Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 68

 

Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1944 volume:

, Jfrankliu Qcahsmp 1900 0 glfranklin iliaigb Qcbuul 1905 , 3 LX: f' - 1' Jfranklin ibigb bcbunl 1944 Jfranklin ilaigb Svnbnnl 1914 . -.-. - n-1,1-.-.I-.-q-1-11 -Q-4--of-0--If-Of-O--0-flu!-Ov-I--Oo 1hvEiz11 I 9 4 4 ,Q gfig. fq,1,4f.:- fy' v,X ' . ,T g1- v 7341 ,f::,,3.gfQ? I jfranklin iiaigh bnzhnul Bzisterstntnn, jlillarplanh l 'r n F Y I , I . I p: y f n P ll. i , l. E.. F , F I 5 . I m g n P E r 'T 1. X X ,Q X Y ,, N xx XX . TVJA sry' X 5, X lvl R qw 4-R' QV xyyfx I5 1- A -f , 7 X! fx RQ S in S Ji X , X franklin ibigh Qcbunl bang We sing no praise of Princeton. Of Vassar, nor of Yale, We raise no college standard, No college name we hail, But where the maple's shadows With Nature's beauties throng, Is Franklin, Alma Mater, To which we raise our Song. Cnoaus 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- CHORUS Hereis to the blue and crimson, . . And now that winter's over In work and play again We stand by her bright colors And meet all foes like men, In sport and play or study The spirit is the same To do our duty bravely And play a winning game. CHORUS Hereis to the blue and crimson, So in the sturdy forest Where lovely flowers grow, Where oak and elm and chestnuts Their cooling shadows throw, W e'll join in thrilling chorus Dear guardian of our minds, That long may wave our banner, Beneath the sheltering pines. ' CHORUS Here's to the blue and crimson, . . June 194-4 completes Miss Parsons' twenty-fifth year of service in Franklin High School. To Miss Parsons we extend our sincere apprecia- fiong and to the school we extend congratulations for the loyal service Miss Parsons has given. :franklin iiaigb bcbnnl Jfacultp W. Horace Wheeler, B.S., A.M. Principal Helen Tovell Reese, A.B. V ice-Principal Joseph F. Boylan, B.S., M.S. John J. Butler, B.S. Arthur L. Colburn, B.S., M.S. Merle Eubanks, B.S., M.A. Cornelius E. Gisriel, A.B. Ellen H. Gray, B.S., M.S. Emma K. Hanna A. Marie Hardesty, B.S. Emma ,lo Hill, A.B. Helen Huttenhauer, AB., M. Fd. Olive Johes, B.S., B.A. Mary ,lane Keefer, B.S. Madeline Lenihan, B.S. Anna B. Meeks, A.B. Ethel A. Parsons, A.B. Charles Wightman Seabold, B.S.. MA Martha L. Tovell, B.S., B.M., M.A. Thelma Wisner. A.B. Helen A. Abraham. School Secretary :Franklin Elementary Sabian! Jfacuitp Louise B. Goodwin, Fifth Grade V ice-Principal Mildred Jones, Sixth Grade Marie B. Malone, Fifth and Sixth Grad-es Addie L. Wheeler, ' Fourth Grade Leone A. LaMotte, Third and Fourth Grades Grace L. Ingham, Third Grade Mary Buckf-r, Second Grade Etha M. lfxnuntz, Sevond Grade Clara V. Cox, First Grade Esther S. Callahan, First Glade W. HORACE WHEELER Principal -ra gf "vis, mu-ON!! A' MARIE HARDESTY C. WIGHTMAN SEABOLD Class Admsef Faculty Business Adviser 6 VA X f 1 . 1.1, - 1l-- .-it 4 .. 'L 4 'Eb f 1 M f E. Y ', " Tfxiflilf. E' eg-3. -v iv I f wfr Lv ' Lf 11 I .f x , ' If X f , 0 :f 4 4 , X fff X y f pf f f f ff f ,f f 40 X C A X' f 1 f ff 1 x l X 'ff ,. A 1? grub Hui M.A'A I X my if"SA -- l'a'!. ,iihi 22522 Q' N 11' Z T. 7 " MSE K Ali . L, f 1 Q 'tx - ' in . U 6fi,?' X ' fu ., '- '- .X A ... .-.J -- ' ti, N W , K . law-' ' 2 uv 1 ' ' - .in I, 4-'Vx Y u ' . X J K I If . lr X ff. . . A - ' gn K , ' ' . , t tg' ' 0 , 1, ' f 1 I ' k lx. i . N A xl - .I ' , , 'XX' J - Q f wr V R' R Q, , N . em 4 1' X f' ii? fi ' X Tr X - .. i ff' 1 Xnlihqfl,,.:lI.?lffrmt-X 2 . ilk x, , i am, vi' ' , X. N , L W ' , X X J ' 'll 1 nw ' 44gfJ,f,, 1 bah: li w 'T' f2Q 1 l1!Hl' V' U' f 'M P -e-ufr. H 1' f V L- "Q ' M ' Ut 1' 'WV' 'i v ,QW an" M " 1 ' X- X 11 ,, 0 Q2 I jf-'QV '-.-.' gf 'X ffx a My f , 91111111 ww X 1" 99 ffm fff - 'I' xxhijw ' 'QIJJ A .I '9,-,,,,- - 1 Q K A ' I ,ly l,M'JJ,,f, .'N!m"' xw'm"INwhwy' . Q V r , - . S. u . ufx' . -IPI" V X it 1 ? v ' I 'Vs 'W - ,I-II4 fi. W V! w X-1 -P, 'Inu' JIWMIAIA-' "0-ll ,.,. JLQLN N-"lHvrvLLN. W x ,fe - 77jmjbjfI1 H44fvrff?f4- f "' J ..,,. ,-ffm., ,, X- I - -'-- uf:-.'-7. 'ilu' X 'I -J -"',-2: znlH,u, . l, I xv., V -L--- Aiwa ,...,va.yulpw- X ' -ff" Y 3 - ' ww, - X A Q Y? X' Af ,44 1- Ji" . ., w ' 'M' - - ..r" if 5'-, -, f , JAMES LAWRENCE LOWE Brighton, Maryland PRESIDENT Our handsome president is prominent both as a leader of social activities and in the field of sports. Quiet but efficient, Jackie has steered the class of '44 through the past two years. His future plans reveal a yearn- ing to enter the Air Corps. Our best wishes are backing him. JOSEPH LELAND GAULT Garrison, Maryland Vicr:-Pm:sxDENr Joe's spare time is spent working in the ollice or on the Franklin Gazette. As a member of the cross-country team, he can he seen almost any day running the two- and-a-half. Considering all these activities, our persevering vice-president is always well occupied. Qeninr Glass Gfficers MARY KATHLEEN HQOVER Owings Mills, Maryland SECRETARY Trim auburn locks and a well-groomed ap- pearance enhance Mary's natural charm. Gifted with a silvern voice, she is a genuine asset to all our musical productions. VIOLET MARIE CALTRIDER Pilcesville, Maryland Tuassutuza A high scholastic standing, pleasant dis- position and meticulous appearance char- acterize our class treasurer. Well-liked by her classmates, she is ellicient in many fields. ' WILLIAM LEE ANDREWS Reisterstown, Maryland Billy and his trumpet hold a prime position in the Franklin Orchestra. His placid good nature is a further recom- mendation. MARGERY ELLEN ARBAUGH Reisterstown, Maryland Margy writes poetry by the scads and occasional short stories. She excels in musicg is a lover of mystery novels. Her aspiration-to become a concert pianist. DOLLYE EVANGELINE ARMACOST Hampstead, Maryland One of our most promising future sec- retaries, Dollye has a reputation for consistent above-average grades. She is one who possesses a genuine school- girl complexion. DORIS LOUISE BARNES Owings Mills, Maryland If you want to laugh, here's your girl. She's No. 1 fun-maker. We're sure this quality will bring cheer to her patients when she becomes a nurse. JOHN FRANCIS BASEMAN Owings Mills, Maryland The movie projector man! He has also done much for the A.A., especially as goalie on our '44 soccer team. Add to this an odd humor and cooperative spirit-that's John. JOHN LAWRENCE BELL Owings Mills, Maryland Jack, studious though he is, has in- terests ranging from singing in the operetta to serving as- guard in air-raid drills. .lack also has a talent for art although it is not often exercised. A is V 2 vw "N I r Os ' JOHN HENRY BOPST Stevenson, Maryland Tall and always correctly dressed, Jack is on-e of the more quiet seniors. Some may be fooled by his solemn appear- ance, but his disposition is quite the contrary, we have found. ARTHUR ROLAND BOSLEY Reisterstown, Maryland When one speaks of sports, one na- turally thinks of Otts. A tall athletic boy with a ready smile, he is liked by everyone. ALBERT MARSHALL BLEAKLEY Owings Mills, Maryland Although he seems to be quiet and un- assuming, Marshall possesses a knack for making witty remarks guaranteed to make the Great Stone Face laugh. A member of the soccer team and a good basketball player, Marshall is a fine athlete. ROBERT NAILE BOND Reisterstown, Maryland Bob-one of our star athletes. This well-dressed, typical high school boy with a sharp wit is an outstanding member of our class. 015' i ELIZABETH MARY BROWN Pikesville, Maryland Bettie Mae is really the original "Smooth Susan" with her darling clothes and poised manner. Charm bracelets and a new hair-do label her individualistic. MURIEL ELIZABETH BROWN Owings Mills, Maryland l0 Gay and carefree, Muriel will be a welcome addition to any oilice. With her secretarial ability, it will be easy for her to achieve a goal in the busi- ness world. ' EDGAR ALLAN BUELL, JR. Pikesville, Maryland "Good-natured and full of fun" cer- tainly applies to Allan. His constant joking has, and will, win him many friends. JOYCE FLORINE BURNS Reisterstown, Maryland Joyce is quite as pleasant as h-er name implies. In fact, she can justly be called a practical joker!! Joining us in her senior year, Joyce lost precious little time becoming a genuine Frank- linite. 3 MARY LA VERNE CAPLES Upperco, Maryland Mary specializes in three fields: art, humor and athletics. Considering her many friends, it is only natural that she have an unsurpassed collection of friendship bracelets. GEORGE LE ROY CARR Upperco, Maryland ALVERTA BEVERLY CARRICK Owings Mills, Maryland Beverly's most notable asset is her abili- ty to play the saxaphone. Her friend- ly and helpful ways will aid her in the nursing profession which she intends to enter. Bev is a lover of horses and is one of the lucky few to have her own. Brilliant yet unassuming, George is an outstanding schopl citizen. His mathe- matical g-eniusfexecutive ability, and sense of humor insure success. AUDREY FAYE CARTZENDAFNER Reisterstown, Maryland Much to our regret, Audrey has been with us only one year. A modest na- ture and polite manner have won her a place in our hearts. Her hobby- roller skating. MILDRED EILEEN CHANEY Brighton, Maryland Milly is a fine commercial student, quiet yet capable of many a snappy reply. Incidentally, bowling greatly appeals to her. DORIS ELAINE CRAME Lutherville, Maryland Energetic in work and sports, Doris' goal is to become a secretary. Her business-like manner and record as a commercial student convince us that she will make a good one. SHIRLEY JEAN DAVIS Pikesuille, Maryland This lively bundl-e of charm is sure to be seen at all the school dances-and never lackin artners. A plausible s P. , , , explanation of Shirley .leans populari- ty is an ever-present smile and varied interests. CLAIRE ROSE DICE Pikesville, Maryland RUTH VIRGINIA CRONHARDT Lutherville, Maryland Ruth is an enthusiastic supporter of all the teams. She is always ready for a good time unless you happen upon her while she is studying French. A happy disposition and conscientious manner are also to her credit. Note the mischievous twinkle in those eyes. They're the key to her genial personality. Originality and artistic talenl also distinguish Claire. ROBERT LEWIS CROXTON Pikesuille, Maryland Robert has gained distinction as trum- pet player in the school band. A droll sense of humor and obliging manner are qualities worthy of mention. i DANIEL LEONARD DUNCAN Reisterstown, Maryland Intensely interested in aeronautics, Danny hopes to become a pilot. Laugh provoking sometimes, thoroughly seri- ous other times, Dau will come through with flying colors in any field. GERTRUDE E. M. ECCLES Baltimore, Maryland The reopening of school this year brought forth Trudy from South Caro- lina. Collegiate, friendly, with an in- dividual charm, we have eagerly cepted her as one of us. SHIRLEY MARGARET DIRZUWEIT Pikesville, Maryland ' l-Iappy-go-lucky "Din" is a constant souroe of amusement. She is often found springing a new prank on some innocent victim. Shirley also has a knack for domesticity, which her fash- ionable clothes reveal. MARGARET FANNIE DORSEY Owings Mills, Maryland An all-around girl with plenty of school spirit-that's Margaret. She plays on the teamsg works on committees, and will be a valuable asset in her chosen field. GEORGE WILLIAM FANSHAW, .In Pikesville, Maryland George's good looks make him a favor- ite of the girlsg his athletic perform- ances make him a favorite among the boys. This combination assures him a rosy future. RUTH VIRGINIA FULLER Owings Mills, Maryland Ruth's invincible cheerfulness and stenographic qualities assure her of great achievements in the business world. V MARY CATHERINE GAMBRILL Glyndon, Maryland Dainty, dark-haired, brown-eyed and sweet. These characteristics will prove helpful to Mary Catherine in every- thing she undertakes. ROBERT WALTER CARBER Garrison., Maryland ARTHUR LAMOTTE GARMAN Risterstown, Maryland Here's a boy destined to be a shrewd businessman. And frequently it's a well-timed wisecraclc from Otts that brings a classroom out of boredom. Bobby's love of music is proclaimed by his frequent presence on the dance flour. ln the more cultural field. his splendid tenor voice is a valued addi- tion to the choir and all other musi- cal activities. WILBUR AKEHURST CEIST Reisterstown, Maryland This blonde gent ranks exceptionally high in athletics. "Wib" is very popu- lar with both boys and girls. His clev- erness and wit provide "never a dull moment." WILLIAM FRANCIS GERALD, JR. Pikesville, Maryland William is one of the more quiet and well-behaved Senior boys. But just give him pen and paper. 'You'll have to admit he's a talented artist. AUDREY ESTELLE GILL Boring, Maryland Audrey has a many sided personality. She can be mirthful just as easily as she can exhibit perseverance, accord- ing to the occasion. A sudden out- burst of laughter can frequently be traced back to this very attractive miss. BETTY JANE GILL Reisterstown, Maryland Betty Jane's a slight, dainty little girl always ready for a good laugh. She is never without chewing gum, loves to dance, and what would Lindy's do with- out her? IDA MAE GILL Reisferstown, .llaryland Ida lllaeis personality and attractive appearance have made her one of our outstanding Seniors. She is a faithful member of the choir and is interested in all school activities. MARGARET ANN CRAEFE Owings Mills. .llaryland Fun-loving MargY, our most traveled senior. possesses all the qualities of a fine librarian. A friend in need. cheer- ful and original, she loves music and the out-of-doors. EVELYN FERN GREEN Reisterstown, Maryland ELLEN HARMON Garrison, Maryland "Sis," as she is known to her friends, is a kind and henevolent person. ln- genious and patient, she is a com- petent seamstress. Mild ways and willingness to lend a helping hand speak for Fern. Her re- sourcefulness and cooperation will win her many friends. I MARY ELIZABETH HEINTZMAN Glynclon, Maryland l..ibby's part-time employment has al- ready put her well on the road to suc- cess. And what a lot of merriment lies in those sparkling blue eyes!! fe. W ,, L i ,JH aff: J ' ..,Jt+- ,gtftaw , ,ga MILDRED ELAINE HIPSLEY Owings Mills, Maryland Mildred-short and petite. These char- acteristics plus a meticulous appear- ance easily identify her. BETTY JANE HOFF Owings Mills, Maryland With a rosy complexion and laughing blue eyes, Betty is a likeable miss capable of good work. Her interests extend from cooking to music. few! 17 . L , t itil.. , sw- ' 1:,9i'5:. .t '?,.,j.y 1 ,' V l liar: il 4 k NANCY ANN HEINTZMAN Pikesville, Maryland Nancy's pretty clothes are the envy of her classmates. A dry humor and par- ticipation in extra-curricular activities place her high in our esteem. CHARLES ALBERT HEISE Pikesuille, Maryland Quiet and serious are words that de scribe Charles. He has a gift that fevt of us realize-that of building modef airplanes. Along the sports line Charles likes golfing very much. rf -91 MARGARET DENT H-UMPHRIES Reisterslown, Maryland Although Margaret has not been with us all four years of high-school, she is well-known and popular. Besides being a fine student, she is a capable pianist, and her alto voice can be heard at all musical affairs. ELIZA BETH ANN HUNT Pikesville, Maryland Serene anal thoughtful is. she with an unrulllwl disposition. Betty has ex- ct-lled in ltome economics through her four years at Franklin. MARGARET LOUISE ISENNOCK Worthington Valley, Maryland A humorous remark and a thousand questions can always he expected from Sally. Her chief interest is whippet dogs and horses, of which she has several. RUBY MARGUERITE KE-MP Reisterstown, Maryland Ruby is one of our accomplished ar- tists. Her willingness to help all and to work hard have made her a teacher's stand-by. EILEEN KLOHR Owings Mills, Maryland Eileen-demure, friendly, and sweetg an ever-present smile, and cheerful at- titude will promote her in the climb toward success. ELAINE EVERETT KNORR Pikesville, Maryland Gracious, brilliant, and refined, Elaine is a typical academic student. Her literary compositions, appreciation of music, and sweet disposition justify our faith in her success. CATHERINE LORRAINE KORMAN Reisterstown, Maryland Kate's typing skill has been put to good use as typing editor for the Dial. Just beware the occasions when she, starts to giggle, for somehow everyone 'r her starts laughing, too. MARY MARGARET KURTZ Pilfesville, Maryland Marge and those brown eyes! .X neat appearance, kind ways. and an Hptimis- tic spirit are qualities exprf'--cd in everything she does. if ai' WILLIAM CHARLES LINKER Reisterstown, Maryland Franklin is indebted to Bill for ellici- ent oHice work. The other side of his character recalls humorous murmurings in the back of a classroom, for which the students were gratefulg the teach- ers? ? ? ? THOMAS SEWELL MALLONEE, Ja.. Pikesville, Maryland To the delight of his classmates and the exasperation of his teachers, Sewell is an expert cartoonist. Besides, he is an amateur magician. With two such unique qualities it is understandable why he is the "life of the party." EARL RANDOLPH KUSER Reisterstown, Maryland Earl has mastered physics with an ease that is exceptional. He listens to the radio, reads the newspapers, and con- sequently is well informed on current events. , ESTHER NAOMI LAU Owings Mills, Maryland Naomi's meritorious work on the Sun- shine Committee since her sophomore year is highly commendable. A sympa- thetic nature is characteristic of her. BETTYE E. MCGUIRE Pikesville, Maryland You will recognize Bettye by her good- looking clothes. Bettye ranks high on the popularity list because of her sense of humor and friendly personality. MORRIS WILLIAM MOLESWORTH Pikesville, Maryland Many are the times when Pete has come to the rescue of the teams when they needed a car. A '34 Buick packed full of cheering boys will always be associated with him. ETHEL J. MOSNER Reisterstown, Maryland Popular and attractive, Ethel stars in athletics, music, and dancing. She has brought victory to the home team many times. DQLORES ANN MYERS Reisterstown, Maryland Dotty's pleasing personality and secre- tarial ability are two of her valuable assets. We are sorry this ucomely missv did not become one of our classmates until her senior year. BERTHA MAY OWINGS Clyndon, Maryland Brown eyed with Titian locks, Bertha is appreciative of fun and joviality. Unusually good-natured, you can count on her to lend a h-elping hand. GENE ALLMAN PALMER Reisterstown, Maryland Cene's most distinguished feature is lher natural-wav-ed hair. Highly com- mendable are her pleasing disposition and thoughtfulness for others. RUTH LUCILLE NAYLOR Reisterstown, Maryland . Blonde hair, blue eyes, snappy clothes, chewing gum, and inexhaustible liveli- ness have endeared Lucy to all of us. MAXINE DORIS OVERTURF Pikesville, Maryland Petite and vivacious, Max is always the first on the dance floor. Her school spirit and light-heartedness have won her many friends. GWENDOLYN DORIS RICKERDS Glyndon, Maryland "Five feet two with eyes of blue," Cwen is popular with both boys and girls. Her alto voice has for all four years been notabl-e in the choir. Gwen's one desire is to be a detcctive's secretary-lucky detective! WILLIAM A. ROTHE Clyndon, Maryland Billy has a serious, down-to-earth at- titude. Not many know it, but he has a superb record collection. Moreover, he is industrious and works hard in his out-of-school hours. CHARLOTTE RUTH PAPE Pikesville, Maryland Charlotte's school spirit and sports- manship are qualities of which she can be proud. Diversified are her interests and countless are her frinds. EMMALIE MYRA PRICE Upperco, Maryland Emmalie-neat and sweet and especi- ally short. Her friendly smile and downright ways made her quite popu- lar at F. H. S. MARY LOUISE ROYSTON Reisterstown, Maryland Brimming over with boundless enthusi- asm, our versatile Editor-in-Chief suc- ceeds in everything she undertakes. Very much a part of F. H. S., Mary Lou excels both scholastically and soci- ally. AUBREY MONROE SCHULTZ flampstead, Maryland , Aubrey is never without his contagiou smile. An interest in agriculture ann . Ll-H activities Is always associatet Y-:Ill him. LOY KING SHIPLEY Pikesville, Maryland Loy is one of our class humorists. Never tease him or you may get the worst of the encounter. With two - brothers in the Navy, L'Bip" intends to join himself after graduating. k RALPH MONZELLE SIPES Owings Mills, Maryland Nimble fingers creating some original boogie-woogieg a fluent supply of clev- er remarks, and a suave appearanceA that's Ralph, '44-'s gay blade. C. DOUGLAS SULLIVAN Reistcrstown, Maryland just mention airplanes and Doug is all interest. A successful career in the fieltl of aviation will surely he his. - ANITA l.OU SUSEMIHL Reisfrrstuufn. Maryland V This likable little real-head with her hazel eyes. is one of our sweetest so-I pranns, ,-X high scholastic record and numerous friends are also to her credit. WALTER HENRY SPAULDING, Jil. Sykesville, Maryland Wt-1lter's humorous antics and wise- cracks enliven classes. What would he do without Stewart Wroe, in physics class, especially? This inseparable pair is the spice of school life. DOROTHY LEE STEVENSON Reisterstown, Maryland Dottie is as much at home on the ath- letic field as she is in the classroom. Her ardent enthusiasm for nursing has made us expect great things from her in the medical profession. 1 l w CECIL FRANK TENNEY Owings M ills, Maryland Small as he may be, Frank has endless energy which is exhibited on the ath-A letic field. This, with his cheerful dis- position, will help him accomplish things. HILDA CARVELLA TURNBAUGH Owings Mills, Maryland Hilda's great love of books and quiet business-like attitude will help her along the road to success. Her rlass- room work is also conscientiously pre- pared each day. LILLIAN ELIZABETH TALBERT Owings Mills, Maryland Just watch Lil bat that soft ball around the athletic field. Next to sports, she likes best to cut that ever-lovin' rug. RUTH VIRGINIA TAWNEY Reisterstown, Maryland This little miss is demure and imper turbed. Her sobriety, however, is fre quantly lightened with a gay laugh LAURA ELAINE UHLER Pikesville, Maryland Elaine is gifted with many admirable traits. Whether serving on a commit. tee, playing guard on the varsities, or acting as chairman of some organiza- tion, you can depend on her for a thorough, reliable performance. GRACE VIOLA WALTER Reisterstown, Maryland Calm and collected under all circum- stances, Grace typifies the more quiet set. Her agreeable disposition accounts for her many friends. JAMES EDGAR WARNER, JR. Clyndon, Maryland Jimmy is one of our bestsdressed classmates. His good looks, his inter- est in sports and music, and his "fun- to-be-with" nature makes him one of our most popular boys. IVA RAE WEISS Upperro, Maryland Raeky comes to school immaculate-ly well-groomed. Amiable and pleasant, she will add cheer to any office. DOROTHY ANN WELSH Reisterstown, Maryland Little Dotty Ann with her mischievous way and light h-earted giggle excels in jest. A love for the unusual further characterizes her. ELLA VIRGINIA WELSH Reisterstown, Maryland Athletic, yet unobtrusive and sedate, Ginny is well-liked. She patriotically rides to school every morning on her bike-good exercise and no gas needed, either. HARRY ELMER WILHELM, JR. Owings Mills, Maryland Harry has the distinction of being the only boy in the II year shorthand and typing classes. He is very apt at teas- ing and gets in trouble most easily. ADALIEA HELEN WIRTS Reisterstown, Maryland Dancing feet, a cooperative spirit, and sense of humor are applicable to Adaliea. Her stenographic ability will create for her well-deserved recogni- tion in a business career. aw'-5 If CARL DANIEL WRIGHT Pikesville, Maryland Carl has been very active this year as busines manager of the DIAL. One of our class's "best-dressers," he is always attired in a very sporty manner. JOHN STEWART WROE Glyndon, Maryland LUCILLE VIOLET YINGLING Reisterstown, Maryland Jovial and with never a care in the world, Boots' sunny manner brightens the gloomiest day. A feather bob, blithe laugh, and constant singing fur- ther characterize her. What would our Glee Club be without Stew to keep us laughing between songs? He is really-capable of excel- lent singing in spite of his antics and his figured prominently in the musical activities of Franklin. ROBERT LEWIS ZEPP Upperco, Maryland Bob is able to turn out interesting pro- jects "down the shop way," for he is really quite adept with his hands. This skill plus diversified interests is indica- tive of a happy future. Iivgffs-',.. E- 3' f .-' ' V11 l. Helen Tovell Reese Leone Armacost La Mo-tte. Class of 1916 Class of 192-L Patricia M. Reese, daughter June La Motte. daughter. Class of 1946 Class of 1945' 'Q gl Q' at! V ' A ,, ,gf ,Q ,A :W K. ox 4 hx, , .L mg Y, . ,X FIYJEM H H MA .f .M . .4 ' ..-...,,,, .W .K W .gm ' as 3 , . . tf S., is , A, uf ,yy kk , qi. V 'iffdmk 1 1 vnu... Q - A ,ATL 1'2- ' 24 M1643 13 vi .vfw ' 'ffi WNX JA .,p af in V .,,. 8 H 1 z Q-7x f, V-Hz ' - , wi H ' ,Wi ' mf gtk. ss '54, In . W fx . ,,. W, ., ,AA 3 a 4 W.. :N .wa 443. ,1 Q wk yr , s. '-mm, sf' , ,. 4 vii uw !' was-X ' ., an SS' 19l,5' .1 ',- , V A fag w-It A J ,l 9, xy. , . 1.., . C ,L , -f aw . , X .1-. ' - . Q K Q ' . iv 6 , I 5. . l 4 X .fer - v fi ,ffm , , gp V ,KE K WX '27 F s 'QQ 564 5. H I T , we I . ' .. if 1 , mr ' . , 12 M W ' I K Y s l K ' l Q S Q' F ,R ity -. ifefsf'- ,Ji A -T . Y - .u tel, fa.. g H K ,Q "' "3'5'Q'Fi ' Y? ., .,l:. 44, fy. RZ if f Q , -A ,M jj ,K 'I A , .M emu. gg X. -fl 5, 1. W' ' m m 3 ' . . I 5. , . 1 P .Q vu. ' 'Q Q I R, . "au Q 'Q A K F I r 5 X 1 E 'fa yi n sh '-L aff" H 4,,:. 1...-H, 31" ik- V '23-,, -.......dlIii.QuL5a. , U91- A-.9 Y '--+6 im... A 4. .VFD i f' J :La 1" is xv' il., , ai X. .fr Q Qs. 1 A .A L Y 2 Cllllass uf 1945 1lONl1fROUN1 201 NIH. 51111101.13 Row I ll. Uflwru: lf. Nlurlinz 11. limwin XX. Nlaixlmllg Xl. 110-- nozz Nix. Svulmlmlz S, lxvllyg li. Randall: 1.. 124111-1 li. tlulv. Huw 2--A. Wulluvvz li. Wallvr: 11. Lung: 11. Xlc'Nm-ir: 11. Sfllllllllll S. ,l. 1'-Ilbhl '1'. Iii-llg R. liI'ZU'4'SQ ,l. Simi-ile-ri W. '1'illmzin: 11. ,Imax-: li, .l. lluglicsz K. l"m-rlilla. Row 3 11. i1.2llllt'1'11 ,l. lin.-liniilla-ri 11. 151-rri: 1Q. xx11lII'l'r-Z ,l,iLi1l: 1.. Sprinlxlv: 11. W-im-ll: ll. lm- Xim-:: l.. Kalilg K. Burl:-y: WV. 1if'l'5f'. HOMIQROONI 106 MR. BUrl'L1'l1'1 Huw 1-H. Burnham: W. Fritz: B Barstowg lf. CI'lJll1lkll'LllQ G. Cas- idyq G. Due-r: H. Ramlullq L Siu-vlryg B. 1,. lluwarilg E Garlic-r. Row 2 S. GI'L'L'11Z 31. .l. Cm-lu-yg W Nl4'lfun1asg S Sullixang Cl. Lung: 5. Pyle-: ,l. 141-1-lx: Nl. Yun- Gunlvn: D. Oslmrnz 31. Xlusrer .l. Smith: .1. Gill. Row 3- Nlr. Butler: .I. .lulmslmz 'Xl Manng C. Wvlmslvr: D. Um'- brickg 11. llullvillmailgliz Nl Brown: 111. '1'lumiuNg ,I. l.uNlullug 11. 1.A'SS11l'fZ l'. Williams. IIOMEROOM 101 MISS LICNIHAN Row 1-f P. MacDona1mlg F. Zeppg 1" Coxg M. Ducngcsg Y. Almlmltz Miss Ll'I111l211lQ M. Carman: E M. Gillg B. 1.. Cuckvyl M. 1. Foote: C. Sclrneimler. Row 2h--F. Norris: 111. Ramlallg E Kueuigg D. Taylurg E. Purcellg P. Bopslg X. 1118111113012 F. Nell beck: Nl. llurle-yg S. Callriderg C. Fullvr. 11uw3,--R. B4-aclxz C. Huclginsg L lsunsliawg W. Ueurgg Kelly: D. Brnwn: W. '1'rvg1w: D. Har Wy: 11. Sll1l'11Z H. Blank: C 1111-Bride-. Qlllass ni 1946 I-IOMEROOM 203 MISS PARSONS Row 1-E. Martin, E. Raver, J. HOH- man, T. Nolte, N. Wagner, Miss Parsons, D. Wilson, J. Wilhelm, J. Myers, M. Howe, I. Armacost. Row 2-A. Murray. J. Mac Cullum, B. Trainor, V. Blaylock, M. Schreck, D. Miller, M. E. Keller. H. Burton, L. Gardner, H. Bean, G. H-eise, J. Korman, A. Miller, D. Darling, T. Fritz. Row 3-fM. Poe, W. Yingling, R. Gos- nell, M. R. Armacost, D. Bosley, N. Grimes, J. Traband, M. Cockey, B. Smith, E. Nostrum. E. Childs, B. Knatz, A. Hoff, B. Sullivan, V. Carver, E. Steven- son, M. Carrick, J. Fell, W. King. HOMEROOM 210 MISS GRAY Row 1-R. Armacost, M. E. Davis, W. Yox, M. R. Maye, H. Wirts, Miss Gray, M. Warfield, H. Welsh, B. Harmon, W. Carman, V. Robinson. ' - Row 2-P. Boller, 0. Miller, J. Miller, V. Myers, S. Belt, T. Stevenson, C. Byerly, R. Love, J. Cault, D. Hollenbaugh, J. Kneller, J. Mc Carthy, M. L. Barstow, A. Tullis. Row 3-P. Corrum, G. Wisner, M. Larkins, B. Storms, E. Fick, M. V. Rawlings, G. Cox, A. Booze, G. Klein, N. Shipley, W. Pape, J. Bucker. HOMEROOM 211 M-ISS WISNER Row 1-L. Schultz B. Tenney, D., Raver, E. Moliesworlh, R. Buell, Miss Wisner, LH. Blann. A. Molesworth, C. Ahliutl, 'l'. Wiley, M. Wicker. Row 2-L. Coblentz, A. Korman.,E. Roes, R. Knutz, B. Merriken. R. Manger, M. Carr, R. Pr-awe. J. Stansbury, F. Jones, R. Allen, F. Harrison, L. Forsyth. Row 3--AB. Dailey, C. Georg, J. Yates, S. Borris, M. Study. C. Heintz- man, N. Smith, M. Adams, C. Fritz, J. Cobrecht, E. Burnham, C. Benedict, B. Hoff, R. Mer- riken, J. Lawson. P. Reese. C. I-Iudgins, L. Leonard, A. Culli- son. Qlllass nf 1947 HOMEROOM 204- MISS I-IILL Row 1-R. Fuller, R. L. Buell: N. Long, F. Naylor, H. Lewis, W. Fleagle, Miss Hill, R. Wagner, J. Sheppard, S. Vaeth, B. Gill, W. Bartgis, E. Lips. Row 2-J. Marks, D. Kagle, B. Mullen, C. Bennettg R. Petraska, H. M. Lutz, C. Howe, J. Cullum, F. Witte, J. Warner, S. Bowers, M. A. Draper, C. Rater. . Row 3-J. Turner, B. Cox, B. Rimbey, W. Korman, D. Hale, J. Nelson, A. Warren, D. Babbs, D. Gilbert, J. Heintzman, B. J. Sullivan, G. Gienow, C. RUIJYQ J. Smith, E. Weiss. HOMEROOM 206 MISS MEEKS Row I-PG. Stevens, C. Spicer, B. M. Cullison, P. Sullivan, M. Bosley, N. Hendce, Miss Meeks, J. Raver, P. Bellows, B. Gamber, G. Wallett, J. Eckert. Row 2-G. Albright, M. Chaney, R. Welek, M. Bosley, J. Leppo, R. Gault, R. Bishop, C. Fritz, V. Landau, J. Naylor, W. Corbett, P. Brose. Row 3-B. Van Tassel E. Fleagle, C. Sackett, E. Ballard, F. Craig, C. Rush, E. Hoffmeister, C. Mil- ler, L. Noble. HOMEROOM 4 MISS EUBANKS Row I-P. Rimbey, T. Lane, F. Hor- man, G. Price, J. Byrd, Miss Eubanks, M. Tracy, P. Sprinkle, P. Walters, D. Gill, A. Abbott. Row 2-D. Martin, P. Lutz, R. Leacher. B. Fishpaw, M. Renner, K. Coff- man, B. Crane, M. J. Bleakly, G. Heiges, C. Zepp, P. Frinch, A. Zula. I-IOMEROOM 202 MR. BOYLAN Row 1'-L. Turnbaugh, E. Miller, M. Von Gunton, D. Miller, Mr. Boylan, H. Williams, D. Smith, L. Skipper. R. Warehime, A. Warlieltl, V. Bollinger. Row 2 C. Rutter. F. Peltzer, R. Hag- t-1. C. Sullivan. B. Bowers, B. l"1-omni. C. Gill. L. Huttenberger, L. llawley. Nl. Childs, J. Stone- siler, H. Vincett. M. Brown. Row 3 L. Hotchkiss. B. Long. G. Cul lison, S. Grinws. .l. Schmidt, R Eusor. L. Shultz. B. Betltling, N Wivker. H. Smith, ll. Lewis. W llumlgins, J. Avi-rsa. L. Basler, E Deva-rs. L, Gamber. lf. Warnken Ciba will Gin We, the Class of 1944, will to the Class of 1945 these qualities and 'attributes of our greatness: Mary Hoover's and Anita Lou Susemihlis sweet soprano voice to Lois Kahl Betty McGuire's glamor to Mary Lou Foote Lucille Yingling's and Bertha Owings' red hair to Edna Walters, Margaret Brown and Mary Mosner Margaret Humphries' and Gwen Rickerds' alto voices to Romaine Long Allan Buell's teasing way to Gordon Hudgins and Robert Randall Aubrey Schultz's height and blond good looks to Robert Lessner Wilbur Geist's blond hair to Barbara Schmall and Gloria Duer Dolores Myers' and Shirley Jean Davis' pretty dark tresses to Alma Mattucci I Gene Palmer's wavy hair to Betty Barstow Elaine Knorr's dramatic ability to June LuMotte George Fanshaw's and Joe Gault's "cross-country" 'ability to Lawrence Fanshaw and Albert McNeir Ruth Cronhardt's and Mary Caples' athletic ability to Ellen Cronhardt Maxine 0verturf's jitterbugging to Dorothy Brown, Dorothy Gerlmrick and Doris Taylor Audrey Gill's neat appearance to Mary J ane and Betty Lee Cockey Robert Zepp's shop ability to Wheeler Marshall James Lowe's dark and handsome features to Charles Leifine Danny Duncan's and John Bopst's clever drawings to Bob Peregoy Dorothy Ann Welsh's love of movie 'books to Jo Ann Oberholtzer James Warner's slick appearance to Bobby Beach John Baseman's job as movie projector man to Donald Hollenbaugh Nancy Heintzman's sporty clothes to Charlotte Schneider Ida Mae Cill's winning smile to Robert Bosley, Doris Storms and John Smith Beverly Cvarriclfs, Robert Croxton's and Sewell Mallonee-'s places in the orchestra to Howard Burnham and Billy Tregoc Marshall Bleakley's skill in soccer to William Tillman Harry Wilhelm's interest in the F.F.A. to Robert Cole, Earl Howard and Donald Harmon Arthur Bosley's and 'Robert Bond's basketball technique to Charles Fowble and Joe Bushmiller Lucille Naylor's gum chewing to Sarah Jean Fuss Douglas Sullivan's interest in airplanes to Thomas Bell Loy Shipley's and Stewart Wroe's witty remarks to Donald Harvey and Danny Brown Doris Barnes' and Kate Korman's giggles to Evelyn Koenig, Janis Stonesifer and Betty Jane Hughes Violet Caltrider's neat hair-do to Frances Cox Mary Lou Royston's and Morris Molesworth's smooth complexion to Bill Reese Virginia Welsh's dark complexion to Marion Wark Billy fRothe's record collection to Margaret Doenges Hilda Turnbaugh's love of books to Marie von Gunten and Julian Johnson 30 The Ehminrs Carl Wright's managing ability to Elaine Purcell Frank Tenney's smooth dancing to Charles McBride Ru-th Tawney's work at the Reisterstown Movie to Slade Caltrider Ethel Mosner's rosy checks to Wayne Georg Mildred Cha'ney's and Muriel Brown's typing ability to Mary Garman, Anna Peltzer and Edna Mae Gill Wfilliam Linker's "football enthusiasm" to Arlin Wallace Ruby Kemp's "coming to school late" to Edward Walters Margaret Graefe's work in the library to Marilyn Hurley Robert Garber's wavy hair to 'Carroll Webster and Sterlyn Green Joyce Burns' well-groomed appearance to Doris Mae Ferri Ralph Sipes' linguistic ability to Clifton Osborn George Carr's and Gertrude Eccles' academic achievement to Dorsey Osborn Claire Dice's and William Gerald's artistic ability to Harry Geisler and Edward 'Garber Margery Arbaugh's and Mary Margaret Kurtz's pretty brown eyes to Priscilla Macdonald Adaliea Wirts' and Betty Jane Gill's friendly manner to Shirley Sullivan, Fern Neu- tbeck and Edith Randall Emmalie Price's and Mildred Hipsley's short stature to Laura Sheeley, Gerald Fuller. Laura Cole, George Cassidy and Howard Sutch Elaine Uhler's and Mary Elizabeth Hei'ntzman's sweet disposition to Marion Randall Dottie Stevenson's school spirit to Evelyn Martin Earl Kuser's flirting to Merrill Thomas Walter Spaulding's and Arthur Garmanis wit to Harold Blank Shirley 'Dirzuweit's "quietness in geometry" to Sam Kelly Mary Catherine Gambrill's, Grace Walters', Betty Hunt's, and Naomi Lau's quietness to Mary Mann, Betty Howard, Frances Sapp, Katherine Fertitta, Leonard Ssprinkle and Betty Barcus ' Iva Rae Weiss', Margaret Isennock's and Bettie Mae Brown's pleasing personality to Esther Basler, Margaret Moser and Margaret Williams Betty ,lane Hoflvs, Dollye Armacost's and Audrey Cartzendafner's bashfulness to George Friedel, Bettye Lee Worrell, Frances Zepp and Roland Wiley William Andrews' height to Willadeen Fritts Margaret Dorsey's and Ellen Harmon's success in Home Economics to Sarah Pyle Charlet Pape's journalistic aspirations to Pat Bopst Fern Green's, Doris Crame's and Lillian Talbert's love of softball to Dorothy Joyce, Virginia Abbott and Mabel Talbert Eileen Klohr's friendliness to Ruth Graves and Jane and Jessie Gill Jack Bell's day dreams to William McComas and James Bollinger Charles Heise's towering inches to Thomas Norris Ruth Fuller's reading shorthand to Clarence Long and William Kelly 31 September 7 September 21 October jaight Qnh Bay -The beginning of our Senior year. It seemed like a vacation to most of the Seniors who worked all summer. -Hello Party. Senior girls started year out right by giving the Freshmen a big welcome. 5- 6-Class pictures taken. This was the big day for all the Seniors. The boys traded shirts all day, while the girls were still debating what to wear for the pictures. October 14- -Election of Class Officers. November 9 -Class pictures arrived. That accounted for the surprised look on all the 'Seniors' faces. They just couldn't believe it. November 12 -First A. A. Dance. A.A. Council held first "jive session" with a good time had by all. November 15 -Student teachers arrived. November 23 -A. A. Party. A. A. Council gave us a going away present. The Swing Band was really "on the beam" and the refreshments were a "sell-out." ' Novemmber 24 -Girls won fieldball championship by defeating their only rival, Sparks, in two games out of three. November 24--29-Thanksgiving holiday. Everyone returned on opening day. Ra- 'tioning prevented over-eating. November 30 -Student teachers left. Girls' Varsity basketball team played them a farewell game and won 68-2. December 11 -Kiwanis Charity Ball. Many Franklinites showed up to support the Kiwanians. Bandsmen supplied the music. December 17 -A. A. Christmas Dance. In the spirit of Christmas, the auditorium was decorated with lots of Christmas trees and decorations. The flu epidemic greatly affected the attendance, but those that braved it had a good time. They even -sang Christmas Carols around the piano. December 18 -Choir broadcast. On this day of days for the choir, they sang clearly over the air waves of WCAO. They were a credit to their school and their music instructor. December 23 -Christmas holiday. Everyone after a half year of hard work was anxious for a vacation. ln the true spirit of Christmas, the students had donated an electric clock and victrola to the armed forces in the Pacific. They also filled stockings for the Red Cross. January 3 -School dpened. Everyone returned decked in their new Christ- .lanuary 21 January 28 mas presents. Was it Santa Claus who gave the Senior girls their new bracelets, earls lockets, etc.? ?? P , -Leap Year Dance sponsored by the Girls, Senior Council. The girls made sure there was no stag line that night! -"Hansel and Gretelu presented to the public. The auditorium was packed. The house lights were dimmed and the curtain went up for the first acl of Hansel and Gretel. 32 February 4 March 17 NIGHT AND DAY.--Continued . -.lunior-Senior Prom. A revival of pre-war social alfairs-long gowns, a romantic atmosphere, sweet music - - - -St. Patrick's Day Dance given by A. A. Council. With the audi- torium decked in green, the lads and lassies of the Senior class helped their A. A. out by showing up in full force for this dance. Everyone had a' merry time. U 1 May 12 -A. A. Council presented first dance of Spring. In spring a young man's fancies turn lightly to thoughts of bringing his best gal to all the social affairs just to show her how much he cares. This accounted for a 'big attendance rat the last of the A. A. dances. r June 11 -Graduation--at last! Finally the great day arrived for all Seniors. The girls walked up the aisles looking very beautiful in their long white gowns and, of course, the boys looked very handsome. We were all very happy to be graduating, 'but just a little sad to say adieu to our Alma Mater. erm new Most popular . . . Best athlete ...... Most all-around . . Most quiet . ....... . Best-looking ........... . . . Most likely to succeed Best dancer ...... H. Wittiest ........... Biggest wolf ..... Most glamorous .... Best singer ..... Most original .,.. Most talented .... Biggest gigglerx . . . Best dressed .... Most perseverant Most personality X... BOY Robert Bond . . . . . .Wilbur Geist ...James Lowe . . . .... Wm. Gerald . .Arthur Bosley ....George Carr. Wilbur Geist -Ralph Sipes . .frank Tenney . . . .Stewart Wroe Daniel Duncan ....-............. ...,.. .loe 'Gault . . . George Carr . Robert Bond . . Key to 'WHEN THEY WERE VERY YOUNG" GIRL 'Shirley J. Davis Ethel Mosher Mary Caples Mary Lou Royston Ruby Kemp Dolores,Myers Elaine Knorr Gwen 'Dorothy Stevenson Bettye McGuire Mary Hoover Anita Lou Susemihl Claire Dice Margery Arbaugh Doris Barnes 'Nancy Heintzman Lucille Naylor Margaret Graefe Mary Lou Royston 'Bettye McGuire These are the Seniors whose baby pictures appear on Page 26. Reading left to right: Top-' Mary Hoover, William Andrews, Audrey Gill, Mildred Chaney, Bertha Owings. Middle: Claire Dice, Margaret Humphries, Mary Lou Royston, Margaret Dorsey. Bottom: Dorothy Ann Welsh, Dollye Armacost, Marshall Bleakley, Douglas and Shirley Sullivan, Ralph Sipes, Bill Linker. 33 One balmy day in June I was walking through the Enchanted Forest listening to the clear, sweet song of the nightingale. Presently I came to a hidden pool. In all my walks through the forest I had never seen this pool. Aimlessly I picked up a large, flat, smooth pebble and cast it into the clear depths. Suddenly in the ever- widening ripples of water I saw a face. It was a woman who had probambly been very beautiful in her youth. "I am the Spirit of Wisdom," she told me. "You have cast a magic pebble into this pool. Tell me what you would like to know." "Can you tell me what my fellow students of the class of '44 at Franklin High School are doing now? lt's been a good many years since I've seen them." "Come with me," the Spirit said, "I will show you what they are doing." I cast myself into the clear inviting water, and behold, I found myself on the streets of the 'business section of a large city. Why, there are Ellen Harmon and Bertha Owings. This is the B. 81 0. ofiice! Lucky girls! They always wanted to have good jdbs there. Loy Shipley is engineer on one of the B. Sz 0. passenger trains. 'Some of the other girls have entered the field of business, too. Grace Walter, Mary -Margaret Kurtz, Catherine Korman, Dorothy Ann Welsh, and Ruth Fuller are all secretaries. Adaliea Wirts has successfully become a dancer as well as a good secretary. Mary Lou Royston, who works strenuously in the field of politics, is a secretary to .an eminent private businessman. Gwen Rickerds is the secretary to a brilliant young detective. She has been invaluable to him in helping to unravel his mysteries. Harry Wilhelm is a bookkeeper for one of the better stores. James Lowe, form- erly a yeoman in the Navy during the war, has become .President of a Trust Com- pany here. ' 'Muriel Brown is in Florida. She is secretary to a race track owner. Bettye Mc- Guire's horses, which she raises and trains herself, run there. Margaret Isennock, another horse trainer, is out West. Audrey Gill is now a commercial buyer for one of the large firms here. Mil- dred Chaney is one of the file clerks. Maxine Overturf is one of the 'best typists there, and Elaine Uhler is the stenographer to the president of the company. Lucille Yingling was always interested in language. I am glad to hear she's a translator of South American languages for a business concern. She has traveled widely and is a very interesting speaker. Ruth Tawney and William Linker started their jobs before they graduated. They've made a great success of being a movie cashier and postmaster respectively. William Andrews, up and coming banker, works in the same bank where Lillian Talbert and Audrey Cartzendafner are stenographers and Doris Crame is an ex- cellent accountant. . From our class went two prospective doctors. Walter Spaulding is a leading doctor at a large hospital in New York, and Virginia Welsh is a specialist. They are doing a wonderful job saving humanity. Margaret Dent Humphries' experimental chemical work has introduced several improvements in medicine and industry. She is the only chemist of the class of '44 and we are proud of her. - Among the "Angels of Mercy" who are still in the government servlices are Beverly Carrick and Emmalie Price, both overseas as Army nurses, and Doris Barnes, Betty .lane Hoff, and Gertrude Eccles, Navy nurses. Margaret Graefe will soon be a surgeon-graduate from Johns Hopkins Hos- pital, where Nancy Heintzman and Dorothy Stevenson are supervisors of nurses. Ethel Mosner, Margaret Dorsey, and Betty Hunt are graduate nurses of large hospitals of other states. Shirley Jean Davis is one of the foremost dietitians of the hospitals of Maryland. . Franklin is proud of the work her students are doing in saving humanity. Among the more unusual professions, we hear of Carl Wright and Frank Tenney as professional golfers, Billy Rothe as an excellent draftsman, and Shirley Dirzuweit, and Wilbur Geist, pilots. Joyce Burns is in the Woman's Ferry Com- mand and Ruth Cronhardft is serving in the Woman's Marine Reserve. Hilda Turn- baugh is hostess in one of the most modern luxury -airliners. Ida Mae Gill is a 34 mass Brvnbrrp matron of an orphanage. John Baseman is a movie producer, John Bopst an artist. Morris Molesworth is now a surveyor and Allan Buell a comedian. 'Robert Zepp is an engineer and Earl Kuser is a radio commentator. Arthur Bosley, one of the former F. H. S. leading sportsmen, is the new home- run king. His success and popularity were instantaneous. Robert Bond, a former standJby on nearly all teams, is an athletic instructor. His great interest in his work had made him superior as a teacher. Q Violet Caltrider is an elementary school teacher and George Carr, top ranking student at all times, teaches college mathematics and physics. 'Ruby Kemp is a high school teacher, devoted to her work. Several of our boys are now engineers. Daniel Duncan and Douglas Sullivan, who seldom talked anything but airplanes in school, are aeronautical engineers. Aubrey Schultz is a noted civil engineer, and Marshall Bleakley has entered into that field, too. - Suddenly the city before my eyes vanished and again I heard the Spirit of Wisdom saying, "Come, the class is giving a sh-ow"--and I found myself on the stage of a large theater. Everyone is busy! Scenery is being built for the musical play. Arthur Gar- man's privately owned lumber yard has furnished us with material. Claire Dice's art pupils are painting the fantastic -and exotic gardens of our scenery. Robert Croxton, prosperous radio engineer, is lending his services to assist with acoustics and special effects. . Here comes a newsiel Guess I'1l take a look at it between jobs. What's this! Listen, the headlines say "BRILLIANT YOUNG LAWYER WINS IN JACKSON- SNYDEH CAS'E.', Why that's Ralph Sipes. This is wonderful! He has a great write-up here, too. Let's see-graduate of University of Maryland Law School- set up private practice in Reisterstown-quite a blazing success. Here are the details of the case. Why, Dollye Armacost is court reporter. That must be an interesting job. I hear Jack Bell is a lawyer, too. Both these boys displayed their shrewd sense of reasoning during their high school years. Here's a bakery advertisement. And Eileen Khlor is the owner. live seen her shop. It's quite an enterprise. Elaine Knorr made the society page this week. Hmm-a formal wedding and isnit this picture of the beautiful bride natural looking. 'One of the journalists in Charlet Pape, and Stewart Wroe, we are told, is man- aging edit-or of the Baltimore News-Post. Letis see who else is in print. These fashion illustrations look familiar. Of course Mary Caples did them. William Gerald is a commercial designer and Fern Green is a clerk in the office where he works. Costumes for the show were designed by Dolores Myers, Betty Jane Gill, Bettie Mae Brown, and Mary Catherine Gambrill. Naomi Lau, professional seamstress, has offered her service to help the sh-ow along. Interior decora-ting of the theater man'ager's oflice and reception rooms was done by Gene Palmer. Her very efficient stenographer is Mary Heintzman. The gorgeous coiifures of our le-.ading ladies were done 'by Iva Rae Weiss and Mildred Hipsley. Lucille Naylor, another beautician, has her own exclusive shoppe in New York. At last the show is on! First on the program is Sewell Mallonee with his magic show. Sewell is a mechanical engineerg magic is his hobby. Among the performers are Anita Lou Susemihl and Mary Hoover, professional soloists and Margery Arbaugh, virtuoso pianist. The show was a great success flue to the combined efforts of many of our class- mates. Among the guests of the evening are Joseph Gault, Major in the Army, George Fanshaw, Jr., Marine Colonel, 'Robert Garber, a pilot, Charles Heise, A.A.F. pilot and James Warner, Army pilot. Yes, the class -of '44 was successful. I am happy. The city before me vanished. I was alone in the Enchanted Forest and as I looked in-to the pool again the ripples of water swallowed up the face of the Spirit of Wisdom. 35 'x,.f . N-e I ff- iM P Ex' "ink , 1' P gp? 34-ai U I I f 4 T :fl .wif-v, if-, 'AP' ' - Q! Vg. I. -- sf FB A, , r h 'I' - 1 MQI' A. -Q K. F' Q 4 'Y' ..,,... Ap- .fo :wa 4' fax.. 1 ' ' 2 H Z- ns. 17" ,f' fiiyur 41 J 15 - I ,VPIQ n ' f in .1 J fb" Q -68 '-A 'S M ' M M I , 3234 :gs 71 ,ia sas if is F-4 fi I 'Q' gif fs' I-,, 1 Mini ,4- ,Q 1 .x my in gvw N' V FF? wifi ,A X .f .QA -Q, I. A A Z ,9 : 5968 1:., L . ,, LQ? ' -Q W , 1533, 7 1-12. , if gl- 5- 5 Z " Pal s ? KSYZM Mi-E N1 F eng? ft W 1 w Im ,gfj 4 '- f " I 1 7-,T A -kgTj.1STf'1ay I ' 'El1a.-537-ef' L ,!!"- V :N 5 , 1 ' ! -P 'f N em, , .1-7,44 2-J 4 x B' 'YY x ,UQ .1 .' 'x Q: SNISZXX -:J W , ., x if f f -V 1' .... M1 -M 'Q' '- Q ' , '- sf?-: 4 in ff 'Q is Q .f Sv , -1. '.- '-MW'Kxk "if f ' ff! f f x l? ' NxNfJi"'w HW Q - Z -r m f! , . ."' W--'XX' -X -K . Z fo , C ' , 3-Q, g A ffizwgy' W, I fl: ' X K , N t af! X- X, 15: P- X3 n -...Aw X V3-,?'k:a:4f:Sf V L35 , , fur X, 'I 5 Q! - V wx' 'EIL VFX- zg fgfx ,f ff I Q 11 N Hxyx ' 1 Xlx xxx X X' KW j X M N f Q . f fl-I E I "JA ff IL' I 1- xis, N .XY ' 1 , 1 QI' + M mm wwf-f.? 4 Q. 1' f , 'if-. Q n ww -X K ' 1 29. QU., Y M H341 rw W M --few M N -. - -" X U qi :.:.:.!-66 f X 'X X 9526 v f 4 ' - - ' , " 4, Y I I x I ,,f . ',- ,?- K y L- L .z..i X l 'fy x :EA N H., 'uw wx X X Paz, ' ' UL ' ww Q - 4 B+. f In Q 0 1 Z I X Ab W 1,7 A m11' 5' f M' 3 N X ,NN , , H , ' ' f ,f!f""g LN1 ' ,X Q Rik 3- , fy,:Ef""'fff X if X f ' ff' ,f f ., ' AMW. 4, 4Af1"25,:::i" 1. M 7 . f 'P f ,Q , alwfwi' ,2 lb ' '1' if ,H , ' , ,. f4ww:.ffu A .gfv M ' ' f , final , fi"-Mi 4 N Lg X . Af' -ff T ' flI7fZ1llV2":If"Zg ff ' " ,xf-mf-H 'I , fH212Hf1 'II 'V yd , , I4 I I . I, f ,f , X ,' , K I ,f fm - , E: :ng 1 f I 'ff-4 f ,f ff famwf mf ' ' W . AM Aff ' A m Mkfdfyff, '.'m::a!'s'5 - ,g X 111 n 111111114 r f1fnrIl7Illlbf7?1f11Q1fjjf5z up A .V W f K X . , W , .4 f' sa at .mu-Q.""35'5Iw4,K,Il,,l ..bfFj?,,L ,. 5- fldgypzl " v 3 B 7 H 'IHIII I 3' 'K . 7 9 1: ..,' Elle, -v P4-P g2'9.'W'z 3 L3 if 1 :.1 U'5 ...'-f' ' GI' 5 .F fy , f I , - 3?'7ef"Tf fpl X 1 , -rs l1'ditor-in-Chief .,.,. .... M . L. Royston Assistant Editor .... .............. G . Carr Business Manager ................ C. Wright Business Staff ....,,.,. A. Schultz, H. Wilhelm Literary Editor ....,.............. E. Knorr Literary Stay? ..... D. Stevenson, M. Graefe, G. Rickerds, M. Arbaugh Mal Staff Art Editor ...................., S. Mallonee Art Stag ...... C. Dice, D. Duncan, J. Bopst, M. Caples, Wm. Gerald, S. Wroe Typing Editor ..........,.....,. K. Korman Typing Staf ...... B. M. Brown, E. Uhler, D. Crame, M. E. Heintzman, A. Gill, M. M. Kurtz Photographic Editor. President . . . ' V' - 'd t Stuhent ftluunul 552365555 ff? Treasurer . Cault . . . ....... C. Carr . . . ...... C. Osborn M. L. Royston Martin rlwmft,.-. l V ' I Ijresidenl Girls' Svenlnr QE '- 4 , , ..., M. Dorsey beuemry . . , ...... D. Barnes 1'l'f?llSll'I'HI' . M. L. Royston 1 SX I l?0ur4f uj ,fill-flIIA5 5 " . I.. lxnurr. D. 5lCVl"IlSUll. lf. Xlnrlin 'llunuginfg lzllilnr ...,.... .- . J. LLIMOIIQ I lfllNl'llt'.9N ll1lllIIg!'f .,., . .... Gaul! .'1.SSf.YllI1ll lf11.w'11e'.xs .Manager .. C. Curr K Spnrls ,itll-l4Il'.Y . , , lf. Ijlll'Cl'lI, C. Uslmrn 'lX.YlA.YflllIf .9pnrl.v f',tfl4flIl'S V. CL1h.I'illl'l'. U. Hruwn 'l'slf1Rr.w NI. Cham-y. Nl. lirmxn. li. Unings. ll X. Vwlslm I l.Uffnf:f.'ffXlH fl. lfrvlvs. M. Sl'lll'W'Ix. .l. :X 43ln'lllfvll." 1 fu, I. lhwpfl. .l, lluull. Nl. lf. IM-.i-. if. Vulw. N. HL'ilIlllII'lll I U'l'm , A . ,. . llllll' AO J. Baseman V. Baylock H. Bosley C. Byerly M. Carr C. Carr F. Cox D. Crame E. Cronhardt H. Cronhardt R. Croxton M, Draper M. Dorsey jfuture :lfarmers 2115132 'Uictnrp Qllurps nf Qmzrira l'rv.viflef1l . . ..,,........ C. Ruby IVI'l'l'-fll'f'SlAllt"lIf ......,. O. BFCIIIICIIIZIII Sl'!'l't'llIl'1 . ...,... R. C016 'l'l't'll.fIIl 1 . . . .I". Pr-lrzvr Ensor Forsythe Hollenbaugh Kagle Kuser LaMotte Long Long McNeir Mosner Osborn Osborn Osborn Reese Robinson L. Royston Schmall Schultz Seohnlein Stevenson Storms Sullivan L. Susemihl Tullis Yingling 4 I Qtbletic fllluuncil Svuhalitas latina t Pl'l"5I'0lCllf , . .,.. l". Reese Vice-Presiflerzt , . ..,. G. Vlfisner Secretary .,.. ..., A . Tullis Treasurer .... R. Knatz President Cirls' Athletics. . ,Dorothy Stevenson President Girls' League . ,.,.. Elaine Uliler Secretary. . . . A , ...,, Audrey Gill Treasurer . ,....., ........ B ettye McGuire Presiflrerzl Boys, ,flthletics , .. .Rolwrt Bond I'll'CC'l2l' 1f.w izlcnt . . . , . .Billy 'llregoe Secretarv. , , . . , A Wilbur Cf-ist Treasurer, . , , . ,William Linker Qbutstanhing Qtbletes CBE '44 .,L . .WaM,if Q1gLM3..4,4,,,h ,LA: 3.W g3g12W, L A ,4 A i -w sgg . I W3 1 . f' Wi 5 .M 1, A' Z 0 2 , , ? A . , , .. M Q r l -1 - ,, . 1- - W 3 ' na' .'I:'. k V 'x1. I . ff- 1: ' K' A75--32 -x. N, W 1 i il ... K WJ, .W ,, 3 , , , , W w.,...v ,,,, , ff .,., , , Z7-5 mt Aw A P - ' ' ' ' I RANKLIN mon ssmous gif,5:g:szb,311g1g,gg,,,t-.gkghema a.g.m.,,,,. Q1 T T A .T A ' ll-L GRADUATE JUNE in 7 P' 'H' in me F'ank'meH"g"W 'Maeve' ,sf A A -- Reioterstown-Glindgg. vol 1 , A M .nmsnnszuwm-n f 23 as 9 10' mb . B0l1d Rally JAMES SMITII ARRIYFKY ,Kyo ' , Q I! Wes held at Frankun in SAAFELY IN ENGi,,f5'Y A 110 wx' SJW ' e school sudltoriuni. An excellent A A .6951 99301, to ,of 91 U osx. '. md l0Il!ld m0Vi!l8 picture Wu ThFl'gt1klin ev 995 6 P599 40,6 , 5 e union- s .QP 4 so so 5'- . ve +99 91' 'J g ARMED FORCES mls Friday n 10 'G'-an 15 4' idhxgpvvielgd r.-llowing were members of tt: - . North 1nva,Q 'Q I lm' PWNHN-le of-pu ils lil-mm and bonds, mpg The gms' v - 0 xv' . ef of V al 5 YN!! 95 its C165 RQNKLN' 1880 year who af? no U-'ml 's homeroom 1- ' xs . tal ed Perks team , gh S gt 38 in Fmni will be given .ou iactfxxea we ,cites ' iff" CPA Uv Ot- service or ln son articipation in t 449 -9 C f ,f 1 NCQ onds and nv" 90 -go? X. 1 "' -" 50,08 nl' Uwmz th. at United States Maritime servieomn 1, Xgpt 95359 f' X, 9.24011 Waslllon e ORE--cavity. 0" ' He 5542 Ref' , eff- ew' sr Pls 'Citi CH "-1 h b f' - Fo t 0 JK W Ce Fr You 'Ie 41441.- nve een here two week' ' wh , mee o-fix QNX ,J QU ,for 'mine 5055 Wed kgnze JON it very much although i. Fjfst A A59 Xxafieaywfsedcmo Spar who ". 75. Mm Orme. 4 like what I have beenusei N um ,anim va ow. . 6593, T M lie G Was s"9.ggme"51VdV Sea. what they say 'md cfs., rgxlrlin For f:,rSl apex 'iw eiwqjxxxpts OI' lvbecame ood ojqpefio wit 'em'b9r they Say ao. 'fx Gsgxxlpeof -1Kf5 L -XZ cyxx X94 V vas, Ibis 'QSH8 Q . d F I: lg M fs-'ft 4-'ov eww' 'WP' fecefmw' Unreal. vt? 0 QU! 'S lb 'Qs qlllmp "M-yF7'!vf -eef " The hui1aing,f"i'1pt-o".w 'S' 0 00,-tosuw for 'V W-,assi 9016 ,of '4's,,,p"'m, e 6, ' am. . waives ff fi?-2:.0Qi'0'fPefei"'Kff1'H..V,..S ...T we -fx. rocess ' 9 49,111 ,px Us-VY' Y-A , .t- . ' 90 1,8 , x ooiii, 'iS"'oi,3Qo,.5-7. eseyff,.vk0" a wiv. 0' X rf Vlfepe -vm The 5" m,.,s N9"'mb"w,g1eti f 4L.+.x.4UbQ.,tm we rp. was-P few Q .ff so -Hz... Gf-A 2.f"ff'-.:.r:0:.M Mew we M mio ?i,ffj,.-jysjfn if Dir pq"fgsfgfkf5f, sewing? ci-s,,, kfigti1m,,nnate:x2e3. , wwwmfj . . f H Ehlbe - ' ' 00 V thing you Q 91 yo! ' Geo Inu . the e-f 1.-. .,V- hifglue 5 111 . h we we mow 95 .asf-efbfesfe-fd-'e...f...q.... see so efrwelve iff.. fo ms' v..BoNn BEST TIME- f ,B.,,,ov I1 1n B0 -- I Tll:EIf?l?st!?r: -an series of three inifa' bg 'Q F9110 I ys el-ve , 5 t aces was held X n mrlgrxviizlserctixghrieginning at 3235 6' ahsems ia lot af M 3 0 O! the numefous ,contestants en 41,dX" and egperisweenu U ' o I' Q ,ed the ihfwfvaxnkxng men of bpoaiaahqv 6 come in X In w B 85 0 ' 37' , K yealslhmxax, Johnson. Ely. ,ga "eo pop 'WIQXSE' ep' fmt I H016 A I l orth Carrick, MMP ext F' at ,QP 'Gln Qqt by-T ' A 11-.1v10 mv . M op, PQ Op fe.. I Fran . st Meeting 111-'Fa"sh"Wf -L+ P"e'f52?1:uff- mfif A"m,""Sff-21.00. 5. Fir .. in--S---' v ' , ' parks Lol' 6 I Q5 Ml? me ul Frlnldin Fm-um'rss:n::2t?:: in "A' ' L .Q 0' 'fb ...Mi - 1 fb Ms. asoil . .ie ' ' .' , ' , .ran During 'nf fig in fe-'ref fxxb Seb be JN-rd. The hem infix . I 3 in defeated P .- 'VI "4 Oo is um.. on eww' - . 'V Aifefmg 016-0 'bf -f 'i tfxwfe' October with 9 sc0fe doubly aimious Q' qtiirse IQ, X Garb' the a l ' if ' l Fmnkma exert: :tribe second 3'm"3'::0C6b4q?"04E:Z 14.bv'Ls.'e" fu'1'Qf wtMheVhasAbe""1v:y PAPEIQI R , iw 'idea' A ww -5390 just as wad 4 0012 '46 I' Tho on in-st Svmwnew-I He" Se o'1'lni ORC 'The Swks 'ea T110 Mun 'qwpqqo 0 Qr 'ff Afzq, Q G pond -Memsbapvi-A "dh 'kd N 'W Wxwu bo get fevenlekmsmon on 71,0 too eecoaq. co 6 eq ,V ,9 me KH bers s for .Logical ews B . . 0 de Q w and M or -of' new I acime Nuo! WH op 'qv :GY 'Wrqf "Q 'P' 56 M45 'WW Us In "C Wie PQ-vc ,sfo , , Qs e Q' ' Fonowlvi rg num, bu Uwe, A IW"- eonllitv' 632' 41C-Zio' of 41, ep Q,,'E'741qw'3o Qi' 1 Co 'UW Q Haig reall 'U we 1 Thenrsf QWWU, cf 5' 0 QI, 151,656 wwhu ""11n,1g,'lef,,'-'Ne 'fe , idtnpslfd 9 57,060 'B ,890 - dsbond t, , a. -PU' .Elk ' l1"""""g 'ap img vf"'4,e'5e!f4gs".9 of-Q.. "o"'fce dpwmfwuif Charles: ffm izfqe "sn.,g,,"f11om ba ' 4 .- fildwmwot 4'1" 1n3'. tiltxanij the other tqfftcd 335581: GAYAEQ e GIESSES . Duringxf-h' 154114 BND 6511158 630814 W N 135 '11 JUST 1111 succcfi'-5 pl 155 --- hole ye' D YL 51,111 . absengg of I W 01' WAR BOND RALLY Ana' an in Fnnkun ggainfu art has come rt mgmher inthe col the soaliwi WAN op . ,nm m use be et A war bond rally was held on A eggmu 501108 9 B101 G' Bf'wvWedY19SdaY, Jan. 19. The students Uobes the bm A rvisbfv is tetbm Vh-gbet the t n ' uma S' 99 have as their goal the attainment huwas a Q09 B09 'try in Mft' me sup? ,fn the SU' ireiell and wzin, Bggrfxscof the "Schools-at-War" flag, . :these 014885. qgunday th0 V. C. ASSEMBLY and fourh 901' H. Q ourliws in' the cour . buns! Y-59K A V ite! D515 ' 5' Bw! swf' Thirty-one pupils were sworn umm study g sh! 15511506 Fri-5 sr-ball' Q6 A , Lv ' P Bon from into the Victory Corps durmg the Miss J0b68 when 1 96 W1 . l Fr' 71, - W' ' time asv' 4 1 Ig 0 Q man 1500 V. C. Assembly Tuesday, Jan. 18. 991110 my mai fqwg qekud goin! me? The school has sent a victrola to an Th' units icgzde 82:21-at dl 'if Q. bo, 'GQ Gem, E G1 hospital unit in the Pacific. 'r iinoleum QW' do sketching' .Jia 'feefue '11 ,wmv ' EXAMS NEXT WEEK 1 painting. limi" mfr mmm 7, '71, N Q, U, n 41, Exams for underclassmen and ju- L, .craff-S PWS any 0 in e l' .rg Fd . . fansv . . . are interel"05.---- - 6 9910, -mors Wlll be given next week. Se- S studemxwf Coon M... ussues with of W,-fefsaai 1 Q owl 0 ' .4 aw' ' x . ' bl ae 'EGHVX ,eunfmx , 156 nior exams were held last week ts con 1-M Yeas' .-...-iw, A , - U! . x f"7:f. f nf L 'S l ml, AV' - ' -,H Z- Q' an, - D JIWA ,II X y x XY " A sf Sf L , "fd -L"'.f- W X x rn! 4 fx V -5 x ' f 1 S' :Q ,ff 4. Ffa! ivyw Jef' Qpvx ,, ' Bw if .., f -' I 'Z 1 ' x ,., ":L7fN ,5zTf31?'f?i 41 AV Aff: 'X X ' b ' .X f,-M X , W X J 1 fy' . 5 X X Q ' . Wx X cy 4 fzf If Naligg fx x inf ! EQM Qwx ww f-- , , fl- N' 2-'W 'H ' ' T , XM? WX 3. Un 11 I , f , ,xx f'7hrx ff -1-mx fw ' u" 1 ' I ' M es- ' ,If v. I 5 f f 5' J Ep . Q -' f' si 2: 7 an 1 B Q-' K 1 Z- K l-' M4,,,,?.,-""" , -Qwfyirw , - - -til . 1:15 'Z-if . -Z - Q I , i ' ' C 2 W sg, XX 'Z I 6 ' ff 'y ? f iff! ' ' 4 'Q' ,Q -5: 345 QQ - f 4' wg, f, f?-'gff -- - 'V . Q Ea5!f,jg22EiZ51ff gQ. .. . f Q ,f X N ' Q07 fJLZ-g,Y? -' ' y 7 , X . I -5 , r " 1 ' , 1 N y m.'Q I J 31 X War 9 X f :NUM gpk Mum f ' I I W gf, - 1-'HW if Af ,V "af, N ini vigkxggz '15 , Q 1 1 7 ,KR ,EE . W, .Game Q X Y fl ,ii5f 'A -' X , X 'N' RHS ? iQQPia3fx 4QX 'uw Si 2 f - , 1 f R , t y,Q KX X R ' 1 4 I gf, 2 Y ,fm '-2 ..ff:E:. xx I 5 '11 Z 'w3Q'IvzH" ' ' , NX X " 235' . I ,gt ,- 'M M 1112 Xi!i'iaalQ .- X W"'i:.X , ' UD' X' ' 'v,.xa ."W1f- I X QSQXS I I X ,lf WW' "" L -' cf "fx ' ' .ff f . ? 4 24,1 , ,f :,f1,g,,' ' fl f 1 AIIV 5 X uiqb it Il-I X , 'akgik Eiga if I , w -' may A1 ,- V f rg 'Q' may WA MMM X ' Biatnrp QBI franklin high btbuul 1820-Board of Trustees is appointed, state fund is created for maintenance of Franklin Academy. 1821-Tihree courses of study are offered: the classical, the mathematical, and the English. Sixteen pupils enrolled. , First Principal, -Dr. Francis Hunter, is appointed. ' 1824-Thirty-eight pupils are enrolled. 1826-The Franklin Academy is completed. 1828-School is in session the whole year with a vacation of "a few days at Christ- mas, .and a week or more during harvest." Four different courses are offered, the rtuition fper quarterl ranging from 33.00 to 811.25. 1832--Professor N. C. Brooks, "a gentleman of sterling worth and ability," is ap- pointed principal. 1834--A Sabbath School is held in the Academy. 1835-Two children are instructed free of charge. 184-7-The Female Department of the Franklin Academy is opened. 1849-Franklin Academy is placed under the jurisdiction of the Baltimore County School Commissioners. l 1850-A debating society is organized by the principal. 1868-About 90 pupils are enrolled. 1870-The Trustees deed the Franklin Academy to the Cou-nty Board of School Com- missioners for the purpose of establishing a high school. 1875-New building, able to accommodate 300 pupils, is ready for occupancy. 1878-First class, five in number, graduate from the Reisterstown High School or Franklin Academy. ' 1884-1907-Mr. Z. C. Ebaugh is principal. "The very existence of F. H. S. is due, preeminently, to his efforts." 1887-The Alumni Association is organized. 1897-Franklin Academy becomes officially -Franklin High School. The school has nine grades, the last three being called "High School." 1898-1900-Mr. A. S. Cook, former State Superintendent, is principal while Mr. Ebaugh is County Superintendent. 1905-High School Department takes possession of new building. 1907-1914-Mr. H. H. Murphy is principal. 1907-Domestic Science and Manual Training courses are added to the curriculum. 1908-The First DIAL is published. The Commercial course is added to the curricu- lum. 1909-The Franklin Community Club is organized. 1911-An Athletic Association is formed. A chemical laboratory is installed. l9l4-The new addition of the building is ready for occupancy. 1914-1916-Dr. Samuel M. North, former State Supervisor, is principal. The Tillard Memorial Free Library is removed to quarters in the high school. Public ath- letic work is begun. ' A A 1916-1926-Mr. Addison J. Beane is principal. Centennial program is held. 1920-Total number of graduates since 1878 number 586. 1926-1927-Mr. L. B. Howland is principal. 1927-Mr. Raymond S. Hyson is principal. The Franklin Community Club becomes the Parent-Teacher Association. 1930-Total number of graduates since 1878 number 996. l934-Mr. Reade W. Corr is principal. 1937-Mr. Horace Wheeler is principal. 1944-To-tal number of graduates since 1878 number 2235. 46 Jfirst Qnh Qzcunh Genzratiuns The parents of a number of this year's graduates are also Franklinites. ln some cases, a grandparent attended the Franklin Academy. Those who enjoy the distinction of belonging to the First and Second Generations are: Ralph M. Sipes Grandfather-'Francis Glenn Saffell .,... ,.... C lass Mofther-Alice Saifell ................ .... C lass Step-father-Wallace Christhilf ...... ..... C lass Charlotte R. Pape Mother-Grace Morris ............... ............ C lass Beverly Carrick Grandmother-Emma Gertrude Hunter ........ Ex-member Class Dorothy Stevenson Great aunt-Bessie Stevenson Mars'hall ............ .... C lass Taught at Franklin 1897-1898 Father-George E. Stevenson .................... .... C lass Lucille Yingling Mother-Violet Madeline Repp ..... ..... V ice-president Class Robert L. Croxton Mother-Evelyn Omelia Garrish ..... ........ .... C l ass Dollye E. Armacost Grandmother--Ella Fow'ble Fringer. . . ..... Class Father+Russell Bush Armacost ...... .... C lass Margaret Graefe Father-John Edward Graefe ,... ..... C lass Robert Garber Mother-Hilda Whitcomlb .... ............ C lass Anita Lou Susemihl 'Father-Louis Susemihl .... ..... E x-member Class Mother-Anita Debaugh .... . . . E. Virginia Welsh Father-A. Earl Welsh ..... ,.... Margery Arbauigh Mo'ther+Grace Fox .... Marshall Bleakley Mother-Helen Jones. Gene Palmer Mother-Bessie Uhler. . . Dorothy Ann Welsh Morther-Anna Constantine .,., ..... Father-Philip B. Welsh, Jr.. . . , , . . Margaret F. Dorsey Uncles-Harry E. Dorsey.. Frank L. 'Dorsey ...... Father-Orton -Dorsey ..A. Arthur Garman Mother-Carrie Byerly .... William Andrews Mother-Eva Peltzer ,.,,. 47 ..........Class of of of of of of of of of of of of of of of 1880 1924- 1924 1925 1883 1895 1922 1920 1923 1886 1921 1907 1922 1916 1920 Ex-member Class of 1911 . . . . .Classof 1922 , . . .Class ..........Class Ex-member Class Ex-member Class Class ..........Class ExQmemiber Class . s . .Class of of of of of of of of 1917 1918 1925 1921 1910 1913 1916 1911 ...Class of 1913 the very latest "Dial" ters of interest to old g The Rolling Excerpts from the very first "Dial" that was ever .published up to published: and designed to show sundry mat- NOVV IN PRESS THE MARooN AND Gow EDITION or y THE DIAL. Puausffrn av rug Crass Of A908. has uw we aoox Of me fmvvxufv Hfcff-Srwvm IJ SUFE f0 lN7fRf.Sf All fFfflVl75 OF fflf -SCWOOL lim!! ronfam --'J-' He-lures oflhe scwvw.. M! HUGE Ear-her.: mn' Me classes ' "' Nwnrraug drmw?r9J and Mlrrzsffhy 5a+ arlftles -fe Uma fHJf0l!83 and Me Senior Frvphzg, mt ef- ONLY BY DRDERU-do EARLY wn.L You BE 5uRl or 5EcullN0 A cofv Gave Youn onnzns HERE. 751: socks war BE DELIVERED -f- - ' -GNL Afrfa mf 17m OF Jump reds and young grads and non-grads as well. 1908-In the half mile run Kemp C085 started out with the other runners but he sud- dently darted ahead until he was a dozen yards in advance of the second man. He did not only get there-he stayed there. The spectators went wild, they jumped up and down and shouted at the top of their voices and Mr. Murphy grew fren- zied. Kemp was the only calm one from the F.H.S. on the field and he, with the stride of a machine, crossed the line for a gold medal.-Athletic Meet for Rural High Schools of the State held at Tome Institute, Spring of 1908. 1909-Behind the crowds I saw two ladies walking together with books in their arms, one was carrying a Latin Gram- mar, a Virgil and a Caesar, and by this I recognized through the lines of care which crossed her brow, the quiet com- 'panion of my student days-Emma Hanna.-Class Prophecy-1909. 1910-In March the faculty issued a publication entitled "Franklin Messenger." Its object is to acquaint the patrons with the work the school is trying to do. 1911-The Clee Cludb, as is indicated by its name, was a very happy-go-lucky associa- tion. It was organized during the winter months when the pupils were unable to be outside, and -the only excuse it had for existence was that it seemed necessary to find some outlet for the surplus energy of the students. 1912-The Southeast corner of F. H. S. has witnessed a new department this year. It is in the laboratory that one gets real chemistry. 1913-Number of graduates-1897-1912-227. 1914--Queer errors on examination papers: Benjamin Franklin preserved his life by going to bed early and 'getting up at the same time. . . . 'Phe Civil War was the cause of the north and south, and was fought between the English and the British. 1915-An important innovation at Franklin this year is the Student Activities Board -organized to help in arranging for some of the affairs held in the schoolf 1916-"Tubby" fMrs. Helen Tovell Reesej is one of our hard workers and cer- tainly shows good results. She is our Treasurer and the Editor-in-Chief of THE DIAL. 1917-Jan. 18. Miss Teeple fI'Ielen Teeple '13J gives us our first lesson in singing. 1918-The first school orchestra is organized. The first high school lunch counter is introduced. 1919-Eighty-two graduates 11901-19191 are now or have been in the United States Service and have stars in the School Service Flag. Dedicated to the former students and faculty members of the Franklin High School who have been in the service of their country. 1920-Centennial edition of the DIALS 1820-1920. "It shall be the duty of the Principal Teacher to see that the Scholars sweep over the floors of the Academy every morning so that-the house shall be kept clean and decent."-Rules and Regulations for laboutl 1824. fears 1921-'The track team piled up 101 points in the outdoor meet, thus reaching the highest pedestal that any high school can attain-that of Champion.-P. A. L. Meet at Patterson Park, May 1921. 19224-Champions of Basketball. 1923-Champions of Basketball. The Glee Club is composed entirely of girls. Nov. 1: Miss Tovell fMrs. Helen Tovell 'Reesej arrives to guide us through our nation's progress. 1924'-Agriculture and science clulbs are introduced. October 2: Miss Tovell Qin historyl "Out of 4-7 men, 18 were women." 1925-In a few weeks we had rounded out a fine team fsoccerl 3 in fact, fine enough to be COUNTY CHAMPIONS. 1926-For the second time Franklin won the Baltimore County Soccer Championship. 1927-4First mention -of a school newspaper, The Franklin Crier. Franklin cafeteria established. 1928-First graduating class under principalship of Mr. Raymond S. Hyson fClass of 19171, now 'Superintendent -of Schools, Carroll County, Maryland. 1929-First Boy Scout Troop formed within the school. The Franklin Student Association and Student Council organized. 1930-Hurrah for t-he County Champions! QBasketballJ. 1931-Nov. 21: The new Franklin High School is dedicated. 1932--Faculty favorites: Mrs. -Reese-"Class, I want your undivided attention." Miss Huttenhauer-"Boards or Shakespeare?" Mr. Wheeler--"Five hundred words-'talkingf " 'Miss Parsons-"All right, class, settle down." 1933-"Depression Parties at depression rates" much in vogue as hard times twist our pocket book strings. 1934-First Hello Party recorded. 1935-March 8: The basketball season was brought to a close today by the losing of the first state championship game, with Middletown, by F ranklin. 1936-This year a chapter of Future Farmers of America was established. 1937-There's Something in the Air-deficiency slips given out. The World ls Mine-pupil on the Honor Roll--From Songs and Movies as Applied to Franklinites. 1938-Feb. 4-: First appearance of the Floradora Chorus. 1939-Franklin Dramatic Club and Franklin Forum organized. . 19410-They were very 'cessful and won the Baltimore County High School Cham- pionship for the first time in Franklin's La Crosse history. ' 194-1-Dedicated to the Franklin boys who are enlisted in service for their country. Youth of America, fall into rank! Forward march! The flag floats in the breeze! 'Phe Spirit of 1941 marches on! 194-2-Dedicated to those who died at Pearl Harbor. ' 'Take up our quarrel with the foe: To you from failing hands we throw y The torchg be yours to hold it highg ' If ye break faith with us who die Q W e shall not sleep. 194-3-Dedicated To the Franklin boys who are somewhere out there fighting .... Masonite placed over doors and windowsg incendiary teams and guard squads forrnedg first aid stabtions establishedg refuges selected.--A Calendar of World War Il, recorded in 1943 edition of the DIAL. 49 when Ulibep were Stunt Qirl Grahuatzs Mrs. Reese, Miss Gray, Miss Hanna, Miss Huttenhauer, Mrs. LaMotte, Miss Frantz, Miss Jones, Miss Wfheeler, Miss Bucher, Mrs. Callahan, are all Franklin graduates. Mrs. Goodwin attended Franklin. These pictures were taken during their high-school years. How many can you now identify? sh yr C -l .!.. R 50 Break Moon 1115132 Eaters This is a list of the Franklin alumni who at one turned to teach at their Alma Mater. The names and the dates are as cor- rect as our limited facilities of research have allowed. We ask you to pardon any omissions or discrepancies. time or another re- Class of Taught in Franklin Lena Stansiield .......................... 1893 1897-1911 Bessie Stevenson Q'Mrs. Samuel Marshallj . . . 1894- 1897-1898 Adda L. Trump ........................ 1895 1930-1938 Lutie Berryman .........,.............. 1896 1918-1919 Gertrude M. Michael . . . . . 1897 1901-1917 Jessie M. Ebaugh .... .. 1898 1905-1919 Vice-principal Sue Clary Hall . . . . . 1898 1907-1911 Elsie Hanna ...... ............... . . 1899 1919-1928 ' Erma Grace Deal ....................... 1900 1907-1918 M-ary Lucy Cotiell fMrs. Frank S. Rowe, .... 1900 1907-1911 Etha Marie Frantz ....................... 1901 1907- Ellen H. Gray ........ ........ ...... 1 9 02 1926- Elizabeth M. Reese .........,............ 1904- 1910-1914 Minnie B. Ebaugh ...................... 1905 1917-1918 Louise Bland Goodwin attendedg became first -Elementary School vice-principal ...... 1918- L. Aileen McKenney .............. 7 . . . . 1907 1911-1918 Emma K. Hanna ....................... 1909 1911- Etta I. Marshall lMrs. August Gompfl ...... 1909 1912-1919 A. Marguerite Zouck ................ ., 1910 1916-1923 Vice-principalg principal Myrtle S. Eckhardt ................. .. 1911 1916-1922 Ada E. Zouck fMrs. Edward Germanj ....... 1911 1917-1923 Mollie F. Saffell QMrs. Charles Eylerj ..... 1911 1917-1936 ' Vice-principal Helen Teeple fMrs. John Fassittj ......... 1913 1916-1917 Pauline Smith fMrs. Frank Andrewsl ...... 1913 . 1917-1922 Helen A. T-ovell .................... ,. 1916 1923- fMrs. Clement M. Reesel Vice-principal Raymond S. -Hyson ......,.... .. 1917 1927-1934- ' Principal Helen G. Huttenhauer ................ . . 1919 1927- Mildred Jones .......................... 1921 1925- Anna Mallonee fMrs. Charles Griliithj ...... 1922 1927-1928 Ruth A. Wlhitney QMrs. Wightman Seaboldj 1922 1931-1935 Esther Shipley QMrs. Thomas Callahanj 1923 1928- Alice Hull fMrs. Glyndon Eckhardtj ...... 1923 194-1-194-2 Margaret Grimes fMrs. William H. Waeschel 1924- 1928-1934 Leone Armacost fMrs. Leone A. LaMottej . . 1924 1930- Alice B. Saffell fMrs. Wallace Christhilfl . . . 1924- 1933-1935 Addie Wlieeler ......................... 1928 . 1936- Eleanor Bruehl fMrs. Walter Turnbaughj . . . 1931 1934-1938 Mary Bucher ........................... 1932 1936- We were able to find the date of graduation of these alumni listed be- low, and although we know they taught in Franklin, we cannot find records showing the exact date of their service. Miss Nellie Chick Miss Etha Berryman fMrs. M. S. Poulsonj ..,... 1885 fMrs. Howard Russelll .... '1891 Miss Nellie Marriott Miss Harriett Ebaugh ........ 1894- CMrs. Jason E. Croutl ..... 1885 Mrs. Lucynda Bankard Creet. . 1897 Miss Bessie Davis ..... ' 1886 51 . ' W- 1 .f N fe 2ff fw f."' C . F If I QQ!! f 'y' -SN " "' t 9 - 'P - x X ill IW- Tr 1111 in fig-,hm x Y? X fBFig d'li C fa ll a' EEA ll' -7 " 1 ' ' 51-1 1, 1 ' 1, lx - wi-Egan' 3, - , w, 'Il X j u as 93 ix x Q ' 'su V! W .ffl-llltitliltj X4 If ax W fu 'V fu X " ' , l Q- ' j, fi f, ,Jim ' jg, X ' , 11 that f ,, fe 2 ,A j L H.. AL-H Zh , K 550 ' We l I if it A if" im:i"Qf!5'f: fi, J ' If 5 as - tvs .s 1 9 new - 'ef ar' 1 " f s f ff 1 1. A X gy Yr A f A f ffm! it -is N ll W!E16p9NQaN -- 5 ,K - ' ,Tig-:H g i :Q il 'rl--2'li' ., ,lux when Eagles Blum Jfur Ear Established only eight years after the close of the War of 1812, Franklin for five times has seen the clouds of war rise and darken into storm. The Mexican War in 1848 left hexgpractically untouched as the fighting was done by the regular United States Army. School reports of these years include such interesting items as "shut- ters newly painted," a meeting "held at Mr. F orney's at candlelight-for the purpose .of considering the innovation of a female teacheressf' The interests of the school were undisturbed by border warfare. The Civil War, on the other hand, greatly disorganized the Franklin Academy. Principals changed often 'and the quality of the instruction degenerated. Corporal punishment, fights between principal and big boys fmen pupils between 23 and 25 years of agej were common. The recklessness and bitterness of strife made their w-ay into the school. The Spanish American War had little or no eH'ect on Franklin. Themes were written on "Remember the Maine" and "In Havana Harbor Far Away." Pupils sang "Just As The Sun Went Down" and "Goodbye, Dolly Gray," but few of them knew personally a soldier in the army. World War I played a vital part in the lives of the Franklin students. Thrift stamps were sold in school, bond rallies were held at night, Memorial trees were planted for the four boys who lost their lives. Several boys left school to join the forces. Teachers resigned to go into industry. And what to say of World War II? Air-raid drills and refugesg first aid coursesg halls darkened by protecting masoniteg boys answering the call for service as the call comesg letters from overseasg "War" courses and curriculum changesg "rationing" holidaysg bond rallies, stamp sales. Though far removed from the actual theatres of war, war is interwoven with 'our lives. It is a part of our daily living. laurel wreaths Our records .show that these graduates have obtained a rank above lieutenancy in service. We 'will appreciate any corrections and additions. Captain George S. Baker, M.C. Class of 1921 Colonel Eli Elmer Bennett retired from active service, October, 194-3 Class of 1902 Major I. H. Ferdinand Hahn Class of 1934- Major Nicholas Dorsey Norris Harvey Class of 1932 Captain John W. Bowen Class of 1934 Colonel Lee AD. Davis Class of 1903 Colonel Franklin G. Ebaugh,4M.C. Class of 1911 Lieutenant-Colonel William S. 3 Humphries Class of 1932 Major Charles I. Kratz, Jr. Class of 1935 Major Somerset R. Waters, J r. ' , Class of 1930 I fr! ! -:.xx xf ff-a5r. .-,. .-,. 1 . I , , :gy , , ' Af' X 1-'-sr:+-Q-1 . -'-' -1'. . M ' , fra- J. ' , gjmw ,'-A K K .M if if -N , .-.? 'Ja ,-".1- .- s " ' f - we - ee 9 - -as 1 - fef A x 9 f r - 'ff' 5317 'Z 11" ' . XG' I 7' - l T112 "I .X vp 1 1 'V xi NV tl ,Nts , :-- " Q ix ' ' xl ,jx lk ' I I' ? ' X -fmt mr, Hi ,ff :ff sts, e-. f ff 1 ff V 2' f ' 6.2 me 2 7 ' T 1 f .QC if f. A 1. .. ,, ,fe ' if it X " ' Wy!! .- -1,143'Q-'V X f eu.-ie' 1-, if A .ff 1. f, 1' 1 CITED FOR BRAVERY WILLIAM G. LENTZNER, CLASS or 1938 SHELDON S. OWINGS, CLASS or 1931 , . .. . The 1n1t1at1ve, courage and devotion to duty displayed by Private Lentz- ner reflect great credit upon himself and the command and are deserving the highest praise." Cited fort "meritorious achievement in antifsubmarine patrol-service that reflects highest credit to the mili- tary forces of the United States." Sleepe after toyle, port after stormie seas, Ease after warre., . . . . -SPENSER EDGAR P. BELT-Class of 1931 He died while on duty in the South Pacific, November 1, 1942. JOHN A. CORBETT-Class of 1939 1 ' He has not been heard, of since Bataan. Upon his enlistment, John asked to be sent to the most dangerous area. A. PARK-ER SMALL-Class of 1929 He was reported missing in action in the European war theatre, December 21, 1943. Ye that have faith to look with fearless eyes Beyond the tragedy of a world at strife, And trust that out of night and death shall rise The dawn of ampler lifeg Rejoice, whatever anguish rend your heart, That God has given you for a priceless dower, To live in these great times and have your part In F reedom's crowning hourg That you may tell your sons who see the light High in the heavens-their heritage to take- "I saw the powers of Darkness put to flight, I saw the Morning break." -Sm OW1-:N SHAMAN Jfnutprints Gu Mba Sanus QBf1Eime O., Eugene Weller Fairfax Sandstreet Frank H. Zouck John Koons Guy Grofi' Stella E. Brown -B.S., M.A. J. Bernard Wells Abdel 'R. Wentz Ph.'D., D.D. Mary 0. Ebaugh A.B., A.M., Ed.M. Ernest E. Wooden J . Irving Tracey Ph.-D. Eli Elmer Bennett B. Olive Cole Phar.D., LL.B. Lee D. Davis Mary Kemp L. Guy Rohrbaugh B.D., Ph.D. M. Lucetta Sisk B.S., M.A. 1878 1879 1882 1889 1891 1895 1895 1900 1901 1901 1901 1902 1902 1903 1903 1903 1904 Chairman States Roads Commission of Maryland, 1912- 1925. 'Delegate at large and chairman of the Maryland Delegation to Republican National Convention 1916, 1924, 1936. United States Senator from Maryland'1921- 1927. Chairman of Maryland Public Service Commis- sion, 1935. Former Vice-President of Western Maryland Railroad. Contributed 85,000 toward the erection of the new high school building in 1905. A hall in the building was named for him. President of rReisterstown Savings Bank. First assistant Postmaster General of the United States in 1920. 1 Served in the State Legislature and Senate of the State of Washington for sixteen consecutive years. Active member of Spanish. American War Veterans. Director of Rural Practice State Teachers' College, Tow- son, Maryland. State's Attorney, Baltimore, Maryland. President of the Lutheran Theological Seminary, Gettys- burg, Pennsylvania. I ' Principal of Catonsville High School, Baltimore County, Maryland 1917-1926. Professor of Education at West- ern Maryland College, Westminister, Maryland, 1926- 194-2. Member of Board of Education of Baltimore County, Maryland. Professor of Mathematics, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut. Colonel United States Army, fretired 194-3J.- Being sent on war missions under State Department 1944- Associate Professor of Economics and Pharmaceutical Law, University of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland. West Point Graduate Class of 1909. World War I, served in Alaska and over seas. World War II, Colonel, United States Army. Deputy Commander, Port of Em- barkation, San Francisco, California. Supervisor - of Elementary Schools, Prince Ceorge's County, Maryland. ' Professor of Philosophy and Religious Education and Dean of Freshman, Dickinson College, Carlisle, Penn- sylvania. Principal High School at Randallstown, Baltimore County, Maryland, 1919-1926. Assistant Superintendent of Schools in Charge of Curriculum and Instruction, Baltimore County, Maryland, 1927-- 1907 Edward Graefe Th.D., .D.D. Charles A. Waters 1907 M.D. William B. Kemp IQJ8 P-h.D. Louis Walter Gracie 1909 A. Marguerite Zouck 1910 A.B., A.M. Franklin G. Ehaugh 1911 M.D. Myrtle Eclehardt 1911 B.S., M.A. Michael Paul Smith 1914- Raymond S. Hyson 1917 B.S. , Kent Bellows 1922 1926 B.E. . 1932 Milson Raver Wm. S. Humphries B.S. Dean Lutheran Theological College, Gunter India, 1934-1937. Pastor Messiah Lutheran Church, Instruc- tor, Lutheran Deaconess Home, Baltimore, Maryland. Graduate University of Maryland Medical School. Roentgenologist, on staff of Hopkins Hospital, Union Memorial Hospital, Woman's Hospital, Sheppard Pratt Hospital, Baltimore, Maryland. Director of Agricultural Experiment Station, Professor of Genetics and Agronomy, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland. President of Promona Products Co., Atlanta, Georgia. Supervisor of Modern Languages, Secondary Schools, Vice-Principal Eastern High School, Baltimore, Mary- land. Director of Colorado Psychopathic Hospital, -Professor of Psychiatry, University of Colorado, Denver, Colorado lon leave of ahsencel. Colonel, Medical Corps, Neuro- psychiatric Consultant, Eighth Service Command. Teacher in elementary schools of Baltimore County, Maryland, 1913-1922. Supervisor of Elementary Grades, Carroll County, Maryland, 1927-1933. 'Supervisor of Elementary Grades, Allegany County, Maryland, 1933- 1938. Supervisor of Elementary Grades, Baltimore County, Maryland, 1938-- Practicing Attorney, Counsel to Board of County Com- missioners. Chairman Democratic State Central Com- mittee, Baltimore County, Maryland, 'Member of Rose- wood Board of Managers, Govern-or Appeal Agent for Reisterstown Draft- Board, Executive Committee of Baltimore County Bar Association. Principal Franklin High Sch-ool, Reisterstown, Maryland, 1927-1934-. Superintendent of Schools, Talbot County, Maryland, 1934-1936. Superintendent of Schools, Car- roll County, Maryland, 1936-- Teacher's Certificate' in Piano, Peabody Conservatory of Mu-sic, 1927. Studied Piano with Alexander Sklarevski and Madame Olga Safmaroll' Stokowski. Associated with Madame Olga Samaroff Stokowski in the laym-an's music courses. Member of the faculty, Western Maryland College in 194-2-194-3. Radio and concert work. Director of Public Relations and Instructor in Geology, Western Maryland College, Westminster, Maryland. B.S. Western Maryland College, 1936. 'Received ap- pointment as Second Lieutenant, United States Army, under Thomasson Act, 1937. Foreign Service Republic of Panama, 1939-19411. Stalf and General Command School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, 194-2-1943. Lieu- tenant-Colonel, Army of United States, 1942. NOTE: W e do not profess that this list is complete, for it has been dijicult to gather our information. W e have, perhaps, missed some gradu- ates whose achievements are just as great as the achievements of those we have included. I f we have done so, we are sorry. Whether the time be 1844- or 1944, we have not lost our zest for 1. Catherine Korman 2. Lucille Naylor 3. Dollye Armacost 4. Ida Mae Gill 5. Ralph Sipes 6. 'Ruby Kempx 7. 'Mary Margaret Kurtz 8. James Warner 9. Billy Rothe 10. Mary Heintzman 11. Douglas Sullivan 12. Arthur Bosley 13. Ethel Mosner 14. Billy Andrews . W..- Martha Louise Tovell Aged five years ...Q L - ,. W.:-, he 1 Uver thirty boys and girls of the graduating class have been classmates ever since they entered the .first grade of Franklin back in 1933. Above you will see how they looked in 1933. fWe have numbered the ones in the graduating class and listed their namesj Then examine the smaller pictures and see the changes eleven years of toil have wrought! The Irving Literary Society, 1901 fFind Miss Gray and Miss Frantzj .W rv., lim. ,519 ' Mr. . J.. igfgfsj? 'H IH? 5 J Q X .5 ' 4 I Bi 'J 5 5? A il ai N Wes vs v n .an IIIIA X Qxf r 'Q' 1 Q1 IIIIIIISII L url, 6. .::::::::..,..:l:.:r as K' wwsffe A llllll f bf 5 A . mBfiJ if-,L-1 E in A ' J ik v - -F .. . 3 s f. ,g f s A Y, 21521.11 mt '. ,. .5 A , 4 . .,- V VV ' Him ' V If ,Z - -+224 'Q ,pvhu ' . - --ine. , J - " z, wail by ff Q ' f -- fr' is- xi 2.52 . . .-.- .A ,.. , X .u. Q Q Q .- i - ., , X- -..--.V s ,s . r. ----- , - . -. as 1 ' . . ' t h ' ' ' " fs, Y - H ' s J- FN in-Ze? ' X 'r L 'EVER We F-ns 2 i i 1 ' 'K AL 7 F?1'Jf ' ' i " ' H --A s li t 723' 1 rl uns- -. - . f 4 .4 A, 'Q F e ' ln... T -A -A . 9 Z nv J ILJLLH- -Ii -... ga f.'1- RL '77 '- 'Elie "' 1 -F ' M I ' .' -wg - -' P-M -,,- .- L r , -sf' f' ,L t . A N ll If .J in in i- li 'T' -wir " "' 'F' 3 - A A I ' , J JW?- : 'f-eg,,.3.sn4a : at l ' : 14' : I - - LE . Miss Ellen Abbott Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Abbott Miss Shirley Abbott Frank C. Adams Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Adams, Jr. Miss Hellen Marie Alban Mr. and Mrs. William T. Alban Mr. and Mrs. Roy Allen Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allender Mr. and Mrs. Walter Allender Miss Carol Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. Andrews Mr. and Mrs. J. Lee Andrews Mr. Walter Reed Andrews Mr. William Andrews Miss Dollye E. Armacost Miss Ida Mae Armacost t Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Armacost Mr. Raymond F. Armacost, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Armacost, Sr. Miss Violet L. Armacost Mr. Mr. Pvt. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Barnett Mr. George A. Bandiere Gus Bandiere and Mrs. George R. Bange, Jr. Harry W. Barnes James N. Barnes' and Mrs. Howard Barnhart Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Barstow Mrs. L. Virginia Bartgis Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Bartholow Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bartholomaeus Ml'- Mrs. James Bartlett Ml' Sgt. Earl S. Baseman and Mrs. Grant A. Baseman John Francis Peter Baseman Rose R. Baseman Miss Hazel G. Basler Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Basler Mr. and Mrs. Harry Batchelor Vernon Baublitz . Ralph C. Beach Mr. Robert Beach Mr. and Mrs. N. Beaver Mr. G. Gordon Beck and Mrs. Lawrence S. Belt and Mrs. Charles E. Belt Edward Belt Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mrs. Cpl Mr. Mr. Mrs. Miss Hiilda Belt Chaplain and Mrs. John H. Belt M1'. Theodore Beltz Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Benedict Mr. and Mrs. Carroll L. Benson Mr. Richard T. Bentley, III Miss Shirley A. Berkemeier Mr. Duane Berry Mr. Arthur H. Berryman, U.S.N. Mrs. Clarence Berryman Mr. H. Newton Berryman Mrs. Helen Berryman Miss Jeanne Berryman Miss Pat Berryman Mr. William D. Berryman Mrs. Rosa Beveridge Mrs. Lydia S. Blaylock Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bleakley Miss Gertrude V. Bleakley Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Boblitz Capt. and Mrs. B. Bogen Mr. and Mrs. Paul Boller Mr. and' Mrs. D. Howard Bollinger Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bollinger Mr. Eugene D. Bond Mrs. Gladys S. Bond Pvt. Richard Root Bond Mr. Garland Born, Jr. Mrs. Arthur A. Bosley Miss Betty Bosley Sgt. Garland A. Bosley P AfC.Garrett L. Bosley Mrs. John Bosley Mr. Denton Bowersox Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bowen Mr. Vernon D. Bowman Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bransiield Mr. Paul Brose Miss Alma G. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown Mr. and Mrs. Curtis H. ,Brown Mr. Curtis H. Brown, Jr. Mr. Herbert T. Brown and Mrs. Herbert J. Brown . and Mrs. John G. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brown Mr. and Mrs. Lester W. Brown Miss Myrtle I. Brown Rev. and Mrs. Raymond Hunter Brown Mr. Vernon Brown Mr., and Mrs. William D. Brown Mrs. Clifton M. Brubaker Mrs. Lawrence Brubaker Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Bucci Miss Mary E. Bucher Mr. and Mrs. William T. Bucher Miss Eleanor Buckingham Mr. Thomas W. Buchman Mr. and Mrs. Basil Buehler Miss Catherine Buell . Mr. and Mrs. Edgar A. Buell Mr. Thomas W. Bund Mr. Frank A. Burkholder Miss Jane Burnham . Mr. and Mrs. John Burnham Mr. John Burnham, Jr. Mrs. Clarence Burton Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Bushmiller Mr. John J. Butler Mrs. G. Byerly 5 -L S is ks Illllllllllu H fill W Miss Rozellah Byrd Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Callahan Mr. Carroll E. Caltrider Mrs. Howard E. Caltrider Mrs. Maud M. Caltrider Mr. A. Russell Caltrider Mr. C. C. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Douglas P. Campbell Dr. D. D. Caples Mr. and Mrs. V. T. Caples, Sr. Miss Mary Carney Mr. C. H. Carpenter Mr. Robert E. Carpenter Mr. George L. Carr Mr. Robert G. Carr Mr. W. Walter Carr Mr. and Mrs. William G. Carr Miss Violet L. Carr Mr. Charles F. Cartzendafner Mr. William D. Cartzendafner Miss Lola D. Cartzendafner Mr. George Caughy Mrs. Albert Cautice Mrs. Mildred Cayhill Mr. Minor Cecil Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Chaney, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Chaney Mr. and Mrs. J. Arthur Chaney Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Christhilf Mr. and Mrs. Miss Isabelle Mr. and Mrs. Miss Judy Coal-e Mr . and 'Mrs. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. John O. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. E. Wallace Christhilf Christhilf J. Raymond Clark Byron G. Coblentz Charles D. Cockey Douglas S. Cockey Cockey L. E. Cole Randall Cole , George M. Coleman Rozell Cook Miss Lena Coombs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Joseph D. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Miss Frances Mr. James D. William A. Cooper Cornell J. W. Cornwell William Corroum Cox Cox Mr. T. l. Cox Mr. T. Newell Cox Mrs. T. N. Cox Miss Doris Crame Mr. and Mrs. William J. Crame Miss Margaret Crawford Mr. Morgan D. Crocker ' l Mr. Morgan L. Crocker Mrs. William P. Croghan Miss Bessie M. Cronhardt Miss Henrietta Cronhardt Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Cronhardt X and Mrs. A. C. Dirzuweit Mrs. Gertrude Crooks Mr. and Mrs. John Crooks Miss Dorothy Cross Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Croxton Mr. Robert Croxton Mr. Guy L. Cullison Mr. H. Alvin Cullison Lt. Mr. John G. Cunningham, Sr. Miss Mary L. Cunningham Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Dagon Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Dailey Mr. and Mrs. Norville Davidson Mrs. Ann E. Davis Mrs. F. L. Davis Mr. Frank L. Davis Miss Shirley Jean Davis Mr. and Mrs. William A. Davis, Adam DeBaugh Charles W. DeBaugh and Mrs. J. H. DeBaugh Lucy DeVese and Mrs. P. F. Cullison Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Milton DeVilbiss Mr. Mr. William T. Diven Mrs. C. W. Doenges Miss Gertrude Doorley Miss Dorothy E. Dorsey Mr. and Mrs. J. Orton Dorsey Miss Margaret F. Dorsey Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Earcy S. Fox Mrs. Harry E. Fox Miss Helen Frank Miss Marguerite Frank Mr. Jacob Frederick, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Freeman Mr. and Mrs. Charles Freeman Miss Norma French Mrs. John Fringer, Sr. Miss Eleanor E. Fritts Mr. and Mrs. George W. Fritz Mr. and Mrs. Norman Fritz Mr. -0. M. Fromm Mr. Charles R. Frost Mr. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Elton N. Fuller Laura Fuller John A. Fuss Miss Sarah Jean Fuss Mr. John W. Gantz Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Garber Miss Hilda Garber Mr. Louis J. Gardner Mrs. F. S. Garman Mr. A. C. Garner Mr. and Mrs. Paul Garrett Mr. and Mrs. Lewis E. Garrish Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Gayo Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Geist Miss Helen L. Geist Mr. and Mrs. William C. Geist Lt. and Mrs. George Cockran Doub Sgt. and Mrs. Edward C. GibneYi Jr. Mrs. T. H. Draper Miss Regina Dryden Mr. and Mrs. William Duer Miss Daphne Duncan Miss Bemice A. Dykirs Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Eberhart Miss Elsie Eccles Mr. and Mrs. George Eccles Mr. George Eccles Mr. und Mrs. Herbert Eccles Mr. and Mrs. John Eccles Miss Susan Jean Eccles Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eccles Miss Furner Eckenrode Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Eckhardt Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Eckhardt Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Edwards Mr. and Mrs. Clifton S. Ehlers Mr. Charles Ely Mr. and Mrs. John J. Ely Mr. Donald Ensor Mr. Donald G. Ensor Mr. and Mrs. C. Raymond Ensor Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Gibson Mrs. A. H. Gilipin Miss Audrey Gill Miss Betty Jane Gill Mr. and Mrs. Ross Gill Mr. and Mrs. Vemon W. Gill Pvt. Vemon Gill, U.S:M.'C. Miss Esther Glover Mr. and Mrs. Gerry Gobrecht Miss Gladys G. Gooch Miss Maxine Gooch Mr. T. Dudley Gooch, Jr. Mr. Blake Gore Mr. and Mrs. Earle Gore Miss Winifred Gore Mrs. Gertrude MarshalllGorsuch Mr. Ralph O. Gosnell Russell E. Gosnell Pic. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gosnell Mr. and Mrs. C. Gould Edward Graefe. Sr. Mrs. Rev. and Mrs. John E. Graefe Pvt. Robert E. Greaser Pvt. Rodger L. Ensor, U.S.A.A.C.Miss Alma M. Green Miss Priscilla Entwistle Mr. Howard Espey Mr. A. A. Essig Mr. George H. Evans, A.R.M. 3fC Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Fadely Mr. Marion Fair Mr. and Mrs. George W. Fanshaw Mr. John Fell Miss Dorothy Fiedler Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fisher Mr. and Mrs. Roland Fisher Mr. E. W. Flaharty Mrs. James F. Floyd Mr. Maurice Flynn Mrs. George F. Foote Mr'. and Mrs. Charles A. Forbes Mrs. M. Ford Capt. and Mrs. A. W. Fowble Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Fowble, Jr. Miss Florence Fowble Mrs. Lenore B. Fovlble Miss Mamie Fowler Miss Beverly May Green and Mrs. C. Myers Green and Mrs. C. Edwin Green and Mrs. Charles J. Green Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Green Linwood Greenwalt and Mrs. H. 0. Grimes Kenneth F. Grimm, SK2C, U.S.N. Mrs. Mr'. Mr. Mr. Mr. Sr. Regina Grimm Mr. Olin Grimes Mr. Paul R. Grimes Mr. and Mrs. Paul Grimes Miss Aileen Grothe Mr. Edward C. Grothe Mr. Charles E. Grove Rev. and Mrs. Lavely D. Gruber Mrs. W. C. Hoadley Mr. and Mrs. Irvin H. Hahn Miss Major and Mrs. I. H. Ferdinand Hahn Major General and Mrs. W. H. Haislip Miss Dorothy Hall Mrs. William I-liampt Mr. Stanley J. Hanna Miss A. Marie Hardesty Mr. Billy Harmon S 2fC Miss Dorothy M. Harmon Mr. Gene Harmon P. R. 3fC Mr. M, R. Harmon Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Harmon Mr. and Mrs. William Harmon Mr. and Mrs. Walter Harris Rev. E. T. Harrison Miss Florence A. Harrison Mrs. Hall Harrison Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Harrison Mrs. H. L. Harvey Mr. T. Donald Harvey Mrs. Emma F. Hayward Mr. John R. Haut Miss Alice E. Healy Miss Eleanor E. Healy Miss Martha Healy Mr. Robert J. Healy Mr. Earl Hein Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heintzman Mr. and Mrs. Christian Heintzman Mi Mary Elizabeth Heintzman ss Miss Evelyn Heintzman Miss Nancy Heintzman Mr. and Mrs. Irvin L. Heintzman Mrs. Alma Heise Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Henrichs Mr. William Herman Miss Virginia Hein Mr. Eli E. Hewitt, U. S. N. Miss Helen E. Hewes Mr and Mrs William Hickmon Mr. Leon Hiers Miss Eva L. High Miss Emma Jo Hill Mr. Lawrence E. Hiner, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. H. Hinkhaus Cpl. Ralph R. Hipple - Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Hipsley Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hitchcock Miss Betty Jane Hoi! Mr. and Mrs. Guilford E. Hoff and Mrs. Lawrence Grimm, Jr. and Mrs. Lawrence H. Grimm, Cpl. Herbert Hoil Mr s Mr. Mr. Charles T. Hoffman and Mrs. Dennis Hoffman and Mrs. Walter Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. Edgar W. Hofmeister Mr. and Mrs. G. Garolo Hollenbaugh Mr. Albert M. Holt Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hooper Miss Peggy Hooper Miss Audrey Hoover Miss Mary K. Hoover Mr. Miss Etta Z. Wade H. Hoover Horner and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Honch, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Houseman Mr. Richard S. Hubbard Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hudgins Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hudgins Mr. Robert W. Hudgins, U.S.N. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Hughes and Mrs. Jacob B. Hunt John Hunt William C. Hunt Charles L. Husey Miss Sally Isennock Cpl. Francis A. Isennock, U.S.M.A.C. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Isennock Mr. and Mrs. John A. Janusch Mrs. Albert C. Jones Miss Floris Jones Mr. Herman Jones Miss Sallie E. Jones Miss Mildred Jones Miss Eleanor"F. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Gover L. Johnson Miss Sue Johnson Miss Doris L. Kagle Miss Edith G. Kagle and Mrs. J. Raymond Kagle Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kahl Morris R. Kahl Mr. and Mrs. and'Mrs. Leroy Kane Mr. Lt. Mr. III 4 and Mrs. Harry Kay Miss G. E. Kemp Miss H. Kemp Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kemp Miss Ruby M. Kemp Vernon L. Kemp Charles Irvin Kellough Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Charles Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kidd Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Kilbourne Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D. King Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Miss Margaret Klein Mr. Philip Knatz Mr. and Mrs. R. Steuart Knatz Mrs. Frank W. Knobeloch Pvt. J. Richard Knott Mr. and Mrs. Albert Knott Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Knorr Miss Dorothy V. Koenig Mr. and Mrs. Fred Koenig Mr. and Mrs. I-ll. Paul Koenig and Mrs. Leonard D. Kinsey Walter Kirk Charles A. Klein Jerry Klein Mr. and Mrs. Fred Korman, Sr. Miss Kate Korman Miss Margaret Korman Miss Mildred Korman Miss Maxine Fowhle Krajovic Mr. and Mrs. Roy K. Krause Mr. and Mrs. William Krysiak Miss Anne Kurtz M1'. John C. Kurtz, Jr. M1'. and Mrs. John C. Kurtz Miss Mary Margaret Kurtz Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Kuser Mr. Earl R. Kuser Mr. E. Rutherford Kuser Miss Jeannette Kuser Mrs. Leone A. LaMotte Mr. L. L. Lancaster Dr. and Mrs. Walter S. Landou Miss Madaline Lanham Mr. Mr. Dr. and Mrs. Irvin M. Lau . and Mrs. John H. Lau, Sr. '. and Mrs. Lawsons Mrs. Ethel A .Lawson Mr. Harvey F. Lawson, 'Jr. Miss Rosa Lawson Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Layton M1'. Ravmond P. Leaf Mr. Benjamin Leibowitz Miss Madeline Lenihan and Mrs. George F. Larkins Harry C. Larrimore, Jr. Mr M1 and Mrs. Dennis Kavanaugh, Mr. Joseph A. Leonard Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Leppo Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Lessner Mr. and Mrs. Miss Ann M. H. W. Lewis Lieb Miss Edith K. Lieb Al Lieb Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Linker Mrs. Maude Lippy Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Loane Mrs. Mary A. Lockard Mr. and Mrs. Miles Long Mr. Norman Long Mrs. Olive B. Long Mr. Roydon Long, Jr. Mr. Carroll L. Lowe Pfc. Elmer Gill Lowe, U.S.M.C. Mrs. Florence Lowe Mr. Lilbern Lowe Mrs. Margaret F. Lowe Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Love Mr. Burley S. Luckett Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Luckett Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Luckett Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. W. W. Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Luers, Jr. Charles Lutz and Mrs. W. R. MacCallum and Mrs. Leon W. Macdonald MacDonald C. E. Macke Miss Helen Mallonee Mr. J. E. Mallonee Mr. Robert E. Mallonee Mr. T. Sewell Mallonee, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. T. Sewell Mal- lonee, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Gustav J. Malstrom Miss Agnes Morris Mr. Wilbur S. Morris Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Moser Miss Lillian Moser Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Mosner Mrs. Florence Mosner Miss Marguerite Mueller Miss Ruth Mummaugh Mr. Vernon H. Mummert Mr. Albert R. Murray Harry D. Murray Ann Myers Ernest B. Myers Mr. and Mrs. Miss Dolores Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. George Myers Mr. and Mrs. James E. Myers Mrs. Jesse A. Myers Mr. and, Mrs. R. J. Nagel Miss Dorothy Naylor Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Naylor Mr. Charles Fletcher New Mrs. H. R. Nicholson Mr. and Mrs. C. Ralph Nicodemus Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Niggel Mr. and Mrs. Wesly V. Oates Mr. .Iolm T. O'Brien Richard O'Connor Miss Barbara Oler Mr. Mrs. and Mrs. Harry C. Osborn Mr. Kriete Osborn Mr. George Oursler, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Overturf C. Nelson Owings, Jr. M1'. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Owings Miss Dottye Owings Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Owings Mr. and Mrs. William F. Owings Dr. and Mrs. Charles L. Page Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Manger, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Palmer Mr. and Mrs. Mason Marquis Miss Eva V. Palmer Mrs. Bessie Marshall Miss Gene A. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Marshall Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Marshall Mr. Bill Pape Mr. and Mrs. David P. Martin Mr. and Mrs. William W. Pape Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Martin Sgt. and Mrs. Donald E. Pearce Mr. and Mrs. Milton I. Martin Mrs. George C. Pearce Mr. and Mrs. Paul Martin Miss Jean S. Pearce Mr. and Mrs. William A. Martin Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Pearce Mrs. Dorothy Masimore Mr. Charles Peltzer Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mattson Mr. J. Howard Peltzer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Mayer Mr. and Mrs. Odell Peltzer Mr. Joseph H. McAvoy Mr. and Mrs. William Peltzer Mr. and Mrs. Miles W. McBurney Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peregoy Miss Margaret McComas Mrs. Thomas Pierce Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. McCoy, Jr. Mr. Marvin Poe Mr. Joseph Miss Virginia O'C. McCusker, Jr. McElhattan Mr. and Mrs. A. L. McGuire Miss Bettye McGuire Mr. Leon Meekins Mr. and Mrs. Capt. Edgar Norman L. Meekins W. Meese Mr. Norman W. Meese Mrs. George Mentzer Mr. Thomas Poe Mrs. Thomas E. Poe Mr. G. Oliver Price Mr. and Mrs. John F. Price U. S. S. Pringle 477 Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Purdum Mr. James T. Rafferty Misses Bertha and Mary Randall Mrs. Bertha E. Randall Mr. Carroll E. Randall Pic. and Mrs. Robert D. Merchant Miss Bette Meyers Cadet and Mrs. Francis W. Meyers Miss Marian Randall M1'. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Meyers Eugene Meyls Miss Dena Michael Mr. Elwood W. Michael M:-. Francis I. Miller NF. George L. Miller , Miss Rachel V. Miller " ':-, and Mrs. W. Russell Miller H' ss Alyce Molesworth Vi. and Mrs. M. P. Molesworth 5 Er. and Mrs. Charles Mooney Mr. and Mrs. Elmer T. Randall Mrs. Charles C. Rawlings Mrs. Helen Tovell Reese Miss Jean Reese Mr. Robert S. Regester Mr. and Mrs. George Rhoten Mr. Thomas E. Rhoten Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Richards Mrs. Frances C. Rickerds Miss Gwen Rickerds Mr. and Mrs. William Rigler ' Pic. and Mrs. William Rigler Mr. Gay A. Rimert Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Robinson Mr. George W. Robinson Mr. Al Rogers Mrs. Robert C. Rogers Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Rohde Mr. and Mrs. Edgar G. Rohde Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Roschen Mr. William A. Rothe, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Rothe Mrs. Hilda C. Royston Mr. Thomas S. Ruby and Mrs. Walter S. Rupp George W. Ryland James G. Satfell Salter H. Salter Thomas Sands Mr. Mr. Dr. and Mrs. Miss Martha Mrs. William Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Emory F. Sapp Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sapp Mr. Leo J. Sapp Miss Mary L. Sapp Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Saumenig Miss Bobbie Schmall and Mrs. Hugo Schmidt and Mrs. Julius Schmidt Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schneider M1'. and Mrs. Oliver Scholtes Mr. George E. Schreck Mr. Aubrey M. Schultz M1'. and Mrs. Earl W. Schultz Earl W. Schultz Pfc. Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Schultz Miss Linda Schultz Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Schuesinger M1'. and Mrs. Carl G. Schuster Mr. Carl G. Schuster, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. E. Schwartz Miss Betty Seaton Mr. J. W. Shaetfer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William Shaeifer M1'. and Mrs. lsaac H. Shaffer Miss Mary Louise Shaneybrouk M1'. S. F. Shaw Mrs. C. S. Shepherd M1'. -Williard Shipe Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shipley Mr. Edgar B. Shipley Mr. Glen Shipley Mr. Loy King Shipley M1'. and Mrs. Webster E. Shipley Mr. Webster E. Shipley, Jr., U.S.N.R. M1'. Walter R. Shipley, U.S.N. Mr. Joseph M. Simonds M1'. and Mrs. Singleton Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Slade Mr. Jack Slade Miss Merab Small Mr. Albert N. Smith and Mrs. Arthur Smith Frank E. Smith M1'. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Paul Smith Miss Mary Pat Smith M1'. and Mrs. Temple Smith Miss Jacqueline Snead Mrs.. Elizabeth P. Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Spaulding M1'. and Mrs. Keith Spayde Miss Lucille Speacht Mr. Charles G. Spealman Mr. Charles W. Spicer, Jr. Mr. Joseph F. Spiegel, C.M.M. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Spilker Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Springer Cpl. Edward Sprinkle ' Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Sprinkle Miss Alice Spurrier Miss Helen Louise Spurrier Mr. Leroy B. Spurrier Mr. and Mrs. Roland Stacks Mr. Charles R. Stallings, Jr. Mrs. G. A. Stansbury Mr. Robert Stansfield Mr. and Mrs. George E.,Stevenson Mr. and Mrs. William I. Stevenson Mr. Earl E. Stitely Mrs. H. G. Stolpp Mrs. Harvey Stone Miss Doris Storm Miss Mary L. Storm Mr. Mr. William H. Storm H. L. Strauss Miss Marion Stultz Mrs. H. Merryman Stumpf Miss Betty Jean Sullivan Mr. Mr. Mr. Charles Edward Sullivan and Mrs. C. W. Sullivan C. W. Sullivan, Jr. Mr. Thomas! Watsic Mr. and Mrs. Urie Watson Mr. and Mrs. Dilworth Watts Mr. and Mrs. Walter Watts Roland R. W. Waxter and Mrs. Jacob L. Worrell, Jr and Mrs. C. E. Weaver Mr. and Mrs. Pat Weaver Carroll Webster and Mrs. Edward C. Weis Edward H. Weis Louis Wrelfeld and Mrs. A. Earl Welsh Sgt. A. Earl Welsh, Jr. Miss B. Mildred Welsh Miss Dorothy Ann Welsh Miss E. Virginia Welsh Mr. Herbert Reese Welsh Mr. John F. Welsh Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Philip B. Welsh, Jr. Mr. Philip B. Welsh, Sr. M1'. and Mrs. Robert G. Welsh- Miss Ruth C. Welsh Mr. John W. Wentz Miss Dorothy Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. William D. SullivanMr- Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Sullivan Miss Anita Lou Susemihl , Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Susemihl Miss Susan Susemihl Lt. Comm. and Mrs. Tjark B. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Susemihl Howard Sutch and Mrs. Bartus L. Talbert James Talbert, Jr. and Mrs. Kenneth Tanker Miss Hesson Taylor Mr. sand Mrs. W. W. Taylor Mr. M1'. and Mrs. E. A. Thomson and Mrs. Kirk Thomson Mrs. Margaret K. Thomson Miss Mary Jo Thorley Mrs. Mildred Yox Tillman Miss Dorothy E. Tracey Miss Betty Trainor Mr. and Mrs. Guy S. Tregoe Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Tullis Mrs. Walter. Turnbaugh, Jr. M1'. and Mrs. Carroll Turner Mrs. Homer Turner Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Turner Miss Elaine Uhler Miss Grace Uhler Mr. M1'. and Mrs. Harry 0. Uhler and Mrs. Paul Upman Mrs. Grace B. Uthman M1'. Mr Mr and Mrs. Leo Vaughn and Mrs. Harry Vondersmith and Mrs. Carl VonGunten Mrs. Lula M. Wagoner Miss Jean Wales Mr. Charles Walker Miss Emilv Wlsh Mr. and Mrs. H. Eugene Walters Miss Grace Walter Miss Jane Walter Miss Ruth A. Walter Mr.. Miss Miss Mr. Mi. M1'. Cpl. Pic Mr. Mrs. Mr. Walton S. Warehime Evelyn M. Wark Ethel A. Warner Homer Warner and Mrs. James E. Warner Raymond A. Warner Albert J. Watsic and Mrs. Frank Watsic George Watsic Gertrude Watsic James Watsic C. Carroll Wheeler Lester S. Wheeler William J. Wheeler and Mrs. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mrs. E. W. White Mr. and Mrs. George S. Whiteley Mr. and Mrs. Frank Widennan Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Wiederhold Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Wiley Miss Kathleen Wiley Miss Marian E. Wiley Miss Grace Wilhelm Mr. Harry E. Wilhelm, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Wilhelm, Sr. Miss Marie Wilhelm Miss Frances Williams Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Williams Miss Helen Williams Mr. Kenneth Williams Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilson Miss Doris Wilson Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson . Sgt. S. Yeatts Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Windsor Miss Marie Winebarger Mr. William J. Winters Miss Adaliea Wirts Miss Elizabeth Wirts Mr. George W. Wirts M1'. Herbert Wirts Miss Georgia A. Wisner Miss Shirley Wolf Mr. William D. Wolf Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Miss Adelaide Wooden Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Wooden Miss Ann Woodring and Mrs. J. Woolford E. H. Wroe George B. Wroe H. Wolfe Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. J. Stewart Wroe Mrs. P. C. Wroe ' M1'. Michael M. Wright Mr. and Mrs. Guy W. Yingling Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Yingling and Mrs. George Yox, Jr. and Mrs. Ross Yox Mr. William Yox Frank J. Zack and' Mrs. Joseph Zepp and Mrs. L. Russell Zepp M1'. Mr. M1'. 7 i'2Q'.:' 1, -1 - - 5:1 " 1, 1,'f:1'.j: .V 1 , lv. , ,. A ,,.,y',,,V V5 ',9:1'-1Q'- , c-,-.1 535- . 1 , .1. ,.1 .. . .cv "' J. 1 11, H- 1-L :r X . ,L 1, .-:W 1- :"4j ,. . p 11.1 -ii 1. 'fviw -- 1' - ' . wr'..f:v.- Q1 ' 11,- gn .Va I If .1 , 1 - 1 A15 ' 'Q H. 1 "u B 'I . I , '- r ,iv , jfxf, 1 1' x 'rj J- L' . if 51553 Pb, - N.. . -. . --fb-' 7.5 , 11 ' w ..-1l,- F f 'A1 ' x 1 1 ' ' 1 W 5 1 uf 1 4 . - 1 A ' I I 3 1 1 ' f A nr 1 '- '1 , w N . 4 '83 . s.. 13 Q0 X . ' . ali, .af 9' v 1 1 "mv 1' 4 :L+ gr, qh. ,Jr P ." 5- -19.0.1 E X , K 1 P, Sr, .1 ,..,p 51 - iff: ., - 17-X ' - ' ' 1, - ra L.z,Qs,11fgW'?4-1 . 'Nag 1 1 V X u 1, 111.-mgk-1 , . Q f . ." - 'K'-f 1 1.1-1 . 1,-1.41" " '1 -1-mf . 1 :wt 1 1.3.4.--. 1' 21' . J ' F ' 1 1. n .x.,, A, . ,. ' .1 'T f"' L' " f V' ' . F1 .N ffkvz' JJ: ,J . -1,.:..' -4 .1 3, g.,,:r .i 4, -f'f1'l' ige ' Q- xwh, ' gg., 1 . -. .tl 1. J 1 ,245 .1 , 'J' 1 . f fn' fi: f--aX'1".'- Q. ,wzfw .",1f'f!!.z .1 A -,T '1 -45.3 :. 5' "ff -4 . -,ik . . X mf K-,1 ,V .,, ' nm . Vai, 4 1: g I . ,, ' f. 1 -x ' ,. 11. rl" " Jus: :nl , V 'le P, I L . 'Hz-.4 .f11" ,,-31 , if--125, 1. , 1.1 -, ll In 114.-Eff, ' , E: 511 -1'- 'Nix mi ".,.'Ii" L'-'11' fr-5'..E.. .F . .V . YZ,-'I,:rei,Y.w b , W K1 :1 'E 5' TE? - - .,1 -14 Icy. 1" 111 -s ' - ' Q QV " K - ., 4 bl , ,,, 1 T 11' I . 3' " I :vig 1. 'V 21,1 ',- ':,. , , -if." X V , Q, E- ff , ' 1:5111-Q' .1 -, 0, ,, i 'ful lf! Wag, 2 95. , iff' - N v: -.rf ,.v"iI-'if' ' ir iff' .A- Ali., "JI 157' LVM. nf , Q 513365, Jfranklin Qcahzmp 1900 Jfranklin high Scbuul 1905 Jfranklin Iaigb bcbnul 1944 - .W -, franklin Zlaigb sauna 1914


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Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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