Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1946 volume:
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We dedicate the Dial of 1946 to our new principal,
whom we admire and respect, and who, we believe, has a
genuine interest in boys and girls-
Wr. James! ..A7QfWl:9
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL ,
EN Toveunfesf Jw 1' 1946
To the Class of '46s
Farther on in this issue of the Dial there appears an A
imaginative glimpse into the
to Be". It pictures each of
ambitions. It does not show
heights. HDPE is not enough
more study, planning, work, sacrifice of immediate
temptation, and the discouragement of temporary setbacks. Success
is not easy to attaLn. Otherwise, it would not he so worthy a
future, entitled 'All that We Hope , J
you reaching the goal
the road by which you
to brung you success.
of your present
Before you awe
You are fbout to set out largely on your own resources 2
to win your place in the sun. Does not the term "commencement" X
indicate that you are beginning your great adventure? For it will
need all the skills, understandings, appreciations, traits of char-
acter that your home, your school, your commmity, and your church
have tried to develop in you. Please remember that you will never
become so great that you can forget the homely truths you learned
in your childhood and youth. M ke your goal a worthy one. Don't
wait until you have achieved it to be happy. Be happy all along
the way. Turn each handicap you encou ter into an asset. The bi-
ographies of "The Great" prove it can be done. Your great assi
is Youth with its vitality, enthusiasm, imagination., and fearlurss-
ness. No one can build the future but you. Build well.
I know the years to come will see many of you achieving
success far beyond your fondest dreams in pursuits you least ex-
pect to follow at present, while the others will achieve the goal
they set for themselves. I wish each of you happinexs ant success
in all good things you try to do. V
Ver sincerely yours, Z'
J x 'J
-, ,- I 1 bs- L7
G. Alf ed Hel ' Lf
We wish to thank our faculty, and especially those who served as our
advisors, for the help and inspiration they have been to us in our journey
through high school.
Miss Wisner, our class advisor, has greatly helped to make all of our
undertakings a success. Her moral support and interest in our class -have
been greatly appreciated.
Without Miss Huttenhauer's assistance this yearbook could never have
been published, nor could our Forum meetings and broadcast have been so
We can never forget Mrs. Reese, our vice-principal, for her sympathy
and help to all of us, especially the girls, through all our years in school.
lt is she who helped us organize the Forum and who directed the broad--
cast in 1946.
Mr. Seabold's skillful handling of our finance has again brought our
"Dial" into print.
We can never thank them enough.
C-. Alfred Helwig, A.B., M.A.
Helen Tovell Reese, A.B.
Joseph J. Boylan, B,S., M.S. M. Jane Keefer, B.S.
Mildred R. Brown, A.B. lnc R- l-0"lQd0"l, B-5-
Anna R. Meeks, A.B.
Eleanor B. Miller, B.S.
Ethel A. Parsons, A.B.
E. Mae Rowe, A.B.
C. Wightman Seabold, B.S., M. A
Emma K- Hmm Martha L. Tovell, B.S., BM., MA
Helen G. Huttenhauer, A.B., M.ED. Thelma Wisner, A.B.
Arthur L. Colburn, B.S., M.S.
Merle Eubanks, B.S., M.S.
Cornelius E. C-isriel, A.B.
Ellen H. Cray, B.S., M.S.
Mary Lou Royston
656 gym cifanfz
When school opened this fall in Reisterstown, for the first time in
thirty-seven years Miss Etha M. Frantz was not in her place in the class
room. After many years of valued service, she had retired from active
As a teacher Miss Etha has been unsurpassed in loyalty and devotion
to duty, and her kindness and her calm, gentle manner have ever pro-
moted the social welfare of her little pupils. She has constantly grown
in service in her profession, always having been interested in cultural
and educational development. She has attended summer schools at Col-
umbia, Cornell, Harvard, Hopkins, and Western Maryland, and has trav-
eled through Europe as well as through many parts of the United States.
These qualities as a teacher have brought most satisfactory results from
among her pupils, for she can boast of having taught two successful
physicians, a prominent politician, a high-ranking army officer as well as
two of Franklin's present faculty.
And now, although she has retired from active professional life and
is greatly missed by her fellow workers, all are happy that she has leisure
to enjoy her home, her friends and her books and her flowers. ln spite
of the fact that she is no longer in the class room, Miss Frantz is ever
active in the social life of both the community and the school where her
gentle influence continues to spread far and wide.
gdfnefltdfy 3400! LQJZLCMQS!
Louise B. Goodwin, Vice-Principal
Maxine F. Krajovic Leone A. La Motte
Mildred E. Jones Lillian C. Tracey
Mary B. Clagett Addie L. Wheeler
Clara V. Cox Esther S. Callahan
Grace L. Ingham
' .L-Zbiczfagia f
Miss Helen Huttenhauer Mr. C. W. Seabold
Betty Lee Dailey Betty Storms
Assistant Business Managers
Teddy Hollenbaugh Edwin Burnham
Mary Ruth Maye Georgia Wisner Mildred Study
Nancy Lou Duncan Patricia Reese Ann Tullis
La Rue Coblentz Peggy Corroum Lorelle Leonard
Doris Kagle, 1947
J anet Stansbu ry
Nancy Shipley Virginia Robinson
Ann Korman Janette Crame
Sports and Activities Editor
In the early days of Franklin, when electric gongs were unknown, this bell rang
from the cupola of the old academy, summoning the pupils to school. We ring it
once again, this time to summon you to the very agreeable task of reading the I946
Dial. And now, our editor-in-chief bends to grasp the long arm of the bell. The
bell rings out, and you, dear reader, begin your perusal. May it be pleasant!
Robin Hood. Gee! that's funny.
K A ,V..k, in ,,k, ,mei Wm
Th ree genteel lodles.
There are smiles that
make you happy.
Want a lift?
My mind's mode up.
enior gfmd Omcem
GEORGE W. FRITZ, JR. Glyndon, Maryland
George is one of our most capable lads.
Not only has he excelled in sports but he has
led us through two years as our class presi-
dent. His friendliness will always stand him
in good stead.
Class President '45, '46, Secretary of A. A. '46,
Track '43, '44, '45, '46, Baseball '45, '46, Basketball
'46, Soccer '43, '44, '46, Dramatics '45.
CHARLES EDWIN BURNHAM Lutheryilla, Maryland
C-ood-looking, well-dressed, and well-man-
nered, Teddy is an all-around classmate, .equal
to any task. He is a prominent senior on the
campus, especially where there is athletic ac-
tivity in progress. Here's to one who has
helped make the class of '46 a success.
Vice-President '45 '46, Dramatics '43, '45, Soccer
'45, '46, Assistant Business Manager of Dial.
ELIZABETH ANN TULLIS Glyndon, Maryland
lt is Ann's fortune to have the gift of sincere
laughter and interesting conversation. Quali-
ties of leadership and musical talents also
enter into her charming personality. She has
capably held several important positions at
Class Secretary '45, '46, Student Council '43, '44,
'46, Forum "46, Dial Staff '46, Choir '45, '46, Glee
Club '45, '46, President of Girls' League '46, Girls'
Senior Council '46, A. A. '46,
CHRISTIAN SPDNSLER HEINTZMAN, JR. Boring,
A happy-go-lucky fellow is Bud. His per-
sonality-plus has made him one of our best-
loved seniors. An excellent bass voice also
makes him outstanding.
President of A. A. '46, Forum '46, Choir '46, Class
Treasurer '46, Soccer '43, '44, '45, '46, Track '45,
'46, Basketball '46.
GLADYS LOUISE ALBRIGHT Owings Mills, Maryland
Gladys represents the sunny side of life with
her always ready smile. She has worked on
several committees under the C-irls' League
as well as on the Franklin Forum.
Forum '46, Hospitality Committee '45, '46, Sunshine
IVAN RALPH ARMACOST Upperco, Maryland
lvan's good nature, his attractive quietness,
CATHERINE M. ABBOTT Upperca, Maryland
Catherine has helped not only in the cafe-
teria but also on committees. She was a
member of the C-lee Club this year. Here's
hoping that she has all the success in the
Dramatics '43, Gazette '45, Glee Club '46.
MARIE ANNA ADAMS Garrison, Maryland
What would history class be without Marie
to talk and giggle? Her effervescent per-
sonality seems to influence those around her.
Glee Club '44, '45, '46, Sunshine Committee '45,
and his efficient work as school banker
mark him as a steady, dependable pupil,
pleasant' to work with. He is neat in appear-
ance, pleasing in manner, and agreeable in
School Banker '46, Choir '46, Dramatics '43,
MARY RUTH ARMACOST Upperca, Maryland
Mary is a likeable little brunette. Friend-
liness, individual charm, and a neat appear-
ance will promote her in the climb for suc-
Forum '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Dromatics '43, '45.
RUSSELL FRINGER ARMACOST Hampstead, Maryland
When Russell's around there's bound to be
laughter. His witty remarks and jolly na-
ture are generally in evidence and even
break out in class quite frequently. These
qualities have made him liked by all.
F. F. A. '43, Homeroom Soccer '46.
MARY LOUISE BARSTOW Glyndan, Maryland
Micky is truly la "catalog of lovely
things," for all that is dainty, light, and
delicate seems to belong to her. With all
her efforts to look and act grown up, 'Micky
is still to us a little girl. An artist at heart,
she hopes some day to do creative work. '
Dramatics '43, '45, Forum '46, Choir '45, '46, Semi-
nar '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Glee Club '45, '46.
IVAN HORACE BAUBLITZ Hampstead, Maryland
Despite lvan's being a Franklinite for only
two years, he has won many pals. He has
an amiable personality and a friendly smile
for everyone, plus one of the best bass voices
in the class of '46.
Forum '46, Orchestra '46, Student Council '44, Choir
'46, F. F. A. '44, Dramatics '45.
HELEN MAE BEAN Owings Mills, Maryland
For her, the world is made for fun and
frolic. Helen believes a good laugh adds
years to life. Her unruffled disposition and
friendly manner have made her popular.
Forum '46, Dramatics '43, '45.
SHIRLEY VIRGINIA BELT Upperco, Maryland
Although Shirley is quiet in manner, she is
full of fun. She takes an active part in
many activities and has easily made many
friends. You just can't help liking Shirley,
who has nothing but good will for everyone.
Forum '46, Student Council '46, Dramatics '43, '44.
MARIAN CATHRYN BENEDICT Pikesville, Maryland
Quiet and sincere, Pete is always neat in
both her work and dress. A beautiful com-
plexion and wavy hair add to her attractive-
Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Gazette '45,
'46, Hospitality Committee '45,
HAROLD BLANN Pikesville, Maryland
Excellent dramatic ability is one of Har-
old's main characteristics. Then, too, what
would we do without his wonderful tenor
voice in the choir? His abilities at conversa-
tion and his jovial manner have made him
well-liked by everyone.
Forum '46, Choir '45, '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Semi-
nar '46, Dramatics '45,
VIRGINIA HILDA BLAYLOCK Glyndon, Maryland
Our editor-in-chief has kept us all on our
toes this year, for C-inny's a brisk, efficient
worker with an inexhaustible supply of novel
ideas. Alert, energetic, and attractive, she
will be outstanding wherever she goes.
Editor-in-Chief of Dial '46, Choir '43, '44, '45, '46,
Girls' Senior Council '46, Student Council '45, '46,
Seminar '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Volleyball '44, '45,
'46, Forum '46.
AUDREY DELORES BOOSE Upperco, Maryland
Audrey is just about the most quiet mem-
ber of our senior class, but even so her oblig-
ing and friendly nature have made her liked
by all who know her. She will surely made a
very good secretary.
Glee Club '45.
DONALD LEE BOSLEY Reisterstown, Maryland
Donnie rates tops in the athletic field.
He has coptained us through two years of
soccer, and may be seen at almost any time
on one team or another. Here's lots of suc-
cess to a guy who really deserves it.
Baseball '43, '44, '45, '46, Soccer '43, '44, '45,
'46, Basketball '45, '46.
JAMES RICHARD BUCHER Reisterstbwn, Maryland
Jimmy is an amusing and fascinating in-
dividual. A conversation with him is always
to be looked forward to and afterwards re-
membered. Where Jimmy goes, so goes his
smile and entertaining chotter. He's sure
to go places in the business world.
Forum '46, Dramatics '43, '45, Basketball '46, Glee
RUTH EVELYN BUELL Pikesville, Maryland
A fine athlete, Ruth has made quite a
name for herself in the sports department.
Her laughing manner adds a lot to her per-
President of A. A. '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Girls' League '46, Fieldball '43, '44, '45, Volley-
ball '43, '44, '45, '46, Hockey '46.
HELEN CAROLYN BURTON Owings Mills, Maryland
The employer who engages Helen for his
secretary will certainly be an extremely
lucky man! Helen's secretarial qualities
are of very high standing. Accuracy, in-
telligence, amiability, and tactfulness are
only a few of the adjectives that describe
CLARA FRINGER BYERLY Pikesville, Maryland
Clara's specialty is roller skating, which
she does with the same grace and quiet ease
with which she walks. She's quiet as a
mouse in the classroom, and as lively as a
cricket when she's playing around with her
buddies. Honey, cute and well-dressed, is
popular with all.
Seminar '46, A. A. '46, Lavatory Committee '43, '44,
'45, '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Glee Club '45, '46,
Hospitality Committee '43, '44, '45, '46.
MARGARET LOUISE CARR Pikesville, Maryland
Though'quiet, Maggie has aroused the ad-
miration of everyone. Cute, neat, always
friendly and willing to aid in any work that
must be done, she will certainly make a
charming and successful nurse.
Forum '46, Choir '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Girls'
Senior Council '46, Seminar '46, Dramatics '43, '45.
Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Dramatics '43,
Hospitality Committee '46,
MALCOLM EDWARD CARRICK Owings Mills,
Tall, fair, good-looking, that's Malcolm,
a smooth dancer with a neat personality to
match. His willingness is outstanding. His
good disposition, cooperativeness, and witty
remarks will bring him many friends wher-
ever he goes.
Forum '46, Vice-President of F. F. A. '45, Soccer
'44, '45, '46, Track '45, choir '45, '46.
MARIAN LaRUE COBLENTZ Reisierstown, Maryland
LaRue belongs in an old-fashioned flower
garden, among the larkspurs and pinks.
We'd dress her in stiff brocade, and let her
pass along the bordered paths, sober, stead-
fast and demure. Deeply tranquil and seem-
ingly meek, she has wide sympathies and
much good common sense.
Dial Staff '46, Forum '46, Gazette '44, '45, '46,
Choir '46, Seminar '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Dramatics
'43, '44, '45,
MARJORIE CARR COCKEY Owings Mills, Maryland
Margie seems to glow with vitality and
good will. Having a sweet nature and pos-
sessing a ready smile, she has a bright fu-
Gazette. '43, '44, '45, Forum '46, Dramatics 43.
MARGARET VIRGINIA CORROUM Reisterstown,
Though Peg has her quiet moments, quite
frequently she reverses to spasms of hilarity.
Peg, blessed with a friendly disposition and
always on hand when help is needed, has
won many friends in her many years at
Forum '46, Dial Staff '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Seminar '46, Student Council '43, Glee Club '45, '46,
Dramatics '43, Volleyball '46.
JANETTE CRAME Lutlleryille, Maryland
Janette is one of the bright spots in the
commercial department. Competent in both
shorthand and typing, she's bound to make
an excellent secretary.
Forum '46, Dial Staff '46,
H. ALVIN cui.usoN, Jn. Boring, Maryland
Alvin is more interested in mechanics and
what makes things tick than anything else.
He may be found tinkering with some jalopy
at any time. Here's luck and a bright fu-
ture to Sonny.
Stage Crew '43, '44, '45, '46.
Betty Lee ' '
JACKIE ELIZABETH CUNNINGHAM Reisterstown
Jackie has truly brought a touch of the
old South to Franklin for she is a real South
ern belle. Sparkling eyes tinkling laughter
and a Southern drawl are Jackie s appealing
characteristics. Our Southern belle isnt all
sophistication, however for she s one of our
best sports in any game
Forum '46, Dramatics 44 Student Council 44 Glee
Club '43, '45, '46, Basketball 44
BETTY LEE DAILEY Owings Mills Maryland
To Betty Lee we owe our utmost gratitude
for the splendid work she has done in her
few years at Franklin Betty Lee has been
willingly helpful and most conscientious in
the execution of all her responsibilities
l Associate Editor Dial 46 Gazette 44 45 46
I Girls' Senior Council 46 Softball 45 Hockey 46
NANCY LOU DUNCAN McDonagh, Maryland
Since she came to Franklin, Nancy has
DORIS JEAN DARLING Owings Mills, Maryland
A qu-iet manner and that touch of attrac-
tiveness that 'catches the eye-that's Doris.
She has the gift of being original and is very
efficient in any task she undertakes. We
admire her quiet, easy-going manner.
Forum '46, Cafeteria '44, '45, '46, School News
Reporter '46, Seminar '46, Dramatics '43, '45.
MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS Pikesville, Maryland
Small, spry, and cute is Mary. When it
comes to fun, she is tops. Here, there, ev-
erywhere wherever there's action, there too,
is Mary Liz. A jitterbug addict and great
dancer, Mary Liz has kept us always in step.
Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Dramatics '43,
'45, Volleyball '45, '46, Seminar '46, Hockey '46.
proven her ability in the social, scholastic
and athletic fields, Highly commendable
is her pleasing disposition and her intelli-
gent manner of handling her affairs.
Dial Staff '46, Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Student Council '44, Seminar '46, Basketball '43, '44,
'45, Softball '43, 44, Gazette '45.
THELMA ISABEL FRITZ Owings Mills, Maryland
"A friend in need is a friend indeed"-
a statement which most certainly must have
been written for Thelma, who is a jolly, good-
natured person. She's a real friend to any-
one who needs help with anything from a
broken shoestring to a neglected French
Forum '46, Gazette '46, Glee Clug '46, Dra-
matics '43. "
Homeroom Soccer '43, '44, '45, Homeroom Softball
LOUIS JOHN GARDNER Pikesville, Maryland
Lou is really tops. Always ready with a
friendly remark and a helping hand, he is
most certainly a sincere and genuine person
with loads of friends. His tomorrow can be
nothing but success.
Forum '46, Choir '46, Glee Club '46, Dramatics '45.
LOUIS WALDO GARMAN Reisterstown, Maryland
Probably at the age of twenty-five, Waldo
will retire after a successful banker's career.
With his intelligence-it's possible! Wise
as on owl, timely as a clock, and automatic
as a streetlight-that's Waldo.
DAVID CARROLL GEORG Hampstead, Maryland
Here is o congenial pal who spends most
of his time working hard in the cafeteria
helping in ,many ways. He goes out for
sports and is always crashing some social
circle with a new joke and a smile.
Cafeteria '44, '45, Dromatics '43, Homeroom Soccer,
Baseball, Softball '43, '44, '45, '46.
.IEANNE WALDON GOBRECHT Reisfersfown,
lf you're looking for a good time-find
Jeannie, if you wont sympathy, see Jeannie,
if there's typing to be done, ask Jeannie.
Always cooperative and efficient and having
o keen appreciation of knowing how to get
along with everyone, Jeanne is loved by all.
Cafeteria Cashier '44, '45, '46, Sunshine Committee
'46, Forum '46, Girls' Sr. Council '46, Girls' League
'46, A. A. '46.
NANCY PAIGE GRIMES Raisterstawn, Maryland
Nancy's make-up consists of a voice that
echoes laughter and friendliness, a becom-
ingly quiet disposition, and long hair which
could look as well on no one else.
Forum '46, Fieldball '43, '44, '45, Basketball '43,
'44, '45, '46, Volleyball '43, '44, '45, '46, Dramatics
'43, '44, Hockey '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
GLORIA S. HEISE Pikesyille, Maryland
Gloria will be remembered for her fine
work on the "Gazette" and her undying
faith in the hockey team. Her loyalties are
deep, and her optimism never allows her to
lose hope of success.
Gazette '43, '44, Glee Club '45, '46, Dramatics '43.
JANICE ELEANDR HOFFMAN Owings Mills, Maryland
Fun-loving Janice is always ready for a
joke. Her fondness for dancing and her pret-
ty clothes have made her popular with boys
and girls alike.
Forum '46, Choir '46, Girls Senior Council '46,
TEDDY EUGENE HDLLENBAUGH Owings Mills,
An amiable and an all-around fellow is our
Ted. He occupies a position on our versatile
soccer team. His shy smile and quiet reserve
are welcome in all circles, marking him an
Assistant Business Manager Dial '46, Student Council
'43, '46, A. A. '46, Soccer '45,
PATRICIA JANE HOOVEII Owings Milla, Maryland
A sweet voice, a winning personality, and a
sympathetic nature all belong to Pat. We
wish we knew by what alchemy she changes
difficult tasks into pleasant surprises. We
admire her friendly disposition and pleasant
Forum '46, Gazette '44, '45, '46, Choir '44, '45,
'46, Glee Club '46, Girls' Senior Council '46.
FRANCES V. JONES Stevenson, Maryland
Frances is a slight, dainty little girl, always
ready for a good laugh. Naturally wavy hair
is her most distinguished feature.
Glee Club '45, '46, Dramatics '43, Hospitality Com-
LUCILLE PAULINE JOYCE Cockeysville, Maryland
Rarely do you see Lucy when she is not
laughing. She is one of our best team play-
ers at Franklin, and the sports department
will surely miss her next year. Lucy also does
does well in her studies.
Student Council '43, Fieldball '43, '44, '45, Basket-
ball '43, '44, '45, '46, Softball '43, '44, '45, '46,
WILLIAM LAWRENCE KING Owings Mills, Maryland
Bill is one of our biggest seniors, both in
stature and in warm human sympathies. He
has lately acquired a prize possession-a
Chevrolet-and he never tires of its compan-
ionship. Bill very seldom loses his patience,
and we have never seen him really angry.
F. F. A. '44, '45, Homeroom Softball '44,
LILLIAN JEANNETTE KNELLER Raisterstown.
Jeannette is the most pleasant person you
would ever want to meet Like the morning
bird she is always ready to start the day off
with utmost cheer and to continue our com-
parison she and Anna are birds of a feather,
Forum 46 Hospitality Committee '45, '46, Dra-
ANNA MAE KORMAN Reisterstown, Maryland
ln addition to an excellent commercial rec-
ord Anna s pleasing personality and neat ap-
pearance are in her favor Quiet efficiency
is the key to her success in school.
Forum 46 Hospitality Committee '45, '46.
MARY E. KNATZ Owings Mills, Maryland
Betty is one of those people who are seldom
seen or heard in school, but when school is
out she is just popping with fun. She can be
found dancing or jitterbugging at almost any
ROBERT STEUART KNATZ, JR. Owings Mills, Maryland
Bobby is one of the most active members of
the class of '-46. Reserved, intelligent, and
definitely reliable, he has rendered his class
invaluable assistance. lt 'hos been partly
through his enthusiastic effort that the Dial
was brought into circulation.
Business Manager Dial '46, Vice-President Forum '46,
Student Council '44, '45, '46, Seminar '46, Dramatics
JAMES KORMAN Reisterstown, Maryland
Jimmy really looks and acts the part of an
athlete. His tall, muscular frame proved its
strength during the soccer season. Although
he may appear to be quiet among strangers,
don't let him fool you. Jim is a little shy,
but just enough to make him nice.
Forum '46, Basketball '45, '46, Soccer '45, '46,
MARY ROSALIE LEATHER Reislerstown, Maryland
A little shy, a little bashful, a little provo-
cative is Rosie. When it comes to work, here's
the girl who knows her fingers and her
typewriter. When it comes to play, here, too,
is the girl who knows a good recipe for fun and
Forum 46, Gazette '46, Student Council '45, School
ETHEL LORELLE LEONARD Pikesville, Maryland
Tall and stately is Lorelle, with charm and
dignity and elegance. She is indeed a most
satisfactory combination of gaiety and sweet-
ness, of reserve and seriousness.
Dial Staff '46, Forum '46, Gazette '44, '45, Libra-
rian '45, '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Girls' Senior Council
'46, Seminar '46, Dramatics '45.
ROBERT AMOSS LOVE Owings Mills, Maryland
That mischievous twinkle in Bobby's blue eyes
tells us he's up to some prank. But hard work
this year has somewhat curbed his skipping
spirits, and Bob is fast becoming one of '46's
most serious mem-bers.
Soccer '45, '46, Basketball '45, '46, F. F. A, '43,
'44, '45, '46.
JOAN ELIZABETH MacCALLUM Pikesville, Maryland
Flaming red hair generally signifies a quick
temper. Not so with Joan, whose patience
and tolerance are remarkable. She holds a
monopoly on friendliness and has shown her
skill in the secretarial positions she has held
Student Council '45, Dramatics '43, '45, Sunshine
Committee '44, President, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Hospitality Committee '46.
ROLAND EMERSON MANGER Glyndon, Maryland
Here is our movie projector operator, who
helps to entertain us not only with motion
pictures but also with music from the rec-
ords for us to dance by at noon. Roland's
work at school has added much to our bene-
fit and pleasure.
Movie Operator '43, '44, '45, '46, Track '44,
JANE CAROLYN MARKS Owings Mills Maryland
lf we each were a certain card in a deck,
Jane would most likely be the joker-and play
the trick. She is the friendliest of mortals,
with a personality like a catchy tune, not soon
Fieldball '45, Forum '46, Choir '46, Glee Club '46.
MARY RUTH MAYE Reisterstawn, Maryland
In a few years we'll perhaps be reading
mystery novels by Miss Mary Ruth Maye.
Imagination is a wonderful thing, and Mary
Ruth has plenty of it when it comes to writ-
ing. Here's a girl who is packed with thrill-
ing originality. i
Dial Staff '46, Gazette '46, Dramatics '43, '45,
Glee Club '45, Hospitality Commtitee '46.
BETTY JANE MERRIKEN Pikesville, Maryland
Betty's sporty clothes and beautiful red hair
instantly attract attention. Her calm reserve
and ever-ready smile have brought her the
best of wishes from the rest of her classmates.
Forum 46, Dramatics '43, '44, Lavatory Commit-
AUDREY NAOMI MILLER Glyndon, Maryland
A quiet sincerity, a pleasing disposition,
and a genuine friendliness will always be in
Audrey's favor. She never becomes unduly
excited, and she never raises her quietly
modulated voice in anger or protest.
Forum '46, Sunshine C mmittee '43, '44, Dramatics
'43, '44, '45, Hospitallly Committee '46, Basket-
DONALD R. MILLER, JR. Owings Mills, Maryland
Donald's personality record has an all-
around average of being very good. He
has a gentleman's manners and a bright
mind. Donald is one of the more quiet
members of our class, however, this does
not hide his friendly disposition.
Choir '46, Homeroom Soccer '45, '46.
ALICE V. MOLESWORTH Glyndon, Maryland
Alice, although quiet in many ways, has lots
of spirit which she puts to good use. She loves
to dance, and misses no opportunity to be on
the floor, and, if you are particular about
the "just right" proportions in your soda, visit
the drug store when she is behind the coun-
ALBERT RUSSELL MURRAY, JR., Reisterstown
Albert is exceedingly flattering, and his
compliments are a delight not to be taken
too seriously. Well dressed, friendly, and
industrious, he is known throughout the en-
tire community, for is he not Reisterstown's
official mail carrier?
Soccer '44, '45, Dramatics '43, '45,
THOMAS ELMO NOLTE Reisferstown, Maryland
The president of the Forum is a consci-
entious worker, well informed on present-
day affairs. Tom's inexhaustible fund of
curiosity, when applied intellectually, is a real
asset. Afriendly fellow, he has a glad
"Hello" for everyone.
WILLIAM W. PAPE, JR. Pikesville, Maryland
Bill is one of those lucky guys who can see
over a crowd at any and all times. Slow mov-
ing, mild in disposition, and quietly calm,
Bill will find success in anything he under-
Basketball '43, '44, '45, '46, Baseball '43, '44,
GEORGE MARVIN POE Reisferstown, Maryland
Marvin is always lots of fun. He has prov-
en his ability as a drummer and was in the
choir. When it comes to getting into trou-
ble, though, he uses seemingly little effort!
Glee Club, 46, Choir '44, '45, '46, Stage Crew '44,
'45, '46, Forum '46, Orchestra '45, '46.
President of Forum '46, F. F. A. '43, Seminar '46.
DORIS NAOMI RAVER Owings Mills, Maryland
A sparkling eye, an incessant giggle, and
a love to a good time are but part of the
reasons why Doris has gotten to be one of
our more popular seniors.
Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Dramatics '45,
Hospitality Committee '46.
ELIZABETH MAE RAVER Owings Mills, Maryland
Libby is a friend to everyone, and her "tun-
to-be-with" nature has characterized her
through her tour years at Franklin.
Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46, Hockey '46,
MARY VIRGINIA RAWLINGS Reisterstown, Maryland
Although she appears extremely quiet,
Ginny is actually full of fun. Her favorite
pastime is bowling, in which she does very
well. Her ability to create a friendly atmos-
phere is an asset she will never lose.
Glee Club '45, '46, Dramatics '43,
PATRICIA MINTIE REESE Reistersfown, Maryland
This outstanding classmate has taken an
active part in almost all ot our activities.
Her scholastic record is excellent, her inter-
ests are wide and varied, and her social calen-
dar is so full that we wonder just how she
gets everything squeezed into place.
Forum Program Chairman '46, Student Council '44,
'45, '46, Choir '45, '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Glee Club '45, '46, Volleyball '43, '44, '45, '46,
Hockey '46, Fieldball '44, '45, Dial Staff '46, Dra-
MARY VIRGINIA RINEHEART Stevenson, Maryland
Mary Virginia's love of books has taken
her just about all the way through the school
library. Her long reddish plaits are very en-
viable and her domestic qualities will stand
her in good stead.
English Club '43, '44, '45.
NANNA VIRGINIA ROBINSON Lutherville, Maryland
This petite young thing is always ready and
willing to help no matter what the task.
Thorough and competent, she is bound to
make good in the commercial field.
Dial Staff '46, Forum '46, Gazette '43, '44, '45, '46.
ELIZABETH CHARLOTTE ROES Pikesville, Maryland
-A bubbling fountain in bright sunlight
is our Liz. When she works, she works,
and when she plays, she plays--and her,
playful moods are to be watched, or the
joke will be on you. But Liz knows how to
take a joke as well as play one--a good
recipe for real popularity.
Forum '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Seminar '46, Gazette
'44, '45, Dramatics '43.
MARTHA BELL SCHRECK Reisterstown, Maryland
She sings like the Iarkeefhigh above the
rest of us, with a beautiful contralto voice.
But so versatile is Martha that she can change
from lark to bookworm in the wink of an eye.
She's good company, too, with plenty to say
and many pleasant things to propose doing.
Choir '45, '46, Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council
'46, Gazette '45, '46, Basketball '43, '46, Volleybali
'43, Glee Club '46, Dramatics '43, '45.
LE ROY ELLIOTT SCHULTZ Pikesville, Maryland
No one could write of LeRoy without men-
tioning his very wavy hair and his knack of
narrative, which practice has made perfect.
His good natured and jolly remarks and gen-
eral friendliness must not go unnoticed,
Choir '46, Gazette '45, Dramatics '43, '44,
NANCY LEE SHIPLEY Pikesville, Maryland
Can you imagine Nancy's ever getting an-
gry? Impossible! The smooth calmness of
her disposition is evident in every movement.
Nancy's pleasant and friendly personality
certainly hits the spot with everyone.
Forum '46, Dial Staff '46, Glee Club '45, Dra-
DORIS ELIZABETH SIMMONDS Pikesville, Maryland
Here is a gal who possesses that undying
charm-a rich personality. With this, Betty
has captivated the admiration and esteem of
all those with whom she comes in contact. A
friend indeed, Betty has won a top place in
the list of popular seniors.
Forum '46, Choir '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Glee Club '45, '46, Volleyball '44, '45, '46, Basket-
ball '46, Dramatics '43.
NAOMI EDNA SMITH Reisterstown, Maryland
Naomi's eager, aspiring ways have been of
great inspiration to our ,class of '46. She is
always friendly and willing to go out of her
way to help where help is needed.
Gazette '44, '45, 46, Glee Club '46, Girls' Senior
Council '46, Forum '46, Hospitality Committee '46,
WALTER BARTON SMITH
tion is getting the best
seeing Smitty, so tall,
withal, very much of an
a formidable foe on the
JANET VIRGINIA STANSBURY Pikesville, Maryland
In Janet we find various interests-pho-
tography, swimming, ping-pong, skating-
everything that contributes to whole-hearted
fun. The way in which she has taken our
teasing in all her four years of high school
has proven her a good sport.
Forum '46, Photographic Editor Dial '46, Dramatics
'43, '45, Glee Club '45, '46,
EDNA BLANCHE STEVENS Pikesville, Maryland
A congenial person is Edna, whose sense
of humor and dry witticism are a source of
delight to her many friends.
Forum '46, Dramatics '43.
Forum '46, Dramatics '45,
lf, when you look from one end of the hall
to the other, you see a tall thin line come
slowly into view, don't think your imagina-
of you. You're just
so quiet, and yet,
athletic acrobat and
Soccer '45, '46, Basket-
BELVIA IRENE SPRINGMANN Pikesville, Maryland
Irene is our newest class member, having
entered Franklin just this year, but she has
made her friends easily because of her jolly
and friendly manner. She also has very good
athletic and musical abilities.
Glee Club '46, Girls' Chorus '45, Home Economics
Club '45, Journalism Club '45.
BETTY PHYLLIS STORMS Owings Mills, Maryland
We call her "Stormie"--but what's in a
name? Betty isn't stormy at all, but is light-
hearted, attractive and intelligent. She is a
mixture of "oId faithfulness" and ci lot of
"just plain niceness," all of which makes her
ci most agreeable classmate.
Assistant Editor of Dial '46, Forum '46, Gazette '44,
'45, '46, Choir '46, Student Council '45, '46, Girls'
Senior Council '46. '
MILDRED PAULINE STUDY Reislerstown, Maryland
Mildred is musical, and her guitar has
brought us many happy assembly hours. Since
friendly natures and intelligent minds get
people places, we won't have to worry one
moment about Mildred's success in the
Dial Staff '46, Gazette '44, '45, '46, Girls' Senior
Council, '46, Dramatics '43, Hospitality Committee '46,
lee Club '46.
ELIZABETH JEAN SULLIVAN I Pikesville, Maryland
Betty's dancing eyes must have something
to do with her popularity. Her neat clothes
and smiling manner are in her favor, too.
Gazette '43, '44, '45, '46, Forum '46, Dramatics
'43, Hospitality Committee '46.
SHIRLEY EVELYN SULLIVAN Reisterstown, Maryland
Charm, winsomeness, and a liberal touch
of mischievousness contribute to Sully's per-
sonality. A pleasing companion at all times,
she helps you banish all that is worrisome
and unpleasant and think of happy, carefree
Choir '44, '45, '46, Basketball '44, '45, 46, Field-
ball '44, '45, Hockey '46, Dramatics '43, Girls' Senior
Council '46, Forum '46.
BETTYE DOSELINE TENNY Owings Mills, Maryland
Such a bundle of energy is Bettyel She
serves on committees, she throws herself
whole-heartedly into sports, she belongs to
all the important school organizations. She's
here, there, everywhere-a perfect example
of atomic energy applied to peace-time pur-
Dial Staff '46, Forum '46, Gazette '45, '46, Stu-
dent Council '46, Dramatics '45, Girls' Senior Council
'46, Basketball '43, '44, '45, '46, Softball '43, '44,
'45, '46, Fieldball '43, '44, '45, Hockey '46.
MARY CATHERINE VAGNONI Reisferstown,
Mary must have some sort of slogan that
she sticks to because she always has such nice
compliments for everyone. Her musical tal-
ents, her happy laughter, and-we must not
forget her very pretty hair are surely attrac-
Choir '45, '46, Glee Club '45, '46, Dramatics '43.
PAULINE NAOMI WAGNER Pikesville, Maryland
Mild ways and a willingness to help speak
for Naomi. Her interests are -many and her
light-heartedness makes her a most enjoy-
Forum '46, Gazette '44, '45, '46, Dramatics '43,
Glee Club '45.
MARY ELIZABETH WARFIELD Pikesville, Maryland
-Mary has the ingredients which' make for
popularity for she's a person full of fun and
good times, and one who has kept us step-
ping by being "hep to the jive."
Forum '46, Choir '46, Gazette '44, '45, Manager of
Hockey '46, Glee Club '46.
HERBERT REESE WELSH Reisterstown, Maryland
Herbie, too, is quiet but, oh, loads of fun.
His disposition is pleasant and his ways are
polite. He has really made us curious as to
how he can always be so even tempered and
Choir '44, '45, '46, Soccer '43, '45, Dramatics '43.
MARIAN l. WICKER Pikesville, Maryland
Although small, this little senior has a big
future. Her shy smile, her sparkling blue
eyes, and her friendly manners will see to
Hockey '46, Dramatics '43, '45.
THOMAS BENTON WILEY Reisterstown, Aaryland
Tom is the exasperation of his teachiars and
the joy of his classroom companionspwho in
no way object to his pleasant diversions. His
gentle and innocent smile is most enggaging,
and helps him out of many tight places when
the lad has been tried and found guilty.
Forum '46, soffbqn '43, '44, soccer '43, ll44, '45.
JOHN EDWARD WILHELM Owings Mills, lMaryland
A slow way and friendly nature b Ilong to
Jack. He is quiet-until you get to kn pw him.
He's lots of fun and you have to laufgh with
him-even when he is playing tricks you.
Forum '46, Giee club '45, '46, Dmmafacs.
DORIS MILDRED WILSON Pikalville, Maryland
Although small, there's always something
big happening when Doris is around. Cheer-
ful and sweet, no matter what the situation,
Doris is always on hand to do more than her
share of the work.
Forum '46, Gazette '43, '44, '45, '46, Hospitality
'45, Dramatics '43.
HERBERT WEALTHA WIRTS Reistarstawn, Maryland
If there ever was a LlVE carrot-top, it's
Herbie. Always ready with a telling remark
and in for a good time, here's the boy who
adds'a spark of humor to dry tinder, and
makes it flame.
Forum '46, F. A. '43, Dramatics '45.
GEORGIA ANN WISNER Upperco, Maryland
Ceorgia's high scholastic standing and
qualities of leadership will be much to her
advantage after graduation. Her work as
Student Council president has been unceas-
ing and her tireless efforts in our behalf
are deeply appreciated by all.
Dial Staff '46, Forum '46, Girls' Senior Council '46,
Choir '45, '46, President of Student Council '46, Dra-
matics '43, '44, '45.
JAMES BERNARR YATES Owings Mills, Maryland
Jimmy participates in many fields of ac-
tivity-athletics, dancing, music, Forum.
Tall, dark, and handsome, Jim attracts the
opposite sex without trying. He is extremely
popular with all.
Forum '46, Basketball, Track, Soccer '43, '44, '46,
ARTHUR LEE HOFF Pikesville, Maryland
Otts' entrance into the Navy was a hard
JOSEPH WILLIAM YOX Reisterstown, Maryland
If you ever see Billy with a serious look-
don't be taken in by it-he's just getting
ready to play a new prank. Billy is never
still a minute-always thinking up new
tricks-and for this he has become famous
at Franklin-simply everyone knows him.
Soccer '43, '44, '45, '46, Dramatics '43, '45, Bas-
ketball '45g Manager, V. Soccer '46.
RALPH OLIVER GOSNELL Pikesville, Maryland
lt was with much regret that we said good-
bye to Ralph last year when he entered the
Army. We have missed his cheery laugh
and good nature this year and hope it will
not be long before we see him again.
blow to the class of '46 as he had been our
class treasurer up to that time. We not only
miss him in his official capacity, but we
keenly feel the loss of Q popular, well-liked
CHARLES EARL HOWARD Reisterstown, Maryland
Uncle Sam interrupted Corky'5 education
in February, l944, and then honorably dis-
charged him the following June and sent
him back to school. His education was
broken into a year later, when he was again
summoned to serve his country. He has
now received his honorable discharge from
the Merchant Marine and has returned to
private life. We welcome him back into the
GERALD HOWARD KLEIN Pikesville, Maryland
With Jerry's departure into the Army we
lost one of our best athletes and friends,
an all-around classmate, full of school spirit
and definitely a part of '46's school pattern.
We regret he cannot graduate with us and
hope his future will be full of good things.
ROBERT LESSN ER Pikesville, Maryland
When Bob enlisted in the Navy we real-
ized just how much a part of our class he
was. Although he was quiet, he always
entered into everything with good will and
enthusiasm. We are sorry Uncle Sam could
not have waited a year before taking him
WILLIAM TILLMAN Remerstown Maryland
Quiet, good looking Bill also received a
notice of greetings from the President and
left Franklin to loin the Navy Now hes a
true salt, who can balance himself on a roll
ing deck, tie a sailor s knot linstead of a love
knotl, and is privileged to sing out Aye
Ly lyke? 5-bd?
Students were rushing in all directions. After a wonderful sum-
mer we were back to the old grind.
Our Senior Year had arrived at last.
Seems as though Shirley S. fell down the steps in her hurry. As
Mr. Seabold picked her up, she said, "Oh, Mr. Seabold, I didn't
think you cared."
Student Council sponsored a "Hello Party" for the fresh-
men. Not only was it a success, but lgibby Roes added to the
entertainment by "jitterbuggin' " with Jack Robinson.
Franklin Fair. lt was a great success.
The first Choir Rehearsal, lmore hoarse throats!
The Student Council sponsored the first dance of the year.
Soccer game at school. Janet S. did more cheering that day than
ever before, but, of course, that had nothing to do with the "H"
she got in C-eometry.
Choir attended the County Chorus at Poly.
First Forum meeting was held during first two periods. The
theme was "Atomic Power". Very nice discussion.
"Victory Loan Drive" opened here at school with an assembly.
Victory Loan Drive Rally. Bud H. said "Let us all sing, "For Me
and My Gal."
One teacher remarked in class. "Jimmy, you are referring to
the fable of "The Hare and The Toitle." Teacher! Teacher!
l'm sure he isn't from Brooklyn.
We had a Concert here at F.H.S.
Mrs. Mildred Allison-Soprano
Thanksgiving Holiday. The way things look now, we're going
to have plenty of turkey.
Today is the day after the day the girls had Calisthenics. More
cripples limping throu-gh the hall.
Leave it to C-eorgia to come in to class, bump into a desk and say
"Oh, excuse me, l'm so sorry-OUCH! A
Choir sang at the Woman's Club of Glyndon.
Holiday. Oh! wonderful snow that kept us home.
Choir sang for P. T. A.
Elementary School put us in "The Spirit of Christmas" with a
lovely Christmas Pantomime. Christmas holidays began.
Choir sang over WCAO at 3.30 for the seventh consecutive year.
Those wonderful "basses."
My! what beautiful reindeer sweaters showed up at school!
Santa Claus treated everyone fine, we think.
Bobby K, Tebby B, Teddy H, and Mr. Seabold have very wor-
ried Iooks on their faces. We have 561 more boosters to sell
before Jan. ll. -
Oh, happy day! We have gone way over the Top in booster sales,
twenty-four hours ahead of time!!
Jan. 22-We tested our ability to broadcast by presenting a trial program on
the UNO. Visitors from schools in Baltimore County attended and
were very well pleased with our hospitality.
Jan. 25-"Sadie Hawkins' Dance" . . . Biggest dance of the year . . . My,
weren't the girls busy that night? I hear they'd like to try it
Feb. 6-8--The broadcast group made trips to Pratt Library for an intense
study of "The Housing Problem."
Feb. 7-Bells! Bells! Bells! Very few undisturbed classes as photography for
the Dial was completed. More classes hooked!
8--Junior-Senior Prom. First formal of the year and a great success.
I do wish the fellows would learn their way around Baltimore if they
must go in after the Prom.
Feb. 22-Test of basketball skill between C-irls' Alumni and Varsity Teams.
Ma r. 5-
The first Baltimore County Radio Broadcast on current affairs was
given by the Franklin Forum at Franklin after months of hard,
concentrated work. Topic: "Can Private Capital Provide Adequate
Housing." George W. Fritz, Patricia Reese, Bettye Tenney, Mary
Ruth Maye, Betty Storms, Virginia Blaylock, and Robert Knatz
Mar. 29-April 5 8. ll. All out for Music Festivals. Money to buy an
organ as a memorial.
May l7-Ah, happy hour! Senior Prom is here at last, with its traditional
June 3-7-Exams. Our last at Franklin. '
Alumni Dance. The last time our Senior Class meets for
awhile, but we hope to see them again at next year's
Alumni Dance and even lO years hence.
.. G- W gcillexl
604 X. 3. X'
Boy: T, Hollenbough
Girl: J. Hoffman
Boy: J. Yates
Girl: C. Byerly
Boy: G. Fritz
Girl: B. Simmonds
Boy: R. Knot
Girl: P. Reese
B EST ATH LETES
Boy: D. Bosley
Girl: R. Buell
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Boy: C. Heintzman
Girl: A, Molesworth
Boy: M. Carrick
Girl: M. Schreck
fl Boy: T, Burnham
Girl: A, Tullis
Boy: H. Blann
Girl: M. Barstow
i MOST ALL AROUND
Boy: B. Pape
Girl: S. Sullivan
oiffiimf MA .,,.51,i1ai'
lt was a foggy evening as l was flying my atomic plane to Paris for a
dinner date with one of my schoolmates. l certainly felt grateful to Louis
Gardner for inventing those new fog lights. As l stepped onto the roof of
the "Petit Rouge" Hotel, l found my friend, Mildred Study, waiting for me.
Upon our entrance into the hotel the manager called our attention to the
fact that LeRoy Schultz had recently decorated the rooms throughout the
building and added that he hoped we'd enjoyed our visit very much.
As we hurried to find places in the dining room, we nearly bumped into
Jimmy Bucher, who at the time was taking a post-graduate course at Ox-
ford University. Under his arm was balanced an atomvision directory, and
before we had hardly spoken our apologies or greetings, we had rushed him
to a table in the for end of the room in order that we might once again find
ourselves in the midst of our schoolmates, and discover what we might
When we opened the book to the first page, these three names fairly
popped out in front of us:
Abbott, Catherine - Secretary - National Atomic Co., Balto., Md.
Adams, Marie - Bookkeeper - National Atomic Co., Balto., Md.
Albright, Gladys - Bookkeeper - National Atomic Co., Balto, Md.
So-their long lost dreams had come true after alll
The next name to catch our eyes was that of Judge Robert Steuart Knatz.
Under it we saw that his private secretary was none other than Mary Ruth
Armacost. We could almost picture Marjorie Cockey busily using an
atomic writer in the Judge's outer office. Gee-Bobby has certainly made
a success of himself! Look here at the names of those on his office force.
Among them Marian Wicker, Betty Sullivan, Jackie Cunningham, and
Janette Crame-all of the class of '46.
Moseying through the next page, we ran into the names of two Arma-
cost boys-Russell and Ivan, who had become certified accountants in a
very short time after graduating. lt made us feel at least a little relieved
to know that some of the boys from our class meant what they had said
in '46. l
Then Jimmy had interrupted our intent searchings with a statement,
but we obviously were so involved that he had to repeat it. lt was, how-
ever, well-worth the trouble because he told us that 'Micky Barstow had just
recently finished another best-seller novel and it was on its way to press.
He also told us that Janet Stansbury's hobby of photography had developed
into a life work-the newspapers had recently emerged with a photograph
of the new King of England taken in Westminster Abbey. By this time, her
secretary, Bettye Tenney, had become her constant companion on her trips
and he said that their names were well known throughout Europe.
We then continued our searchings, and this time we were again sur-
prised. lvan Baublitz is the owner of a large interstate trucking concern and
his secretaries happened to be two of his old classmates-Audrey Boose and
At the bottom of the same page we saw two of our typists of "46" were
prominent stenographers working for the government, Helen Bean and
Just then two pilots stopped by our table and attracted our attention.
Naturally it was quite a surprise, meeting Carroll Georg and Robert Love in
Paris at the time when we were tryinq to find out where all our classmates
were. They told us they were pilots of the new jet planes and had landed in
Paris awaiting further orders from their C.O.'s. We invited them to ioin our
circle and told them about our previous discoveries and asked them to
We had left off at page four and now returning to it once again we
found that as a foreign correspondent Patricia Reese was as great a success
in her line of duty as she was all through school. With her as a foreign
interpreter was her old friend and classmate, Nancy Lou Duncan. lt seems
that many of our old friends are foreign minded. l see here that Betty Lee
Dailey is ace newspaper correspondent traveling with Patsy and Nancy.
Our conversation had dropped off considerably by now because each
of us had thoughts of his own. Leafing further along we were attracted by
a large photograph glaring at us from the open pages. Under the picture
in small black print was the following:
"Miss Catherine Benedict and Miss Jane Marks, both formerly
from Maryland, and now lovely Powers Models, were photographed
upon one of their recent visits to Washington, D. C. The effective
suits they ore wearing were one of the latest fashions designed and
created by Doris Wilson and her assistants."
Having heard several weeks before that some of our alumni were nurses
and doctors in various hospitals in the country, it wasn't long before we were
reading about them. Harold Blann had become an outstanding surgeon in
one of the largest hospitals, and assisting him were Peggy Corroum and
Georgia Wisner. In other parts of the some -hospital were Margaret Carr,
Mary Virginia Rawlings, Mary Virginia Rinehart and Frances Jones. Frank-
lin was well represented in that hospital!
Our directory also showed us that Jack Wilhelm and Shirley Belt were
working for the B. O. Railroads - Jock as an executive and Shirley as one
of their secretaries.
While we were all so engrossed in the directory the time had slipped
by quickly. The waiters and waitresses were cleaning up and everyone had
gone but those who were seated at our table. Just as I looked up, I saw
the manager coming across the floor. We knew that was our cue to leave
even though we were only half-way through our searchings. After our
hurried good-byes and promises to meet again soon, Mildred and I went
back to our atomic plane. She had decided to accompany me back to
Maryland in order that we might hunt up more of our class of I946. The
trip didn't take long and before we knew it we had landed not for from the
airport in Reisterstown.
The next morning found us back at Franklin. A hockey game appeared
to be in full swing. Since our graduation Franklin had grown so that they
had need of three coaches for the girls. They were to our surprise none
other than Ruth Buell, Ann Tullis, and Lucy Joyce. Their dreams had come
true after all. We ran into Doris and Elizabeth Rover and Audrey Miller
among the spectators. They told us that they were stenographers in Detroit
and had just come in for the week-end. Doris had just received a letter
from Clara Byerly-now a nurse in the Naval Hospital at Parris Island,
South Carolina. She said that Jeanne C-obrecht and Doris Darling were
secretaries to one of the head specialists. Clara had evidently just recently
come across them.
The next morning we caught a rocket train to California since we remem-
bered that some of our friends had said that they were going to set up
business there. '
When we arrived at Son Francisco we decided to call our friends from
there. That seemed the most logical way of finding them. We found
Mary Warfield's name in the book and also beside it was the information
we wanted. Mary had followed the footsteps of her father as a pharmacist.
Instead of phoning her we hurried over to her drug- store across town. She
had time to tell us that Nancy Grimes and Shirley Sullivan were physical
education teachers at N C LA in Los Angeles and advised us to look them up.
Then we went to see Herbert Wirts and Albert Murray, who were work-
ing as head machinist and sheet metal contractor respectively in plants of
their own. They told us that Edwin Burnham had just come to Los Angeles
and was a droftsman in his only plant. Alvin Cullison, Waldo C-arman, and
James Korman were working with them also. Thomas 'Nolte has his own
business too, he owns a farm now and is very successful.
While we were lunching at the Brown Derby, we saw Naomi Smith,
Virginia Robinson, and Janice Hoffman, secretaries for a firm.
LaRue Coblentz is o librarian in the children's department in Los
Angeles, too, although we didn't expect her to go to Los Angeles. She told
us that she was living here with her aunt and uncle.
Back in our hotel with a magazine open in front of us, we sow that two
of our class members, Betty Storms and Gloria Heise, had 'made use of their
childhood talents by contributing beauty to the world as professional com-
mercial artists. Their pictures in magazines all over the country make
them well known.
The next morning sow us on the home bound plane, and as all our other
surprising experiences happened to us at the 'most unusual times we weren't
disappointed again. Three seats ahead of us on the plane were two marines
Eu? Heintzman and Jimmie Yates. They had just returned from overseas
Feeling that we would like to have a little excitement, we decided to
stop off to attend a football game. The all-star player looked familiar to
us and looking through our binoculars to get a close view we found him to
be our popular athlete of school days, Bill Pape. ln the back field doing
his best to bring victory to the team was Donald Bosley. Donald had been
0 coach for several years before, playing on an outstanding team as this one.
Martha Schreck and Mary Vagnoni had continued their study of music
after leaving school, but we hadn't quite realized their success as profes-
sional singers before. 'Martha appears as a concert singer with the Metro-
politan Opera while iMary devotes her time to less classical music.
Arriving in Baltimore, we decided to' look up some of our old friends
that worked for Butler Brothers. Edna Stevens was a bookkeeper for the
general manager, Irene Springmann his stenographer, and Naomi Wagner
another of his many secretaries. They told us that William A. Conway,
lnc. hired Barton Smith and William Yox in the accounting department with
Alyce Molesworth his private secretary. Donald Miller is engaged in work
at the Gas and Electric Co. of Baltimore City.
The well known movie operator, Roland Manger, works just around the
corner for the Bell Howell Movie Projector Corporation. Betty Simmonds is
also employed in the motion picture industry as private secretary to one
of the producers.
As indicated by Mildred, Marvin Poe had chosen the occupation of
conducting a mortuary.
We contacted Virginia Blaylock the next day at the United Nation
Transcontinental Air Lines. Virginia holds the job of private secretary to
the president. Just across the street the ,Humane Society of Maryland
operated under the Supervision of Malcolm Carrick. We decided to stop in
to see Malcolm, but our luck was against us. He was out on business.
As best as we could remember there were only two in our class that
decided to be therapists-George Fritz is now at Parris Island, working as an
important physical therapist and Patsy Hoover is doing her best in the field
of an occupational therapist. George was engaged in work not far from the
advanced college of courses that Thomas Wiley was attending. lt was
possible that they saw each other occasionally. We decided to write C-eo'rge
to ask him how Tommy was getting along.
Betty Knatz, like the many other secretaries of our class, has found her
rightful place in the business world at the business home of the U. S. F. 8. C.
Jeanette Kneller and Anne Korman are top-rate stenographers on the main
s As we were wandering .down Main Street in search of more familiar
people, Teddy Hollenbaugh's name immediately attracted our attention.
The Chesapeake and Potomac acquired a real business man when it took
Teddy into their organization. Today it seems he is vice-president and
employs Rosalie Leather as his private secretary. .loan iMacCallum acts
as head accountant on the main floor with Betty Merriken as receptionist for
Crossing Main Street we were hailed by truck driver Bill King, who is
working for one of the large transportation companies in East Baltimore.
Thelma Fritz met us on the corner of Lake Avenue to take us through
the school that had just opened that week. She was acting as principal.
On the way to the public library in the rear of the school she told us she had
a surprise for us. Walking into the library, we noticed three women stand-
mg together and as they turned toward us they looked puzzled for a second.
Then their expressions cleared and they approached us smiling. Mary
Elizabeth Davis told us' she loved being an elementary teacher, and Lorelle
Leonard and Elizabeth Roes said that the high school kids were a mess to
That evening while sitting near the fire, Mildred said she would be
leaving in the morning to visit her old friend, Mary Ruth Maye, a magazine
reporter in her beautiful New York home. l regreted her departure because
I hated our adventures to cease.
The door opened just then and Herbert Welsh, the owner of a chain of
grocery stores, came in with my groceries. He said that he hadn't delivered
groceries since a kid, but when he found it was we who had ordered them,
he decided to look us up.
Ten years before we had joked about atomic planes, trains, etc. And
now, in l956, we took for granted all the changes atomic energy had made
and jaunted from continent to continent with the ease of seasoned travellers.
Underclasses passing through! 1947, 1948, 1949-the line stretches out
and loses itself beyond the horizon. May there always be a Franklin and may the
boys and girls who pass under her protecting arch be as happy as we have been.
Cjfcm of f 94 7
Homeroom 101-MISS LANGDON
I M'll Rimbe , Schultz, Miss Langdon, Bowers, Harman, Hencke,
First Row: Bennett, Kag e, i er, y
Naylor, Stevens, Gill.
Second Row: Van Tassell, Smith, Poe, Warfel, Martin, Brown, Gaston, Fishpaw, Coffman,
Third Row: Ruby, Haviland, Spicer, Warner, o e
Fourth Row: Cullison, Bouis, Fell, Yingling, Brose.
N bl , Petraska, Gault, Long, Sullivan, Bellows.
Homeroom 201-MR. SEABOLD
V G nten, Zepp, Mr. Seabold, Bowers, Lane, Myers
First Row: Sprinkle, Buell, Wagner, on u
Warfield Harmon, Price.
Second Row: Rimbey, Shaneybrook, Hastings, Basler, Fleagle, Draper, Sullivan, Crane
Bleakley, Gill, Grimes, Rush.
Third Row: Warehime, Landau, Lips, Sheppard,
Fromm, Skipper, Heintzman, Craig
Fourth Row: Lewis, Peltzer, Jenkins, Ensor, Stevenson.
Junior-Senior Prom! Franklin's traditional formal! The freshmen's
dream, the Senior's realization! We tingle with -the excitement of anticipa-
tion, we dress with very special care, the evening hours dance by, and we
are left with precious memories.
We would like to thank the Class of l947 for that most unforgettable
event, the lovely decorations, that wonderful band of Carl Hamilton's, and
the ice cream, cakes, peanuts, mints and punch, which must not be over-
looked, and the wonderful time we had.
They let us down in only one matter: not enough boys to go around!
Nevertheless, we drink a bumper to the Junior Class.
ibhpwaf of Our Qfize o55e55ion5
We, the Senior Class of the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and
Forty-Six, do bequeath to the Junior Class our traits, assets, and liabilities
Betty Merriken's, Mary Ruth Armacost's, and Helen Bean's school spirit
to Billy Fromm and June O'Connor.
Shirley Belt's and Rosalie Leather's neat appearance to Peggye Rimbey
and Reina Wagner.
Clara Byerly's, La Rue Coblentz's, and Doris Raver's quietness to Betty
Gill and Betty Harmon.
Marjorie Cockey's skuffing feet to Barbara Crame.
Mary Elizabeth Davis' rapid line of chatter to Georgianna Price and
Audrey Boose's and Frances Jones' shyness to Betty Fishpaw.
Jane Mark's flashing smile to Edna Whitcomb.
Audrey Miller's black hair to Geraldine Stevens.
Donald Bosley's baseball enthusiasm to Fred Craig, Everett Lips and
Elizabeth Raver's pretty brown eyes to Doris Martin.
Helen Burton's, Nancy Shipley's, and Jeanette Crame's secretarial skills
to Betty Hastings and Rosa Lee Buell.
Janet Stansbury's interest in photography to Bobby Gault.
Mary Virginia Rawlings's and Betty Jean Sullivan's pleasant manner
to Paul Brose.
Bettye Tenney's managing ability to Doris Kagle.
Louis Gardner's knack for never getting to school on the dot of 9:30
to Henry Lewis, who always does.
Virginia BlayIock's and Patricia Reese's efficiency to Betty Jane Sul-
Nancy Grimes' tendency to look like her twin to Shirley Grimes.
Patsy Hoover's, Irene Springmann's, and Mary Vagnoni's friendliness to
Lorelle Leonard's general good looks to Nancy Hencke.
Betty Knatz's jitterbugging to Margaret Brown.
Mildred Study's happy-go-lucky spirit to Betty Bowers.
Georgia Wisner's and Martha Schreck's funny remarks to Marion von
Herbert Welsh's tenor voice to Norman Long.
Naomi Smith's and Naomi Wagner's cooperative attitude to Mary Anna
Doris Wilson's neat handwriting to Shirley Bowers.
Catherine Abbott's work in the cafeteria to Lillian Basler and Pauline
Marie Adams', Jackie Cuningham's, and Alyce Molesworth's gum chew-
ing to Louis Skipper.
Catherine Benedict's good nature about teasing to Catherine Coffman.
Margaret Carr's shiny shoes to Betty Warfel.
Peggy Corroum's good posture to Jean Bleakley.
Betty Lee Dailey's sweet disposition to Betty Long. .
Micky Barstow's and Nancy Lou Duncan's artistic ability to Joe Shep-
Jeanne Gobrecht's peaches and cream complexion to Jean Smith.
Janice Hoffman's and Joan MacCallum's good looking clothes to Char-
Shirley Sullivan's Lucille Joyce's, and Ruth Buell's athletic abilities to
Charlotte Zepp, Ann Poe, Charles Sullivan and Tony Bosley.
Anna Korman's and Jeanette Kneller's inseparability to Etta Fleagle
and Carolyn Rush.
Mary Ruth Maye's and Thelma Fritz's blond hair to Linda Schultz and
Mary Virginia Rinehart's love of books to Lunita Lane and Stanley Bouis.
Elizabeth Roes' individuality to Teddy Fritz.
Betty Simmonds' popularity to Anne Warfield.
Betty Storm's personality to Betty Rimbey.
Mary Warfield's and Edna Stevens' jolly nature to Delores Miller.
Ann Tullis' giggle to Margaret Childs.
Jack Wilhelm's and lvan Armacost's interest in mathematics to Harry
Vincett and Frances Harmon.
Harold Blann's dramatic ability to Peter Bellows.
Teddy Burnham'5 pompadour to Billy Fleagle.
George Fritz's dancing ability to John Collum.
Carroll Georg's ice cream dipping to James Warner.
Albert Murray's post office work to Jimmy Heintzman.
Herbert Wirt's "flying fliver" to Loren Noble.
Malcolm Carrick's flashy ties to Russell Jenkins.
lvan Baublitz's and Donald Miller's base voice to Guy Cullison.
James Bucher's long eyelashes to Charles Spicer.
Marion Wicker's, Virginia Robinson's, and Waldo Garman's short
stature to Doris Gill and Florence Naylor.
Teddy Hollenbaugh's and James Korman's soccer skill to Richard
William Pape's, Barton Smith's and Gladys Albright's height to Billy
LeRoy Schultz's wavy hair to Clarence Ruby.
Gloria Heise's and Doris Darling's originality in their clothes to Mary
Alvin CuIlison's "handy-man abilities" to Billy Yingling.
Bud Heintzman's carefree attitude to Ray Warehime.
William King's love of work to Raymond Ensor.
Bobby Knatz and Tommy Nolte's knowledge of current affairs to Nor-
Marvin Poe's love of arguing to Vincent Landau.
Jimmy Yates' good looks to Donald Haviland.
Roland Manger's interest in the state guard to John Fell.
Robert Love's FFA interest to Maurice Larkins and Frank Peltzer.
Billy Yox, Thomas Wiley, and Russell Armacost's mischievousness to
Pat Sullivan and Betty Van Tassel. V
Lastly we do hereby constitute and appoint our principal, sole Executor
of this our last will and testament, hereby revoking and annulling all former
wills by us made, and it is our wish and desire, and we do hereby authorize
and direct that said Executor shall serve without bond, and shall not be
entitled to receive any commission for his services as said Executor.
ln testimony whereof, we hereunto subscribe our hands and seals this
'l5th day of January Anno Domini 1946.
THE CLASS OF 1946.
Kfcm of f 948
Homeroom 203-MISS PARSONS
First Row: Hoover, High, Bur-
gess, Belt, Molesworth, Miss
Parsons, Harmon, Osborn, Cole,
Ruby, King, Shriver. l
Second Row: Knaube, Rover, 1
Marshall, Draper, Lutz, Gore,
Corbett, Wallet, Friedel.
Third Row: Mullen, Brannick,
Green, Reter, Gardner, John-
son, Austin, Poisal, Bollinger,
Homeroom 210-MISS GRAY
First Row: Tuzio, High, Kellar,
Childs, Richards, Bucher, Mc-
Cauley, Amrhine, O'Connor
Grimes, Holland, Loose.
Second Row: Campbell, Randall,
Hudgins, Fritz, Shaffer, Fringer,
Zartler, Watts, Gill, Buck,
Third Row: Miss Gray, Basler,
Eline, Bond, Rutter, Vincett,
Myers, Bowers, Seohnlein, Mc-
Homeroom 211--MISS WISNER
First Row: Vognoni, Schwartz,
Crawford, Howard, Brown, Gov-
er, Miss Wisner, Vaughn,
Smith, Leuterbock, Ensor, New.
Second Row: Rowe, Miller, Mal-
lonee, Korman, Morrnann,
Hoadly, Georg, Blizzard, Fuller.
Third Row: Warnken, Fanshaw,
Gorsuch, Hofmeister, Burke,
Ritter, Sullivan, Rover.
Homeroorn 4-MISS EU BANKS
First Row: Palmer, Fisher, Wag-
ner, Gill, Wallet, Miss Eubanks,
Kight, Belt, Schwartz, Lat-
Second Row: Esworthy, Huth,
Burker, Reter, Niemeyer, Del-
ware, Cook, Williams.
Third Row: Heise, Tullis, Leight,
Homeroom 202-MR. BOYLAN
First Row: Korman, Neeley, Hoo-
ver, Jones, Pulliam, Mr. Boy-
lan, Gardner, Harris, Sullivan,
Kemp, Light, Trurnpower.
Second Row: Zepp, Baublitz,
King, Mugrage, McCuley, Hast-
ings, Linthicum, Aleskire, Sch-
neider, Jackson, Gill, Duncan,
Third Row: Clippenger, Miller,
Ney, Ballesteros, Reed, Whit-
comb, Sullivan, Smith, Thomas.
Honieroorn 204--MISS BROWN
First Row: Uhler, Crame, Kline-
felter, Hiers, Bosley, Diehl,
Blucher, Miss Brown, Wilhelm,
Armacost, Caughy, Jackson,
Second Row: Trover, Leiby, Mil-
den, Gorman, Howard, Har-
mon, Long, Skidmore, Beach,
Cole, Robinson, Miller, Georg,
Third Row: Barrett, Croxton,
Johnston, Albiker, Neighoff,
Stanton, Parks, Wark, Guidice,
Horneroom 20 5-MISS ROWE
First Row: Heffner, Burnham,
Egolf, Schramel, Cross, Miss
Rowe, New, Long, Ward, Arm-
acost, Kellar, Cole.
Second Row: Miller, Tenney,
Hipsley, Klein, Sharif, Rirnbey,
Anderson, Wroe, Sprinkle.
Third Row: Hughes Bean, Gentry,
Chambers, Lohmeyer, Brown,
Harden, Norris, Larrimore,
Pohlman, Woodall, Murray,
England, Gerald, Batten, Kar-
Homeroom 206--MISS MEEKS
First Row: Allison, Berryman,
Garber, Redcay, Miss Meeks,
Ayers, Johnson, Funk, Tiede-
Second Row: Jones, Falconer
Chilcoat, Myers, Miller, Boller
Dice, Whalen, Von Guntan
Third Row: Pearce, Roes, Kor-
man, Hoff, Shipe, Fritts, Kopp
Fourth Row: Gerbrick, Yingling
Gosnell, Armacost, Kahline
6454 0 7949
The following applicants are high-school graduates, sound in limb, and
specialists along their lines. They are ambitious and eager for employment.
If you want-
a good laugh call on
a logical answer
0 game of ping-pong
a good secretary
a very deep voice
repair or mechanical work
a movie projector operator
a few good athletes
information on a book
a good time
some enjoyable wise-cracks
a jitterbug partner
information on farming
in introduction to a nice
en efficient director
altos to finish a quartet
a red head
a prankster or mischief
a peaches and cream
a tall person
a short person
someone with unique ideas
a good roller skater
someone with an unruffled
a southern belle
an always jolly person '
a fellow who admires red hair
an efficient worker
a person with musical abilities
a quiet person
Salary will be determined by pres
plicant's evaluation of himself.
H. Bean, M. R. Armacost, S. Sulli-
van, B. Pape.
Reese, N. L. Duncan
C. Fritz, M. Carr
N. Crimes, T. Hollenbaugh, J.
l. Armacost, R. Knatz
H. Burton, J. Crame, A. Korman,
N. Wagner, N. Smith, D. Wilson
l. Baublitz, T. Burnham
Cullison, M. Poe
C. Abbott, C. Ceorg
D. Bosley, R. Buell, L. Joyce, B.
P. Hoover, A. Tullis, M. Schreck
L. Leonard, M. V. Rineheart
J. Hoffman, B. Knatz, B. Sim-
monds, J. Yates
R. Armacost, J. Bucher, M. Car-
rick, E. Stevens
C. Heintzman,'A. Molesworth,
B. King, R. Love, T. Nolte
C. Benedict, E. Raver, D. Raver,
B. J. Sullivan
B. Dailey, B. Storms
S. Belt, V. Blaylock, G. Wisner
H. MacCallum, B. Merriken,
E. Roes, J. Wilhelm, B. Yox
C-. Albright, J. Korman, B. Smith
V. Robinson, M. Wicker, T. Wiley
M. Barstow, L. R. Coblentz, G.
D Darling, M. Davis, M. Cockey,
J. Cunningham .
T. Fritz, J. Kneller, M. V. Rawlings
P. Corroum, R. Leather, M. R.
Maye, D. Miller
l. Springmann, M. Study
A. Boose, W. Ciarman, F. Jones
M. Adams, L. R. Schultz .
A. Murray, M. Vagnoni
ent-day methods, namely, the ap-
Pk On this item, seniors of '46 will be given the priority.
FrankIin's picket line urges all comers to join in the school activities and
sports and to strike for the glory of Franklin. We all belong in the some union-
the F.H.S. lFederation of Happy Studentsl--and our platform is Fun, Work, and
Vice President . . ,
Treasurer . . .
Adviser ..r,,, ...r... I . .
en' R""Y for lil
F. F. A, OFFICERS
e d frip
.. CLARENCE RUBY
...A C. W. SEABOLD
Soprano. . , Alto . . . Tenor
Christmas Carols . . . radio
broadcast . . . Baltimore
County Chorus . . . looking
so gallant . . . dark vest-
ments . . . praised by all,
Drums.. . Drums. . . Drums
Marches . . . at all assem-
blies . . . practices . . , upon
practices . . . students from
all years . . . solos . . .duets
Athletic ' loCl4
tow' 0 C
- ' , . b S-
Sponsoring. hockey 1 ix. fl K
sports " , bosebo ' o,-
ketbglnl . - goltball . - - law
Qcce " ' 5 . - '
iles Q I , dance mtramural
equipment 'lots of Coopergu
games . for You . . -Y
'on i ' ' 1
ll . . and Youll'
. ' t men
Christion Hem Z
. . .very good!
School representation . . .
new problems , . . su
everywhere . . .
advisor , . . tirst dance ot
year . , . big turn out . . .
war bond drive . . . Madame
President . . . minutes ap-
proved , . . new social activ-
ity program . . .
expert ping pong
ers . . .
. . good coopera- l
tion . . . management . .
G orgia Wisner
Foreign language . . .hard
work . . . lanow your Eng-
lish . . .
. . . evening gowns . . . p
. . . bouquet , , . tit tor a
king . . .tun . . . dear ole
' S nior Council:
roblems . . . solutions to
. . . informal meeting
. scrumptious advisor . . .
riend to all . . . Sadie lrlaw-
t her man . . .
lains . . . go
great success . . . enioyed
by all . . . to Pilaesville Mem-
Current problems . . . ldon't
agree. . . debate A . . dis-
cussion , . . Mr, Presldenf
. , . Housing . , A love for
argument , , . expanding
knowledge. , . successful
program chairman . . . prize
ofthe seniors . , , their ra
iio broadcast. , . WBAL.
Forum's die hards . . . world
affairs . . . argue. . . dis-
cuss . . . solve the problems
of the world . . . monthly
meetings . . . deep reading
. . . ever-worn fn '
. . . studious minds.
Pounding typewriters . .
six o'clock . . . overtime
work . . . hunting ideas . . .
struggle for headlines . . .
financial worries . . . com-
bination Dial or Gazette
rally . . . subscriptions for
sale . , , lots of fun . . . nine
issues a year.
Four Page Editors
Betty Lee Dailey, Betty Storms
Bettye Tenney, Do ' '
Cold brisk winds. . . dungoree time
. . . ofternoon gomes . . . poor
rushed goolie , . . ouch, my leg . . .
soved by shin guords . . . sticks . . .'
this isn't golf . . . free hit. . . red
noses . . . rosy cheeks . , . but o
y ' ffiff
Alert . . . octive . . . bruised shins
. . . wrong ploy . . . gool kick . . .
throw in . . . exquisite use of their
heods . . . substitution , , , injured
mon . . . hond boll . . . dumb mis-
tokes . . . shorp blow of the whistle
...gome is over. . , yeol teomll
All around game . . . pivot . . .shoot
. . , one hand shot . . . what a bas-
ket , , , flashy blue uniforms . . .
bargaining over gym . . . whistle
. . . steps , . . double bounce . . .
victory . . . defeat . . . what a game
. . . tie scorell BOYS' Basketball
Dribble . . . pass i . . shoot . . . bas-
ket . . . not quite . . . tough . ..
toss up . . . fast game . . . red out
. . . interclass and league games
. . . game is off again . . . another
basket . . . two points . . . marvelous
playing . . . up and coming . . .
basketball star . . . Pete Bellows
. . . Yea!!
Southern warm breezes . . . btowtng
across the httts . . . cross country
tnat . . . buds on the tree . . . ex-
haustkon . . . dash . . . seconds . . .
mtnutes . . . practtce . . . tourna-
' ttrst . . . pros-
ment . . . came rn
Tense moments . . . strkke three
. . . "You're out" . . . doubte ptay
. . . "Throw the reteree out" . . .
stored up energy . . .beautttut . . .
right across thtrd . . . base watk. . .
d . . . we dtd tt betore
. . . we can do it agatnh
warm breezes . . .
Sunny days . . ,
atternoon practtces . . .strike one
bah tour . . .take your bases
'Pttcher's Up" . . . stdehne yeh-
mg . . . stttt musctes . . . ya
txngers . . .homerun . . . another
Easy summer tan . . .beautttut ptck
up . . . pretty serve . . . Xammed
up ttme . . . when postttons aren't
ptoyed . . . tive dctock practice . . .
'nt . . . our potnt ...
. . . your por
tots ot tun . . . your game!!
The Diai photographer visits Franklin
Off duty at noon, the pupils lunch,
and engage in sports and games.
The photographer found a group of boys of young scientists busily verifying some law
bl-'SHY BUQOQEC5 With VYWOP Gnd broom. Koh, -could it be that atomic energy?
woeful woman-power shortage? She understood nothing that was said and so,
In the physics classroom she found a group she left,
K ,NXOQS '
l just clon't believe you. Watch those calories, girls
A serious moment. Sun tan for four.
g.gI:Z:.- ' " g
':':' J: 5
"lt won't be long now!" This is the thought of each member of
the class of l946. lt won't be long before we doff the robes so
proudly worn for so short a time. lt was our most earnest endeavor
to make ourselves worthy of the record set by our predecessors, and
if in some small way we have accomplished our goal we are glad.
Those things we have left yet unfinished go to you, our successors,
Four short years ago we were entering high school. Timidly,
we began to engage in all the various forms of upper school activity.
Soon we had members on athletic teams and student organizations.
We are proud of the spirit and good sportsmanship that exists in our
class. This attitude was branded into us by our predecessors and
we are passing it along to you.
But all too quickly the years have hastened by-Freshmen,
Sophomore, Junior-and now finally we have reached the pinnacle.
We are Seniors, envied by the underclassmen as those who are
leaving Franklin for new spheres. We, strange to say, find it harder
to leave as the time approaches.
We are deeply indebted to Franklin. Four years we have val-
iantly struggled to overcome our weaknesses, to exercise a good
and strong will, and with each temptation resisted, we have added
another rung to our ladder of success. We have been prepared and
strengthened for the supreme effort.
We now stand on the threshold of our future. With C-od's help,
may our footsteps never falter, but ever keep the pace. The race
is won-the victory ours! Franklin, we must leave you-may your
spirit never leave us!
N. L. Duncan
Mrs. C. L. Abbott
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Abbott
Miss Ellen Abbott
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Abbott
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Abbott
Mr. Fred G. Acker
Miss Marie Adams
and Mrs. N. H. Adams
Lt. Melvyn L. Agne
James F. Alban
Maurice H. Alban
and Mrs. Harry Albright
A. F. Allen
Mrs. Marie Allnutt
Miss Emma Ambach
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Amrhine
Miss E. Jane Amrhine
Mr. G. D. Andrews
Miss Betty Ann Armacost
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Armacost
Mr. C. F. Armacost
Miss Dollye E. Armacost
Mr. 8. Mrs. Eldridge L. Armacost
Mr, Ellsworth Armacost
Mr. Ivan Armacost
Mr. James W. Armacost
Mr. Joseph L. Armacost
Miss Mary Ruth Armacost
Mr. G. Marshall Armacost
Mr. 8. Mrs. Raymond F.
Mr. Raymond Armacost, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armacost
and Mrs. Wayson Armacost
and Mrs. Robert Armacost
Russell F. Armacost
Mr.. and Mrs. fW. L. Armstrong
Mr. David Asper
Mr. Joseph M. Aversa
Mr. Harry Baker '42
Mr, and Mrs. H. K. Baker
Mr. and Mrs. Morris R. Baker
Norman W. Baker, Jr.
Mr. George A. Bandiere
and Mrs. Geo. R. Bange, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin L. Barnes
H. C.' Barnhart'
and Mrs. Bennett Barr
and Mrs. Walter R. Barr
Mr. and Mrs. Grayson Barrett
Mr.- and Mrs. Arthur F. Barstow
Mr. 8. Mrs. Walter Bartholomaeus
Miss Bettie Baublitz
Mr. 8. Mrs. Clarence E. Baublitz
Mrs. Esther L. Boublitz
Mr. Ivan Baublitz
Miss Judith E. Baublitz
Miss Mabel Baublitz
Miss Miriam Baublitz
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Baublitz
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Baumann
Mr. Donald Beach
Miss Marie E. Bean
Mr. Raymond T. Bean
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W. Bean
Mrs. Charles Beck
Miss Ella Becraft
Harry H. Bee
John L. Bell, USA
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence S. Bell
Mr. George Kent Bellows
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Belt
Miss Doris Belt
Miss Elizabeth Belt
and Mrs. E. W. Belt
George E. Belt
Harry A. Belt
Miss Hilda A. Belt
Miss lantha Belt
Miss Mary Belt
Miss Cathryn Benedict
and Mrs. O. W. Benedict
and Mrs. Lewis T. Bennett
and Mrs. Vernon Bennett
and Mrs. C. Berryman
. Georgia Berryman
and Mrs. Jasper Berryman
Oliver C. Berryman
and Mrs. Wm. D. Berryman
and Mrs. Thomas Blair
Harold E. Blank
Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Blank
George 'lf Blann
and Mrs. Raymond Blann
ord E. Blaylock, S IfcARM
Mrs. Lydia S. Blaylock
Miss Mildred E. Blaylock
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bleakley
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Blondin
Mrs. Thelma Bloom
Mr. Kenneth Boerner
Miss Edith May Boller
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Boller
Mr. Paul F. Boller, Jr.
Mr. George Bollinger
Mr. 8. Mrs. Kenneth Bollinger
Mr. Charles H. Bolte
Miss Elizabeth I. Bolte
Eugene D. Bond
Gladys S. Bond
Mr. Donald Bosley
Mrs. Evelyn Bosley
Mrs. Roland M. Bosley
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bosse
and Mrs. Samuel Bottom
Mrs. George W. Bowen
8. Mrs. J. Levering Bowen, J
8- Mrs. J. M. Bowers
Miss Shirley M. Bowers
Mrs. M. Bowersox
Mr. and Mrs. Denton Bowersox
Walter H. Bradbury
and Mrs. Wm. Brashears
and Mrs. James E. Bramble
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Branick
and Mrs. George Breeden
and Mrs. Wm. T. Brooks
and Mrs. Paul Brose
E. Paul Brose,'Jr.
. Adelaide G. Brown
Miss Bettie Mae Brown
and Mrs. Charles S. Brown
Curtis H. Brown Il
and Mrs. Curtis Brown
Daniel W. Brown '45
Miss Dorothy Brown '45
Miss Edith Brown
E. Sterling Brown
Mr. and Mrs. George Brown
Mr. Harry M. Brown
Mr. Herbert T. Brown, Jr.
Mr. Jerry Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Lester W. Brown
Miss Mildred Brown
Miss Myrtle I. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Neal A. Brown
Sgt. and Mrs. Roland M. Brown
and Mrs. William Brown
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Brown
Mrs. Gus Bruehl
Mr. Lucian Bucci
Miss Beverly Jane Bucher
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Bucher
Mr. Vernon Bucher
Mr. 8. Mrs. Hugh M. Buckingham
Miss Catherine E. Buell
Edgar A. Buell, Jr., Y 3fc
Miss Inez Bull
Miss Irene Bull
Mr. W. H. Bulmer
Mr. W. Burk
Mrs. Edward H. Burke
Mr. F. N. Burke
Miss Lucille Burker
Mr. 8- Mrs.
Mr. 8. Mrs. George R. Burnham
Mr. 8- Mrs. John T. Burnham
Mrs. Clarence Burton
Miss Helen Burton
Mr. Robert Burton
Miss Clara Byerly
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Byerly
Mr. and Mrs. Gern M. Cain
Mr. Virgil Calp
Miss Ann Caltrider
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Caltrider
Howard E. Caltrider
and Mrs. C. C. Campbell
and Mrs. Gwynn Campbell
and Mrs. D. D. Caples
Herman D. Caples
and Mrs. R. J. Caples
and Mrs. F. L. Cardwell
George L. Carr
Miss Irene Carr
Miss Margaret Carr
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Carr
Miss A. Beverly Carrick '44
Mr. Arthur B. Carrick
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Carrick
Howard A. Carrick
Donald W. Carroll
Mr. Ragan Carpenter
and Mrs. John Cayafas
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Cecil
and Mrs. E. C. Chaney
Mr. and Mrs. R. Earl Chaney
Miss Daisy Chenoweth
Mr. A. Paul Chenoweth
and Mrs. E. E. Childs
Mr. and Mrs. J. Chioruttini
Mr. and Mrs. James Christy
Mr. Floyd W. Churn, Jr.
Mr. Royal L. Clagett
Mr. Thomas Clagette
Mrs. H. A. Clark
Mr. Earl H. Clem
Mrs. Francis M. Clem
Mr. Lloyd R. Clippinger
Mr. and Mrs. Byron G. Coblentz
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas S. Cockey
Mr. John O. Cockey
Miss Marjorie Carr Cockey
Melvin S. Cockey
and Mrs. Ernest Cofiell
and Mrs. B. Randall Cole
Mr. and Mrs. J. Best Cole
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Cole
Mrs. Louise Cole
Mr. Robert Cole
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur W. Cole
George M. Coldman
and Mrs. Edward P. Colwill
Miss Peggy J. Cook
Miss Lena Coombs
Miss Elsie Cooper
Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Cooper
Mr. Robert L. Cooper
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Cooper
Mr. M. W. Corkran
Master and Miss Corroum
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Corroum
Mr. Graham Cox
Mr. and Mrs. H. Webster Cox
Mr. James D. Cox
Mr. and Mrs. T. Newell Cox
Mr. Jimmy Craig, Afs, USNR
Miss Doris E.
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Crame
Miss Bessie Cronhardt
Mr. and Mrs.
M. A. Cronhardt
Miss Dorothy Cross
Miss Eleanor Cross
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Crudden
Mr. and Mrs. W. Elmer Crudden
Mr. Robert Croxton
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar P. Cullison
Mr. Guy Cullison
and Mrs. H. Alvin Cullison
Mr. William F. Curfman
Mr. Scott Curtis
and Mrs. C. M. 'Dailey
and Mrs. C. Howard Darling
and Mrs. Frank L. Davis
and Mrs. Wm. A. Davis, Jr.
Mrs, Edith Davidson
Miss Jolyn Ann Davidson
Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Davidson
Mr. Charles Debus '4l
Mr. Charles E. Debus
Mr. Frank A. Dell
Mr. and Mrs. August De Luca
Miss Grace S. Demmitt
Mr. and Mrs. John DeVese
Mr, and Mrs. LeRoy J. DeVese
Miss Sandra Ann DeVese
Miss Claire R. Dice
Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. Dice
Mr. Joseph A. Dick
Miss Jeanne Divers
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Doenges
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Dorman
Miss Dorothy E. Dorsey
Miss Margaret F. Dorsey
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Douglas
Mr. Bill Dovell
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Draper
Mrs. Lillie Duchon
Mr. William C. Duer
Mrs. Andrew Duncan
Mr. Daniel L. Duncan
Major G. Hall Duncan
Master G. Hall Duncan, Jr.
Mrs. G. Hall Duncan
Miss Nancy Lou Duncan
Mr, and Mrs. Harry R. Eaton
Miss Alice Eckard
Mr. Robert M. Eckert
Mrs. Erroll Eckford
Mrs. C. N. Eckhardt
Mr. Fred Pitts Eckhardt, USNR
Mr. and Mrs. Glyndon L. Eckhardt
Mr. Jimmy Eckhardt
Miss Nellie Jean Eckhardt, USNR
Mr. J. H. Edmonds
Miss Doris G. Gorman
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Gorman
Mr. and Mrs. George Garman
Miss Marie Gorman
Miss Mary Gorman
Mr. Waldo Garman
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Gaule
Pfc. Joseph L. Gault
Mr. C. H. Geist
Mr. Elam Geist
Mr. Wilbur Geist
and Mrs. J. Edwin Eline
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Emmett
Sgt. Clark Ensor, Jr.
Mr. Donald G. Ensor
Mrs. Edna Ensor
Mr. and Mrs. Evan H. Ensor
Mrs. Jessie Ensor
Mr. John P. Ensor
Mr, and Mrs. Lawrence E. Ensor
Mr. Milton Ensor
Mr. Raymond Ensor
Mrs. Thelma Ensor
Miss Starritt Esworthy
Miss Merle Eubanks
Mr. Geo. H. Evans, ARM 2fc USN
. Richard Fanshaw
John W. Evans, USMC
and Mrs. Charles C. Eyler
Lawrence Fanshaw, USA
Mr. J. W. Fenney
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Fields
Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Fischer
Mr. Joe Fitzpatrick
. Billy Fleagle
and Mrs. William J. Foley-
jor and Mrs. George F. Foote
Miss Dorothy Gerbrick
Mr. Sydney Gerbrick
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gerbrick
Mr. and Mrs. G. Gibson
Miss Dorothy Gilbert
Pfc. and Mrs. Weston Gilbert
Mr. Charles E. Gill
Miss Betty Jane Gill
Mrs. Nellie H. Gillespie
Mr. and Mrs. Gerry Gobrecht
Miss Jeanne Gobecrht
Mr. Harold Gore
Mr. T. Blake Gore
Mr. 81 Mrs. Frank M. Gorsuch, Jr
Mrs. J. L. Gorsuch D
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Gosnell
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Gosnell
Pvt. Ralph Gosnell
Miss l. Goodair
Miss Alma M. Green
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Green
Miss E. Fern Green
Miss Hellen Schmidt Green
TfSgt. and Mrs. Myers Green
Mr. Ralph Donald Green
Mr. Sterling C. Green, USMS
Mrs. William Green
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Grimes
Miss Mary Lou Foote
Sgt. and Mrs. Robert H. Foote
Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Ford
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis K. Ford
Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Fowble, Jr.
Mrs. L. B. Fowble
Miss Shirley Fowble
Mr. and Mrs. H. Lee Fox
Mr. Roland Fox
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Fox
Mr. Durand N. Francis
Miss Helen Frank
Mr. John H. Frank, Jr.
Miss Marguerite Frank
Mr. Paul R. Grimes
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Grimm, Jr.
Mr. Wm. D. Groff
Miss Aileen Grothe
Mr..Edward C. Grothe
Miss Evelyn Mae Grothe
Mr. Charles E. Grove
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Grove
Jennie Ann Gray
Margie H. Hagenrater
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin H. Hahn
Mr. Charles Hale
Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Mr. Charles L. Friese
Mr. and Mrs.
J. Frank, Jr.
. Fringer, Jr
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Fritz
Mr. and Mrs. George Fritz
Miss Thelma Fritz
Dr. Irvin W. Frock
Mrs. Jessie R. Fromm
Miss Dorothy Hall
Mrs. Margaret Hamlet
Mrs. Hardey Hammond
Mr. S. Y. Hammond
Mr. and Mrs. Earl F. Harman
Pvt. Donald Harmon
Miss Ellen Harmon
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Harmon
Mr. and Mrs. William Harmon
Mr. O. M. Fromm
Mrs. Ruth K. Fromm
Mr. William Fromm
Mr. Benjamin F. Frush
Mr. Charles L. Fuss
Miss Sarah Jean Fuss
Mrs. Fred Gams
Pfc. Robert W. Garber, USA
Mr. Edward E. Garber
Mr. Arnold Gardner
Mrs. Howard Gardner
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Gardner
Mr. Leonard Gardner
Mr. 'Louis Gardner
Miss Jean Harris
Mrs. Alma Harrison '43
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Harrison
Mr. Lewis W. Hartley -
Elizabeth N. Harvey
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Harvey
Miss Eleanor E. Healy
Miss Martha Healy
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Healy
Miss Joan Heffner
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Heflin
Miss Virginia Hein '
Mr. and Mrs. George Heinlien
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heins
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heintzman
Mr. and Mrs. C. Heintzman
Miss Evelyn Heintzmann
Mr. Irving C. Heintzman
Mr. 8- Mrs. Irvin L. Heintzman
Miss Mary Elizabeth Heintzman
Mrs. Alma Heise
Miss Rita Heise
Mr. and Mrs. G. Alfred Helwig
Dr. and Mrs. Wm. Henninger
Mr. Eli Hewitt
Mr. John L. Hiers
Miss Dorothy High
Mrs. Eva L. High
Miss Janet High
Mr. George Hill
Mr. Herbert C. Hill
Mr. Charles L. Hillger
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hipsley
Mr. and Mrs. H. Rowe Hipsley
Miss Mildred E. Hipsley
Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Hitchcock
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hoadley
Mr. Rezin H. Hobbs
Arthur Lee Hoff, S 2fC
Mr. and Mrs. E. Herbert Hoff, Jr.
Mr. Harry B. Hoffert
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Hoffert
Mr. Charles T. Hoffman
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Hoffman
Mr. Frank I. Hoffman
Miss Janice E. Hoffman
Mrs. Mary G. Hoffman
Rev. and Mrs. Wm. L. Hoffman
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hofmeister
and Mrs. Leo L. Holland
and Mrs. Garold Hollenbaugh
G. D. Hollenbaugh, USAAF
Albert M. Holt
and Mrs. Robert Holtz
and Mrs. John A. Hoover
Mary K. Hoover '44
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Houck, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Houck, Jr.
Mr. Roy Housholder
Miss Betty Lee Howard
Mr. Andrew Hubbard
Mrs. J, L. Hubbard
Mr. Lawrence Hubbard
Gordon Hudgins, USN
and Mrs. G. W. Hudgins
and Mrs. John E. Hudgins
Robert W. Hudgins, USNR
L. S. Hughes
Mrs. J. W. Humphries
Mrs. William C. Hunt
Mrs. James Hunter
Mrs. V. Hurely
Miss Helen Huttenhauer
Robert D. Hyson
Miss Sally lsennock
Mr. Levering Islaub, USA
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jenkins
Russell L. Jenkins, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jester
Mr. Bill Johnson
Mr. Julian Johnson
Mrs. Albert C. Jones
Mr. Albert M. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Jones
Mr. Herman E. Jones
Miss Mildred Jones
Miss Dorothy Joyce
Miss Doris L. Kagle
Edith G. Kagle
Mr. and Mrs. J. Raymond Kagle
Mr. and Mrs. C. Kahl
Mrs. M. R. Kahl
Mr. George Kayafas
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Keefer
Miss Jane Keefer
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Keefer
Miss Ruth Anna Keefer
Mr, Arthur Kellar '28
Mr. Charles E. Kellar
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Keller
Miss Elizabeth Kelley
Mr. and Mrs. Horace F. Kelley
Mr. and Mrs. Arnet L. Kelly
Mr. Bill Kelly
Miss Ruby M. Kemp
Miss Annie Kendig
Mr. Walter Kern
Richard W. Kiefer
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Kilbourne
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Kilgour
Mr. Donald King
Mr. Eckler King
Miss Jean King
Miss Ruby O. King
Mr. Earl Klinefelter
Miss Eileen Klohr
Mr, Philip Knatz, Jr., USN
Mr. and Mrs. R. Steuart Knatz
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kneller, Sr.
Mr. Charles Kneller, Jr.
Miss Jeannette Kneller
Miss Elaine Knorr '44
SfSgt. and Mrs. Gregory Knott
Miss Dorothy V. Koenig
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs,
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Koenig
Mrs. Mary Kolbe
Mr. Thomas Kooken
Mr. and Mrs. Vance Kopp
Miss Anna Korman
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Korman
Miss Dollye Korman
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W, Korman
Mr. and Mrs. George Korman
Miss Gertrude Korman
Mr. John Korman
Miss Mildred Korman
Mrs. Maxine F. Krajovic
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Kranz
Mr. Wayne R. Krause
Miss Ellen E. Krebs
Miss Mary Margaret Kurtz
Captain S. C. Kyle
Miss June La Motte
Pfc. Hans R. Lampe
Mr. Vincent Landau
Miss Lunita Lane
Mrs. James R. Langdon
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Larkins
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Laslett
Mr. Elmer F. Lassahn
Mr, l. M. Lau, D.D.S.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Lawson, Jr.
Mr. John P. Lawson
Mr. E, C. Lecarpentier
Mrs. J. E. Leather, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Leather, Jr.
Miss Rosalie Leather
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Ledlich
Mr. Eltinge R. Leese
Mr. Benjamin Leibowitz
Mr. 8. Mrs. Charles B. Leonard
Miss Ethel E.
Mr. Joseph A. Leonard
Mr. and Mrs.
George M. Leiby
Miss Betty Leister
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Robt. M.
Miss Edith K
Mr. and Mrs. W. Lindemon
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lindenboum
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Linker
Mr. William C. Linker '44
Mrs. Sol Lipsey
Mr. G. H. List
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Little
Sgt. and Mrs. Newton J. W. Lloyd
Mr. and Mrs. Locker
Miss Carlisle Long
and Mrs. Earle Long
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Long
Mr. Lee H. Long
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Long
Mr. Norman Long
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Long
Mr, William H. Long
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Loose
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Loose
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis C. Loveland
Mr. Joseph Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Lynch, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
James A. Mahan
Thomas B. McAuley
Mrs. John MacCallum
Miss Joan E. MacCallum
Robert H. MacCallum
Mr. William R. MacCallum
Mr. Robert E. Mallonee
Mr. and Mrs, T. Sewell Mallonee
Mr. T. S. Mallonee, Jr., USMM
Mr. 81 Mrs. J. Thomas Manger, Jr.
Mrs. E. Mann
Miss Mary A. Mann
Mr. Roger Mann
Mrs. Mason Marquess
Mr, and Mrs. Norman D. Marks
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. David Martin
Miss Doris Martin '47
Miss Evelyn L. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Luther A. Martin
Miss Mary E. Martin
Miss Mary C. Martin
Milton l. Martin
William W. Martin
Wm. H. Mason, Jr.
John S. Mous
Miss Helen Mayer
Miss Mary Ruth Maye
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. McCarthy
Mr. Gene McCarthy
Mr. and Mrs. Leo McConviIle
Mrs. M. H. McCord
Miss Grace McCoy
Miss Jane O. McCreedy
Miss Vera McCullough
Mr. 8. Mrs. C. O. McElhattan, Sr.
Mr. Calvin O. McElhatten, Jr.
Mr. 8. Mrs. L. C. McLaughlin
Miss Eleanor A, McPhail
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. McQuire
Captain E. W. Meese
Mr. and Mrs, Norman Meekins
Mr, and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Mary F.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Betty J.
Mr. and Mrs.
Robert B. Merchant
George C. Merrick
T, W. Merriken, Sr.
Sgt. Lawrence D. Merryman
Mr, William C. Mettam
Miss Bessie Meyers
Mr. Bill Milden
Miss Audrey N. Miller
Mr, Donald Miller '46
E. H. Miller
Mrs. Eleanor B. Miller
Mr. Francis l. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Miller
Mr. Warren Miller
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Miller
Miss Dolores Mitchell
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Molesworth
Mr. and Mrs. J. Molesworth
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Molesworth
Mr. Pete Molesworth, USN
Mr. George Moore
Miss Dorothy G. Moser
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Moser
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Moser
Miss Ethel J. Mosner
Miss Mary M. Mosner
Miss Ruth I. Mummaugh
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Mummert
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Murray, Sr.
Mr, Albert R. Murray, Jr.
Mrs. Archibald Murray
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Murray
Mr. James Murray
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Murray
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Myers
Mr. Chester Myers
Mrs. Genevieve Myers
Miss Janet Myers
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nash
Miss Alice Nash
Miss Althea Nemeyer
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. New
Mr. Fletcher New
Miss Fern Neubeck
Dr, and Mrs. E. E. Nichols
Mr. and Mrs. H. Nicholson, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Nicholson, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Nicodemus
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Niggel
Pvt. Oliver Noel
Mr. Thomas Nolte
Mr. Richard Norris
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Norris
Miss June Nusbaum
Miss June O'Connor
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. O'Kun
Mr. and Mrs, William O'Mara
Mr. Stanley V. Orem
Miss Betty Osborn
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Osborn
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Edgar Osborn
Mr. and Mrs. George Oursler
Mr. George Oursler
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Owings
Mr. Robert A. Pearce
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pearce
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Pearson
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Pearson
Miss Anna Peltzer
Mr. Frank Peltzer
Mr, and Mrs. Howard Peltzer
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Peltzer
Mr. W. R. Peregoy
Pvt. William Peregoy
Mr. John C. Peroutka
Mr. and Mrs. John Perry
Mr. H. P. Pfeiffer
Mrs. Kephart Pfefter
Mr. Daniel Phillips
Mr, and Mrs. George Phillips
Lt. and Mrs. P. E. Phillips, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew A. Poe
Miss Annabelle Poe
Miss Beverly Jeanne Poe
Miss Mabel Poe
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Poe
Mr. John Pohlman
Miss Jenny B. Poisal
Mr. Robert Poisal
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Poisal
Mr. and Mrs. C. Walter Porter
Mrs. Belle M. Powell
Miss Emmalie Price
Miss Georgianna Price
Mr. and Mrs. John Price
Pfc. Howard C. Price
Miss Judy Pulliam
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Pulliam
Miss Elaine Purcell '45
Mr. John M. Quinn
Mr. and Mrs. John Raines
Miss Bertha Randall
Miss Edith Randall
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Randall
Miss Mary Randall
Mr. Robert Randall -
Mr. Vernon Randall
Miss Doris Raver
Miss Elizabeth M. Raver
Mr. 81 Mrs. Ellsworth Raver, Sr.
Mr. Ellsworth Raver, Jr.
Mr, and Mrs. George Raver
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Raver
Miss Mary Raver
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Raver
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. C. Rawlings
Miss Lavina G. Reed
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jay Reed
Mrs. Clement Reese
Ernest Reese, F lfc
Ens. Jean Reese
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Reese
Mr. William D. Reese
Miss Bertha V. Reigler
Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. Reilly
Mr. William H. Reter
Mr. Benjamin S. Reynolds
Mr. and Mrs John W. Rice
Mr. Elmer Richards
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Richards
and Mrs. W. W. Richardson
Frances F. Rickards
Mr. Marion E. Owings
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. George l
Mr. and Mrs.
John B. G. Palen
l. C. Palmer
C. P. Pattinson
Mr. C. M. Peacock '42
Mrs. Claude E. Rimbey
Mr. F. E. Rimbey
Mr. Jessie R. Rimbey
Miss Mary Virginia Rineheart
Mr. and Mri. V. E. Rineheart
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Rineheart
Mr. and Mrs. Wyliel Ritchey
Miss Edith A. Roach
Mr. C. W. Robinson
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Robinson
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Roes
Mrs. R. C. Rogers
Mr. Edgar G. Rhode
Miss N. Rohrer
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rosenfeld
Miss Marie Rouchard
Mr. and Mrs. Jean Rouchard
Mr. Robert H. Rohde '28
Miss Mae Rowe
Miss Mary L. Royston
Mr. B. Rubin
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Ruby
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Ruby
Mr. Hanson Rutter
Mr. and Mrs. John Rutter
Mr. and Mrs. George Ryland
Mr. Jerry Saar
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sapp
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll E. Saumenig
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Schaeffer
Mr. and Mrs. George Schaefer
Cadet Robert Schlott
Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Schmall
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Schmidt
Mr. John Alvin Schmidt
Mrs. Mary Schmidt
Pfc. Aubrey Schultz
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde P. Schultz
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Schultz
Miss Linda Schultz 'K
Mr. William Schultz ,
Mrs. Dorothy Schuyler
Miss Phyllis Schwartz
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Schwartz l
. Bill Schwesinger
. and Mrs. Herbert Scotney
Mr. 81 Mrs. C. Wightman Seabold
Dr. and Mrs. G. Wm. Seabold, Jr.
Mr. George Sentz
Miss Grace Sentz
Mr. Thomas V. Sentz
Mr. August S. Sergent
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Shade
Mr. J. E. Shaeffer
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Shaeffer
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Shaneybrook
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Shaneybrook
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sharon
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sharff
Mr. S. E. Shaw
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sherman
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Shipley
Mr. Loy K. Shipley, USNR
Mrs, Mary Shipley
Miss Nancy L. Shipley
Mr. Walter R. Shipley, USN
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Shipley, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Shipley, Jr.
Miss Hattie Shreeve
Mr. Wilber M, Shreeve, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. John Shuman
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Sieverts
Mr. Frank H. Simmonds, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Simmonds
Miss Nancy Jane Simmons
Mrs. J. M. Simonds
Miss Elsie Singer
Mr. Ralph M. Sipes
Mr. Francis Skipper
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Skipper
Miss Frances Slade
Miss Merab Small
Mr. Albert N. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D. Smith, Sr.
Mr. Bruce Smith
Mrs. Georgia Smith
Mr. John R. Smith
Mr. Maurice R. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Michael P. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Smith
Miss Jacqueline Snead
Mr. William E. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Soffos
Mr, and Mrs. J. T. Sollers, lll
J. R. Sonders, Jr., S 2!c
Mr. Russell E. Southard
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Spalding
Miss Adele M. Sparks
Mrs. Helen Sparks
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Sparks
Miss Betty Ann Spencer
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Spicer
Mr. Charles Spicer, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Springmann
Miss Irene Springmann
Mr. Leonard V. Springmann
Miss Viola Springmann
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Sprinkle
Mr. G. F. Sprinkle
Mr. Leonard Sprinkle
Mr. Wm. T. Sprinkle, Jr.
Mr. LeRoy Spurrier
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar L. Staley
Mrs. Robert Stallard
Mr. Charles Stallings, Jr.
Miss Jackie Stanislous
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Stansbury
Mr. Glenn Stansbury
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stansbury
Mr. and Mrs.
Vida Olivia Stapf
Fred J. Stephenson
Edna B. Stevens
and Mrs. H. W. Stevens
and Mrs. George Stevenson
Jocelyn Temple Stewart
and Mrs. E. Eugene Stitely
M. W. Stoer
Phyllis M. Stolpp
Clyde Kenneth Study
Frederick L. Study
and Mrs. Lester W. Study
Mildred P. Study
and Mrs. Ralph Study
Betty Jean Sullivan '46
and Mrs. Charles W. Sullivan
C. W. Sullivan, Jr., USMCR
Clifford E. Sullivan
H. D. Sullivan
Walter F. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. D. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Susemihl
ard O. Sutch, S 2fc, USN
Frances Sutton and Son
James N. Talbert, Jr.
Mr. Samuel J. Tamburo
and Mrs. Frank Tangney
Mr. and Mrs. G. Price Tarleton
Mr. and Mrs. Goucher Tase
Miss Ruth Tawney
Miss Doris Taylor
Miss Julia M. Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Taylor
Miss Bettye Tenney
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Tenney
Cpl. Frank Tenney
and Mrs. Wm. Thompson, Sr
and Mrs. Kirk Thomson
Wm. H. Thumbel
H. Tillman, USN
Mr. ond Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Barto G. Tinsley
Mr. W. Topper
Miss Betty Jean Tovell
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Tovell, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Tovell, Jr.
Miss Martha L. Tovell
Mrs. G. Walter Tovell
Miss Mary Ellen Towler
Mr. John Traband
Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Traband
Mr. Donald Tracy
Mr. George Tribett
Miss Marion Triplett
Mr. Charles H. Turnbaugh
Mrs. Eleanor B. Turnbaugh
Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Tullis
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Trump
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Trumpower
Miss Edna May Uhler
Mr. Russell Uhler
Mr. and Mrs. Standish Uhler
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Vagnoni
Mr. and Mrs. George Vaughn
Miss Marguriete Vaughn
Mr. and.Mrs. Wesley Veise
Mr. Vernon Veise
Mr. C. F. Vohden
Mr. Warner L. Vondersmith
Mrs. Walter Waddell
Master Benjamin Wagner
Miss Janette Wagner
Miss Melane Wagner
Miss P. 'Naomi Wagner
Mrs. Pauline Wagner
Mr. Robert B. Walker
Mr. John H. Wallet
Miss Edna Walter
Mr. and Mrs. Parke N. Ward
Mr. D. Ray Warehime
Mr. Paul S. Warehime
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Warfel
Miss Anne Warfield
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Warfield
The Misses Warfield
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Wark
Miss Evelyn M. Wark
Miss Marion Wark
Mr. James E. Warner
Miss Mildred Warner
Mrs. Robert A. Wasielewski
C. M. Watson
Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Watts
Mr. Phillip Watts
T. Robert Watts
and Mrs. Walter
Miss Ethel L. Weber
Mrs. G. V. Webster
Miss Patsy Webster
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Weis
Mr. John W. Weiss, USN
Mr. John Weiskittel
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Welsh, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Welsh, Jr.
Miss B. Mildred Welsh
Miss Dorothy Ann Welsh
Miss E. Virginia Welsh
Mr. Herbert R. Welsh
Mr. John F. Welsh
Mr. Phillip B. Welsh, Sr.
Mr. Floyd N. Wenner
Miss Inez Wentz
Miss Mary Wheat
Mr. and Mrs. C. Wheeler, Sr.
C. C. Wheeler
and Mrs. Daniel Wheeler
Mr. and Mrs. F. Edward Wheeler
Mr. and Mrs. W. Horace Wheeler
and Mrs. Charles E. White
George W. White, Jr.
Miss Addie Whiteley
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Wiley
Miss Kathleen Wiley
Miss Marian E. Wiley
Mr. Roland Wiley
Pfc. Harry E. Wilhelm, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Wilhelm, Sr.
Mr. James Wilhelm
Miss Frances Williams
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Williams
Mr. Wilbur Williams
Mr. C. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilson
Miss Doris Wilson '46
Mr. and Mrs. Morris P. Wilson
Mr. Richard E. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. S. Yeatts Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wineke
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Winters
George W. Wirts
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. James R.
Miss Marjorie Wirts
William H. Wirts
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Herbert Wisner
Mr. John B. Wisner
Miss Martha Wisner
Miss Nellie Wisner
Mrs. Eleanor Wisotzki
Mr. Clyde S.
Mr. and Mrs,
Jacob L. Worrell
Pvt. J. S. Wroe
Miss Etta Yingling
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Yingling
Mr. William G. Yingling
and Mrs. Walter Yost
and Mrs. Harvey Yox
and Mrs. Wilbur F. Yingling
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Yox
Miss Evelyn Zentz
Miss Frances Zepp
Mr. G. T. Zepp
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zepp
Mr. Sterling Zile
Colonel and Mrs. Howard Zimmer
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll V. Zink
Mrs. Dorothy Zito
Miss Naomi R. Zufall
Many of our friends who supported the Dial most generously wish to
remain anonymous. We thank them and wish we had their permission to
print their names.
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