Franklin High School - Tolo Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1974 volume:
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Days 0 Future Passed
The birth of three years begins with the dawn of academics. As
m0"'liTlg SfH1'fS the day, so the students enter their high school
years as Sophomores. Pausing only for a short lunchbreak, they
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move quickly on to the afternoon, filled with activities and sports
As Juniors, they have moved past the half-way mark. The evening
arrives with drama and Seniors, bringing them Cl0Se1' to the end
of their days at Franklin. With the sunset comes the future of the
Table of Contents
Dawn: pages 4-5
Academics pages 6-23
Morning: Sophomores pages 24-37
Lunchhreak: pages 38-39
Afternoon: pages 40-41
Activities pages 42-69
Sports pages 70-99
Juniors pages 100-115
Evening: pages 116-117
Productions pages 118-131
Seniors pages 132-157
Honor Society pages 158-161
Sunset: pages 162-163
Closing: page 164
Table of Contents
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You're here today, no future fears
This day will last a thousand years
y if you want it to.
Do you understand, that all over this land l
There 's a feeling In minds far and near,
things are becoming clear Of a meaning
Now that you're knowing, pleasure starts flowing
It's true life flies, faster than eyes could ever see.
This day will last a thousand years
if you want it to.
You look around ou,
things they astound oug
Due to a decline in enrollment over the
past years, Franklin opened its doors to the
'73-'74 school year with a reduction in
staffing. The programs of studies offered to
students were not severely curtailed although
classes were limited and a few over-sized.
In class, some students drifted away while
others opened their minds to enriching new
experiences and a world of knowledge. "in
minds far and near, things are becoming dear
ofa meaning. . . "
The Art Department had only two teachers
to teach and help students interested in
learning basic art techniques. Bob Arnold,
department head, had his students work on
the wheel, hand build with clay, and work on
sculptures in clay and wood, while Cary
Kodama taught commercial art students basic
elements and principles of design.
Some students displayed and sold their
ceramic works during the International
Dinner heldin April.
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Art Department Head, March of Dimes
CARY M. KODAMA
Varsity Football, Track Coach
So ou breathe ln deep,
Distributive Education GORDON MEEC
Quaker Shoppe Advisor P T S A Projec
Under the head of Malver Haynes, the
Business Education Department offered
classes in typing, accounting, shorthand,
retailing, office machines, office practice, and
Students in retailing operated the Quaker
Shoppe before school and during lunch selling
candies and school needs under the
supervision of Dorothy Hunter. Money
profitted from the business went directly to
the Associated Student Body school fund.
The Business Department also offered
proficiency statements in areas of accounting,
spelling, clerical, secretarial, and retailing.
Besides the three main foreign
languages-French, German, and
Spanish-offered in many high schools, the
Franklin Foreign Language Department also
offered classes in Chinese and japanese.
Advanced classes were offered to students
beginning their third year of a language on a
continous study basis and sstudents were not
limited to one credit per semester as in regular
Some students were involved in the
Amigos de las Americas program. This
country-wide program gave students a chance
to help immunize Latin American children
and work in areas of need during the summer
months. At the same time those who
participated tested their knowledge and
ability to communicate in a foreign language
and also gained new awarenesses and
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LYN N COPLAN D
Pep Club Advisor
Foreign Language Department Head, Ombudsman
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. e Home Economics
Learning how to budget finances pays off
' 3 in days of inflation. The students enrolled in
2 .,-,. .:.. h ome economics classes the past year not only
learned money-saving techniques, but also
gained knowledge in sewing, cooking, and
family planning. All home economics classes
were open to both males and females.
4 . Sewing for Profit was offered for the
second year, although the class was basically a
,-. regular sewing class. Students learned the
usage of sewing machines and how not to
. ,.,. waste material yardage. Some even began to
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'Students in cooking classes and the
F.E.A.S.T. 'program planned nutritionally
balanced diets and cooked their own meals.
PURIFICACION R. MANANGAN
Foreign Exchange Club Advisor
Whether drafting a blue print, building a
house, or repairing a car, the industrial Arts
Department provided the skills. George
Ehrgott, department head, supervised his
construction technology class in building a
house at nearby Sicks' Stadium. Student
construction workers raised beams and
installed all wiring.
ln architectural drawing, Gerald Vann
taught his students the proper uses ofaT and
L square and a straight edge, all of them
necessary in drafting a blue print.
The Industrial Arts Department welcomed
a new colleague this year, johnSvens5on
taught gas engines, and g1rls'aut0 Shop.
Industrial Arts Department Head
Motocross Advisor G ERALD VANN
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Creative Writing Magazine Advisor
Language Arts Department Head
The Language Arts Department completed
its third year of the Total Option Program
KT.O.P.j of offering I0 weeks, I quarter,
language arts classes this year. This program
gave students a wider selection of classes in
the Language Arts Department ranging from
American literature to word study.
Students were opened up to various
aspects of studies within the language arts
field and were not regimented through the
basic L.A. l0a, I0b, lla, Ilb, and I2a courses
needed for graduation.
Full semester classes were also offered in
humanities, drama, newspaper production
plus more and honors language arts classes
were open to students who excell in this
MARGARET CAMPBELL MARY LOU KRAUSE
ROSAN N E
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MARlORlEN.MURPHY PAUL NICHOLAS BARBARA NILSON
Honor Society Advisor, Director of Drama, Tolo Newspaper,
Franklin Senate Thespians Sponsor Annual Advisor
2 2 '
ELAINE WETTERAU ER
With the highest number of students
enrolled in mathematics courses in the entire
city, Franklin's Mathematics Department
offered various levels of mathematics ranging
from general math to calculus.
Off the 977 students enrolled or
approximately 70 per cent of the student
body, 12 per cent were honors mathematics
students and 22 per cent continous progress
Although the percentage of honors
students showed a decline from past years,
these students were as capable as any in
preceeding years and showed it on the
National Nlath Contest held annually.
Usher Squad Supervision
l.V. Baseball Coach
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SUE E. HAYCOCK
RODRIGO DE LA VEGA MAGAT
Chess Club Advisor, Filipino Student Club
akilang Kabataan Ng Paaralang Frankiinj Advisor
GEORGE TU RK
Mathematics Department Head
Participating in assemblies, games, and on
special occasions during the school year were
Fran klin's bands, choirs, and ensembles from
our performing Music Department.
Under the directorship of Charles Chinn,
department head, the jazz Lab practiced
often and competed in jazz festivals in and out
of Washington state.
At the vocal end of the department was
David Pence. He directed the Honors', Gospel,
and Bel Canto Choirs.
Students in the ethnic performing groups,
Samoan, Afro Drum, and jazz Ensembles,
provided music with the accompaniment of
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Music Department Head
Afro Drum, Samoan,
Bel Canto, Swing Choir, Gospel Choir
Varsity Golf Coach
Physical activities including competitive
individual and team sports, and calisthenics
were a part of the daily routine in physical
education classes for both men and women.
Exercising, work-outs on the weight
machines, and organized games of football,
basketball, volleyball, and baseball not onlly
kept students active but physically fit as well.
Specialized classes were offered in tennis,
gung fu, beginning and advanced floor
hockey, and seasonal competitive sports
prepared students to compete on varsity
Courses in co-ed health covered personal
and mental health, the human body, first aid
and safety, and other health-related topics. A
demonstration by a team of Seattle Fire
Department paramedics was also given to
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KARYN DENECKE MARLYS EFAW
Gymnastics, Intramurals, Golf Coach,
Cross Country Coach Cheerleading Advisor
Basketball, Track Coach
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Assistant Football Coach
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ROBERT "M R. l " IOHNSON
Assistant Basketball Coach
DICK LU FT
The number of science students has
increased over the years and the capabilities,
potential, and eagerness of students has also
increased according to William Motzer,
department head. Learning quantitative and
qualitative analysis, studying motion, force,
and velocity, and viewing cells through a
microscope covers only a small part of the
basics taught in various science classes.
Biology, chemistry, and physics classes
were offered as lab science classes which met
the requirements for high school graduation.
For more advanced students with a great
interest in science, classes were also offered in
Physics Ill and Chemistry Ill after they
completed the regular courses in levels I and
BONNIE DOS REMEDIOS
DWIGHT W. EDWARDS
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Science Department Head
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Photography Club Advisor
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The Social Studies Department showed its
uniqueness and diversity by offering classes in
economics, political science, Latin American N
affairs, geography, and law and society, aside g
from the basic world history, U.S. history, A
and contemporary problems classes, available 1 V"' llii ' Q,
in any high school. 5 " '
Law and society classes instructed by Richard Nagel, department head, gave li , pf
students an introduction to the American A 15
legal system with emphasis on criminal law, f ef
civil liberties, and consumer protection. A
field trip to King County Superior Court to
watch trial proceedings provided students
with actual courtroom experience and
prepared them for a mock trial of their own.
, M 2 sra' ' , DAVID F RANK BE LMONTE
. Varsity Basketball Coach
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PHILIP BLIX as '
junior Class Advisor, Soccer Coach Q' .. 2
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GEOFFREY FOX IERRY HARLEMAN PEGGY KEYES
Senior Class Advisor Spades Advisor
Head Football Coach
Social Studies Department Head
Project Franklin for Nlen,
Assistant Football Coach
ln addition to our basic curriculum of
classes, special programs were offered in
English as a second language, traffic
education, Project Franklin, and vocational
rehabilitation. Except for Project Franklin for
men, all classes were located on campus.
Student services were plentiful ranging
from consultants to aid from the nurse.
Secretaries in various school offices were busy
as ever typing letters to parents and the like.
The counselors were loaded with college
applications from seniors but were never too
busy to help students plan their program and
register students. As a new service to students,
the Franklin staff accepted a consultant in
basic skills, Dan Nlaret. He administered a
standardized basic skills test to all
sophomores and worked mainly with the
Language Arts Department.
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Teaming up in the vocational program were Ueft to rightj:
LAWRENCE ARAKI, vocational rehabilitation, and RICK
MEYER, pre-vocational advisor.
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Heading Project Franklin for Women was WlNIFREDM.DUNCAN
BARBARA OLWELL. Not pictured: KAREN CounselorlDirector D.V.R.
REESE, instructional assistant. Pre-vocational Development Program
DAVID NIADAYAG DAN MARET
F.E.A.S.T. Basic Skills Consultant
Consultant, Director of Bilingual Program
Health Counselor, Student Services
Council, Red Cross Advisor, Future Nurse Advisor
BETTY MANNING EARLE 1OHNSON
Assistant Librarian Head Librarian
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Human Relations, Human Relations
Quakerettes Advisor Asian Student Coalit
ELLEN MCBRI DE
Preparing college applications for
seniors and planning schedules were
the counselors lleft to rightl:
BRANT ELLIOTT, RON PATNOE,
NEAL WOOLSLAYER, head
FUNDERBURGgand ED LEW.
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Physical Education Assistant
,Taking time off from secretarial duties werefleft to
irighnbackrowi: LUCILLE RINKER, labraryg
AGNES WAZNY, bookroomandfiscalg PAULINE
FOLINO,registration officeg and ELLA PITRE,
attendance officeg Ueft to right, front rowi: ANNA
NIELSEN, head,secretarygNIARTHA HUBBARD,
main officeg DORIS ABE,counseIing officeg and
LUCILLE CAUGHRON, vice principaIs'office.
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O.L. "NllTCH" MITCHELL
Dean of Students, Varsity Football, Baseball Coach
From the beginning of school in
September to the closing day in june, the
Administration worked and planned the
school budget, enforced school district rules
and Franklin policies, and planned a new and
unique attendance policy,
The Administration worked continuously
throughout the year encountering various
problems met in operation of a high school.
They were responsible for personnel, supplies,
curriculum, and more.
BILL PHELAN jOAN ROBERSON
Administrative Assistant Vice Principal, House Principal Senior Class
ANDRES B.TANGALlN DUANETREFETHEN
Vice Principal, House Principal Vice Principal, House Principal FRANK HANAWALT
junior Class Sophomore Class Principal
Yesterday's dreams are tomorrows
Watch children playing,
they seem so wise.
op omore ass 0 icers were e t to rig t I hirley Wah, treasurerg Dorriene Mar, secretaryg Paul Gonzales, vice presidentg Crev K
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president, and ffrontj Wayne Lum, chairman of chairmen.
Th S ph I d S d Goldad
Time seems to stand quite still
In a chilcl's world it always will.
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Alfano Alfred Allen
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David jeffrey Theresa
Almoslino AYTIOI1 Al1d0
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Rodney Lauren Antoinette
Arinobu Asaba Baggett
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Dale Michael Charles
Baker Ballasiotes Banks
David Albert Behar listens intently to a tape recording ofa
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Thomas Raul Bradley
Bailey Baird Baker
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Barkey Baruso Bear
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Beaumonte Beck Beckstrom
Nlorrie Karen Elmer Leon
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Behar Behar Bennett fel il 1 f
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Dale Gregory Brent GHTY
Bouton Bradford Bredice Brown
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Ricky Kenneth Pio Perita
26 Sophomores Brown Bryant Cabiao Cain
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Carrasca Chan Chan ChaneY
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Diana Herman Peter Tina
Chin Chin Chin Chin
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Eric james Bernetta Richard
Clark Clemmons Cobb Cochran, 1 r.
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Robert jeffrey Gloria Robert
Constantino Cordova Dade Damper
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Georgina Nathaniel Susan
Davis Davis Davis
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Ronnie Susan Lori
Davisson De jaen Dickinson
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Vivian Rene Steven
Dodd Dong Douglass
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Robert Rosa Paul
Durall Duran Egashira
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Robert lacque Clifford
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Eng Eskenazi Esparza
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Faataape Fisher Foster
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Diane Michael janet Valerie
Franklin Freund Fujita Funes
Frank j udy Oleg Alonzo
Garcia Gates Gielman Gilbert
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Kay Robert Gregory john
Graham Graham Grant Green
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Darlene Maureen Bella Denise
Hackley Hanan Hanoh Harnsberry
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Helling Hemphill Hicks
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Raymond Cathy Karen
HIFHNO Hirata Hodge
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Hopkins Horton Hoskins
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Shannon Evelyn Eileen
Hummel Hybridge lkejiri
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jackson jackson jaffe jamero
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james jarvis jimerson johnson
Cheryl Deborah Debra ljiyggia
johnson johnson johnson johnson
Hillis Kevin Le Roy Robert
jones jones jones jones
Yvonne Leslie Betty Elois
jones Kaplan Kazumura Kelley
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Kelley Kempe Kessler Kimura
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I see it all through my window it seems
Never failing like millions of dreams
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It makes me want to run out
and tell them they've got time
Take a step back out and look in
I found out I 've got time
I 'm just beginning
Now I 'm on my way
It doesn't matter to
Chasing the clouds
The trees are
drawing me near
I 've got to find out
Those gentle voices I hear
Explain it all with a sigh.
I 'm looking at myself Reflections of my mincl
It's just the kind of day To leave myself behind
So gently swaying through The fairylancl of love
If you'll just come with me You'll see the beauty
of Tuesday, Afternoon
I 'm looking at myself,
reflections of my minclg it's just
the kind of day to leave myself behind.
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The five Associated Student Body Officers for 1973-74
were Qclockwise from Ieftj: Darrel Nlamallo, presidentg
Kathy Kozu, vice presidentg Lynn Myers, secretarygjanet
Kamada, treasurerg and Debbie Lyso, chairman of
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The Associated Student Body Committees consisted of a number of Franklin students who were willing to share some of their time to
organize the annual Walk-a-thon Bike-a-thon, and many other activites that made the year so successful. Among the various committees were:
Sales, Elections, Art and Publicity, Student Exchange, Quakers of the Month, Walk-a-thon, Bike-a-thon, and Community Relations.
Participatingvcommittee members included: Lauren Asaba, Gwen Banks, Houston Barclay, Rosalyn Bass, Alfreda Baylor, Regina Baylor,
Diane Carrasca, Adrienne Caver, Corey Chin, Tina Chin, Yuen Chin, Holly Croce, Kathy Davis, Sharon Dyer, Louis Egashira, Nellie Fujii,
Teresa Fukuhara, Leigh Grant, Stacie Hashimoto, Linda Henderson, Linda lguchi, Tom Ikeda, Dave jackson, Cinde jone, Mary Kamihara,
Louis Kato, Karen Kimura, Eric Lance, Gary Lee, Fay Lim, Edna Loc ke, jeannette Louie, Mamie Luke, Debbie Lyso, Dona Magno, Nora Mar,
Kathy McEwan, Deborah Mitchell, Anne Mori, joni Morishita, Sharon Nakamura, Debbie Neslin, john Ogasawara, Kim Parramore, Pam
Perez, Delia Porter, Wendy Rock, Robin Rogel, julie Rolax, Rosemary Von Rueden, Sally Sato, Stephanie Sherrell, Grant Shibuya, Noreen
Suyematsu, Sharon Taki, julie Tanagi, Steve Tolliver, Robbie Turner, Shirley Wah, Ann Watanabe, Leslie Webb, Eloise Williams, Camelia
Wilson, Dana Wing, and Doris Yee.
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From left to right: Scott Randall, Angela Young, Mary Gilmore, Darcy Evans, Nina Vicors, Karen lshii, Danny Fulgencio, Bev Kashino,
Lisa Wills, Arlene Ambo, Karen Nlilnor, j oAnne Nlatsuhira and Louis Egashira.
By forming two squads, our 1974 cheerleaders were able to attend almost all of our sports events. From the smallest, almost forgotten event,
to the most crucial championship challenge, our pep squads could be found somewhere in the crowds. The GREEN squad included Arlene
Ambo, Darcy Evans, Karen Ishii, Karen Nlilnor and Angela Young. The BLACK squad included Nlary Gilmore, Bev Kashino, loAnne
Nlatsuhira, Nina Vicors and Lisa Wills. Small in numbers, but big in spirit were yell leaders Louis Egashira, Danny Fulgencio and Scott Randall.
Advising the songleaders was Nlarlys Efaw.'
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Participating in Homecoming activities were fclockwise
from leftl: Peter Kimes, pie-eating contest winnerg O.L.
Mitchell, Karen Ishii, and Arlene Ambo, participants of
the slave auctiong Homecoming Spirits Diane Franklin
fsophomorel, Nina Vicors, Qseniorl, and Eloise Williams
fiuniorlg and Soul Train dancers jackie Renfro and Robert
Callahan. Not pictured: Louis Egashira, Carlton Hillard
and Sean lVlcCormick, co-winners of the pie-eating
contestg and Darcy Evans and Danny Santiago, the slaves
who sold for the highest bids.
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Homecoming '73, sponsored by Pep Club, was a weeklong schedule of events held October 15-20. Using the theme "Let's Get It On," the
week began with a pie-eating contest. Events throughout the week included a penny competition between the three classes, a slave auction, an
assembly including the crowning of three student-elected spirits, and the Homecoming '73 dance featuring Cameo. Bringing the week to a
close was the spirit-filled football game against Garfield.
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The annual Franklin Walk-a-thon and Bike-a-thon,
sponsored by the A.S.B., was held at Seward Park on October
27. A total of aproximately S900 was collected, and each
participant contributed their proceeds to two activities of
their choice. A picnic was also held for those who
participated during the successful event.
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A large crowd gathered for the picnic and awaited final tabulation of miles at the Walk and Bike-a-thon headquarters located at Seward Park.
The winners of ten-speed bikes for bringing in the most
money were Grant Shibuya and Diane Franklin. The farthest
walker and biker' were Dexter Lesaca with 33 miles and Grant
Shibuya with 100 miles, re spectively. The energetic students
who walked over 30 miles were: Roberta Barnes, Al Dong,
and David Rock. Bikers riding over 75 miles included: Corey
Chin, Rene Dong, Alan Carrasca, and Denis Kempe. The
spirited faculty members who participated in the event were:
Frank Hanawalt, who walked 6 miles, Rodrigo de la Vega
Magat, and Anna Nielson, who walked 9 miles eachgand O.L.
Mitchell, who rode his bike 38 miles.
Clockwise from top left: Karl Gillette, Elaine Pinch, Debi
Mezistrano, Darcy Evans, and David Rock walking the
loop, Robert johnson, A.B. Mackey, Bill Phelan, and
Brian Honda took a refreshing pause after helping and
participating in the eventg and Martin Patricelli and his
best friend, Ajax.
The dance group, under the direction of O.L. Mitchell, has performed all year long at assemblies and at football and basketball games
during halftime. Participants were fclockwise from left frontj: Debbie Whitfield, Renee Brown, co-captaing Linda Emerson, Vicki
Beckman, jackie Renfrog and Deborah jackson. Not pictured: Glenda jackson and josalyn Richardson, co- captain.
As well as putting on plays for the Franklin
students and competing in festivals
throughout the Northwest, this group of
students dedicated to acting, found time to
organize fund raising events to keep their
Thespian activities going.
Clockwise from top left: Members of the acting team were
lkneeling, left to rightj: Susan Oberto, Paula Togawa,
Kathie Page, and Doreen Terao, isecond rowj: Helen
Ikeda, jack johnson Holly Croce, ithird rowj: Marcie
Amira, joel Evans, Barbara Swain, and Peter Williams,
lfourth rowj: Martha Lindley, jimmy Farrington, and
john Keister, heading the club were lleft to rightj: Marcie
Amira, secretary-treasurer, Paula Togawa, presidentg
Kathie Page, sergeant at arms, and Martha Lindley, vice
president, acting out a portion of "You Can 't Take It With
You" were ileft to rightj: Martha Lindley, Paula Togawa,
jack johnson, and Peter Williams. Not pictured: Paul
Whether supplying food for the sports'
teams, sponsoring Homecoming Week,
decorating for special events, selling pep pins,
or participating in fund raising activities, The
members included: Abernethy, l., Asher, R,
Baylor, K., Baylor, R., Beckman, V., Carrasca,
D., Cassidy, C., Caver, A., Chinn, K., Croce,
H., Cohen, S., Eskenazi, R., Fisse, L., Fujita,
l., Gilmore, M., Hashimoto, S., Hayakawa,1.,
lkeiiri, S., Ishii, K., jezik, I., lone, C.,
lorgenson, C., Kimura, E., Lamb, B., Lee, V.,
Lew, M., Mar, C., Matsuhira, I., Mitchell, D.,
Mori, A., Myre, C., Neslin, D., Neslin, P.,
Parramore, K., Rock, W., Smith , K., Smith,
M., Tanagi, l., Taki, K, Taki, S., Turner, F.,
Turner, R., Yee, D., Yee, 1., and Young, B.
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Pep Club officers were fseatedl: Casey Cassidy, president,
fstanding, left to rightj: julie Tanagi, treasurer, Adrienne
Caver, vice president, lo Anne Matsuhira, secretary, and
Mary Gilmore, chairman of chairmen. Not pictured: Lynn
' f m left' Volunteering their time towards a
Clockwise ro - U I
spirited year were Qstanding, left to nghtj: Lisa Nakagawa,
Elinore Quan, Carol Roby, and KHVYU Taki, f5eat9Cl,
clockwise from leftj: janet Hayakawa, Melinda Lew,
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Eileen lkejrri, Melody Uchumura, an lean
Spades had an active year fulfilling their goal to be a many activities included several parties, field trips to Sonics
helpful community service in the Seattle area by working Games, movies, visitations to the homes of handicapped
with the handicapped people, Spades stands for Spagtic Aids children, and their annual Christmas Stocking Sale which
and is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. This year's Spades' raised funds to support research in cerebral palsy.
child as they both enjoyed a Spades sponsored party.
Officers for the past year were: Tilda Bulanon and Helen Ikeda,
co-presidents, Nancy Shiota, vice president, Kelly Chinn, secretary,
and jerry Harleman, advisor. Contributing to this club were:
Martha Butz, Christine Chan, Pearl Chan, Kim Chinn, Kathy Chinn,
Evelyn Dood, janet Fujita, Christine Hicks, Linda lguchi, Hillis
jones, Shirley Kook, Barbara Krause, ludy Krause, Vivian Lee, Fay
Lim, Annette Louie, jeannette Louie, Dorrienne Mar, Christine
Matsumoto, Paulette Nlonce, Leslie Sumita, Doreen Terao, Steve
Terao, june Wong, Sharon Yamamoto, and jeannie Yee.
Christine Hicks provided companionship for a handicapped Providing refreshments at one of numerous parties at the Seattle
Handicapped Center were Helen Ikeda, co-president, and Debbie Laundry.
"Dakilang Kabataan Ng Mataas Na
Paaralang Franklin" was the official name for
the Filipino Club, meaning "Noble Youths of
Franklin High School." This club's goals were
to develop leadership, programs, and activities
imparting the Filipino culture by having
speakers, films, and forming a Filipino dance
troupe. Various activities included a Bake
Sale, Button Sale, and participation in
Franklin's Ethnic Week.
Clockwise from left: Working on a sales promoter poster
were fleft to rightl: Danny Fulgencio, Luz Aquino, Evelyn
Montoya, julie jamero, Cheryl jamero, and jeanette
Blankas, making 'parols' for Christmas decorations were:
Rodrigo de la Vega Magat, one of four advisors, Luz
Aquino, secretary, Pilar Fabon, president, Andres
Tangalin, also an advisor, and Evelyn Montoya, treasurer,
displaying a finished Button Sale poster was Rainie
Agustin, vice president, and Carol Montoya and Nemia
Umagat were caught constructing a Filipino Christmas
Members not pictured were: Canto Guzman
and Purificacion Manangan, advisors,
Rolando Esteban and Rhod Rollolazo,
sergeant of arms.
Clockwise from left: Myron Tsun, president, at the podium addressing a club meeting, Elaine Lo, co-vice president, and Diana Eng, treasurer,
exchanged shots in a game of after school ping pong, and discussing and planning activities were Cleft to rightj: Ken Lee, co-vice president, Kin
Lau, camera shy Kim Ng, Kwan Low, johnny Yuen, Yui Chan, Paul Lau, activities coordinator, Chris Lau, and Doris Sum fforegroundl.
Members not pictured: Lilay Ma, secretary, Mai Chan, janet Chin, Nora Chin, Mei Kwong,Chung Lew, Norman Sum, Matthew Tom, joe Wong
and Tommy Yuen.
This year's Chinese Club successfully achieved most of
their goals under the supervision of their advisor, Ed Lew.
The club had several fund raising events such as a Christmas
party, a luncheon, and car washes. Most of the funds went
toward purchasing books and magazines printed in Chinese
for the Franklin High School library, and events for Asian
Day during Franklin's Ethnic Week. After school ping pong,
films, and a soccer game against another high school in
Vancouver, B.C. were a few of the numerous activities made
possible this year by the club. Activities 57
A summer in Mexico was what the Spanish Club has been aiming
at since forming their club this year. Working hard to raise money
for the trip, the group sold cookies on Parent's Night, held a
recycling project for glass and newspaper, and operated sales booths
during Ethnic Week.
The members of the club studied the culture of Mexico and all
speak Spanish fluently through the advance Spanish class at Franklin.
They plan to visit Mexico City and the vicinity around it, applying
the knowledge they learned.
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Sta kin the newspapers and sorting the bottles to be carted away were: Louise Kato, secretary lforegroundlg lfirst row, left to righq. Shirley
Wah K T ki, Barbara Lamb, Cheryl Goldman, Ann Paszkowski , and Pearl Chan, lsecond rowl: Margaret Lamb, Tam Sivertson Rosem
, aryn a
Von Rueden, Ray Williams, president, Tom Brooks, treasurer, and Barbara Santisteban, advisor. Not pictured. Peter Williams.
Unable to send an exchange student
overseas this year, Foreign Exchange
continued to raise money to finance one for
the 1974-75 school year. The club enlarged
their treasury with money making endeavors
such as a car wash and Cookbook Sale.
Officers lnot pictured were 2 Lynda
Henderson, vice president, Sharon Ikejiri,
treasurer, and Dariene Porter
co-corresponding secretary. Members not
pictured were: Myrna Barkey, Tilda Bulanon,
Louis Egashira, Renee Eskenazi, Danny
Fulgencio, Steve Hasegawa, Stacie
Hashimoto, Karen Ishii, jeanne jezik, Mary
Kamihara, Wayne Lim, Ann Muramoto,
Robin Rogel, Sharon Taki, Dana Wing, and
Clockwise from top left: Lynn Fisse listened attentively at
a meeting as Gordon Habu, lami Leong and Betty Mihara
vwltched Fay Lim look through a stack of suggested ideas
for Ethnic Week. Betty Mihara, chairman of chairmen and
janet Hayakawa, co-corresponding secretary, looked on as
Becky Peterson, secretary, types out schedule of events.
Responsible for the successful year were Bryan Maruhashi,
president and Aimee Shigaki, advisor.
Having defeated the O'Dea team in the first
match of the 1973-74 season, Franklin
advanced one match closer to their goal of
winning both the Metro and State high school
tournaments. Team members included:
Ronnie Harui, captain, Clifford Eng, jeff
Omori, Curtis Suyematsu, joseph Weinstein,
and alternates Terry Saiki, Houston Barclay,
and Kenny Wong. Their advisor was Rodrigo
de la Vega Magat.
Clockwise from left: Clifford Eng, Ronnie Harui,
Houston Barclay, and Curtis Suyematsu displayed
intense concentration needed for capturing the
opponent off guard.
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Foreign Language Basketball
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A shirtless effort was made by Lynn Copland's Ganadores, who defeated the Musashi, coached by Hitomi litodai, 92-44. Pictured Qfrom left
to rightl Alan Yamada, Bob Durall, Rocky Eng, Steve Nakamura, jeff Cordova, Dean Lum, and Gary Komoto.
Something relatively new at Franklin was Foreign Language
Basketball. The idea was originated by Lynn Copland, Spanish
teacher, and a former student, Tony White. Since the creation of the
games, student interest and enthusiasm in the foreign language classes
increased and basketball competition expanded to include one team
from each of the 21 classes. Each class, coached by its teacher, picked
a name representative of the language the class was studying. The
games, held at 7 a.m. in the Franklin Boys' Gym, were played on both
the teachers' and students' own time. At the end of the tournament,
the team that held the best record for the games played received '
trophy with the team 's name engraved on it.
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The Tolo Newspaper Staff started the
presses running in September with an
energetic and optimistic crew of 19, growing
to 28 by spring semester. With a "nose for
news" the staff reported sports events, school
news, wrote editorials, feature stories, and
made headlines. The staff attended
workshops and competed in journalism
contests to bring inspiration and innovative
techniques to the Franklin Tolo.
The Tolo nameplate was changed from the
black and bold one last year to a beautiful
scene of Mt. Rainier sketched behind the
name Franklin Tolo, drawn by an art student,
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Clockwise from left: Under the auspices of Barbara
Nilson, advisor, Mike Elliott, advertising manager, Debbie
Alfano, fall editor, and Anita Chin, spring editor, pasted
up a page. joining the staff during spring semester were
ffront row, left to rightl: Cinde lone, Renee Eskenazi, and
Barb Swain, fback rowi Darrel Mamallo and Tom Barnes.
Another use for the versatile Tolo was found by fall staff
members ffirst row, left to rightl: Liz Roer, Tom Brooks,
and jeanette Louie, fsecond rowl: Alan Benezra, Lynne
Behar, Stacey Logan, Armanel Avants, and Barb Young,
fthird rowl: Mike Moshcatel, Kathie Page, Dan Van Hook,
and Suann Smith, Cfourth rowl: David Tomita, Greg Tuai,
and A.B. Mackey. Not pictured: Diane Bibb, fall staff,
Stacie Hashimoto, Lynn Myers, Kim Smith, and john
Kook, supporting the staff during the spring semester.
Caught in a shower of inspiration, the 1974 annual staff members were ffront row, left to' rightl: Ken Chin, sports editor, Robin Asher,
editor-in-chief, Fay Lim, activities, Anne Nlori, art and theme, Stacie Hashimoto, Honor Society editor,and Barbara Nilson, advisor. Second
row: Bill Higgins, photographer, Barbara Young, sports, Suzanne Halfon, sports, june Wong, juniors editor, Dan Van Hook, sales and theme,
Anita Chin, academics editor, lVlarcie Amira, productions co-editor, Holly Croce, productions co-editor, Sharon lkejiri, seniors, jami Leong,
seniors editor, and Cinde lone, activities editor. Not pictured: Arlene Ambo, sophomores editor, Casey Cassidy, activities, Steve Hasegawa,
photographer, Suzie Mansy, seniors, Karen Milnor, theme, and Lynn Myers, theme editor.
Creative Writing Magazine
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The writers discussing and planning the magazine with their advisor, Alice Allen lforegroundj were ffront row, left to rightj: Renee Brown,
Debbie jackson, Wright Wataoka, Paulette Monce, assistant editor, Shannon Hummel, Cheryl Okazaki, assistant art directorgand janet Chin,
lsecond rowj: Matthew Williams, Kevin Franklin, editor, Steve Terao, George Grondin, Sam Shima, David Alfano, and joAnne Egashira, art
director. Not pictured: Mari Bell, treasurer, Nadine Beaumonte, Andrea Hamilton, Faith Hopper, Sibyl james, Henry Mitchell, and Kevin
A magazine containing poems, short stories, essays, and other
kinds of literary works was printed in the spring by the Creative
Writing Magazine Lab. The students in the class used their
imagination and originality to compose literary works. Besides the
standard form of poetry, the magazine included concrete poems,
where the words are put together to form a picture, and Haiku
poems, which are japanese poems. The works were then selected and
printed in the Creative Writing Magazine.
The debate squad that represented Franklin in
competition at the University of Puget Sound, Pacific
Lutheran University, Washington State University, and
Seattle University was the largest team Franklin has
had in recent years. Emphasis on individual speaking
events strengthened the team's optimism while oral
interpretation proved to be one of their strongest
The debate squad was composed of Gary Kimura,
presidentg Pat Williams, secretary, Rena Azose, David
Berry, Robert Cranfill, Alan Fisher, Skip Foutch,
Sharon Grashin, Lori Green, Mitch Green, Annie Hart,
Madrid jacobs, john Messerly, Chris Miyamoto, Wes
Ono, Terry Saiki, Bill Smith, joe Weinstein, Clifford
White, and Ray Williams. The debate squad was
directed by Harold McLean.
Clockwise from top left: Making last minute changes
before a match, debate members were Cleft to rightj:
Mitch Green, Cliff White, Sharon Grashin, Harold
McLean, advisorg Alan Fisher, and joe Weinstein.
Consulting each other over the podium were Chris
Miyamoto, Bill Smith, john Messerly, and Annie Hart.
Keeping the team's engagements and records in line, Gary
Kimura studied the team's strategy.
The Quaker Shoppe was sponsored by the Retailing ll class
and was opened every morning and both lunches to offer
everyone at Franklin an assortment of candy, gum, school
supplies, and miscellaneous items. The students who operated
the store were required to attend a class to learn skills in mark
up, extension, how to put up window displays, tindingjobs, how
to operate a cash register, and experience the feeling of managing
a shop by themselves. Each quarter the shopkeepers traded
positions so that each member could take on different
responsibilities. Positions essential in running the Quaker
Shoppe were manager, personnel, advertisers, displayers, and
The mangement consisted of lfront row, left to rightlz Danny Fulgencio jackie Renfro Nina Vicors and Barbara Youn lb k
g ac row janet
Humu, Nora Chin, Karla Beck, Elaine Touriel, lVlarc Levy, Alan Scharon Beverly Kashmo and Dorothy Hunter advisor Not pictured joyce
Cohen and Alma Hill.
Leadership is what the Business Club emphasized
through the activities that were held. The club had
successful fund raising events such as a Cupcake Sale
and a Popcorn Ball Sale. Other activities included a
field trip to local businesses, public relation speakers,
and a fashion show.
The members not pictured were: jeanette Blankas,
Robert Calahan, Kathy Davis, Evelyn Dodd, joAnne
Egashira, Valerie Eng, Cheryl Goldman, Lynda
Henderson, Dan Van Hook, Sharon lkejiri, Anthony
jackson, julie Kusakabe, Fay Lim, leannette Louie,
Ginelle Luke, Mamie Luke, Darrel Mamallo, Christine
Matsumoto, Anne Mori, Debbie Neslin, Mary Poon,
Wendy Rock, Nancy Shiota, Marceline Sims, and june
Clockwise from bottom left: This year the Business
Club decided to bring the Christmas spirit into the
business hall, so ileft to rightj Shirley Kook, jami
Leong, president, Betty Gray, advisor, and Kelly
Chinn, helped by making and putting up decorations.
Promoting the Cupcake Sale were Cleft to rightj: lean
Ann Lorber, vice-president, Cynthia Holt, secretary,
Pat Williams, corresponding secretary, Camelia Wilson,
treasurer, and the customer trying to make a wise
selection was Alvin Larkins. Pearl Chan, on top of a
ladder, puts up a traditional symbol of Christmas.
,JW 70 775 I
Franklin students promoted the holiday
season with various activities which included
A.S.B. sponsored photo sessions with Santa, a
candy cane sale by the African Drum
Ensemble, a junior Class Quakergram Sale,
and a talent-filled Christmas assembly.
Among the Senior Class decorations on the
first floor were the traditional Christmas tree,
a Spanish pinata, and a Hannukkah dreidle.
Inspired by "The Twelve Days of Christmas,"
the junior Class trimmed the halls of the
second floor with banners that represented
each of the twelve gift-giving days mentioned
in the carol. An unexpected surprise came to
Franklin when the traditionally bare third
floor halls were donned with Christmas cheer,
courtesy of the Sophomore Class.
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ve got to incl out wh
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Explain it all
with a sigh.
Without a front runner, the Varsity ran as ateam to a winning
season and finished second in in the Metro South, while the
Little Green 's took the Southern Division l.V.
Clockwise from left: Franklin's Stuart Luke and David Rock
at the start of the last meet of a successful season, Marty
Opacich on the Metro course, Andy Paszkowski,
co-captain, and Peter Kimes, most improved award winner,
on the Arboretum course, Hugh Miyamoto, No. 1 man and
inspiration winner, in the lwad with Steve Hasegawa,
co-captain, and Denis Kempe, outstanding sophomore award
winner, on the Metro course.
.. " "xii ,K .'
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1973-74 Cross Country team lstanding, left to rightl: Ann Muramoto, managerg Robin Asher, managerg Tom Ikedag Steve Tolliverg Ken
Ching Martin Lindemang David Beharg and Eric Lance. Middle row lleft to rightl: Paul Egashirag Grant Alleng Stuart Lukeg Brooks Bakerg
' - ' I ft ' h : M 0 cich Denis Kem egSteve Hasegawag
Alvin Dongg David Rock, Bryan Maruhashi, and Skip Foutch. Front rowl e to rig tl arty pa 3 p
Paszkowskig Peter Kimesg and Hugh Miyamoto: Not pictured: Don Bundy, coachg Carter Nakashimag and Charles Colston.
Women's Cross Country
The aftermath of his last meet reflect three long years for Bryan
Unable to form a full squad until mid-season, this team
finished in the cellar of the Southern Division. Rookie Coach
Karyn Denecke, was pleased with the effects by these young
ladies despite a disappointing season.
Dazedly running was Marianne Tomita, inspirational award
Pictured at left ftop to bottoml: Debbie Erickson striding out
under the watchful eyes of Coach Karyn Deneckeg Sandy
Skeem, the lone returning member from last year's team, heads
for the home stretch, and Marcia Smith, most improved award
winner, struggles to maintain a lead.
Women's Cross Country team fstanding, left to rightl: june
Mitton, Barbara Swain, Marianne Tomita, Stephanie Mason, and
Fay Lim. Front row fleft to rightl: Marcia Smith, Debbie
Erickson, Sandy Skeem, and Doreen Terao. Not pictured:
Marilyn Baylor and Karyn Denecke, coach.
The 1973 Women's Volleyball squad included ltop row, left to rightj Laurel Hammer coach Inosia Aloa Unalte Titlaln Komlti
Panamag Darcell Hubbardg Sharon Takig Barb Hunsakergand Vmeta Fagafa Bottom rowlleft to rightj Mango Clarence Terri Graham
Linda Marg Cheryl Wieserg Annette Louieg Nina Vicorsg and Ann Watanabe
Since the introduction of Volleyball into the Metro sports
program four years ago, Franklin has always been a driving
force in the race for the league championship. Twice they've
gone undefeated through a season and twice they've been
beaten by lngraham in the championship game.
The 1973 season was no exception to the fine display of
skill and determination that are characteristics ofa Quaker
team. The season record was 9 wins and 4 losses, not quite as
outstanding as their coach, Laurel Hammer, would have
liked, but still a record that kept the Quakers in contention
for the Southern Division crown all season long.
Pictured on this page are a few members of the
outstanding Women's Volleyball team displaying their
various talents. Clockwise from bottom left: Unaite
Titialii in action against a Sealth opponent, Barb
Hunsaker in spike formation, and the face of Vineta
Fagafa reveals her intense concentration on getting off
,. 5 'Tn ami
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Pictured above, left to right, are the 1973 Quaker gridders and their coaches. Bottom row: Gordon Habu, Nathan Fox, Arthur jones
M' h I H A.B. M k ' ' ' ' '
ic ae ester, ac ey, Cappy Anderson, Rick Sims, Ron Sims, and Maney Sanchez. Second row: Phillip johnson, Arthur
"Bubba" Pressleyg Mike Reeves, Steve Altchech, Ray Williams, Bill Fair, Alredo Sicang Darrel Mamallog jon Hiyashi, Frank Spencegand
Brennan King, head coach. Third row: O.L. Mitchell, coach, Greg McKinney, Vasco Franklin, Steve Worthing, Gregory Green, Dee
Estigoyg Fili Taamug Don Okamotog lvan Warren, and james Bently. Fourth row: Leon Gordon, Mark Sakaguchi, Erwin Tinner, jim
Fauconnier, Noel Barnes, Robert johnson, coach. Not pictured: Gary Kellar Larry lshino Man Chan Heta Tauala Kev' O'B '
, , , , in rien,
john Baker, Terry Anderson, and William Calahan.
The 1973 Franklin Varsity football team concluded tl1eir season
with a rather disappointing note. Their season record of3 wins, 4
losses, and 1 tie was not up to the usual Quaker standards. The
highlight of the season came with a 6-0 upset victory over the Metro
squad from Queen Anne High School. According to Head Coach
Brennan King, the season was a disappointing one, but still he was
happy with the hard work and perseverance put forth by his 1973
Behind the scenes were Brennan King, head coachg O.L. Mitchell and
Byron johnson, assistant coaches.
The Picture below demonstrates the gang-tackling
used by our strong defense. Rick Sims i40j, Steve
Worthing 4515, and Randy Robertson lhidden, 831
were in on the play. At bottom left were the dedicated
and hard working managers for the 1973 season fleft to
rightjz Mike Ikeda, head managerg Barb Swaing Kathy
Stroupg Robbie Turnerg and Adrienne CaverL Not
pictured: Karen Shu and Irene Lau.
F .H.S. 6 Shoreline 27
F.H.S. 6 Ingraham 44
F.H.S. 0 Sealth 14
F.H.S. 6 Garfield 0
F.H.S. 14 West Seattle 15
F.H.S. 6 R. Beach 29
F.H.S. 6 Queen Anne 0
F H S
0 O l 0
,,WOn by fodeit Cleveland 0
Clockwise from left: Mark Sakaguchi 1841 expressed
his excitement and relief after the defensive squad
recovered the ballg while William Calahan 1871 followed
stoically in the backgroundg "l launched the football in
the air, where it will land I know not where."
Protecting Cappy Anderson, quarterback, were Gary
Kellar 1201, Gordon Habu 1611, and Steve Altchech
16315 and the Mean Green Machine at an idle. Ray
Williams 1731 and All Metro Center Noel Barnes. 1521,
prepared to execute.
The forming ofaQuaker end sweep. Leading the play were Bill Fair 1321 and Gordon Habu Q61 J followed by ball carrier, Ron Sims 1219.
. . Football
Coached by Byron johnson and O.L. Mitchell, the
Quaker junior Varsity compiled a 4 and O season
record. This outstanding record put them in first place
in the Southern Division.
Clockwise from left: Coaches johnson and Mitchell
take time out for a quick game of ring around the rosyg
lots of practice and determination bring good results
such as the blocking showng and a handoff and strong
offensive blocking are featured.
The following members of the Sophomore Football team gave their
all to the season, but unfortunately still came up short. First row
fleft to rightj: Ron Maynard, Darrell Bennett, Paul Gonzales,
George Nagata, Dano Lewis, and Tony McDaniel. Second row:
Mark Stephan, Tony Zauhar, Bob Durall, Steve Nakamura, Andre
Hoskins, Walter Phair, and Bing King. Third row: Bruce Milnor,
james Clemmons, Tony Sican, Darren Sherrell, and Maury
Benveniste. Fourth row: Bill Laundry, Rober10kazaki, joe Yabuki,
Drew Eskenazi, and Kurt Kogita. Fifth row: Rick Seifert, Dave
Alfano, Ken Isabell, and Dale Baker. Not pictured: Tyrone Beck,
Feieai Faataape, Terry Schenke, and Tom Young. Not pictured:
Head Coach Cary Kodama, and Assistant joe Slye.
Sophomore Football i
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The sophomores showed off their skill and enthusiasm in a big game at
Memorial Stadium. just about to break away was ball carrier, Tony
McDaniel, at top right. The picture at bottom right features the
tackling skills displayed by two of our Quaker sophomores.
Due to a technicality in the opening match
against Cleveland, which the Quakers were
forced to forfeit, Franklin's Women's Tennis
team was kept from participating in the Nletro
play-offs. The only legitimate loss was to
undefeated West Seattle.
Overall, Franklin finished the season with
an official record of 4 wins and 2 losses
Cforfeit includedl, placing third in the Metro
Clockwise from left: After a hard fought match, the thrill of
victory was expressed on the face of Doris Yee, inspirational
winner, keeping your eye on the ball was the name of the
game as Karen Ishii was captured in the middle of her serve,
and Cindy Mar, team captain, showed the poise and
steadiness which placed her 4th in the singles of the Nletro
,W-4 , ,
The Women's Tennis netters consisted of ifront row, left to rightj: june Wong, Esther Kimura, julie Tanagi, and Doris Yee. Standing: Coach
Gordy Yee, Karen lshii, Cindy Mar, Beth Wheeler, and lean Serquina. Not pictured: Barbara Wong, Ginelle Luke, Pam Perez, Connie
Nakashima, and Shirley Kook.
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The members of Franklin's highly competitive 1974 Varsity Basketball squad included fkneeling, left to rightj: Coaches Robert johnson,
Dave Belmonte, and Terry Acena, fstandingj: David Linear, Robert Delgardo, Herb Kiekenapp, Mike Bethea, Kevin Lathan, jim
Fauconnier, Trent johnson, Erwin Tinner, Robert Nellams, Kevin Maxfield, Wayne Floyd, and Roger Asaba.
Under the coaching of Dave Belmonte and Robert johnson,
the varsity squad compiled a season record of 13-8, including the
Holiday Christmas Tournament and various play-off games.
Despite discouraging pre-season ratings, this talented group of
young men rose quickly as a power in the race for second place in
the Southern Division. Behind the unbeatable Garfield Bulldogs
was a race for the second spot between the Franklin Quakers and
ln a final play-off game against Cleveland, the Quakers lost,
which destroyed their chances for Metro league play-offs, but still
retained a chance for them in the regionals.
Clockwise from above: Always of great assistance in the
clutch, Robert Nellams prepared himself for twog the 1974
varsity managers were Cleft to rightl: George Nagata, john
lVlar, Diane Franklin, Robbie Turner, Gerrell Grondin, and
Paul Gonzalesg and fans this season were captivated by
Captain Trent johnson as he put up what went in so
naturally, a jump shot.
Clockwise from top right: Two points and always more by
Erwin Tinner were regular occurances this season, be it a
result of one of his lay-ins or jump shots as he
demonstrated in this pictureg famous for his quick moves
and highly successful lay-ins, Robert Delgardo put in
another two points at the hoopg and Herb Kiekenapp fout
Of UIlif0fm and WHYVW FIOYU absorbed all the information
they Could from Coaches johnson and Belmonte duringa
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I h p' I f K 'n Maxfield, guard d l I re and a lot of defense in an effort to force his opponent to th
ball away. Muscles tensed and reflexes at th h gh , W Floyd fin right hand picturej, prepared for a crucial mom
Metro F.H.S. Queen Anne
F .H.S Queen Anne 60 F .H.S Cleveland
F.H.S. Cleveland 54 F-H-S. West Seattle
F.H.S. Rainier Beach 62 F-H-S Sealth
F.H.S Sealth 69 F.H.S. Garfield
F .H.S. West Seattle 62 F'H'S' Sh0I'01iI1e
F.H.S. Ballard 59 Play-Offs
F.H.S. Garfield 87 F-H-S Queen Anne
F.H.S. Rainier Beach 64 F-H-S Cleveland
Junior Varsity Basketball
The junior Varsity hoopsters of 1974 were lfront row, left to rightj: Tim Hjelmaa, Willie Dennis, Coach Robert johnson, Kin Lau, and
Darren Reyes, Cback rowj: Nate Davis, Larry Landry, Richard Thorn, Richard johnson, Skip Foutch, Kenny Banks, Brent Bredice, and
The Quaker junior varsity basketball team ended their successful
season in third place in lVletro's Southern Division. This hard
working squad of talented young men tallied a season record of
ll wins and 5 losses, including their victory over the Newport
Their coach, Robert johnson, was happy with this very
coachable team and regarded the season as, "better than
anticipated" and "a good learning process."
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Clockwise from above: The ball was up and so was Kenny
Banks 1211 under the anxious eyes of teammates Skip
Foutch 835, Richard johnson BU, and Larry Landry
f40Jg setting his sights for an open man, Lavelie Standifer,
guard, penetrated a rugged zone defenseg and despite a
surrounding sea of white, Skip Foutch managed to rock the
boat with a classic jump shot.
Women s Basketball
This ever improving group of young ladies
battled their way through a 14 game season to
end up third best in the Southern Divison.
They finished behind an always dominating
Garfield team and a strong Sealth squad, not
quite up to their preseason hopes.
M 1' M
we f ,
were A L
Clockwise from left: Nina Vicors 4159 on the move driving
for the basketg all it took was one mighty leap and the ball
was tipped to the Quakers thanks to Teresa Watanabe H413
finding herself trapped was Karan Williams f23l while
Debbie Whitfield fl 1 I and Annette Louie f21l broke for the
hoopg and intense concentration and an eye for accuracy
are the prerequisites for a "bucket" as demonstrated by
2 I 2
Women's Varsity Basketball prospered under the influence of the following team members lfront row, left to rightl: Karan Williams, Nina
Vicors, Darcell Hubbard, and Terri Graham. Middle row: Ann Watanabe, Teresa Watanabe, Sema Cohen, and Annette Louie. Back row: Debbie
Whitfield, Connie Nakashima, Cheryl Wieser, and Loggia johnson. Not pictured: Laurel Hammer, coach, Patty Ward, Linda Mar, julie Wong,
Henry Mitchell, Cindy Myre, Mary Kamihara, and Sharon Taki, managers.
The 1974 gymnastics squad included ffront row, left to rightl: Debbie. Bariquit Teresa Togawa Sheila Burke Lorraine Otani j l'
I 1 I D u
Tanagi, and Pam Perez, fmiddle rowl: Vicki Armstrong, joanne Egashira, Carol Robey, Debbie Erickson, Marcia Smith, june Mitton, and
Cindy Holt, fstandingl: David Koch, manager, Bill Freist, manager, Rosalyn Bass, Cheri Sneed, Stacey Logan, Anne Paszkowski, and Mike
Mori, manager. Not pictured: julie jamero, Leigh Menke, and Karyn Denecke, coach.
A very promising women's gymnastics squad started the season
with quite a bit of depth, potential and full of hope, only to
finish a disappointing third in the Nletro South. Coached by
Karyn Denecke, this talented squad of gymnasts compiled a
season record of 3 wins and 3 losses.
Clockwise from above: Surely to get points for cuteness,
julie Tanagi presented a final salute to the judges after a
performance on the trampolineg Debbie Bariquit showed
the poise and confidence it takes to execute a routine on
the balance beamg and tense concentration was reflected on
the face of Rosalyn Bass, the only Franklin representative
in the regional meet, as she worked the lower portion of the
uneven parallel bars. fShown on page 70 - Lorraine Otani.j
The 1974 matmen were ffront row, left to rightj: Tyrone Henderson, Bob Abolofia, Steve Lancaster, Paul Egashira, and Alan Fisher,
lstandingj: Ray Williams, Craig Marbet, Iefata Tuiaana, Leon Gordon, john Hunter, and Alan Yamada. Not pictured: David Wheeler,
David Rock, Grant Allen, manager, Al Dong, manager, jill and joy Baker, timer and scorekeeper, joe Kuhn, coach, and Dick Henrikson,
Lack of wrestlers in certain weight classifications put Franklin
at a definite disadvantage going into all their matches this season.
The team was forced to forfeit at least four or five weight classes
every match, thus automatically giving those points to their
Small in number, but big in determination, this group of young
men won no matches all season. However, their perserverance and
dedication still ranked them high on the list of athletic
96 Sports participation and involvement.
,l life .
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Clockwise from top left: The whistle blew beginning
another round for wrestler, Ray Williams, victory was
evident on the face of wrestling superstar, Leon Gordon,
intensely involved and dedicated to win this round was an
unidentified Franklin wrestler who poured on his strength,
and another well known Franklin wrestler, Craig Nlarbet,
tussled with his opponent in an effort to achieve the
ultimate goal, a pin.
Despite a rather small turnout, the
Franklin swim team did keep its head above
water and above the cellar of the B Division.
The dual meet record of 2 wins and 4 losses
reflected the hardships of a small but
talented team competing against the other
larger teams of the division. The victories
were over Rainier Beach and Cleveland and
they managed to overshadow the
disappointment felt by the whole team over
the fact that no one qualified for the Metro
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Clockwise from above: The fantastic racing start shown
by Andy Paszkowski was just one of the contributing
factors to his success in the 50 yard free style eventg
Tom Ikeda fforegroundl absorbed a helpful technique as
pointed out by Al Nakano, veteran coach, hot off the
starting block, Edna Locke dived into the breaststroke
leg of the 200 yard medley relay while teammates Karen
Masters fin the waterl, Barb Young, and Robin Asher
surveyed the sceneg and a full extension in a backstroke
start made all the difference in the world as Karen
Masters found out during the course of her 100 yard
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Franklin's 1974 swimmers included lfront row, left to rightl: Steve Okiyama, Alvin Dong, Barbara Lamb, Eileen lkejiri, janet Hayakawa,
and Leon Berman, lmiddle rowl: Randy Barnes, David Funk, Danny Kaufman, Lance Lane, Edna Locke, Pat Bailey, Margaret Lamb, Phil
Masters, Greg Hemphill, Karen Masters, Tom Ikeda, and Ross Harris, assistant coach, lback rowl: Barb Young, Robin Asher, and Andy
Paszkowski. Not pictured: Warren Wataoka and Al Nakano, head coach.
I 'm just beginning to seegr
ow I 'm on m way
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junior Class Officers were lleft to rightl: Phil Blix, advisor, Sharon Taki, chairman of chairmen, Gary Lee, president' june Wong vice
president, Mary Kamihara, secretary, and Leslie Webb, treasurer. ' '
junior Class Committee Chairmen were fleft to rightl: Teresa
Watanabe, Doris Yee, Leigh Grant, and Kim Smith.
The Class of '75, under the supervision of N
Phil Blix, started off the junior year with a car
wash on September 22. A successful and
profitable "Franklin Quaker" pin sale
followed in October. With the arrival of
Christmas, juniors decked the halls and the
Christmas spirit prevailed. Assorted activities
and fund-raising events also filled the
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Chris Masu moto
Evening has come to passg the time of day
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The Gospel Choir members were ffront row, left to rightj:
,Deborah jackson, Gail Nettles, Shauna Rogers, Pat Wright, and
Drarcell Hubbard, fsecond rowl: Lynn Brown, Sharon Pitre,
Cheryl Pierce, Wanda Pressley, Melinda Vanga, Deborah Marcus,
Gwen Barlield, and Kay Hatton, lthird rowj: Kraig Patterson,
Alan LeBlanc, Vicki Zeumault, Felicia Sherrell, Marceline Sims,
Camelia Wilson, Deborah johnson, and Paula Willaims, fback
rowj: Ivan Hatton, Kevin Sharper, Walter Phair, Neil Russell,
David Berry, Robert Calahan, Terri Graham, Paulette Williams,
and Stephanie Preston.
3' A ,
Bel Canto Cholr , ,
Spring Concerts, carollng at the Washington Plaza, and singing at
The Bel Canto Choir was featured in various events throughout convalescent homes and churches. The Bel Canto Choir was under
Franklin and the city. Their performances included the Winter and fhe dil'eCti0n of D2lVid,P6nCe.
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The musical members of the Bel Canto Choir were ifront row, left to righti: Karen Parmley, Mary Gilmore, Rosemary Von Rueden, Ken Owen
Paul Funk, june Mitton, Anna Chan, Helen Ikeda, Martha Butz and Ramonajackson, lsecond rowj: Rita Terry, Sheila Burke, Kim Smith, Neil
Russell, Steve Beck, Mark Smith, Sean McCormick, jeanne jezik, Sharon Skiffington, Ann Muramoto, and Lisann Mengel, lthird rowi: Lisa
Snow, Diane Lancaster, Karri Borland, Tim Wirth, David Pope, Ken Chin, Terri Zistatsis, Rhonda White, Kathy Nitta, Dana Pittman, and judy
Gates, ifourth rowj: Shirley Wah, joan Robertson , Lynn Olund, Sheryl Salzberg, Angela Young, Kim Wong, Kraig Patterson, Peter Chin,
Lenny Mar, Tom Ponischil, Vicki Beckman, Anita Poole, Mary Peterson, and Robin Asher. Not pictured: loyce Gangl, Christy Holze, Steve
Hurley, David Pope, Robin Rogel, Charles Sharper, Ruth Terry, Paula Williams, Paulette Williams, Dennette Spivey, Cindy Carlton, Danny
Robinson, and David Pence, director.
The Swing Choir took on a new image this
past year by changing their format from the
traditional melodies to modern arrangements.
Under the supervision of David Pence, the
choir entertained at the Mayor's Christmas
Party, school assemblies, Winter and Spring
Concerts, churches, and Sonic basketball
Clockwise from top left: The voices of the Swing Choir
echoed throughout die auditorium at the Christmas
Concert. Pictured were lfront row, left to rightj: Tom
Ponischil and Kim Smith, lsecond rowi: Sean McCormick,
jeanne jezik, and Lynn Olund, lthird rowj: Vicki Beckman
and Ken Chin, lback rowi: Becky Peterson and Neil Russell,
performing in the Swing Choir were lfront row, left to
rightji Lisa Snow, David Pope, Ann Muramoto, Tom
Ponischil, and Kim Smith, lsecond rowl: Sean McCormick,
jeanne lezik, and Kenny Chin, lthird rowi: Kraig Patterson,
Sheila Burke, Sharon Skiffington, Vicki Beckman, Tim
Wirth, and Lynn Olund, lback rowj: Angela Young, Robin
Asher, Peter Williams, Mary Peterson, and Neil Russell, and
caught entertaining at the Christmas Concert were a few Bel
Canto Choir members.
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Clockwise from left: Kathie Page prepares Paula
Togawa for her role in a performance of "You Can't
Take lt With You" 3 Alice, played by Sue Oberto, was
interrupted by a midnight visitor, Penny, her mother,
portrayed by Martha Lindley, and Grandpa, performed
by jack johnson, discussed the state ofthe world with
his good friend, Kolenkov, played by john Keister.
"You Can't Take It With You"
The cast that presented "You Can 't Take It With You, " was lstandingj: Peter Kimes, Marcie Amira, Tim Wirth, Peter Williams, Sue Oberto,
David Orme, Martha Lindley, jack johnson, joel Evans, john Keister, Barb Swain, Rose Saperstein, and Bill Smith, fkneelingj: Kathy Page,
jimmy Farrington, Sean McCormick, Paula Togawa, and Chris Miyamoto.
The Franklin High School fall production was the play "You
Car1't Take It With You, " by Moss Hart and George Kaufman. This
epic centered around two young lovers and the comical conflicts
between their families. The play was directed by Paul Nicholas who
was assisted by john Ogasawara, technical director, and Holly
Croce, assistant director.
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The Franklin High School band consisted of: first row, left to rightj: janice Buckmann, Debbie Neslin, Ken Gorelick, Mike Mori, Debbie Lyso,
Darcy Evans, Cathy Hirata, Kay Graham, Debbie Erickson, Phyllis Neslin, Nancy Skeem, Leigh Grant, Cathy Teranishi, Noreen Suyematsu,
Lynn Fisse, Peter Collins, Grant Shibuya, and Bob Stroup. Ksecond rowj: Rosalyn Bass, Keith Miyauchi, Clifford Eng, Steve Nakamura, David
Funk, Bruce Milnor, Clarence Cal, Don Sneed, Gary Komoto, Karl Gillette, Brian Honda, Leon Berman, Brent Bredice, A.B. Mackey, Dean
Mochizuki, William Mayeda, Alan Carrasca., Paul Gonzales, Chris lshi, and Robert Okazaki. fthird rowj: Sharon Houston, Stephanie Mason, joe
Yabuki, Eric Lance, Diane Carresca, Chris Miyamoto, Don Graham, Randy Barnes, Roberta Barnes, Dean Lum, Rene Dong, Mike Mason, Don
Mar, Russ jones, Wes Ono, Kurt Kogita, Robert Damper, Tom Barnes, Tom Nitta, Richard Helling, jeff Cordova, David Yamasaki, Tam
Sivertson, Doris Yee, Mitch Green, Paul Kumasaka, David jackson, Steve Terao, Danny Benson, Duane Watkins, Phil Masters, Mike Mori, Gary
Lee, Ron Rustia, Brad Baker, Harold Taniguchi, and jim Rasmussen.
Concert Band, led by Chuck Chinn,
consisted of 104 members. They performed at
many events throughout the year. The band
played at all football games, and the Fall,
Winter, Spring, and Pops Concerts. Many pep
assemblies featured their music, as did the
Out of school, Concert Band went
Christmas caroling at rest homes, appeared on
the CBS Variety Telethon, at the All-City
Band Festival, and at Expo '74 in Spokane.
Chuck Chinn, assisted by james Gardner,
Franklin's composer in residence, led the jazz
Lab through many successful appearances.
They performed at the Pops Concert, and
basketball and pep assemblies. "Stolen
Moments" was the first of their concerts and
at later performances professional musicians
and other jazz groups joined them.
Around the city the jazz Lab played at
Sonics' games and were invited to perform in
jazz festivals at Green River and Everett
Community Colleges, Olympic College, Clark
College in Vancouver, and the University of
Portland. The jazz Lab held many fund
raising activities to make money for a trip to
Clockwise from left: Four blowhard trombone players
were jleft to rightj: Mike Mason, Dean Lum, Donald
Mar, and Russ jones, practicing on their instruments
were Lindsay Sakuma, Danny Benson, Phillip Woo, and
Lee Turner, and Danny Benson fleftj and David
Yamasaki jrightj strummed their guitars.
Bang? is so was
The talented musicians of the jazz Lab consisted of lfront row, left to rightj: Tam Sivertson, Danny Benson, Lee Turner, Dave Yamasaki, and
David jackson, fback rowj: Clarence Cal, Peter Collins, Dean Mochizuki, Ken Gorelick, Ron Rustia, Robert Damper, james Rasmussen, Harold
Taniguchi, Russ jones, Don Nlar, and Dean Lung. Not pictured: Lindsay Sakuma and Bradley Baker. Technical assistants: Philip.Masters, Mike
Mori, Cary Donohue, and Andy Wong.
Franklin's Samoan dancers highlighted
many events in and around Franklin. They
brought their traditional dances and chants
to the jewish Community Center on Mercer
Island, Nathan Hale High School, and
various elementary schools. The dancers also
traveled to Richmond, Washington for the
music convention. Lynne jessup advised the
Clockwise from left: jack Mefi, jefate Tuiuana, and
Tom Young took a "time out" during rehearsalg Tom
Young, Unaite Titialii, Fealei Faataape, and Komiti
Panama enacted a cultural dance, and gesturing with Mea
LuLu in hand Unaite Titialii performed a traditional
frican Drum Ensemble
Enhancing the ethnic programs at Franklin were ileft to rightj: Ray Turner, Dorothy jimerson, Paul johnson, Lynn Emerson lstandingj
Amos jackson, Debbie jackson lstandingj, josalyn Richardson, Ron Sims, Michael Miller, Maude Peterson, Katharine Manning, ifront
rowj: Nikki Brown, Rick Sims, and Robert Calahang lback rowj: Nina Vicors, jackie Renfro, and Renee Brown. Not pictured: Arnold
Davis, Michael Hester, Darcell Hubbard, james Hubbard, janie Lyons, Ray Pew, Francine Mace, Debra Porter, and Lynne jessup, advisor.
Authenticity was the goal of this year's African Drum
Ensemble. Through their rhythm and dance they brought the
spirit of traditional Africa to Franklin. They displayed their
talents at Edmonds High School, the University of Washington,
Highline Community College and at the music convention in
Richmond, Washington. lnstructing the ensemble was Lynne
" The Grass Harp"
Collin Talbo, Darrel Mamallo, stretched out wounded as Dolly Talbo, Doreen Teraog Maude
Bob Stroup showed their concern. The town's people fleft to rightj: Billy Fair, Eric Lance,
Riordang june Hiratag and judge Charlie Cool,
Holly Croce, Leigh Grant, and Peter Williams
"The Grass Harp" cast, in order of
appearance was: Leigh Grant, Darrel
Mamallo, Doreen Terao, Marcie Amira,
jimmy Farrington, Kim Smith, Mark
Westlund, Eric Lance, Holly Croce, Peter
Kimes, Peter Williams, Bob Stroup, Kathie
Page, june Hirata, Helen Pope, Billy Fair,
jamie Chivers, and Mark Smith.
"The Grass Harp" by Truman Capote was
Franklin's winter production. The plot
involved the Talbo household disputes, one
sister trying to steal a precious dropsy cure
from the other, and their attempts of escape
from reality. Paul Nicholas directed with
Lynne Fisse, assistant director, and jamie
Chivers, stage manager.
Clockwise from left: Dolly, Doreen Terao, comforted
her sister Verena, Marcie Amira: the preacher, Mark
Westlund, and the preacher's wife, Kim Smith, told
the town members of Dolly's disappearance: Miss
Baby Love Dallas, a cosmetic salesgirl, portrayed by
Helen Pope, discussed business with Dr. Morris Ritz, a
con artist, played by jimmy Farrington, and Collin,
Darrel Mamallo, told the judge, Bob Stroup, about his
past, while Dolly listened sadly.
Evening has come to pass,
the time of day cloesn't last
Senior Class officers were lback row, left to rightl: Anne Nlori,
secretaryg jami Leong, chairman of chairmang Stacie
Hashimoto, vice presidentg Dana Wing, treasurerg julie Rolax,
prom chairmang ffront row, left to rightl: Corey Chin,
presidentg Geoffrey Fox, advisor.
john Keister, Paula Togawa, and Peter Williams at the circus.
E ngel, I
Live all you people,
you can see where you're at.
"I'm looking at myself, reflections of my mind."
Spirited seniors at a pe
Inosia Steven Arlene
Aloa Altchech Ambo
X ff if
Marcelle Luz V. Robin
Klm Cheryl john
Bailey Baker Baker
Susan Houston Gwendolyn
Debra Noel Th0maS
Bariquit Barnes Barnes
Barney Baroh Bass Baylor Beck
Steven Vicki David Lynne Allan ,
Beck Beckman Behar Behar Be nezr
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l i ? ti. di? fi T C
losephine Patricia james Drew Idolene
Bengal Benson Bourassa Bouton Bratton
Adams, S.-Girls' Club, Pep Club. Alfano, D.-Senate, Tolo
Newspaper Editor, Girls' Club, 42 Aloa, l.-Volleyball. Altchech,
S.-Baseball, Football, Tolo Newspaper, if. Ambo, A.-Songleader,
Tolo Annual, Q". Amira, M.-Thespians Sec.-Treas., Tolo Annual, 'li
Aquino, L.-Pep Club, Filipino Club, 42 Asher, R.-Honors Choir,
Track Mgr., Swim Team, Tolo Annual Editor, gf. Baker,
1.-Lettermen's Club, Football, Soccer. Baker, S.-tk. Barclay,
H.-Bel Canto, Senate. Barfield, G.-Gospel Choir. Bariquit,
D.-Filipino Club, Gymnastics, Rowdy Club. Barnes, N.-Football,
Track, Concert Band, jazz Lab, "F, Barnes, T.-Tolo Newspaper,
Concert Band, it. Bass, R.fDrama, Gymnastics, Track, tk. Beck,
K.-Quaker Shoppe, X. Beckman, V.-Honors Choir, Pep Club,
Quakerettes, All City Choir, ik. Behar, D.-Cross Country, Tolo
Newspaper Photographer. Behar, L.-Debate, Tolo Newspaper, if.
Benezra, A.-Tolo Newspaper, 42 Bratton, I.-Business Club,
Quaker Shoppe, ,li Brown, N.-African Drum Ensemble, Pep Club.
Way ne joann Martha
Burrage Burton Butz
Anna Alejandro William
Byrd Cabiao A Calahan
joel Wendy Diane
Calvo Capel uto Carrasca
Casey Wayne Charles
Cassidy Chan Chappelle
Anita Corey an-
Chin Chin Chin
A 1 1
Y. Ken K. Kimberly Leonal Marijo Carol
Chin Chinn Chiu Clarence Clark
loyce U Kathy T Mike
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Robert joan ne
Brown, R.-Quakerettes, African Drum Ensemble, Gospel Choir,
Basketball. Bulanon, T.-Spades Concert Band, Cross Country.
Burton, 1.-Gospel Choir, Pep Club, Girls' Club. Butz, M.-Plays,
Concert Band, Bel Canto, Spades, tk. Byrd, A.-Girls' Club, Pep
Club, Spades, Gospel Choir. Calahan, W.-Football, Basketball.
Capeluto, W.- BF. Cassidy, C.-Pep Club Pres., Tolo Annual, lnterm.
Choir, "2 Chan, W.-Chinese Club. Chappelle, C.-B.S.U., Usher
Club. Chin, A.-Tolo Annual, Honor Society Treas., Tolo
Newspaper Editor, Quill and Scroll, ii. Chin, C.-Sr. Class Pres.,
Tennis, Concert Band, Soph. Class Pres., 'Z Chin, N.-Quaker
Shoppe, Chinese Club. Chin, K.-Bel Canto Pres., Honors Choir,
Track, Tolo Annual, 'li Chinn, K.-Track, Sf. Clarence,
M.-Volleyball, Senate, Debate, Bel Canto. Crawford,
l.-Quakerettes. Croce, H.-Tolo Annual, Thespians, Track, Pep
Rocco Cary Alvin
Di Iorio Donahue Dong
Laurie Terence Caron
Doolittle Dryer Dyer
Q , f
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Dyer Egashira Elliot
Robert Cranfill reading up on the Nixon scandal.
Theresa Sandra Danilo Sue
Fox Fujita Fulgencio Funis
Davis, K.-Business Certificate, Concert Band. Dean, C.-Spades,
lnterm. Choir, Honors Choir, Bel Canto, s". Delgardo,
R.-Basketball, Baseball, Football. Dong, A.-Cross Country, Swim
Team, ff. Dryer, T.fLettermen's Club, Wrestling. Dyer, S.-Tennis.
Elliott, Nl.-Tolo Newspaper. Egashira, L.-Yell Leader, Creative
Writing Magazine, i". Eng, V.HBusiness Club, 'li Eskenazi, j.-"2
Estigoy, D.-Football, Filipino Club. Evans, D.-Songleader,
Concert Band, ff. Fagafa, V.-Volleyball. Fauconnier, j.-Football,
Basketball, Baseball. Flores, T.-lnterm. Choir. Fulgencio, D.-Yell
Leader, Filipino Club. Gangl, P.-Concert Band, Orchestra, ii.
Gannon, D.-Swim Team, lnterm. Choir, lf.
Thomas Douglas Timothy
Gavosto Geiger Gibson
L F ' 1-ll
Mary Merry Kenneth
Gilmore Gonzales Gorelick
Sheri David Donald
Gosho Graham Graham
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A K Suzanne Lisa Ronnie
Halfon Hart Harui
Rondel Steve Stacie Wesley KHY
Harvey Hasegawa Hashimoto Hashimoto Hatton
Camera shy jamie Chivers peers cautiously from beneath his cloak of security.
Geiger, D.-Concert Band, Football, Tolo Newspaper. Gilmore,
lVl.-Bel Canto, lnterm. Choir, Songleader, Pep Club. Gonzales,
M.-j r. Class V.P., Ethnic Week, Grievance Comm., Quakerettes, ii.
Gorelick, K.-Golf, jazz Lab, Concert Band, 'li Gosho, S.-A.S.C.,
ik. Grondin, R.-Spades. Haas, K.-Gymnastics Mgr., ILCEF,
Amigos de las Americas. Habu, G.-Football, Foreign Exchange.
Halfon, S.-Tolo Annual, Girls' Club, Pep Club, 'li Harui, R.-Chess,
14. Harvey, R,-j azz Lab, African Drum Ensemble, Gospel Choir.
Hasegawa, S.-Track, Cross Country, Foreign Exchange, 44.
Hashimoto, S.-Sr. Class V.P., Pep Club, Tolo Annual, Foreign
Exchange, 12 Hashimoto, W.-Lettermen's Club, Tennis, Wrestling,
,li Hatton, K.-Gospel Choir. Henderson, L.-Pep Club, Foreign
Exchange V.P., Business Club, Cross Country, i". Higgins,
B.-Lettermen's Club, Track, Cross Country, Tolo Annual, tk.
Hildebrand, S.-PTSA V.P., Honor Society Pres., Senate, "2 Hiraki,
R.-Baseball Head lVlgr., Ticket Squad, lr. Class Pres. Holden,
L.-Spanish Club, Gospel Choir, African Drum Ensemble.
Lila Eric Vanessa
Howard H uffman Hughes
Hi raki Holden
janet Linda Helen
Huniu Iguchi Ikeda
Michael Thomas Sharon
Ikeda Ikeda lkejiri
Vicki Karen Deborah
Isabell lshii jackson
Karen Cheryl Dorothy
jaffe jamero Iimergon
Dorceia Robert Sherri Trent Cynthia
johnson johnson johnson johnson jone
Russell janet Sally Ellen Beverly
Daniel Wayne Patti john Gary
Kaufman Kawakami Kazama Keister Kellar
Houston, S.-Concert Band, Softball. Howard, L.-Girls' Club.
Huffman, E.-Farm Workers' Support Comm., Senate, 'li lguchi,
L .-jr. Class Treas. lkeda, H.-Bel Canto, Spades Co-Pres.,
Thespians, Y. Ikeda, T.-NNISQT Semi-finalist, Sept. Quaker of the
Month, Track, Swim Team, if. Ikejiri, S.-Pep Club, Foreign
Exchange Treas., Business Club, Tolo Annual, ii Isabell, V.-Pep
Club, Spades, Basketball. Ishii, K.-Songleader, Tennis, i". jackson,
D.-Quakerettes, African Drum Ensemble, Girls' Club, Pep Club.
jamero, C.-A.S.C., Filipino Club. johnson, R.wFootball,
Lettermen's Club. jone, C.-Tolo Annual, Pep Club, Tolo
Newspaper, Sr. Class Publicity Comm. Chairman, ik. jones,
R.-Concert Band, jazz Lab, NMSQT Semi-finalist, "2 Kamada,
j.-Pep Club, A.S.B, Treas., 'li Kanda, S.-Pep Club, Foreign
Exchange, tk. Kashino, B.-Senate, Pep Club, Songleader, lnterm.
Choir, ii. Kaufman, Df ik. Kawakami, W.-Tennis, ii. Keister,
j.-Thespians, Public Service. Kellar, G.-Football, African Drum
Dori Phyllis Catherine
Kiyomizu Klein Koba
Ki mes Kimura
Kathryn Barbara j udy
Kozu Krause Krause
Eric Gregory Donna
Lance Lane Larson
Deborah jami Marc
Laundry Leong Levy
Lui Chung N LaDonna Maxine
Lew Lewis Liggins
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'!Kiekerfpp, .-Football, Basketba , Baseball. Kimes, P.-Plays Choir, Tolo Newspaper. Llggms,M.-Spanisn Club. Lim, F.-Honor
Track, Cross Country, Public Service. Krause, B.-Spades. Krause,
1.-Spades. Kozu, K.-Pep Club, Girls' Club, A.S.B. V.P., 'E Lance
E.-Concert Band, Plays, Cross Country. Laundry, D.-Spades,
Gymnastics, Track, Pep Club. Leong, 1.-Pep Club, Business Club
Pres., Tolp Annual, Sr. Class Chm. of Chm., if. Levy, M.-lnterm
Society V.P., Cross Country, Tolo Annual, :li Lindley, M.-Plays,
Thespians V.P., if. Lo, E.-Chinese Club,V.P. Lorber, 1.-Business
Club V.P., if. Louie, C.-Plays.
I K Honor Society-'l'
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Mamie Terrance Deborah
Luke Luke Lyso
Louie Lou ie
Toni A.B. Darrel
Mace Mackey Mamallo
Nm" "ex '
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Myra Robson and Debbie Mezistrano enjoy the different aspects of their pottery
Katharine Suzanne Molly
Manning Mansy Manuel
Cynthia lohn Craig Deborah Bryan
Mar Mar Marbet Marcus Mafuhashi
Philip i lo Anne Kevin Katherine Gale
Masters Matsuhira Maxfield McEwan NlgKaig
1 F 1
Lexy jack john Debra Karen
McKaig Mefi Messerly Mezistrano Michaels
Louie, l.-Foreign Exchange, Business Club, Spades, Tolo
Newspaper, Y. Low, M.-Chinese Club, Spanish Club, ff. Luke,
M.-Pep Club, Business Club, Elections Comm., 'li Luke T.-Tennis,
lnterm. Choir, tk. Lyso, D.-Concert Band, jr. Class Sec.,
Gymnastics, A.S.B. Chm. of Chm., Dk. Mace, T.-African Drum
Ensemble, ik. Mackey, A.B.-Lettermen's Club, Football, Track,
Tolo Newspaper. Mamallo, D.-Honors Choir, Conflict Resolution,
Football, A.S.B. Pres. Manning, K.-Girls' Club, Pep Club, African
Drum Ensemble, Concert Band. Mansy, S.-Pep Club, Girls' Club,
Tolo Annual, Swim Team, tk. Mar, C.-Pep Club, Volleyball, Tennis,
Track. Y. Mar, 1.-Basketball. Marbet, C.-Wrestling, Track. Marcus,
D.-Gospel Choir. Maruhashi, B.-Foreign Exchange, Cross
Country, Track, ik. Masters, P.-jazz Lab, Energy, Swim Team,
Moto-Cross. Matsuhira, 1.-Pep Club Sec., Songleader, lnterm.
Choir, Soph. Class Treas., ik. Maxfield, K.-Basketball, Track, 96.
Messerly, l.-Debate. Mezistrano, D.-Quakerettes. Mihara, B.-Girls'
Club, Pep Club, Foreign Exchange, ik. Miller, D.-Quakerettes.
Robin Rogel intent on her homework.
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Michael Ann Cynthia Lynn Sharon
Moshcatel Muramoto Murray Myers Nakamura
72 if N his X
'imlfuz s A ,
Cheryl Robert Deborah Penny Larry
Nance Nellams Neslin Nichols Nickell
Thomas Kathyrn Corinna Kevin Monte
Nitta Nogami Norman 0'Brien Ohashi
Mills, M. -African Drum Ensemble, Baseball, Basketball. Milnor,
K.fPep Club, Songleader, lnterm. Choir, Tolo Annual. Minato,
W.-Baseball, ik. Montoya, C.-Filipino Club. Moore, R.-Girls'
Club, Pep Club. Mori, A.-Pep Club, Business Club, Sr. Class Sec.,
Tolo Annual, ik. Mori, M.-Lettermen's Club, Gymnastics, Concert
Band, jazz Lab, Moto-Cross. Morishita, 1.-Pep Club, Girls'Club,
Creative Writing Magazine, Chm. of Art Publicity Comm., ii.
Morrow, K.-National Bellamy Award Rep., Nat. Achievement
Scholarship Program, ik. Moshcatel, Nl.-Tolo Newspaper, Track,
Rowdy Club, ik. Muramoto, A.-Foreign Exchange, Honors Choir,
Cross Country Mgr., All City Choir, ik. Myers, L.-Pep Club, Tolo
Annual, jr. Class Chm. of Chm., ASB. Sec., if. Nakamura, S.-Art
Publicity Comm., Pep Club, ,li Nance, Cflnterm. Choir, Honors
Choir, Bel Canto, "2 Nellams, R.-Basketball, 1. Neslin, D.-Pep
Club, Business Club, Concert Band. Nitta, T.-Concert Band, jazz
Lab, ii. Norman, C.-lnterm. Choir. Ohlsen, G.-Costume Crew.
Okamoto, D.-Lettermen's Club, Concert Band, Football,
Lorraine Dan Katherine
Otani Owen Page
Kimberley Andrew janet
Parramore Pasz kowski Paszkowski
Martin Sandra Rebecca
Patricelli Person Peterson
Elaine Sharon Dean
Katie Tom Kathryn
Pugel Quenemoen Raafz
Ann Scott james leanne Randy
Radley Randall Rasmussen Roberts Robgrtgon
Myra Wendy William Robin juliette
Robson Rock Rockwell Rogel Rolax
T Barbara Patricia l Marilyn l - . ul lamgs
Rose R056 Rusness Sabel Sameshima
Omori, 1.-Chess Club. Ono, W.-Senate, Debate, Honor Society Debate, it Radley, A.-Pep Club, Girls' Club, Track. Randall
Sec.-Treas., NMSQT Semi-finalist, if. Otani, L.-Gymnastics, S.-Yell Leader. Rasmussen, 1.-Concert Band, jazz Lab Rowdy
Concert Band. Page, K.-Gymnastics, Tolo Newspaper, Thespians Club. Robertson, R.-Football Baseball Lettermelfs Club
Sgt. at Arms, tk. Parramore, K.-Girls' Club, Pep Club. Paszkowski,
A.-Track, Cross Country, Swim Team, tk. Paszkowski, jflnterm.
Choir, Tennis, Swim Team, tk. Patricelli, M.-Football, T-shirt Gang,
"2 Person, S.fPlays. Peterson, R.-Pep Club, Foreign Exchange,
Cross Country. Pinch, E.-Concert Band. Pitre, S.-Girls' Club, Pep
Club, Gospel Choir. Pugel, K.-Franklin Advisory Council Treas.,
Rowdy Club, 'li Robson, M.-Girls' Club, Pep Club, Track, Prom
COIT1I'r1. Rock,W.-Business Club, Concert Band, lnterm. Choir.
Rockwell, W.-Football Nlgr., ik. Rogel, R., Qi: Rusness
M.-Spades. Sameshima, 1.-:li '
Rena Alan Michelle
Sayles Scharhon Schen ke
Denise Melody Ronald
Schober Schrader Schram
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Lafluita Robert Stephanie
SCOU Shaffer Sherrell
Sandra Sharon jo Marie
Skeem Skiffington Smith
Page Suann Irene
Smith Smith Solny
The Library gang plays baseball in the foyer.
Mary Franklin Ronald Paul Robert
Soper Spence Spino Stricker Stroup
Sanders, R.-Concert Band, Drama, ik. Sato, S.-Thespians,"'.SCOtt, R.4Lettermen's Club, Football, Baseball, Rowdy Club. Stroup,
L,-Track, Drama'. Shaffer, R.-Football. Skeem, S.-Spades, R.-Plays, Concert Band, jazz Lab, Amigos de las Americas, ff.
Concert Band, Track, Cross Country. Skiffington, S.-SpaClcS, Survell, M.-Gymnastics, Stage Crew,VideoTapeCrew.
Honors Choir, Bel Canto. Smith, P.-Honors Choir, jazz l.ab,
if S 'th S Tolo Newspaper Amigos de las Americas
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lc es ra' - Cl b S ' Honor Society-ik
Girls' Club, :li Spence, F. Football, Rowdy u. pmo,
julie Raymond Doreen
Tanagi Terada Terao
Dan Van Hook displays his musical talents.
Kenneth Lucy David
Thomas Thomas Thompso
Thomson Tirazona Togawa
Mary Mathew David Marianne Gerald
Tokareff Tom Tomita Tomita Tortorice
Elilifle Don lefata Lee Sam
TOUYICI Tsuboi Tuiaana Turner Umeda
Daniel Nestor Stephanie Rosemary Ann
Van Hook Vidal Villar Von Rueden Watanabe
Tade, C.-Quaker Shoppe, Track. Taki, R.-Tennis, i". Tanagi,
j.-Pep Club Chm. of Chm., Gymnastics, Tennis, Tolo Newspaper,
Y. Terada, R.-Football, Soccer, 'H Terao, D.-Plays, Cross Country,
Thespians, "2 Thompson, D.-Soccer. Thomson, 1.-Tolo
Newspaper. Tirazona, j.-ali Togawa, P.-Thespians Pres., lnterm.
Choir, Soph. Class V.P. Tomita, D.-Tennis, Tolo Newspaper, yt.
Tomita, M.-Outstanding Math Award jr. Year, Co-Chairman
Elections Comm., li Touriel, E.-Business Club, Quaker Shoppe, 1'
Tsuboi, D.-Lettermen's Club, Wrestling, "2 Turner, L.-jazz Lab
Umeda, S.-Soccer, "2 Van Hook, D.-Honors Choir, Tolo Annual,
Tolo Newspaper, Rowdy Club, li. Villars, S.-Quakerettes.
Watanabe, A.-Senate, Basketball, Homecoming Spirit.
Ernest jackie Beth
Wheaton Wheeldon Wheeler
Watao ka Watkins
Clifford Raymond Eugene
White Williams Wills
Liga Dana Andrew
Wills Wing Wong
Howard Calvin Phillip
Wong Woo Woo
Steve Robin Donna
Worthing Wright Yamaguchi
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Yamasaki You ng
john Messerly takes a breather after a rough stu dy load.
Wataoka, W.-Track, Cross Country, Tolo Newspaper, Swim Team, Yamasaki, D.-jazz Lab, Y. Young, A.-Songleader, Quakerettes,
DF. Wheeler, B.-Tennis, "2 Williams, R.-Debate, Football, Honors Choir, Bel Canto, "2 Young, B.-Pep Club, Tolo Annual,
Wrestling, ff, Wills, L.-Girls' Club, Pep Club, Songleader. Wing, Swim Team,,k.Yuen,Y.-Chinese Club.
D.-Senate, Sr. Class Treas., Project USE, Youth in Gov't., 'li Wong,
A.-Lettermen's Club, lnterm. Choir, Gymnastics, tk. Worthing,
S,-Football, Hockey . Wright, R.- BaSeb21ll, ak. Honor Society-'l'
Evemng has earned
lt s place toda . . .
'f - .
The Class of 1974 s Honor Society Officers were lleft to rightj: Fay
Lim vice presidentg Susan Hildebrand, presidentg Wes Ono,
secretary treasurer and Marjorie Murphy, advisor.
Honor Society started off the year with an
assembly in October, followed by pin sales,
and ending the year with their annual trip.
Members consisted of those students who
received a 3.2 g.p.a. or higher during their past
three years at Franklin.
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Mori Morishita Morrow Moshcatel Muramoto
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Cheryl Tom Corinna Monte jeff
Nance Nitta Norman Ohashi Omori
Katherine Andy janet 4 Martin Sandra
Page Paszkowski Paszkowski Patricelli Person
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Catherine Robin Barbara
is a if
james Page Susann
Robert julie Ray
Mathew David Marianne
Tom Tomita Tomita
Umeda Van Hook
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This year's Bellamy Award
Representative was Kimberly Nlorrow.
Last October she attended the 32nd
Annual Bellamy Award Presentation in
Honor Society 161
When the sun goes
And the clouds all
Night has begun
For the sunset.
See it with your eyes
By the sun's rays
Take a look up there
Shadows on the ground Never make a sound
Fading away In the sunset
Night has now become Day for everyone.
I can see it all From this great height
I can feel the sun Slipping out of sight
And the world Still goes on Through the night.
The 1974 Annual Staff extends special thanks to:
Northwest Color, Kenwood Music Inc.
Queen Anne News, The Richmond Organization,
typesetters lyrics and theme
Greg Tuai, Mr. and Mrs Rod Johnson,
photographer sunset, page 163
And an extra special thanks to Barbara Nilson, our faithful advisor.
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Diane Franklin and Nancy Felder looked over the sophomore
goodies at the Bake Sale while Dorrienne Mar, Dale Eng, Kathy
Chinn, and Esther Kimura served as clerks.
Helen Pope was one of the satisfied customers of the Sophomore
Sucker Sale. Looking on enviously was Kate Esparza.
5762? ' 7735
Greg McKinney and Benita Bryant step out to be the winners of the
Sophomore Dance Contest. They each received an album of their
Pondering over the jelly beans were lfrom left to rightl:
Robert Okazaki, William Nlayeda, and Steve Nakamura.
Activities were plentiful during Franklin's
first Sophomore Week, held March 4-8. The
energetic class began the events with a See's
Sucker Sale, headed by Shirley Wah, and a
jelly Bean Contest, planned by Kenny Wong
and Richard Helling. Enthusiasm prevailed at
the Bake Sale and Dance Contest which were
supervised by Crevin Ko, president. The
spirited week concluded with a car wash
which earned them 570.00
Student, faculty and community efforts
were all a part of Ethnic Week, held Nlarch
18-22. Five designated days, Native
American and Chicano Day, Island Day,
Continental and Mediterranean Day, Asian
Day, and Afro Day drew interest to
programs which included fashion shows,
martial arts demonstrations, cultural dances
and folk songs.
A variety of foods were sold during the
week, some of them were burritos, lumpia,
sasumi, and hot dogs. The traditional
International Dinner offered roast pig,
teriyaki chicken, bean salad, and sapa 5Ul-
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Clockwise from left: Chinese dancers fleft to rightl Yuen
Chin, Dale Eng, Kathy Chinn, and Carolyn Chinn posed
during a classical flower dance, lefata Tuiaana balanced
the flaming ends of a sword in a Samoan fire dance, and
modeling evening fashions were Dorceia johnson, Renee
Brown, and Gloria Dade.
Deep in concentration, Leonard Bariquit, Dee Estigoy, Gary Simon, Bill Pagaran, Peter lamero, Guy Kurose, David Sherman, and Bill
Weisberg prepared for a demonstration in martial arts.
A large crowd gathered at the Old Spaghetti Factory for a banquet which highlighted junior Week, included were lleft to rightj: Yukiye
Higashi, Leslie Webb, Adrienne Caver, Clarence Cal, Eloise Williams, Evelyn Dodd, and other juniors.
The Class of '75 showed their spirit by hosting various
activities during junior Week. The fun-filled agenda consisted of a
Hom Bow Sale, a junior Class Pin Sale, a Balloon Guessing
Contest, an Ice Cream Sale, a Doughnut Eating Contest, and a
Banquet Dinner at the Old Spaghetti Factory. The champions of
the junior week contests were Sharon Taki for the balloon
guessing, and Tuiaana lefata with 12 doughnuts in eight minutes
during the Doughnut Eating Contestg which was an unsuccessful
attempt to break the world's record of 20 doughnuts in 15
minutes. Successfully, the juniors showed that they carried their
theme, "We've Got If Together '75, " well throughout the week.
Clockwise top left: Doris Yee and Gary Lee made a
successful sales pitch to Carter Nakashirna as gullible
Terry Saiki tries a tantalizing Hom Bowg the contest
rules allowed washing doughnuts down with water and
feeling sick,as Vicki Armstrong and Nathan Fox made a
hopeful attempt to break a world's recordg and "One
scoop or two?" was the question loan Robertson asked
as she "dug in" to help at the lce Cream Sale, Mary
Peterson looking on.
'7V0, No Nam-ztte"
Costumed in swimsuits for "Peach on the Beach" were lfirst row, left to
rightj: Valerie Funes, Ken Owen, Houston Barclay, jimmy Farrington, Mark
Westlund, Bob Stroup, Pearl Chan, lsecond rowj: Lynn Fisse, Brad Marshall,
john Keister, Lisa Snow, Paula Togawa, Darcy Evans, Cindy Nlyre, and
Helen Pope portrayed the sarcastic maid, Pauline.
"No, No, Nanetteu revolves around the
changing morals of the 1920's. llmmY
Smith's innocent escapades with three lovely
girls creates a hectic atmosphere that leads
to cnfusion at the climax of the play. The
production was directed by Paul Nrch0laS.
Assisting were: Sue Oberto, student dlrectorg
Sue Haycock, choreographefi Leigh Grant,
Clockwise from bottom left: Kim Smith lSue Smithl
and joel Evans Uimmy Smith, tapped to "l Want to
Be Happy"g "You can dance with any girl at all, as
long as you come home with me!" said Lucille Early
fportrayed by Martha Lindleyl to Billy Early
fportrayed by Peter Williamslg Tom fDan Van Hookj
and Nanette fRobin Asherl went tea dancing during
"Tea for Twog" and Mary Peterson fWinnie Winslowl,
Nora Mar fBetty Brownl, and Holly Croce iFIora
Lathanl assumed the characters of three conniving
With preseason hopes running high,
Franklin's top-rated booters kicked-off their
season with a win and maintained that win
streak throughout the entire season. Under
the guidance of rookie coach, Duane Munro,
this deserving group of athletes completed
their year on top of the Southern Division.
"Finesse" was the key word when
describing the ball handling techniques used
by this talented group and "successful" was
the word to relate to about the season in
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The following members made up the 1974 Quaker soccer team
lfront row, left to rightl: Diane Carrasca, managerg Richard
Pardog Kim Ngg Matthew Tomg Tom Marg Yui Chang lsecond
rowl: Chris Lau, managerg Robert Elmquist, managerg Paul
Gonzalesg Ray Teradag Larry Lewg Paul Laug john Yueng Sam
Wongg Dennis Szetog Sam Umedag lthird rowl: George Grondin,
managerg Roger Pardog joe Wongg Kin Laug Paul Kumasakag
Ricky Simsg Steve Lancasterg Ming Iueg Mark Watanabeg Anthony
Loumg and Duane Munro, coach.
Driving for a goal, Inspirational winner, Matthew Tom, raced
down the field.
1 74 Sports
Keeping his defender behind him and the ball in front of him was
Paul Lau, the number two goal scorer in Metro.
Leaving his defender behind on the turf, joe Wong charged the
opposition's goal with Sam Wong escorting the attack.
The male netters of the Quaker team were lfront row, left to rightl: Doris Yee, managerg David Wheelerg Eric Tosaya5Wes Hashimoto
Steve Okiyamag Corey Ching Randy Marg Robert Greeng Robert Takig lstandingl: Dale Nliyauchig james Takig Galen Yeeg Rocco Di Iorio
Doug Ching Terry Lukeg Gary Leeg Wayne Kawakami, and Gordy Yee, coach. Not pictured: julie Tanagi, manager.
1 76 Sports
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Franklin's tennis team opened their season
as defenders of the Nletro crown and true to
preseason predictions, finished at the top of
their division, only to be defeated by Nathan
Hale in the championship match. Coached
by Gordy Yee this outstanding bunch
compiled a record of 6-0 for the regular
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Clockwise from right: No. 1 singles man, Wayne Kawakami,
followed through on a returnp Robert Taki quickly and
gracefully returned a difficult shotg under the watchful eye
of doubles partner Terry Luke, Wes Hashimoto sent the ball
into the opposite courtg and skillfully executed forehand
shot came in handy for Wes Hashimoto as he returned a ball
aimed low at his knees.
Whether it was managing or swinging a bat, the young men in this picture all contributed to a successful Quaker team. They were
lkneeling, left to rightl: Howard Mclnnis, managerg Peter Tudor, managerg Danny Santiagog Ron Spinog Greg Ramosg Rod "Nloochie"
Pierceg Tim Hjelmaag Cappy Andersong Dean Robersong David Almoslino, managerg Ron Hiraki, head managerg lback rowl: Mark Smith,
managerg O.L. Mitchell, coachg Bill Nlinatog Otis Smithg jim Fauconnierg I im Finkg Don Oweng Herb Kiekenappg and Reggie Brown.
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Aided by such talents as Rod "Moochie"
Pierce, better known as the Quaker streak
and holder of a probable Nletro record in
base stealing, this versatile group of young
men ended their 1974 baseball season in
third place in the Southern Division with a
record of 7 wins and 5 losses. Their third
place finish put them out of contention for
any Metro League playoffs, but definitely
still in the running for the number three
berth in the AAA play offs.
Clockwise from above: Rounding second base and holding
up just enough to be sure of his next move was second
baseman, Chet johnsong Quaker hurler, jim Fauconnier,
followed through on a pitch as an opposing batter awaited
the approaching ballg Don Owen, Franklin outfielder, was
caught in a full extension of his batting stanceg and Varsity
catcher, Ron Spino, demonstrated that alertness, which is
the name of the game when you're behind the plate calling
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. . Baseball
Franklin's junior Varsity baseball team chalked up a 6-3 win-loss
record and completed their season as the No. 3 team in the South.
This promising group of athletes will provide the future varsity
squads with the strength and talent needed to make a winning team.
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Clockwise from bottom left: With concentration on his face, j.V.
pitcher, jeff Cordova, fired a pitch straight into the strike zone,
Danny Santiago slid safely into third, leaving his defender
scrambling for the ball, and letting his eyes leave the ball, Tim
Hjelmaa, stretched for the base in a pick-off attempt at second.
Members of the promising junior Varsity Baseball team, along with
their managers and coaches, included ffront row, left to rightj:
Corey Mar, Kevin Sharper, Mike Willner, Crevin Ko, Ken Pruitt,
Duane Watkins, fback rowj: Rick Robbins, assistant coach, Debbie
Erickson, manager, Don Sneed, Gary james, jim Fink, julius Grant,
Ivan Hatton, jeff Cordova, Laurie Lacey, manager, and Vernon
Bean, head coach.
A vastly improved men's gymnastics team
appeared on the scene at Franklin this year
and ended their season as the number seven
team in Nletro with one member qualifying
for state. This hardworking group of young
men compiled a record of 2 wins and 7
losses during the season, with six of the
losses being by less than two points.
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Franklin's men's gymnastics team pictured above included
lfirst row, left to rightl: Lance Lane, Steve Beck, Greg
McKinney, Tony lVlcDaniel, fmiddle rowl: Sam Shima,
David Koch, Mike Mori, ltop rowl: Tom Nitta, and Wayne
Lim. Not pictured: Karyn Denecke, coach, and Bill Freist.
Clockwise from bottom left: Sam Shima, one of the team's
top competitors, is shown in action on the side horse, the
strain evident on his face, gymnast Mike Mori balanced
himself on his finger tips during a floor exercise routine,
and David Koch displayed a common position while he
competed on the rings.
The women 's track team ended their regular
season with a rather disappointing fourth
place in the South and then bounced back to
finish sixth in Metro. This promising group
of young ladies, which included only four
seniors, clearly proved that being young and
inexperienced doesn't mean you can't be
Clockwise from left: Putting out what seems to be a
minimum of effort, Marianne Tomita went up and over a
hurdle on her way to a hopeful victory with Annette Louie
close behindg with winning on her mind, Mari Bell wound
up and released her shotg breaking through another victory
tape was Simone jackson, Franklin's star in the 100 yard
dashg and versatile young lady, Kim Chinn, was not only
the No. 2 long jumper in the state, but as shown here, she
was also a very successful competitor in the running events
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Women tracksters included lseated, left to rightl: Annette Louieg Pat Williamsg Simone jacksong Marianne Tomitag Margaret Lambg
fmiddle fowl: Vicki Zeumaultg Rena Saylesg Diane Frankling janice Buchmanng Kim Chinng Qstandingl: Cheryl WiesergGloria DadegTina
Ellebyg Mari Bellg Linda Marg and Henry Mitchell, manager. Not pictured: Laurel Hammer, coachg Elaine Wetterauer, assistant coachg
Debbie Whitfieldg Pam Perezg Llonia Pattersong and Rosa Duran.
A relatively young and inexperienced
team started the season with three wins.
Then the team lost its first two dual meets in
three years. The Quakers dropped one to the
defending Metro Champs, Shoreline, and this
year's Southern Division winner, Garfield.
Despite an injury plagued season, the
tracksters managed to salvage third place in
the South, and fifth place in the Nletro
Clockwise from left: The Southern Division's number one
pole vaulter, Bryan Nlaruhashi, successfully cleared the
ll'6" markg caught in a tie with his opponent at this point
of the race, Gary Kellar, strained for the extra energy
needed to win this event, joe Breaux, another Franklin star,
chalked up another win with this victory in the 440, and
Skip Foutch, Franklin's leading high jumper, is shown here
on his way to victory and hopeful equal or better jump
than his best of 6'3".
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The Quaker team of sprinters, vaulters, hurdlers, shot putters, managers, and coaches included lfront row, left to rightl: Tyrone
Henderson, Noel Barnes, co-captain, Denis Kempeg LeRoy jones, Gary Kellarg Vasco Frankling Andy Paszkowski, joe Breaux, lmiddle
rowlz Larry Bensussen, manager, Man Chan, Eric Lance, Steve Tolliverg Skipper Foutchg Ken Chin, co-captain, Wade Liddelg Brooks
Baker, Paul Aleinkoff, Robert Williams, Rosalyn Bass, manager, lstandingl: George Nagata, head manager, Don Bundy, head coach, Mike
Reevesg Martin Lindemanng Brent Brediceg Grant Allen, Hugh Miyamoto, Alan Yamada, David Rock, Bryan Maruhashig Paul Egashirag
and Cary Kodama, assistant coach. Not pictured: Carter Nakashima, Bill Gordon, lvan Warren, and A.B. Mack-ey.
FrankIin's state entry in the shot put event, Noel Barnes,
released his winning shot on the way to victory.
Top to bottom: Ken Gorelick got off a good tee shot,
men's golf team members included Bob Gomavitz, Dano
Lewis, Bob Durall, Ed Luke, Bob Hayton, Vincent
Zallocco, and Kenny Banks fNot pictured: Coach Eugene
Caddey and Ken Gorelickjg and Kenny Banks sized up the
slope of the green before making his putt.
Clockwise from top left: Veteran golfer, Kim Hardy,
followed through on a puttg and Rose Saperstein was
caught in the backswing of a chip shot onto the green.
The w0men's golf team included lfront row, left to
rightl: Kim Hardy, Rose Saperstein, Cynthia jorgensen,
l lback fowl: Marlys Efaw, coachg Cheryl lohnsong Nellie
Fuiiig and janet Hayakawa.
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With 150 students and 10 faculty
members, the Islander set sail for lllahee
State Park April 26. Despite the rain, people
managed to amuse themselves in various
manners during the 22 hour ride. Once on
the island, baseball, frisbies, and general
beachcombing served as the entertainment,
and a dinner prepared by the F.E.A.S.T.
class was served. The sun appeared just long
enough to bid the seniors farewell on their
The Class of '74 held its Senior Luncheon
at the Hilton Hotel, with the attire ranging
from every day school clothes to tuxedos.
One hundred seventy-five students and
selected teachers enjoyed a three course
meal, and then the entertainment began!
Advisor Geoff Fox was "roasted," funny
and serious awards were given to deserving
seniors, and finally, music was provided by
Rondel Harvey soloist, and a band consisting
of Lee Turner, Ken Gorelick, Robert
Damper, and David Yamasaki.
Many thanls to Mary Gilmore, chairman,
Wendy Rock, chairman of entertainment,
and all the other people who helped to make
the Luncheon the success it was.
Silockwise from bottom left: Martin Patricell, roasted
the Fox to a crisp, M.C. john Keister took over the
Shows and Most Outgoing," Wendy Rock, welcomed
the seniors to their luncheon.
Honor Society Awards Assembly
Academically ranking near the top of the Class of 1974 were '
fleft to rightl: Robin Asher, Ken Gorelick, Frank Hanawalt
fprincipall, Stacie Hashimoto, Wes Hashimoto, Sue
Hildebrand, Tom Ikeda, Sharon lkejiri, Bev Kashino, Debbie
Lyso, Kim Morrow, james Sameshima, Bob Stroup, and
Robert Taki, who were recognized at the Honor Society
Awards Assembly. Four seniors who maintained a 4.00
cumulative grade point average over a three year period were
Arlene Ambo, Nlarcie Amira, Anita Chin, and Valerie Eng,
pictured at right.
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AWARDS, HONORS, AND
SCHOLARSHIPSZ Bausch and Lomb, Andy
Paszkowski. National Math Contest, Tom
lkeda. Society of Women Engineers, Sue
Hildebrand, Kim Morrow, and Marianne
Max Block, Lynn Myers. Rotarian Service
Above Self, Leslie Webb.
American Association of Teachers of
Spanish and Portuguese, Bob Stroup.
National Council of Teachers of English,
Tom Brooks, Chris Chan, and Louise Kato.
English as a Second Language, jennifer Yu.
Quill and Scroll, Debbie Alfano, Lynn
Behar, Tom Brooks, Anita Chin, Mike
Elliott, A.B. Mackey, Kathie Page, and
David Tomita, Nika Tolo Yaka, Robin
Asher, Anita Chin, Ken Chin, and Anne
Spelling Certificates, Kismet Barney, Gina
Gardenhiere, janet Kamada, jeannette
Louie, and Mamie Luke. Business
Proficiency Certificates, Kismet Barney,
ldolene Bratton, Nora Chin, Kathy Davis,
Dan Fulgencio, Sue Funis, Gina
Gardenhiere, Trent johnson, Mary Ann
johnson, janet Kamada, Mamie Luke,
Robert Nellams, Wendy Rock, and Elaine
Touriel. Distributive Education Scholarships,
Bev Kashino, Nina Vicors, and Barbara
Phi Beta Kappa, Bob Stroup, Linfield
College Honors at Entrance, Andy
Paszkowski. Mt. Saint Mary's College Honors
at Entrance, Katie Pugel. Pacific Lutheran
University Honors at Entrance, Karla Beck,
Cinde jone, and Debbie Lyso. PLU
Scholarships, Karla Beck and Cinde jone.
PLU President's Scholarship, Karla Beck.
University of Puget Sound Honors Program,
Sue Hildebrand and Barbara Young.
University of Washington Honors Award,
Maxine Liggins. National Merit Scholarship,
Doug Helling. National Achievement
Scholarship, Kim Morrow. First Hill Lions
Club Scholarship, Tom Barnes and Anita
Top ll Departmental Honors, Valerie
Eng, Doug Geiger, Ken Gorelick, Tom Ikeda,
Russ jones, Martha Lindley, Mamie Luke,
Bob Stroup, julie Tanagi, Marianne Tomita,
and Ann Watanabe. Top 20, Arlene Ambo,
Marcie Amira, Robin Asher, Anita Chin,
Valerie Eng, Ken Gorelick, Stacie
Hashimoto, Wes Hashimoto, Sue Hildebrand,
Torn Ikeda, Sharon lkejiri, Bev Kashino,
Phyllis Klein, jami Leong, Debbie Lyso, Kim
Morrow, Cindy Murray, james Sameshima,
Bob Stroup, and Robert Taki.
From top left: Intelligence paid off for Andy
Paszkowski, who received Honors at Entrance at Linfield
College, as he accepted the letter from Neal Woolslayerg
Gina Gardenhiere was one of a number of students to
receive a proficiency statement in spelling from Malver
Haynes, head of the Business Education department, the
Rotarian Service Above Self Award was presented to Leslie
D. Webb by jo Funderburg in recognition of Leslie's
continuous contributions to this school and community,
and Quill and Scroll journalism honors were awarded to
Tom Brooks, Debbie Alfano, and Kathie Page by Barbara
Nilson. iournalism advisor.
Quaker Day Assembly
Barbara Young was caught in full stride frighti as she ran away with the
Tom McCurdy Award, and an enthused crowd admired the trophy fabovej.
AWARDS AND TROPHIES: Walter
Reseburg Service, john Ogasawara. Tom
McCurdy, Wayne Kawakami and Barbara
Young. Ken Schoenfield, Robin Asher and
Ken Gorelick. Ralph Eronemo, Ken Chin
and Kim Chinn. Athlete of the Year, Noel
Barnes and Ann Watanabe.
The Franklin Thespians staged their own
assembly at a picnic for the announcement
of Thespians' honors. The Best Actor went
to john Kiester, Best Actress went to Martha
Lindley, Kathy Page was named the Best
Trouper, and the Best Thespian was Paula
Clockwise from top left: Ken Gorelick, a golfer on the
course, was awarded the Ken Schoenfield Trophy by Dave
Belmonteg an all-around sports athlete, Ann Watanabe, was
presented the female Athlete of the Year Award' Ken
Chin, track star, made another run to victory this tipne to
capture the Ralph Eronemo Award presented by Robert
Lohnsojnhand tlrle Walter Reseburg Service Award for Service
eY0H e ca o duty was presented t h 0
by o.L. Mitchell. 010 n gasawm
In twilight time
dream with me awhile . . .
As nature bows down her head,
see what tomorrow brings.
Robin Asher Cinde lone
Marcie Amira Tommy Leong
Anita Chin Fay Lim
Ken Chin Wayne Lim
Peter Chin Anne Mori
Holly Croce Greg Tuai
Steve Hasegawa Barbara Young
Heath Printers, publishing Dave White, photographer
lim Palm, American Yearbook Company Barbara Nilson, advisor
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