan, siaia, Mia. ss.
1-1a11, xa1a1aar1. ss, 1ss,1s2.
1-1a11, Mamys 24, 210,
Han, Marana ss.
1-1a11, usa ss, 135.
Han, s1ae11e s1.
1-1a1sesav, cragg si, 1so, 1151.
Hamar, fusan ss.
Hamar. urea si.
1a1arr.i1rs.., ass s3,1sa.
1f1a..1ay, nas Ma. 112.
Harasa, sim 24,139,11s,2os,
205. 201, 221, 25s.
Hasraa, carszyra ss, 133, 1134.
nasaaa, Diasa ss.
Haaraas, ra111Ma. 93,111
Hamas, sas. 24.
nariaea, 511s si.
1-1a1ias.., sarsara 24,1ss, 203.
Hama, usda 31, ss.
1-aarrasir, nouns ss.
1-1a.ra1iag, nssia sl.
Hareniag mans ss, 134, 13s,
1ss, 151, 112, 113, 201.
11aa.11..g, sw.. ss.
Harsy, sin ss, 135.
1-aaa-ay, 1.sei11a 24.
1-largeavea, cizserr ss,131, 111
Hariaaaa, semis, mr. ss.
Harman, nessia si, 111,
Harms, Dsrma ss, 210, zos.
1-1arr..s.., Gray ss.
Harms., shssaa 51.
Harsaaa, Fsrm 24.
Harp, sssaia ss, 1.35, iss, 201.
Hai-ae11, sauy ss.
1-1.11-1-1ir.a.., ssaye 130.
Hai-sagxss, 11rr. ss.
Hara-isgass, v1a11a ss, 1134, 151,
Han-ia, csiaaia ss.
naifii, 1:ar1asa s1,1a3.
1-ear.-xr, 0111.211 ss.
1-1a1-ria, jiiay ss, 1s1.
Hai-riasu, c1a.1a.a ss.
Hara, 1.11-.sa 21.
Han, Ma.-as ss,
1-ian, s1ar.1ey ss.
Haaua11, Jaaaf ss,13o, 1131,
Harvey, Mike ss, 135,144,
Hara-. Keirs ss.
nares, jsena.. 24,132,1ss,
naniaway, ciiy s1, 151.
Harsiway, Kay 51.
1-xaaseir, Karray si.
Hawks., sarsara ss.
1-1aw1i..a, xmma 111.
1111, 201, 2ss.
Hay, Rosen 25,1s4,2os,2os.
1a1ay..ar, sissy 51.
11ay..ar, sreva ss.
1-lays, cheryi 25.
uayaian, cm-ii ss.
1-1ayr1e1r, xauay ss, 193, 230.
1-1aa.1, siaraa ss.
Haan., sras 51,1a4.
Hedges, Pam ss.
1-iaarieira, ns.. 2s,244.
Heimagar, sara xi.
1-1a11-s, As.. ss, 1us,1az.
Hsimaai, usda 1s,s1,1s3.
Haimaa, yi.-r. 25, 35, 134, 1so,
Haiariasr, Piiaia ss.
14a1r1er, csarisne ss.
Heirs, -rirrasasy es, 134, 135,
Hauer. lee ai.
1-iauar, siehars 51,
Hsaaaie, xssen 51,1as,13s,
202, 212, 214, 215.
Haasriakasr., Nick 25, 1s2, Iss.
11a..a11ee.i, Mar11 25, ms.
Henry, Richard 25,11s, 1113.
Hasiiey, sreva ss.
1-1a1-sasraaa, ceraia 25.
Heai, sirrrsai ss.
mas. wayaa sl.
Hassr., osraaa ss, ss, 1s3,
Haiaenaen, ysaeps s1,1s1.
1-iasrsass, ussiia s1,121.
Hewm, Lyas, Mr. 11s,1s1.
1-1ie11ei-30.1, messy ai.
n1a11arssi., Fred 51.
nicks. nos 51.
1a11e11a, Kama 12,2s,131, 194,
1v11gg1sa, xauay 25.
114414, v14g,11114 14, 152.
rmbxnm, 11413441 84.
Hmgxm, 3144 as.
141314, 134111414 s9,115,19o.
High, sm4 a1,14s,1a1.
1-11511, nm, ss.
Hsghwnu, cum a1.
H1g1w41-, 1.14.14 zs.
1-1111141111-11411, 1144 31.
11111, 1:-441. 51.
11111, Ffnkun s1,s3,131.
H111, cw? e9,14s, 1111
1-1111, 11... s1.
1-1111, 1.14.14 51.
11.11, 11141114, 114. ss.
1-1111, 1.14111 s1.
H.11141.1., 111444 5s,1a1.
141114, 134441, a1,1so,
H1114r, T44-y 2s,4s, 131,139,
203, 205, 201, 213.
1111145144a, syvm 59, 133, mz,
ma, , .
111441, 1441114 so,s1,s1,zo3,
1-11444, P4-ry s9,13u, 154.
Hmmm., 1141 25, 45 191,
Hnagm, 04444 ss.
144-1144, may ss,
Hun. 134144 zs, 119, 139, 145,
203, zus, 201, 212, 213.
Hbfzmm, uuya 59,144
1-141111141-11-1, 13415 B1.
H41144444, D44 s1.
1-113111111-411, 141114 11.
Houma, 14444 ss,1u,1s3.
my s1,1s3, 132.
H41114g4f, s1-14144 31, 130, 131
Houway, 134411411 10.
1-141m41, V4141-14 10, 132.
Hamm, v14141 10.
1-141.mm, c.14m. s1, 135.
1-wlnmm, 1441111441-1 2s,1su,
14w411, Lynn 31.
14w411, sm.. s1,1o2,1s5,
191441, 14444 1n,1s3.
, uma 31.
, M1134 51,1es.
141144, E-1444.1 Mx. 113,
141.-1444, An Mr. 1oo.
141144, D414 21,1se,1ss.
141.544, 044414, Mr. ss.
141.1-mm. 514144 1o.
141.544, cm, 1u.
144.444, cefaun 194.
141111,-511, 1-1-gh 51,
mmf., 14441444 51.
144-444, may sz, 1134.
yormwn, :amy 21.
1411, 141.144 11,116,201
1.um1f4411, 311114 11.
umm., 1:m1g141 sa.
um-14, 134mm ss.
144411, my ze las.
144, D41-5 11, I44, 151.
1.44, 1411-y 25.
144, 14111: 25.
144, 14444, s2,99,13s.
1414-, sum 211,
14m4ry, mn, Mn. 124,
l4m14y, A1444 zs.
144144, 151.4 25,143,194
um, 144 13,2s,131,139,2,41.
10114, 11m s2,14s.
14wu, sum sz, 1eo.
ltybhl Jlhlce E2 130.
1111145 151444 59,1se.
M11144, 3144 59, 115, 191,
1411144 um 59,192,134
1111144 lm-1-4144 11.
M1114f, 14m11.4, Mn. 92.
1111114r, 1.y..a4 zo.
M11141, 111414, 3o,1s:4, 155,
M11144, Parma s2,145.
M1114f, v4y41.4, 141432.
M1114f, away s3,14s,1w,
M1n4,, 541114, 11.
m1111m44, 111.111P 33.
Mun, M-11. 11,1ao.
M111f,,411g11, Lym14 30.
1 , 2
14yv4, my 51,111.19 .
Jonmn, 11141, 21,1s2,z44.
1111411441 51, 215.
Johnm, me 21.
Junmm., c1444. sl.
Jghmm, any 51.
144-4144, my s1,1sa.
141.14144 une, 1o,13n.
yuh-44:44, s114mm 51.
4, V1414 21,1s4, zm,
J in -
1411, wnmama 21.
14444. 1104944114 51.
Jew, floyd 51.
14441, 14441 sv.
141141, 144 1o,1es.
x4v114 s1, 145, 160.
14444, 1441z1,131, 1ss,1sz.
141-144, away 27.
14fg4.u4.., -rmy az.
1411-,, 14ny sz.
11411, Mr, 1xm4141u2,22.s,
mn, n4ym44a sz.
14414, sum 51.
115144, 1:44144 51,
Homuumsng cam 215, 219.
1-144.44 R44 zs,1se,11s,
2113, aus, mv, 213,
H kin! Charlei25.
Hupmu, 1:4bby 10.
Hopum, umm 41.
Hqnw, 14y vu, 144,1s1,
1-fu-4b44k, mm-1414 10.
Hamm, M114 11411141111 101.
144111411-1, umm, Mn. 92.
H4441-11444, L41-1-1 81.
H.-11.341, 1.11.44 51.
A1144 51 ans.
Mzrnyn 10. .
11411411 ze, 193, 212.
K4a41p11, -1-444. sz,1s3.
14.114, D44 su.
144441, 1m1.y 10.
143441, s14v4 z1,4s,1zs,
203, zos, 210, 212,
234, 235, ma, 255.
musing, 541.344 51.
144413, 1:1444 10.
145.144, 1311114 s1,1s2.
xmu, 0415151411 11.
K441-41, Duma, Mr. 53,
K44:4r, D414 10.14-4.
K4444y, w11113 1o,13o.
uma, A144 s1,1s1.
1:4u41, Cay sx 14s 161.
K41144, Jim 1n,K4a,1'ss.
K4uogg, 1144 sz.
muy, 144414, 21,254
x41m44, 34411414 31. -
K411441, v1fg1n14 51.
K4.my, M1144 1o,144.
14414, 14414111 51.
num, Hmy 12.
1-1.4141-11., 1344411 m.
11014, lw 10.
nm141.1, A144 s1,13s,1s4,
1-14w41.g s411y 1o,1aa.
Hoya, Hmmm 1o,154,111,
1-mbua, 124541: zs,x19,14s,
1-14414, c4441 z4,zs, 1115.
1-1uad14n44, A1144 51.
1-1-1aa14n41., 41411444 51.
Hughu, C11-1411 1o.
1-1.4144-, 21144 51.
H-.g1144, may sv.
1-1414, Agxmny 10, 156,165
1-1414, s4v411y s1,1s3,
141114, 1:41:11 sn.
1-11.m1,14, Indy 25, 119.
1-1-mm41, me 51.
141144, nm 51.
Hy414, 11.44 51.
1-fylna, Jim s1,1se,2o1.
14141, 1.11.44 aL
11444. M411444 1o.
11-414111, 1-141411, 51, 133,
11-.y4n4u, Dm., 51.
115444, w11114m, 144. 110.
1111. 210, 211.
mms, 134541-4 1o,135,144,
1141-1-11, 511144 1n,1sz, nos.
114, chrmy s1.
Kms, 344414 21.
KiaN1144, 1.11.1-14 z1,1es,1s1.
1444414 14-.4111 11.
Kang, 14414, mf. 91,12s.
K1..14y, 114444 51.
Kmgm, c11mu44 21, 131,
K..1q.m141., 11,.. s1,13o,144.
vc111q,4n441., 1:44414 10.
K144m4.1, 114411, 31,
1114-1114, mmm 31.
1.4w1s, P41114 za.
lgwu, 1114114141 zs.
19114, 1:44414 11,13u.
144113, s14v44 zs,139.zo1.
131514, 1941151411 sz.
14414, 5:4-14 13s,1s1.
una, sm.. sz.
unumum, mv4 ss,134, 135,
41111, Mr. 113.
ummm, mm 11,114,144,134,
undlry, 134115141 54,154,134
un 1.1 R4 .
4.2215 uu151g"5g'?' 'UB' M
14434, sob ss,1s2.
1144, una. ss,
u1m4bu4, M41-, sz.
1....m., P4m411 11.
1.m14, 11411444 11, 1911.
1.m14, uvya sz.
1.1v41y, 1344414 sz.
umy, 1341.414 ss.
1.414141-1r, Nnq sz.
1.41.m4y4:, rxma sz.
141441, An 11.
11544, 11431144 sa,1s1.
1445, 1314 s2,131,14s.
1445, W41141 ss.
1444-11,, n4441a az,14s.
mop, Mmm 11.
mpg, 1-1444, 1s,sz, 53.
gnprmn, cum sz.
144444, Pm s2,131,
ummm, 14444414 29.
lm-1444, sa.-41 2s,a9, 132,
141114, c41v14 ss.
14.414, 1:1411 ss.
14.114, 1.1.44 2s,193.
14411, C4141 25.
M44 az 132 153
145111141-1, , , .
14v114n, 11414441 5.-1,139,1so,
1s4,1ss, 159, 203,
201, 215, 246.
11.1 1.11144 115
mul, 'rma4 s2,s9,1s3.
u1441,g14.., 1444 sz, 1:14.
1.11p4, 11444444 11.
11111.441f4, Amy ss,139,1ss,
1..u11441f4, An z9,13s, 156,
161, 134, zoe, 201.
1114141314 zv41y4 11,131,135
um, 11144, sz, 131.
Lynn. mm. sz,1s2.
ww, 144114, Mn, 1us.
Ly114, 345 nz.
Ly114, 11444.44 23.
Mmy, 13141.41-.1 Mr. 112,
MICKQBID, Colin SB.
vsxmfh, Lina. s9,12,13o,
Much, 1441, 53.
M1f41.411, A1411 sa.
M1m11411, M4111y11 3o.
M1m11411, M41-1 53.
M14411411, Mm, Mr. 120,
M4m14:, 0411 192.
M14414, M4411y4 s4,11,
M4411, 13411411 sc.
Maxim, 1341144111 133.
Maxim, sum-1 11.
M411114, C411114 1o,s3.
Muffin, E1-14 55, 151, 2111.
mu1z:, 11411411 xo.
111495, Mmlyu ao.
Mow, 14441444 30, 191.
Mohr, 114144444 s3,114.
M414, any ss,19z.
M4144 14444 12.
Mmw, 134111114 a3,1s3.
M414444, 1:44414 12,144,
Mmm, s114444 30, ms,
1144-44, D414 3o,1s4,11s,
Mmm, 1:44411 12, 212.
Mom, cml ss, 12
Mo.-144, C4441144 3o,w,1ss,
M0444, Em-44, Mn. zz, 100,
Mom, mm. ss.
Mom. 14444144 12.
144444, 141-4, 59,144.1s2.
144414, 114441 ss, 155.
M41-41m44, M44414 s9,131.
141444111-11134, 11344 12.
Mqfgm, 1451.144 as
Mm-gm, 11.444 59, 133,1s3, 130.
Mefgm, Nmfy 311.
Mm-11, Dummy, 141493, 102.
Mmm, 11114411411 sa.
144444, 1111414441 s9,134,139,
Mun, 5:4414 12.
1,m14y, 1:4v1-1 12,151.
1111141141-, M1114 12.
M111144, 1344414 3n.
M1111411, c11.m4 30.
Muuw. l-lrry 59. 193.
M1.1vm4,, wma 12.
Mmm.-fl, 1141144414 a3,133.
Mu-mm-rx, 144144 59,2u9.
Mmgu, 1441444414 53, 154.
Mmm, C4141 s9,1a1.
Murphy, Km.. es.
Mmphy. vincm 72.
Mufphy, v1.g11114 12,19-4.
Mm-ny, M41, Mx. 31.
Mm-ny, 1461444 31.
K14n41, s14v4 s1,14s.
141144, M1144 10.
1cn1g,m, M134 s1,191.
144411, M41-14 10.
mmm, mxuyn, M14113.
1c4ua3411, 1:44414 s1.
1c4uas44, cunm 51.
1441-3444, sum 111.
Knuum, 111.. z1,1sz.
144.411, 1444414 27.
1c44114r, may s1,1u,1s3,
x44g41, D414 51.
114115, 1441114 21.
mb, 141-ry 23.
x41s114b4, 141.144 10.
144146444 1444 111, 111.
mmmaqy, cm-11 za.
kms, 14444111 111.
144411414, me as.
m1W4k1, n4ymm.a 51.
muy, 111414444 11,111.
nn-144, M4414 51, ss.
144414, 1z4g41, 1s4,111,
1a4n141f Thom, 51, 194.
M4411114, Mu-51441 ss.
1114.14-m., cy441.14 sz.
M41144y, vscks sz.
M41u44y, m1114411 ss.
M4144y, -r4ny 11,1se.
N1mm4.., 1444 32,
1v1411w, man 11.
mmm, 141.141, Mr. 14,
M414441, any sz.
M4-44.11, 1.14.14 ss.
M41444., v141d z9,13z,
M41-141, 144444, M14111s.
Mmm, 1414.4 11,144,1s1,
Mm, sm.-14 11,1s6,1as.
1114114141-1, any 29.
111-1114, C4441 21, 133.
M41-111, Davin ss,11s.
M41411411, 11415411 1s,sa,99,
M441411, my 2s,194.
mm-14, 1.14.14 ss.
11141-134411414 11414411 aa.
Mnnmv., 1.11.44 53.
Mamma, 1.ya14 11,19e.
114411144 P44114 13,
M4.41444y. 1f4444m 12.
Mmam, c4u11 ss.
M413r1d4, M411-4 12,133, 141,
M4nwm, 1.1444 31, nas.
M4c4mm4n, 10114 ss.
mcmy, 1314 33.
M4c1444, 51114114 12.
M4c14441141., R44 1z,1s4,
1-44c4..4411, 14 mf. ss.
M4c4-y, M11 131, 135.
Mccqy, P4441 s1,132.
M4ou441-1, 1444 11.
M4s1.4uf5, sum ss,132,
11313, Doug 59.
314414, 1111-11 31, 1.w,134,
N411, C1111 ss,1ez.
Nmm, 'rmn so, ss, 156,
1:44141.41 1141144 s44141y zoa.
mym, cnym 12.
N441, c4e1141-144 59.
114414. 14143441 12.
114444, 114141414 59.
N441444 mmhfyn 53.
N4414y, Jam, mf. us,241.
Nw. Raw: ss 215,
N411.wn, uma 130.
N41m4, subm 31.
N41444, 1:4-11.1 53.
N41144, Dwnxa, Mr. 2s,1zz,
N411411, 5141.14 12.
1-141444, me ss.
N4Lw4, eng 12,111, 132.
N414014, 14441144 a5,99, 133.
N41144, 14444 113.
N41444, my s1,1o1,1os.
N41144, 1:4144 31.
N41.wn. um 72.
N41144, Lyn ss.
N41144, M41-4114 31.
N41w4, 11. Dnas, 31, 212,
Namgu, 11141411 59.
N4m544, P44-1414 53.
N41m1u4, 1.111e4 5s,1ss,1s3.
Nmlmg, may 59.
Nmbug, c4m14 s9,191.
mwuy, M4114 31, 1.10, ms.
NM411, 1414 59.
Nwmg, 'rmy s:,1s3.
N141f4m11, T44-fy 32.
N1413414, :mu ss.
N14-.m14, A144 aa.
N141144, 1.1141-14 59.
N14m4.., 11141. ss.
Nmm, 1444 12.
N11-4444, 111.411 12.
run, 11444 s9,133.
Nman, 1444111444 ss.
N41s4. may 113, 163.
NUM14, muy 12,244
Nmby, 11144414 s3,16a.
Num.-1, 121441.44 Mn. 124.
N41-111, rom 59.
Nmm, s:4,,1144 32.
Nmbwm, Num 113.
Nvv414, G41-1.14 s9,1s2.
Naya, 13411444 53,
Nua41mm, 1.4wr4444 32.
N11a41m44, sum 12.
Ny14..a, Muy, Mn. 97.
1411-441 vhy1113 ss 1s2,z44.
NY 1 .
Ny44u1, Mary 32,154
0.1541-z, s-1444 .13, 1153.
oagm, M41-14 ss, 191.
o44441-1-414344, 51-.4114 32, 131,
014414, 1344.414 113, 133.
cum, cam, 3z,211.
0111141-14, may ax.
o11v4f14, 11,44 s9,1os,1sa,
01144, 134v4-1 32,1.oo,zo1,
zoz, 203, ms, 237.
ohm, 14144 1z,11s.
Lynn 12, 113.
014411, 544414 ss.
01444, T144 33.
014444, 1544 53.
om-1-1411, 1144414 12.
cx41.4m4 144 las
11411 141. 39.
may, 1144.414 53.
M4cu15b14y, 141.4 11,1s2.
Mecunmy, 1114111441-1 aa.
nxccubbfey, w4y44 31, 156.
M4cu11u41., M1144 71.
M4111 31, 192,zo3,
cm Mr. xzn.
11.41, ze, 2113. 212.
1444114411, 1141.41-1 Mx. s1,11,
144415441-., T44-y 57, s3,131,
14445354 A144114 10, 1s4.
144444 25, 214.
141544, cmm 1u.
14.41444 511114, sl.
lumangs, Q411441. 31.
14.444, 11.115444 25, 194, 2:13,
144343. 34:11 ze, 133,191.
144544, c1.f1m..4 s1,131, 244.
144444, 144 s1,1s1.
144444, 5:4114 26.
101411, 1:1444 za.
14w4u, D141 zs,134,139,
1cnn4m44, 1114451144114 za.
Km4g41, 14411 2s,1sz.
114.14545 31-am. 51,1ss.1s1.
1em14, 114544 ss,11.
145114, Im-Y za,
nimhmml, 544411 as.
141134.-41, M41-y s1,s1,zo3,
Ky14, sm 11.
1411-14. 1441... 11.
14114. K4n44u. as.
1414, 11415441 11.
1414541-1, D44g144 11,111,1xs.
141-1141, 1-441144, Mn, mo.
1411414414 ummm. ss,1o3.
ms. 11541.14 12.
1445, 5114.4 11.
144144, 341: ss,134,135.
ungdm, veunaa 7L
llnziovd. 134111. M-4. 99.
1.-41445, 1344 s5,11.
mum, nm ss,
141-wx., D414 ss.
umm., 1141413 11.
1..m.., 114.14 so, 511, 153.
M4 4y, 41111113 29.
145314, s14v4 11,1ss.
M41414, 'rm s3,145,1s1.
mmf, 14114 11.
msn, E1-414 29.
Mum, 11.1111 sa.
Maxon, M1144 29.
M4144, 11415411 33.
M4y44, 13141.44-1 29.
my F414 cm 46.
Mud, 144444, Mn. 11s.
M4311-1, 1444 11.
M44114y, sem ss.
MW141, c1u.4n44 ss.
M41-11.144, v4141-14 11.
Mmdsm, 1111411441 53.
M4114v4d4. N4..4y 59.
M4n44r, 14.44414 as.
Mmm, 144144 11, 211.
M411441, 5111144 za, 133.
Mew, 114.141-1411 33.
M4y4f, rqgy s9,1s3,z11.
M1a.114444, 124411.14 3n,1s1.
111144, 111.31444 11.
1111144 Anexmy 59.
111-1144. Anhw ss.1ez.1s-4.
M11144, 131-1.44 311,134,135-
M41:w, may 31,1ss, 2115.
Meow. M1144 11,1ss,1s9,
M4z1.1.4n4y, 1:44141 53,145,155
M4zw44, 141-ry a3,1so.
Manu, 11411141 s3,14s.
M4m144-1, 114114 33, 131.
M4r4r1444, mm 143, 145, 157,
1114121171141-1, Nam. s1,13o, 135.
Mccxbbm, 'rom aa.
M4cw4n. Mu-44141 12.
Meow, Pam 53.
M41414f11, 114-,111 ss,s3, 134,
M41c4gu4, 1441-1.414 33.
M41c44, 141441, Mr. 121.
M4K44, 1341411 31.
M41441144, P11s111p 53.
M4K4m1141, C4411, 14141 107.
MQM1144, 14411-.Y 12.
M4Km4u, 21-1-114 53.
M41-sum, am 51, 5s,1s3,
Mammm., M41v14 ss.
Mcmgm, 1444, M1-4. 92,
mcmu., 144441. sa.
mm-my, 111411441 12,135,
MEN411, sum ss,1s1.
M4N4m4y, 11411 51,134,133
om141.4, mp4 14.
orgy, 13411441 s4,14s.
on, Mary 12.
cxmun, 1.111144 59,191
04443, 114-1 1z,1ss.
wang., Nagy s9,1o9,1so,
cum, Am 34.
cava, M44-4.-1111. 3o,32,1a3,
zo1, zos, 214.
odm, away 34,134
o41-444, 141-4, 32,1a3,21s.
mmy 111 7.
v41g4, 11.411141 32.
1f413a14, P41 12, 14.
241.414, 1141.41-14 32,1se.
11414-141, c1m141 ss,1a5.
1fmh4u1, 544154, Mr.
P1,,4s4a4r4, D44 59,139.
P4pma44-4, cn-1-y 139,
P4qu4, G1-qw-y 32.
M114 a4,145, 155,
Pm 32,zso, 254.
94414, Nagy 12.
14.1.45 mr. nu.
154, 2111, 215.
141144, n4v1a a4.
Pitieli im 60 193.
11441141111 Lan iz. 191.
Pam, any 134, 160.
PW44, 141-.4 33.1ae.
114yn4, Rmb 1z,1a4.
1.44141-1, my 34.
Pearce, Bennie 84.
144144. 1:1444 33.
Puma, may s4,1z,1a1,
Pmmq, may 34.
P441-1414, 114.1 13.
P4419 M1144 M.
114411, 511.144 12,133,1ss.
114444, 1u114,M14. 92.
944111. 1511.1 Mr. 26, us
Puoquxn, 111444444 13,3!,
11415411111., my 12.
114444, 1.441144 so,1s1.
1444115 A1414 33,194
1414-4145, 114544: 54, 151.
P4m41, mm s4.
P4P cmb, 153.
P41-Q, cum so,2A4.
P41141m, P4111 sn.
114n4m4, ymw 12.
P411444, 1-14144 33.
141414, 134415414 so, 192.
mm, Km: 12.
114:14-rs, b,44n4 192.
114144, M4111 1L
mm, M44-an s4.
P4r4n, 13444111 33,1s2, zss,
PH41144, 134141114 34.
Pmmn, Lynm. so.
114m-44, M1144 33,134,164
11414-444, c4m1y4 so,14s,
114n44g111, 14.414114 3a,zoa,
r4n44g1u, M411434 1z,1e3,
m44a4f, ar-.44 so,
mum, una. a4,1s4.
P111 N-1 A113144 zoe.
1114111414 1144 s4,1so.
P141-44, 11441. w,193.
1114-44, D-wan s4,1a1.
54444, 1:44414 34.
1114-44, 14444 33, 192, 203,
mme. M1114 eo.
P141-4144, 14414 12,1us.
P141144, 14411.-, 211.
Muna. 11111 s4,13o,134,1s1,
Pun, z4114 12.
1111-444141, 1441144 33.
Papa. 1 M144 ns.
Pnmmm, za 12.
11o14m144, 1.14114 33.
mmln, sm.-m 50.
ma, 1111411441 12,14-4,1s1,
114414, 1411.44 2.4, 32, 33. 154,
vom, D414 12.
raw, 14444144 33,1ss,1s9,
Pwppm, M4141yn 50, 192, 2n3.
mpim, w11114m 33, 1133, 1s4,
205, 212, 213.
Purb, Joann 73.
ros'r sm: 195, 199.
Pm14N41r4, Dwg so, 154,
muw41r4, K1-sm.. sc.
ww, 125544: so, 154.
P44-4r, 51.444 13.
144-1144, 14414111 so,139,1s3,
1s4, 136, 1113, aux,
PW411, 144144 M14. 101.
n41414:. D4v4 50,192,194
P1-144, Q41-Ayn 13.
P4144, 34,144 an,1s2.
P1-144, 514114 au, 131.
mum, 141-17 s4.
mum, Lym 73.
nu-11411, M41-ny., so, 133, 114,
111-11441, D4v4 so.
P111441., za 34.
1141-4111, P459 sn,111,131.
mckm, Mu-141-4 mn. 104,
111144, 111454441 so.
mum, c11mr1n4 so,
1111111414, mf. ch4114s99.
m1114m, 1:14-4144 MX. 99.
may, P44141 eo,193.
P-max. If-1... a4,1w.
mmm, 111414 :13, so, 150, 179,
119, ue, 257.
mmm, 1141.44 so,1so,1s3,
mums, 134114 33, 244.
Q.-41.414, sway 13,1s3,z11.
1149-1444, 'runs a4,194, 191,
R41-41, 114541: an.
13411, 1.4411 so.
muy, 1. v. 153.
1111p1., 1.14114 14.
1u1p1f4, W1114 su,s3,2m,2oz.
mrnba, 1:41-41. 34.
114.454, M41-114 so.
R4-mm, 13.41.3144 13.
1141-4411, F14-4444 an.
1444444 314114 s4,14s.
144310. D4-au, Mr., 113.
114111, c444g4 au.
114411, N4,.4y s4.
1131m1m41., 014.14 13.
134.m1m44, M1114 34,111,1s'z.
x4f11k4y, 31.44414 no.
mymmx, Lynn 34.
114414, 1141414 34,
114ar4m, 1-m11y4 aa.
11441 5444144 214.
114a51,441f, may 13.
1-1411154411, 141,111 34,3s.
1x4mm4, s14v4 13.
114-41311, 1344411 192.
1144131-1, s14v4 13.
1341.-414, kzmy sn,1s1.
11444, 1.1434 34.
114pP, Ev41y4 so.
1u41.41am4, 41411 13.
1z14144faw4, Mmm 54.
1z141.m14.-m, w14ur4a so.
111411141-d. P44-wu 13, 211.
1w14.m41-, c4m44 Mr. 93,
mclma, uw1m4 54.
3141414 N4u14 so.
Riddle, Nm so,1e2,193,
Rmeumm, 141.4 54.
111444m44, 144144 w,131,
mgom, vx41a4 1a,ea.
111m4n.a, 14114 13.
R144444, 1:41 s3,13, us.
1141414 1141144 so.
mug, 114-1 14, 155.
111444, sum 34,1sa.
navm, 114541 so, 135.
r41v4r4, 114414 s4,132.
311.444, andy: Nu. los,
354411-419 114411, 13.
11443-4414, 111411 144, 131.
114411, 1:4-144 su,1s4.
nouns, 1144 13,134,2o1.
1141141-14, may 34.
noun, vu-44 Mn. 97.
1141541-pm, mv4 s4.
1w151n4n, M4414 73.
3011444 11441114 so.
114b1m4, 111414 34, 13,135,
nulfms, Mn. c41419z.
noagm. D44 34,41,191.
11511141-, N141-,Am so, 151, 151.
1141un, T41-rx w,13o.
1101-Dm, 1:44141 12,34,139,
mmm, 11.444 14, 145, 155.
nomam, hay 34,1ss.
11,4 ruuval zss, 259.
11441, c4m1y-1 13.
nw, 134444 34, 132, 141.
mu. 144144 34. 133. 153.
11441, 14.41-141413, 14s, 212.
nw, mm so,14s, 149.
114411, nick 12, 34, u4, ms,
mn. sum 84.
mm, 1:41414 13, 132, 131.
nww, P41 34, 132, 133, 141,
2113, 204, ms, 211,
umm, s1444y su, las.
1x4y141w4, 131444 13.
1maa411, sub 13, 151.
11-.aa411, 10454, 1so.
11114141411, may 13, lsz,
144414 114413, 144.
R1-4414, M41-54444 so, 132, 1s4,
11114414 P4u1a4, 145, 155, 151.
Rlliell. Lind.: 193.
mn, 014111 sa.
13-1144, 1m4 13, 144, 151.
Rauma, 1.14.14 34.
34114484 cn..-13 34.
nym, c141r13, 311, 34, 130,
135, 197, 201, 208.
Ryln, Bill 84.
nym, D4-my a4.
Ryan, PIRY Sl. Lil.
s4b411, T41-1-1 34,
541344, Judy 13.
sm-ang, 511144 13,1s1.
541111, uma 34,
snumay, M1114 3s,13n.
s4u4.14y, sum 13, 190.
s414m4, 124144 13.
541.11-14, H41-v4y sa.
s4mu41344, cuz: 35, 45, wz,
1114, 234, 235, zsn,
544444, sham 13.
541.441, M41-1411 12, 3s,4s,41,
sms, M41v14114, Mx. 93.
s44ev1g44, D414 14,
swam, A1441 s4,111.
s4n4mg414, 1:1-mi.-4 13,133.
s4mq41u, rm 35, 231.
541-m1g4n4, Mm-1-11 as.
sa-44, nos ss.
541141, 1.y4a4 13.
s4v4g4, F1-44411, 1114. 110.
s4v3g4, sm4 as, 102, 251,
smfy, 14114 13, 13s,144,1s1.
sm, Mum as.
5414441144 1:44414 35, 1111.
sf.h44m41, 14441 3s,2n3,2u.
5414411141 144444 13, 211.
s4114414, 1.4mn1, M4. 11s,1s4.
s4154m41, cw.-g4 3s,1ss.
s4114141444114rg44, cmay us, 131,
s41.4114m.44, any za3, 214, 231.
ff-.ub41, 5141114 ss,13,13o.
scm414, c4m14 sa,s5, 132.
54111111-11414, 144411414144 35,193
S41-1144-144, M1114 35, 135.
s4m14114114f, cu-y ss,145,1s1.
S41114441, :me as.
sem-4441, sum 114, 132.
54141-nm, 115341 ss.
scvmn, 341,44 13,134,111.
s41m41d4r, 114151114 13,1s4.
snow. 15411414 73.
5414-4444. c2414 211.
scmau, nm as.
34111411144 141114 13,1s1, 211.
3414444449 nmum 3s,2o9.
s411u4n4, 141444 ss.
5411-4114411, 111411 35,1xe.
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