Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 108

 

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1936 volume:

, ' , M 113 . Jw My jk! X gif?-FV- 1' NQSUWQW 5 J, f V X 'FE f 5'yfBfXJ,5'DP5Q'fe 93"Q WX? YY L' ff QTEK K 1 AA f , 2 QM, 'K vi ,, udp' J "fm ff z A K X ' R X '95-xJQ , N X -2 SEQ- Q A-5 M 4 g V B' K 3 . 3 , ng! uf A 3 X Kg I U QJJEVJX' KVA lj y x AW 6,30 I 'V mx. 7 Ja UV If A V yg ' IQ S 'X ' .I095'fW 727849 lifglr ffwenwewagd - ' ur azuxzm - f . .-.-:Jn-n,Qv..zaq1.-gm: -we.: ' m- . THE AILMANAC BONNEVILLE EDITION Published bythe Class of JANUARY 1936 II I Lrllt 'I lx XIXIKX lll I XI KN XI L l I XIII Hll 1001 I .I L. I HILI lllXlIIX ll l I tl XIX LIIRIRT I U. L. I lil l ll XXI IX KN A DOXl'NI'1lf FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL PORTLAND, OREGON Fx 5 To the Bonneville Dam, heralding a new era for Oregon and the Pacific Northwest, we, the January class of 1936, dedicate this, our Almanac. Power-n1ankind's driving force through countless ages, from the blackness of early life to the glowing brilliance of the modern twentieth century-is the vital spark of the tremendous Bonneville project. Chain- ing the hitherto uncontrollable liquid lightning of the Columbia through Bonneville marks for the Pacific Northwest the threshold of a future unthought of even a decade ago. The mighty river, draining a vast, fertile empire of 240,000 square miles, has torn the heart of the Cas- cades asunder and wrested for itself a wondrous gorge over which broods majestic Mt. Hood. What challenge of conquest the river must have offered to struggling pioneers! What threat of the unconquerablel Yet, within a century the challenge has been answered and the proud river harnessed by pigmy man. The dam is a man-made wonder set in nature's handiwork, whose marvels have made the Columbia River Highway famous. Almost immeasurable power will be ready to do mankind's bidding in the spacious Northwest when the Bonneville Dani is completed. Few ofthe lethargic inhabitants of the valley realize the vast future open to the relatively undeveloped Pacific Northwest: the increased rail ac- tivity, the deep sea transportation on the river, the hosts of new indus- tries and the inevitable increase in population. To us, to the coming generation, falls the direction of this force into the channels of proper development in order to bring sudden and lucrative results. For our mammoth task we shall need the guidance of knowledge, the value of experience and the help of God. -By Eileen Garnett lDlElDlCATll0N 12, -3- The electric current from Bonneville Dam will traverse the surrounding countryside to bring light to some home. Likewise, will the seniors continue life and with their knowledge enlighten the world. tl I Q l 1 SENIORS W 'IW rm-'x mum un '- ' in A - m-gnu , .-a-3nu:nw.1:nn-nn. 1513 of X fm Cmikw- lleulsx-lxlnmm Llnlwlm Hush 'herury ms. wma Mm Melim' llernmn 1,11-.videur . . Dmulp LIILLER l'irc-Prrsidwll . Rrcorrliny Surrrlury Typing Secrrlary . Trea.vur'z'r . . Srrgmul-11t-rlrlrlx . Edilor . . . Runnin Husrc HELEN NIALLXIIAI ENNY D1w1'scrm.xNN Ancx-us Comes Bon Cnmzmzv Khin' HERMAN The January '36 class was organized April 11, 1935. At that time the officers were elected and the president appointed the following committees : Announcements Senior Dance Geraldine Pickering Charles Johnson Class Pin Class Play Fay Zahn Barclay McQuarrie Class Colors Jean Hutton CLASS OFFICERS u rzi-e ll l ll lh-ck lhmlgnrllller llriulli-5' llnlvill ll 5. ii b Ulnirpi-iiil--r Clieruev Cooke Con-il .I Ciinniilii- X L' l Lucien Alexander, Grout, Rhetoricians, Science Research, Undecided. Harry Barzee, Chinook, Washington, Hi-Y, Undecided. Helen Beck, Creston, Rhetoricians, Thespians, Sales Service, Quill, U. of O. Glen Bomgardner, Glencoe, Illuminati, Areopagiticans, Fire Squad, College. Miriam Bradley, Gilbert, Work. Margaret Brown, Commerce, Undecid- ed. Grace Brugger, Lents, Undecided. Thomas Burbee, Gresham High, Commerce Club, Quill, Fire Squad, Almanac Staff, Class Play, Post Staff, Rhetoricians, U. of O. Amelie Charpentier, Grant, Tl'l-C0l0l'E, Cafeteria, Work. Bob Cherney, Creston, Sales Service, Rhetoricians, Masque and Dagger, Post Staff, Almanac Staff, Class Play, College. Archie Cooke, I-losford, Science Research, Almanac Staff, Student Body Officer, O. S. C. George Covell, Powelhurst, Orchestra, Band, Albany Unit. .lack Cummins, Woodmere, Undecided. Verna Cummins, Wood- stock, Masque and Dagger, Marriage. -5- F ll llvllhlvlllllunli Ili' YYill'lS Hllwllrils Exiglllmlm l-Illusml 1- ll 2- l I. u G. Erh-ksvn Y. Erickson A. Evans F. I-Ivnns Fnriisworll 1 Dorothy Cutler, Glencoe, Delta Beta Phi, College. Enny Deutschmann, Marysville, Tri-Colore, Science Research, Masque and Dagger, Delta Beta Phi, Almanac Staff, Undecided. Nadyne DeWaels, Creston, Wash- ington State. John Edwards, Wasliiiigtoii, Undecided. Elizabeth Eggl- man, Wooclmere, German Club, Tri-Y, Nursing. Daphne Eliason, Lents, Dionysians, Rhetoricians, Post Staff, Work. Grace Ellis, Woodmere, Thespians, Demosthenians, Sales Service, O. S. C. Bessie Erickson, Bin- nesmead. Business College. Cordon Erieksen, Arleta, Class Play, Quill, Tri-Colore, Reed. Virgin Erickson, Grout, Scholarship Club, Gym Lead- er, O. S. C. Alise Evans, Jefferson, Class Play, Post Staff, Quill, Areo- pagiticans, Masque and Dagger, College. Frank Evans, Sunnyside, Illuminati, Fire Squad, Basketball, Work. Pershing Farnsworth, Marys- ville, U. of 0. Eileen Garnett, Joseph Kellogg, Delta Beta Phi, Tri-Y, Almanac Staff, Thespians, Class Play, College. l Gelllllig Greeliberg li, linmli-rsun W, liulnlrrsini l-'. llnll ll ll H p llnrl llilyes lli-rumn llurnlllmuk Hun! H L Florence Garrow Girls' Pol technic, Work. Lucile Gethin Rich- v gs mond, Hi Ki Ki, Almanac Staff, Chorus, College. Isaac Greenberg, Ar- leta, Spanish Club, Scholarship, U. of O. Doris Gunderson, Joseph Kel- log, Work. Wilbur Gunderson, Santa Rosa High, Strategoes, Sales Serv- ice, Gym Leader, College. Fay Hall, Glencoe, Post Editor, Tri-Colore, Scholarship, Almanac Staff, U. of O. Richard Hall, Richmond, Qua- ker Club, Fire Squad, Commerce Club, Areopagiticans, U. of W. Kath- leen Harper, Woodstock, Tri-Y, Demosthenians, Masque and Dagger, Work. Eileen Hart, Creston, Thespians, U. of O. Gordon Hayes, Kessler, College. Mary Herman, Woodstock, Tri-Y, Delta Beta Phi, Areopagitic- ans, Masque and Dagger, Sales Service, Almanac Editor, Post Staff, Oregon State. Kenneth Hornibrook, Woodmere, O. I. T. Dorothy Hunt, Woodmere, Undecided. Ronald Husk, Marysville, Rhetoricians, Thespi- ans, Post Staff, Illuminati, Student Body President, Track, Wrestling, Football. -3- ,V , B fllfmvk llnmul .ltvnns sn x 1- num 'xr an se mr . out is '. .41 msun . . 0 menu lll l k Jll llll lil llll 0 lxulllu lumlmnlx hurling kvfvr lxulnuly Kulnlnull Jean Hutton, Richmond, Tri-Colore, Delta Beta Phi, Almanac Staff, Berkeley. Erna lhle, Vestal, Vestal Junior High, Quill, Delta Beta Phi, Almanac Staff, VVork. Ise Inuzuka, Kellogg, Tri-Y, Delta Beta Phi, Col- lege. Margaret Jantscher, Madeline High, Sales Service, Masque and Dagger, Post Staff, Work. Iris Jenkins, Woodmere, Work. Charles Johnson. Woodmere, Sales Service, Areopagiticans, Demosthenians, Al- manac Staff, Undecided. Helen Johnson, Richmond, Undecided. Carl Jonasson, Richmond, Hi-Y, Football, Fire Squad, College. Evelyn Kallio, Grant, Tri-Y, Thespians, Delta Beta Phi, Scholarship Club, Tri-Colore, Gulich, Rhetoricians, Almanac Staff, College. Edna Kauffman, Creston, Work. Marion Keeling, Woodstock, Dionysians, Masque and Dagger, Tri-Y, Work. Bob Kefer, Mt. Tabor, Post Staff, Almanac Staff, Class Play, Boeing School of Aeronautics. Ruth Kenedy, Creston, Masque and Dagger, Pi Sigma Alpha, Work. Curtis Kohaneck, Grout, Work. ..9.. .1- . 11111- .9111 S Li.1m1111n i,e11g1-111- 1.111111 L ll, l I Xl I l N 3 Mvlmml RlcQuilrrli' Xliwlllllml llulctillu Mllsluli Nl Ll l ,lk I I . f 1 'I f vfi. ,f, j ,Jr Carl Kurath, Creston, Masque and Dagger, German Club, Rhetori- cians, College. Marvin LeMon, Creston, Sales Service, Thespians, Areo- pagiticans, German Club, Cafeteria, Track, Football, Work. Forest Lewis, Woodmere, Behnke-Walker. Marian Lisignoli, Glencoe, Delta Beta Phi, Los Castellanos, Areopagiticans, College. Jasper Longcor, Richmond, Sales Service, Undecided. Edythe Lund, Kellog, Tri-Y, Tri- Colore, Delta Beta Phi, Areopagiticans, Sales Service, Dionysians, Sci- ence Research, Almanac Staff, O. S. C. Kenneth Lundgren, Lents, Sci- ence Research, Strategoes, College. Vera McBrayer, Creston, Dionysi- ans, Demosthenians, Sales Service, College. Donald McLoud, Stevenson, Chess Club, Masque and Dagger, Areopagiticans, Sales Service, Stan- ford. Barclay McQuarrie, Glencoe, Science Research, Fire Squad, Al- manac Staff, College. Carol MacMillan, Marysville, Delta Beta Phi, Dionysians, Areopagiticans, College. Helen Malcolm, Richmond, Al- manac Staff, Masque and Dagger, Sales Service, Areopagiticans, Schol- arship, Cafeteria, Tri-Colore, Delta Beta Phi, Gulich, College. Virginia Maaton, Washington, Pi Sigma Alpha, College.Myrtle Medearis, Wood- burn High School, Business College. -10- X I 5 E 5 I ll .. , Q Xl l l Mm-rxsnn ll I X Milos ll. Miller I. Miller ll. Miller . on vu Xl xl Nnn'lmllLl Nvlsnn Xlgunm U'Brlun Olsen Janet Mex-singer, Kellog, Masque and Dagger, Work. Mickey Miles, Arleta, Illuminati, Baseball, Basketball, Fire Chief, College. Derald Mil- ler, Kellog, Hi-Y, Fire Squad, Areopagiticans, Thespians, Sales Service, Football, Track, O. S. C. Josephine Miller, Lents, Undecided. Ray Miller, Sunnyside, Gym Leader, Thespians, Areopagiticans. Frances Monical, Gilbert, Business College. Jack Morrison, Quaker Club, Fire Squad, Football, Track, O. S. C. Harry Murphy, Grout, Band, Reed. Mary Nachand, Hudson, Sales Service, Areopagiticans, Dionysians, Masque and Dagger, Orchestra, O. S. C. Dorothy Nelson, Glencoe, Delta Beta Phi, College. Kay Niguma, Marysville, U. of O. Leonard 0'Brien, Woodmere, Strategoes, Spanish Club, German Club, Oregon State. Elaine Olsen, Kellog, Work. Lois Peabody, Creston, Business College. l'eal1only -11- I I l'li'k1'rlm: Pntlslnilh llulxlnn llrnll- llvllp lhfyuuhlx IL I I Rfvpvr S1-lmrfrr Srlillulmler Slmnnl Slumk Sluiulxl 1 '-1 'x 4.57 . I ,, . 98.1 ' n Q Al flttv' H " A. 3 r Grace Peterson, Kellog, Quill, College. Geraldine Pickering, Rich- mond, Tri-Colore, Almanac Staff, Sales Service, Areopzigitiqans, iviasqui-1, and Dagger, Berkeley. Iverna Pottamith, Vestal, Business Coll'ege+Betty Ralston, Woodmere, Masque and Dagger, Girls' Quartet, Opera,'U0'l- P f' nd if 'r I lege. Elizabeth Renie, Creston, Social Science, Nursing. Harry Repiafvfi 'Woodmere, Sales Service, Class Play, Masque and Dagger, University of Portland. Kathleen Reynolda, Kellog, Masque and Dagger, Areopagiti- cans, Undecided. Helen Robinson, Washington, Delta Beta Phi, Business College. Edith Roper, Marysville, Thespian, VVork. Ludwig Scharfer, Kellog, Cafeteria, Rhetoricians, Commerce, German Club, College. Frances Schneider, Wilson Junior High, U. of O. Mary Shand, Mt. Tabor, Sales Service, Areopagiticans, Pentathlon, Science Research, Tri-Y, Class Play, O. S. C. Hubert Shank, Richmond, Rhetoricians, Sales Service, Track, Navy. Aileen Shapland, Woodmere, German Club, Thes- pians, Work. rflrl fi 1-12- y snnnup sinmnmg smlni seam-rg Siu-near sn 'l l 'I' g T I l I ll! nmnfn rn ow l'lr vu 1. Ti nun W. Uplnun Melvin Sheppard, Lents, Commerce Club, Sales Service, Areopagitic- ans, Band, Undecided. Eileen Shinkle, St. Mary's Academy, U. of O. Robert Simmons, Marysville, Strategoes, Wrestling, Track, Work. Helen Smith, Richmond, Post Staff, Delta Beta Phi, Pacific Beauty School. Vir- ginia Sodberg, Hudson, Hi Ki Ki, Areopagiticans, Spanish Club, Busi- ness College. June Spencer, Glencoe, Hi Ki Ki, Sales Service, Areopagi- ticans, Southern Oregon Normal. Everitt Stinson, Woodmere, Cafeteria, Work. Chester Taylor, Richmond, Sales Service, Illuminati, Fire Squad, Basketball, Baseball, Undecided. Mabel Torengo, Terwilliger, Masque and Dagger, Quill, Work. Beverly Trulove, Glencoe, Thespians, Albany Unit. Loraine Ulrich, Woodmere, Delta Beta Phi, Beauty School. Don Upham, St. Stephens, Wrestling, Rhetoricians, Creighton University. Winifred Upham, St. Stephens, College. Harriet Vaughan, Woodstock, lli Ki Ki, Thespians, Oregon State. -13- l rs Veldv NVt'l.Ih XVUIIIHII ll'0lf Znlln I k u'.-rnfmu-ke 'rmwmlr Louise Vaughtera, Commerce, College. Alice Velde, Kellogg, Eta Rho Business College. Karl Walgraeve, Marysville, Masque and Dagger, Rhetoricians, Sales Service, Strategoes, Yale. Olive Webb, Richmond, Science Research, Delta Beta Phi, Thespians, Sales Service, Demos- thenians, Post Staff, College. Norma Wolfe, Grout, Quill, Masque and Dagger, Areopagiticans, Class Play, Work. Bill Wollam, Duniway, U. of O. Fay Zahn, Glencoe, Delta Beta Phi, German Club, Masque and Dagger, Stanford. Roberta Zink, Girls' Polytechnic, Post Staff, Delta Beta Phi, College. Marian Tichenor, Sunnyside, Spanish Club, College. Tom Wortendyke, Arleta, Orchestra, Band, Adcox Diesel School. Emmett Brooks, Woodstock, Quill, Post Staff, U. of P. is m tn F en nm-rs nm warg A14- CLASS WllLL Our four years at Franklin High School having almost passed, we, the January class of 1936, City of Portland, State of Oregon, being in our right minds, good understanding, and sound judgment, do declare all other documents null and void and establish this as our last will and testament. We hereby bequeath: Article I. Section 1: To the Student Body our fond memories of our years at Franklin High School. Article ll. Section 1: To the faculty, our gratitude for the ideals which they have given us. Section 2: To our advisers, Miss McKay and Mrs. Word, our heartiest thanks for their advice and cooperation. Article III. Section 1 2 To the June '36 class, our dignity and poise. Section 2: To the Juniors, the expectation of being seniors. Section 3: To the Sophomores, our pep and school spirit. Section 4: To the Freshmen, the long-used prophecy that "green things grow." Article IV. Personally we bequeath: Lucien Alexander wills the principal's office to some one with more nerve. Harry Barzee wills his piano playing to Seymour Chernis. Helen Beck wills her fingernails, broken from typing, to "Chappic" King. Glen Bomgardner wills his patented eyelash curlers to some other users of vaseline. Miriam Bradley wills her unshorn locks to Pat DeWaels. Emmet Brooks leaves his ability to skip school to Hubert Barr and James Parmelee. Margaret Brown wills her timid, dainty voice to Dean Littell. Grace Brugger wills what she doesn't want to some one who wants it. Thomas Louis Burbee, J1'., wills his string of names to Bob Rau. Amelie Charpentier wills her three scholarship pins to Kitty Wil- marth, Tortie Tauscher, and Maxine Ebert. Bob Cherney wills all his hard boiled ways to all other sergeant-ab arms. Archie Cooke leaves his dislike for girls that talk too much to some other woman hater. George Covell wills his ability to absent himself from school to Kenny Ilillesland. Jack Cummins wills his mischieviousness to the faculty. Verna Cummins won't will her diamond to anyone. Dorothy Cutler wills her height to Elizabeth Rupp. Enny Deutschmann leaves her little brother to pester the faculty. Nadyne De Waels wills her dignity and poise to Ruth Hildeman. John Edwards wills his flat feet to Austin Enna. ,.15- Elizabeth Eggiman wills her shyness to Marjorie Farnell. Daphne Eliason leaves a "hello" to everyone. Grace Ellis wills her voice to anyone in distress. Gordon Ericksen wills his affection for Beatrice Crowe to her fnturc male friends. Bessie Erickson wills her permanent to Agnes Stien. Virgin Erickson wills his car to someone who can start it. Alise Evans wills her respects to the Scholarship club. ' Frank Evans wills his ability to grow a moustache to Jack Kemnitzcr. Pershing Farnsworth wills his title "General" to VValter Cramers. Eileen Garnett wills her big, brown eyes to Jean Booth. Florence Garrow wills her daily hamburger to Ora Adams CWimpy lll. Lu Gething wills her love for hiking to some seat warmer. Isaac Greenberg wills "ye old school" to the incoming freshmen. Doris Gunderson wills her seat in A4 to Ruby Stoller. Will Gunderson wills his unruly hair to Elmo Crockett. Fay Hall wills her passion for making bets to Rachel McKay. Dick Hall wills his fiery top-knot to Regina Stampher. Kathleen Harper wills the scholarships she almost got to her little brother fHe'll need theml. Eileen Hart leaves with a light heart and a joyous smile. Gordon Hayes wills his ability to evade history questions to Sheldon Baker. Mary Herman leaves her gym excuses for Phyllis Baker and Ruth Simonsen to make up. Kenneth Hornibrook leaves his permanent to Jack Dooney. Dorothy Hunt leaves her seriousness to Joulita Johnson. Ronnie Hnsk wills his eleventh pair of football shoes to the student body. Jean Hutton wills her ticket selling ability to "Junior' Wells. Erna lhle wills her rosy cheeks to the apple growers of Hood River. Ise Inuzuka wills her hair to some platinum blonde. Margaret Jantschar wills her Post job to Marian Burns and Eleanor Grecco. Iris Jenkins wills her love and ability for sewing to Leah Lord. "Chuck" Johnson leaves his sign painting ability to some embryo artist. Helen Johnson wills her terms at Franklin to someone else about to become a tradition. Carl Jonasson wills his ears to Tommy Hansen. Evelyn Kallio leaves her books to Marilyn Duer. Edna Kauffman wills her height to "Red" Williams. Bob Kefer leaves the school sans "Uncle Hannibal." Ruth Kenady leaves her favorite teacher to the student body. Curtis Kohauek leaves his "1,000 girls" to anyone that can handle them. Carl Kurath wills his ability as a student to his brother. Marvin LeMoue leaves his gate crashing ability to "Babe" Solumn. Forest Lewis leaves everything none the worse for wear. Marian Lisignoli leaves her Spanish ability to some Spanish adict. 1 ,15- Jasper Longcor will his way U7 with a certain faculty member to a little Irish girl. Edythe Lund wills her giggles to Louis Stang. Kenneth Lundgren wills his wink to Evelyn McDole. Barclay McQuarrie wills his knack of losing pencils to Robertson Cook. Vera McBrayer leaves for 'Fi-isco. Carol Macmillan. wills her "funny phrases" to Mary Meisenheimer. Helen Malcolm wills her talking ability to Dorothy Cox. Don McLeod- leaves his "loud socks" to Jim Borin. Virginia Maston wills her smile to anyone that needs it, . ' Myrtle Medearis leaves her calm disposition to some nervous person. Janet Mersinger leaves her H8 book to anyone that wants it. Mickey Miles wills his preference for blondes to Harold Murch. Derald Miller wills all of Franklin's losing games to Washington. Josephine Miller wills her good attendance to Marguerite Taylor. V RSV Miller wills Dick Miller the privilege of giving Corrie Kuylaars her alpntine gift. ' Frances Moniele wills her blushes to Janet Longcor. Jack Morrison wills his booklet, "Hair Wavingat Home" to Walter Mellus. Harry Murphy wills his seat in A24 to some lucky person. Mary Nachand wills her favorite lipstick to Ruth Davidson. Dorothy Nelson wills her nickname, "Nellie," to any one that wants it. Kay Niguma leaves with no regrets. Leonard O'Brien wills his manly stride to Jack Bahlman. Lois Peabody wills her "writer's cramp" to some other paper cor- rector. Grace Peterson wills all her tardy slips to Doris Craig. Geraldine Pickering wills the score of the Washington-Franklin foot- ball game to anyone that's interested. Iverna Pottsmith wills what's left of her boy friends to Jean Mathe- son. Betty Ralston wills her daily lemon to Margaret Beede. Elizabeth Rennie leaves Bud Porter to anyone that can get him. Harry Repp won't leave his library slips because he can't find them. Kathleen Reynolds wills her 4 feet 10M inches to Audrey Richards. Audrey Richards wills her dancing feet to Opal Hanson. Helen Robinson wills her temperamental shyness to Pat Whalen. Edith Roper wills her seat in Miss Richard's English class to some very lucky person. Ludwig Scharfer leaves his enthusiasm for lunch periods to some other hungry student. ' Frances Schneider wills her effervescence to Betty Meek. Mary Shand wills her argumentative ability to Jack Fruit. Hubert Shank wills his energy to anyone that can "take it." Aileen Shapland wills her loveableness to Dorothy Cox. Mel Sheppard wills his sunny disposition to the activity office force. Eileen Shinkle wills her picture to anyone who buys an Almanac. Bob Simmons wills his ability to bring home the bacon to Ace Hang- ner. Helyn Smith takes her blond loveliness with her. -17... Virginia Sodberg wills her shorthand ability to "Chappic" King. June Spencer doesn't leave Mickey to anyone. Everett Stinson leaves because of thirty-two credits. Marian Tichenor leaves the school minus a sweet girl. Mabel Torango wills her snappy comebacks to anyone who wants them. Beverly Trulove leaves--without regrets. Loraine Ulrick leaves her ability to get along with teachers to Al Jones. Don Upham wills his telephone to Chet Fuller. Winifred Upham leaves her seat in senior reg. to some member of the June '36 class. Harriet Vaughan wills her Latin knowledge to the Sweeney brothers. Louise Vaughters wills her senior locker to Jean Peterson. Alice Velde wills her sense of humor to Bernice Johnson. Karl Walgraeve wills his gum under his auditorium seat to the next occupant of that seat. Olive Webb leaves her dimple to Dick Cook. Norma Wolfe wills 200 of her excess pounds to somenskinny freshman. Bill Wollam leaves Dot Wollhext his record of being the first'out of the building at 2:30. Tom Wortendyke wills Gerry Bent to Billy Skogland. Fay Zahn wills her stature to Bob McKeown. Roberta Zink leaves her reputation for future Franklinites to shoot at. Class biotic "The way you set your sail determines your course." Class Colors Blue and Silver Class Flower Gardenia -13- Bonmcviiiic Rcaciimcs iits Quarter-Contrary Celebration After a forty mile hop in our new Rollsrongh cabin plane, we finally reached Bonneville. We circled above the dam two or three times and then landed on the landing run on top of the Administration building. We had no sooner set our plane down, than an attendant came to take charge of it and to greet us as we got out of the cabin. Imagine my surprise when he called me by name. I had to take two looks before I recognized him: then-flash, I knew. It was Carl Kurath. I hadn't seen Carl since the days Edythe 'Lund had been inaugurated as mayor of Portland, the city of five million people. Although Edythe was still our mayor, that first inauguration had been 10 years ago. We talked for quite a while, and he informed me that a number of our old classmates were working here. About this time, the pilot of our plane, Helen Beck, and the stewardess, Eileen Shinkle, came out and the four of us went into the office where Jean Hutton, manager of the air field, was just finishing the dictation of a letter to her secretary, Isaac Greenberg. It was to be a busy day at Bonneville, for it was the twenty-fifth anniversary of the dam, and the president of the United States was to visit it that day, so we did not have much time to talk, although, I did find out that Olive Webb and Edith Roper were both airmail pilots. I soon rejoined my party who had been freshening up a bit and we went downstairs in search of a guide to show us over the Dam Site. We went to the information desk where we were informed by Jasper Longcor where we might find a guide. When we entered the Guide room, we at once knew that we would have a hard time choosing a guide. They were all amazingly beautiful blondes. Amongst them I recognized Enny Deutschmann, Beverly Tru- love, Carol MacMillan, Helen Johnson, Virginia Sodberg and Elizabeth Eggimann fyou notice gentlemen still prefer blondesb. It was a hard choice for me to make but I finally picked Enny after a few minutes and we were on our way again. Our guide asked us what we wanted to see first, but we told her we didn't care and she could take us wherever she wanted to. First, she took us into the business district. Everything and everyone was in a hurry and the merchants seemed very prosperous. At the edge of the business district was a curious looking shop where all kinds of stuffed dogs were sold. It was the hobby of the owner, Dick Hall, to collect dogs of all kindsjand in his shop he sold and traded them. When we crossed the street at 23rd and Ba Ba, I recognized the two traffic of- ficers as Lucien Alexander and Kathleen Reynolds. They were busy so we did not stop to talk. Our trip from Portland had made us hungry so we decided to get something to eat before going any further. Our guide took us to a very attractive place called "Walgraeve Inn" which was owned by a Mr. Karl Walgraeve, a retired musical comedy director. This inn was noted for its excellent food, prepared by the world renowned chefs, John Ed- wards and Kay Niguma, and for its singing waitresses. When Mr. Wal- graeve retired he had bought the inn and hired fifty of his prettiest chorus girls for waitresses. When we entered we were greeted by Betty Ralston and Elizabeth Rennie, the welcoming committee of the inn. I ..1!1- spoke to them and they said that several other girls were working here also. During our lunch I saw and heard Roberta Zink, Dorothy Cutler, Nadyne De Waels, and Daphne Eliason. We hadn't been eating more than fifteen minutes when the hostess, Dorothy Nelson came out to announce the floor show. Jack Cummins and,Ma1-garet Brown were adagio dancers, Kathleen Harper, Dorothy Hunt, Grace Peterson and Helen Robinson were a quartet, and Amelie Charpentier, aj world famous comedian, was excellent. We saw the floor show and then left. As we went out into the street again, we saw a big crowd gathering' down the street about two blocks. Our guide informed us that it was 'because one of the two big parades scheduled for that day was passing by. We wanted to see it so we ran down to the corner and got there just as the first float was passing by. Then we heard music and that that the band was coming. It was a neat looking band and the drum major was strutting around like a peacock. Could it be? Why yes, it was Norma Wolfe. After the parade was finished we walked around the town and then went into the residential district. It was a beautiful place. The houses were all clean and modern, the lawns and flower beds were well kept. In some places the sprinklers were going, while in others, caretakers were digging weeds. As we were walking along, I noticed a man close to the sidewalk, on his hands and knees digging dandelions. As we passed, he looked up, and I saw that it was Derald Miller. I was shocked to see him doing this for I had heard that he was quite rich and had a good position. I stopped and talked a while and when we left he said to be sure and visit the yachting club on Bonneville Lake. We said we would and walked on. Soon my attention was attracted by a very small boy trying to kick a football almost as big as he was. He was a darling child with short, stubby legs, blonde curly hair, blue eyes, and dimples. He was so cute, I just had to speak to him. When I asked him his name he said, "My name ith Thonny Huthk, and I am free yeaths old, and I live there, and my papa is Wonnie Huthk." Afterall this explanation I knew that he was none other than the son of Ronald Husk who had been a famous football player. As we turned the corner and walked up towards the dam, we almost collided with Carl Jonasson, the postman. Just beyond the residential district was a big, municipal golf course owned by Don Upham. At the twenty-fifth hole, Harry Barzee was digging up all the dirt around his ball while at the sixth hole, we encountered a tournament in which Iverna Pottsmith and Barclay McQuarrie were playing against Vera McBrayer and Bill Wollam. Edna Kauffman and Winifred Upham were caddies. Then we passed on to the clubhouse where we found Jack Morrison and Ray Miller doing their best to look important, while Frances Mon- ical, Leonard O'Brien, and Lois Peabody, English nobles, were chatting near the fireplace. Elaine Olson, who was entertaining them for a week or so was just coming in when we exited. While we were at the desk talking to Mel Sheppard, head bell boy, the Senators from North and South Dakota were ushered in. -29,. And was I surprised. They were none other than Janet Mersinger and Virginia Maston. I was very happy to see them again and when I asked them if they knew anything about any of the members of the graduation class they assured me they did and then started talking to me about them. They informed me that Marian Lisignoli was ambassa- dor to Zamboango, that Myrtle Medearis was trying to tame Savagisin Kalamagee, that Kenneth Lundgren and Frank Evans were missionaries in China, that Loraine Ulrich was inventing a mink-0-grapa that would do a person's thinking for him, that Evelyn Kallio was going through the country holding revival meetings and that Virgin Erickson was Patron of an Orphanage. We talked about fifteen or twenty minutes and then our guideqsaid that we had better go if we wished to see every- thing, so we left. X The power house was next. Before we could enter we had to show our pass to Doris Gunderson, the guard. I produced it and we went in. Here we had to engage a special guide. This one turned out to be Ruth Kenady. We passed theuoffice of the head engineer, Ise Inuzuka, and that of the assistant engineer, Margaret J antschar, and then we came into the engine room where Iris Jenkins, Eileen Hart, and Curtis Ko- hanek were doing their part as safety engineers. This trip was very interesting but we had to hurry. ' Our next stop was at the fish rung that was where the fish that tried to get over the dam and those that did get over were kept. Forest Lewis and Gordon Hayes were busy feeding the fish while Harry Mu1'phy and Gordon Erickson were giving them first aid treatment. Next we went up on top of the dam where we found Mickey Miles and Tom Burbee helping the fish over the spillway. At the lock Miriam Bradly and Mable Torango were the operating engineers while Alice Velde, Harriet Vaughan and Kenneth Hornibrook worked the second and largest lock. We visited only these two locks but were told that Frances Schneider and Verna Cummins were at the third lock. H Next was Bonneville Lake with its yachting club and beach resort where that morning Marvin LeMone had won a beauty contest. It was a beautiful lake with its clear blue water. The beach was covered with bathers and above the babble of voice came the putt, putt, putt of the motor boats. At the Yacht club we found the president, Mary Herman, about to buy a new yacht from the new designer, Lucile Gething. Then we went to the Inn which was very beautiful. I found that it was owned by an eccentric old man, who, although very rich, wished to do his own work. His name was Derald Miller. After a while we walked along the beach and bought a hot dog from Erna Ihle and a bottle of soda pop from her assistant, Will Gunderson. Out on the float, June Spencer, the life guard, was trying to teach a young boy, only twenty-three years old, how to swim. We saw Louise Vaughters, president of the East Side Commercial Club and Florence Garrow, Chief of Police of Portland, trying to get a sunburn. By the time we had walked the length of the beach it was time to get our places for the arrival of the president. No sooner had we secured them than the sirens of airplanes informed us that he was arriv- ing after he and his party left the airplane they got into cars to form a procession through the streets. In the first car, of course, was the -21- mayor of Bonneville, Miss Geraldine Pickering, the five commissioners, Mr. Glen Bomgardener, Miss Marian Tichenor, Miss Grace Brugger, and Miss Josephine Miller. Then came the car with the President's secretary, Mr. Archie Cooke, the Governor's secretary, 'Bob Simmons, the Secretary of War, General J. Pershing Farnsworth, and the Secre- tary of Interior, Alise Evans. Next came the Thirteenth Infantry Band led by Eileen Garnett. The next car carried the Governor of Oregon, Mary Nachand, who had been recently abroad, the president of the United States, Mary Shand, the first gentleman of the land, Bob Kefer, and the Secretary of State, Miss Helen Malcolm. Behind them came the Bonneville Flying Corps. ln its ranks I recognized Grace Ellis, Bessie Erickson, Everett Stinson, and Marian Keeliii. That ended the procession but I and my party had been invited to a reception for the President at the Shapland Manor where Aileen Shapland, manager of Bonneville, had her home. Harry Repp, Aileen, and Don McLeod were in the receiving line. That afternoon I met some more celebrities from our class who had just motored out for the afternoon. There was Bob Cherney, Dictator of Washington, and his assistant, George Covell. Miss Fay Hall had just been promoted to head of the national secret investi- gation bureau and had just finished tracking down three dangerous international spies who had planned to demolish the dam. As we were about to leave we met Charles Johnson, the King from Minnesota, and Helyn Smith, Miss America of 1960. As we flew back to Portland that evening, I thought of what a happy day it had been and only regretted that Fay Zahn, Dictator of Ithipo- tamia, and her rival, Tom Wortendyke, Dictator of Lithipotamia could not have been there to complete a class reunion. QQLWEMM X B. Ulu-rue! s Wm L. nf-num: Smnpslmts lc. um- 'rypm I I. ll nlcuhn Svnklrn ll. MrQum'rlv .Xsslsllmt Dhlr. N. KVM! Humor A, Umm- F. Jmn ua xmrm-0 M. 1101-mfm xlmmuvr ,xxsxm-.x Assn.-num mlm: fa. rm.-rum: zz. in-n-r xc. num-n c. J.1n-mm cxmmum .nn nm-my .un H. Kun.. 1-:. mmscx-mmm E. Luna J. lmn.-u sms sum mms mul :ww 1-'M-may A MANAC STAFF -23- The Bonneville Project Power development and navigation improvements combined in the dam being built across the Columbia River 40 miles above Portland, Ore.-Unusual geological conditions controlled design and location of dam, power house and locks. Bonneville Dam is to span the Columbia river where Bradford Island divides the river into two channels. With only preliminary plans and without having had opportunity for adequate exploration of the site, the Corps of Engineers, U. S. Army, under urgent pressure from the Public Works Administration to put men to work, nearly two years ago let the first contract for the construc- tion of a navigation and power dam across the Columbia River at Bonne- ville, Ore., about 140 miles above the mouth of the river and 40 miles above the city of Portland. This dam, located just above the limits of ordinary tidal effects and a little below Cascade Rapids, is the first of a series of ten dams recommended by the Corps of Engineers in its re- port to Congress on the best plan for improvement of the Columbia River in the combined interest of navigation, flood control, power de- velopment and irrigation. At the Bonneville site the river is divided into two channels by Brad- ford Island, which is more than a mile long. About 800 feet upstream from Bradford Island is another small island known as Boat Rock. The preliminary layout for this site submitted by the Corps of Engineers with its report to Congress called for a spillway section of the dam across the main channel between Boat Rock and the Washington shore, a non-overflow dam of the Ambursen type between Boat Rock and the head of Bradford Island, and a power house extending across the sec- ondary south channel near the foot of Bradford Island. Soon after the submission of the preliminary plans to Congress, the PWA, seeking projects that would create employment in the Portland area, picked upon Bonneville Dam as a desirable undertaking and, late in September of 1933, allotted S250,000 to the Corps of Engineers for further ex- ploration and preparation of detailed plans. Only a week later an ad- ditional allotment of 320,000,000 was made to start construction of the project. Confident that the preliminary plans were sound and that more de- tailed exploration of the underground conditions would not result in more than minor changes in location of major structures, or more than minor changes in their form, and having in mind the urgency of relief for unemployment, the Army Engineers began construction work within two months after the first allotment of money was made. The first contracts let were for railroad relocation on the Oregon shore and ex- cavation for the non-overflow section of the dam between Boat Rock and Bradford Island. Soon afterward a contract for the powerhouse excavation was made. More detailed study of the site as work progressed has shown the locations chosen for the power house and locks to be satisfactory, but that a considerable saving in cost and better hydraulic results could be secured by moving the spillway section of the dam about 3,000 feet downstream. Plans were changed accordingly. At Bonneville the estimated cost of the dam and two units in the pow- er house with substructure for four more is estimated at S31,250,000. -24.. 1 rlcksen sums Linen li Uierney :miles Peggy . . Clifford xllorynn . Lord Dansdnle . 1l1oiller1UrGrr' . ilfnrgnret Ufingnlz' Earl Wirlgatr . XVulfv Lee I' X lm lln'I'D Guru Ausn EVANS EARL LEE DEAN Lrrrisnr. NORMA lfVo1.lf1s Illfuu' Srmivn Goiuxm ERICKSIEN Burlou . Bon KE!-'ER Armin . . EILEEN G.'XRNB'l'l' Jllunslield . . HARRY REPP Ilfonsieur Anloine BOB CHERNEY Man . . C.-ilu. KURATH Nrwshoy . . Tom BURREE Buxinmx Ilfmiager . . TOM BURREB Excellently performed by a well-trained cast the sparkling four-act comedy, "My Irish Cinderella," Jan. '36 class play, was enthusiastically received by nearly a full house on Friday, December 13. "My Irish Cinderella" turned out to be a play above the high average maintained at Franklin, and I think it will rank above the half dozen best plays that have previously been produced here," stated Mr. Wm. Ilarrington, Director. CLASS PLAY ..25.- L QJV,-. 91 Cwfff Q xfvcvdz f"1frA' L' ' i ,!,.4f-4-ga v 1 As the dynamoes of the Bonneville Dam will gather the energy of the mighty Columbia and transmit its power to the neighboring communi- ties, so does the facility collect the diffusion of culture and distribute it among the students. FACULTY uunun PrlvwlpnlS.F,1lull v yd 4, IL 1, U k MR. BALL: , Wouldn't this old world be better lf the folks we meet would say, "1 know something good about you" And then treat us just that way 'I Wouldn't it be fine and dandy lf each handclasp warm and true Carried with it this assurance: "I know something good about you" 'Z Wouldn't life be lots more happy, If the good that's in us all Were the only thing about us That folks bothered to recall? Wouldn't life be lots more happy, If we praised the good we see? For there's such a lot of goodness In the worst of you and me. Wouldn't it be nice to practice That fine way of thinking, too? You know something good about me I know something good of you. -Wolfe FACULTY -37 -- 9 lhvxi I--Xlrllrxnl. Wllltlnurv, lilulynll. H1-ist. Rc-nit, l'xiSn'lu'el', lllvlxxxnls, Zimmerlmln, Sllmv, ll. Smllll. limi' 2 -Il. Slnllll. Tlnlrslnll, Mllll-r. Slllulz, ll. 'I'uxvnsvlul, lllllvr, Smnll. Mvliuy, Grnlslimuz, lhunllulr. Ilan' It -Blnnnillyz, lllllpnvny. l.4'lunnu, Elnu'1', Alnrslnlll, Allnrnl, 'l'st'lml'lier, King, Run' I -llewlllrsl, Morse. l'lll'hu'4l, XVlllsll, Dullsllmn-, Nvlklrk, Devlin, Zllllnwrnnul, Snulllwlvlc, lbivklnsull, Hclillnrllt. ' llmi' 5 llvvk. Xl'llilv. lllllnu. llmvn, Curr, Sl-lllllhlll, XVnr1l, lhlll, llylllholxl, QE 7 2 231 -, ,.-64' I -TL I L MRS. WILSON : "We believe in girls and boys, the men and women of a great tomor- row: that whatsoever the boy soeth, the man shall reap. We believe in the curse of ignorance, in the efficacy of schools, in the dignity of teach- ing, and the joy of serving another. We believe in wisdom as revealed in human lives as well as in the pages of a. printed bookg in lessons taught not so much by precept as by example: in ability to work with the hands as well as to think with the head: in everything that makes life large and lovely." MR. MEEK: lt is not in a man's creed but in his deeds, not in his knowledge but in his wisdom, not in his power but in his sympathy, that there lies the essence of what is good and what will last in human life. FACULTY ' -23.- ENGLISH Blanche Thurston Helen Allard Edith Clifford Thelma Collins Agnes Colton Frances Elmer Katrina Gagnon Norma Graves William Harrington Violet McLean Mildred Miller Cecile Oliver Hazel Richards Marie Smith Ruth Stone Lydia Tscharner Mary Wakefield Ruth Word Bernice Zimmerman Isobel Zimmerman SCIENCE William Ridgeway tDcpt. Helene Bourgeois YVilliam Dewhirst Joanne Doran Lulu Hiest Emile Marshall Colton Meek Abigail Neikirk Eugene Southwick LANGUAGE Mary Townsend fDept. I-Ieadb French Alice Casebeer, Spanish Alexander Enna, German Katrina Gagnon, French Pauline McElvain, French Julianne Roller, Latin Bessie Smith, Spanish Margaret Smutz, Latin Ruth Stone, German CDept. Headl Headj MATHEMATICS Lee Dillon fDept. Heber Ekhardt Myrtle Groshong Laura Hammer Dana Small Bessie Smith Aileen Townsend Illeadj COMMERCIAL Herbert White fDept. lleadb Alexander Enna William I-Iarrington Charles King Olive Lehman Mable Maule Pauline McElvain Hugh Parks Eugene Southwick HISTORY Robert Down lDept. Ileadj Edith Clifford . Laurence Devlin James Manning Ruby McKay Grace Reeves Lilli Schmidli Amie Young SPECIAL Clara Burke, Gym J. R. Bymhold, Manual Training Owen Carr, Gym - Carl Denton, Music Georgia Dickinson, Domestic Arts Nettie Drew, Librarian Elizabeth Goodman, Asst. Librarian Mary Driscoll, Art Marion Dunsmore, Domestic Arts Mildred Grant, Domestic Science Leon lflandzlik, Band Robert VValsh, Music FACULTY 551- Man's organized efforts at Bonneville are directed toward one object: Power. The school's organizations function similarly to produce so- cial energy for the community. URGANIIZATI NS 'T YSL! Uv' if MW I - - . u. 1 -. mnrnn .um nwm- Mummy llnrnhl mm. .mi-or KA-nmllmr inwrnxng Svc-ri-lxu'y s.-mm! vm rmuu.-m 1-'imvm-rm:-1--na rr.-mem 1-hymns umm- .n-uhm com- i in u .mlvnyseer--1 ry 'rn-.mm-r 1-:uw This is the group of students which were chosen at the end of the spring term by the student body to govern them in student affairs: For the past few terms student power in student affairs has been greatly increased. The vice-president has charge of the legislative assembly and is thus given more responsibility. Treasurer and editor are the only two appointive offices in the stu- dent body. Principal Ball appointed Cooke, and the Post adviser, Miss Marie Smith, appointed Miss Hall. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS -31- ,J ff i ' T 'si' K fl WC f ' xl l ' YJ if Q- s Y gn' Y' xi T, ' ' X ltml' l-.ir1'hIlulld, Mallll, Allrr, Jnllmlsnrl. Knllffmllll. Mlsn Uliffunl. SW-ntl-r, Grilling Huw 2-Kllwf, Lurkln, Sirirnrl, Sudbvrxt. Vxlllitlmll, Swlll. Alltlerimn, llnwkslvy, llvun llnu' 3-J. Hull, Llln4l5:r4'n, Lillian. Shllh-ry, Hoi-lnlll, WVIKQ-n, lirhhl, Brest, Jrvlmsnn I Hull l'rrxi1I1-nl . AIAKGAREI' KAUFMAN I"i.-v-IH-iviflrnr Nisttiu Dmu-:AM Srrrrmry . f:l.0RIA Acmz Trmmrn- . ju.-xx -lox.-issox Srrgmnl-nr-nf-nu . ,luxe Smzxcian ,-ldvisrr . Miss Enrru Curroizn lli Ki Ki, a club organized to promote outdoor sports, hiking especial- ly, has been very active this term. Among' this term's many projects was a Hi Ki Ki party, with hiking as the theme, given for all girls' clubs in Franklin. The club also spon- sored a Columbia Products dinner, in the school cafeteria December 18, which was a big success. A precedent for formal initiation of new members was set this term in the form of a tea at which an impressive ceremony was performed. Each new member was given the club emblem, a pine cone, and an in- formal initiation was also held. Other activities of the club were a dance, a trip to Mt. Hood, several short hikes, and a Thanksgiving and Christmas project. The club owes much of its success to its able adviser, Miss Clifford. Hll Kll KI gg-1, Itow L- Mr. Hvklllknll, Milli-llny, Bunn, Iluulliluu, Hull. lllulr. Fruit, ll. llnrlugllu. T. lhlusvn. Ron' 2--l'llus0, Erlcksml. llulll. Nlu-li. Williams, tllivvr. E, Ilerwglln, Lev, llnrprr. Mxlrlxw. IIY't'5f1Il'lIf . DICK HALL l'ifr-Prmifimf . Bm. H.-xMP1oN Sm-1-tary . GEORGE MuI.cH,xr Trmxm-rr . AUSTIN ENNA Srrymni-nf-nr-mr . H.u1ol.u RARRETI' Jflvim- .... Mk. H. H. ECKH.-iam The Quaker club, prominent boys' club of Franklin, was organized five years ago to help bring about a betterment of Franklin High School. lts membership is limited to twenty-five boys who excell in school sports and activities. - Among the club's activities this term was the "Quaker Smoker" in which several prominent amateur boxers were procured to furnish the entertainment. The annual banquet for members and club alumni was held at the Multnomah Hotel during the Christmas vacation. A suc- cessful rummage sale also was held downtown during the vacation. The Quaker club's motto is to "Stand to support athletics and up- hold, protect, and defend the traditions of Franklin." Quaker members are looking forward to a spring term calendar full of many social and athletic activities under the able guidance of Mr. H. H. Eckhardt, adviser. Meetings are held every other Tuesday at the home of some member. QUAKER -53.- long I fill UQ'1xQlst'fC l If V ,N ,'?ix,a1'f yi, , M, ini.-i-ling'rim-wr. ir. inwin-y. lr--num, ii.-is.-ii, riimpm-ii. ons... K. isufxnq, 4'--mmm., .xppn-mm-, Slvhlilc. numi. nw-im-. ii-uw 1'--Miss 'rsi-:mum-. Knllhv, in-nm-imiinm,-umm.-u. Ali-my, lim-nn, .foil-mill., an-nm-ui-y, mminui, vm-nie. lnims, num, wright, Luna, Ilvu'2f1'wlvm:lmru. Gunner, slum-r, nllnm, slum-r, Por, slmunsi-n, lim-gsrrimx, Mi-4-k, In-num-rsnu, Bruton, Sl v-ls. ll rin, G tl, Yl gr' , Al 'l, ' ' '. 1 , . le , , , . . , . it .1 N nrnv if if pm.. mmf :-m.s-fiumi- Inu-,-in iunumn Purnell nnnlnt iioim- in-4-ii iiiiiiiinim- mir-an 1 immm min-im. Rnlzer, Y. lmlmkn, riirmiiium, glmlllilnr ' 1 ' A I ' ' Y" slum' llrmidi-uf . Rlflkjlllllli jouwscm l'i1'r-P1'f'sif14'rrl JEAN BOOTH Srrrvnzrg- . AIARGUERITE MCBURN EY V Trmxllrrr . RACHEL NICKAT Editor . . f:ENEYlEVE I-Lxiuus Sngnlnt-nl-nrlllx . XI.-XRJORIE FARNELL The Tri-Y, a gii-l's reserve club affiliated with the Y. W. C. A., was organized a year ago at Franklin and now has a membership of fifty girls. Under the able supervision of Miss Lydia Tscharner and Mrs. Flor- ence Johnson, the club has filled out a very complete social calendar with a theater party, a visit to the telephone office, a skating party, and a dinner party at the Orange Lantern, after which the girls went to the home of Marorie Johnson, to work on their service projects. This con- sisted of making spool toys for the Dorenbecker Hospital. Early in the term a Gingham-Get-Together-Party Was held for the benefit of the new members. The annual Tri-Y dance was held at the Laurelhurst Country Club. TRI Y .. IH .. 4 nnw if Murphy. 1-mu. iuiuw. Rlurrh. 'l'uu'nv, I..-mm-, lx. xmmemnunp. lxmv:-fI.n1oll. liwuwra, lmnvy. nu-ek. K1-mmm-r, man-um, mysnu. In-1-mul. Mn-mn-1. new :seumn-1-n, linker, J.-mnwmn, nnmpsnln-. V1-Il. ll-iw-nnlu. Tllllllmn. Y. Xnxnu-nkNIHl'e 1 x I'rf,viflmy . HAROLD Muncu l'irc-Prrsiflrul - Dmza.fu.n M1l.l,nR Sccrrlmsy . , Graeme F.-imc Tmmmv- . Bon Towmz Srrgranf-:ll-m'ms KIENNIE LENNIIZ Hixfuriun . Blu. NUNNENK.-mir Editor . Boa Munn-xx' Franklin Hi-Y completed several very worthwhile projects this term under their new adviser, Mr. Steadman Shaw. Two ticket boxes, which were used for basketball games, dances, and plays were presented to the student body by the club. A new undertaking, an informal dance held at the Masonic Temple, was successful and will be made an annual affair. ' A city wide induction held at the Y. M. C. A., the local initiation, which was attended by the coaching staff including Mr. "Chappie" King, Mr. Colton Meek, and Mr. Eugene Sonthwick, and the annual Hi-Y banquet held at the end of every term in-honor of the graduating seniors, completed the term's work. HIIY ll-N' I-lilvw. llllrxmr. ll- llimlrslrxinl, M. II-,agen-intl. slum-r, Mimi--Ii, I-II-I-man, Imsk, zulu.. Imnniku. is I I' in In f I-um-imam-. on ii, min. Iam- 2 fhimgiiiinv, vnu-II-r. I-in-in-II. lteyrnhuis, ini.-Ii. im.-w, .Imm-man-, smnmsr--I, lin,-nnmx, In-n-rs.-n, can-I... u'lun-, N.-Ii-i-, inn--uint, umm-. Prmillvnr . lin' Zin-IN l 'iff-Prrxiilr-ul . Miuw Hsnamw Sm-mn-y . lsn INUZUKA 'f'rz'11Jllrr'r' . EILEEN QEARNETI' Rrfmrlrr . . ,IRAN RIITCHELI. SrrywauI-at-urmx . . , XHRGINI.-'t SHAVER Character, scholarship, leadership, service-these are the ideals of Delta Beta Phi, the largest girls' club in Franklin. Delta Beta Phi stands for "Daughters of Benjamin Franklin." Under the leadership of Fay Zahn, Delta Beta Phi had a very active school year. With the help of Dean Wilson, adviser, different groups of girls carried on discussions from the "Personal achievement" book at almost every meeting. A credit is given to every girl who does something for Delta Beta Phi. At the time of graduation Delta Beta Phi presents a minor award to the girl with ten credits and a major award to the girl with twenty credits. ln addition to this the girl who has done the most outstanding work for Delta Beta Phi is chosen to have her name engraved on the Delta Beta Phi cup. There is also the Ella E. Wilson cup upon which the name of the most woinanly girl of the graduating class is engraved. Delta Beta Phi is the guardian of both cups. DELTA BETA PHI ...gtg- Hou 1-nr. iiiiigw-in-, una, ii.-...mu-ii-r. lfhum-. nn.-K, 'i-.-yi.-.-, n.-it--nm., nm, llnw 2--Yl'lgl'll, MINS, Slnvkvtt. Sllrxlllllu, lIi'Clll!'l', l'0llrhkrlp!lli. llvrgltnrlli. Ulvivll. Huw ze In-im. wi-ns, si-nga, vmrk. i-ri.-v. L-mow, mill... iiiiigi-why. x-im,-n. I'n-mlm: . Miciuav Mines I 'iw-Pmviflmr . lfiuxi: l-Ivaxs Sm-rrmry . CH ET 'I'.n'i,on '1'l'L'!I.l'lH'l?I' . . lion Illcliizowx Svrgmnt-al-nrmx . fll.EN lillMG.XRl1NliR Editor . . S'r.fxN Buss "lf it's for Franklin, we're for it," the Illuminati's slogan was again well lived up to by the club members this term. The Illuminati, as in the past, ushered at all ofthe assemblies, receiving high praise from the faculty. Their semi-annual shoe shine day was held on September 26 and with the money earned they purchased a disinfectant foot-pad for the athletic shower room. On December 18, the Illuminati held an "All-Western" day at Frank- lin when they presented a motion picture show and stage play in the school auditorium. Other events of interest on the club's calendar this term were the joint meeting with the Hi-Y and the semi-annual banquet. ILLUMJINATII ,BTH in LX-'L ,1 ' lj J lv! tif ' - , in 1 L iw ,fx p Ure L K' N J ill X x l ss c t X a- t mm- refill-ummm, Wright. inirm-1-. linker. Iinrlmv. min., .ms-m, ugumn, ix.,w.iina, mmm. iam- Ze-llu-nhl, wma-, wliinmis, in-.na-. in-k. Ili-mln-rr-un, mul.-, mini-. ,mn-r, Uhmn. iam afspmmm, vm- si-yo--, rink, umm-, iiiiinlmm, we.-u, siiepplmx, llorlu, Lanai.-l-ix, l,l'l'.l'il1t'lII . jmx liooru l'irc-l'rl'.vi1lmr . Yu' Ntwxexxamr Srrrrlnry- 7'l'l'1ISlll'l'I' AGN ES AASEN Srrymrll'-rll-zlrnzr . KENNETH VAN SCYOC Efliiur . . Tom Buases .lflvimzv Miss BIABEL lilrxuma MR. HERBERT XVHITE Composed of thirty outstanding members of the commercial depart- ment usually elected on their initiative and scholarship, the Commerce club is the only organization of its kind in Franklin. The club is limit- ed to fifteen boys and fifteen girls who meet twice each month on Thursday. The general policy of the club is to add to class work and bring to the commercial department instructive material which cannot be pre- sented in class, as well as to further social activities among commercial students. This term marked the completion of the project started last term to purchase a new paper-cutter for the department. The annual senior typing contest was also sponsored again this term. In addition to the work of the club as a whole, individual members served as cafeteria cashiers, and candy counter and activity office salesmen. fCOMMlElRlClE -RS- ' 1 nj V H,-L f ltmx I lluuv. K'ln-rule, llxlllsvll, MISS Tnullsrlul, Blllrpliy, lhltlon, .lIu'ru, Mvlilly, Mulvnlln, 1'lrln'rlnl,:, D. l'l'3'x-lllllnzif Jnlinsun. nm u 'n'i..-ms. or.-in, 1,-mm, in-mur, lluilluu. smnslm, xml-il, Nelson, sl-mu, inn-un., sfimnz, Mun, xi.-in-luuu. mmge. Huw 3- Pzlllll, Mx'l'nllllul, Pllrks, I-Ty, Ulrvll, .Xl l'1'yrullxlnS. Hmlgairllill, llllvll, Gi-IIN, Hull, Luugcor, llurhl. Slllluy, C'0ruf1lril, lvlhmll. I'n-xiflmf . JEAN H u1'ToN I 'irc-Pn-mlm: PHi'1.1.xs 1'IALL Sm-frm-y . M.-xnjmurs Aumw .Iflvii-rr . Miss M ,uw Towxsisxo SI'l'!1lYIlIf-llf'HI'lllJ . AGNES SPAN! The purpose of the Tri Colore, which was quite large this term, is to further educate and interest students of French in the customs and hab- its of the French people. Members of the club carry on correspondence with young students in France. Interesting programs, consisting of plays, songs, recitations, and talks from the faculty are part of their regular meetings. The initiation was held at the home of Marian Murphy. On Thanks- giving the club obtained food and clothing fora needy family. Several social events, such as the skating party at the Imperial Rink, were enjoyed by the members. TRI COLURE 4 Ili! 4 ltuu' 1-Mrs. Murnlmll, P. llelllnwllllxnllllx, llrliny, Cook, E. llvlllsvlnnnlm, NVulub, Mn-Qmurh Nillslrk lhm' 2-lnlnll. INK l' ' ' Rl ll . 'X ' I M I K' k H ll l. Illlllll, hillgllllruv In mr! b Imp Jllllnmll, url ll, 00 8, xlh ll, -ull:-u How au- c-mera, 1.-imigrw, lllley, mule. Miller, .umm-I.-r. n. v.-u. rum--in., 'm-ri.-gn.. i ln l,l'A'.fidt'll I . . I 'ire-P1'e:idi'r1l . S ern- tar y- Trm.uu'n'r Srrgmn I-al-firms . Editor . . . B.-KRCL.-XY RICQL'.-XRRIE lixxx' DEUTSQHMANN OLIVE WVBBB DICK Coos RACHEL XICKAY The Science Research club is an organization of students interested in pursuing science along lines which are not given in the courses at school. The membership is composed of thirty students taking labora- tory sciences and five students taking general science. As Miss Abigail Neikirk, the former adviser, had other school work to do, Miss Emily Marshall was selected as advisor. The meetings are held every Friday at 2 :35 in room CCR. Once a month a tour is taken. Members secure speakers and prepare experiments for the remaining meetings. Some of the activities during the term were a tour to the Portland Gas Company and the Telephone Company. Several speakers spoke at the various meetings. SCIENCE RESEARCH ,.40.. llnu' l lluss. '1'u4'kl'r. llevll, M, lluogslrxull, Hllrrls. Stehllk, lhlnllnil, lmliuu. l'r1-xizlvnl . Minnnnn HOOGS'l'R.-X,kT l'irr-Pri-xiilmf . GENEVIEVE Hmuus Siwrerfzry-Trmsurer . . XV.41'roizn Rican The Scholarship club, one of the oldest clubs at Franklin, was organized in order to promote better scholarship. All students who have an "E" average in four subjects and not less than "G" in any extra subjects are eligible for membership. Awards are made in the form of kites. The first award is a bronze kite 5 the second, a bronze kite with one barg and the third, a bronze kite with three bars. Those earning fourth year scholarships are presented with silver kitesg fifth, silver kite with one barg sixth, a silver kite with two bars, seventh, a gold kiteg and eighth, a gold kite with one bar. Every term the club checks the school records for people earning scholarship awards, plans an assembly for the presenting of awards, and furnishes guides for parent's visiting day. One of the outstanding meetings was the initiation of new members who were painted like Indians. The club held a hilarious party at the home of the president later in the term. SCHOLARSHIP ,--ll- xf g l l 33 . limi' 1--Allies Vulllus, E. llllvklvy, Liwlu-y, l'nn'ngnuru, Hhlvhllri, K. Buckley, lhlrlis, XVII-muh Xhrlwr 1:-ni 2 Whlu-, smut, sounml. .ii-4-In-rnmn, IM-As, annwm-y, 'rllylilnq llama-, vm-k. l'f'4'Ji11z'l1I . l'irz'-1'r'r.virll'l1l Srrrvlury . Treaxurer . Editor . . . st'l'fll'IIlll'Ill-IIVIIIA' . ljllllfflill . . Ll. Cafltain Fnrully J111,'i.wr' . Loulsis CAv,iGx,mo lil,iz,una'rH Bucxnri' Ros,x1.us LOONEY l21.iz,inm'H MARKS Zt'Imu.ia RINEH.-KRT IcA'l'Hl.l3liN Bucxuw Mas. V. P. MCM.-iuox Mlzs. Bimrme Miss T. Co1.l.iNs The Trefoil club finished a year of successful activity at the close of this term. Besides character building the purpose of this organization is to further out-of-door life. Some of the most impoitant activities were a trip to Larch Mountain, two week-ends at Camp Wildwood, and a trip to Mt. Hood. Social activities sponsored were a Thanksgiving project, a formal initiation, a play day at Reed College, a skating party, and a progressive dinner. The troop also planned and served a buffet supper to a prom- inent group of Portlanders interested in scouting. GIRL SCOUTS ..42- leuw iflmn. wiuzsmrf. Minwim, Jiimiwui, liuylxmrs, Menu,-, linker, llurlmll. in-w 2 Mum., sh.-li, l.migum-, umm.-, lim-in, uniixu, iam-iiislm, lhunrsiruul. I"r1-:ideal . . Cokkm KuYl.,mRs l'in--I-'rmiflmf . RACHEL Mclifxv Srrrmzry-Trmsunr . AYANE IIQCHULI 'The Gulick group is composed of all the former and present Camp Fire Girls who wish to go on with their work in high school. The girls chose Mrs. James Hamilton as the outside adviser and Miss Mildred Grant as the school adviser. Meeting twice a month, the Gulick girls have been making puppets which were given to the crippled children in the Doernbecher hospital at Christmas time. The club also stands for sports. Last summer it made 2. trip up Larch Mountain and a three day trip to Mount Hood. Both the puppet project and the ski trip were carried on with Gulicks from Washington, Grant, and Lincoln. The Gulick Group is named for Mr. and Mrs. Gulick who donated the land for the Camp Fire Girls Camp Namanu. CAMP lFlIRlE -43- inm I ms. mu.-r. muvllmmr-l, lllghy, 1-:mum-li, .m..uu, Y..-mg, mug l'rl',vi1lrnl . . Gouoox Eiucksux Sl-m-mry . . Louisa Youxc .Mvisrr . Mus. Mimmsn llIu,1.1su The Quill Club is Franklin's only literary organization. Its member- ship is made up of 25 students who are interested in literary composi- tions and the creation of original prose or poetry. New members were admitted into the club this term: and were initi- ated by means of a party which both new and old members attended. As a part of the initiation the new members were required to write a 300 word theme. The club was organized in the fall of 1925 by Miss Margaret Monroe, under the name of the Literary club. In 1927 it was reorganized under the name which it now has. QUILL -44- ef" if ,'d2f"lfV'V ii 359 ' f will ' vi X. mm- 1 sunt-r. Ni.-viinmi. min-I.. Lui.-u, xiimn-imiimp, mi-wld, mm, sp.-nl-1-r, sn-mix, i-uns. 11-me--i., sum-.-im. new 2--sin-ppm-I, smnf-mum, in-11110.-x, 1.vnmm-, ml--if--ll. imma. of-:sn-r slum-1, i-wk.-rl-ig. in-. llnrrmgi--u. mm- :a-e-sum-umm-r. immmi, 'ri-yn..-. in-mi, iiiwiiirmii, new, Apu, rpwls, in-ny, :mm-ls, .mmsf1mr, Fri-lv. Hi-rmnn. Officers Prfxvidrnf . l'irr-Prrx. . Srrrrfnry . Trmmrrr . S r1'.-ut-arlns First Third Mxcksv Minas IDEAN l,iT1-m.I. AIUNE SPENCER LI1.1.l,xx S1'.mu'1-mn Dmz.xLn lXIu.l.1zn Third 'ltliird .l.xcK FRUIT FOREST Lewis f,LlVE NVERII OP.-xx. l-lfmsnx 1.-miss Bmuw Sccoml Third liiu. NUNNENKAM1' ARCHLE Comma DE.-iN I,l'r'rm.l, LILI.i.-xN S'l'Am'Hxan Hvnmu' SHANK To teach practical salesmaiuship is the main endeavor of the Sales Service club. It is composed of Mr. HRl'l'lllgt0ll'S 1V period Salesman- ship class. Every Wednesday programs were held in which students discussed various phases of salesmanship. A demonstration sale, in which each student is required to become fully familiar with some product which they would be able to sell in class, was the main project of the term. The second project was a capable survey of some firm in the city. SALES SERVICE -45- ,LQ llow l -livllrs. Muy, Xnvliilllil. llrlnlllllnin, Unlvlu. Hogan, WVnPllll'r1. lVmxhhlnl. Slullnl. Spiliwer. lhiw 2--Mr. lhlrrhluhlu. Xlrhrvls, llernnnl, Hilrris. Knrullnlrrlns, Hnnuxxel, lmlluwins, Rilli'lmrl, llvrlllulllw, FIl7pntrlrk lhirlmrn Fitlpnlrlrl' Xllllbr Xlflirowu . , . ., . . . m . Ilan' 3- Kl'nllulll. Hllwy, Drynnln, lllrsrh, llxlll, Crnlg, Jensen. Lh'l'rlluIrv, I4-wls, Shliplivrll. Officers First Third Second Third Third Third Prrxidrnl . Tom Hiixsezv GLEN Bumcfnummz AIARY Surwn I 'iff-Frm. . Dokorm' XVOEHLERT Doizorur XJVOEHLERT .ANETTE Mm' Sfn-vmry . Amu.-xx HOGAN ADRIAN HooAN Gexsvuzviz H.-mais 7'rmxurrr . JUNE SPENCER Dieu HALL M.-un' KAR.-KRlBEI.AS Srr.-at-arm: D.-win Livmznniuz M ul.. SHEPPERD MAX CR.-im The Areopagiticans, Mr. VVm. Harringtorfs seventh period public speaking' class, have profited a great deal by his guidance. The differ- ent projects, such as, impromptu, presentation and acceptance speeches, parliamentary law, and debates, have made up this course. Every Wednesday the class met in the auditorium to conduct the business of the club and present a program. This class also provides experience in conducting a meeting in a correct parliamentary manner giving them the self assurance which every person needs, and also in providing en- tertainment. ' During the course of the term the class chose their pins and had a skating party at the Oaks Amusement Park. AREOPAGITICAN S -15- new 1 ur. nxlirrnnm.-. lh-tmlnff. wells, un-en. Frull, xumwnxmnp, inmfmi, ii.-ii..-ni, xmimmuii, Jacket-1. rum' 2-nur. lliuhy, sn-min.--, i'rf.-umm. ii.-mi., .ilmlimm T.--1-1, ,ini-Hemi, kifiqmn-xfk. nimwn, inmrimmi, im.-n. mu' ra-.xii-Mm-npr, xmpln, rm. wr-n, Vphnxn, rms.--il-, smnermlm, ulnnr-1, what--, irimwn, Si-lmrfer, :r..i1l,am, or-in-in-, lines. Officers First Third Second Tliird Third Thirsl l'n-xidrnt . JACK Fkurr Vw NLJNNIQNKAMQ- lion BIRCH Snr.-af-nrwu Bon XVIELLS Hon lhkcu ,lm DUNCAN l'irr-Pres. . JEAN JUN.-issox 'l'Horu.Lxs Duxronu Hmm' NVHITE S1-vrvmry . VIC Ni'NNENx,xA1r HELEN I'Ioi.i..xxn XRVENH,-XLI. Roscoe 'l'f-mmf-rr . 'l'Hmr.is IJFNFURD lion XVizi.i,s Ov.-u. .law H.-xwsiw The aim of the Rhetoricians, Mr. Harrington's first period public speaking class this term, was to remove the wall between rooms 32 and 334, thereby making one large room in which could be put a small stage. This would enable the classes to give their presentations from a plat- formg thus developing their voices and improving their diction. The class hopes that the next Rhetorician class will undertake to further the interest of the cause and in due time obtain necessary funds to complete such a project. During the past term the students have learned the Gettysburg Ad- dress, studied Parliamentary law, practiced giving impromptu and ex- temporaneous speeches. Debating among members of the class occu- pied the third quarter. Interesting programs in which the students participated were given each week under the direction of a program committee. The programs usually consisted of speeches, current events, readings and music. RHETURICIANS .-IT... lluw lillrllus, Unusual, Mrs. Allunl, Allvrll, Wllmn, Arnolll. lhirtvr. llow 2-lllrvlx. hlnslvn. lim-lunun, Tlhlultz, 'l'lionn4nn, Arm-tl. Ulwrlnls. lluiv 3fLllnlsm-X. l'hlrl:iiIu, Wvlls, lluvkwell, livllliluly. Officers First Third Second 'l'hiril Third Third l'rr:idvnr . Bro Poirrim Dux XVn.sox lin.i. Llxosm' l'irr-I'rrs. . joax Hawsox Fpoiuzxcn Anxoto Dokorm' XV1ai.l.s Sw.-7'rm:. lfirmizxca Anxom Sax man Noam' Illaiuie CHIRGWIN Ser.-nl-m-me XV.-un-an Mm.i,rs M.-uzjoiula Aiiiakx M.-xrcotmr lVu.l.1s Pi Sigma Alpha, the public speaking class which meets with Mrs. Allard, period V, has a very good start for a new club. It should go far, if those who follow will set as good an example as the present class has. This class fulfills a need long felt in Frankling and to prove this the members already have to their credit two dramatic programs, presented before Principal Ball, Dean Wilson, Mrs. Thurston, Mrs. Allard. and the class. Much to the surprise of every one many on the program showed talent. and served as an inspiration to all who heard them. By diligent study and practice the club is striving for effectiveness in all platform work. Some of the group have made rapid progress to- wards this goal. The wish of the club is to perpetuate the aim of Pi Sigma Alpha and to encourage students who desire training in platform efficiency to keep Pi Sigma Alpha always an active club in Franklin High School. Pll SIGMA ALPHA -43- . ou' lion l- Mr, llnrrluutnn, liurxlili. IN-ulsvlnnzinn. Mvhvuil, liuliiluu, Blulvllny. llurpvr. C'!u-rnl-y. Huw 2f Nelson. l'lvliill1l. lin:-llliu. llvynullls. Vvruilllhm, Filuxluillw, Dnvhlson, 'l'ornnlgo, liwllls. Felulv. u--w :i s'iim-His, xl.-rm.:-w. lit-pp, mmiml. .mst-vi. nmki-. ixmlrm-n, Alpimgn. Officers First '1'hirml Srcnmi Third Third 'i'hirii l'rf.vi1lrnl . Glaokcs XIL'l.lIl-LU' Dux iiICCI.OL'll lion CHi2kNiiv l'irf-l'n-x. . Svtvi,-x Ooimiai, Iixxr DliL'1'SCflRI.'XNN Animas AASEN Srrrrrary . Doius Axmsnsox lflmrrv Rixtsrox Svnvm Ooimm, Trmrurf-r . l-l.-iiuu' Rin-r lion Cmnwiav lim'i,.xH Diuxia Sm-nf-arms C.-im. Kun.-vrii UARI. Krimrii lluaxia YISRMILLIUN The Masque and Dagger club, Mr. Harrington's sixth period dramat- ics class, devoted their time this term to the study of Shakespeare, pres- entations of one-act plays, and the study of stage make-up, stage de- portment, acting types, and so forth. Large scrapbooks containing pictures of movie stars and comments on their acting' were also made by members of the class as well as biographies of their favorite actors. Officers were elected at the beginning of every third and a meeting was held every Wednesday in the auditorium under the direction of the president. At the conclusion ofthe meetings, programs were given by members of the club consisting of talks, plays, dialogues, etc. A joint skating party was held with the Commerce club at the Oaks Skating Rink which was attended by a large representation from both clubs. ' MASQUE AND DAGGIER ,ill- .t .yi :fgwim kt K, Et- tl? - A in 1 nt tr 5 -S lain limi' 1'MlS. Fnselueer. llhnnlwelrll. C'llll'. lllsllrnull. llnlmnn. 'l'h-lwlmr, Ullffnrvl. Muses. llnss, llow 2-rllmzvr, Austin. llnrrls, Wllvux. Plllvllger, Tllvlrils. l'lu-kvnl, Snrvvr. lh-over, lhlth-rick. l'n-siflrul . . KIARL.-xx l,lSlGN0l.l Virr-Prrxiflrnr . Dios Ciimi Srrrvrary , V IERXA Coorns Tr-mmm-r Numu H.-xxxdx Editor . . Gnwevnzvis ll.-mms sl'l'gl'!ll1f-llf-IIFIIIJ . lilz1.1.v CLIFFORD .lflvixf-r Mas. Amon Cxsnnizizn The Spanish club is composed of any students who are studying, or have studied, Spanish. The organization is for the purpose of further- ing interest in Spain-its language, people, and history-and also to bring the Spanish students of Franklin together. Twenty-three new members were initiated at a rollicking party held at the home of Marion Lisignoli, after which the club visited a Spanish restaurant, where they were served with tamales and chili. As a Thanksgiving project, the club filled a good-will basket for a needy family. A pot-luck dinner was held during Thanksgiving vacation. Senorita Villagomez, president of a Spanish club in Portland, gave a very interesting talk on Mexico, especially emphasizing the contrast of schools in that country with those of the United States. Under the capable management of Mrs. Alice Casebeer, the club made additional study of Spain during the term. SPANISH -50.. luvwifu-1-. nun. ni-aww... in-.m-num. mn-N, I-mms. nun-n, in-sw. iuwlmii. llulloy. luis- 2-on-1-ia-n. inn-u.-it-, wink, nmismi, nun-r. in-rmuiw. 1-:mm-vm., su-mi, nu.-kaf-u, mmiimun, Wllllmna. mm- :aHTnyi.,r. v..--in-, nu.-ia. ii-.xii-mu., imimiv, .1-trim.-li, wi-in-. iumngnr-in.-r, mm:-y, Huxnpllrn, mu-n. Ml'lJll1lrrll', Clurklu Mlcxm' Minus lfiuxx ldv.-ws H,uzoi.n Itlrizcu Dick H.tl.l. Hon IXICKiaowN Il.-wx KlfAlNl'l'ZliK cliff-f . . . .l,r:isla11tCllirfs . The Fire Squad under the able direction of Marcus "Mickey" Miles, fire chief, has functioned to a remarkable degree this term. The school was divided into sections and an assistant chief placed in charge of each section. Frank Evans had charge of the Gym wing: Harold Murch, west wing: Bob McKeown, east wing: Jack Kemnitzer, main hall upstairsg and Dick Hall, auditorium wing. The boys in these sec- tions reported to their heads and the assistants reported to the chief. The building was emptied this term in one minute and five seconds, just five seconds more than the city record. The students this term cooperated to a greater extent than during any previous term and the fire squad wishes to extend their sincere ap- preciation to the student body. lFllRlE SQUAD -51- -1 ,A pjf f A . lui.-i-lim: nun.-ii, 301.10 sumti-. nw ir vmm, sin-nu-1, in-ugiiiss, suing, Allllu-r. mirr.-y, niixi.-siuno, il--it-1. limi.-iiii, im.-1 iininimi, smuisimm. 1-..1n'.-r, 1-zen.-ivy. limi' 2 1-1.-r.-ii, si-wmn. nun-r. wmv.-r-. whim, issues, semi, I-'l-flil. sninnirk, iiiiigi-mn-, ml-'iii1.1.-n, nr. llunnlzllk. naw :i xx'..ri.-...ii-is-, i.m.i1..i.i, in-xl. lim-ii-f. rinnpn.-ii, in-.-L. sp.---1-, whim-r, 'rim.-n. limimi-u, Mrxary, Jann.-S. Dne to the cooperation of its members, the faculty and the adminis- tration, the band has been able to play at most of thc assemblies this term, which is a decided improvement in the activities of the band. Among the other major activities are the football games at which a portion of the band plays. At the opening game the band donned their uniforms and best manners, and they deserve praise for their fine ap- pearance. A representation of the band has attended all the football games and plans to attend all the basketball games. The boys also marched in the Fairyland and Milk Fund game parades. The Franklin Band plans to enter the State Band contest at Corvallis this year, and two trumpet players, Phil Scott and Robert James, are entering the solo contest. Under the direction of Leon S. Handzlik, the band is steadily improving and has hopes of placing in the contest this year. lt is hoped that James Dykstra, baritone player, who is conval- escing from an arthritis operation will be able to play in the contest. BAND 752- rf! li fi K . lllnr 1 - Arluislwlllar. Xnrllulul. llny, lic-rr. Moore, Dhlu. Mrlhmulil. 1:-nv 2 Mr. In-num, lilmsun, Zin-renz, lim-nmlwlns, Sn--rnmu, My.-re, 'l'nylor, stark. lllurklv-r, nun' :r livin. lim-lilki-, Nolan-. Zlmnn-rnmn. In--Iwi, Ln-1-rnmn-. xi'..m-nays..-, l'4-in-assi. The Franklin high school orchestra under the capable leadership ol' Carl Denton, has put forth much effort and enthusiasm this term to fulfill its duties in playing for various student activities. Although the orchestra enrollment is smaller than that-of previous years,,there is an exceptional number of talented players. Max Felde, leader of the string quartet, which has for the last four years won first place at the Forest Grove music tournament, is student director of the orchestra. Mary Lois Ditto, pianist, who is very outstanding in her music work, appeared with the Junior Symphony orchestra as piano soloist. Concert master, Carroll Day, a new member of the orchestra, has proved himself to be the outstanding violinist of the term. The sincere cooperation of all the members of the Franklin orchestra with the director has given the orchestra a chance to make great ad- vancement. ORCHESTRA -- as - lion' l- Mrs, l5m'l:P. Wmnlwllhl. Srllnll. Shllkl-1 llorluu. Sm-lu-lu-lc, lit-hrs, l'llSNU:lllll'n, 'l'nrri'y, Nlnllwsun liuw 2- llrnse. XVv:4i-011, Am-r, liump, Elwrf, Wm-lllvrl. liuufnuln, ltllwhnrt. Hull, lhln 3--Sllulnl. Ahern, Spears. Mllrk-. Slxllllllhllr. lhulgllls, Xlurllhy, liuclalvy, llroti-n, Ellllxgvr. Pr,-5i,1,-1,1 . lI.xzlax. Suruzxx 'him'-l'I'1'Jilll'lIl . l'u:msl.-x Gems Srm-lary . AIIEAN Hokrox 'l'fwmu'rr . . Mnnm. Tonnliv Sw-granI-111-m-fu.f - lnunsxz Cnvfms.-mo Edimr . . . BIILDREIJ SCHILKIQ Advim- Mas. CL.uz.x G. Braun The purpose of the Pentathlon Club is to develop effective leadership and to further a spirit of cooperation and friendliness among the girls who are especially interested and able in physical education. Fourteen new members were initiated at an informal party at the home of Marian Schall, and a formal dance in their honor was given January lil at the home of Virginia Gehrs. Pentathlon members of Franklin and Lincoln high schools held a joint initiation banquet at the Sovereign Hotel followed by a theater party at the Broadway on No- vember 27. The club is under the leadership of Mrs. Clara Burke and her new assistant Mrs. Kay Trenholme, who is coaching the girls' basketball team. PIENTATHLO -54- I JL . , 1-fvbfifluibff ,vii ,V-f lv ., QVVJ X Un-f 'P ' f I C QJVV' now 1- 'Kimi-ii. su-win-i, Ynuglmu. Lim-n, lhnnpmn. llnrnon, While, Slmplund, lllonwker, limi' 2-llnlwr, Slrnllss, Tnlv. Kvlnnllzvr, lh-own. Hurt, Andi-rsilll, Rnhlnsnn. Knllln, Mr, Ilnrrlngwn, -Hun' 3 -lX'nllnn, l'4'yrulxln:4. Morris, Rlnstnli, In-Mnlm, Tlulrlow, ll. Miller. I-Xllrlvy. IW. Mlllvr, XV0lklli. Officers First Third Second Third Third Third lJI'l'5iI!?llf . DEAN Lrrreu. Blu. PIAAIPTON ELMER Rnmncxmx l'irf--Pri-.v. . Cl-l,xru.or1'1: Srrvmnr liimarx Glumirrr Xvnsmsr ST.-xixinmox Sri-rrrury . Omve WVmnz Runsn VVHWE Dlimsr Piavn.-u.,xNs Trenrum- . Iiirizizx Ganwrrr Aimsx SH.ix1'L,-mn ORVILLA XV,u.xuzR Ser.-at-anus Bill. HAM:-Tow limriza Riimacxrn Ours Vvnmx ln order to train the members in dramatic presentation and under- standing, Mr. Harrington's third period dramatics class organized into a club and elected new officers every six weeks, in order that a large number of students could gain experience. A program chairman was appointed to be in charge of the program preparation and presentation once a week in the auditorium for the benefit of the rest of the class. For regular class work scenes from Sl1akespeare's "Tragedy of Mac- beth", "As You Like It", and "Taming of the Shrew" were given by each member of the class. The class also divided into groups for the purpose of presenting one-act plays under student directorship. Each student was required to hand in a scrap book containing in- formation about actors and actresses and two book reports, one on "Technique of Dramatic Art", the other a biography of some famous stage character. THIESPJIANS ..55.. I'ri-xiflrnr . ll.xaol,u XIVRUII Sf.-ri-rmy . Lll.o1u.4 Amin In its third term of organization the Legislative Assembly, composed of two representatives from each registration room, has been very active in sponsoring many worth while projects for the benefit of Franklin. Under the able leadership of Harold Murch, this governing body has submitted for the approval of the student body three amendments to the school constitution. They were amendments governing the award- ing of Junior letters, the activities of the second vice-president of the student body, and the requirements for eligibility of yell leaders. Four dances were held by the student body, through the efforts of this organization. With a popular theme, each was a huge success. The excellent work done by a committee in selecting an official school song has been well received. Due to the efficient work of this group, songs were put before the student body which in turn selected the one that had the most appeal. Other songs are still to he sung, but the school now has a regulation school song. LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY Y rl: linu I liutxliy. Arnold, lhienl, Hull. llo-eo, Wells, Murvll, lim-fer. Huw Z2 KIRK. 4'hll'I!wllI, lilrrll, .lnnlsn-hnl', llnrrlsi. M1'Kn!', Mlh-lxull. 'l'm'kvr. link. llul'll4'v, Mir-5 Sllllth. new :a ilmpimi-i-ii-. Ih-um. Alun-s. S1--ri-r, Mull-lmr. l'ln-i-in-y. lfzlilvl' . . flrxorirln'1frlilrn' . Spark' lfzlifur . Editorial .lrlwixrr . lfnrtoouisl . . lflisiiwxx Jlrzrlrlyw' . Ctuivkv. funk. llnm-nn. lf.-xx' H.XI.I. lV,x'rFonn Riino Sr.-ix Boss Miss Alniun Si Hon Klzmzk Bon XVELLS ll'l'Il The Post Staff, which is made up of students taking a second term of journalism, has issued ten regular four-page, 5-column editions of the paper and Thanksgiving and senior editions of six pages. The senior edition, which was 6 columns wide, contained the senior pictures. The Christmas special was 4-page, 6-columns and carried out the holiday spirit with green ink and an appropriate cut by Bob Kefer. These three large papers were made possible by the number of ads the business manager solicited and due thanks are given to him. A two page extra was issued a week before the class play to advertise the presentation. This is a total of six extra pages published, and is a step toward the six column paper they hope to edit next term. Watford Reed was the winner from Franklin of the forty-five minute impromptu editorial and copy writing contest sponsored by the Quill and Scroll, an international honorary society for high school journalists. Benson Mates won in news judgment, and Fay Hall won in newspaper terms. All of these received national honorary mention from the North- west group. POST STAIFIF si- Officers Period H. Period III. Period VI. Pl'l'Jil1t'7lf . Crum Lou Banner PHYLLIS Gkow lllfmr Zimzr.-is l'ii-if Prm. juxrm VAU HAY Manu' CUTONE EMMA JANE Seater Sm-rviary Louise H stsrium Hors SH,-iw IRENE BLIURPHY Treasurer SARAH BRANDI EUNICE VoLz.uM NIARTHETTA HINKLE Eflilor . . RTILDRED Ausrix HELEN HANNAN Vivi,-iN Mrizns Out of the newly organized Guidance Classes instructed by Dean E. Wilson, has grown the Guidance Guild Club. The objectives of this club are friendship, leadership, and expression of social acceptability through better personality development. The club, with 126 members, has been very active. Among the ac- tivities were several teas, a Hallowe'en party, a Thanksgiving party, and a Christmas program. The meetings are held every Thursday dur- ing the activity period. A number of faculty members have been speakers before the group. Group singing is a feature of every meeting. Jean Hadzlik and Betty Meek have helped very much with this feature. A very attractive pin is worn by members. Dean, Ella E. Wilson, is the adviser. GUIDANCE GUILD -55- Geraldine Ackerman. Margaret Apa Myrtle Arnholz lvadel Beaman Virginia Bedortha Margaret Burke Alta Clapp Edna Coffman Dora Day Jeanne Dickenson Lois Dillrnan Marie Dorner Ruth Ek Helen Hall Julie Allen Isabelle Anderson Lucille Andersen Lauraine Arneson Marian Baldwin Marjorie Bossen Betty Lou Burt Helen Cram Adele Deetz Rose DiLoreto Enid Elton Jane Fox Lois Amsburry Betty Belles Kathryn Byers Elizabeth Cook Thelma Craig Mary Jane Cutler Pat DeWaels Wilma Dixon Thresa Dohrmann Ruth Farley Frances Foster ' Period Il. Lois Hansen Virginia Hogan Doris Hnling Betty Jackson Norma Jean Kelt Nettie Liles May Dean Loomis Helen MacPherson Miyuki Oda Afton O'Dell Gertrude Osborne Doris Palmer Dorothy Porter Alice Ross Period lll. Helen Fry Geraldine Heiman Betty Hess Jeanette Hudson Maxine Jewett Erma Jean Johnson Helen Johnson Marjory Lyle Betty McMillan Harriett Mazoretzky June Millar Dorothy Morgan Period VI. Evelyn Gregg Doris Jostad Betty Jensen Patricia Kearney Eunice King Veda King Marion Kirkland Betty Koskey Lillian Leckman Beverly Nordean Elinore Olsen Barbara Sanford Fern Schwartz Jean Sieber Catherine Smith Dorothea Smith Dorothy Smith Helen Stanford Betty Stewart Ruby Stewart Tushie Tarabe Marjorie Thoreen Melva Vaughan Barbara Waalen Esther Wilde Dorothy Newcomb Virginia Owen Mary Oma Pyin Donna Robertson Joan Rooney Frances Sahlaman Pat Sherry Regina Stampher Alice Sterne Lois Thompson Zoe Toney Betty Werner Marjorie Pederson Leona Peterson Nancy Radsliff Elizabeth Rupp Evelyn Sherman Mildred Sherman Bessie Slattery Clata Swank Marcele Wild Betty Whitlock Dorothy Whurl ...'x9... BETTY MEEK Prrsidenl MARGARET KA UFMAN -President Vine MARGARET Bison 1'- Szrrrlnr Lu m C I CC Z 'C I O '-1 r E 1: L . N '42 2 E - .3 . ., Y B ETTY TA RR 1. e HE Lu IE TS IRL ST SS Cl TE X Q x A 1 xy f' 1 x V75 N N Q N iQ ,QL xx KAN G Bm. Nlrxxaxxmxn' HI-11l'7ll.v . r Sergmnl' ff ,K 1 ,XJ - kb Presidenz . . BILL HAM:-rox f' Llybv' Vice-Presidrnt . JACK KEMNITZER If x L ' Rerording Secretary THOMAS Duxxforw Q, Typing Scrremry . HELEN HQLLAXD I Treasure . . Boa XVELLS JA .33 ARNULD GMX ETT Editor . IE '36 CL SS J mf" f'r"f' mf C I - ff Xffcfi ' ZW!-.L H V . . ,, 41rUN11oRs A ,I, ,V SUIPHOMURIES K 15, 'S G .f- 5,19 Q, X DQ . Q .X EQ 1 ff ERESHMEN For the past five years Franklin has been one of the few high schools to receive the services of the health division of the local school de- partment. The purpose of the health service is to protect and preserve health, to promote health education and urge correction of remediable defects. A complete physical examination is offered to every freshman student each term, thus establishing the basis for health needs for each year to follow. Other students desiring this service are examined as soon as the first termers' examinations are completed. During the past year, some interesting vision tests were made through the correlation of the science and health departments. Several defec- tive visions were found aud corrections have been made. In the school year of 1935-vision corrections were made through the health service of the school. All emergencies and sick students are cared for by the nurse on the days she visits the school. First aid is given to the emergenciesr who are then sent to the family physician should the emergency be of a major nature. Cots are maintained for students who become ill to rest on during school hours, until such time that their parents may be con- tacted. HEALTH DEPARTMENT -53- Bonneville Dam itself is symbolic of the great strength of the athletes. S ORTS X- ,- Co-captain, then captain of the team, twice all-city guard, Zell trophy winner--all of these, Ronnie Husk personifies. Starting his football career here at Franklin as a freshman, Ronnie played four years of varsity ball attaining the greatest honors available in the interscholastic league. Possessing an uncanny skill in "calling" the opponents plays, he was in on every play, fighting all the time, stopping play after play. Although hurt many times during the season, he was always back in the game despite his injuries. It was during the season just past that Ronnie Husk's real value was proven. His value on the Franklin forward wall was estimated at 80W of the entire line by reliable authorities who later chose'him as the most valuable man in the league. He was chosen by every high school sports editor but one, as a player on the all-star team, which was the same in the vote of all three of the city newspapers. Ronnie was also named three times on the Illuminati cup for being the most out- standing man on the squad. Along with the vote for all-star, came the vote of co-captain for Husk, who shared the honor with Chet Patton from Lincoln. , Singling out the most outstanding player from all the high schools, the sports editors of the three Portland dailies, awarded Ronnie with the coveted Julius Zell trophy, whose recipients in the past has been such stars as Bobby Grayson, Joe Gray, and Butch Morse. ALL STAR Dean Littell, elected yell leader from a large field of contestants, proved to be one of the best leaders developed here since Ted Bell. His dynamic personality combined with his excellent form while leading yells won him a majority of 60 votes over his closest competitor. Littell, with two other contestants, Lester Bergstrom, and Sheldon Baker, ap- peared before an assembly, each going through his paces with the elec- tion being held immediately after the assembly. It was also at this time that Littell introduced his new yell which was one of the main factors in his victory. Elected yell leader on Wednesday, Littell got an early start by win- ning the yell leaders cup the following night, Thursday, at the opening prep football game held at Multnomah stadium. During the half, the contest, conducted by the junior chamber of commerce, got into full swing with each leader presenting his school in a yell of his own choos- ing. Littell with 2000 Quaker fans behind him, presented his own yell which he had introduced to the student body only the day before. As the last yell faded, a great silence fell over the assembled fans as the group of judges deliberated as to who was the winner. When Dean was announced as winner the overjoyed Franklin fans expressed their feel- ings with a loud din lasting several minutes. YIELL KING -gn- "l'lulplih-" Kim! Ch-uv Sullllluivk "C.happie" King, taking on thejob of head football coach for the first time, although the season wasn't a successful one, did develop a foun- dation for next year's squad that should bring success. Acting as back- field coach last year under Bill Bowerman, "Chappie" continued the same system of play that Bill developed for his team. All eyes will be turned on next year's team, for it will be the first chance to see what King can really do with the old football jinx here at Franklin. Assistant Coach Meek has a job that is of real importance. He de- velops the forward wall of the squad, which is an important factor in any football machine. It is his duty to teach the guards, tackles, ends, and centers how to play their positions correctly, so as to gain results. It is under Coach "Pop" Southwick that the boys learn the funda- mentals ofthe game. Taking the new grammar school graduates, and developing them into football players is a real job, and with the suc- cessful season just past, it looks like "Pop" is doing it very well. Rated as a "dark horse" at the beginning of the season by the Ore- gonian. the Quaker team started off with a 27 to 0 victory over Mil- waukie High, but finally ended up in an undisputed cellar position. Al- though scoring considerably, the best that the Purple-and-Gold could gather was one win, two ties, and five losses. COACHES ...li7.. X! xi .X -NB X l. .. X L Bob Pllrllllllll, lllll Nrlllltz, Holi llnlulllr. Ylrlzll Xl'lllk1'l'. Jun-k Iivlllvlll. The managers, during the season, keep check on all the equipment of the seventy-five or so players, act as doctors to injured players, see that they are supplied with what is needed, and a hundred and one other duties. These boys deserve a lot of credit for what they do, and should be proud of the letters that they receive for their work. ' THE 'll"lEAllll The line, consisting mostly of last year's second stringers, with the exception of Husk, developed into a strong forward wall, several times turning back a touchdown drive. Although it will lose Husk, Barrett, Miller, Hoehuli, Jonnasson, Crockett, Falk, and Kemnitzer, there is still a crop of "youngsters" to carry on next year. These, supplemented by those from the junior squad, should combine into a hard working crew next season. The backfield is far more fortunate than the line in regards to losses from graduation. Coming back will be Lampshire and Eagleton, a pair of sweet backs, who will do a lot in making for a winning ball club next year. With their wealth of experience, they should account for a great deal of the touchdowns to come. To return at fullback also will be McKeown, who was shifted from the line to a plunging fullback on the offense during the middle of the season. Graduating from the back- field, however, will be Williams, whose loss will really be felt, as he played good ball all along. MANAGERS -IRS- Ln lupilllnl Bnrrvtt BIGKPUWII Bertnglln mm.-lm-f Meek Harold Barrett Cguardl-It is our belief that here is a man who was the most underrated guard in the league. He played a consistently good game all season and caused the opponents plenty of trouble. His loss will be felt strongly. Lloyd Bertoglio Cquarterbackj-Gaining in honorable mention for his showing as quarter this year, he will be a valuable man next season. Dick Bailey Ccenterl-Making the team his first year out, Dick plays a good game, filling in a vacancy in the center position. George Bain Cguardb-In the lineup most of the season, Bain, with his experience will help fill a good part of the hole in the line left by Ronnie Husk. Bill Clarke Chalfl-Although somewhat small, he is a clever field runner and will help a lot in making up next seasou's lineup. FOOTBALL ..59.. Jnnamxun Hansen Miller Fulk Tnllmnn lirenn-rs Elmo Crockett Qtacklel--Playing in most of the games, Crockett showed much fight at left tackle but will graduate in June. Bill Eagleton Chalfj-Accounting for most of the scores made by Franklin, Bill, with a year's experience behind him should be one of the most valuable men in the league during the coming season. George Falk fguardl-Playing a sturdy game, Falk stepped into the guard position many times when Husk was injured, holding down his side of the line like a veteran. Tom Hansen fhalfl-A basketball star earlier in the year, Hansen played football as well as he did the hoop game. He came up from the junior squad. Ralph Harper fguardl-Although he didn't play much this season, he will be back next year, probably in the starting lineups. Bob Hochuli fguardl-Bob played his position very well, but he, too, is added to the list taken by graduation. IFUOTBALL -70- , I f9'2"'h -21 1 M ilozl XVKLWH Hnvllull Dllvur llulqwr XX'hlllll'y Bill I-lowell ffullbackb-Bill didn't see much play this year, but he is one to watch next season, as there is a scarcity of fullbacks on the squad. Carl Jonasson fendj-Playing his second and last year, Jonasson proved to be very fast, and was always one of the first down under those kicks. Ross Johnson Ctacklel--Another newcomer to the line who did very well at tackle playing in a good number of the games. Jack Kemnitzer itacklej-It was Kemnitzer that made the score in the Washington game, proving that he was in the play all the time. He is also a loss by graduation next year. Jack Lampshire Chalfl-Here is another outstanding performer who, with Eagleton, should prove to be one of the starring gridsters of the league next season. Leonard McIntyre ftacklel-Coming up from the junior squad, Mc- FOOTBALL -71- o ! .- 'J' wk., 'F' , . no-av. W hun Clarke llnwnrrlx Crwkm-li llhllt Tllurnlnll Julmsun lntyre has two more years to play, and should develop into a real line- man. Bob McKeown Ktackleb-Shifted from the line on the offensive to fullback, Bob looked good as a ground gainer by hitting that line hard. He will also be back. Buzz Meek fendj--An experienced end, Buzz put in a good season this year, and is back for another next year. Manley Miles Khalfj--The star of last year's junior squad, Miles, with a little experience, will develop into a real backfield star in the two years that he has to play. Derald Miller fendl-Miller, having played last year, was at the re- ceiving end of a good share of the passes that Franklin used for gain- ing yardage. He graduates in January. Frank Nitch Qtacklej-Nitchj -one of the heaviest men on the squad, FUOTBALL held down the job of tackle with his usual style, and is back next year for more duty. Bob Thornton Cguardj-Although he didn't play much bull this sea- son, "Smily" is here for two more years. Merle Tallman Ccenterb-Alternating with Bailey, Tallman sent that ball back from his center position in excellent form. He is ax returning letterinan next year. Harold Wigen iquarterj-Backing up the line with his 180 or so pounds, Wigan proved to be a valuable man, and will be back next year for active play. Bob VVilliarns Qfullbackl-Later changed to end while McKeown played full, Bob proved worthy at both positions, and is :1 decided loss to the team. GAMES SUMMARY Franklin 27 - Milwaukie il Franklin 0 - Lincoln 14 Franklin 6 - Jefferson 26 Franklin 0 - Commerce 0 Franklin 7 - Washington 40 Franklin 6 - Roosevelt 6 Franklin 6 - Benson 20 Franklin 0 - Grant 18 FOOTBALL -wg- .nm I runny, in-ini,-n-, wr'-in-h. Nkugzlnuil, lu-ri-,gilt-, siniyu-r, u'ln:4-n. lun-in-r, Sinlllw, 'rm-1, l's.u-iunh-i-, 'rlllll hull, in-iv: in-nn. in-mn-ls. l'rh'i'. vi-nr, sims. in-.-1-n. uhm. Sinn-mr, rnrnmmnn, Nunm-nkinnp. .yt-uns--1 1'1n-null-n. unur, lnirp--r. linnnuwa. main--u-n.-r. lun-nn, Iirh-gn-r. ic-in :: lunm. .mi-u, lim.-us, mimi-nu-, nny, .1-mi-S. mn.-n. simpmn-I. :mn-r, M,,,.S,4,:, ,.-Mk, Q-M, vnmi.-nuniup. Winning five games of the six played, Coach Southwick's "Babes" ended a successful season, being beaten only by a stronger Lincoln squad. 1 Several outstanding backfield stars were developed this year. Bob Price, baseball star of last season, proved to be one of the main guns in the Quaker offense. Others showing prominence are Farnsworth, Cat- low, True, and Parmalee. These, and others from the victorious squad, will go a long way in making up next year's varsity squad. With only 21 points scored against them, the "Babes" piled up a total of 71 points against their opponents, ending the season with a 13 to 0 victory over the Washington Juniors. Franklin 13 Commerce 0 Franklin 2.0 Commerce 0 Franklin 6 Lincoln 21 Franklin 13 Benson 0 Franklin 6 Benson 0 Franklin 13 Washington 0 JUNIOR FOOTBALL -7.l.. Q lu..-i-:inn -izulmm-. num, imimigm, sul...-umm-r, ieog.-ri, nuunmlnl. 'mn-imn.. 'nmir-ir, ui-ml.-y, nuns., :ww lflless. illqm. xi.-1-gm, -in-wi.. nl-fry. mam--1. iamln.-rm, ni-min, mmun. smnu. wnnm-y, 1-l-me-m, liuwi Sllnlllons, Rlalllxlslw. Klllg, Ulu-llllllllll. Lllrslvll. F. YVIIHNIIVDI, YVl'Silllk4', lllvlll, Mnrrlfs, Glxllllluvlll. Axim..-ii. n. wnni. nr. ri , ins. zrr ll4m'IC-llllsdllr, -lm-nlxsnll, Rust-oo, Lnnih-rluu-k, Ellluml. Ulnlrelllll, Erin-knoll, llulllull. O'Nl'zll. Slllgn-r. I-Illls. lui,-1. lllru-lx. l'rfxi11ml . XVILI. Guxmzksox I'iI'A"Pfl'Iil1t'lIl - Al. Sli.xQl'lS'l' Si-rrwlzzry . H.-xuorn Duififv 'I'1-vaxilrw . . -laura I-loin: Svryl-ant-nr-umm . Al. KQRANT Allvixrr . . Mn. OV'l5N CARR Organized so that students interested in apparatus work might have an oppoitunity to use the gymnasium apparatus and be under the super- vision of the adviser Mr. Owen Carr and Strategoes members, the Gym Leaders' club meets Tuesdays and Thursdays during the activity period in the gymnasium. Only gym leaders qualifying on the apparatus or performing the feats layed down by the Strategoes may belong to this organization, and those who qualified this term were: Jack Hope, Will Gunderson, Al Sequist, Harold Duffy, Al Grant, Bob Simmons, George Ross, Earl DuVall, Walt Goble, and Bob DuVall. From time to time lectures on First-aid and Hygene were given and all members were required to be present, whenever practical, when an injury case was being treated, BOY GYM LEADERS -:n,. 'I . Clocks, tozxsters, radios, telephones, and wash- ing machines will be moved by the immense power of Bonneville. As in school, there are many miscellaneous functions of life which round out the personality of the individual. OD SAN EN S 53? Wy N Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. fe dW,.,c,.,f.Q Q. Q SCHO-OL CALENDAR 17-Oregonian names Quakers "dark horse" in football season. 18-First Post issued. Student Body Drive headed by Betty Meek-first girl. 20-Freshman Tea at the Mount Tabor Presbyterian Church. Mr. R. Cornell elected Dads' Club president. 21-Milwaukie game. Franklin-27, Milwaukie-0. 26-Opening game: Washington vs. Commerce. Littell wins city yell king trophy. 27-Room 19 gets 1002 Student Body membership. 1-A. G. S. Hello Day. 4-Franklin-0, Lincoln-14. ' Student body drive closes. Dr. Sigmund Spaeth, tune detective, cntcrtaincd. 14-First legislative assembly. . 17-Franklin-0, Commerce-0. Dads' club meeting. 'Diagram of proposed park shown to freshman dads. 18-Hi Ki Ki gives big innerclub party. End of first six weeks-53 on honor roll. 21-Seniors select motto and pin. Almanac drive begins-assembly. 23-Visitors' day+Scliolarsliip assembly-80 kites awarded 24-Franklin-7, Washington-40. 25-"My Irish Cinderella" selected. 2-Girls League Conference. 6-Franklin-O, Roosevelt-0. Armistice assembly. 8-Seniors choose colors and photographer. 12-Special session of legislative assembly. A. G. S. address by Mrs. C. A. Johns. 13-Alise Evans and Earl Lee announced leads in class play. Mrs. Howard Miles elected president of Mothers' club. Franklin-G, Benson-20. 15-A24 100W Almanac sales. .Student Body Harvest Hop in gym. 19-Dads' meeting. Room SX wins month's prize in Dads' club club contest. Important measure taken on park project. Franklin-0, Grant-18. 26--June '36 class organized. Bill Hampton, president. 27-A. G. S. Petticoat Parade. Second six week ended. 4-Forecasts. 13-Class Play "My lrish Cinderella". 18-Ronnie Husk awarded Zell trophy. 19-Tri-Y gives big innerclub party. 20-Christmas assembly. "But you haven't shaved !" "1 did--when you began to dress." . wr s s: Bill Ilampton had just purchased a parrot which was a rather young bird. He was trying to teach it to talk. He walked close to the cage and said in a loud, clear voice: "Hello, hello, hello there, hello." He yelled until tired, the bird paying no attention to him. But when Bill stopped for breath, the parrot opened one eye and said, "Line is busy." Lk ik PF Found. A roll of S95 bills. Will owners please form line between the Broadway and the Ross Island Bridges? rs as av She: "What is your son's average income?" Father: "From two to two-thirty A. M." xl: :Ia S "You ought to be proud to be the father of such a splendid family," said the principal of the boarding school to her visitor. "What on earth-large family?" gasped the father. "Yes, indeed, your daughter has had eleven of her brothers here this term to take her out." 2: wr rr "I don't suppose you don't know of nobody what don't want to hire nobody to do nothing, don't you?" "Yes, l don't."-Brown Jug. ws S :R Frosh: "Will you hold these books for me?" Kemnitzer: "Sir, I am president of this student body." Frosh : "Oh, that's all right. You look like an honest fellow." ' H1 :P IF R. McKay: "Mrs, Jones, -may 1 use your telephone?" Mrs. Jones: "Certainly, Rachel. ls yours on the blink?" Rachel: "Not exactly, but sis is using it to hold up the window: mother is cutting biscuits with the mouth piece, and baby is teething on the cord." "ls your uncle worried OVCI' the depression '?" "ls he worried? Say, he's got so many wrinkles in lns forehead hc has to screw his hat on." in wk sf "What would happen if a colored waiter dropped a platter with a turkey on it?" "The humiliation of Africa, the fall of Turkey, the destruction of China, and the overthrow of Greece." -73- Gif? ffm, 7'N MJ An army surgeon was examining Tom Hansen who was a cowpuncher recruit. Surgeon: "Ever had an accident?" Hansen: UNO." Surgeon: "What's the bandage on your hand '?" Hansen: "Rattlesnake bite." Surgeon: "Don't you call that an accident?" Hansen: "Nope, the dang thing did it on purpose." S1 il lk The Japanese have a curious custom of taking off their shoes before entering a house. The same custom is observed by married men in this country. i ik Iii :ll Lu Gething: "What is a caterpillar '?" Ilelen Johnson: "An upholstered worm." 51 lk Sr Harland Ramsby: "What'll we do?" Dick Miller: "I'll spin a coin. If it comes up heads we'll go to a show: tails, we'll go to a dance: and if it stands on edge, we'll stay home and study." rt wk lk Love doesn't make the world go round-it only makes people a little dizzy so it looks like it. IF is 221 Climber: "S-say, w-what if the rope b-breaks?" Guide: "Now, don't you worry about that. I've plenty more at home." 'lf Pl! Hi! Marjorie T. Cafter the showy : "I'm hungry." Harold M.: "What?" . Marjorie T.: "I said I was hungry." Harold M.: "Sure I'll take you home. This car makes so much noise that I thought you said you were hungry." lk Ill Pk Carl Deiz: "Time me around the track, coach?" Coach: "Sure, wait 'till I get my calendar." ik BF HF Teacher: "George, this makes the fifth unexcused slip I've given you this week. What have you to say for yourself?" G. Covell: "Pm sure glad it's Friday." Sir il 111 Miss Reeves: "I'm tempted to give you zero for that exam." Dean Littell: "Yield not to temptation." -30- Confcssioiis off an Aiutograpin Collector This collector has met over one hundred and fifty people who have visited Portland in the last two years, and there are little incidents by which he remembers each one of them. For instance, when he hears the name Wallace Beery, his thoughts go back to a particular morning when he got up at three-thirty in order to meet this great actor as he walked out of an elevator in one of Port- land's leading hotels. What Mr. Beery answered when he was asked at that time of the morning to sign an autograph book Cwhich he didj will always linger in the mind of the collector. After walking several miles to the airport, one night, to find out what time Douglas Fairbanks would arrive the next day, what a surprise it was, after the inquiry had been made, to turn around and meet the ac- tor face to face that very night. The truth of the matter was that this great actor had boarded a plane a day earlier than was expected, and had stopped in Portland long enough for the plane to refuel. This collector met him during those very few minutes right before he took off for Los Angeles. Thrills are the reward of autograph collecting as was experienced when obtaining Mrs. Franklin D. Rooseveltfs autograph, and during the procedure, to be included in a newspaper picture taken while standing next to her, and then to be disappointed by having the expectation of seeing that picture on the front page shattered, due to the fact that the day was too cloudy to register a clear picture. Yet, it was a. greater thrill to receive the "then" world's heavy-weight champ, Maxie Baer's autograph, after his manager had told him not to do any autographing. Not to mention being asked up to the hotel suite of the present heavy- weight champ, by none other than James J. Braddock, himself. Of course such things as breaking through a police guard twice, just to be refused by Vice President Garner both times, isn't an everyday occurrence. Such times as handing a dry pen to Postmaster General Farley and doing the same to Governor Charles H. Martin, when wishing for their autographs, were indeed very embarrassing moments, even to an auto- graph collector. The experience, one evening, of riding up and down four times in the elevator of one of Portland's largest hotels and obtain- ing the autograph of each of the four well-known Lombardo brothers on each trip down, is also an outstanding remembrance. What a surprise it was to find the most beloved actress on the screen "America's Sweet- heart," Mary Pickford to be the shortest person that this collector has come in contact with yet twith the exception of the two smallest midgets in the country.D Of the many thousands of Portlanders who attended the first day of Wheeler and Woosley's personal-appearance engagement here last summer, there were very few who realized the agonies that Robert Woolsey was going through, because of the very serious state of illness that he was in that day. Yet, he went before those thousands of people, doing five performances that day, during which he smoked his famous black cigar at each performance and made them laugh until they were in tears. -By Bill Katzky ,. 31 - I xii ix w M Lf L lll Stage Manager: "All ready, run up the curtain." Bill Katzky: "Say, what do you think I am, a squirrel 'Z" ll li I She: "You remind me of the wild sea waves." He: "Oh-h-h, because I am so restless and unconquered ?" She: "No, because you make me sick." ll lk HF Mrs. Thurston: "Having trouble with your questions?" Bob Murphy: "No, with the answers." il li 'll AS THEY SAY IT Freshman: "Please, ma'am, I did not understand the question." Sophomore: "Give me the question again." Junior: "I don't get you." Senior: "Huh ?" wk il Q Student: "Are you a big shot about school?" Noisy: "Well, 1 dunno, but l'm the big noise in the library." lk il 1 I do not like my prof at ally In fact I think he's punk. He sharpened his pencil with my knife, To mark me down a flunk. :lf W if Dumb: "There are several things I can always count on." Numb: "What are they ?" Dumb: "My fingeisf' It if i Teacher: "I take great pleasure in giving you 90 on that recitation." Hopeful: "Aw, make it 100 and enjoy yourself." ill Ill ll' Cold: "Your new overcoat is rather loud." Frosh: "1t's all right when I put on a muffler." FK lk HK Instructor: "Now watch the board while I run through it again." IF ll il Big Bug: "Where are you going, little flea ?" Flea: "1'm going to the dogs." HF Pl' Sk Mother: "Dorothy, you have disobeyed mother by racing around and aking all that noise. Now you shan't have that piece of candy." Father fentering a few minutes laterj : "Why so quiet, little one?" Dorothy: "l've been fined for speeding." -XII- Sold on all ascnlator There will be no and vegetable wagons 0 weather tomorrow -- for l3!Ss a copy, nr I the weatherman over- 6 copies for two hits. slept. HDUMBFOUNDED IN 1936" Volume 2 Gals. FEBRUARY 30, 1960 No. 054 Quakers Again Take Colonials to Cleaners ALISE EVANS TO BE MANAGER OF FRUIT ELECTION CAMPAIGN OLD-AGE PENSION T0 BE PLATFORM iVashinghoard, D. C.-Alise Evans will he manager for jack Fruit in his oncoming campaign for president under the Tum 'l'humh old nge pension plan. l'ntler this system Miss Evans announces that not only will all people over 30 years of nge rc- ceive u S500 a month pension hut if his plan is put into effect u law will he passed limiting English and history assignments in high schools to no more than five minutes per week. Miss Evans states that the pensions will he paid out of a fund raised hy special chain letters super- vised by the government. A special law would immediately be passed by Congress making it n criminal offense to hreak a chain. KEMNITZER RECEIVES SHEPHERD'S PENSION Sheep l'lerder's Pension Cheeks mount to SIBOO. Scappoose News Bureau.-For six years jack Kemnitzer has been too occupied here in Scappoose herding sheep in the open spaces tn visit the posmffice. For years the vet- vrun's hureau sent pensions checks to Kemnitzer, finally de- ciding he was hihernating or something, when they were re- turned. Recently, however, Kemnitzer awoke from his trance and wrote Senator iililliam Frances Katzky asking if he was entitled to u pension for the Hi-Y-Quaker Xvnr. Kntzlly found Sl50,000,000 in vhecks waiting for Krmnitzcr. BONNEVlLLE'S SOCIAL SET GIVES TEAS, ETC. Mrs. Tlturstoifs English 8 classes are now singing over the radio, every Thuewedridny from 5 to 2 aftereves. Last week they snug in unison KU "On the Gtmtl Ship Lollypnpf' CHERNEY DENOUNCES GUM CHEWING That gum chewing during class periods should he aholishetl is the bill Superintendent Robert Cherney intends to present to the school hoard at its next meeting iVednestlay when they will also consider the reports from Truant Officer Charles johnson on the children dodging school in the past fourteen years. This gum hill was hronght tn the lights nf the bo:trd's eyes fifteen years ago when Mary Nachand, visiting Franklin high school after five years ahsence, parked her gum on Principal Robert McKeown's chair. The principal heeame so enraged when the cleaners told him that the gum could not be removed, but would gr dually wear off, that he sued Miss Naehand for damages. The board decided that something must he done about it, but Mary Shand, presi- dent of the lVrigley's Spearmint Company, threatened tu sue the POPEYE LONGCOR RATED MOST IM "Green spinach is passe and VVhe:ttena is outa date," says Popeye Longcor, the sailor man, in a statement to the press. "Tn gain strength now l use Bonneville electro-snuff," he elncidatetl. "lt gives me mus- kle." Popeye Longcor explained than he was getting old and needed something potent to keep up his strengthg although he admitted that he did not need to go around righting sa many wrongs nowadays. "The world has practically reached the millennium :intl there ain't no need." Yvhen asked whether, if the time should come when he need- ed to put his strength against Bonneville he could do it, he said: "Blow me clown, I hates to admit it, lint even cleetru-snuff could not help me do it. Bonne- ville is much more tluralsle than me. Pmhnhly ht-cause it cost a BOSS. CROCKETT OF S. C. B. FIRED TODAY Bonneville QAPJ-Two street cleaners, Stan Boss and Elmo Crockett, were fired today when they were reported hy the presi- dent of the Tabor Mountain Stitch and Gossip Clnh, Geral- dine Piekering, for using obscene language. lt is reported hy Miss Pickering that one of the men referred to her umbrella as rx contraption. Miss Pickering was hurrying home from a committee meeting when she dropped her umhrella in front nf one of the men who, being asleep, stumlvletl over it, while the other lnalde this disgraceful remark. hoard for hurting the business, so up till now, nothing has been accomplished. Members of the hoard are: Robert Cherney, Miss Dorothy Cutler, Miss Betty Ralston, Mr. Harry Murphy. and Mr. Everett Stintson. ONE OF TOWN'S PORTANT MALE CITIZENS lot more." lt is remembered that Popeye tlitl snve the dam onre. One of the rofferdnms hroke during the construction. The sailor pn! his hack to it and held it for 24 hours when adjustments were finally made. For this :ict he was awarded a medal which he still has. Nnhody else would have it. Popeye is Bunneville's most valuable citizen in more ways than one. He is u great influ- ence in getting the younger gen- eration to take their electro-food an make them strong. "I yam happy to be :r mem- ber of such :u cnmmnnikyf' he :lvvrretl with at puff nn his pipe. "Arafat there, ye swalss, I can't gzth here all day. l got me work to do. Ship ahoy!" A depression is a period when people are ohliged to do without things their forefathers nv:vt'r hznl. -Xl 25TH WIN SETTLES OLD SCORE OF l935 For the 25th consecutive time, Franklin took Washington to the cleaners in the annual pednl ex- tremity pigskin tussle tn the tune of 40 to 7, proving the law of reciprocity as the Colonials took the Quakers +0 to 7 way hack in 1935. Grandpa Littell was present to lend the cheering. Our star sixteenth back dashed down the field in the first few minutes for a 300 yard gain for Franklin. It was big, great, gigantic, colossal, stupendous, huge! NVhat a game! The touchdowns piled up on mp of earh other, but none were seri- ously hurt. At the end of the game Chap- pie's team hronght the laurels home to dear old Franklin hy singing "Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes." Nvashington left the stadium with tear stained eyes, swollen cheeks, and a woe-he-gotten, sad, sorrowful, dejected, humili- ated, floored, cellxtred look on their faces. WATER BABIES PLAY ABOUT POWER HOUSE That Kingsley's water hnhies have taken up residence in the Bonneville locks recently is the report of some of our most wide- :twnke informers. lt is rumored that after the town is in hed the hnhies come ont of their water-lilies antl play in the machinery of the power house. The humane society protests against a plnn to set traps for them. lt maintains that the lilies in which the hahies sleep are nn asset to the scenery. The argument for the other side is that the little mites will get caught in the machinery and clog it, thus causing a major disaster. They also fear that they will multiply too rapidly ln control. Pnge 2 THE BLOTCH OF BONNEVILLE lfelmrunry 30, 1960 MISS ROBERTA ZINK MENDER OF HEARTS GIVES WISE ADVICE UNFORTUNATES STATE THEIR PROBLEMS Dear Miss Zink: My mother-in-l:m' is driving me crazy. When I lnnrried, I thought I was marrying Lois, not her mother. Xvhnt shnll I do? Deruld There are mother-in-laws :md then again there are mother-iw laws. Some of them me crazy, :uni some of them are only half vrnzy. Same of rhrm think they are lhe whole cheese, :md others know they are. They think that when their daughters marry it's like :acquiring :mother son and proceed to treat him so. 1 suggest that you scalp her and frame the scalp for the mu- seum. Or else, all you can do is to let her fall down smirs some dark sumny nighl. One good shove will do the trick. a Q n Dear Miss Zink: I nm engaged to n ynung man uf fifty-Five. Ile is n fine num, Im! my parents feel that I should not marry :A man who is younger than 1. I nm ninety- seveu. I :un very pretty and feel :har 1 could catch a mm: more my age. XVhul shall I do? Keep my present fiance or look for another? Verna Cummings Fizmces come and go. l don't believe that you could find a lsetter one if you tried, hut you un: young yer, :und there are plenty of poor fish in the sea waiting to be dangled on some hook. You're bait sounds in- teresting hu: be sure that your line is strong enough to hold him after you catch him. Are you fishing? If you are xlnuhtful then I :un sure that ynu should noi marry him, hut on thelnther hand, if it is your parents that are holding you buck, make them lex loose. They were young nnce, I hope. Anyway, I advise you to fish longer and more interestingly. Q n u Dear Miss Zink: I nm sixteen years old, und nm lxored with life in general. I have nothing tu live for since I know that none nf my friends Carr for me anymore. I have lm money nf my own and do not fn-el like living any longer. OLD SONG THREATENS TO RUN PEOPLE CRAZY Making himself and his hand famous over night, George Cuv- ell with his Melancholy Min- strels rendered Ii.e. render-In rear aparzl that nld chesmux, "And the Music Goes Round and Round" las! night nl the Bradford Island Plaza. The nld-timers will remember this song as being quite popular about twenty-five years ago, when Rudy Vallee, ,Turk Benny, Joseph Peter Piper Penner, Osey Nelson, and Dick Powell were known. Covell featured many other chestnuts on his prugmxn which had nn imernauionnl hook-up. XVith the return of the above song, every one is being driven crazy by nn epidemic of people trying to sound like French horns. It is more contagious than small-pox. Police guards have heen dnuhlcd in case someone goes bersrrk :md tries to commit may- hem. Marriage Applirntions: Juuiur Wells, 76, 123 Tin Can Alley, and Fay Zahn, 28, 987 Cuckoo Drive. Donald Christensen, 74, 3456- 7890 VVislerin Drive, and Har- riett Vaughn, 103, 249 .Eastwcst Larceuy Lane. Bill Hampton, -57, Parasite Drive, and Valentine Olson, SS, Mud-hole Court. Illuminati, Pacific Ocean, and Associated Girl Students, Al- lamic Ocean. YVha! shall I dn? Bah Kefer There are :always those people wha think they can't hear life any longer. You probably can't stand your own company. l don't hlame you. I don't be- lieve X could either. The only people who can stand their own company are those who have n sense of humor. Get it? NVell, you can have it, :md how do you like our brand? Su if I were ynu l'd just gn right ahead with my lit!le plan. Of course, if you h:wen't de- cided how just yet, you can hang yourself, jump out the window, jump into the lake, take poison, chop your head off-by the way, are you chopping? Or else you can just commit suicide. The finest printers we have met learned early in life to re- move the "1" in can't and wnn'!. -- SG I0 HOUR CONFERENCE ON RELIEF BREAKS UP VVashingtnn, KAPJ-A ten hour VVhite House Confer- ence nn reliefs place in next year's financial budge! broke up today without any inward, onl- wnrd, forward, or lmckwnrd sign Qhnt n final decision had been reached. Closeted with President of the United Smtes, the Hon. Robert VVilliams, in addition to his fi- nancial aides, were Secretary of State, Theodore Cxxrlstnn, :md Sefrcmry of Treasury, George Mulchay. All flatly refuse to give any hint of what had happened. Editors comment, from all appearances, it seems as though the president must have been extremely lucky :lt matching pennies, for confer- ences usunlly never Inst over two hours. BONNEVILLE SOCIETY PUTS ON THE DOG Miss Ruth Simcnsen will en- tertain Saturday afternoon with :n very large tea in honor of Betty Compton, bride-elect. Dur- ing the afternoon the tables will he presided over hy the Misses Georgia Eagleton, Dorothy Neice, Pauling Kuebler, Maury Beth Reynolds, Betty Tnrr, Dor- is Applegnte, and jenn Horton. Assisting about the rooms, and carefully watching to see that nn guests enter the lines about the tables more than once will he the Misses Patti Erickson, Elizabeth Rupp, Edna Kaufman, and Shirley Owen. Guests will he me! at the door by Norma VVolfe, Margaret jnlltschar, Grace Ellis, Eliza- laeth liggimun, and linny Dentschmann. Benefit Bridge Sfagecl The Misses Nellie Durlmm :md Mary Jane Archibald en- tertained with n benefit bridge rn lmy clothing for the natives of the Fiji Islands. Guests in- cluded the Misses Marian Schull, Lucille Gething, jenn jonassnn, Mnrguerene Taylor, and Mnrguerette M c B u r n e y. Gm-sts also included Mr. Earl I. Lee, Mr. Charles G, King :md his well-trained football squad from way hack in 1936. Lloyd Berloglio served ten tn n group of his friends Inst Sun' day afternoon. MISS JUNE SPENCER WEDS MICKEY MOUSE IN GARDEN CEREMONY GUESTS ATTIRED T0 FIT SCENERY Ax the mm: spectacular wed- ding of the season, Miss june Spencer was joined in the holy lvund of wedlock lo Mr. Mickey Mouse. The ceremony took place in the hride's garden. The weeds were growing high, the dunde- lions were in full hlunm, and the skunk cnhhnges threw off u lustrous odor similar to orchids. Guests Wear Muslin The guests were :mired in their Sunday best shades of un- hlenched muslin :md suiting. The bride was rigged mn in :I scrnmlilions chocolate brown gunnysack gown with huvender satin hows and furhelnws. f"Be- Iow" what was not den-rmined.J ller attendants, Miss Kathleen Reynolds, Miss Ruherm Zink, Miss Jane Hochuli, Miss Ruth Hildm-man, Miss Lois Hansen and Miss Doris Andersnn were bedecked in purple and gold rhecked gingham house frocks and football helmets. Their feet were shud in yellow nnd green striped gnlushes. The bride car- ried n beautiful lmuquet nf this!les and hnllyhocks. The hride's maids carried wilting nose gays of wall flowers, clov- er, and asparagus tips. Bridegroom Conservative The hridegroom, nm tu he nut- done, appeared in overalls, din- ner jacket, purplv tie with or- ange polkadms, bathing cap, hik- ing boots, and in his hand he carried a baseball hat. The bride wus given ill mar- riage by her father whn looked decidedly relieved. The ceremony was very im- pressive, the couple marched to the altar. The hrid:-'za mother stood by weeping ima n sheet. Gruom Pities Urchin An urchin in the audience had n hungry look in his eye sn the groom, taking pity on him, tossed him the doughnut intend- ed to be the wedding ring. llow- ever, the hes! mnn came to the rescue and substituted a cigar band for the doughnut. Al- though rhe bride had :he sm:- xers and :he gmnm had the jit- ters the wedding was :1 dismal failure :md everyone hm! :I love- ly mime. February 30, 1960 THE BLOTCH OF BONNEVILLE Page 3 'nts starch or Boonville 1-trhttsh.-tt nun' ut man r-. xt. i:trttor.tu.e1tnt. , .1-aunt rataat- swrt rzauar, ....... my nan sat-my .......... taut Clterneb' n- rtt-rs! 'grant u'..u.-, itat-.-t-ht Zlnk When Benjamin Franklin was a hoy his father used to quote this text to him: "Seest thou tt matt diligent in business? He shall stand hefore kings." Over and over he would re- peat that text, hammering home the lesson. When Franklin was an old man, he said, "I have stood hefore five kings, and dined with two." Franklin literally fulfilled that verse in his life. Not every hoy who is diligent in his husiness will stand hefore kings as Franklin did, and one reason is that there are not many kings left nowadays. But he will find himself recognized and honored hy the inert who are kings in the world.-.l. el. Rami. A stuhhorn matt soon gets on our nerves-unless he happens to he on our side of the argument. I H l Every word a man says altout himself is a word too much. The more you are heard the less you will he heard of. Fame is all the things you tlidn't say ahout yourself. Q u u Nature is funny. XVe want the shine on our shoes, and it is not, we don't want the shine on our trousers, and it is. u Q u Things might he worse. Sup- pose Henry Ford had gone in for the quantity production of popular-priced jazzophones! u u Q iVhen a friend laughs at a joke of ours, we notice that the hetter the friend the harder lte laughs. n - s Did you ever notice that a white lie always leaves a hlack spot? e Q e Propaganda is the argument the other side presents so con- vincingly it makes you mad. n e n Things are ahout equal. Thin men have more to laugh ahout, httt fat men have more lu laugh with. BONNEVILLE CITY NEWS IN BRIEF STATIC AND STUFF POSTMAN STRIKES Because of a dream, Carl jouasson, Bonneville's only post- man, refuses to deliver the mail arty more. When Bonneville was first ex- cavated, many Indian graves were dug up. It appears Jonas- son had a nocturnal visit from the ghost of Chief Reclining Bo- vine, who expressed his resent- ment itt no uncertain terms. Vi'hcn interviewed hy the re- porter as to if he would event- tially return to work, jonasson, who seemed a little demented if we may say so, replied: "Not hy a dam site!" Personally we think it must have heen something he et, no doubt. 1 . . Big Moguls Get Pensions Mussolini, dictator of Italy, and Haile Selassie of Ethiopia, the Damon and Pylhias of the World, are now receiving Sl000 a month each in old-age pen- sions. Both are quite aged hut they plan to live a longtime yet. It is the current opinion that the shock of their friendship has killed a lot of younger men who will not benefit hy the pension -so what. I D i Loclts Need Trim That the locks of Bonneville needs a haircut is the contention of Vililliam P. Wollam. He will introduce a bill to that effect when the next congress CDTIVQIIES. XVANT ADS VVANTED-Two young husky men for moving safes and with good knowledge of safes in general. See Victor Brown. VVANTED - One very good looking NVashington football star. Apply A. G. S. Franklin. WILL make you a tailor maid suit for a milk cow or work horse. Apply Victor Nunnen- kamp. VVANTIED - Baskethall play- ers that will train. Charles G, King. XVANTED fprinted for the 1,496,378,000consecutive time? -Any hoy wlto thinks he would like to he a foothall player. -The Student Body Recruit Recommended Marcus C. Miles, chief of the "loco" fire department, said at a recent session around the checker hoard, that the new re- cruit, Thomas L. Burbee, jr., will he a valuable man if Iii: stories are any indication. The hot air will smother any fire in the town. The eagerly waiting for out the theory. 0 I Y populace is a fire to try Shof At hand has in the hills john Cain, the leader. Somehotly shot 3 holes in the hass horn at the last practice in town. XValt Mellus, the flute player, swal- lowed his flute when the shots were fired. lie will recover, much to our disgust. Fire Dept. Band The department been practicing up lately, according to soo Miss Ruth Kennedy, famed for lter adagio dancing, fell and sprained. her eyebrow while leaping from a curb at Yamhill and Broadway. Boh Rau featured as the man on the flying trapeze fell and hounced 13 times which certain- ly is a record. Vincent Sweeney, champion marble-shooter, was again ar- rested for "playing for keeps" with the little kiddies. Lou Gething won the jumping rope marathon contest by jump- ing from New York to Stap- poose, Oregon. jean Hutton amazed the world by breaking the "flag- pole sitting" record. She sat for 66 months. Do you remember what you were worrying about this time last year? You didu't think then ynu'd forget it so soon, did you? How can you love your neigh- hor 'as yourself when he parks his new limousine out in front of his house very near to your used flivver? The man who thinks the world owes him a living is having his troubles just now making his collections. It may he that fruits feel pain, as a certain scientist claims, hut only the grapefruit hits hack. -gg- Bessie Erickson will perform in a complete version of Deraltl Millerls famous play "The Dy- ing Swan" on the Radio Theater over the Columhia Network atul COIN-The Kernel at 6 p. m. Cpost mortemj lirickson arrived from a vacation Xvcdnesday and ltearsal. today. Miss ilt New York in Europe on went into re- sea Ruhert "Junior" Vilells will he heard over the Don Bee Nut- work at 10:00 P. M. in a dram- atization of his own popular story, "Two Nights in Eugene." There are diversified opinions as to whether it is a comedy or tragedy. junior writes under the nom de plutne of "Stoney" XVells. H l I Dun I'pham will he Lorraine I'lrick's guest in the "Opera House" program on KGNVU at 6:30 p. tn. today. They will he ht-ard together in "Lover Stay Way from My Door." n 1 Q Mary Shand, soprano, will "Dream Too Much" tdon't we all?J as at feature of "Our Pro- gram" on NBCNI' and KUXVII at 7:30 p. m. today. a 4 Q Marion Lisignoli and Ron- ald Husk will present a program ol so-lows and do-its over COIN, fp. nt. or picky the Kernel at 9:15 today a. m. Take your They will sing "Russian I.ullahy" fThat's a fast onei, "Love's Young Sour Song", "iVhy Do They Call Her Gay Paree", and "Play VVith Me, G,.ps,..n n s a Professor Harriet Vaughan, Poland musician, will he heard in a program which she will dedicate to Bible week over COIN, the Kernel, Chuesday, at 8 a. m. tafter morningj. OBITUARY Marion Murphy's cow passed away on December 32. John Flea of the well-known Bill Katzky Flea Circus kicked the bucket this p.m. title to St. Virus Dance. The "Doghouse" will he known, from this day forward as the "House", hecause we re- ilret to announce that little how- wou' is no inure. 1 xiii W xg, " A A Q. -s1- I I Taimir: oli Coxuternts Page 'Title Page ........ .,........ 1 Dedication .,.... .,..... 2 Bonneville ......... ......, 3 Senior Insert ....... ..... ,..,, 4 Class Officers .,..,,,, .,,.............. 5 Seniors .........,...... ...,.,.. 6 to 14 Class Will ..........., ...... I 5 to 18 Class Prophecy ..,......,...... I9 to 22 Almanac Staff .,...........,......,..... 23 The Bonneville Project. ,,,,......, 24 Class Play .,.......,......,............... 25 Faculty Insert ...,......,...,........... 26 Facility .,.,..,..,,....,...,.,.,.... 27 to 29 Organizations Insert .............,.. 30 Student Body Officers ...,.......,,. 31 I-Ii Ki Ki .,........,...,,,,...., ....,.. 3 2 Quaker , ..,.......,...,.,... .,..... 3 3 Tri-Y .,..,.,....... ...,... 3 4 Hi-Y .....,.......,...,. ,...... 3 5 Delta Beta Phi ...,.. ....... 3 6 Illuminati ..,4.... ......, I 37 Commerce ,........ ,.,,,.. 3 8 Tri-Colore .....,....,.... ...,... 3 9 Science Research ..... .,.,,.. 4 0 Scholarship .......,.. ..,..,, 4 I Girl Scouts ,,.,.. .,..... 4 2 Camp Fire ...... ....... 4 3 Quill ...,.......,.... ....... 4 4 Sales Service ..... ....... 4 5 Areopagiticans ,.., ..,.... 1 16 Rlletoricians ,......,.,... ....... 4 7 Pi Sigma Alpha .....,,.... ....... fl 8 Masque and Dagger. .,..... ....,. . ju it , r -'l 9 Spanish ........ Fire Squad ..... Band .......,..., Orchestra Pentathlon Thespians ..,.....,.........,,.. Page ...H51 ........52 .....,..54 55 Legislative Assembly ......,...,,.... 56 Post Staff ..,......,,....,...........,...... 57 Guidance Gulld .....,............ 58-59 June . ...... .,.......,....,..... June 36 Class ,,,..... ,........ Juniors, Sophomores ..... Freshmen, Health Dep't. Associated Girl Students, , .......... 62 Sport Insert .,..............,.......,..... 64 All Star CHuskJ, .,..,,...., Yell King fLittellJ ........ Coaches ..,.. .... ,..,..,.,.,. .......,66 Managers ,....,...,..,....,......,......,.. 68 Football ..,.,........,.............. 69 to 72 Summary of Games ....,...,....,.,,. 73 Junior Football. ...,,... . Boys' Gym Leaders ...,.. Odds Schoo Jokes Snaps Jokes and Ends Insert ..,.......,...., l Calendar .,...,...... ......,.. Autograph Collector Snaps Jokes Blotcl 1 Snaps K, Qlfl i XJJ55 il, f X lv a i is N View 'fyii of Bonneville ....,.., 84 to ..,.....74 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 86 87 I, 'Q ' L1 ZQL X 'Cf f , P. .i f-51 T Q, QL ,- X x . gg! I A "- N, N ,- 1 'y ' ' I , fr X XD K 3 A E, gf B N WW Wea 2-i , iQ , . .wi AL, 5? .-. u- If S E' sr My pw-. F , gr. . 3? h fSRs kfiii imJ


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

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

1931

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Franklin High School - Post Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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