Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 310
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1976 volume:
.X 76 ALMANAC
Volume 60 R ,,,,,m,,,,,
1 Benjamin Fronklin,,l:lj,gh School'
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BELOW: The Oregon entry to the Bicenten-
nial Wagon Train was driven by Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Klebe of Tigarcl, Oregon. The wag-
ons rendezvoused at Valley Forge, Pennsylva-
nia, on july 4, 1976.
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Two hundred yeors ot notlonhood
1776 to 1976 ore morked by the
Blcentennlol o tribute to this country
to freedom ond to o woy ot lute
Amerlcons everywhere ore unltung to
reflect upon cu herolc post.
In 1776, 56 men agreed to pledge
their lives, their tortunes, and their
sacred honor to support the move-
ment which established the thirteen
United States ot America.
Minutemen taught to gain independ-
ence tor themselves, their families,
and their posterity. Today's citizens
reap the harvest at their triumph: the
right to lite, liberty, and the pursuit ot
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Among The 56 signers of The Declo-
roTion of Independence wos o Philo-
delphicx prinTer, Benicimin Frcinklin.
He, Too, helped To plcinT The seed of
democrcicy on The NorTh Americon
shores. This sTciTesmc1n, scienTisT ond
wriTer hod o life-long concern Tor The
well-being of monkind. His conTrib-
uTions ond dedicoTion sTcind une-
quoled in hisTory ond in The heorTs of
In T976, this nation's youth hold the
tate of the 50 United States in their
hands. The problems of the nuclear
age otter an unparalleled challenge
to this generation. Love ot country
must go beyond words, to deeds. The
high ideals of the founding fathers can
guide a questioning body politic. The
strength tor success, however, can
only come from the strength of char-
acter within the spirit ot each individ-
REPRESENTATIVE QUAKERS: Scared:
Kelly Gilpin, Drama, Barbara Gish, Scholar-
shipg Bill Geiger, Organizationsg Lance Con-
dray, Elizabeth Geiger, Leadership. Standing:
,lay Sumner, Speechg Gary Hereford, Karen
Levorson, Athletics janet Groh, Musicg Pete
Iam, Arrg Rod Huddleston, Public Relations,
V5 . V -,ji ig 312
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ABOVE: Flags of the United States and Ore-
gon wave over the school. LEFT: juniors
accept ballots from cabinet members. TOP
LEFT: Betsy Ross sews the first official
United States flag. TOP RIGHT: Among
Bob Hazen's collection is this stained glass
window. RIGHT: Franklin owns a three-
quarter size cello. OPPOSITE PAGE:
Seniors await the opening of an
BOTTOM: Dr. A. L. Westcott
an old custom. FAR RIGHT: Ben,
Franklin represents Classes because of hi
interest in youth and the forming of the
OPPOSITE PAGE junior, Mark Bailey
mtensly studies game with seniors jeff Lee
TOP: Betts, Stuart
LEFT: Chris .Iaquet enjoys herself at the Can-
dyland Dance. OPPOSITE PAGE: Senior
Dan Hong prepares for more candids as jun-
ior Dana Monroe looks on.
Cervantes -Ir., Angel
TOP: Choi, Wai
OPPOSITE PAGE: Before the dancing
begins, Steve Dahl adjusts his boutonniere.
TOP: Denniston, Mike
Dixon, G. Craig
LEFT : jan Pauley gives Leslie Hayes a quick
touch-up before the next scene. OPPOSITE
PAGE: Nancy Ernig desperately tries to get
Mike Baird to "Watch the Birdie."
ABOVE: Cathy Henderson and Paula Darke
wait their turns while john Urbach votes.
Seniors 2 5
TOP: juli Stark, Dennis Mitts and Lonnie
Lunceford look on as others repair the engine.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Rhonda Estabrook finds
it difficult to dance in a long dress.
RIGHT: Rhonda Meadows satisfies her
sweet tooth at a bake sale.
Knight, Jef f cry
TOP Seniors take advantage of the late sum
mer weather while relaxing on the front
Leer, Bobbie ,Io
PAGE: Bob Camp and Vickie
slowly dance to the music of Agency.
jay Sumner gives elated smile after
finalist recognition at University of
regon speech meet.
Martin, Jef f ery
Bill Laur and Kevin Hardy take second place
honors at the Northwest Truck, Van, and 4-
Wheel Drive Show. Competition involved
building an engine.
erilyn Newby gets a taste of what
really like. OPPOSITE PAGE:
shewirz points to the goodie of her
Pillette, Greg b
Pof f , john
LEFT: Byung Ahn takes a quick break before
going co his next class.
LEFT : Dwayne Howard is caught by the
camera at a rally bake sale. OPPOSITE
PAGE: Bob Camp and Sherilyn Newby hum
Franklin song with an egg in their mouths.
Trinh, Happy fHcinj
Van Patten, William
Bill Addleman and date take a rest before the
OPPOSITE PAGE: Sue Wilson works back-
stage fixing hair of actors.
Since this yearis seniors graduated
in the year of America's hundredth
birthday, seniors wanted to choose the
color of their caps and gowns in
accordance with the Bicentennial. An
assembly was held for the seniors in
which three different types of gowns
were shown. Seniors had a choice
between a combination of three colors
in their graduation gowns or each
could have a single-color gown, in
red, white or blue. The seniors could
also vote for gowns in the traditional
maroon and gray. Ballots were handed
out for seniors to vote for the colors
of their gowns and the theme of the
senior prom. The seniors chose the
individual red, white or blue for their
graduation gowns and caps. The
selected prom theme was "When
Will I See You Again?"
The cabinet's goal this year was to
have a free senior prom. The whole
senior cabinet worked very hard to
plan and organize a variety of
activities to earn enough money to
reach their goal. Further duties and
projects 'of the cabinet included
planning the senior breakfast,
baccalaureate and commencement.
Senior Week was held Novem-
ber 3-November 7. The cabinet
planned different activities to earn
money, including candy sales, senior
tag sales, "Love Franklin Stylefi Snack
Hike, and licorice sold both lunch
periods and after school. "I feel that
Senior Week was a complete success.
We had some good activities and
made 3150 for later eventsf,
stated senior class president Ruth
46 Fall Senior Cabinet
LEFT: Gayle Strech, Sandra Schwab, Barbara
Gish, Sandra Donkin and Greg Pillette model
variety of graduation gowns in the senior
class assembly. ABOVE RIGHT: Ruth Gior-
dano thinks about senior activities while eat-
ing her lunch. ABOVE: Kathy Hiles is
caught off guard by the Almanac camera.
TOP: Kathy Hiles and Sandra Schwab
exchange ideas for 'Senior Week activities.
BELOW: FALL SENIOR CABINET.
Seated: Sandra Schwab, sergeant-at-arms:
Cathy Henderson, vice president: Ruth Gior-
dano, president: Connie George, secretary:
Sandra Donkin, publicity chairman: Standing:
Sue Zimmerman, Gayle Strech, Rhonda
Meadows, Kathy Hiles, Barbara Gish, ser-
geant-at-arms. Not Pictured: Kim Shipman,
treasurer, Jeanne Nelsen, sergeant-at-arms.
Fall Senior Cabinet 47
RIGHT: Gayle Strech reads off the activities
planned for Senior Week. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Dwayne Howard ponders over the
ideas being discussed in I.O.C. BELOW:
Before class begins, Barbara Gish organizes
her notes. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Dave
Demmon frowns as the camera catches him
off guard. BOTTOM: SPRING CABINET
MEMBERS: Front Row: Sgt-At-Arms, Karen
Forsyth. Ruth Giordano, Carol Trinci,
Dwayne Howard: Publicity Chairman, Gayle
Strech: Sgt-At-Arms, Cathy Henderson, Den-
nis Winslow. Back Row: Connie George,
Treasurer: Dave Demmon, President: Barbara
Gish, Vice President. Not Shown: Sue Zim-
merman, Secretary: Craig Dixon, Sgt-At-
48 Spring Senior Cabinet
'76 Seniors Plon
"With all the activities and func-
tions we had to do, We were very
organized with the help of our senior
classf' summed up David Demmon,
Senior Class President about the
Spring Cabinet and activities of the
The Spring Cabinet had all the res-
ponsibilites of ending the Class of
1976's four years at Franklin. They
appointed heads of all the committees
including Baccalaureate, the Senior
Breakfast, May Fete, and Commence-
The Senior Promls planning began
in the fall. 'Phe theme was selected by
the Spring Cabinet, "The Times of
Senior Week, from March 15-19,
was the most successful Week the
class of ,76 had in all four years. The
cabinet earned 35300.00 during the
week, 55150.00 from the Senior-Faculty
game. During the Week, the cabinet
did the regular activities. A balloon
toss was held on the 16th, with cou-
ples pairing up and trying to throw
the balloon the farthest without drop-
ping or breaking it. The winners of
the contest for the day were Steve
Gumbert and Mark Ori, both seniors.
Thursday, a tug-of-war was fought
during fifth lunch, and members of
all the classes participated. Friday, a
car judging contest Was held for just
the seniors. Winners were Tom
Palmer, john St. Helen and Randy
Guest. Each won for the style and
individuality of his car.
Gayle Gregg, a member of the sen-
ior class, summed up cabinet accom-
plishments by saying, "They have
done very well with the amount of
responsibility that was given them."
With o Formol Donce
"The Times of Your Lifev was the
theme of the 1976 Senior Prom. The
prom took place at the Eagles' Lodge.
This yearis prom was free of charge to
all seniors. Redwood provided the
entertainment, playing a variety of
songs from the past and the present.
Early in the evening, the Senior
Prom Court was presented and the
Queen and honorary escort from May
Fete, Rhonda Meadows and Dwayne
Howard announced Sandra Schwab
and Gary Hereford as the Queen and
King of the Prom. Sandra was pre-
sented with the crown and a bouquet
of roses. The theme song, "The
Times of Your Life" played as cou-
ples joined the Queen and King on
the dance floor.
The prom was a success as a result
of Diana Schneider and Gary Van-
Steenwyk's hard work as Co-Chair-
men. Diana was presented with a bou-
quet of roses, as a token of apprecia-
tion from the class.
Mr. Bruce Luzader took photo-
graphs of couples throughout the eve-
Streamers of dark blue, light blue
and white radiated from a slowly
rotating silver ball in the ceiling. Blue
carnations completed the color
50 Senior Prom
RIGHT: SENIOR PROM COURT: Gayla
Stretch, Steve Dashel, Sue Zimmerman and
Gary VanSteenwyk. ABOVE: Rhonda Mur-
phy, Dana Coffey, Hazel Charbonneau, Alan
Shipley and friends enjoy refreshments dur-
ing the Prom. ABOVE RIGHT: Doug Dur-
land dances with partner to the music of Red-
LEFT: SENIOR PROM COURT: Nancy
Emig, Mike Baird, Cathy Henderson, Mike
Moyer, Kathy Hiles, and ,Iirn Daw. TOP
LEFT: Ronda Lashewitz and Dan Hong
watch while Dwayne Howard crowns Queen
Sandra Schwab and King Gary Hereford.
ABOVE: Deiter Hylla dances with his date
to the mellow music.
Senior Prom 51
Keep 21 Yecir Record
On Wednesday, March 17th, the
annual Senior-Faculty game was held
in the Franklin High School gymna-
sium at 7:30 p.m. For the 21st year,
the faculty defeated the seniors.
Although the seniors led the scoring
during the first quarter, the experi-
enced teachers caught up the score
easily and skillfully. The final score
was 52-50 in favor of the faculty. Sen-
iors were led by Sam Entriken with 12
points, followed by Steve Gish and
Randy Beck with nine and eight
An assembly was held on Wednes-
day morning at 10:10 to arouse the
students' interest. In the assembly,
faculty members had their own rally
which was led by Miss Krista Ulland.
The faculty band played some of their
RIGHT: THE FACULTY RALLY: Miss
Elizabeth Hakkinen, Miss Krista Ulland,
Mrs. Jeanne Shultz, and Mrs. Claudia Knut-
son perform in the assembly. ABOVE: Mr.
john Neeley guides the ball from senior
Richard Loska. RIGHT TOP: Mr. Gary
Waite makes a free throw for the faculty
team as senior Richard Loska looks on.
52 Senior-Faculty Game
favorites, including, "Rock Around
the Clock," and "Hot Time in the
Old Town Tonight."
Mr. Flitcroft dressed as, "The
FONZ" from the popular TV show,
"Happy Days," and Mr. Barnett
joined him in the theme song. Later,
the senior rally led a competition yell,
which was won by the senior class.
The senior rally consisted of eight
senior girls who had no experience as
rally girls. They worked very hard to
acquire the poise and polish they dis-
played at the assembly and game. The
members of the senior rally were:
Nancy Emig, Rhonda Estabrook,
Rosemary johnson, Ronda Lashewitz,
Karen Levorson, Terri O,Connor,
Teri Ryan, and Gayle Strech.
LEFT: SENIOR RALLY: Front: Rhonda
Estabrook, Terri O'Connor, Nancy Emig,
Karen Levorson, Teri Ryan. Standing: Gayle
Strech, Ronda Lashewitz,.Rosema1y johnson.
TOP LEFT: Sam Entricken stretches tall to
shoot the penalty shot for the senior team.
TOP: Two faculty members prepare to check
into the game as the rest of the team watches
Senior-Faculty Game 53
I rl '
ART: Sandy Barnes
ATHLETICS: Karen Levorson
DRAMA: Jeanne Nelson
INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC: Cindy Conover
LEADERSHIP: Liz Geiger
MATH: Karen Forsyth
SPEECH: Ronda Lashewitz
VOCAL MUSIC: Nita Aboud
Class Names Most
Senior Mosts were seniors Whom
the rest of the class felt best fit into
the categories of Most Friendly,
Humorous, Individual, or Studious.
Students considered to be Most Tal-
ented in: Art, Athletics, Drama,
Instrumental Music, Leadership,
Mathematics, Speech, and Vocal
Music completed the list. The Quaker
and Quakerette titles indicated all-
Each senior first received a ballot
for nominations in each category.
After the ballots had been counted, a
list of the finalists in each classifica-
tion was made. Seniors voted, and
winners were named Senior Mosts.
The Senior Mosts were announced
by Elizabeth Geiger, ALMANAC
Editor-in-Chief, at the last assembly
for the class of 76. Each title holder
was presented with a certificate stat-
ing which category he had been cho-
The tradition of the Senior Mosts
was started in the ALMANAC in
1959. The Senior Mosts elections were
held to recognize students who pos-
sessed outstanding traits and talents.
BELOW: Quakerette, Ruth Giordano.
BELOW LEFT: Quaker, Randy Beck.
Senior Mosts 55
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CORTESE, RITA: lsic Young
ABOUD. NITA: May Fetc
AHN, BYUNG Cleveland:
College: Honor Roll - 2. 5. 4:
NHS - 5. 4: Ltmn - 5. 4: Wt
- 5: Soc. - 2, 5. 4: "A" Choir
Woodstock: College: Ba-ball -
1: Golf -4: Swim -l
ARNOLD. TONY. Mt. Tabor,
BAIRD. MIKE: Arleta: Armed
Services: Ltmn - 5. 4: F-ball -
l, 2, 5.4: Wr. - 1. 2. 5.4: Track
BAKER, RICHARD: Wood-
stock: College: Band - 1. 2:
Stage Crew - 5: Graphit Steer-
ing Committee - 5.
BARBEE, MARLIS: Arleta:
College: Honor Roll - 5, 4:
NHS - 3. 4: POST fed.l - 4.
Spanish Club isec.j - 5, 4:
Thes.-- 2, 5, 4: Ltmn - 4: B-
ball - 3, 4: Tennis - 21Stagc
Crew - 1, 2, 5.
BARNARD, MARVIN: Atkin-
son: Armed Services: Wr. - 2,
BARNES, MELISSA: Arleta:
College: Work: Marriage:
Honor Roll- 2, 5, 4, ART -
BARNES, SANDRA: Atkin-
son: Work: Honor Roll - 5. 4.
BARTZ, KEN: Antelope Val-
ley, Lancaster, CA: Armed Ser-
vices: B-ball - 1, 2, 5.
BAUGHER, BARBARA: Lane:
Armed Services: Sgt.-at-Arms -
I: SCC. - 2.
BEAL, CHRISTINA: Clinton
Kelly: College: Sgt.-at-Arms- 5:
POST - 2, 3: Ski Club - 5:-Ir.
Achievement - 2, 5, 4 iPres. -
3: Sec., Treas. - 43: Plays -1.
BEAN, MARY: Atkinson: Col-
lege: Work: Honor Roll- 1, 2,
5, 4: NHS - 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Club: Pleiades: Forum: May
Fete Script Committee.
BECK, DEBRA: Atkinson:
Work: Russian Club - 2, 5
BECK, RANDY: Lane, Col-
lege: Honor Roll - I, 2, 5, 4:
NHS - 4: IOC Pres. - 4:
POST - 2, 5: Friars lPres.J:
Ltmn - 4: Forum - 5: jr.
Prom Court: Candyland Court
- 5: F-ball-1,4: B-ball- I,
2, 3: May Fetc Script Commit-
tee, May Fcte Court.
LaGrand Sr. High, LaGrand,
Ore.: Work: V-ball - 2. Girls'
BETTS, STUART: St. Ignatius:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
1, 2: POST -- 2.5:F-ball-1,
Z: B-ball - l, 2.
BIXEL, MIKE: Atkinson: Col-
lege: F-ball - 1: CC - 2: B-ball
- 1: Track - 1: Tennis - 2.5,
58 Senior Information
4. Plays - 5
BLALOCK. DOUG Kellogg
BRANNAN. BARBARA' Kel-
logg: College. Honor Roll - 5.
4: NHS - .5. -1. POST A 5. 4.
BROSSEAU, KEVIN: Benson.
College: F-ball - I
BROWN. vitfroitia. WtxJd'-
stock: College, Honor Roll - 1.
2. 5. 4: Sgt.-at Arms - I: Pub
Chmn - 2, POST - 5. 4:
Pleiades: Forum - 2. 5: Track
- 2: V-ball - 2: jr. Prom
Entertainment Committee: May
Fete Election Committee: Area 5
Citizens Advisory Committee:
1975 Oregon Girls' State Repre-
sentative, May Fete Court.
BRUNING. TIM: Lane: Work,
Honor Roll - 5.
CL t'Ct'CCt'fL A t t'CL't'ECt CL att L L t't'Ct L t t
CAHILI.. SHARON: Kellogg:
Work: Rally - Z.
CAMERON, RANDY: David
Douglas: Work: Armed Ser-
vices: Honor Roll: B-ball - 2,
CAMP, BOB: May Fete Court.
CHINN, NANCY: Richmond:
College: Honor Roll - 1, 2. 5.
4: NHS - 2,3.41ALMANAC
- 5. 4: Sigma :Cha - 2, Sec.
- 5, V.-Pres. - 5. Pres. - 41:
Fomm - 2. 3: NHS iCha.l -
4LBand- 1.2. 5.
CHOI, WAYNE. Hong Kong:
CLANCY. PATRICIA: St.
Ignatius: College: Work, Track
COFFEY, DANA: Richmond:
Armed Services: Marriage.
COGBURN, CHUCK: Atkin-
son: Armed Services: F-ball - l.
CONOVER. CINDY: Rich-
mond: College: Honor Roll - 4:
jr. Sec.: Homecoming Court -
5: Rally - 1, 2, 4: Girls' Choir -
2: Ensembles - 1, 4: May Fete
COOPER, MARK: St. Ignatius:
College: Honor Roll - 2, 5. 4:
F-ball - I, 2. 5. 4: B-ball - l. Z,
5, 4: Track - 1: Golf - 2.5.-1.
LaGrande jr. High, l.aGrande,
Ore.: College: Marriage: Honor
Roll - I. 2, 3: V.-Pres. SC - I:
ART - 2, 5, B-ball - lg Track
- 1: V-ball - I: "A" Choir - 1:
Ensembles - l.
Jr. High, New Rochelle, N,Y.:
College: Sigma - 4,
CROSBY, DIANNA: Rich-
mond: Work: Armed Services:
Honor Roll -5,4.
DAHL, STEVE: Madison: Met-
ropolitan Youth Advisory Coun-
eil: Qndyland Court - 4: Track
lane: College: Honor Roll - 1,
2,5,4: NHS- 2, 3, 43 Sigma -
Z, 3: "A" Choir - 3: Girls'
Choir - 2: Orchestra - 1, 2:
Ensembles - 1, 2, 3, 4.
DARKE, PAULA: Washing-
ton: Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4:
'POST - 2, 3: Ski Club- V.-
Pres.: Track - -1: Golf - 5, 4:
Rose Festival Candidate. 4
DASCHEL STEPHEN: Atkin-
son: College: Honor Roll - 4:
jr. V.-Pres.: Candyland Coun -
2:jr. Prom Court: CC - 1: Wr.
- 1, 2: Track - 1.
DAVIS, KERRY: Woodstock:
College: CC - Z: Track - 1:
Stage Crew - 2.
DAVIS, LINDA: Arleta: Col-
lege: Honor Roll - 2, 3, 4:
NHS - 5, 4: Ltmn - 2, 3, 4:
Track - 1, 2, 3, 4: Malte-up
DAVIS, MICHAEL: St. Igna-
tius: Armed Services: Honor
Roll - 2, 5, 4: Hiking - 2:
Forum - 3.
DAW, JIM: Creston: College:
Work: Soph. Pres.: F-ball - 1,
2, 3, 4: Wr. - 1, 2, 3, 4: Tennis
DEMMON, DAVID: Atkin-
son: College Honor Roll - 1,
Z, 3, 4: NHS - 3, 4: Frosh Sgt,-
at Arms: Sr. Pres.: POST - 3,
4: Friars fSec.J: Ski Club - 4:
Bowling Club - 1, 2: Ba-ball -
2: Tennis - 4: Sr. Prom Com-
mittee: May Fetc Court.
DENSEM, DON: Marysville:
DIXON, CRAIG: Woodstock:
College: Work: Soph. Sgt.-at-
Arms: Sr. Sgt.-at-Arms: AFM
'Pub Chmn - 4: POST - 4:
Thes. CV.-Pres.J: Bike Club:
Sigma: Homecoming Court -
4: CC -1, 2, 3, 4: Ba-ball - 1,
2, 5: "A" Choir - 3: Plays - 2,
3, 4: Stage Crew - 2, 3, 4: May
DONKIN, SANDRA: Lane:
College: Soph Sgt.-at-Arms: Sr.
Pub. Chmn: Russian Club - 2:
SC - l, 2, 5, 4: "A" Choir - 33
Ensembles - 1, 2, 3: Jr. Prom
Committee: Sr. Prom Commit-
tee: Dr. Erickson Trophy Points
DREW, PAMELA: Hosford:
College: Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3.
4: NHS - 1, 2, 3 tSgt.-at-Arms
- 3, Sec. - 43: Pleiades: Float
DURBIN, PAT: St. Stephens:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
l, 2, 3, 4: AFM -1, 2, 5, 4: F-
ball-1, 2, 3, 4: B-ball - 1, 2,
3,4: Track - 2: Golf - 1, 3, 4.
ELLIS, ROSEMARY: Atlcta5
Wont: Russian Club - 2, 3, 45
Fonim - 3: Tennis - 1, 2, 3.
ELMER, KELLY: Kellogg:
College: Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3.
45 NHS- 2, 3, 45 SC Rep. - 1,
25 ALMANAC - 3, 4: Friars
lSgt.-at-ArmsJ5 Forum - 1, 2, 3,
45 Lttnn - 3, 45 Wr. - 35 Soc.
-' 3, 45 Sr. Slide Committee
Chmn5 May Fete Election Com-
mittee5 May Fete Court.
EMIG, NANCY: St. Ignatius:
Collegeg ALMANAC - 3, 45
Ski Club-45 Ltmn -1, 2, 3, 45
SC Rep. -1, 2, 3,45 Forum- 2,
35 Sr. Rally: Swim -1, 2, 3, 45
fTeam Ckptain, Hall of Fame -
415 Make-up Crew - 15 Sr.
Prom Court Chmn5Jr. Prom
ENTRIKEN, SAM: Arlcta5
Collegeg Work: Honor Roll -
15 F-ball 1, 2, 45 B-ball - 1, 25
Ba-ball - 15 Track - 1.
ERNST, CHARLES: Wood-
ESMOND, DAN: Whitman:
Amted Services: ART - 3.
Lane: College: Work: Honor
Roll - 2, 45 Soph. Sgt.-at Arms5
AGS Rep. - 45 Forum - 35 Sr.
FARIS, ED: Syria: College:
FERRIS, DEWAINE: David
Douglas: College: Honor Roll
4. Wt. -1, 2.
FLYNN, MICHAEL: Lat-tc,
Ilege5 Work: Track - 1.
ORSYTH, BARBARA: Kel-
ogg5 Work: Marriage: Ski Club
2, 3, 45 Forum - 35 Candy-
WRSYTH, KAREN: Kellogg:
1lege5 Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3,
5 NHS - 2, 3, 45 Sr. Sgt.-ab
roadway Jr. High, Seaside,
0 re.5 College5 Work: Honor
i'0ll - I, 2, 3, 45 NHS - 2, 3,
- 5 Fonim -- 25 NHS V.-Pres. -
AMON, ORTENSIA: Rich-
- d: College: Honor Roll - 1,
A 5 NHS - 3, 45 AGS Rep. -45
panish Club - 3, 4.
ARRIGUES, FLOYD: Beau-
-- t5 ArmedScrvices.
EIGER, ELIZABET'H: Glen-
oe: College: Honor Roll - 1,
, 3, 45 NHS - 2, 3, 45 SB Pres.:
B Sec.: Jr. Pres.: Soph. Treas.5
LMANAC -Ied.J- 3, 4: POST
35 Russian Club - 2, 3, 45
leiades fTn:as.J5 Ltmn - 3, 45
dyland Court - 3: Jr. Prom
butt: Golf - 2, 3, 45Jr. Prom
eneral Chmn5 Candyland
1 eam - 2, 3, 45 Rose Festival
didate5 May Fete Prime Min-
ELOW, DEBRA: Arleta5 Col-
ege5 Work5 Honor Roll - 2, 3,
GEORGE, CONNIE: Kellogg5
College: Honor Roll - 3, 45
NHS - 3, 45 Jr. V.-Pres., Sgt.-
at-Anns5 Sr. Sec., Treas.5 Home-
coming Court - 25 Rally - 1,
2, 3: Golf - 2, 3, 45 Rose Festi-
GIBSON, BRENDA: Kellogg:
CoIlege5 Honor Roll - Z, 3, 45
NHS - 45 Ltmn - 3, 45 Bball
- 3, 45 V-ball - 4.
GIFSE, BARBARA: Marshallg
GILI, MIKE: Jackson 5 Work.
GIORDANO, RUTH: Rich-
mond5 Honor Roll- 1, 2, 3, 45
NHS - 3, 45 Sgt.-at-Arms - 3,
45Jr. Rep.5Jr. Treas.5 Sr. Pres.:
Spanish Club - 4 ISec.J5
Pleiades5 NHS fTreas.j -45 SC
Rep. - 3: Sr. Prom Committee:
Jr. Prom Committee: May Fetc
Committee: May Fete Court.
GISH, BARBARA: Atkinson:
College5 Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3,
45 NHS - 2, 3, 45 Soph. Pub.
Chmn5Jr. Treas., Sec.: Sr. Sgt.-at
Anns, V.-Pres.5 NHS fTteas. -
3, Pres. - 415 Plciades CV.-
Pres.J5 Ltmn - 2, 3, 45Jr. Prom
Court5 Candyland Court - 45
Rally - 45 Termis -1, 2, 3, 45
Rose Festival Candidate: May
GISH, STEVEN: Atkinson:
College5 Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3,
4,Nr-is-2, 3,45 NHS qsee-
435 Friars fTreas.J5 Ltmn - 45
jr. Prom Court: B-ball - 1, 25
Tennis - 1, 2, 3, 45 May Fete
GREELEY, REBECCA: Tilli-
cum, Bellevue, Washington:
College5 AGS Rep.5 Bike Club
- 35 Track - 1, 25 Tennis - 35
Swim - 35 Gymnastics - 35
'A' Choir - 35 Girls' Choir -
25 Ensembles -1, 2, 35Jr. Prom
GREGG, GAYLE: Work:
Honor Roll - 45 AGS Pres. -
45jr. Rep.: Forum - 35 Golf -
GRIFFIN, FAITH: Wood-
stock: College: Work
GUARRA, VANESSA: AB
Morrisjr. High: Work.
GUEST, RANDY: Lynch TX
GULLIRDRD, NANCY: Lane:
HALE, CHARLIE: Creston5
Work5 CC - 15 Wt. - 2, 3:
HALL, JACKIE: Woodstock:
Work: "A" Choir -- 45 Girls'
Choir - I, 2.
HARDING, DAVID: St. Igna-
tius: Armed Services: Honor
Roll - 45 F-ball - 1, 2, 3,45
Wt. - 1, 2, 3, 45 Track- 1.
HARDY, KEVIN: Atkinson:
Work: B-ball - 1.
HATCH, TOM: Wot:dstoek5
Armed Services: AFM - 1, 2, 3,
45 F-ba1l- 1.
HAUBOLD, LOR1: Atkinson:
College5 Work5 Spanish Club
QPtes., Sgt.-at-Armsjg Thcspians
CV.-Pres., Sgt.-at-ArmsD5 Rally
- I: Track - 2: Plays - Z. 3. 4:
Stage Crew - 3. 4: Pub. - 3. 4.
HERD. DON: Lane: Work:
Honor Roll - 1. 2: Forum - 3:
Orchestra - 1. 2: Plays -1.5.
HEREFORD. GARY: St.
Peters: College: Honor Roll -
I. 2: POST - 2. 3. 4: Candyland
Court - 3: Jr Prom Court: F-
ball- 1.2.3.-il B-ball- 1. 2.
3.4: Track - I. 2. 3.4.
HERNDON. LORRY' Cre-
ston: Work: Honor Roll - 1. 2.
5. 4: NHS - 3. 4: Ltmn: Ski
Club fPres.J: Rally - 2. 3:
HEWITT, SANDY: Kellogg:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
l. 2. 3. 4: NHS - 2. 3. 4: Thes.
- 5. 4: Plays - l, 3: Stage Crew
HICKCOX. TINA: Creston:
College: Honor Roll - 4.
HILES. KATHY: Arleta: Col-
lege: Honor Roll - 1, 2. 3. 41
NHS - 4: Jr. Pub. Chmri. Sgt.-
at-Arms: Sr. Sgt.-at-Arms:
ALMANAC - 3, 4: Ltmn - 1.
2. 3. 4: IOC: Forum - 2. 3:
Rally - 4: B-ball - 5: Track -
1. 2, 3: Pub. - 2, 3,
HOWARD, DWAYNE: Rich-
mondg College: Work: Sgt.-at-
Arms - 4: AFM - Pres. - 45
Sec. - 3: Wt.-Lfting - Sec. -
4: IOC - Sec. - 4: Jr. Prom
Court: F-ball - 1. 2, 3, 45 Track
-1, 2, 35 Stage Crew -1,2, 3,
4: Pub, - 4: May Fete Court.
HONG. DANIEL: Kellogg:
College: Honor Roll - 1, 2:
POST- 3: Wt. - 2, 3: Soc. -
Arlera: College: Work: Honor
Roll - 2: Thes. - 2. 3. 4: CC
- l. 2. 3. 4: Track - 1. 2. 41
Band - 1, 2. 3. 4: Orchestra -
4: Plays - 5: Stage Crew - 2, 4.
HUNT. RAYMOND: Rich-
mond: Armed Services.
HYLIA. DIETER: Woodstock:
College: Work: CC - 1: B-ball
IDLE. TAMMY: Floyd Light
Middle School: Work.
ISABELLJOANNE: Our Lady
of Sorrow: College: Work.
JAQUET. CHRISTINE: Cre-
ston: Armed Services: Plays -
l: Stage Crew - 1.
JENSEN. MICHAEL: Benson:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
4: Summit Climbing Group: B-
ball - 2.
JOHANNSEN. HEIDE: Rich-
mond: Work: Honor Roll- 1.
Atkinson: College: Work:
Honor Roll - 1, 2: POST - 3,
Kellogg: College: Work: Honor
Roll - I, 2. 3, 4: NHS - 2, 3,
4: Sgt.-at-Arms - 2: ALMA-
NAC - 3. 4: Thes. - Treas. -
3: Sec. -4: Pub. --4: Forum-
2. 3: Sr. Rally: Plays - 1. 2. 3, 4:
Make-up Crew - 2. 3: Stage
Crew - 2: Pub. - 1, 2: SC Rep.
- 3:Jr. Achievement- 1.
JOHNSON. VICKI: Creston:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
Senior Information 59
1, 2, 3, 4, NHS - 2, 3, 4, Sgt.-
at-Atms - 2, POST - 2, Ski
Club, Girls' Choir - 2, Ensem-
bles - 2.
Atkinson, Work, Marriage,
Honor Roll- 2, 3, 4, NHS -
3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms.
KARAM, ABE: Syria, College.
KELLEY, MIKE: Atkinson:
Work, Honor Roll - 3: AFM
- 3: POST - 5, 4,F-ball-1,
Wr. - l, Tennis - 1, 2, 3, 4.
KERBERHIULIE: Lane, C01-
lege, Work, Honor Roll - 1, 2,
5,4, NHS- 2, 3, 4.
KERNS, PATTY: Clinton,
College, "A" Choir - 4.
KIM, KYUNG: Mt. Tabor,
College, SC Rep. - 1, Soc. - 2,
KIM, SEUNG KANG: Dong
Sung High School, Korea, Col-
lege, Honor Roll- 4.
KIM, KINNEY: Creston, Col-
lege, Honor Roll- 2, 3, 4, "A"
Choir'- 3. 4, Girls' Choir - 2,
Ensembles - 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage
Crew - 4, Pub. - 4.
KINSEY, MICHAEL: Kellogg,
KISTLER, DONNA: Lane,
KLAUSER, MONICA: Hol-
ter's HS, Buenos Aires, Argen-
tina, College, Honor Roll - 3,
"A" Choir - 4, Girls' Choir -
3, Ensembles -4.
KNIGHT, MICHAEL: Cre-
ston, College, F-ball - 1, B-ball
- 3, Track - 3.
KREWSON, JEFF: Arlcta, coi-
lege, Honor Roll - 3, 4,
ALMANAC -4, Rifle- 3, 4.
KRUEGER, SUSAN: Fremont
jr. High, Work, Marriage.
KUAN, YUNG: Lane, College,
LAM, ANDREA: Sunnyside,
College, Work, Honor Roll -
l, 2, 3, 4, NHS - 2, 3, 4, Histo-
LANG, DON: Woodstock,
Work, Marriage, Track - 1, 2.
North Miami Beach Sr. High,
College: Work: Honor Roll -
3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms - 3, AGS -
4 - Treas., Sr. Rally, Dance-
line - 3, 4, Thes. - 3, 4, Make-
up Crew - 3, Props, Chmn -
55 SC Rep. -4, Area 3 SC Rep.
- 4, May Fete Theme Comm.
-- 4, Speech Team - 3, 4, Rose
LAUR, BILL: Mt. View, Col-
lege, Armed Services.
LAWLER, DEBRA: Creston,
College, Work, Honor Roll -
LEE, -JEFFERY: Richmond,
College, Rifle - 1, Tennis - 2,
LEER, BOBBI JO: Beach, Col-
lege, Dance-line - 2, 3, 4, Girls'
Choir -1, 2, 3.
LEVORSON, KAREN: Hos-
Iord, College, Honor Roll - 1
2, 3, 4, NHS - 3, 4, ALMA-
NAC - 3, 4, Sigma - 2, 3,
Historian - 3, Sgr.-at-Arms -
2, Pleides - 4, NHS -Chap-
lain - 4, Ltmn - 1, 2, 3, 4,
Sec., Sr. Rally, CC - 1, 2, 3, 4,
Track - 1, 2, 3, 4, Band - 1, 2,
3, jr. Prom, May Fete Court.
60 Senior Information
Lane, Work, F-ball - 1.
LOGAN, DALE: Woodstock,
LOHMEIER, HENRY: Kel-
logg, College, Honor Roll - 1,
2, 3, 4, NHS - 3, 4, SC Rep, -
2, 3, 4, Ltmn - V.-Pres. - 4,
Friars - V.-Pres. - 4,jr. Prom
Court, Candyland Court - 4, F-
ball- 1, 2, 3, 4, B-ball - 1, 2,
Wr. - 3, Track - 1, 2, 3, 4,
Band - 1, May Fete Court.
LOPEZ, TONI: Cleveland,
Work, Honor Roll- 3, 4.
LOSKA, RICHARD: Creston,
Travel, SB Pres. - 2, POST -
1, 2, 3: I.tmn - 2, 3, 4, B-ball -
1, 2, Golf - 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOUIE, MARY: Richmond,
CoUege, Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3,
4, NHS - 3, 4 -- Sgt.-at-Arms
+ 4, Forum - 3: ALMANAC
Atkinson, Work, F-ball - 1, B-
LUND, DENNIS: Atkinson,
Armed Services, Honor Roll -
MCDONAGH, GARY: St.
Ignatius, College, Honor Roll
- 2, 3, 4, NHS - 3, 4, Cr. C.
lane, Work, Honor Roll - 3,
MAINE, BARBARA: Creston,
MARTIN, THOMAS: Kel-
logg, College, Honor Roll - 3:
POST - 2, 3, Ltmn - 2, 3, 4,
Cr. C. - 1, B-ball - 1, 2, 3,4,
Track -1, 2, 3, 4, Soc. - 3,4.
MAYLAS,-IOSEPH: Holy Trin-
ity Academy, Manila, Phillip-
pines, Armed Services, NHS -
3, 4, Friars - 4.
MEADOWS, lu-IONDA: Kel-
logg, College, Sr. Sgt.-at-Arms,
AI.MANAC - 3, Ltmn - 1, 2,
3, 4, SC Rep. - 1, 2, 5, 4,jr.
Prom Court, Rally - 1, 2, 3, 4,
Golf - 3. 4, "A" Choir - 3:
Ensembles - 1, 4, Plays - 2, 3,
4, Pub. - 4, Sr. Prom Pub.
May Fete Court.
MEYER, ARLENE: Arleta,
College, Russian Club - 2, 3, 4,
Tennis - 1, 2, 3.
MONACO, ALBERTO: 29
Palms jr. HS, 29 Palms, Oilif.:
Work, SC Rep. - 4, F-ball - 1,
2, 3, 4, B-ball - 1, Track - 1,
MORRELL, KAREN: Arleta,
Work, Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4,
NHS - 3, 4, Costume Crew -
Arleta, College, Work.
MOURAD, RONALD: Beriut,
MURRAY, PATRICIA: lane,
Work, AGS - 3, "A" Choir -
3, 4, Girls' Choir - 2.
MURPHY, RHONDA: IAne,
MYERS, CATHY: Kellogg,
Work, Honor Roll - 3.
MEYERS, SUZZANN: Mon-
roe, College, Work, Honor Roll
- 4, Russian Club - 2, 3, B-
ball - 3: Track - 3, 4, Volley-
ball - 3, Plays - 4, Make-up
Crew - 1, Costumes - 4, Jr.
Prom Comm., Sr. Prom Comm.
stock, College, Honor Roll - 2,
3, 4, NHS - 3, 4, Pub. Chmn
- 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms - 4, Thes.
- 2, 3, 4, Sigma - 2, 3, Russian
Club - 2, 4, Golf - 2, Band -
1, 2, 3, Ensembles - 1, 2, 3, 4,
Plays - 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew -
4, Pub. -4, Sr. Breakfast Chmn
NEWBY, SHARILYN: St.
Ignatius, College, Honor Roll
- 3, Sgt.-at-Arms - 1, AGS -
Reg. Rep. - 1, Ski Club -
Treas., B-ball - 2, Track - 2,
Sr. Prom Comm.
NEYMAN, MARK: Rich-
NIGO, CAROLYNE: Kellogg,
Work, Honor Roll - 3, 4,
Fonim - 3, Costumes - 2.
NOBLE, KAREN: Richmond,
O'CONNOR: TERRI: Cre-
ston, College, Honor Roll - 1,
2, 3, Ski Club, Sr. Rally.
ODBERT, DAVID: Kellogg,
College, Work, Honor Roll -
1, 2, 3, 4, Friars.
OLNEY, MARTHA: Rich-
mond, College, Honor Roll - 2,
3,4, Band - 2, 3, 4.
OLSON, LINDA: Monroe,
College, Honor Roll - 2, 3, 4.
Richmond, College, Honor Roll
- 2, 3, 4, NHS- 2, 3, 4, Track
- 3, Band - 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches-
ORI, MARK: Marina jr. High,
SF, Ca., College, Work, F-ball
- 2, 3, 4, Ba-ball - 2, Soc. - 2.
ORME, BRIAN: lane, College:
F-ball - 1, Track- 1, 2, 3.
PALMER, DALE: Creston, Col-
lege, Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4,
Frosh Pres. - 1, Friars: Forum,
Wr. - 1, 2, 3, 4.
PALMER, 'I'HOMAS: Olencoe,
College, Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3,
4, Forum, F-ball - 1, 2, Wr. -
PARKER, GLORIA: Lane,
College, Honor Roll - 1, Z, 3,
4, NHS - 3, 4, Sigma - 2, 3,
Forum - 2, 3, "A" Choir - 39
Orchestra -1, 2, Plays - 1, 3.
PARRISH, MARK: Mt. Tabor,
College, Work, F-ball -- 1, B-
Marriage, Honor Roll -3, 4.
PETERSON, JOE: St. Ste-
phen's, Work, SC Rep.
PHAM, HANG THI: Vietnam,
College, Work, Honor Roll -
Armed Services: Honor
Work: Armed Ser-
Honor Roll - 4: Girls'
- 1: Ba-ball - 3: Tennis
2: Ski Club.
DER, DIANA: Lane:
Honor Roll -- 2, 3:
2, 3, 4: SB Pub. Chmn
Treas. - 1: V.-Pres. - 2:
- 3: AGS - 1:
fPres.l: Thes. - 2:
Club: jr. Prom Queen:
2: Track - 1, 2:
1: Sr. Prom Chmn: jr.
Decor. Comm.: Co-Chmn
3: Candyland Dance Comm.
2: May Fete Court.
SB Treas. - 4:
. Sgt.-at-Arms: Pub. Chmn -
Sr. Sgt.-at-Arms: AGS QSec.j
3: Russian Club - 1: SC
.- 2, 3, 4:jr. Prom Court:
ball- 4: Track - 1, 2: V-bali
2, 3, 4: Candyland Dance Co
- 1: Erickson Trophy
s. Comm. Chmn - 4: jr.
Prom Refresh. Comm. Chmn:
Sr. Prom Invitation Comm.
SERRANO, VERITA: Atkin-
son: College: Work: I-If nor
Roll - 3.
SHAVER, CINDY: Arleta:
Work: Track - 1, 2: Girls'
Choir- 1, 2.
Creston: College: Work: Honor
Roll -1, 2, 3, 4: NHS - 2, 3,
4: Sgt.-at-Arms - 1: Sec. - 2:
Pres. - 3: Treas. - 4: AGS -
2: POST - 3, 4: Ltmn: Fonam
- 2: Golf - 2: jr. Prom Co-
SIMOVIC, DOUG: Creston:
Qmllege: ART- 2.
SOLHEIM, CHERYL: Aleta:
College: Work: AGS - 3, 4:
Atkinson: College: Work:
Honor Roll - 3.
NITH: Oregon City HS: Work.
ST. HELEN, JOHN: Kellogg:
STRECH, GAYLE: Atkinson:
Work: Armed Services: Honor
Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4: NHS - 4:
Sgt.-at-Arms - 4: Pub. Chmn
- 4: AGS - 1 fRep.J: Thes.
QPres.J: Sr. Rally: B-ball - 1:
Plays - 2: Nat. Assoc. of SC
Rep.: SC Rep.: IOC V.-Pres.
lane: Work: Band - 2, 3, 4.
SUDLOW, TAMI: St.
Stephen's: Work: Honor Roll
-1, 2: Ltmn: V-ball - 2, 3, 4.
SULLIVAN, JILL: Adams:
Armed Services: ART - 1, Z, 3,
4: Russian Club - 2, 3, 4: Girls'
Choir - 2, 3: Plays - 2.
SUMNER, JAY: Irvington:
College: Honor Roll - 3:
Ltrnn: B-ball - 1, 2, 3,: Tennis
- 3, 4: Speech Team - 2, 3, 4.
TAUTFEST, TERESA: Fern-
. wood: College: Work: Honor
Roll- 2, 3, 4: NHS - 4:
THIEMAN, KATHY: Wood-
stock: College: Work: Honor
Roll - 3, 4.
THOMAS, KEVIN: Atkinson:
THOMAS, RICHARD: Arleta:
Work: F-ball - 1, 2, 3, 4: Wr.
- 1: Ba-ball- 1, 2, 3.
THOMPSON, DOUG: Cre-
ston: College: Work: Band - 2,
TREVITTS, SUSAN: Rich-
mond: Work: Sgt.-at-Arms - 2:
AGS - 1: POST - 3: Russian
Club - 2: B-ball - 1.
-TRIP, SANDRA: College:
Work: Honor Roll - 4.
TRINCI, CAROL: St Ignatius:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
2, 3, 4: NHS -- 3, 4: Sgt.-at-
Arms - 3, 4: Hi-Borad - 4:
Lurm - 3, 4: Spanish Club - 2,
3: Forum - 2, 3: Speech Team
- 3, 4: Tennis - 2, 3, 4: "A"
Choir - 3, 4: Ensembles - 4:
Plays - 3: Assembly Comm. -
3: Sr. Week Comm. - 4: Rose
TRINH, HAPPY: South Viet-
nam: College: Honor Roll - 4.
Uruancn, jo:-na: Mt. Tabor,
Work: F-ball -- 1, 2: Wr. - 1:
Track - 1.
VANDERPOOL, CRAIG: St
Ignatius: College: Work: Ltmn:
F-ball - 2, 3, 4: CC - I:W1',
- 1, Ba-ball-2, 3,4.
VANORTWICK, GUY: Lane:
VANPATTEN, BILL: Benson:
College: Work: Honor Roll -
I, 2: Ba-ball - 1, 2.
Kellogg: College: Honor Roll
- 2, 3, 4: Ltmn - 2: jr. Prom
King: CC- 2: Wr. - 1, 2, 3,4:
Ba-ball -- 1: Gymnastics - 3, 4:
Sr. Prom Comm.
VIELMETTI, DAVE: Arleta:
WALKER, LUANNE: Gres-
ham High: College.
WARNEIL SHARON: Arleta:
College: Work: Track - 1: SC
WEEKS, DEBBIE: Richmond:
College: Honor Roll - 1, 3, 4:
Spanish Club fPres.j - 2.
WEHRING, RICHARD: Mt.
Tabor: College: SC Rep. - 3, 4:
Soc. - 4.
WEIGEL, BRETT: Creston:
Work: Track - 2, 3.
WESTFALL, SHERYL: Rich-
mond: College: Work: Honor
Roll - 3: Candyland Dance
Queen -4: V-hall - 3.
WESTOM, ROBERT: Arleta:
Work: F-ball - 1, 2, 3, 4: Wr.
WHEELER, PEGGY: Rich-
WHITE, RICHARD: Lane:
Work: Honor Roll - 4: F-ball
- 1, 2, 3, 4: Track -1, 2.
WILLARD, DEBRA: Rich-
mond: College: Honor Roll -
2, 4: Stage Crew - 3.
Woodstock: College: Work:
Fomm - 3: Track - 3: Tennis
WILLS, ROBERTA: Lane:
Work: Marriage: Track - 1:
Dance Line - 3, 4: "A" Choir
- 3: Girls' Choir - 2.
WILLS, ROBERT: Lane:
Armed Services: AFM: "A"
WILSON, SUSAN: Richmond:
College: Work: Track - 1, 2:
Make-up Crew - 4,
WINCZEWSKI, MARK: Cen-
tral Catholic: Work.
WINSLOW, DENNIS: Duri-
way: College: Work: Honor
Roll- 2, 3, 4: NHS - 3, 4:
Sgt.-at-Arms - 4: POST - 3, 4:
May Fete Script Comm.
WIRTJES, MARY: St. Igna-
tius: Work: Honor Roll - 1, 2,
3, 4: NHS - 3, 4: Sigma - 3:
Fomm - 3: "A" Choir - 5:
Girls' Choir - 2: Plays - 3.
Arleta: College: Work: Honor
Roll- 2, 3, 4: POST - 3, 4.
WRIGHT, HOWARD: Arleta,
WYNN, CI-IERYL: College:
Work: Tennis - 2: Make-up
Crew - 3: Stage Crew - 3.
YOUNG, SANDRA: Arleta:
ZELLER, DAVE: Atkinson:
Work: Honor Roll - 2, 3:
Woodstock: Armed Services:
Sgt.-at-Arms - 1, 4: Sec. - 2:
Treas. - 4 -- AGS.
Senior Information 61
Franklin's commencement exer-
cises were held at 6:30 p.m. Wednes-
day, May 26, 1976, at the Civic Audi-
torium. Three hundred eighty-one
graduates marched down the aisle to
the tune of "Pomp and
Circumstancef' Class speakers for
graduation, Carol Trinci and Kathy
Hiles, spoke on the topic, "Time
Waits for No Onef, Mrs. Phylis
Wiener represented the school dis-
trict, bringing greetings and congratu-
lations from the school board. Mr.
Dean Mauchley, college coordinator,
announced scholarships and Dr. C. V.
Cremer read the list of special awards.
Class counselors, Mr. Lewis Parks and
Mrs. Sara Borchers, presented the dip-
lomas. The class of '76 chose to wear
red, white, and blue in honor of the
Bicentennial, and Mr. Parks and Mrs.
Borchers planned the seating so that
the class formed a Q'1976f' White
robes outlined the numbers with the
red and blue on the inside. All speak-
ers and singers on stage were in blue
robes, with the administration robed
in the traditional black. The ceremony
concluded at 8:10 p.m.
The last two activities the senior
class participated in as a group were
the senior breakfast and Baccalau-
reate. The senior breakfast was held
May 25 at 7:30 a.m. in the downtown
Ramada Inn. Guest speaker for the
breakfast was Mr. Paul Melheusah.
His topic dealt with the graduates'
being influenced by advertising after
graduation. Baccalaureate began at
2:00 p.m. Sunday, May 23, in Trinity
Baptist Church. The Reverend Mr.
Ron Harper spoke on the topic of
Love in Society. Members of the jun-
ior class served as ushers and served
refreshments after the service.
Commencement, Senior Activities 63
ABOVE: Cabinet members David Aboud, Cathy
Backstrom, and Margaret Babnick sell mouth-
watering goodies to Quakers. RIGHT: JUNIOR
CLASS COUNSELORS: Mr. Yoshinobu
Tereda. FAR RIGHT: Mr. Dean Mauchley.
64 Fall junior Cabinet
, it 5
Mark Baily enjoys a brownie
at the junior bake sale. TOP: Vice
Gil Newby receives money for
goods, while Karen Brousseau ponders
the price of a cupcake. RIGHT: FALL
Foll Junior Cobinet
Works Towords Prom
Making money for the junior and
Senior Proms, and getting more
involvement from the junior Class
were the main goals of the fall cabi-
net this year.
Headed by President Kendall jobe,
the cabinet started earning money
early by having car washes in the
summer. During junior Week, held
from September 29 through October
3, money was raised by selling pop-
corn, sno-cones, and candy. On Mon-
day, September 29, a junior Class
assembly was held with President
Kendall jobe expressing his hopes for
a free Senior Prom. Total receipts for
the week were 556000.
In the fall, the juniors were noti-
fied of the opportunity to purchase
class rings. Voting was held and the
Golden Diamond style was chosen.
Prices ranged from 3539.95 to 358770.
junior Mike Post summed it up by
saying, 'lWe have the kind of cabinet
that will go on promoting Spirit
throughout their termf'
JUNIOR CABINET. Sergeants-at-arms:
Cathy Backstrom,-Jane Martin, Margaret Bab-
nick, Lisa Reed, Polly Bacon, secretary judy
Schibel, president Kendall jobe, vice presi-
dent Gil Newby, publicity chairman David
Fall junior Cabinet 65
f i 'fi-' ff,
3 fi i "i"' i . 1 I H 'A
2 f 1, 9
t ,st all if i ,
Ti A X 5
R Q 1 st
'I 'KN -mlb
-.gsamfrz pn.. ..
, H ., f-
the attendance office, Kim Bauske signs
, Willy out for an important appoint-
Choi, Myung Sook
PAGE: Naomi Weiss chats casu-
with Melinda Pavlich during lunch,
the unseasonably warm winter
Hunt, Jef f
During his automotive shop class, Andrew
Keyes cleans an engine block.
johnson, Eric .
Ketel son, -Ioann
Kim, Yong j.
PAGE: joyce Muldoon and Mar-
Eleazar sample some of the Spanish
Lau Chi Ching, Tommy
Schneider, Mary Ann
Cindy Sprecman devours a jelly doughnut.
W ' ,
Poriicipole in Week
The Spring junior Cabinet worked
toward the goal of helping to build
spirit in the junior class. The cabinet
hoped to bring the members together
and get more participation from the
March 8 through 12 was junior
Week. An assembly was held with
various officers giving reports on the
junior Prom, treasury, and junior
Week. Money was raised by selling
ribbons and by having candy and bake
sales throughout the week.
Meeting once a Week, the cabinet
78 Spring junior Cabinet
discussed future plans, ways to make
money, and ideas to bring juniors
The junior Prom was held on
April 16th. Seven committees took
care of all duties pertaining to the
prom. Profits from junior Week went
to help finance this semi-formal
President jane Martin summed up
the junior Cabinet goals by saying:
"This cabinet worked hard to get
every junior to participate in class
activities and to build spiritf'
TOP: Paul Rizor sweeps to the finish line.
LEFT: Students participate in junior class
sponsored sack race. ABOVE: SPRING
JUNIOR CABINET: Front Row: Sgts.-at-
Arms Kathy Thomas, Laura Elmer, Karen
Fuglee, Cynthia Spreeman. Back Row:
Post, Sgt-at-Arms, jane Martin,
Lisa Reed, Secretary, Margaret Babnick, T
surer, Linda Couture, Publicity
Kendall jobe, Sgt.-at-Arms.
BELOW: Laura Elmer and Linda Couture
discuss minutes from the last meeting.
BELOW LEFT -: Roger Mumm buys choco-
late chip cookies from the junior Class bake
sale. LEFT: Cabinet member Lisa Reed takes
notes, while Mike Post listens to discussion.
Spring junior Cabinet 79
ABOVE: Dale Hewitt puts finishing touches
on junior prom decorations. ABOVE
RIGHT: Queen Judy Schibel receives royal
tiara from 1975 king, Gary VanSteenwyck, as
court members Debbie Waller, Gil Newby,
and King David Aboud provide admiring
audience. RIGHT: Couples i'hop" to the
music of "Red Hot?
80 junior Prom
'As Time Goes On'
Members of the Junior Class boo-
gied to the beat of "Red Hotv at the
Prom, Friday, April 16. The
was held in the Franklin gym-
from 8-11 p.m. Decorating for
prom began at noon under the
of general chairman,Judy
Judy had assigned chairmen
the various committees in Novem-
They were: Decorations, Genie
Publicity, Stuart Schmaltz,
reshments, Margaret Babnickg
, Linda Coutureg Entertain-
t, Mike Post, Court, Linda
and Programs and Tickets,
Durkheimer. Judy commented
with the help of these people and
class, she, "couldn't have hoped
for a better junior prom!H
The Fall Junior Cabinet decided
upon the theme, "As Time Goes On."
This tune was played for the Queen's
dance. At 9:25, the court was intro-
duced. Queen Judy Schibel and King
David Aboud were crowned by the
1975 royalty, Diana Schneider and
Pleiades and Friars assumed tradi-
tional duties at the prom, greeting
guests and serving refreshments. Two
large cakes were decorated to illustrate
the theme. A raspberry-7UP punch
Clay Lance summed up the prom,
"The memories will last for years, in
fact, "As Time Goes On!,'
Matt Irmaga Judy Schibel Mike
Debbie Waller Gil Newby' Vickie
ungdell, Kendall JobegJulie Knight, Steve
Linda Couture, David Aboud.
JUNIOR PROM COURT Linda
RIGHT: Couples dance to the
"As Time Goes On."
Junior Prom 81
Win 'United Woy'
"They are a very ambitious and
spirited classf' exclaims Mrs. Emma
Moore, sophomore counselor. The
cabinet began their year with pep and
hard work. Car washes and bake sales
were the cabinetis money-making
activities during the summer. They
Forming committees, ordering
candies, and getting permission for
activities were part of the preparations
for Sophomore Week, October 27
through 31. Scrub Benji Day, Ribbon
Day, Costume Day, and the pumpkin
carving contest highlighted the week.
Halloween grams, candies, baked
goodies, and ribbons saying "Franklin
Quakers are the Best" were sold.
The spirit and enthusiasm which
was shown during the week was
demonstrated throughout the year.
ABOVE: Mr. Don Nelson, sophomore coun-
selor, listens to concerned parent. TOP
RIGHT: Sophomore counselor Mrs. Emma
Moore discusses student's program. RIGHT:
David Leathers and Liz Bridges, with eggs in
their mouths, hum the school song.
82 Fall Sophomore Cabinet
Sophomores won the United Way
competition between classes by
collecting 35192. At a pep assembly,
sophomores Liz Bridges and David
Leathers, singing the school song
with eggs in their mouths, won the
competition yell for their class. "I
think our class really got involved last
year, and we are trying to keep it up
this yearf' stated sophomore President
jim Caputo was chosen to compete
against other Oregon sophomores for
the opportunity of attending the
Hugh O'Brien Youth Leadership
Seminar. The seminar will be held in
Washington, D.C. in the spring. The
Hugh O'Brien Youth Foundation was
established to provide opportunities
to encourage, develop, and recognize
leadership abilities of young people.
ABOVE: FALL SOPHOMORE CABINET:
Front Row: Keely Pillette, vice president: Liz
Bahnick, president: Eileen Elmers, secretary:
Cheryl Lange, treasurer. Back Row: Gwen
Couture,jeff Schwab, Vicki Santangelo,
jackie Williams, sergeants-at-arms. Not Pic-
tured: Tiny Klassy, publicity chairman, Susie
Bailey, Teresa Sirianni, sgr.-at-arms. LEFT:
President Liz Babnick receives United Way
Fall Sophomore Cabinet 85
LEFT: Linda Miner samples rice pudding as
she prepares for a Spanish Club dinner. FAR
LEFT: Eileen Elmer takes a breather from her
normal classroom activity.
Chin, Phil ip
OgCl' IC HIC 1, 2. 2 11
homore le s observe Hole In One contest
R V'l ff' P t Riehl 'nd nidcntified
,O - - -
Longhof cr, Janice
PAGE: Kim Leonard enjoys a
break between classes.
Pham, Huong Thi
Ragsdale readies the ball before
H. , K
Wolf f , Robert
Wong, Mary .
"It's an enthusiastic class, and I
think that by the end of the year weill
have accomplished most of our goals,
and had fun doing it," stated jackie
Williams, sophomore president. The
goals of the cabinet were to raise
money for their junior and Senior
Proms and to have a good Sophomore
Week. Money earned by selling
refreshments at baseball games went
toward their proms.
Sophomore Week, May 10 through
14, provided the student body with
exciting events. At their class assem-
bly on May 10, recognition was given
ABOVE: Eileen Elmer helps draw a poster
for Sophomore Week. TOP RIGHT: jeff
Schwab, Vice-President, listens to suggestions
from other cabinet members. RIGHT: jackie
Williams laughs at an amusing topic of dis-
cussion during a cabinet meeting.
96 Spring Sophomore Cabinet
to outstanding sophomores chosen by
their classmates. The class was
informed of their week's activities.
Classes competed in water balloon
tosses and gunnysack races. The cabi-
net had a Frisbee throwing contest.
Throughout the week, the cabinet
sold candy and baked goodies. For the
Bicentennial Grand Reunion on May
14, sophomores made posters and pro-
The sophomore class election
assembly was held on May 18. The
cabinet presented the candidates for
next year's Fall junior Cabinet.
.--h T r ta.. t.. V . ..... --A as
SPRING SOPHOMORE CABINET: From
Row: Karen Thiemann, sergeant-at-arms,
Sandy Conover, publicity chairman, Eileen
Elmer, sergeant-at-arms. On Stairs: jackie
VUi11iams, president, Gwen Couture, secre-
tary, Vicki Shaw, sergeant-at-arms. Top: Tina
Klassy, Sandy Hiles, Teri Sasaki, sergeant-an
armsg Linda Meadows, treasurer.
Spring Sophomore Cabinet 97
RIGHT: FRESHMAN CABINET: Stand-
ing: Laura Schwarzkopf, treasurer: jill
Knuth, julie Sayre, sergeants-at-armsg Bernie
Shadder, vice-president: Lance Condray, presi-
dent: Pam North, secretary: Lisa Ritthaler,
Cathy Butler, sergeants-at-arms. Seated: Anne
Bobzien, publicity chairmang Peggy Kelley,
Liz Beck, sergeants-at-arms. BELOW
RIGHT: Bemie Shadder considers cabinet
purchases. BELOW: Pam North records
votes as Laura Schwarzkopf listens.
98 Freshman Cabinet
Works Toward Unity
"It was hard to pull the freshman
class together at first, but once they
were together, there was so much
spirit that I wanted to keep it going."
So said Lance Condray about this
past year as freshman class president.
Lance added that the freshman class
had been, "very cooperative and had
helped and volunteeredll for most
things done by the freshman cabinet.
This cabinetls goal was to make at
least 3200 by the end of the year.
They achieved this by selling refresh-
ments at the Christmas dance, and
having a great Freshman Week, April
' The freshman cabinet was made up
of good, responsible workers who
were willing to do whatever they
could to help where they were needed
in their activities. Along with the
hard work, they did enjoy being on
cabinet. It gave them experience and
produced a good relationship with
their advisor and counselor, Mr. Bill
Burnam, whom the whole cabinet
praised. They appreciated they way he
helped them plan Freshman Week.
"Lance, summing up his pleasure
with the cabinet's year said, "It's nice
being class president and a great privi-
lege to be able to help out this school
by having an active, alive, freshman
Freshman president Lance Con virtue of students' contributions. RIGHT:
collects money from Freshman Week Cabinet members jill Knuth, Cathy Butler,
P Mr Arthur Anderson becomes and julie Sayre find humor in their mornin
ming of the Toads while kissing a toad by meetings.
Freshman Cabinet 99
amilla Derby receives accolades of freshman
Choi, Mi Ran
The Oregon beach is the focus of
day - dreams when school becomes a
nnc Bbbzien, Eric ohns and Garth l
,I , G acl-
lder learn by playing a Social Studies game.
vcrsal Gym. FAR RIGHT: Lance Cond
RIGHT: Mike Rund works out on the Ur
studies in the Student Lounge during t
Mann, Mary Ann
4 'kv K mf-
flwm. .. .. . , ..,, . , 4? .. V
v 'V 5, I fag.. f,
PAGE: Bemie Shadder looks on
Muzzy finishes his homework
Rodgers, jef f
Freshmen 1 1 1
Delena Kegley and Lana Tang bask in the
warm sunshine during lunch.
Von Hollon, Sharon
Freshmen 1 13
ABOVE: Coat in hand, Patty Meracle
to the main door. OPPOSITE PAGE:
Blalock reaches out to get her point across
Scott Hager listens.
ABOVE LEFT: Students line up at the
ing machines for a quick snack. FAR
Benjamin Franklin bi-focal statue
LEFT: Dougjanway and Dan ci U
work on drafting projects. TOP: Replica of
Dee Dee Small, Hazel Rice, Patty
and Debbie Beaver study with a
TOP: Upstairs main hall leading to
library. RIGHT: Thomas jefferson was
to represent the Academics section
of his writing of the Declaration of
To provide a friendly, congenial
atmosphere was a goal of Franklin's
1975-76 administration staff.
The office of Principal Dr. Arthur
L. Westcott was open to all students.
He gave individual attention to the
students and became a friend as well
as an authority.
Mr. Wayne Lunde was the admin-
istrative assistant. His job consisted of
handling disciplinary problems, and
helping out when needed.
Rather than pursuing punishment he
believed in finding solutions to the
problems of the students.
The responsobility for the general
welfare of the boys, supervision of
school finances and the school store
operations belonged to Mr. Marvin
Flitcroft, boys' vice principal. Work-
ing with him was Mrs. Ellen Law,
vice principal in charge of girsl. She
had the responsibility for assemblies,
social events, and counseling.
Dr. C. V. Cremer, curriculum and
supervising vice principal, developed
a more effective method for student
programming. He arranged the classes
to comply with the needs and inter-
ests of the students.
All the administrators made a spe-
cial effort to attend extracurricular
activities in order to know students
ABOVE: Dr. C. V. Cremer, vice principal.
TOP RIGHT: Dr. Arthur L. Westcott, prin-
cipal. RIGHT: Mr. Wayne Lunde, adminis-
trative assistant. OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP:
Mrs. Ellen Law, vice principal. BOTTOM:
Dr. Westcott and Mr. Flitcroft, vice princi-
pal, discuss school business.
COLUMN ONE: Mr. jerry Bosco, Mrs.
Candace Murray, Miss Diane Smith. COL-
UMN TWO: Mr. Phil Smith, Miss Helen
Takas, Mr. Gary Waite, Mr. Chuck Kear-
ney. ABOVE RIGHT: Danna Bennett
demonstrates on Brenda Bartholomae the
way to fix a nose for stage make up. FAR
RIGHT: Art student puts finishing
touches on her mask.
Adds 'ro Holl
Interesting classes such as weaving,
glass, photography, and ceramics
added popularity to the already large
Art Department. Getting the
courtyard to become a multi-use area
was one of the goals of the staff.
The Art Department had 31,000 to
continue the Artists-in-Residence
program this year. Three artists
participated during 1975-76: Bill
Garnett, Lanny Little, and Gary
Pearson. They had all previously
given their service to Franklin.
Among other projects, murals were
planned to decorate more of
Franklin's walls. Students worked
with the resident artists to complete
ABOVE LEFT: Kurt Westerfield paints his
art proiect. LEFT: Pottery student molds her
bowl. ABOVE: Franklinis advanced photog-
raphy staff: Sitting: Arlene Meyer, Brenda
Gibson, Mart lrinaga. Second Row: Terry
Reusser, Mike Puppo, Robert Myers, Mr.
Gary Waite, Doug janway, Kevin Brosseau,
Tony Pratt, Pete Greene. Last Row: jeff
Krewson, Tom Martin, Dennis Heisler, Phil
Savory, William Greenburg.
Enrollment of the students was
higher this year in the Business
Department. One reason was the
Cooperative Work Experience Pro-
gram. Arranged by Mr. Gerald Eurich
and Miss Ellen jenkins, it gave stu-
dents a chance to work in an office
outside of school. It proved to be
quite a success, as 9096 of the students
kept their jobs after the year was over.
Department Chairman, Mr. Gerald
Eurich commented, "The students
ABOVE: Mrs. .Judy Dunlap. ABOVE
RIGHT: Mr. Gerald Eurich fDepartment
Chairmanj. TOP: Students practice their
motto, "Accuracy Gives Speed." FAR
RIGHT: Richard Davis learns how to oper-
ate an adding machine. RIGHT: Mrs. Enid
gained great satisfaction from the
experience and the results were
Business classes were devoted to
three main areas: Consumer Educa-
tion, Personal Use, and Career Educa-
Two new teachers joined the
department this year. They were Mrs.
Saara jud and Mrs. judy Dunlap,
teaching general business, typing and
LEFT: Kim Rodgers practices her typing
skills. TOP: Mrs. Ellen jenkins, Mrs. Saara
Jud. CENTER: Mrs. Mary Nyland, Miss Cor-
rine Senn, Miss Krista Ulland. ABOVE: Mrs.
Career work experience was one
pathway to a job. Mr. Gerald Eurich
made arrangements with prospective
employers for interviews for students.
The students would go to school at
Franklin until fifth period, then they
would go to work. Places where stu-
dents were employed included Stand-
ard Insurance Company, the Bureau
of Land Management, Oregon Gaso-
line Dealers Association Inc., and Far
Horticulture offered classes to
those students who were interested in
ABOVE: Ray Kegley and William Green-
burg cover a row of seeds in a garden. FAR
RIGHT: Dee Dee Small calmly takes the
blood pressure of a skeleton. RIGHT: Terrie
O,Connor files for the Bureau of Land Man-
124 Career Education
careers such as landscaping, forestry,
or just general gardening.
Types of classes varied from basic
horticulture to greenhouse, landscape
construction, landscape design, nurs-
ery, pruning, and floral arrangement.
The hospital worker class included
one semester of classroom instruction
and one semester of hospital work at
the Portland Adventist Hospital. Stu-
dents were responsible for their own
transportation, and worked two and a
half hours a day, four days a week.
LEFT: Richard Davis punches out numbers
on his adding machine. FAR LEFT: Liz Head
makes a bow for a corsage. ABOVE LEFT:
Karen Morrell looks over the files with her
advisor at work. ABOVE: Mark Reed
arranges a wreath during floral class.
Career Education 125
RIGHT: Senior counselors Mrs, Sara Borch'
ers and Mr. Lewis Parks. BELOW RIGHT:
Cindy Gomes and Karen Landers wait to see
their counselors. BELOW: Sophomore coun-
selors Mrs. Emma Moore and Mr. Don Nel-
The Counseling Department saw
many changes this yearg at midyear,
Mr. Don Nelson replaced Mrs. Helen
Weed as the chairman of the depart-
ment. Mrs. jane Timmons, formerly
an English teacher, replaced Mrs.
Weed as the second freshman counse-
This past year the importance of
competencies became clear to fresh-
man and sophomore students. During
forcasting, students were contacting
their counselors to find out what
classes they had already taken, and
what requirements they still needed to
There was still another change in
the testing program. Students were
required to take semester finals in all
of their classes. The only students
exempted from the tests were those
who had an A or B grade in the class,
no more than three absences in the
quarter, and teacher approval. Mr.
Nelson stated that final tests made
the students work harder for their
grades. Testing gave the teachers a
chance to see if they were getting
their lessons across to the students.
Concerning upper-classmen, Mr.
Dean Mauchley, College Coordinator,
requested that students check into col-
lege careers earlier. Students tend to
let deadlines pass them by. Colleges
require students to take the College
Board tests in the spring of their jun-
ior year or the fall of their senior year.
About 3592 of the graduates this year
were college-bound. Mr. Mauchley
stressed that students should check
into the financial aid programs before
eliminating college as an option.
LEFT: junior counselors Mr. Dean Mauchley
and Mr. Yoshinobu Terada. TOP LEFT:
Freshman counselors Mrs. jane Timmons and
Mr. Bill Burnam.
"Because of the new basic compe-
tency tests, the trend for English is
going back to the traditional
approachf stated Communications
Department Chairman Mrs. Barbara
Bousquet. Starting with the class of
1978, students will be expected to
accomplish basic reading and writing
skills before they can graduate.
Changes for the Communications
Department included new textbooks
for the regular English classes, a new
light board for the Drama Depart-
ment, and many quarter classes.
Among these were fantasy, mystery,
poetry, and science fiction.
There were four new teachers to
the Communications Department this
year: Miss Kris Bitar, Mrs. Barbara
Gaylor, Mr. jerry Holloway, and Mr.
Allen Transue. Miss Bitar taught pub-
lic speaking and communications
classes, and advised the award-win-
ning speech team. Mrs. Gaylor took
over for Mrs. Timmons, who became
a counselor in mid-year. Mr. Hollo-
way was Franklin's new journalism
teacher and POST advisor. Mr. Tran-
sue taught alternative school as well
as freshman and senior English.
Students chose normal full year
English courses, two semester classes,
or four quarter classes. A large num-
ber of semester classes were open to
students for elective credit, including
Research Paper I and Film Study I.
128 English fCommunicationsJ
First Row: Mr. Brian Biggs, Miss Kris Bitar.
Second Row: Mrs. Barbara Bousquet, Mrs.
Patricia Bryant. RIGHT: Sandra Donkin tells
her speech class about her family.
LEFT: Tim Street makes a pyramid of Dra-
matic Structure for a junior English class.
ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Maloney takes a Benji
Buck away from Freshman English student
Ray Hadley. First Row: Mr. Britt Davis, Mrs.
Barbara Gaylor. Second Row: Mr. John Hil-
ley, Mr. jerry Holloway. ABOVE: Mrs. Ber-
English CCommunicationsj 129
ABOVE: Bill Green and Al Daquilante,
sophomores, talk between class assignments.
TOP: Matt Irinaga, junior, thumbs through
magazine during class time. First Row: Mr.
Ray jacobus, Mr. joseph Maloney. Second
Row: Mrs. Arla McKee, Mrs. Miriam Puck-
ett, ALMANAC advisor. RIGHT: Mrs. Elea-
nor Norlin, librarian, is always pleased to be
LEFT: Cathy Brady and Ric Zyelinske, soph-
omores, diagram sentences to learn their
structure. First Row: Mrs. jane Timmons,
Miss LaRhette Swann. Second Row: Miss
Elizabeth Thomas, Mr. Allen Transue.
ABOVE: Mr. Phillip Wax. TOP RIGHT:
Caren Nelson, junior, writes an English com-
position. RIGHT: Bill Bollig, senior, studies
the intricacies of A Connecticut Yankee in
King Anhiiffs court.
English fCommunicationsj 13
The Foreign Language department
was kept busy with the study of the
cultures through parties, dinners, and
field trips. Spanish Club members
sponsored a Christmas party and the
Russian Club's annual Vetcherinka
Cdinner partyj was held on Thursday,
March 11. Russian Language students
planned a trip to Wfoodburn where
they could study the langmage and cul-
ture of Russian immigrants living
Although there was a slight
decrease in the number of students
taking a foreign language this year,
Miss Dorothy Grant, Chairman of the
Foreign Language Department was
optimistic. She expxected that the
new competency requirements would
bring an increase in enrollment in the
next few years. Under these require-
ments, a student would be able to sub-
stitute the second year of foreign lan-
guage for the English 3-4 class.
In May, language camps were held
with the Spanish, French, German,
and Russian classes participating. Any
second year student was able to attend
these camps, held on the Marylhurst
college campus. Only the foreign lan-
guage the student was studying was
spoken during the entire weekend.
132 Foreign Language
RIGHT: Miss Dorothy Grant shares a menu
during a Spanish club dinner. ABOVE: Mr.
john Unfred, French, Mr. Allen Ellis, Rus-
sian, Miss Dorothy Grant, Spanish, Mr. Reu-
ben Maier, German. TOP: Kathleen Myers
and Nelson Kulbel study intently in their
LEFT: Renee Russell takes notes from her
French book. ABOVE: Edd Sorenson, Brenda
Wong, and Karna McFarland compete in the
Spanish game of Probe.
Foreign Language 133
Course changes made home eco-
nomics more interesting to students.
Instead of a full year of general home
economics, there were semester
classes that concentrated on certain
topics. Students could study cooking,
sewing, or human development in one
full semester. Home economics teach-
ers state that the semester classes ben-
efit students more than does general
Boys were becoming more
involved in classes such as cooking
and human development.
ABOVE: jill Workrnan sews on happy coat.
ABOVE RIGHT: Tammy Brumbaugh and
Ramona Yeamans collaborate on a recipe.
RIGHT: Lance Condray and Rex Triffin
melt butter for chocolate frosting.
134 Home Economics
With the growing popularity of
embroidered garments, an increased
interest in stitchery was noted. "I see a
great deal more opportunity for indi-
vidual creativity," stated Mrs. Ruby
Sewright. department chairman.
Most students felt that the classes
were geared for practical education as
well as creative outlets.
There was good community
involvement with pre-school children
that kept child care students busy.
Two sections were offered, to accom-
modate twenty children.
ABOVE Mrs Rubs Sevsrxghr Charrman
LOWER LEFT Aprxl Wheeler Laura
Schwarzcopf and Kama McFarland prepare
mgredrems for frosung FAR LEFT Doug
Roos and Jeanne Ramey combme mxxrure
whrle laura Schwarzcopf warts patrenrly to
sur TOP LEFT Mrs Gladys Eggxman
LEFT Mrs Parr1c1a Specht
Home Economics 135
An expanding Industrial Arts
Department offered these classes for
the 1975-76 year: Auto Mechanics,
Drafting, Electronics, Small Engines,
Metal Working, and Woodworking.
Students' work was displayed at the
Fine Arts Festivals in May.
Freshmen were encouraged to take
a course which gave them an over-
view of the courses available. These
included one term of drafting, elec-
tronics. metalwork, and woodshop.
The class was taught from 7:30 to
9:10 a.m. on an even-odd schedule.
Four career clusters were offered by
the Industrial Arts Department. The
first was a building construction clus-
ter, for those interested in carpentry as
A metal program was for future
welders and machinists. A machines
cluster trained students in car repair.
The electronics cluster offered funda-
mentals to students who expect to be
electricians or enter other associated
ROW ONE: Mr. Borden Christensen, Mr.
Edward Lanctot. ROW TWO: Mr. Patrick
Nesbitt, Mr. Harold Palmer. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Mr. john Shefler. FAR RIGHT: A
Quaker washes his car while other automo-
tive students work to repair one.
136 Industrial Arts
ABOVE: Dan Page and john Rainey use
their talents to make a shelf. TOP LEFT: A
Franklin grease monkey makes adjustments
on an engine. TOP RIGHT: Onlookers
Kyung Kim, john Pettengill, and Dan Rob-
ertson watch Bill Dolan repair an engine.
ABOVE RIGHT: Willie Kim uses special-
ized tools for drafting class.
Industrial Arts 137
New Coreer Closses
Beginning this year, all Freshman
students will be required to take a
basic skills test. This will determine
the math class that the student will
"These tests will give us more data,
and help us place students in proper
classesf, explained Mr. Richard
Mabry, Chairman of the Math
Two new classes were offered this
year. MCIED, CMath for Career
Industrial Educationj is a class
designed to help Industrial Arts stu-
dents with the use of drafting and var-
ious other instruments. The other
class, M.B.C. fMath for Business
Careersj, serves with a business class
to help students use business
ABOVE: Mark Cooper and Steve Gish dis-
cuss math techniques with Mr. Richard
Mabry. TOP COLUMN: Mr. Tom Dyar
fVarsity Wrestling Coachj, Mr. Harold Ellm-
ers fAthletic Directory, Mr. Tom I-Iartl, Mr.
Edward johns. RIGHT: Mr. Frank Londos.
TOP COLUMN: Mr. Richard Mabry,
fAssistant Athletic Directory, Mr. Michael
O'Gara, fVarsity Basketball Coachj, Mrs.
Kay Wells, Mr. Frank Wolf, fVarsity Foot-
ball Coachj. TOP RIGHT: Andy Aoki lis-
tens attentively in class. LEFT: Matty Mills
concentrates on computer.
Franklin High School has three
media centers. They are the English
Resource Center, the Social Studies
Resource Center, and the Library. All
three are supervised by Mrs. Eleanor
Norlin, head librarian. Mrs. Virginia
Oreskovich, English Resource Center,
Mrs. Bonnae Lidley, Social Studies
Resource Center, and Mrs. Marjorie
Christensen, assistant librarian, keep
the study areas open to students from
7:50 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Approximately 22,000 books fill
the media centers. An estimated
39,000 worth of new books were
bought this school year. One major
change was the moving of all history
books from the Library to the Social
Studies Resource Center.
140 Media Centers
ABOVE: The camera captures a typical day
in the F.H.S. Library. ABOVE RIGHT:
Vicki Luizzi concentrates on a novel in the
English Resource Center. RIGHT: jeff
Krewson models the senior fashions in the
LEFT: Mrs. Oreskovieh tends to her duties in
the English Resource Center. ABOVE LEFT:
Marianne Coffman busily finishes her assign-
ment in the Library. ABOVE TOP: Mrs. Bar-
bara Post and Lillian Torres use the Library
their own way. ABOVE: Mike Crocker and
Mike Post study comfortably in the Social
Studies Resource Center. ABOVE RIGHT:
Karen Landers does her Paperwork in the
Media Centers 141
This was another active year for
music students. Both vocal and instru-
mental departments visited the Frank-
lin district grade schools, hoping to
arouse an interest in music.
December was the busiest month
for the Music Department. Vocal stu-
dents had 19 dates in 19 days of that
month. They sang for the Veterans,
and Barnes Hospitals, Lloyd Center,
retirement homes, and made a tape
for KEX radio. These students
included the 65 members of A-Choir,
the freshman, sophomore, junior, and
senior girls' ensembles, Swing Choir
and Girls' Choir.
The senior band played for all
home football games, and the pep
band played for the basketball games.
A few students from Atkinson played
in the stage band. Franklin received a
drum major's costume in 1974-75 to
commemorate the upcoming bicen-
tennial year. It is a replica of the attire
worn by men in the 1700,s, and was
donated by Bob Hazen, president of
Benjamin Franklin Savings and Loan
Association, for advertisement pur-
In April there was an exchange
program between the Ballard High
School band of Seattle, and Franklin's
band. The senior band also partici-
pated in the annual Rose Festival
Parade on june 12.
The entire music department per-
formed in the traditional Christmas
program, the Fine Arts Festival in
May, and many students participated
in the Portland Public Schools Bicen-
ABOVE: Mr. jack Dalby, Mr. john Peery.
ABOVE RIGHT: jill Speciale models a band
hat complete with tassle. RIGHT: In prepa-
ration for a performance, Kathy Smith
arranges her band uniform.
LEFT: Harmonizing comes easy to Kathy
Gill. ABOVE LEFT: Alena Hibbs and Cindy
Miller rehearse a song before an upcoming
performance. TOP RIGHT: -Iim Smith plays
an inspiring piece of symphonic music.
ABOVE: Concentration and practive are the
key to perfection, as demonstrated by Barbara
ABOVE: First Row: Mr. .Ion Abrahamg Mr.
Larry Barnett, Activities Directorg Mr. Walt
Buckiewicz, Department Chairman. Second
Row: Mr. jack Knudseng Miss Carol Fugleeg
Mrs, Linda Sheron. RIGHT: P.E. students
worlc out on the Universal Gym. BELOW
RIGHT: Mike Smith displays his weight lift-
144 Physical Education, Health
State Changes P.E.
A new concept in co-ed classes
began this year. Students were
allowed to choose the class of their
choice on a quarterly basis. Along
with the requirement changes this
year, only one credit of physical edu-
cation and one of health were needed
"On the whole, students liked the
new P.E. program and they thought
that having co-ed classes made them
more competitive," stated Mr. Walt
Franklin health teachers, with
those of the district, felt that it would
be better to offer the first half of the
health requirement at the sophomore
level. The second half was made avail-
able at the junior or senior level.
These classes covered more informa-
tion about the adjustments necessary
to live with others.
Driver's Education did not really
belong in the health curriculum. It
was a nine week course, required for
graduation. Classroom instruction
covered such areas as insurance, laws,
buying a car, and adverse driving con-
ditions. This class was a popular fore-
runner to behind the wheel.
ABOVE: Miss Beryl Piper. LEFT: Mr. Tom
Thomas. ABOVE LEFT: Mrs.,Iosephine
Ehm, Department Chairman. FAR LEFT:
P.E. class warms up with extensive calisthen-
ics. TOP LEFT: Ron Baker and his class re-
discover the joy of skipping rope.
Physical Education, Health 145
f :naw f
ABOVE: Mr. Arthur Anderson. FAR LEFT:
Students show creativity in painting chemis-
try room walls. TOP RIGHT: Mary -Ielineo
experiments with mirror and pointer. MID-
DLE RIGHT: Amy Barklow and Annett
Rathbun are kept busy balancing the scale.
RIGHT: Associated Laboratory Assistants
member David Chambers carefully masses a
chemical for class.
Freshmen had a new science
requirement last year. According to
state requirements, students had to
take a ful' year of laboratory science.
The Portland School District defined
these requirements as half a year of
physical science and half a year of bio-
Two new teachers joined the staff
in this department last year. Mr. Bob
Scearce taught general and applied sci-
ence, and Mr. Arthur Anderson
taught general science.
In addition to these classes, biol-
ogy, chemistry, physics, and physiol-
ogy were offered to the students. Last
year no second-year chemistry-physics
class was offered because there wasn,t
room for it in the teachers' schedules.
When asked how the new metric
system would affect classes, Mr.
Scheele said he felt that the educators
should look to high school science
departments for leadership. Metrics
have always been used in science.
The use of calculators in the sci-
ence department has decreased the
amount of time students spend on the
arithmetic portion of their home-
work. The only problem was in
rounding off the significant figures Ca
term used in chemistry classj.
tv" ZW -l'i"" - H .Y fy,
f " , - AwZ,,f'ZK"
LEFT: Mr. Gordon Coppedge answers a ques-
tion for Merrit Quarum. TOP LEFT: Greg
Pillette studies Physiology in comfort.
ABOVE: Mr. Eugene Cole.
ABOVE: Teresa Taurfesr looks for a pencil
ro record the results of an experiment. TOP
ROW: Mr. Gordon Coppedge: Mr. john
Neeley: Mr. Dario Raschio. CENTER
ROW: Mr. Bob Scearceg Mr, Leonard
Scheele. Chairman, Mr. joseph Slclenickn.
RIGHT: Byung Alun and Willie Kim mass 21
J ' 111,-33,156-4Z:.:2252:1'-iv-eiggQ1ii1Q22'Hl2s3?Wu- 'E 'I
. . V .r,,rkKm :ri ,, ,, ,Em -LM
,Eb f 3,
K -' H
,Q My ,Q
A wide range of positions was
offered to the students in the Project
GRASP Program, CGovernment
Responsibility and Student
Participationj. The assortment ranged
from doing historical research for the
Western Forestry Center, assisting
Commissioner Connie McCready at
City Hall, to working at juvenile
Court and the Police Department. "It
was one of the most wonderful and
rewarding experiencesf, stated
Suzanne Kirkland after completing
her work with mentally retarded
ABOVE: Paul Rizor makes a presentation to
his class. COLUMN ONE: Mrs. Maxine
Crites, Mr. Allen Ellis. COLUMN TWO:
Mrs. janet Faurot, Mr. Gary jackson. TOP:
Brenda Wong and Karen McFarlin play a
150 Social Studies
children at the Portland
With the new graduation
requirement of citizenship training, a
course was created this year for
Sophomores. The chief goal of this
class was to teach students the
philosophy and structure of the U.S.
Constitutional system. Mr. Gary
jackson and Mrs. Maxine Crites
attended a workshop at Portland State
University, designed to help them
plan an interesting format for this
ABOVE: Gary VanSteenwyk dwells on a
class discussion. COLUMN TWO: Mr. Gary
jackson, Mr. Earl Osborne. COLUMN ONE:
Mr. Charles Pulliam, Mr. Eric Utterstrom,
fGirls' ,I.V. Basketball Coachj. TOP: Sandra
Stone, Beth Bruning, and Sarah Guldenzoph
practice role playing.
Social Studies 151
Alternative education was a worth-
while program for students who
needed to bolster their reading and
mathematical skills. It was offered as
an alternative to learning in a regular
classroom. The program concentrated
on individual help by having small
classes that ranged from four to nine
students. In this type of learning situ-
ation, students achieved more than in
a full classroom. Upon entering the
class each students set goals to reach
in the given time.
Special Achievement was a class
offered to students who have learning
disabilities. Corrective reading, Eng-
lish, social studies, science, math and
art were the subjects taught. This year
24 students enrolled in the program.
Each year, the class sells art projects
to earn enough money to go on a spe-
cial "fun,f field trip. This year the
class planned to go to Kah-hee-tah. If
they earned enough money, they
wanted to spend the night sleeping in
the Indian teepees.
English as a second language was a
class for students who have not yet
learned the English language. This
yearls class was made up of 23 stu-
dents who spoke eight different lan-
guages. Students came from Korea,
Hong Kong, Taiwan, Vietnam,
Colombia, Argentina, Greece and
Lebanon. 'I really enjoy teaching..
Each student has his own culture. I
learn a great deal from them,', com-
mented Miss Elizabeth Hakkinen. She
has taught this class for the last four
152 Special Areas
ABOVE: Ken Gomes finishes Christmas
cookies. TOP RIGHT: D. Roos, S. Robin-
son, Dr. Laughling, and E. Buckley look on as
-I. Black and D. Thompson play checkers.
LOWER RIGHT: Miss Foster refills equip-
ment for cookie-decoration.
BELOW: jane Lee, Hang Pham, Huong
Pham listen intently to Miss Wendy Hardy as
she teaches them new language skills. Miss
Hardy is an aide. BOTTOM: Miss Foster
helps Bobby Sykes and Karen -Iungkeit make
out checks. BOTTOM LEFT: Mrs. Block
helps Richard Wright with his vocabulary
assignment. BELOW LEFT: Wayne Choi
concentrates on English during class.
TEACHERS, PICTURES: TOP: IVIIS. Kathy
Block, Miss Elizabeth Haakinen. BOTTOM:
Dr. Richard Laughlin, lvliss Jean Foster.
Special Areas 15 3
It was a busy year for the secretar-
ies as they tended to their daily work
sewing in the main office, the coun-
seling department, and the resource
Their jobs ranged from the usual
to the unusual, such as training stu-
dents to operate the switchboards and
timing fire drills with stop watches.
"This year was much easier than
last year, because I was more familiar
with what was going on," stated head
secretary, Mrs. Chris Sime.
Mrs. Marie Newton returned to
Franklin after a three year absence.
Her duties included recording attend-
ance records monthly. "I am
impressed by the number of students
that do have excellent attendance
records,', Mrs. Newton stated. Mrs.
Greenfield was in charge of the tran-
scripts of former students.
Interests of the secretaries varied
from macrame, boating, and jogging.
A few of them have students at
Franklin, so they were also active in
the Quaker Club. As staff members,
they joined faculty rally.
TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Chris Sime prepares
annual statements for teachers. TOP ROW:
Mrs. Marge Christensen, Mrs. janet Green-
field, Mrs. Claudia Knutson. MIDDLE
ROW: Mrs, Marian Derby, Mrs. Helen Han-
son, Mrs. Esther Klein. RIGHT: Mrs. Bon-
COLUMN ONE: Mrs. Rose McKnight,
Mrs. Psyche Miller, Mrs. Marie Newton.
COLUMN TWO: Mrs. Virginia Oresko-
vich, Mrs. Jeanne Schultz, Mrs. Chris Sime
fHead Secretaryj, Mrs. june Webber.
RIGHT: Mrs. Marie Newton and Mrs. june
Webber check attendance cards.
Secretaries 15 5
Students cmd Adults
Volunteering for a tutoring pro-
gram was one of the prime interests
of the Quaker Club. Thirteen people
from the Franklin community
devoted spare time to helping stu-
dents. "The administration liked the
idea and so we hope to continue the
program next year," commented Mr.
Richard Derby, president.
Due to the lack of attendance at
general meetings, the board decided to
combine board and general meetings.
A monthly newsletter was sent out to
the parents in hope of making them
aware of the many activities at Frank-
The Franklin Curriculum Council
was organized to consider all phases
of the instruction program, with
emphasis on current problems and
proposals for change.
Discussion focused on specialized
courses for students. Other topics
included competency requirements
and early graduation. Study Halls,
class attendance, and enrichment
courses were among other subjects the
156 Adult Groups
ABOVE: CURRICULUM COUNCIL: First
Row: Mrs. Emma Moore, chairman, Mrs.
Gladys Eggiman, Mr. john Unfred, secretary.
Second Row: Mr. Earl Osborne, Leslie Hayes,
student: Mrs. Mary jean Nyland, Mrs.
Noreen Melton, Mrs. Maureen Odbert, and
Mrs. Nancy Gibson. Third Row: Mr. jack
Dalby, Mr. Bob Coles, Mr. Tom Hartl, Dr.
Con Cremer. Not Pictured: Karen Levorson.
TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Ellen jenkins explains
fundamentals of business courses during open
TOP RIGHT: QUAKER CLUB: Front
Row: Mr. Bob Hastings, Vice President, Mr.
Richard Derby, President, Mrs. Betty
Bridges, Secretary. Second Row: Mr. Chuck
Wilson, Mrs. Judy Wilson, Mrs. Kitty Sle-
zak, Mrs. -Ian Kegley, Mrs. Noreen Melton,
Mr. Marvin Flitcroft. ABOVE: Mrs. Moore,
Mrs. Melton, and Mrs. Odbert discuss class
possibilities. LEFT: During Open House, Mr.
Ellis informs parents about his class.
Adult Groups 157
Service Sfoffs Keep
The custodial staff and the cafete-
ria staff aided students and faculty
every day and in many ways. The cafe-
teria workers prepared food and sold
it during the break and during lunch.
This staff included women working
in the Cafeteria and the Lounge.
The service staff was busy all year
keeping the premises clean and
orderly. Daily maintenance was the
job of a staff of 14 assigned to Frank-
lin High School. Mr. Ed Drais was
the head custodian, with Mr. Sam Fre-
berg supervising the night crew.
Special jobs, such as laying tile,
replastering walls, replacing windows,
electrical and plumbing repairs, and
carpentry, were done by crews which
rotated from school to school as the
158 Service Staffs
ABOVE: Cafeteria workers dish out individ-
ual portions for upcoming lunch. ABOVE
RIGHT: Mrs. Marlene Reimers grills food
for hungry students and faculty. RIGHT:
Mrs. Helen Baisman and Mrs. Alice Shaw
work with display of kitchen utensils sur-
160 Teacher Activities
ABOVE: At an ALMANAC Staff party Mrs.
Miriam Puckett dishes out a Portland Zoo.
TOP: Mr. Jon Abraham and Mr. Richard
Mabry participate in the FHS Marathon for
the Kidney Association of Oregon. TOP
RIGHT: Mr. larry Barnett deposits a check
in the United Way box. RIGHT: Mr. Gary
Waite and Mr. Chuck Keamcy help with the
Portland Public Schools Bicentennial Pro-
Two teachers retired from Franklin
nigh School this year. They are Mrs.
leanor Norlin and Mrs. Helen
Mrs. Norlin has been Franklin's
since 1943. She has lived in
most of her life, graduating
Washington High School, and
her B.A. and Master's degrees
Reed College. She received her
degree from the University of
Mrs. Norlin plans on traveling and
relatives with her husband,
is also retiring this year. States
Norlin, "They have been 30 very
years. I wouldn't have wanted to
spend them at any other school."
Mrs. Weed is originally from Sas-
katchewan, Canada, where she
attended teachers' college. She became
a U. S. citizen in 1947, and went to
Eastern Oregon College to earn her
B.A. and Master's degrees in educa-
tion. She taught at various schools in
Portland until she came to Franklin in
1963. A combined classes teacher for
two years, she has been a counselor
"I enjoyed immensely working
with the students," she stated. After
retirement, Mrs. Weed plans to travel
and visit her family.
Mrs. Helen Weed
Retiring Teachers 161
ABOVE: Students line up to try their luck at
the hole-in-one contest. LEFT: Mural of early
patriots was painted during the Works Pro-
jects Administration. ABOVE LEFT: Rose-
mary johnson portrays a Roman household
goddess in the play, "Pot of Goldf'
MIDDLE: Steve Bailey hums the
"Franklin High Schoolj, while holding a
egg in his mouth. TOP RIGHT: The
of the flag receives a 21 gun salute in 1700's
Nita Aboud and Doug Roos help
King lead the school in a song. TOP:
Goms is assisted by Tera Balogh at a
bake sale. RIGHT: john Adams, second
States president, represents Activities
-of his historical workin politics.
New Council Monoges
Student Council, representing regs,
began this year with more responsibil-
ity than ever before. Under the new
constitution, the Council was author-
ized to handle student elections, pub-
licity, and Erickson Trophy points.
The Council sponsored a United
Way Week, October 20-24. The
classes competed throughout the
week selling baked goods and candy.
The sophomores collected the most
money and won the United Way Tro-
phy. The school total was 539 dollars,
a record amount.
A Bicentennial Committee was
established this year, under the direc-
tion of Naomi Weiss. The Commit-
tee's activities included a parade in the
bowl and a kite flying contest.
Under the new constitution
another branch of student govern-
ment was organized, I.O.C. Clnter-
Organizational Councilj. One repre-
sentative, usually the president, from
every school organization made up
the members of I.O.C. Their major
job is to coordinate the school calen-
Mr. Larry Barnett advised both
164 Student Council, I.O.C.
TOP: Karen Levorson directs Student Coun-
cil while members listen. ABOVE: I.O.C.
Front Row: Liz Babnick, Linda Hong, Kathy
Hiles, Gayle Strech, Ruth Giordano, Liz
Geiger. Back Row: Gayle Gregg, Barbara
Gish, David Demmon, Randy Beck, Dwayne
Howard, Kendall jobe, Mr. Larry Barnett,
ABOVE: Kevin Brousseau grins at Carol
Cassell during the dance. TOP: Fall Sports
Court: james Bennett and Camilla Derby:
David Leathers and Eileen Elmer: Polly
Bacon: Craig Dixon and Sheryl Westfall.
RIGHT: Queen Sheryl Westfall accepts con-
gratulations from her escort, Craig Dixon.
166 Fall Sports Dance
Fcill Sports Donce
Sheryl Westfall, senior, was
announced Queen of the Fall Sports
Dance held September 26th in the
gym. "Steady Shaken entertained the
dancing crowd from 9:45 to 11:45
p.m. Sponsored by the seniors, sopho-
mores, executive cabinet, and rally,
this dance took the place of the tradi-
tional Homecoming Dance.
At the pep assembly, the court was
presented to the student body by Liz
Geiger, Student Body President. She-
ryl Westfall and Craig Dixon, sen-
iors, Polly Bacon and Greg Robinson,
juniors, Eileen Elmer and David
Leathers, sophomores, and Camilla
Derby and james Bennett, freshmen,
represented their classes. The presi-
dent of each class selected the escorts.
Cross-country, gymnastics, soccer,
and volleyball all were given more
recognition by the change. At the
assembly, team captains voiced their
predictions for the upcoming season.
The court was nominated and
voted upon in the reg. rooms during
the week of September 22-26. On Fri-
day, the students and faculty voted
during fourth and fifth lunches for
their choice of queen.
LEFT: Much to the amusement of Kendall
jobe, Tera Balogh, and Liz Babnick, Mr. Mar-
vin Flitcroft unflinchingly takes a pie in the
face from Vickie Youngdell. ABOVE: Doug
Durlanrl swings into action.
Fall Sports Dance 167
AFM Korole Chops
While AGS Models
Fall Associated Girl Students
started their year with the Big-Little
Sister tea on September 50. The pur-
pose of the tea was to inform the
incoming freshmen about AGS and to
get them a "Big Sister? The big sis-
ters exchanged birthdates and locker
combinations and decorated the little
sisters' lockers at the various holidays
as a sign of welcome.
Fall Affiliated Franklin Men began
the year making plans for AFM week,
The week before the Thanksgiving
holiday, AGS-AFM week, students
sold grams, licorice, pickles, and
pumpkin pie. The highlight of the
week was separate assemblies. Each
organization had its own assembly.
AFM featured a demonstration of
karate by Sergeant Alex Cousart and
his students. Participants broke boards
and showed different techniques used
ABOVE: Rhonda Meadows models an eve-
ning gown at the fashion show sponsored by
AGS. RIGHT: FALL AFM CABINET:
Steve Bailey, Secretary, Kendall jobe, Trea-
surerg Chuck Locke, Vice President, and
Craig Lindley, Publicity Chairman, help take
the weight off Dwayne Howard's feet: AFM
168 AGS - AFM
in fighting. Chuck Locke, Vice-Presi
dent of AFM stated "I was pleased
with the attendance at the assembly
and was delighted with the demon
AGS presented a fashion show
with some of the seniors modeling
clothes from Montgomery Ward. The
apparel modeled included casual
school clothes, evening gowns, and
sleepwear. Carol Trinci, Montgomery
Ward's representative from Franklin
coordinated and narrated the fashion
show. The Wendy Ward finishing
program was also presented at this
Gayle Gregg President of AGS
summed up the week by saying,
"Considering our week was short-
ened, AGS made about 3550, double
last year's totalf' AGS needed more
funds at the end of the first semester,
BELOW: FALL AGS CABINET AND
CLASS REPS. Sitting: Margaret Babnick, jun-
ior rep.g Cathy Henderson, senior rep. Stand-
ing: Gayle Gregg, President: Judy Schibel,
Vice-President: Genie Federspiel, Publicity
Chairman, Cindy Baird, freshman rep.: Mrs.
Bonnae Lindley, advisor. Not Pictured:
Suzanne Kirkland, Sue Zimmerman, Susie
Bailey. BELOW LEFT: Ronda Lashewitz
wears a sleeper at the fashion show. LEFT:
Sergeant Cousart attempts to slice an apple
from George Candellds stomach.
AGS - AFM 169
ABOVE: A local god Q David Wardj gestures
to characters on stage. ABOVE RIGHT: Euc-
lio fMike Schoenemanj a miserly old man,
suspiciously watches over his gold. RIGHT:
Marcellus Ulm Caputoj shows Euclio CMike
Schoenemanj that he doesrft have the gold
which was mysteriously stolen.
170 Fall Play
The Roman slapstick comedy
POT OF GOLD, by Titus Maccius
Platus was presented November 20,
21, 22 in Franklin's Auditorium.
Mr. Brian Biggs, drama instructor,
adapted this play into rhymed verse
from an English translation.
Originally, the play was written in
Latin in 190 B.C. When it was trans-
lated into English, most of the
humor was lost. Mr. Biggs restored
much of the humor when he added
the rhymed verse.
f- Tryouts were held September 29,
30 and October 1. The cast was
posted at the end of that week.
The play centered around Euclio, a
poor townsman who inherited a pot
of gold from his ancestors. He was a
miser who was constantly worrying
that someone would steal his precious
Mr. Brian Biggs directed the play,
while Miss Kristine Bitar was the
production coordinator. Brent
LaFollette, junior, was the stage man-
ager, in charge of everything techni-
cal that happened on stage.
Publicity was handled by Dwayne
Howard, senior, while the costumes
were designed by senior Suzzann
Myers. Home economics sewing
classes made the costumes.
POT OF GOLD was a big success,
with credit going to the talented and
hard working cast and crew.
ABOVE: Phaedra CSally Rubinj, the preg-
nant bride, feels a labor pain. Lyconides
fChuck Lockej, Eunomia Ueanne Nelsenj,
and Euclio's goddess CRosemary johnsonj
look on. LEFT: The Household Goddesses
fRosemary johnson and Suzanne Kirklandj
watch over the scene while they try to put
things right. TOP LEFT: Petunia CLeslie
Hayesb feeds grapes to her future husband,
Petruchio CBill Bolligj.
Fall Play 171
Pot of Gold
RIGHT: The townspeople wait for the wed-
ding to begin. BELOW RIGHT: Euclio
CMike Schoenemany disagrees with his slave
Staphyla Uan Pauleyj. BELOW: Frightened,
cowering peasants listen to an argument.
172 Fall Play
CAST OF "POT OF GOLDW
Euclio's Household Goddess
Petruchio's Household Goddess
Euclio, a poor townsman
Staphyla, Euc1io's slave
Phaedra, Euclio's daughter
Petruchio, a rich townsman
Eunomia, Petruchio's sister
Strobilus, Petruchio's slave
Congrio, Petruchids cook
Anthrax, Petruchio's gay cook
Petunia, fat dancing girl
Elusiem, dancing girl
Lyconides, Petruchio's nephew
Marcellus, Lyconides's slave
A local God David Ward
Suzzann Myers I-VNU Young
Kelly Gilpin Bernie Shadder
Wendelljackson KQYCU FUSICC
Jack Pauley David Stone
LEFT: Anthrax, fTim Hartwigj the gay
cook, waits anxiously backstage for the play
to begin. ABOVE: "He binds a bellows to his
mouth to keep out death. He's afraid while
sleeping he'll lose his breath!" demonstrates
Strobilus CTed Chapmanj on slave CMike
Fall Play 173
174 Executive Cabinet
Records Broken by
For the first time in the history of
Franklin High School, Executive Cab-
inet held term for an entire school
year. This procedure was followed to
streamline the executive branch of
student government. "The,students of
Franklin didn't really understand all
the implications of having a full year
cabinet. In the future, I think things
will go more smoothly," stated Liz
Geiger, Student Body President.
Elections were held the previous
spring to choose the cabinet: Eliza-
beth Geiger, president, Karen Levor-
son, vice-president, Leslie Hayes, sec-
retary, Sandra Schwab, treasurer, and
Diana Schneider, publicity chairman.
Activities Director Mr. Larry Barnett
was the advisor for this group. A lead-
ership class assembled the executive
cabinet and class officers together to
discuss their problems and projects.
Executive Cabinet had a busy sea-
son with an open house, a tea for ne
students, and fund drives. The R
Cross collected 3179 and United G
Neighbors yielded 3531 in one wee
a record for Portland High School
Class competition helped to colle
The Candyland Dance and a leade
ship conference were also sponsore
by Executive Cabinet. The runnin
marathon, in March, for the Kidn
Association of Oregon, raised 35328.
To finish a good year, the cabin
worked with the Inter-Organization
Council to produce the May Fet
Liz Geiger summed up the ye
saying, "The whole cabinet had
good time even though the Frankli
students were a bit apathetic. The
were heavy responsibilities on th
Executive Cabinet, and I think w
lived up to expectations?
OPPOSITE PAGE: LOWER RIGHT:
EXECUTIVE CABINET: Diana Schneider,
Karen Levorson, Liz Geiger, Leslie Hayes,
and Sandra Schwab. LOWER LEFT: jim
Campbell sprints up to Dwayne Howard dur-
ing the Executive Cabinet sponsored mara-
thon. TOP: Liz Geiger socializes during the
marathon with visiting alumnus Dennis
Fowler. BELOW: Sandra Schwab and Liz
Geiger pose atop the desk of Activities Direc-
tor, Mr. Larry Barnett. BELOW LEFT: Run-
ners Keith Koncil and Gary Fujino take a
breather between laps at the record breaking
marathon. LEFT: Executive Cabinet members
proudly display their specially-made jerseys.
Executive Cabinet 175
176 Candyland Dance
Uck Patty Meracie jim Caputo Terri
Vince Leary Karen Thiemann Windell
son, and Neva Dietz. TOP: Gil Newby, M
garet Babnick, Steve Dahl, Barbara Forsy
Hank Lohmeier, Queen Barbara Gish, Dax
Aboud, and jane Martin.
ABOVE: Candyland Dance Court:
Drows Hoppy Crowd
To celebrate the holiday season,
the Candyland Dance was held
December 6 in the gym.
The "Agency,', a local band, played
for the crowd's enjoyment. The group
had recently come from Seattle,
Two couples from each class were
nominated and voted upon to repre-
sent the Candyland Court.
The court included seniors, Steve
Dahl, Barbara Forsyth, Hank Loh-
meier, Barbara Gish, juniors, David
Aboud, jane Martin, Gil Newby,
ABOVE: Sharilyn Newby shines happiness
at the dance. TOP: Michelle Hampton and
Alan Adams swing into the Christmas spirit.
RIGHT: Bruce Holte and Neva Dietz glide
to the music of The Agency.
Margaret Babnickg sophomores,
Vince Leary, Karen Thiemann, jim
Caputo, Teri Sasaki: freshmen,
Augusto Uck, Patty Meracle, Windell
jackson, and Neva Dietz.
Voting was held during lunches for
the queen and her escort. Barbara
Gish, senior, was announced as queen
during a break at the dance. Senior
Hank Lohmeier was her escort. "I
thought it was pretty good, but the
decorations collapsed as the night
went on,', commented Tom Elliott,
ABOVE: Lynn Young fPeterj argues with
Kelley Gilpin CAnnej. TOP LEFT: David
Warrl applies makeup. TOP RIGHT: Mike
Schocneman fMr. Franlcj reads the diary.
RIGHT: jan Pauley CMrs. Frankj scolds Kel-
ley Gilpin fAnnej.
178 Winter Play
The historical play The Diary of
Anne Frank was presented March 4, 5,
6 in the Franklin auditorium. This
touching drama tells the true story of
a group of jews hidding from the
Nazis for two years in an attic, during
World War II. This group consisted
of two families, the Franks, the Van
Daans, and a friend, Mr. Dussel.
Anne Frank wrote a diary during
their time in hiding. It tells the actual
story of how the Germans' beliefs
affected the jewish people during this
sad time in history.
After two years, the Germans
found the families and took them to
concentration camps. Eventually all
except Mr. Frank died in the camps.
Since then, Anne,s diary has become
Mr. Brian Biggs, director,
throughly researched the history con-
cerning the play. Sally Rubin, junior,
assisted him in this work.
Miss Kristine Bitar, as production
coordinator, supervised the theatre
production class. They worked hard to
make this a successful production.
The stage manager was jeff Gul-
denzopf, senior. Terri Ryan, senior,
was house manager. All financial bus-
iness was handled by Jeanne Nelsen,
senior. Senior Kim Kinney was in
charge of publicity. The difficult job
of getting props was well done by
Christine jacquet, senior.
The cast performed the play in a
repeat performance for the Oregon
Annual Thespian Conference held in
According to Mr. Biggs, this was a
hard play to produce because of the
nature of it. The drama department
did an excellent job on the play.
LEFT: Ted Chapman CML Van Daanj, Kel-
ley Gilpin CAnnej and Jeanne Nelson CMrs.
Van Daanj rehearse a scene. TOP LEFT:
Brent LaFollette operates sound equipment.
Winter Play 179
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180 Winter Play
ABOVE: Chuck Locke CML Kralerl explains
the new living siruation to jan Pauley CMrs.
Frankj in a rehearsal. TOP RIGHT: Rose-
mary johnson fMargotj puts on her shoes in
her bedroom. RIGHT: Kelley Gilpin CAnnej
puts on a big pair of menis pants to amuse
BELOW: jeanne Nelsen fMrs. Van Daanj
receives a present from Kelley Gilpin
fAnneJ. LEFT: Practices began before the set
was complete. TOP LEFT: Lynn Young
fPeterJ smiles and talks in the living room.
TOP RIGHT: Ted Chapman has makeup
put on by a member of the crew.
Winter Play 181
wmmfsf . ,
ABOVE: Atkinson student helps out at the
Marathon, accepting baton from Phil Savory.
TOP: Sandy Conover, David Weissenbueh-
ler, Gary Myers, and Clay Lance take a break
at the refreshment stand. RIGHT: Dwayne
Howard is not an Aztec Indian: he's just a
Quaker who's cold.
Benefit Kidney Fund
Franklin High School established
the record and became the 1976,
"World Championsf in the first 12-
hour running marathon. Students, fac-
ulty and parents all participated to
achieve a total of 162 miles.
The eventliwas held March 15,
from 8 am to 8 pm. Each participant
was required to run 110 yards, then
pass the baton to the next runner.
Businesses and individuals pledged
a certain amountyof money per mile
and donated lump sums. Crown Zel-
lerbach, Como 84 Sons, White Stag,
Organ Grinder Pizza, and Riverside
TOP LEFT: Mr. Larry Barnett CSupermanj,
Preston Schleinkofer, and future Quaker
watch Danny Elmer pass off to brother
Duane Elmer. MIDDLE LEFT: Crowd views
Eileen Elmer handing off to Gary Tillman.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mike Rund, Liz Geiger,
West contributed to the marathon.
Dunkin' Donuts donated five of the
"World,s Largest Donutsf, The pas-
tries were five pounds each and 30
inches in diameter, shaped into the
letter "QW They were cut and served
to the runners to keep up their sta-
All proceeds were pledged to the
Kidney Association of Oregon.
Franklin raised 55528 for KAO.
Refreshments were sold to profit the
Franklin Athletic Department. Execu-
tive Cabinet sponsored the spectacular
and john Lacey keep dry in the press box.
ABOVE: After running hard, Kim Smith
devours a hot dog. RIGHT: Kathy Barnes,
Zeena Pliska, and Linda Bunch watch the
track in anticipation of another lap being
,.., ,M K:
S'ruclenTs Boogie of
In order to have a more profitable
term, Spring AGS and AFM cabinets
once again decided to have joint activ-
Their week was March first
through fifth. It started with a stu-
dent body assembly honoring Black
Heritage Week. The assembly
included musical entertainment by
three black artists and the annouce-
ment of the planned activities for
AGS! AFM week. Keeping with tra-
dition, they sold both grams and
candy. The candy sale profits were
outstanding. The cabinets turned the
student body skiing interest to profit
by showing a humorous ski movie
The highlight of the week was the
Bicentennial Leap Year dance. To
promote the dance theme, participants
were asked to wear red, white, and
blue. The girls invited the guys to the
dance which sparked interest from the
student body. The profits at the
weeks, end totaled an impressive 152
Ruth Giordano, AGS president,
enthusiastically summed up the week,
Q'The girls of AGS worked well
together. We managed to get out of
debt and raise over 100 dollars. We'd
like to see 'girl of the month' and
other AGS traditions continued. lid
like to thank Mrs. Lindley and the
student body for their support."
The profits will be used to buy
gifts for May Fete and Rose Festival
LEFT : AGS: FRONT ROW: Patty DePinto,
sophomore representative: Colleen Landis,
junior representative: Debbie Gelow, senior
it-pfesenmive. BACK ROW: Judy schibt-1,
publicity chairman: Margaret Babnick, secre-
tary: Leslie Hayes, vice-president: Ruth Gior-
dano, president. ABOVE LEFT: Craig Dixon
represents the AFM cabinet during the
United Way money collection.
AGS! AFM 185
186 Rose Festival
ABOVE: 1976 FRANKLIN ROSE
VAL COURT: Seated: Princess
George, Ronda Lashewitz. Standing:
Gish, Carol Trinci, Elizabeth Geiger .mu
Paula Darke. OPPOSITE PAGE: FAR
RIGHT: Princess Connie Marie George.
RIGHT: Connie smiles to her classmates.
TOP: After being crowned, Connie poses for
Connie George Joins
Court of Roso rio
Princess Connie George was
elected Franklinis representative to
the 1976 Rose Festival Court.
Last year's princess, Dawna Rae
Rose, ripped open the envelope con-
taining the name of this year's candi-
date before the waiting, hushed audi-
ence. Flashbulbs started going off and
T.V. cameras rolling as Connie was
announced Dawna's successor.
Connie greeted the news of her
selection with tears. Mastering her
emotion, she gracefully bowed to her
loyal subjects. Her voice was choked
with emotion while she thanked her
Dawna then crowned her, and Con-
nie ascended to the throne where jay
Sumner, the master of ceremonies,
put the red velvet robe around her
Connie's duties were to represent
Franklin in the 1976 Rose Festival.
The theme for this year was "A Tale
of Two Centuries."
The rest of the girls on the Frank-
lin court were Paula Darke, Elizabeth
Geiger, Barbara Gish, Ronda Lashew-
itz and Carol Trinci. These six girls
were chosen by Rose Festival judges
from 25 eligible senior girls.
Princess Connie participated in the
many events with the Court of Rosa-
ria. The court visited the Shriner's
Hospital for Crippled Children and
were a part of the Rose Parade.
ABOVE: Paula Darke. TOP RIGHT: Bar
barn Gish. RIGHT: Elizabeth Geiger.
188 Rose Festival
LEFT: Carol Trinci. FAR LEFT: Ronda Lash-
ewitz. ABOVE: Members of the Rose Court
join administrators for a lunch at the Hillvilla
Restaurant following the presentation. Seated
around the table are: Principal Dr. Arthur
Wescott, Barbara Gish, Ronda Lashewitz,
Vice-Principal Mrs. Ellen Law, Carol Trinci,
Connie George, Mr. Larry Barnett, Elizabeth
Geiger, Student Body Vice-President Karen
Levorson, Counselor Mrs. Sara Borchers and
Rose Festival 189
Moy Fefe 'Memories'
To the sprightly music of Mr. jack
Dalby's stage band, the May Fete fes-
tivities commenced on May 9, 1976.
"Memories" was the theme this year.
The festival honored seven senior
boys and girls for their service and
dedication to our school.
Karen Levorson and Craig Dixon,
Court Chamberlains, started the pro-
gram with the introduction of the
court. While slides of the candidates
were being shown, each member's
merits were read. The honored cou-
ples were: Nita Aboud, Steve Gish,
Vickie Brown, Kelly Elmer, Cindy
Conover, Bob Camp, Ruth Giordano,
David Demmon, Barbara Gish, Hank
Lohmeierg Rhonda Meadows,
Dwayne Howard, and Diana
Schneider and Randy Beck.
As the student body waited, Mr.
Larry Barnett handed the envelope to
Craig Dixon. Craig introduced Queen
Rhonda Meadows and her honorary
escort Dwayne Howard to their royal
subjects. Prim Minister Elizabeth
Geiger led Ellen Kuter and Chad Bar-
nett to the stage to crown Queen
Forty subjects of the Queen were
knighted on this occasion. The sopho-
more girls' choir sang for the enter-
tainment of the Queen. Laurie Ray-
nor, senior, sang, "The Way We
A dance was held for the celebra-
tion of May Fete that evening, from
7:50 to 10:30 p.m. "Prism', from
Grant High School played for the
190 May Pete
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Court Chamber-
lains, Karen Levorson and Craig Dixon, start
the May Fete assembly. LOWER RIGHT:
Elizabeth Geiger, Prime Minister. LOWER
LEFT: Queen Rhonda Meadows smiles as she
performs some of her duties. ABOVE: MAY
FETE COURT: Sitting: Bob Camp, Cindy
Conover: Randy Beck, Diana Schneider:
Vickie Brown, Kelly Elmer: Ruth Giordano,
and David Demmon. Standing: Hank Loh-
rneier, Barbara Gish: Queen Rhonda Mead-
ows, Dwayne Howard: Steve Gish and Nita
Aboud. LEFT: Vickie Brown and Kelly
Elmer look on as Rhonda Meadows is
announced Queen and Dwayne Howard her
May Fete 191
RIGHT: Steve Gish and Nita Aboud. FAR
RIGHT: Kelly Elmer and Vickie Brown.
LOWER RIGHT: David Demmon and 5
Ruth Giordano. BELOW1 Chad Barnett,
crown bearer, and Ellen Kuter, flower girl 2
wait after the crowning of the queen. , 2
192 May Fere
LEFT: Lisa Baumann, Robin Pick, and Linda
Carlson look over their music before the fes-
tival. ABOVE LEFT: M
some artwork. ABOVE: Tim Lamacchio and
Mrs. Candace Murray carve a sculpture.
s. Wagle examines
Fine Arts Festival 195
TOP RIGHT: This is one of several paint-
ings displayed at the festival. RIGHT: Kelly
Page puts the finishing touches on his pro-
ject. BELOW: Tammy Downs shapes pottery
as Miss Helen Takas supervises.
196 Fine Arts Festival
, , ..., ,X s J
TOP LEFT: Barbara Head practices for the
me Arts concert. TOP: An art student molds
a bowl. LEFT: Mr. Ed L
curious observers. FAR LEFT: Walter Holli-
man uses a coping saw d
anctot converses with
Fine Arts Festival 197
Bert Eric Schwarzkopf
Stanley Slob Paul Hastings
King Mr. Brian Biggs
Queen Linda Walker
Monster Rhonda Meadows
Giant Pat Durbin
Wizard Lori Haubold
Priscilla Laura Elmer
Herimone Vickie Youngdell
ABOVE RIGHT: The royal family CMr.
Brian Biggs, Linda Walker, Teri Ryanj con-
templates their problem with the evil witch.
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: The townspeople
CLaura Elmer and Eric Schwarzkopfj bow as
the king lMr. Brian Biggsj exits. RIGHT:
The herald CDavid Wardj reads the test to
Ernie CChuck Lockej as the royal family lis-
198 Children's Play
vi v :
pi Z I,
" I , 4 ll
fam fam' -f I
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i 9 -
i if ii i lm Zi
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.a I l
-gpm i Z1
ii iyiy rrrrr I
,,s .,,, , V, Y
, - at
to Grode Schools
The students in Creston, Kellogg,
Mt. Tabor, and Atkinson grade
schools along with the children at
Holiday Center were entertained
Thursday, May 13, by the advanced
drama class. The play called "The
Dumb King's Kingdomv was nearly
entirely rewritten by the class.
Rehearsals were held during class as
well as at night. Scenery wasn't used,
just costumes. This helped the chil-
dren to use their imaginations.
The plot centered around Sir Slob
fPaul Hastingsj and his struggle to
marry the princess fTeri Ryanj. He
had to pass a difficult test created by
the wizard CLori Hauboldj. Slob's
greatest foe was the wicked witch
CLeslie Hayesj. She had put a spell on
the king CMr. Brian Biggsj to make
him dumb. Sir Slob conquered the
witch and broke her spell on the king.
His heroic deed won him the hand of
Most of the cast had never been
involved in children's theater before
and the change was exciting. Leslie
Hayes summed up her experience,
'Tve always wanted to play a witch
because I could improvise within an
established role. I enjoyed watching
the children react to my characterf'
LEFT : The wicked witch C Leslie Hayesj eyes
the townspeople f Chuck Locke, Eric Schwarz-
kopf, Vickie Youngdell, Laura Elmerj.
ABOVE LEFT: The wizard fLori Hauboldj
shows her disgust with the king's dullness.
Childrenis Play 199
ABOVE: Bob Durr plays with a clay teddy
bear. TOP LEFT: Suzanne Kirkland and
Mike Schoeneman narrate the programg
Grant speech coach watches. TOP RIGHT:
Bill Clelland flies his kite while Larry Whi-
taker gets his ready. RIGHT: Barry Coleman
demonstrates the use of a welding torch.
200 Bicentennial Fair Kite Flying
Spring Brings l976
Students from Portland Public
Schools worked together to produce
the Bicentennial Fair, held April 2nd
at the Memorial Coliseum.
Franklin students contributed to
the program. Franklin displays
included photography, caligraphy,
and art exhibits.
The All-City Orchestra played in
the program. Bill Geiger, Sharon
Rohrich, Sue Rohrich, Tom Rohrich
and Rod Huddleston were included in
Franklin's speech team presented a
narrative reading on school days from
the past to the funire. The master and
mistress of ceremonies of the pro-
gram were Franklin students Mike
Schoeneman and Suzanne Kirkland.
Executive Cabinet sponsored a
Bicentennial kite flying contest May
7, commemorating Benjamin Frank-
lin's kite flying days. The "highest
flying" award winners were Kevin
Brosseau and Bill Geiger. They
worked together to get their kite
2,100 feet in the air. The "most origi-
nal kite" award was given to Toni
Lopez. The winners were announced
at the May Fete Dance.
LEFT: Linda Hollingsworth skillfully makes
a pot. TOP LEFT: Raymond Hunt watches
the kite flying contest. ABOVE: Members of
Franklin's speech team perform a narrative
Bicentennial Fairg Kite Flying 201
.M ,,,.. ...Wa
BEST ACT OR'
BEST IN A
g KN IGHTS OF MAY FETE
t t Elizabeth
I , .
, pr T er r tg Y, vig
"l' 4 202
Citizen of the
Chris Beal: jr. Achievement Scholarshipl
Elk s Most Valuable
Virginia Archer Scholarship
Honors at Entrance, Will.
Rose Festival Scholarship
lanet Groh: Tanglewood Music Festival
Scholarship ggg, W -.
versity of Portland C
Martha Olng: job's Daughters'QScholarship
Dale Palmer: Reed College Academic Schol-
Merrit Quarum: 25 quarter hours college
credit through the College Level Examination
Glen Smith: Honors at Entrance, Honors
Scholarship, Wamer Pacific
lay Sumner: Elks Scholarship for Speech
Carol Trinci: Speech Arts Festival Scholar-Q
ship, Univ. of Port. '
A MATH D - Music
Karen Forsyth: Mathematics Assn: of Amer!
ica 4 Silver Award: Best Senior
dent, F.H.S.: 3rd :Pisces in city
lst Place, State Rudimentary
Portland Dist.: I Bas- as it A f I
, Mike Baird,
QQ, Mike Moyerii A
Steve Burk: Most
lg Soccer, ,,CrosfuCountry,
Steve Rodgers, Karen Levorsong Basketball,
Gary Hereford: Wrestling, Gary Van
Mark Tidswellfi Multnomah-:Athletic Club
Scholar Athlete junior'iSMeiiiIS?ership Award
Gag VanStQnyyk: 3rd ,State AAA Wres-
tling, Outstanding Greco Wrestler, lst State
Greco Toumament, 1st State Freestyle Wres-
Mike Baird: F.H.S. Most Improved Varsity
Vince Barbour: 2nd State, Freestyle junior
Steenwykg Swimming, Neil Lund, Nancy
Dave Harding: Sth State AAA Wrestling
ABOVE: ALMANAC Staff, First Row:
Mary Louie, Bill Bowers, janet Durkheimer,
Sandra Redmer, Nancy Emig. Second Row:
joe DePinto, Kelly Elmer, Nancy Chinn,
Kim Bauske, Naomi Weiss, Laura Elmer,
jane Martin, Marilou Eleazar, Karen Fuglee,
Liz Geiger, editor, Margaret Babnick. Third
Row: jeff Krewson, Mrs. Miriam Puckett,
advisor, Leslie Hayes, Kathy Hiles. Fourth
Row: Cindy Spreeman, Gayle Gregg, Karen
Ilevorson, Sandra Stone, Rosemary johnson.
Fifth Row: Monica jones, Frank jahn.
RIGHT: Photographers Leslie Hayes, Kelly
Elmer, and Bill Bowers work out their assign-
ments with photo coordinators Kathy Hiles
and jeff Krewson. OPPOSITE PAGE
ABOVE: Frank jahn labors up the stairs with
ent. OPPOSITE PAGE
BIELOXYI: ALMANAC Staff puts together
204 ALMANAC Staff
Using a Bicentennial theme for the
ALMANAC this year seemed like a
natural to the staff, since this school
was named for one of the greatest
statesmen of all time, Benjamin
Franklin. Written by Karen Fuglee,
the theme told of Americais begin-
ning and what must be done in the
future to insure the nationis survival.
At the beginning of the year, the
staff unanimously decided to use a
photograph taken by Danielle More-
house as the cover picture. A photog-
rapher for the 1974-75 ALMANAC
Staff, Danielle allowed the staff to
use the photograph for whatever they
In November, the ALMANAC
Staff presented an assembly for the
student body. The purpose of the
assembly was to promote ALMA-
NAC sales during the fall. It starred
all members of the staff and humor-
ously depicted different activities pre-
sented in the yearbook.
Editor Elizabeth Geiger agreed
with advisor, Mrs. Miriam Puckett,
when she said, "To make a Bicenten-
nial theme relevant to the 1970's was
a challenge. We hope we succeeded."
The staff consisted of 26 members,
11 of which were seniors, and 15 jun-
iors. The seniors served mainly as edi-
tors of the individual sections.
POST Staff: RIGHT: Seated on steps: Cathy
Henderson, Steve Baily, Mr. jerry Holloway.
Second Row: David Demmon, Lori Ong,
Anne Pearce, Gary Hereford. Third Row:
Dennis Winslow, Vickie Brown, Kim Ship-
man, Mike Kelley. Fourth Row: Marlis Bar-
bee, Dana Monroe, Steve DeAngelo, Mar-
ianne Coffman, Tom Elliott, Fifth Row:
Joanne Byrne, Barbara Wiseman, Barbara
Brannan. Standing: Pat O'Brien, Laura john-
son, Chuck Locke. On banister: Craig Dixon,
Colleen Irish, Mike Post. BELOW RIGHT:
Mr. jerry Holloway helps Colleen Irish in
writing her article. BELOW: Dennis Win-
slow displays his layout sheet.
206 POST Staff
New Teocher Pills
Hard work was the key factor
which helped the POST staff meet
deadlines this year. g'Most of the peo-
ple worked hard and Mr. Holloway
tried to get us organizedf commented
Tami Schnepp, writer-reporter for the
Each issue of the POST consisted
of four or eight pages, distributed
every two weeks on Fridays. Twelve
pages of holiday stories were the con-
tents of the Christmas issue, the larg-
est one put out this year. The senior
wills comprised the last issue.
Of the 28 staff members, 17 were
new writers, with one new advisor.
Mr. jerry Holloway enjoyed working
with the staff as their new advisor
this year. "The staff had good poten-
tial and did a good jobj' stated Mr.
Holloway. This was Mr. Holloway's
first year at Franklin. He was a recent
graduate of Washington State Uni-
versity, majoring in journalism.
LEFT: Tom Elliott, Marianne Coffman, and
Mike Post criticize each other's work. LEFT
MIDDLE: Chuck Locke and Steve DeAngelo
read an interesting article. ABOVE LEFT:
David Demmon proof reads his article.
ABOVE: Vickie Brown, editor, discusses
POST matters with advisor, Mr. jerry Hollo-
POST Staff 207
208 Instrumental Ensembles
ABOVE: Sue Rohrich concentrates on play-
' her violin TOP: FRANKLIN STRING
ENSEMBLE: Linda Meadows, Barbara Head,
Sharon Blackburn, Vera McKcnncr,-Iohn
Kays,-lim Smith. RIGHT: Stage Band's brass
. . f
section cnergencally pracnces for per orm
String ond Brciss
During the 1975-76 year, Franklinls
string ensemble played for the Fine
Arts Festival and Christmas program,
and presented mini-concerts to the
elementary schools whose students
attend Franklin. The mini-concerts
were planned for the primary chil-
dren. "Thc purpose of these concerts
was to familiarize the kids with music
and the string instruments . . ." to
develop an interest so they would sign
up for orchestra in high school,
explained Mr. Jack Dalby, conductor.
The stage band was composed of
both Franklin students and eight stu-
dents from Atkinson Grade School.
These students met at Franklin every
Tuesday and Thursday to play music
from the Glenn Miller era. Eighteen
to 24 instruments comprised the
group, including drums, trumpets,
and piano. The stage band was
involved in night performances and
the Spring Concert. This was the
stage bandis second year at Franklin.
TOP LEFT: Tom Rohrich shows virtuosity
in his music. ABOVE: FRANKLIN STAGE
BAND: First Row: Barbara Schreiner, Joanne
Delozier, Susan Hill, David Foss, Keri Stone.
Second Row: Lyle Worktnan, Shawn Tramer,
Ron Elrod, Dale Drenner, David Bates. Third
Row: Shane Wood, Mike Haugen, Mark
Kuhn, Ralph Gurwell, Mr. Bill Davis, Mr.
jack Dalby, conductor. At Piano: Vanessa
Instrumental Ensembles 209
ABOVE: FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
BAND: First Row: Colleen McDow, Brenda
Souders,PriscillaBray, Cathy Smith, Beth
Leathers, Ellamae Chinn, Vicki Stewart, Mar-
lene Davis, Liz Beck, jill Speciale. Second
Row: Roxann McMurry, Tami Clestine, Shel-
ley Beckel, Randy Muramatsu, Mary Antoine,
Christine Mecham, Iviike Reed, Cindy Essex,
Nancy Foss, Lisa Baumann, jeff Schwab.
Third Row: Mark Tidswell, Larry Cooper,
julcen Myers, Rick Anderson, Mary Louden,
Mark Barbour, Karna McFarland, john Smer-
ag1io,joe Blaumer, Yukari Ohno. Fourth
Row: Dennis Miller, Ralph Gurwell, Mike
Haugen, Shane Wlood, Ed Buckley, Mark
Kuhn, Ron Baker, Ron Elrod, Ron Wells,
Dale Drenner, Steve Sudborough. Fifth Row:
Debbie Slezak, David Bullock, Joann Ketel-
son, Barbara Ontiveros, Gary Tudor, Ron
Bowen, Steve Rodgers, Lyle Workman, Casey
Kruger, Gary Frisby. Sixth Row: Mr. jack
Dalby, Liz Bridges, Marti Olney, Bill Geiger,
Tami Gorowski, Monica jones, Christine
Bursell, Rod Huddleston. RIGHT: Liz
Bridges toots on her tuba before a game.
Frcmklin Lislens As
'The Bcmcl Ploys On'
Fifty-seven students comprised the
Franklin High School band. Besides
playing for school assemblies, foot-
ball, and basketball games, this group
was also involved with seasonal
music. The Christmas and Spring
Concerts, Fine Arts Festival, and the
May Fete celebration were traditional
high school highlights.
In addition to their busy schedule,
the band went on a trip to Salem, on
October 17. They toured the Capitol
Building and visited old pioneer
homes. In the spring, the band also
went on tour to play for Portland
On April 2, the Portland Public
Schools staged a Bicentennial Concert
at the Coliseum. This concert
involved all the city's high school
orchestras, bands, and choirs.
The band played a variety of music
this year ranging from the "Hawaii
Five-O" theme to "The George
Washington Bicentennial Marchf'
This variety of music utilized the
"higher degree of talent and skills of
the band," noted Mr. jack Dalby,
Franklin High School's band director,
as he summed up the year.
TOP LEFT: Colleen McDow assembles her
instrument before playing. ABOVE: Sliding
his trombone, Ron Wells practices his music.
LEFT: While relaxing, jill Speciale plays her
SENIOR ENSEMBLE: Sitting: Cindy Con-
over. Standing: Kim Kinney, Patty Daniel-
son, Nancy Bachman,,Ian Pauley,,Ieanne
Nelsen, Carol Trinci, .Ioan O'l-Iara, Rhonda
Meadows, Nita Aboud, Georgia Olman.
JUNIOR ENSEMBLE: Sitting: Vanessa
jump, Dawn Slezak. Standing: Tara Li, Cindy
Miller, Colleen McDow, Robin Pick, Sally
Rubin, Linda Carlson,juli Stark, Leslie Knut-
son, Kathy Gill, Lisa Bauman.
SWING ENSEMBLE: Sitting: Vanessa
jump. First Row: john Lucarelli, Carol
Trinci, Rob Edgell, Marina Roach, Mike
Sewell, Heidi Walter, Eric Schwarzkopf. Sec-
ond Row: Nancy Bachman, David Aboud,
Debbie Waller, Eddie Flake, Nita Aboud,
Mike Schoeneman, Monica Klauser.
Enjoy Busy Yeor
Franklin High School's Senior,
junior, Sophomore, and Swing ensem-
bles were actively engaged in a variety
of activities this year. Some of the
places they visited were the Barnes
Hospital in Vancouver, Washington,
and the Veterans Hospital in Port-
land. They sang at Lloyd Center dur-
ing the Christmas holidays.
December was their busiest month.
They had 19 singing dates scheduled
in 19 consecutive days. During the
Christmas holiday the four ensembles
went caroling at diferent retirement
homes and nursing homes.
The ensembles performed for each
elementary school in the Franklin dis-
trict. On April 2, they were involved
in a Bicentennial Concert, held in the
Coliseum. This was a gathering
which involved all the orchestras,
bands, and choirs in the city to cele-
brate the bicentennial year.
, Traditional engagements for the
choirs and ensembles included the
Franklin High School Christmas pro-
gram, the National Honor Society
Multiple Sclerosis Christmas party,
and the Fine Arts Festival.
Alena Hibbs summed up the active
year saying, f'Although practices and
performances were very inconvenient
for some of the people, I wouldn't
have missed them for anything."
LEFT: SOPHOMORE ENSEMBLE: First
Row: Anita Wfootres, Susan Hastings. Second
Row: Theresa Darby, Heidy Klauser, Patti
Lukrofka, Vera McKenner. Third Row: Kim
Rogers, Kathy Palmer. Fourth Row: Debbie
Peterson, Holly Barett. TOP LEFT: Sue
Hastings accompanies the sophomore ensem-
ble during a practice. ABOVE: Cindy Miller
and Dawn Slezak focus their attention on
ABOVE: "A" CHOIR: First Row: Anita Til-
ley, Marla Voreis, Cindy Miller, Linda Clay-
berger, juli Stark, Vickie Emra, Kim Kinney,
Hazel Rice. Second Row: jane Martin, Charla
Voreis, Kris Brauckmiller, Eric Schwarzkopf,
Randy Kohanek, Danny Fuglee, Rusty Schi-
bel, Sally Chow, Patty Kerns, Monica Klau-
ser. Third Row: jackie Hall, Debbie Leisure,
Marina Roach, Billy Ray, Mike Sewell, Rob-
ert Voreis, Lance Condrayj Robert Meyers,
Tammy Downs, Heidi Walter, Sheri Berry-
hill. Fourth Row: Kathy Thomas, Beckie
Bowen, Kathy Gill, Genie Federspiel, john
Lucareli, David Bryson, Mike
Darrell Branson, Frank jones, Philip
phens, Patty Murray, Sally Rubin, Linda
son. Fifth Row: Nancy Bozell, Debbie l
ler, Vickie Youngdellhloanne Bergsti
David Aboud, Rob Edgell, David St
Doug Roos, Bill Bollig, Eddie Flake,
Mankins, Carol Trinci, Robin Pick, Marj
Schneider. TOP LEFT: Janice Longhc
Ruth Fitzpatrick, Mary Hext, Robin G
and Karen Brousseau concentrate on 1
music. TOP RIGHT: Patty Lukrofka acc
panies the girls, choir during a practice.
for Eager Lisfeners
During the Bicentennial year,
Franklin's "An Choir was involved in
many activities. The first was the
Freedom Train, when it came to Port-
land in November. On April 2, they
participated in the Bicentennial extra-
vaganza "In This Our Landv held in
the Coliseum. This program was put
on by the Portland Public Schools
which involved choirs, bands and
orchestras from different high
schools and elementary schools.
At Christmas time, "A" Choir and
the Girls, Choir went caroling down-
town and at Lloyd Center. Both
groups also performed in Franklinis
traditional Christmas program in
December. Visitations to several dif-
ferent veterans, hospitals were
included in the two groups' busy
"Av Choir also took part in the
Fine Arts Festival and the Junior Sym-
phony held at the Civic Auditorium
on February 28.
Highlights of the year for Girls'
Choir included singing for the Fine
Arts Festival, held on May 11 and 12,
and the May Fete assembly May 7.
BOTTOM LEFT: Members of Girls' Choir
practice music for the Easter sunrise service
held at the Memorial Coliseum. MIDDLE
LEFT: GIRLS, CHOIR: First Row: Annette
Wfootres, Theresa Thomas, Shelly Rothery,
Maria McFarlin, Karen Jungkeit. Second
Row: Theresa Darby, Nancy Townsend, Pam
Roberts, Tammy McMullen, Frances Arnst,
Janice Longhofer. Third Row: Maureen
Rountree, Joyce Zboril, Hollie Barrett, Deb-
bie Peterson, Patti Covelle, Kathy Meyers.
Fourth Row: Diane Carter, Luella Brown,
Valerie Soderquist, Robin Geske, Heidy
Klauser, Kathleen McShane, Jeanne Griffin.
Fifth Row: Tracy Danielson, Carol Casell,
April Vernor, Patty Lukrofka, Karen Brous-
seau, Joanne Lafferty, Janet Bryson. Sixth
Row: Cindy Sharke, Camelle Browning,
Mary Hext, Rornona Waite, Anita Bradford,
,Ruth Fitzpatrick, Pam Burke. TOP LEFT:
Valerie Soderquist and Heidy Klauser watch
the director during their choir class.
Honor Society Enioys
Installation of officers and new
members scarred the year off for the
Franklin High School chapter of the
National Honor Society. At this meet-
ing, Barbara Gish was installed as the
new president. The Senior ensemble
sang for the parents. Refreshments
were served afterwards in the cafete-
In December the officers planned
the annual Multiple Sclerosis Christ-
mas party, along with advisors Mr.
Phillip Wax and Mrs. Pat Bryant.
This was the group's main activity of
the year and their most important
Spring president of the National
Honor Society was Dennis Winslow.
Under his leadership the group had a
week in late March in which they sold
candy and other items in order to raise
money for the club.
In order to become a member of
the National Honor Society, a student
must have the required grade point
average for his respective class level.
He must then submit a letter to one
of the advisors telling why he wants
to be in the society and listing other
216 National Honor Society
ABOVE: JUNIOR NATIONAL HONOR
SOCIETY: First Row: Cindy Leary, Tara Li,
Frank jahn, Willie Kim, Robert Kim, jane
Martin. Second Row: jane Kim, Dawn Sle-
zak, Donna Deane, Anne Pearce, Tina Ren-
ner, Linda Couture, Marilou Eleazar, Sue
Iggulden, Brenda Wong, Sandra Stone, Mic-
helle Gano. Third Row: Kathy Thomas,
Heidi Walter, janet Groh, Joyce Muldoon,
Donna Lee, DeeDee Small, Alena Hibbs,
Maureen O'Brien, Sally Chow, Kathy Daven-
port, Teresa Wang. Fourth Row: Bob Durr,
Sally Rubin, Vanessa Jump, joleene johnson,
Cindy Spreeman, Dale Hewitt, Margaret Bab-
nick, Laura Elmer, Karen Fuglee, Carol
Cooper, Sandra Redmer. Fifth Row: Dale
Walker, Rob Edgell, Tom Elliott, Eric john-
son, Monica jones, Cindy Essex, Nancy
Huber, Sharon Miller, Ted Chapman, Mary-
Ann Schneider, Suzanne 'Kirkland. TOP:
Sarah Ewers, Honor Society member, studies
notes during class.
BELOW LEFT: Kelly Elmer is fascinated by
his chemistry experiment. BELOW FAR
LEFT: janet Durkheimer receives assistance
from one of her teachers. LEFT: SOPHO-
MORE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY:
First Row: Mark Tidswell, Vince Leary, jeff
Elliott, Bill Geiger. Second Row: Kathy
Palmer, Vera McKenner, Thereas Darby,
Vicky Luizzi, Cheryl Lange, Susan Hastings,
Valerie Soderquist. Third Row: Patty
Lukrofka, Alison Barbee, Tammy Gorowski,
Lisa johnson, Liz Babnick, Robin Geske,
Cheryl Bland. ABOVE: SENIOR
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: First
Row: Steve Gish, Mary Bean, Barbara Gish,
Dennis Winslow, Donna Gallagher, Pam
Drew. Second Row: Nancy Chinn, Andrea
Iam, Ruth Giordano, Bellen Lara, Marlis Bar-
bee, Byung Ahn, Merrit Quarrurn, Kathy
Henderson, Kim Shipman, Karen Forsythe.
Third Row: Mary Wirtjes,jeanette Johnston,
Gloria Parker, Linda Thario, Karen Leverson,
Nita Aboud, joy Ritthaler, Mary Louie.
Fourth Row: Karen Morrell,jan Pauley,
Diana Schneider, Gayle Strech, Bob Camp,
Kathy Hiles, Liz Geiger, Debbie Gelow.
Fifth Row: Teresa Tautfest, Ortensia
Gamon, Rose johnson, Hank Lohmeir,
Randy Beck, Kelly Elmer, Gary McDough,
Carol Trinci, Connie George.
National Honor Society 217
Involve Top Quokers
"My Pleiades experience has given
me nine special friends and many sen-
ior memories," beamed Vicki Brown.
Pleiades was the girls' honorary club
at Franklin, honoring ten senior girls.
The first five were announced at the
junior Prom the previous year, with
the second set of five being
announced at the end of the first
Pleiades, along with Frairs, partici-
pated in many delightful activities for
themselves and the school. "We had a
lot of fun ice skating, bowling, and at
the taco feed where we fed the
Friarsf' said Barbara Gish. Pleiades
and Friars furnished and decorated the
Christmas tree for the Candyland
Dance. They served refreshments and
ABOVE RIGHT: Steve Gish takes a breather
from his computer work. RIGHT:
PLEIADES: Sitting: Barbara Gish, Ruth
Giordano, Vicki Brown, Karen Forsyth.
Standing: Pam Drew, Nita Aboud, Diana
Schneider, Elizabeth Geiger, Karen Levorson,
218 Friars, Pleiades
greeted guests at the junior Prom. As
new members, they had served at the
Senior Prom in 1975. On Thursday,
April 22, both groups went for swim-
ming and recreation to Mr. Richard
Mabxy's fFriars' advisorj home. "We
owe a great deal to our advisor, Mr.
Richard Mabry," stated Friar member,
Among the Pleiades' service pro-
jects were to present a dinner basket
to a needy family at Thanksgiving,
and to present Easter baskets filled
with candy to the children at the Shri-
ner's hospital on April 18. The Friars
traditionally were supposed to paint
the goal posts on the field, but the
City of Portland did it before the
Friars were able to.
?1"hn Eu s
- gg, ' -
qt ,.z A ,.,,.
1-f.,. fn" ff
Q' ,,,, "
9 iw fa J
. .Qu , gf' V ws'f,,,.,g6z, 1' M11
, .. ., ,, ,. Q
ABOVE: DANCELINE: Front: Colleen Lan-
dis, Chris Verkennes, Robin Geslce, Sheri
Doel, Rebecca Oleny, Kathy Davenport,
julia Black, Vicki Willy. Back: Kathy
Shields, Debbie Peterson, Brenda Sounders,
Ronda Lashewitz, Holly Barrett, Cindy Essex,
Maureen O,Brien, Linda Essex, Wendy Sto-
well. RIGHT: Danceline members prepare
for a performance at a basketball game.
BELOW RIGHT: Linda Essex, Maureen
O'Brien, Ronda Lashewitz, and Holly Barrett
entertain during half time at a basketball
220 Danceline, Drill Team
Donce Teams Slrive
Dancing mainly to soul music, the
drill team performed at several basket-
ball games and practiced in the stu-
dent lounge every Tuesday, Wednes-
day and Thursday, Consisting of 16
members and instructed by Mrs. Patri-
cia Specht, the team was organized
primarily to serve the students, inter-
Organizing and publicizing the
team were the main problems Mrs.
Specht faced at the beginning of the
year. "To bring entertainent to the
studentsj' was the goal expressed by
her and the team.
In her first year at Franklin, Mrs.
Specht taught home economics. She
came from San Francisco, where she
taught at Woodrow Wilson High
The Danceline, directed by Mrs.
Linda Sheron, performed at basketball
games during half time. They were
involved in competition with dance
groups from other schools. They
competed at Clackamas High School
in February and at Centennial High
School in March. Commented Cindy
Essex, Danceline member, "This year
on Danceline was a lot of fun, but I
think we needed more support from
Chris Verkennes practices "the
le." ABOVE: DRILL TEAM: Front:
Condray, Kathy Wilson, Bonnie Brad-
Melinda Wilson, Denise Grubbs, Deb-
Green, Doug Roos. Back: Joyce Menefee,
Patricia Specht, Anita Bradford, Linda
Michelle Hampton, Tonya Condray.
Danceline, Drill Team 221
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Reach New Heights
High on the slopes of Mt. Hood,
Franklin Ski Club members prepared
for a full day of skiing. The Ski Club
went to Mt. Hood every Saturday for
eight weeks. They started the day at
seven in the morning and ended it at
six at night. At the end of a long day,
ski club members raced down the
mountainside towards Timberline
Lodge for a cup of hot chocolate.
Members either knew how to ski
or were taking lessons, in order to be a
member. Other requirements were
that fees had to be paid. The Ski Club
banquet was held at the Old Country
LEFT: Linda Minor takes a barrage of snow-
balls from Mark Kuhn. TOP LEFT: Barbara
Gish appears pleased after a busy day of ski-
ing on Mt. Hood. ABOVE: BENCH PRESS
CLUB: First Row: Duane Wold, Mike Post,
Dale Hewitt,,Iim Caputo, Bill Green. Second
Row: Gary Tillman, Rick Thomas, Steve
Gumbert, Dwayne Howard, Mark Ori, Roy
Alsup, Mr. Charles Keamey.
Kitchen on April 14.
Being able to bench press 200
pounds and being out for any sport
were the requirements for the Bench
Press Club. The club didn't compete
with other schools, but members com-
peted against each other.
Dale Hewitt, junior, broke the
school bench press record by lifting
265 pounds. He was named outstand-
ing lifter of the year. "Our main goal
is to increase interest in lifting, and
eventually to compete with other
schools,', commented Mr. Charles
Kearney, coach of the weight lifters.
Ski Club, Bench Press Club 223
Held at jefferson High School on
April 9 and 10, the State Thespian
Conference highlighted the year for
Franklin's drama club. During this
conference all participants attended
Franklin's production of "The Diary
of Anne Frank," held in the Quaker
auditorium. The actors were given a
standing ovation for their perform-
ance. This play was put on at Franklin
earlier in the year. At the conference,
students saw plays from other high
schools, attended workshops, and
took part in various competitions. "It
was nice to get to know other kids
and to find out what was going on in
drama in Oregonj' commented Thes-
pian Laura Elmer.
Other activities-during the year
included the annual banquet and
installation of officers, a spaghetti
feed, and the performance of a chil-
dren's play for grade school students.
Among the responsibilities of the
theater production class were han-
dling business, publicity, costumes,
lighting, and sound for all auditorium
activities. They designed and built all
Miss Kristine Bitar, head of the
theater production class, described the
year this way: "This year was busy
and filled with many projects. It was a
successful year, thanks to the many
hard working students in the class.
We built a set for the play 'Pot of
Gold' as well as 'Anne Frankf This
had to be struck for the Rose Festival
assembly and then rebuilt for the
When asked if it took special tal-
ent to be in this class, Miss Bitar sim-
ply stated it took interest in and dedi-
cation to theater and its many techni-
224 Thespians, Theater Production
TOP: jeff Guldenzoph works on building a
Set. ABOVE: THEATER PRODUCTION:
First Row: Pat Irish, Pat O'Brien, Tim
Wheadon,jeff Guldenzophhlan Pauley,
Jeanne Nelsen, Kerry Davis, Rod Huddle-
ston. Second Row: Terri Ryan, Mr.
Biggs,jim Fonts, Brent LaFollette, Kim
ney, Lynn Young, Doug Wamer, Kelley
pin, Miss Kristine Bitar, Craig Dixon.
ABOVE: Kerry Davis adjusts the intensity of
the lights in the auditorium. TOP: THESPI-
ANS: First Row: Liz Bridges, Jeanne Nelsen,
Craig Dixon, Gayle Strech, Karen Fuglee,
Donna Dirks, Terri Ryan, Ronda Lashewitz,
Vicki Youngdell. Second Row: Eric Schwarz-
kopf, Colleen Irish, Lynn Young, Rod Hud-
dleston, M.r. Brian Biggs, Mike Sewell, Mike
Schoeneman, David Ward, jim Caputo, Mar-
lis Barbee,jack Pauley, Laura Elmer, .Ian Pau-
ley, Brent LaFollerte, Ted Chapman, Rose-
mary -Iohnson. Third Row: Rhonda Mead-
ows, Lori Haubold, Leslie Hayes, Kelly Gil-
pin, Paul Hastings. RIGHT: Christine jaquet
helps with costumes during "Anne Frank"
Thespians, Theater Production 225
Having fun, going places, and
making new friends were a few of the
reasons students joined the Russian
Under the leadership of Mr. Alan
Ellis, the club had many activities
planned. Among them were a trip to
the beach, a Halloween party and a
trip to the Russian community in
Woodburn. Immigrants living there
have retained the religion practiced in
Russia in the nineteenth century.
Russian students this year planned
exchanges with Russian clubs from
other schools. Activities planned for
these exchanges were chess tourna-
ments, soccer games, and visits to
incoming Russian ships. Highlight of
the year for Russian students was the
TOP LEFT: Mr. Alan Ellis, Cathy Butler and
Shelli Stoughton dance the Troika during the
Vetcherinka dinner. RIGHT: SPANISH
CLUB: First Row: Linda Miner, David Gor-
sek, julie Durant, Mary Malta, jerry' Koop-
man, Second Row: Miss Dorothy Grant,
Mary Bean, Karen McFarlin, Vickie Shaw,
Liz Babnick, Lori Iammateo, Susan Tham,
Brenda Wong. Third Row: Patty Lukrofka,
Alison Barbee, Lori Haubold, Ortensia
Gamon, Marlis Barbee, Joyce Muldoon, Ted
Chapman, Marilou Eleazar,-Iack Russell.
Above: Debbie Willard scans the menu dur-
ing club dinner at Zapata's.
226 Russian, Spanish Clubs
annual Vetcherinka CRussian dinnerj
held in February.
Calling' themselves "Los Cuaque-
rosl' fQuakersj, the Spanish Club
planned a long list of activities for the
year. joint meetings with other Port-
land schools, foreign language camps,
and Spanish dinners were planned.
Bake sales and other money raising
activities were scheduled to help the
Club membership was open for
everybody who was enrolled in Span-
ish. "To see the club grow in size"
was the goal expressed by Miss Doro-
thy Grant, the advisor. Membership
has seemed to remain the same in the
last few years.
"I have really enjoyed working
with all my student team members.
They were very helpful and enthusias-
ticf' commented Miss Kristine Bitar,
coach of Franklin's Speech Team.
This was Miss Bitarls first year with
the team, as well as her first year at
Under her leadership, the team had
a successful year and proved to be out-
standing at all the tournaments. The
students traveled to various locations
to participate in speech meets. The
University of Portland and the Uni-
versity of Oregon were two of the
places visited by the speech team. The
district meet was held at Wilson
High School this year. Four people
placed in this meet making them eli-
gible for state competition. Students
ABOVE RIGHT: George Owens and Carol
Cassell exhibit a few of the trophies won by
the team during the year. RIGHT: SPEECH
TEAM: First Row: Suzanne Kirkland, Carol
Trinci, Naomi Weiss, Miss Kristine Bitar.
Second Row: jane Martin, Irene Tikerpuu,
Leslie Hayes, Rhonda Meadows, Ronda Lash-
ewitz. Third Row: George Owens, jay Sum-
mer, Bill Dolan, jim Caputo, Kenny Hicks,
228 Speech Team
going to state were Carol Trinci
Cpoetry and expositoryjg Suzanne
Kirkland foratoryjg Ronda Lashewitz
Cpoetryjg and Naomi Weiss fexposi-
toryj. Suzanne Kirkland took third in
state in oratory, the only student in
Portland to place at all in the state
According to team members, being
on the speech team takes a lot of time
and effort, but the outcome is reward-
ing. This statement seems to be justi-
fied since the students brought home
16 trophies, up to the middle of April.
In summing up the year, Miss Bitar
said, "This year has proved successful
for the entire team, There was a lot of
hard work and dedication and I am
really looking forward to next yearf'
Carol Trinci and jim Caputo enjoy
short walk at the University of Oregon dur-
the meet they attended there. TOP:
Weiss, Ronda Lashewitz, Carol
and Suzanne Kirkland display the tro-
they won at the district meet. ABOVE
RIGHT: Showing one of the fruits of his
labors, jay Sumner smiles contentedly.
BELOW RIGHT: Rhonda Meadows
expresses great persuasion during one of her
Speech Team 229
Contribute To F.H.S.
Franklin High School Lettermen,
in order to become a member of this
club, had to earn a letter in a sport at
the Varsity level. One of the activities
Lettermen participated in was aiding
in the parking of cars on open house
night. Mr. Tom Dyar was advisor of
this club this year.
Franklinis honorary music club,
Sigma Phi Alpha, worked hard this
year to promote interest in their club,
and to get its members more involved.
Besides trying to achieve this goal,
ABOVE: Vanessa jump, Sigma member,
plays the piano. TOP RIGHT: Neil Lund
earns his Varsity letter in gymnastics. MID-
DLE RIGHT: WRESTLING LETTER-
MEN: First Row: Mike Baird, Dave Harding,
Marvin Barnard, Dale Palmer, Gary Van-
steenwyk, Alan Moore. Second Row: Kendall
jobe, Robert Kim, Frank Cervanteshlim
Daw, Vince Barbour, Craig Lindley, Paul
Hastings, Harold Rostig. RIGHT: PROJEC-
TIONISTS: First Row: Dale Logan, Ray
Hunt, Mr. Britt Davis, Rex Danton. Second
Row: Dana Coffey,john,Iunkeit, Robert
Voreis, Ralph Andrews, Don Esmond, Wen-
dell Knutson, Tony Idle.
230 Lettermen, Sigma, Projectionists
Sigma also held bake sales at various
banks to make money. They had a
Halloween party to make new mem-
bers feel welcome, and went caroling
during Christmas time.
Advised by Mr. Britt Davis, the
projectionists served the school by
showing films and taking care of the
audio-visual equipment. The students
received one unit of credit for this
class, showing films during their free
class time, and taping shows off tele-
vision for use during school.
Answering the telephone, taking
messages and running errands were a
few of the responsibilities fulfilled by
the main office student staff. The stu-
dents who were enrolled in this class
enjoyed it because it was different
from other classes and there was no
Students working in the attendance
office checked students in and out of
school. This was a help to the secre-
taries in charge. Students said that
they enjoyed working when there was
a large crowd to tend.
In the student store, students
gained valuable experience working
with money. Their duties included
selling items in ,the store, taking
inventories, and handling fees and fil-
ing. These students worked for about
two weeks after school was out chang-
ing combinations on lockers and
recording them. About the staff, Mrs.
Psyche Miller stated "I couldn't run
this place without them. They're my
right hand." Students on all of these
staffs worked the full school year and
received one unit of credit.
TOP: Rhonda -Iester diligently sorts out file
cards. ABOVE: STUDENT STORE STAFF:
First Row: Mrs. Psyche Miller,-Cindy Lacey,
Cheryl Solheim, Sandara Redmenjeannie
Chan. Second Row: Vicky Schwanke, Kari
DeWitt, Kathy Davenport,john Lacey,
Wendy Donkin. RIGHT: Dianna Crosby
takes calls in the main office.
232 Student Staffs
LEFT: Mary Wirtjes files names for the
attendance office secretaries. ABOVE:
ATTENDANCE OFFICE STAFF: First
Row: Karen Landers, Debbie Gelow, Pat
Barnes, Barbara Baugher, Kristi Chatterton,
Linda Bevington, Mrs. june Weber.: Second
Row: Michelle Couch, Maurissa Klinger,
Pam Moore, Chuck Cogburn, Mary Wirtjes,
Mrs. Marie Newton. TOP: MAIN OFFICE
STAFF: First Row: Rhonda Jester, Kris Cam-
eron, Michelle Cook, Cyndi Scott. Second
Row: Mrs. Chris Sirne, Steve DeAngelo, Col-
leen Landis, Barbara Hallock.
Student Staffs 233
RIGHT: Bill Van Patten gets assistance from
Michelle Rinquist, bookroom helper. MID-
DLE RIGHT: Patricia Murphy checks sign-
up sheets for counselors. BELOW RIGHT:
BOOKROOM STAFF: Michelle Rinquist,
john jungkeit, Mrs. Jeanne Schultz, Karen
Thieman, Kathy Thieman, BELOW:
LIBRARY STAFF: Michelle Fish, Rhonda
Murphy, Tammy Barnard, Ruth Freeman,
Mrs. Eleanor Norlin, Barbara Shipley, Mrs.
234 Student Staffs
Answering telephone calls, typing,
filing and running errands for faculty
members were the main duties of the
Workers in the counseling room. "I
think working in the counseling room
is good experience for future office
Work because itis like working in a
real office," commented Carol
The five bookroom workers were
kept busy this year with their many
duties. They processed books and
checked them in and out to students
and faculty members. In addition to
this, they kept the books in repair and
took care of film orders.
The main duties of the library staff
were similar to those of the book-
room staff. In addition to checking
books in and out, the students filed
cards and made out overdue notices.
"They have made Work more pleasant
and easier," summed up Mrs. Eleanor
ABOVE: COUNSELING ROOM STAFF:
Tera Balogh, Cathy Henderson, Sue Zimmer-
man, Mrs. Rose McKnight, Carol Cooper,
DiAnna Van Ortwick, Heidi Johansen, Kelly
Gilpin, Patricia Murray,-Ianeljournagan,
Terrie Primmer. TOP: Ruth Freeman checks
.the overdue notices for library.
Student Staffs 235
256 Student Staffs
ABOVE LEFT: Alan Shipley waits on Frank-
lin student during lunch. TOP: RESOURCE
CENTER STAFFS: Front: Mary Giannone,
Sandy Wattenburg, Dorothy Lashewitz,
Vicke Nelsen. Back: Mrs. Bonnac Lindley,
Vicky Santangelo, Ann Hallock, Ron Drath,
Karin -Iohannson, Sandy Robinson,
Helen Hanson. ABOVE:
ROOM STAFF: Front: Mrs. Claudia
son, Teresa Lukich, Debbie Sanseri. B
Becky Letcher, Gayla Knight, Barbara R
Wendy Richards,-Iudy Schibcl.
"Even though many new books
were added to the Social Studies
Resource Center from the library this
year, they caused no problem, for the
student staff working in here," com-
mented Mrs. Bonnae Lindley, secre-
tary of the resource center. However,
Mrs. Virginia Oreskovich said that
the books added to the English
Resource Center caused much more
work for her student staff. Among
the duties performed by the staffs
were checking books in and out, as
well as repairing damaged books.
When asked what the duties of the
Manning Career Center were, Mrs.
Helen Hanson answered that they
assisted students in finding career
information and helping students
operate the computer. Mrs. Lindley
summed up views of the student
staffs by saying, "The extra help
comes in handy, and they help keep
the resource centers working well."
Students working in room 239
assisted secretaries and teachers in
duplicating materials for classroom
use. They worked with duplicators,
mimeograph machines, typewriters
and other machines. Mrs. Claudia
Knutson supervised all production
The cafeteria staff, working for a
credit or for pay helped serve during
lunch periods. They cleaned up and
even did some cooking.
LEFT: Teresa Lukich mimeographs some
materials for classroom use. TOP LEFT:
Sandy Robinson operates the computer for
VVi1liam Greenburg. ABOVE: CAFETERIA
STAFF: Front: Lyle Workman, Scott Ander-
son. Back: Cindy Shrake, Sue Hanson, Hazel
Charbonneau, Don Stanistawski, Michelle
Ringquist, Donna Kistler, Mike Ellis.
Student Staffs 237
ABOVE: Franklin proudly displays wrestler's
trophies. ABOVE LEFT: Future Quaker
watches Franklin's game. TOP RIGHT: Bob
Lanier's sneakers dwarf Kareem Abdul jab-
bar's in the sports car of the Freedom Train.
RIGHT: Stately statue in wood portrays Ben-
jamin Franklin. MIDDLE: Steve Burk nabs a
Quaker athlete completes his uni-
TOP: A Whimhurst electric machine
used in Benjamin Franklin's time.
. Samuel Adams represents Athletics
Jse of his appeal to large crowds.
Vo rsity Teom
Shows Good Attitude
Looking at the overall season, Mr.
Frank Wolf, head coach, said he was
pleased with the way the team played
the game at the end of the season.
The Varsity team had a good attitude.
The best team effort and best game of
the year was against Marshall.
jim Daw and Dwayne Howard
served as team captains. At the awards
banquet held at Northis Chuck
Wagon, the following honors were
given: Most Inspirational and Best
Defensive Player, Hank Lohmeier,
Senior, Most Improved Back, Mike
Crocker, junior: Most Improved
Lineman, Mat Irinaga, junior, Best
Offensive, jim Daw, senior, Best
Back, Pat Durbin, senior. The
Scholar-athlete nominee was Hank
Lobmeier, and jim Daw was entered
in the Hall of Fame. Randy Beck,
senior, and Hank Lohmeier were
selected for the East Division All-Star
240 Varsity Football
ABOVE: Tom Mason fakes a pass off to
Mike Crocker, while Gary Hereford blocks a
Grant General. TOP RIGHT: Coach Chuck
Kearney shows concern at a home game.
RIGHT: Coach Ray jacobus and Hank Loh-
meier earnestly observe the Quaker team at
the Grant game.
ABOVE: jim Daw comes bursting through
the hoop after halftime during a home game.
ABOVE RIGHT: Hank Lohmeier flies
through the air with the greatest of ease at
the Grant game held at the Civic Stadium.
RIGHT: Pat Durbin leads the Quaker team
onto the Quaker field. FAR RIGHT: Hank
Lohmeier wards off two Grant opponents for
a spectacular catch.
242 Varsity Football
J.V. Footboll Teom
The junior Varsity football team
learned one of the most important
aspects of football this year. By the
"middle of the season they came
together as a team," stated Coach
Mr. Eric Utterstrom. They played
good football and looked forward
to being the best. The ,I.V. players did
not reach this goal, but they learned
teamwork and weren't afraid to play
any opponent they faced. As a Whole,
the team has improved since last
year, defeating opponents who had
beat them when they were fresh-
Most Improved Offensive Back
was Eddie Flake, sophomore, Most
Improved Offensive Lineman was
Randy Blanchard, sophomore, Most
Improved Defensive Line Backer was
jim Caputo, sophomore, Most
Improved Defensive Back was Ralph
Coach Utterstrom said of the 'I.V.
team that they will be a great help to
the Varsity next year.
f i -
" fit t
at '. ' s 'ZQ1 911'
f '15i' . 4' wt ws 'Asif' f
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'mist 11 absye - lm-azz:
ABOVE: jim Caputo and Mark Barbour
attack an opponent as the Quakers played at
home. ABOVE LEFT: Bob Durr earnestly
watches the Quaker men play football. LEFT:
Vince Barbour and Ralph Amata charge onto
their opponents to keep them from getting a
junior Varsity Football 243
TOP: JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
TEAM: Front Row: Paul Hastings, Bob
Durr, Vince Barbour, Bryon Norman, Bill
Green, joe Harding, Steve Summer, Mike
Barnes. Second Row: jim Caputo, Mark Barb-
our, Scott Anderson, Gary Fujino, Roger
Mumm, Bill Gump, jack Pauley, Kerry jobe,
Paul Clancy. Third Row: Scott Sizemore,
Nick Brocato, Randy Blanchard, joe
DePinto, Ken Garrett, Ralph Mata, Dave
Keller, Bill Bills, Mike Brown, Head Coach
Mr. Erik Utterstrom. Back Row: Assistant
Coach Coon, Larry Gentry, Tim Hartwig,
Greg Hereford, Eddie Flake, Doug Janway,
Darrell Hansen, Assistant Coach Hildahl,
Manager Dave Melton. RIGHT: Bob Durr
and Larry Gentry come to the rescue of team-
mate Darrell Hansen. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Philip Stephens receives the ball while Dan
Riker and Mark Diedrich protect him from
244 junior Varsity Football
New Couch Directs
Frosh Football Team
This year, the freshman football
team was coached by Mr. Frank Lon-
dos and a new coach Mr. Art Ander-
son. Coach Anderson came from
Washington High School. He
coached six years of freshman foot-
ball and one year of Varsity football
The freshman team had a two win,
five loss season. Coach Anderson said
that the team started out "real slowl'
but the last three or four games they
played really well together as a team.
Augusto Uck was named the Best
Running and Defensive Back, Best
Defensive Lineman was Mark Died-
rich. An average of 30 boys turned out
for frosh football this year, and Coach
Anderson stated that they will be a
good junior Varsity Team next year.
He expressed the need for more par-
ticipation in the football program.
TOP LEFT: Augusto Uck escapes the grip of
the opponent. TOP: FRESHMAN FCOT-
BALL TEAM: Front Row: D. Kim, L.
Downs, R. Lawson, P. Stephens, B. Davis, B.
Hull, K, Martin, T. Hersey, P. Robertson.
Second Row: L. Beck, S. William, M.
Wainer, P. Green, V. Medina, M. Moore, G.
Alsup, K. Croteau, R. Shafer, S. Hardy. Third
Row: K. Capps, M. Diedrich, A. Uck, S. San-
tangelo, R. Hackathorn, j. Scott, P. Hagen,
D. Theimann,j. Hobbs, B. Shadder, L. Betts,
M. Daschel, Coach A. Anderson, Coach F.
Londos, D. Riker, M. Muzzy, M. Freauff, G.
Curtis, W. Holliman, K. Duncan. BOTTOM
LEFT: jeff Scott, Ken Martin, and Ken Dun-
can attentively watch the game.
junior Varsity Football 245
ABOVE: Tera Balogh encourages the Quaker
fans to show spirit. ABOVE RIGHT: Tera
Balogh, Linda Bunch, Vicki Youngdcll,
Kathy Hiles, Linda Couture, and Linda Hong
exhibit their talent to the football crowd.
RIGHT: The Varsity Fall Rally.
246 Fall Rallies
Foll Rollies Keep
The Quaker Spirit pg
Promoting spirit as their goal, the
Fall Varsity Rally did an outstanding
job as Franklin's Cross Country, Foot-
ball, Soccer and Wrestling rally. They
also cheered at two Portland Thunder
The girls performed at a Rally
Clinic in Vancouver and won first
place for the best all-around rally.
They were awarded the plaque for
1975 All Star Rally.
Their activities included organizing
pep assemblies, providing treats for
the players and making posters to pro-
mote game attendance.
Senior Kathy Hiles and junior Tera
Balogh served as presidents. Other
members were juniors Linda Couture,
Linda Bunch, Linda Hong, and Vickie
"We had a real fun season, despite
all the bad weather. We only wished
it could've lasted longer," commented
Kathy Hiles and Tera Balogh.
Rally advisor Mrs. Hunter said that
they were a terrific bunch of girls and
she,s looking forward to next year.
The Fall junior Varsity Rally with
Mrs. Wells as their advisor, per-
formed many of the same duties as
the Varsity Rally did.
Susan Hastings served as president.
Other members were Linda Coon,
Tina Greeley, Tina Klassy, Cheryl
Lange and Ling Chan.
"There was a lot of hard work
involved but we had fun doing it. It
was all worthwhile," stated Linda
Coon and Tina Klassy.
ABOVE LEFT: Susan Hastings displays her
wrestling rally outfit. LEFT: -LV. FALL
RALLY: Front Row: Tina Klassy, Tina Gree-
ley. Back Row: Susan Hastings, Ling Chan,
Linda Coon, Cheryl Lange.
Fall Rallies 247
Cross Country Teom
Franklin's Cross Country team was
the second largest in the city. Over 50
runners were involved.
The varsity teams were young,
with very few seniors participating.
"They were not super-strong teams,',
stated Coach jon Abraham. ulf the
girls were a little better, they would
have had a better chance of going to
The Most Valuable Runner for
the boys was Steve Rodgers and for
the girls, Margaret Babnick. They
ABOVE RIGHT: Craig Dixon takes a straw
break after a grueling race. RIGHT: BOYS'
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM:
Front Row: Dale Diloreto, Craig Dixon,
Mark Tidswell, David Leathers, Ron Wells,
Manager. Back Row: jerry Koopmen, Rod
Huddleston, Brian Hampton, Steve Rodgers,
Coach jon Abraham.
248 Varsity Cross Country
both received The Most Miles Run
This year the distances were
changed, to make the Cross Country
race more challenging for all the
The two runners whose names
were placed in the Hall of Fame were
Steve Rodgers and Karen Levorson.
The Cross Country team had a
successful season. With the young
runners, next year Q1976j will be even
sl . .wW. 4
ABOVE GIRLS VARSITY CROSS
COUNTRY TEAM Front Row: Denise
Williams Margaret Babmck Karen Levor-
son Pam Drew Glenda Landers, Eileen
Elmer Second Row Ron Wells, Camilla
Derby Teresa Darby Debbie Slezak, Shari
Knutson Cindy Baird Shelley Beckel, Sandy
Hiles Back Row Coach Alan Radke, fassist-
ant coach from Woodstock Elementary
Schoolj, Sue Rogers, Melia Torrence, Don-
.nane Bollig, Elizabeth Babnick, Liz Bridges,
Coach jon Abraham. FAR LEFT: Determina-
tion pushes Steve Rodgers up the hill. LEFT:
Margaret Babnick concentrates on pacing her-
self during her event.
Varsity Cross Country 249
ABOVE: Margaret Babnick takes the lead
over Lincoln. ABOVE RIGHT: Eileen Elmer
sprints to the finish. RIGHT: Participants
from various schools rush to gain first place.
250 Varsity Cross Country
LEFT: Quaker boys set off for race. ABOVE
LEFT: Liz Babnick and Melia Torrence strive
ro remain ahead. ABOVE: A steady pace
keeps Karen Lcvorson going.
Varsity Cross Country 251
ABOVE: Glenn Carrico runs on. ABOVE
RIGHT: FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY
TEAM: Front Row: Frank jones, jim Ben-
nett, john Darke, Dennis Miller, Steve Win-
slow, Manager Ron Wells. Back Row: Tom
Patterson, john Hall, Mike Diecorte, Aaron
Lance, Coach jon Abraham. RIGHT: JV
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row:
Glenn Carrico, Scott Felex,,Iack Russell, Neil
McDonagh. Back Row: Doug Walter, Ray
Oetinger, Steve Glenn, Bob Loewen, Coach
252 JV, Freshman Cross Country
Young Cross Country
Teoms Impress Cooch
To create a good freshman attitude
and change the image of Cross Coun-
try were the goals for Coach Mr. ,Ion
Most Valuable Runner for the
freshman team was Tom Patterson
and the Most Miles Run by any fresh-
man was james Bennett.
With a great number of sopho-
mores out to run for Cross Country,
the JV team took 2nd in City. Coach
Abraham was impressed with the
"For the first time they had a Girls'
-IV race in city, which we got to par-
ticipate in," stated Abraham.
If it wasn't for so many injuries,
the teams would have been much
stronger. Overall, Coach Abraham
was impressed with such good young
TOP LEFT: jim Bennett makes his way up
the hill. CENTER LEFT: Going to a Cross
Country meet Dale Diloreto and Bob Loewen
wave good-bye to Franklin Quakers. FAR
LEFT: ,IV Cross Country Team shows good
grouping. LEFT: Ray Oetinger sprints in last
500 yards of race. ABOVE: Scott Felix shows
endurance up hill.
JV, Freshman Cross Country 253
TOP: SOCCER TEAM: Front Row: Philip
Savory, David Bullock, Robert Camp, Robert
Kim, Dan Hong, Bill Dolan,,Iohn Smeraglio,
Willie Kim. Second Row: Craig Lindley,
Kelly Elmer, Doug Steele, Ricardo Zyelinske,
Lance Condray, Robert Harding, Harold Ros-
tig, Pat Hughes, Dwayne Holcomb. Third
Row: Ray Galloway, Byung Ahn, Gary
Myershleff Schwab, Richard Wehring, Mike
Rund, Mark Kuhn, Ronald Mackenzie, Bill
Bowers, Coach Eugene Cole. Last Row: Scott
Derby,jeff Elliot, Tom Martin, Dennis Heis-
ler, Chuck Locke, joe Poff, David Rose.
ABOVE: Raymond Galloway, Richard Weh-
ring, Ricardo Zyelinske, and Dave Bullock
attempt to capture the ball. RIGHT: Ricardo
Zyelinske, Raymond Galloway, Byung Ahn,
and Craig Lindley anticipate that what goes
up must come down.
Soccer Tecam Reoches
city Play offs
Current soccer popularity, due to
the success of the Portland Timbers,
helped the Quaker team. A larger
number of players turned out for the
team and more fans attended the
games than attended last year. This
interest helped the team to be
stronger and to play a better brand of
"The boys are playing a higher
degree of soccer than last year. More
of them know the fundamentals
now," stated Coach Eugene Cole.
The Quaker soccer team listed as
their goal for the season, "to become
State champs." They came close to
that, having an undefeated season in
East Division. Franklin lost to
Lincoln, however, in the City
Senior Robert Camp was named
outstanding player. He contributed
the most to the team, both as an
inspiration and as a valuable player.
ABOVE LEFT: Bob Camp displays his
warm-up technique. LEFT: Doug Steele vic-
toriously hands the ball over to Dennis Heis-
ler as his friends look on after a muddy prac-
Soccer 2 5 5
ABOVE: Gracefully performing a floor
move is Ruth Fitzpatrick. RIGHT: GYM-
NASTIC TEAM: Front Row: Christine Mec-
ham, Ruth Fitzpatrick,julie Sayers, Iris
Gelowitsch. Second Row: Nancy Foss, jill
Flessas, Elaine Wong, Penny Ostrem, Tami
Gorowski. Third Row: Michelle Betters, Lori
Willimont, Colleen McDow,janet Grah,
Terri Ackerman, Debbie Hong. Back Row:
Coach Larry Barnett, Ron Coppernoll, Tom
Hayes, Dan Brockway, Rick Davis, Tim
Stewart, Dale Hewitt, Neil Lund, Gary Van
Steenwyck, Coach Linda Sheron. RIGHT:
julie Sayers prepares to dismount from beam.
FAR RIGHT: Ruth Fitzpatrick carefully
walks along the balance beam.
kill ond Promise
The gymnastics team, in its second
ear of competition, "had a very, very
uccessful season,', according to
ach Larry Barnett. The team per-
ormed well together and often took
he majority of points in their meets.
ey will be even stronger next year
cause of the young team they have
ow in 1975.
Tremendous performances were
by all gymnasts, and we
very pleased with them stated
coach Mrs Linda Sheron
The boys' season record was seven
wins, one loss and the girls' record
was four wins and three losses.
They competed in City with Ruth
Fitzpatrick placing fifth and sixth.
She also represented the Quakers at
Team captains were Iris Gelow-
itsch and Gary VanSteenwyck. The
Most Valuable girl gymnast was
Ruth Fitzpatrick and Most Valuable
boy gymnast was Gary Van
ABOVE LEFT: Tim Stewart shows his arm
strength on the steel rings. ABOVE: Dale
Hewitt balances himself upside down. LEFT:
Gary Van Steenwyck leaps onto the horse.
Girls Unify Goals
Potentially there were strong peo-
ple on the Varsity Volleyball team
this year. They concluded the year
with a season record of 6 wins, 4
losses which placed them second in
the East Division.
"Although our highest goal of
placing first in our division and com-
peting for the city title was not
attained, many good things resulted as
the season progressed. Comradeship
was an important part of the good
feeling the team ended the 1975 sea-
son with," stated Coach Carol Fuglee.
Good team play was stressed. The
season ended with some excellent
matches. The girls played really well
junior Nancy Huber and senior
Sandra Schwab were cited as the out-
The largest number of girls turned
out for the j.V. team of the three lev-
els of teams. With everybody having
both good and bad days they, like
ABOVE RIGHT: Carol Hasbrouck awaits
the forthcoming volleyball. RIGHT: The
Varsity Girls' Volleyball team show spirit at a
Varsity, finished the season with a 6
win, 4 loss record.
According to coach Phillip Smith,
"The girls improved greatly over the
course of the season. They really
pulled together at the end."
Carol Hasbrouck, junior, was team
captain. Each girl on the team was
good at one particular skill, such as
spiking, serving and setting. At the
awards banquet held at Farrell's,
Karen Thiemann, sophomore, was
named the outstanding player.
The Volleyball program expanded
this year to include a freshman team.
There was a good tumout and this
season the Frosh team was the most
enthusiastic group. There was a lot of
crowd excitement whenever they
Freshmen had a 4 win, 6 loss sea-
son record. Linda Sharp, as starting
server, Kama McFarland and Anne
Bobzien as setters did outstanding
jobs for the team.
Wm- H: -"
f . wma-sa.,.,,,
' ' my aw
TOP LEFT: VARSITY GIRLS VOLLEY-
BALL TEAM: Front Row: Tami Sudlow.
Second Row: Paula Schwarzkopf, Brenda
Gibson, Nancy Huber, Susan Hunt. Back
Row: Coach Carol Fuglee, Linda Hollings-
worth, Sandra Schwab, Sharon Nemgar, Bev-
crly Brannon. TOP: Kama McFarland and
Linda Sharp prepare to set the ball. LEFT:
Nancy Huber attempts to spike the ball,
while Tami Sudlow looks on.
ABOVE: Sue Hunt and Paula Schwarzkohp
"dig" to return the ball, while Nancy Huber
looks on at a home game. ABOVE RIGHT:
Delene Kegley and Stacy Smith watch for the
serve. FAR RIGHT: Carol Hasbrouck and
Alison Barbec wait for their teammate to
serve. RIGHT: Nancy Huber leaps into the
air for a spike.
A self-sufficient, hard-working
group of girls made the 1975-76 Var-
sity Basketball Rally successful. This
year's Rally raised all the money for
their uniforms from bake sales and
candy sales. The Basketball Rally's
advisor. Mrs. Kathy Block, summed
up what went into this season's
group. "The girls worked very hard
and they had many practices. They
were a great group to work withfl
Attitude had much to do with this
vear's success. as Mrs. Block pointed
our. "The girls kept their cool even
when other rallies were rude to
them." Mrs. Block said the girls were
cheerful and showed their devotion to
the rally when they came to games
even when they were sick. Mrs. Block
thought that one reason this year,s
Varsity Basketball Rally was success-
ful was the fact that all memberswere
leaders and good students.
ABOVE RIGHT: Linda Meadows performs
a rally yell at a home game. RIGHT: -I.V.
BASKETBALL RALLY: Front Row: Kelly
Tilton. kcond Row: ,Ieri Gelow, Linda Mead-
ows. Keely Pillette, Teri Sasaki. Back Row:
"We had fun and we all got along
pretty wellf, These were the com-
ments j.V. Basketball Rally member,
Kelly Tilton gave. Along with the
fun, there was work and practice that
started in summer and went on until
the first game on December 7. The
j.V. Rally advisor was Mrs. Kay
Wells. Each IV. Rally member
received S15 toward the cost of her
uniform. The girls spent about 55100
completing the outfit. Some of this
money was raised through bake sales
and candy sales within the school.
The Freshman Rally "did very
well," according to Miss Elizabeth
Hakkinen, rally advisor. She referred
to the Freshman Rally as, "Impres-
sive" and said that in only two
months of practice, the girls had come
far. They produced a new yell for
every game. Their yells were all well
co ordinated and contrasting
LEFT: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL
RALLY: Front Row: Zcena Pliska, Yukari
Ohno. Middle Row: jill Speciale. Back Row:
Cathy Butler, Vicki Williams, Ramona jour-
nagan. MIDDLE LEFT: Kris Chatterton
yells for the j.V. basketball players. TOP
LEFT: Cindy Conover cheers on the Quakers
at a home game. ABOVE: VARSITY BAS-
KETBALL RALLY: Front ROW: Mrs. Block,
Advisor, Mary Antoine, Cindy Leary, Barbara
Gish. Back Row: Rhonda Meadows, Kathy
Gill, Cindy Conover.
ABOVE: Gary Hereford attempts a basket.
TOP: VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM:
Front Row: Pat Durbin, Charles Simms,
Mark Cooper. Back Row: Dave Keller, Tom
Mason, Ron Fuller, Tom Martin, Steve Burk,
Gary Hereford, Mike Knight, Greg Pillette,
manager Dave Melton. RIGHT: Gary Her-
ford flies in the air for a lay in.
264 Varsity Basketball
Aggressive Vo rsity
Shows Speed, Agility
Aiming to overcome their height
disadvantage by aggressiveness, the
Varsity basketball team ended the sea-
son with a 5 win, 12 loss record.
Goached by Mr. Mike O'Gara, the
Quakers worked hard to improve
themselves throughout the season.
The players hustled on the court,
showing speed and agility. With the
tallest starter being only 6'2", the
Quakers had difficulty playing
against taller opponents. Other teams
tended to overplay on the inside near
the basket and the Quakers' outside
shooting was not consistent enough.
Team captain Gary Hereford was
leading scorer and was named to the
2nd Team All-City. He averaged 20
points and 15 rebounds per game.
Gary was also awarded Most Valuable
Player and Most Inspirational Player.
junior Steve Burk received the Most
Improved Player award.
Coach O'Gara summarized the sea-
son with the statementg "The team
played very well together and they
were all hard workers, but their lack
of consistent outside shooting pre-
vented them from having a winning
ABOVE: Steve Burk shoots a basket. LEFT:
Gary Hereford, Steve Burk, and Tom Martin
line up for a side line pass. BOTTOM LEFT:
Gary Hereford attempts a free throw.
Varsity Basketball 265
Team captain, Greg Herdford, and
high scorers and rebounders, Greg
Hereford, Larry Gentry, and Eddie
Flake helped lead the j.V. basketball
team through a tough season. They
finished with a four win and 18 loss
record. Wfhenever they won, they had
satisfying wins. They won over their
opponents by large margins.
There were periods of frustration,
according to Mr. jeff Kuter, coach,
not with their performance on the
court but with insufficient develop-
ment of fundamentals. One goal that
both the players and coach had
decided on at the beginning of the
season was to improve their basic bas-
ketball skills to prepare for Varsity.
There was a definite improvement in
both offense and defense as the year
This year the team was made up of
all sophomores. All twelve of them
bettered their skills throughout the
course of the season.
Team awards were given' to Greg
Hereford for Most Valuable Player,
Steve Glenn, Most Inspirational
Player, and Darryl Ragsdale, Most
"You can't just look at win and lost
records. Small goals such as better'
shooting, ball handling, and playing
situations determine a successful sea-
son, too," stated Coach Kuter.
266 j.V. Basketball
ABOVE: Greg Hereford shoots a free throw
as Lester Greene, Steve Glenn, and Vince
Leary set themselves to rebound. TOP
RIGHT: Larry Gentry and Paul Clancy raise
their arms to check their opponents. RIGHT:
Larry Gentry out-jumps his opponent and
Greg Hereford waits for the tip.
Despite the 4 win, 11 loss record,
the Freshman basketball team had a
profitable season. The losses were
always close as they lost four games
by a total of five points. Coach Mr.
Tom Thomas commented that, "The
15 players were enjoyable to work
with. They really came together
towards the end of the season?
Some "B" level games were also
played. This gave the players who
normally didnlt get to play much a
chance to play in more games.
One goal achieved by the team was
to draw 33 charging fouls by the
opponents. On defense, the team
allowed an average of 52 points per
game, which was two points over
their goal. Considering the win-loss
record, the team played good defense
which has to be the most important
part of the game.
The team was led by captains Greg
Lazoff and Scott Santagelo. Most
Improved Player was john Hall, and
Most Inspirational Player was Scott
Coach Thomas summed up the sea-
son with this statement, "I felt we
began playing better team basketball.
We learned each other's tendencies
while playing and it will be reflected
in the futuref,
268 Freshman Basketball
ABOVE: Dale Peterson tries to pass to john
Hall. TOP: Ken Duncan jumps for the ball
while Scott Santangelo awaits the. tip.
RIGHT: Augusto Uck throws a foul shot.
Girls Goin Ability,
"I really was proud of them,"
stated Varsity Girls' Basketball Coach
Mr. john Neeley, as he wrapped up
his 2nd year of Varsity Girls' Basket-
ball in the P.I.L. Coach Neeley added
that the girls "were greatly improvedv
from the inexperienced team they
were last year. The girls became more
skilled as the season progressed. Sick-
ness hampered some of the season, yet
the Varsity Quakers attained a 5 win,
5 loss season record. Coach Neeley
cited Brenda Gibson, senior, as an
outstanding player who never missed
a game or a practice in the two years
she had played for Franklin. The Q5
gonian named Brenda Gibson and
Melia Torrence, sophomore, for the
All-City, All-Star 2nd team on the
East Division. The Iournal named
Brenda Gibson for the 2nd team on
the East Division, also.
ABOVE RIGHT: Melia Torrence out jumps
her opponent at a home game. FAR RIGHT:
Debbie Slezak dribbles down the court, while
Kama MacFarland looks on. RIGHT: Bev-
erly Brannan searches for some of her team-
mates to pass the ball to.
270 Girls' Basketball
The junior Varsity team had a new
coach this year, Mr. Eric Utterstrom.
He felt that the team learned a lot
about basketball. He expects that
they'll be the best team in the city
next year, if they practice during the
summer. The season record was 2
wins and 8 losses. Coach Utterstrom
was discouraged about the season
because he dicln't cut the number of
players to team size at the beginning
of the year. Instead he worked with 30
girls. He felt this did not give the
girls the best work-out possible. Over-
all practice wasn't effective with this
many girls. After he cut the team
down to 15, Coach Utterstrom con-
centrated on teaching fundamentals to
these girls. The Most Improved
Player was Tina Renner, junior. Out-
standing players were Stacy Smith and
Karna MacFarland, freshmen.
Mcitmen Ccipture City
Duol Meet Title
"This was the most outstanding
and enjoyable yearf, commented Mr.
Tom Dyar, Varsity Wrestling Coach.
Franklin matmen captured the City
Dual Meet Championship, and also
took the District Championship title.
Franklin took this honor last in 1957.
At the State Tournament, Franklin
took 14th place out of 79 schools.
Seniors Dave Harding C130 lbs.j came
out with 5th place and Gary Van-
Steenwyk U41 lbs.j took 3rd place.
Coach Dyar was pleased with such
good State Tournament standings.
The wrestlers finished with a 9-O
season record, and a 5-O division
Outstanding Wrestler of the Year
was Gary VanSteenwyk. The title of
Most Improved Wrestler went to
Michael Baird. Most Outstanding 2nd
Varsity Wrestler was Harold Rostig.
Gary VanSteenwyk was placed in the
Hall of Fame.
"I was very satisfied with the way
the wrestlers improved 'throughout
the season. It was greatf, stated Coach
272 Varsity Wrestling
ABOVE: Gary VanSteenwyk turns opponent
on back en route to a victory. ABOVE
RIGHT: Most Improved Wrestler Michael
Baird showing winning form. RIGHT: Alan
Moore jumps in arms of Coach Mechling
a . ---J
ABOVE LEFT: ABOVE: Kendall ,lobe
strives for pin. LEFT: Alan Moore pins oppo-
nent in City District Meet. ABOVE LEFT:
Frank Cervantes waits for referee's signal to
start. ABOVE RIGHT: Working for a vic-
tory is Frank Cervantes.
Varsity Wrestling 273
ABOVE: Countering his opponent Kendall
-lobe goes for a take down. ABOVE RIGHT:
Dale Palmer shows his wrestling stance.
RIGHT: jim Daw pins opponent with the
head and arm move. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Marvin Barnard works to drive opponent into
274 Varsity and Second Varsity Wrestling
City 'Pin' Award
The freshman wrestlers surprised
most people by being the weakest
team in the city, but they finished
their season with 3rd place in the city
The freshman team did not have a
competitor in each weight class. This
caused them to give away 6 points for
the weight classes they were missing.
These points were made up by the
rest of the wrestlers pinning their
The wrestlers came out with more
pins than any other school. john
Flores was given the Outstanding Pin-
ABOVE RIGHT: Worldng for a take down
Dick Kim fights hard. MIDDLE RIGHT:
jim Calhoun turns Wilson opponent on his
back. BOTTOM RIGHT: Duane Elmer
works for a pin.
276 Freshman Wrestling
"The wrestlers were out to pin all
of their opponents," stated Mr.
Charles Kearney, Coach. "Even
though they didn,t, they won many
Participants all benefited from the
wins. They came together as a team
and cared about one another.
The Outstanding award went to
jim Calhoungjohn Flores received
Most Improved Wrestlerg Team Cap-
tain went to Eddie Norris and Dick
Kimg and Most Inspirational was
awarded to jim Calhoun and Dick
ABOVE: FRESHMAN WRESTLING
TEAM: Front Row: Brian Baugher, jim Cal-
houn, Duane Elmers, Rex Tiffin, Bobby
Loyd. Middle Row: Don Anderson, Benny
Hull, Dick Kim, Darren Welch. Back Row:
jill Kennth, Del Thiemann, Duane Wold,
Eddie Norris,,Iohn Flores, Coach Chuck
Kearney, Kim Capps. ABOVE LEFT: john
Flores puts a pinning combinationi BOT-
TOM LEFT: Rex Tiffin attempts to take
down opponent at home match.
Freshman Wrestling 277
Young Swim Team
This year's swim team had the dis-
advantage of sharing their practice
pool at Reed College with another
team. This kept them from getting an
efficient practice. The boys, and girls'
swim teams, coached by Mr. Ray jaco-
bus. had a Z win, 3 loss season.
"It was a good seasonf' stated
Coach -Iacobus about the girls' team.
He said that they worked to the
potential that he knew they had. The
girls came close to getting 2nd place
in their division, yet didn't attain that
2nd place. They had two close meets
against Cleveland and Madison,
which they lost by only two points.
Coach jacobus was surprised at the
freshman girls' turn-out this year,
who contributed much skill to the
team. He said things looked better for
next year's season. Outstanding swim-
ABOVE RIGHT: Chris ,Iackelford emerges
from the pool. after competing in her event
at Lewis and Clark College. RIGHT: Mark
Tidswell competes in the breaststroke race.
BELOW RIGHT: Nancy Emig catches a
breath of air as she swims freestyle.
mers were Liz Bridges, sophomore, in
butterfly and breaststroke, and Lori
Willimont, freshman, in breaststroke
and freestyle. Most improved girl
swimmers were Liz Bridges and Lori
The boys' swim team was short in
numbers and experience. They had
only three experienced swimmers.
Coach jacobus commented that the
boys had to struggle for their wins.
He predicted that they would be a
stronger team next year if more boys
turned out for swimming. Outstand-
ing boy swimmers were Chuck Locke,
junior. and Neil Lund, senior. Most
improved boy swimmer was Mark
Tidswell, sophomore. Entered on the
Hall of Fame plaque and serving as
team captains were Nancy Emig and
A diving team was newly formed at
Franklin this year. There had never
been a diving team here before. Terry
Ackerman, junior, and Neil Lund,
senior, were the two Quakers divers
at the mid-season "warm-upv meet,
Terry took fourth place and Neil took
seventh place. This mid-season meet
was the only diving meet that Terry
and Neil competed in before the City
Meet. At the City Meet Terry took
third place, which qualified her for
the State Diving Meet in Eugene,
February 27th. Neil took sixth place
in the city meet. At the State competi-
tion Terry took sixteenth place over-
TOP: Terry Ackerman shows her diving
form. RIGHT: RIFLE TEAM: Front Row:
Carol Cooper, john Lacey, Bill Geiger, Larry
Cooper. Back Rowzjeff Abernathy, Rob
Edgell, jeff Krewson. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Neil Lund stretches out over the water during
280 Diving Team, Rifle Team
all. Mr. Ray -Iacobus, who coached the
diving team, said that if the swim-
mers had had more time and a place
to practice these two divers would
have done much better.
The rifle team had six returning
members from last year and one new
participant. Practices were held in
Marshall,s range on Tuesdays at 6:30
p.m. and matches were held on Thurs-
days. In the overall season, the rifle
team won 2 matches. jeff Krewson,
senior, stated that there wasnlt
enough time to practice, although
there was a seasonal record improve-
LEFT: Terry Ackerman prepares to dive.
ABOVE LEFT: Terry Ackerman performs a
back swan dive at a diving tournament.
ABOVE: Neil Lund works on a back somer-
sault in the air at an early morning practice.
Diving Team, Rifle Team
Practicing every day after school
for three months, the Quaker track
men and women made a good show-
ing for their 1976 season.
The Quaker girls, led by a new
coach this year, Mr. jeff Kuter, fin-
ished the season with a 3 win, 3 loss
record. "Girls' track competition is
getting tougher every year. Even
though we weren't City Champions,
there were many other successes,"
stated Coach Kuter.
At the Barlow Invitational, a night
meet, 16 girls set their best times or
distances. Throughout the season, 9
school records were improved. Carol
Bennett went to State in the high
jump. Karen Levorson, team captain,
was named to the Hall of Fame.
"Super job" was all Coach jon
Abraham could say of the Varsity
boys, performance, "the best season in
many yearsf' For the first time in
Franklin's history, they beat Grant.
"lim greatly pleased with all of them.
It's the best season live ever coached,'i
Mr. jon Abraham proudly announced.
Freshman Scott Williams competed
with the Varsity. He's the first "Frosh
RIGHT: At a home meet, Scott Williams,
Mike Moyer, and Dale Hewitt compete
against a Marshall opponent. TOP: Mike
Post "grunts" his way to victory. MIDDLE:
Ron Fuller concludes his anchor leg of the
champion city Mile Relay team.
282 Track I
sensationw in Franklinls history to go
to the State meet. "He's a super guy
and a real competitorj, stated Coach
Abraham. Varsity competed well in
the important meets to win second
place title in City. Five boys qualified
for the State meet in Eugene. Ron
Fuller was the Most Valuable track-
man and Hank Lohmeier was the
Most Inspirational. Marty Mills was
Most Improved and Steve Rogers was
named in the Hall of Fame.
The j.V. track team, coached by
Ms. Carol Fuglee, also had a very suc-
cessful season. Five wins, 0 losses
placed them 4th in the City Meet.
"They were always willing to com-
pete even in events in which they
didn't have a lot of experiencef'
Coach Fuglee said, "and that takes a
lot of dedication and a good attitudef'
David Leathers was the highest scorer
and Robert Voreis and Dave Melton
the Most Improved. "The Freshmen
did a very good jobf, stated Mr. Mike
O,Gara. "They worked really hard
and improved individuallyf, They
won 4 dual meets and lost 2. Brent
Streater was the highest scorer.
ABOVE: Steve Rogers and Gary Hereford
their distance race. TOP: Karen Levor-
sun takes off with the baton. TOP RIGHT:
Frosh sensation Scott Williams and Mike
Moyer sprint to the finish. ABOVE RIGHT:
Rick Tucker reaches in the air for a good
ABOVE: Steve Rodgers finishes his last lap.
ABOVE RIGHT: FRESHMAN TRACK
TEAM: Front Row: Dan Fuglee, Paul
Hagen, john Warren, Ken Martin, Rex Tif-
fin,,Iohn Hall, Lance Condray, Dan Dording,
Brent Striater, Scott Williams. Second Row:
David Stone, Tom Patterson, james Bennett,
Gary Frisby, Aaron Lance, Chris George, Ed
Norris, Dan Riker, Kim Duncan, Mike
Freauff, Coach Mike O'Gara. RIGHT: Rick
Zyelinski sprints his way to the finishing
BOTTOM LEFT: Margaret and Liz Babnick
mn together at practice. MIDDLE LEFT: A
Quaker victory is won by Tom Hayes. TOP
LEFT: VARSITY BOYS' TRACK: Front
Row: Hank Lohmeier, Mike Crocker, Steve
Rodgers, Mike Moyer, Gary Hereford, Tom
Martin. Second Row: Ron Fuller, Dale Hew-
itt, Mike Post, Rick Tucker, Bob Kelley, jim
Caputo, Brian Hanseny, Tim Hartwig, Coach
jon Abraham. ABOVE: Ron Fuller goes fly-
ing across sand pit.
ABOVE: Carol Bennett leaps over the high
jump. TOP:j.V. BOYS' TRACK: Front
Row: joe Hayes, Rick Zylinske,joe Harding,
Mark Tidwells, jack Russell. Second Row:
Coach Carol Fuglee, Neil McDonagh, David
Leathers, Robert Voreis, Dale Dilereto. Third
Row: David johnson, Roy Alsup, Ray Otten-
gerr, Larry Gentry, Rick Baragain, Gary Till-
man, Lester Green. TOP RIGHT: Mike
Moyer steps through the air for a long jump.
RIGHT: Eddie Flake stretches over the hur-
LEFT: Hank Lohmeier and opponent leap
over for the victory in the Hurdles. ABOVE:
GIRLS' TRACK TEAM: Front Row: Kim
Smith, Polly Bacon, Glenda Landers, Teri
Burgess, Linda Davis, Karen Levorson, Mary
Antoine, Margaret Babnick, Mimi Durbin,
Carol Bennett. Second Row: Teresa Marshall.
Teresa Thomas, Karna McFarland, Theresa
Darby, Kim Roberts, Kathy Barnes, Debbie
Slezak, Laura Schwarzkopf, Delena Kegly,
Ling Chan, ,Ian Bryson. Third Row: john
Lacey, Sheila Bonner, Michelle Betters, Neva
Deitz, Liz Beck, Melia Torrence, Angela
Bacon, Paula Tacha, Coach jeff Kuter, Liz
Babnick, Karen Thiemann, Cindy Curths, Liz
Bridges, Chris Buzbee, Cheryl Bland,
ABOVE: Nick Raffaele anticipates a
grounder. TOP LEFT: Ron Steele prepares to
bunt the ball. ABOVE RIGHT: Mark Par-
rish gives it all hc,s got. RIGHT: Bob Hens-
ley hurls the ball towards the catchcr's mitt.
288 Varsity Baseball
Home Run I-IiHers
Three Quaker seniors played in the
P.l.L. East-West All-Star Game at the
Civic Stadium at the end of the base-
ball season. Nick Raffaele, Bill
Addleman and Alan Moore repre-
sented the Franklin Quakers. Nick
Raffaele also made the lst Team All-
City. Pitcher Bill Addleman made the
2nd Team All-City.
"The team showed a lot of
improvement considering we didn't
have much experiencef' stated Mr.
Wayne Lunde. "We'll be better next
year because the kids will be playing
during the summer," he continued.
Their league record was 8 wins, 1
loss and 1 tie. The team started with
very little experience, but made a
respectable showing, to finish a good
The best all-around player was
Alan Moore, best defensive player
was Craig Vanderpoolg best offensive
was Nick Raffaele. Mike Schnoeman
received the Most Inspirational award.
, 1....... . , a ,gtkmm :fx
BOVE1 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAMZ Third Row: Coach Larry Barnett, Mark Par-
fom ROW1 EfiCJ01'1f1S0Y1,.lCff Schwab, Miki? rish, Doug Roos, Bob Hensley, Bill Addle-
h0Cf1Cm21U, GFCS Robinson- SCC0nd ROWI man, Coach Wayne Lunde. TOP: Eric john-
raig Vanderp00l, R011 Dfafh, Alan MOOF6, son waits for his teammate to hit.
ick Reffaele, Ron Steele, Ryan Robinson.
Varsity Baseball 289
'Strike 'em Curl'
Led by a new coach, Mr. Arthur
Anderson, the Frosh Baseball team
ended this year's season with a 2 win,
3 loss record. "The players have better
potential than the team scores show.
It was disappointing not to see it
come out," pointed out Coach Ander-
The major goal this season was to
bring the players together to act and
perform like a team. The defeats they
had occurred because they were not
playing together as a team. Little fms-
trations such as too much rainy
weather also hindered their progress.
No team awards were given, but
freshman Scott Santangelo compiled
the highest batting average, 733. He
was brought up halfway through the
season to the j.V. squad to strengthen
their fielding. He remained there to
finish the season. Frosh Augusto Uck
TOP RIGHT: Keith Koncil receives his j.V.
letter. RIGHT: FROSH BASEBALL TEAIVI:
Front Row: Mark Diedrich, Ralph Shaefer,
jim Danenberger, jeff Hobbs, Tom Hersey,
Randy Kohanek, Sherman Greeley, Mike
Mitchell. Second Row: Scott Santangelo,
Glen Alsup, .Dean Newsom, Mike Kelly
Augusto Uck, Mark Muzzy, David Bryson,
Dale Peterson, Mark Traynor, Coach Ander-
290 Freshman and j.V. Baseball
had the next highest batting average
for the Quakers.
Ending the season with a 5 win, 5
loss record the junior Varsity team
played good defensively but not as
good offensively. "The outfield
played excellently but we didnit hit as
well as I would've liked," stated the'
coach, Tom Thomas. In his first year
of coaching j.V. at Franklin, Coach
Thomas continued to say that, "A lot
of these guys will definitely help the
Varsity program next yearf,
Leading hitter was sophomore joe
Newcomer, with a batting average of
463. He was outstanding as pitcher
also, pitching 47 innings and only
walking nine players. Ken Hicks,
sophomore, received the Most
Improved Player award and Dave
Weissenbuehler, sophomore, received
the Most Inspirational award.
ABOVE: Scott Santangelo grins as he accepts
his award. LEFT: Joe Newcomer draws back
to pitch the ball. TOP: JUNIOR VARSITY
BASEBALL: Front Row: Keith Olsen, Steve
Wliite, Mark Barbour, Dave Weissenbealer,
Ken Hicks, Keith Koncil, Vince Barbour.
Second Row: Coach Tom Thomas, Steve
Glenn, Steve Bailey, Paul Clancy, Doug jan-
way, Andy Aoki, Doug Walters, joe New-
comer, Manager Frank Eleazar.
Freshman and-l.V. Baseball 291
"The boys, tennis team had a 'beau-
tiful, seasonf' claimed Mr. Tom
Hartl, Coach, after a 5 win, 2 loss sea-
son. The boys' team was second in the
East Division, and fourth in the City
of Portland. In addition, Steve Gish,
senior, represented Franklin at the
State Championships. "We would
have sent the doubles team of jeff Lee
and Merrit Quarum, except jeff fell
sick," stated Coach Hartl. Five of last
yearis team returned this year to com-
prise the seven-man varsity team. The
Most Outstanding Player was Steve
Gish who also, "impressed other
RIGHT: David Demmon displays his tennis
form. TOP RIGHT: Leslie Hayes takes care-
ful aim as she begins to serve the tennis ball.
FAR RIGHT: Barbara Gish prepares herself
to lob the ball to her opponent.
coaches with his playing and over-all
The goal of the girls, tennis team
for the 1976 season was to beat the
city champions of Grant and Madi-
son, but, because of inclement
weather, they were not able to accom-
plish this goal. The team had a season
record of 3 wins, and 2 losses. The
team voted Barbara Gish the Most
Valuable Player, with juniors Donna
Lee and Linda Couture taking the
Most Improved Player awards. Four
openings were left for the next year's
team by the four graduating seniors.
ABOVE: Rhonda Meadows concentrates on
teeing off. ABOVE TOP: BOYS' GOLF:
From Row: john Darke, Kent Ferris, Tom
Palmer, Pat Durbin, Mark Cooper. Back
Row: Mark Robertson, Robert Andreotti,
Steve Burke, Richard Loska, Coach Richard
Mabry. ABOVE RIGHT: Lori Iammatteo
works on her back swing. MIDDLE RIGHT:
GIRLS' GOLF: Coach jack Knudson,
Rhonda Meadows, Paula Darke, Lisa john-
son, Naomi Weiss, Lori Immateo, Linda Par-
ker, Liz Geiger. RIGHT: Mark Robertson
practices his form.
The highlight of the boys, golf
season took place at Hudsonfs Bay
golf course in Vancouver. Each golfer
averaged 41 strokes. The boys' golf
team had a 5 win, 10 loss, 1 tie season.
Coach Mr. Richard Mabry stated that
the team showed quite a bit of
improvement near the end of the sea-
son. If they had played this well at the
beginning, they would have had a
winning season. The boys' golf team
next year will have two outstanding
players returning, Kent Ferris and
john Darke. Coach Mabry declared
that next year the golf team would be
a building team, but the two fresh-
men would do really well. Outstand-
ing players were seniors Richard
Loska and Mark Cooper. Mark
Cooper was also entered in the Hall
The girls' golf team had a 6 win, 7
loss, 2 tie season. "Basically, the team
did not reach the level of success we
had hoped," stated Coach Mr. jack
Knudson. The goals for the girls' sea-
son were to improve their individual
records and to become P.I.L. champi-
ons. They did not attain the goals.
Rose Festival, Student Body activities,
illness, and injuries all kept the team
from reaching its potential. Next
year, the golf team will be young
because most of this year's team grad-
uated. Rhonda Meadows, senior, was
cited as Most Inspirational Player,
Most Valuable Player and team cap-
tain was senior Paula Darke. Lisa
johnson, sophomore, was the Most
Improved player and was chosen as
team captain for next year. Paula
Darke was entered in 'the Hall of
LEFT: john Darke drives the golf ball
through the course. FAR LEFT: Kent Ferris
follows through with his swing. TOP LEFT:
Lisa johnson takes careful aim as she hits the
ball down the fairway.
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249. 252, 1s5
"A" Choir 214-215
Aclterman, Terri 66, 251, 256.
279. Zw. 281
Adams, Alan 100
Adams, Gary 84
Adams. Kimberly 100
Addleman, Bill 16, 43. 299
Administrators 118, 119
Adult Groups 156. 157
AGSAFM 168-169, 184-185
Ahn, Bryung 16. 32. 33, 148, 216,
Albin, Darlene 11D
Albin, Terry 84
Aleslro. Pat 66
Alexander. Gay 100
Allison, Bill lw
Alnunac Staff 204-205. 303
Alsup, Glenn lm, 245, 291
Alsup. Raye 84. 223, 286
Arnata, Ralph 243
Anderson, Mr. Anhur 146, 245,
Anrkrson, Cheryl 84
Andemn, Don 100, 277
Anderson, Kenneth 100
Ancktson, Randy 66
Anderson. Riclt 66, 210
Anderson, Stott 84, 237, 244
Anderson. Todd 84
Anktsott, Vincella 100
Andseotti, Robert 16, 294
Andrews. Ralph 230
A11161ne, Mary 66, 110, 231, 263.
Antons, Kevin 100
Aolti, Andy 66, 231, 241, 290
Apple, Glenda 66, 165,231
Applegate, Greg 103
Arehlllfll. Tony 84
Am, Colleen 100
Am. Matt 94
Alena. Donna 66
Arnold, Oiris 84
Arnold. Tony 16
Amone, Tanya 66
An 120, 121
Attendance Office Student Staff
Avegio, Dave 84
Ayers, Dawn 16
Babnielt, Elizabeth 84, 164, 165,
167, 217, 226, 231. 249, 251,
279. 1115, 287
131111111111, Margaret 64, 65, 66, vs,
169,176,185, 204, 216, 131,
249, 250, 271. 185. 287. 503
13ar111na11, Nancy 16. 212
13a111s1111111,ca11-1y 64, 65, 66
Baton, Angela 100, 287
811611, Polly 65, 66, 166, 231,
Bacon. Yvette 100
Bacon, Yvonne 100
Badeaux, Sandra 100
Bailey, M1111 16. 66
Bailey, Steve 66, 168, 215. 275,
Bailey. Sue 100
Bailey, surae 84
Baines, Anita 100
aai1d.cy1111111 100, 169, 249
Baird, Mlcl1ael17, 51, 230, 241,
Baker. Allison lm
Baker, Cindi 84
Baltet, Richard 17, 54
Baker, Ronald 66, 210. 275
Baldwin, Miranda 66
Ballard. Sandra 17
Balogh, Tera 66,167, 231, 235,
Band 210. 211
Barbee, Alison 84, ZI7, 226, 260,
Barber, Marlis 17. ZW, 216. 225-
226, 231. 271
Barbour, Marlt 210, 231, 243.
244. 215. 290
Barbour, Vince 230. 243. 244.
Barklow, Amy lm, 146
Barlow. Lisa 94
Barnard. Kim I7
Bamard. Marvin 17, 230. 274,
Barnard, Susie 84
Bamard. Tammy 254
Barnes, Bntce 66. 244
Barnes, Kathy 100, 1113, 121,
hrnes, lorrie B4
Barnes, Melissa 17
Barnes, Patricia 66. 233
Barnes, Sandra 17, 54
Barnett. Bev lm
Barnett. Mr. Larry 144, 160, 164,
165, 175,183.1UI. 256. 289
Bamett, Tim 84
Banett, Holly 84, 213, 220. 231
Bartholomae, Brenda 84. 120
Barton, Suze 100
Bartz, Anita 84
Bartz. Ken 17
Bates. Antoinette 84
Bates. Denise 66
Baughet, Barbara 17, 233
Baugher, B1-ian lm, 277
Baumann, Lisa 66, 1915. 210, 212
Bauske, Kim 66, 67, 204, 303
Bauske, Milne lm
Beach. Montgomery 84. 230
Beach. Rebecca 84
Beal. Christina 17
Bean, Mary 11. 217. 218, 226
Behee. Gtbee 100, 261
Beclt, Debra 17, 165, 271
Beelt, Eliubeth 1117, 210, 245,
Beck. Randy 11, 55,164,191,
193. 111, 219. 231, 241
Becltel. Shelley 1115, 210, 249
Beeber, Debra 66
Belesiotis. Helen 66
Belesiotis, Kathy lw
Bellamy, Diane 100
Belmore,julie lw, 279
1311111141111 66, 222
Bench Press Club 222-223
Be11111-11, 01111 66, 231, 2e6, 287
Bennett, Danna 120
Benr1ett.James 100, 166, 2521
Bennett. Wade IW
Betryhill, Gtristina 17
Brny11111, 111111111-111 1oo
13e1-1y11111, s11e1-1 66, 165, 214
Bertets, Michelle 100, 256, 287
Betts, Lindell 100, 245
Bc-ns, Stuart 18
Bevington, Linda 66, 233
131551, Mr. 1111111 123, 198, 224,
Bills. Bill 56. 244
Bills, Tarnie 84, 261
Birar, Miss Kris 128, 224, 228
Bixel, Michael 18
B1ae11,J11l1a 84, 152,168,220
Blacltbum, Donna 100
Blackburn. Sharon 66. 243, 271
Blacltford, Vieei 84
Blake, Chris 66
Blaloeli. Doug 18
Blalock Vitltie 101, 115
1311111111111 1ta11.1y 84, 244
Bland, Cheryl 84, 211, 261, 287
Blaumer, joe 66, 210
Block, Mrs. Kathy 153. 263
Bobaien. Anne 101, 105, 165,
111-11111111, joe 84, 293
Bolen. Lorna 66
Bollig, Donanne101, 165, 2271
Bollig, William 18, 54,131
Bolaell. Nancy 66
Bonner, Sheila 101, 287
Booltroorn Student Staff 234-235
awgard, K1111 101
Borchers, Mrs. Sara 126, 189
Bosco, Mr. jerry 120
Boughton, Meriwether 101
Bousquer. Mrs. Barbara 128
Bowen, Cleve 66
Bowen, l.inda 101, 220
Bowen, Ron 110
Bowers, Bill 66, 204, 205, 254,
Bowman, Becltie 66. 214
Boyce, Glenna 101
Boyd, Tim 101
Braddock, Dawn 18
Bradiord. Anita 84. 220
Bradford, Bennie 101,220
Bradley, Karen 101
Br-adlCY. Rose 101
Brady. Debra 66
Brady. 1011111111 84,151,165
Brannan, Barbara 18, 206
Branna, Beverly 84, 231. 259,
Brauckrniller, Kris 66, 214
Brawley. Ken 18, 241
Bridges, G11 111, 241
Bridges, Lit 84, 210, 225, 231.
249. 279. 287
Brocato, Franlt 67
Brocato, Niclr 84, 244
1a11111111ay. D111 ss. 256. 275
Brosseau, Karen 65, 85, 231
Brosseau, Kay 101
Brosseau, Kevin 18,62, 121, 166,
Brown. Bez 101, 250
Brown, Harry 85
Brown, Luella 85
Brown, Maureen 85
Brown. Mike 85, 244
Brown, Shannon 18
Brown, Vickie 18. 32, 191, 192,
206, 207, 218
Browning, lari 101
Bnming, Beth 67. 227
Bruning, 'lim 18
Bryant, Mrs. Pat 128
13ry1111-1, David 1o1. 214, 291
Bryson.,lan 85. 101
Buchanan, Douglas 19
Buchanan, Glen 67
Buchanan. Kevin 67
Bucher, Nonna 85
Buckiewicz, Mr. Walt 144
Bueltmeytr, Sandra 19
Budahl, David 19
Buff, Dorothy 85
Bull. Ell0ise101, 102
Bulloele David 85, 210, 254
Bunch. linda 67.183, 246
Bunltet, Valerie 19. 222
Burgard, Marlt 101
Burgess, Teri 19, 165. 287
Burgus, Debbie 101, 161
Burlt, Steve 67, 251, 264, 265,
Burlre, Kellie 101, 227
Burlte, Pam B5
Burlre. Pat 67
Burnam, Mr. Bill 127
Bums, Carl 67
Bums. Therese 85
Bursell, CJ1ris101, 210
Burris. Barbara 85
Burris, Rollsnd 67
Busby, Cheryl 101
Business Fducation 122, 123
Butler, Chtherine 101, 226, 227,
Butler. Debbie B5
Butter-field, Tim 102
Buzbee, Christi 102, 287
Byrne,joanne 67, 215
Caleteria Student Staff 236, 237
Ghill, Sharon 19
Q11-161111, 11111 102, 276, 277
Calumpit, Tonya 102
Chrneron, Kris 85, 233
Qrnp, Debra 85
camp, Rosen 19, 31. 40, 191,
193, 217, 219, 231, 154, 255
c1111p11e11, Q111y 102
c1r11pbe11,j1111 ss, 174,227
Qndello, George 67, 169
Qpps, Kathy 102, 245
Gpps, Ken 85
Caput0,,lim 85. 170, 176, 184,
223, 11-1, 228, 229, 243, 244,
Ihr-amella, larry 102
Career Education 124, 125
Carlson. Linda 67,195. 212. 214.
Grylyle, Ray 67
Qtr, Wendy 85
Carrieo, Glenn B5, 252
Carter, Diana 85
Cassell, Carol 86, 166, 228
Ckssell. laurie 102 '
Gter, Linda 86
Cater, Scott 67
Celestine, Tami 102, 210
Qrvantes, Angel 19
Cervantes. Frank 67, 230, 273.
Chambers, David 67, 146
c11a11,k1r111e 61, 227. 232
C11a11, 1.1115 86,247,287
Cl-1ap1r1a11, Ted 61. 173, 179,181,
116, 215, 226, 111
clnppell, David 1oz
Giarbonneau, Hazel 19. 50, 237
Oiattertovl. Kris 36. 165, 233.
Grin. Pearl 67
C11111, 121111111 86
Gtinn, Ella 67, 210, 231
Chinn, Nancy 19, 204, 217, 231,
Choi, ll Sun 102, 165, 271
Choi, Mi 102
Choi. Myung 67
Choi, Vlayne 20. 153
Oioi, You-Silt 86
Chow, Peter 102
Chow, Sally 67,214,216
Giristensen, Mr. Borden 136
Christensen. linda 20
Uancy, Parry 20, 222
c11111y, P1111 66, 244, 166, 267,
Uark, David 20
Garlt, Eileen 102
Clarlt, Scott 86. 227
Clay, Rebecca 68
Clay, Robin 102
Clayberger, Linda 68, 214
Clelland, William 102, 21D
Clif ford, Valerie 68
Coffey, Dana 20, 50, 230
Coffman, Marianne 68, 141, 215,
Cogburn. Bev as, 280
C11111111111, 0111111 zo, 115
Cohen, Kaml 20
Q5hen. Kathy 20
Cole, David 20
Cale, Mr. Eugene 147, 254
Coleman. Barry 86, Zw
Cblcrnan, Chrri 102
Coleman, Kevin 20
Qrleman, larry 103, 227
Coles, Mr. Robert 222
Cbllings. Heidi 105
Commencement Activities 62,
Condray, lance 12, 103, 1061
134, 214, 220, 254, 284
Condray, Tonya 103. 220
Oznover, Cynthia 21, 54, 191,
193.1941 212, 231, 263
Qznovet, Sandia M, 97, 182
Qzolg Melody 103
Cook, Michele 68, 233
Qaomet, Dan 103
Coomet. Debbie 86
Qaorner, Kim 68
Quan, Mr.-lim 244
Canon, Linda 86. 222, 247
Coon, Ronald 103
O.1oper,Carol 60, 216, 135, 190
Cooper, Liwrenee 86, 210. 280
Cmper, Mark 11, 138, 231, 241,
C1-1m1e11ge,141.o1111-11111 147,148 1
Cbppernoll, Ron RS, 256, 275
Guiding, Cher 21. 54
Cording. Dan 103, 269, 284 ,
Comese, Rita 149, 231
Cbuch, Michelle 68, 233
Coughlin, Terri 68
Counseling Room Student Staff
Cauntryrnan, Alohamarie 103
Couture, Gwen 86, 97, 293
Qzurure, Linda 58. 78, 79. 81,
165, 216, 231, 246, 293
Qzvelle, Patti 86
Cnndall, Shari 86
Crtmtt. DK. C. V. 118
Crimes, Mrs. Maxine 150
Croclter, Michael 68, 141, 240,
Crockett. Thomas 68
Cmncrite, Kim 103
Croncrine, Terry 86
Crosby, Dianna 21, 232
C1611 o1111111y 140253
Croteau, Greg Z1 ,
Croteau. Ken 103. 245 ,
Crouch, Duwayne 86, 287 yi
Culver. Colleen '
Culver, Connie 103
Cunningham, Bnrce Z1
c111111s, c11111y 86, 287
Curths, Sonia 103
Cunis, Gina 103
Curtis, Gino 103. Z45 I
Dahl, Steve 20, 21,176
Da1by,Mr.,la1elt 142. 209, 210
Daly, Matt 86
Danceline 220, 221
Dances - Fa1lSpotts166, 167
Gndyland 176, 177
Danenbergerhlimmy 103, 291
Danielson, Patricia 21, 212
Danielson, Tracy 86
Damon, Rex 230
Dnquilanre, Alben 116, no
Darby, Theresa sv, 161215.
117, 149, 181,287
Darkthlohn 103, 222, 294, 295
Darke, Paula 21, Z5,1B6,1B8.
199, 222, 294
Daschel. Drvid 87
Daschel.M1chelle 103. Z45
Drirhel, Saqshen 21, so
Drympon, Kathy 6s, 216, zzo,
Davis, Billy 103. Z45
Davis, Mr. Brin 129, 250, ZW
Davis, Kerry 21, 54.149. 224.
Drvis, Linda 21, 297
Drvis, Marlene 87, 210
David, Michael Zl
Davis, Randy 103
Davis, Richard 68. 122, 256
Davis, Rick 87, 231
Dawulames 21, '1l.250.24l.
242, 274, 275
Dune, Diane 103, 227
Deane, Donna 68, ZIG, 227
DeAnge1o,Sreve 66, si, 206.
207, 2 55
lkarhenge, Chuck B7
Dnver, Belinda 87
Deck, Jen 68
DCCDRE, Mike l0'l, 165, 252
Deirering, Steve IO!
Deirz, Eric 68
Deirl. Neva 103.176, 177, 222.
DeLangis, Brookley 103
Delvry, Marilyn B7
Demmon, Alison 48, 49, 103
Dtmmoh. David 21, 161, 191.
192, 206, 207, 21-9, 222, 292.
Dennis, Clifford 105
Devmisron, Mike 21
Dcnsem, Don Z1
DeP1m..,J..e 611, zm, 244. sos
DePinro,Parri1ia 87, IBS
Derby, Mrs. Marian 159
Derby, Srou 117, 157, 254
llwill. Kari 22, 252
Diedrich, Mark 103, 244, Z45.
Dilomo, Dale 87, 231, 245, 286
Dirks, Donna Qs, 225
Dixon,Craig 22.49, 166. im,
IB5, 190, 206, 224, 231, 248
Dodd, Parri 68
Duel, Sheri B7, 220
Deering, Sheryl ws
Doig, Roderick 68
llwlan, William 68, 157, 228,
Dunkin, Sandra 22, 46, 47, 128,
Donkin. Wendy 69, 232
Dooley, Doreua 69
Downey, Shannon 103
Downs. louis 103, 245
Downs, Tammy 60, 196, 214,
Drarh, Ron 156, 299
Drenner, Dale 22, 54, 209, 210
Drew, Pamela 22, ZI7, 218, 231,
Drill Team 220-121
Driscoll, Deana 87
Dmaway, laura 69
Drncan, Ken 103. Z45, 269
Duncan, Kim 61, 284
Dunlap. Mrs.,ludy 122
Durannjulie 87, 226
Iharbin, lauric K9
Drrbin, Linda 105
Dirbin. Melinda 52. 69, 231, 287
Drrbin. 171112, 242, 264, 294
D1rham,Sara ms, 165
Durkhcimerhlaner 69, 149. 204.
216, 117, 217, S03
Dxrland, Doug 22. 50, IG7
Durr, Bob69, HD, 216, 231, 243.
Dusek, Cindy 103
hrvall, Knsry 103
Dvorak, Bob 87
Dvorak, Sally I0
Dyar, M., Tom us
Earl, Michael 69
Bsrerly. David 105
Fasrerly, Terry 69
Bron, Kathy 69
Ebncr, Andrea 104
Bdgell, 1101211 HJ, 212, 216, 231,
Fells, Mark 57
Eggiman, Mrs, Gladys 155.156
Eheler, Melinda 03
Elbon, Linda 69
Eleazar. Frank 101, 269. 290
Eleazar, Marilou 62. 72, 204.
216. 116, 269, 293, sos
Elliofnjdf 87, 217, 251
Elliou, Tom 69, 206. zov, 116
Ellis, Mr. Alan 132, 157, ZZ6.
Ellis, Carrie-Ann UI
Ellis, Rosemary 23. 227
Elmer, mmf 104. iss. 276, 277
Elmer, Eileen ss, 37. 96, 97. 166.
iss, 222. 231, 249, 250
Elm., Kelly 21, 191, 192, zoa.
zos, 217, 119. 151, 254. 505
Elmer, laura 02, 75, 79, 165, 198,
199. 204. 116, 225. 505
Ellmcrs, Mr. Hal 138
Elrod, Ron 87, 209. 210
E1s1or1.JudiS7, 165, 261
Elms, my 1o4
Elms, Tony 69
Emig, Nancy 25, 51. 53,161
204. 278, 279
Emmons, Lynn 23
Emmons, Paul 104
Emu, Vickie 25, 114
English Resource Cenrer
Srudtnr Small 236, 257
Ensembles 212, 215
Ensinger, Orla 104
Ensignu. Renee 69
Enrriken, Sam 53, 241
Erck, Mary 87
Emsr, Kevin 25
Esmond, Darrell 87
Fsmcnd, Di.. zso
Essex, Cindy 59, 210, 216, 220
Essex, Linda 104, 220
Esrabrook, Rhonda 23. 27, 55
Eurich. Mr. Gerald 122
Eveland, Ray 104
Evers, libby 104
Ewers, Sarah 23. 216
Fagan. Ruben 101
Faris. Bd 23
Faris, louis: 104
Faulhaber. Imi Z4
Fauror, Mrsjaner 150
Ffderspiel, Genie 69, 169, 214
Fceny, Kale 104
Felix, Scorr 87, 251, 255
Fenerri, Paul 87
Ferris, Dewaine 24
Ferris. Kenr 104, 294, 295
Fine Arrs Fesrival 194-197
Fish, Michele 87, 234
Fish, Rena 69
Firzpnrrick, Ruth 87, 251, 256,
Flake, Edward 87, 212, 244, 267,
Flaum, Lisa 104
Fleming, David 87
Flessas,jill 69, 256
Flesvig, Chns 104
Flercher, Pam B7
Flircrofr, Mr. Marvin 119, 157.
Flores,john 104, 277
Flynn, Mike 24
Ford, Kathy 14
Foreign language 132-135
Fomsr, Rob B7
Forsyth, Barbara 24, 176, zzz
Forsynh, Karen 24, 54, 117, 21a
Forsyrh, Teresa 104
Foss, Nmry 104, 210, 256
Fasrer, Bill 69
Fowler, omg ms
Franklin, Benjamin 14, 116, 258
Freaulf, Mike 104. Z45, 284
Freeman, Ruth 104, 234, 235
Freshman cream Spring 911-99
Friars 218. 219
Frisby. Gary 101. 210, za-1
Frisnn, Curtis 104
Fnxsraci, Carmi 69
Fuglcc. Miss Carol 144, 261
Fuglec. Dan 104, 214. 284
Fuglcc. Karen 119. 73, 201, 216.
Fuiino. Gary 87. 175. 2411
Fuller, Ron 241, 264. 282. 285
Funlchouscr. Sindy 104
Gallagher, Donna 24. 161, 217
Galloway, Raymond 254
Galloway. Ronald 104
Cnlluzzo, Shanna 24
Cnmon. Orttnsil 24, 217, 226
Cvano, Michael C0
Gano, Michelle 69, 216
Garourrc, Mona 104
Girfrtl, Ken 87, 222, 244
Garrigucs, Floyd 24
Cianrell, Susan B7
Gary, Karla 69
Gaylor, Mrs. Barbara 129
Cnyton, Tarni 87
Gefre, Vicloria 104
Gehring, l.ceAnn 104
Geiger, Bill l2,B7,Z1O, 217,
222, 231, 230
Geiger, Elizabeth 12, 24, 32, 54,
188,189,190 204, 217, 213.
219, 226, zzs, 231, 294, 305
Gelow, Debra 24,1B5. 217, 233
Gelow,jcri 87, 262
Gelowirsch, lris 69, 231, 256
Gcnrry, Greg 104
Genrry, larry av, 244, 266, 267,
George, chris 104, 269. 2114
George, Oannie 14, 47, 48. 186,
187, 189, 217. 251
Gtske, Robin 87, 165. 217, 220
Gamnone, Mary 69, 165, 236
Gibbens, Mark 104
Gibbens, Nina 24
Gibson, Brenda Z4, 221, 231, 259
Gilbcn, Suzanne 104
Gill, Karhy fo. 145, 212, 214.
Gill, Mike 24
Gilpin, Kelley 11, 87,178,179.
1HJ,181, 224, 225, 235, 161
Giordano, Rurh 25, 32, 46, 47,
48, 55, 164, 185.191, 192, 217,
Girls' Choir 114, 215
Gish, Barbara 12. 25, 46, 47, 48,-
191.193, 217, 218, 222, 225,
251, 263, 292. 293
Gish, Srevc 16, 25. 138, 191, 192.
217, 215, Z19, 222, 251. 293
Glzdlelder, Garth 105. 165
Gladfclder. Marlisa 69
C-lasser,julie 69, 227
Glenn, Steve 87. 95. 252, 266.
Glover, Willerra 88
Golding, Lucinda as
Golding, Peggy 69
Goldsberry, Don 104
Golcrnan, Rohm 104
Gomes, Cindy I9, 126
Gomes. Karhy 25
Gomes, Kenneth 104,152
Gurdon, Usha 104
Gorowski, Tami 88, 164, 210,
111, 231. 256
Gorsek, Chris 25, 54
Gorsek, Dave 88, 147, 226
Grannell, Candice 69
Granr, Miss Dorothy 132, 226
Gmlcy, an-ky za
Greeley, Sherman 105, 291
Greeley, Tina 87,518,247
Green, Bill 225, 275
Green, Darby 69
Grttn, Debra 58, 220
Green, Kerri 19
Green, lzsrer 88, 266, 267, 286
Green. Par 105, 245
Green, William 88, 130,221
Grrenburg, William 122, 124,
Greene. Elizaberh 105
Greene, Peter 70, 121
Greenfield, Mrs.janer 154
Gregg, Eric 105
Gregg, Gayle 25, 164, 169, 204.
Gribble, laura S8
Griffin, Elizabeth 26
Griggs, Mildred vo
Grimaldi. Denise 70.
Groh,janer 11, 70. 216, 256
Guamorra, Doreen 70
Grubbs, Denise SR. 220
Guerra. Vanessa 26
Guinn. David 85
Guldenzoph,jeH 16, 2.14
Guldenzoph. Ronn 88
Guldenzoph. Sarah 70
Gullilurd, Namy 26
Gumben, Steve 26, 223, 231, 241
Gump, William ss, 227, 244,
Gurwell, Michael 105
Gurwell, Ralph 69, 88, 208, 209.
Gwilliam, Kim 70
Gymnastics 256, 157
Hackarhom. Robert 105, 245
Harkarhron, Stanley 70
Hadley, Ray 105, 129
Hagen, Paul 105,145
Hager. Scan 115
Haines. Many 70
Hakes. Steve B8
Hakkinen, Miss Elizabeth 52,
Hale, Charlie 26
Hale, Donna 105, 109
Hall, Donna 70
Hall, Mrs. Enid 122
Hall,jackie 70, 214
Hall,john 105, 252, 268, 292.
Hallett, Bill 105
Hallcrr, Randy S8
Hallock. Ann 70, 236
Hallnck. Barbara 88, 233 -
Hampton, Brian 70. 24a
Hampton, Michelle 105, 177,
Hamm, Darryl ss, 244, 275
Hansen, lnnn 105
Hanson, Mrs. Helen 256
Hanson, Sun 122
Hanson, Sue 237
Harding, David 26, 250, 241, 275
Harding,joc 88, 244. 286
Harding, Robert BS, 194, 254
Hardy, Kevin 26, 34
Hardy, 1.aMarr 70
Hardy, Miss Wendy 153
Han, Theresa B8
Hml, Mr. Tom 153, 293
Harrwig, 'rim 171251, 244, 267,
Hasbrouck, Carol 70, 255, 260.
Hasrings, Mr. Bob 157
Hasrings, Paul 70, 225, 230, 244,
Hasrings, Susan 41, 44, 88, 215,
217, 222, 247
Harch, Tom 27
Hareher, Darrell 105
Harron, Mary 88
Haubold, Inn 14, 27, 199, 225,
Haugen, Mike 70, 2113, 209, 110
Hawkins, Pamela 27
Hayes, Kristie 105
Hayes, Irslie 25, 17, 32, 171,
174,175,1B5,l99, 204, 205,
215, 228, 231, 292, 295, 303
Hayes, Thomas 88, 251, 256, 285
Head, Barbara 105, 143, 197, ZOB
Head, Elizabeth 70, 125
Heisler. Dennis 70. 76, 121, 254,
Hcmmerirh. Sragey 70
Hcncy, Sun 105
Henderson, Carhlocn ZS, 27, 47,
45, 51,1w, 206, 217, 251, 255
Hendon, Kim 105
Hendon, Mark B5
Hensley, jeff BS
Hensley, Roberr 70, 251, 241.
Herd, Don Z7
Hereford, Gary 12, 27, 51, 206,
231, z4o, 241, 264, 265, zss.
Hereford, Greg 88, 251. 244.
Herman. Chris 105
Hemdon, lorry 27
Herscy, Tom 105, 245, 291
Hesgard, Tena 70
Hess, Peggy 105
Hewirr, Dale 70, KJ, 216, 222,
223, 231, 256, 257, 282, 297
Hcwirr, Sandy 27
Hexr, Mary 88
Hibbs, Alena 70, 143. 216, 231
Hibbs, Sandra 105
Hicks, Kenny 88, 228, 290
Hilberr, Mark 70
Hales, Kathy 27, sz, 46, 47, 11.
164, 204, 205, Z17, 251. 246.
Hiles, Sandra BB, 97, 231, 249
Hill. Charleen 106
Hill. Debra 27, 62
Hill, Tony 88
Hillltouse. Bob 88
Hillhouse, Wayne B8
Hillsbery. Art 70
Hobbs,-lell 106, 245, 269. 291
Hoke, Torn A8
Holcomb. Wayne 106, 254
Holliman, Walter 197. 245
Hollingsworth, Lirtda 70, 201,
Holloway, Mr.Jetry 119, 215,
Holtz. Bruce BB. 177, 222
1-long. Dan 18, 27,51. 149.254
Hong. Debbi 106.165, 256
1-long, Linda 70,164,251,246,
Honors 201, 205
Horton. Eddie 106. 269
Howard. Dwayne 28, 41, 48. 49,
51. 54.164. 165.168, 174.182,
191. 195. 222, 225. 251. 241
Howard. Marlene B8
Huber, Nancy 70, 216, 251, 259,
H1add1esron,Rod 11. 28. 210.
224, 125, 248
Hullrnan, Orla 88
Hughes. Patrirlt lm, 254
Hughes. Paul 118
Hughes. Ronda Id:
Hull. Benny lot.. 245, 277
Hunt, Raymond 115, 201. 250
Hunt. Rick 211
Hunt. Sue 106, 251.259, 2110
Hunter. Mrs. Bertha 129
Huntley, Ken BB
Huntley, Roberta 106
Hylla, Dieter 28, 51
lammatteo, lpri BB. 122. 226.
Idle, Tammy 2B
Idle. Tony 70. 250
lggulden. Susan 70, 216
lmman, Dime BB
lndustnal Arts 156, 157
Ingersoll, Sharlene 70
Ingham, lndia 28, 70
lngr-am, lkbbie 28
lrinaga, Matt vo. sl. 121. 150,
251, 141. 295
lrish, Colleen 70, 206. 225
lnsh. Pat 70. 214
lsbell. Dorothy 57
Isbell, Mark lor.
Isbell. Mike 70
Jarlr. Sherry lor.
Jackson, Mr. Gary 150
Jackson. Sharon 70
Jkhsort. Wirldell 107,165,176
Jacobus. Mr. Raymond 150. 240.
Jador, Randy B9
Jahrt. Frank 71, 204. 205. 216.
Janway. Doug 71,121,244
Jaquet. Christine 19. 29. 225
Jellneo. Mary 107,146
Jenkins, Mrs. Ellen 125
Jensen. Bonnie 71
Jensen. Brenda 71
Jensen. Mike 29
Jester. Rhonda 69, 14.1. 251. zu
Jolie, Kendall os. 71, 711,111,164
167.168.184. 250. 241. 275.
Jolie, Kerry 99, 244. 275
Jobe, Kevin 29
Johannsen, Heidi 29. 255
Joltannltll, Karin N. 115, 251,
Johns, Mr Fd 153
Johns, Enc 105. 101
Johnson. Bonnie B9
Johnson, Cheri 71
Johnson. Dan 107
Johnson, David 89, 186
Johnson, Eric 71. 116. 251
Johnson.J0leene 11. 116. 221
Johnson, laura 71. 206
J0l1I1s01'I. lisa 92, 217, 261, 294.
Johnson, lnrtaine 107
Johnson. Marlt 107
Johnson. Perry 107
Johnson, Rosemary 29. 15, 171,
lso. 155, 204. 217, 225, 505
Johnson, Sandra 71
Johnson, Vicki 29.61
Johnston. David 107
Johnston..k'M'te 29. 117
Johnston, Karen 29
Johnston, Michael 107
Jolley, la.. 29. 54
Jones, Qtherine 71
Jones. Erik 89
Jones. Frank 107, 165. 214, 221.
Jones,Jackie 89. 279
Jones. Mark 107
Jones. Michele 29
Jones. Monira 71, 204, 210, 216.
127, 251. 505
Jones, Virgil 99
Jottsrud. Rayte 97. 222, 295
Jordan, Debbie 107
Jwy. Rhonda 107
Joumagan, Ramona 107, 265
Jud. Mrs. Saara 125
Jump. Vanessa 71.209.112,216,
Jungkeit.Joh1t 111.250, 254
Jungkeit. Karen 71.155
Junior Fall Cabinet 4.14.9
Junior Prom 80181
Junior Spring Gbinet 78-79
Jurdy, Rita 71
Kaiiwar-a. Karen 107
Kantkl. Laurie 99
Kandel. Martine 107
Kappelman. Deloris 19
Kar1tos,Julie 102, 101
Kay5,J0hn 71, zos
Kays. Paul 107
Kearney, Mr. Charles l10.160.
125. 240. 241, 277
Krgley. Delena 107, zoo, 21.1.
Kegley, Mrs.jan 156
Kenley, Paula 107. 115
Kegley, Ray 71.124, 275
Keller, David 72.144,264
Kelley. laurie 71
Kelley. Michael 29, 2111, 295
Kelley. Peggy 107, 295
Kelley. Robert 15. zss
Kellogg, Kathy 107
Kelly. Bob 75
Kelly, Mike 107,291
Kerney, Kerry 107
Keman. Mary D9
Kems, Patty 50, 214
Kenrl. Dorothy 107
Ketchum, Scott 89
Keyes, Andy 71. 72
Kim, Charles H9
Kim. Dirk 1111. 245. 276. 277
Kim. Jane 12. zu.
Kim. Kyung 50. 151
Kim. Rolaen 72. 216, 250. 151.
Kim. Stung 50
Kim. Willie 72. 157, 148. 216.
Kim. Young 275
Kinney. Krrn so. 212, 214, 124
Kinsey. Michael 50
Kirkland. Suzanne 72, 171, 205.
216. 22s. 229
Kistler, Bill 89
Kisrler. Donna 50. 257
Kisrler. Ron 72
Klassy. Tina 56. 41. 99. 97. 212.
Klauser, Fred 71
Klauser, Heidy 119. 115
Klallser. Monira 50. 112, 214
Klein. Mrs Esther 154
Klinper. Marrnssa 12. zu
Knight. Gayla 72. 156. 278
Knight,Julie 71. 1111. 105
Krtight. M11 hael 164
Knudsen. Mr. ,lark 144, 294
Klluth. Ent' 72. 221
- Knuth. 1.11 101
Knutson. Mrs. Claudia 52. 15-1.
Knutson, Leslie 72. 212
Knutson. Shari 59. 249
Knutson, Wendt-l 99, 250
Kohanek. Randy107,1I4, 291
Koncll. Keith 89.175, 290
Knopman. Gerald 71. 126, 248
Kraai, Karla 99
Kraai. Kristi 51
Kremer, Kurt 101
205, 182, 505
Krueger, Debra 107
Knaeger. Sue 51
Knrger. Catan 71
Ktaan, Yung 51
Kuhn. Mark 210. 222, 225. 279
Kuhn, Michael 99. 213, ZW.
Kulbel. Nelson 72, 152 '
Krrrer, Mr, Jeri 267, 287
larry, Cindy 51. 152
laa'y.John 72, 185. 251, IN.
Iallerty,Joanna 99. 151, 261,
lallerty, Penny 72
laFo1let'te, Brent 72, 179. 224.
lake. Hannah 107
lake. Ron 89
lam. Andrea 51. 62, 217
lam. Benny 101
lam. Pete 12, 75
laMacchio, Tim 89, 195
lance, Aaron 107, 152, 284
lanee, Clay 75, lsz
lartetot. Mr. Edward 156, 197
Landau. Sharon 75
landers, Gary 90. 165
landers, Glenda 75. 249, 287
landis, Colleen 75.185, 220.155
lang, Bob ICB ,
lang. Don 51
langan. Cathy 5
Iangdon, Pe ll!
lang. Cheryl 17. 222. 247
langford. W y 108
lan. Belen 51. 217
lashewitz. Dorothy 90. 256
laahellitz, Ronda 51. 56, 51, 55.
220, 225, 228. 229
lau, Tommy 75
laudani, Kim 51
laughlin. Dr. Richard 152, 15.5
laur. Barbara 118
laut, William 51. 54
law. Mn. Ellen 119. 189
lawler. Debra 51
Lawson, Richard 118. 245
Lawvet, lark! 75
lamll. Gregg lm, 209
leafy. Cynthia 73, 116. 251. 165
lnry,Vinfent90. 176, 211, 256.
leathers. Beth 75, 110
Lerrhers. David 90. la.. 251.
lzchten, Cindy 241
lee, Annie 75
lee. Belinda 51
lee, Donna 75. 295
lee, Gary ld!
I.ee,Jane los. 155
lee, Kathy 75
lee, Kennie 90
lee. Simon W
lee. Theresa 90
leer, Annette IIB
leer. Bobbie 51
leglet, Cindy 75
leisure. Debbie 75, 114
lzonard, Kelly 75
lroraard. Kim KD. 91
lePordev1n, David ICB
1:Poidevin, Dwayne 1111
lrslle. Kathy ICB
letcher. Becky 75. 156
lrtcher. Cindy 90
lettermen 150. 251
leung. Eugene 90. 149
lzvison, Annette 1113
lzvorxxt. Karen 12. .52, 55. 54.
164, 165. 174, 175. 1195, 190,
204. 117. 218, 219. 251. 249.
251. 187, 505
lewis. Annette 1115
lewis. Barbara 'Xl
l.tl't5. Bti llll. 227
lewis, Robert 165
1.1. Tara 75. 212, 216
Library Student Stall 251. 255
l.ima, Suzanne 52
Lindley. Mrs. Bonnae 159, 169.
1.1114-lfy. Craig 52. 75, 168. 250.
Lindquist, Steve lm
Lindquist, William 51
Little. Edward NB
Little. Mike 90
lDthC,C11a1tk 75. 168, 171,111
lsr, 19s. 199, zos. 207, 254.
lowes-rt, Robert 217,Z52. 255.
Logan, Dale 52,150
lralrrneier, Henry 52, 176, 191,
195, 211, 219, 15l,240, 141.
242. zss. zs1
londos, Mr. Frank 158. 145
longholer. Todd 108
loper, Toni sz
loslta, Linda los, 222
loska, Richard 32. 52. 294
louden, Mary 90. 210
lottie, Mary 52. 204, 217, 505
love. Dora 108
lmegmve, Gail 75
love. Robert 90
10.11, Bobby ws, 177
Luiui. vlrka 9o. 140,217
1...1.1r1.. Teresa 11. ne, 257
Lukrolkl. Patricia 90. 115. 217,
Lunreiord. Doris 108
tarnrerai-1, lonnie sz
Lund. Dennis 52
Lund. Lisa W
Lund. Mitrhel 108
Lund. Neil 52, 250, 256, 179.
Lunde, Mr. Wayne 118, 259
larrtdeen, Sam 90
Mtllttde, Mike 91
Mcihrtet, Glenda 75
Mrilleary. lxva9I. 165
Mcibrvey. Sidney Ill, 109
Mdirasr. Ken 75
MrDerrnott. Barbara IN
McDonagh. Daniel 91
McDonagh, Neil 151, 286
MKDUII, Colleen 75. 210, 211.
MtFarla-hd. Kama lil, 155, 210.
259. 261, 270. 271. 287
McFarland. Maria 91, 261
McFarland, Raymond 75, 175
McFarlane, Ann 91
McFarlane, Michael 75
McFarlin. Karen 91, 126
McKee, Mrs. Arla 150
McKee, Myrtle 91, 165
McKenner, Vera 91, 208. 215.
McKenzie, Kathy 91
McKinley, Dawn Im
McKinney, Kathleen 75
MrKn1gl.r,Mrs. Rose 155.155
McMahon. Michelle 54
McMullen, Tammy 91
McMurry, Roxann 118, 210, 261
MrNeely, Mark 75
McNeil, Ted 108
Mabry, Mr. Richard us. iso.
MacKenzie, Ronald 108
Madorin. Pam 1G
Mah, Bayley 108, 227
Mahoney, Dan 52
Mahoney, Tim 90
Maier. Mr. Ruben 152
Maine, Barbara 55
Maine, Ken 91
Main Ollice Studettt Sta1'l252,
Malet, Tamra 91
Maloney, Mr.joseph 129, 150
Malo. Mary 91.216
Mann, Maryann 113
Marks. Sirece 75
Marks. Tina 108
Marshall. Teresa HB. 261, 287
Martin. Dennis 113
Mar1in,Jane 65. 75. 78, 176, 204
214. 216. 218, 271. 505
Manin,Je1l ss. za. :ss
Manln. Ken 113.165, 145, 184
Martin. Man Ellen
168 190 191 212
Tom 33. 240. 141
cynrlila 73, 143, 211.
Misho, Rodger 73
Missleldr. Stuart 73
Mirchell, Dennis 91, 227
Mitzhell, Mike 291
Mirrs. Derlnis 34
Moll, Tarrirny 109
Monaco, Alberto 34
Monaco, Barbara 34
Monroe, Darla 18, 74, 206
Monte, Alan 34, 230, 172, 273,
MOON. Mrs. Emrm 126
Moose. Mike 109, 245
Moore. Pamela 35,133
Moore, Rachel 109
Moore, Rosa 74
Mofell. Kalen35.125. 217
Morello, Tom 74
Morgan, leanne 101
Morrison, Pamela 35
Mowdy, lisa 74. 165
183. 185. 186
M..1.1wr.,,leyee 72.74, 21s, zzs
Mullins, Dan 35
Mullins, John 91, zso
Mumm. Roger 74, 79, 244
Mun, Par 109
Muramarsu, Randy 91, 210
Murphy, Laurie 91
Murphy, Rhonda ss, so, 234
Murphy. Rick 74
Murphy. Walter 109
Mun-ay, Mrs. Candace 120, 195.
Mumy, Floyd 35
Munay. Parricia 35, 114, 131.
Mumy, Sue 35
Music 141, 143
Muzzy, Mark 109, 110, 145, 291
Myers, Qrhy 35
MyereGary91, 181, zzz, 254
Myers, Kathleen 91.132, 231
Myers, Mark 91
Myers. Robert ss, 111, 214
Myers. Suuann 35, 59, 165
Narrrl-a, Diane sa
Nrrlnrral Honor srrriery 215111
Neeley, Mr,Jo1.r. sz, 148, 271
Neff. Sharon IW
Negus. Georgia 91
Nelson.,Ieanne 35. 54. 171. 179.
lsr, Z11, 224. 225. 227
Nelson. Chien 74.131
Nelson, Mr, Don 126
Nelson, Vieki 91, 136
Nei-npr, Sharon 91, 259, 161
Nesbirr, Mr. Parr-ick 136
Ness. Richard 109
Ness, Roberr 35
Ness, Vicki 91
Neukamm, Randy 91, 293
Neville, Bnlee 109
Nevios, Bruce 109
Newbill, Eugene 74
Newbill, Keith 91
Newby, Gllwynr. ss, 14, sl, 176
Newby, Sharilyn 35, 40, 177,
222. 231. 271
Newc0mCr,,lOt 91, 222, 19
Newman, Annene 91
Nervson. Dean 291
Newton. Ed 36
Newton, Mrs. Marie 155, 233
Neyman, Mark 36
Ng, Todd 74
Nicholas. Fsrher 74
Nicholas, Reynelda 110
Nielsen. larry 91, 293
Nigo, Carolyn: 36
Nigo, Donna 92
Niiranen, Rodney 74
Noble, Karen 36
Noblir, Karrina 91
N0lCl1. Rick 110
Noonan, linda 110
Norlin, Mrs. Eleanor 130. 151.
Norlnan, Bryan 92, 244
Norris, Amber 110
Norris, Eddie 110, 277, 284
Norris, Vicky 92
Ncnh Pam 110. 165
Norvell, Karhy 92
Nyland, Mrs. Maryjean 113
0'Bl-ien, Maureen 74, 116, 220.
0'Brien. Par 74. 206
O'Connor. Terrie 36, 53,124.
Odben, David 36, 219
Oeringrr. Ray ss. 92
O'Ga.rL Mr. Michael 184
0'l-lan. Joan 36. 212
Ohm, Yilkari 110, 110. 163
Oldl, Becky 74
0'la.-ary, Sheila no
Oliver. Dave 110 '
Oliver, jimmY 91
Oliverio, Ann 91
Olrnan,Georgia 36, 165, 212
Olney, Izxerra 36
Olney, Marlha 36. 210
Olney, Rebecca 91, 220
Olsen, Keith 92.93, 267, 288,
Olson, Linda 36
Olson, Vieki 110
Ong, Lauretn 74, 106, 131. 171
Orlliveros, Barbara 36. 110
Orcskofvich, Mrs. Virginia 115.
Ori, Mark 37, 122, 213. 131, 241
Qme. Brian 37
Osborn. Mr. Earl 151
Osrrem, Penny 110, 256, 293
Omson. Roger 37
Owms, George 74,118
Oylear, Laurie 92
PIB. Dan 35, 92,137
Page, Kelly 196
Palmer, Dale 37, 54, 118, 130.
Palmer, Donna 110
Palmer, Mr. Hamid 136
Palmer, Karhy 91.113, 217
Palmer, Thomas 37
Palmer, Tom 110,194
Parker. Byron 110
Parker, Debbie 110
Parker. Dianna 110
Parker, Gloria 57, 217
Parker, Linda 37. 294
Parks. Mr. lewis 126
Parrish, Mark 38, 189
Parree, Mary 110
Panerson, Tom 110. 151, 184
Panerson, Troy 110
Parzold,jahn ss. 61
Paugh, Carolyn 110
Palilcy,-1acl192, 165, zzs, 244
Prrileyularr 25, 38,172,178,1HJ,
112. 217. 114. 115
Paulus, Mike 38
Pavlich. Melinda 68, 74, 212
Payne, Bien 92
Peirce, Anne 74, zos, 216
Pearson, David 74
Peek, Cindy 110
Pee-ry, Mr. john 142
Pendleton, Clay 110
Penner, Ronda 110
Perez, Tony 74
Pei-rine. Sreve 111
Perr-ine, Susan 92
lkrronne, Carolyn 38
Perryrnari, Kendall 74
Peterson, Dale 111, 258. 231. 291
Peterson, Debra 92, 113, 110.
Pereison, Pani 74
Perrevics, Edgar! 92
Perrengillhlohn 137, 165, 121
Pham, Hang 153
Hun-1, Huong Thi 153
Philbrick, Cynthia 74
Plryslerl Fducation 144-145
Hck, Rel-rin 74, 212
Pillerre, Greg ia, 46, 147, 251
Pillerre. luely 92, Z61
Pinegar, janis 91
Pinkszon, Tim 38
Piper, Mi.. Beryl 145
Pipgxas, laurie 92. 161
Pieidades 118-119 ,
Poner, Ronald 15
Posr, Mike 74, 78, 79,81, 141.
184, 206, 207, 121, 213, 231,
Pos! Srafl 1115-207
Poueh, Dennis 18. 92
Plan, Tony 121
Primm:-r, Gordon 74
Pr1.r.rner,1'errar 74, 235
Production Staff 136137
Prof litr. Sandra 91
hackerr, Kevin 91
Pireken. Mike 74
Puckerr, Mrs. Miriam 130, 160.
Pugh, Roberr 91
miller., Jani is
Hilliam, Mr. Charles 151
hippo, Michael 74, 121
Qianam, Merfir 35. 74.147, 216.
219, 131. 293
Raflaele, Dominic 33. 241, 289
nagaiale, Darrell 92.93, 167
Ragsdale, Scan 74
Raimer, Chesrer 111
Rainey, Jeanne 135
Rallies 14-6, 147, 261, 263
Rankin, Rose 111
lzaeehle, Mr. Dario 14a
Rasey, Deborah 38
Rasll, Karma 91
Rarhbun, Annetre 111. 146
Ray, Alia 111
Ray, Billy 92, 114
Rtdrnrf. Slhdra 74, 104, 216,
Reed, l.inda 35
Reed. Lisa 65, 74. 78. 79, 122
Reed, Mark 38. 125
Reed, Mike 2.92, 110
Reed, Nancy 92, 138
Reed, Pamela 74
Repn, Timorhy 74
Rr-r1r1er, Tina 74, 116, 227, 271
Repp, Karen 111
Reudder. Terry 39. 121
Reynolds, Linda 92, 165
Rhodes, William 111
Rice, Hazel 59
Rich. Penny 111
Richards, Sharon 111
Richards, Wendy 74, 236
Riddle, limes 111
Rider. Chalk 111
Rider, Tammy 39
Riedl, Linda 111
Riedl, Morlin 92,97
Riehl. Par 89, 92, 203
Rille Team 281
Riktr. Danny 111, 144, 145, 184
Rindflesch, Bill 111
Ringqrrin, Becky 92, 143
Ringquisr, Michelle 234, 137
Rinlraler.Jvy 39, 217, zzz, 131
Rirthakr, lisa 111, 212, 261
Ritz, Debra 75
Rizor, Paul 60, 78
Roach, Marina 75, 149, 111, 214,
Robbins. Margie 91
Robels. Dan 75
Rubens, Kim 111, 217, 187
Roberts, Pam 92
Robertson, Dan 75, 137
Robertson, Mark 39, 294
Robertson, Paul 11, 245
marinas., Gregory 75, 289
Robinson, Ryan 75, 289
Robinson. Sandra 91, 152, 256,
Rodgers, Mark 165.179
Rcdgxfl, Steven 210, 131, 248,
249. 283, 164, 285
Rogls, Dianna 111, 165
Rogers, Kerry 227
Rogers, Kim 92,113
Rogers. Suranna 111, 249
Rnhrich, Sharon 93
Rohrith, Silt 75, ZW
Rohrich, Thomas 39, 209
Robrseheih, Pam 111
Ronald, Terri 111
Roos, Douglas 39, 54, 135, 151.
120, 131, 139
Rose, David 154
Rose Rsrival 186187
Rose, Mark 111
Ross, Barbara 75, 165, 136
Ross. Betsy 14
Rosdg, Hamid 93. 230, 154, 275
Roslcig, Markus 111
Roswell, linda 93
Rochery, Parr. 111
Rorrer, Kevin 111
Roumree, Maureen 93
Rovwles, Cheryl 93
lmwley, snlr 75
Rowley. Gerald 111
BUYS. Debbie 39
Rubin, Sally 15, 171, 211, 214,
Rurrd,M1ke 106. 111, 1113, 254
Rupic, Bamka 89. 93
Rusae1l,jack 93, 116
Russell, Kathi 40
Russell, Renee 111, 133
Russian Gul! 216, 227
Ryan. Terri 40. 53.155, 198. 224.
Ryden, Chris 111
Sabin, lol-in 75
Salrsman, Lynene 93, 171
Sample, Lynn 75,131,171
Sanders, Raymond 93
Sdllltfi, Clllii 111
Sandcri, Debbie 75, 236,
Sanseri, Sem 93
sanrarrgeln, sem 112, 244, 265,
268. 269. 191
Sqylmrgelo, Vitlci 93, 165, ZW,
Sasaki, Teri 93. 97, 176, 221
Snnrr, Debbie 93
Savory, Philip 40, 111, 165,182,
Say1e.julie 112, 256
Seearee, Mr. Bob 148
Seheele, Mr. lmnard 148
Schell, Rvin 112
Schibel,j11dy 32, 65, 72. so, 81,
Schiele, Russell 111, 114
Schilling, Carla 75
Schleinkoitr. Preston 40, 183
Schleinkofer, Vicky 40, 75
Schmalll, Stuart 75, 275
Sehmidr, Claudia 93
Schri-lids. Ruben 111
Sthnelder, Diana 40, 62, 165,
174, 175.193, 217, 118, 121.
sehneraer, Mary 71, 216. 231
Schneider, Nadine 40, 121
Schnepp, Tami 75
Sehoeneman, Mike 75, 170, 172,
178, Zm, 211, 114, 215, 29
Sehroeter, Debbie 75, 222
Srhultz, Mrsjeanne 52.155, 234
Schulz. Kathy 93,205
Schumacher, Terry 112
schwahjerf 96, 210, 254, 1159
Schwab, Sandra 40, 46, 47, 51,
Sehwanke, Virkey 75, 232
Sthwarzcopf, Eric199, 212, Z14,
Schwamopi, Laura 112, 155,
Schllarzcopf, Paula 4-0, 259. 260
Scott, Cyndi 76, 233
Scott, Donald 93
seon,,ler1 112. 245, 269
Secretaries 134, 155
Seifert, Donna 93
Seney, Iota 112
Senior-Faculty Game 52, 55
Senior Fall Qbinet 46, 47
Senior lnionnation 58-61
Seniors Mosts 54, 55
Senior Pmm 50, 51
Senior Spring Obinet 48, 49
Serin, Miss Corrine 123
Serrano, Veda 158, 159
Service Stalfs158, 159
Sewell, Michael 93, 173, 212,
Sevlright, Mrs. Ruby 135
Shadder, Bemie 110, 112, 245
Shaler, Ralph 112, 245, 269, 291
Sharkey, Molly 76
Sharp. Linda 112. 259, 261
Shaver, Cindy 41
Shaw, Nadine 93
Shaw, Vickie 93, 97, 222. 226.
Sheamn, Patricia 93
Sheridan, Kerry 93
Shetnn, Mrs. Linda 144, 256. 293
Shields, Kathy 93, 220
Shipley, Alan so, 76, 256
Shipley, Barbara 94, 234
Shipman, Kim 41, 2415, 217, 231
Shoemaker, Christina 76
Shrake, Cindy 94, 237
Sigma Phi Alpha 230, 251
Sime, Mrs. Chris 154, 155, 233
Simms. Charles 76, 264
Simovie, Diane 94, 222
Simovic, Doug 41
Sinclair, Mike 94
Siverson, Tom 76
Sizemore, Scott 94, 244
Sizemore, Valerie 76
Ski Club 222, 223
Sklenicka, Mr.joseph 148
sleralr, Dawn 76, 165, 212, 213,
2 16, 23 1
slerak. Debbie 112, 210, 227,
249, 270. 271, 287
Slelak, Kitty 156
Small, DeeDee 76, 124, 216
smeraglio, John 76, 194,21U,
Smith, Othy 94,142, 210
Smith, Miss Diane 120
Smith, Glenn 41
Smith, james 76, 145, zoe
Smith, Kimberly 76, 183, 231,
Smith, Mike 144
Smith, Mr. Phillip 120, 261
Smith, Static 112, 260, 261
Smith. Teresa 94
Smith, Terisa 76
Snodgrass, laura 112
Snyder, An 94
Social Snldies Resource Center
Student Staff 150, 151. 256,
Soderquist, Valerie 94,217,231
Solari, Becky 41
Solheim. Cheryl 41, 232
Sophomore Fall Qbinet 82, 83
Sophomore Spring Cabinet 98.
Sorenson, Edd 76, 133
Souders, Brenda 112, 165, 210,
Spanish Club 226, 227
Sparks. Tammy 112
Sperht, Mrs. Patricia 135, 220
Special Education 152, 153
Specialeulill 112, 142,21O, 211,
Speech Team zzs, 229
Spencer, Stephanie 41
Sprauer, Tom 112
spreernan, Cynthia 75, 76, 7a.
149. 204, 216, 303
Stafford. Kelley 94, 222
Stage Band 218, 209
Standley, W. Gordon 94
Stanlield, Mark 112
Stanislawski, Donald 94, 237
Sranislawski, Kenneth 41
Scanislawslti, Mike 112
Starlgjuli 76, 212, 214
Stark, Marla 94
Stark, Penny 112
Stebbins, Robert 112
Steele, Douglas 41, 62, 254, 255
Steele, Ron 299
Steele, Russ 112
Sreltz. Deanna 112
Stephens, Philip 102, 112, 16k
214, 244, 245
Stevan, Tim 76, 256, 257
Stewart, virki 112,210
Sr. Helen,john 41
Stillwell, Linda 112
Stoecldein, Allitea 112
Stokes, Curtis 94
Stone, Sandra 76, 204, 216, 303
Stoughton, Shelli 112. 226, 227
Stowell. Melinda 77
Srowell, Wendy 94, 220
Streater, Brent 11Z
Strech, Gayle 32, 42, 46, 47, 48,
49, 50. 55, 164, 165, 217,225
Street, Tim 77, 129
Streeter, Shirley 94
String Ensemble 213, ZW
Srutkf1tCou.r1cil 164, 165
Student Store Staff 232, 233
Sudborough, Steve 42, 210
Siadlow, Sue 112
Sudlow, Tami 42, 259, 261
Sullivan, Chris 94
Summers, Steve 94, 244
Sumner,james 12, 33, 42, 54,
228, 229. 293
Swann, Miss 1aRhette131
Sykes, Bobby 77, 153
Tabino, Philip 77
Tacha, Paula 112, 287
Taltas. Miss Helm 120
Talbnlt. Missy 112
Talley, Dennis 94
Tang, Michael 94, 267
Tappert, Matt 112
Tautfest, Dennis 11Z
Tautfest, Teresa 42, 148, 217
Taylor, joe 94
Taylor, Matt 94
Templeton, Tammy 77
Ten Clay, Della 94
Tennis 292, 293
TH141, Mr. Yoshinobu 64, 127
Terry, Debbie 113
Tham. Susan 94, 226
Thario, Linda 42, 217
Theater Production Class 224,
Thespians 224, 225
Tlaiemann, Del 245, 277
Thiemann, Karen 94, 97, 165,
176. 234, 261. 287
Thiernann, Kathy 42, 234
Thomas, Ann 91
Thomas, Miss Beth 131
Thomas, Isabel 113
Thomas, julie 77
'l'laornas, Kathy 77, 78, 214, 216
Thomas, Kevin 42
Thomas, Rirk 42, 223
Thomas, Teresa 94, 287
Thomas, Mr. Tom 145, 290
Thompson, Douglas 42, 152.
Thompson, lvy 42
'1'hon-lpson, Karen 113
Thompson, Leanne 113
Thompson, Lynda 77
Thompson, Michele 113
Thompson, Tim 95
'1'idswe1l, Mark 95, 210, 117,
251, 248, 278, 279, 1196
Tiffin, Rex 165, 284
Tiffin. Tracy 95
Tikerpuu, Irene 95. 228
Tillman. Gary 77. 183, 223, 251,
Tilton, Kelly 262
Timmons, Mrs. ,lane 127, 151
Torrerlce. Melia 95. 231, 249.
251, 270, 271, 287
Tones, Lina 95
Torres, Lillian 77, 141
Torres. Ruben 95
Tracy. Mike 113
Ttansue, Mr. Allen 131
Traynor, Mark 113, 291
Traynor, Ruth 77
Trevitts, laura 95, 279
Trevitts, Robert 113
Trevitts, Susan 42
Tribble, Tammie 95
Trif. Sandra 42
Trif, Sharon 95
Trinci, Qml 42, 48, 186, 199,
212, 217, 223. 229. 251, 293
Trinh, 1'-lien 42
Tucker, Rick 77, 283, 285
Tudor, Gary 77, 110
Tudor, Randy 51
Turchiamlo, Paula 95
Tumet, Rirlt 95
Uck, Augusto 113, 176, 245, 268,
259, 290, 291
Ulland, Miss Krista 52
United, Mr. John 152
Upchurch, Ben 95
Urba:h,john 25, 43
Unerstrom, Mt. Eric 244
Vanderpool, Craig 43, 241, 289
VanOrtwirlt. Anona 113
VarlOn'wick, DiAnna 77, 235
VanOrtwiclt, Guy 43
VanPatten, Bill 43, 234
VanSteenwyk, Gary 32, 43, 50,
54, so, 256, 256, 257, 272, 275
Veloni, Rirhele 113
Verkennes, Christine 95, 220
Vernon, April 95
Vielmetti, Dave 43
Vielmetti, Roger 99, 95, 134
Vogt, Vickie 113
Vonhlollen, Sharon 113
Voreis, Charla 77, 214
Voreis, Marla 77, 214
Voreis, Robert 95, 214, 230. 286
Wainer, Fred 77
Waincr, Marc 113, 245
Waite, Mr. Gary 52, 120, 121,
Waits, Ramona 95
Wakeman. Renita 95
Walker, Dale 77, 216
Walker, Debbie 77
Walker, Linda 77, sl, 165,198
Walker, Luanne 43, 62
Waller, Debra 77, so, 81, 212
Walter, Heidi 77, 212, 214, 216
Walters, Douglas 95, 252, 275,
Wang, Lirry 113
Wang, Teresa 77,216
Wan-1, David 170, 1715, 198, 225
Warnell, Russ 114
Wamer, Doug 95, 224, 236
Warten,john 114. 284
Warren, Mark 114
Watson, George 77
Watson, Patti 95
Wattenburg, Sandy 95, 236
Wax, Mr. Philip 131
Wayment, Rhonda 95
Webb, Ann 95
Webber. Mrs.-lune 155, 233
Weed, Mrs. Helen 161
Weeks, Debbie 43
Wehring, Richard 44, 165. 254
Weigel, Brett 4-4
Weigel, Paula 77
Weiss, Naomi 68, 77, 204, 228,
229, 294, 305
Weissenbuehlet, David 95, 182
Welch, Darrin 114, 277
Welch,james 95, 182, 293
Wells, Mrs. Kay 139
Wells, Ron 77, 110, 211, 248,
Wemer, Karla 77
West, Lori 44
West. Peggy 114
Westcott, Dr. Arthur 14, 118,
Westerfield, Kurt 121
Westfall, sheryl 44, 166
Westom, Robert 44
Whedon, Tim 77,224
Wheeler, April 114,135
Wheeler, Peggy 21,44
Whitaker, larry 114, 200
White, Cynthia 95, 258
White, Pamela 77
White, Richard 44, 222, 241
White, Steve 95. 290
Whitley, Marlr 77
Wienke, Carol 114
Wilkerson, 1aDonna 77
Wilks, Walter 114
Willard, Debra 44, 226
Willett, Maryann 45
William, Anthony 114
Williams, Dana 114
Williams, Denise 115, 249
Williamshlarkie 95, 96, 97
Williams, Scott 115, 245, 269,
zaz, 295, 1144
Williams, Vickie 115, 263
Willimont, lori 115, 231, 256.
Willis, Greg 115
Wills, Fred 115
Wills, Roben 45
Wills, Roberta 45
Willy, Vicki 67, 77,220
Wilson, Mr. Chuck 156
Wilson, Kathy 115, 220 Wilson
Wilson, Susan 44, 45
Wimmer, Lisa 115
Wimmer, Sharon 95
Winslow, Dennis 45, 206, 217
Winslow, Steve 102, 115, 252
Wirties, Mary 45, 217, 233
Winies, Robert 77
Wiseman, Barbara 45, 206
Witt, Traq' 115
Wuehlert, Bret 45
Wold, Duane 115, 225, 117
Wolf. Mr. Frank 139, 241
Wolff. Robert 95
Wong. Brenda 77, 216, 226, 195
Wong, Elaine 115, 256, 279
Wong, Gloria 115
Wong, Karen 95
Wong. Mary 95
Wong, Wayne 115
Wood, Shane 77, 209, 210
Worsley, Victoria 115, 165,227
Woorres, Anette 95. 133. 213
Workman, Alan 115
Workman. Cheri 77
Workman, Lyle 95, 209, 210,
Wumstaff, Leonard 115
Worthington, Cecilia 77
Worthington, Jeff 45
Worthington, Stephanie 115
Wray, Mrs. Barbara 123
Wright, Howard 45
Wrighr, Maryann 115
Wrighr, Richard 155
Wrought, Debbie 95
Wrought, Donald 115
Wyatt, Shirley 115
Wyflcls, Keith 115
Wynn. Cheryl 45
Wy'nn, Debbie 95
Yeamans. Ramona 115, 134
Young.-lesse 77,178, 181, 224.
Young, Sandra 45
Youngdell, Vickie 77. al. 167.
199. 225, 231. 246
Zeller. Dave 45
Zimmerman. Scott 95
Zimmerman, Sue 45. 47. 49. 50.
Zyelinske. Ricardo 95. 131, 251
254. 2194, 286
I Q A
17 , A
ilaiinmiiii m 5
iuuiw vuuiiuiiuf l .
IlLgv iui i
t l, Y
tl , y V
'1 'e'.L-F1'5'2'f"l-ff-all "'
Enioy The present hour,
be mindful of The pasrp
and neither fear nor
wish the approaches of
Benjamin Franklin -
The 1976 ALMANAC Staff would
like to thank the following people for
their help in producing the 1976
book: Danielle Morehouse for the
cover pictureg photographers Kelly
Elmer, Gary Fujino, Brenda Gibson,
Dan Hong, Dana Monroe, and jay
Sumnerg Steve Brandon from the
Community Pressg The Oregon jour-
nalg Portland Chamber of Commerceg
NASAg Bob Hazen and the Benjamin
Franklin Savings and Loan Associa-
tiong Bruce Luzaderg Taylor Publish-
ingg and the students and faculty of
Franklin who pay to produce this
1976 Almanac Staff
Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Geiger
Academics Sandra Redmer
Activities Rosemary johnson?
Athletics Karen Levorson?
Classes Nancy Chinn?
Organizations Marilou Eleazar
Photo Coordinators Kathy Hiles
Photographers Kelly Elmer?
Seniors Gayle Gregg?
Typist Laura Elmer
Copy Editor jane Martin
Bookkeeper Sandra Stone
Advisor Mrs. Miriam Puckett
? Staff Editors
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