Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 149

 

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 149 of the 1928 volume:

vA,?,- ix 4 4 1 Q - .-...Q v',w4 -'f"w t Three Wise Men of Gotham Three Wise men of Gotham Went to sea in a bowl. If the bowl had been stronger My song had been longer. THE MQTHEIQ 60055 EDITION OF THE DOST As Published by the FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION CLASS of JUNE, H725 -,AI cl I, -Q'Q2 75 , ff, I N13-QQNXCC Q , W II" Q SI .L LX- HSL mqgjsnccc V C622-3 .QQQS Q C III. P-Liu 6 X-,L-fb E9 'I I' fag I i- ' f'-1,1 , 777i-i' Y Y lgf' f Editedby JOE WARREN Managed by V CLARKE HENKLE b Ih C Hh THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST K ' Y f T' i E 3 ,I X fo , ' -' 1' - 1 Q I , ff N , qi T Dedication To the Golden Goose, who has perched a-top Franklin High these several years of the institutionls being, remain- ing true to the Maroon and Gray in every weather, always heading into wind and storm alike, and never shirking its duty, to the Goose and the ideals for which it stands, we gratefully dedicate this issue of the Post. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Editor . . Seniors and Faculty Literary . . Music . Snaps . Sports , . Organizations , jokes . . Business Manager Circulation Manager Technician , . Publicity Ad. Solicitor Ad. Solicitor Ad. Solicitor Post Staff EDITORIAL . JOE WARREN . KAY LYNCH HELEN WILLS . RICHARD GRAY CARROLL PARKER GEORGE BALDWIN GRACE DEHUFF . INIARK BALDWIN Business Staff I ,clkmi I 4 . CLARKE HENKLE PAUL CARBON . RALPH HIGGINS CHARLES DANEORD . . DON BAIRD THFO vON DER HELLEN . DOROTHY GEISLER -A THE MOTHER GOOSEM EDITION OE THE POST 5 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Appreciation We, the members of the june '28 Post staff, wish to take this opportunity to thank the Student Body as a whole for its c0-oper- ation and patience with this issue. We wish to express our thanks to Miss Power for her faithful and constant work in our behalf, and to her assistants for their part in making our book so attractively illustrated. We thank Dale Eastman for his splendid efforts in writing for the class will and prophecy, for though he was not a class member, he worked as well as if he were one. We would like to express our appreciation to each individual, but as space does not allow, we cannot do so, but can only say, "We thank you." THE STAFF Agree 6 .,, - - 0. 9 ff s ,Q,,,Q?b AJNLXJWWQ Doctor Faustus Doctor Faustus Was a good man, He Whipped his scholars now and then When he whipped them he made them Out of Scotland into France, Out of France into Spain, And then he whipped them back again WH gls THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST MR. BALL Mr. Ball, the Principal, has been at the head of the Franklin High School from its infancy to its present lusty growth as one of the most formidable schools in the city. He has watched and supervised the growth of the school from the time of its cradle days in the upper floor of Creston Grammar School till its final comple- tion with the Auditorium wing. f-ef. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST MR. MEEK Colton Meek has been a member of the Franklin Faculty from time immemorial, and has participated in all manner of events ranging from athletic contests to student body assemblies. Up until last june Mr. Meek was one of the best-known athletic coaches in the Portland High School League. His teams were always feared, and his pessimistic predictions were always taken with a large grain of salt. - At the death of Mr. Melendy last spring, Mr. Meek was advanced to the position which he now holds, that of Vice-President. I ' V I 8 r ' sf-5 , , X , ? . R Q34 4. . l1kk,',,-'..QYif .af g.,x-4 -.-fs., 1 1 . . THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST l MRS, WILSON Mrs. Wilson, the Dean of Girls, is the founder of that largest of all clubs in Franklin, the Girls' League. Under her supervision, the league has conducted many valuable projects, carried on group work, and has spread good cheer to many needy families. In addition to the League work, Mrs. Wilson keeps a protecting eye on the Franklin girls, straightens out many difliculties, and gives en- couragement to many girls and boys who were slacking up in their work. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST HELEN FRAMPTON Helen, our secretary, always lends a helping hand, as many students know. Whenever a difficulty arises, necessitating a trip to the ofhce, the guilty party usually says, "I hope I see Helen." Queer,'isn't it, when Mr. Ball and Mr. Meek, who are not as formidable as they seem, are always ready to help. Helen has been with us for several years, and has encouraged more than one frightened person, has sent around notices, and can tell where things are, or can suggest places where they might be, if one should ask. N ELLIE SONNEMAN "Ask Nellie!,' goes up the cry. What Helen doesnlt think of, Nellie can suggest, and if any possible help can be given, Nellie is glad to "rally 'roundf' Her enheartening replies of "Mr. Ball is in conference," or "Mr. Meek is in class now, is there anything I can do for you?" have put hope in more than one feebly fluttering heart. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST l X ii N N W W E Miss Power Miss Churchill Mr. White Miss Richards SENIOR CLASS ADVISERS THE MOTHER, GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST AKEN I 12 .,, O O FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST x i , W, ,N , , i,F f J THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST -xlib I 14 W, 53, Q.: .. ,, ' F3761 9.4 . 1. sa: ,gl ,git S "fl ,pf :uvaf There was a ofd Wom e n a Seventy ' es as hig as the moon There as an 0 Wo n e d1d there cou 13019 but 'ajfif oo Wh ' r in her Hold Koh And I c me X! Wo an, d Wom '," I, h ithefoh whit 2 Jef z-Mr' the off the ky by nd an .4 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST MARY WHITLONV ALFRED PETERSON Mary had a pretty bird, Peter, Peter, Pumpkin Eater, Feathers hright anrl yellow: llarl a wife aml coulzln't keep her. lle put her in a pumpkin shell, And there he kept her very well. Slenclei' legs, upon my wnrrl, He was a pretty fellow. ANITA POST VICTORIA WENNERSTROM . . . - .Xs I was going hy Charing Cross 'Xml may we, like the Clock, l saw a black man upon a black Keep a face clean and hright, horse: lYith hands cver reafly Thcv tolcl me it was King Charles the First: Oh, dear! my hcart was ready to hurst. To :lo what is right. HELEN HAN KE GUY DAY llaffy-llown-liilly is new come to town, lf wishes were h-Mises' ,l.Vith a petticoat green and a BET-fE31'S would ridE1 hriyzllt yellow gown. If turnips were watches. lil wear one hy my sirle. MILDRED ANDERSON The rose is red, thc violet blueg Sugar is swectgand so are you. RUTH LILE5 These are the words you bade me say HHS am I.1ittle5umpinQJ0an: For a pair of new gloves on XYhen nohodyls with me, I'n1 E2l5if"'fl21Y- always alone, HAROLD UNEY AILEEN DRISCOLL See 3 Din and pick it up, 'fuse up my tlarling, toss him up All the clay you'll have gnml Wh, - , luck: , llun't let his head. though, hit See a pin anrl let it lay, , the blue Sky' Barl luck you'll have all the rlay. i .hm I 16 .. I I EX THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OF THE POST CATHERINE EHMSEN In time of prosperity Friends will be plenty, In time of adversity Not one among twenty. VIOLA VER BERKMOES I do not like thee, Doctor Fell. The reason why I cannot tell But this I know, and know full well. I do not like thee, Doctor lfell. RON HEXVITT Little lloy Iilue, go blow your horn. The shee1i's in the meadow, the cow's in the Corn. XYhere's the little boy, that tends the sh een? IIc's under the haystack fast asleen. GENEVIEVE BR ECI-IT Lucv Locket lost her pocket, Kitty Fisher found it: Never a penny was there in it Save the hinding round it. JOY HARRISON There was a little Hirl And she had a little curl. Right in the middle of her fore- head. FRANCES BRADLEY Hat, hat, Conte under my hat, And I'll give you a slice bacon: And when I bake, Illl give a cake, It' 1 am not mistaken. DON HEWITT Ronny, my brother, and I out, Anil what do you think it about? He loved coffee and I loved And that was the reason Couldn't agree. MARTHA MCMILLAN A little old man and I fell of you fell was tea? we out: Hou' shall we hrinyz this matter about? Bring it about as well as Cilflf you Get you gone. you little old man! .IESSIE MAY McCR EIGHT An apple pie, when it looks nice, XYoultl make one long to have a slice. But if the taste should prove so, mo, I fear one slice would scarcely C O. DAVID GRAHAM The man in the moon came down too soon. And asked his way to Norwich Ile went hy the south and l his mouth Jurnt Xl'ith eating Cold plumeporridge THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OF THE POST ALICE JOHN MADONNA BRADBURY Little Miss Dunnet XVeai's a huge bonnet: .Xnd hoops halt' as wide Speak when yotfre spoken to, Como when once Called: Shut th-e flour after you. .Ks thc month of the Clyde. ,Xml mm ,U the ,mug VIDA MCLAIN LEROY EDWARDS Uh Wlm is 50 l'l'lCl'1'D', I hall a little lmluhy horse, Sw mSl'l'y, heigh 1103 .Xml it was dapple gray: -W illi' llHl1f-llC2H'f0ll fllifyy lts hcacl was made of peafstraw. llelgll lm, helgh 1105 Its tail was mmle of hay. ADELINE PEARSON .Ks I was going rfer Xlbstminstci' I, . MARY PETERSON mclgc, I met with a Westminster Mafvllad 3 lifllf lamb' sclwlzxr: Its flcvce was white as snow: He milled off his cap. and drew I .Xml cveryxvliere that Mary went of his glove, I The lzimlv was sure lu go. And wished me zu very grmtl-n1or- row. SMITH NELSON FRANCIZS STILPHENSON .X ilillcr. a dollar, zu ten n'clock ggi-cal ix. little gi, nuuncing B, Qclwlf-H lhe cat's in the cupboard, and What makes you come so soon? she can't sec. You used to come at ten Nclock, Ilut now you some at noon. ANNIE VOSE 4 Lady hird, lady bird. fly away EULAINE COX hornc. The Blackbird and the '1'in-ugh, YUM' lwllsf ii fm fife' YUM' Chil- And charming Nightingale, dren have flown' . All but one, and hex' name is Whose sweet songs sweetly echo Ann. Through every grove and mlalc, And She has New lmdcl. the innhling-pan. A ,AIR I 18 .A Fh- THE MOTHER GOO E EDITIO OE THE POST HARRIET BEALL GEORGE BALDVVIN Lime miss, p,-my mia, mum-.xfI:f,hhin Blessings light upon yuul HHH U15 IWW- If T had lialf-Qi-cmwn a mlay. Shut at il vixzwn- yd Spend it 1,11 ,m you- .Xml killed a crow. MAXINE KEELEY RUTH HUNT Iiohlwy Shaftoe's gone to sea, NOW what df' YUU think Silver lmcl-ales on his knee, Of littlc Jack Jimzle? Ilt-'ll wma hack and mm-1-yme, llc used to live single. Ilyeny Ihwhhy Shzlftoe. lleforr hc was marrierl PAUL CARBON JOE WARREN Ligtlc King Hugger: he built a inc hall. Here Stands 2- POM- l'ie-crust anrl pastry-crust. that W'ho put it there? WHS the W?-IHS .X hotter man than you: The windnws were made of Touch it if you dam, lwlzick-puflrling and white, A .Xnd slated with pancakes-you nelfr saw the like. IRIS PHILLIPS I'Ian1Iy-Spamly, Jack-a-Dandy, HS lows mv, hr- flvlflf Loves plumtcakc and sugar-candy. ALICE THOMPSON H611 have mv, he Wlmili He bought wine at :I gi-oem-'s He would if he cuulrl. shop, Ilut he can't, so hc 1l0n't. And pleased, away he went, hop, lm,-. imp. RALPH RICHARDS Jockey was a piper's son. BERNARDINE BRQXVN And he fell in love when he was . Young r-wan. swam over the seag .Xncl thc only tune that he could Swim. swan. swim. I play Swan, swam hack agamg XYZAS, 'kflvci' thu hills anal fax' XY:-ll Swum swan, away." THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST GLENN SAVAGE ' RALPH HIGGINS .Xt the siege of Bclleisle, Fur every evil under the sun, I was there all the while, There is a remerly, or thcre is All the while, all the while, mme' At the siege of Igelleicle If there be one, seek till you ' ' find it: If there he mme, never mind it. LOUISE DEAN Says the linle girl to the little RQSALIA STRUZNIK hlly. "XVhat shall we do ?" Rmg around 3 mslej Says the miie my ri, me little -X 'WUC lfulllof Imm- girl, .Xll the girls in our town, UI will kiss youf' Ring for little Rosie. DON BAIRD . . . . , MARGARET METCALF Multiplication ie vcxatiun, Invision is inet Hg had: Sxicet Maggie had a little bird, The Rule nf Three perplexes me, Md hcolfheu was h'5 name- And Practice drive: me madl And on her hand he used to sit, He was so very tame. HILDA DITTO The man in thc wiltlernees asked FRANCES BURNS mv, Dourlle doodle rlon. the Princess Huw many strziwhcrrics grew in lost her Shoe? U10 SN? Iler Highness hopped-the fid- I answered him, as I thought fuer Smlmedf good, Nm knowing what to do. As many 219 rezl herrings grew in the wuotl. ROLANDO DAVIS Bryan O'l.in had no hrecches to THEO VONDER HELLEN wear l so he bought him li chcclwkin Little Ho-Peep has lust her sheep, and madt him 3 mu.-' ' Anil can't toll where to find XYith the skinny sirle ont, and them: 11,8 woolly Side gn- Leave them alone, and they'll 'xxh ha. umm a- win-mx" sam Comclmmc' Iii-yan 0'I,in, Wagging their tails behind them. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OF THE POST MARGARET DIXON RUTH SMITH Oh that l was where l should he! l had n little lmhhy-llorsc, Then would l he where I am ,Xrttl it was tlapple grey: 'WU Its head was made of pea-straw, llut whcre l am T must he. 115 mil WM made of hay' ,Xntl where I wnultl he. I cannot. CARROLL PARKER MILDRED WETLE There was a little buy went into The dove Says coo. coo, what a barn, Shall I do? .-Xnd lay rlowu on some ha5: l can acarce maintain two. .Xu owl came out and flew alzout. Pooh, pooh! says the wren, I .Xntl the little hwy ran away have got ten. , .Xnd keep them all like gentle- men! 1 FLORA INGLEFIELD ELSIE XVl:BB h I I'll tell you a story ahout May Turn back, turn back, thou Morey, Scornful kmgmi .Xnd now my story's begun. -Url. wh lhy spurs till they hc l'Il tell you anmlier. about hei- 'llgllt ' hrother, .Xml nt-w my stury's clone, XVALTER LEFLER XZDITH SLOCUM Little Tom Twig bought a fine 1:5-te, Baby Hunting, bow and arrow, 1rm1,C,-'S gone aihunfmgh .Xncl what tlitl he shoot? XX'hy, a poor little Sparrow, Oh, fie. little Turn with your fine how and arrow, To get n little rabbit skin To wi-au thc- Ilahy Hunting in, Huw cruel to shout at a pour little slmri-tm. MARGARET DRAKE Little girl, little girl, xxhcre hate you been? .IESSIE MORRIS Ruclc-.X-lays, baby. thy cradle is Gathering roses to give to thc , grew? , Queen. l'atl1cr S a imhleman. mother S a " queen: L'ttl ' l l'tl '-1. -l 1 ' . 'Shi I t C gn ll la gale ,Xntl Uetty S a larly. and wears a i gold ringz .Xml julmny'Q a tlrummer, and tlrurne for the king. .Um She gave me a tliamontl as hig as my shoe. . 21 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION LESTER SMITH One very pleasant Sunday, Said John to jane, "Unless it rain, Tumoi-my will he Monday." ORVILLE TYLER Hark! hnrk! The clogs do hark. The beggars have come to town: Some in rags, and some in tage, ,Xnd some in velvet gowns, FRED HUTCHINSON XYhen little Ifrcd was called to hed, He always acted right: he kissed Mamma, And then Papa, anrl wished them all good-night. PAULINE WINN Polly, put the kettle on, Polly, put the kettle on, Polly, put the kettle on And we'l1 all have tea. EVELYN MORRISON Sing, sing, what shall I sing? The ,cat has ate the pudding- qu-ing: Du, do, what shall I do? The eat has hit it quite in tum, AIM 22 ., OF THE POST STANLEY SMITH Needles and pins, needles and pins, XYhen a man marries his trouble hegins. OPAL MARTIN Little Polly Flinders sat among the cintlcrs, XVarmin,q hex' prclty little toes! Hci' mother came and caught: her, a n d w h 1 11 p e tl her little daughter For spoiling her nice new clothe'-. LUCILLE TRENARY lley, ditlcllc, cliddlei the cat and thc fiddlcl The cuw jumped rivet' the moon. The little dog laughed to see such craft: And the dish ran away with the spoon. HAROLD CLEVER Old father Grey Heard, llfithout tooth or tongue: If yuu'll give me your finger, Illl give you my thumb. VIVIEN DAVIS fnck at douflle doo! My dame has lost hui- shoe, My mastcr's lost his fiddling stick .Xnrl clon't know what to dn. -- Dt THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OF THE POST GEORGE SCALES ROSALIE STRONG Ile she young, or he she nhl, Curly locks! curly locks, wilt For her beauty she must he wlnl. thou he mme? go fm-Q ym, WON, mv lady gay, 'lilmu shalt not wash dishes, nor . , , ' l ll .' " X: XXe ll call again another rlay. ld feel lc sllnu lint sit on a cushion antl sew zx fine Qeam. .Xml feed upon strawberries, Nugar and cream! ELVA PULLEN Pat-a-cake, pat-3-cake, l:aker's AUDREY FREFMAN man! ' Make mg- 3 Cake' 1,5 fmt as ym, Oh mlear, what can the mattcr he? can, ,luhnny'S so long at thc fair, l'atvit, and prick it, annl mark it llc promised tn buy me a hunch Wllll 1, of blue ribbons Put it in the oven for Tommx' , 'l'u tie up me honny hrnwn hair. and mc. DEWITT BASKETT HELEN TEMPLE l.ittlc drops of water. Curralmo, Curr clhoo, Mal-ce the mighty ocean Little grains of szmrl. Love mc, and Vll love you, .Xml the wondrous land. MARGARET GRUBBS IEANNETTE HALL To market, tu market, llless you, hle-SS you, hurny-beeg To buy a penny bun. Say. when will your werlrling bc? Home again, home again, lf it he to-morrow day, Market is done. Take vour wings and fly away, LAWRENCE LOVEGREN HELEN HANCOCK Yankee llnotllc went to town. There was la :weet lady lived Upon a little pony, Wulf" fl lllllf HC Stuck Z, feather in M5 hat' .Xml if whe's not gone, she lives ,Xml called at Macaroni, "'e"L' tml 5 l THE MOTHER G00 E EDITIO OF THE PO T GEORGIA LEEK Rain, rain, go awayg Como again annther day: Little Georgie wants to play HELEN WEISE .XS I was going to sell my eggs I met a man with handy legs Handy legs and crooked toes I tripped up his heels. anrl ie fell on his nose, I-IELLEN DUNSHEE On Saturday night, it shall be my care . To powcler my locks and cull mx hair. On Sunrlnv mornin . my lore , - , 55 will some ln, XYhen he will marry me xxiti gulcl ring, MAY LEITCH The Hart he loves the ii mood, The Hare she loves thc hill, The Knight he loves his hiight sword. The laclyflovcs her will. NEIL PAIRAN I'll sing you zu song, though not very lon g, Yet I think it as pretty as my put your hanrl in your puxie You'll ncvcr hc worse, anml gixe the poor singcr Li penny. THE MOTHER GOGSE EDITIO OF THE PO l CLARKE HENKLE ' GRACE DEHUF If you are a gentleman, as I 'l'he Queen of Hearts, she manle suppose you bc, mmf 131151 Yuu'll neither laughi nor smile .XIIY on a surnmer'S CIHY3 the at thc tickling of your knee. lxnave of Ilearts, Ile stole those tarts, and took them clean away, VIRGINIA BARR i . X Upon my word and honor, IREBL LEACH Ks I went to Runner Pussy Cat MOTO, I mer a pig without a wig, ,llimlfll OVCY El C0311 I Ifpon my word and lmnur. 'Maidg:2a:Ki:l11E?St ljetncom bm-nt l GEORGE MCEARLAND KATHRYN LYNCH Ceovgev Porgev pudding .md Little Miss Muffet sat on a tuf- ' - - " L fe: me, , , 1 Q H liisscrl thc girls and made them ltamlg of cmd, anfl llhci' Cry: Along came a spiflcr and Sat flown beside her. .Xml friglitcnul Miss Muffct away. Xxlicn thc girls came out to play, Kicorgcy l'orgc-y ran away, ELIZABETH KELLY lilizahcth, lfliza, lletsy, and Bess, DOROTHY GEISLER XYent ovvr the water to rob ix If all glvg wryrlrl time ry-mer, lxirclls nest, . , .Xnd all the sea were ink, They found a nest w1th five eggs XYhal slmulml nc clo for hrezid Nm lt' and cheese? lllev-each muk One' and let foul XYli1t ilmuld we do for drink: in it. I ' ' JEAN LOUNDAGIN RAY EDWARDS xrm are little gn-is maclc Of, lhgfwi 90fk'H0"Se U' B3n'J"'Y rnarle uf. ui i' XYl1at are little girls macle of? lohififl fme lady UH 3 whlte Sugar anrl spice, and all that's nice: .Xncl that's what little girls are made of, made uf. Rings on her fingers, and bells on her toes, She shall have music wherever she guest l 2 5 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OE THE POST J, ALMA VON BORSTEL ERNEST HADSELL .XS little Jenny NYren XX'as sitting by the shcd, She wagglerl with her tail, .Xml nndfled with hcx' head. There was a man of our town, And hc was wondrous wise, He jump'd into a hramhle hush, :Xml sri'a!ch'd out hnth his eyes, CLARENCE STARKER Little Willie Winkle runs through RICHARD GRAY the town, Upstars and downstairs, in his Early to bed, and early to rise, night gown, Makes a man healthy, wealthy Ranping at the window. crying and msg- - F V - through the lgqk, .Xnrl not let it trail in the dirt. "Are the children in their hcds? im' now 1t's eight o'clock." BETTY JANE BARNES CLYDE HUNTINGTON Old King Colo was a merry old .Ks Tommy Snooks and Iletscy Suu!! ,Brooks , And a merry old soul was hcg XX ere walking out one Sunday. he Called fm. his wwe, Saifl Tflmmb' 5111-Oks 10 Times' :Xml he called fm- his bowl, and I-"HORN he faiica for his fffiaiei-S nu-ee. LLOYD TRANTOW EDNA IHETERSON Fatlwr, may 1 go to war? I would if 1 Could, If I couldn't how could I? I couldn't without I could, could Hut dnn't fire off your gu , I? Yes, yon may, my son: l.Vear your woullen comforter, Could yon, without you could, could ye? JOHN MA THER JUii:giT0k0IEi7idg?nny boy, where Little Miss Lilly, you're dread- fully silly ROBERTA BRASH l will go with you, if that I may, I' Y ' l ' 1 . Theiyrfng?mFi:,eg,me3dUw to SCL Ii you take' my advice, you would hold it uh nicc To wear such a very long skirt: l'm going tu help them make the hav, AMI 26 , A THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OF THE POST MARTHA ANDERSON MARK BALDWIN llush, hzxhy, my dull, I pray you Little llob Snooks was fond of 111,51 Cry, his ho0kS. v Ami ru gave mu it-me bread. .ind lm-ed hy his whvf mid mas- and sumo milk hy-and-hy: TUV? Or, 1uerha1ws, you like custard. mx llut tmaiifllllb' Jack 5PfY, hc gilt maybe, A nm. a hluck CSE, Then to either you me welcome, .Xml cnrrics lui n-NC in H Plaster, with all mv heart. ELLEN JOHNSON The damsels are churning for ALMA SCI-IUERMAN curds and whcyp 1 Ding, dong, darrow, The slamsels are churning for H lhe Cat :mtl the Sparrow! cards and whey, ' I The lads in the field are making Phe- little dos: l1aS burnt hw tml. the hily, And he shlall he lmnged to- Ihith it hop, step, and it jump. Tnlwfflwf EDNA SUNDSMO ROBERT GLOVER lfifidlf-deliee, fiflfile-de-dee, Robert Rowley rolled a round T110 f1y 511311 marry the 1,um1,1e. roll round, , hge, -X fllllnd V011 Rfllleff ROWWB' Thev went to the church and rolled rounds met-fied was she. XYherc rolled the found roll Roh- T115 f1v 1135 mm-fied the 1,umb1e. err Rowlev rolled round? hgg-Y IDA VVOODHAM I had a little nut tree, nothing would it beat' HELEN WILLS Ilut at silver apple and a golden A fine Song I have made, pearl To please you, my clearg And if itls well sung, 'Twill be charming to hear. The King of S1xaix-UQ daughter came to see me, ,Xml all for the sake of my little nut tree. LORENE SCHWARTING ROBERT MILLER I love my love with an A, be- came hc's Agreeahlc. I hate him because he's Avari- claus. ,, He tuck me to the Sign of the .XS well aQ any other mlm. ACU,-nv Rohcrt Ilarncs, fellow fine. Can you shoe this horse of mine? "Yes, good Sir, that I can, And trcatcd me with Apples. ID ,n,27 Q I - X THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST LAWRENCE KRETZMEIER ,XS I was going up and down, I met a little dandy, He pulled my nose, and with two blows, I knocked him down quite handy. BONA PALENA I like little pussy, her coat is sa wa rm- ,Xnfl if I don't hurt her she'll do me no harm, I'll not pull her tail, nor drive her away, Ilut irussv and I verv entlv will . . g , play. MARY SCHUIITZ llrIary, Mary, quite contrary, How docs your garden grow? Silyci' hells and cockle shells And pretty maids all in a row VERLE POWERS Betty Pringle had a little pig, Not very little and not very big, XVhen he was alive he lived in cloicr. llut now he's dead, ancl that's all over. MARY CONNOR Hey, diddle, dirldle! the cat and the fiddle? The cow jumped over thc moon. The little dog laughed to see such c raft 3 .Xnd the dish ran away with the Spmni. I Atal 28 HENRY MEYER Rifle away, ride away, Johnny shall ride. And he shall have pussyfcat tied to one side: ,Xnd he Shall have little dog tied to the other: .Xnrl Johnny Shall ride to see his granrlmotliev. IDOLA RUTH RICHLEIN Tlicre was a girl in our towne. Silk an' satin was her gmvne, Silk an' eatin. gold an' velvet, Guess her name f three times I've tell'd it. HONVARD FINSTEAD lYhen IIoward'S a very good hoy. Ile shall have cakes and a cus- lard: llut uhcn he docs nothing hut CVT. He shall have nothing hut mus- tard, AUSTIN ROLFE Little Tee Xtec, he went to sea In an open boat: and while afloat The little boat hended, and my stoi'y'S ended, 'l'o-nmrrow will he Monday. VIOLA VER BERKMOES I do not like thee, Doctor Fell, The reaaon why I cannot tell: llut this I know, and know full well. I do not like thee, Doctor Fell, , FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIO OF THE POST ALICE SVART Little Illuc llctty livetl in a lane. She solrl goorl ale to gentlemen: Gentlemen came every day, ,Xncl little Betty Blue hopperl away, MAPLE PATTERSON The cock doth crow To let you know, If you hc wise 'Tis time to rise. EDWARD NEALE Rainbow at night Is the sailor's delight: Rainhow in the morning, Sailors, take warning. LLOYD HUGHLETT See-Saw, sacararlown, XYhich is the way to Lonrlon town? One foot up, the other clown, This is the way to Lonnlon town. WARREN BROWN Tom he was a piper's son, He learnccl to play when he was young, ,Xml all the tune that he could play Vtas. l'Over the hills antl far away." LAWRENCE BROWN Awake arise, pull out your eyes, ,Xnrl hear what time of day: Anil when you have clone, pull out your tongue, , .Xnrl see what you can say. MONROE SMITH If "Hs" and "ands" XVere pots and pans. There would be no ncerl for tinkers! PERRY HUNT NYhen I was a little boy, , I washed my mamniyls dishes, And I nut my finger in my eye, And pulled out golden fishes. GEORGE CURRIE lniirtls of a feather flock together, And so will pigs and swine, Rats -and mice will have their choice. Aml so will I have mine, HOWARD BERGER If all the world was apple-pie, ,Xntl all the sea was ink, i .Xntl all the trees were bread and cheese, . XYhat woutl we have to drink? ERNEST MUNCI-I Sing a song of sixpence, Pocket full of rye: liour antl twenty hlackhirds Bakerl in a pie. MARGORIE cusris See. saw, Margery Daw, ,lenny shall have a new master, She shall have hut a penny a clay, Ile-cause she can't work any faster. DORIS LEHMAN lfriclav nightls tlream O11 the Saturday told, ls sure to come true, ll? it never so oltl. ROGER PEYTON "Shake a leg, wag a leg, XYhen will you gang?" "At mitlsummer, mother, XYhen the days are lang." CLARENCE STARKER 'Tis a trumpeter Blowing his horn, XYho tells us the news .XS we rise in the morn. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST The Senior Class Play Presented Friday and Saturday Evenings, May 12 and 13 UCLARENCEU By Booth Tarkingtofz Great excitement prevailed in the Wheeler family until Clarence "Smun, Moon, Smart, or Smith" finally showed up at an inopportune time for the above mentioned family. X However, events moved in such a way that through Clarence's uncanny power, the dove of peace perched at last on the banners of that turbulent household. THE CAST Mrs. Martin . Mr. Wheeler . Mrs. Wheeler . Bobby . . Cora , . Violet Pinney . Clarence . Della . Dirxwiddie . Hubert Stein . . WM. G. HARRINGTON STANLEY SMITH . MARK BALDWIN . -. IRQ I . RUTH SMITH CLARKE HENKLE . NIARY WHITLOW . . RAY EDWARDS JEAN LOUNDAGIN . GRACE DEHUFE CHARLES DANEORD THEO voN DER HELLEN . . NEII. PAIRAN . PERRY HUNT , . . Coach . Business Manager . Stage Manager 30 -,, Y, THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Class Prophecy The moon slowly climbed the terraced side of a cloud bank and peeped over the edge at the world below. The corners of his wide mouth turned up and he gave to the dully illuminated world his famed smile. Directly in front of him he saw the red and white brick structure that he had come to know so well, For years he had passed that way in order to talk with the old Gold Goose who guarded the place from his position as weather-vane. For years the Goose had kept him informed on the Nyounger generation" in general and the students of that building, the Franklin High School, in particular. The Moon paused for a moment tonight and inquired why the building was so brilliantly lighted by a myriad of electric light bulbs within the east wing, for surely it was a gala night. "Good evening, little Goose, 'tis a balmy night! What news have you tonight?" "Ah, lustrous Moon, it is indeed a wondrous night! News, yes, I have news. You could have come at no more opportune time-tonight is the night of Commencement for the june Class of '28!" "By the grace of the gods! For years I have wandered by this spot, and ne'er before has this good fortune befallen me. I know nothing of such matters, Golden Goose. Tell me all, old Goose, that I may depart tonight, a wiser Moon," 'K 'Tis a long story, old Moon, but one well worth the telling. Your duties are great, so I shall be brief: "Four too short years ago a group of youngsters entered this school, woefully small, disgustingly juvenile, and without the knowledge of the importance of their next step. In the vernacular of the school they were 'greenf "For eight terms those students climbed the ladder of knowledge and experience. Tonight is the final rung in that ladder, after tonight the result will become known. "For eight terms they have studied, played, made friends of all humanity. Some of their number have attained individual honors, and the class as one person has gained its objectives as if by the hand of Fate. "It would take days to tell you of the countless occurrences of importance in the lives of these hundred-odd who tonight leave this building, retaining only a fond mem- ory of this place as their Alma Mater-W Hark! It is music played by one of their num- berinow the Commencement address! Old Moon, in the future watch these, who depart tonight, watch them as they sleep, see that no harm befalls them for the sake of our friendship!" "Golden Goose, you need tell me no more-nor must you repeat your dreams. The feeling of those young men and young women has entered my own blood, and I give you this promise: "XWherever they may go, whatever they may do, I shall come to them at night as a guardian, as one in whom they may confide! 'KAhf their future-it is the cause of your quiet? Good Goose, mine is the knowl- edge of the past, present, and at times the FUTURE! I shall tell you a word of the future of those who depart from beneath your shadow tonight. Listen well, I cannot repeat, and my spell is easily broken: "Hold, before my face passes a great procession led by the Universal Educator. In his arms he bears a golden goose, with wings spread and neck stretched forward as if in flight to some higher plane. This odd couple is slowly mounting the heavens toward a brilliant light which impresses one as Success. Behind the Educator and Golden Goose THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST follow a great body of young persons. They are in small groups, but the groups are hand in hand, emblematic of co-operation. The various groups are clad in the apparel of their calling. "See-here is a group of doctors-the physical saviors of Man. Some in street clothes, others in the jackets of the surgeon. Now comes a body of instructors, teachers and educators of the future. Some who will climb to great heights, others who are not so strongly inspired in the line of endeavor. Here we see a group of journalists, fol- lowed by a group of skilled workmen, then by a group of lady hair-dressers, political leaders, business men and women, mothers, fathers, statesmen and inventors. Some are successes, and others are not so successful. Men and women who intended to be teachers we find in the ranks of lawyers, and so it is-their preparation was in the wrong groove. "But, little Goose, we find them all climbing to the heightgsome fast, some slowly, but all in motion, and in the right direction. We find them bound together as a Legion of the Fitted, and none dare say that that in itself is not the foundation of success. "And so they pass before my face. Must I say that you, Golden Goose, are but a representative of the Alma Mater, that building which you protect? Such are my dreams and such may the case be. Truly, glittering Goose, your feelings should be most joyous, for your charges of the last few years are indeed a credit to you and all humanityf' "Old Moon, truly I owe you much. See-they are leaving the building, some joyous, others thoughtful. Yes, they are a true representation of the citizens of the great nation. Must you start on your way again so soon ?" "Yes, little one, but only to return. Tomorrow I shall come again unless I am crossed by the clouds. Good night. I shall not forget soon. Again, good night, and may God bless your chargesf' The round-faced moon briskly crossed the heavens and clambered down over the western cloud bank without a backward glance. MAUDLIN Econ. Q .Ml 32 I I THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Class Will We, the Graduating Class of 1928 of Franklin High School, being in our right mind and not subject to undue force, leave this document, our last will and testament: We hereby will to the jan. '29 class our prestige as Lordly Seniors, our senior rooms, our joys-and woes. We leave to the junior Class the rule of the Student Body and the upkeep of the school. We give to the Sophomores the cloak of knowledge and the true school spirit. We bequeath the Freshmen our wisdom gained from experience to combine with their fresh enthusiasm in order that they may do great things in a great way. As individuals: joe Warren gives to Dorothy Hansen his inspiring handle of "Editor in Chief." Grace Dehufi' wills her invincible dignity to janet Perry. Frances Burns leaves her May Queen conduct to Hazel Rush. A Clarke Henkle gives his sense of humor to the next Student Body president. It comes in handy sometimes. Kay Lynch bequeathes her "it" to the next "shorty.'l Ron Hewitt leaves his same old atrentiveness to Barbara Williamson. Don Baird leaves to justin Stoll his "vocabulary" It also comes in handy sometimes. Neil Pairan wills to someone in the jan. class his ability at character acting. joy Harrison leaves her unshorn tresses to Ruth Beltz. Margaret Metcalf gives to Katherine Kimsey her "kiddishness." Charles Danford promises to take good care of "our Georgie" and leaves his seat in the Post room to Dale Eastman. Louise Dean wills to Helen Stanton her gavel and her "Sa-a-y.', john Mather leaves his knowledge of H 8 to Victor Curtin. Theo Vonder Hellen wills her class play brogue to Mr. Harrington-we imagine he's learned it by heart already. Vida McLain bequeaths her gracefulness to Virginia Lynch. Georgia Leer leaves her sunny disposition to Lillian Couchman. George McFarland leaves his blue eyes and long lashes to anyone who needs them worse than he does. Howard Finstead wills his good disposition to Kenneth Westox'er. George Baldwin leaves his ability as athletic manager to Kenneth West. Mark Baldwin wills his "hula dance" to Beth Wilhelm. Betty Jane Barnes bequeaths mentality to Wilbur Breedlove. Virginia Barr wills her athletic ability to someone who always cracks her shins on the parallels in going over. De Witt Baskett leaves his position as Valedictorian to the best speaker in the next class. Harriet Beall wills her good taste in dress to Beulah Russell. Howard Berger wills his brown eyes to Georgia Driscoll. A THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Madonna Bradbury leaves about twenty pounds to Elaine Handsaker. Frances Bradley wills her dimples to Kay Sanders. Roberta Brash leaves her stiff white collars and cuffs to anyone who wants to take care of them. Genevieve Brecht wills her hard earned diploma to someone who won't make the grades next term. Bernadine Brown wills her tribulations as an editor to the one-to-be. Lawrence Brown leaves his lettering talent to some other poor person who gets hooked into making letters for the Post. Warren Brown wills his love for chemistry to Billy Miller. Paul Carbon leaves his good looks to Glenn Pomeroy. Harold Clever leaves his clever name to Arvilla Smith, Mary Conner leaves her long hair to someone who couldn't succeed in letting hers grow out. Eulaine Cox wills the musical talent that is hers to Frances Swartwood. Ray Cunner bequeaths the carnation in his butronhole to jerry Hale, George Currie leaves to an oncoming senior the understanding reg. teacher he had this term. Marjorie Custis leaves her brown eyes to Marian Smith. Edward Neale leaves his swiftness of foot to Erwin Corey. Smith Nelson leaves his kingly gait to Don Bagley. Bona Palena leaves to Muriel Halpin her love for poetry. Carroll Parker wills his skill and smoothness as a dancer to Max Larkin. Maple Patterson wills her quietness to Kenneth West, Adeline Pearson leaves her loyalty to the Sophomores. Helen Perkins and May Leitch will their constancy to Marjorie Nesbit and Betty Bigelow. Alfred Petersen wills his ability to write cute notes to somebody who has a longing to but doesn't know how. Edna Peterson and Mary Peterson leave their sisterliness to some two who can't get along. Roger Peyton wills his love for doughnuts to the Cafeteria Committee. Iris Phillips wills her black hair to Mr. Enna. Anita Post leaves her love for basket ball to a freshie. Verle Powers leaves her sincere disposition to Elaine Wheeland. Elva Pullen wills her inevitable marcel to Velda Gibson. Rolando Davis leaves his "movie star" name to a "Smith" Vivien Davis gives her sleek black hair to Miss Garrison. Guy Day leaves his "shiek" dance to Frank Keenan. Hilda Ditto bequearhs her short skirts to Ruby Flemming. Margaret Dixon wills her hiking love to some seat warmer. Maxine Keeley leaves her new ring to any aspiring young damsel, Elizabeth Kelly leaves her friendliness to Ellen Earlson. Irene Leach leaves her years of good work to Wilma Mason. Walter Hefier leaves to Tom Dippery his popularity with the ladies. ? 4-Z fm 34 A THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Doris Lehman leaves to Hart Armstrong her stenographic ability. Ruth Liles wills her friendliness to Althea Moore. jean Loundagin leaves her vivaciousness to Evangeline Benjamin. Laurence Lovegran wills his quietness to jimmy Myers. Jessie Morris leaves her blonde prettiness to any gentlemen who prefers it. Martha McMillan leaves her jazz playing to Virginia Strowbridge. Opal Martin leaves her ability to Udo" to Angela Bruce. Henry Meyer leaves the back seat in room 9 to Alfred Walker, Robert Miller leaves his bank-day collection to Hugh Rodman. Jessie May McCreighr leaves her charming name to Erma Perdue. Evelyn Morrison leaves her sense of humor to Winifred Greer. Helen Hanke leaves her sweet nature to any grouchy underclassman who might make life unbearable. Dorothy Hayhurst wills to Cedric Salway her distinctive appearance. Don Hewitt leaves everything to Marjorie Nesbit, Ralph Higgins leaves "those razor-blades" to the next person that cuts Post pictures. Lloyd Hughlett wills his gum to Doris Duflield. Martha Anderson leaves her wavy hair to Mr. White, with compliments. Mildred Anderson leaves Franklin to the remaining generation, Perry Hunt leaves his musical ability to Howard Bell. Ruth Hunt leaves her height to Dorothy Melton. Clyde Huntington leaves to Mr. Dewhirst his jovial disposition. Fred Hutchinson leaves his baseball suit to some other worthy man. Flora Inglelield leaves her place in the music department to Isabell Errington. Alice john leaves her beauty to Genevieve Curry. Ellen johnson leaves her memory book to the Franklin library. Aileen Driscoll wills her swimming ability to Margaret Stevens. Helen Dunshee leaves her cute hair cut to Rena Jellette. Le Roy Edwards leaves his curly hair to jean Wilson. Ray Edwards wills his checked suspenders to anyone who can stand wearing them. Catherine Ehmsen wills her queenly appearance to Margueritte Phelps. Audrey Freeman gives to Betty Farrel her piquant air. Dorothy Geisler gives her theme-writing ability to Adeline Houser. Robert Glover leaves his distinguished name to any aspiring author, actor, doctor, etc. David Graham leaves his stick-to-it-iveness to Maurice Merriweather. Richard Gray leaves his job collecting money from bands and little symphonies to Albert Voll-and he's glad to leave it. Margaret Grubbs wills her scholarly attainments to the whole Freshman class. Ernest Hadsell leaves his likeness to Wilbur to Grace Watson. Jeannette Hall leaves her knowledge of foreign places to Bud Neil. Helen Hancock wills her dramatic ability to Mary Burman. Ernest Munch leaves his life in Franklin to James Henderson. Ralph Richards leaves his music to james Morwood. Austin Rolfe wills his peppy "spirits" to Tom Emmet. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Glenn Savage leaves his curly hair' to Georgia Lynch. George Scales leaves his Don juan sentiments to Eddie Donelly. Lorene Schwarting leaves her marcel to Catherine Price. Mary Schultz leaves her debating ability to Lyla Earl. Edith Slocum wills her snappy brown eyes to Mr. Ball. Ruth Smith wills all her receipts to Mr. White and Mr. Parks. Stanley Smith wills his "managetship" to some one who can work equally as hard. Virginia Stanton leaves her dimples to Alene Zachrisson. Clarence Starker wills E 8 to other "poetry lovers." Rosalie Strong leaves her curly hair to jimmy Ghormley. Rosalie Struznik leaves her wide gray eyes to Ray Chirgwin. Edna Sundsmo wills her quietness to Clarence Leisure. Alice Svart leaves her new haircut to Alice Stevens. Helen Temple leaves her "love" for "Paradise Lostn to Mr. Downs. Lloyd Tranton wills to Melvin Worrell his exuberant laugh. Lucille Trenary leaves her quiet and demure manner to some freshie who needs a little toning down. Orville Tyler leaves his deep voice to any girl who likes to hear deep voices over the telephone. Harold Uney wills his utyping fingers" to Dorothy Furman. Viola Ver Berkmoes gives to Margaret White her place in the Girls' League. Alma Von Borstel leaves her sneezy name to someone who enjoys tongue twisters. Annie Vose leaves her ambition to some junior who needs it. Helen Weise leaves her scholarly "specks" to Dean Child. Victoria Wennerstrom wills her "angel face" to Mr. Byhmold. Mildred Wetle wills her sudden spurt of studiousness to someone who'll need it next year. Mary Whitlow leaves her clever acting to Esther Arnold. Helen Wills gives her laugh to Margaret Ann Millet. Pauline Winn leaves her wavy hair to Nellie Sonneman. Ida Woodham gives her olhce ability to janet Hall. Laurence Kretzmeier leaves the school minus a good athlete. Monroe Smith wills a vest pocket edition of his helpful book, "A Poor Excuse Is Better Than None," to Walter Ager. Lester Smith leaves an effective bottle of "Gloco" to Mr. Dillon. In Witness Whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this first day of june. in the year one thousand nine hundred and twenty-eight. JUNE 1928 CLASS. ' 36 ,lal J a ! This That That That That That That That That That That The House That Jack Built This is the Farmer- is the farmer sowing his corn, kept the cock that crowed in the morn, Waked the priest all shaven and shorn, married the man all tattered and torn. kissed the maiden all forlorn, milked the cow with the crumpled horn, tossed the dog, worried the cat, killed the rat, ate the malt lay in the house that Jack built. j I THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIGN OF THE POST Why the Ten o'Clock Scholar Was Late The ten o'clock scholar, Dickie by name, strolled reluctantly toward his destination. It was a gorgeous dayg each bird and butterfly, each flower and leaf olfered an enticing temptation to play rruant. Busily the bees hummed among the wild-rose bushes, and Dickie's slow feet wavered in their direction. As he turned the bend of the quiet, pleas- ant road, he saw the rough stone wall of Farmer Pierce's choice peach orchard, now in its full glory of great, luscious, golden peaches. Dickie's lazy feet stopped. As he stood looking at the ripe, glowing, forbidden fruit, Dickie knew that he could not pass without a taste. Hastily he scrambled up and over the stone wall and gazed enraptured about him. All around hung the huge golden balls of sweetness. It looked as if he could pick forever. Climbing a big tree, disregarding his torn breeches and bruised knees, he triumphantly picked four balls of delight and hurried guiltily but happily from the orchard. The honey d juice of ripe peaches was in Dickie's watering mouth as he wandered slowly on his way. He still had two peaches when he reached the little dell on his way to the hateful old schoolhouse. With a sigh of content he flung himself down on the mossy turf and rested his head against a moss covered stone. He bit into the third yellow fruit. Then he stopped in surprise and stared and stared at a small, little man dressed in a tight crimson costume. Dickie's eyes grew big as saucers and nearly popped out of his head. As in a trance he arose, forgetting his stolen peaches, and followed the beckoning hand of the queer little man. Down a crooked path they went and through a green gate into a garden of magic splendor. About were shrubs of many and unique sorts. A great bush bent low 'neath the weight of wonderful iced cakes of all flavors. Under it grew some smaller shrubs bearing the cupcakes and large cookies. A bed of custard flowers sent forth tantalizing aromas of vanilla, almond, and lemon. Straight before Dickie was a crystal fountain splashing streams of fruit punches, cocoa, milk, wines, and many other lovely drinks. On every hand tasty pastries and desserts blossomed in fragrancy most appetizing. Through the clear air above flew roasted pheasants, steaming and hot, and chickens, pigeons, and ducks disported themselves in plucked and prepared fashion. "Wish!" chuckled the little red man and dodged beneath a lemon pie plant. Dickie wished for the brown roast turkey which sat on the limb of the cookie tree. Immediately it flew to his unexpecting hands and he bit with contentment into the per- fectly done Thanksgiving turkey. Then he wished for cream pulls and from above floated a beauty of fluffy pastry and delicious cream. Dickie wanted to eat forever and ever. He picked jello from the jello vines and pastries and bonbons from the pastry climbers and tasted just about everything there was to be had. He drank of every sparkling liquid and smacked his lips with satisfaction. He decided to eat one last apple before he stopped his feasting. So he picked one of the blooming pies from among the great number of delicious pastries. He opened his mouth wide to bite off a tasty morsel-but to his surprise he found he could not bite through the tough, hard food. Perhaps the pie was too green. He gazed in wide-eyed amaze at this unforseen, provoking occurrence and found in his hand--no pie at all, but a great gray piece of fungus which had grown on the tree at his side. And that is why Dickie, the ten o'clock scholar, looked so sheepish when he came to school at noon. ANITA Pos'r. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Mother Goose and Her Gander O, once on a time, when the world was young, And sadness was but a name, There lived on the peak of a rolling hill, Over the meadow And past the mill, A right jolly good old dame. Her cheeks were as rosy as apples, red, Her eyes held a twinkling, bright, And by all the villagers, truly, 'twas said That when other folks nodded, And hustled to bed, She wrote volumes far into the night. This poetic, old lady, complete in most things Lacked one verily needed asset, And daily she sought it, through valley and lane, A means of conveyance, To carry the dame To and frog but she'd found it, not yet. Now it happened one day fas it sometimes will do, That a circus parade passed that way, Wagons and people and animals, too, Witlm the fun and the noise Of a mad caribou, And with streamers in colors so gay. The villagers hastened to feast all their eyes On this rare and momentous procession. And with them there looked on the hill-dwelling dame, Who had sought for so long For a vehicle, tame, To make carrying her its profession. There came lions and zebras and tiny gazelles And giraffes Qthat terrific-necked beastj And elephants, wildcats, and birds of the air. None were omitted For all were quite there. QI am sure they were present, at least.j THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Peacocks and parrots and pigeons in pairs Marched gravely along in the line, And last, but not least, tramping by all alone, Came a large, whitish bird With a yellowish tone To his bill. 'Twas a gander so fine. One glance had the lady but given this bird, When she thrilled with a sudden "idee." And said she, with a wide smile of joy brimming der, "The good Lord has sent him! Oh, I shall adore This means of conveyance for me!" The circus man sold him for quite a neat sum, And in tears kissed the goosie good-day, And with proudest demeanor and beamingest gaze fWhich lasted thereafter For quite a few daysj, The good dame led her gander away. And now, on a summer's eve, they say, When the moon is full and bright, Mother Goose and her Gander ride afar Telling tales to all children Who dutiful are, In their journeyings through the night. So if you chance to scan the sky And a shadow hangs in the blue, Oh, run to the nursery and cover your head, For, those tale-telling folks Will come soon to your bed And those wondrous tales tell to you. O, the oddest of couples they make, those two. And, what could be spicker and spander? White, yellow-billed goose with a sly little smile, And the rosy-checked dame Who rides many a mide Through the night. Mother Goose and her Gander! ADA Louise Roor THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST A Childhood Romance It was during the noon hour of a school day that my friend, Dorothy, and I sat on the cement steps in front of my home, talking over our school work and other topics of interest. My mind, however, was not on our conversation, it dwelt on a small piece of yellow paper carefully folded up in my dress pocket. Evidently Dorothy became aware of my silence, for her conversation ceased abruptly. I felt I must say something of interest. "Dorothy," I began, "have you ever received a love-letter?" Dorothy turned to me with a puzzled face and then, seeing that I was speaking seriously, she thoughtfully toyed with the silk ribbons on the end of her long braids. Her head nodded in the negative. "I don't think I have," she answered. "Well," I replied firmly, "I got one today." "From whom ?" she hurriedly asked, her face alight with friendly interest. "I won't tell," I stubbornly answered, not knowing whether to trust my friend with such a wonderful secret or not. I wouldn't for the world have it going about the school that I loved a certain boy and received love-letters from him. How horrid that would be! But then, I reflected, I could trust anything to Dorothy. She had been my con- stant companion during my childhood, we played dolls together, did naughty things together, and even lied for one another when we thought it necessary. Slowly I pulled out that precious paper from my pocket and tenderly unfolded it before the wondering eyes of my friend. "You're sure you won't tell?" I queried. "Cross my heart," responded Dorothy. We read it silently together: Dere jane, Mama sed you were going away on the train. I wish you would stay here. I love you. HAROLD HENSHAW XXXXX "Oh!" Dorothy gasped. "Harold Henshaw! How did you get it? When did he give it to you?" "I found it on my desk this morning when I went to school. Don't you, wish you got love-letters too ?" Dorothy nodded, evidently realizing her own tmattractivenessg but before she could answer, my mother called and warned us it was time we were getting back to school. The matter was dropped. During the next few days I saw nothing of Harold, but a week later, after school had been dismissed for the day, I was delighted when he stopped me on the way home and asked if he might accompany me. Of course he could! I was so excited I could hardly speak, but Harold was so silent I was forced to say something. "I got your note, Harold," I remarked. Harold seemed puzzled for a moment. "What note?" His face was so earnest I could not doubt his sincerity. "Why, the note you gave me last week," I answered, half provoked to think that Harold could have forgotten so easily. "What note?" he repeated, "I never gave you any note." "Why you did too," I insisted, "I can prove it." I produced the evidence from the pocket where it had lain for the past week and blushed deeply as I handed it to him. We walked on in silence for a block or two after Harold had finished reading the I .ivan I 40 - THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST paper, but presently he asked, "May I have this, jane? I'm going to find out who wrote it." I nodded. I didn't care what he did now. He didn't care for me after all, I bitterly reflected. What a silly little fool I had made of myself! Neither of us spoke until I arrived home, and then, after a hurried farewell, I rushed into the house, flung myself on my mother's bed, and wept. By the following morning, however, the troubles of the day before seemed trivial. Harold was forgotten until he made his reappearance during our morning recess. Our meeting was very brief. Before I had time to say a word he was gone again with a crowd of boys, but I held in my hand a slip of folded paper which he had given me. "What could it be ?" I asked myself. I was so excited my fingers trembled as I unfolded it and read: Dear jane, Alice told me she wrote that note to you to get even with you because you teased her about Larry. I am sorry you are going away on the train. I love you. HAROLD HENSHAW XXXXX Of course, I was the happiest girl in the world, and Harold and I were the best of friends for years, following the love-letter incident. LORENE Scnwarvrmc. The Ruler I hold the world in my right hand. I am the empire's lord. I am the conqueror of the universe And the world awaits my word. Life won't go on without me. 'Twould stop as cold as stone If I were to leave it kingless And seek for another home. And why am I so glorious, So mighty, and so grand? I am the mighty Baby, The lord of Tiny Land. CLARE BRYANT, 41 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF The Twinkling of the Stars They are shining in the desert With a cool, refreshing light, They are twinkling o'er the farm lands Making beautiful the night. In the land of lasting summer They peep downward through the skies, In the land of snow and iceberg They look down with piercing eyes. Childish hands are lifted, pointing To the thousand gems above, Lovers strolling in the twilight Look for Venus, star of love. And the soldier, captured, prisoned, Looks with longing through the bars, Shakes his fist in grim derision At the ruddy planet, Mars. In the land of war and bloodshed, In the land of calm and peace, On the tombs of ancient Egypt, On the sunny slopes of Greece, With the same undying splendor, With the same sweet, radiant light, The spangled fields of heaven Show their glories every night. They light up the lofty mountains, They peer down into the valesg And the poor and rich are equal In their light which never fails. On the sea the ships are guided By the North star's moveless aim Every captain, every pilot, Blesses oft its tiny flame. Yes, the stars will shine forever, Till the rivers cease to How, Till the sea is stilled forever, And the breezes cease to blow. Till man's puny power has crumbled, And God has shown His might. Even then, perchance in Heaven, We shall see their twinkling light. DOROTHEA HERALD. 42 , A -130 THE POST THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST School Days in Macedonia "Just think, Lena, tomorrow we are going to school. Aren't you glad?" "To tell you the truth, Stephana, I am not very glad. What really puzzles me is that I cannot see how you can like school so well. Some day Ilam sure you will be a teacher in some large town of Macedonia or maybe your father will take you to America." All this came from the philosophic Lena as we were walking home after a wild hide and seek game. The sun, a large red ball, was hiding its face behind the hills, but its bright rays turned the neighboring hills into a mass of sparkling gold. Lena and I, after we promised to meet in the morning, parted at our door. Early the next morning mother awoke us. George, my brother, wore a grouchy face, for he never could see why mother made him go to school instead of letting him do what his older friends were doing. I met my friend on Stretselo, and there we started for the west side, as that was where the school was located. When we reached the school, we found other students sauntering around. If you went to a Macedonian village school, you would not see big girls and boys, for they leave school young in order to help with the work. The school house is a small stone building containing one room. On the north is the entrance door, and on the south is a small garden. From the garden a door leads into the basement where the wood that is brought by the children is kept. Inside, the one large room contains the teacher's desk, her chair, ten or eleven long seats for the pupils, a stove, a blackboard, and eight windows. Thus in that room a young teacher taught the children the three "R's." The stu- dents studied their reading lessons aloud, while the teacher walked back and forth. If anyone did not know his lesson, he was made to remain in school all day without lunch. This of course happened many times. I recall one incident when I, with some girl friends, had to remain in. We were not punished because we did not know our les- sons, but because on the last Sunday the girls of our mala wednt for a walk and during our walk sang Bulgarian songs. The girls of Dolna Mala heard us, and they told the teacher. Monday when we went to school, we tried to take the smarting of the willow stick very calmly. I almost forgot to tell you why we were punished so terribly. Mace donia's language was Bulgarian, but after the Greeks took possession of some parts, churches and schools were made to use the Greek language. The young children learned to speak Greek in school while their parents at home spoke Bulgarian. That day we stayed in school, but when the teacher went home for her lunch, some of our generous friends sneaked in some bread and cheese through the window. In the spring we had a great time working in the school garden. The girls planted flowers and decorated the garden with stones, while the boys dug a ditch so that we could water it. It was not every day that we could work in the garden even though we preferred that to studying. We had many afternoon picnics, such as the ones to which you take lunches, but they were merely afternoon vacations. The teacher usually let us choose the place where we wanted to go, and there we went. The girls sat around the teacher Crocheting or embroidering while the boys roamed to their heart's content. Then school was out in june, we prepared a long program. For two or three days ahead of time we went out in the fields, and picked flowers with which we decorated the school room. On Sunday after church was over, the minister came to open the program with a short prayer. Next we sang the national song, and then followed the program. Everyone was dressed in his Easter clothes, and everyone was doing his best in order to show his mother or father how well he could speak Greek, even though his parents may not have understood one word. The program was over, and we skipped joyfully out of school with a three months' vication before us. STEPHANA Giro. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Fords Preferred In the little western town of Selma, California, the Leslie fatnily was looked up to with great respect by the simple townfolk. Mr. Leslie, president of the Selma National Bank, held the interests of the Selma people in the hollow of his hand-as the saying goes. His beautiful country home, The Palms, was a mile out of town in a very attractive part of the country. Mr. Leslie was an easy going, good natured little man, well liked by everyone. He was an ardent home-lower and thought a great deal of his three children. Social life bored him, but his feelings did not rate very high when Mrs. Leslie desired his company at an important function. The lady of the house never for an instant forgot that she was Mrs. Leslie, the bank- er's wife and mistress of The Palms. She was very talkative and somewhat domineering, and liked to be in the foreground of all activities of a high social nature. She was very discriminate in the choice of her friends, and would have liked to choose those of her husband in the same manner. Adrienne, the twenty-year old daughter, was very much like her mother, except that she was of a quieter nature. She was a tall girl with dark-brown hair and gray eyes, and was her mother's favorite of the three children. At the time of this story she had just returned from an eastern college to spend her Christmas holidays at home. Robert, jr., a senior in high school and owner of the "Leapin' Lena," a collegiate Ford, was very much like his father. He felt rather ancient at eighteen years, and loved to tease the stately Adrienne. No car could quite equal his trusty Ford. Patricia, or Pat, a mischief-loving sixteen-year old with merry blue eyes and curly blonde hair, worshipped her "Daddums" and didn't go much on Mother's "society bunk." She preferred touring the country with Bob, and shared his pride in the "Leapin' Lena." It had been raining steadily for two days after Adrienne had come home, but on the third day, old Sol came out in all his glory, and sent his shining rays to every part of the countryside. On this particular morning Adrienne rolled up the driveway in the family Packard after a drive around the town. Dressed in an immaculate white sport suit, she stepped out of the car and leisurely joined Mrs. Leslie, who was standing on the steps. "V7hat a lovely day, Mother," exclaimed Adrienne. "You know I haven't seen jac- queline Kenwood since I've been home. Why not all drive out there this afternoon?" "If you can talk your father into it, dear. I'm sure I have a hard enough time per- suading him to go anywhere with me." "Oh, I'll manage Father," was Adrienne's confident reply. After a few moments of conversation she linker her arm with her mother's and they entered the house together. "Well, Ade, did you see all your 'sassiety' friends?" the debonair Bob inquired of his sister. "Please, Bob, call me Adrienne. You know I abhor nicknames. As to your ques- tion, you don't deserve any answer until you can speak of my friends with respect?" Her brother merely shrugged his shoulders resignedly. "Oh, la-1a," broke in Pat, "Bob and I aren't at all particular about out friends, are we, Bobbie?" "And it would be very much more to your credit if you were more choice in picking your acquaintances, Patricia. But enough of this childish banter." Mrs. Leslie's tone was emphatic. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Bob and Pat were told of the plans for the afternoon, and Adrienne went to seek her father and obtain his consent. She soon came back with Mr. Leslie. "Of course, Adrienne, you know the roads will be pretty bad after this last rain, but if you want to fake chances on getting stuck, I'll not stand in your way," her father was saying as they entered the room. "Don't worry, Dad, the Leapin' Lena can ta.ke all those roads without the least hesi- tation," Bob said. "The Leapin' Lena!" exclaimed his older sister. "Surely, Robert, you don't think we'd be seen in that. How funny you are." "Huh! I just guess you'll not think I'm funny when you get stranded out on some by-road in the Packard," sneered Bob. Here Mrs. Leslie interfered. "Yes, Adrienne, we'll take the family car. Who ever heard of live of us piling into a Ford? How ridiculous!" "Better give up, Bobsy. I had the usual feeling when this argument began that we'd lose out. Guess the little old Ford has held more than five and more than once." Pat tossed her blonde curls and walked out of the room. Mr. Leslie was discreet enough to remain neutral on the matter. Inside of thirty minutes all except Adrienne were seated in the car. She soon came, carrying the newest addition to the family which she brought from school with her, a little white-haired poodle, Fluff. Pat rolled her eyes and cast a despairing look at Bobbie which expressed more than words could, her feelings toward the late addition. Adrienne took her seat at the wheel beside her mother. They rolled along smoothly until they struck a quarter-mile stretch of dirt road which proved very soft. In fart, soon the back wheels began to spin, and the car would make no progress either forward or backward. Bob and Mr. Leslie both took their place at the wheel to no avail. The only alternative was to wait for someone to come and tow them. Bob and Pat had that "I hold you so" look in their eyes, but were kind enough not to express it in words. "I-Iopelessly stuck," murmured Patricia. Adrienne was very much disgusted and kept looking nervously at her wrist watch. Soon a rumble from behind caused them all to turn and see a much battered Ford stop behind them, its driver a rough looking individual. "Gee! I hope he has a rope," said Bob. "Don't tell me," Adrienne replied, "that you think that can pull out our big car." "Nothing else can!" retorted her brother. By this time the strange man was at the side of their car. "Wal! Looks like you're stuck purty tight. I 'peared on the scene in a right handy time. Lucky I've got a good, strong rope with me." With Bob and his father pushing, the car was pulled out of the soft mud. They thanked their kind rescuer, and the trip was completed with no more mishaps except that Fluff jumped out in the mud and transformed her clean, white hair to a dirty-gray color. A Ford had proved its worth and Adrienne never more showed disrespect toward the "Leapin' Lena" or any other car of its make. THEO. VONDER HBLLEN. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST To Mr. Melendy How strange they seem-these changes which time brings. So hard it is to realize that thou Hast ceased to think of worldly woes and things To which, in vain, all living creatures bow. God's blessings here on earth for thee are doneg Thy place in life is left to be rerilled, And the work finished, ere the evening sun Should set, and find undone the Master's will, An inspiration thou to student folk, A helping message in each word you said: The good that thou hast done we now do note, And we follow now in paths where thou hast led. Sweet memories of thy life shall never fade, Although thou rest in peace beneath the shade. ELIZABETH TRENARY, A Desert Storm It was a clear, hot day that threatened evil in the very perfection of the cloudless sky, for danger often lurks where it is least apparent. For sixty miles up the Big Smoky Valley, hemmed on either side by the Toyaybe and Tonquin ranges, great columns of white dust whirled ever upward into the blue expanse. These lofty columns, marching like sentinels, a mile apart, were none other than the famous "whirly winds," which can be seen on any pleasant day, passing with marked regularity through the narrow passage of the valley. Toward noonday, though, the northern sky was overcast with a film of hazy, white clouds, which changed with startling swiftness to a silvery sheet, then to a low, black covering that turned the brilliant afternoon into grayest twilight. Suddenly dazzling streaks of jagged lightning began to penetrate this atmosphere of oppressive darkness. Faster, flash on flash, they shone until they reached the rapid pace of about five hurtling a minute, a pace continued for more than two long hours. The clearly outlined mountain slopes re-echoed a constant peal of thunder. In closely huddled groups the cowering men and women of the valley, overpowered by the impotency of their own efforts, watched the phenomenon from their doorsteps. However, when great half-teacup drops of rain, vanguard of the coming deluge, began to strike among the groups, their daze vanished and the realization of impending danger spurred them into frenzied action. With pick, shovel, bucket or bare hands, they heaped up walls of earth to keep the torrent, already rumbling down the mountain sides, from entering their homes. Some who were quick-witred and strong-armed saved their pos- sessions from destruction, but many, already soaked by the sheets of falling rain, were washed into their parlors on a stream of water three feet deep, which rushed angrily through the town-a torrent, bristling with tin cans, wash rubs, sage brush, and door steps, that failed to discriminate between useful possessions and back door garbage de osits. PNext morning the sun rose on a scene of great tranquility: a town swept clean of all rubbish and debris, a valley floor well washed and sparkling up at smooth gray moun- tain sides. JANET PERRY, .brat J 46 I, Birds of a Feather Birds of a feather flock together, And so will pigs and swineg Rats and mice will have their choice And so will I have mine. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST I Z I-Y-l 2 DI CD Lu M LL. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST MORES SOPHO THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Ill it Q Z D f-. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST rn va 'Q C cm fx' Z 41 v-X E I E A 50 T., fm THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Student Body President . ...... CLARKE HENKLE Vice-President . NEIL PAIRAN Secretary . . . KATHRYN LYNCH Sergeant-at-Arms ....... DALE EASTMAN Advisory Committee . VICTOR CURTIN, GENEVIEVE HOLLINGWORTH. Fire Chief ,....... MAX LARKIN "fQi939" The Student Body is representative of all active, loyal Franklin students and is the principal means of self-government, having a legislative, an executive, and a judicial department operated by the students and faculty advisors. Representatives are elected in each registration room to form the Representative Council in which the details of school government are cared for, while the Student Body officers meet with school officials, as the Executive Committee at the call of the Student Body president, to pass on all important matters. Self-government in schools is not an old project and it is up to the students to prove themselves worthy and capable of such a right by supporting it in its every undertaking with enthusiasm and common sense. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Cafeteria Committee Chairman . DALE EASTMAN Secretary ........ MARGARET STEVENS The Cafeteria Committee, whose members are elected by the Student Body each year, considers and attempts to remedy any criticisms that come to them of the cafeteria's food, cooking, and service. lt appreciates any suggestions that are brought to them with which they may improve the cafeteria and requests the continuance of this co- operation in order that the cafeteria may be made satisfactory to all. , A .-6 Alhrav I 52 - - Dt THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST The Hi-Ki-Ki Club President . . MARGARET DIXON Vice-President . . ALICE SVART Secretary . . ELIZABETH WORLEY Editor . . BARBARA FULLER Faculty Advisor . . . . Miss NEIKIRK eeoioaa The purpose of the Hi-Ki-Ki is to uphold the best traditions of Franklin High School and to provide for the girls of this school an opportunity for wholesome, super- vised recreation. This term a very peppy group of girls availed themselves of the opportunities offered. It is to be hoped that in the future more girls will realize that they are welcome to par- ticipate in the sport of hiking. A roller skating party, a trip to the West Side hills, to Rocky Butte, and the Grotto were part of the activities this term. The club has planned for a camping trip this summer. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Student Council Acting President . CLARKE HENKLE Secretary . . MARGARET METCALF Treasurer . . . GEORGE CURRIE Sergeant-at-Arms GEORGE BALDWIN heaps The purpose of the Student Council is to promote better co-operation among the school clubs and to protect school property. It is composed of the presidents of the clubs, the editor of the School Daze, the athletic managers and two members selected at large from the Student Body. The faculty advisors are Miss Drew, Mrs. Wilson, and Mr. Down. The work of this organization is carried on through the following committees: hall, library, athletic, auditorium, and campus. The Council hopes to continue its work next term, aided by the faculty and students of Franklin. brawl 54 J. st Q, THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Editor . .. Faculty Advisor . GEORGE CIIIIRIE , FRANCIS NEIL , JAMES NORW'OOD , . DALE EASTMAN . CHARLES HUDDLESTON . . DONALD HAMPTON . MR. WILLIAM RIDGEWAY 1-e.oI:,w The Illuminati was formed for the P of school affairs. It has a limited membership of twi good character, good scholastic standing, Each individual member is expected I ment of the school and club. urpose of assisting in the higher advancement znty-five and the requisites for candidacy are and general amiability. o assume some task each term for the better "If it is for Franklin, Illuminati is for it." THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Tri-Colore President . . . FRANCES Bnooics Vice-President . . FRANCES TAYLOR Secretary-Treasurer . RENA GILLETTE Editor . . . , Aucn JEWEL Advisor . . Miss MARY TOWNSENIJ N5l,Q,5'1 The Tri-Colore is an organization to further the interest of the students in the French people, their language and customs. Many of the members correspond with French students who live abroad. The letters received are read at the meetings and prove to be very interesting. With Miss Townsend as the advisor the club has become one of the prominent social and educational centers in the school activities. -Ml 56 , A THE MGTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST V Pantathlon Club The Pantathlon Club was first organized in 1924. The object of the club is to further a spirit of co-operation and good fellowship among the girls who, as gym leaders, are interested in physical education. The membership is limited to thirty girls. New members are taken in at the end of the school year and formally initiated at the beginning of the fall term. Each month the girls enjoy an informal party such as swimming, skating, picnicking, and house par- ties, under the supervision of their advisor, Mrs. Burke. The leaders are now the proud possessors of their new maroon jerseys with the emblem, a block letter An active part was taken by the leaders in an exhibition given March 30 in the school gymnasium, in which 800 girls took part. All branches of physical education were demonstrated. They also took first prize in the April Follies by the presentation of some clog skits. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST GIRLS' LEAGUE Arm I 58 .,, m THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Girls, League The Girls' League has been an active organization in Franklin High School for seven vears. In the league there are four splendid ideals: Character, Service, Leadership, and Scholarship. A Girls' League loving cup is given at each commencement to a girl in the league who is outstanding in these four ideals. The work of the league is carried on by five committees: social service, finance, membership, publicity, and entertainment. We accomplished many things this term, outstanding among which was the raising of one hundred dollars for the keeping of our Near East Orphan. Another accomplish- ment was the able management of the April Follies given each spring. Mrs. Wilson, Dean of girls, with the help of the faculty advisors, aids the girls in their work. The officers this term are: SENIORS Advisor , . . . Miss Husoms President . VloLA X7FR BERKMoEs Secretary . . ANicE LE MONE Treasurer . CoNsTANcE EKSTROM Sergeant-atEArms . BETTY FARREL Recorder . . . . ELSIE WEBB IUNIORS President , . . . EIARGARET VUHITE Vice-President , ARDYTHE YOUNG Secretary . EDTTH KALLENDER Treasurer . . LUCILLE BROWN Sergeant-at-Arms HELEN RENNIE Advisor . . . . . . Miss HOSKINS SOPHOMORES President . . . . DOROTHY POTTSMITH Vice-President . FLORENCF GRANT Secretary . . lxl.-XRGARET KERNS Treasurer . ELIZABETH WORLEY Sergeant-at-Arms FLORENCE WALDRON Advisor . . . . . Miss HERNER FRESHMEN President . , . . ANN RENNIE Vice-President , BETTY COOPER Secretary . . . ADA LOUISE RooT Treasurer . . LFNORE VAN LANDINGHAM Advisor . . . Miss HEIsT 59 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Quill Club President . . . ANITA Posr Secretary . GEORGE Roo'r Treasurer , . , HELEN WILLS Editor . BERNADINE BROWN Advisor . . . . MR. DowNs NQQQAA The Quill Club was organized in the fall term of 1925 under the presidency of Robert Dehuff and supervision of Miss Monroe, Miss Garrison and Mr. Harrington. At that tirne it was known as the Literary Club. This term there were 30 members, composed of the School Daze staff and others interested in writing, who met every Friday. The big work of the term has been a special edition of the School Daze, which contained all the best literature turned in during the term by members of this club. The Quill Club has big hopes and plans for next semester. -brim I 60 C, it EA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Fire Squad Chief . . . . MAX LARKIN Assistant Chief . . . . jUsTiN STOLL NQQQ44 The Ere squad numbers seventeen members, picked by the fire chief, who is elected by che Student Body each year. At the sound of the alarm the members of the fire squad rush to the sections of the building assigned to them and see that everyone is out of the building and that the hoses are properly manned. The able and efhcient work of the squad has greatly improved Franklin fire drills as to speed and orderliness. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Editor . , Faculty Advisors Bank Club . CLYDE WHITE HAZEL MACINERNY VIRGINIA STANTON HELET1 STANTON . DALLAS COOK Miss GROSHONG, Mlss CORBIN, MR. Souruwrcic NDQLQM It is the duty of the cashiers to supervise banking every Tuesday morning and to help to bring Franklin above the average in banking among Portland high schools 62 All Q. I .4 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Commerce Club President . . LE Roy Enwmms Vice-President EVERETT NESBIT Secretary .... . VIDA INICLAIN Corresponding Secretary . . ALICE JOHN Treasurer . . . . , HAZEL RUSH Editor . . . . HARRIET BEALL Advisors . . Miss MAULE, MR. WHITE N.'9l,C,54 The Commerce Club aims to arouse in its members an interest in furthering the Commercial activities of the school. Its membership of thirty is chosen from the out- standing students of the department. Under the auspices of the club a Book Exchange is managed each year for the benefit of the students. The members of the club supervise the collection of typing dues-paid for repairs 'of the typewriter. This Spring term, under the management of George Leech, the club sponsored the publication of the Handbook, which contained valuable information to every purchaser. To do its part toward the Track Fund, the club is conducting a sale of school sup- plies from which all profits will be given'to the fund. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST International Club The International Club, which was organized a year ago under the able presidency of Mark Baldwin, has grown in size and importance this year. Organized for the further- ment of International brotherhood and peace, it has combined serious work with pleasure. The officers are: President . . MARK BALDWIN Vice-President . . . IYIAE LEITCH Secretary . . . BETTY JANE BARNES Treasurer . . . HELEN PERKINS Sergeant-at-Arms , JOHN NEUHBOUR Club Advisor ....... MR. DOWN Nearly all the oHicers will graduate in June '28, but the club will be sure to carry on to a higher standing next year. A .kids l 64 E, m THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Cecropian President . . MARGARET METCALE Vice-President . . . RUTH SMITH Secretary . . . JEANETTE HALL Treasurer . . . DOROTHY MELTON Sergeant-at-Arms , . MARGARET STEVENS Editor . . . . . MARJORIE CUSTIS Ncag.-,M The Cecropian Club, composed of about thirty-four junior and senior girls, welcomes the freshman girls each term and helps them to get acquainted with the school and its activities. During the last week of each term, the members, in groups of two, visit the grade schools in the Franklin district to tell the students of the graduating class something of high school life and customs. One of the interesting social events of the term was the tea given for all first term girls on March 14, at the home of Jeanette Hall. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Scholarship Club President . . WILBUR HADSELL Vice-President . . MARGARET GRUBBS Secretary . . ELAINE I-IANDSAKER Treasurer . . AMELIA SCHRACK Editor . . . FRANCES SWETMAN women All owners of scholarship kites awarded by the Student Body every term for all-E cards are eligible for membership in the Scholarship Club. The third Thursday of every month the club meets in room 12 to attend to business and sometimes to enjoy programs. The chief school function is to publish the list of scholarship kites earned the pre- vious term and to prepare for the awarding of them in an assembly. On visitors' days the members of the Scholarship group HCI as guides to parents and patrons. Various projects were worked out, some of which were presented before the Oregon State Teach- ers' Association. One of the members, Elsie Swetman, won first prize in the essay con- test of the Oregon Historical Society, receiving sixty dollars and a bronze medal. As usual, the Scholarship Club entered a skit in the April Follies and were awarded second prize. A party and picnic comprised the other out-of-school activities of the club. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST School Daze Staff Editor . . Associate Editors . News Editor . . Assistant News Editor Wise Owl . . Literary Editors Assistants . Club Notes . Sports Editor Feature Editor . . Assistant Feature Editor Music Editor Assistant Editor . , BERNADINE BROWN ANITA POST, GEORGE R0oT . . DOROTHY HANSEN . . . VIRGINIA BARR . . MARGARET ANN MILLER ANITA POST, ADA LOUISE RooT PEGGY FLOVER. CLIFTON HART . IYIARGARET ANN IVIILLER . . . JOHN WILSON . . RAY YODER . FRANCES BRADLEY . ADA LOUISE RooT . DoN SAFFORD REPORTERS DORIS LEI-IMAN, LILLIAN BEAM, HART ARMSTRONG, INEZ CUDDEEORD, ELAINE HANDSAKER, GEORGIA DRISCOLL, ALMA GRISCHOW, GLADYS CASTLE, HAROLD UNEY, THORNTON CALL, MARJORIE GLOVER TYPIST Roy PAULSEN BUSINESS STAFF ' Circulating Manager ..... VVALTER AGER Advertising Manager . . . . , EDDIE TEUSGIIER Assistants . . . . DICK MERRICI-Q, JAMES GI-IDRMLEY THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Ciceronians The Ciceronians are another group of English 7 students who, under Mr. Harring- ton's pleasant guidance, have found the study of public speaking to be a pleasure instead of a terror. Through weekly business meetings in the auditorium the students are given oppor- tunities to put into practice those things which they have learned the other days of the week in Mr. Harrington's class room. Constant practice in conducting business meetings, platform conduct, and speech- making, send the participants forth with more self assurance and an ability to express themselves clearly and concisely. 5653 wig Aho I 68 .,, FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Areopogiticans Every Wednesday the sixth period in the school auditorium the Areopogiticans, Mr. Harringtonis sixth period English 7 public speaking class, hold a business meeting. After the business meetings, programs arranged by a program committee have been pre- sented by the members of the class. Much talent has been displayed at these meetings, which are presided over by officers who are elected every quarter. The club has played a prominent part in student activities this term in addition to their duties in learning to become capable public speakers under the able guidance of Mr. Harrington. ,Cf 5' u If '49 -ipaq! THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Demosthenian Under the able instruction of Mr. Harrington, the Dernosthenians, an active English 7 class of parliamentary-law students, have acquired great knowledge in the practice of public speaking. Every Wednesday the meetings are held during the seventh period in the auditorium. Club activities and business are discussed and original entertainments are furnished by class members. All the students enjoyed the programs and interesting class work during the term. A new set of officers are elected each new quarter. Those for the last quarter are: President, Don Bagley, Vice-President, john Lispcombg Secretary, Dale Yates, Treasurer, Dorothy Nimang Sergeant-at-Arms, George Whetstoneg and Editor, "Bee" Wagner. 'i' fl J -I -1' , a- 1' QQ! , brawl 70 J M LX THE MGTHER GOOSE EDITIGN OF THE POST Rhetoricians The Rhetoricians, Mr. Harrington's first period English 7 class, composed of twenty- eight members, are working to obtain proliiciency in public speaking and parliamentary law. Every Wednesday they meet in the auditorium during the regular class period. Here subjects concerning the club activities are discussed and original entertainments are furnished by the students. These weekly meetings are of real educational value. The club is also pledged to support at all times the best interests of Franklin High School. 5653 M2553 71 THE MGTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST T E S, -K me I 72 - fm Old King Cole Old King Cole Was a merry old soul, And a merry old soul was heg He called for his pipe, And he called for his bowl, And he called for his fiddlers three. f THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Franklin's Music Department Oh, Franklin High! You are the school for me, Vfhere life is gay, and hearts are light and free! Our athletes bold, they never know defeat, But win the game, whatever team they meet, Come, join us, one and all- Come, we bid you welcome, Come, we bid you welcome, Come, join us, one and all, Join us in our work and fun. Hail! Hail! To Franklin High! Boys and girls together, Bright and stormy weatherf Hail! Hail! To Franklin High! Hail to dear old Franklin, hail! Franklin's Department of Music, the largest minor organization in our school, was created by Robert Walsh in 19163 and it is due chiefly to his persevering labor and extraordinary ,ability in the Held of music that the department has grown from almost nothing to its present importance. The First small classes were held in the girls' locker room. Later, the department was moved to G-7. Finally, in 192 5, Franklin's auditorium wing was constructed, giving Mr. Walsh a classroom especially planned for singing and music study. Over two hundred Franklinites are now enrolled under Mr. Walsh and Miss Churchill, who con- duct classes in glee singing, music history and appreciation, harmony, solo and ensemble work, operatic training- -a course of study that, because of its balanced combination of the practical and the esthetic, was adopted soon after its inception by the Oregon Music Association as a model course for high schools. It has been the custom of the music department to present several concerts and an opera each year. The first opera to be given was the popular "Pirates of Penzance." Since this successful beginning almost a dozen have been staged by the department, among which are works of such beauty and artistry as "The Mikado," "The Gondoliersf' "Robin Hood," and "The Bohemian Girlf' These productions have always possessed unusual merit, and are well attended by the students and music lovers in general. That Portland recognizes and appreciates the talent in the department is evidenced by the great number of times that soloists and choruses have been asked to appear at hospitals, churches, banquets, and other places whose audiences desire only the best. Demands for programs by the department are so numerous that many of them have to be denied-which speaks well for Franklin's music. However, not the audiences, nor the school, but the singers themselves derive the greatest benefit from this department. They learn to love and esteem music for its beauty, for its character development, for its education in life. And that is the most important of all. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Music Room The music room was especially planned for group singing and musical instruction when the auditorium wing was erected in 1925. lt easily accommodates a class of sixty students. The room's location, directly behind the stage, is very convenient for con- certs and operatic productions, which necessitate a large amount of accessible floor space. Hurrah! for our old Franklin High! May her colors in triumph wave o'er usp Her banner we'll lift to the skies In friendships strong and true. Her teams have the zeal and the mightg And we'll find her in all things victorious. Hurrah for the Quakers who lightg It's Franklin now and evermore With victory o'er us! -lim J 74 J FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST "THE GONDOLIERSN THE CAST ' Gianerra . . Tessa , . . Marco Palmieri . . Giuseppe Palmieri . The Duke of Plaza-Toro , Casilda Qrheir daughrerj Luiz frheir suinej . . Don Alhambra del Bolero . Inez Qfosreramorher to the kingj Contadine: Vittoria .... Giulia ..., Fiamerta fFriday nighrj fSarurday nighrj Gondoliers: Antonio Francesco Giorgio .... Annibale . . , . . . EULAINE Cox . MABEL BURROWS . . . DON SAFFORD . . . GEORGE BISHOP MARGUERITTE HOLLINGSWORTH . . BARBARA THORNE KENNETH WEST . DON LARIMER DORDTHEA HERALD . . . SIDONIA CAYO GENEVIEVE HOLLINGSWORTH . . MARGARET STEVENS . ALMA SCHEUERMAN . . TOM DIPPERY . DAVID MONTGOMERY . . . JACK VANCE . . CLIFFORD KEYSER Chorus of Gondoliers, Contacline, Men-at-Arms, Heralcls, and Pages, Pianisrs: Evelyn Pershiri, Maurice Meriweather, Ralph Richards. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITIGN GF THE POST "The Gondoliersl' GILBERT AND SULLIVAN This famous comic opera was presented in February by chosen members of the glee clubs, under the experienced direction of Mr. Walsh. The leads sang their parts excel- lently, and displayed dramatic ability and an ease of manner on the stage equal to that of professionals. The first act is laid in Venice, showing the beautiful Piazzetta and colorful Venetian life as it existed in the Eighteenth Century. In the opening chorus, Marco and Giuseppe Palmieri, two gondoliers, each choose a wife from the band of assembled peasant-girls. The group saunters away, leaving the stage for the entrance of the Duke of Plaza-Toro, his duchess, his daughter Casilda, and his suite, the drummer-boy Luiz. They have come, with the Grand Inquisitor fDon Alhambraj to ind the Heir to the Baratarian Throne, to whom Casilda had been married in infancy. This Heir, it seems, is either Marco or Giuseppe. The two gondoliers therefore sail to Barataria and wield the scepter jointly -with the knowledge that one of them is an unintentional bigamist. This dilemma is increased by the arrival of Tesso and Gianetta, their two wives. However, Don Alhambra produces the king's foster-mother flnezj who reveals Luiz as the rightful heir. This denouement satisfies everyone, especially Casilda and Luiz, who have been hopelessly in love throughout the entire opera. i a THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST The Chorus This group was carefully chosen by Mr. Walsh from Franklin's Glee Clubs. The school's best singers are represented here-the leads in "The Gondoliersf' the Boys' and Girls' Quartettes, the soloists and small choruses for programs at various functions around Portland. This chorus won first place at the Forest Grove Music Tournament, thus proving it to be the best high school mixed chorus in Oregon. Sopranos: Eulaine Cox, Barbara Thorne, Alice Hausken, Helen Hanke, Margaret Stevens Altos: Sidonia Cayo, Peggie Larimer, Elizabeth McIntyre, Esther Arnold, Kathryn Prouty. Tenors: Donald Safford, David Montgomery, David Bruce, Tom Dippery, Roger Gillam. Basses: Don Larimer, Harry McCallum, Clyde White, George Jones, Kermit Stopper. Under Mr. Walsh's able leadership, the Franklin Chorus has gained a reputation for vocal talent and voice-blending that has made our school famous. They are worthy of our congratulations and sincerest thanks. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST The Band Instructor .... MR. STOUDENMEYER Director . I-Ioyr PHILLIPS Manager . . GORDON BARNETT NQAQM The band is one of the most active organizations in the school. It furnishes enter- tainment for assemblies, social functions, and sports of all kinds. This group of musicians presented a concert this year, an outstanding musical event of the semester. Members of the band are: Comets-Donald Daltymple, Gordon Barnett, Stanley Dalrymple, Duane Pinkerton, Donald Miller, William Walker, Del Bassett and Roy Clark. Trombones-Ronald Hewitt, Fred Hutchinson, Metrit Gilmer, Vincent Clark. Basses-Donald Pender, Charles Wortendyke and Clarl Bowman. Clarinets-Harold Brown, Ralph McCullogh, ,lack Wilson, Leroy Porter and joe Ashfield. Alto Saxes-Clyde Sager, Donald Hewitt, Lyle Roy, Angus McCarl, Howard Kind and Gene Locke. C-melody Saxes-Leonard Burdick, Deward Waggoner, Eddie Teucher and Herman Foland. Soprano Saxes--Gordon Padgett, Donald Potter. Drums-Robert Smith, Vaughn Evens, Alberto Harris and Clifford Keyser. LK ras I 78 4 EA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST The Franklin Orchestra This group represents one of the largest and most important subdivisions of the Music Department. It was organized in 1914 by Carl Denton, and was the school's first organization for the advancement of musical appreciation. It may be remembered that Mr. Denton was the conductor of the Portland Symphony before he took up his present work. Franklin is fortunate in having a director of the musical ability that Mr. Denton has displayed in the fifteen years he has led our orchestra. PERSONNEL Violins-Alberto Harris, Leo Skipton, George jones, Genevieve Gately, Pearl Wilson, Ellen Misener, Melvin Munch, Vivienne Lundell, joseph Danna, Katherine McCrea, Dorothy Seebers, Cedric Salway, Helen Meissner, Ruth Wolfenden, Louis Dane, Maple Patterson, Evelyn Hill, George Ginsberg, Carl Goldhammer, Doris Berry. Trombones-Merritt Gilmer, Fred Hutchison. Piano-Evelyn Bodey, Ralph Richards. Cello-joy Rood. Corners-Duane Pinkerton, Donald Dalrymple. Trumpet-Gordon Barnett. Saxophones-Howard King, jack Wilson. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST The Little Symphony Orchestra The members of the organization, numbering twenty-eight in all, are chosen from the best material of the larger Franklin orchestra. Founded in 1927 by Mr. Walsh, it has become a valuable adjunct of the music department. This Spring the Little Sym- phony played the overture and accompanied 'The Gondoliersf' appeared at Franklin concerts, and furnished incidental music for our assemblies, PERSONNEL Conductor . , ..... ALBERTO HARRIS Concert Master ......, LEO SKIPTON Assistant Concert Master ..... GEORGE JONES Violins-Leo Skipton, George jones, Harold Bondeson, Verl Donaldson, joseph Danna, Lloyd Glenz, Lewis Deuc, George Baldwin, Clyde Kincaid, Melvin Munch, Cedric Salway, Raymond Tomfer. Piano-Maurice Meriweather. Saxophones-Howard Kind, Clyde Sager. Clarinets-Ralph McCollough, Harold Brown. Trumpets-Donald Dalrymple, Duane Pinkerton. TromboneswFred Hutchison, Ronalf Hewitt. Tuba-Donald Pender. Bass Violin: Gordon Barnett. Percussion-Robert Smith, Clifford Keyser. r ...html 80 ., m THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST The Forest Grove Music Tournament Pacihc University has for some years conducted annual intrastate contests in which the music departments of Oregon's high schools vie for highest honors in instrumental and vocal numbers. Franklin has usually carried off nrst place from the very founding of the tournaments. Last April representatives from our school displayed especial ability in these divisions: Ensembles: Mixed Chorus . , First Place Girls' Glee . . . First Place Boys' Quartette . . . . First Place Solos: Girl's High Voice fEulaine Coxj . . First Place Violin fLeo Skiptonj . . . Second Place Piano fMaurice Meriweatherj ..... Second Place The participants in both the choruses and solos are to be congratulated, for they gave Franklin First Place in Class A. A few of the awards that the Music Department has won at Forest Grove can be seen in the picture of the Departments Music Room. Franklin Concerts On the evening of March 23, our band gave a concert in order to raise money to pay for the coats of their new uniforms. Due to the splendid coordination of the forty members and the able direction of "Sousa" QHoytj Phillips, the concert was highly successful from the artistic standponit. Over twenty numbers, consisting of solos, duets, trios, and ensembles, were presented by the band. During the intermission the Girls' Glee, under the direction of Mabel Burrows, sang several selections. The two organ- izations gave the audience a very enjoyable evening. Franklin's orchstra presented its concert on May 18. Mr. Denton, the conductor, demonstrated his usual high ability in music through his choice and arrangement of the program and his direction of the orchestra. The organization opened and closed the concert with selections from "Rigoletto" and "Blossom Time." Mabel Burrows, Leo Skipton, Alberto Harris, Ralph Richards, and Byron Hoyt filled the balance of the program with solo and duet numbers of true merit. Our annual Spring Concert was given April 20. The first half of the program was made up of solo, quartette and glee numbers. A few original compositions, written by Franklin students, were presented by the department, The audience appreciated the composers' talent and applauded these numbers vigorously. . Franklin's popular i'Twilight Songs" occupied the latter part of the evening, the dreamy beauty and melody of these songs furnishing a fitting conclusion for the concert. THE MGTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST of-f"" Q Q E. ,355 Q f' 211- I 82 .,. FA Leg Over Leg Leg over leg, As the dog went to Doverg When he came to a stile, Jump! he went over. fi ere X Ti Q. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST YELL KINGS Billy Miller and Austin Rolphe are two of the peppiest little yell leaders in Portland, They are always present at all athletic events to help Franklin on to victory. Austin graduates this june but Billy will be back again next year. SUMMARY In general, it may be said that this team was quite successful in regard to athletics, The teams ranked high in all sports. In track we surprised everyone by taking second in the state relay meet, losing first by only one point. We also placed high in other meets. In baseball and basket ball we stood high, being in the race for the pennant right up to the last. This was the most successful year in tennis for some time, but golf, soccer, and wrestling did not fare so well. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Agra J 84 .A m HE MOTHE R GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Coaches COACH jACKSON In his first year at Franklin, as coach of football, basket ball and track, Coach jackson has not only shown his worth as a moulder of teams but also of men. He is respected by all and he surely knows how to instill clean sportsmanship and the good old Franklin Hght into his teams. Heres to your continued success, Coach. COACH DOWN This was Coach Down's third year as coach of baseball at Franklin, and this year he turned out the best team Franklin has had for some time. He puts his whole heart into the team and his players do likewise. "'+'9lE?'5" Managers WIN QBasket Ball Managerj he Executive Council showed GEORGE BALD Coach jackson: In selecting the man for this task t very good judgment in placing George Baldwin in this responsible position. George worked hard, did his work well and everyone connected with basket ball knows we owe him many thanks he has never gotten. I.et's thank him now. KENNETH WEST QTrack Managerj Coach jackson: Long hours of hard, thankless work is required of any athletic manager. And the past season at Franklin has been no exception for Kenneth West, Always willing to do the extra task was his first thought as manager. Little does his letter pay for such unselfish service. Our thanks to you, Kenneth. HARRY CLARK QBaseball Managerj Harry, being a letterman, knew the requirements of a good manager and understood the fellows. He worked hard and helped Mr. Down a great deal. He was very ' ' l did and the fellows certainly appreciated it. conscientious in everything me 085 ' I 375 I at aa. fimgam THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST junior Basket Ball This year a junior basket ball league was formed in Portland. The Franklin team lost only one game and therefore won the cup. They all have two more years of basket ball and should help out a lot on the first team. The team was composed of Hicks, Bentley, Killers, Clarke, Tichenor, Daue, Van Lieuwen, Akers, Fyock, and Gadke. L hm I 86 , FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST l i V Gem-ge Currie Don Baird, Captain Basket Ball This year Coach jackson was confronted with the problem of building up a good team with but one veteran to rely upon. His success was no less than remarkable. The team was very well balanced and, with more experience, would have had a good chance to take the title. As it was, we finished about fourth. This year the league was divided into two sections, each team playing two games with the other teams in its section. Then the leaders of each section played for the championship, while the others held a consolation meet. The team was composed of Keenan, Hewitt, Bagley and Worrel, forwardsg Baird, Leisure and Fisher, centersg and Currie, Neil, Childs, Tichnor and Parker, guards. Next year Keenan, Wotrel, Fisher, Neil and Tichnor will be back, so chances of a winning team are bright. Congratulations, Washington, but watch out for the Quakers next year. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDIQIO OF THE POST A -kdm I 88 T- FN THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE PGST Basket Ball BAIRD-Don was one of our mainstays this year, garnering his share of the points in each game. He also captained the team in a very creditable manner, He graduates this june, NEIL-Bud improved greatly this year, developing from a mediocre player into one of the coolest and most valuable men on the team. He is sure to be a star next year. HEXVITT-Don is a product of Mr. Ridgeways 115 lb. team. He led the team in scoring and ranked high in the league. He also played a good defensive game. It is too bad that he graduates in June. KEENAN-Frank seems to be following in his brother's footsteps. He is a good shot and a clever defensive man. Much is expected of him in the future, as he has two more years. CURRIE-Although new at the game, George developed fast. He played guard and was always in the thick of the game, fighting hard to put Franklin on top. This was his last year. FISHER-Ed started on the junior team but soon won a place on the first team, playing either guard or center. He has two more years and will bear watching. fThrough his own fault, his picture was not takenj BAGLEY+Don was one of the coolest men on the team and this characteristic, together with a lot of fight and playing ability, made him a valuable man. TICHENOR-Lawrence is one of those men with real Franklin fight. He could always be depended upon to do his best. He will be back next year and is sure to make a good record. PARKER-Carrol's specialty was going into the game at critical moments, and he never failed to give a good account of himself. Unluckily he was handicapped by a weak knee, which kept him from playing more regularly. LEISURE-Clarence certainly deserved a place on this yeat's team as it was a climax to four years of real persevetence and hard work. He starred in the Commerce game but did not play quite long enough to get his letter. WORREL-Mel was inexperienced but he made up for this by his fighting spirit. He lacked by but a few minutes of making his letter but will be back next year trying harder than ever. . CHILDS-Dean was one of the hold-overs from last year's team, but could not seem to get going this year. However, he tried hard all the time. 89 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST -K rite I 90 ,, FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Wrestling 105 lbs.-TOM EMMETT Tom is a good example of what can be accomplished by perseverance. He certainly worked hard for his letter and deserves a lot of credit. 126 lbs.fEDWARD SAUER Ed is a clever little wrestler who gave the boys in his class a hard fight for the championship. 135 lbs.fHOWARD VROOMAN Howard's future as a wrestler looks bright, for he is of championship timbre. Here's luck to you, Howard. 147 lbs-ROMAR STEIN Romar is a hard-working wrestler. Although this was his first year at wrestling, he distinguished himself as a "comer," 147 lb5.fPERCY LARRETT Percy was a dangerous man at all times and always went onto the mat for all he was worth. 147 lbs.-MELVIN WORRELL Mel's speed and skill always enable him to show the fans a good time. 160 lbs.gRALPH HIGGINS Our red-headed bone crusher is brim full of the celebrated Franklin fight which is so necessary to success. Franklin can well feel proud of him. 175 lbs.-GLENN SAVAGE Savage Glenn had a hard task to build up a good team out of inexperienced men, but, acting in the dual role of captain and coach, he surprised all expectations. He also found time to win the state championship in the 175 lb. class. M d, ,3c 52...-z THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST -K ran I 92 - , m THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Track CURTIN-Vic starred this year in the hurdles and in the dashes as a member of the sprint relay teams. He will be back next year to break more records. WORREL+Mel was a nifty half-miler. He should star even better next year, with a good chance to win it in every meet. TICHENOR-Lawrence was a teammate of Mel's in the half. Both of these men rated about equal. Larry had hard luck, being ill temporarily with ptomaine poison the day before the city meet. Watch him next year. FYOCK-Charlie, our new track sensation, won the 100-yard dash at Eugene and tied for it in the city meet, breaking the state record. HICKS-Don. another speed demon, starred in the dashes as a member of various sprint relay teams. MYERS-jim upset the dope and came through with the goods on the sprint teams in great style. BAGLEY-Don, a veteran of two past seasons, was switched from the half to the quarter where he shone. He had hard luck in the city meet through no fault of his. BROWN-Larry was a regular work-horse but he shone best at the quarter. This was his third and last year. CUNNER-Ray, another veteran, was good in either the half mile or the mile. He came in fifth in the city meet, almost tying for fourth. LEECH-George trained faithfully and it surely showed up in his running. He was a dandy quarter-miler. PATTERSON-Franklyn was another good quarter-miler and made his letter as a member of the mile relay team. SANDBERG-Harold tried hard and he placed fourth in the high hurdles in the city meet. PARKER-Caroll ran the half in good time as a member of the two-mile team, which got fourth place in the city meet. MILLERABob ran the half and the mile equally well and trained very conscien- tiously. ' SLEEPER-Merle was another member of the two-mile team and should be a main- stay in the future. Others who took part in practically every meet, but who were not lucky enough to place and win letters, were: jimmy Clarke and justin Stoll in the discus, Manville Pettys in the high jump, Hoff and lack King in the shot put, and Calvin Perry, Dave Hooper and George Baldwin in the distance running events. i 94 ,la I J EX THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OE THE POST Baseball MESSENGER-This was Don's third year as a regular on the team. Besides being captain, he was one of our most valuable men, due to his ability to play almost any position and play it well. He also starred at the bat. HUDDLESON-Charlie was the speedboy on the team. He was a heavy hitter and a good outfielder. He will be back next year. DAVIS-Rolando played either first base or left field in great style, besides being a heavy hitter. EDMEADES-Bill not only upheld his brothers' fine reputation but perhaps bet- tered it. In all respects he was the best shortstop Franklin has had for a long time. MCDADE-Val guarded the keystone sack exceptionally well, besides doing some very timely hitting. FISHER-Ed was a good hitter and was equally good as a first baseman and as a catcher. PETERSON-Al could always be depended upon to do his part. He was a good fielder and a fairly good batter. His was his second and last year. DAVE-Louis was a good third baseman in all respects except hitting. He will be back next year and should star. GRANT-Bob is a nifty southpaw with plenty of speed and stuff on the ball. He was one of the mainstays of the pitching staff. HUTCHINSON-Fred was our fast ball artist. He also had plenty on the ball and was another mainstay. HICKS-Lewis started out as a pitcher but finally found himself as an outfielder and a good one at that. He has two more years in which to shine. BISHOP-Dick, our freshman find, was an inexperienced catcher but he played with the coolness of a veteran and he surely came through with the goods in a pinch. VOLLAOur other freshman, although also inexperienced, was an outfielder. He will bear watching in the future as he shows a great deal of promise. COREY-Erwin, our baseball comedian, was an outfielder who swung a lusty bat. He has two more years. WILSON-jolin, another under-classman, was an outfielder and also could play third in a pinch. He was handicapped this year by his hitting, but he should over- come this. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST BASEBALL SCHEDULE LINCOLN-FRANKLIN The game was played on the U. P. field. The grounds were very wet, due to a heavy shower before the game and numerous errors were made. Hutchinson, pitcher for Franklin, pitched good ball for six innings, but in the seventh Lincoln scored seven runs and Lewis Hicks relieved him, The outfield looked good for Franklin. The final score was 16-10, Franklin. JEFFERSON-FRANKLIN This game was played eleven innings on the F. H. S. diamond. The final score was 7-6 jefferson. Grant, Westos'er and Hutchinson pitched for F. H. S., while New- guard, Brown and Holcowski twirled for jeff. Franklin had a good chance to win in the eighth inning when Edmeades singled and Messenger doubled, but both died when three men in a row struck out. WASHINGTON-FRANKLIN This game was a walkaway for Franklin after the first few innings, the score being 14-3. Don Safffford, a southpaw, started the game, but, due to the strong wind, had trouble controlling the ball and was jerked when he walked two men. In the opinion of the writer, he was yanked too soon. Bob Grant finished the game and showed plenty of stuff. joe U0-joy Chappell pitched for Washington and was never very effective. BENSON -FRANKLIN Franklin received her second setback at the hands of Benson 5-3. johnson, pitcher for Benson, was just too good. He received good support most of the time, and coupled with the two triples and a double by Johnny Inglis, was plenty good. Bill Edmeades played good ball on shortstop, cutting off a few would-be hits. Hutchinson did the twirling for F. H. S. and had trouble keeping the ball out of the groove. ROOSEVELT- FRANKLIN Franklin took Roosevelt into camp by the score of 9-2. Hutchinson pitched a fine game for his alma mater. He allowed only two hits but walked quite a few. Hud- dleston, Davis and Edmeades featured at bat for F, H. S. Kudella pitched for Roose- velt but didn't show much. Fisher also hit a triple for Franklin. GRANT-FRANKLIN Five to three was the score by which we beat Grant. The score was 5 to 0 up to the ninth inning. Grant shoved over three runs, when a few errors were coupled with a couple of hits. Bob Grant pitched steady ball for Franklin. "Lefty" Grant pitched fair ball for Grant, but was not quite good enough. COMMERCE-FRANKLIN Although Franklin had a chance to tie for first place, Commerce decided to take the championship, themselves. Therefore Commerce beat Franklin 11-1. Garlick was too effective for Franklin. He allowed only five hits, Garlick and Leveton, Commerce pitcher and centerfielder, respectively, hit triples. Bob Grant pitched most of the game for F. H. S. until Hutchinson relieved him. Bill Edmeades got three of Franklin's hits, getting triple, double, and single. Congratulations, Commerce, winners of the Portland High School gonfalon for 1928. Commerce beat Kelso High School 4 to 1, in a post-season game. 98 ,Arai I L FA TTHEMOTHERCKKBEIIHTKHJOFTHEPOST Soccer The soccer team this year was more or less of a disappointment, losing most of its games, However, consolation may be found in the fact that nearly every game it lost was lost by a close score. The team was handicapped in that it received practically no coaching, except that which Captain Peyton could give, The members of the team were: R, Peyton, M. Pettys, F. Patterson, L. Brown, E. Neal, H. Meyers, C. Parker, R. Davis, L. Leach, L. Worrel, D. Hooper, Marion and Wicke. Credit must be given to Roger Peyton for the capable manner in which he handled the team. THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Golf The Franklin High School Golf Team is made up of a four-man team and one substitute. The team is: james Henderson, George Parish Qcoachy, Bud Neil, Eugene Golden, Gordon Pagett fsubj, The matches of the high schools of Portland were played on the Eastmoreland golf links. A match consists of an eighteen-hole play. Each match consists of three points, one point for each nine holes and one point for the eighteen holes. There were Eve schools of Portland entered in the tournament-Franklin, Benson, Wasliington, Jefferson, and Lincoln. The results of the matches played are: May 5-Franklin -4, Grant S. May 9-Franklin 42, Benson May 19-Franklin 5, Wasliingtoii 7. May 23-Franklin 3, jefferson 9. May 26-V-Franklin GM, Lincoln 522, In the games played James Henderson made eight points, George Parish eight, Bud Neil one, Eugene Golden none, and Gordon Padgett none. The boys of the team who won their letter were james Henderson and George Parish. wav Tennis This year was a successful one in tennis. Two separate leagues were arranged, one for the boys and one for the girls. Franklin ranked high in each. The boys won three matches and lost four while the girls won six and lost one. The girls winning letters are Lyla Earl, Elaine Turnbull, Doris Kuykendal, and Ethel Hayes. The boys are Howard Bell, Dale Yates, Don Hewitt, and Bob Nelson. X I 1oo A Iii? .,. D. Simple Simon Simple Simon met a pieman Going to the fairg Says Simple Simon to the pieman, "Let me taste your ware." Says the pieman to Simple Simon, "Show me first your penny." Says Simple Simon to the pieman, "Indeed, I have not any." li I ix THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST QQQQQQ ...,.... ...W.,.., T Portland s Own Store 653 0 PoR'n.Auo's Own Stone aw is Style Headquarters it THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST 'l"l'+404'44"l'1'4'4'+90Q4'4'4' As Strong as the Largest- Member Federal Reserve Member Clearing House Association THE CITIZENS BANK Grand Avenue at East Alder Street 90 Shall we join in the singing of the Lis- terine blues: "I wonder what's become of Hally?" 42 FF lk "I sure told that girl what I thought of her." "And what did she say ?" "She said she loved me too." at at 4 Captain-"All hands on deck! The ship is leaking!" Joe Warren ffrom belowj --"Aw put a pan under it and come on to bed." ll if if Grace De Huff-"Thanks for showing me all these silks, but I'm not buying my- self. I was just looking for a neighbor." Mary Whitlow-"Do you think she could be in that one bolt of mauve that I haven't shown you?" 64r4e4'4"l'++'l'4'64'4+O494'i'64494'4'4++ 'E'r444"P4'4'4"U'6'b4'!'4'64090+0Qi'4"3'0'l'4' STOP! LOOK! READ! In sincere appreciation of your pat- ronage, we wish those who are leaving us every success, and those who re- main much joy in Franklin High. MAROON AND GRAY Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Scales Proprietors 44'+64'9'i"2'4"994+0'04'4'4'4'Q'4'4'4"G'4'6'I'64 jean--"Ray, did you ever shave at our house?" Ray Edwards-"Why, no, jeang what makes you ask?" jean-"Well, Dad said there'd be some- thing doing the next time he saw your mug around here." as It as Miss Churchill-"Ray, name a collective noun." Ray-"A vacuum sweeperf' is Ill IK Don't worry if your job is small And your rewards are few, Remember that the mighty oak Was once a nut like you. 4: a- fu Clarke Henkle-"You might try our Rip Van Winkle rugs." Frances Burns-"What is there special about them ?" Mr. I-Ienkle-"They have an unusually long nap." QQQQQGQGQQQQQQQWPQOOQ Kodak Finishing OF THE BETTER KIND at The J. K. GILL CO. BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS, OFFICE OUTFITTERS Fifth and Stark Streets 2969 I R ,AQ 494666 102 Q Q fn THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST 0444694 ONE OF AMERlCA'S EXCEPTIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGES j 'B' 2 .s . 69' Why Does the Northwestern Attract Students of Such H1gh Type? ls it because it gives personal attention and opportunity for individual advancement? Or because it maintains high standards in strictly modem courses? Or because it has so completely equipped every department! A h,,,,,,,, MW-.N,,,,,,,,, Or because it employs a faculty not .alone WE::f3:f::d6:::fm:o'g:f:7-dbz to teach and tram but also to inspire? M rn ,..m1..1."N.,1i..S..4. Or because it is as fully accredited as any a f g,jlf3j,ff:,jjjm'Qs"""v"' 4'-"""l such school can be There's some good teasonlfor ambitious, purposeful young people are enrolling every day. We invite ou to join them-at least, to investi gate. Telephone write or call or our latest free book, "Move You Q Future Forward." Remember, we do not employ solicitors. 5511001 of Commerce V DAY SCHOOL-The Year Thru.. NIGHT SCHOOL-Monday, Thursday, 6:30 pm 341 SALMON STREET AT BROADWAY-PORTLAND' OREGON -5--we-+o+++o+ GMM 103 THE 47, ON SAVINGS MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Mount Scott State Bank YOUR COMMUNITY BANK 6300 Foster Road SERVICE CONVENIENCE Miss Schmidli Qin Sociologyj-"What's the plural of child?" Smith Nelson-"Twins." at 41 :r Ray Edwards Qtrying to leam the Dec- laration of Independencej-"If this is lib- erty, give me death!" in is 4- Mr. Dewhirst-"Now, students, begin- ning with Hoyt Phillips, name some of the lower animals." sf ak ar Kind old lady-"You say that you once had a home and family?" Tramp-"Sure." Lady-"Then why didn't you do some- thing to make them comfortable and happy?" Tramp-"I did, l left them." A man had his pocket-book stolen. One day to his great surprise, he received a let- ter from the thief enclosing a small por- tion of the stolen money. It read as fol- lows: "Sir, I stole money. Remors has nawed at my conshuns, so I send sum of it back. When it naws again, I will send sum more." is Ill at Stem Parmt-"What will you do if you haven't saved any money for a rainy day?" Alfred Peterson-"just get everything soaked, I at lk ar Mr. Rodwell-"Mark, if your father were to hear of your bad conduct it would make his hair turn gray!" Mark Baldwin-"I beg your pardon, sir, but my father hasn't any hair left." Announcements for the june '28 Class were furnished by us. Master Engraving St Printing Co. 104 290 Ash Street PORTLAND, OREGON THE MOTHER GOOSE GOOD PICTURES and Courteous Treatment YEAGER THEATRE 22 ARE REAL QUALITY-ASK FOR THEM 94444444 Hamilton Candy Bars w. c. ALLEN CANDY co., Dist. 640406049 Traveling Man-"Can I check my suit case here?" Henry Myers-"Sure, 10 cents for in the rack and 20 cents for in the ice box." -s 4- 4- Waldon-"The engine seems to be miss- ing." Grace--"Never mind, it doesn't show." 4- 4- 4- "Say, waiter, what are these black spots in my cereal?" "Dunno, sir, unless it's some of them vitamines everyone is talking about now." ll 4- 4- Miss Herner-"Use the word 'fabric' in a sentence." Casey--"You'd pass out fabric fell on your head." If Ik 4: Don Baird-"What's the difference be- tween a girl and a horse?" Neil Pairan-"I don't know." Don-"Gee! I bet you get some keen dates." J. W. HENKLE GROCERIES evoz Fosrian ROAD Phone su 1945 4690094 We wish success to the Graduates of Franklin High BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP 280 E. 37th Street TABOR 2539 BAGDAD 3 EDITION OF THE POST 44' Compliments of THE POP CORN MAN JOE DIN Your best friend is your watch Le: us keep it in good order for you EARL R. BURNS Watchmaker, Jeweler, Engraver E SU 2838 5240 Foster Rd. at 53rd jean-"Mamma, do I have to wash my face?" 'fCertainly I" j.-"Aw, why can't I just powder it like yours?" 4 4- li Tramp-"I wouldn't eat that stuif any more than I would eat sawdust." Lady-"Well, isn'tsawdust fine board?" Ik 4: if Globe Trotter-"Of course you went up the Nile?" Blulier-"By jove, yes, and what a view from the summit !" if li il Little boy--"Father, what does this mean, 'Such stuff as dreams are made of' ?" Father fabsentlyj -"Powder, paint, and false hair." Hi Il Ill Miss Snnth-"When I say you love your teacher, what part of speech is it ?" Neil Pairan-"Sarcasm" S. B. THOMSON QUALITY BAKER Late Radio Bakery TA 6794 1556 I-Iawthome Ave., Portland, Ore. +'lv44'+44'0'!'-Bv4vQ494'44'+ 6600C Soda Fountain-Real Good Drinks E MT. SCOTT DRUG CO. +++-a-M-we LENTS 105 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST M a 5 5 2 2 3 There is more than just printing in our service 3. if to schools on their yearbooks. 0 Dtmm 6? Sons 592 YAMHILL STREET Largest Printers of Annuals in the Northwest 09944904949+99 9909404 "You don't know me, do you Bobby?" This week's definition-Chemistry is a asked the lady who had recently been bap- Struggle with the elements- dzed' rua f fait Q1 ' di ., ,, . ,, , a mg o music peop e, weve scov- Sure I do, Plpedlthe lacy' A You ff the ered that Clarke Henkle's Grandfather was lady who went in swimming with the min- a musida,-,.he used to fiddle with his ister last Sunday." whiskers. 40+4Q46M'N944"e9NN++44N'M6 +4b0 66099444 Your Education Should Continue- High School has taught you the value of education, of training yourself for your life work. Continue thi: training at the UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. If you want to be a doctor, a lawyer, a journalist, a musician, an artist, an educator, or if you want a thorough, valuable training in business, you should come to your state University. You may enter the University at the beginning of any term, and you may make extra credits at the summer session or by correspondence. Write today for a catalogue to EARL M. PALLETT, Regirzmr, UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene, Oregon The Univerrity that Server the Entire Stale +4+49994444+9++4404404'494'?+64994+40094496949096+044'944'l+6999 106 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST MMM444M ' 3'4'9'9'4"i'94'4"9"f'4"9'49'9"9' 'x .MN- H1.-. rx Xi 4"f"'W1n . 'Wx . iii Gif. f Q 1,9 52 f'-A-Q 1 ..,.,, A, f' if , R ' fir X R, R, fi X if 2452425.31 'f 'V X ,ff TW - T N' 1- if M . , ' Av Q? Q., . P- - - If ur ' Q ' ,. .iv I ,' f . ' G- '- L--wdfvf ,nap 43,351 ,445 gasp - -. Y m qfiff' - M - f, - jf- -,..m.- kim, ,. jim - ,ig .- .,., , .. ,, M, , M ---' QA- . sf J if 9' 'Ein SEXJMP or QUALITQ QQ QZRFLCT HALF-TUNE AND LINE ENGRAVED P LAT ES FOR THE PRINTING PRESS I'I I CKS N CHATTEN EN GRAVING CCD. 45N FOURTH STREET I Sf PORTLAND-lOREGON U 3 107 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST 3'2"2"2"I"!"Z"!"!"!"2''Z"!"Z"Z'4"!'4I"Z"2"!"b'Z"!"i"!"Z"!':Jz' BRING US YOUR SAVINGS? .S Keep Your Savings in a 3 SAVINGS BANK PORTLAND TRUST AND"' SAVINGS BANK Third and Washington I' 'f'0'?'?'?4"8"?'?4'4"!'4'45"?'2'4"5'4'4"?'?Q'4"94"?'8'4 Miss Huggins fin biologyl-"What is the result when a patients temperature goes down as far as it can?" jack Vance-"Why, he gets cold feet." if 4: at Many a true word is spoken through false teeth. 4- as as "I'm having a slick time," said the greased pig as he eluded his would-be cap- tors. '?4'4"l'Q"l"!"P4"?'?'!'447+4'2"!'44'4"P'4'4'4'4'P'9"2' 4' E Compliments Royal Shoe Shine Parlor 350M Morrison Street GOROS at KOLIAS, Proprietors 4'44'4'4'4"P4i'l'Q"8"2v'!'4'4"lP'1"?'l'4' "Are those doughnuts fresh?" "I don't knowg I've just been here a week." 41 4' ill Teacher fro one of the boys who was cutting up in front,-"George, sit down in front." George-"I can'tg I'm not made that way." if sf ak It takes a manicurist to nail her man. 'Wb64'?'a4'49'P4'4'++6'r!"2'0+4Q'+'P+6464+94+46949494++'bQ Science THE KEY TO EDUCATION just as science has unlocked new doors for the industries, vastly enlarging their held and improving their products, so it has opened up new interests in education, excited keener and more delinite incentives to study, and established more vital contacts with life. THE MOTIVE POWER OF PROGRESS In the higher education of today, the motive power of progress, like that in the business and professional world, is hte scientific spirit. This spirit, in the college laboratory and classroom, is training the leaders of the industrial and scientihc world. At "OREGON STATE" the usual broad curricula of the land-grant colleges, animated by the seientific spirit, include the following degree-granting schools: ' Agriculture Engineering Mines Chemical Engineering Forestry Phan-nacy h Commerce Home Economics Vocational Education Military Science Supplementing and supporting the degree curricula, sound basic and specialized instruction is afforded in Arts and Sciences, Industrial Journalism, Library Practice, Music, and Physical Education. For Catalague and other information addrerr The Registrar Ore g o n State Agricultural College Corvallis 444'4'Q'Q-44-9'4'4'4'4i'Q"C'4'+ A ,la I 108 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST 9666494 ++M649 ++WM6H9 "" MP' fi MQ? ff ' e"'-Ps. NL YOUR ANNUAL IS THE MATERIAL MANIFESTATION OP THE CLOSING CHAPTER IN YOUR GRADUATION LIFE. CONGRATULATIONS f sT 1No co. Q "E17erythinQ for thelOH"ice ' ' - 1 1 4 I 1':+21i? '-J - , L -YN E'-L " ' 'EL' A" -Q."u1 if i,f jg. "', ,H MZ' fffj ll'."i'?-b,l"'.i ' " ' "5 7 Lg." uf, 'rr 1 ' " " I 51-' :I FRS, Iai':1'y,J N' 1 ..,LL,-- vga..-.,i,... A .- I w'1,v!lU . lf, IE!E:1f.m!.m,h,h'gi,,gIgnllplungx-E E :fy Y Z .5"iJ.. ,A'41 1FL,.,v,-W v w , MQM QMMM6V 1 09 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST 00449944449 ,V START NOW! More than 1,000 PAYING POSITIONS were filled by us last year. ,T fi-siufg '1,. if ,,,l gg 4' w a s in Every year we have hundreds of more calls than we can fill from our big list of students, graduates and former graduates. Big business Erms, banks and manufacturers from the North- west loolt to Americafs Gold Medal School when they need up-and-coming young men and women to fit into their organ- izations. CIYou, too, can join this money making class. Start now -- and be ready when your call comes. Write for Free GE Success Catalog --- Day and Night BuSn,ESS CONE Classes' wum leant!! Mr. Harrington-"In your story I notice "I dreamed last night I was in heaven." you make the owl hoot 'ro whom' instead "Did you see me there?" of 'to whoo'." "Yes, that's how I knew it was a dream." Billy Miller--"Yes, this is a Boston 4' 4' 4' owl." A young lawyer, pleading his lirst case, It is is had been retained by a farmer to sue a railroad company for killing 24 hogs. He wanted to impress the jury with the mag- Senior-"To give the janitors a chance mmdf Of the IUIUFY- Frosh-"What is the warning bell for?" to get our of the halls and hide, before "Twenty-four hogs, gentlemen, twice the the thundering heard appears." number there are in the jury box." Laurelmount Grocery 8x Market LESTER MIX Groceries, Meats, Vegetables Sufcefwr I0 John D- Qualiry Foods-Delivery YOUR GROCER TA sm nos EAST STARK AT EAST our 2 ,917 ,zd sm, 5, E, Sum, lm 049449404 DON'S BARBER SHOP G O - S T O P1 Pool, Snooker, Tobacco Sv. Confectionn at H-ff igfggssgggxmlv "wus" Sweet Shoppe 1316 Division srnesr Tabor 1559 49th md Hawthorne 110 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST +WWN Looking Ahead! The young man or woman look- ing ahead to a business career -- or perhaps to a college educa- tion -- will benefit by forming a connection now with some good banking institution such as the United States National. Cv UniietieS1aies National Banks llldvt Ili 585. ll i. "Ona of the Ndffhifllfil Great Bank" 9444090 "I went to Ceylon this summer." "Well, well, well, and how was Lon?" 4: if is She--"Are mine the only lips that you have ever kissed?" He-"Yes, Darling, and the nicest." m at is Oh, chemist, please investigate, And drop me just a line, I'd like to know what carbonate? And where did iodine? Mr. Dewhirst in Biology class-"Does any one know where I can get a specimen of the Pediculus, the common body louse? We need ir for the next lesson." Hoyt Phillips-"Search me!" sw an 4 He-"Dear, your eyes are like deep pools of sparkling water, your lips are like rosebuds wer with dew, your teeth are like the linest pearls nature ever made, but you have the damdest looking nose I ever saw on anything except an African ant-eater!" llaneyman Hardware Company Park at Glisan Street Portland's Largest HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS STORE 2 Wright 8: Ditson's Golf and Tennis Balls, A. S. Reach Baseballs Track and Other Sporting Goods Archery Equipment Athletic Supplies 111 THE MOTHER GOOSE '?'5'b'C'+'5"?'N-+'?+4'I"!'0'b+4"!"044"b'Ir4'!'+4' DECKER Busmnss course? Established 1913 We Stress Individuality 0. SPECIAL SUMMER RATES DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES z Positions Secured 'V' Alisky Bldg. ATwater 4520 3d and Morrison Portland, Oregon 446' A little boy at Sunday school was asked, "What is the chief end of man?" He replied, "The end what's got the head on." wk a- ar "I see the convicts of a prison are to publish a paper." "What are they going to call it?" "The Jaily News." if ar is Absence makes the marks grow rounder. sf wk as "What has four wheels and flies ?" "A garbage wagon." at 4 at Clarke Henkle fto speaker after assem- blyj -"How did you become such a won- derful orator?" The Speaker-"I began by addressing envelopes." an an ar "Do you care for horses?" "No, I wait on tables." 30944 '60 A CARL GREVE Q K The Square Deal J E W E L E R XX gf jewelry Service 3 Diamonds Z Watches X 351 Morrison Street QQQQWWFQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQWQQQ EDITION OF THE POST Z4'444'3'+4'94+++?++++4'6444'4++44'P Our business is to improve your appearance Ladies and Gentlemerfs Haircutting Marcelling and Permanent Waving E Franklin 5 Barber and Beauty Shop 5 1390 Division TAbor 1262 06649444 Teacher-"Holland is noted for its love of truth and honesty." Student-"No it isn't, teacher. My book says Holland is a low-lying country. an if 4: "This medicine I bought is no good." "Whats the matter with it ?" "The label says it is for adults and I never had them." at wk 41 Miss Marshall-"How would you kill germs in milk?" Helen Dunshee-"Easy, run it through the meat chopper." 1: an 1: "How do you know Stanley talks in his sleep?" "Because he recited in class today." at Ik xr Ralph Richards fquite recentlyj -"Will that large group of rough looking men be tried before me?" Judge-"Sir! That's the jury." 5 Compliments of FRANKLIN DRUG CO. 1398 Division Street 4' 112 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Follow the Crowd to '20-5499941 THE STUDENTS' BUFFET Where five cents will buy more good eats than at any other place on earth. Always borrow from a pessimist-he never expects it back anyhow. ar Ill an "So your father knows the exact mo- ment he will die, does he, the exact year, month and day?" "Yassah, he had ought to. The jedge role him." as if 4: George Currie-"If I held five aces and you held a royal flush, what would the dealer hold ?" Bob Krumm-"A coroner's inquest." 4: an Ill Joe Warrm-"What price is this sport roadster?" Rolls Royce Salesman-"S13,695." joe-"Well, what will you allow me on a 1914 Ford touring?" 666664 04944960 E. D. GEIGER GROCER Quality and Service East Lincoln at 54th Street Q 'rAb0r 4926 'uber 49122 +4-+ 118 Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Lewis Proprietors 6 The meanest man in the world is the jailor who puts a tack in the electric chair. an wr as Chuck Dartford--"Grace said she dreamed last night that you were dancing with her." Neil Pairan-"How wonderful !" Chuck-"Yes, and when she woke, she found her young sis pounding on her feet with a Hat iron." in ae 4: Chuck lat Georgia Leer's homey-"It's not often that I get such a good dinner, Mrs. Leer. Georgia--"Neither do we, Chuck." at if is Motorist ffrantically, over phonej --"I've just turned turtle." Voice fat other endj-"Wrong num- berg apply at the aquarium." E 2When You Think of CANDY 5 EATUM, ICEY FLIP Ask for- ? or CHEWEE 40909W THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST "GOOD HUMOR" The Ice Cream of QUALITY Distinctive Designs for Special Occasions ' Q Hourly Delivefy Service l - Plant 361 East Burnside St. EA 4011 . 1 Retail store zzd and E. Bdwy. TR ssss A New York actress was giving a benefit performance at Sing Sing. "Stone walls do not a prison make, nor iron bars a cage," she shrilled. From back of the room a deep voice ejaculated: "But, lady, how they do help!" an Ill -r "He's a tough baby." "How so?" "They tried to electrocute him and he blew out a fuse." It at an "Py golly, that's a good yoke on me," said the Swede, as he broke an egg on' his vest. 1 i Il Each time the half-back took the ball, he would go straight through the line of the opposing team. Nobody would tackle him and they fell back each lunge he made, "Why don't they at least try to stop him?" asked a spectator. "Sh!" came the answer. "Even his best friends won't tell him." Portland's Finest and Original 322.50 Clothes Shop for High School and College Men HARRY COMPTON CLOTHIER E 285 Washington Street 990046 Mr. Enna--"If there are any dumbells in the class, will they please stand up?" There was a long pause and then a lone sophomore stood up. "What! Do you consider yourself a dumbe1l?" "Well, not exactly that, sirg but I hated to see you standing there all alone." ui s as Miss Reeves-"Austen, if your grades don't begin to improve, I'll write a note to your father." Austen Rolfe-"You better not, 'cause ma is as jealous as an old hen!" at an an The old lady in the confectionery store was growing impatient at the lack of serv- ice. Finally she rapped sharply on the counter. "Here, young lady!" she exclaimed, "Who waits on the nuts ?" s fr if Healthy boy .... cigarettes. A little grave . . . violets. funmsuetzs i as HA'r'rElas I 286 Washington Street 114 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST "Now Everybody Speaks of the Sweets and Eats" Yes, business is good. Why shouldnt' it be? We serve the very best home cooking in everything. Quality as well as quantity always counts. A Complete Line of HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS and the Best in HIGH SCHOOL SUPPLIES Always on Hand. Prices the same as at Gill's. Come Once and You Will Come Always The Quaker Cafeteria C. L. SILKWORTH, Proprietor , . FOR UP-TO-DATE llry Bonds, Shoes :ml llel's Fumisllinls G. E. LE'WELLEN'S 6310 Foster Road "Didn't you used to play for Colorado ?" "Well, what about it?" "I thought so-I've heard Pike's Peak about you." -r in ir A little girl went to the drug store for some pills. "Anti-bilious ?" asked the clerk. "No, sir," responded the little girl, "It's my uncle." is is in Mr. Walsh-"Don, where did you get your talent?" Don Safford-"I was bom in a flat." 4 is in "It ain't sanitary," protested the traveler, "to have the house built over the pig-pen that way!" "Well, I dunno," replied the native." "We ain't lost a pig in lifteen years." Poised above the dark pit - - A plunge into the - - - - a gurgle - - -- - then silence - - He had lilled his fountain pen. 4 is is He-"Shall I take you to the zoo?" She-"No, if they want me, they'll come after me." as in 4 The Devil-"What in --- are you laughing at ?" The Imp-"Oh, I just had a woman locked up in a room with a thousand hats and no mirrors." 1 is :- Dumm-"Hasn't Nellie attractive eyes? They're so different." Dummer-"Yeh, I noticed that onc's green and the other's brown." is if :- Miss Schmidli fin Sociology, -"Ronald, define a husband." Ron Hewitt-"A husband is something that no respectable family should be with- out." A . - ,R1 vc-4 f v '-1f"- '- f' 7 "-1 ' - Fermi st-mai occasions. A 4 1 k1."'l.Q GRKATLSY'-'ARvE1'v,Hr4s5Yi3urri.lYw Q' KV 'L 1 ' ' - I ,f seafeaavs' 2' iyflii ' N59 nonmsou svnlrr -- -' V if Y V M Y Fsvenvezjozgovmugorsrrn 115 THE MOTHER GOOSE D EDITION OF THE POST 690404 I Merchandise of Merit Costs N 0 More! 12'-SEX LIPMAN -WOLFE 6' CO. "I hear you've gone into the business of truck farming." "Don't try to kid me. You can't raise trucks-they come from a factory. is at we The little chorus girl said to her sweetie, as she kissed him good-night: "So long, I'll sue you later." 4: 4 ll Mary-"Heavens, Katie, what on earth happened to you ?" Katie-"I went to a foot-ball game with the captain of the wrestling team." -r is as "Have you heard the new jazz version of the funeral march of Chopin?" "No, but I suppose it's called 'Hearses, Hearses, Hearsesf " 649444640 Eggiman's Meat Market QUALITY MEATS SUnset 1344 5919 92d St. S. E. Am. fi' Pat was on his way to the land of prom- ise when the ship sprang a leak and began to go down. Everybody grabbed a life pre- server and jumped. Pat continued to watch them until linally-"Everybody's takin' somethin'g I might as well too." at 42 -s Doctor fapplying the stethoscopej-"I don't like your heart action. You have some trouble with angina pectorisf' Chuck Danford Qsheepishlyj--"You're partly right, Doctor, but that ain't her name. It as is Miss Roller-"George, please give the singular of 'donum'." George Currie-"Do'know." Miss Roller--"Correct, for once, George." 4' +440 GLADEN' S PHARMACY 1159 Hawthorne Avenue We Deliver Tabor 1974 +94944+4+94 999644440 1 1 6 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST STUDIO JUNE 28 CLASS PHOTOGRAPHER 107 BR O AD WAY PORTLAND, OREGON DAVIES THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST MANUFACTURERS AND DESIGNERS, GOLD AND PLATINUM JIWVELRY E and ESEJEEN ' EARAEM cptgmgizcf Jbtterf MANUFACTURERS OF JUNE '28 PINS TELEPHONE ATVATBR 3115 410 MAEGLY-TICHNER BLDG. N2 BROADWAY. PORTLAND. OREGON Miss Reeves-"jack, what was Washing- ton's 'Farewell Address' ?" Jack Dempsey-"Heaven, I guess." ' in at 4: , jean-"Do you want to hear something great ?" Grace-"Yes, what?" Jem-"Well, rub two bricks together." I lirst saw her at a circus, And I knew that I was lost, I swore that I would have her then, Regardless of the cost. I quickly mustered all my strength, Twice, thrice, I threw the ball, And the third time knocked the cat off , Now she's mine--that kewpie doll Compliments of The Froskist Ice Cream Company 118 THE Cornpli 0 hcl' fn fl AMES THEATRE f 56th and Foster Road Condatontly Good Pictures i Franklin Garage 0 DAY AND NIGHT Towing and Repairing 'muon uso: MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST Gnaduauml Many Franklin alumni are delighted with che Benj. Franklin Plan Of Systematic Saving Let me explain it to you BILL REID Franklin Jun. '24 High School Representative BENJ. FRANKLIN SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION It was a typical negro revival service and Mr. jackson-"The next assignment will the minister had just appealed to the pent- be on pages 23, 24, 25, 26,--" up audience to "hit the sawdust trail." Mel Won-ell Gust waking up,-"Block One buxom debutante rose and cried: that Punt!" "Last night I was in the a'ms of de debil, as 4 4- but tonight Ah is in de a'ms of de Lawd." Voice from the rear-"ls yo' gwine t' be octupied to-mo'o night?" Barber shave, Man sneezeg is lu sf Wim is a night-mm? Mm dead The milkmatfs horse. Next, please. TO BE PERFECTLY FRANK VVITH "FRANKLIN" DON'T ARMISHAWS RATE A R M I S H A W S PITTOCK BLOCK 107 WEST PARK wi ir 119 X J , .QQ E MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST +1 AUTQGQADHS 14+-Q M Edwwj ' igzfzzfimfjfw M P W W T X Tfgcgff Q3 My MWWW7 j, X6tf0,U!vL,Q,.L4 A 1 7Zf4f E CM , QQMMQ Umzfgzm i 120 -kan J U, FA THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST W-'bf-I AUTOGRAPHS M-- 4- 121 THE MOTHER GOOSE EDITION OF THE POST +I HUTOGDHDHS 141+- 4 K I A la! ..,. ,, EX F, i,,,, ,W V 1 p '15 I 1 1 4 E if if o S Q E 1 x. 4.1" ' ' 1 Xi','g-.2 S "9 VW ' K N X.-, N .Wx f fl 4 J QF W if , ' 7 x' 5' , ,vxf'r W .3 " X? 91 if 1 Pix i ' V . pun-.n..,,-- x--.N.,,.,,,,,..,wW..- -.,4, W4-1 I , . L 1 P. at ,' 1 4 ,f Xu 1 I 1 I K . V, 4 I I 1 ix g 1 H 4 a 4. Afl I " If I T 4, 1 W 5 L....w L- .MAMA


Suggestions in the Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) collection:

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.