Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1935 volume:
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JANUARY 1935 EDITION
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HIGH SCHCOL
Edited by ..... Fr ances Antonini
Managed by ..... Dorothy Davis
Printed by . Durham, Ryan 8s Downey
Engravings by .... Hielss-Chatten
Photographs by ..... Markham
The Best of the inserts from Almanacs
published before 1931 have been
selected For the theme of this Jan.
1935 "Almanac on Paradefi Poor
Richard quotations are to honor Poor
Richard's Almanac, as no plates from
this issue could be Found. :: :: ::
Gratefxullyn acknowledging the en-
couragement and aid proffered by
Mns. Thurston, Mns. Wana, and those
seniors not on the staff who helped at
the time of necessity :: :: :g
To the editors oF the past and the
editorskof the Future we humbly dedi-
cate this, our Almanac. To the past
editors goes our appreciation of their
hard worlc and to the future editors
our lcindest encouragement. 1: 1:
Have you your money Today?
The Almanac salesmen say
Well, bring il Jromorrow
Or much +o your sorrow
The lime will be over 'ro pay.
lEdi'ror's nolez Jrhe above limerick won firsi prize in a school-wide coniesl in connec-
lion wiih Jrhe semi-annual. Miss Peyralans received a free copy of lhe "Almanac" for
"We may give advice, buf we canno+ give conduc'r."
' -Poor Richard.
Byron Wrighl' '
Helen Burman 4: ?,4,,,.fr"'i 1-F..
Snaps X -f"f,f-v , f
wif " ,f 3 X M,
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Rufh Vranson by V
Mr. Wm. Dewhirsf
Thaf's worn and knocked for years,
You hold many sfudenfs
Who give you many cheers.
Sfudenfs soughf your four walls
As fhey gained friendship fhere,
Also greafer knowledge
Which made Them learn fo care.
Many years have faded,
Your friends are scaffered wide.
Some fo greafer business
And some have even died.
"He siis 'mongsf men like a descended god:"
lCymbeIine, Ac+ I, scene Vli was Elizabe+h Trenary's
opinion of seniors in ihe June I929 issue of ihe
Almanac. She chose as her fheme Modernism. ::
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JANUARY '35 OFFICERS'
Doroihy Davis Q
Mr. H. H. Eckhardi'
Mr. Wm. G. Harringion
' Frances Anfonini
A ploughman on,his legs is higher Than a genileman on his knees."
Class ivlottoz Victory Equals Will.
Class Colors: Rust and Emerald.
Leadership is indicative of character.
"Since lhou are not sure of a minute, throw not away an hour."
Yesp he is one of The loesl men.
A jack of hearls, bur a queen will 'rake him
To know' her is lo love her.
The caulious seldom err.
lnlelligence makes good will.
Frances Anfonini '
None loul herself could be her equal.
Darlc eyes--elernal soul of pride.
, Francis Blake
A lavorile among his friends.
A man of courage.
s- esrss - .-1
Doris Branson " 2' "'i A! I
She has winning ways. " i"'V5'+ffJj,,-fy V
Beauly springs from wilhin.
When all else fails, love saves.
More lovely lhan Pandora.
There is no wisdom like lranlcness.
A daughler of lhe gods.
Lloyd Caldwell '
Noble by herilage generous and free.
The besi of comrades.
Poliiicians gel hard-boiled because +hey're
always in hoi wafer.
Full ol sweei indifference.
Power io ihe bold.
l-ler words are irusiy heralds.
A good head and an induslrious hand.
Good will means good friends.
Always ready io do her parl.
She has an indefinable charm.
Failhful is she and a 'friend lo all.
Friendship requires deeds.
Genius is a capaciiy for hard worlc.
A merry hearl goes all The day.
She possesses "wim," "wigor," and "wi+ali+y."
Edwin Dorner 1
All good 'rhings come 'ro him who wails.
Siurdy and resoluie as Jfhe Rock of Giloraller.
Smiling and cheerful ever.
He wears his wisdom lighily.
Delicaiely pure and marvelously lair.
Genial, iolly, ,and lull of lun.
Sincere in all ihings.
Pal Excel '
Enough io make lluller any female hearl
Charming io everyone.
Mary Jane Gilberl'
Nolhing endures buf personaliiy.
There is none like her.
A simple maid a
A man in good repuie.
nd proper, loo.
Characler is success.
Honesly and goodness personified.
Genile ol speech, loeneiicenl.
Noihing good is lighlly won.
Slrong as lhe gods.
Beauiy draws us
wirh a single hair.
A wise and a good man can suffer no di
She is fair and never proud.
The besi way io
Wiih her dimples she charms all.
save daylighi is +o use i+.
Cool, undisiurbed. and always unafraid.
A smile from him makes one forgive all.
Alberi' Ho '
Beware The fury
The world smiles wi'rh him.
of a paiieni man.
Ari is long--life
The besi way 'ro gel rid of your duiies is io
By your deeds shall ye be known.
Wil 'ro persuade and beauiy 'ro delighr.
Harrier Knuisen .
A man's word is his honor.
She is as good as she is fair.
His digniiy is los+ when he smiles.
Mmiwfifi To himyiho is
deiermined il remains only +o acl.
-I 1, 1' li i vyqr riff'
1 l 7 ll lyii Berry Lou Lacy
W ll w,fl,."O I A f.y,' 'j X Merry and blilhe she is.
l ,fm fl A J A
,ri ,yy by N 'cfja ,.
, , ' Roy Landis
Siraighras ihe Indian arrow.
The girl wiih a
We are iudged by our companions.
million-dollar smile. i
Roberi' Livings+on L fill
Tall and siraighl as ihe pine. I, .nj
The looks of A
l-le builds loo l
A slandard by which all olhers are measured
ow who builds beneaih ihe siars.
Music haih charm io sooih The savage beasr
Service is The law of humaniiy.
Wilh a hearl of gold.
A siill and quiei conscience.
One who slays wiih his ship io Jrhe end. J
uiei in all ihings.
, l Q
Miracle of noble womanhood.
One who is loved by all.
To bear is 'ro conquer our lale.
Sweei dewy freshness.
Palience is a lesl of characier.
Mirlh smoolhs rough edges.
Alice Richeson Q
Every cloud has a silver lining.
George Rolander ' y
H pays 'ro insis'r if you wanl ihe besl
Praclice malces perleci.
Leave if lo. her.
Thy carefree hearl is mirrored.
Rich in 'rhe beauly all women desire
Joy springs from a carefree hearr..
Quiel, calm. and refined.
Donald Sefferberg .
A blush from him is surely limed.
Jess Shinn ,
As smarl as Wesi Poinl on parade.
exacling is she.
Oh, for lhe life ol a vagabond!
A maid 'rhal laughs is hall laken.
Never idle a momenl.
Ever genlle and so gracious.
An unoblrusive personalily is hers.
For if she will, she will.
'Beauly is lrulh: lrulh is beauty.
Polileness averls many a slorm.
Helen Thompson .
Hope springs elernal.
His power is known 'ro men.
Never be afraid of 'rhe dog who barks.
Such popularily is well deserved.
Vehicles, like men, make fasler headway on
All 'rhe sweelness of a cherry blossom.
A will all his own.
She is a very merry soul.
A frue likeness of equal genialify.
Billy Van Paffen
A man worfh while is fhe man wifh a smile.
Wanda Van Ronk
If would nof have escaped Ben Franklin fhaf
"dough" begins wifh "do."
An earnesf maiden, and cl fe? foo.
f bi M if ii i . 04.0
fly GQ! ufh Vranson
M Always friendly and cheerful.
You'll find sugar in fhe dicfionary.
The female of fhe species is more
able fhan The mail.
l i l
ii I '
i . i i X,
.Her V ina Wolleck
QE losf: fwo found.
A Byron Wrighf
A liffle spark kindles a greaf fire.
l-lappiness is wanfing whaf you gef. .
Jollify, fhe friend of all mankind.
The soul can nof be measured.
Eyes like rampanf pools of mirfh.
A good hearf equals gold.
Time is fhe fesf of all fhings.
Knowledge comes, wisdom lingers.
Aasen, Leif-Claiskanieg Demosihenians, Baseball Manager. g
Adams, Jack-Russelville: Thespians, Commerce Club.
Ager, Arba-Hudson: llluminali, Fooiball '32, '33, '34: Baskeiball '33, '34: Baseball
'32, '33, '34: Fire Squad. ,
Alpaugh, Ronald-Joseph Lane.
Amos, Lawrence-Kellogg: Science Research, Black Knighi.
Andersen, Mabel-Groulg Los Caslellanos. Della Bela Phi, Posi iypisl, Almanac Iypisl.
Andersen, Roy-Grour: Los Casiellanos.
Anfonini, Frances-Richmond: Presideni Commerce Club, Masque 84 Dagger, Posi
Slafi, Almanac Edilor.
Blake, Francis-Kellogg: Masque 8: Dagger, Rheloricians, Room Represeniaiives, Class
Play, Tennis, Orchesira, Bank Cashiers, Chorus.
Brandley, Edward-Creslon: Hi-Y, Dionysians, Rheroricians, Fooiball '33, '34: Baseball
'33, '34: Fire Squad.
Branson, Doris-Arlelag Hi Ki Ki.
Brooks, Harry-Arleia: Masque 84 Dagger, Rheioricians, Siralegors.
Brossarf, Mary-Commerce High School.
Burman, Helen-Richmond: Almanac Slaff.
Bush, Rulh--Terwilliger: Thespians, Posl Slalf, Almanac Slafi.
Calderwood, Eihel--Glencoe: Masque 81 Dagger, Commerce Club, Penlaihalon, Class
Caldwell, Lloyd-Creslon: Slraiegors, Sales Service.
Call, Waller-Woodmere: Los Casiellanos, Areopagilicans, llluminaii.
Camber, Roberf-Richmond: Science Research, Rheioricians.
Carler, John-Richmond: Band, Rheioricians, Class Play.
Ca'Hon, Virginia-Richmond: Masque 8: Dagger, Della Bela Phi.
Chalker, Clarence--Commerce High school: Dionysians, Areopagiiicans, Sales Service.
Chapman, RuI'h-Lenis: Spanish, Operas.
Cook, lla-Creslon: Ela Rho.
Cripe, Cecile-Len+s, Girls' Polylechnic.
Daiber, Geraldine-Woodsiockg Deuische Schulerbund.
Davis, Doro'I'hy-Glencoe: Thespians, Secrelary of Class, Commerce Club, Cafeieria.
Davis, Hazel-Mullnomah: Posl edilor, Commerce Club, Penlalhlon, Almanac Slaii,
Secreiary of Sludeni Body, Secreiary of Class, Caleleria.
Davis, Roberl'-Jefferson High school: Rheioricians, Commerce Club.
Day, Joe--Arlela: Rheioricians, Gym Leaders, Sales Services, Radio Club.
Donofrio, Violanda-Richmond: Masque 8: Dagger, Posi siail, Almanac siail.
Ehinger, Ernesl-Kellogg: Black Knighl, Science Research.
Eldridge, Gerfrude-Jefferson 'High school: Masque 81 Dagger, Chorus, Opera, Delia
Elmer, William-Llewellyn: Sales Service.
Engelsgaard, Grace--Woodslock: Los Caslellanos, Thespians, Penralhlon.
Ennis, Roberl--Arlela: Gym Leaders.
Erd'I', Vivian--Arleia: Sales Service, Dionysians, Rheloricians.
Exel, Pai-Woodrow Wilson high, California: Glee.
Foley, Lois-Wichila, Milwaukee: Delia Beia Phi.
Ford, EcIiI'h--Marysville: Tau Gamma Kappa, Chorus.
Gilbert Mary Jane-Glencoe: Dionysians, Chorus, Girls' Quarlrei.
4 SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Gillespie, Charles--Joseph Lane.
Gray, Jean--Groul: Quill, Tri Colore, Scholarship Club.
Hamson, George-Woodsloclcg Thespians, Band.
Hancock, John--Groul: Dionysians.
Hansen, Faye-I'-losford: Thespians.
Harris, Roberf-Sacred Hearl: Benson: Glee.
Harvey, Ray-Creslong Hi-Y, Baskelball, Varsily '33, '34,
Hickman, John-Woodmere: Room Represenlalives.
Hillis, Belly-Woodslock: Commerce Club, Bank Cashiers.
Hing, Mary--Woodmere: Chorus, Masque 8: Dagger, Opera, Eurydice, Della Bela Phi.
Hunler, Gleneva-Woodslockg Della Bela Phi, Masque 81 Dagger, Rheloricians, Sales
Hufchinson, Janef-Granl High school: Black Knighl.
Hyland, James-Salem: Quaker Club, Demoslhenians, Posl Slall, Fire Squad, Foolball,
'33, '34, Wreslling '33,'34. .
Ho, Alberl'-Kellogg: Illuminali, Foolball '33, '34: Wreslling.
Jacobsen, Frederick-Arlelag Scholarship Club, Posl Slall.
Keler, Mariam-MI. Tabor: Masque 84 Dagger, Almanac Slalf. ,
Kemmer, Clyde-Tillamook High school.
Kilpack, Marian-Glencoe: Masque Sc Dagger,'SaIes Service, Rheloricians, Thespians,
Class Play Commillee, Class Piclures Commillee.
Kirkland, James-Kellogg: Masque 8: Dagger, Rheroricians.
Knu'I'sen, Harrie'I'-Kellogg: Rheloricians, Masque 8: Dagger, Sales Service.
Kraff, Henry-Kellogg: Rheloricians, Thespians, Dionysians.
Kuylaars, Mary-I-loslord: Science Research, Scholarship Club. Commerce Club,
Lacy, Belly Lou-Arlelaz Science Research, Scholarship Club, Masque 8: Dagger,
Commerce Club, Room Represenlalives, Presidenl of Ihe A. G. S.
Landis, Roy--Groulg Winged F, Illuminali, Track '3I, '32, '33, '34: Foolball, Fire Squad,
Lennie, Hazel-Woodslockz Masque 81 Dagger. i
LivingsI'on, Roberl-Richmond: Los Caslellanos, Thespians, Gym Leaders.
Long, Don-Creslong Illuminali, Fire Squad, Sales Service, Foolball '33, Baseball '33,
Lundell, Margerie--Glencoe: Commerce Club, Della Bela Phi, Rheloricians, Masque
81 Dagger, Class Play, Class Morro Commillee, Almanac Slafl.
Lundell Marienne-Glencoe: Commerce Club, Della Belra Phi, Rheforicians, Masque
Dagger, Class Mollo Commillee, Class Play, Associale Almanac Edilor.
Mackwood, Mary--Woodslockz Dionysians. .
Mannheim, Marcella-Girls' Polylechnic.
MarI'i, Arnold-Richmond: Rheloricians, Masque 8: Dagger, Class Play.
Moeller, Marjorie-Glencoe: Masque 8: Dagger, Rheloricians, Quill, Commerce Club.
Class Play, Treasurer of Class, Valediclorian of Class.
Muench, Eugene-Lenls: Commerce Club, Scholarship Club, Rheloricians, Masque 84
Dagger, Sludenl Body Treasurer, Manager Aclivily Office, Class Play, Cale-
Nelson, Mildred-Beaverlon High school.
Nelson, Roberi-Richmond: Masque 81 Dagger, Rheloricians, Class Play.
Nichols, David-Lenrs: Radio.
Clson, Elhel--Arlelag Commerce Club, Science Research, Penlalhalon, Thespians,
Paulsen, Gilberl-Creslong Illuminali, Commerce Club, Deulsche Schulerbund, Fool-
ball '32, '33, '34,
Pallon, Mariorie--Woodmere: Posl Slall.
Prall, Priscilla-Oakridge: Chorus, Opera, Della Bela Phi.
Pruell, Joy-Creslon: Los Caslellanos.
Ramsby, Lawrence--Kellogg: Dionysians, Foolball '32, Yell Leader.
Richeson, Alice--Kellogg: Tri Colore,
Rolander, George-Groul: Rheloricians.
Rolfe, Helen--Lincoln High school: Masque 81 Dagger, Thespians.
Rossiler, Agalha-Woodmere: Della Bela Phi, Posl Slall, Almanac Slall, Thespians.
Schall, Rulh-Hoslord: Della Bela Phi.
Schroeder, Louise--Washinglon High School.
Scoll, Irving-Woodslock: llluminali, Fire Squad, Sales Service, Foolball '33, '34I
Baseball '34, Wreslling Manager '32, -
Selmer, Inga-Washinglon High school.
Sellerberg, Donald-Hoslord: Black Knighl, Scholarship.
Shinn, Jess-Richmond: Band, Room Represenlalives.
Shipp, Delores-Arlela: Science Research, Della Bela Phi, Presidenl ol Scholarship
Club, Commerce Club, Quill, Posl Slall, Almanac Slall.
Shorl, Charles-Kellogg: Quaker, Room Represenlalives, Posl Slall.
Simonsen, Amy--Washinglon High school: Commerce Club, Science Research.
Smilh, Belly-Sellwood: Della Bela Phi, Deulsche Schulerbund. '
Smilh, Margarel-Girls' Polylechnic: Tri Colore,
Slewarl, Virginia--Foresl Grove: Los Caslellanos, Chorus, Girls' Quarlel.
Summersell, Virginia-Richmond: Sludenl Body Secrelary, Penlalhlon, Band, Science
Research, Commerce Club, Scholarship, Black Knighl,-Rheloricians, Class Play.
Sulherman, Berniece-Ml. Tabor: Commerce Club, Hi Ki Ki, Areopagilicans, Class
Sulherland, Mary-Los Angeles: Della Bela Phi, Los Caslelanos, Scholarship Club.
Thompson, Helen-Woodslock. s
Thompson, Kennelh-Creslon: Dionysians, Chorus, Room Represenlalives, Caleleria,
Thoringlon, Peggy-Marysville: Thespians.
Thorsen, Homer-Glencoe: Black Knighl, Rheloricians, Class Play.
True, Roy--Lenls: Slralegors, Vice Presidenl ol Gymn Leaders Club.
Tsuboi, Kiyoko-Kellogg, A
Turner, Jerry--Richmond: Illuminali, Band, Orcheslra, Foolball '32, '33, '34.
Ulen, Arcla--Glencoe: Della Bela Phi, Masque 8: Dagger, Knil 84 Rip, Franklin Alumni,
Class Play. , A
Ulen, Ardis--Glencoe: Della Bela Phi, Masque 81 Dagger, Knil 8: Rip, Franklin Alumni,
Class Play. A
Van Pallen, Billy-Powelhurslg Gym Leaders Club, Masque 8: Dagger. g
Vesley, Blanche--Richmond: Chorus.
Vranson, Rulh-Kellogg: Science Research, Tri Colore, Della Bela Phi, Scholarship,
Wesler, Deloise-Creslon: Della Bela Phi, Los Caslellanos. I
Woffenden, Palricia-Hudson: Band, Radio.
Holleck, Hermina--Creslon: Deulsche Schulerbund.
Wrighl, Byron-Kellogg: Hi-Y, Masque 8: Dagger, Fire Squad, Posl Slall, Almanac
Slall, Yell Leader, Slralegors, Room Represenlalives, Vice Presidenl Senior
Yeomans, 'Evelyn-Granl: Glee.
Zimmerman, Rulh-Glencoe: Rheloricians, Deulsche Schulerbund. Masque 8: Dagger,
Bank Cashier. -
THINGS WE CAN DO WITHOUT
Leif Aasen-The darkness lhal comes before ihe dawn. lExams-perhaps?l
Jack Adams-Teachers who kick you our ol class and Then follow you +o your reg.
Arba Ager-My speech-making abililies
Ronald Alpaugh-Lawrence Amos. lTskl Tsk! RonaId.l
Lawrence Amos-Sociology roll call. lls Jrhal all?l
Mabel Andersen-Teachers who insisi on library slips.
Roy Andersen-Obliging sisrers. lWooe is mell
Frances Anfonini-A Thousand people who wani lo know how lo do everylhing all al
Geraldine Arms+rong-Tardy slips she was never able +o make up. lTooo badll
Francis Blake-Thai cerlain Crowning Glory.
Edward Brandley-"I-le-man" hairculs.
Doris Branson-Free sfraws 'ro drink milk Through.
Mary Brossarl-A couple of exira lerms of science.
Harry Brooks-Forgels Franklin wilrh a "Twee-+wee" and a "fa-de-da."
Helen Burman-Trying ro gaiher snapshois. '
Rulh Bush-Assemblies. ll-low could you, Ru+h'?l
Eihel Calderwood-My week "in braids."
Lloyd Caldwell--Noi Mary Jane Gilberl.
Roberf Camber-"My old flames." lBe spe-cific.l
John Carfer-Noi 'rhe lime he speni ar Franklin. lBravo, Johnny.l
Virginia CaH'on-Assemblies. lYou, Jroo, Virginia?l
Clarence Chalker-Going lo sleep in Miss Graves' English 7 class.
Rufh Chapman-The hard seals in 'rhe audirorium.
lla Cook-Typing iesis. lCan'+cha +ake il, lla?l
Eric Cooper-"I don'+ wanna do wiihoul nulhin'."
Cecile Cripe--Marguerile McBurney's imiialions of a hurl pup.
Geraldine Daiber-Teachers who insisl on reciralions up lo The lasl bell.
Dorolhy Davis-Poelry which had lo be learned.
Hazel Davis--Any reference To a "bicycle buill for +wo."
Roberf Davis--Traffic jams in The main hall. lBeep-beep.l
Joe Day-People who yell "FooJrball Ticke+s!!" in your ears.
Violando Donofrio-Her long Jrardy record. ll'Ioo'r monll
Edwin Dorner-Gerling abseniee slips signed afler 8:30.
Ernesl' Ehinger-All ihings perlaining lo and connecred wilh Laiin..
Gerlrude Eldridge-Classes. lNo, No, a 'rhousand Times, No.l
William Elmer-Sociology. lDo you mean i+?l
Grace Engelsgaard-My misspelled monicker.
Bob Ennis-Noi his coqueriish looks. lWhoops, my dearll
Vivian Erdi-Franklin's pep assemblies. lOh, my lranll
Pai Exel-Trying To graduale. lA+ lasl you've made i+.l
Lois Foley--Franklin's receni looiball success
Edi+h Ford--Franklin high.
Mary Jane Gilberl-Everyihing. lBul Lloyd, Mary Jane?l
Charles Gillespie-The whole school. .lWell, he has high ambirionsll
Jean Gray-Tardy bells. lWho couldn'l'?l
THINGS WE CAN DO WITHOUT
George Hamson--"As You Like lf," nof fo menfion Shakespeare.
John Hancock-Names fhaf refer fo famous predecessors.
Faye Hansen-English fhemes. lWe're all wifh you, Faye.l
Roberf Harris-Those human beings who call him "Bobby."
Ray Harvey-Girls who say. "My hero!"
Frances Henderson-Thaf rising inflecfion. lWhich one?l
John Hickman-The facf fhaf he wenf fo grade school wifh a cerfain foofball hero.
Beffy Hillis-The forfune she spenf frying fo keep Almanac sales sfraighf.
Mary Hing--Music assemblies when no one pays affenfion.
Gleneva Hunfer-Lasf minufe cramming for exams.
Janef Hufchinson-Anofher black mark for fhe foofball squad.
Russel Hufchinson-Affending fwo sociology classes in one day.
James Hyland-Charles lThelmal Shorf.
Alberf lfo-Geffing his picfure proofs in on fime.
Fred Jacobson-Hazel Davis' 'haunfing' him. ll-lave courage, my boy, fo say "no
Mariam Kefer-Thaf hungry feeling iusf before lunch.
Clyde Kemmer-Hisfory 7-Gladly.
Marian Kilpack-Nof fhe dog house. lWeeoooll
Jimmie Kirkland-The 'hoodoo' on fhe .I5-yard line.
Harrieff Knufson-The liffle pafh she has worn coming fo school.
Henry Kraff-Cheese. lCream if, Henry, cream if.l
Mary Kuylaars-Her sfruggle wifh Cicero. lMy dearll
BeH'y Lou Lacy-Foofball fickef salesmen.
Roy Landis-People who call him "Freshie." lTooooooo bad.l
Claudine Lafham--Anyfhing and everyfhing.
Hazel Lennie-Room 23. lSo af lasf if's come fo fhis.l
Roberf Livingsfon-Franklin's I934 foofball sfanding.
Don Long-Friendly faculfy members who furn you in for skipping.
Margerie Lundell-The scholarship assemblies.
Marienne Lundell-English 9. lOh, Mariennell
Leslie Lynch-His Apollo-like physique.
Mary Mackwood-l-lisfory 8. lDear, dear.,
Arnold Marfi-Girls who falk ouf of furn. lAffa boy. Arniell
Marjorie Moeller-Tacfics sfudenfs use in making fheir way fhrough fhe halls.
Marcella Mannheim-Franklin's foofball feam. lYou. foo?l
Eugene Muench--Kid sisfers who insisf on faking Lafin. ,
Mildred Nelson-Shorfhand. l'Ja mean if?l
Dorofhy Oberg--Her quief disposifion. lYou can give if fo Agagie Rossifenl
Efhel Olson-Falling down sfairs. lYour faulf, or fhe sfairs?l
Marjorie Paffon-Thaf uncomforfable feeling when Mr. Down calls on her.
Gilberf Paulsen-His "Liffle Boy Blue" curls.
Priscilla Praff-People who call her "Percy."
Joy Prueff--The effecfs of signs. lFor insfance?l
Lawrence Ramsby-The fen minufes befween fourfh and fiffh periods.
Alice Richeson-Those blue cards fhaf come ouf every six weeks. -
George Rolander--Library slips he never refurned.
Helen Rolfe-Quarferly exams. lYour worries are over.l
THINGS WE CAN DO WITHOUT
AgaTha RossiTer-Teachers who deliberaTely laugh aT you when you're Trying To make
Olive Ryclcman-A cerTain sevenTh period class.
MargueriTe Schirmer-All The "crumby" parTies she aTTended.
Irving ScoTT-The blue slips Miss McKay hands ouT.
Louise Schroeder-NoThing. lAnoTher who is loyal-or aTraid?l
Jess Shinn-His school-girl complexion. I
Dolores Shipp-PorTables. .
Charles ShorT-Benjamin Franklin High School. '
Amy Simonsen-Teachers who arouse you Trom a perTecTly good sleep To answer a
quesTion you don'T know.
BeTTy SmiTh-Library slips required.
MargareT SmiTh-NOT The canopy which does noT sTreTch from The main building To
Virginia STewarT--MaTh I. 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8.
Virginia SummerseTT-Too many broThers.
Mary SuTherland-Franklin's illusTrious TooTball Team. lPopular, This Teamll
Berniece SuTherman-LoTs oT Things. lFor insTance?l
Thelma Taylor-Lack oT school spiriT aT Franklin.
Helen Thompson-The odors Trom The chemisTry lab.
KenneTh Thompson-A IiTTle of everyThing. l"Yeeow naThy man."l
Homer Thorsen-Scholarship assemblies.
Peggy ThoringTon-AbsoluTely noThing. lDiTTerenT, we musT say.l
Roy True-The debaTe he made in English 6.
Kiyoko Tsuboi-I-ler nickname. "Ko Ko." IAW "Ko Kol"l
Jerry Turner--Has already TorgoTTen LaTin 8.-
Arcla Ulen-The quesTion "Which one are you?"
Ardis Ulen-Everyone who asks, "Where's your beTTer half?"
Billy Van PaTTen-SisTers who come before you and seT a Too good example.
Wanda Van Ronk-All The "good looking" boys.
Blanche Vesley-NighTs spenT laboring over English Themes.
RuTh Vranson-All The scholarships she didn'T geT. -
Deloise WesTer-Spinach! lWhaTI Don'T you ready Popeye?l
PaTricia Woffenden-Onions in hams aT The Dog I-louse.
Hermina Wolleck--A cerTain shorThand class.
Byron WrighT-Being Told To do a dozen Things by as many girls. lThere'll come a dayll
Evelyn Yeomans-Exams. ll'd raTher die Than say, "yes."l
RuTh Zimmerman-Being called "Tiny,"
Ermund ZocherT-Always having To be lasT. lShall we Turn The alphabeT around.
Cecile Cripe A
Joe Day ,
To be successful
Make exams for feachers
Make All-American feam
Edi'ror's assisfanf fypisf
Marry a rich wife
Prosperous business man
"Round fhe World" four
Marry a florisf
Marry a millionaire
To sleep and sleep
Composer and conducfor
Good as Pavalowa
Secure an Lld
Own his own plane
Wall sfreef broker
Yogi Jorgensen fhe 2nd
Aesfhefic dancing 'reacher
Bus boy in a cafeferia
"Scappoose Weekly" edifor
Firsf wifh fhe news
"Man on 'rhe flying frapiezef'
Model for Coca Cola ad
Missionary 'ro China
Sally Rand's undersfudy
"Social Bump" sociefy edifor
Beaufy confesf winner
AK. P. dufy
5 a. m. housekeeper
"Bing Crosby fhe Second
Babies' boudoir keeper
A Wall sfreef "broke"
Mary Jane Gilberl
Break 'Flagpole-silling record "Sleep-long" demonslralor
Champion chess player
Sleep, sleep, and sleep
Nurse in children's hospilal
Social research worker
To "savvy" chemislry
Head ol boys' school
Boss ol somelhing
"Wild Weslern" hero
Ambassador lo England
Have a good lime
Breadless sandwich invenlor
Buyer lor some slore
To have sexluplels
Champ ping pong player
Knil and ripper -
"Elelunl" waler boy
"Lilerary Review" edilor
Presidenl ol YWCA
Slave lo a lypewriler
Hope his hopes hold up
Barker ina circus
Cheese maker ,
Belly Lou Lacy
Helen Rolfe I
Chemical Iaboralory work
Undersland young people
Beauly operalor S
Break windows in hol houses
Jusl 'ro be rich
No Mrs. Long
lnlernalionally known harpisl
Musician and 'rourisl
Owner of a lruck line
Dance orcheslra leader
Marry a slreel cleaner
To be a doclor
Talk back lo a leacher
Secure many degrees
Gel oul of doing work
To marry 'rhe boss
To secure a Ph D.
To go 'ro California
Dance wilh Ruby Keeler
High school principal
Disillusioned school leacher
Side-door pullman lourisl
Slewardess on a ship
Fuller brush salesman
Tennis champion I
No Telling whal '
A second May Robson
'llexas C5uinan" The second
Be lhe boss
Wriler of romanlic poems
Flal-fool on a beal
Secure I. O. U's
Sack "sewer upper"
Climb Ml. Everesl
Billy Van Pa+'ren
Wanda Van Ronk
Federal engineering service
To be an old maid
To fly an airplane
Be a school "marm"
Have large family
Old maid school Ieacher
Bachelor girl -
To hi'r high C
Pass 'rhe C.P.A. exam
Wriie an opereHa
Travel Io Egypl
Air line hosfess
Cerfain beach nex'r summer
A lilerary genius
Have faculiy for pupils
Live in a penfhouse
Spor'rs wri'rer I
To be a good wife
A misundersfood husband
Cosmetic company salesman
Famous adress' undersfudy
Naiional economics figure
A school "ma'rm"
Lead quie'r life
Jusl anolher Peggy Joyce
Japanese school Ieacher
Founfain girl in Kress's
Darning somebody's socks
Salvalion army worker
Assis+an+ secre+a ry
Jusl' a gigiolo
"Husband a+ church door--'
Hunl elephanls in Africa
A banker lsandbanlcerl
Slanding: Nelson, Lundell, Carler, Hufcliinson, Thorsen, Summersell.
Sea M Ol Mr UI M I
led: arfi, son, . Hairringlon, en, oe ler, Calderwood, Muench, Blake
"THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH"
Lois Ingals .
Noel Derby .
Leo Day .
. . Eugene Muench
. Arnold Marli
. Elhel Olson
. Bob Nelson
. Russell Hulchinson
. Virginia Summersell
Rhoda . . . Margerie Lundell
Ellioil Kimberley . John Carler
Dramalic Coach . 4 . William G. Harringlon
Business Manager . . Bob Tarr
Properlies . . Arda Ulen
Coslumes . . Virginia Cailon
Siage Managers . Bob Svendsen
Prompler .... Marienne Lundell
The Goose Hangs High," a popular lhree-acl play, was presenled Friday evening.
December I4, by a casl selecled from lhe Jan. '35 class. lo a large, enlhusiasiic
A Jrypical American family is involved in The ploi, which refules 'rhe saying, "The
younger generalion is going lo pol."
Bernard and Eunice, The doring parenls who would do anylhing for lhe happiness
of lheir children. are surprised lo find lhal Lois and Bradley, Jrwins, have apparenlly
become harum scarum and radical al college.
Granny. ably porlrayed by Miss Moeller, is The key lo 'rhe siiualion aller Bernard
loses his posiiion because oi some social-climbing polilicians. Hugh and Dagmar
poslpone iheir marriage so The lwins can go back 'ro college. However, Bernard
sleps in and lakes charge of his family, proving lhal blood is Jrhicker lhan waler.
Dear Teacher. I
Four score or more years ago, our faThers broughT forTh upon This conTinenT The
professor. conceived in knowledge and dedicaTed To The proposiTion ThaT all sTudenTs
are creafed dumb.
Now we are engaged in a greaT sTruggIe, TesTing wheTher This sTudenT or any sTudenT
so conceived and so dedicafed can learn someThing.
LaTer, we meeT in The schoolroom for examinaTions. We come To scribble and
scribble on Those exams as final grades for The professor who here gives "bum" grades
ThaT The sTudenT mighT fail. IT is aITogeTher fiTTing and proper ThaT he should do This,
because in a large sense he does noT give good grades: he does noT care To give good
grades: he does noT like our "mugs" anyway. .
The grave sTudenTs, living and dead, have goT noThing from him, and They never
will. The sTudenTs will liTTle noTe nor long. remember whaT They learn from him, buT
They can never forgef whaT They goT from him. ,
IT is raTher for us, The survivors, To dedicaTe The unfinished work ThaT we have Thus
far so dumbly carried on To him. IT is .raTher Tor us To make him do The Task remain-
ing before us: ThaT from The honored sTudenTs before us he geT an idea of whaT They
We here highly resolve ThaT we, as sTudenTs, shall noT have sfudied in vain and ThaT
These sTudenTs, under Teachers, shall have a new deal: and ThaT The schools for The
sTudenTs, of The sTudenTs, and run by The Teachers who give roTTen grades shall perish
from The earTh.
"You are young and have The world before you, sToop as you go Through iT, and you
will miss many hard bumps." -POOI' RiCh6rCI.
i ll Ifbfl'
X fi , i'
An inieresfing issue of 'Phe Franlilin yearbook was
ihe one which had ihe American Indian for a fheme.
Clifford Joy, Jan. '28, ediicr. added a lovely cover
wiih a huge American eagle flying across ii io com-
plefe fha well-presenied conienis making a very
suc cess ful book. :: :: :: ::
wwf, Tw - -
Principal Sheldon F. Ball-
'Knowledge and Wisdom, Tar Trom being
l-lave oTT Times no connecTion.
Knowledge dwells in heads repleTe wiTh
ThoughTs oT oTher men-
Wisdom, in minds aTTenTive To Their own.
Knowledge, a rude, unproTiTable mass-
The mere maTerial wiTh which wisdom
UnTil squared and Tormed and TiTTed To iTs
Does buT encumber whaT iT seems To
Knowledge is proud ThaT he has learned
Wisdom is humble +ha+ he knows no more."
Vice-Principal ColTon E. Meek-
'The habiT oT viewing Things cheerfully and
Thinking abouT liTe hopeTully may be made
To grow up in us like any oTher habiT."
Dean Ella E. Wilson-
EducaTe The hearT To1Teel, The mind To
Think. and The body To acT."
, owe man, ison, in, ic ar s, mer, igew , ion, un more, eman.
4Th Ma QBIIB r Wl KgRhd El Rd ay Dll Ds Lh
r T W k ield, Burke, Zimmerman, Word, Bymhold, Devlin, Young, HarringTon, Neikirk, DewhirsT,
Th I k MacLean, McKay, Roller, SmuTz, Casebeer, ThursTon, M. Townsend, Clifford, Meek.
lsT E S ll ST D D M h ll All d M'll G h g
one, own, oran, ars a , ar , I er, ros on .
SixTy-Two members now corisTiTuTe The TaculTy oT Franklin. The Tollowing Teachers
have been added To The adminisTraTion This Term: William Bowerman, science Teacher
and TooTball coach: James Manning, hisToryg RuTh STone, German and English: and
EdiTh CliTTord, hisTory and English: KaTrina Gagnon, French and English: Thelma
Collins, English: Mrs. S. Wakefield, English, parT-Time Teachers.
The heads oT The English, language, commercial, maTh, science, and hisTory deparT-
menTs are respecTively: Blanche ThursTon, Mary Townsend, W. l'l. WhiTe, Lee Dillon,
William Ridgeway, and R. E. Down. The special deparTmenT has no head and consisTs
of music, arT, domesTic science and arT, gym, orchesTra, band, and manual Training.
Two Teachers, Miss Julianne Roller, LaTin, and Mr. J. R. Bymhold, manual-Training,
beside Principal F. S. Ball, are The only members leTT who have TaughT aT Franklin since
iT was Tounded in February, l9l4, aT The presenT CresTon school.
ln The Fall oT l9l4 Mr. l"l. W. Parks, Lee A. Dillon, Blanche ThursTon, and H. W.
WhiTe began Their Teaching career aT Franklin.
RoberT Walsh oT The music deparTmenT, whose beauTiTul and ouTsTanding programs
have been greaTly enioyed by boTh sTudenTs and TaculTy, enTere.d in Fall oT l9l6.
Thurslon, Blanche lHeadl
Ridgeway, William lHeadl
Down, Roberf lI'Ieadl
Dillon. Lee A. lHeadl
Eckhardl, Heber .I
Townsend, Mary-French lHeadl
While, Herberl lHeadl
King, Charles i
Bymhold, J. R.-Manual Training
Dickinson, Georgia-Domeslic Ar+
Driscoll, Mary-Arl .
Dunsmore, Marion-Domeslic Ar'r
Grant Mildred-Domeslic Science
To Principal S. F. Ball:
As The NorThern STar is To The sailor
A guide To direcT Through uncharTed seas
So Thou arT To us. guide and counselor,
To piloT our course and To granT our pleas.
So wiTh Thy absence we are leTT alone
To seek ouT anew a more lonesome way:
For Thy hearT is lcind our TaulTs To condone
WiTh generous helpfulness Trom day To day.
The Time is passing Those happy hours
To The sadness Thar comes Trom parTing Tree
From Things ThaT please have Ios+ Their powers
A memory leTT To us and To Thee.
-From The Senior Class
'Fools make TeasTs, and wise men eaT Them."
"Birds of a 'feather 'Flock fogelher,
And so do pigs and swine:
Refs and mice will have 'Their choice.
And so will l have mine."
Joe Warren, June 28, ediled lhis boolr.
'tha Molher Goose issue.
The Srudenl Body Ac
High School, headed by
has lhis +erm complele
adminislrarive, and soc
as one of rhe busiesl in
High on lhe lisl of .
operalion-for Jrhe firsl
cons+i'ru+ion was adopl
Assembly. Guided by
denl, and Virginia Sur
has in one 'rerm becor
sludenl life. In addili
s+i+u+ion were Typed e
for The use of all sluder
Even more imporfanl
membership card car
Tarr and Paul Deufschnf
all lime record of l3OO
+han I900. The cards,
Hlrled holders To I3 is
admission 'ro 'rwo malin
3rd row: Murdock, Burbee, Sfromquisf, Husk, Hylands, Shorf,
2nd row: Kuykendall, Meals, Linklater, Wolfe, Todd, Diprofi
Front row: Newman, Church, Rossifer, Huichinson, Anfonini,
News and Fe
3rd row: Burbee, Muench, Murdock, Erickson, Sheppard, Rosenfrealer, Cooper, Schalz, B. Davis, WhiTe.
2nd row: Aason, Meek, BooTh, Kuylaars, SummerseTT, Hillis, Moeller, Simonson, DeuTschmann, Bahlman,
Miss McElvain, Adams, Cornell, Mr. WhiTe,'Drake, H. Davis.
FronT row: Church, Lundell, Lundell, D. Davis, AnTonini, Olson, Campbell, Calderwood.
PresidenT . . Frances AnTonini T
Vice-PresidenT . EThel Olson
SecreTary-Treasurer . DoroThy Davis
EdiTor . . . Marienne Lundell
SergeanT-aT-arms . . John Campbell
Advisers . . Miss M. Maule
Mr. W. WhiTe
Miss Pauline McElvain
To make This club more ouTsTanding, Two new proiecTs were Taken up-securing
picTures Tor The commercial rooms and The sTarTing of a Tiling index wiTh inTormaTion
abouT commercial graduaTes-how and where They have received posiTions and how
They keep Their posiTions.
Among The recenT acTiviTies oT DelTa BeTa Phi were The Freshie Welcome. The Tormal ll
iniTiaTion aT The MT. Taloor PresbyTerian Church, .and a Tood sale aT The Farmer's
MarkeT. Five represenTaTives of The club aTTended The Girl's League ConvenTion aT'-l A
Reed College. I f E
PresidenT . Eliz-abeTh LeiTzel C V
Vice-PresidenT Fay Zahn , ,dll f" ll
SecreTary . ElizabeTh Merrick lj 'T
Treasurer . . BeTTy Meek if xg
SergeanT-aT-arms . Arda Ulen 5 Q xx
EdiTor . . . Agarha RossiTer P
Advisers . Miss Julianne Roller!! ' T
Dean Ella Wilson if'
FronT row: Lundell, Lundell, Rossiler, Meek, Merrick, LeiT?l'iUlen, Harvey, I-lunTer, Church, Ulen, .arnell
DELTA BETA PHI
3rd row: Lemke, McJury, Sfainbrook, McAllis+er, Miles, Aasen, Thorsen.
2nd row: Boyle, Hende.rson, Alexander, McBrayer, Slewarl, Schneider, Lundell, Lundell.
Fronl row: Mr. Harrington, Deulschmann, Smifh, Olson, Ogdahl, McKay, Meek.
Firsl Third . . . Paul Deulschmann
Second Third James Hyland
Third Third .... Theodore Olson
The Demoslhenians have spenl lhe sernesler sludying parliamenlary law, debaling.
and lhe essenlials ol public speaking. The arl of impromplu, inlroduclory, and pres-
enlalion speeches. and The lundamenlals ol oralion were also included.
Every Wednesday a business rneeling was held and was followed by a program.
This lerm four boys were chosen lo help palrol lhe bowl. Every Wednesday a
program was given in lhe audilorium on such subiecls as parliamenlary law, inlroduc-
lory speeches, impromplu speeches, and debales. The class also ordered pins. ,
New officers were chosen each rhird. lf 'll
s. i' ' l
' PRESIDENTS , , , T l
T , J Firsl Third .... Bob Cornell M fkfxlf ll, rl X X
Second Third Roy Landis , i l
Third Third .... Lyle Hildrevlhixg ,
A T ,
3rd row: Chalker, Raymonde, Miller, Reynolds, Thompson, Felde, Tallmam, Kalk, Moore. , f X f
2nd row: Guillou, Jacobson, Anderson, Allison, Sufherman, Pruell, Herman, Pickering, Malcolm, Taylor. K, . ' ,, '
Fronf row: Mr. Harringron, Landis, Gall, Hogafe, Hildrefh, Welker, Tweer, Cornell. ,Q I , ll
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3rd row: Solumn, Rennicker, Murdock, Zapf, Campbell, Lunde, Moodenbaugh
2nd row: Thorsen, Beck, While, Persinger, Wolfe, Moeller, Zimmerman, Field g
Fronl row: Mr. Harringlon, Cherny, Day, Cloud, Davis, Tarr, Husk.
Firsl Third . . . . Bob Tarr
Second Third Ronnie l-lusk
Third Third . . Roberl Davis
The Rheloricians. iirsl period public speaking class, look lhe Bowl Palrol silualion
as Jrheir lerm proiecl. An appoinled commillee carried oul Jrhe idea successfully.
The class also had a program every Wednesday in lhe audilorium.
Officers are elecled each new lhird.
The Masque and Dagger dramalics club presenlred live one-acl plays This lerm.
Belly Lou Lacy. Arline l-larvey, Virginia Callon, il-larry Brooks, and Gilberl l-leald
presenled The winning play, "The Tie Thal Binds."
Four sludenls were appoinled lo keep The caieleria in an orderly condilion.
Firsl Third .... Arnold lvlarli
Second Third . . James Kirkland
Third Third .... Eugene lvluench
3rd row: Greco, Brooks, Hoo slraal, Hopkins, Healcl, Blake, Van Pal n.
2nd row: Eldridge, Upham, l-Tarvey, Zimmerman, Slrohmeyer, l-ling, ennie, Kefer
From' row: Mr. Harringfon, Anfonini, Callon, Marfi, Muench, Kirkla d, Lacy, Ca
3rd row: SchaTz, Upham, STar.r, Adams, Hamson, RiTTer, PrueTT, Svendsen, STevenson.
2nd row: Rossifer, Haines, Hansen, Wilcox, Azarr, Ellis, Higgs, Jones. Perry, Eliason.
FronT row: Savage, Morse, Mifchelson, Mr. Harringfon, Worfendyke, Brandon, HunT, Alexander.
FirsT Third . . . Ivan Miller
Second Third BeTTy Savage
Third Third . Jane WorTendyke
The Thespians, Mr. HarringTon's second period drannaTics class, presenTed one-acT
plays as a Term proiecT. Scenes Trom Shakespeare's plays were also given. Every
Friday a program was puT on by The sTucIenTs in The audiTorium. New oTTicers were
eIecTed every six weeks.
This Term The I-Ii Ki Ki ioined The Junior Red Cross and prepared a Thanksgiving
baskeT Tor The poor and small: Toys and scrap books Tor The ChiIdren's Home. AT
one oT The meeTings Mr. RoberT Donaldson gave an inTeresTing Talk on skiing.
PresidenT . BeTTy Savage
Vice-PresidenT Lucille GeThing
SecreTary . Geraldine Larkin
Treasurer . Berniece SuTherrnan
EdiTor . Beverly Anderson
Adviser Miss EdiTh CIiTTord
3rd row: STewarT, Ager, Kaufman, Jonassen, Marshall, Iverson, Bracy, OTT, Spencer, Johnson.
2nd row: Logan, Sodburg, Vaughn, Walker, Mann, I-IunTer, Dean, Morse.
FirsT row: Miss Clifford, B. Anderson, D. Anderson, GeThing, Savage, Peferson, Larkin, Durham.
HI KI KI
3rd row: Liffel, Thielade, Meek, Nunnenkamp, Lennie, Jonasson, Smifh, Murphy, Mic a
2nd row: Ager, Falk, Tolman, Slromquisf, Logan, Paflerson, Halverson, Miller.
Front row: Kernnilzer, Murch, Harvey, Brandley, Wrighf, Leavens, Bracy, Barzee.
Presidenl . Edward Brandley
Vice-Presidenl Ray Harvey
Secrelary . Lyle Hildrelh
Treasurer . . Harold Murch
Sergeanl-al-arms . . Bob Murphy
Edilor . . . Byron Wrighl
Reporler .... Jack Kemnilzer
The aclivilies of lhe Hi-Y have included lhe oily-wide Thanksgiving service al +he
Audirorium and lhe sale of Jrhe season baskelball lickels, a new 'lea+ure al Franklin.
The club also had a ioinl meeling wilh lhe llluminali, anolher oulslanding Franklin
The Quaker club was organized four years ago. ll has a limiled membership ol 25
boys of lhe Sludenl Body. Among The aclivilies of Jrhe club 'rhis Jrerm was a banquel
al Mullnomah Holel. The club slands lo supporlr alhlelics and lo carry on lhe
lradilions of Franklin.
Presidenl . Jim Hyland
Vice-Presidenl Karl Zapf
Secrelary . Earl Lee
Treasurer . . Ted Carlslon
Sergeanl-al-arms . . Bob Cornell -
Adviser .... Mr. H. H. Eckhardl
3rd row: Hampfon, Morrison, Hall, Nilch, Wrighl, Williams, Berfoglio,
2ndrw:T Sm HSh'lB HMIh HnnEnnaMr.E
o arlr, u merse , or, arre , uc ay, a se , ,
Fronl row: Plluso, Cornell, Lee, Hylands, Zapf, P. Marr, D. Marr, Fruif.
QUAKER CLUB ,
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3rd row: BergsTrom, Clark, Turner, Moodenbaugh, Bomgardner, Lang, Miles.
2nd row: Paulsen, Miles, Husk, McKeown, Taylor, Solumn, Wells.
From' row: Miller, lTo, Hunf, Ager, ScoTT, Mr. Ridgeway, Landis. ,
PresidenT . Arba Ager
Vice-PresidenT lvan Miller
SecreTary . l-larmon l-lunT
Treasurer . Irving ScoTT
SergeanT-aT-arms . AlberT lTo
Adviser . Mr. William Ridgeway
The llluminaTi, composed oT 25 members, has This Term supplied The aThleTic loclcers
wiTh benches and also a TooT pan Tor The prevenTion of TooT diseases. The club
members have been wriTing leTTers of encouragemenT To all college aThleTes who have
graduaTed Trom Franklin and are The ushers aT all STudenT Body assemblies.
The Fire Squad consisTs of a chieT and abouT 35 assisTanTs whom The chieT appoinTs
usually Trom The sTudenTs mosT prominenT in sTudenT acTiviTies. This Term's Fire Squad
esTablished The remarkable record oT clearing The building in 58 seconds, lThe all Time
record Tor The ciTy being 57 secondsl. This organizaTion has no regular meeTings buT
assembles whenever The necessiTy arises.
3rd row: Hampfon, PaT+erson, WrighT, Logan, B. Miller, Murch, SummerseTT, ScoTT, Ho, Leavens, SmiTh,
B dl .
2nd roviiTnM5lICeown, Taylor, Hylands, Hall, Murphy, Lennie, l. Miller, Miles, Hunf, FruiT, Zapf.
Fronf row: Barreff, Morrison, Williams, Husk, P. Marr, WriqhT, D. Marr, Lee, Cornell, Tarr, Hansen.
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l 3rd row: Raymonde, Allen, Miller, Olsen, Ehinger, Cook, Wilson, Camber, Sfouf.
2nd rop21:KSurnmerseTT, Cornell, Boyle, Varney, Shipp, Bloomfield, RineharT, Cavagnero, Averill, Kuylaars
Fronf row: Brooks, Webb, Harvey, Wood, Amos, Erickson, Vranson, Miss Neikirk.
PresidenT . Lawrence Amos
Vice-PresidenT . Charles Wood T
SecreTary . Arline Harvey
EdiTor . . Lewis lvliller
Adviser . . lvliss Abigail Neikirk
SergeanT-aT-arms . l-larry Brooks
Science Research aTTended a Talking picTure on The reTining oT oil, a demonsTraTion
abouT neon Tubing, an exhibiTion Trom The physics laboraTory, and a glass-blowing
demonsTraTion. The club is composed oT a physics, biology, and chemisTry commission,
which gave an exhibiTion beTore The club.
This Term The chess games were played on SaTurday nighTs aT The homes oT The
various members. The Two besT players Tor This Term were ErnesT Ehinger and Paul
' Club pins were selecTed, and Ten new members were iniTiaTed inTo The club.
PresidenT . l-lomer Thorsen
Vice-PresidenT . ErnesT Ehinger
SecreTary-Treasurer . Virginia SummerseTT
EdiTor . . . Mary Kuylaars
SergeanT-aT-arms . Bob SummerseTT
Adviser .... lvlr. A. Enna
2nd row: McCloud, C. Kuylaars, Wood, STrick, Amos, SeTTerberg, Cooper, Wilkes, Beck.
FronT row: B. SummerseTT, Davis, HuTchinson, M. Kuylaars, V. Summerseff, Thorsen, Ehinger, Mr. Enna.
3rd row: Moses, Grouf, Brandon.
2nd row: Papsl, Sfewarf, Engelsgaard, Chapman, Howfon, Johnslon, Hoecker, Lesignoli, Cooper.
From' row: Mrs, Casebeer, Wesler, Sulherland, Heidi, Kirkland, Alexander, Livingsfon, Prueft.
Presidenl . . Mary Sulherland
Vice-Presidenl . . Deloise Wesler
Secrelary . . . Dorolhy Heidl
Assislanl Secrelary . Kalherine Kirkland
Treasurer . . . Jeannelle Alexander
Sergeanl-al-arms . . Bob Livingslon
Adviser .... Mrs. Alice Casebeer
A+ lhe meelings of lhe Spanish club lhe sludenls were enlerlained by reporls,
exhibils, Spanish songs, and music.
The informal inilialion was held al lhe home of Bob Livingslon. A slcaling parly
for members was held al 'rhe Oaks.
The general business ol lhe French club was conducled in French. All lhe sludenls
parlicipaled in lhe programs which were given al every meeling. These programs
consisled of many French arlicles, poems, games, and songs. Many of The sludenls
f corresponded wilh French girls anyboys.
is ' l ll cl
Xl , f, R rf A Presiden+ . . . Denise Peyralans
1 lil T X j XV, Vice-Presidenl if . Rulh Vranson
' , , X ,UQQF ,, , my ecrefrary-Treaju ix' . Virginia Guillou
N V Y l ' lv' I 4 K T '
by , if , l K Sergeanl-al?al'msa Gloria Ager
4' 'Q ii Adviser-A ,H xr . i . . Miss Marie Townsend
is . ' 2 X l fx Xl: NT' H.
. . ll-I r . gf, . . , LX.. XIX. , .. -.
T, , 46
Presidenl . Fred Grulze
Vice-Presidenl . . Thelma Singer
Secrelary-Treasurer Elizabelh Marks
Sergeanl-al-arms . Franlclin Moore
Advisers . . Miss Rulh Slone
Mr. A. Enna
A parly al lhe home of Mr. Enna was an oulslanding evenl of Jrhe lerm for lhe
German club. German songs were sung, and lhere were refreshmenls and an inler-
esling program. Food was broughl lo aid lhe Sunshine Division in providing a Merry .
Chrislmas for lhe needy.
The members of lhe Scholarship clulo acled as guides on Parenls' Visiling days. A
commillee checked lhe school records and compiled lhe lisl of sludenls enlilled 'lo
scholarship awards. An oulslanding meeling was lhe inilialion of lhose who had
earned lheir lirsl awards.
Presidenl . . Dolores Shipp
Vice-Presidenl . Thelma Singer
Secrelary-Treasurer . Vera Todd g
Adviser . ., . . Miss Lilli Schmidli
3rd row: Jackson, Reed, Slang, Males, Perkins, Smilh, Douglas, Moses.
2nd row: Sufherland, Marshall, Lennon, Harris, Slehlik, Lacy, Summersefl, Moeller, Kuylaars, Kleinschm
Fronl Foilwhmiiilllanson, l-loogslraal, Singer, Shipp, Massinger, Selferberg, Camber.
3rd row: Worrell, S. Wilson, Dykesfria, Livermore, Porrer, Elle, linson, Brown, Yeomans, Huber.
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2nd row: Newfon, A. Wilson, Borin, Medearis, Farnell, Adams, 'xon, Hufchinson, Malcolm, Schafer.
Fronf row: Cain, Thompson, Eliopulos, Mrs. Garver, Mrs. Thompso , Mrs. Jones, Jackson, Hansen. . I X if
' i I X ff Lgf VXIX-1 lf'1 ,Iqj g44..p
A I . General Manager .XX'4v1rs, Dora Thompson U X
' Mi' Cook . . . Mrs. Clara Garver
f JVM! Assislanr Cook . Mrs. Annie Jones
Wy!! big improvemenrs in The cafeleria have been made This lerm-a pelilioned
jfs 4.l"eacher's lunch room and a new slream cooker. Mrs. Thompson, general manager,
5,47 Xf rsglalres lhal lhe leachers seem lo be gelring a full amounl and pleasure our of The
K. --,V ,ig ,Ji W new lunchroom, and in regard lo lhe sleam cooker: "Tha+'s The baby of The lcilchen.
Aclmliflii ll culs our iime beller lhan half."
A new milk shake machine has also been added making five such machines now.
,J yi The cafeleria is serving belween SOO and 600 sludenls a day.
To encourage lirerary abilily and originalily, crealive wrilings have been read and
commenled upon al lhe meelings of 'lhe Quill club. Many inleresling programs were
arranged. All members were urged lo enler lilerary crealive conlesrs which came up
during rhe rerm.
Presidenr . Helen Beck
Vice-Presidenl . Emma Rigby
Secrelary-Treasurer Ada Pepsi
Ediror . . . Thelma Singer
Sergeanl-al-arms . l'larry Fielding
Adviser . . Mrs. M. Miller
3rd row: Leckman, Eliopulus, Erickson, Sfrick, lhla.
2nd row: Mrs. Miller, Manor, Wolfe, Heidi, Sfrohmayer, Moeller, Young, Felde.
Fronf row: Peferson, Rigby, Singer, Papsl, Fielding, Arnold, McKay.
'3rd row: L. Davis, Mrs. Armstrong, Murphy, Shilke, Johnson, Krahman, Woodward, Summerseff, Warden,
Cldr dC Mr.BrkHIhf.
a ewoo, avagnero, s u e, uso
2nd row: Englesgaard, Shand, Bradl, Mafhieson, Gehrs, Ehinger.
, Fronf row: Kuylaars, Sfampher, D. Davis, Olson, Woehlerf, Horfen, Kaufman, Eberf, Tory.
Presidenf . Dorofhy Woehlerf ,V
Vice-Presidenf . . Efhel Olson A
Secrefary . . Jean l-lorfon
Treasurer . . Dorofhy Davis
Sergeanf-af-arms . Margaref Kaufman
Edifor . . . Kafie Warden
Adviser . . . Mrs. Burke
As a proiecf of fhe ferm, fhe club gave a demonsfrafion af Lincoln High for fhe
Oregon Sfafe Teachers' Associafion.
Among fhe social evenfs were an inifiafion parfy for new members, followed by
a fheafer parfy, and a bridal shower for Mrs. Mary Poynfer Armsfrong. .
The newly formed Legislafive Assembly funcfioned very safisfacforily under fhe able
leadership of Bob Tarr, who, as Vice-Presidenf of fhe Sfudenf Body, is presiding
officer of 'This body.
Alfhough no oufsfanding measures were passed, imporfanf basic work was done.
and fhrough represenfafive commiffees fhe Assembly confribufed much fo fhe general
A welfare of Franklin. This new work was done in addifion fo fhe regular dufies of Room
Represenfafivesg selling of Sfudenf Body Cards and dance fickefs, disfribufion ofyfhe 3 8
, gif' ilbgj
"Posf" every Friday, and represenfing fheir respecfive regisfrafrioyrrooms. -, i " 0f,l,,.fs
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A. G. S.
2 d Woehlerl, Mrs. Wilson, Meek, M-r. Ball, Leilzel, Word, Savage.
Fr fr : Engelsgaard, Hulchinson, Ager, Zahn, Lacy, Jonassen, Gehrs, Vranson. A
Presidenl . . Belly Lou Lacy
Vice-Presidenl . . Fay Zahn
Secrelary-Treasurer . Jean Jonasson
A Assislanl Secrelary . Gloria Ager
Reporler . y . Virginia Gehrs
Advisers . . Mrs. Ella Wilson
Mrs. Rulh Word
The A.G.S. was organized lhis lerm by Janel I-lulchinson, gradualing senior, under
lhe supervision ol Dean Wilson and Mrs. Rulh Word.
ll is pallerned aller lhe Associaled Women Sludenls Organizalion ol lhe colleges.
and ils aim is lo losler a lriendly spiril among lhe girls.
V V V
FRANKLIN SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
This club which has lunclioned several seasons in Franklin l-ligh School under lhe
advisership ol Mr. Down and Mr. Manning, is designed especially for social science
maiors. The advisers believe lhal lhere should be some place in high school lor lhose
sludenls who expecl lo major in college in hislory or sociology lo acquire some small
insighl al leasl inlo lhe lileralure and processes involved in lhese sludies. Take lor
example lhe sludenl who expecls lo maior in hislory. The lirsl lhing he will be ex-
pecled lo do will be lo acquire a general knowledge ol lhe lileralure in his lield.
especially lhe oulslanding views ol leading hislorians lhrough all lime. This lileralure
is so vasl lhal lhe reading ol il should really begin in high school. ll he devoles lhe
leisure lime which' he has in high school and which will be largely wanling in college lo
lhe perusal ol such hislories as I-lerodolus, Thucydides, Zenophon, Mommsen, Van
Ranke, Treilschke, Green, Trevelyan, and many olhers ol equal rank, he will lhus be
acquiring lhal solid loundalion ol hislorical knowledge and acquainlance wilh hislorical
wrilers which is indispensable lo lhe serious sludenl ol hislory.
The Franklin Social Science Club also devoles ilsell lo currenl social problems, nol
only ol a nalional bul ol an inlernalional characler as well: disarmamenl, naval limi-
lalions, and similar proiecls. Sludenls in lhis club are also expecled lo read currenl
books and make reporls on lhe same. All sludenls in lhe hislory deparlmenl may
become members ol lhis club wilhoul lhe paymenl ol dues or olher obligalion.
Fronf lpw: Celci,IBradI, Savage. Morse, B Summerseff, Dbell, Sfromquisf, Church, Miss Cl
CLASS OF JUNE '35
Presidenf . Bob Tarr
Vice-Presidenf . John Campbell
Treasurer . . Theodore Olsen
Recording Secrefary . Beffy Savage
Typing Secrefary . Marjorie Morse
Sergeanf-af-arms . Bob Summerseff
l-lonorary Member Miss E. Clifford
Adviser '. Miss L. Schmidli
Edifor . Alfred Sfromquisf
Wirh 92 eligible members presenf, fhe June '35 graduafing class was organized
December 4 in room 37: fhe membership, however, is growing rapidly and will prob-
ably come near 200 by graduafion. Due fo an early beginning and fhe selecfion of
ai compefenf and experienced group .of officers headed by Bob Tarr, pasf vice-
presidenf of fhe sfudenf-body, an excepfionally acfive and oufsfanding ferm is fo be
Af fhe second meefing. held December I9, fhe Almanac Edifor, Alfred Sfromquisf,
was elecfed by a large maiorify. ln aoldifion. commiffees for pins, announcemenfs.
moffo, colorsi giff, dance, and play, were appoinfed by fhe presidenf.
The chairmen are as follows: pins, Jack Murdock: announcemenfs, Don Kuyl4endall7
giff, Arlene l-larvey: colors, Wade Rifferg moffo, Lewis Eliopulus: dance, Karl Zapfg
and play, John Campbell. Af a lafer meefing Rufhann Church was appoinfed chair-
man of fhe picfure commiffee.
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Coach William Bowerman
Assisiani Coach Charles King
Junior Coach Eugene Soulhwick
Ronald Husk Arba Ager
Marvin LeMone Ole Lunde
BOWERMAN AND KING
Coach VVilliam Jay "Bill" Bowerman meT wiTh some hard luck This year and spenT
mosT oT his eTTorTs in concenTraTing on nexT year's Team. lT Takes aT leasT Two years
To produce a winning Team under an enTirely new sysTem such as "Bill" used.
Chas. G. "Chappie" King acTed as assisTanT coach and Took care oT The backfield
and second Teams. BoTh men worked hard and deserve all crediT due Them. NexT
year, however, Franklin is expecTed To have iTs place in The TooTball spoTlighT as iT has
in oTher years.
G. N. SouThwick TuTored The iunior grid squad To Their usual season success This year.
SouThwick has developed many ouTsTanding players who have gone up To The varsiTy
and made good in Their deparTmenTs on his iunior Teams. "Gene" is cerTainly TalenTed
aT developing The young players inTo sTar aThleTes Tor The senior squad.
Ronnie l-Tusk-Co-capTain and righT guard-The sTellar playing oT l-lusk in The line
on boTh oT'Tense and defense won him all-sTar raTing by The sporTs scribes oT The ciTy.
Ronnie reTurns To play even beTTer ball nexT year.
Arba Ager-Co-capTain and leTT halfback-Ager's superior leTT-TooT punTing, his
passing and ball-packing will be sorely missed nexT year. Arbalee also acTed as Tield
general. l-le received all-sTar menTion along wiTh Husk. He graduaTes before nexT
The idea ThaT The managers' iobs are a snap To geT leTTers is enTirely erroneous.
The Three boys, Marvin LeMone, Loyal Lang, and Ole Lunde, worked many long hours
To please everybody. The equipmenT and impedimenTa oT a TooTball squad are large
and many. To keep Track oT all These Things as well as To aid The players are only
parTs oT The managers' work. These boys deserve all The crediT Tor a hard job well done.
FRANKLIN I3 - COMMERCE 7
' In The only game of The season in which The Franklin grid squad played under The
sTadium lamps, They downed a TighTing Commerce Team I3 To 7. This was The only
game ThaT The local boys won by acTuaI play The whole season. Arba Ager. co-capTain
and haITback, packed The IeaTher sphereoid Tor boTh Touchdowns Through Hue line and
Tossed The pass To Jonasson, IeTT end, Tor The exTra poinT. Ager, Logan, I-Iusk, and
Hyland played a noble game Tor The Purple and Gold.
FRANKLIN I -- BENSON 0
AlThough Benson Trampled The Quakers To The Tune oT 23 To O, Dennis, Tech lineman,
was declared ineligible Tor being over age. The Mechanics TorTeiTed The Tour games
he played in by I To O scores. This gave Franklin Two games crediTed in The win column.
FRANKLIN 6 - WASHINGTON 9
In Their TirsT league encounTer The Colonials dumped The Quakers 9 To 6. The
Maroon and Gold scores came on a Touchdown and Tield goal by DeWiTT, Wash-
ingTon's all-sTar Tullback. Leavens oT Franklin recovered a blocked punT in The end
zone Tor The lone local Tally. PaTTerson, Leavens, and Turner were in There TighTing
all The Time Tor The Quakers.
FRANKLIN 0 - LINCOLN I9
On a muddy, slow Tield The Lincoln Cardinals charged over The Quaker goal sTripe
Tor Three goals and a conversion. The game was played Tor The mosT parT in Franklin
TerriTory wiHu Bowerman's proTeges playing as in a dream. The old Quaker pep and
TighT was sorely missed in This grid baTTIe.
FRANKLIN 0 - ROOSEVELT I3
The Purple and Gold gridsTers spenT The whole game piling up I2 TirsT downs To The
RoosevelT Two in The middle oT The Tield. The Two Tield-lengTh dashes oT Ed Adams.
Teddies' IeTT halT, however, nulIiTied The eTTorTs oT The Quakermen. Adams sTepped
oTT Tor 99 and 75-yard runs, boTh Tor Touchdowns, on an inTercepTed pass and a punT
reTurn. The Franklin Team TuncTioned well in mid-Tield, buT always sTopped shorT our The
diagonally-sTriped ground where counTers are garnered.
FRANKLIN 2 - GRANT I3 '
AlThough The Quakers received Two poinTs Tree, graTis, and wiTh no eTTorT whaTso-
ever, They sTilI losT anoTher ball game To GranT. Gleason oT GranT Tumbled a low pass
Trom cenTer and Tell on iT in his end zone Tor an auTomaTic saTeTy and Two poinTs Tor
Franklin. Ager's punTing was The ouTsTanding TeaTure oT Tlue game.
' FRANKLIN 0 - JEFFERSON 20
The IasT prep league conTesT oT I934 Tound Franklin on The losing end oT a lopsided
score wiTh JeTTerson. IT was a Tough game To lose, buT The boys TuTored in The grid
sporT by Bill Bowerman. acquiTTed Themselves nobly. The Tinal season sTandings Tound
The Quakers occupying sixTh place wiTh Two games won and Tive IosT. BeTTer luck
nexT year, 'FrankIiniTes.
Irving ScoH'-Cenler T
Ed Brandley-Riglml End
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Frank Nifsch-Righf Tackle
Darrell Leavens-Leif End
Jerry Turner--Riglwl Tackle
Bill Eagleion-l-lalfback T
Gilberf Paulsen-Leif Guard
Bob McKeown-Leif Tackle
Bob SummerseH-Righi Guard
Harold BarreH--Leli Guard
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Lloyd Ber'I'oglio-Lef+ l-lallloack
Carl Jonasson-Leif End
Eugene Pafferson-Riglwl Halfback
lrving ScoTT--CenTer-NoT very big buT very scrappy, "ScoTTie" broke inTo The
sTarTing lineup in mid-season and held his posiTion To The end. He is losT by The
Ed Brandley-righT end-"Boomer" played a nice game aT The righT Tlank. NoT
many plays came around his end ThaT he Tailed To sTop. He graduaTes beTore nexT year.
Frank NiTsch-Tackle-Big and hard To move away was NiTsch. He blocked and
opened holes in The opposing wall wiTh The besT oT Them. He comes back Tor anoTher
Darrell Leavens-leTT end-AnoThed pass-snaTching wingman who will leave a hard
posiTion To Till nexT year. Leavens was The ball carrier on The end-around plays.
Jerry Turner-righT Tackle-For a TighT'ing, blocking Tackle, "Roughhouse" cerTainly
iilled The bill. He was an aggressive Tough player and "in There" all The Time. He
leaves by diploma. A
Jimmie Hyland-leTT guard and quarTerback-STarTing The season in The line where
he played a Tine game, Hyland was shiTTed in mid-season To blocking quarTerback.
He carried The ball I2 Times and averaged IO yards a Try. GraduaTion Takes him away.
Bill EagleTon-haITback-A shiTTy, speedy ball carrier This "Eggs" boy is. He has
Three years oT TooTball leTT. and'iT he keeps on, he'll be all-sTar wiTh no compeTiTion.
Bryce Logan-Tullback-ln his TirsT and lasT grid season here Bryce cerTainly Tilled
The posT oT plunging Tullback To perTecTion. He will be losT To The squad nexT year.
GilberT Paulsen-guard-As anoTher senior sTarTer "Gibby" was in on every play.
and his line work will be sorely lacking nexT season as he graduaTes beTore nexT Tall. '
Bob McKeown-leTT Tackle-This 2l5-pound behemoTh was a regular This year. His
Tine play in The line and abiliTy To kick oTT will cerTainly help The local gridsTers There
when King EooTball again reigns supreme.
Bob SummerseTT-righT guard-AnoTher TighTing lineman who will be sadly missed
nexT year. His blocking sTopped many an opposiTion's cenTer rush. SummerseTT was
a sTeady. dependable scrapper in There all The Time.
Harold BarreTT-guard-On The leTT side oT The cenTer BarreTT Tilled his posiTion
capably and wiThouT criTicism. His blocking was noTable Tor iTs Tinesse. He reTurns
To Till again The guard posT.
Lloyd BerToglio-halfback-''BerT" oTTen goT inTo The games and acguiTTed himseiT
nobly. 'He could pass, run, and kick. A valuable TighTing player who reTurns nexT year.
Carl Jonasson-leTT end-Carl was a hard-working end who was responsible Tor
many gains by his sure-Tire receiving. NOT many passes did he miss. He comes
back nexT year.
Jack Morrison--quarTerback-AlThough he was on The iniured rosTer over halT The
season, Jack played some good ball. His punTing. especially, was noTable. Morrison
comes back Tor anoTher season.
Eugene PaTTerson-righT halfback-Buck was a blocker and ball carrier supreme.
He broke his leTT wrisT, however, in pracTice and losT ouT The lasT Two games. He will
be back To bolsTer The backTield nexT Tall.
Roy Landis-Lef'r Tackle
Derald Miller-Righf End
Colion Meek, Jr.-End
Roy Landis-leTT Tackle-Roy played a bang-up game in The Torward wall. NoT
many plays did The opposiTion Try To run Through him. His loss by The sheepskin rouTe
will be hard To Till.
Derald Miller-righT end--His TirsT season Tound Derald breaking inTo The lineup
quiTe oTTen. His excellenf blocking and Tackling, along wiTh his Toss-snaring abiliTy.
will aid The Franklin cause no liTTle nexT year.
Al lTo-halfback-He excelled in slippery, TasT ball-packing and in blocking. He
played good ball Tor The Quakers This, his lasT season.
Ai Williams-fullback--Al did a Tine iob when he wenT in Tor Logan. He could
pack The ball inTo The line wiTh ease and dispaTch. He reTurns nexT year Tor more
Merle Tolman--cenTer-Merle's passes Trom cenTer were always accuraTe. His
superlaTive blocking will be needed and supplied nexT year, as he reTurns.
ColTon Meek, Jr.--end-"Buzz" played good ball, buT he was Too lighT To use much
in The games. He will be back Tor anoTher couple oT years.
George Falk-guard-Falk was a guard who made iT hard Tor The oTher Team To
come Through cenTer. He will be back nexT year Tor more ouTsTanding line work.
James KeenholTs-end-AlThough Jimmy didn'T geT inTo a game This year he did
work ouT and was in There in spiriT all The Time.
This was The TirsT grid season ThaT The local TooTball squad blossomed ouT in new
ouTTiTs since Grandpa grew horns. T
The purple ierseys wiTh gold sTripes TaciliTaTed The job of disTinguishing players in
The pile up on The Tield.
Every player also wore The new purple helmers wiTh gold cross sTripes. These new
"rompers" cerTainly added To The ascending TooTball spiriT here aT Franklin, in conTrasT
To The old drab, dull red cosTumes donned by Quaker luminaries in Tormer years.
"WhisTle" orange iuice and ScoTT--lchl lemonade.
Soooop! Ager sTyle-Two "slurps" and a gargle.
I 2nd Down
BerToglio spagheTTi-Tive yards oT iT wiThouT a break.
A big helping oT l-lusk oT corn-good Tor I5 yards: second helping oT downs Tor
Ed scores a Touchdown Tor All-Branldleyl.
Jerry brings home The Turkey wiTh anoTher Touchdown via an end run, while PaTTerson
is "dressing" To come inTo The scrambleld eggsl.
ParT oT The Team "sneaks" a piece oT mince pie Trom The clubhouse aT The wrong Time.
STomachache Tor The "sneakers." Too much Time ouT.
Leavens paTches iT up by "passing" The good old sTand-by, spinach.
ITo chops Through The opponenT's suey.
Logan smlhashesl Through The righT salad.
Paulsen asks Tor The Olives, buT SummerseTT chooses Alices.
Landis "converTed" boTh To Mabels.
Hyland goes dashing Through cenTer Tor some ice cream.
The Team wins in The "scores" oT aTTer dinner minTs..
Alice in Wonderland wandered wislfully across 'Phe
pages of Rufh Ksni's issue of fha Almanac. Hera
sho is opening a fairy book to disclose the lihrary
efforls of flue January, I93l, class. :: 2: :' ::
THE FOREST MONARCH
There iT sTands, a ToresT monarch,
One lone soldier senTinel,
STanding guard upon a landscape
Where a mighTy ToresT Tell.
Upward, skyward reared iTs body,
Dense and broad iTs Toliage spread,
And The scorching days oT summer
Cooled wiThin iTs arbor bed.
By iTs Trunk I'd builT my coTTage, '
OTT enjoyed The shady Tree,
BuT now l'd come To Tell iT
And desTroy iTs maiesTy.
Ax and saw were keen and ready,
I addressed The sTaTely Tower:
"Sir, have you a plea To oTTer
Why l Tell you noT This hour?"
To my TeeT There slowly waTTed
From ThaT grand old cedar Tree,
JusT a TragranT branch oT Toliage,
And iT seemed To speak To me.
"Sir," iT said, "My sire yonder
For a cenTury has sTood
On The soil iT now is shading,
Monarch oT The ToresT wood.
"To The summer beasTs and birdies
IT has given cooling shade, '
And iT never has reTused Them
Or To any Tavors made.
"lT has breasTed sTormy blizzards,
Dared The rapid lighTning's mighT,
Ay, and once iT cooled Thy Tever,
Made iT quickly Take iTs TlighT.
"See ThaT spiral band demarking
From iTs pinnacle To iTs base:
'l'haT's a lighTning bolT iT shouldered
JusT To save Thy homing place.
"LisTen, while I whisper genTly
OT The grandesT iewel known,
I-low you led your queen adoring
From your cedar Tor your own.
"Every leaf upon yon monarch
Knows The secreTs ThaT you Told:
All The soul words oT your wooing,
And we've Treasured Them as gold.'
NARCISSA WHITMAN - PIONEER WIFE AND MOTHER
lEdiTor's NoTe: This essay won The TirsT prize oT S25 in The sTaTewide conTesT spon-
sored by The general commiTTee oT The "Oregon Diamond Jubilee." IT was wriTTen
lasT Term by Margerie Lundell, Then a sevenTh Termer.l
There is romance and hearTbreak connecTed wiTh The old Oregon missions ThaT Tew
realize-The romance oT The ioys and sorrows oT a young missionary bride, who was
one oT The TirsT whiTe women To cross The conTinenT, and whose eTTor.Ts symbolize The
eTTorTs oT all The brave pioneer women oT Oregon.
This daunTless young woman was Narcissa PrenTiss WhiTman, who, barely a monTh
aTTer her marriage, courageously leTT her home, her Triends--everyTh'ing ThaT had been
her whole liTe-and sTarTed WesT wiTh her physician-husband, Marcus WhiTman. Mile
aTTer weary mile oT ThaT Trying Trip wenT by, buT The courage and hope oT The plucky
Narcissa never lagged. Was she noT headed Tor a counTry oT promise and beauTy-
Oregon-wiTh her gaIIanT young husband by her side?
NeverTheIess ThaT Trip impressed iTs horrors and hardships indelibly on her mind.
Howling, whipping sTorms beaT around The wagon Train, ThreaTening To carry all To
desTrucTion, and sTriking Tear in The hearT oT The courageous Ii++Ie New York girl. The
Tood supplies diminished unTil The daily raTions became only dried buTTalo meaT-
Tood ThaT appeared so TilThy To The reTined Narcissa ThaT she could hardly eaT iT.
More Than once did she Think oT The plenTiTul meals she used To enioy, only To brush
These ThoughTs impaTienTIy aside. "Am I noT blessed wiTh The opporTuniTy To Teach
The will oT The Divine l:aTher To heaThen in a Torsaken land? I musT noT give in To selT-
piTy," she admonished herselT.
Her viTaliTy and healTh were such ThaT she was able To wiThsTand The rigors of The
Trip in spiTe of repeaTed aTTacks Trom mosguiToes and Tleas, in spiTe of having a sick
husband To care Tor, and in spiTe oT being herselT weak and hungry and Torn beTween
The pain and ioy oT The reaIizaTion ThaT soon she would bring a new liTe inTo The world.
The WhiTman mission had been esTablished aT WaiilaTpu. ShorTly beTore ChrisTmas
oT I836, aTTer Ten monThs oT weary Travel, The young bride was broughT To her new
home. .IT was a li++Ie log place ThaT had bIankeTs Tor windows and Tor doors, and
ThaT had TurniTure handmade Trom coTTonwood Trees. Far Trom civilizaTion, and miles
Trom any neighbor, in The midsT oT a vasT TerriTory peopled by Indians whose Triend-
ship changed wiTh The changing winds-This was The place ThaT Narcissa WhiTman
was To call home.
Three shorT monThs aTTer seTTling in her new home, Narcissa gave birTh To a liTTle girl
-Alice Clarissa-who was To become The greaTesT ioy in her moTher's IiTe. BUT This
ioy was shorT-lived, Tor, soon aTTer her second birThday, The child was accidenTalIy
drowned. Vv'haT anguish Tore The brave hearT of Narcissa WhiTman only a bereaved
moTher can know.
BuT, hearTbreaking Though her sorrow was, unresTrained grieT could noT be hers:
she had To bear up even when The news was broken To her ThaT her husband musT leave
Tor The EasT. I-Ie would be gone a year-Two-maybe more., Bravely she suppressed
her Tears and The apprehensions ThaT surged Through her soul as she Turned To The
house Trom The Tarewell aT The gaTe. She wenT again inTo ThaT lonely home, pacing
Trom room To room, and now ThaT she was alone, she Tound relieT Tor her penT-up
emoTions in a Tlood oT unresTrained Tears.
Through The agonized monThs of waiTing. alone, The valianT Narcissa again and
again was 'Forced To undergo TerriTying evenTs-incidenTs ThaT would Till even The
bravesT wiTh Tear. One midnighT she awoke wiTh a sTarT. Someone was Torcing
enTrance To her room. She was assailed wiTh Terror as The bulky Torm oT an Indian
ouTlined iTselT againsT The opening. WiTh a scream she awoke The Hawaiian servanT,
The only person in The mission, and wiTh his help Tinally Torced The inTruder To Take
TlighT. AnoTher evening, she was drawn To The window by an ominous crackling.
Billow aTTer billow oT smoke was curling inTo The sTarliT sky: The mill was a blazing
inTernoI Unable To sTop The quickly spreading Tire, she was compelled To wiTness The
desTrucTion oT all Tor which They had so unTiringly sTruggled.
Slowly fhafyear dragged by. Then, fhe incessanf fafoo of hoof-beafs broughf
Narcissa wifh flying sfeps fo fhe mission door. The color surged info her cheeks for,
riding quickly fowards her, was her husband, home af lasf!
The ensuing seasons, passing slowly by, found Narcissa working ceaselessly. Sfriving
fo lose herself in her work, she mofhered whole families of orphans-children who had
leff fhe Sfafes happy wifh fheir parenfs and arrived in fhaf greaf wilderness of fhe
Wesf, forlorn, sorrowful, wifhouf fafher or mofher or even friends. Narcissa's hearf,
so recenfly forn wifh anguish, wenf ouf fo fhese liffle orphans, whom she cared- for
and loved almosf as fhough fhey were her own. In spife of fhe drudgery day affer
day, never in fhe hearf of fhis bravely foiling woman was fhere regref over her
decision fo be, in every way, a worfhy helper fo her husband.
ln fhe meanfime fhe Indians became less and less friendly. Their repeafed affacks
on Dr. Whifman only made his wife fry fhe harder fo converf fhem fo Chrisfianify.
Her hearf, her soul, everyfhing she had, she puf info her arduous fask. Greafer grew
fhe clouds of discordhunfil, in November, I847, fhey broke in all fheir relenfless fury!
The murderous redskins, wifh fheir hideously painfed faces and brufal fomahawks,
swooped down on fhe unprofecfed mission and began fheir merciless affack. Never
was fhe courage of fhis pioneer woman more apparenf fhan af fhis crucial momenf.
Cheeks blanched wifh fear, her body racked wifh unendurable pain from fhe wounds
she had received, she direcfecl fhe efforfs of fhe women in fheir lasf sfand. Bur fhere
was no mercy in fhe hearfs of fhose pifiless assassins. Darkness af lasf broughf a close
fo fhose scenes of horror as if did fo fhe heroic life of fhe valianf Narcissa.
Thus did fhe life of Narcissa Whifman, pioneer wife and mofher, rise above fhe
commonplace iusf as fhe verdanf hills and mounfains of Oregon fower in greaf splen-
dor above ifs ferfile valleys.-Margerie Lundell.
The Leaves are furning, changing color
From green fo red and brown.
Aufumn's here and fhey are falling
Falling, floafing down.
They somefimes remind us of lessons
As fhey pass on info space.
Some gayly, madly whirling around
Twisfing, fwirling in a race.
Ofhers linger, loafh fo leave us
To venfure info an unknown space.
They are subfracfing from fhe frees
Adding on fhe ground.
The wind comes and divides,
lvlulfiplying fhem around.
They're language, all fheir own
Like fhe flowers and frees.
Their verbs and proverbs. each a lesson
Like fhe birds and bees.
Yes, fhey spell somefhing
We can undersfand.
How well we read if!
Nafure is grand.
Wriffen while a pafienf, Ocfober 9, I933. Now a sfudenf of Franklin
TeeTh, Thirfy-Two of Them, laT leasT mosT everyone does have ThirTyTwo TeeTh ThaT
posifively musT be brushed noT less Than Two Times a dayl are The mosT indispensible
and mosT hindering parT of The human anaTomy. TeeThl Horrible liTTle Things ThaT
persisf in aching. BuT The greaTesT charge againsT Them is The facT ThaT one gefs up
in The morning wiTh The desire To do noThing buT go back To bed, and much To his
amazemenf and disgusf finds ThaT he has TeeTh which are demanding The sooThing
and refreshing feeling of The brisfles of a TooTh-brush genTly pressing Themselves
againsT Their ouTer exTremeTies. y
WiTh one eye compleTely closed and The oTher noT far ahead, one sleepily gropes
wiTh one hand for his TooTh-brush while his oTher hand is busily engaged in Trying To
find a Tube of whiTe, creamy, smooTh-flowing TooTh-pasTe, which has a grimy, un-
pleasanf Tasfe. .
Wavering befween complefe wakefulness and blissful unawareness, one gives The
Tube of pasTe a genTle squeeze and Tries To hiT The brush wiTh The beauTiful whiTe
subsfance. The nexT sTep in The procedure and To me The mosT disTasTeful, is The acT
of inserfing The brush inTo The mouTh. I have sTudied long and hard To masfer The
arT oT compelling a seemingly unwilling hand To enTer a mouThful of gleaming, gnash-
ing TeeTh, and have noT yeT succeeded, buT l sTill have hopes ThaT some day l mighT
sfumble on To some small TechnicaliTy which will unlock for me The secreT of The ages.
Finally one rinses his mouTh wiTh sparkling cold waTer which wakes him so compleTely
and definiTely ThaT all furTher hope of sleep is banished from his mind.
TeeTh! AT nighT one goes Through The same gruelling process, buT wiTh a much
differenf aTTiTude. For, insfead of being forced To rise' from a warm, comforTable
bed, he is faced wiTh The prospecT of a clean. inviTing, uncomplaining bed+noT a
brisTly, demanding TooTh-brush.-Agafha Rossifer.
THAT HOME OF MINE
l see a wee log-house in The wilderness,
Where The Tall pine Trees grow:
Where The wood Thrush Trills his sweeT nofes
And The wild deer come and go.
There The scenf of pines and fragranf flowers
Bring airy dreams of delighTg
And naTure smiles away all lonesome hours,
And The sTars hang low aT nighT.
There's a dashing brook by ThaT home of mine,
Where The speckled beauTies play:
Jusf awaiTing for The rod and line,
Where we pass The hours away:
Far away from The ciTy's busy sTrife
And back To naTure once more:
WiTh renewed healfh and a ioy in life,
As in happy days of yore.
JAPANESE NEW YEAR
Asfhe New Year approaches we Japanese are nof idly fhinking, "Well, anofher
year!" New Year's Day is fhe greafesf day of fhe year fo us, since life sfarfs anew
fhen. Sacrifices are made fo fhe gods: rice cakes, pine fwigs, and flowering planfs
are placed in fhe alcove and fhe gafes are decorafed. The final preparafion is on
New Year's Eve when everyone goes fo fhe shrines fo be purified. '
If is everyone's birfhday, for in Nippon a baby is, counfed a year old on fhe day of
birfh and on New Year's Day is considered a year older. Rafher unforfunafe for fhose
born on December fhirfy-firsf! Neverfheless. if has ifs advanfages, because, since
everyone celebrafes af fhe same fime and musf make formal greefings fo friends, no
school is opened unfil fhe fhird week of January and even 'rhen no one is expecfed
The eafing of rice cakes and drinking of wine are fhe main feafures of New Year's
Day as no one goes calling fhe firsf day. Thaf nighf, dreams of Mf. Fuji, of hawks,
or of fhe egg planf are anficipafed as fhey are signs of good Iuck during fhe year.
JUST A THOUGHT
IThe radio oufside her cubiclel
I'm Iisfening fo fhe radio
If's somefhing greaf and grand.
I+'s' power, why if's filled wifh mysfery,
Somefhing I can'+ undersfand.
We hearfhe news of all fhe world,
We hear wha+'s going on,
Speeches, news and music
Comes fo you and me
From here, from fhere, from land, from skies
From ships and over sea.
And fhen if one pauses fo fhink
While Iisfening from a cozy chair,
We know if has faken years and invenfor's skill,
And we know God's power is fhere.
THE CUTTING WINDS
The dull blades of fhe winfer winds
I all buf do nof feel-
I look fo spring and realize
Thaf my wounds will heal.
Ah, buf fhe winds of circumsfance
Crueler weapons are:
They, wifh fheir longer, sharper blades,
Leave a deeper scar!
LOVE AT SEVENTEEN
iEdiTor's NoTe: This essay was wriTTen, direcTed Toward The older generaTion in
deTense oT The younger generaTion's Teelings by The besT auThoriTy on ThaT subiecT-
a member oT The younger generaTion.l
High school sTudenTs are apT To be mushy-disorderly-noT only in Their love aTTairs,
buT also in Their sTudies and ouTside acTiviTies. Being a normal, ordinary high school
sTudenT oT sevenTeen, l consider myselT, oT course, an auThoriTy on The subiecT oT The
ThoughTs and Teelings oT normal, ordinary high school sTudenTs OT sevenTeen.
The TirsT boy Triend, The TirsT girl Triend: whaT could be more exciTing'? We modern
sevenTeen-year-olds agree--noThing could be more exciTing. There is an anTicipaTion
abouT such an occasion which can never again be equaled. GraduaTion Trom high
school, graduaTion Trom college, The TirsT iob, marriage-noThing will ever bring back
quiTe ThaT adolescenT Teeling oT imporTance and compleTe and overwhelming happi-
ness. Yes, we know ThaT iT is adolescenT, ThaT, in our own words, iT is silly.
BuT who oT you older Tolks can Torgo The pleasure oT a racing game oT bridge, The
exhilaraTion oT closing a Tinished book, The saTisTacTion oT a delicious, well-TrosTed
cake? You don'T even aTTempT The impossible. These acTiviTies are parT oT you, parT
oT your liTe. JusT so wiTh our inTeresT in persons oT The opposiTe sex. Consider The
day when you were sevenTeen, when you TirsT believed yourselT Truly, deeply in love
wiTh The one and only liTe maTe Tor you. Would you surrender ThaT ThoughT? Would
you have each oT us lose iT?
YeT, when each young man or woman begins To wander Trom The apron sTrings oT
home, There is a squabble, a TighT on The parT oT home, Triends, and Teachers To keep
The sevenTeen-year-old in ThaT sTage oT developmenT when his one ambiTion is To siT
on The Top oT The world, lord oT all he surveys.
AdmiTTed, Then, ThaT we are silly.
WhaT could be more ridiculous Than kissing a girl in a hall during lunch period when
The ThoughTs ThaT are supposed To be racing Through ThaT alerT young mind oughT To
be abouT economics, maThemaTics, sociology, and oTher subiecTs which, I Tear, we
shall Tind quiTe useless when we Try To make our own living? lAnd once I did see a boy
lean over and kiss a girl under iusT such condiTions.l WhaT could be more wiThouT
cause Than harrying The oTTice Torce wiTh demands To Tix your program so ThaT you
can spend more valuable minuTes wiTh The loved ones?
l-lowever, deny us noT These pleasures. We shall, we promise, grow up inTo The
sorT oT people you wanT us To be. When you see a boy and a girl going Through The
hall wiTh hands clasped as if liTe depended upon iT, crush ThaT impulse To snicker.
Think oT The TuTure when Those Two young people will be grown man and woman.
Bear wiTh us. Love aT sevenTeen will soon be love aT TwenTy, aT TorTy, perhaps aT sixTy.
ATTer all, "Love makes The world go 'round"-even love aT sevenTeen.-Hazel Davis.
Une halT oT our lives is made up oT dreams,
Dreams oT The TuTure. and dreams oT The pasT
We live Tor Today, and sTrange Though iT seems
Our visions and dreams remain To The lasT.
ln my childhood days, l dreamed oT The Time
When childhood was o'er, and l was a man,
And The Things l would do, all in my prime.
l s+ilI am dreaming iusT as l began.
This brings To us a view oT Heaven
ThaT lasTs To The end oT Time.
THE IGNORANT PHILOSOPHER
Truly, To ourselves we are inexplicable.
Here we are, seniors, TasT becoming The older generaTion, and iT someone were To
walk up To us and say, "WhaT are you going To do aTTer you graduaTe?" The greaTer
number oT us would grin or giggle, replying wiThouT hesiTaTion ThaT we had noT The
TainTesT idea. Whereupon The incumbenT older generaTion would smile condescend-
ingly aT our childishness and opine ThaT we really were raTher young, ThaT we had
plenTy oT Time in which To choose a vocaTion. And perhaps They are righT, AT any
raTe, who am I To conTradicT my elders, and doubTless, superiors?
lNleverTheIess, iT seems To me ThaT The FuTure is looming righT beTore us, noT To The
righT, nor To The leTT, waiTing unTil we grow older To sTep inTo our paTh, buT righT
beTore us now, and pondering over a decision should be our work oT The PresenT.
For The FuTure will all Too soon become PresenT, ThaT PresenT The FuTure, and suddenly
unobTrusiveIy, PasT will replace FuTure, and we shall begin To look backward insTead oT
There musT be an inTiniTy beTween our will and our menTal or physical obedience
To iT. VVe say To ourselves, "This musT be done righT away," and make no move To
do iT. STopped aT The very onseT, we vainly rely upon ourselves To be inspired when
The Time comes. As ineviTably as The hour oT doom comes To The condemned, so The
day oT reckoning comes To usp and Then where is our miracle? Indeed, iT is noT. So
we shrug our shoulders. and idly specuIaTe on doing iT Tomorrow, buT really have no
inTenTion oT doing so. Will we, on The JudgmenT Day, be so ToTally unprepared? IT
almosT seems logical. Therein is our ToundaTiong a careless, shiTTing, preposTerous,
ineTTicienT base Tor a liTe. A
LiTe-a small word ThaT is The obiecT oT a million unanswered quesTions-sTands Tor
conscious exisTence, and yeT people go on blindly-making hideous misTakes, ruining
Their TuTures, exisTing on impulses, ruled by emoTions, being Tailures-living uncon-
You say, "Ah, buT you aren'T sTicking To your sphere, in which you are a high school
senior, a mere child, an individual, yes, buT one who laughs and cries harder Than we,
your elders, laugh and cry. ,You personiTy youTh-exuberanT, reckless, happy-go-lucky,
carefree--and we personiTy wise age: we are making The world go round while you
are buT kicking up your heels in The cradle,oT your youTh." And I have no answer
Tor ThaT, iT is noT in me To Tell whaT I Think and Teel abouT This world, buT sTill I have
liTe: indeed, I am liTe, and ThereTore I consider myselT versed in life, which is myselT,
and which I have a cerTain power To creaTe.
IT is given To me The desire To creaTe a philosophy-3 To VolTaire and I-lugo and
Rousseau, The power. I can only claim To be whaT my TiTle indicaTes. Today I am
an ignoranT philosopher-Tomorrow-perhaps Tomorrowil shall cease To be ignoranT.
You know-when I grow up-. --RuTh Vranson.
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LIVING THE FUTURE
When The Togs and misTs oT morning
I-Iave Taded Trom ken:
And The sun in glorious dawning,
I-las brighTened all again:
Then our hearTs are Tar more cheery
AT The brighT'ning oT The day,
And The soul so sad and weary
Goes reioicing on iTs way.
When hopes and TaiTh have deparTed
And doubTs conTrol us here:
Like sunshine To The broken hearTed
Comes a helping hand To cheer.
And The kindness we are given
So Godlike and sublime,
IT God observes The sparrow's Tall,
And guides The wild-Towl's TlighTg
When my soul has received iTs call,
I'm sure I-Ie'II guide arighT.
THE WILD-FOWL'S FLIGHT
A Tlock oT geese Tlew by IasT nighT-
Only God could direcT Their TlighT--
As To The SouTh Their wings were drumming
Their leader called, "Come on, come on
And The oThers answered, "Coming,"
In NorThern lands when TrosT and snow
Begins To Tringe The lakes,
The leader calls his Tlocks To go.
Their way To The SouThIand Takes.
Where balmy winds, and sunny skies
And naTure smiles so Tairg
Some guiding power divinely wise
Iv1usT have senT Them There.
Chivalry, fhai word which brings fo mind huge
cas+les. lovely ladies. and fighting knighfs. was fha
iheme of +he January I926. Almanac. ediied by
Frances McGilvra. This music inserf cafches fha
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Mr. Walsh. head oT The music deparTmenT, sTaTes ThaT in general, The TalenT oT The
music deparTmenT is somewhaT above The average. Several beauTiTul soprano voices
show greaT promise and There have been more music engagemenTs ouTside oT school
This Term Than Tor many years.
The acTiviTies oT The chorus, a group oT voices selecTed Trom The advanced glees.
have included The ChrisTmas assembly and a radio broadcasT Tor which They learned
several beauTiTul new ChrisTmas Carols. They are now aT work on "MarTha," The
lovely opera by FloTow, which is To be presenTed in February.
Splendid progress in musical composiTion is being made in Mr. Walsh's Harmony
class. Kiyoko Tsuboi, an advanced sTudenT oT harmony, has begun work on an oper-
eTTa Tor grade school children, which she expecTs To compleTe beTore The end oT The
The music appreciaTion This Term well deserves The pride shown by Mr. Carl DenTon,
insTrucTor oT The class. The success oT This class in Franklin has been insTrumenTal in
Lincoln's asking Tor insTrucTion in This line. The class covers a very wide scope, deal-
ing wiTh biographies oT composers, musical noTaTion and iTs developmenT, musical
insTrumenTs, and some elemenTs oT The key Theory. For subiecTs which are oT inTeresT,
buT noT especially oT imporTance, special reporTs are made up in The Torm of weekly
The personnel oT boTh The boys' and girls' quarTeTs are buT slighTly changed Trom
lasT Term. The same boys' quarTeT, wiTh The excepTion of The new TirsT Tenor won TirsT
place lasT year aT ForesT Grove. The same girls' quarTeT, wiTh The excepTion of The
TirsT soprano, won second place in The same conTesT. y
Among The mosT pleasing oT The accomplishmenTs oT The quarTeTs This year was a
sacred concerT aT The MT. Tabor PresbyTerian Church and a concerT aT The ArleTa
BapTisT Church given in connecTion wiTh The choir OT ThaT church.
The band, wiih increased insirumenlalion and a membership This lerm numbering
Tifly, is doing fine workgand winning increased popularily among Franklin sludenis.
Wilh The addilion of new uniforms al The end of lasl Jrerm, new confidence was
reslored in The band by bolh Frankliniies and band members. Mr. Leon Handzlik and
Franklin Moore are The direclors.
Trombones: Henry Cram, Harry Geres, Kennelh Hillesland, Franklin Moore, Heroerl
Clarinelsz Arlhur Douglas, Carl Gravella, Duene Hari, Bob Hancock, Earl Nelson,
William Sanford, Ralph Town, Margarei Wade, Tom Worlendyke.
Saxophones: Ralph Bowen, Bob Camber, George Hansen, Harris Lyle, Calvin Pieren,
Horns: Roberl Deiz, James Dykslra, Helen Holland, Millon Luendahl, Gordon
Ridgeway, Vernon Tilden.
Drums: Dick Field, Clare Eshelby, Leo Frederick, Harry Johnson, Terrence Johnson.
Trumpelsz Wayne Cambell, Max Collver, Norman Ellers, Bob James, George
Lewellyn, Leslie Lynch, Collon Meek, Roberl Richier, Gay Rouas, Phil Scoll, Bob
Slocum, Joseph Slorer.
Flulesz Hazel Holland, David Livermore.
Piccolo: Bob Dillon. '
1 Y' ' ,7Y'Y ' I
ln addilion lo lheir excellenlly perlormed parl in lhe class play program, lhe
orcheslra, under lhe able leadership ol Mr. Carl Denlon, is doing spdendid work
Wilh Franklin Moore, sludenl direclor, and Max Felde, as concerl-masler, lhe
orcheslra lenl able assislance lo several assemblies. Some ol lhe members ol lhe
orcheslra are also enrolled in lhe band. '
Piano: Mary Lois Dillo, Evangeline Shellon.
Firsl Violins: Roberl Cherney, Charles Collings, Max Felde, Leonard Pallerson
Maxine McDonald, Kennelh Morris, Belly Noble, Denise Peyralans, Everell Slinson.
Second Violins: Roberl Bochlke, Peggy l-lolmes, Belly Roorlc, Kerna Rowclille,
Roberl Sloughlon, Maxine Taylor, Herman Wood. P
Viola: Richard Bodding.
Cornel: Roberl James, Roberl Richler.
Trombone: Jerry Turner.
Clarinel: Jack Phillips.
Flule: David Livermore.
"lTlonesTly, Mr. Walsh, They're noT here. I can'T Tind Them anywhere. I've looked
all over. WhaT're we gonna do?"
"Oh, you're misTaken, Bob. Are you sure you've looked everywhere? ThaT you
haven'T overlooked a single place? They musT be somewhere around."
"I can'T Tind 'emg I swear iT. I've looked every possible place. Gee, you don'T
suppose They could have goT losT, do you?"
'i'Are you sure They're noT mixed up wiTh The cosTumes Tor The TirsT or Third acTs?"
Upon being inTormed ThaT The missing cosTumes were absoluTely noT mixed up wiTh
The oThers, Mr. Walsh Telegraphed SeaTTle Trom where The cosTumes Tor The opereTTa,
"The Piraffes oT Penziance," had been senT.
The reTurn Telegram sTaTed The bare TacTs: "SenT wiTh TirsT-acT cosTumes."
When he goT This answer, Mr. Walsh Turned To Bob and said, "Go down There and
Tind Those cosTumes: They iusT have To be There!"
AT 4:30 on The aTTernoon oT The TaTeTul day, The perTormers, all unaware, began
To apply Their make-up, while Mr. Walsh and Bob were TranTically searching Tor
lTiTTeen rninuTes beTore Time Tor The opereTTa To begin, Bob exciTedly exclaimed,
"Gee, I haven'T Tound 'em yeT and The Thing sTarTs in TiTTeen minuTes. This is a mess!"
By This Time Mr. Walsh had become Thoroughly exciTed and worried. He called up
Mrs. Walsh and said, "I-loney, we haven'T Tound The second-acT cosTumes yeT. You've
iusT goT To come down here and Tind Them: you've iusT goT To."
The ever-sensible Mrs. Walsh, Thinking oT whaT The Two men had never even con!
sidered, called up The express oTTice where The cosTumes had been delivered, and lo
and behold, The sTray cosTumes were There, buT . . . noThing could be done abouT iT
because iT was 8 o'clock in The evening. and The oTTice was closed.
Meanwhile The casT had heard abouT The missing cosTumes and was nervously ques-
Tioning Mr. Walsh abouT Them.
"Don'T you worry," he replied, "Those cosTumes will be righT There on Those pegs
when we need Them."
When The expressman reTused To do anyThing To geT her The cosTumes, Mrs. Walsh
phoned Mayor Baker and relaTed her Troubles To him. AcTion began.
The mayor phoned The expressman who, in Turn, donned his haT and delivered The
cosTumes. And wonder oT wonders, The casT did Tind Their cosTumes hanging "righT
There on Those pegs," when They needed Them.
A shorT Time aTTer The cosTumes had been delivered, Police ChieT Jenkins called
Mrs. VV'alsh and inquired, "Did you geT your cosTumes?" When she replied in The
aTTirmaTive, he concluded, "Well, iT you hadn'T, I was going To call ouT The naTional
guard and have Them look Tor Them."
This iusT goes To show ThaT iT Takes a woman To make Things really happen.
Amelia May Schrack was fha ediior of lhe Egypiian
issue of The Almanac ln January, I930. She seems
to have caughl flue mystic. sinisler feeling of Egypf
in her orange inseris. :: :: :: :-
DIARY OF AN OREGONIAN
Monday-Raining hard-goT a pair of 'skis
Wednesday-STill raining hard.
Friday-STill raining - wenT paddling -
won'T The rain ever sTop'?
Admire The doughTy Ph. D.
'Who Teaches Doris hisTory.
Personally I would haTe To be
Turned loose wiTh Doris TrequenTly
In The sixTeenTh cenTury. I
"GeT The sTory oT This accidenT," said The
ediTor To me. "When you wriTe iT up, re-
member ThaT The shorTer The beTTer. Never
use Two words where one will do."
My copy--"Mr, Philip ParIorTrick sTruck a
maTch To see iT There was any gas in The Tank.
Marian Kilpack: "May I help you wiTh ThaT
boTTle of pickles?"
A Jimmie I-lyland: "No wonder I couldn'T
open iT. I ThoughT iT was a keTchup boTTle."
BeTTy LeiTzel: l'm noT conceiTed. I don'T
Think I'm haIT as cuTe as l really am.
Biology STudenT: A cell is composed oT iron
bars and a cemenT Tloor.
Hazel Davis lmusinglyl: Did you ever won-
der why The day breaks buT doesn'T Tall, and
The nighT Talls buT doesn'T break?
Clerk in Newbury's: "You can have any-
Thing in here Tor a dime."
Irving ScoTT: "I'lI Take ThaT liTTle blonde
A BOY'S ESSAY ON GEESE
"A geese is a low, heavy-seT boid which is
mosTly meaT and TeaThers.
"The head siTs on one side and he siTs on
The oTher. A geese can'T sing much on ac-
counT oT dampness oT The moisTure. I-le ain'T
goT no beTween-his-Toes and he's goT a liTTle
balloon on his sTomach To keep Trom sinking.
"Some gooses when They geTs big has curls
on Their Tails and are ganders. Ganders don'T
haTT To siT and haTch buT iusT eaT. and loaT,
and swim. IT I was a geese, I'd raTher be a
5 l ffom now,
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GOULIS EIIZI' viii
ICU The QUCNKEYSI -
All-sim' Q Red"I1ead
SILLY SATIRICAL SLIPS
We wonder how long Thelma ReTzlaTT is going To have our heroes dancing aTTend-
ance on her.
"VoTe Tor John CarTer Tor mayor!" This is whaT Johnny hopes will be said in The
near TuTure. Maybe you'll be a good one aT ThaT. Mr. CarTer.
The laTesT Teminine hearT-beaT seems To be Mr. AusTin Enna, son oT Professor Enna.
Those who have kepT Their slaTes cleanesT aT Franklin are: Marcus Lineal Miles.
Marian Isabelle Kilpack, Dale Harry Marr, Arbalee Roy Ager, Joy ldeana PrueTT,
Leslie Clarence Lynch, and Byron ErnesT WrighT. ll-low could They help iT?
The Misses AnTonini, D. Davis, RossiTer and l-luTchinson, mighT be able To give a
clue as To where a cerTain box oT The DelTa BeTa Phi ChrisTmas candy disappeared.
STay as sweeT as you are, girls!
Then There is The boy whose names are Elmer Oscar. ls ThaT a handicap, we ask you?
IT you ever enTer a hoTel and hear whaT seems To be a radio announcer gone wild,
don'T worry because iT will probably be a bellhop paging Miss DoroThy Decima
Felicia Barclay Davis in person.
. The previous remarks were given as warning To TuTure mamas and papas who do
noT wish To imperil Their children's TuTures.
Miss Berniece SuTherman, Bee To her Triends. can be seen guiTe TrequenTly wearing
"Handsome" ,Leavens sweaTer. This will bear looking inTo.
Since The advenT oT Arba Ager's purple and gold iackeT. quiTe a Tew loyal Franklin-
iTes have come TorTh wiTh "Maroon and Gray." Good Tellows!
May we puT in a word here Tor our lasT TooTball Team? We admire you boys Tor
having such good sporTsmanship in spiTe oT your many vicTories and hope ThaT you
will carry This spiriT Through liTe.
Ronnie l-lusk, receiver oT The News-Telegram TooTball award, is one oT The besT and
gamesT oT The game. Three cheers Tor Ronnie. lWhoops, The saTire slippedl.
Who will ever be able To Take The place oT ThaT energeTic young lady, BeTTy
"Tarzan" LeiTzel. in The dean's oTTice?
Poor Don Long jusT can'T seem To keep The weaker sex Trom claiming him as iTs
husband! To whaT do you aTTribuTe your TaTal charm, Don-Spinach?
The senior class leaves "Big ShoT" Bob Tarr To The Tender mercies oT The TaculTy and
coming graduaTes. We iusT know he'll come ouT on Top.
AgaTha "Fearless" RossiTer leaves our halls wiTh many a sigh oT relieT Trom The
proTessors and proTessoreTTes. "SweeT AgaThomine."
Forlune Teller: "I warn you., I see a dark
man abou'r To cross your 'pa+h."
Agalrha Rossilerz "Be++er warn Jrhe dark
Ealher Io his unemployed son--You sludied
law and dropped il. Arl and Iireralure seem
noi 'ro be in your line. You had a course in
business college and you were a Iolal failure.
I guess you'd be+'rer go inlo polilics.
Ed Brandley: "And you gel an exlra pair
of pan'rs wilh 'rhis sui+."
Jimmy Kirkland: "Throw in an exlra coal
and I'II 'rake II."
Hazel Lennie: "I-Iow were your grades?"
Anonymous: "No+hing 'ro be senl home
Ed Brandleyz "Why didn'+ you Iell me you
were going Jro make a Iorlune ou'r of Jrhai
Forry-niner: "I didn'+ know il was loaded."
Mr. Walsh: "Did you gel your hair cur?"
Gerlrude Elderidgez "No, I iusr washed ii
and if shrank."
We nominale for oblivion and olher places:
professors who keep you overlime and +he
same ones who bawl you our for being Iaie Io
Employer: "You ask high wages for having
no experience al all." '
Byron Wrighlz "BuI you see iI's so much
harder work when you don'I' know anylhing
aboui iI'." -
Falher lar 2 a. m.I: "You needn'I have wail-
ed up for us, John."
John: "I know, Iaiher, bul someone has Io
Ie+ Grandpa and Grandma in."
AI Ho: "Does Charlie owe you any money?"
Arba Ager: "No,' bui he wanls Io."
Ed: "Nex+ To a beauliful girl, whal do you
Ihink is The mosl inleresling Thing in 'rhe
Bob: "When I'm nexl Io a beauliful girl,
I'm noi 'rhinking aboul anylhing eIse.n
A PARTING THOUGHT
'Lives of greal men all remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
And, deparling, leave behind us
Foolprinls on 'rhe sands of lime!
Foolprinls, Thar perhaps anolher,
Sailing o'er life's solemn main,
A forlorn and shipwrecked brolher,
Seeing. shall lake hearl again.
Lei us, Then, be up and doing,
Wirh a hearl for any falel
Siill achieving, slill pursuing,
Learn lo labor and lo wail."
"A Psalm of Life"
My Pal Whaf He Thinks of Me
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