Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1933 volume:
. j '
. 1 ,
. ., , .
5 ., 4
x Y -.Q
a .. V1 I
'Em rl Q:
1 1 ,1 :..:3
A ' , w
x , Q
4 , ' w
.. . K, V A ,, , .. M.. .
f--f ,f IN. fy, . L .Q
.,,!. x. .Q -1 x V .'
VENTS from the lf mf Benjamin
Franklin form the eentral theme of
the 1933 DIAL. Simplicity, inelnstry,
anel integrity markea' a lf which was
eleootea' to the eanse of his fellow-men.
In the mielst of a tronhlesome era, Ben-
jamin Franklin stooa' like a jirm-honna'
rock npon which the nation resteel in
seenrigf. Likewise in the mielst ofthe
shwing ehanges of the 1930's, stanels
Franklin High School, a hallast to stength-
en ana' steaa'y the lioes of the hoys ana'
girls etnring the perioa' of eeonomie nn-
We like to feel that the spirit of the
olel philosopher, onr patron-saint is still
lf, tlwe Class ol Nineteen
Hundred ana Thirty-three,
cleclicate our Dial to lVliss Grace
Kinsey Sterling, wlwo lwas ever
been our willing-3 aclviser ancl lmelp-
ful friend cluring our sclwool Clays
f A' 5 A
Dedication . .
Dial Staff . .
The Faculty . . .
Schooland Claw Songs .,.,..,.
Principal's Message to Graduates. . .
Advertisements and Calendar, , .
The End .
MARIIARI-IT MILES MILLARII TRABAND
B uwlncss M an fl gor
CLARENCE Yox WILSON CORROIIM
SAMUEL BOTTOM NVILLIAM CLAGETT
Typing Editor Literary Editors
GOLDIE BROOKS IWARJORIE l'Il7KEE AIIDREY BULL
Assistants I I
A lzwnm Edt-tors
UST E I Q
1 H R HOPE GORDON ' MITH LORE'l"1'A NEUBERGER LILLIAN SAVAGE
Art Efmw Undcrcluss Editors
FREDERICK STIDMAN ESTIIER Hom' LAURA BECKER
Atltloticv Editor . I
W A. C' I H' x f
ILL! H MG IT I ARRY LMRICHODSL XVALTER LEWIS CHARLES STEWART
ITI1nI.or Editors Actwity Editors
BIAKIE BOIINDS FRANCES ALLERS GRAIIE RIIIIIARDSON ELIZABETH KEYES
Page N me
"Cammy of th: Tfmmpmu Flying .Xerrim
NEW FRANKLIN FROM THE
HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT
RAYMOND S. HYSON, Principal BIOLIAIE F. SAEEPEL1., Vim'-Prin -ipal
Bb' FM' JOITIVSD Commvrciul
V. LOVISE 'l'IP'1'0N HELEN G. GILLIS, SARGENT FRED D. VRGSHY
A.B. QWQ-stern Iwillflilllllb ILS, Qliustou UlliVl'l'SiT.V3 QNp1'i11gfivl4l Vollugub Ill
A.M. fC0hl!Ilbi2'lj Plryximl Erlzmation, Girls Phy.iml Erlzzmtion, Boys
Latin, Mathematics ANNA R MEEKS
. ,. C'. W. SEABOLD
ELLEN H- GRAY gEQ5j1f,fffZilQU7 Hs., AM. qrmiv. of my
B-S' QJOIIHS Hfmkinst A N 1 Vofrilimlrzl Agri., Sr'i1'nr'1'
History, Svimzcz' RI"1'H A. XYIIITNEY
AJS. Gouvher ,, , , ,
mum. A. PARSONS lfngzifli, Imwgy Mljll R P' tom IYN
Y H V 0 1 . ,A . QSTOUY lnstntutuj
AB' GMWID Mm"lum'b 'I'11F1x1Nx NI PYIF lizrlimtriai Arte
ILVIIHHSIL "A ' ' '. " ' ' '
IIELEN G. IIl"1"1'EN11A1'ER "f"'f"'f""'fr'l' H"3I'1'3N TOVEIAL RW7Nl'3
Ali, CGO11v1w1'j NIIRIAM T.. HOFFMAN A-,lf CG"u"hf"'7
Erzgfisli HAI. Clfniv. of XVZISIHIIQTUIIH 111-rffwf
l'1S'I'lIER R. LAw1mER 1 ,, Q , IIKAVE K. S'1'ER1.1N1:
A.H. CNVcstern NIIIIEVIIIIIIIE I' llA,YMIjW IHQMPEON. A.l3. Clhumulu-x'5 fs
llomwlmlfl Arts Mb' .CI'mV' of Mwlligmw l"r'fn1'l1, ldnylhwli
GRAMNIAR AND PRIMARY DEPARTMENT
EMMA K. HANNA, Swwrztli Grudzr
T11E1.1x1A WISNER, Swiwztlz Ilradr
NIILDRED E. JONES, Sixth Grmlc
MARIE B. SLOAN, Sixth Grade
DORIS B. BALD, Fifth Grade
LOUISE B. Goonwm, Fifth Grade
MARGARET GRIMES, Fourth Grade
LEONE A. LA Mo'r'1'E, Fourth GVUJI'
NEEEYE M. Goxsuvu, Third Gl'll!ff"
GRACE INGHAM, Third Grade
ETIIA FRANTZ, Second Grade
DIARY L. UALLAHAN, Sffcrmvl Grader
l'1S'l'H1'IIi S. OALLAIIAN, First Grade
ADDA L. TRUMP, First Grade
Franklin High School Song
We sing no praise of Princeton,
Of Vassar, nor of Yale,
We raise no college standard,
No college name we hail,
But where the maples' shadows,
With nature's beauties throng,
Is Franklin, Alma Mater
To which we raise our song.
Here's to the blue and crimson,
Shout their praises high,
Ever float our banner
Proudly in the sky.
Let the song re-echo
From the woods around,
And the sound of triumph
From the hills resound.
And to her halls in Autumn,
When leaves are red and gold,
We children come from summer,
In forest and in wold,
And when in soccer scrimmage
You hear our voices ring,
And life and joy run freely
As merrily we sing.
Franlclin Senior Song
Tune of Londonderry Air
O here's a praise for dear old Franklin High,
We'll ever hold her colors in the sky,
And when we see her banner Hoating in the air,
We'll know there's not a stain to spot her there.
So thirty-three has come to say goodbye,
And says she'll keep her banner floating high.
So leave the task to dear old thirty-three,
And you will End she'll not forsaken be.
4 1' y
' gt' 0
" ' '-gms-- .. ,.a-f.wu2:- rn
' 1 rl---..a119-'.-3.34 as -1-,-wg.
'H M 9 Wmview'51:-'-.'I'.:?5Ea2?1:15'-3.1
X I , "fc::::-.-- .-1-'.-.1--..g11v',ogv qv -
I-,......... .-,.1-.,-..- n 1 0- 9
y Y.. .,4,....-. . f..-,.x,.-5, ,qu ,Q
V gn1s5.1l'.1'f.-'I 454' -,Q -2
U16 5-I UCILOUS .
- A - six ,
"It is not in the form or in the word, but in the spirit that lies the
Principal's Message To Graduates
,U T always gives me great pleasure to write this message to the boys and girls
'VN K' of Franklin High School who have completed successfully the require-
ments for graduation. A high school diploma is a symbol of achieve-
ment. It will not, however, be a magic wand to success, your physical
self, your moral courage, and your ambition will be the chief factors to obtain for
you a place in human society.
There are two quotations that have been a constant source of help and inspira-
tion to me. I give them to you with the hope that they will be the same to you.
The first is a German proverb: "As the Work so the Reward", the second is one
that you have heard and is taken from Hamlet: "To thine own self be true, and it
must follow, as the night the day, Thou canst not then be false to any manf' In
the following paragraphs, I shall give to you my interpretation of these quotations.
In order to have growth, there must be work or effort. This is nature's way of
showing development. A seed thrown into shallow ground or in soil that is not
fertile will produce a stunted plant. The same kind of plant will be produced if
seed is poor, if there is a lack of sunlight, air and water. The seed germinates and
pushes its way up through the warm soil, it struggles for sunlight, for food, and
utilizes its effort in the form of food or beauty. Human life is the same, you come
into the world endowed with certain abilities and physical equipment. Your job is
to develop these endowments to their limits. This means egort, and effort means
work. Now it is a strange time to talk about work when so many are out of employ-
ment. Yet now more than ever must you watch your "talents', in order that they
do not remain idle and become dwarfed.
Work is necessary for life, for development, whether it be of the mental or
physical type, both are necessary for a well balanced individual. Sometimes it may
appear that your efforts are not appreciated, here again you must remember that if
you persevere, the reward will come if only in the form of satisfaction of work well
done. Do not be fooled by a mirage of money reward or pecuniary success. Money
is necessary but only to the end that it procures human happiness. You must con-
tinue to work in order to grow. ,
In order to grow you must be true to yourself, you must establish a standard
of conduct, of living, and only change these when the change points toward contin-
ued growth. Think out your life, and how and why you are going to live it. A
house builded upon sand cannot and will not endure the winds and storms of life.
A character established upon bluff, shallowness, trickery, and selfishness will meet
the same fate. It will endure for a while but soon the true light of public opinion,
and the drawing away of your friends will betray to you that your course is poorly
charted and must be changed if you are to lead a healthy, happy, normal life.
Your life is your own, you must live it as well as you can. No other happiness
is as great as the happiness of having good friends, of honoring your parents, and
serving your fellowmen.
Society demands unselfish men and women, demands people who while for-
getting self, find immortality in serving others. Each and everyone of us must and
can contribute our part to make your community a finer one.
Your principal, teachers, friends and parents wish for each of you a splendid
career, a career based on the solid rocks of character. May you ever be true to your
ideals. May you find happiness and peace in your work, is ever the prayer of
R. S. HYSON, Principal.
"Since thou art not sure of it mime e thi o away not an hour "
Owings Mills, Maryland
' ' Wisdom is better than riches."
LEADER of whom any class might be
roud A fine scholar a dependable stu-
AP , ,
dent, and an athlete. We know that Herman
will make good at whatever he attempts.
Class President '31, '32, '33, Student Council
'30, '31, '32, '33, President of Student Coun-
cil '32, '33, Vice-President '32, Home-room
Chairman '30, '31, '32, Orchestra '31, Dra-
matics '31, Class Soccer '30, '31, Varsity
Soccer '33, Class Basketball '33, Operetta
'32, Glee Club '32, History Club '32, Latin
CHARLES KELLEY WILSON
"They can who think they cfm."
GCBUCIQ' who is one of the leading athletes
of '33, is quite studious-that is-when
play time is over. In addition to being a class
officer, Charles was also one of our speakers at
Class Vice-president '33, Varsity Soccer '33,
Varsity Basketball '33, Track '30, '31, '32,
'33, Interclass Soccer '31, '32, Interclass Bas-
ketball '31, '32, Interclass Baseball '32, Stu-
dent Council '32, Pageant '31, '32, Senior
Play '33, Dramatics '32, Future Farmers of
America '32, '33, Dial Staff '33.
GLENNA LUCILLE ROHDE
"She is as happy as the day is long."
HAT would '33 do without their happy-
go-lucky and popular "Glen," always
ready with a witty remark?
Class Secretary '32, '33, Honor Roll '30, '31,
Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '32, '33, Vice-
president Athletic Association '33, Athletic
Council Secretary '33, Athletic Pageant '30,
'31, '32, Varsity Basketball '31, '33, Inter-
class Fieldball '30, '31, '32, Track '30, '31,
'32, Boy Scout Operetta '30, Welfare Club
'33, Latin Club '30, '31, Dial Staff '33.
Truth, smcenty, and integrity in dealings with mari and men are of
the utmost zmpoitame fo the felicity of life."
CLARENCE KENDIG YOX
"An hrmest mrm's word is as good as his
IN the past year, while handling the funds of
the class of '33, Clarence has proven himself
a most capable treasurer.
Senior Play '33, Student Council '30, '32, '33,
Franklin Savings Bank '33, Class Basketball
'30, '31, '32, '33, Class Soccer '29, '30, '31,
'32, Treasurer of Senior Class '33, Dial Staff
'33g Athletic Pageant '31, Athletic Associa-
tion '29, '30, '32, '33, Track '30, '31, Future
Farmers of America '33.
FRANCES ESTELLE ALLERS
"A merry heart goes all the day."
UUR merry-hearted little "Fran" is one of
the leading members of '33. In addition
to being capable and efficient as an athletic in-
structor, she excels in commercial work, espe-
cially shorthand, and this year she was chosen
by Mr. Hyson to represent the student body at
large in the Student Council. We know Fran-
ces will succeed in her future work.
Glee Club '32, '33, Student Council Secretary
'33, Franklin Savings Bank '33, Class Field-
ball '30, '31, '32, '33g Class Basketball '30,
'31, '32, 33, Dial Staff '33, Athletic Pageant
'30, '32, Athletic Association '30, '31, '32,
'33, Track '30, '31, '32, '33, Ways and
Means Committee Secretary '33,
GRACE CATHERINE ARMACOST
"Gentle of speech, beneyicimit of mind."
THIS member of our class, so dark and quiet
and bashful, is loyal to her school and will-
ing to aid in its progress. She is liked and re-
spected by all '33.
Glee Club '32, Athletic Association '30, '31,
History Club '32, Girls' Welfare Club '33,
Latin Club '31, Class Fieldball '33,
"The noblest of all ambitions is to be of practical use to the multitude
MARY ELIZABETH ARMACOST
"Be thyself. Court no greater gift."
ALTHOUGH at school Elizabeth seems to
hold aloff from the usual school-girl chat-
ter and foolishness, her sister tells us that we '
ought to see her at home. '
Glee Club '32g Athletic Association '30, '31, 3
'32g Welfare Club '30, Track '31, '32,
WALTER LEE BECK
"Life is not so short but that there is always
time for courtesy."
WALTER is one of our tall, quiet, well-man-
nercd boys who always has a pleasant
answer ready whenever spoken to.
Franklin Savings Bank '33, Class Teams '29,
'30, '31, '32g Athletic Pageant '29, '30g Var-
sity '29, '30, '31, '32, '33g Athletic Associa-
tion '29, '30, '31, '32, '33g Track '79, '30, '31,
'32, '33, Future Farmers of America '31, '33.
IRVING ELWOOD BECKER
Owings Mills, Maryland
'A For every why' he had a wherefore."
C.XN "Becker" argue? He certainly can!
Since '33 possesses so many other "argu-
crs," Ir fing has plenty of chance to "air" his
History Club '32, Latin Club '30, '31, lnterclass
Track '30, '31, '32, '33, Interclass Soccer '30,
'31, '32, '33g Interclass Basketball '30, '31,
'32, '33g Athletic Pageant '30, '31, '32g Dial
We turned our attention to what was good, just and prudent in
the conduct of life."
LAURA TALBOTT BECKER
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Sho is a good friend who speaks well of ns
behind our backs."
THIS attractive little girl, although her gen-
eral manner is gentle ancl quiet, frequently
gives way to hilarious giggles with her chum
Class Basketball '30, Glee Club '32, Franklin
Savings Bank '33, Dial Staff '333 Athletic
Pageant '32g Athletic Association '30, '31,
'32, ,333 Track '30, ,3l, '32, ,33.
MARSHALL JAMES BOSLEY
"Go out and do the best you can."
FOR what is 'Bosley' better known than that
good-natured grin and laugh?
Glee Club '32
WALTER BERNARD BOSLEY
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Better an hour too early than a minute too
You can distinguish Walter by his acting
ability, his neat appearance, and his yel-
low roadster which can always be seen going
Interclass Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33g Incerclass
Basketball '30, ,3l, '32, '33, Athletic Associa-
tion '30, '31, '32, '33.
"Resolve to perform what you ought, perform wzthout fall
what you resolve
SAMUEL DAVID BOTTOM, JR.
"IJ'll.'igf'7Lf'6 is the mother of good fortzmef'
NCTHER leacler of "33"l Scholar, ath-
A lete, orator, actor, and an all-round class-
Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33g Class Basketball
'32, Varsity Basketball '33, Varsity Golf '32,
Varsity Track '30, '32, State-wide Track '32,
Latin Club Vice-Counsel '31, Student Coun-
cil '31, '33, Glee Club '32, Athletic Associa-
tion '30, '31, '32, '33, Dial Staff '33, Operet-
ta '32g History Club '32, Scout Operetta '30,
'31, Boy Scouts '30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic
Pageant '30, '31, '32, Dramatics '33.
JENNIE MARIE BOUNDS
" Nothing great was ever achieved without
enthusiasm. ' '
THIS attractive member is always to be found
bubbling over with suppressed as well as un-
suppressed gayety and laughter. "Rie" may al-
ways be depended upon to acld life to the oc-
Class Fieldball '30, '31, '32, '33, Class Basket-
ball '30, '31, '32, Latin Club '30g Athletic
Association '30, '31, '32, '33g Track '30, '31,
'32, '33, Athletic Pageant '30, '31, '32, Oper-
etta '32, '33g Dramatics '32, '33, Boy Scout
Operetta '30, Glee Club '33, Dial Staff '33.
GOLDIE IRENE BROOKS
"Ar'euraey comes first, then comes speed."
QUR typing editor was chosen for her posi-
tion because of her excellent work in the
Glee Club '32, '33g Dial '33, Class Basketball
'30, '31, '33g Athletic Pageant '30, '31, Class
Fieldball '30, '31, '32, '33, Track '30, '31,
'32, '33g Athletic Association '30, '31, '32,
'33, History Club '32, Welfare Club '32g
V'v'v'v'v'v'v'-A-A A -A-A-A-'v'v'v'v'v v v-v-v--:v -.-.-.- -v-vcvcvcv-v-v-v-v-v-v - - --v-vcv-v-v-v-:.-.-:
"There are no gains without pains."
NORMAN ELWOOD BROOKS
"It's likri hunting for a vmfvile in a hay.v1rz1'lf."
MBROOKSH is, without a doubt, the tiniest
of the senior boys, but don't we know that
the best goods comes in small packages?
Franklin Savings Bank '33g Future Farmers of
America '31, '32, '33g Agriculture Activities
'31, '32, '33g Class Teams '29, '30, Athletic
' Association '29, '30,
NEAL CLEMENTS BROWN
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Out of sight, out of mind."
I HIS classmate, in accordance with his name,
seems to be a devotee of that blissful state of
being, referred to as a "brown" study.
Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33, Class Basketbail
'30, '31, '32, '33g Class Track '30, '31, '33g
Varsity Track '31, '33g Athletic Pageant '31g
Athletic Association '30, '31, '32, '33g School
Play '31, Future Farmers of America '32, '33.
AUDREY GENEVA BULL
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Love mmzyv, hate few,
Always paddle your own runoff."
AUDREY is a friend to everyone because of
her pleasant disposition and interesting
Athletic Association '30, '31, '33, Glee Club
'32, Operetta '32, Welfare Club '33g Dial
nx:A.A.A.A:::.A.uAvAvA::.Avxn:AvA:::::.sAvA.A.-:.x:AvA: A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A
"Sloth makes all thtnhs difficult, but industry all easy "
WILLIAM HENRY CLAGETT
" Quality, not quantity. ' '
HERE is an orator, an actor, a leader in all
social activities, and an outstanding ath-
Varsity Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33, Varsity Basket-
ball '30, '31, '32, '33, Varsity Track '30, '31,
'32, '33, Varsity Lacrosse '32, '33, Athletic
Association '30, '31, '32, '33, Vice-president
Athletic Association '33, Class President '30,
Student Council '30, '31, '33, President of
the Ways ancl Means Committee '33, Varsity
Golf '31, Varsity Tennis '31 fCaptainl, Ath-
letic Pageant '30, '31, '32, Senior Play '33,
Glee Club '32, '33, History Club '32, Latin
Club '30, '31, Incerclass Track '30, '31, '32,
'33, Interclass Touch Football '32.
ALONZA HARRISON CLARK
"Labor conquers all things."
UCLARK' is always one of the first to volun-
teer as stage manager when a play is to be
given, and he takes the job conscientiously and
Stage Decorating '31, '32, '33, Class Teams
'30, '31, '32, Track '32, Boy Scouts '31, Ath-
letic Association '30, '31, '32, '33,
WILLIAM WILSON CORROUM
"A flow of words."
IT has been said of Wilson, "In his excellent
speeches, he has a style of expression all his
own." We might add that this style carries
over into almost everything he does.
Class Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33, Class Soccer
'30, '31, '32, Track '30, '31, '33, Varsity Soc-
cer '33, Glee Club '32, '33, Dramatics '32,
'33, History Club '32, Lacrosse '33, Home
Room Chairman '30, Touch Football '33,
Dial Staff '33, Athletic Pageant '30, '31, '32,
Boy Scouts '30, '31, '32, '33, Operetta '32,
Boy Scout Operetta '30, '31, Fire Chief '33.
If tzrne be of all thzngs most pneeions, wasting time must be the
ANNA MARGUERITE DAVIS
CCMARTYH is without doubt one of the live-
liest members of our class, and the own-
er of one of the most contagious giggles that
we have ever heard.
Glcc Club '32, '33, Dial Staff '33, Operetta '32,
'33g Class Fieldball '30, '31, '32, '33, Class
Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic Pageant
'30, '31, '32, Franklin Savings Bank '33,
Track '30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic Association
'30, '31, '32, '31
ROLAND CARROLL DIRZUWEIT
"By silence I hear other men 's i.mpe1'fections
and conceal my own."
E wonder what certain Franklinites would
do without "Dirzy's" Dodge to furnish a
means of transportation.
Interclass Soccer '31, '32, Interclass Basketball
'31, '3Zg Track '31, '32, Football '33g Glee
Club '31, '32.
CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM DOENGES
"A gentleman makes no noise."
4 A'S home-room chairman seems to be
scientifically bent, and we feel that from
Bill's quietness will grow great wisdom.
Interclass Soccer '30, Interclass Basketball '31,
History Club '3Zg Glee Club '32g Tennis
Team '32, '33, Junior Play '32, Senior Play
'33, Home-room Chairman '33, Interclass
Touch Football '33, Interclass Basketball '33,
Interclass Soccer '33.
"There is no need for mclustry to wash
GLADY MARGARET GOEDE
"They are rich who have true friends."
NGLADH is one of the inseparable four com-
prising the "Rie," "Glen," "Glad," '11
"Mickey" friendship. One of her favorite ex-
pressions is, "Oh, I could dance all day," and
she certainly does prove it on the dance floor.
Student Council '31g Class Fielclball '30, '31,
'32, '33, Class Basketball '30, '31, '32, Oper-
etta '32, '33g Pageant '32, '33g Athletic As-
sociation '30, '31, '32, '33g Glee Club '32,
'33, Track '30, '31, History Club '32.
RUTH LOUISE GRIMES
"How modestly trim."
RUTH, one of the few blondes of our sec-
tion, is the constant chum of dark-haired,
dark-eyed Grace. The fair and the dark may
always be seen together.
Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '33, Athletic As-
sociation '30, '3l, '33, Welfare Club '32, As-
sistant Typing Editor of Franklin Notes '33.
HELEN ELIZABETH HARE
' 'All work and no plu-ju makes Jack a dull boy. "
HELEN is one of the seniors who delights in
dancing and may be seen every noon on
the floor with her chum, Florence.
Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '33, Athletic Asso-
ciation '30, '31, Welfare Club '33g Track '30,
Page Twenty three
Ifnrlusiry pays rifbfs while despair l'7ll'I'0llNl'fll ilzemf'
ESTHER MARGARET HOFF
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Shri is ivorfli hm' 1i'f'iyhf in gold."
THIS smiling, good-natured girl has been fl
very capable and dependable chairman of
. many committees during her high school career.
And what would the senior play and the Eng-
lish assemblies have done without Esther's cos-
Azhlczic Association '30, '31, '32, '33, Track
'30, Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '32, '33,
Orchestra '31, Dramatics '32, Welfare Club
'30, '31, '32, Chairman of Welfare Club '33,
Student Council '31, '32, '33, Dial Staff '33,
Librarian '33, History Club '32.
DONALD HEAVER HORSEY
Sudbrook Park, Maryland
"1 iifoufrl bf' Ioalh to wins! away- my .vpz'w'Iz."
HAIL the orator! Donald's ability to spealc
and argue has made him one of the out-
standing members of our class. We know that
no one could make a better business manager
for a "Dial" than "Horsey."
Student Council '29, '30, '31, '32, '33, History
Club '31, '32, History Club Vice-president
'32, Class Soccer '29, '30, Latin Club '30,
Dial Staff '33, Glee Club '29, '30, '31, '32,
'33, Future Farmers of America, '32, Ath-
letc Association '29, '30, '31, '32, '33, Class
Vice-president '32, Track '29,
HARRY THOMAS HUMRICHOUSE
"You 1'rm't luuff' too much nf ri yum! thing."
ARRY is a happy-go-lucky classmate who
H devotes a lot of time to athletics and extra-
Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, Varsity Soccer '33,
Class Basketball '31, '32, '33, Varsity La-
crosse '32, '33, Varsity Traclc '32, '33, Senior
Play '33, Student Council '33, Class Touch-
football '33, Dial Staff '33.
' Employ thy time well, if thou meanest to gain leisure
MARY ELIZABETH KEYES
"A voice as lovely as a nightingale's."
IN her four years with us, "Libby" has shown
a special talent in acting ancl singing, and
we know that the music department as well as
her classmates will miss her.
Class Fielclball '30g Athletic Pageant '30, '31,
'3Zg Operetta '32, '33g Dial Staff '33g Ath-
letic Association '30, '3lg Welfare Club '30,
'31, '32g Glee Club '32, '33, Art Club '33g
Track '30, '31, '32.
WALTER HOWARD LEWIS
Owings Mills, Maryland
"A light heart lives long."
HEN '33 leaves, Franklin is certainly go-
s ing to miss "Gubby's" merry chuckle, and
the orchestra is going to miss a cornet sololist.
Interclass Soccer '30, '31, '33, Interclass Bas-
ketball '30, '33g Glee Club '32, '33g Operetta
'32, '33g School Play '30, '31, Senior Play
'333 Orchestra '31, '32, '33g Latin Club '31g
History Club '31g Athletic Pageant '30.
' ' Haste makes waste. ' '
THE fact that uLongy" lives across the roacl
from school and does not have to race the
bell in the morning may account for her dainty
Class Fielclball '30, '31, '32, Athletic Pageant
'30, '31g Athletic Association '30, '31, '32g
Track '30, '31, 423 Class Basketball '30, '3l.
"Let each part of your business have ifs time."
MARY CATHERINE LYNCH
'lfflzeerfzll 00'lll1ItL'ILy rfhortens the miles."
NOT too sober, not too gay,
But a good true girl in every way,
She has blue eyes and curly hair,
Quiet, demure, and oh, how fair!
Glee Club '32, Operetta '32, Class Fielclball '30,
,31, ,32, '33, Class Basketball '30, '31, '32,
Athletic Pageant '30, '31, Athletic Associa-
Y tion '30, ,31, '32, Track '30, '31, Welfare
MILDRED PAULINE MARKEL
'lQ'uie't pz'0ple's virtues too often I'l"7Ill1'i'Il
1,l7lSll7Ig. 3 '
MILDRED has always been fond of athlet-
ics, and is a great aid to all class teams.
A?l'le:ic Association ,3O, '31, '32, '33, Athletic
Pageant '30, l31, Operetta ,32g Class Field-
ball ,31, '32, Glee Club '32, '33, Track '30,
'31, '32, ,333 Welfare Club '32, '33, Class
Basketball '30, 331, y32, Y33.
MARY CORA MARTIN
Hfi7'lll'I'fllZ'lIf?SS is a 1"iirt11e."
MARY, who is known by her curly hair and
neat dress, is a quiet girl of few words.
Glee Club ,32, ,335 Operetta '33g Athletic As-
"An nnrnjfled mind solves difficult problems."
MARJORIE ANNE McKEE
"1flCSS6?'1l with temper whose ilnclouflezl my-
Can make tomorrow cheerful as today."
UUR vivacious "Mickie" never still one min-
ute! Such an athlete, actress, and orator
makes '33 proud of their all-around, fun-loving
Class Secretary '30, Athletic Pageant '30, '32,
Class Fieldball '30, '31, Class Basketball '30,
'3lg Athletic Association '30, '31, '32, '33g
Athletic Association Treasurer '32, President
Athletic Association '33, Latin Club Scriba
'31, Welfare Club '31, '33, Varsity Fieldball
'32, '33, Captain Varsity Basketball '33,
Track '30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic Council '32,
'33, Operetta '32, History Club '32, Glee
Club '32, '33, Secretary Student Council '33,
Dial Staff '33, Senior Play '33g Ways and
Means Club Athletic Association '33,
MARGARET LOLA MILES
Owings Mills, Maryland
"FlrmZy in the act, gently in the manner."
MARGARET is noted for her most becom-
ing blush, her wavy hair, and her neat ap-
Glee Club '32, Welfare Club '33, Latin Club
'31, Vice-chairman '33, Class Fieldball '32,
Athletic Pageant '32g Athletic Association
'30, '31, '32, Operetta '32g Student Council
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
W HY come to school when hunting or
something else more attractive than
ularnin' " offers itself?
Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33g Class Basketball
'30, '31, '32, '33, Latin Club '30,"'31g Ath-
letic Association '30, '31, '32, '33.
"Have you something to do tomorrow? Do it today."
' fP1'actioe makes perfect. ' '
ULIETTA aspires to speed - typewriting
speed-judging by her daily habit of staying
to type after school.
Athletic Association '30.
CATHERINE LORETTA NEUBERGER
"A workman is known by his work."
LORETTA, our only titian-haired girl, is a
fine scholar as well as a fine committee
History Club '32g Student Council '33g Frank-
lin Savings Bank '33g Dial Staff ,33g Athletic
Association '30, ,3l, y32, '33g Welfare Club
,30, '31, '32, 33.
BERTHA EMILY NEWHAUSER
Owings Mills, Maryland
"The world is a wheel and it will come' round
BERTHA, whom we all know by her neat ap-
pearance and contagious smile, hopes some
clay to be a nurse. ,33 wishes her all succcess.
Athletic Association '30g Latin Club '3lg Glee
Club ,3Z, '335 Operetta '32, '33g Welfare
"If you would have a faithful servaut and one that you lihe,
MARY ANNA MARIE REUTER
"Cou!entrneut is better than riches."
ALTHOUGH Mary does not take much part
in extra-curricular activities, she seems to
enjoy her school work, and has her fun, too.
Franklin Savings Bank '33g Athletic Associa-
tion '3O, '31, '32, Track '3O.
GRACE EDNA RICHARDSON
Owings Mills, Maryland
"A light heart lives long."
W HAT could '33 do without Grace's mer-
ry laugh, not to mention her "lengthy"
qualities as a guard on the vasity team?
Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '32, '33, Franklin
Savings Bank '33, Class Fieldball '30, '31,
'32, '33g Class Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33g
Dial Staff '33g Athletic Pageant '32, Athletic
Association '32, '33, Track '30, '31, '32, '33.
HELEN PARRY SANDS
"Whore there 'S a. will, there 's a way."
ALTHOUGH Helen just came to us in our
junior year, we were all glad to welcome
such a good-matured girl and such a willing
worker to our class.
Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '33g Franklin
Savings Bank '33g Commercial Club '32, Ath-
letic Association '30. L
Get what you tau a cl what you get, hold."
ETHEL VIRGINIA SAVAGE
"A troe is known by its fruits."
ALTHOUGH "Fits" just entered Franklin
this year, she immediately stepped in and
took an important Part in the varsity athletics
as well as all other activities of our school.
Athletic Association '31, '32, '33, Class Basket-
ball '32, Varsity Fieldball '33, Varsity Bas-
ketball '33, Glee Club '30, '31, '32, Operetta
'31, Athletic Pageant '30, '31, Track '30, '31,
'32, '33, Class Fieldball '32.
LILLIAN REBECCA SAVAGE
"Great oaks from little aicorus grow."
W HO could be more demure, tiny, and
quiet than our new comer Lillian? "Lil"
is quite a student and athlete, for she made both
the honor roll and class teams during her one
short year at Franklin.
Operetta '30, '31, Glee Club '31, '32, Class
Fieldball '32, '33, Class Basketball '32, '33,
Class Volleyball '32, Track '31, '33, '33, Sen-
ior Play '33, Athletic Association '31, '32,
Athletic Pageants '31, '32, Drama Club '32,
Latin Assemblies '30, '3l.
BLANCHE LOUISE Sl-IAEFFER
"An ounce of loyalty is worth a pound of
cleveruess. ' '
LOUISE has given her allegiance to Frank-
lin since the first grade.
Glee Club '33, Operetta '33, Franklin Savings
Bank '33, Class Fieldball '33, Welfare Club
'30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic Association '30
'31, '32, '33, Track '32.
"For age and want save while yon may
No morning san lasts a whole day
"Ah, why should life all labor be?"
BECAUSE of his short stature and his mis-
chievousness, Curly is constantly being acl-
vised to "grow up."
Interclass Soccer '30, '31, '32, Interclass Bas-
ketball '31, '30, '32, "g Interclass Track '30,
'31, '32, Varsity Soccer '31, Sub. '33, Junior
Varsity Basketball '31, '32, Track '30, '31,
State Track '30, Boy Scout Operetta '30.
GORDON PAUL SMITH
Reisterstown, Maryland ,
"Everything comes to him who waits."
Q : ORDON is a very mischievous member of
our class, and when teacher leaves room he
occasionally stops his work and starts to play.
Athletic Association '30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic
Pageant '31, Dial Staff '33, Track '31, '32,
'33, Franklin Savings Bank '33, Future
Farmers of America '31, '33g Interclass Bas-
ketball '30, '31, '32, Interclass Soccer '30,
'31, '32, '33.
"A good flisposition wins more friends than
ALTHOUGH our Grace, with her sparkling
black eyes and hair, gives the impression of
being quiet, she is one of the wittiest members
Glee Club '32g Welfare Club '32, Athletic As-
sociation '30, '31, '33, Assistant Typing Ecli-
tor of Franklin Notes '33, Dial Staff '33.
Keep thy shop and thy shop will keep thee."
SARAH ANNA SPRINKLE
"Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers."
SARA!-I'S intelligence is reflected in her
bright and sparkling eyes.
Franklin Savings Bank 333, Athletic Associa-
tion '30, ,31g Girls' Welfare Club '32, '33,
Latin Club '31.
FLORENCE ELIZABETH STALLINGS
"Birds of a feather flock together."
FLORENCE, who is one of the inseparable
chums of the Hare-Stallings friendship, has
a calm and placid manner, which is pleasing to
Glee Club '32, '33, Operetta '32, ,333 Franklin
Savings Bank '333 Athletic Association 332,
CHARLES IGNATIUS STEWART
"Do the thifng that you think is best and
abide by it like a .solzl'ier."
CHARLES is another one of our "smallest.',
But the amount of poetry learned by Stew-
art for special credit in English is anything but
School Play '31, Senior Play '33, Varsity Track
'31, '32, Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33, Class
Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33, Class Track '31,
"Sloth, like rust, consumes faster than labor wears, whzle th
used key is always brzght "
FREDERICK CHESTER STIDMAN
Owings Mills, Maryland
" What is worth doing at all is worth doing
well. ' '
ALTHOUGH Fred is quite a student of
science and mathematics, he hopes some
day to be an artist. '33 joins in wishing him all
Interclass Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33, Interclass
Basketball '31, '32, '33,
Owings Mills, Maryland
"A stitch in times saves nine."
W HY was it practically impossible for the
boys' varsity basketball opponents to
place shots in the Franklin basket? One look
at our husky and fiery-topped "Tink" will serve
as an answer.
Class Soccer '30, '31, Class Basketball '30, '31,
Class Vice-president '31, Varsity Soccer '32,
'33, Varsity Basketball '32, '33, Treasurer
Athletic Association '33, Track '30, '31, '32,
'33, Lacrosse '32, '33, Athletic Association
'30, '32, 31, '33.
MILLARD TOLSON TRABAND, JR.
"A physician is the flower of civilization."
SINCE "Fecky" first entered with us as a
freshman, we have known that this congen-
ial classmate's outstanding aim and ambition is
to become a doctor. All '33 wishes "M, T."
luck as an "M, D."
Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33, Athletic Pageant
'30, '31, '32, Varsity Track '30, '31, '32, '33,
Varsity Tennis '32, '33, Athletic Association
'30, '31, '32, '33, Class Basketball '31, '32,
'33, History Club '32, Latin Club '31, Eng-
lish Club '31, Touch Football '33, Dial Staff
'33, Cheer Leader, '33,
Page Thirty three
"At the working mon's house hunger looks in, but dares not enter."
' LOUIS WILLIAM VOLLAND
"Nofhing venture, nothing have."
66WHAT member of '33 is more congenial,
easy-going, and willing than "Lou"?
Class Soccer '29, '31, '32, '33, Class Basketball
'29, '31, '32, Varsity Basketball '33, Track
'29, '31, '32, '33, Athletic Association '29,
'31 '32 '33
9 1 '
' JULIA ANNABEL WALKER
l Reisterstown, Maryland
"The secret of s11cf'es.s is constrmry to
purpose. ' '
THE full credit of '33's "Dial" goes to the
editor-in-chief, our sunny-clispositioned little
"Bell" who has worked so hard for its success.
Home-room Chairman '31, Student Council
'31, Glee Club '32, '33, History Club '32,
Athletic Association '31, '33, Welfare Club
'33, Operetta '33, Dial Staff '33.
BLANCHE ELIZABETH WALSH
' 'Paitifmce is a necessary 'L1lgI'f7tl'i6'7lt of ge1Lifzls.' '
UIET, but so efficient! An excellent typist
and a teacher's joy in conduct.
Glee Club '32, Operetta '32, Franklin Savings
Bank '33, Class Fieldball '30, Athletic Pag-
eant '30, '32, Athletic Association '30, '32,
Track '30, '31, Welfare Club '30, '31, '32,
'33, Typing Editor of Franklin Notes '33.
"Then plough deep while sluggaids sl p
Anol you shall have corn to sell and to keep
MARGARET MARIE WEISS
"The pen Ls the tongue of the mind."
MARGARET is the devoted, giggling, and
secret-whispering chum of Catherine. She
is also a poet and author in the budding.
Glee Club '32, Latin Club '31, Athletic Associa-
tion '30, '31, Class Fieldball '33, Track '30,
'32, Welfare Club '32, '33, History Club '32,
Dial Staff '33.
CLARENCE MIELKE WHEELER
"It is a great thing to follow one"s own
inclinations. ' '
uLITTLE" Wheeler and his whippet. This
combination is practically a by-word at
Franklin. And hasn't that combination, with
the aid of Wheeler's license, ruined the dignity
of more than one state "cop," in search of un-
Class Soccer '30, '31, '32, '33, Varsity Track
'30, '31, '32, '33g Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33,
Latin Club '30, '31, Athletic Association '30,
'31, '32, '33.
"Adventurous joy is life for me."
AN attractive and popular young miss with
a goodly share of acting ability.
Glee Club '32, '33, Dramatics '31, '33, Class
Fieldball '30, Class Secretary '31g Athletic
Pageant '32, Athletic Association '30, '31,
Page Thzrty fine
The eye of the master will do more work than both his hands."
PAUL FRANCIS WOODEN
"Nothing great is lightly won."
AUL is so true to Franklin that he drives a
P car that may boast the name of our Alma
Track '30, '31, '3Z3 Soccer '31, '32g Athletic
Pageant '31g Operetta '32g Athletic Associa-
tion '30, '31, '32, '33g Student Council '33g
Basketball '33g Glee Club '32g Latin Club
Owings Mills, Maryland
"Life without literature is death."
MED" is a necessary member of our class as
he fills our need for a good speller.
Class Basketball '29, '30, '31g Soccer '29g Track
CHRISTABEL ELIZABETH ZENTZ
"Labor conquers all things."
A QUIET, good-natured girl, always found
smiling. This classmate is always willing
to help others.
Glee Club '32, '33g Athletic Association '30,
'31g Operetta '33,
"But dost thou love life? Then do not squander time, for that's
the stuff life is ma-de of."
MARY GENEVA ZINK
"Simplicity is a jewel rarely found."
THIS member of our class is not as boister- A
ous and nois as man of the others but
she has many good giggles with her insepaiable
Franklin Savings Bank '33g Dial Staff '33g Ath-
letic Association '30, '31g Athletic Pageant
EI 1933 wishes to express to Miss Esther Lawder and Mr.
if Arthur Colburn appreciation for the interest
if which as advisors they have manifested
if in the activities of the class.
The Class of '33
Oh, list to the history of class '33,
'Tis one to be proud of, as you may see:
In nineteen hundred and twenty-nine
Through Franklin's doors marched a very long line
Of girls and boys all bright and gay,
Anxious to start their first high-school day.
In our Freshman year we developed class pride
To make teams and honor roll every one tried.
In "Toreadors" we took no part,
But we enjoyed the play with all our heartg
The time seemed to glide quickly by,
And before we knew it, Commencement was nigh.
Home we went, full of joy and the best of cheer,
For this was the end of our Freshman Year.
In '30, when Franklin reopened her door,
We were glad to resume our tasks once more,
This year we entered a nice new school,
Which made us more anxious to obey the rule.
Out we went to make the class teams,
And we faithfully worked to the best of our means
In our school lessons we held a high place-
Our report cards were pleasures, not terrors, to face
When at last June came along,
We joined in with the happy throng,
For our vacation was now on hand,
And nowhere was to be seen a happier band.
--------- .... -A-A- .... .e------A-------,----------,----
"History is the measuring rod of past achievementsf'
As Juniors we returned in '31
Determined to win in work, play, or fun,
To the Seniors we gave the annual prom
And to this affair we all did come.
Throughout this whole year we worked hard at our tasks
And on the whole school good cheer we cast.
Then came the big day when we bought our rings
And with this came the joy that made our hearts sing.
The "Belle of Bagdadv was a great success
And everyone thought it one of the best.
Then in Commencement we held banners high,
Glad that vacation once more was nigh.
We came back as Seniors in '32,
Knowing just what we had to do.
There were about sixty-eight in our class this year,
And we were all aware of the tasks that were near.
To edit the "Dial" we went with a grin,
Determined in every way to wing
As we knew it was no easy task,
We tried to select a capable staff.
Soon the Junior-Senior party was here,
And for such a nice time we thanked the Junior year.
"The Man on the Box," the Senior play,
Proved a great success in every way.
The days then sped on to the month of May,
Our class trip to Washington was a perfect day.
The months went by until June was here,
And we had to bid farewell to our comrades dear,
For this was the end of our Senior Year.
Now into the world we are ready to plunge
Where there will be more work, and perhaps less fun.
in Just Imagine
Edwin Wosch without a Chevrolet.,
1 Gordon Smith not being able to blush.
lf Grace Richardson being short.
' Mildred Markel not independent.
1 Florence Stallings without chewing gum.
Robert Tinkler being tiny.
Helen Sands without her "other high schooln ring.
Sarah Sprinkle being noisy.
Audrey Bull not being able to spell.
Annabel Walker with bobbed hair.
H Page Forty
?vAv'ffJv'v'vAvAv4vAvAv'v'vAv4 AvAvAvAv'v'vAvAvAvAv4v'v'vAv'v'v' A Av'vAfv'v'fv'?fffvAvA'A'AvAvAv'vAv24v'v'v':Jv'vAvAvAv'v'vAv'fJ
"Let all things have their place."
Gladys Goede liking to have her upixture took."
Charles Stewart being serious.
Ethel Savage not being Miss Gillis' "right hand man."
Walter Beck not looking ushiekyu in a hat and muffler.
Neal Brown getting a "U" in deportment.
Norman Brooks towering six feet tall.
Lillian Savage being big and. boisterous.
Esther Hoff not being able to Hash a winning smile.
Herman Williams lacking executive ability.
Mary Martin with straight hair.
Louise Shaeffer without a permanent.
Grace Smith as a blond.
William Clagett riding home on the bus,
Wilson Corroum unable to drive a car.
Walter Lewis not teasing.
Millard Trabancl not looking like Clark Gable.
Frances Allers without her McDonogh pin.
Julietta Mosner being the size of Kate Smith.
Blanche Walsh without a lot of "cute', blouses.
Christabel Zentz without a library book.
Margaret Miles not having a streak of mischievousness with her demureness.
Rosella Long in a hurry.
Marie Bounds not knowing what to say.
Homer Shipley being a 'tbook-worm."
Bertha Neuhauser being short and stout.
Clarence Wheeler with a Ford instead of a Whippet.
Glenna Rohde being early for school.
Jane Williams not being attractive.
Elizabeth Keyes without her air of wisdom.
Goldie Brooks liking to be called "Gladys.l'
Helen Hare being as lively as her name implies.
Laura Becker not holding whisper and giggling conferences with "Marty" in class.
Catherine Lynch without her shy manner.
Elizabeth Armacost not "coming down on the bus."
Ruth Grimes not being the sister of "those two Grimes boys who graduated several years ago
Clarence Yox shouting.
Marjorie McKee without her athletic ability.
Marshall Bosley driving an Austin car.
Irving Becker being on time.
Donald Horsey sitting quietly through a Physics period.
William Doenges being called "William.',
Carroll Morningstar not being a "pal" with Walter Bosley.
Walter Bosley with his roadster.
Mary Zink being the most misbehaving girl in the class.
Samuel Bottom not being called "Saml' or 'kScramuel."
Roland Dirzuweit without his aviation pictures.
Charles Wilson not on the varsity.
Alonza Clark doing "extra creditl' work.
Frederick Stidman not drawing pictures for his "little" sister.
Paul Wooden not blushing.
Louis Volland not being a fine basketball player.
Mary Reuter not going home from school early.
Harry Humrichouse as a physicist..
Loretta Neuberger without a bus to ride on.
Catherine Armacost without her pretty brown eyes.
Margaret Weiss without romantic ideas.
Marguerite Davis being quiet and demure.
"A fat kitchen leaves a, lean will."
"--and I Bequeath to My Heir and Namesake, Franklin High School"--
The following is the last addition to the vast monument of works left to posterity by
Ben,am.n I-rankiin, printer, philosopher, statesman. It is believed that Franklin returned to
judge the works of the present Franklin High School and left this legacy as proof of his
esteem and good will.
Man gathers unto him all the Matured Wisdom of his Life only after years of Unremit-
ting 'loil and Sacrihce. Then cames the End. That which is Material decayeth and Re-
turneth once more to the Bosom of Nature, his Mother. That which is of the Spirit Endureth
forever. So it is that I see my Spirit which Shineth Now as of Old in the Deeds and
Thoughts of all true Franklinites. For them and them only I Make a New Will and Testa-
ment, revoking thereby all others hitherto made and naming the School as heir of all my
possessions, both the Material and the Spiritual.
"They are of my Family who Keep my Laws."
Item To the Student Council I do give and Bequeath the original Poor Richardis
Almanac. May theirs, too, Stand the 'lest of Time.
Item To the Faculty I leave my liilocal Spectacles.
Item To the History Department l leave all of my political Speeches and Governmental
Item 'lo tne Science Department I leave my Experiments in Chemistry and Physics.
Item To the Student Body I leave my Wisdom.
lN.B.This Bequest will be Revoked if Abused.j
Item To my Eldest Son, Senior, who at this Moment sets out on Life's Journey, I be-
queath the Royalities of all my Inventions. I-'Ie will Need them.
Item To my Second Son, Junior, I give the position in my House hitherto held by his
Brother, Senior. All Honors and Responsibilities attached thereto go with this
Item 'lo my Third Son, Sophomore, whose idleness is Notorious, I give ten months,
apprenticeship to the Language and Mathematics departments. May the Yoke of
Adversity bring with it Salutary Discipline.
Item To my Fourth Son, Freshman, I Leave my Blessing.
Item To the baby, Seventh Grade, I Leave my Kite.
To the Cafeteria I do bequeath my 'fwopenny Earthen Porringer and Pewter
To the Library I do give and beqeath the Original Copy of one of the first books
that came into my possession, "Essays upon Projicksu, containing hints on Bank-
ing, Colleges for Girls, and Asylums for Idiots. To the above mentioned I also
leave the Old Franklin Book Shop, located near Christ Church, Philadelphia.
To the English Department I do bequeath the "Gazette," a weekly paper of im-
pudence and fun, containing a variety of Sense and Nonsense often forgotten in
To the Music Department I do leave the Original Franklin Armonica, with which
I have entertained guests in Philadelphia, London, and Paris.
To the Domestic Arts Department I leave the following advice: Wear your old
clothes over again, till you are able to make new ones.
To the Manual Arts Students I bequeath both models and instructions for all my
To '34's Dial Staff I do leave my Apron of the Printer's Boy, which I first donned
in my early youth.
I, Benjamin Franklin, being in sound mind, do hereby swear that the above is my Last
Will and Testament.
I hereby set my hand and seal to this end, on this day, May 3, in the year of our Lord
one thousand nine hundred and thirty-three, in the presence of the following witnesses:
ANN ABEL WALKER
Signed: BENJAMIN FRANKLIN.
If you will not listen to reason, shell! surely wrap your knuckles."
Franklin, dear old Franklin High,
The time has come to say goodbye:
And the class of '33 must part,
But thoughts of you will remain in our hearts.
For four long years we've been with you,
And to your standards we've tried to be true,
And now that we must say good-bye,
May the other classes keep your colors high.
Reese: Class, I have an editorial I'd like to read to you.
Gray: Now, does anyone want any help?
Meeks: Now, it's quite obvious that-
Huttenhauer: If you can't behave, get out now.
Parsons: Take out your assignment book.
Mr. Thompson: Extract a piece of paper from your notebook.
Mr. Seabold: Here's something funny, class.
Tipton: That's enough out of you, now. Turn around and think
Sterling: Come to order, class. L
Salfell: O, my sakes.
Hoffman: All right, let's go!
Wisner: Just a minute!
Mr. Hyson:'.This is your last time, Taylor.
Myers: Same old crowd late again.
Hanna: For patience' sakes!
Whitney: Speak now, or forever hold your peace.
Pyle: Get ready for a speed test.
Gillis: Girls! Girls! I want it quiet in back of those lockers.
Mr. Crosby: Cut out the horse play!
Miss Lawder: Rip out that crooked stitching.
Mr. Colburn: Stop the noise in the locker room!
Q5ilf??5s5iF" EEiR5H?l' l? ,
' 425 1.
'U cl A X ffflhu
ip , n erclasses ' ,EEE f
At workmS'mem's kouseg
Hunger looks nn, but dares 's IV
, ,not enTc-:n , g ,Q I If
' ' Y f ,
fl I -N! 1, , ' .L V yy" JA
mum' L-'IH l f' HW 1 grill
W :W '.M,igW -114113 Inu -u Ax iq 'IIE
,gslfrlfuffssi '- if 1 7 I 1 - , . 1, -.
If b f, I
kU'?'3T'!' :Nw fl
Xffigiiffifl! - Mm f f 1
Wnrr-f ' umm. ' I I ,ff "1 1 y I ' 'm
ff: 'sis' ' ' 15 N I' ll r IJ I
I "H WW ' fra 0 H' I ff K. . -H
, .. I-f H p5,,5'L9WQ, QP Y 'Ak 5 1 ,N is I I , ', I 'V
ns-sinus:-.wxwm-fWxxAN, t If W k IW M
M r 2 f 'wa' M M W '
ll EN if xx My yllfiigf x
I, -Q y rzfjfffr f
MQ' X 'Q x , ' ff' N! QWZJ hu ' ,mlul
W wh if-gif!
'T - 'F' "Ai'::i?3 "--Li
ll Afwkwlfff' I N 'vrx.xv', if
f W ' "fWfwrr--M' 4 R 'IM
i 5 + S-
,',v,. .I .V., xx xx,--Y ,w Q ,
.1 .9 1 A
'AST f? w'
, ., .M
NYY M , 1, -
N .. N , - -LJ
X'4L-iM X M7
.:- ING X '
,I ' frm' ff ,
QQ-,-QQX Ei' .
'-2 ag V -Q". ,
Y, ,Q X..
X Q V .
.. - NFTS: '
x '.,J, 1,
1 x,:,v,,,, .
X X l X
A '-:ww ". '
R X 'I "1 x'
,.4. ,W IAQ- ,
Class of 1934
Flower: Pansy Colors:
President-J AMES ADAMS
Secretary-EDNA MARIE MEYERDIRCK
Advisers-Miss HUTTENIIAUER, MRS. REESE
Mary Lou Price
Purple and Gold 4
"Quiet tongues show wise heads."
Twinkling eyes, black wavy hair,
Small in size and free from care.
Mary Frances Barstow:
A lucky girl is Mary Frances,
Never receives a teacher's vexed glances.
Pat is always loads of fun,
She's known and liked by everyone.
Merlin is one of the best on earth,
A fellow who little knows his worth.
"Wort's" right there, he's okay:
Deep-voiced and cheerful every day.
A boy, quiet, tall, and wise
Whose ready laugh takes the prize.
Self-preservation is the first law of nature.
A hearty laugh, a cheerful grin,
A friendship worth. one's while to win.
Imagine "Wess" being seen and not heard!
Sarah Robbins Ebaugh:
Was there ever anyone with a better disposition?
Nancy Jane Erskine:
She's an artist, is Nancy Jane,
One we're very proud to claim.
Blue prints and Jimmy go hand in hand,
Many an aeroplane he has planned.
James' abilities are too numerous to count.
Obedient, cheerful, dependable, kind,
A boy like Charles you'll rarely find.
If there's a Fight, and victory in it,
Claude will be there, ready to win it.
John, the next on the string,
Talks until he breaks a spring.
If ever you want a plan carried out,
Alexander's the man to have about.
Persevering, painstaking, and careful.
Sunny, funny, sweet as honey.
Nothing pleases Windy more
Than to have A.A. dues to score.
The chivalry of Sir Galahad, the manners of
Lord Chesterfield, and the wit of Will Rogers.
Gordonis on hand at every turn,
Eager, anxious, and able to learn.
Proud, indeed, as he can be
Of his own ancestral tree.
If dimples could be stolen,
Paul would have lost his long ago.
With pen, pencil, brush and paint,
He'll make for you a portrait quaint.
Reaching heavenward by leaps and bounds.
If he could get the time to do it,
Vinton's work would show he knew it.
Wilna never lets a day go by
Without asking uwhereforei' and "why,"
Billy is our most studious one,
But he manages to have some fun.,
Mary Lyle Smith:
You've only been with us a little while
But we think you're great, Mary Lyle.
"The keeper of the door."
In gym Anna does very well
And in her lessons does excel.
As a pianist she's one of the best in IIIA
And though tall and quiet, she's always "G
Witty, athletic, and always there
If a jolly good time is in the air.
Conscientious but also gay
Is this member of IIIA.
Ruth is never known to shirk
Anything in the line of work.
To help another in any way
Is Elizabeth's motto day after day.
Her size does not indicate her value.
Ethel with her eyes of brown,
Doesn't realize her renown.
Sparkling eyes and smiling face,
Makes her welcome every place.
To know her is to love her.
Don't blame any of the girls
For envying Frances and her curls.
"Play the game to win it." That,s Pauline.
"Much ado about nothing?
Not too quiet, not too gay,
just a good friend in every way.
Yes, the one that towers above us all
Is Anna, the girl who is so tall.
Full of pep, full of fun,
A ready smile for everyone.
Just imagine Catherine loafing in class.
Sly mischief. '
Just imagine not having been called d
Ruth C. Welsh:
Out in a hurry and ready for work
Goes little Ruthie without a shirk.
Long lashes, long hair,
Wherever you see "Isey" Aggie's there.
Roland with his pretty curls
Is attractive to the Freshman girls.
Though his jokes are dry and many
What would "34" do without Kenny?
Courteous, kind, thoughtful, and true,
This, Zouck Brooks, all this is you.
As a farmer Calvin is at his best,
But as a typist you can guess.
Eyes of brown, cheeks of pink,
He's not as shy as he'd have you think.
We do not need a light or lamp
To find the biggest Junior vamp.
In tennis, Bob puts up a light,
To defeat his opponent is his delight.
Bill delights to take a swim,
He says it makes him tall and thin.
The stenographer of IIIC.
Our future Babe Ruth.
A sentimental gentleman from Texas.
"Popeye" is just a mischievous lad,
But yet we cannot call him bad.
A happy fellow is Carlisle,
Whenever you see him he wears a smile.
The soccer flash of F., H. S.
Always ready with a song and' a smile.
He is such stuff as varsity teams are made of.
Accommodating, pleasant, and as good as he
When Alexander works on a plan,
Harold is his right hand man.
A little but lively boy.
Marshall is small, but nevertheless,
He can be heard we must confess.
Nothing in particular. Everything in general.
Charles has so many things to do,
That some do from his mind slip through.
After a party, Elwood sometimes heads for
home in its opposite direction.
Oh! how much he could do,
If he only would do.
No "Blizzards" can keep her from school.
She has the words to express her thoughts.
Dimples and a pleasant smile,
Evelyn's happy all the while.
Smiling and pleasant, and happy go lucky.
Small and lively is this miss,
What would we do without Frances?
She hath a charming way about her that is
more valuable than great riches.
Alice is bright, Alice is gay,
Alice is thoughtful throughout the day.
Tubby Turner is a great big man,
He kicks the ball like no one else can.
Charles is a quiet fellow,
But makes his Dodge go through on yellow.
"Give me liberty or give me death."
Fun-loving, quick-tempered, white-haired Ferdie
Is his classmates' joy, his teachers, worry.
Thelma is little, brown-eyed and slim,
Friends are easy for her to win.
Little Clement is mostly blue eyes.
Is usually gay, seldom "low,"
"Make hay while the sun shines."
Not "a little nonsense now and then,"
But 'la lot of nonsense whenever you
Bill's marks are always way above par,
And as an athlete, he's our star.
Imagine Thelma being disorderly!
A jovial girl and a good athlete
Whose ready smile is hard to beat.
Edna Marie Meyerdirck:
The "note-writingest" girl in the school.
Dorothy is quiet and may seem shy,
But she never lets a joke go by.
Imagine Phyllis being noisy!
Mary Lou Price:
If she's a typical "Chinese puzzlei'
We'll gladly give up ujig-saws."
Daisy Reigler: -
"One gets more from school," says she,
"If one takes it seriously."
Life will just be a cheerful song
If you do enough lessons to get along.
is very fond of gum,
If she can't buy it, she borrows some.
The calm after a storm.
Her knowledge, her common sense, and her
pleasant manner make Dorothy a girl that is
"I hope I get my hair fixed before the bell
As happy as the day is long..
Hilda with her smile so gay,
Keeps us happy all the day.
Sarah is not tall nor is she thin,
But boy, how she can play the violin.
If you hear a little giggle,
Isn't it lucky Milly doesn't have to go
eyes when they roll?
Margaret Childs without a comb
Is like a child without a home.
Cross by name, but not by nature,
Agnes is really a lovely ucreaturef'
Esther good and Esther true,
Always smiling, never blue.
E'len De Luca:
Imagine Ellen getting to school on
The bank that never fails.
Independent and helpful is this lass,
And among the tallest of our class.
Sience is the best reply.
Mary is neat and clean,
Without "EddieH she is seldom seen.
Learn to be happy in. helping others.
Always laughing, full of fun,
That's Helen, our studious one.
Beulah with her eyes of brown,
Is always seen when Oneidais around.
Her eyes are the mirrors to her soul.
Lost and Found
Found-A carriage. Will the Freshies please call for it?
Lost-A ten lesson dance course. Will the Finder please return to
Found'-a few parts to a "Chevy." Will Roland Dirzuweit please
Lost--Two years' growth. Please return to Clarence Wheeler.
Found-Some dignity. Will the Junior Class please call for it, as they will need it on becom-
Lost-Athletes' foot. Will the finder please return to one of '34's athletes?
Found-A few A's. Will Clarence Yox please inquire?
Found-A better theme song. Will the orchestra please inquire?
Lost-a patented saying, U20 lines, no more, no less." Return to Miss Huttenhauer.
Found-A future opera star. Will Miss Hoffman please inquire? fThat's Keyes.,
Found-A ride from Reisterstown to Mt. Hope. Will Charles Stewart please inquire?
Found-A late slip. Will Catherine Lynch please call?
Lost-A few E's. Please return to Harry Humrichouse.
Found-A French textbook. Will Miss Sterling please inquire? X
Class of 1935
Flower: Red Rose Colors
Advis-ers-Miss PYLE, Miss WHITNEY, Ma.
Mary Ellen Davis
La Rue Merryman
Mary K. Pfeffer
: Red and Gold
0 1 ' '
Class of 1936
President--J AMES WILSON
Vice-President-J AY GORE
Advisers-Miss TIPTON, Miss GRAY, Miss
robert walker '
uar la eniveneg
revaew dlefarg A
Incfusby mnlies aMN'ming'5
The Student Council
I-IE STUDENT COUNCIL, which is under the supervision of Miss
Louise Tipton, is one of the most important organizations of Franklin.
The meetings are held the third Tuesday of each month. They are at-
' 4""' i H tended by home-room chairmen and representatives, two representatives
of the entire student body who are appointed by Mr. Hyson, and two members of
the faculty. These meetings are followed by home-room meetings when the repre-
sentative of that home-room carries back to his class the report of the Student
The officers for the year are as follows:
First half year:
President ..... , . ...,. Herman Williams
Vice-president . ,,,....,... .,....,.,........ W illiam Kiesewetter
Secretary ,.............,..,..,.....,.,......,..... Marjorie McKee
Student body representatives ,... Loretta Neuberger, Harry I-Iumrichouse
Second half year:
' .William Kiesewetter
President .....,...,...... ...,............
Vice-president ....,.,...... .........,.,...., P aul Wooden
Secretary ,.................. .,,.....,......... F rances Allers
Student body representatives .... , . . .Frances Allers, Paul Wooden
Student Council Dance
Q5 OOP-BOOP-A-DOOP and Boo-Doo-De-O-D-What is this? Well, of
all things, a Student Council dance!
Lessons were forgotten for the time, and the student body was roy-
ally entertained by the usually sedate members of the Council. Dancing
to the accompaniment of the UF. H. S. Jazz Orchestraf, games, and refreshments
made up the program. 4:45 rolled around all too soon, and intermingled with the
strains of "Home, Sweet Home," was heard a general murmur of praise for our
"A friend in need is a friend indeed."
The P. T. A. Play
N THE BANKS OF THE POTOMACX' a minstrel show written and
directed by Mrs. Guy Harden, was a great success. It was given by the
Franklin Parent Teachers' Association and The Women's Club of Glyn-
U- in don. Much of its success was due to the cast of characters who so will-
lingly and wholeheartedly took part. The cast of characters was as follows:
Sally ........... ,... ...,...,...
Mose . ......,.,........
Ephraim . . .
Vestibule . .
Abraham Lincoln ....
Booker T. Washington
Lizzie Jackson .....
Reginald Parker ..
Alto Marie ,....,..
Pearl Virginia Jane. . .
Eliza Ann . . .
Flovilla . . .
Myrtle ..... .
. . .Mrs. Robert Healy
. . . . .Johns Hopkins
. . . ,Charles Tovell, Jr.
. . . .Franklin Tracey
. . . . . . Carlyle Rogers
. . . .K. Russell Pfeffer
. . .Thomas E. Moore
., .. ,Ira A. Wales
. . .Wightman Seabold
. . . . .Carroll Saumenig
. , . .Morris R. Baker
. . . . . . .Louis Susemihl
, . .Samuel Bottom, Sr.
William Hooper, Sr.
i .Arthur C. Colburn
. .... Warren White
. . . . .Helen T. Reese
......,Ellen H. Gray
. . . ,August Heise, Jr.
Robert C. McKee
. . . , . . . .Margaret Slade
. . . .Ruth A.. Whitney
. . . . .Mrs. A. Smith
. . . . .Mrs. Harry Penn
. . . .Mrs. John Cockey
..Mrs. Harold Redcay
.Mrs. Robert Wooden
Mrs. Byerly Caltrider
1 i A . .Molly Lu LaPorte
. . . . . , . .Mrs. Charles Tovell, Jr.
. . . . .Mrs. Williamson MacDonald
Mrs. Walter Atkinson
Miriam L. Hoffman
Grace K. Sterlingf
. . . .Mrs. Eugene Tovell
Professor Prestidigtation . . .
Madam Queen ..........
Nellie May Gore
Mrs. William Whitely
. . . .Mrs. Samuel Bottom
. . . . , .Sommerset Waters
Mrs. Cecile K. Harden
Martha L, Tovell
Mary Kathryn Pfeffer
HE orchestra is composed of students from the whole high school who
I-QXQ K . . . . .
in have musical talent, and it is under the direction of Mr. Thompson.
-'N ' ff . . . . . .
These students are divided into two groups, the senior and the juniorg
the junior division meets Monday and Wednesday at 2:30, and the
senior group meets Tuesday and Friday at 2:30. The purpose of these orchestras
is to stimulate interest in music. The senior orchestra usually performs at school
functions such as operettas, plays, pageants, and assemblies. The junior orchestra
plays at the Parent-Teachers' Association meetings. The junior group is striving
to be in the senior orchestra next year.
The Glee Club
HE glee clubs this year are composed of boys and girls from the junior
and senior classes who are interested in music. The Senior Glee Club
is made up of boys and girls who are musically talentecl. This glee club
does work in four parts: soprano, alto, tenor, and bass. It sings at all
entertainments and sponsored the lChristmas Cantata and the operetta, "Hansel
The Junior Glee Club consists of those who are interested in music but are
not talented enough to join the senior organization. This club is composed of all
girls and they do their work in two parts, soprano and alto.
These glee clubs are under the direction of Miss Miriam Hoffman, and they
each meet twice a weelc, last period.
The Senior Play
HE Senior Play, "The Man On The Box," was a delightful three act
comedy. It involved the tale of Robert Worburton, 'tdare-devil of the
Regimentf' and Miss Betty Annesley, the Colonelis daughter. Bob
""i ' C' Worburton had one fault, an intense love of a practical joke. Instead of
attending the ball at the Embassy, Bob conceived the brilliant idea to ushave his
beard, borrow the groomis livery, take his place on the box, drive the girls home
at brealcneck speed, jump down and scare the life out of his sister, Nancy, by re-
ceiving her with a kiss."
All went as was planned. Bob greeted Nancy with a sound, brotherly smack-
and then he saw that Nancy turned out to be Miss Betty Annesley, whom he had
adored from a distance and sworn one day to marry. Miss Betty Annesley, decid-
ing that a practical joke of her own would be better punishment than a line, hired
Bob as a coachman. The plot thickens when Bob saved Colonel Annesley from
becoming a victim of a scheme, and to add a dash of romance, Miss Betty Annesley
marries her ucoachmanf'
Miss Sterling, who so willingly coached the play, certainly deserves much credit
for its success:
The cast was as follows:
Lieutenant Robert Worburton.
Mr. Charles Henderson ...,.
Colonel George Annesley ,..,
Count Karloff ..,..... . . .
Monsieur Pierre ........
Magistrate Watts ,,
Officer O,Brien . .
Officer Cassidy ..,..
Miss Betty Annesley. . , . ,
Miss Nancy Worburton .,,.
Mrs. Conway ..,,.....
. . , Samuel Bottom
, . . William Clagett
. , . . , .Paul Wooden
. . . .Walter Lewis
.. . Clarence Yox
. . .Wilson Corroum
. . . .Charles Wilson
, . . Charles Stewart
. , Marjorie McKee
. . .Marie Bounds
. . Jane Williams
, . Lillian Savage
HANSEL AND GRETEL
The last drop of milk spilled. What to have for supper? This
was the issue facing Gertrude after she had sent her two small children,
-9:'Qf'f:1?l RASI-I !
Hansel and Gretel, into the deep forest to gather some berries.
As the old yet ever new adventures of "Hansel and Gretel" were
enacted, we were accorded a rare glimpse into the land of magic and witchery.
Aged but lively witches and angels, clad in the hues of the rainbow, offered a spec-
tacular scene as the members of the glee club lived again the days when the evil
charm of witches was felt. The climax came when the children trapped the witch
with her own charm, and the story ended with a happy reunion of the little family.
The leading characters were as follows:
Gretel .... , ,Ruth Shreeve
Gertrude . . . Elizabeth Keyes
Peter . . . .Wilbur Mather
Witch .... ..,..
. . Alice Cockey
Angels, Dew Men, Sand Meri, Witches, and a hidden chorus were made up of the other
members of the glee club.
Junior Senior Prom
HAT a delightful anticipation was experienced when each member of
'33 received a bright red heart requesting him to be present at the junior-
Senior Prom on Friday, February the tenth! With great patience and a
feeling of suppressed excitement we looked forward to that eventful
night, which turned out to be crisp and cold. Greeted by the Juniors, we were
ushered into "the land of dreamsi' where the spirit of St. Valentine prevailed.
Here we heartily enjoyed Wfhe Knave of I-Iearts," whose humorous pranks brought
forth many a gleeful chuckle.
Next on the program was dancing, accompanied by a peppy jazz orchestra,
while around the wall were card games galore for those who did not dance. The
high spot of the evening was when we marched merrily to the gym, where a glorious
sight greeted our eyes. The hour for refreshments, with songs, talks, and jokes,
sped by all too soon, and then we returned to udreamlandu to dance once more.
To the strains of "I"lome, Sweet I-lome," we reluctantly departed from that delight-
The members of ,33 will always recall their last party at Franklin as one of the
most 'o ful events of the ear.
J Y Y
"Think of saving as well as of getting."
The Latin Club
HE LATIN CLUB is composed of all members of the second year class of Latin.
It meets twice a month, and the programs are planned to instruct as well as to
Q55 entertain. Its main purpose is to stimulate interest in the study of the Latin lan-
Es-' guage. The members assume the responsibility for the success of the club, and by
giving plays, songs, games, drills, reports on Roman customs and gods, learn in an
interesting way more about the Romans and their contributions to civilization. They also
receive training in conducting meetings, in oral expression, in the development of initiative
by working on programs, and in cooperating with other members. The climax of the activi-
ties of the club is a Roman wedding and banquet given near the close of the year. The dues
are five cents a meeting. The club, which is in charge of Miss Tipton, is a valuable asset to
Franklin. The officers for the year are:
First Half Year Second Half Year
Consul Primus ..,.,,.,. Thomas McElhiney Consul Primus .,.......... William Hidey
Consul Secundus. .. . . . William Hidey Consul Secundus ..,... Campbell Popplein
Scriba ......... . . .Gertrude Bowditch Scriba ......... .... B eulah Tillman
Quaestor . . . ,... Douglas Bottom Quaestor . , , . , Nellie May Gore
F' . fliiuf HE ART CLUB is a new feature this year. Any pupil in the school who is inter-
,QU ested in art, whether or not he knows how to draw, may belong to this club. lVIr.
Colburn is the instructor. Meetings are held on Tuesdays and Fridays, last period.
' Tuesday is spent in doing charcoal work, while Friday is the day for lectures on
.ss .. --
art and drawings of any kind.
Franklin Savings Bank
HE FRANKLIN SAVINGS BANK, which is operated by the commercial students
of Franklin, is a very worthwhile activity. The purpose of this bank is twofold: it
QKK1 gives commercial students some actual practice in bookkeeping, banking, and
handling money, and it also gives the pupils an opportunity to form the habit of
saving regularly. The bank is open each Monday from 11:30 A. M. until 12:25
P. M. to the high school pupils. They may deposit any amount from one cent up and draw
it out any time they need it.
Following are the officers:
First Half Year Second Half Year
Directors: Gordon Smith, Clarence Yox. Directors: Walter Beck, Norman Brooks.
Cashiers: Frances Allers, Loretta Neuberg- Cashiers: Marguerite Davis, Florence Stall-
Bookkeepers: Laura Becker, Mary Zink. Bookkeepers: Grace Richardson, Louise
Auditors: Sarah Sprinkle, Blanche Walsh.
Auditors: Helen Sands, Mary Reuter.
e asfsamel To calfclw yourself
THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL
"A healthy body makes for a sound mindf'
The Athletic Council
The purpose of the Athletic Council is to carry on the business of the Athletic
Association. The officers of the Athletic Association, the coaches, two members
of the faculty, the school treasurer, and a representative from each sport during its
season, make up the Athletic Council. Its duties are the arranging of games, ap-
proving of schedules, making of awards, settling of all athletic disputes, preparing
the athletic budget, enacting of all by-laws, promoting the participation of all stu-
dents in athletics, and seeing that sportsmanship is maintained at all times.
The members of the Athletic Council this year are:
Miss Gillis William Kiesewetter
Miss Saffell William Clagett
Mr. Hyson James Adams
Mr. Crosby Robert Tinkler
Elizabeth Gooch Helen Fitschen
Marjorie McKee Mr. Seabold
The Athletic Associations
The purpose of the Athletic Associations is to build up a spirit of sportsman-
ship and fair play among the student body and to sponsor the undertaking of the
Physical Education Department. The officers are elected at the beginning of each
year. The oflicers for this year are as follows:
Girls' Athletic Association Boys' Athletic Association
President .,.......,..... Marjorie McKee President ..,.,....,.. William Kiesewetter
Vice-president , . , ..., Glenna Rohde Vice-president . , . .,.... William Clagett
Secretary ....,. .,.. H elen Fitschen Secretary .,,.,. ...,.. J ames Adams
Treasurer .... Elizabeth Gooch Treasurer . ,.., Robert Tinkler
"A Depression Party at depression ratesln This sign was seen floating around
in the high school, advertising a big party sponsored by the A. A. The party was
well attended, and many pennies were collected. The following were some of the
Dance ....,..,.,,.,..,.....,....,............,....., Zc
Punch ...... ......... 5 c
Sandwiches . . ..... 3c and 5C
Ice cream ...... . . . , . 5c
Cards, 2 games . . . . . 5C
Games ........... . . 5c
Ping Pong, Z sets . . . . . 5c
Fortune telling .... . . . . . 3C
Candy ....... .......... 1 c
Grab Bag ........,....,. .... 5 c and IOC
kg 9: N spite of the fact that only four regulars remained from the previous
NE Ev soccer season, Franklin High put a scrappy even though inexperienced
Q: team on the Held.
I Much credit is due to Mr. Crosby for his splendid coaching of the
newcomers. Carroll Turner proved a suitable captain for the F. H. S. squad.
The following players graduate this year: Tinkler, Williams, Humrichouse, Clagett,
Beck, Wilson, and Corroum.
C. Turner fCaptainj ..... ..... F . B. R. Danner . . . . . I. R.
W. Gordon . .,,.....,,...... F. B. E. Stocksdale ., O. R.
H. Williams, . . .... .,... L . H. B. C. Wilson . . , . . . . .I. L.
C. Albright ..... . , . .C. H. S. W. Clagett . , , , . . .O. L.
H. Humrichouse, .,... R. H. B. R. Tinkler , . . . , . . .G.
W. Beck ,....... ...... C . F. W. Corroum , . . . . . .G.
M. Taylor R. Bosley
Kenwood .... . . . lg Franklin .... . . 2
Catonsville .... . . . 6g Franklin ,... . . 3
State Normal , . . . 35 Franklin. . . . . . 1
Sparks .,...,.. , 65 Franklin .,.. . . 0
Towson ...,.... . 73 Franklin .... , . 0
Sparrows Point .... . Og Franklin ..., . . 2
Calvert Hall ...,. . 6g Franklin ..,. . . 4
Alumni ...,...... . . . 25 Franklin ......,.. . . . , 6
UCH honor is due to Franklin High School and its coach, Mr. Crosby,
.ft for they have produced a quintet which has proven itself the paramount
basketball team among the Baltimore County high schools. For the
second time in twice as many years, the old F. H. S. basketeers have
galloped away with the county title.
With much courage and vigor the squad pulled through to the front after los-
ing one of their initial league games. The trustworthy five under the captaincy of
William Kiesewetter showed admirable sportsmanship throughout the season.
The student body and public are to be complimented for their splendid sup-
port and co-operation.
The defeat handed to Franklin by the stalwart Hyattsville team curtailed the
W. Kiesewetter fCapt.l , . . . .Guard R. Tinkler .,,. .... F orward
W. Gordon ,.......,,. . . .Guard W. Clagett . . . .... Forward
C. Long ...,........ . . .Center R. Bosley , . , .... Forward
Franklin . . .,.. 19 Donoldson . . . , . 13
Franklin . . . . . 13 Ellicott City .... . . , 1O
Franklin . , . . . 30 Normal School . , , . . 32
Franklin . , . . . 25 Strayers ...... . . . 19
Franklin , . , . . 37 New Windsor , . 22
5kFranklin . . . . . 31 Kenwood . . , . . , 15
1'Franklin . . . . , 24 Catonsville . . . . 43
Franklin . . , Z3 New Windsor . . 15
9'Franklin . . . , . 32 Sparks .,.. . . . 15
Franklin . . . . . 17 Annapolis ,,., , . . 15
:kFranklin , . . . . 31 Towson ......... . . . 18
'kFranklin , . . , , 31 Sparrows Point , . . . . 28
"'Franklin . . . , . 41 Sparrows Point . . . , , 18
Franklin . . . . . 18 Donaldson . , . . . . 17
Franklin . . . Z2 Orioles ....... . . 19
McFranklin ,....... ........,.. Z 5 Hyattsville ...... . , 35
Total ..................... 415 Total .... . . 334
:FCounty league games., "'5State game.
HE Lacrosse team, although not a championship contender, has shown
marked improvement over last yearls team. The team is fortunate in
having so many of its former members again this year. The players
' elected their stellar attackman, Bill Groff, as captain.
:"Donaldson ........,...,. April 4
Catonsville ..... ..., A pril 11
Sparrows Point ,... ,... A pril 18
Wfowson .,.... .... A pril 21
l'Catonsville ..... ,... A pril 25
"'Sparrows Point ..,. .... A pril 28
Towson ,,...... ,.... M ay 2
'kPlayed on the opponenfs field.
W. Clagett--Goal W. Gordon-Center
R. Tinlcler-Point G. Waters-2nd Attack
W. Corroum-Cover Point W. Groff-lst Attack
C. Albright-lst Defense B. Seabold-Out Home
H. I-Iumrichhouse--Znd Defense S. Whitely-In Home
C. Turner Fleagle Adams F. I-Iewes C. Baker
R. Bosley R. Reter L. Caples
"Without health there can be not wealth.
WO score and ten aspiring athletes are reporting for track this year. They
146: are eager to extend Frank1in's gallant ranking in the Baltimore County
Track Meet, which will be held on May 30. Franklin holds as many
9 H records in this meet as any other high school in the county. These
95 lb. stand, hop, step, and jump, K. Wietzel ..,. May 30 1925
115 lb. Running Broad Jump, A. M. Benedict ...... May 30 1931
Speedball Bat for distance f14-in. ball, G. Cook. ..... May 30 1929
Speedball Bat for distance Q12-in. ball, H. C. Cullison, .... May 30 1931
Junior Unlimited 80 yd. dash, W. H. Clagett ,..,..... May 30 1930
Junior Unlimited Running High Jump, H. Sollers, . May 30 1931
Senior Unlimited 440 yd. run, W. F. Chew ...... .June 9, 1927
Senior Unlimited Running Broad Jump, R. Fox .... .June 2 1925
Soccer Kick for distance, W. Armstrong. ..... . . .,........ May 30 1928
1640 Medley Relay, A. M. Benedict, W. H. Clagett, W. Norris,
J. H. Sollers ....... .... M ay 30 1932
IVING up to the previous years' records of winning one or more of the
st,-15' league games, Franklin girls were successful in defeating two of their
opposing teams this year. The Sparks game, which was our victory, was
H "4'4"4 Franklin's highest scoring game.
Name Position Class
Marjorie McKee fCaptainj C. H. B. '33
Tekla Lehman fManagerj L. I. '34
Helen Fitschen C. F. '34
Beatrice Ensor L. W. '34
Glenna Rohde R. I. '33
Etta Yingling R. W. '35
Dorothy Fitschen R. H. B. '33
Ruth Welsh L. H. B. '34
Elizabeth Gooch R. H. B. '35
Ethel Savage L. F. B. '33
Pauline Smith G. K. '34
Thelma Harden Wing '34
Esther Cross, Lillian Savage, Blanche Scott
League Games A'
LTHOUGH the team was composed of new and unorganized material,
fine co-operation and sportsmanship were soon developed among the
'.f' girls by our splendid coach and athletic instructor, Miss Gillis. The
team was successful in winning only one game this year, but throughout
the whole season, the girls worked hard and did their best for the school. It was
at the Sparrows Point game, however, that they really showed what they could do
and kept their opponent's score at a very low mark.
Marjorie McKee fCaptainl Tekla Lehman fManagerj
Elizabeth Gooch Ruth Jones
Ethel Savage ..... .....,...,.,.,..... C ente
Ruth Welsh . . , .,.,,.......,,.. ..,.. S ide Center
Opponent Winning Team Score Date
Randallstown Franklin 17-25 Jan. 19
New Windsor New Windsor 22-14 -Ian. 20
Kenwood Franklin 13-15 Jan. 27
Catonsville Catonsville 51-13 Feb. 3
New Windsor New Windsor 26-5 Feb. 7
Sparks Sparks 33-9 Feb. 9
Towson Towson 22-9 Feb. 17
Blue Ridge College Blue Ridge College 24-21 Feb. 21
Sparrows Point Sparrows Point 9-4 Feb. 24
t' fn that great deeds are af-hieuedf,
"It is only with coopera zo
Girls' Spring Meet
' h events at Patterson is very large.
S usual, the number of girls entering t e
With such a large group of willing girls, Franklin ought to return from
. 'ff ",- the meet in May with as good a record, if not better, than last year's.
V i ""' Last year we were successful in carrying off three points, and Franklin
was the third winning team in the meet. Points were made by two teams and one
' ' h the will be made by all teams and all individuals.
individual. This year we ope y
"Nothing venture, nothing have."
Owners of the Franlclin F
"A tree is known by its fruits."
Where-A-Bouts of H3 2"
Jeanne Ayler-Maryland State Normal
Ford Banes--Maryland Institute.
Grant Beasman-Reisterstown Lumber Co.
Samuel Belt-G. A. Store, Reisterstown, Md.
Carl Bollinger-Western Md. College.
Herbert Bowen--A. 66 P. Store, Pilcesville.
Albert Boyd-At work at carpentry.
Mary Buclcer-Md. State Normal School.
Dorothy Burnham-Md.. State Normal
Anna Louise Chew-Home.
Herbert Cullison, Jr.-Home.
Anne De Luca-Home.
Bertha De Vese-Home.
Roberta Driscoll-Western Md. College.
Randall Essig-American Store, Pilcesville.
Thomas Ferrell-McCormick Company.
Eleanor Francis--Strayer's Business College.
Dudley Gooch, Jr.-Home.
Marie Gore-Strayer's Business College.
Oscar Gray-Butler Quarry, Butler, Md.
Norris Harvey-John Hopkins University.
Charles Hewes, Jr.-A. 66 P. Store, Reisters-
Ellen Hollingsworth-Goucher College.
William Humphries-Western Md. College.
La Rue Johnson-Home.
Ruth Keir-Maryland State Normal School.
Harold Landis-Sanitary Store, Reisters-
Tayloe Lewis, Jr.-Blue Ridge College, New
Elizabeth Manger-Eaton Burnett Business
Jeannette Mathias--Maryland State Normal
Dorothy Miles-Maryland State Normal
Oswald Mirmmert-Sanitary Store, Reisters-
Wallace Norris-Western Md. College.
Calvin Parker--Unable to locate.
Thelma Peregoy-In training, Sylcesville
Harry T. Purdum, Jr.-Employed on S.S.
William Ranft-Md. State Normal School.
Louise Raver-Western Maryland College.
Edgar Rohde-G. A. Store, Reisterstown.
Rebecca Rubin-University of Maryland.
Willette Schad-Western Md. College.
Caldwell Speed--Military Academy, Annap-
olis, Md. '
Armstead Thompson-Strayer's Business
Dorothy Tinlcler-Home.. Q
Walter Turnbaugh, Jr.-Strayer's Business
Virginia Wales-Hood College.
Mary Williams-Church Home Hospital.
Yeatts Wilson-Yeatts' Ice Plant, Glyndon.
Mary Yaruta-Md. State Normal School.
Simeon Yaruta-University of Baltimore.
Victorine Yaruta-Silvers' Sc 66 10c Store.
Vernon Zink, Jr.-Strayer's Business Col-
"Watehful care makes time change for the better."
Sister Year of 1933
Marie Elizabeth Barnhart--H. A. Hayes,
Mercantile Trust Building.
Florence Hannah Buchman---Married.
Evclyn Rae Bull-Home.
Alfred Caples-Employed on State Road.
Katherine Shelden Campbell--Married.
Helen Cecilia Carpenter -A-'l193Cl'llX'1g at Ow
ings Mills School.
Constance Violet Colwill !Thayerj-'Mar
William Dudley Davis--Deceased.
Otho Merrill Fromm-Married.
Evelyn Amelia Garrish KCroxtonj --Married.
Eunice Evelyn Harden lTovellj-Married
Jessie Margaret Healy fBollingerJ-Teach-
ing at Catonsville High School.
Margaret Alice Hull fEckhartj---Married.
Walter Ray Harris-Married.
Annie Ruth Kemp fFrommj-Married.
William Sanders Markley--Deceased.
Grace E. Morris fPopeD-- Married.
Bessie Marie Nlyers fi-Iunterj -Married.
James V Alton Miller - -Doctor.
Mary Emily Naylor--Employed by Mr.
Mary Maud Owings--Baltimore and Ohio
Beatrice A. M. Parcell ilieenej-Married.
Donald Edward Pearce--Home.
Alice Cook Rawlings-Home.
William Kantner Richards- -Nlarried.
Esther A. Shipley fCallal:anj-Teaching at
Hattie Ruth Shreeve-f -Employed hy Brandt
Olive Evelyn Shreeve QShaeflerJ-Married.
Elizabeth Montrose Slade fCockeyl---Mar-
Mary Ellen Smith fStewartl-Married.
Margaret Marie Stocksdale-Stenographer
for the Commissioner of Motor Vehicles.
John Melvin Thomas-Gas and Electric
Etta May Uhler fBollerj-Married.
Ernst Grant Whitney-Aviator.
Parepa Asa Yost fNicholsJ-Married.
Q M .
The man Ujaft hailq a Trade
fwalf-m an estate
:Eli 12+-Ei ' , Yifiisfw ' ' E
u 'S l 1
WUI f 'N -wg,
"' 4 'JM f if'
2 ff, ff
' ,WE " M ,,,, W .f,-, 1' R-uf
15- -P-2 ' ' .KS W4
- '+-- Z " f' .- V 1
gf-Q PE Q :WM -L1' d ,AAA .4' f 1 5
- 1 :T--.. ks
.,- .i '- Mm by ,. A .. .V r TT
- -' ff Nia' Ji u :-?"E" '
T N "s ' J' '- - -5 ' - i
' -r ' H 1 ' f 1
f 'V ' '
, Wm T 'sg-fl-5'?H"-l -5 ll Lt, 4
- 1 fi- . sf' QE 'U
1 Q fwffiil S A ,vi
4 ,fm JH
4f5:ff5f::2fj??f515ff" 4' W '
5? ' fuff lf
At Commencement Time-
And for any Special Day-
The gift that only you can give-
Cecelia Norfolk Eareckson
411 North Charles Street
Telephone-Vernon 3480 Baltimore, Maryland
1: ' 1:
gi Melvm Burnham ,
1: - ICE - 1:
E: COAL - WOOD - FUEL OIL 11
5: For Quality and Service
If Phone Pikes. 590-J 'l
1: Sept. 12: First day of school!-fa little Fresliie opened our door 1:
4' fIVA'Sj and said in a small, quivering voice, "Is this IC?" EI
E, Sept. 22: On seeing Doenges coming in the room, Miss Sisk said: "Billy,
1: how old are you?" 'Tm all right, thank you." 1'
1: Phone Reisterstown 87-M 11
4 A . ,
lf Fstirnates Promptly Given 1'
E: Jobbing and Remodeling . D. Bond 1:
2: Chas. PC1tZ21'E.9,SOI1 Reisterstown, Hd.
if BUILDERS USED CARS li
1: Concrete Work Ph R , no M fl
E 18 Hanover Road Om' mst' H-1
'E Reisterstown, Md. 'E
2: Phone, Reisterstown 181 ll
gg H. A. Clark 5:
if Licensed Plumber
,' PLUMBING AND HEATING 1:
1, Pumps Installed Repair Work ft
,E and Repaired Promptly Attended To ,E
Ig Reisterstown, Md. 3'
5 AAAA AAAAAA Y AvAvA::vAvAvAv-:vvvA:vvvvxA 'I
The Reisterstown Lumber Co.
LUMBER AND BUILDERS SUPPLIES
P. 0. Reisterstown, Maryland
Ofiice and Yard, Glen Morris, Md.
Phone, Reist. 26
J. UIIARILES EUKEL, Pres.
Sept. 30: Grand bum rush! fwhen the juniors got the old horse-laugh
from the seniorsj. Juniors were badly beaten-tsh! tsh!
Tinkler proves to be hero-picks up those little boys and
gives 'em light spankin's.
Harry W. Wisner
HARDWOOD FLOOR WORK
01d Floors Scraped and
FARM BUREAU MUTUAL AUTO
For safe and cheapest rates for
both Small town or farm
MRS. JOSHUA A. FOWBLE
84 Hanover Rd.
Wm. Berryman 81 Sons
E M B A L M E R S
Philip B. Welsh E99 Sons
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Green Houses, Glen Morris Phone Reis. 8
Oct. 10: Mr. Hyson: "Who saw the headlines in this morning's paper?,'
Marty: "I did!"
Mr. Hyson: "All right, what was it?"
Marty: "Oh, I don't know."
Chas L H r GENERAL RADIO SERVICE
S E L E C T M E A T S Tubes and SGFVICIC on all sets
All part replacements guaranteed
Manchester, Md. 3 nlonths
In Reisterstown L' E.
Wednesday and Friday Reisterstown Md
Hampstead 25-F-14 Phone: Reisterstown 5-BI
THE GRADUATING CLASS
The Arundel Corporation
CONSTRUCTORS AND ENGINEERS
Distributors of Sand and Gravel
Oct. 18: Becker in history class trying to explain something-"Take now
Oct. 21: One of the agriculture pupils was so kind as to hand in this con
trihution: 'QI will bring fifty 'borrowed rocks' for the poultry
C I T I E S S E R V I
Garner Bros' Gasoline-Oil-Grease
Crank Case Service Aceessoues
OWINGS MILLS, MD.
If it is a Cities Service Product
It has to be good
FRANK SAVAGE, Prop
720 Reisterstown Rd
Teleph one, Pikesville 362
Pikesville Motor Agency
T. E. GOODE, Manager
FORD OUR SPECIALTY
, Osborn's Garage
Hanover Road at
Retail and Wholesale
PHONE: REIS. 11-XV
Oct. 26: Mr. Thompson: "Boys who are leaning against the board, please
set their chairs up straight. We don't want our boards
decorated with your hair tonic."
Oct. 28: Franklin plays Sparks in fielclball and soccer. The Sparks agri-
culture teacher talces Mr. flrlermanj Williams for Mr. Sea-
bold and explains his apparatus, system of teaching, etc., to
the bewildered class president.
CHAPEL Ph. Pikesville 430
Frank H. Newell
Excellence VVith Refinement
Call Pikesville 650
George W. Alt
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES ,
Garden Tools Bulk Seeds
Felton Sib1ey's High Grade Paints
1004 Reisterstown Road PTKESVILLE, MD.
ll. S. Wheeler Phone: Reisterstown 180
The Wheeler Supply Company
COAL, WOOD, SEWER PIPE, FEED, BRICK, CEMENT
BUILDERS' HARWARE, FIELD SEED, ETC.
Oct. 29: Franklin Fair!
Nov. 1: Libby Keyes cuts her hair, making attractive bangs-much to
the class' amusement.
Nov. 4: Miss Saffel: Has anyone seen the book usmokyn?
Mildred: He's flying around here somewhere.
Baltimore to Hanover Bus Service
BUSES FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS
U. S. Tires and Tubes
Repairing, Greasing, Car Washing
Phone: Hampstead 132
Maryland Coach Company
H. R. Lippy
THE QUALITY STORE
Telephone: Hampstead 147 Hampstead, Md.
Nov. 7: Fire Drill:-Loretta: 'Q-and in the rush the preacher lost his
Nov. 14: Several girls were looking at last year,s Dial. Rosella: "Is that
C. Sa P. Telephone, Reisterstown 161
G. B. Caltrider
Hardware, Feed, Fertilizer, Paint and Oils
HOUSE FURNISHINGS AND FLOOR COVERING
Glassware and Chinaware
All Kinds of Farm Implements and Auto Supplies
NEW AND USED CARS
Park Circle Motor Co.
Salesmen Living in this Territory
W. B. Erskine, R. Steuart Knatz,
Reisterstown Owings Mills
Phone : Liberty 0800
The Glyndon Bank
CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES-CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
Nov. 18: In Glee Club Miss Hoffman tells us to breathe after the worcl
Shrimp: We aren't to breathe at all, are we?
fmeaning in the phrasel
Marty: No, sit there and die.
Blue Ridge College GLASS OF 1936
New Wlindsor, Md.
Aims of College arc-
WW 7 9
Tll0I'0llgl1 Scholarship - Liberal eaver S Transfer
Culture--Christian Character GENERAL TRUCKING
Auto Transit Lines
W. D. Groff
C. Sz P. Phone
GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, COAL
LIME, CEMENT, FERTILIZER
Owings Mills, Md.
THE GRADUATING CLASS
Nov. 19: Grace: Is Frances here at school yet?
Bertha: Look in her desk ancl see.
Nov. 21: Miss Saffell: All right, girls, who's next? Clarence?
Nov. 23: In English Groff wants to know if the principal parts of
uheightv are height, height, height.
This Bank does business on the
principle that your convenience
SHCCQSSOYS to and satisfaction are the first Con-
MITCHELL 86 NORWIG
Falmeis and Merchants Bank
20 W. Redwood Street
Earn all you van, spend less than you earn
and let this hank take care of the difference.
il0TlSi2ll1i' aim for moderate gain is the happiest way to live
Reisterstovvn Savings Bank
Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent
Nov. 24: Thanksgiving holidays. Man-o-day! Did we earl!!!
Dec. 1: Physics-Micky thinks that the "driver" of a train wheel is the
Dec. 5: Senior Play.
Dec. 6: Student teachers from Western Maryland-Ah!
. . :J
"Say li wztli Flowers
OF Calvm E. Richardson
- FLORIST -
CLASS OF 1935 Designs 3' SPlecia1l5Y
Phone Reisterstown 139 F 11
Owings Mills, Md.
Dunlop Tires 24-hour Service
iemeyer S arage
N ' ' G
Reisterstown Road at Delight
COMPLETE lAUTO SERVICE
Body and Fender Work a, Speciality Phone Reis. 79-W
Smith E99 Reifsnider
PROMPT DELIVERY SERVICE. LOW PRICES. GOOD GRADES
Permit us to Estimate for you
Dec. 9: Donald wants information of "Queen Claudiusf'
Dec. 18: Sam informs us in French ciass that he has a claughter.
Dec. 21: Millard: U? and then Hamlet snuck in---"
Dec. 23: Miss Meeks: The person who asks "why" will learn.
Western Maryland College
Albert Norman Vvilfd, DD., LL.D.
FOR YOUNG MEN AND
Um-xcolled Location, Modern Cur-
riculum, Complete Equipment,
Graduates from Approved' High
Seliools Admitted without
Catalogue Upton Application
Melville Woolen Co
Frederick W. Hillberg
Reis.: 117-R GWYNNBROOK. MD.
Rinaman Eff Brown
BUILDERS' AND FARMERS' SUPPLIES, LUMBER
Estimaftes cheerfully f1u'nished
Phone: Hampstead 50 HAMPSTEAD, MD.
Dec. 24-Jan. 3: Christmas holidays and we live as we should.
Jan. 5: Athletic Dance!! More fun-Eats, fortunes told, games, cards,
Jan. 8: Mr. Hyson: Can anyone tell me where the quest of the Holy
Grail is found?
T ' B b Sh
facel' 3 af ef 0D COMPLIMENTS
FOR UP-T0-DATE I-IAIRCUTS OF
for the High School Student visit
Cflpposite Franklin High Schoolb
Services by Appointment
Mrs. A. J. Lockard
Vlfostniinster Road, Reisterstown
F. Eline Eff Sons
Phone Reisterstown 192
Finger Waving Hair Cutting D
Water Waving Marcelling Re1Ste1'St0W11f Ma-1'.Y13'nd
Phillips Roofing Company, Inc.
COMPLETE HOME IMPROVEMENT SERVICE
3 S. Greene Street, Baltimore, Maryland
See us first for any of the following Home Improvements
Waterproofing Plastering Shingling Fencing Papering
Weatherstripping Cementing Rebuilding Spouting Garages
Porch Enclosures Roofing CarpenteringTinning Painting
Our Terms will interest you, Nothing Down until 30 days after coin-
pletion of work. Then just a few Dollars Monthly.
"You Must Be Satisfied"
E. G. Koenig, Prop.
Storage 20 Main Street Repairing
REISTERSTOWN. MARYLAND Greasing
Car Washing Phone, Reisterstown 64 Tires and Tubes
Jan. 10: Millard goes cannibal-writes on the board in French: 'Give me
someone to eat.,
Jan. 13: Laura informs us to 'add it up on the saving machinef
Jan. 15: Cha-1r1es comes to school with a beautiful manicure--including
From a Friend From a Friend
John Walter Merkel
The Sport Shop
Pikesville Branch of
THE DOLLY-BILL SPORTING GOODS CO.
1409 Rvisterstown Road Pikes. 344 l'IKESVIIlLlC ,MD
Sporting Goods for A11 Sports
The Peoples Bank
WE SOLICIT SMALL ACCOUNTS
Jan. 25: Miss Sterling: Now I donlt know a good translation for "bon
ami," because man and wife wouldn't call each other "good
Fred: My better-half.
Jan. 28: Horsey tells us that wind blowing dirt causes mountains.
- Geo. W. Helmlin
CONTRAGTING 'PAINTER AND
QUALITY SPORTING Goons PAPER HANGER
Phone: Pikes. 387
124 West Baltimore Street Pikesviue, M d'
Brooks Department Store EAT AT
A full line of
Dry Goods, Notions, Wayne Feeds, C11fiSthi1f,S
Seed? Ferti1iz1er,gIe,rdwI?re, Farm
mp Blue Room
Phone: Reis. 15-R Reigtergtown, Md,
vAvAv'v'v'v'v'v'v""'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'v"A'AvAvA'Av'v'v'v'v"'v'v'v'v'v'v Av'"""""""""v"""""""""""""""""""""A' ' p
E' John M. YVllll1l101'G, President Paul II. NVhitmor'e, Treasurer it
4, 0 0 s
ig W hitmore Publishing Co., Inc. 55
,I MASTER PRINTERS '
5' Stationery, Ofiice Equipment, Typewriters Q'
1 Rubber Stamps, Furniture, Salesbooks +I
51 South Main Street at Bond Avenue Telephone 260 If
I Reisterstown, Md. If
4: Buy your NEW FORD V8 Now at the New Low Prices from ,
5' SCHMIDT MOTOR COMPANY 11
1 . 'E
3, Sales and Service 5
,E Good Values Always In Used Cars E
:g Pikesville 471-R. RANDALLSTOWN, MD. EE
if Feb. 5: Mr. Hyson: "Let's hear an idea from one of you girls. All right,
IE Feb. 8: So 66 So: Oh, I stay in good with Mr. I-lyson. 3
1' Ditto: I stay in good with Mr. Seabolcl. 'E
1: McGuire: Huh, I stay in with all the teachers-after school. E,
' . C. H. Michael 8: Sons
.5 Hyson Bros. Druggms 5
'E Meats, Provisions, Fancy Allflwfizefl AQIQMS
.I . EASTMAN KODAKS, SI-IEAFFER 1:
Q Gfocmes PENS, WHITMAN CANDY 5:
if Phone 52 Hampstead. Md. REISTERSTOXVN, MD. I
fl C. Sa P. Phone 1
4: - 4:
EE Office Phone: Gihnor 7136 phone pikesviue 82 1
1: Residence Phono' Pil'esville 325 - 2 ' '
Ig ' A 4' 4 , ' 4 Graphlto I Sales Xt Servlce 55
:I C. V. Zlnk Liquifia Graphite Lubricant 1:
' CONTRACTOR Reisterstown Road at Seven Mile 1:
gg we N. fialvei-ron Rd. Lane 5,
i BALTIMORE, MD PIKESVILLE. MD. ji
I :YAv?vAvAvAvAvAvAvAvAvAv,vAv,v,v,v,v, , vvvv,vAv,vAv,v,',v,vAvAvAv,v,Y,'xv' v
1 --v- 'vw -----vv vv ------v vv--- ----v
Phone Pikes. 120
Charles F. Marshall, Prop.
CLEANING, PRESSING, ALTERING AND SPONGING
Furs Cleaned, Glazed and Stored
1222 Reisterstown Road PIKESVILIJE, MD.
Mallonee Brothers GOMPLIMENTS
Crushed and Building'
s '1' o N E OF
Pikesvillef Md' CLASS OF 1934
Pikesville 39-J Pikesville 474-M
Feb. 10: Senior-Junior Prom.
Feb. 15: Ancl then we hear that Corroum actually hugged Miss Gray in
the corriclor. Well, well, well.
Feb. 20: Mr. Hyson said that he's been so scared he could feel the hair
rising on his heacllll
VITA-MILK BATTERY-FED CHICKENS and LAWN FERTILIZER
The Specialty Farm
Phone 145 REISTERSTOWN, MID.
Rackets Restrung Telephones
Business 9-R Residence 127-M
Triangle Sporting Goods Corp. Cllas. E, Whitney
TIRES TUBES GAS OILS and
306 Park Ave AfU'ro ACCESSCRIES
BALTIMORE MD. Reisnersmm, Ma.
E. Early Childs, Owings Mills, Reis. 162-J
The Brooks f Price Co.
AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE
5995.00 f. o. b. 5585.00 f. o. b.
Used Car Department, 613-15 W. North Ave.
Trunda's Shoe Shop
COpposite Franklin High Sohoolj
Full line of
Star Brand Shoes, Keds, Rubber
THE B03-0-LINK Footwear and Dr. Scholl's Reme-
dies and aids for the feet.
CLUB We can save you money
Shoe Repairing a Specialty
Feb. 25: Walter: "Have a cigarette?,'
Harry: "No thanks, I don't smoke, an' besides I just had one,
and anyhow I don,t like your brand, it's stuffy enough in
here already, and anyway smoking's prohibited here, and if
you weren't such a dumbell, you'd see that I already have
Liberty Road Game and Fish
Protective Association THEATRE
Solioits Your Membership PHt1'0HiZe YOUI' h0m0-t0W11
Dues 951.00 pier Year Theatre
COMPLIMENTS Oliver Millencler
OF D NG
Phone, Hampstead 43-J
The Glyndon Permanent Building
Don 't spend' it all. Save weekly-Results will surprise you. XVI? have
paid semi-annual d
Cash in Bank 1,821.04
J. O. Coekey, President -
C. Fred Eckhart, Vice-President
Meets every Monday night
ividends for 45 years.
Reserve Aeeount 1,087.62
Notes Payable 9500.00
Amount due Depositors rF152,280.05
J. T. Manger, Secretary
Dr. T. Howe Price, Treasurer
in Red Men 's llall, Glyndon.
:OO to 8 230
Mar. 3: Elizabeth: "We get two or three dozens of eggs every clay."
Esther: "Do you have chickens?"
Mar. 9: Serious: ftelling a true incidentj "And when the man opened
the cloor, he saw a skinned clog baking."
Simple: Hot dog!
G. E. Dearholt
R. F. D. 4, Reisterstown, Md.
International Farming Implements
and Motor Trucks
Res. Dover Road
H. E. Rutter
GENERAL CON TRAGTING
Teams and Trucks for Hire
IE Mar. 15: Miss Saffell: 1'Marguerite, annual is spelled a-n-n-u-a-l." If
If Marty: "What did I have, a-n-n-a-l?" 11
ll Miss Saffell: "Yes." fi
EE Marty: "That was wrong." :E
1 1 1 1
:E Mar. 18: Miss Huttenhauer: Johnson went to London with "Irene" fa if
1: bookj under his arm. 51
E, Mar. 20: Miss Huttenhauer gives some work to Florence, Helen, and 5'
:I Gordon and says: Now, girls, the boards are ready for you. ji
4' . . . . 4
:E Mar. 25: Physic student: Which IS the best bulb, American or Japan- if
'+ ese? 1'
if Mr. Thompson: "Buy American." 31
E: Mar. 30: Butch: I remember a man being hanged when he was a little ft
4' bo 4:
4' Y' 4
1, 1 1 1 1 1
:E April 4: Ets: Jones, Miss Gillis said for you to have all your forwards if
,Q shoot from the ideal spot. if
il Jones: Go on, I clon't have forwards. I only have sopho- :I
:E mores. :E
1E Aphil 12-18: Easter Holidays-Good old Bunny. if
ll April 12: Miss Parsons was locked out and had to go home without her ll
1' A r1l 19: Mr. H son: I know, Alonza, but where is Zan ara now? 1'
4+ P Y , S ,r
:E Alonza: I don't know where he IS now. 1:
4, pri . tu ent ounci ance. 4,
" A 'l 28' S cl C 'l D 1'
1 . . 1
:E May 1: Gordon: Ghosts return to bring back memories of those who :E
1, have passed out. 1:
1 1 1 1 u
4: Ma 5: Off to Washin ton! uietl -but back hoarse with shoutin . ll
., Y g q Y g .,
'P . . . . 'v
if May 17: A mouse gets loose in Physic class.-Terrifying results! E:
4' l 4'
if May 24: Audrey: Pick up that basket. I,
it Little Sister: Hey, who do you think I am-Hercules or EI
4' Sim son? 4'
1E . P . . . . . Ei
1, May 31: Senior fto junior-J: What are you studying in chemistry? 1,
3, junior: Phosphorous and alimony. :I
If June 5: After "Fecky" has been sitting patiently through "Il Penseroson
1, he says that he feels so like jumping that he feels like a rab- :I
ll bit with tennis shoes on. 4:
1 1 1 1 1 P
if June 8: Tinkler tells us that "run" is a preposition. if
ft June 9: Class Night. :E
1' une 18: Baccalaureate Sermon. 1'
1, June 22: Commencement. If
EI June 23: Alumni. ft
'L .----- - ---A--- , -,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,A -,-,-,-,-,-,-,A,-, -,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,.,A,-,-,,-,A,A,.v-v.,-,.,.v.,-,.v.v.v.v.,11
Page N mety-seven
You Can Now 1 f f f
FLY SOLO FOR... .... S 75.00
SOLO PILOT'S COURSE... .... 3150.00
Ask about our Other Courses
CAnywllc-Pe By Air VVith Tllolnpsollj
Passenger Flights 351.00
Thompson Flying Service
CURTIS WRIGHT AIRPORT
Green Spring and Smith Aves., Baltimore, Md.
Phone: Forest 5100
fi ,.-' 'A V
Anything you require in the way of
Printing from a five hundred page
book to the smallest name card-
a catalog to a supper ticket, or the
most intricate job to the merest
linotype job-we can do it better
HE IMES RINTING
Page One Hundred
,zA.A.-.A,-.A,A,-.-,-,-,A,A.A,-,-.Av-v-,-.Av-v-,-,-,-,-,A,A,A,A,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-4 ,vAv-v-,A,A,-,-,-v-v-'A'AvAv.'.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.v.v.v.v,v.v,v.v.v.v,v.v,v,v,v,v,v,v,v,v,v,vAvAvA-AvAvAvAvAvAvAvA'AvAJ 4
Page One Hwndv-ed One
flike the cover of an old book,
its contents torn out,
and stript of its lettering and gildingl
lies here food for wormsg
yet the work itself shall not be lost
for it will fas he believecll appear once more
in a new
and more beautiful edition,
corrected and amended
Page One Hundred Two
Suggestions in the Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.