Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1934 volume:
1 .4' '
U ll 'Il
l 9 3 4
THE llAlll0 Elll'l'ION
PUIILISIIEII BY Tllli
-IAN. 934 GIIADUATING
CLASS IDF FRANKLIN
llllill SCll00L IN
EDITED by MARGARET YOUNG
MANAGED by ELDON PUGH
PRIXTINK by DURHAM, RYAN R DOXVNEY
ENGR.-XVING by HICKS-OHATTEN
I I 1 tus by GILBERT - Groups by C. 0. STEVENS
TO SENATOR GUGLIELIIIO IILIRCONI.
IVIIO 111111315 RADIO POSSIBLE, TO
Tll,I'I' GREJT COJIPJNY OI" RADIO
.IRTISTS IVIIOSE T.-ILENTS IVE EN-
JOY, .IND 'I'O 'I'IIOSIi Il"Il0,13Y TIII-IIR
INDUSTRY ,IRIS IIONSTIINTLY IAT-
I'ROl'lNll RADIO, IVE, TIIE LINU,-IRY
CLASS OF 1934, SINIIERELY DEDIU.-I'l'li
'l'lIlS ISSUE OI" TIIE .II.JI.IN,IlI :: ::
r6i1r751rKN1mYff'51iW1I'T'h h7i1ti'VfKY1IiTIhfh A 'i Y
MEAIBERS OF TIIE STAFF OF THE
IAN. '34 ALIIIANAC IVISII TO EXPRESS
T0 MRS. RUTH IVORD, LITERARY AD-
VISER, T0 IV. A. DEPVHIRST, BUSINESS
ADVISER, AND T0 THE STUDENT
BODY AND FACULTY IVIIO IIAVE SUP-
PORTED THIS PUBLICATION, THEIR
SINCERE .-IPPRECIA TION. :: :: ::
The snnw had begun in the gleaming.
And busily all the night,
Had been heaping field and highway
VVith fl silence deep and white.
XVc will cling together like the ivy
That hangs on the old brick wall.
For true friends, like ivy and the wall it props
Both stand together, or together fall.
JUST AS ONE MAY TURN THE
DIAL OF A RADIO IN ORDER TO
SELECT THAT IVIIICII IS PLEAS-
ING, S0 TIIE FACULTY CON-
TROLS EACH STUDENT THAT
IIIC AIAY MAKE THE IIIOST OI"
IIIS TALENTS AND BECOIWE A
IIOON TO CIVILIZATION IN-
STEAD OF A IXURDEN.
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'LA little ivnrning is a dangerous thing,
Drink deep, or taste not the Pierizxn spring,
There shall draughts intoxicate the brain,
And drinking largely sobers us again."
H IC more education unc has, the
more it is :necessary for the wel-
fare of the State to have instruction
as to the proper use of one's talents.
Education is like a double-edged
sword. It may be dangerous if not
properly used.-Ella E. Wilson
MHS, BLANUHE THIUIISTUN llwmli
MRS. XIIILIIILEII MIIIIMR
H'lI1I.lAM H. HARllING'I'UN
MRS. CEl'lIII4I S. ULIYER
MISS HAZEL RICHARDS
MISS IIIAIIIIAIIITI' RIDNIIUIC
MRS. ILUTII TYURH
BLISS NORMA GHAVES
MISS VIGLET MINI'-EAN
MISS MARIE SMITH
MISS BERNICE ZIRIXHGRBIAN
MISS FRANCES I-ILMHIK
MISS MAILIE TUIVNSENII IIINIIII
MHS. ALICE FASEIIEI-IR
MI-SS AGNES COLTON
MISS RIARG-A ILET SMUTZ
MISS BESHIE SMITH
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MISS EMILY MA RSHALL
MRS, .IENNIIC DURAN
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MISS ll,l'NY MUKAY
BIA l'lGAlllXl'F YOUNG
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MR. I-I. H. Ecmmkm'
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"Be the Comet, Not the Tail."
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Richmond -lll lil lil. 'l'ln-slxlnusf0. C.
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- 0. S. C.
JACK M. llAlllL'l'UN
Rlclxmonrl Sl-lmlnlrxlllp. Pont Slnfl, Alnmnur
Stuff--Wheaton College. Ill.
Richnmnrl- lll lil lil, Quill, Tvllllls '32, 'Jill
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Wnudmere Svllulnlwlllp, Quill, Po.-il Sluff,
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DUIHS JEAN l'I:UI'I'RR
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LUIS MAE I'HlLLll'S
Jefforlon High--Sirntngnes. 'Ihldlo-U. DI' 0.
Crbslun-Alnlnnnl' Stuff. Trl Folnrfl. Qlllll,
'Delhi Uvta Phi-Stanford.
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Puk Rona High--Undecided.
Phoenix Uninn High. Arimfllndln, XVrr-stllm: 'RB
-'IL of Ariz.
GIBIUIDO-FIIISR Flay 'Cl-I, 'l'lu'rqr!nlu!
Nortlxwestenl School of Business.
MARSHAL E. 'UL.'XHOHFY"lCR
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'1'1n-mum. '1'nwk '30 Navy,
Qlmkvr, Slrntl'l!04-Q, YX'rvilllug '31, '32,
Glancoe- -llclhl lh-tn 'Phi-Oregon SIAM.
sugm High-Q-mm-f, sfrxln.-K...-P oregon sm..
Cfdllhll 4501111 livin Phi, Tllvrqllllllrl. TH Clllllrl'
nums .m.xNr:'r'rl-1 Ynuxn
Woodmarev :vnu-ymm, .xem1mgnx.-m-s--
.Tneph Kellogg--1'1-.-Spams, 1meu.rx.-lum-
.um xn-Qu.un '
Cl'Bu!0h--l"00lIullI '32, 'Kit
Ladylmhh Jr. Kikll. Wis.
Pacific School of Beauty.
HA HA PLD RYIIIS
Class l'llly. Rlnslllle
Lenn-xnw-.ml .mn Ilngger, on-:mn-n.
Gran!--IN-lm Bvlu Plxl-Mllsqul' mul lklmivr.
I, 'l'hPSpInhs, Hllvlnrlvlxlnq,
PN! Stuff- Work.
Wondmere' 'I'nu'k- - Undecided.
Kcllngg- 'l'rl Culuw- Orbllm Shia.
Lswallyn Slrnwz:-ws. llmlln-Undecided.
ammo. -xv.-nn lx--nu vm. .xmp..gn1.-nm,
Gmlblldi High. Ore.-Undecided.
Arlen. G!-rluml, Ulnllyslxulx, llllvlnrIr'lnns--
Nvrlhweltem Bnxinass Cullen.
xenon -n.Anu In-In vm -Wm.
lidilar . .
Faculty . .
F1'aIurr.r . .
Lilrrary . .
Jokrs . .
.'l1'I . .
Tyllixl . .
Typixl . .
cf.,-T . .
TRINA SOTn C'
Gsm: Gxmzrexflsnn q
jon McQu.un Slf
jnsma Gonoxc ,..,
Mus. Rum Wmux
VV. A. DswnuzsT
April 26 . .
May I5 . .
October J .
October lll .
October Il .
October 20 .
October 27 . . .
November 3 . .
Dec. IS, I6
jan. '34 class organized in room 37.
Margaret Young chosen editor-in-chief of the Almanac.
School began and boy oh boy everyone was talking about new faces,
but we seniors noticed that most of them were merely repainted.
Room Reps chosen!
The freshies began their campaign to find rooms.
. Oh to be a freshy-they were given free dixies in the cafeteria today.
liy the way, some of those people we saw eating surely wrrt-n't
f reshies !
VVhen the Post came out, everyone got a free copy, and the Student
liody drive began.
A great and colorful ceremony initiated the first prep game of the
interscholastic Football League. Franklin played Commerce before
a crowd of over l4,000. However, Commerce won the game 7 to 0.
lllany lfranklinites marched in the NRA parade tonight, and didn't it
seem good to have the teachers march with us?
First class meetingl Gold plated class pins were chosen. The pin
has the head of Benjamin Franklin on it and the guard is a key with
the '34 attached.
Bill Myers is elected yell leader.
Fire prevention assembly and letterman's assembly.
Delta Beta Phi sponsored the "Pumpkin Hop" today. Bus lioyd's
orchestra played. Maybelle Peterson and liill Spiers won the prize
dance. 40 couples attended.
Dad's show and dance. Over 850 attended the delightful program in
which Tommy Luke was the master of ceremonies. Mel Blanc
received much cheering.
Almanac drive began with a very good assembly which was a bur-
lesque on famous radio stars.
Franklin vs. VVashington. VVhat a surprise! Franklin upsets dope
:md ties the Colonials 0 to 0.
Mr. XVilliam Campbell, famous aviator, addressed the student body
today about his Auto-gym. It was one of the best assemblies of
"Vode-veel" was given today by the music department. The program
YYR5 VCl'y ZlI'llllSillg.
Student body dance in the gym.
Senior dance proved great success. Earl Evans won a finger wave.
A mnnber of us celebrated Thanksgiving right by finding out the
total capacity of our "tummies"! It seemed good to have a vacation.
Oregonian picture snatcher caught some of us in very unique poses,
don't you think?
Class colors, green and silver, arrive. F N an
The june '34 class organized today and elected Frank Burr president.
The jan. '34 class chose "Bc the Comet, Not the Tail!" as their
"A great success" was the opinion of everyone who saw the class play.
jeane Codon chosen class valedictorian.
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"Tho Arrival oi Kittyn
llfilliam llfiulzlrr ARTHUR Durux'
Ilnhlfir Iiaxlrr . YVILLIAM Mvmzs
Benjamin Mrmre . DAN HAM.
Tiny . . Enwzum Smok
.-lun: Jam- MARION Scnluemr-Ik
Jaur . M,xvnEi,i,n Pmmzson
Summa . Fimwcls Pmkcn
Sam . . lin.L Fixucnrlwa
Kirly lfifudn-.v linmnon Bfwxnwrrz
MAN AG EM ENT
Uramalirs llnnrll . VV1l.l.mM G. HARRINGTUN
lluxirirsx Mmmgvr G. F. H. STRUH
Maw Mmmglrr . XVILLIAAI F. PAH'l'ZHOI.ll
.-lnixlmzlx . . Rox' Axnmcsew
Prnjwrly Illmmgrr l0llN Pmxcu
Prmnpler . . lisxmcs McKAY
l.'n:lin:wr.r . . Vmmnm DUNCAN
The "Arrival of Kitty", a fast-moving farce, was presented the evenings of Decembei
15 and 16 by the jan. '34 class.
XVith part of the proceeds nf this play the class
system fm' the auditorium.
bought and installed an :nnphf ing
fl , i
TIIROUGII THE IIIICROPIIONE
COAIES TIIE NEIVS OF THE DAY,-
THE IVRITINGS O I" THE IN-
SPIREDJ POETRY, T IIE MOST
PERFECT SPEECII OF Al.-IN: AND
ENCOURAGEIIIENT FROAI TIII-I
LEADERS OI" THE NATION -
CULTURAL GEIUS THAT INSPIRE
US TO CARRY ON IN THIS IIIOD-
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XVith a sigh of contentment I sank into the deep chair before the cheery fireplace
and pitied the people who had to be out on a night like this. Outside the wind howled
and shrieked and flung clouds of white snow against my window panes. I felt supreme-
ly safe there in my warm room with only the glow of the fire and the soft amber light
of the lamp for illumination. I reached out my hand and turned on the radio and
prepared for an evening of comfort.
A burst of music filled the room, a new dance tune played by an orchestra. It
reminded me of that old song "Stormy XVeather" that was so popular fifteen years ago
when I was a senior at Franklin. IVith a final crash of chords it came to a triumphant
close and instantly the announcer was speaking. "Ladies and gentlemen, you have just
heard "Dark Shadows" from that new Broadway show "All Hands on Deck" written
by Don Field and starring Miss lileanor Bankowitz. You have been listening to
Ray Dickey and his Dickey Birds coming to you direct from the NValdorf-Astoria in
New York City. This is Dave hlitchelson, your annauncer. Good night,
A new program followed immediately. "You have been listening to KGNV in
Portland. Oregon. IVe take you now to Chicago where you will hear an address on
Television by Gene Greenfield, president of the United States Radio and Television
Another station brought in an interview with the prominent football coach, "Jinuny"
McBride, whose undefeated Notre Dame eleven had been declared champions of the
Middle VVest. Interviewing coach McBride was Eldon Pugh, well-known sports
reporter for the Chicago Tribune.
"And a good evening to you, ladies and gentlemen. This is the Acme Reporter greet-
ing you from San Francisco", came in next and I recognized the voice of joe hIcQuaid
in a second. "Did you know," he continued, "that Fred Allen arrived home from his
trip up the Amazon this evening? I-le brought with him rare and valuable specimens
of plant and animal life and a new jungle film made entirely among the natives. Let
us hail hlr. Allen along with Balboa, Cortez and Admiral Byrd for his daring ami
dangerous expedition up the hitherto unexplored Amazon."
A low crooning voice replaced the swift news reporteris with a "How'm I doin' hey
hey" that spelled romance to thousands of feminine hearts. It was the new radio star
with the allure of that old time movie actor, Clark Gable, and with a voice that was
across between the low thrilling bass of Phil Harris, one-time orchestra leader, and the
throaty crooning of Bing Crosby, who was the idol of feminine fancies in his day.
lt was none other than "Duke" Evans, star of "Floating on the Clouds", "Glass
Houses", and the new "A Monoplane for Two".
A piano recital followed featuring America's foremost pianist, hlary Kranhold,
playing a few of her latest compositions. Miss Kranhold was on a tour of the United
States accompanied by her business manager, Miss Marion Schreiber.
This program came from station BRN, Philadelphia, with Carl lVood as announcer.
Once more I turned the dial. A pleasant feminine voice came to mc from station
VVSG. "This is the fashion reporter, Virginia Duncan, speaking to you from XVash-
ington. I am going to describe to you some of the latest gowns worn by the fashionable
women here: in the capital. Miss jeane Codon, editor of that smart monthly. "The
Onlookeru was seen at the theater the other day in a dazzling new Parisian outfit in
a IIIOSI becoming shade of old rose. She looked ravisbing as she stepped from her new
tri-motorcd plane which she had flown herself from Boston. Attending the President's
mid-winter ball were the elite of the nation. Among the most prominent were Miss
Betty Fires, Miss Maybelle Peterson, Miss Sue Sansom, and Miss Irene Applegate.
It is rumored around town that june Siegel, prominent designer, has a diamond
studded monogram on the door of her new Alice-blue plane."
A twist of the dial brought an interlude of brilliant comedy between two of radio's
foremost comedians, "Eddie, Eddie, see these shoes, size 16. Do know whose they are ?"
"No," confessed Eddie.
"VVhy, they're Rubinofi's!"
They might be radio's funniest comedians to the radio audience, but to me they
were Eddie Sidor and Bill Myers, my old classmates at Franklin.
Suddenly my radio began to crackle, and a roar of static followed. VVith the last
burst of static came a faint voice. I was getting distance. Thrilled with excitement,
I leaned close to the speaker. Faintly but clearly, it came in. "Station LVW, Mars,
sending you the latest report of Harry Fall, who left the States for Mars yesterday
afternoon. He was sighted in the far South this morning and is now winging his way
over the country towards the capital where Arthur Gallon, the American ambassador
to Mars, will welcome- him."
It faded as suddenly as it had come, leaving me tense with excitement. Although
many aviators had safely made the trip, it was still a comparatively neu' and danger-
ous thing to fly to Mars.
More music took its place-slow, teasing rhythm that identified at once the orches-
tra as being Leon NValdrop's Florida Flamingoes. VVith Leon was a guest artist, a
musical comedy star who was vacationing in Miami. She was none other than Eldora
Voss, who proceeded to sing several songs in that low husky voice of hers.
I enjoyed the swiftsmoving mystery play, "The Spook's Problem", that came in
next. Included in thc cast were lVauda Totten, Margaret Lathrop, lilnier Kohler.
john Plaxco, and Bonnie Hall. It was written by Ruth Singleton and presented by
the Oscar Tyler Airplane Corporation. Edward Larson was the announcer. Genevieve
Vaughan was in charge of the sound effects, especially the screams.
Now it was time for the reading of the daily newspaper by the Oregonian reporter,
jack Hamilton. It was here that I learned that Bill Faucette is now in India doing
missionary work, that jerry Stroh is helping the President fix movie stars' salary under
the N. R. A., that Vesta lVilliams, who is head nurse in the Shrine Hospital, is going
East for a vacation, that Doris Young committed a heroic act that saved the life
of one of her grammar school pupils by rescuing him from a burning school building,
that Bill Brandenburg recently returned from the Arctic where he has been super-
vising the building of a radio broadcasting project, that Loyal Schneider recently in-
herited a valuable collection of rare old automobile license plates from an uncle in
the South, that Trina Soth is teaching in Alaska in a small school a whole day's air-
plane ride from civilization, and that Averil Harder, who is chief buyer for Meier 8:
Frank's, is now in Paris.
My radio next brought in a talk by Dan Hall from New York City where he is
the editor of the New York Sun. He introduced Iylim Helen Keagle who read 501118
of her latest poems to the radio audience.
Suddenly Miss Keagle's pleasant voice was cut off. "This is station KGYV bringing
you a news flash from Switzerland where the championship ski tournaments are being
held. XVe wish to announce that Ladner Goodman has been proclaimed champion of
the world. He will bring the title to the United States for the first time in history."
Four voices blended in exquisite harmony filled the room and blended with the soft
shadows. They were that new quartette that was becoming inunensely popular,
composed of VVinifred Davies, Mary Cockrell, Jeanne Cox and Bernice McKay.
Through a broadcast of current events I found that Florence Marsh had gone to
Paris to take over the management of a select school for young ladies, that Mary
hlarquard was private secretary to the mayor of Portland, that Verne Lien had re-
cently received the Carnegie medal for bravery for the saving of a little boy's life, that
Arthur Dupuy was managing a Broadway show and making good at it, that Eileen
linna had taken over the "Cotton Club" in Harlem, that Ellen VVadsworth was editing
the humor columns of the Liberty magazine, and that Thomas Collins was playing
professional baseball with the New York Giants.
Another long distance broadcast from Africa brought the news that Knox Craig was
bringing 'em back alive, but just what it was he was bringing no one seemed to know,
and that Doris Plopper, who was doing prominent missionary work there, was on her
way to the United States to visit her home in Portland.
A program of memories followed. Songs of yesterday and unforgettable events.
"Do you remember," asked the announcer, Bill Paetzhold, "when Smith lklorimoto
invented airplane polo? Or when Edwina Olsen, that idol of all school boys and girls,
modernized school lockers by having zippers put on them? Or when Frances Pierce
wrote the famous song, "Floating on a Bank of Clouds", that had all the world singing
the gay little tune? Or when Tom Ross was made a national hero when he jumped
off the deck of his battleship to save the life of the President of the United States who
had fallen overboard? Do you remember when Dorothy Vallereux was formally pre-
sented by the lVIayor of New York with a large solid gold keyhole? Do you recall
the time Hope Kinnel invented a formula for a liquid that when applied to straight
hair would make it curl like a permanent wave? You haven't forgotten the time
Bob Stephens was kidnapped by gangsters and escaped by outwitting them at their
own game. You haven't forgotten the look on Judge Ray lVIeGrew's face when Bob
Stephens led these gangsters into jail all bound and handcuffed, have you? VVell
hcre's something for future memory programs: Emory Dye and Howard Amos today
defeated Paul Geisler and Bob Lamb in thc greatest tournament of contract bridge
ever to have been held."
I decided to try my new television set so I turned it on and prayed for a good re-
ception. Sure enough, dimly a figure was outlined against the panel of light. Tlien
gradually it cleared and there before me was Kay Nutter. as slim and young looking
as ever. She was being interviewed by Harold Rygg on the subject of tennis. Kay
won the National singles' championship last week and was now being presented with
at silver loving cup.
' Another scene was growing on my screen: a young man making an after dinner
speech at a banquet-a familiar young man-why, it was Dick Collins. He was
talking on the need for airplane hangers on top of the skyscrapers. Among the audience
of distinguished guests I saw Lois Parker, that daring young aviatrix, Floyd Loomis,
VValter Barker, and Norman Gouge. All were prominent for some deed of daring
that required nerve, skill, and cool-headedness.
Emily Baker, appearing on the panel, announced the program of the Miracle
Rejuvenating Creme, starring Glcnola Hunter and Kay Stickel, in a series of one-act
A dance orchestra conducted by Roy Ackerman came in next. Some of the members
of the orchestra were Harold Daniels, Robert Hansen, Don Nlather. '
Another news reporter was presented by the Carolyn Anderson Institute of Airship
Builders. The reporter was Ernest Meyer. "Miss Margaret Young left today on
the airship "Oregon" for Europe, where she will buy new supplies for her gift shop
on Fifth Avenue. She will return next year via the Western Route, visiting China,
Japan, and the Islands enroute.
Mr. Oskar Giesecke left today for Alaska where he will spend the winter trapping
and prospecting. He is leaving on a fishing boat and will penetrate the interior of the
country with a dog sled. A
Miss hiary Feamellie is doing social welfare work in Los Angeles.
Illiss Frances Alexander is starring in pictures in Hollywood. and Margaret Duer
is happily married and the owner of a town and country estate.
A new hat shop was opened today on Fifth Avenue by Lois Phillips and Reba
Dorman. Ibliss Florence Upham, Miss Muriel Price and Miss Louise Lotz were
among the prominent New Yorkers to attend the opening.
Marshall Ulshoeffer and Dougles Nleach are building a new bullet-shaped airplane
which, if it is successful, will travel at a speed of 500 miles per minute.
Miss Eleanor Farnell and Miss Martha Farquhar are decorating the new tea room
in the YValdorf-Astoria Hotel.
Mr. William Hall has sold out his interest in the Swantzenhall Illotor Car Com-
pany to illiss Pauline johnson. who will take over the business with her adviser,
Catherine flsayj Brown, prominent New York hotel manager, has announced an
addition of a coffee shop to her hotel "The Cosmopolitan". The coffee shop will be
managed by Virginia King.
Another musical program brought a slow sobbing blues' song, "What's the Use"
u'ritten by Herbert Pennings and played for the first time over the air by Leon
Stanlcy's orchestra in which Cornelius Young tooted the tuba.
Miss Barbara Bischoff spoke on fashion trends next. XVith her was hlae Nliner,
speaking on hats and shoes and all accessories.
Something went wrong with the television set. I turned if off and decided to try
my short wave set. The first call that I received was one from an airplane winging
its way to Ifurope. The pilot was giving the passenger list. Among those present
were l.:un'a Reiehen, Anne Teufel, Bessie Stasny, ,lack lVilliamson, and LaVerne
Krutsinger. Piloting the plane was Nvilbert Sundin and the stewardess was Geraldine
Ruth Olsen came into the lime-light on a broadcast of an appeal for Red Cross
funds. She was National manager for the relief organization. Assistants under her
were Gertrude Selmer. lilvin Green, Dave Hooper, Dick Compton, and Elmira Fiest.
Dancing at the Coeoanut Grove were Audrey Phillips and Nadine Trenary, both in
California for their health.
A short program featuring that popular comedian trio, Letha Stark, Eleanor Rant-y,
and l.uella Il'lcCreary, filled my room with sparkling comedy and nonsense.
Suddenly above me on the mantle nf the fireplace the clock struck midnight. I
looked up with a start. Ihad been so absorbed in my radio visit with all my old school
mates that I had forgotten all about the time. Yawning, I strapped off the radio, and
put the screen before the dying fire. I crossed the room and looked out of the window.
The snow had ceased falling and over everything lay a soft blanket of white. I stood
there thinking hnw well all of my Franklin class mates had succeeded. They were
great business men and women. great stars of radio, stage and screen. Sighing, I
turned off the lamp and went sleepily up the stairs.
lVe, the January '34 class of Franklin High School of Portland, Oregon, mindful
of the uncertainty of this life, realizing that we arc about to depart into a new world,
and being of jubilant mind and joyous memory, do hereby leave this last will and
testament bequeathing our various estates, to wit:
To the freshmen our sincere sympathy.
'llo the sophomores a bit of encouragement.
To the juniors our best wishes.
To the seniors our admiration.
Roy Ackerman leaves his mcgaphone to anyone with nerve enough to use it.
Frances Alexander leaves her -l foot ll inehes to Ray jewel.
Fred Allen leaves his appreciation of poetry to Olive Steen.
Howard Amos leaves his track letter to Fred NVood.
Carolyn Anderson leaves her "perky" manner to lilaine McNeil.
lrene Applegate leaves her solid gold watch to the 7th period sewing class.
Emily Baker leaves-taking Norman with her.
lfleanor Bankowitz leaves her red dress to some other aspiring leading lady.
VValter Barker leaves his football helmet to Bob Murphy.
Barbara llischoff leaves her winning way to Arba Ager.
Bill Brandenburg leaves his collection of lllr. Down's library slips to Verne lirisbee.
Catherine Brown leaves her expert secretarial ability to Mr. VValsh's next secretary.
Mary Cockrell leaves hcr knack of crashing the west-end door at lunch period to
Thomas Collins leaves his ability to lend a helping hand to lslnyd Nlcrgel.
Richard Compton leaves his dreamy attitude to the loveflorn.
lirnest Carnese leaves his love of shorthand to Bee Suthernlan.
Richard Collins leaves for parts unknown.
,leannc Cox leaves her "Mae VVest" style to Helen Horton.
Knox Craig leaves his red hair to Mr. Enna.
Harold Daniels leaves his curly hair to Robert Moen.
lVinifred Davies leaves her black tresses to Glen VVaggoner.
Raymond Dickey leaves for the navy.
Reba Dorman leaves her pretty complexion to Kathleen Bowers.
Margaret Duer leaves her Uncle Hob to Dorothy Yeska.
Virginia Duncan leaves Carlene Scott to rule Franklin.
Arthur Dupuy wonlt leave Virginia lllcliurney to anyone.
Emory Dye leaves his goodanatured smile to some envious observer.
lfileen Enna leaves her flirtatious ways to Velma Hart.
lfarl liivans canlt leave a certain girl alone.
Harry Fall leaves his cute smile to Sam Fort.
Fleanor Farnell leaves with Kay Brown.
Martha Farquhar leaves her luscious freckles to Helen Mitchelson.
XVilliam Faucette leaves his negro drawl to Vera Mclirayer to use at anytime
Marv Feammelli leaves her ability in office practice to Rosie Apa.
Elmina Feist leaves ber place in lvlr. Parlc's room to a most deserving Freshman.
Donald Field leaves his string of titles to Tommy Finnell.
Betty Fires leaves her passion for dancing to Fred Wfood with her compliments.
Arthur Gallon leaves his noisy blushes to Karl Lee.
Oskar Giesecke leaves his place on the football team with a sob.
,leane Cvodon leaves her ability to sew to Archie Kneelanil. Sew wot!
Ladncr Goodman leaves his skis to Connie Herwick.
Norman Gouge leaves his dignity to Mrs. Oliver.
lilvin Green leaves and is glad of it.
Paul Geisler leaves his H8 back seat to some other smart guy.
Gene Greenfield leaves his much admired blonde curls to Preston Marr.
Bonnie Hall leaves her Winsome manner to her sister. V
Dan Hall leaves his mustache to Frank Burr.
Vllilliaxn Hall leaves his quiet manner to the Franklin Hall.
.lack Hamilton leaves his E's to Gene Jacobson.
Robert Hansen leaves his manners to Mr. Down.
Averil Harder leaves her secret sorrow with Marge East.
Dave Hooper leaves Miss Schmidliis reg, room for good.
Glenola Hunter wouldn't leave her white "l937" sweater even to her sister.
Pauline Johnson leaves her sewing ability to any boy who has tried to sew on
Helen Keagle leaves all the chewed gum under desks to lllr. Harrington.
Virginia King leaves her reputation as ar connoisseur to Mary johnson.
Hope Kinuel leaves shedding crocodile tears.
Elmer Kohler leaves ltlaxine Craig to Clarence Chalkcr.
Mary Kranhnld leaves her nimble fingers to Mary Lois Ditto.
l,a Verne Krntsingcr leaves her place in the Dean's office to Nellie Nvilliants.
Robert Lamb leaves for Hawaii.
Edward Larson leaves to Teddie Olsen the technique of soliciting advertisements.
lllargaret Lathrop leaves her special seat in the music room to Bob Braun.
Verne Lien leaves his "specs" to Chappie King.
Floyd Loomis leaves Franklin High School to anyone who wants it.
Louise Lotz leaves her love of satin to Francis lVright.
Geraldine lkleals leaves her post at the C.C.R. radiator to her sister.
jimmy Mcliride leaves his ficklcness to Butch Barzee.
Virginia ll-lcllurney leaves her ability to make good cakes to the DS classes.
Luella McCreary leaves her sylph-like figure to Beth Skinner.
Ray McGreiv leaves his popularity to any one who can equal it.
Bernice ll'lcKay leaves her affection for a certain teacher to Lois Reimers.
Joe llIcQnaid leaves many feminine admirers with broken hearts.
Mary Marquard kindly leaves her mirror to Virginia Stewart.
Florence Nlarsh leaves her aversion to the nickname, "l7lossie", to any one
t- aforesaid name.
Donald Mather leaves his family tree to the next crop of monkeys.
Douglas Meach leaves his indelible pencils to the office practice room.
lirnest Meyer leaves for good.
Mae Miner leaves her hair pins to Red Klees.
David hlitchelson leaves with his eye on a certain red head.
Smith Morimoto leaves his H8 to some other fellow sufferer.
Bill lllyers leaves to the fair sex his ability to show them hon' itls done.
Kay Nutter leaves her well-worn racquet to Edith Kaufman.
lfdxvina Olsen leaves her love of a certain pet curl to Bob Duncan,
Ruth Olsen leaves her interest in dramatics and lf7D to Carol Macmillan.
Bill Paetzhold wills his attraction for the feminine sex to some lucky senior
Lois Parker leaves het love for mill:-shakes to Dorothy Hawksley.
Herbert Pennings leaves his height to Frank Bergstrom.
Maybelle Peterson leaves her dancing slippers to Roy llioodenbaugh.
Audrey Phillips leaves with everything because she needs it.
Lois Phillips leaves for home.
Frances Pierce wills her French accent to some envious French student.
Doris Plopper leaves because she's through.
llluriel Price leaves her passion for Mt. Hood to Helen Smith.
Eldon Pugh leaves Evelyn and Pearl to carry on the Pugh tradition.
Eleanor Raney leaves her bookkeeping worries to Karl Zaph.
Laura Reichen leaves her assembly notes to some struggling shorthand5 student.
Tom Ross leaves his curly hair to Ed Newton.
Harold Rygg leaves because there's no more interest here for him.
Sue Sansom leaves her collection of cats, "VVoosy" I, II. Ill, and IV to Bernice
Loyal Schneider leaves his "good-looking" sister to Bob johnson.
Marion Schreiber leaves her ability to be an aunt to Thelma Retzloff.
Gertrude Selmer leaves the halls 6th period minus an angel.
Edward Sidor leaves his bell-hop suit to Harold Ager.
june Siegel wills her letterman's sweater to Don Long.
Ruth Singleton leaves because Ellwood Cooke has.
Trina Soth leaves her ability to skip class successfully to some other
Leon Stanley leaves his Southern accent to Mr. Ball.
Letha Stark leaves her writing ability to Agnes llIcQuarrie.
Bessie Stasny leaves with a smile.
Robert Stephen leaves his bored attitude to some coming senior.
Katherine Stickel leaves her four lockers to some "freshie" who is over-crowded.
Gerald Strob leaves his passion for brunettes with automobiles to ,lack McKeown.
VVilbur Sundin leaves his hours of waiting for inspiration to anyone who is keeping
Ann Teufel leaves her ability to take good photographs to the june '34 class.
NVanda Totten leaves her clear conscience to any needy Dog House fan.
Nadine Trenary leaves her dimple to .lane Shinn's collection.
Oscar Tyler leaves for no reason at all.
Nlarshall Ulshoeffer leaves his talkative nature to Herbert Tyler.
Florence Upham leaves her good times to any girl.
Dorothy Vallereux leaves the "Keyhole" to Dorothy Kremers and Faye Shaylor
who ought to be able to see through it.
Genevieve Vaughan leaves her typing grades to any Triple A typist.
lildora Voss leaves her ability to blush for Mr. Down to some H8 student next term.
Ellen Wadsworth leaves her cute giggles to Bob Thompson.
Leon NValdrop leaves his striped soeks to some one.
Vesta Williams leaves her graduation picture for the school to admire.
jack VVilliamson leaves himself out.
Carl Wood leaves the wrestling team minus a good captain.
Doris Young leaves her dramatic ability to someone who can compete.
Cornelius Young leaves because he's been here long enough.
hlargarct Young leaves Franklin with a swell Almanac to her Credit
A 'l'll0PlCAL TWVILIGIIT
To me the most beautiful sight in the world is a tropical twilight. YVe were
anchored oft' one of the smaller un-named islands of the Hawaiian group. My cousin
and I pulled to the shore to stretch our sea-legs after rather a long voyage. After a
short trip into the interior, we returned to the beach and saw the most beautiful
fifteen or twenty minutes of changing shades of blue one can ever hope to see.
The sun had just gone down when we arrived at the beach. A deep twilight blue,
of that peculiar shade for which lllaxfield Parrish is famous, settled over the landscape.
As time went on, the colors deepened into black: the yacht loomed white in the
twilight like the spectral of the seas. "The Flying Dutchman". The breakers out
beyond the reef were marked by an illuminated line due to a phosphorus phenomena
quite connnon in the south seas. The skyline on either side of us was clearly defined
by tall palms. The white beach ended abruptly at the lagoon which in the darkness
was of the richest purple. '
From somewhere the tinkliug of a miniature waterfall was intcrmingled with the
rustling of the palms, the dull booming of the surf, and the soft voice of some native
singing a love song. The lights on the yacht started blinking on, making starlike points
of light on the water, and as the wind veered the heavy fragrance of the island flowers
was brought to us.
The ship's bell tolling out across the water brought us to the realization that it was
time to return to the ship. VVe left taking with us a memory never to be forgotten.
SKIING IIN IWIIIUNT llllllll
Our songs floated out through the windows of the Car into the crisp December air
in perfect harmony.
NIerrily we rolled along to the strains of "Swing Low Sweet Chariot", "Shine on
Harvest 1'Ionn", and "lIoonlight and Roses". There were seven nf us, one soprann,
one alto, nnc contralto, and four hassns. All the bassos sang a different bass on a
different key, but the result was heart warming.
Our skis were carefully packed along the sides of the car. IVe were all wrapped
in voluminous coats, sweaters, boots, caps, and gloves and were packed as tightly as
only seven passengers can be packed in a five passenger car.
VVe arrived at the cabin about noon after a half hour's hike from the main road
where we had left the car. The snow was too deep to bring it in.
The warmth and cheeriness of the cabin increased nur already high spirits as we
sat down to a steaming lunch of ham and eggs and boiling lint coffee. After the dishes
were washed we went back to the CIll'.
lt was hard to make Laurel Hill. The chains on the car were too short. They
had to be wired together. VVhat if they should break? Shuddering, I looked dnwn.
down, hundreds of feet into the snow covered floor of the valley below. Higher and
higher we went. The snow along one side of the road was banked high above the car.
After we arrived at Government Camp it didn't take long to get the skis off the
ear. I was anxious tn try them. It was to be my first experience with skis.
I envied the skill with which the accomplished skiers came speeding down the road.
llIy own skis didn't seem to want to act that way. One went East. the other North.
One went forward, the other behind. I advanced one foot and slid back two. I tried
lifting them both at the same time and landed on my face on the hard packed road. I
didn't seem to be getting very far that way, so I picked them up and carried one under
each arm while I walked. They dangled wildly up and down, but at least I made a
Putting them on again, I tried going down a gentle slope for the first time. It was
long but not very high. The incline was gradual. There was a well marked ski trail
which I was supposed to follow. KIy skis however, refused to go where I wanted
them tn. I pointed them South, they turned and went due Vllest and I made a complete
nosedive head first into a loose snow bank.
The "gang" wasn't even sympathetic. All they said was, "Look what you did tn
the tracks. Mussed them all up."
I tried again. This time I fared better. I passed the snow bank where I had
"cracked up" before. and flew like the wind down the incline. It was like flying. I
was so scared I didn't know whether to scream or to pray. I did both. About three-
fourths of the way down, the track passed an old barn. It was a hundred feet off the
trail, but it seemed to loom up right before my horrified eyes. I visualized myself
being instantly killed, lying broken and lifeless in the snow, my skis shattered and
worthless. It was the latter thought that made me decide what to do. Save the skis
at all cost. I uneereiuoniously sat down right then and there.
When I opened my eyes, there was the barn still a good hundred feet away. I was
covered with snow from head to foot and was the object of roars of delighted laughter
from the gang above. No more skiing for mel
Already it was growing dusk. A light snow was falling and figures six feet away
appeared shadowy and vague of outline. The trees, laden with heavy burdens of snow,
loomed up green and tall. It was then I noticed it. Every little hole in the snow
appeared to be filled with a deep blue liquid. The deeper the hole, the deeper the
shade of blue. lVIy own foot prints were filled with it, and the whole scene seemed
unreal and dreamlike in its still. shadowy beauty. Blue snow! I had never seen
anything quite so gorgeous before.
I had heard of the Blue Grotto of Capri and yearned to visit it and go swimming
in its cool waters and see myself turned to a stream of molten silver in its ethereal
light. I had visited the eighth wonder of the world, Crater Lake, in all its blueness
and indescribable beauty, but shades of Paul llunyan's Blue Ox, here was something of
which I had never heard and which surely equalled them all, blue snow at twilight
on hit. I'Iood.-dlnry Coekrell.
PRINCESS VllllilNlA'S BIEDIIIIIIS
Princess Virginia Belle Duncan, l"ranklin's fairest daughter for 1933, thought she
was walking in a wonderful dream during the rose festival week last summer.
lt all began with the measuring for her costumes. She had a white formal and pastel
shades for sport dresses.
Practice for the coronation was on Wednesday, june 7. 'lihen came the two official
eoronations. ln the evening the Royal Court of Rosaria practiced for military and
That which proved nur-at thrilling to Princess Virginia was the royal salute given
them by the destroyer U. S. S, Greer. The salute, which had been played only twice
before, had honored the princess of japan and the queen of Rouniania. The princesses
and queen enjoyed a very formal dinner on the ship.
The parade started at l:30 p. ni. on juni- 9.
'lihe Royal 'Rosarian Knighting Ceremonial was held on that same night in the Civil:
"I loved it," sighed Miss Duncan.
On Saturday, .lune lil. the royal court was escorted to the Grant High School limvl
to see the junior rose festival and "Alice in WVonderland."'
"That's the time that we all got Sllllblll'IlCLl,H laughed Miss Duncan.
l,ater in the day, the princesses and their queen were taken to the KEX broadcasting
station, where each gave a little impromptu speech. Then a trip down the Columbia
River Gorge excited the girls, while still later a dance at the Masonic temple proved
more interesting still. These were husy days.
The girls were escorted on Sunday, Alnne ll, to the Rankin flying field and were
entertained by "stunt" flying. The Rose Festival Vcsper Services at lVashington
Park seemed to he the highlight of the day.
The Girl Scouts' court of honor claimed the girls the next Saturday.
hliss Duncan heaved a sigh as she said, "It was all too short".
I 5 '
IIIST Ala' 14? I1 cg T .I TTRAIDTS
IRON FILINGS, 0 '.1NI TIONS
,I TTR,II:T STUDENTS W I WISII
T0 INCREASE TIIEIR KNOW'L-
EDGE or PARTICULAR SIIRIEIJTS
IINIJ T0 LEARN TIIE QIIIILITIES
or c00PER,I TI0N. SER I'II:E,Lo Y-
IILTY, scIIoI..IRsI1IP, ,IND LEAD-
L LMMJLM NAJLLQ-ILLQMQU lMi4LMLLQJl!!Jl!4IL!i-IIB'-I
STUDENT BUDY 0FFICEllS
Prrxidrnl . .
Rm' Ackmm sux
The Student Body Ofgilllllllflflll of Franklin exists fm' the
purpose of promoting greater cooperation among the students.
This tcrm Student Body cards at fifty cents each admitted the
holders to two Student Body dances. entitled the owner to zi
term's subscription to the "Post", the weekly paper, and rates
nt three tlu-att-rs.
The Cafeteria Committee this term consists of Stuart Livermore, Dorothy Vnrney,
Frank Burr, Archie Cooke, and Miss Violet MacLean and H. H, Eckhardt, Mrs.
'l'hompson, Colton Meek, :md Principal S. F. Bull. The committee receives sug-
gestions, criticisms, and ideas of the students and passes them on to the nmnngenicnt.
.f in '
- UNE '3-l I'
llurmrnry Mrm bn' .
Mus. JENME H. Dmuw
The jnm- '34 class was organized nn Tuesday, Dccc-mhvr 12, 1933. Appmxlnrurcly
one hundred students were eligible for membership.
The class began working ixnmvnlinrely, appointing pin, color, and motto unninxtnes
:lt thi-ir first nivrting.
,F , ,.
N J L
I W -
JUN !1,,,L4A4Q 1
-X 11' ,
x l ,L
,,,,, , ,,,, ,. ..!
, I'irr-I'r4'xirlrnl .
Srrrrlnry . .
Trrzuurvr . . .
Srrgrmll-1114.-lrrnx . .
.-ldvirrr . . . .
The Quaker Club was organized three years ago
ll. ll. Ecxllmurl'
to exist for the
Franklin and to sup port athletics. lt has carried out these traditions successfully to
dare and will continue to do sn.
A sale of l"ranlclin stickers by the club ltclpcrl swell the athletic fund and also
advertised the school's name throughout the city. Another accomplishment was a
banquet for members and thc alumni held at the Multnomah Hotel during Christmas
lmlirlays. '1'hu club also staged an initiation ending with a fine chop sucy dinner.
Thus ended another successful term in the history uf
Ilrnl row: .Inu-uhsell, Kulllll. llllltIl'l'. Murphy.
21:11 run: ll-.lrvt1'. I-Zrxllts. lit-lttlllltw, Itlurr-ll, illlilrttlli. lhimlltxlln, lalpgalt, Lltlltvlls.
lst ruxv: Alurrle, 'l"vH. .h:ul'. Mllelutlsulli Nllls, Full. Xll'Qutll1l.
l'rnid1'l1I . ,lor MeQu,un
l'irr-Pruiilrnl llfuuu' Fam.
.Yrrrrlury . USKAR GIESHCKE
Trmsurar . Emu, Eviws
Nrrymnl-nl-.'Irm.r . Davis Mrrcmirsox
Editor . . limi. Vou.
Librarian . . . llluioru Acmr
The purpose of the Franklin Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout
the school and community high standard of Christian character. It is Il service club
mlvvotetl tn helping the school community, and its members.
The lfranltlin Hi-Y although not recognized as a school club, endeavors to Coop-
erate with the faculty and student hotly in every way. The club membership is liniitcml
to twenty-five boys who have shown themselves to be outstanding in some line of school
activity as well as having made reasonable scholastic records.
The chief activities of the Club during the past term were the Barn Dance and a
fathers' meeting. Under the supervision of joe McQuaiil, president, thc club carried
on the work sponsored by the hall committee.
Iirnl rnw: Wood, lllvklmalvn. lluxk, Puzzll.
-ml rnw. .Imwl, llilnl, Nnllh, Curr, lull. Alllvs. l'lnll-wil, l'lli ui
lsl ran: Llnulls, ltlnlun-wny, lm, xl.-nrhl.-, L-mg, si-nil. .xgl-r.
lt it's for Franklin thi' lllumi
An award in athletics in the f
Club. This Illuminati award
inspiration of the team.
liach term the Illuminati spo
partivipatvss. The proceeds are n
Mn. Waxman Rmmxx xx
mlm' each year hx rhl lllunnmti
cup is prescntml to thc player uhn 1 dmunul IR'
nsors a shoe shine alay during uhuh yuh memlu-1
sul for better-shonl athletic trams.
:mi r.-tt: ilznlmgpr, immt-ls. ,x. .trims 1...t-in-vs. sum. lim.-rs. v. xv.-mi, in--mi, iii.-.-mfxnri. in-nk!-..., ic, im-H.-y.
:mi .-im: nit.-n. mi-y. vt-mtsm.. nm-r. lain-muml. uisvn, if. w-..-.1, e-.m.i11, emi..-I-, sn-ui. x.-mint.
ls! WAX! Slvrll. l':lYllllll't'. ll1ll'Vx'y, lluxwurlll.
Prvxidrrzl . . Fimxx Bum:
l'i1'n-Pr'nitl4'1ll . l"RHn Wonn
Xrrrrlnry- Trrzzsurrr linwlrm OLSFIN
Editor . . . Bn.1. Rnuoxn
Nfrgmul-al-.-Ir'1n.r . lion Cnkxnu,
.-Iilefirrr . . Miss Alnmn. NEIKIRK
The Scienu: Research club is :in organization of thirty students who :ire interested
in different lines nf science from those taught at school.
VVith Miss Abigail Ncikirk as znlvisrr, the Club meets every Friday after svshuol in
the chemistry class room. Once n month :i tour is taken to some place of scientific
interest. Tours this term incluzlcml the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company, the
Portland lilectric Power Company, and the city health divisions.
Interesting talks were given hy Tex Rankin nn zlvintion mul hy the Czlrtozian
Brothers on rug weaving.
, ,f g ,
:mi row: .i..u.mm, umm--1. vniu-1-pmt--I-. lu, iw-yr.-mm, M.-1--inf, ,x, in-yi-iiiiuw. .it-.---ui, will-ii.-fm, mmm
1-i -nw: mmm,-i-4-ii. mu-it--11. .xg--r, ll.-rwi--u. mmm., llmwrx. in-une, 'e-ut-tm-nil. 'mm-.
l'f-mriilflll . Fmuuxcn Nliutsn
I'irr-Prr.ridr:1l . l.nkRAlxl2 KLINE
Sfrrrmry-Trrururrr KA'rui.nHN Bowsns
Eiiilnr . . M.u:ciuue'r Youxc
.-ldivisvr . Miss Mruu' Towssxxn
The Tri Colore has been at popular organization at Franklin for several years. All
students who are taking French and who :ire especially interested in French life mul
customs are eligible to membership.
The club. under the direction of llliss Klart' Townsend, meets every two weeks on
Tlmrsnlny. 'Many of the members have French correspondents in France nr in one of
her colonies. The progrzuus, which teach students mzmy interesting things about
French people, consist of songs, poems, plays, anal gmnes. "Ln Voyage cle lil. l'eri'ichnn"
was presented at the first open meeting held this term.
Rrrl row: Prulg, Plwlzllnlrl, P6-llklh
and ww: smm-mmm. ummm-. smwprz. nun..-m. .1.-umm. m-mr, .xmn-mm, wlllnmw.
151 ww: lxwnsll-y, 14-4-mae, cm.-I..-er, um .nl mn--1, lknrlcn. .Xn:lreu's. .x-ur.-Nu., 5
N Nrflzzr y .
.ldwisrr . .
The Spanish Club of Fflllllillll
H igh School.
MRS. ALICE Casleiuaku
known as "Los Castel
orgzmized for the purpose of furthering thc study of Spanish and learning about
Spanish speaking people.
Some of the members have been writing in both Spanish and English to students in
South America and have received answers.
Illrs. Alice Casebeer is the new adviser for the club.
1, lr s
" hx ,,. v '
' " .LT 'U
avi? .z gfz
E - 2' 'lisai
f ' uv
Ikril row: llnlnlllun. llorrls. Mnuerl. Illsvll. Sllllllxwrse-il, liurr, .lluIl'rSeu, Ileulf-Inn-Jun. K'4uupn'r.
2lnl rmv: Stung. Pelvrrfoli. Mllvlu-II. Sh-eu. Hurpvr, lirunlulld, ll:-li-hen. Hoskins, Vnrlivy, lillylunrs, Su-hlniilll.
N nm: uurshlnl. Shlpp. emu., Aiustine.-r, s.-urn-ui-r. sun., olwn, ir. lm-rm'-nv, s. l.Ii---riiuwri, 4:1-nlluuuuu-r,
SCIIULABSIII l' FLUB
l'rr.ri.irul . . lEnu'1x.x Oxsux
'lift'-PI't'JirI!'Ill . Maruox Scinuauuak
Xrrl-rlm'y4 Trruxurrr Tluxa SoTn
Eiliiur . . . LUCIA Masslxmau
,l.i4vi.vrr . . . . Mxss l.n.i.x Sermon.:
All students who have won scholarship :nvards are eligible for membership in the
Scholarship Club, provided that if the average term grade received in any subject falls
below G. the meluber is disqualified.
Regular meetings were lield twice monthly under direction of Miss Olsen and
various eommittces. The most important activity of the term was the Checking of
spring term averages of all Franklin students for the purpose of determining a list
of tbose eligible for scholarship awards. An attractive assembly program was arranged
for the presentation of the bronze, silver, and gold kites.
On parents' visiting days tlie members of the Scholarship Club acted as guides for
visitors in the building.
Several clnb programs featured discussions of college opportunities and expenses.
A former member of the Seluularsliip Club now enrolled in college work appeared
before the elub and explained Courses of study and credits.
X- 'W W
ig in mul
Nfl' Ni ix
Girl! rnwl liplullu. l'ulliplmll, Mllriluvk, Mullin-li. 'l'url', llxm-N. 'l'llmnprmii, lh'ulr'hIllulln. Lursuu. Slmnk, Uni-kg-,
:mi nm: mmm. shine, mam-ii, vm-im-ii, uuina-r, in-.uiisi.ir. on.--i. iiamiii...-. 'n-inw. Ianni, niiivr,
Isl rim Snlll. Ylirlwy. Exlbllv, Hnlul. lin-nu-rel. Yullvrvux. Morris, Ynll, MiQnul'I'll', Dnvr, Slllllh.
lnhlur . .
E E E 'I'ypi,rI.r .
Ih:.riur.v.r ,llauagrr .
.lil Xulirilvuzr .
Main' Cncxkula., lNI.uu:,iREr Yorxn
jacx ll.xxln.1'ux, limox Pucn, limi.
Ilunoiin' Kusimzs, Dux V.u.i.Humrx,
I.mlx,x EAGLE, Tiuwi Srrrn,
BERNICE MCKAY, Dnkorni' V.uLxiax',
Maxixe Waimea, Dax llau.
REX Sxomc, Rarvn Towxn
lVlARGARIi'l' DUER ffilnlmgrrj
Euan: I-Zum, Manx' Miuuiumui
Inuisu Nuuwnnsn, Fmizsxca l'rn.xM
Akclna Coma, linvvaim Lwsuv,
jon McAl,i.ls1'Eu, Lewis Mn.l,Eu,
lfkiin jauuiisia s
'l'hirtucn issues nf the Post, including thc senior edition on jilllllillj'
puhlislied during thc fail term. This official weekly of Franklin high school is pub-
lished every Friday by the journalism classes.
Ir is the policy of the Post to boost all worthy school affairs enthusiastically. Among
the projects that have received support in the Pos: this term are: the Dads' club
entertainments, the Delta Beta Phi "Pumpkin Hop", the Almanac campaign, the
Student Body drive, the music cleparm1ent's "Voile-Veal", the Senior Class Dance, and
the Senior Class Play, "The Arrival of Kittyn.
, ., ,
K . 67 A C1 jj! I.
LA' cf' ff" ,VV ,
Prrsiilrnl . . Iiurzxxxa Muxxcn
l"irf-PrrJi.lrul . l'.xui. DHU'rcll5M.iNx
Srrrrlnry-Trrnsurrr l2'ruEi. C.xl.1neuwuou
Svryrurrf-al-.lrm: . juux CAMPBEIJ.
liililnr' . . . FRANCIS ANToNlxl
Thirty outstanding snuli-nts uf thc Colnlncrcizil ilcpan'txnv:nt, usually elected on their
scholarship :mil initiative, comprise the membcrsliip of the Connncrtc Club.
This term the club sponsored si ten for the parents on Il visiting day. rvpziircil the
typing books in room 31, zuul sponsorcd Il cuimncrcc ilisplay and contest in every
In zulilition to the work of the club as n wholv. imliviilual inciubvrs scrveil as
cafeteria cashiers, :ind candy cuuntcr :ind activity office snlcsnicu.
:cm mir: lm-wvlu-, ll--nun. It-mil--r, ln-Qmirrl--. Flynn, Knufnmn.
:ml nm: Wnrll. 1:1-Ish-r. Shlngl, 'l'h-n-tmu, Snvum-. lhnrlmu, .xmlvi-sqm, Winn..-r. .xmlvr-mu. um-n.
I4 rim: llnrl. I-'Irs-5. l'u'h-rrann. lin-lllrl'-. Mlm-r. Mllrslmll, .lullllsulh th-llillur.
Ill KI KI
pr,-,finlvnf . Dmmrm' Kkmuaks
l'irr-Pruillrul MAE Mlxtll
Srrrrlury . Doxxx Gi..vu'M
Trmxurrr . M.u'nE1.1.E Plwxksflx
Sn-gfmnl-ul-.Irm,v . Mun' Rims M,iRsu.u.t.
Iirlilnr . . . llwrrx' Flaws
.I.la'i.rrr . . Mus. Rl'Tll XVmtn
Thi' Hi Ki Ki is il girls' club of about thirty nwmlwcrs. Its aim is supcrriscml
recrvntion :mtl each term it completes several prnjvcts that are helpful either to tht'
school or to snmv other worthy Cause.
This year the girls had ri get-tngcthcr party and an initiatilm party. Thvy IIZIYL'
Tlmnksgiviug :mtl Cliristmas baskets to needy familics :md toys to thc XV:n'crly hzihy
A hiking or swimming! party is being planned lwlorc the uml of the term.
hh mu: M1-ek. Llnklull-r. llrxulv-I. Mursh, thnlxui. Iirnlsllllu-r. ,KppIi'i:Nln'. Sh-ell, Sllnwxll, Hnrhn-, Mllvhl-Il
l'hrlr4lJ'. lavln. lllllbfs. 'l'nunlzlllll. Slrunulyer, Shlllu. Arnulil.
:ml rim-: .im-pi-N, Alluruglu, lhmsr-n, sg-kwa. Wluw, lilmz, .lmnw-n. sunny-r. Snulu-rluml,
. 1. . .
21141 mu: l'Ilzlrlxll:l'. llhlul.. S4-lin-llwr. Krunhnlll, UH. Xurrllnn-. xun :lv llelvn. Ilnnlvr. Jmulmn. XV4--In-r. Vlvu
Ulvn, Anrlersull, Tnylnr.
hi mu: Ihuwy. Pierre. Hlnm-u. Ilulllvr. 'l'1'lIf1'I. Illllwuli. Wurl1'lulJ'kn'. I.:-ill:-l. 4'l'uln. linlnn
I-'nnlllhlll'. Keller. Sully, lllllly.
DE LTA BETA l'll l
Erlilnr . .
Miss juimwrcm Rm.n.xR
Dmx Eu..i Wnsox
Delta Beta Phi, the largest girls' club in Franklin, has been organized
the purpose of developing service. leadership. character, and scholarship.
This term for the first time the Freshie lVclcome was held at Mt
byterian Church. The formal initiation was also held there.
:-'- - . Wlllimn-.
since l'7.ZI fox
. Tabor l res-
The club sent four delegates to the Girls' League Convention at NVCSI Linn.
A "Pumpkin Hop" was held in the gymnasium.
At graduation the girls who have been outstanding in service, character, leadership
and scholarship, are awarded a Delta Beta Phi award.
Ilrll rim: Juuvl, lhullrlltllt, l.lvi'rlnol'l'. Vollllls, Lylwll, Stinson, Slluuuik, llmlllnt, lilnko, Moore,
assistant vom-orinmsti-r uml snnls-nl ill:-vvmr, ll. Nolvli-.
Znil row: l'ul'l Ili-nlou. illreetur, l'M'I'llllllts. Murrlx, Wood, Phllk, lllrlllvr, Stnugzhtuu, Klum'-l.
Pullrlr. Melbnnnltl. Illiin, Svoll.
lst Inu: l-'A-lilv, 1-mu-1-rllllusll-r, llnhon. 'l'urller, Ullrisly. Fnvell. Plum-o, stullvlll nllrvr-fur,
ll. Noble. Ilnul'ke, Murphy. llnrlnu, Lllulhulln.
'lihrough Mr. Carl Dentou's excellent leadership and encouragement. the Frank-
lin High School orchestra has developed from an enrollment of five to an enrollment
of thirty-five, with nearly every instrument represented. llr. Denton has instructed
students in direction. Ar present john Plaxco and Franklin Moore are the student
Besides rehearsing every day, the orchestra plays for a numher of functions in which
different school clubs participate. The class play, the opera, vaudeville, and many
other school activities have been enriched by the small but important effort of the
Some members of the group do not limit their work in music to the school orchestra
hut play outside in larger organizations. Mary Lois Ditto, Franklin lVIoore, and
Kenneth lllorris are members of the junior Symphony Orchestra, a greatly prized
distinction. hlary Lois is truly versatile because she plays contra-bass for the junior
Symphony and expects to try out for the piano solo in the next season. She is also
pianist for the orchestra at Franklin. Max Felde, concertmaster, is known well in
other musical circles throughout Portland.
JUST .IS IN RADIO THERE .IRE
111.-IND' INTRICATE PARTS IVIIICII
JIIUST BE EXPLJINED TO IIIOST
OF US, BUT IVIIIIIII NEVISRTHIG-
LESS ,IRE .IN OUTSTANDING
,IND NECESSARY FEATURE Ol"
TIIE IIIECIIJNISAI, S0 TIIE
SPORTS ,IND TIIE IIUIUOROUS
INCIDENTS OF OUR SCHOOL
DAYS .IRE OUTSTANDING' SIDE-
LIGHTS OF OUR SCHOOL LIFE.
,. , V'
1 .Q ? RV
Stllllliwlvk llevlht lihux
C 0 A C ll E S
In his second year as head football mentor, Larry Devlin, ex-Pacific University
player, developed a strong defensive team. but the squad couldu't seein to hit a winning
stride all seasong next season Coach Devlin has a veteran line that should help a lot.
Charles G. "Chappie" King, ex-U. of O. basketball player, handled the baekfield
and did a very good job.
Mr. E. N. Southwick, our junior coach, developed another winning team this year.
A number of the varsity squad were on the juniors last year, and they showed the
advantage of Coach Southwick's tutelage.
DI ANAGEII S
Nlanagers Evans, Carr, and Hildreth handled their jobs niost capably. This is
one of the most important jobs in the school. The boys who act in this capacity work
hard. but they can credit themselves with saving the school hundreds of dollars annually.
These managers should feel as much pride in wearing their letters as any man on
llAllllY GEIIIIGE Tll0l'llY
To Art Gallon, fiery red-headed fullback. goes the honor of
being the fourth to have his name engraved on the Harry
he could always be depended upon to do his part, whether
it be blocking or carrying the ball. He was a wonderful de-
fensive back, and he always gained at least a yard when he
packed the hall.
The George Trophy was instituted in the fall of 1930 by
Harry George. then head coachg he got the idea from VVash-
ington State college, which he attended.
, lid llutze was the first to have his name engraved on the
cup: following him come Ted Cottiugham in l93l, llarry
If 5,1 gig,
Gallon was one of the inost dependable men on the squad:
- 1 Q
Fall in l932, and now Art Gallon in l93.i.
HY LA NDS
Mel! Rl DE
SHAY L0 I!
7,Rk V If
Darrell Leavens-End-A good dependable player: due to an abundance of ends,
he did not play nmch, but he should be plenty good next year.
Beryl Shaylor-Iind-A vicious tackler: some of the best tackles that were seen this
year were madeby this clever end.
Clyde Dickinson-Quarterback-One of the shiftiest men on the squad: as there
was a number of other good backs, he did not break into the lineup so much, but he
played great ball while he was in,
Irving Scott-Center-A good defensive player: he should he a regular next year.
because of the loss of the two regular pivot men.
Gilbert Paulson-Guard-A good hard fighter: he was one of the lightest men on
the squad, but he played enough to earn a letter, and he looms as a great prospect for
the '34 season.
Louis Isaacs-Halfbaek--A beautiful passer: Louis was rather light, but he can
heave and receive passes with the best: with a little more weight he should bolster
the backfield next year.
Roy Landis-'l'aCkle-a very aggressive player: he was out fighting all the time
and he kept the regular guards on their toes.
llub Sununcrsett-Ciuard-Another hard fighter: liob did not get to show his stuff
in a league game, but he was out every night putting all he had into the game: lu-'ll
be back next year.
Bob NIcKe0u'n-'liackle-'lihe biggest man on the squad: he was another old faith-
ful, coming out night after night to work with the rest of the fellows.
Ladner Goodman-Center-A great offensive and defensive player: playing his
first year on the varsity, Ladner handled his position in style, and he deserves a great
amount of commendation.
Arba Ager-Half-Back-One of the best punters in the league and zu dangerous
passer at all times: he should have a most successful year next fall.
Roy liloodenbzmgli-Tackler-Franklin's iron man: he, the only man to play every
Qquarter of every game, was named on the journal all-star team, and he surely deserved
it, for he is one of the finest tackles in the league.
YV:-ilt Barker-lind-One of the best defensive ends in the city: he can catch passes
with the best and will be badly missed next year.
jerry Turner-'l'aekle-A hard man to be taken out and a tower of defense: he
should be one of the mainstays next year.
Art Gallon-Fullbaclc-A pile-driving back who is good enough for any man's team:
his shoes will be plenty hard to fill.
Oskar Giesecke-Guard-Franklin's trusty kicker: he was the most outstanding
southpaw booterin the league: it will be quite a job to find someone to take his place.
-lim McBritle-Center--The "Rock of Gibraltar" in the center nf the line. His
graduation leaves a big hole in the line.
liarl Evans-lind-An expert blocker and another man who will be badly missed.
,lim Ellis-l-l alfback-One of the fastest men in the league and an excellent blocker:
he will not be back.
Ronnie H usk-Guard-A hard man to get through and a most consistent player: he
will bolster the line next year.
Harry Fall-lfullback-VVinner of the George trophy last year: hampered by lack of
weight, he came through in great style, this his last year.
,linunie Hylands-GuardfUp from the juniors, he came through in great style and
should have a great year next season.
joe lN'IcQuaid-Fullback-An excellent ball carrier and tackler, playing his last year
on the Quaker squad.
Chuck Piluso-Halfbaek-Fiery little back: he was a veritable powerhouse when he
carried the ball, also a vicious tackler.
Ed Brandley-lind-Most adept at eatehing passes: he should have a great season
Homer lilees-Halfback-Another excellent kicker and ball toter: he wound up his
last year in great style.
FRANKLIN 0 - NVASHINGTON 0
Displaying their best form of the season, an inspired Quaker gridiron machine com-
pletely out-played the 1933 city champions. The highly touted VVashington eleven
could penetrate only to the Franklin six-yard line early in the second quarter: the rest
of the game they were busily defending their own goal stripe. Early in the third period
the Redshirts, lcd by Ager and Gallon, headed for the Maroon and Gold goal line, but
the latte-r's big giants stiffened on the three yard line. Franklin came back strong
again, but this time were held 15 yards from the coveted last stripe. Age-r's punting
was most outstanding.
FRANKLIN 0 - LINCOLN 0
In a game too evenly matched for either team to threaten the other's goal, Larry
Dr-vlin's Quakers closed their 1933 season with the Cardinals. Neither team could
advance the ball beyond the other's 25-yard stripe, and only once did Franklin threaten
to score. reaching as far as the 29-yard marker. Ager, Klees, l-lusk, and Ilflcllride
starred for the Redshirts.
FRANKLIN 0 - COMMERCE 7
liefore a erowd of over l4,00ll, Franklin and Commerce opened the 1933 grid
struggle in the big gala opening. The two squads played even-stephen ball for three
quarters, but a passing attack in the fourth quarter led by llrault and Donovan spelled
defeat for the Quakers. Mitchelson's punting was outstanding for the Redshirts with
the whole line deserving much credit.
FRANKLIN 0 - JEFFERSON 18
Against the defending champs Coach Devlin's hoys showed up well for three quarters
in holding the highly touted Democrat steam roller to 6 points, but superior reserve
strength netted two more touchdowns. The Quakers, led by Ager, Piluso, Evans, and
Ellis, reached the Demo 7-yard line, but an ineompleted pass into the end zone ended
the threat. E11 and Bennett did the scoring for Jefferson.
FRANKLIN 6 - GRANT 7
Led by Arba Ager and Chuck Piluso, the Nlaroon and Gray grid machine scored
its only touchdown of the season. In the third quarter Piluso recovered a General
fumble on the Grant 31. shortly after Ager going over for 6 points. Goodman and
hloodenbaugh played a fine defensive game. As the result of a blocked punt the
Generals scored in the second quarter with Gilbert going over and Strohecker booting
rhr- winning point straight between the uprights.
FRANKLIN 0 - BENSON 6
The big Benson Tech eleven took a hard fought struggle from the Quakers as the
result of a 29-yard pass from Gammon to Lunday and four punches at the line which
resulted in the winning of 6 points. Near the end of the final half the Redshirts had
a chance to score when Chuck Piluso intercepted a pass near midfield and raced it
back to the Tr-eh lineg the ball was resting on the five-yard stripe just as the half
FRANKLIN 0 - ROOSEVELT 7
The old one touchdown jinx again brought the Quakers defeat. For three quarters
the teams had battled on fairly even terms with the Division street boys threatening late
in the third period in a determined passing attack led by Ager, Fall, and Brandleyg
the Roughriders stiffened on their own eleven yard line, shortly after recovering a
Quaker fumble on their own 38, and then marched 62 yards to a touchdown. Embree,
Gray, and Sabah starred for the Teddies.
' i Xsfhx 'Fr
.I llNl0 ll s 'Ce-ET,
Coach lf. N. Southwick's juniors had a very successful season this yogi' 'licPT.babes
went through a 9-ganie schedule without a single defeat, winning two, and tying seven.
As six of these ties were played in a il0XVllDDlll' of rain, it was impossible for either
the yearlings or their opponents to gain much yardage.
Rob Murphy, junior wingback, was the most outstanding man on the squad. He
was an excellent runner, and he booted +0 yard punts time and again to pull the
youngsters out of had holes. Other outstanding men in thc backfield were jack
Morrison, Dave Beeson, and Leonard Uppinghouse. On the line Ben Brandon,
Harold Barrett, and George Falk were the mainstays. It was Brantlon's 95-yard run
that was the winning factor in the 6 to 0 victory over the VVashington babes. Barrett
was a brilliant blocker and tackler, and Falk was also showing up good on defense
until he left the squad in the middle of the season to join tht- C. C. C.
L B l
Franklin Commerce .
Franklin Commerce ..
Franklin Commerce .
Franklin Lincoln ......
Franklin Lincoln .....
llll l'mx': .l1vhlIsnlI. lf0I'n:l0. Xl'nr4lr'll. XVII1-lils-rl, Xl'llsun, Shlugl.
:ml ww: Inn-ls. llurllmrt. ulsrnm. Nnnnplwr. Itnms.-y, II-n-mu. 'Fnlift-r, lnnwrs.
:ml mn: swim, si-In-nk. lun-In-, I-Ilulrl. ms.-n.
Isl ruw: lhlkrr. Skllllivr. Alexillulvr. ll'.lIIII-ruslll, Flyllu.
Prvsida-II! . Fnlwcls AI.ExANnuI
I'irv-Frm-idmr Fixascls D'Anmtosi..t
Xrrrflary . , lilrru SKINNEII
Tn'1I.vurrr , .41 . VIRGINIA FLYNN
Svrqmnl-al-.-lnnx . Iinilx liaxiax
lidigur . . . Acxss MCQUARRIH
.-lrlivirrr . , Mus. BURKE
The Pentathlon Club, composezl of gym leaders who assist Nlrs. Clara G. Burke
and Miss Mary Poynter in teaching apparatus, games, corrective exercises, and
beginning and advnncetl clogging, is under the leadership of Mrs. Burke.
The club was organized in l92-l by Mrs. Burke tn further physical education at
"A sound Inintl for :I sound body" is the aim of each member and 1nen1beI'ship is
limited tu thirty girls. Each girl must have earned her letter and passed an t-xamination
to be eligible to the club.
Twenty-fout girls were admitted to the club this term after displaying outstanding
leadership in their Classes last term. These girls take turn directing the classes.
Dorothy Kremers entered the auditorium at a very Crowded assembly with a pair of
skates hung over her arm. A student very politely arose to give her his seat.
"Thank you very much, but I skated to school this morning, and I am tired of
fl I I F l
lla: "Tltat's an awfully good looking pair of shoes you'rc wearing. How much dill
Frances: "Iii ht and al1alf."
lla: "l was asking the price, not the size."
Mr. johnson: "I had a note from your teacher today."
Hob: "That's all right pag l'll keep it quiet."
B ii I I Q
Mrs. Word Cstcrnlyj: "This essay on 'Our Dog' is word for word the same as
Harold Agcr: "It ought to beg it's the same dog."
.lack VVilliamson: "Yes, and I asked if I could sec her home."
Gene Greenfield: "And what did she say ?"
jack lVilliamson: "She said she would send me a picture of it."
"Do I bore you ?" asked the mosquito, politely as he sunk a half-inch shaft into
Dorothy's leg. '
- - 4. 4, , ,H
"Not at all," replied Dot, squashing him with a book. How do I strike you.
H it H I 'K
Teacher: lillen, give me a sentence with a direct object."
lillen NVadsworth: "You are beautiful."
Teacher: "The object ?"
lillcn: "A good grade."
I I If l ii
Mrs. Oliver: "jim, why were you late ?"
,lim Mcliridez "The bell rang before I got here."
R N It l it
Of all sad words of tongue or pen
The saddest are: "Exams again!"
Q U 4 I N
Three people were arguing about who had been mistaken for the greatest person.
Lois Phillips: "NVcll, I was once mistaken for Miss Roller."
Iiniory Dye: "A freshie took me for Mr. Downs once."
Roy Ackerman: "Oh! that's nothing, once while I was standing on a corner a cop
came up and said, 'Holy Moses, you hcrc again'?"
Visiting Parent: "Uh, what a cute little dolly. Does she say "mamma" when you
ICIlen IVadsw0rth: "Ili-y! Illy dolI's modern. VVhen you squeeze her she says
'I'eaeher: "Willie, can you tell me how matches are made ?"
1 ie 0, ma'am. lint I don't blame you for wanting to know."
Teacher: "VVhy, what do you mean?"
lViIlie: Nllother says you've heen trying to make one for over a year."
' K il R R R
Teacher: "You're not one of these students who close their hooks as soon as the
first bell rings, are you?"
Student: "Not mel IVhy. Often I have to wait five minutes after I close them
In-tore the bell rings."
W N ii N W
Mrs. YVord: "YVhere was Caesar killed ?"
.leanne Godon: "On page 843'
N Q 5 F F
Rlr. Down: "There will he a make-up examination today for all students who
received a flunk in the last examination. The other two may leave the room."
' iv we as ui- an
Gen Vaughan: "How did you enjoy your visit to the dentist's ?"
Ifddie Sidor: "I was bored to tears."
if N Xl' U Q
Little spots of knowledge,
Little uffs of wit
Miake the simple Freshtnen
Think the Seniors IT.
The average man is proof enough that a woman can take a joke.
I WV Ol' ik U
Dave: "The way Ager played last season, before long he will he our best man."
llaxine: "Oh, Dave! This is so sudden." I
'I'i-acher: "I am going to speak on liars today. How many of you have rt-ad the
twenty-fifth chapter of the text?
Nearly every student raised his hand.
Teacher: "GootlI You are the very group to whom I wish to speak. There is no
twenty-fifth chapter." I
I 11.6 ' ' '
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