Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1924 volume:
In compiling this issue of the Post, We have endeavored
to collect material that will enable the student, Whatever
term he may be, to carry with him on the day of his gradua-
tion pleasant memories of dear old Franklin. The staff has
Worked faithfully, vvith one end in vievv, to portray our happy
school life as it really is and to give the students something
that Will prove impressive in the years to come.
To the letterrnen of Franklin High
School, past and present, who have labored
and fought. qnaliantly for the advancement,
honor, and glory of our school, We, in grate-
ful appreciation thereof, affectionately dedi-
cate this June '24 issue of The Post.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
K. LA VIOLETTE
RICHARD JORDAN NORI SHIMOMURA
FRANK POWELL DORIS KEEBLER LEE SCHEUERMAN ,
Picture Editor Snapshot Editor Circulation Manager
A THE POST
MISS MacKENZIE MISS CHURCHILL
Faculty Adviser of the Class Director of Class play
Honorary Member of the Class
and Business Advisor
for the Post
MISS TOWNSEND MRS. THURSTON
Senior, Music, Joke, Feature, Athletics, Pictures, Literary
and Art, and Snapshot Ad- Organizations Adviser
Viser for the Post for the Post
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
1. A. MELENDY S. F. BALL K
ELLA E, WILSON
Dean of Girls
NELLIE SONNEMAN HELEN FRAMPTON
Assistant Secretary Segyetafy
Colton Meek Emily Marshall B. Zimmerman A. Van Schoonhoven Lee A. Dillon
Caroline Paige Henry D. Nave Margaret Garrison H. W. White Helene Bourgeois
Gertrude Walling B. M. Thurston H. H. Eckhardt Laura Hammer Marie Utley
Mildred Steinmetz M. Murray Lilli Schmidli M. M. Groshong Aileen Townsend
C. Gawer Burke K. Trowbridge H. W. Parks W. G. Harrington Marie Smith
Alice Fields Rollin Woodruff
FRANKLIN mq lA A-
Robert H. Down
Ruth H. Word
J. R. Bymhold
Pauline McElvain W. A. Dewhirst Louise Corbin
Louis N. Gallo
R. B. Walsh
Marizaret Monroe W. W. Rodwell
A. A. Enna Helen Duns
M. Whittlesey E. N. Southwick
Graee FQSUEI Nettie V. Drew
THE POS T '-
In the publication of a book of this kind and in gathering
the material used, much help from sources outside the staff
Three members of the faculty, Miss Townsend, Mrs.
Thurston, and Mr. Eckbardt, have willingly given their time
and advice in an effort to help us put out the best publication
possible. The staff offers its most sincere thanks and appre-
ciation for their services.
We also wish to thank Margaret and Elizabeth Agan, who
typed all material for the Post, for their unselfish efforts to
help the staff.
The art department is to be highly commended on its work,
and for the enthusiasm displayed by the students to help us
with illustrations. We thank them.
A Post without stories, editorials, etc., would certainly be
impossible and we wish to acknowledge our gratitude to those
who have offered any of the above, whether or not the ma-
terial has been accepted.
And, lastly, we would express our gratitude to those of the
students who have backed us with their subscriptions.
The staff, indeed, appreciates the help, advice and sup-
port of all its friends-students, teachers, and advertisers.
...-' Y. "
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FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOQL
Our fears these years
Have hastened on,
But now, somehow,
That they are gone,
We feel no great elation.
Much lore of yore
VVe've now made ours,
Yet we who see
These last few hours
Turn now to contemplation.
When time tolls on this mundane sphere
And ends the graduating year,
A ship sails to be seen no more, A
The good ship 'cjune Class Twenty-four."
Four years we've worked till now at length
We have a barque of matchless strength,
A worthy ship to breast the tide
And sail the sea of life, so wide.
Our chart is what we've learned in school
Our compass Franklin's Golden Rule,
We weigh our anchor and depart A
With Franklin courage in our heart.
High school is olerg these days are past,
But thou, loved school, until the last
Deep down in our hearts will be
A treasure, a fair memory.
The bell of time now rings its last,
A phantom ship is sailing past,
A vision from sweet mem'ry's store,
The June Class Nineteen Twenty-Four.
W THE POST
Silver and Jade
To be, not seem to
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
FREDERICK LORD AVIS NELSON MARTHA STANLEY
President Vice-President Secretary
EDWIN COX MALCOM WATT JOHN PLUMMER
'I'r-easurer Sergeant-at-Arms Editor
Q45 JOHN PLUMMER
in the rosebud garden of girls."
It is a handicap to
be such a handsome
C31 .EDWIN COX
"By the work you
know the Workman."
"A rare compound of importance and fun."
455 WILLIAM WELCH
"ThQi1iart a fellow of good respect!"
Q61 LUCILLE PAULING
"She is gifted with music."
Q75 MARION WHITE
"A orgdifzo to any class."
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
C21 ELLEN CODY
and a considerate
133 EDWIN COX
"By the work you
know the Workman."
I-11 E VELYN BLESSING
"A lighf heart lives long,"
f5j MARY GINGRICH
"In each cheek appears a pretty dimplef'
C65 GERALDINE DUER
"She's a trim little thing, and always ready
to help anyone in need."
f7J DOROTHY LEAMAN . .
"She was pretty to walk with and :Witty
talk with, and pleasant too, to think on."
W FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL ws
FRANKLIZNLELQZ-I SCHOOL 7 V
L13 WINIFRED JOHNSTQN
"She has the truest, kindest heart."
Q21 BAYARD SISSON
'He is no parlor ath-
lete, when he steps a
mile he can't be
C39 EVA BLANCHARD
'Give me knowledge
and more knowl-
142 MARGARET FLATLAND
"Little, but Oh My."
153 AGNES SCHMIDT
"She is neither tall nor small. But finds favor
in the eyes of all."
C65 MARION RICHARDS
"Eve-1'ybody's friend, ncbody's enemy."
475 JULIA HICKEY
"A dear, demure maid," ff
A kgwiff 2 in
4 A -' ,Af 2 ' ,Q ,f I-I
Pafige Nineteen K
Page Tw enty
-.-M gli? 1f?Qii-? QEQQE-.g L
A frlendly httle M1ss pretty damty and
"By her sweet smile and Winsome ways, she
wms our hearts."
Q71 ELIZABETH FAUCETTE
"Oh, what a pal was Betty, and Oh, how many
pals has she."
1 , 7
1'!UNi5lNQH SCH00 L e:r,Mm,r r r rr
UD LEE SCHUERMAN
"Nothing great was ever achieved
He Was a
and a good
MD BEATRICE SCHUERMAN
deed to be simple is to be greati, -
155 RICHARD JORDAN
"An excellent young man, methinksf'
C65 HARRIET McLEOD
Surely fortune dld confer wxsdom and mod
esty upon her. .
175 MARGARET DAWLEY
K'Serviee with a smile."
"Nothing is more simple than z1'eatness,'-ifh
M an THE POST
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
He seems to be a man sprung from huns If
"A faii' exterior is a
"The n1ind's the standard of the man?
"Such a friend is worth all the hazards we
THE POST H
1 13 VICTORIA
and the world
Q51 JEAN GRAHAM K
"A quiet girl, a good student, and a friend
Q0 all who know her,"
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL A
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
flj KATHRYN HEMMILA
"Art is power,"
125 HELEN SALVUS
Intelligence i S t 0
genius as the whole
is in proportion." '
L35 PAUL HASTINGS
'He was a man, take
him all in all, I shall
not look upon his like
Q45 HERSCHEL HALL
"lt is the silent man who does things."
Q51 ESTHER HARRIS
"She is just as tender, true and wise as she
appears to be."
"One of those hail, hearty fellows."
"In him alone was natural to please."
KD EVANGELINE LASELLE
"Music is well said to
be the speech of the
"A n open - hearted
maiden, true and
"Her heart is in hex'
"En0x'Iry and persistzmce conquer all things."
'KAII the world loves a quiet girl."
"A merry heart, a comrade true."
"A shy and modeat maiden."
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
flj EVA SPOONER
A'In her friendship there is nothing insincere.
' 'High erected heart of
"They're only truly great who are truly good."
Q71 RICHARD SPENCER
"A quiet worker who accomplishes things
withoutsaying much." ' K
4'Gifbed wxth the
ity to please."
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Q11 NELLIE KUZMA
"As merry as the day is long."
I2j PAUL REEDER
"We have a singer in
C33 MABEL HAMMER
"A gentle mind by
g e n t 1 e deeds i s
Q43 FLORENCE LAFOLLETTE
"A true friend is forever 3 friend."
f57 THELMA BEACH L
"Her wants are few, her wishes confined."
Q63 LOIS NICHOLSON
"Honor lies in honest toil."
171 ORRY SMITH
"Fate tried to conceal him by naming him
IU WILLIAM AHLGRIM
"His capacity is well known."
141 GRACE BRANDT
"Great men must be
of lengthy stature,
lengthen to poster-
'Character is the best
kind of capital?
"True to word, and work, and friend."
153 LAURENCE RODGERS
If all the worlds a stage, let me be
163 LENNETH LA VIOLETTE
A good man for a bzg Job
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
'AA companion that is worth gold."
"I've always time to assist a friend,"
'LSilence is the perfectest herald of joy."
"Blushing is the color of virtue."
"She's just as nice as can be."
"It is excellent to have a giant's strength."
"Don't let's be serious, it's a bore."
"Broad in mind and short in stature."
SARAH HARKS ON
"These quiet folks are deep, beware!
"A merry heart maketh a. cheerful counte-
MARTHA STANLEY .
'The heart to conceive, the understanding to
direct, or the hand to execute.
'KWhat could we have done without Fred."
The Class History
Now it came to pass that many people did gather together
and went up into the land of 'cOld Franklin."
And now the ruler of all the tribes that dwelt in this land
was a king.
Verily, King Ball was mighty and he was much rever-
enced by those whom he ruled.
And now when this king perceived the strong and mighty
men, and the tall, fair maidens of this tribe, he was exceed-
ingly glad and straightway sent forth his servants, to open
unto them the doors and bid them come in.
And this tribe did take unto themselves, the name of
And verily, when the tribe had dwelt but a short time in
the land, and had shown their valor, the other tribes became
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL fi
But the Freshmanites did need the counsel of the great
King Ball and his chiefs, forthey were new in the land and
the ways of the chiefs did confuse them, and there were many
foes to be conquered.
The first enemy to be overcome was King Algebra. Ah,
there they fought valiantly for two terms.
Great was the sorrow in the camp of the Freshmanites
over the loss of some of their number.
And it came to pass that even more were drowned in the
treacherous waters of English, through which they did pass
as they journeyed from thence.
And it came to pass that in the second year of their sojourn
in the land, the Freshmanites decided to take unto themselves
a name more worthy of their valor. And lo! they called them-
And they did array themselves for battle and sallied forth
to fight whomsoever they should meet. Verily, they did jour-
ney into a far country where King Caesar and all his hosts
were encamped against them.
And gallantly did they fight a battle of "Translation" in
the land of Latin, but many were struck down, which proved
unto them the proverb of their forefathers, that the race is not
always to the swift, even though he useth a Hponyfl
lt came to pass that on their journey back from the hosts
of King Caesar, they passed through a dense forest, and many
were the pitfalls, generally known as Spanish, French, and
Yea, verily, Geometry did wage gorilla warfare against
them, and many were taken captive in his willy angles and
And it came to pass that by the third year, they were as
mighty as any other tribe in the land, and they called them-
Behold, there were a great many changes in the land.
Strangers came within the gates from other tribes and more
floundered in the sloughs of Science.
But, verily, the juniorites were winning consistently in the
battle for school activity-supremacy, for if you will recall the
leaders of the various clubs and school publications you will
find that the juniorite tribe was well represented.
Verily, the Juniorites did cover themselves with glory in
the field of sports, donating many of their warriors to be
sacrificed in the ancient games of football, basketball, wrest-
ling, track and baseball.
And, behold, in the fourth year of their sojourn in the
land once more they took unto themselves a new name and
called themselves Seniorites.
And now that tribe did gather on the 30th day of October
in the year of our Lord Nineteen Hundred and Twenty
Three, and elect as their leaders Frederick Lord, captain,
Avis Nelson, second captain, Edwin Cox, keeper of the
coffers, Martha Stanley, scribe, and Malcolm Watt, peace
commissioner. Also did they choose as the honored chief,
Mr. Ekhardt, and esteemed councellor, Miss MacKenzie.
Yea, verily this tribe did come together to become better
known unto each other. And behold, new friends were made
and happiness found.
And now the tribe did take unto itself an emblem, the
block "F,l' which shall be a sign forever.
Ah yes, and there were exams in january which tended
to increase the membership of the tribe known as January
Twenty Fivities, but the absent ones were few and 'twas
known that the rival tribe did need them.
Now these same warriors of June Twenty-Four did pre-
sent a play on the twenty-fifth and twenty-six days of the
month of April, which was fortunately commanded by Miss
Marie Churchill, and great was the applause thereto.
John Plummer, the long-suffering chieftain of the nation's
publication, f'The Post," did verily rest in peace after he had
given his all for the good of the land.
Yea, verily, I say, the deeds of this tribe can be written
upon the sands, and can any other tribe place enough deeds
to counterbalance ours? Nay, they certainly cannot, and if
you will stop to consider the valiant efforts and the accom-
plishments, you will find them numerous, and of great bene-
fit to the land, surrounding UOld Franklin."
And now in future years the tribe does swear to uphold
their vow to
"Be rather than seem to be."
P g Th' ty ght
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Player Number Position Sport Called Umpire
Elizabeth Agan Bell Room 27 Typing Oliliailiitritii amt
Margaret Agan Pink Room 29 Typing Hey! You!
William Algren Bill Senior Hall Pool You???!!!
Marian Alband Mickey Art Room Drawing Oh! Lollypops!
Marjorie Anderson Marg Gym Running Now sprint.
Margaret Atwood Martie Cafe Eating Another, please.
Catherine Avery Kits Agan Twins Being natural Oh, dear!
Thelma Beach Bee Fay Tranquil Really?
Charles Beery Chuck Library Francis I should so say
Glee Belmore Joy Library Whistling Aw, go on.
Nora Berven No, No Class Room Being good Now stop.
Dorothy Besse Dot On committees Being sweet Say!
Eva Blanchard Avie Room 37 Shorthand Applesauce.
E . . Engaging ,
velyn Blessing Effie In the hall herself You don t say.
Richard Bogle Doc Gym Basketball Darn it.
Helen Bolliger Jes' me Home Studying Bless me.
Grace Brandt Gracey Library Research I donlt believe it.
Grace Cairncross Scotty Room 33 Sc-8 Youlre crazy,
Gladys Caldwell Glad Room 4- Spanish Caramba.
Mary Adele Campbell Mac Loving Nellie Smiling Lissen, Honey.
Earl Carlile Earl With Kenny Kidding Oh, gee!
William Carlton Bill With Catty Managing Now, fellows.
Elizabeth Chappelle Beth With Carol Giggling Oh, jimminy!
Ellen Cody Mickey Pickleton Acting funny Flying horses.
James Collins jimmy With the girls Vaulting Oh, you girls!
Edwin Cox Ed Anywhere Collecting Goll dang you!
Donald Davis Don Wandering Basketball Oh, Heck!
Katherine Daugherty Katty Air castles Reading Wgluiidncglwiilli hke
Margaret Dawley Monnie Girls' League Traveling Siggkfss to the'
Geraldine Duer jerry Room 33 Office Work You snob!
Victoria Edwards Vic G-26 Tennis Iyll be blessed.
Grace Esterbrook Grace Home Being thoughtful Well, you.
Esther Ewoldt E Tifgniizfltgrs Studying I think so, too.
Dorothy Faucett Dorothy Marg Cuteness Really.
Allan Faith Al Class entertaining Writing poetry I move that.
Elizabeth Faucett Betty Lutrelle Being English Well.
Lawrence Fay Larry In class Asking questions Would you?
Verone Feeley Feeley Dolly Making up You beast!
Lutrelle Fenn Kidder Lewis's Generosity Come on, fellows
Ramilda Ferretti Curly All by herself Quietness I donlt know.
Frank Ferris Fair Latin Dressing up Amo.
Chester Flanders Chet Home Aqggsgng Now, Ardelle.
Marguerite Flatland Muggsie Fooling around Thinking Let me think.
Harry Frantz Val Main Hall Dictating Lissen, Do.
Martina Gang! Mart , Here Smiling I'll say so.
Frishia Gates Frosh Somewhere Fooling Let's pretend.
Mary Gingrich Richy Working Tinting photos Golly gee!
William Goleeke Bill G-7 Yelling l love you.
Jean Graham Jean In the hall Flirting Say, kid.
Marian Greene Marian Dreaming of Van Sichel So sudden.
Arthur Haight Art Manual Training Drawing Aw-
Catherine Grout Mercia French vocabulary French Je ne sais pos.
Herschel Hall Shell With Cox Looking Now.
Marie Hall Marie In the hall Walking , Let's stop.
Player Number Position Sport CQled Umpire
Mabel Hammer May Locker Room Day dreaming Oh, yes.
Viola Harper Rusty Room 33 Stenographer Yes, sir.
Ronald Hammond Ron G-26 Sportsmanship Foiled again.
Morrison Handsaker Son School Daze Editing Say, Skeezix.
Minerva Harding Min G-26 Being agreeable Yes.
Esther Harris Paul G-24 Adoring Paul Oh, Paul.
Paul Hastings Esther G-24 Adoring Esther Yes, Esther.
Charlene Heaston Charlev Everywhere Doing . Now, I'll do it.
Kathryn Hemmila Kate Art Room Drawing I guess so.
Rosalind Henry Rose Room 12 History Uh, huh.
. . Mr. Down's Taking .
Julia Hickey Jewel Office dictation Yes, slr.
Edithy Hollenbeck Becky senior Hall WVQSQSES Lollypops.
Ralph Holmes Steward Main Hall Lecturing Oh, is that so?
VVinifred Johnston Winnie Library Fooling How dare?
Richard Jordan Dickey Post Room Advertising 1820 so STO
Fred Joy Happy Gym Working Vll try.
Doris Keebler Do Main Hall Kidding l know, Harry.
Ethelwynne Kelly Pat Post Room Flirting That's the rocks.
hflartha Kilmer Tiny Shortstop Stopping l got it.
Carl Klippel Shorty Assembly Announcing And a'
Edna Klopfenstein Ed Supporting Del Being calm Take It slow.
Nellie Kuzma Nell Room ss EX,f2jlfSg"'g Only 98c..
Nellie La Follette Nell Room 12 Jabbering I fv2:gl?d.1f
George Lane Geo Stationery Debating My honorable
Alberta Larson Bertie Senior Hall Dancing Canastos
Jerome Laselle Bus Main Hall Yelling Come on Rogers.
Evangeline Laselle Sis G-7 Singing Oh, Hh'21lj- .
Kenneth LaViolette Pansy Post Room jewing down I'll take It lf.
Hugh Larkin Lark All over Orating NO.
Laurens Lawson Lau Everywhere Kidding Come, on.
Dorothy Leaman Dot Lliiroaorri Club Playing Piano Yeah-
Fred Lord Lord Room 35 R Monkey Lsiilieiie I CHU-
. , Y li
Violet Loveridge Love G-26 Working seure' m no
Paul McCabe Skinny Pansy Driving This is hCaVY-
Linwood McCord Azariah Dean's Office Bluffing Oh, Id beg YOU'
Kenneth Mclntyre Kenny Carlile Kidding pl5:Sre!oMi1dred'
Evelyn McKay Mike G-7 Vamping Yin, naughty
Harriet McLeod Venus By a mirror Refining Oh, ,yi Sheba.
William Mathison Witchie Post Room Tennis Yes, I know.
Dixie Mathews Dix Library VVilling But-Gladys.
jack Majovski Shriek Radiator Latin Let's don't.
Ruth Melendy Ruthie Office Being helpful H20 K93
Kathryn Menane Ann With Gladys Being mannish Hot gravy.
Christine Moe Chris By her lonesome Studying Gigwlny I
Virginia Muer Virg Library Math Alrilghtsfib
Carrey Moore Car G-24 Hunting Tuff' 01' three
gym shoes times.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Player Number Position Sport Called Umpire
Lucile Muzzey Cile Home Talking Absolutely.
Edmund Nauratil Ed With Ted Science You bet.
Avis Nelson Chubby Girls' League Indoor baseball Yeah.
Mildren Nelson Beepin Office Wayne That's right.
Lois Nickolson Nick S. D. Box School Daze Deary me.
Lois Northrup Blondie Sr. Radiator Laughing Oh, yes.
Doris Padrick Paddy With Mariel Fooling What?
Clarence Parker Parks The diamond Baseball Play ball!
Nina Peterson Pete G-28 Getting History Oh, y-e-s.
Thelma Pierson Ma G-26 Being quiet I Should Say l'l0tl
Willard Pierson Willie Sunnyside Business Letls go.
John Plummer 1. P. Post Room Editing Oh, these blondes!
Frank Powell Epworth Main Hall Eating I'll bite.
Raymond Rassmussen Shaky Photographing Shaking Look pretty.
Paul Reader Bolshevick G-7 Refuting I don't get ya.
Hannah Reid Han G. L. R. Science I'll disect this one.
Marian Richards Mary Ann Library Sleeping Oh, shoot!
Lawrence Rodgers Larry Under the stairs Playing piano Practice tonight.
Helen Salvus Shorty G-24 Studying Yes, I know.
Beatrice Scheuerman B Home Being nice Dearie me. '
Lee Scheuerman Shoe All over Crabbing See here.
Agnes Schmidt Aggie Main Hall Dancing Hot diggityl
Delphine Schommer Del Room 5 Giggling Oh, heck, kid!
Nori Shimomura Nori Dean's Office Being clever Oh, Zafiel
Bayard Sisson Sis Track Rucnvrxfldi I'm wicked.
Gladys Smallen Happy Library Studying Oh, my gracious.
Orry Smith Or Room 5 English What?
Vera Smith Vera G. L. Radiator Demureness And Whatpdld
Richard Spencer Dick Main Hall Oregonian Yeh.
Eva Spooner Eve Senior Hall Laughing Oh, Adam!
Martha Stanley Ray Main Hall Knowing. Oh, You!
Robert Stoner Bob Cafe Drinking l'll have another.
Lois Stanton Loey G. L. R. Primping Oh, Daddy.
Edna Strange Ed Elsewhere Something Yes.
Gladys Swanson Gloria Home Playing fdollsj Which one?
Marjorie Swift Marge Main Hall Making eyes Oh, joy!
Laura Trulove Marvel With Doris Walking Not now.
Gladys Tuttle Happy Anywhere Kidding Sweet patootie.
Erma Walker Erma Senior Hall Walking Fd love to.
Malcolm Watt Mal The track Running Holy Macinaw!
Clark Walsh Wallie With Daddy Music Do re me.
Eleanor Whitford Nell Salem acting All for F. H. S. l'd love it.
Audrey Wiencken Blynken Dean's office Club Work Boil 10 min.
Naomi Wiley Betty Home Library I couldn't help it.
Evelyn Willard Lyn G. L. R. Coughing You don't say so.
Pauline Wolf Paul G-7 Violin Lost chord.
Ruth Woods Peggy Library Bench Iohnny Mercy 'pon me.
Paul Yager Yoke Post Room Ioking Svgiiteressfssfn of
Alice Yunker Alice Home Willing VVell, well.
-Y THE Posr --
Since we were employed as research secretaries for the emi-
nent and now aged historian, R. H. Down, whose latest effort
was the publication of 4'The Compiled History of the Famous
June '24 Class of Franklin High School," it was neces-
sary for us to take many trips and visit numerous places of
Early one foggy morning, we boarded our tandem bicycles,
and with our bandanas packed, and slung over the handle-
bars, we started on our quest.
The first stop which we made was at the HEagle Nest Inn,"
high in the Rockies. This was one of the chain of hotels
owned by Bayard Sisson who sprinted from one to the other
each morning to retain his willowly figure. On alighting,
the first person who greeted us was Paul Hastings, head bell-
hop, who ushered us over to the desk, where we registered
under the surveillance of the affable clerk, Fred joy. The
elevator whizzed us to our room on the fifteenth floor, and
yes, to be sure, Esther Harris was the elevator girl. She and
Paul weren't separated yet.
We soon went down to luncheon on the big veranda,
where the daintest of waitresses, hlary Adele Campbell, took
our order. This hotel certainly had some wonderful attrac-
tions, for other little ladies. flitting about in ruffled aprons
were Betty and Dorothy Faucette, Edna Klopfenstein, Julia
Hickey, and Evelyn lVlcKay.
We were immensely entertained by Jack Majovski's HAS-
phyxiating Artists,'l a group of sobbing saxophonists, com-
posed of Chester Flanders, Morrison Handsaker, Edmund
Nauratil, Raymond Rasmussen, Ralph Holmes and Don-
In a distant, secluded corner, who should we recognize
but Doris Keebler and Harry Frantz, apparently much en-
grossed in each other.
That afternoon, we were thrilled beyond words at playing
a game of golf with the famous matinee idols, Frank Powell
and Malcolm Watt, who were traveling incognito.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Gur next stop was at the LuTrelle Fenn University, where
Louie himself was attempting to impart some of his extensive
knowledge to those less learned than he. In a sociology class
taught by Arthur Haight, we saw James Collins, Helen Salvus
and Nori Shimomura, still excellent students. As we were
walking down the spacious hall, we heard violent altercations
at the farther end, and found it to be a class in Parliamentary
Law, instructed by Alan Faith, as insistent on details as ever.
Paul Reeder, Kenneth McIntyre, Lois Nickolson and Pauline
Wolf were heatedly debating the question-Resolved that
Clarence Parker's Essay on the Care and Feeding of Infants,
be accepted--this method to be used in the kindergarten class,
composed of Lawrence Rodgers, Richard Jordan, Jerome
Lasselle, Ronald Hammond, William Mathison and Willard
This interested us, so we decided to visit the nursery,
where the boys, clad in conspicously clean pink rompers,
were amusing themselves with teddy-bears,kiddy cars and the
We left them to their play under the care of their nurses,
Grace Brandt, Esther Ewoldt, and Evelyn Blessing.
After bidding good-bye to these old friends, we started
on the next lap of our journey.
After weary weeks of bicycling, we reached Chicago,
where we had the pleasure of hearing the Chicago Grand
Opera Company. We recognized as Mephistocles, in "Faust,"
William Goleeke, who had formerly distinguished himself
as a leader of the hundred-piece Franklin Band, and as Mar-
guerite, Evangeline Lasselle. We sat next to Catherine Grout
and Edwin Cox, from whom we learned that George Lane
and Catherine Avery, prominent lawyers of the city, had
succeeded in obtaining a divorce for Marian Greene from
the multi-millionaire, heart smasher, Fred Lord. They told
us, too, that Dorothy Leaman, the slapstick comedy star, had
just founded a hospital for orphan poodles, having as head
surgeons, William Welch. and Edith Hollenbeck, and assist-
ants. Richard Bogle, and Marian Thompson. The rest of the
staff,all former Franklinites,consisted of Glee Belmore, Mary
Gingrich, Marie Baush, lWargaret Atwood, and Viola Har-
per. We also learned the startling news that Linwood Mc-
Cord, pilot of the new dirigible invented bv none other than
Johnny Plummer, was making a second flight around the
world. On his last trip, he took the Agan twins, one of whom,
Page Forty three
..-LL -.-LLL .... THQFQST
Qwe don't know which onej, had stopped off at Hong Kong
and bought a Chinese Joss house. She had later written that
Herschal Hall, Martha Kilmer, Nellie Kuzma, Dixie
and Marguerite Flatland were engaged in various Oriental
professions, and that Kenneth La Violette, chief sleuth of
'fWeketchum" Detective Agency, was hot on the trail of the
fleeing bank president, Paul Yager, who had made too many
drafts opening and closing the windows.
Upon hearing that Carl Klippel, the author of the famous
book, f'What I Like About lN1yself," had been kidnapped
by two women, who turned out to be Christine Moe, and Mar-
jorie Swift, internationally feared bandits, we gasped so loud-
ly that we felt ourselves being politely but firmly escorted
to the door, by Virginia lWuir, and Ruth Melendy, ushers.
When they recognized us, they offered to let us return to our
seats, but we were terribly bored by the Opera, so we donned
our skates and whizzed over to New York to see Earl Carl-
iles, f'Flurry Follies."
At the ticket office, jean Graham handed us our tickets,
free, fhurrahj. ln the front row of the chorus were Delphine
Schommer, Elizabeth Chappelle, Ellen Cody, and Rosalind
Henry. The shining star of the production was Rae Stanley,
supported by Robert Stoner, hero. As a sly and plotting vil-
lian, Lee Scheuerman was perfectly paralyzing, and Merle
Terrill and Kathryn Menane portrayed amusingly the
English noblemen and his haughty wife.
After a midnight supper at Paul McCabe's Cafe, we were
convinced that New York life was too trying on our nerves,
so the next morning, perched on our Pogo sticks, we hopped
down to Washington, D. C.
The first place we visited was the famous Congressional
Library where we encountered Florence La Follette, Violet
Loveridge, and Charlene Heaston who were employed as of-
ficial pages. With their able assistance, we secured some val-
uable information in connection with our work for Mr.
Down's book, for they told us of the elopement of William
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Ahlgrim with a famous movie star, and of the wonderful suc-
cess of Agnes Schmidt,Victoria EdWards,and Margaret Daw-
ley in the Plow and Popcorn business.
The next day, we put on our best bib and tucker, and we
went to the elaborate annual bazaar given on the spacious
grounds of Majorie Andersonls and Thelma Beach's beau-
tiful Long Island estate. Among the features was a group of
aesthetic dancers, presented by the pupils of Raymond Berg-
man, in which Eva Blanchard, Grace Cairncross, Gladys
Caldwell, Catherine Daughtery, Geraldine Duer, and Alice
Yunker took part.
An Egyptian mystic performance was given by Charles
Beery, "The Boy VVho Knows and Tells More," assisted by
Romilda Ferretti, Minerva Harding, and Harriet Mcl..eod,
retired camel tamers. Accompanying this act, Oriental music
was heart-rendingly rendered by Bill Carlton's f'Melodious
Mummies,'l who, when they discarded their dizzifying
striped robes turned out to be Clark Walsh, Orrie Smith,
David Rolfe, Hugh Larkin and Laurence Lawson.
A colorful pageant was given by several members of the
younger set. Some of the performers were Peggy Woods as
Love, Eleanor Whitford as Hope, Evelyn Willard as Charity,
Naomi VViley as Modesty, and Avis Nelson as Fame. We
gazed enraptured at Laurence Lawson in the role of Strength,
and Harry Kallander as the Faun.
In the picturesque Chinese booth were Lois Northrup,
Nina Peterson,and Audrey Weincken,those dazzling blondes,
who daintily served us delicacies. We encountered Verone
Feely, Marian Richards and Doris Padrick who represented
Venetian flower girls, and while we were talking to them,
who should come up but Gladys Tuttle, Laura Trulove, and
Lois Stanton, popular young society matrons, who told us that
they had just been chatting with Eva Spooner and Vera
Smith, some other members of their exclusive crowd.
They invited us to visit the Art Gallery with them the
next morning. Of course, we gladly accepted.
1? THE POST m
At the exhibit we found a large group of people intently
gazing at the marvelous pastels painted by Kathryn Hemmila.
In the crowd, consumed with admiration, we say Dorothy
Gross, Martin Gangle, Frishia Gates, and Helen Bollinger,
who were gathering ideas for their dressmaking establishment.
We heard the clang of heavy keys and looked up to see Law-
rence Fay who told us that he was the janitor.
After looking around for awhile longer, we left for the
zoo, and the first person we saw there was Alberta Larson
Cdon't mistake our meaningj, shewas merely feeding the
Soon, the members of a riding club came into view. Marie
Hall, Mabel Hammer, Winifred Johnston, and Gladys Swan-
son were blithely riding horseback. They were as much sur-
prised as we were and told us that Richard Spencer was
their riding master. We certainly enjoyed the zoo, and were
more than repaid by the renewal of some old friendships.
Gur business then made in necessary for us to travel South.
One day in Nashville, Tennessee, while we were out
walking, we noticed a sign which read, "MuZzy and Walker
-WVholesale Groceriesf' We wondered if the owners
could possibly be Lucille and Erma of the old june '24 class.
This proved to be so.
WVe stopped next at Palm Beach and while we were in
the surf one afternoon we heard terrifying screams. We saw
far out in the ocean, two people who appeared to be
drowning. Later we heard that Gladys Smallen and Thelma
Via, the former, champion swimmer of Pumkinville Ohio,
and the latter of Hickoryton, Illinois, in an attempt to out-
swim one another, had become exhausted, and were about to
drown when they were saved by a member of the life saving
crew, Carey Moore. '
The next afternoon while visiting these old friends,
Mildred Nelson, Marion Alband, Thelma Pierson, Elsie
Tykeson, and Lucile Pauling, all reporters on various news-
papers, came to interview the two badly frightened cham-
P g F 'ty "
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
After studying carefully the sociological conditions there,
as we had every where else, fwe couldn't escape themj, we
bought a beautiful new row boat and set out to row around the
coast and thus reach San Francisco.
When we passed through the Golden Gate we stopped
at one of the lighthouses there which we found to be kept
by Beatrice Scheurman, Nora Bervan, and Elsa Tistle. They
gave us directions as to where it would be best to land, so we
weighed anchor and set out for San Francisco Harbor.
We were about to tie our boat 'up at the "Ferris"
Building, now owned by its namesake, Frank Ferris, when
a policewoman in the person of Sarah Harkson, not recog-
nizing us, ordered us away.
Since we had no better results at any of the other docks,
we decided that we might as well row on to Portland and get
our money's worth out of the boat.
When we arrived in Portland, Professor Down, P. Q,
X. Z, K. Lg was so pleased with our good work that he pre-
sented us each with a million dollars and a dozen doughnuts.
If it was not for the fact that we are now of the "idle rich,"
we wouldn't of had time to write this article, which, though
we blush, we admit is a wonderful piece of literature.
FDOROTHY BESSE and ETHELWYNNE KELLY.
The June '24 Class Will
We, the June 1924 class of Franklin High School, City
of Portland, County of lylultnomah, being in our right minds
of sound judgment, and in full possession of our faculties,
do establish this document as our last will and Testament,
thereby declaring all other documents null and void. There-
fore we do bequeath the following:
Section l. To Franklin High School our devotion and
also all the fame and honor We have gained for her in our
Section 2. To the next class that needs an advisor, We
leave our dearest posession, Miss lXflacKenzie.
Section 3. To Mr. Eckhardt, We leave the hope that he
Will not forget us.
Section 4. To the Jan. ,ZS class, We leave the hope that
they will be as beneficial to the school as We.
Section l. Individually We bequeath the following:
lllarion dlband, her sophistication to someone not so Wise in
the Wicked Ways of the Wiley World.
Gladys Caldwell, her shyness to Clara Olsen.
Victoria Edwards, her good nature to Delia Thayer.
Edilh Hollenbeek, her curly hair to Miss Monroe.
Ethelfwynne Kelly, her eyes to some silver sheet aspirant.
Lucille llluzzy, her blushes to Ethel Womack.
Dixie Matthews, her eternal devotion to Zoe Sanders.
Paul Reeder, his strong convictions to some timid Freshie.
Verone Feeley, her laugh to Catherine Roduner.
Audrey Wiencken, her position as News-Editor on the
f'School Daze" staff to someone who can get the Work in
Charlene Heasfon, her long hair to Mr. Nave.
Kathryn Henimila, her artistic talent to Donald Harris.
fllberla Larson, her complexion to Beauford Otto.
Geraldine Duer, her shingle to Mr. Enna.
Paul McCabe, his innocent look to Jerry Knapp.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Efoelyn MeKayf, her gaiety to some old crab.
Kathryn Zllenane, declines to leave anything for she'll need it
all when she sets up housekeeping.
Mildr'ed Nelson, her job as handy man in the 'office to about
a dozen competent persons.
Clarence Parker, his natural marcel to Lee Thomas.
Nina Peterxon, her H8 notebook to the library, for the bene-
fit of the Jan. '25 class.
Helen Salons, her extreme youth to be divided among those
members of the faculty who are in most urgent need of it.
Bayard Sisson, a few of his cups and medals for the "trophy
Thelma Via, her place in the cellar to some poor unfortunate
who can't get in a Senior Room.
Margaifet and Elizabeth Agan, their great resemblance to the
Edwin Cox, all his unused class dues receipt books to future
Catherine Grout, her love of chemistry to Nephi Westergard.
Virginia Muir, her ability of getting out of gym to someone
who has a truthful doctor.
Arthur Haight, his long legs to Mr. Dewhurst.
Dorothy Besse, her pull with Mr. Down, to some one in the
Jan. '24 class who wants to get through H8 easily.
Ruth Melendy, her rosy cheeks to Helen Fors.
NoriShimomu1'a, her Els to be divided among the most fre-
quent attendants of the dumbbell assemblies.
Eleanor Whitford, her love and loyalty to Franklin to the
jan. '28 class.
Violet Looeridge, her soft voice to Roland Ren Frow.
Kenneth Melntyre, Mildred Sams to someone who can take
good care of her.
Lee Sehuerman, sweet memories of his exceptional brilliancy
in chemistry to Miss Neikerk.
William Ahlgrifn, his quiet nature to Yale Cason.
Marjorie Anderson, her large innocent eyes to Jean Marohn.
Charles Beery, his marcel to Hilda Field.
Nora Beroen, her ability to always be tardy to Helen Shay.
Eva Blanchard, her good standing with Miss Burns to any E7
student who may need it.
Evelyn Blessing, her hair nets to Winifred Shoemaker.
Richard Bogle, his gray brush-wool sweater to Ted Pope.
Helen Bolliger, her quiet Voice to Irene Conkling.
Grace Brandt, her tall and stately figure to Barbara Brown.
Mary Adele Campbell, her ability to make herself heard in
assemblies, to Dolores Shand.
Earl Carlile, his daily gum to Mr. Southwick.
William Carlton, his Uschool-girl complexion" to Fred Skolil.
Ellen Cody, her dramatic ability to anyone in the Jan. '24
Donald Dafois, his sweater to Bob Foster, who is badly in
need of one.
Alan Faith, his wonderful vocabulary to Nellie Cranston.
Betty Faacett, her short stature to Alice Kahlin.
Dorothy Faucett, her Dutch bob to Jane Ashby.
LaTrelle Fenn, his ability to go through high school in seven
years to Lawrence Kretzmeier. I
Frank Ferris, the dimple in his chin to Stacey Smith.
Chester Flanders, his ability to learn to james Shell.
Katherine Daugherty, her daily lectures from Mr. Down to
Lawrence Fay, his ability to ask foolish questions to Ruth
Morrison. ' . t
Frishia Gates, her 'lpleasing plumpnessn to Miss Graves.
William Golleeke, his tenor voice to Miller Nicholson.
Herschel! Hall, his gray suit to Thornley Williams.
Mabel Hanimer, her quiet bashfulness to Bea Lake.
Ronald Hammond, his manly strides to Harold Kelley.
Esther Harris and Paul Hastings, their attachment to each
other to Tom Badley and Cora Ash.
Julia Hickey, her engagement ring to Ann Wade.
Ralph Holmes, his 'fmis-placed eyebrow" to Guy Holmes.
Richard Jordan, his 4'Paige" to Frank Alexander.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Doris Keebler, her ability to Write notes to Marion White.
Viola Harper, her love of History to Alice Seeley.
Martinez Gangl, her quietness to some Hfreshn freshie.
Mary Gingrich, her long hair to Winona Flanders.
lllartha Kilmer, her timidity to Helena Skolil.
Christine Moe, her collection of sweaters to Dorothy Davis.
Doris Padrick, her Irish smile to Joe Manning.
Pauline Wolfe, her little dictionary to Miss Foster.
Harriet McLeod, her Winning ways to Kenneth East.
Vera Smith, her quiet laugh to Harriet Backen.
Laura Trulofoe, her dimple to some one who needs one to
make a couple.
Fred Joy, his brooms and dusters to Wayne Olson.
George Majooski, his ability to vamp all the girls to Donald
Carry More, his extreme quietness to David Richards.
Edmund Nauratil, his community pride to Evelyn Brandley.
Lois Nicholson, her long hair to Miss Churchill.
Willard Pierson, the Commerce Club to Harold Kelly.
John Plummer, his ready Wit to Manford Watt.
Frank Powell, his patent leather hair to Kenneth Fisher.
Marion Richards, her simplicity to Ella Stephan.
Lawrence Rodgers, his ability to kid the teachers to George
Carl Klippel, two of his six feet five inches to Olive Mettler.
Florence Lafollette, her long blonde curls to Lillian Schu-
George Lane, his bushy hair to Jean Knapp.
Hugh Larkin, his red hair to Gerald Van Dernlight.
Evangeline Lasselle, her little feet to Janice Leisure.
Jerome Lasselle, his ability to Uhang aroundw to Morey
Laurence Lawson, his bashful boyishness to Wilbur Wallace.
Dorothy Leaman, her quiet voice to Isabel Moe.
Vern Longenhough, his intelligent look to Ed Lipscomb.
William Mathison, his ability to murder the HQueen's Eng-
lish" to Mrs. Walsh.
Delphine Schommer, her long eyelashes to Lucy Carlton.
Orry Smith, his girlish voice to Hbaby Tankf'
Eva Spooner, her naturally curly hair to Naomi McNish.
Rae Stanley, her beautiful complexion to Doris Simcox.
Robert Stoner, his shiek haircut to Lloyd Hart.
Marjorie Swift, her Udental-acl" teeth to some poor unfor-
tunate who hasnlt any.
Merle Terrill, his ability to go without a shave for two weeks
to Claire Scallon.
Marian Thomsen, her bobbed hair to Alice Brown.
Gladys Tuttle, her freckles to Mr. Dillon, to go with his red
Erma Walker, her tallness to Lucille Rucker.
Clark Walsh, his drawl to Jaunita Powell.
Malcolm kVatt, his dimples and curly hair to David Epps.
Naomi Wiley, her curls to lvlanota Marohn.
Evelyn Willard, her ability to apply herself to Jane Price.
Ruth Woods, her shrinking modest nature to joe Price.
Paul Yager, his peon pants to Mr. Rodwell.
Lois Northrap, her marcel to june Patterson.
Agnes Schmidt, her dancing mania to Constance Wiennamen.
Hannah Ried, her sweetness to Sarah jullum.
Lucile Pauling, her orange sweater to Janice Leisure.
Gladys Sfwanson, her demure manner and quiet voice to the
Grace Easterbrook, her pretty eyes to the highest bidder.
Avis Nelson, her ability to keep order to any club officer that
may need it.
David Rolfe, his ability to kid Mrs. Thurston, to Lester Har-
Gladys Smallen, her tactfulness to Mr. Down. i
Erma Walker, her excess height to Helen Hurd.
Zllorrison Handsaker, his blank verse inspirations to any
other struggling poet.
Winifred Johnston, her love of Math to some future Math
Raymond Bergman, his ruddy complexion to Grant Hon-
Catherine Avery, the memory of her divine angel cake to the
fourth period H8 class.
Pag F fty t
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Marie Bausch, her knowledge of French to Betty Richards.
Thelma Beach, her love to Fayette Burke.
Glee Belmore, her dramatic ability to someone who will use
it in Franklin.
Margaret Dafwley, Beth Salway to Ruth Ramsey.
Esther Efwoldt, her smooth hair to Curtis Trenholme.
Romilda Ferreth, her lithe figure to Florence Wright.
Marguerite Flatland, her fluent warble to the next bird.
Marian Greene, her dramatic ability to Leta Kent.
Minerva Harding, her spit curls to Miss Drew.
Rosalind Henry, a course of lessons in vampiring to Janet
Edna Kloppfenstein, her ability to get through in three and
one-half years to her brother Kenneth.
Nellie Kuzma, all her notebooks to Bernice MacMullen. .
Frederick Lord, his knowledge of parliamentary law to Mr.
Harrington's dumbest E7 class.
Grace Cairncross, her gracious and friendly manner to Ruth
Margaret Atwood, her long hair to some one who wishes they
hadn't bobbed theirs.
Jean Graham, her dimple to Ruth McFarland.
Elizabeth Chappelle, her shieks to Carol Young.
James Collins, the points he won in the pole vault to the
Harry Frantz, his sophistication to Cecil Rodgers.
Dorothy Gross, her polite manner to James Gilbaugh.
Harry Kallander, his pink cheeks to any girl.
Kenneth LaViolette, his bushy hair to Eugene Myers.
Linwood McCord, his nervousness to Gladys Keady.
Thelma Pierson, her sincerity to Bob Ide.
Raymond Rasmussen, his green suit to some freshman.
Harold Shellhart, his ability to keep himself concealed to
Beatrice Scheuerman, her glasses to f'Viv" Conger.
Richard Spencer, his good looks to Roland Swanson.
Lois Stanton, her reserved manner to Dorothy Lewis.
Elsa Tistel, her pleasing smile to Willa Lahey. -
THE POST W
William Welch, his love of fishing to Mr. White.
dlice Yunlzer, her kind heart to Marcelle Jackson.
IN WITNESS VVHEREOF we have hereunto affived
our official seal this tenth day of April, one thousand, nine
hundred and twenty-four. '
-Class of June, l9Z4.
"Mrs, Templels Telegram"
"Mrs Temple's Telegram," the play presented by the
June Class in the Franklin Auditorium, Friday and Satur-
day nights, April 25 and 26, was a great success. Both nights
the play was well supported.
The music was furnished by the high school orchestra.
Lipman, Wolfe SL Co. lent the men's clothes, and the furni-
ture. By coursesy of Cartozian Brothers and the Bush SL Lane
Piano Company the draperies and baby grand piano were
, Wigson, the butler ...,.............. William Goleeke
Mrs. Clara Temple ......... .......... M arion.Greene
Jack Temple ................ .............. F rederic Lord
Dorothy ...,........,........ .......... D orothy Leaman
Captain Sharpe ........ .............. C arl Klipple
Mrs. Peggy Fuller ....... ....... M arjorie Swift
Frank Fuller .........,...... ........,...... P aul Reeder
lWrs. John Brown ................,............... Ellen Cody
John Brown .....,,..................... Ronald Hammond
The play was given under the direction of Miss Marie
Churchill, a member of the faculty, who has had much ex-
perience in this work.
The business staff was composed of: Charles' Beery,
Dorothy Besse, Martha Stanley, Robert Stoner, William
Carlton, Ethelwynne Kelly, Edna Klopfenstein, and Mary
Page F fty f
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FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL -
AN IDEAL ORGANIZATION
High Ideals like
School Daze Staff
The Jan. 25 Class
Three cheers for the Jan. '25 class. Here we are united
into a compact organization of fifty-five members. Although
the Jan. class is few in number no one can deny its ability. '
Some excellent plans have been made for the remaining
The Jan. '25 class can be depended upon to be as enter-
prising as any other senior classes.
All members of this organization realize their duty to
Franklin High as Seniors Who are to graduate next term.
Good deeds, therefore, can be expected from this class.
The officers elected for this term are: Honorary mem-
ber, Miss Hugginsg Faculty Advisor, Miss Neikirkg Presi-
dent, Donald Gravesg Vice-President, Frances Hargravesg
Secretary, Zoe Sandersg Treasurer, Ruth Ramseyg Sergeant-
at-arms, john Watkins. '
Pg Ffty ght
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Well, the end of term -is drawing near. At the beginning
of the next term we will be first-term Seniors. It seems such
a short time since we were Freshmen, and novv We must think
about graduation. There is little left to say except that when
We are Seniors We will continue to keep up the ideals of
Franklin. You Will ,hear more about us.
It seems such a short time since We were Freshmeng now
We are 'fsophisticated sophomores." This means We have
climbed one more rung on the ladder of High School edu-
cation. We are proud to say that very few of our members
have discontinued their schooling. Our great Wish is that
We may go out of Franklin intact, that We may emblazon a
path of right doing and that Franklin High School Will be
indeed very glad to claim us as its students.
Here We are over three hundred strong! Happy, peppy,
healthy are the three adjectives that best characterize us. Some
lordly beings in sarcasm have called us human question marks
but we argue that 'tasking questions" is a great Way to learn.
Although We have been here only a short time, We fully
realize the high ideals of Franklin, and We strive to live up
to them. Already some Freshmen have Won distinction in
scholastic and athletic activity. '
We are happy to feel that Franklin High School appre-
ciates us. Three cheers for the Freshmen!
Page S ty th
The Commerce Club
The fundamental purpose of the Franklin Commerce
Club is to give the students taking business courses a chance
to obtain more knowledge of business not available in the
class rooms. There are three main ways by which this learn-
ing is secured. The first is in the form of field trips to fac-
tories and business houses. The second is by having speakers
from various enterprises come and speak to the members of
the club. The third is by having the students themselves talk
at the meetings and tell the other members of the club of
their own experience.
At the beginning of the term the Commerce Club had
charge of the Book Exchange, where books were supplied to
the students at low rates. This has proven to be very success-
ful and very helpful to the students of Franklin.
At the first meeting of the club, officers for this term were
elected. They were: President, Frederick Lord, Vice-Presi-
dent, Earl Carlile, Secretary, Bernice MacMulleng Treas-
urer, Edwin Frazer, Editor, Lawrence Warren. Frederick
Lord resigned as president because that office combined
with president of the Senior class made his duties too heavy,
and Willard Pierson was elected in his place. Miss VValling
is faculty advisor.
-LAVVRENCE VVARREN, Editor.
The Cascade Club is a new organization at Franklin High
School. The membership is composed of a group of boys
interested in mountain climbing and they find that mountain
climbing is a very interesting and healthful sport. Some long
hikes have been already made, and longer ones are to be made
in the future. Plans are under way for climbing Mt. Hood,
St. Helens, and Mt. Adams before this season is over.
P S tyf
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Page Sixty-f ive
1 THE POST
The Girls' League
The Girls' League has won the esteem of the whole stu-
dent body because of its commendable work.
The great purpose of the League is to develop girls in
character, service, leadership and scholarship.
This organization is permeated with a spirit of democracy
and is one in which every member has an important part.
The work of the League is carried on through eight stand-
ing committees and the members of these committees are to
be praised for their excellent work.
This organization has conducted many successful enter-
prises. The HFranklin Follies' was sponsored by the Girls'
League. Numerous sales have been undertaken, the pro-
ceeds of which go to "The Girls' Scholarship Fund."
The great event, the Initiation, carried out as a part of
the program of HGirls' League Day," was very beautiful and
impressive. It acquainted the new members with the ideals
for which the League strives.
Mrs. Wilson, dean of girls, and many other members of
the faculty with their great understanding have helped the
Girls' League reach its present eminence in school life.
The officers for this term are: Senior Division--Faculty
advisor, Miss Reeves, president, Margaret Dawley, vice-
president, Dolores Shand, secretary, Nori Shimomura, treas-
urer, Vera Smith, sergeant-at-arms, Ruth Ramsey. .
Junior Division-Faculty Advisor, Miss Neikirk, presi-
dent, Leta Kent, vice-president, Helen Smith, secretary,
Lucia Murray, treasurer, Evelyn Brandley, sergeant-at-arms,
Sophomore Division-Faculty advisor, Miss Burns,
president, Lalove Franklin, vice-president, Martha Hilands,
secretary, Alice Kahlin, treasurer, Caroline Schutzer, ser-
geant-at-arms, Martha Mahan.
Freshman Division-Faculty advisor, Miss Fields, presi-
dent, Margaret Dow, vice-president, Ina Mae Taylor, sec-
retary, Louise Brown, treasurer, Lucille Rowley, sergeant-
at-arms, Yvonne Anderson.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
MISS REEVES MARGARET DAWLEY MISS NIEKIRK
Senior Advisor Senior President Junior Adviser
MISS BURNS LETA KENT
Sophomore Adviser Junior President
LALOVE FRANKLIN MISS FIELDS MARGARET DOW
Sophomore President Freshman' Adviser Freshman President
The Science Club is one of the oldest and best organiza-
tions in the school. The meetings are characterized by lec-
tures and programs illustrating that scientific facts are always
very interesting. The Science Club is more than indebted
to the interest shown in it by lX1r. Read of O. A. C. and the
members of the faculty. The officers for this term are: Presi-
dent, Kenneth LaVioletteg secretary, Mildred Nelson.
It is to be regretted that our officers are graduating this
year and cannot carry to completion the Work they have at-
tempted but vve hope that their successors will Work as untir-
ingly and as faithfully as they did in an effort to bring the
Science Club to a position Where it can function as a factor
of dignified influence and eliminate the lure of social enjoy-
ment which is often devastating to any seriously founded
organization. The Science Club has such ia bright future
that anyone who considers joining next term will never regret
having done so.
The History Club of Franklin organized the first quarter
of this term. At the first meeting, officers for the term were
elected. The result of the election was as follows: President,
Lucia Murray, vice-president, Ruth Ramsey, secretary, Ruth
Melendyg treasurer, june Patterson, editor, Evelyn Brandley.
Every Week Mr. Down lectures on historical subjects con-
cerning Oregon. These lectures are under the auspices of the
There is an exclusive membership in the club. Only
twenty-five being admitted. It encourages a high scholastic
standard in history, and prospective members must fill out a
petition, applying for membership.
-EVELYN BRANDLEY fEditorj.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOIQW
The Hi-Ki-Ki Club
The Hi-Ki-Ki Club is one of the clubs in Franklin High
School Whose object is to better the health of the high school
student. lts members are not asked to pay dues. The only
requirement is to attend the meetings and hikes as regularly
Three years ago, under the excellent leadership of Miss
Neikirk, the Hi-Ki-Ki Club Was first organized. From that
time on this organization has continually grown until at pres-
ent it has a membership of over thirty wide-awake, active
girls. The Hi-Ki-Ki Club has come to hold a very important
place in the hearts of the girls because of the happiness that
they receive as members of the only girls' hiking organization
Among the hikes taken this term was one to Happy Valley
and one to the Westover Terraces. These hikes are most
interesting and enjoyable. The girls are chaperoned by Miss
Neikirk, their faculty advisor.
The officers for the spring term are: President, Ruth
Ramseyg vice-president, Clara Olseng secretary-treasurer,
Ruth Osborneg editor, Marion Down.
Pg S't '
'cSchool Daze" was established in May, l922, by Robert
H. Down, head of the History Department.
Since the first issue of "School Daze," the paper has had-a
continuous growth until at present it holds a very important
place in school activities.
4'School Daze" Staff of June '24 is:
H ear! ................................ ROBERT H. DoWN
Editor-in-chief ........ MORRISON HANDSAKER
dssistant Editor .......... LAVVRENCE WARREN
Business llfanager .................. CLARA OLSEN
Assistant ,.,....................... LALOVE FRANKLIN
Advertising lllanager ...... CHARLES HENRY
Assistant .......................... NORI SHIMOMURA
Sports Editor ....... ........ P HILIP CoGsWELL
Literary Editor ......i ........... A VIS NELSON
Organizations ....... ,...... S TANTON AVERY
Jokes ,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,....,,,,.,,.,. MINERVA HARDING
Reporfers..BETH SALWAY, MARION DOWN
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
The Illuminati was organized for the social and intel-
lectual advancement of its members. Good scholarship and
good character are prime requisites for membership in this
democratic club. '
The Illuminati are fast becoming recognized as leaders
in the school, and are doing all in their power for the better-
ment of Franklin.
Having been organized by a group of Franklin men Whose
interests lay solely in Franklin, the Illuminati is altogether a
Its advisor, Mr. Robert H. Down, is a faculty member
who has Worked steadily for the improvement of Franklin.
The officers for this term are: President, Chester Flan-
ders, vice-president, Harold Leonard, secretary, Harold
Conklin, treasurer, Ronald Hammond, and sergeant-at-arms,
"If it will benefit Franklin, the Illuminati is for it.'l
l ,,,,, Y
The Hi-Y club is composed of a group of boys with the
interest of Franklin foremost.
The club is very much interested in the activities of the
other clubs affiliated with the school and tries to co-operate
with them at all times.
At the Inter Hi-Y convention at Seaside, Franklin's mem-
bers showed up nearly 100 per cent. The Franklin Hi-Y'S
took an important part in the convention.
The present executive board consists of Mr. F. W. Rash,
advisor, William Carlton, president, Harold Kelley, Vice-
ipresidentg Harry Franz, treasurer, john Plummer, secretary,
Clarence Parker, sergeant-at-arms, Laurence Rodgers, editor.
One of the aims of the club this term is to help raise the
scholarship standard, and so far the club has succeeded in its
purpose. -LAURENCE RODGERS.
Parr: Sei' ty t
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
The Tri-Y Club has proven very successful during the past
school years. The sincere aim of the members is to make this
a really Worth-While organization. At the meetings Which
are held twice a month at the Y. W. C. A., delicious dinners
and delightful entertainments are enjoyed. Many times the
programs present topics Which are educational as Well as
Many social affairs are carried on. Among them is the
Week-end spent at the Tri-Y summer home on the Clackamas
each term for the purpose of initiating the new members.
This term the members Were entertained With a slumber party
at the home of the president, Frances Dixon. Also the Tri-Y's,
in conjunction with the Hi-Y's, gave a dance at the Laurel-
hurst Club House.
The officers of this term are: President, Frances Dixon,
secretary, Dolores Shand, treasurer, Winona Flanders, edi-
tor, Dorothy Besse, advisor, Miss Reeves.
A THE POST
THE ART CLUB A
The primary purpose of the Art Club, which organized
this term, is the furthering of art study.
It has long been a recognized fact that the aft students
under the able supervision of Miss Foster have produced
some remarkably artistic Work which has Won much praise.
It is hoped that with the organization of this club, the
work of the art students will become even better than it is at
The officers of this term are: Faculty advisor, Miss
Foster, president, Logan Reid, vice-president, Marion Al-
bandg secretary, Helen Inskeepg treasurer, Paul Schoenig
sergeant-at-arms, Laurence Kretzmeir.
Franklin High School may rely upon the Art Club to
uphold its high traditions. It may count upon this organiza-
tion to fully accomplish its truly good purpose.
i N w,
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FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
For many years it had been Dorothy's desire to elope.
Elope she must if she ever expected to get a real thrill out of
U fAnd she stepped into the arms of her lover., VVouldn,t
that be wonderful," she breathed, as she read the thrilling
story in the book. If someone would only propose to me I
would suggest that we elope and start a real sensation." She
closed the book and walked across the room, dreaming as she
'fOh, this life is getting to be so monotonous. Ilve only
had one date for each night this week, and it hasnlt been one
bit exciting. I wonder if I can get Dick to propose. He's
coming over this evening so I will try."
She turned to that thrilling part of the story and turned
the book face downward on the arm of the sofa, for she knew
that Dick always looked to see what she was reading.
Sure enough, the first thing he did was to pick up the
book and read that page. Dorothy stayed out of the room
until she thought he had finished it and then ran into the
room and asked what he was reading.
f'Isn't that just wonderful?,' she cried.
A short pause followed and he said, "On-yes-I-guess-A
so. Is that what you want to do?', he asked, his brown eyes
looking up into her glowing face and sparkling blue eyes.
f'Oh, yes! When shall we? Tomorrow or tonight?'l
His face became clouded, 'fTomorrow what?" he inquired.
ffWhy, elope! of course. I'm sure no one could catch us.'l
After telling him of the fun they could have and the sen-
sation they would start, Dick finally gave in and plans were
completed for their departure that night at 12 o'clock.
Dorothy retired unusually early but not a blink of sleep did
she get, although she was breathing deeply when her mother
passed the door.
At l2 o'clock sharp, Dorothy picked up her vanity case
and silk umbrella, that being the only baggage that was needed
on this stormy night, and quietly slipped out of the house.
THE POST g
She ran swiftly down to the taxi that was waiting for her a
block from the house.
HI musn't keep Dick waiting or he might go home,', she
was saying to herself. 'lThere is his machine and there he is,
my tall, handsome knight, who will soon be bearing me away
to, I donlt know where, but I guess he does."
As the taxi drove up to the curb, the tall man stepped up
to the curb and opened the door of the taxi. He also opened
his arms for her, and she stepped into the arms of her-
T Ye Editor
It was long after quitting time but the editor still sat at
his desk. That he was worried was apparent, even the copy
boy had noticed that. Nervously he took off his eyeshade and
ran his hand through his crumpled hair. He replaced the
eyeshade and rested his head in his cupped hands with his
elbows resting heavily on his desk. He started up with a jerk
and glared savagely at a story which lay before him. Again
his head sank into his hands. Slowly he shook his head.
UNO," he muttered, HI can't run itf' Moments passed,
moments of deep thought. Then came another mutter, 'fYes,
it must go in."
For the hundredth time he mentally reviewed the scene
which had occurred that morning. How lVIr. Wellington, a
financial magnate of the city, had entered the office that
morning. How he had said that he had heard that the story
of the merger of the trolley and the bus line had leaked out.
He had told of the fact that the owner of the 'iStar," a rival
paper, was a member of the new firm. How he had threat-
ened to ruin him if the story of the combine, that story which
now lay before him, appeared in the columns of his paper.
Those threats, oh yes, they could be carried into execu-
tion easily enough and speedily, too. First, the full page Had"
which Holt SL Williams' Department Store ran each even-
ing in the columns of his paper would be dropped, for Holt
was also a member of the new corporation. Then the adver-
tising rates on the '4Star" would be cut in half. Then the sub-
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
scription rates would be reduced and new and attractive fea-
tures would be added to its pages. Then other advertisers
who either had an interest in the transportation trust or who
were lured by the low rates would drop off, one by one.
And then, what? The presses would no longer hum as
they turned out the copies of the paper which he had spent
a life-time in building up. And what of him and his family?
No, he would go no farther in painting the picture of the re-
sult of Wellington's threats. No, it was decided. He would
not run the story and thereby would run no risk. With a
sweep of his arm he grasped the typed copy which lay before
him and was in the act of crumpling it, when suddenly he
stopped. Could he sacrifice the trust which the public re-
posed in his paper? Could he write another editorial exalt-
ing honesty or any other allied virtue with this deed hanging
over his head? No, it must be published. But then, was
there any chance of winning out if he did fight? Would the
people of the city believe him or would they snatch blindly
at the lowered subscription rates and costly features of the
Suddenly he swung around in his chair to his typewriter
and, jerking in a piece of paper, began to pound fiercely on
the battered machine. He wrote of the combine of the city's
two modes of transportation. He told of their plan to run
one of the subordinates for the mayorship in order to com-
plete their plan for doubling carfare. He reiterated the
threats of Mr. Wellington for ruining him. He ended with
the plea that the people should not be short-sighted, but
should stand by him in an attempt to break down this machine
which would soon fasten itself upon the leading business in-
terests of the city.
With this he took the new story of the newly organized
corporation, and, fearful lest he should be shaken in his de-
cision, carried it, himself, down to the linotypes.
Results were instantaneous. The following day the "Star"
appeared with a front page editorial ridiculing the whole
account as fictitious and merely the plan of the editor to add
to his subscription list. Holt SL Williams soon cut their Had"
to half its usual size, and then cut it in half again. This, so
their Nads" in the UStar', stated, was due to the fact that the
editor in his wild scheme for building up his paper had only
allowed them to take that much space. And the people be-
lieved, many of them. They bit hard on the bait of low rates
THE POST g
and superior features. And then the advertisers, seeing the
low rates and new subscribers of the f'Star," deserted the
Then one day came a slight gleam of hope, which though
small, served to hearten the editor and give him courage. The
advertising manager of Holt 85 Williams' Department Store,
becoming disgusted with their manner of conducting busi-
ness, came one day to the editor and offered to corroborate
his statements concerning the store's actions and their causes.
The HStar" of course came out the following day with a
story telling how the editor had bribed the Nadi' man. How-
ever, the 'fStar," and, what was more important, the trust
which it represented, was on the defensive. Then another
man, a disgruntled member of the firm, bolted the business
and came to the side of the editor.
The public was now beginning slowly to lose confidence
in the UStar." As other bits of evidence were collected, this
feeling became stronger. An independent jitney line was set
up. Many flocked to this, boycotting entirely the cars of the
trust. Then a boycott was begun on those stores which adver-
tised in the "Stan" Still other bits of evidence were collected.
The feeling became stronger. And the time for the election
of the new mayor was at hand. Hot and bitter had been the
struggle between the two factions.
The boycott of the 'fStar's" advertisers was continuing
and as it gathered strength the advertisers saw that the ad-
vertising was hurting them rather than helping, so one by one
they dropped off and returned to the editor's paper.
'lt was election day and the polls saw such activity as had
never been before displayed in a municipal election. Far into
the night the votes were counted, and with the final compila-
tion of the returns it was clearly shown that the candidate
supported by the editor had won by a large majority.
This was the last straw. The f'Star," deserted by its ad-
vertisers, soon gave up the fight and sold out, for a song, to
a new member of the community. Then the corporation dis-
solved and sold its franchise to a member of the city, who
turned it over to be run by the city, at cost.
The fact of the editor's election to the mayorship at the
next election, and subsequently to the governorship of the
state, on a reform program, is unimportant here. He had
decided with the people. He had fought and won. And he
was content. -MORRISON HANDSAKER.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHUOL
Yes, it is true. I have just now verified the statement.
Gladys, whom I love more than all the rest, the ever-faithful
Gladys,is to die tomorrow. Oh, what a crime is the usage of
circumstantial evidence! They did not, they could not prove
that she was guiltyof the terrible crime charged to her. Yes,
it is true. Alas! justice, where art thou? She is to be killed,
a defenseless one, murdered in cold blood, without even a
fair trialby jury. Oh justice! Thou art a shameless wretch
to allow such a thing. May no one else ever suffer as I am
now suffering. justice sits calmly by, while my Gladys is to
die as agresult of being accused of that grave crime to our
societymshe would lay no more eggs.
F j -RoNALD HAMMOND.
. S r The Imposter
As Sally Evans hung the wicker bird cage in the sun
and gave the cushions on the cretonne-covered lounge a final
pat, she pushed back a wisp of curly brown hair from her
forehead with a weary hand. I
"Well, thatls that," she soliloquized, UThis place is simply
adorable and.I just couldn't stand to entertain Margie and
Kenney I and Kenny II in that old house of oursfl
Sally skipped out of the pretty little summer cottage,
crawled through a hole in the tall, thick hedge, and climbed
up the creaky steps of her own shabby home. The white
clouds sailing above or the tiny waves lapping the sand along
the edge of the blue lake were not as happy as Sally. As she
ran up to her room again, after a refreshing dip in the cool
lake, she met her chum, Bea, coming down.
' f5I,'ve been hunting for you for hours. Where have you
been all morning?"
HOh! just over fixing up Donahuels cottage. You know
their son is home from the East," she answered, as she began
a painstaking toilet.
UB,ut they don't come out here in the middle of the week.
Sally Evans! You arenlt really going to do what you said,
V Page Eigty-one i
1 THE P0sT
are you? I-Iave you the audacity to entertain the "kids" at
Donahue's and make them think it's yours?"
'fSure, why shouldn't I? I really do more than I'm sup-
posed to for them, anyway. I always put in fresh flowers
before they come out and do things like that. I'm going to
repay myself for some of my services," she flung nonchalantly.
'fOh Sally, you're terrible! Awful! When your mother
comes back she'll be scandalized. She'll just naturally pass
out, thatls all.'l
HI know it, Bea. I don't feel gay as I'm acting. I know
it's awfully bold. Oh, lots worse than bold! The nerve of
just using somebody's house and acting as if it's mine, and not
even asking them. And I'm paid to watch it and take care
of it! Imagine! Gee, I feel queer," she added, as she studied
her slender foot before thrusting it into a filmy gray stocking.
"Oh, well, it's all right. They wouldn't think of coming
down in the middle of the week, would they? They only come
UI-lorrors! I never thought of that,,' Sally cried. "What
would I do?"
UYou'd just wither like a lily in the sun, thatls what
HOh death, where is thy sting?,' wailed Sally, in anticipa-
tion of the calamity that Bea had suggested.
f'Oh! I wouldn't get despondent. You know those things
only happen in novels. Of course you'd marry Donahue
junior, and then the little house would really and truly be-
long to you and all that rot." '
Sallyls spirits were revived and she finished dressing in
silence. She gave her nose one last pat with her powder-puff,
bit her lips and turned to Bea.
f'What's the verdict?
'4Darling! Sally, you look ,nice in anything. Sometimes
I nearly turn green envying you. You can sure vamp Mr.
james Arthur Donahue, jr., now if he breaks up your little
party " she said laughingly, as she went downstairs.
All Sally's doubts and fears vanished as she saw the shiny
black roadster stop, and she and Marge were in each otherls
arms. Oh, it was great to meet again, after being apart almost
two months. They all talked so fast about the wonderful times
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL A
they had had last year at college, and they made new plans
for the coming year. They built tall castles of the frailest of
soap bubbles. Only once, when Marge exclaimed rapturous-
ly over Sally's artistic taste in selecting furniture, was Sally
reminded of her unique position.
Sally's cool luncheon was delicious and it heightened the
gaity of the famished and hot trio, who had ridden so far.
Suddenly Sally stopped, right in the middle of a peal of
laughter. A key was rattling in the kitchen lock. Sally turned
white and felt all the strength leave her limbs. Thoughts such
as these flashed through her mind in one short second. 'fIt's
the Donahues! What will Marge and the Kenneys think?
What will I do? She revived in an instant and saw in her re-
lief that the other three had been so engrossed that they hadn't
noticed her sudden fright.
Sally wasn't clever for nothing, and she rushed to the door
with determination. She wouldnlt, she couldnlt let Marge
know! She should worry over what the young and handsome
Mr. Donahue thought. He wasnlt a friend of hers, why she
hadn't seen him even.
Sally flung open the door and blinked in feigned astonish-
ment at the immaculate young man whom she knew to be
James Donahue, Jr.
"Tommy!" she exclaimed, HCousin Tommy! You here?"
KCI beg yi-as
"Sh," she cut him short in an agonized whisper, Uplease,
oh please be my cousin. You have tog I can't let them knowf'
"Gee, it seems good to see you!" she almost dragged
fCousin Tommy" remonstrated no further. It wasn't
hard to do a favor for a girl like Sally, and he grasped
the situation at least to the extent that here was genuine
f'Come on in and eat.
"Pm famished! Lead me to the food."
A great wave of relief swept over Sally. James Arthur
Donahue was a good sport in spite of his prestige in the social
When Tommy was finally settled the luncheon progressed
as gaily as ever. It was torture for poor Sally. Little chills
played Htagv up and down her spine. And why, oh whyehad
she called him Cousin Tommy? In all the world she could
in that moment think of no other name. But Sally's only in-1
heritance from her soldier dad was her undying courage, and
she used that heritage to advantage now. Merrily she laughed
with the rest and tactfully led the conversation away ,Bfrom
personal subjects to avoid any explanations about? her
At last Sally saw the black roadster vanish around a curve,
Reluctantly she turned around. She expected to find the
honorable james Arthur Donahue, jr., purple with righteous
wrath and indignation. She decided it wasn't any use tri
quibble, so she said her whole say in one burst of tumbling
words before the bewildered young man could get in one
"Well, I'm awful! I know it! I'm an impudent imposter!
I ought to be fined, imprisoned, hung, spanked, or some
equally just punishment! I've not only intruded into your
home and deceived my friends, but I have even embarrassed
you yourself. Made a tool of you to hide my deceit. Oh, I
know it. What are you going to do about it?"
Cousin Tommy's eyes widened and he gazed at Sally -in
utter astonishment. , p
"What in the world are you raving about? What does
all this mean? Are you mad or only insane? I rent a cottage:
by phone and find two right together that answer the de-
scription. I try the key in one and before I can open my
mouth an apparition or something grabs me and has me eat-
ing. And now all this raving! I at least expected an explana-
tion when they left. What's wrong now?"
Sally was seated on the step staring in blank amazement.
Finally a light shone in her eyes and she managed to gasp,
"Then you aren't james Arthur Donahue, Jn?"
"Not to my knowledge. But say, how did you know that
my name was Tommy?" -GLADYS TUTTLE.
P 5, Eghtyf
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOI1 g
Laughs an' Laughin'
Dey am lots ob Ways ob laughin'
In dis ol, Worl' ob ouahs.
Jis' lissen fo' de diff'runt styles
An' While awayde, houahs.
Variety's de spice oh life-
So let me tell yo', guy,
If yo' Wants to heah de spice of laughs,
Iis' come ter Franklin High.
F'rinstance Dorothy Leaman+
Did yo' evah head de beat?
If yo's lookin' fo' real noises
She sho'ly am a treat.
She makes music like de 'cordion
Or moonshine down de sink
An' when Ah heahs dat giggle,
lt mos' turns mah black skin pink.
An' den theahs Mr. Down, good lan'!
Jis' you sit up an' heahl
When he shows his amusement
His face splits from eah to eah.
He jis' takes an' frows his haid back
An' makes one loud guffavv.
It sho'ly makes yo' feel good
To heah dat loud hal ha!
What's Wrong wid Cap'n Scallon's laugh
Ah heahs yo' chillun say?
Why, sakes! dat's jis' the easiest thing
Yo's ax-ed me today.
Why, dat boy Wo'ks too ha'd, an' while
He's brain an' muscle strainin'
His laughin' apparatus it gits kinda out trainin'.
An' den oualh little Nori, she am sho'ly got de giggle.
An' when she turns it on it makes
youah spinull collyum Wiggle.
Dean Melendy, he nebbah laughs
Unless he has a feasong
But W'en 'e doesit soun's as loud
Us elephants a' sneezin! f
His jolly face it Wrinkles up an' looks like Sandy
P E' ht f'
He sees de brighter side ob life
An' overlooks de flaws.
As all de noble poets sez-
lvlah song am neahly sung-
But fo' effect an' climackses
Did yo' ebber heah Miss Young?
-K. S. W.
Who means the most on earth to me,
VVhom I shall love an eternity?
The sweetest grace, the nicest way,
A radiant face from day to day,
Kind and thoughtful, wise and true,
And does a world of things for you,
Knows how to soothe your every woe,
And comfort you and cheer you so,
Knows how to drive away dull care
And make your sky seem bright and fair,
For her there are all friends, no foes,
As on through life she sweetly goes,
Though one may tread the halls of fame
And one a lower life may claim,
God grant we'll ever be the same,
-By JUANITA PoWELL
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
She was twenty, attractive and well dressedg he was hand-
some and athletic.
She turned an ankle and fell while crossing the parkg he
solicitiously approached and helped her arise.
She gave him a friendly smileg he engaged her in conver-
They dined together, and across the table he vowed to
himself he never saw a girl more divineg she sighed and
thought, mAh, here's a man I could love."
He escorted her home, and they parted lingeringly at
the door, with a final hand-clasp full of meaning.
Alas, Romance! Time passed swiftly, and he forgot her
telephone number in the swirl of work and pleasure. She
thought of him for a week and a day, but with the coming
years she never saw him again.
And they both lived happily ever after.
THE POST f
State of de United,
San Witch City,
Jan. No. 2.
My dearest friendt John:-
I now take my pen and ink in hand to vrite you a letter
mit lead pencil. Ve donlt live vere ve used to live, ve live
Vere ve haf moved.
I hate to say it, but my dear old aunt vot ve so vell loved
is dead. She died of New Monia on New Year's day in New
Orleans, fifteen minutes in front of five. Some people tink
she died of population of de heart. Der doctors gave up der
hope all of saving her after she died. ' She leaves a family of
two boys and two cows. Dey foundt 5100 sewed up in her
bustle. It was awful lot to leaf behind her. She willed it all
to de boys. In case dey die, de fortune goes to de cows.
Old Mrs. Oftenback is very seeck. She is just about at
death's door, but de doctors tink they can pull her thru. She
has such a nice boy. He is just like a humane beast. I took
him to der hospital to see der seeck people an ve had a lofly
time. Your brotder Guss took our dog Fidogdown to de saw
mill yesterday to haf a fight. He ran up against vun of dem
circlur saws: he only lasted vun round.
All of the Grossenback family haf a swel time vidde
mumps. Dey get bigger mouthfuls of pie now.
I am sending your overcoat by express.-, In order to safe
extra charge I cut off de buttons. You vill find dem in der
inside pocket. t
lVIudder is making sausage and all der neighbors is out
looking for der dogs. Ve sent Hilda down to her butcher
chop or meat chop to see if der butcher had any pigs' feet,
and she came back and said dat she didn't knowed as der
butcher had on his shoes.
I just graduated from college. I took der electroction
course mit physical torture. I learned to be vun stenographer
taking down hay to der horses.
Erick Kratz vas seeck, de doctor told him to take some-
tang. I-Ie vent down der street and met Ike Cohan and took
his vatch. Ike had him arrested and got him a lawyer. De
lawyer got der case, but Erick got der vorks.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
De flat vas very coldt last night. Fadder called de jani-
tor a lobster and made it hot for him. He vas as cold as a
Ve haf about twenty hens and vun pug dog. De hens are
laying seex eggs a day and der dog is laying behind de stove.
Ve vere hafing more veather dis year dan last.
Chust heard dey performed an operation on Mrs. Often-
back between der dining room and der observatory, but she
died between eight o'clock. Der is lot a people dying around
here dat neffer died before. ,
Now I vish we Vere closer apart. I am so lonesome since
ve vere separated together. Your brother Frank is getting
along fine mit de small pox and hoping dey find you der
same, I hope you vill vrite sooner dan I did.
I am your friendt,
P. X.-If you clon't get dis letter, let me know and I vill
vrite you anodder vun.
P. X.-Two times haf just remembered de fife dollars vat
I owe you, but already closed de letter and can't get it in.
What's in a Parent? s
'fJessie Barnes, you stop that there hysterics this very min-
ute or I'll tell your pa," screamed the young girl's mother.
'CY-Yes, mother, I w-will," said broken-hearted Jessie,
and with a toss of her comely head she fled to her room. She
peered into the looking-glass while her angry fingers 'snatched
at the numerous hairpins. Jessie had beautiful long hair, but
she failed to recognize this fact. In a whisper she said, '4If
I had bobbed hair I would be the happiest girl in the world,
if my hair was bobbed I'd wear my old felt hat all spring,
I'd do stacks and stacks of dishes and never go to a show,
Jessie lay quite still while a man's heavy step climbed the
stairs to her room.
'4Jessl You come here and clon't you say one word."
Then, "You won't get no place by carrying on thisa way. You
don't catch me havin' Joe Smith give me the ha-ha for gettin'
a flapper for a daughter. As long as Ilm your Pa, what I
say goes, and don't forget it." And with this ultimatum, he
left Jessie to her rebellious thoughts and tears.
How lovely it is in the sun's last rays,
This place We have called our home,
This place so dear to our childhood days-
Through its woods we will once more roam
We'll climb again its orchard trees
Where oft we climbed before,
We'll romp again in the new mown hay,
And swing on the old barn door.
We'll float again on the small, still lake,
In the old rowboat so dear,
And fish again with the same ill-luck
In its Waters, cool and clear.
Welll feel again the sweet winds blow,
And hear the pine trees roar,
We'll watch the moon and stars peep out,
Then welll open the farm-house door.
We'll gather around the blazing fire,
And thoughts of days long past
Will visit our hearts with a sad, sweet pain
For the home we are leaving at last.
Then we'l1 wander slowly down the hill,
Our eyes brimmed o'er with tears,
We'll view again, with loving hearts,
The home of childhood years.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
When all the World deserts you
And no one seems to care,
When everyone goes blindly on
Not caring how you fare,
VVhen all of heaven's sunshine
Seems taken from your life,
When everything is going Wrong
And each day's filled With strife,
When you are sad and lonely
And feeling rather blue,
Just stop and think of that dear one
Who always thinks of you,
When you have had a streak of luck
And everything's just fine,
When old dame fortune smiles on you
And you are right in line,
When you have Wealth and health and joy
And naught your life can mar,
Don't forget the Woman
Who made you what you are,
For Mother is the very one
Who helps you day by day,
To lift your banner higher,
As you tread your rocky Way
And when at last her journey done,
Life's work comes to an end,
,Tis then you fully realize
The value of that friend,
-By JUANITA POWELL
THE POST W
lt was evident that Peter Lodhe must leave China. But
how? Few ships that frequented the great port of Shanghai
ever signed on a new member to their crew, for who of these
crews from far-off lands would care to be left in China? And
Pete had been foolish enough to desert the "Hessian Prince,"
a great German freighter, as she lay berthed in this city of
swarthy, foul-smelling, evil-thinking Chinese. But he must
leave the land, for the German consulate was on his trail for
desertion. Already the pressure, the haunted feeling, made
Pete resolve to move on.
Meditating over his prospects gave little encouragement.
True, the "Dewey', would leave ere another day was born
and sail five thousand miles across the water to Portland, in
America! Would he, Pete, be aboard? Probably not, for he
spoke not a word of English and so could hardly hope for
an audience with the captain. He had always had a secret
inkling that he would like to visit America, but even now,
there seemed to be not hope. If he could only get there! He
Would night never come? Pete hunched his broad shoul-
ders and peered from behind a barrel on the. dock into the
fast-gathering gloom. He looked overhead and a star faintly
shown. To the east was the open sea and 'a glimmer of light
far over the bay marked the lighthouse that guided to safety
the passing vessels. He felt inwardly- satisfied, but a horror
of the coming event' nearly unnerved the' l-ad. There on the
bay was the light, but would Pete be on the outside in another
twelve hours? P
Darkness,-and all .save one were stillq Pete knew the great
ship with her port side close to the dock ishould be easy
enough to board. Accordingly, he walked quickly and quiet-
ly to the prow of the big vessel. ,Stealthilyi he felt for the
hawser, which made the ship fast. iHe touched something-
what was it? A wave of fear passed through the lad, cold
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
sweat stood out on his brow as he again felt for the familiar
hemp rope that had made him start.
A' pale moon beamed spasmodically through a cloudy
sky. "" Pete' prayed for darkness, total darkness, then feeling
an arm's'length along the rope, grasped it firmly with both
hands and swung out over the water. Below, he saw the
murkyiwater, felt a fear for an instant, recovered his nerve
and drew his lower limbs up to the lhawser, twined them
about in a true sailor fashion and started for the dark hulk
of the UDewey.'l
, In two minutes he would be able to swing aboard if his
estimate of fifty feet of rope to the ship's deck had not been
too short. So, swinging easily and steadily along the rope, he
traveled quickly with his hands ahead toward the ship and
hisfeet toward the dock. Suddenly, his hands, encountered a
cold piece of metal in the rope. A sudden exhilaration swept
through him for he thought that he had had hardly enough
time to reach the ship. Then as he paused, deciding what
next to do, the moon peeped out for an instant, revealing to
the boy the ,prow of the ship some fifteen feetaway, and this
that his hand had touched was the big iron disk pution the
ropes to prevent the rats from going to and from the ship,
Pete sickened at the thought. He looked downward, and
there, swirling in never ending eddies were the murky, for!
bidding waters of the bay. H , '
, An additional obstacle to overcome! His hands, by this
time were sore and fast becoming numb. He felt around the
disk for the snaps which hold the slot. Finally one was un-.
fastened, then another, and now for the last. But here Pete
stopped and thought. To let the disk fall seemed unwise for
the splash would be heard a long distance on such a still
night. A string! If he only had a string of sufficient strength
to ahold the disk! He could attach it and let the plate hang
till he got by, then put it back on. Desperately he searched
his pockets, but no cord could he find. Then he resolved,
splash ,or no splash, thislrat guard must fall! lt was done in
anuinstant, but without the splash, for the lead rope attached
to its center from the ship held fast and so the guard banged
loudly against the ship's steel plates. Pete scrambled up the
rope, not without a few blisters to his hands, and came in
under the prow of the ship. He waited breathlessly for what
might come, but nothing came to his alert ears save the lap-
ping of forbidding water against the hull.
Pete felt of the ship's prow but was unable to reach the
uppermost lip of the gunwork. Strange! Nervously he felt
for the hawsehole. To his left was space, to his right the steel
plates. How could that be? And an awful, sudden realiza-
tion shook his nerve. He had taken the starboard rope, which
hugged the ship tightly for a distance of some ten feet, then
abruptly broke off a man's height beneath the bow and ran
to the quay. To work along this rope meant raw and bleed-
ing knuckles before half the distance was done and the abso-
lute uselessness of his lower limbs. He rested, planning and
thinking, for even though he could easily touch the ship, to
get on board seemed impossible. A chill breeze made him
shiver, as in the awful stillness he heard nothing but the lap-
ping of the water against the great vessells side. His hands
were numb with cold, his body having been warm from
action, was cooling as he felt the raw chill of the stiffening
wind. The moon shook off her cloak of clouds for a minute
and threw her white light on the sleeping city. Her sud-
den appearance startled Pete and he looked around the prow
of the ship. There, within a bare four feet hung the great
Starboard anchor. Ominous it seemed but it filled the boy
with hope. Could he make it? He strained every muscle,
crouched on the rope, hung by his legs for an instant, swung
his body around the bow, grasped the rope on the other side,
loosened his lower limbs, and-he was on the starboard side!
Now for the anchor, slowly hand over hand, along the rope,
one foot, two feet, three feet-then the moon hid.
Total blackness this time, for a great cloud cut off every
ray of light. Pete strained forward, would his numbed hands
hold? Between clenched teeth Pete sent up a silent prayer.
What was that? His foot struck iron. Finally as he worked
along he found the iron more firm that his foot had touched.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
The anchor! At last, Pete's numbed hands touched against
a link of the chain. This he grasped firmly and paused, his
hands stretched over head and his feet on an anchor prong.
Something warm ran down over both wrists and fore-
arms, a pain shot through his fingers, and for the first time
Pete realized the torture of torn, wounded hands. No time
for this, however. Link by link he drew himself up the chain
and was now ready to clamber aboard.
Cautiously, as if expecting a guard, Pete scanned the deck
before him. Seeing nothing and hearing nothing, save the
eternal water which made him feel the danger of his position,
he drew himself upon the ship and fell from sheer exhaustion,
luckily behind a ventilator. He fell asleep there and was not
noticed by the men who cast off the two hawsers in prepar-
ing the vessel for sailing.
He was awakened from slumber by a gentle rain. Peer-
ing over the gunwale, he saw behind him the sleeping city of
Shanghai, the lighthouse on the bay, and to the east a wide
expanse of darkness. He arose unsteadily, descended a ladder
and made his way to the shelter deck.
A smile played about the lips of Pete as he felt the throb
of mighty engines, for he knew that he was on his way to
a new, great and kind people who, he was sure, would find
a soft place in their hearts for a German peasant boy.
To the French 6 Class
You have heard of many classes
Since Franklin High School's day
But here's a class that beats them all
Nous parlous bien francais.
Nliss Tucker is la maitresse
De cette classe si bonne et gaie
Elle toujours dit, 'fil faut le pratique
Pour bien parler francais."
And now about each member
Who attends this class each day
I surely must make mention
Elles parlent bien francais.
Mlle. Swift, I'm sure you know her,
She is so blithe and gay,
She likes room number thirty,
Where she can parler francais.
And then there is Mlle. Wiley,
Who can't find time to play,
For always in her vacant hours
Elle etudie le francais.
Mlle. Salvus is our shining star,
Though she is une petite be'be',
My, but you should hear her
Quand elle parle francais.
And Marie Bausch est aussi
Une bonne elive, je sais
Car tous les jours elle est presente
Pour bien parler francais.
Mlle. Powell une autre member
'In this class Hsi bonne et gaie"
When she has nothing else pour faire
Elle parle toujours francais.
But now my gentle reader,
Please do not think us vain,
And that we're only jesting,
But let us make it plain.
We wish that Franklin High School
In the years that are to come
Nlay have another shining class
As brilliant as this one.
The morning dawned With rosy light,
The Sun-god launched his flaming bark
And all the earth With joy Was bright,
And all seemed peace, but hark!
What shouts are these assail mine ear,
The horrid cries of grief,
These yells so shrill, so Wild and drear-
Grana'-dad has lost his teeth!!!
These faithful grinders he had used
For forty years or more,
And the mere thought of losing them
Did Wrack his mind full sore.
He stood upon his old gray head,
Which trembled like a leaf,
He groped with rage beneath the bed,
But did not find his teeth.
He cracked his aged shins with force
O'er rockers, stools and things,
He peered. 'neath tables, shook the house
With his Wild bellovvings.
He could not talk, nor could he eat,
He could not even cuss.
His incoherent gurglings
Made 't seem 'tvvas better thus.
The pillow he shook till feathers Wild
s From every seam outflevv.
But he found them not till they bit his toe
When be put on his shoe.
-C. R. F.
The First Gold Kite
More and more frequently, as the terms succeed each
other, one meets in Franklin halls wearers of the little bronze
and silver kites that are awarded by the Student Body for
highest scholarship. It is not easy to win a Franklin kite. A
term average of E in four major subjects and not less than G
in any other subject the student may carry is the requirement.
To gain the award for several terms in succession calls for
unusual ability and effort. In recognition of this the commit-
tee on awards decreed that the fourth, fifth and sixth awards
should be of silver, the seventh and eighth of gold.
Seven terms ago a quiet little Freshman won her first
bronze scholarship kite. In june, at Commencement, the
same girl, Nori Shimomura, will carry off the first gold kite
to be awarded in Franklin High School. Seven E cards with
never a slip since scholarship awards were inaugurated! What
a record of ability, industry, and patient persistence to the
credit of a Franklin Senior girl! Nori has set before us an
exceptionally fine example of scholarship. She will carry
her gold kite away from Franklin amidst our heartiest con-
gratulations, but on the books in the office the record of her
achievement will remain, a permanent incentive to other am-
bitious students to duplicate her success.
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Page One Hundred Ong
ge One Hundred T
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
The Minstrel Show
On the 28th and 29th ofiApril the Music Department
presented the Minstrel Show.
The entertainment was divided into four scenes. The
first "Georgia Minstrels," second, HRose Garden," third
l'Cake Walk,l' and last H111 Treated Trovatoref' In the first
part were several choruses. The solos were sung by William
Goleeke, Miller Nicholson, and Paul Reeder. Both the girls'
and boys' quartets sang. The two end men, f'Bobl' Foster and
Kenneth East, amused the audience greatly. The climax of
this act was the appearance of the Bronze Melba. This turned
out to be Everett France on the stage and Dorothy Davis
singing behind the scenes. Dorothy Leaman and Ora Murphy
played the accompaniments.
The second scene was opened by a duet sung by Gladys
Keady and William Goleeke, in front of the curtain. The
curtains then opened on the Rose Garden, probably the pretti-
est scene ever given by the Music Department. Evangeline
Lasselle was the soloist of the occasion.
Next followed the Cake Walk, a new kind of dance,
demonstrated by four couples. After some deliberation the
first couple was voted the best, but since the prize, a cake, had
been eaten by the Bronze Melba, it could not be awarded.
Last but not least was "Ill Treated Trovatoref' The cast
Leonora ........ ............ G Iadys Keady
Count ........ ........ M iller Nicholson
Manrico ....... .................. T om Badley
Servant ......... ........ W illiam Goleeke
Sentry ..........................,............... Paul Reeder
Between acts George Hval and Ralph Holmes jigged,
also the Saxaphone Quartet made its first appearance.
The whole show proved to be a great success. New cur-
tains, new scenery and a platform all served to beautify the
stage. The success should be attributed to Mr. Walsh, also
hir. Bymhold, who co-operated with him.
Page One Hundred Th
Franklin's first orchestra was organized in the fall of
1915, while classes were still being held in Creston. There
were only five members at that time, but it was the start of
our present organization, containing over thirty-five pieces.
We are fortunate in having had lklr. Carl Denton, of the
Portland Symphony Orchestra, as our leader since the very
beginning. Mr. Denton is nationally known as a musician and
orchestra leader. ,
Orchestra Personnel: Violins, Cara Ash, Mildred Wil-
liams, Eggert Helmer, Elizabeth Prideaux, John Davis,
Ruth Van Schoonhoven, Chester Watts, Madalene -Kinney,
Winona Flanders, James Schell, Will Schweitzer, Mildred
Nelson, Caroline Schweitzer, Lilliam Ellingsworth, Rich-
ard Block, Logan Read, Eliot Michelsen, Ruby Webb, Mary
TenEyck, Elizabeth Ball, Pauline Wolf, Maurice VVolf,
George Ramsdell, Geraldine Turner, June Sargent, jack
Kline, Gladys Johnson, Louella Stretch, james Kamrar,
Cornets: Wilbur Rader, Harry Calkins, Kenneth Miller,
Piano: Dorothy Leaman, Ora Murphy.
This spring term a band was organized in Franklin. Only
a few members turned out at first, and not manymore have
joined since. William Goleeke is the director, and is doing
good work for Franklin.
Personnel: Paul Petticord, Delmar Mitchelson, Ray
Thompson, Leonard Barnett, Kenneth Miller, Richard Hess,
Kermit Lienkemper, Ray Bristow, Morris Little, Wilbur
Rader, Fudly, Hubert Flatland.
ffm nf if
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FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Page One Hundred Sgven
THE POST '
Donald is a quiet boy but by no
means still. He plays the floor well
and has a good eye for the basket.
An all-star forward with an un-
canny ability to make points from di-
rectly under the basket. Dave won
recognition by being placed on the
all-star team. He will be back next
A lanky center who usually got the
jump on his opponent. Bob has a
good eye for the basket and by next
year should develop into a wonderful
center for us.
1-The best basketball player in the
city and no exception. Also, the most
wonderful captain a team has ever
had. Claire has one more year in
school and after that the college that
gets him will certainly be lucky.
"Kretzl' should develop into a
Wonderful basketball player Within
the next year. He is fast and has
the ability and this is his first term.
Page One Hundred Eight
l FRANKLIN HIGH scHooL
I PAUL PETTYCORD
Paul is from Chicago where he
learned the game. He has learned it
well, too, and would make a valuable
addition to any team.
Our rough guard who knows basket-
ball from A to Z. Whenever Morry
gets his hands on the ball it's his. His
steady game has kept our opponents'
score low all season.
Teddy, at the beginning of the
season, was playing forward but due
to a fighting instinct was later shifted
Hart is one of the most dependable
guards we have and has a wonderful
eye for the basket. Any forward play-
ing against Lloyd will always agree
that the 'tgoingn is pretty rough.
COACH COLTON MEEK
Mr. Meek has given us three basket-
ball championships in the last five
years. Is that not enough?
Page One Hundred Nine
FRANKLIN 19-LINCOLN 16
This game was our first and most exciting game of the
year. At the beginning of the fourth quarter the score stood
13 to 5 against us and things looked dark for our champion-
ship team. However, Epps then got into the game and with
the help of Scallon tied up the score just before the whistle
blew, 14 to.14. In the five-minute overtime period Lincoln
started with a rush, when Price shot one from mid-floor. In
the last two minutes Franklin's team showed its real mettle
by making 5 points and holding Lincoln to none. The final
score was 19-16.
FRANKLIN Z6-ROOSEVELT 7
This game was rather slow when compared to our thrill-
ing game with Lincoln. However, it was interesting for us to
watch as we were on the long end of a 26 to 7 score. Claire
Scallon featured in the play with twelve points to his credit.
FRANKLIN ZZ-COMMERCE 18
Franklin broke into the league leadership by virtue of
winning this game. The team played a good game through-
out and it was not until the last quarter that we eased up and
allowed Commerce a few points. Scallon and Epps were
Frank1in's best bets, while Callan starred for Commerce.
FRANKLIN 12-BENSON 21
Our only setback of the year was this one from Benson,
which made necessary the play-off for the title at the end of
the season. The final score was 21 to 12, but even at this our
Captain, Claire Scallon, managed to be high-point man, with
seven points. Hart also played a good game while he was in.
Washington played its best game of the season in this
game and threw a scare into Quaker supporters by leading
at half-time. Franklin pulled through, however, and in the
third and fourth periods clearly outplayed the Colonials,
P ge One Hundred T
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
FRANKLIN 38-JEFFERSON 15
Franklin set the season's high score record in this game
and showed it was eligible for the championship tourna-
ment. Franklin's team was never in danger and led 24 to 4
at the beginning of the second half. Epps with 15 points,
Scallon with ll points and Foster with 10 were our best bets,
while Grayson, as usual, starred for Jefferson.
FRANKLIN 33-COM MERCE 15
In the first of the post-season championship games the
Quakers overwhelmed Commerce and got the jump on Ben-
son. Commerce bothered us a little in the first quarter but
after that Franklin got away and kept in the lead. Scallon
set the season's record for points with l7 to his credit. Epps
also played a good game, as did Beaudry of Commerce.
FRANKLIN 31-BENSON 17
Before the largest and noisiest crowd ever to witness a
basketball game in Portland, Franklin won the city title from
Benson. The game was played in the Multnomah gym, and
even at this more than 500 people were turned away. Frank-
lin jumped into the lead at the start when Scallon dropped
two baskets in a row. Benson came back, however, and held
us about even the first half. During the last half, Benson
proved no match for us, however, and we romped home with
the game. Scallon and Foster were our stars, while Reed was
in the limelight for Benson.
P One Hundred El
When Coach Meek starts, next season, to play marbles
with the moth balls that are rolling around in the old foot-
ball jerseys, then, we will find about eleven eager lettermen
waiting for those precious suits which are the emblem of the
Along with Coach HHap" Meek, we find Captain Pope,
all-star end. Ted played guard on our championship basket-
ball team and now he wants to head a championship football
team. He'll succeed if you back your team next season.
Dixon, fullback, will again wear a Quaker uniform, as
will Don Pratt, plucky quarter, Dave Epps, our terrible
tackle, Hastings, fast backfield man, Captain Pope, joe
Hocksmith, All-star Eagleton, tackle, Thorny Williams,
HBaby Tankl' lVlcCallum and Nickolsen. Nickolsen, who
played half in a few games last year, will be much better this
year, for the simple reason that he played on the second
basketball team, and most everyone knows what that means.
CAsk some of the players.j Guy Holmes, who is still the
brother of Ralph, will also be back. Then there is Claire
Scallon, basketball captain, who should develop into a slip-
pery backfield man.
Besides those who are mentioned above, there will un-
doubtedly be new faces among our warriors, next football sea-
son. Fellows l-itls your school-you come here and absorb
wisdom. But, what do you do for your school? Do you try
and win glory for it? If you haven't as yet, make a point
to get out on the gridiron and fight for the lVIaroon and Gray.
I gc One Hundred T l
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Page One Hundred Thirteen
A good runner who has made him-
self a good one through constant prac-
' A one-time distance man, who was
, immediately converted to a jayelin
r thrower, when, one day he picked the
javelin up and threw for a 140 ft.
"Vic" placed second last year in the
broad jump and what he will do this
year remains to be seen but is al-
ready known-Five Points.
A fairly good hurdler, who, once in
a while, makes a few points for his
Another all-around man who is
liable to get points anywhere.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
FRANKLIN I-IIFII SCHOOL
Guy has ability to leave the ground
about 5 feet and six inches whenever
he Wants to. This should get us a few
points in the high jump.
S0 fast, that when he turns off the
light at night, he gets in bed before
LA UREN CE KRETZMEIR
Laurence is due to garner five
points in the pole vault for us this
year and also the next three years.
A letterman from last year, who is
due to Win the low hurdles this year,
and, no doubt he will.
That noble distance runner, who
never admits defeat until the race is
over. This is Bayard's last year and
we wish him much success for the
Page One Hundred Fifteen
We certainly pity the long standing
Chicago dash records when Reginald
Roland gets at them. They'll be
placed in the discard-ask him.
As an all-around man in track
Pope is hard to beat. We shall expect
points from him.
KENNETH HUD DLE
This is Huddle's first year out for
track but he has proved himself a
wonderful distance man.
With those legs, Foster should de-
velop into a good 440 man. At any
rate he takes a manly stride.
COACH COLTON MEEK
At last We have our coach serious.
This is naught but a mask, however,
for was there ever a finer fellow?
Page One Hundred Sixteen
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHQOL ffm
Uur chances in track this year are the best We have ever
had. Never before have We had so many lettermen. Never
before have We had such good men for every event.
The track meet is practically ours if you students get out
and support Franklin to the limit. Nothing can possibly be
more exciting than some of the races run on Multnomah
Field during the meet. To see Sisson Winning a heart-break-
ing mile would give anyone a thrill, to say nothing of the
other races, equally exciting. You're sure to get your quarter's
Worth, so let's pack that old grandstand to the door and fight
for the Maroon and Gray.
Wouldnlt it be Wonderful if vve could break Jeffersonls
string of track championships straight? Of course it vvould,
and Why can't We?
We have Renfro, Osgood and Nickelson in the dashes,
good for ten points. In the distance runs We have Sisson,
Huddle, Wiley and Watt,-l0 points. The relay team should
vvin and give five points more. We will get at least five points
in each of the hurdles and five points in the pole vault, high
jump and broad jump. In the rest of the events vve should
clear up at least five more points. This totals 55 points,
enough to Win any track meet. All vve need novv is your un-
divided support. LET'S GO?
P ge One Hundred S t
Golf is a new sport in the schools but it is growing rapidly
in favor. It is a game sometimes laughed at until one plays
it. Then, after five miles of hard work one usually changes
Golf is called the "royal and ancient game." Not only
because itls old but because the thought used to be that only
the old and rich played it., This is untrue, however, and
the situation now stands so that anyone can play on the public
links at a moderate cost.
Now, to get down to the real thing. Franklin has had
good teams in everything so far this year and We'll have a
good football team. Then why should we fall down in golf?
You fellows that can play it get out and practice and win the
pennant for old Franklin.
I The Tennis Club under the watchful eyes of Helen Fors,
president, and Elizabeth Ball, secretary, will endeavor to
bring tennis again in Franklin's hall of fame. Mrs. Thurston,
who has taken great interest in our wrestling teams, will be
faculty adviser for the Tennis Club.
It won't be many years before we finish the tennis courts
near Division street and it canlt be many years before Frank-
lin takes first in the tennis tournament which is held every
year on the Multnomah courts.
Now, what we really need is tennis players. A tennis
club, in order to be a tennis club, must have tennis players.
That stands to reason. But what is the reason that little in-
terest is taken in this major sport? The tennis letter is very
scarce in Franklin, only one girl and one boy possess the
black F with a racket outlined in gray. lt's a letter you will
be proud to wear. So letls boost our tennis. Up with the
fence, roll the courts, on with the lines and out with your
Page One Hundred Eighteen
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Page One Hundred Nineteen
"Red" burns up everything around
second and then a little bit more.
Claire is our basket-shootin' center-
fielder who will develop by next year
to a star. A
A -former pitcher of Eugene High,
who gave Portland high school bat-
ters too much to worry over.
CLAREN CE PARKER
Our captain and student of the
game. Never makes a misplay and
covers ten feet of space with his foot
still on base.
LESTER HARRISON '
"Les" is a two-year man and al-
ways knows what to do with the ball
at the right time.
"Slick" is an accurate fielder who
will someday make a big-leaguer.
Page One Hundred Twenty
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
A pitcher who has been converted
to an outfielder because of hitting
"Morry" has the pep and the fight
that a catcher needs and is always in
the way, of passing pitched balls.
"Stop 'em somehow" is "M0rry'sl' mot-
"Rosey" is the "Babe Ruth" of the
high school league. If you don't believe
it, look at his picture. t W
Fred is a pitcher of real ability. The
only reason that Gallo has not used
him in more games is because he has
several other good pitchers on the
Our hook-arm specialist who has the
ability of sending them back to the
bench with a sour look on the face.
Although this is the first term that
Gallo ever coached a Franklin team,
he has developed an unusually good
bunch. Let's hope that he will be with
Page One Hundred Tvs e'1ty one
THE POST -
At the time of this writing Franklin had played but one
game. This was against our friends, the Washington Colonials.
We beat them 7 to 6 and got a good line on our team.
Douglas, catcher, is one of the best in the league and is
especially a good batter. Morry's only weak spot is his peg
to second. In the pitcher's box we have Skolil, Edmeads and
Hudson, all three so good we can't see how Mr. Gallo can
tell which one to pitch. On first base the old reliable Parker
is stationed. Around the keystone sack we are strong, Hall
and Jackson being about as fast as they make them. Hall
is developing into a hitter this year, too. On third Les Har-
rison is again seen with the same old pep and punch. The
outfield is our weakest spot, with the exception of one place,
but, at that it is not much below the average of the league.
The one exception is Melrose Phflawn, who should win an
all-star. Anything coming Mel's way is his and with the
'4stick" he is a wizard.
Well, that's summing it up pretty fine and shows that
things look exceptionally bright for a championship team.
Supporting the baseball team is usually what we do every-
thing else-but. But with a championship team to back we
have done well, and we can sing that song this year-
"Our athletes bold, they never know defeat,
But win the game with every team they meet."
P ge One Hundred T tyt
FRANKLIN HICH SCHOOL
CAPTAIN DESMOND ANDERSON
"Dezzy" is well acknowledged to be
the best high school wrestler in the
city and the title is well given.
GERALD VAN DERFLU GT
"Whitey" is a good little wrestler
and in another year will be hard to
beat by anyone offhisiweight.
Dick' is a good example of sticking
to a goodthing. .,H.e -has been out
for wrestling for ailong time and has
worked hard. Well ,does he deserve
his achievement ofbeing a letterman.
JAMES KLINGEN SMITH
"Jimmie" is another hard worker
who has won fame through that chan-
nel. james wrestles the biglboys, but
you know the old saying, "The big-
ger they come-etc."
Himself, one of the best wrestlers
in the city, at his weight, Mr. Wood-
ruff has made a championship team
out of seemingly impossible material.
"Wally" is a wrestler with science
and strength. He places second in the
Woods, outside of Anderson, is
about the best wrestler on the team.
It is unfortunate that he was absent
at the time pictures were taken.
Page One Hundred Twenty three
wg- THE P OS -
Does Franklin High possess the highest type of sports-
manship? I often wonder about this and so, probably, do
you. But after musing over the question for a while I usually
come to the conclusion that we are about halfway. You prob-
ably wonder how I get that way, but listen to these points
l. Have you ever heard Franklin students creating a dis-
turbance on the street cars when going to the game?
2. Have you ever seen Franklin students throwing pea-
nuts at the football games?
3. Have you ever heard Franklin students Hcrab" at the
4. Have you ever heard Franklin students 'frazl' oppos-
5. Have you ever heard Franklin students talking in their
own assemblies when some conscientious speaker is trying to
extract a little school spirit from them?
The answer to all these questions is "yes", isn't it? And
now you can see why you are considered half-way sportsmen.
Now, fellows, deep down in your hearts you know these
things arenlt right and that they're hurting Franklin High.
We love our school so let's have other people respect it as a
school of wonderful sportsmanship. We can do it easily if
we try in earnest. After this let's show the other schools what
we are made of and win the sportsmanship championship.
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
I n and about Franklin Hi
N umerous students are found.
T he types vary and the activities of each
R equire some attention and
O f the advantages We must not forget.
al? 916 SIG
T ardiness to class offers many possibilities for
A student Whose imagination is very lively.
R epeating a conversation to friends down the hall,
D eluged by a flood of books and papers, stopping
I n the locker rooms to powder a shiny
N ose, hurrying through the halls after
E xercising for Mr. Gallo or Mrs. Burke,
S upport a continuation of the time old
S ystem of tardy slips.
X J 'f,,. 'A.N, .,,. VN :,5.9,:F.i'2
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P ge One Hundred T ty- n
T THE POSZQ4- ...... ,H
T hat person, who is often called "bird" or Ufop,"
H e to whom many a bootblack is indebted,
Eever is found in Franklin Hi.
Sleek and shining is his hair,
H ectic array of colors
E ach day does he display, y s
I nfesting the halls everywhere, little or no
K nowledge has he.
T hose superior beings, who
H aunt our halls, continually
E ndeavoring to find some secluded nook,
H owever, are small in number
I n Franklin Hi. Always they appear
G roomed well and in the very
H eights of fashion herself,
B etter than their fellow classmen, and
R ight at all times, according to their
O wn opinion. Seldom do they speak.
W ith the ordinary student.
S ophistication is their trade-mark.
if , ale ale
If Z ,,
T rials and tribulations to teachers.
H ounded by them, to use his own
F ree from care, and good natured is he, a
L over of the great outdoors on a bright spring day.
U nlimited excuses fand he has need of themj for he is
N ever on time with lessons or his presence, ever
Kicking about his grades, yet if opportunity shows herself
E agerly he follows by cutting classes.
R eprimands are not uncommon in his life.
l 0 Hill t lt
FRANKIHN HIGH SCHOOL
Twin sister to the Sheik,
H and in hand they go, 7
E Xisting on feuds, finery and sweets
F rom day to day. That she is a as
L ife-long friend of Mr. VVrigley is
A pparent. She sometimes astonishes N
P eople as she swaggers down the hall, her Q,-3-gyzlf,
P each-bloom cheeks brightened with the 54:54-"
E xcitement and thrills of
R ecent victories.
914 we 914 .f:?'
T aking their time as unconcerned as can be, W
H ot-dogs or bars in their hands give proof of '
E arly lunches, on which ,lf
Little expeditions they are 'T ,
O ftimes accompanied by their fairer sex, Q., -
W alking through the halls with shoulders slumping, X
B umming about school, i
Regardless of class or teachers' disapproval, l i ,
O blivious of anything but a good time,
W earing manners and clothes imitative of collegiate
S tyles, they are jolly fellows. ' X
il? 514 C92
T hese things: triumphing over all others, n
H onors gaining at all times,
E nthusiastic about lessons that do not an .
S uddenly make themselves plain, not
T ortured by the thought of difficult passages, ed,
U nknown to the grade of HU,"
D esignate the ambitious ones who
E ver make fame for Franklin Hi. For
N ow Hwhile their companions sleepn are always
"T oiling upward in the night." ' I
I ge One Hundred '1 ty
Y A iv it
D ouhle desks have many advantages
O 1' I must mistaken be,
U ndoubtedly you Will agree that
B eginning close friendships is a delight and for
L ounging there is much more room.
E xams and their horrors vanish from sight.
D owning the high cost of school books and
E njoying your neighbor's text
S timulate a desire for
K nowledge o.ther than of the text-books variety.
S tories quickly circulate.
I n these respects, from
F ranklin Hi is no different,
N ew and old institutions, because
I n every society We must
S ee all varieties of humanity.
IRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Belcano Facial Products
Blue Bird Confectionery
Bob White Theatre
Clark Bros., Florists
Decker Business College
Dimm SL Sons
Eagle Drug Co.
East Side Bakery
E. D. Geiger
Ehrlick and Bernhardt
Farleyls Barber Shop
Franklin Barber Shop
Franklin Dry Goods Store
Frazer's Sweet Shop
Froskist Ice Cream Co.
Ginger Mint Julep
Green Hill Dairy
Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co.
Honeyman Hardware Co.
Hy1and's Book Store
Klumpp's Stationers and
P One Hundre
Lipman, Wolfe CSL Co.
Lowey Sc Co.
Maroon 55 Gray Cafeteria
Martin Forbes, Florists
Mayson Davenports, Inc.
Meier Sc Frank Co.
Mt. Scott Bakery
Mutual Creamery Co.
Northwestern School of
Norwood Bike Shop
Oregon Agricultural College
Glds, Wortman SL King
Pacific Outfitting Co.
Perry's Soda Fountain
Ray Cleaners and Dyers
Roy 86 Molin
Seiberling-Lucas Music Co.
Sherman, Clay SL Co.
Star Electric Co.
Thomas Dry Goods
University of Oregon
Whistle Bottling Co.
White Clover Ice Cream Co.
Wholesale Typewriter Co.
d Thi t th
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
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3 The University of Oregon g
5 What gives thorough training in the fields of 3
Be Architecture and Allied Arts, Business 3
Administration, Education, J ournalism, z
Youff Law, Medicine, Music, Physical Educa-
. tion, Sociology and Social Work.
2 PTOJFGSSIOTI The College of Literature, Science,
7 and the .Arts contains twenty-tvvo dc-
Q , partments and gives cultural and pro- g
2 fessional training along many lines. 2
' THE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON i
Begins Its Forty-Eighth Year the Last Week of September, 1924 E
The work of the various branches of the University and the professional opportunities 5
available to graduates are described fully in school leaflets and in the catalogue, z
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Police Judge: "With what instrument or article did your
Wife inflict these Wounds on your face and head?"
Michael Mooney: ttWid a motter, yer annerf'
P. J.: UA what?'l
IW. M.: 'AA motter-Wan o' these frames wid 'God bliss
our home' on it."
f::':::::::::: "" :::::::::: ""'""""""""""
' BUESCHER 2
3 BAND INSTRUMENTS AND SAXAPHONES z
E The Choice of the Nationif Record Makers 5
3 LUDWIG I DRUMS r LEEDY g
3 PiANos 2
5 s H E E T M U s 1 C g
i BRUNSWICK PHQQSSQSSHS vicToR 3
SEIBERLING-LUCAS MUSIC CO.
G PORTLAND'S GREAT MUSIC STORE Q
3 151 Fourth Street Near Morrison z
I- ............................ ooooooooooooooooooooooood.
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
FRANKLIN HIGH scHooL y
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4 H ATT ERS
286 Washington Street
'lSha11 I brain him?', cried the hazer,
And the victim's courage fled.
HYou can't. It's a Freshman.
Ujust hit it on the head."
: :qQQ: : : : :Qc : : : : : : : : : : :QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
"Now Everybody Speaks
H of the Sweets and Eats"
3 Come Yes, business is good. Why sh0uldn't it be? We serve I
0 the Very best home cooking in everything. Quality as O
4' Once 0
1: well as quantity always counts. 8
:I and g
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0 I Al complete lzne of Hzglz Sflzool Books and the E
il best in High Sflzool Supplies always on hand
II COW? PRICES SAME AS AT GILLAS
ll Always 4
3 THE QUAKER CAEETERIA 5
ll L. SILKWORTH, Propfimf 2
L 5..-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ0 Q n 0 0 Q seal
Page One Hundred Thirty-s
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g F 611' 1637 S WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST IN
Hair Cutting Parlor z Qualify M eats
WBbLd'5',M' - fi ' ' ,
0 e 0 HgiilewiihlizsfiaimskighlldrenS 0 BUY AT WALTERS MARKET
i 4632 Sixty-seventh street s. E. ' I' SU- 2451
Miss Schmidli: f'Why did the Mormons settle in Utah
around Salt Lake?" i
Viola Fontana: 4'To make their money out of salt."
The doctors havenlt any hope
For mountain climber Jerry Jick.
He started up Without a rope,
And With his conscience as his guide.
In English class telling of a heroic Woman in a War: "She
always helped the soldiers and often Went into battle, in one
of Which she Was killed, but not fatally."
Here lies the remains
Of Frederick Lord,
His chest Was no match
For a balky Ford.
Rude: '4Teacher's pet!"
Rudolph: "No, do they?l'
The average man is proof enough that a Woman can take
' " "The Convenient "
3 CARL GREVE 4 o C 97 ll
0 Main 1362 9 " Orner 4'
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Q - 1 '7'H l 3 GIVES THE BEST QUALITY
0 DR. P. F. MAHAR, opcomeu-ist l 0 SERVICE 4,
Q if 2' 1204 Division si. Tabor 3155 I
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
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Air ain't free! Every once in a while you hear about a
cry that rises and rents it.
So beautiful she seemed to me.
I wished that we might wed.
I-Ier neck was a pillar of ivory,
But alas! so was her head.
'CThat makes a differencefl said the twin, as he snipped off
the other's ear.
L. Rodgers: Do you know the Berger Brothers?
P. Yager: No who are they.
L. Rodgers: Ham and Lim.
Joan of Arc was not the wife of Noah and neither is Scot-
land Yard a playground.
Nlarjorie: UHow many subjects are you carrying?"
Carl Klippel: Ullm carrying one and dragging three."
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P ge One Hundred Th' ty- '
. l .
VVhere 5 cents
More Good Eats
Any Other Place
MR. and MRS. R. M. LEWIS,
9201 Foster Road
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Page One Hundred Forty
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Page One Hundred Forty-one
f THE POST qw
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Q ' Q F'l..C?IS'l'S
E ,Z sl 4' Mon-anlson STREET
, "' ,X .. fy - ,-ff . W K NXEiffE5f".FOUflHf!D Tiff'
Miss Garrison fbecoming nervous over the restlessness of
the Seniorsj 1 'CNOW letls be so quiet for just a minute that we
can hear a pin drop."
Paul Yager Qafter a few moments of peacej : "lNell, let
'er dropfl I
HThere's nothing like combining business with pleasurefl
said the tailor's daughter as she lovingly wrecked the crease
in her loverls trousers.
He kissed her on the cheek,
It seemed a harmless frolicg
He's been laid up a week--
They say with painter's colic.
f'You know, Jack is so forgetful."
HIsn't he! At the party last night I had to keep remind-
ing him that it's you he's engaged to and not me.'l
Freshie: c'How do they grow seedless oranges without
Wealey Warren: "They don't grow 'em, they graft
E 3 : AT ALL TIKIES lg
E Olds, Wortman 3 E STUDY THRIFT '
' 9 A S 'i ' P l lc "ll l l
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5 For Bette? Values E partments for banking.
.AND . O 5 CITIZENS BANK
z iv GrandE?i',eri?xLetciln1Iia1E:5:gAlder
---... ......... .. -.... ...A .--- ---..---.f ..... -----..
Page One Hundred Forty-two
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
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3 -The best equipment for a happy sum- 3
:I mer is a new suit of clothes. We feature 3
ll . .
g the new "Wales" model-Enghsh 1n cut
3 -specially adapted to younger young
3 men. All of them Lipman1Wolfe stand- 3
3 ard in quality. 3
3 Z 5 5
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z Wogfe C63 Qc. s
3 "l'lerchandise of Hel-ii Only" .
yoooooooooo0Q0 00000 O0000O0O000"00'00"00 0". 0 ' 0 U -004
P O H l ll -ty-th'
THE POST k
wx:::::::::::::::--- r -fQ-- -.----'-',------
9 U Phone su. 3356 I
2 ROY 85 MOLIN 2
"A Very Reliable Jefwelry and z :
Optical Shop" z Pioneer Merchant Tailor
240 Alder, Near Second E of LeI1fS
Portland, Q1-el A 5801 Ninety-second Street, Lents, Ore.
D ooooooo ooooooooooooooood uooeoooo oooooooooooe 00004
Teacher: "Jimmie, why is the English language called
the mother tongue?"
Jimmie: "Because father never gets a chance to use it.'l
Mr. Eckhardt: "You boys are now in the flower of man-
Bright one: "Yes, all blooming idiotsf'
Stuart Pugh: UThe way Pope played last season, before
long he will be our best man."
Naida: f'Oh, Stuart! This is so suddenl'
Dave Richards: HHow would you like to have a pet
Lucille Pauling: 'fOh! this is so suddenll'
Betty Faucett: 4'Say, Frank, what is a zebra P"
Frank Powell: "PII bite, what is it?"
B. F.: UA sport model jackass."
f'Waiter, here's a dollar for you."
Wllhank you, sir. Did you wish to reserve a table?"
'fNo, in a few minutes I shall come in with two ladies,
and I want you to tell us that every table is engaged."
l When You Want l THQMAS E
g g DRY GOODS g
U O 9
. HE MOST
E Q ' UP TB DATE STORE 2
Good Eats 0 li. 28th and Burnside Streets
2 East 4438
-..-..-..-.....---...--.4 ....... ...... ....... --..4
Page One Hundred Forty-four
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
E g R SHOE REPAIR SHOP z
0 Corner Thirty.-seventh arid Diwiikion Sts. a 3 All Work Guaranteed O
l We Deiiverpmtland' 052532 Tabor 3124 2 l 5244 Foster Road
l .... 2e:5.::w:1511.--..i --Q ----------- ---------M
Bymhold: 'KNoW, Why on earth do you insist on sliding
the roll of sandpaper along the floor? Can't you carry it?"
Paul H.: mAh, what difference does it make?"
Mr. B.: Never mindg I'll have no one pulling any rough
stuff around this placefl
Father fseriouslyj : Hlyly boy, don't you think it is about
time for you to stand alone?"
Son fcheerfullyj: HAH right, dad. I can stand a loan
right now. Suppose We make it SSO."
judge fin courtj: 'iYou are charged with petty larceny
Which do you Want, ten days or ten dollars?"
Mike: HGimme the money."
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Q E The Right Road
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g PEANUT FLUFF g MCBEE BROS. g
l 2 E QUALITY MEATS l
l Blue Bird Confectionery E : TWO DELWERIES A DAY s
z E 10 A. M. and 2 P. M. 2
1'0R'1'LAND z : OREGON 2 z sorh and Division Tabor 7236 S
- ,............. ....... .. 1 e--....--...--... ..... -..I
Page One Hundred Forty-five
rz'nfz'f1 - -
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BZ!!!-HK!! Forms mm' Stationery
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DIM M 2 7 SONS
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Page One Hundred Forty- '
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Page One Hundred Forty-eight
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. lWwH hd
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E FOR ALL THE LATE NEWS 5
L ...... .. .......... :::: ..... ::::::---::::::---::-oo::4
Mr. Down in H8: mln one year, there were three thou-
sand Japanese and Chinese came to this country and the next
year there was none. Why is that, Mr. Plummer?"
Johnny P.: '4Must o' missed the boat.
judge Cto victim of robbery : "When you were assaulted
did you call the cops?"
UYes, everything I could lay my tongue tof,
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Page One Hundred Fifty
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
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Page One Hundred Fifty-one
THE POST A
z Phone East 5103 Res. Tabor 3702 Next Time Try
g Hawthorne F lorzsts SNOWFLAKE EAST SIDE
z "Say It With Flofwer.f" E
. , . BACHELOR PIES
3 ALBERI J' FURRER O An Individual Pie for l0c
: Flowers for all OCCHSIOHS Ask your Grocer for them'
3 Floral Designs Artistically . I
z Arranged g Made by
l 522 Hawthorne Avenue '
At nth sf. Portland, ore. , East Side Bakery
ooo--Q ------A-A- 9 -----f- J :::oooo::::::::::::ooo--:I
You can lead a horse to drink, but you Can't make
Little drops in watere-
Little drops on land-
Make the aviator
Join the heavenly band.
He who laughs last is an Englishman.
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Page One Hundred Fifty-two
iii-,VivVl"RX1NKLIN HIGH SOHOOL
Ask Your Dealer for
FROSKIST ICE CREAM
YOU'LL LIKE IT
Herels to all the world-
For fear some darn fool may take offense.
Johnny: "I hear that Lewis' are going brokefl
Lawrence R: '4They better put some more water in their
Professor Roclwell Con board shipl: "I can tolerate the
vertical motion and l survive the lateral action, but when
the two coalesce, as it were-and become spiral--I cup-cup
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:I Watches Rings -- whip-i
Il Chains Wrist Watches I -
Knives Rings Novelty Beads
Q Cuff Buttons Novelty Earrings WEA SPECIALIZE IN
3 Pencils llflesh Bags Class Pins
g Fountain Pens Vanity Boxes Class Rings
2 l'ofkrf Combs Penfils .luzl Club Pins
E lfelfs l"f111r-1' Combs
z l7l Broadway Next to Hippodrome Theatre
Page One Hundred Fifty-three
2 Miss case Main 2751 I
0 . 0
L G46 Morgan Bldg. Portland, Ore. J
Senior: UItls great to be college bredfl
Freshman: 'AWhat kind of breadis that?"
Senior: "A four-year loaf."
Harriet: Ujust think! Allen Faith put his arm around me
twice, last night?"
Kenneth: "Wow! Some armll'
A Londoner looking over a country estate was startled by
a peculiar screeching noise.
"I say, old chap," he asked the agent, "what was that?"
UlVIy word, my dear man, I know that, but what was
Mr. Down fin I-I8 Classj: UNow, are there any ques-
tions on ton'1orrow's questions?"
Marian White: '4Yea! what are the answers?"
Mr. Downs: UBayard, look up UIndividualism" in the
Bayard Sisson Cafter going to dictionaryj : 'cHere it is."
Mr. Downs: 4fWhat does it say?l'
Bayard Sisson: 'lIt doesn't say anythingg you have to
read it." ,Q A
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BURROUGHS COMPTOMETER and f
g CALCULATOR N IX .1 ADDING MACHINE E
2 ,MILLER sCHooL 5
3 403 Yeon Building Atwater 0286 E
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
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' BRANDGNS CONFECTIONERY l
g We Carry F R OS TK IS T Ice Cream
A lt's Great!
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Three people were arguing about Who had been mistaken
for the greatest person.
Doris Keebler: HVVell, l was once mistaken for Miss
Bob Foster: UA freshies took me for Mr. Downs once."
Lu Trelle Fenn: '4Oh! that's nothing, once While I was
standing on a corner a cop came up and said, '4Holy Moses,
you here again?"
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, . . . f I
ltlear our mighty Smith Unit Organ. I
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL vw
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Page One Hundred Fifty-save
THE POST --
0 I our Bakery Is Electrified I
f D 3 MT. SCOTT BAKERY g
O avenports 5 S J. s. MELLORS, Prop. 0
l INCORPORATED 0 . We Do All Kinds of Up-to-Date Baking i
0 for Lodges, Parties and .
57500 UP 0 weddings 2
L,??,i0itg-: Elgi::,:::iu:2i i5i7:i 9139 Foster Road Portland, Oregon Q
Question: c'How does Mr. Downs mark papers?"
Answer: HMakes squares on the floor, and drops papers
on them. Then marks paper corresponding with mark of the
An Irishman recently started to swim the English channel
but when he got half way he decided it was too far, so he
S Miss Dunns: "Miss Kelly, translate 'rex fugitlf'
E. K.: "The king flees."
Miss R.: i'In what other tense can the verb 'fugit' be
E. K.: "Perfectg the king has fleas."
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S Victrolas : Victor Records 3 l
0 Player Rolls, etc. li 8
z ALWAYS ON THE JOB S
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5 G00 Forty-ninth and Division Streets l
Sixth and Morrison Streets 2 ll Tabor 5603 g
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FRAZERS 1: ., MARTIN as: FORBES ,
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0 Flower: for all occasions
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Q Forty-ninth at Hawthorne 0 ,.,,- Q
E Tabor 1559 Main 0269 354 Washington Street l
Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
CLOTHES FOR f""""""""' '
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Page One Hundred Fifty-nine
THE Posy' --
' FRANKLIN g
5 HIGH , I B E N D E R S
Bought, Sold and Exchanged at
3 HYLAND'S BooK STORE E AFTER THE DANCE
204-206 Fourth St. -'
Bet. Taylor and Salmon 5 Forty first and Sandy
Short-sighted Old Man: "My little man, are you a mes-
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Page One Hundred Sixty
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