Franklin High School - Dial Yearbook (Reisterstown, MD)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1930 volume:
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E, the class of nineteen hundred
and thirty, dedicate o u r
DIAL to our three advisors in
appreciation of their earnest
endeavor to aid us during our four years
in high school.
HELEN G. HUTTENHAUER HELEN T. REESE
W. HORACE WHEELER
HE advance of time is marked by milestones. Never
ceasing activity which chains Power and makes it
obedient to the will of Man, leaves to each age some
epoch-making achievement. He whom a dream
hath possessed becomes a trail blazer who hews the way for
the rest to follow.
We were freshmen and now we are seniors. We have
blazed our trail, have set up milestones along the road of our
four years of progress. "Men rise by stepping-stones to
higher things." Our "Dial" is a mirror in which we see
our milestones, the steps of our growth. We have put forth
every effort to bring to others a share of the joys we have
experienced, and we hope that as the years roll by, we may
look through this book and live again, in our memories, at
dear old Franklin High. If this is accomplished, we shall
feel amply rewarded for our work.
Dedication . .- 4- 5
Foreword . 6
Dial Staff . . 8
Board of Education. . . 9
New School .. 10
Faculty .. ...11-13
Franklin High School Song. . 14
Seniors . .
Juniors . .
Activities , .
Alumni . .
Calendar . .
Jokes and Advertisements. . .
Board of Education of Baltimore County
SAMIWII, M, Sno1aMAR1f:R, I'1'z's1'fIv11f .. .. .. Idwlvstmn
'l'. XV. S'l'INGIAl'IY, l'1'f'c'-l'1'f'x1'flz'11I' . ...Sl32ll'l'UWS Point
Usmle ll. f'Ol3hl'IN'l'Z . .... i'utm1sviIh-
.loslcvxl ll. Illzvxoms . .... Giltingrs
JAMES P. JORDAN .. ...Whilv llnll
FRANK J. IIOICN ............................. iilymlmn
l'1,ARlf1Nvl-1 il. l'ool'L:R .... Nf'r'rz'lflry-7'r1'flsurvr and NupvrilzlfmlrnI
JonN T. IIRRNHNRR, .... Asst. Nupf. and I'lu'vf 4iHFll11fl7Zf'!' lljfiwz-
SUPERVISORS AND IIELPING 'I'EAC'IIEIIS
Iliylr Nvlmol 1,l'iHI1II'.Il UIYIIIIHIKII'
M. LUcET'1'A S1sK M. ANNIE GRMR AMY U. 4'RRw1':
JENNIE E. Jmssov EMMA AMES BOETTNRR
Primary Grammar Primary
E. HEIGIIE IIILL NELLIE Y. ffRAY BIARY A. GROGAN
NEW BUILDING Cunder constructionb
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"Education turns the wild sweetbriar into the queenly rose."
RAYMOND S. I1YSON, B. S., Principal
Chemistry and History
MOLLIE F. SAFFELL, Vice-Principal
IIELEN G. IIUTTENIIAITER, A. B. CLARENCE C. ROIIDE
English Industrial Arts
ELLEN H. GRAY, B. S. CATHERINE R. COBLENTZ, B
Science, Mathematics, and History Home Economics
GRACE K. STERLING, A. B. ETIIEL A. PARSONS, A.
French and English English and Music
IIELEN T. REESE, A. B. ESTEIALE JANNEY, A. B
History Girls' Physical Training
C. LOUISE TIPTON, A. M. GEORGE B. VOGTMAN
Latin and Mathematics Boys' Physical Training
NVILLIAM H. WHEELER, B. S. CLARENDON H. THOMPSON, A B
Science and Mathematics Physics and Chemistry
GRAMMAR AND PRIMARY DEPARTMENT
EMMA K. IIANNA
BIIILDRED E. JONES
LOUISE B. GOODWIN
NELLYE M. GORSUGH
ETIIA M. FRANTZ
Franklin High School
We sing no praise of Princeton,
Of Vassar, nor of Yale,
We raise no college standard,
No college name we hail,
But where the maples' shadows,
With naturels beauties throng,
Is Franklin, Alma Mater,
To which we raise our song.
Here's to the blue and crimson,
Shout their praises high,
Ever float our banner
Proudly in the sky.
Let the song re-echo
From the woods around,
And the sound of triumph
From the hills resound.
And to her halls in Autumn,
When leaves are red and gold,
We children come from summer,
In forest and in wold,
And when in soccer scrimmage
You hear our voices ring,
And life and joy run freely
As merrily we sing.
And now that winterts over,
In work and play again,
We stand by her bright colors
And meet all foes like men,
In sport and play or study
The spirit is the same,
To do our duty bravely,
And play a winning game,
So in the sturdy forest,
Where lovely flowers grow,
Where oak and elm and chestnu
Their cooling shadows throw,
We'll join in thrilling chorus,
Dear guardian of our minds,
That long may wave our banne
.Beneath the sheltering pines.
Apd gow comes our fpgpfy affsbgo
Pfbfjfer cofyqueror of We 5!f1?5.
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"You will be what you will to be."
Talk To Graduates
ATURE has her own way of developing character. The diamond is one
of the best illustrations. Centuries of enormous pressure and heat in-
sures the qualities of hardness, durability, and beauty. The stone is
then ground and polished. Its character is the result of labor, of the
grind of life.
Character is formed and developed in man exactly the same way as in the
diamond. If you have studied and read the biographies of men and women who
have made a place for themselves in the affairs of men, you will find that they,
too, have gone through a process very similar to that of the diamond. Their
character, their life is a product of years of toil, of sacrifice, of study. They, too,
have had the rough edges taken off by adversity, by pain, by working long hours,
and by serving their fellow men. Study the lives of a Lincoln, of a Bok, of a
Jane Addams and you will be able to see the comparison very readily.
Character is what you are. It is you. It is being formed by your actions,
your thoughts, every minute you are awake. Habits and character are links in the
same chain. Your habits make your character, and your character is the product
of your habits.
May I suggest a few habits that you should develop, if you have not already
done so? I hope that you can say, when you finish reading this, "I have done
all these." First, cultivate the habit of work-hard work. Beware of the easy job.
It may seem to you as a perfectly fine position, but does it provide your oppor-
tunity for growth, for future development? The ideas of "Something for No-
thing", "Taking a Chance" seem all too prevalent. Civilization did not, and does
not advance this way. Character is not formed by soft living and soft work.
Second, acquire the habit of Studying and Reading. Keep informed of the
best and latest ideas in your work. Read good books and magazines, by so doing
you are preparing yourself for the future. This is a splendid way to utilize your
leisure time. A person can always learn. Every community offers opportunities
for study at night through school, vocational training, and reading courses.
Third, develop the habit of Service. A selfish life is a narrow one and travels
in a circle. It is contact with other people that tends to broaden you and make
your life rich and full. Make your life worthy of emulation so that, like the
diamond, the light shining therefrom may be the brightest.
I know that all life is not going to be pleasant and full of joy. You will
find adversity, disappointment, suffering, and a host of other things to upset your
stability of faith and religion. This is the grinding process going on in your life.
Your reaction is the acid test. Each response in the right direction will lead to a
development of a well rounded personality.
The best that your principal and teachers can wish for each of you is the de-
velopment of a character, that like the diamond, when held to the light of public
criticism, will give back to the onlooker a pure white light. That each of you may
have a happy and honorable career, is the earnest desire of your principal.
RAYMoNn S. I-IYsoN.
"When duty whispers low, Thou
must, the youth rc I
pies, I 0
E, the members of the "DIAL" staff, ha
is Farewell Message
ully completed the publication of our annual.
In compiling this "DIAL", we have put forth
to make it as splendid
as it h '
a piece of work
as been in the past years.
It is our sincere hope that as th
e years pass swiftly by,
the "DIAL" will live in our memories.
HIS is a note of thanks d
an appreciation for the co-
operation and help of the staff, our advisors, ancl the
class of '30 The al
. y one have made the DIAL a
success. THANK YOU!
A word in season spoken, may calm the troubled breast
In a sehool of which we're very proud to sing,
Began a class for which our praises ringg
And to work with will and way, '
Growing finer day by day,
Went this class in view a standard fo
Hail the class of nineteen-thirty,
'Tis the class we hold so dear.
Hail the girls and boys whoive made it,
The class for which we raise this cheer.
And for many a year we will serve it,
And true to it welll be,
Hail this class from dear old Franklin,
'Tis the class of thirty.
rth to bring
"The price of wisdom is above rubies."
BERTRAM MONTROSE KELLEY
"Ono never loses by doifng a good turn."
WE would hate to think of the class of '30
without Kelley, our tall, star athlete. How-
ever, his ability is not limited solely to ath-
letics, but in all class undertakings, Kelley has
proven true. Wasn't he elected president of our
class in the third year and then re-elected in the
fourth year? This goes to show you we wouldn't
be able to do without Bertie. I know some people
picture Bertram in the future as president of some
big business firm, but we picture "Slim" at some
college, carrying everything through, games and
all, as he has done at F. H. S.
Varsity Soccer '28, '29, '30, Varsity Basketball
'29, '30g Varsity Baseball '28, '29, '30, Track
'27, '28, '29, '30g Dramatics '29, Athletic
Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Class President
'29, '30, Class Soccer '27g Class Basketball
'27, Class Baseball '27g Student Council Pres-
ident '30. wi
VERA CATHERINE McCULLOUGH
"Heaven helps those, who help themselves."
VERA'S quotation tells us that heaven favors
those who help themselves. Interpreted, that
means that Vera's splendid record is the
natural outcome of earnest endeavor, We think
that the quotation should add something about the
reward that comes to those who unselfishly help
others. Vera cheerfully plays the piano at lunch
hour while the rest dance. She plays for the can-
tatas, she plays for the operetta. She unstinting-
ly gives her services where ever they are needed,
yet Finds time to make the class teams, to maintain
a high record in her studies, and to travel daily
back and forth to Baltimore without a late or ab-
sent mark against her!
Class Fieldball '27, '28, Science Club '27, Ath-
i letic Association '27, '28, '29, '30g Vice-Pres-
1 ident '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '29, '30, Glee
Club '27, '28, '30, Student Council '29.
"As there is nothing great but man, there is nothing truly greater in
'man but his character."
RUTH WADSWORTH GREEN
M. A. REBECCA DAVIS
"We all have strength enough to bear the mix-
fortunes of others."
RDS fail us when it comes to describing
"Davey," She is a jolly, happy-go-lucky
little miss until her eyes rest upon some-
thing that needs repairing and then our classmate
settles down to business. Outside of working, her
favorite sports seem to be giggling and talking.
As a result, Rebecca very often remains after
school to keep Mrs. Reese from getting lonesome.
Rebecca is secretary of the Student Council and of
the class of '3O. She has been a loyal companion
to all the members of '30, and they in turn respect
Treasurer '27g Good Citizenship Club '27g Glee
Club '27, '28, '29, '30g Science Club '27g
Secretary '28, '29, '30, Representative and
Secretary of Student Council '29g '30g Oper-
etta '28, '293 Athletic Association '3Og Dial
A worknuan is known by his work."
RUTH is one of the most studious girls in our
class. Whenever we see her, she has both
an arm and a brief case full of books. We
have never yet seen the honor roll without Ruth's
name appearing on it. Because of her depend-
ability, Ruth was elected editor-in-chief of the Dial,
and was stage manager of the Junior play. When
ever any teacher wants any extra work done, Ruth
is usually the one who does it. Yet Ruth knows
how to play, too. She lives up to the old saying,
'When you play, play hard, and when you work,
don't play at all."
Class Secretary 'Z7g Class Treasurer '28, '29, '30g
Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, '3Og Dramatics '29g
Editor-in-chief of Dial '30g Franklin Journal
'29, Home-Room Secretary '30, A. A. '30g
Librarian '28, '29, '30.
"A scholar is fha fI1,'07'l'fC 0 heaven and earth, fill? arf-cllffnm 0
. 1 ll
IIIS c'0unz'ry, the happiest of men."
REGENA ELIZABETH AGLE
"Sp1'vcl1 is silver, silmwf is gold."
REGENA, better known as "Gene,', is another
of our commercial students. "Gene" is
full of pep, and even her long trip to school
doesnit diminish her energy. She does not go out
for athletics, but she is often seen on the field
rooting for F. H. S. Regena has a Ford too, and
you just ought to see her drive it. Sometimes
the Ford gets Regena to school on time, and some-
times it doesn't. But one thing sure and certain,
it gets her here every day. You can depend upon
Regena's being on hand, and you can depend
upon her always doing her share of work, no
matter what the task may be.
Glec Club ,Z7, 'Z8g Good Citizenship ,275 Ath-
letic Association '27.
MARION EUGENE ARBAUGH
"He is worth his weight 'in g0Irl.'
HO is that boy working in the cafeteria?
Why that's Gene, who is utterly indispen-
sable at the ice cream counter. However,
Gene does not always sell ice cream. You can
see him on the soccer Field in the fall, playing
hard for F. H. S. Eugene just at the present
has no idea what business he intends to under-
take, but whatever it turns out to be, we know he
will be successful. Whatever his career will be,
we know it won't be in the line of uslinging
sodas"g for this field has no appeal to him.
Class team Soccer '27, '28, '29, Basket Ball '27,
'28, '29g Varsity Soccer '30, Athletic Assoc-
iation '27, '28, '29, '30. -
Plan your wofh thoroughly, then thoroughly work your plan."
MAY LAVINIA ALLERS
"A clear conscience fears no aocusafio11."
MAY is one of our star athletes. If you doubt
that statement, watch the lady when the
score's a tie! But athletics is only one of
her "bright spots." Her fingers and her wits are
as agile in the commercial room as they are on
the athletic Field. When Miss Saffell hands out
extra work to be clone, May is always ready to do
her share. Lucky is the man who gets May to
make his room "buzz" with the sound of her type-
writer. Her good work and her ever willingness
to co-operate in all activities make certain that the
sum total of May's score will be high.
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Class Field-
l:all '27, '28, '29g Varsity Fieldball '28, '29,
'30, Class Basketball '27, '28, '293 Varsity
Basketball '29, '30, Glee Club '29, Class Vol-
leyball '27, '28, '29, Dial Staff '30, Man-
ager Athletic Association '30.
WALTER PHILIP ARMSTRONG
"You ofzn't haw foo much of a goorl thing."
UARMYN is the giant of our class and can al-
ways be seen head and shoulders above
the rest. Playing goal on the soccer
team, he has very little competition along the
jumping line. He is always willing to help in any
way possible and goes about his work in a busi-
ness-like manner. This is probably the reason
why he was elected business manager of the Dial,
and why the class vote shows him to be the most
respected member in '30.
Class soccer '26g Varsity soccer '27, '28, '29, Var-
sity Basketball '26, '27, '28, Varsity track '28,
'29, Interclass track '27, Athletic Association
'27, '28, '29, Manager Baseball '28, Soccer
'29g Basketball '29, Dial Staff '30,
"What is success? .Nabil
"R1fZy on yourself."
WHO is the little light-haired, blue-eyed girl,
who seems to be the center of attraction in
that group over there? Why, none other
than "Nookie", one of the smallest, but most pop-
ular members of our class. Jacqueline is very
fond of dancing, which fact is proven by her ap-
pearance on the floor at noon, or at any other
time when dancing is allowed. She says that she
cloes not care for tea, but we know that this is
not altogether true, for it is rumored that she is
especially fond of a certain brand. What is that
certain brand, Jacqueline?
Scicnce Club '27g Athletic Association '27, '28,
'29, '30, Operetta '29, Glee Club '27, '28, '30g
Class Basketball '28g Class Fieldball 'Z9g
ADDISON DEXTER BEANE
' Reisterstown, Md.
"Seeing Ls believing."
nity of purpose and persistence of effort."
DEXTER, who is better known as "Dex , has
shown his ability in all the major sports of
our school. Whether the game is won or
lost, Dex maintains his sportsmanlike attitude.
Dexter has taken part in operettas and minstrels
and has shown his ability as a singer. He has
proven a very capable snapshot editor for our
Dial. One of his hobbies is selling Chevrolets.
This can account for his appearing in a new one
every day. However, Dexter does not put all his
time into making sales. He shows much interest
in his studies, epecially in mathematics.
Dial Staff '30, Soccer '29, ,305 Basketball '29, '30g
Glee Club '29, '30g Cperetta 'Z9g Pageant
'293 Track '27, '29, '30, Science Club 'Z7g
Franklin Journal '29g Junior Play '29,
"Right training is better than riches."
LOTTIE ISABELLE BOWEN
"Practice makes perfect."
ISABELLE is the tall, slim girl who came to
Franklin in '26. She has been very quiet
during these four years, for Isabelle is the type
of girl who believes in studying a lot and talking
but little. Her favorite pastime is reading, and
we daresay there are very few volumes in the li-
brary with which she is not familiar. Her
fine work in her commercial studies will always
insure her excellent success in any branch of
business she undertakes. Because of her typing
ability, Isabelle was elected typing editor of our
Dial and has been careful and responsible in her
Dial Staff '3Og Fieldball '27, '28, '29, Basketball
'28, '29g Athletic Association '30,
CHARLES EUGENE BERRYMAN
Owings Mills, Md.
f'Why urvn'i they all cmztenterl like me?"
CHARLES belongs to '30's group of "step-lad-
ders." He is always helping out in some
task that is too high for the rest of us. The
music department makes use of his voice in oper-
ettas and minstrels, the athletic department de-
pends upon his dropping the ball into the basket,
and the rest of us impose upon his good nature
at any odd moment when we find him idle. You
can readily surmise that he is a useful person to
have around. Outside of school hours, Charles
becomes a business man of Pikesville, where he
works. Such an energetic young man will not
fall short of success as a civil engineer.
Track '27, '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '27,
'28, '29, '30, Glee Club '30, Dramatics '29g
Athletic Exhibition '29, Soccer class team '27,
'28, '29g Basketball '27, '28g Varsity '29, '303
Operetta '29g Franklin Journal '29.
"Bc strong, we are not hero to play, to dream, fo drift,
The1'e's hard work to do
and loads to lift."
ADA LOUISE BUCKINGHAM
"A liitlo body doth offon harbor a great soul."
CAREFREE is "Bucky" and she seems to get
all the fun and joy possible out of life. Her
smile is a contagious sort of disease, but
something no one minds catching from her. It
is very seldom that we see her without her pal Mar-
garet, for they have been faithful friends through-
out their high school career. She is one of the
smallest members in the class, but can always make
herself heard in a classroom discussion. Not only
is she a good commercial student, but she is also
one of the class' best athletes.
Fieldball '27, '28, '29, '30g Basketball '27, '28,
Glee Club '27, '28, Athletic Association '27,
'28, '30, Dramatics '29g Science Club '27.
REISTER RUSSELL BOLLINGER
"All work and no play makfs Jack a dull boy."
THERE'S a twinkle in Russell's Irish blue eyes
which bespeaks a merry soul. It's sunny
side up when he is around. Russell used to
be considered one of the "younger generation" of
the class of '30, but during the last year or two he
has grown to be a young gentleman whose comp-
any is much sought.
He was voted the handsomest boy of the class,
and it is well known that he stands close to the
most typical Franklinite. We do not believe that
Russell needs to attend a charm school!
Athletic Association '27, '29, '30g Class Soccer
'28, Glee Club '28, '29, '30, Track '27, Class
"One can always take courage by throwing oneself into some work."
THELMA NAOMI BULL
Owings Mills, Md.
"A small spark makes a great fire."
THELMA is quite apt to be overlooked lshe's
so tinyj until extra work is going around
and then she's on the first line. Work is
not the only thing she can do, however. If you
want to see something worth seeing, just drop
around on an in-door lunch hour and watch
Thelma Rbluetimef' It's anything but "blue"
But even if she does like to dance the "Blues",
she seems to know how to get rid of them com-
pletely."l-low?" "By singing of course!" Here's
hoping the larger world appreciates her as much
as the world of Franklin has.
Good Citizenship 'Z7g Dramatics '29g Athletic
Association '3Og Glee Club '28, ,29, '30.
SYLVESTER BOLLINGER, JR.
' ' Haste makes waste. ' '
CCS TOP talking or else." This is one of Syl-
vester's originals. When the teacher
wants the class to stop talking, she has one
of Sylvesteris sayings put on the board. You can't
believe the result. Sylvester, left to his own de-
vices, usually selects a desk in the back of the
room where he quietly observes everything that
goes on. He looks upon the kittenish pranks of
his classmates with good-natured tolerance, and
usually refrains from joining with them. We
know, however, that when the teacher is out of
sight and hearing, Sylvester can make himself
heard as well as seen.
Science Club '27g Track '29, 'aog Class Soccer '29,
,3Og Athletic Association '30.
Page Twenty sw
Be sure your world is not one in which things happen, but one in
which things are done."
vvvv vvvvv I
ELENORA MARIE CAPLE
"Still wafers run deep."
WHENEVER we think of Elenora we see a
typical blonde with piercing blue eyes and a
winning smile. "Caples" excels in her ath-
letic ability, as she has made the Varsity Fieldball
tcam. She is a jolly member of the class and al-
ways ready to help anyone in need. Can she dance?
Well, just watch her at lunch hour and you will
think so. If you should take a peep into the
classroom, you would see Elenora and Violet
giggling quite often. We feel that wherever
Elenora goes she will win the affection of all.
Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Dramatics
5 Pageant '29g Class Fieldball '27, '28, '29,
3 Class Basketball '27, '28, '29, '30g Var-
Fieldball '30g Varsity Basketball '30,
EARL EUGENE BOSLEY
"A fair exchange is no robbery."
EARL hails from the suburbs of Reisterstown.
He is the possessor of a model-T Ford which
has become very popular when his class
needs to do some light hauling. He was of great
assistance in making the Junior-Senior party a
success. In the classroom, if you hear a gay out-
burst of laughter, you may be sure that Earl has
seen the funny side of some situation. He is a
great reader and a real student of history. Some
day, Earl will be one of our prominent wholesale
merchants, if he continues to go to Baltimore at
nights with his Ford loaded with produce.
Class Soccer '26, '27, '28g Varsity Soccer '29g
Class Basketball '27g Varsity Basketball '29g
'30g Track '28, '29, Class Baseball '27, '28,
HA wise man never loses anything, if he has himself."
CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH CARLISLE
"Nothing ncnturcf, nothing haw."
CHARLOTTE is a bird of gay plumage who
flashes over the dance floor with the grace
of a sylvan Pan, and perches herself, as
though for sudden flight, in all sorts of precar-
ious places. She is always ready for anything and
everything fexcept oral compositionj, she is quick
and sure footed in crucial moments on the ath-
letic Field, and can keep on going long after the
rest of us are completely exhausted. Her activ-
ities are not entirely centered at Franklin, for
Charlotte finds many pleasant things to do in the
vicinity of Garrison. Topping all this, she is one
of '30's best commercial students.
Class Fieldball '27, '28, '29, '30g Class Basketball
'27, '28, '29, 'zog Class Volleyball '27, '28,
'29g Varsity Basketball '30, Glee Club '28,
'29g Science Club '27g Athletic Association
'27, '28, '29, '3o.
DAVID FERGUSON BROADFOOT
"An oak is not felled with one blow."
HIS name says broad of foot, but we all know
the size of his foot is nothing compared to
the size of his heart. Want something
clone? Ask David, he'll do it. When he's not
working for someone else, he is up to his ears in
his own affairs, which by the way, are quite a
few. I-le makes a very good money collector, and
is quite as successful as a stage 'manager. When
it comes to inking the mimeograph, he is really
indispensable. We don't dare imagine what Miss
Saffell will do without him.
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30g Class Soc-
cer '28, '29, ,303 Track '28, '29, '30g Glee
Club '29, '3Og Dial Staff '30.
"Hatred and maltoe corrode and tear flown the body. Talent sees
opportunity, genius creates it."
VIOLET ESTELLE CULLISON
"Look boforo you leap."
DID I hear someone ask who the dainty, blue-
eyed, wavy-haired brunette is? Why that's
Violet, the pride of all her classmates. Yes,
it's true, Violet does devote a great deal of her
time to study, but it must be remembered that
whenever a little game of mischief is being played,
she never fails to give her first-class aid in making
the game a success. There are times, however,
when Violet's soul is far away, for she occasionally
relapses into a "Brown" study. Her many friends
are certainly evidence that she has been a square
and true companion.
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Dramatics
'29, Glee Club '28, '29, '30, Good Citizenship
Club '27, Class Basketball '28, Class Field-
ball '28, '29, '30, Science Club '27.
ROBERT SIDNEY BROOKS
"Ho who lives will soo."
ROBERT is one of the noisiest in our class, but
it seems as though the working of his tongue
does not interfere with the working of his
brain, for he is always prepared for his daily tasks.
Since our Junior year we have been given every
reason to believe that Robert's secret ambition is to
be an author. We are sure that if his literary
ideas were widened in the school of "experience",
he would be able to go forth in his chosen field.
He may turn out to be a second "O Henry"-
Speedball '28, '29, Track '28, '29, Class Basket-
ball '27, '28, '29, Class Soccer '27, '28, '29,
Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Inter-class
Track '27, '28, '29.
I S s
name, our Thurston performs his own won-
"Be ambitious to be good rather than rich."
MARY ELIZABETH CORROUM
"I shall kill two birds with one stone."
QNE of the nicest things about "Cormie,' is
her cheerful smile. " 'Keep your face to-
ward the sun,' " she quotes " 'and the shad-
ows will fall behind.' " She is always able to see
the best side of every situation, and in her own
quiet manner tactfully makes us see that side, too.
Elizabeth has a natural knack for handling small
children, and even demands the respect of her own
young brothers and sisters. This ability to win
the confidence of little folks probably helped her
to decide to attend Normal next year and to plan
to teach a fourth grade for awhile at least.
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Science Club '27g
Athletic Association '27, '28, ,29, '30, Class
Basketball ,Z8g Class Fieldball '27, '28,
w Dramatics ,29.
THURSTON EDWARD ENSOR
"Busim'ss is the salt of life."
IKE the recent ma ician who bears the same
ders. Nothing is too hard for him to tack-
le. He stands out as a star in track. Didn't he
prove that when he took first place in our cross-
country run last spring? Thurston is one of our
best history scholars too, and just jumps at the
chance to carry his point in a debate. He says he
is going to the west with Kelley when he graduates,
and attend the University of Southern California.
There he intends to study law.
Science Club ,27g Dramatics '27, ,28, '29g Oper-
etta '28, '29g Class Soccer '27, '28, '29g Class
Basketball '27, '28, '29g Varsity Basketball
'27, '28, '29, '30, Track '27, '28, '29, '30,
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30g Glee
Club '29, Franklin Journal '295 Class Speak-
" 'Tis the miizd that rmzlfcs the body 1'1fcl1,.,'
MARGUERITE ESTELLE FRENCH 1
Owings Mills, Md.
"Hr lriuglzs bmi, who laugns lr1sf.,'
THERE are moments when Margueritc's infec-
tious giggle starts a whole corner agog witn
merriment. At other times, she is a per-
fcct wise old owl for solemnity and profound wis-
dom. These solemn periods usually occur just
before an oral report in English, for Frenchie
talces her lessons seriously. She cheerfully serves
double time in the commercial room, and stays
late many an evening to complete extra work.
Marguerite is usually seen in the company of her
pal, Charlotte, who shares with her all her joys
and sorrows. If victory belongs to earnestness in
endeavor, Frenchie will succeed.
Glee Club '29, '30, Athletic Association '29, '30.
CYRIL ELMO FOWBLE, JR.
' Upperco, Md.
"A ircf is 1511011771 by Hs fruits."
HAT, ho, another artist! Oh, well our class
is just teeming with such renowned folks.
Fowble is one of those famous people. Did
not he prove his artistic talent by the drawings
which appeared in "The Dunsinane Chronicle"
and on some of the covers of the Franklin Jour-
nal? However, Elmo does not intend to special-
ize along this particular line. His greatest am-
bition is to become a surgeon. Perhaps in the
future, people from all over the United States will
be coming to Maryland to enter the "Cyril Elmo
Baseball '27, '28, '29, '30g Glee Club '28, '29, '30,
Dramatics '29, Class Soccer '27, '28, '29, Var-
sity Soccer ,30g Athletic Association '27, '28,
'29, '30, Track Official 'Z9g Franklin Jour-
nal '29g Class Basketball '27, '28, ,29.
There ts but one method of attaining excellence, and that ts hard
ALICE PAULINE GARDNER
"A friend in need is a friend indeed."
N O one can say Alice isn't one of our all-
around classmates. She is one of our com-
mercial students, and that means she is very
industrious. Whenever there is extra work to be
done, we find Alice extending a ready hand. We
also know that giggling is one of Alice's accomp-
lishments, and she can be seen talking with a
group of girls at most any time during the day.
We often wonder what she Ends so much to talk
ALBERT EMANUEL HOLTZ
"Never trouble another for what you can do
you rself. ' '
L, if here isn't another artist. You know
we never have seen a class with so many
talented people as the class of '30, and,
of course, we are very proud of the distinction.
To Albert is also due the success of our artistic
stage setting. Albert has hinted than he intends
to be an aviator, and attend the aviation school
at Kelly Field. In future years, we hope to read
in the headlines something like this: 'iAlbert
Holtz, Better Known as Lindy's Second, Accomp-
lishes Greatest Feat in the History of Aviation."
Track '27, '28, ,29, '30, Class Soccer '29, Athletic
Association '27, '28, '30,
about with some of the lower classmen. "What
can the subject be, Alice?"
Science Club '27g Glee Club '28, '29, '30 Good
Citizenship '27g Home Room Secretary 29
Athletic Association ,30.
"Let us have the workcfs hand mi thc' scholaz .s eye
MARGARET STUART HORSEY
Sudbrook Park, Md.
"Barking dogs never bite."
6fHORSEY" is the versatile member of our
class. She can do anything from draw-
ing pictures to winning honors for Frank-
lin in athletics. With her cheery smile Margaret
is noted as one of the most popular members of
'3O. She is very fond of machines, especially
"Whippets." In future days "Horsey" intends to
travel, but whether she will do so on foot or in
a "Whippet," we do not know. It seems gravity
has a great attraction for Margaret, for she is
always on the floor. We certainly hope this at-
traction will lessen when she leaves Franklin.
Science Club '27, Secretary of A. A. '27, '28, '29g
President A. A. '30, Basketball '27, '28, '29,
'30, Fieldball '27, '28, '29, '30, Varsity '27,
'29, '30, A. A. '27, '28, '29, '30, Volleyball
'27, '28, Hitball '28, '29, Touchdown '27,
'28, Operetta '27, '28, '29, Glee Club '27, '29,
'30g Dramatics '29, Franklin Journal '29,
Dial Staff '30,
JOHN BROOKS HORSEY
Sudbrook Park, Md.
"Mi.vfortum-s never come singly."
O could wish for a more sincere friend
and pal than John? His ever willingness
to help someone, along with his cheery
disposition makes him a favorite among the boys
and girls. During these few years at high school,
John has shown remarkable ability to draw and
uncanny skill at solving math problems. He has
made a place among the leaders in the field of
athletics and it was only his serious accident which
kept him from holding a position on our teams
this year. John's endurance and never-say-die
spirit carry him bravely through the severest of
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Soccer '27,
'28, '29, Basketball '26, '27, '28g Varsity '29,
Baseball '27, '28, '29, Track '27, '28, '29,
Om deeds llGt0I mme us much as we determine our deeds."
WILMA LOUISE MANN
"IVR like hunting for a mfmllc in a haystnf'k."
UID someone say that he stumbled over Wilma?
Maybe sol "Billie," although the very
smallest member our class boasts of, is by
no means insignificant, for what would '30 be
without her? Very little noise is heard from
"Billie," if we except her giggle, but she makes
herself known by her artistic talent. Few of us
fail to recognize our pictures when Wilma shows
us off. Wilma's compositions show her ability to
see unique situations and to write them up with a
dash of her own special humor.
believe, Wilma is going to write
Month, and illustrate it herself.
Athletic Association '27, '28, '30g Dramatics ,29g
Operetta '29, Glee Club '29g Class Field Ball
'28, '29, Class Volley Ball ,285 Student Coun-
cil '29g Home Room Assistant Chairman '29,
Dial Staff '3O.
JOHN FREDERICK KEMP
"A rolling .stone gathers 110 moss."
HERE is John, the happy-go-lucky member of
the senior class. John always knows the
latest jokes, and he always comes to our aid
with some bright suggestion whenever we get in
trouble. He shines in history, a subject which he
says comes natural to him. When a play is being
given John usually has an important place and
always plays his part well. I-le loves to talk on
all matters of importance and he sometimes be-
comes so engaged in his subject that his hands as
well as his tongue are flying. John intends to
take up aviation when he leaves Franklin, and
some day he hopes to pilot a plane over the At-
Class Soccer '28, '29, '30, Franklin journal 'Z9g
Dramatics '29, Track '28, '29, l30g Athletic
Association '27, '28, 'Z9g Class Basketball
"Our standards are high, our results are high."
MARTHA MAY MERKEL
HFlIlIff'7lf1lIPl1f is better Hum riches."
MARTHA May, as everyone knows, is one of
the future writers of our class. Here's
another of her greatest characteristics. If
you want any advice concerning books, meet her
at the library on Wednesdays. She is a regular
customer at the library, and never goes home
without taking two or three pleasure-reading books.
We also want you to know that Martha is an ac-
tress, We clon't know what Miss Gray would have
done without her in the school plays. Martha is
one of Mrs. Hoffman's right hand helpers in the
cafeteria, and it is she who puts the attractive
menus on the bulletin board each morning.
Athletic Association '27, Class Fieldball ,27, '28g
Class Basketball '27, ,ZSQ Glee Club '27, '28,
'29, '3Og Dramatics '28 and '29.
UWhere there 's a will, there's a way."
Y goodness! that boy in the back of the
room certainly is quiet. And that's the
truth. Daniel is about the quietest member
of the senior class. You know, people always
say, "A still tongue makes a wise head," and we
believe it. Daniel is quiet, but when the time
comes for it, he always is ready with something
worth while to say. He seems to be an excellent
physics student. But why shouldn't he be? Dan-
iel expects to be a civil engineer, and in this oc-
cupation we know he will find happiness.
Dramatics '29, Class Soccer '29, '30,
"Tho talent of suvfvss is doing what yon van well, and doing well
whatever you do."
GLADOLU ESTEALU MYERS
"The P7111 crowns Ihr' u'01'I:."
AND who is ever readier to help than Gladolu?
Whether it is in the commercial room or the
cafeteria, Gladdie never fails to swing her
end of the work with great earnestness. It is she
who helps Mrs. Hoffman prepare the delicious
food the cafeteria is noted for, and when the last
dish is carefully put in its place, we have actually
heard her groan because she couldn't find some-
thing else to do! Gladolu is a very popular young
miss, and even though she can boast of a date
every night of the week and Sunday afternoons,
too, she is able to keep her marks above the aver-
Glee Club '29, ,30.
LEWIS WELDON McCOMAS
HA num is known by Hu' vompzmy hr' kff'ps."
WHEN it comes to an all around man,
"Sleepy" is a star. Although his nick-
name would indicate otherwise, he is
Johnny-on-the-spot with all his lessons, shines in
his commercial subjects, and is Miss Saffell's good
man, "Friday." When it comes to extra work,
"Sleepy" is the boy. The cafeteria would have to
have another out-going check each week, if it were
not for Weldonls efficient handling of the finances.
Every class should have a boy like Weldon, but
few do. Thirty boasts of its proud possession.
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Class Soc-
cer '30, Track '29, ,30.
"No man or boy has any right to say he is of no account.
LOUISE THERESA OTT
Iisdom is better than riches."
WHO is that quiet-looking girl with the black-
esr of hair and darkest of eyes? Why
that's Louise! Because of her excellent
commercial ability she is often seen doing extra
work in the commercial room. Besides her stud-
ies, Louise is interested in athletics. We have
said that Louise is quiet, but this does not always
hold good, for whenever there is a good joke she
is ever ready to join in the fun. Although she is
small, if she were to leave, there would be an
awfully vacant spot in the class of '30,
Dramatics 'Z93 Class Fieldball '27, '28, '29g Vol-
Eylball 'Z9g Athletic Association '30g Basket-
IVAN GILL NOLTE
"The early bhrd catches the worm.
WE have to keep an eye on Ivan. The class
vote declares him to be bashful, but when
we see him the center of a group of twit-
tering young ladies, we question the depth of his
bashful demeanor. He teases his friends without
mercy, and, combining his efforts with those of
Somerset, can think of more pranks to per-
form on his unsuspecting classmates than any
other member of '30. Our tease settles down to
serious business when a school play is on hand,
for Ivan has shown some histrionic ability. He
literally towers above every one else on the stage.
Dramatics '29, ,305 Athletic Association '27, '28
'29, '30, Glee Club '28.
The tree of silence bears the ,fruit of peace, wisdom has no bar-
NADINE DORIS QUINTAL
"I give it up."
HAT ho! An actress? Oh, yes, indeed,
that's Nadine, '30's noted star. Can you
feature a school play not starring Doris
Quinn? We can't. Of course being an actress
requires plenty of clothes, and Nadine must cer-
tainly get them, because the "Bills" are always
coming in. Now not for one minute do we want
you to get the impression that Nadine can only
act. No, indeed, she can study too. If you don't
believe us, just watch her. Her marks prove that
we are correct in making this statement. In the
future Nadine expects to attend Bard-Avon School
of Expression and continue her career as an ac-
,,Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Athletic Associa-
tion '27, '28, '29, '30g Dramatics '28, '29, '30g
ELIJAH EMERA NICHOLS
Sudbrook Park, Md.
"Bf'Hfr lair' than nrfvvrf'
HS ONNY in name, sunny in disposition."
This is a description of Sonny Nichols in
as few words as possible. Elijah is a
happy-go-lucky fellow whose blue eyes can look
marvelously innocent when he is explaining just
why that lesson isn't prepared. He has become a
fast friend to our class, for in spite of his youth
and babyish propinquities, there is a lot of good
solid stuff in the young man. He plays the piano,
is interested in chemistry, and dreams of the time
when he will be a surgeon of note and fame.
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, '30, Dramatics
'29, '30, Glee Club '28, Class Soccer '29, '30g
Good Citizenship Club '27, Science Club '27.
"Sincerity is the first quality of men in any way heroic."
CAROLYN REGINA RANFT
Sudbrook Park, Md.
"Do11't put of until tomorrow what you can do
THIS young lass is an excellent scholar, unafraid
of any task assigned her, ready and able
to work and work well. You may be as-
sured that all of Carolyn's work is done neatly
and accurately. She is generous to a fault, and
is never too busy to give aid to the less fortun-
ate of her companions. We believe that Carolyn
enjoys every minute of the school day, and that
she would approve of having the periods length-
ened until at least 4:30, provided that the last
hour was given over to social pursuits. There's one
more thing we want to tell you about Carolyn-
she adores "Slim" people!
Fieldball Class '27, '28, '29, Varsity Fieldball '29,
'30g Class Basketball '27, '28, '29g Glee Club
'27, Hitball Class '27, '28g Volleyball
Class '27, '28, '29g Captain Volleyball
Varsity '29g Science Club '27g Dial Staff '30g 1
Volleyball Manager '30, A. A. '27, '28, '29,
'30g Class Touchdown '27, '28, Franklin l
MAURICE RAWLINGS OWINGS
"They can conquer, who believe they can."
AND here is one of the famous five who helped
to lead our team to victory on the basket-
ball floor. Even the grown-ups admit that
Maurice has a "way" about him, and it is to
his credit that he can talk just as entertainingly
to them as to his flapper classmates. He is an
avid reader. On his own confession, we know
that he burns much midnight electricity just be-
cause he can't stop reading until he is satisfied
that his hero and heroine marry and live happily
ever after. As a member of the Student Coun-
cil, he has helped to introduce many school im-
Class Soccer '27, '28g Varsity Soccer '29, '30g Bas-
ketball Varsity '29, '30g Track '28, '29, '30g
Home Room Chairman '29g Assistant Home
Room Chairman '30, Athletic Association
2 '27, '28, '29, '30, Dial Staff '30, Baseball '29,
t '30, Dramatics '29,
at all games you are sure to see her
"It 'is a very hard undertaking to seek to please everybody."
ELIZABETH LAURA ROHDE
After the storm, comes the calm."
BETTY is one of the liveliest members of our
class. She is a happy-go-lucky somebody,
who, when fun and lessons clash, lets the
lessons go to smash! Betty shows much school
JAMES TEMPLE SMITH
cheering for the red and blue of F. H. S. Her
good sportsmanship and helping hand has won
for her a place in the hearts of all. Betty ex-
pects to be a nurse, and we are all sure that her
smile and chuckling wit will brighten many a sick
Science Club, '27g Class Fieldball '27, '28, '29g
Varsity '29g Dramatics '28, '29g Class Volley-
ball ,27, '28, '29g I-litball '28g Glee Club 'aog
Class Basketball '27, '28, '29, Athletic Assoc'
iation '27, '28, '29, '3o.
Great oaks from little af-orns grow."
TEMPLE, better known to us as "Smitty", is
probably the least of the boys in size, but by
no means least in importance and value to
us. We have often envied him the ease with
which he addresses the class when others twice his
size would have wilted away under our critical
eyes. "Smitty" just loves to torment, ancl if you
don't believe it, just try to work when he is with-
in ten feet of you. Just try to do it. He also
loves to run errands. He'll do anything--after a
little persuading--from sharpening your pencil to
using it for you.
Athletic Association, ,27, '28, '29, '30g Class Track
'27, ,28, '29, '30g Class Soccer, '30.
"The man who does things with all his heart wins success It is
the motive that ma-hes the man."
CATHERINE ELIZABETH RUNKLES
"Mako hay while the sun shines."
KITTY,S hair has a natural wave, and not
even an operation could steal her pink
cheeks from her. She appears before us
each morning serenely unconscious of the worri-
some things of life, and leaves us in the evening
apparently as carefree as when she arrived. We
marvel that she can remain so undisturbed and
happy when the rest of us are tearing our hair
and gnashing our teeth. Catherine usually car-
ries a good book under her arm to read in the
moments Helen isn't around. We don't know
what name is engraved in her heart, but we oc-
casionally flnd "Amos" neatly printed on the col-
lar of her middy blouse.
Science Club '27g Glee Club '28, '29, Volleyball
'Z8g Fieldball '27, Dramatics '29, Good Citi-
zenship Club '27.
LARMOUR BURNS TEMPLETON
"What will br, will br' '
LIKE a young Lochinvar, Larmour came to us
out of the West, and joined the class of '30
in our senior year. We really can't imagine
how we have gotten along in the past without him.
He is our expert gum chewer, he outshines most
of us in physics and math, and can deliver an
oral composition with the assurance of a veteran
public speaker. There is one subject, however,
which Larry has not yet mastered, for when he
came to Franklin, he almost immediately joined
'3O's select group of original spellers. Larmour's
deepest interest lies in the field of architecture,
and here we feel that his originality will be of
Athletic Association '3O.
"Tho leaders of fomorrow will have to be likable. Arc you frying
1 EVELYN ANNETTE RUSSELL
"Chef-rful laughter is a good nuvlirinr', and the
best known cure' for fhf bl1lf'S.H
VELYN takes her "good medicine" in big
measures, and as a consequence is always
happy and well. She is Franklinls own, for she
is one of the small group that has come to-
gether from the first grade. Evelyn is an indus-
trious worker and goes about her tasks in a busi-
ness like manner. Her notebooks and papers
are the essence of neatness. She is a clever actress,
too, and macle a charming Portia in "The Mer-
chant of Venice." Evelyn has recently obtained
a license-a driver's license, we mean, don't get
alarmed-and next year she will probably be driv-
ing back and forth to Goucher.
Glee Club '27, '29, '30, Science Club '27g Oper-
etta ,ZQQ Athletic Association '3Og Dramatics
EDGAR MONROE WHEELER '
"A quill lvrnguz' .sllows ri wise head."
DGAR is always the same: a quiet, responsible,
and steady boy. He never seems to raise
his voice or even become alarmed when the
rest of us think that the situation warrants much
excitement. He is known for his kindness in lend-
ing his machine, and patiently hauls furniture
from all over Baltimore County when his class is
giving a play. He is a fine actor, too. He was
our very gentle Knave of "The Knave of Hearts,"
our Antonio in "The Merchant of Venice," and
he has taken parts in the operettas. There is only
one thing that comes near to upsetting Edgar, and
that is his task of assembling his Nfamilyn to get
them to and from school.
Dial Staff '30, Glee Club '29, '30, Operetta, '29,
'30, Dramatics '29g Athletic Association '28,
l29, ,305 Class Soccer ,ZQQ Class Basketball
l29g Franklin Journal ,295 Track '28, '29. l
"The g1'01110s1 111'1'1111'1'11s 111111 d12f11111.s 11111 111 1110 10111 11111111 11 110
MARGARET ANNA STEWART
"A 8111011 111 1111111 saves 11i111'."
HEN the situation calls for a bright, ener-
getic young miss, just look around for
Margaret. Although we call her "Dream-
girl," she doesn't let dreams interfere with reality.
Margaret is an all around "A" scholar in both
studies and athletics. There is nothing too much
for her to manage, and she is neat, competent, and
accurate in all she does. Her notebooks are beau-
tiful. Find, if you can, a misspelled word, a mis-
placed comma, or a poorly written sentence. It
is commonly believed that people whose hair is
thc color of Margaret's have tempers to match
it. lVlargaret's gentle disposition proves'that she
is an exception to that rule.
Class Fieldball '27, ,28, '29, '30, Class Basketball
'27, '28, '29, Franklin Journal '28, '29, Dial
Staff 130, Student Council '29, Athletic Asso-
ciation '3Og Volleyball '29g Fieldball Varsity
SOMERSET RAWLINGS WATERS
Owings Mills, Md.
" .lI111'11 111111 111111111 Il011l1llfl. "
H ERE is one of the star members of the class
of '3O. Although Somerset is always well
prepared and up-to-date in his studies, he
certainly likes to hold an argument about the
length of the assignment. He is also quite a
magician and we are sure you'd agree with us
if you could see him "pull off" some of his mys-
terious tricks. Although he is one of the small-
est members of '30, he is very good in athletics
and dramatics. After Somerset leaves Franklin
he expects to go to Hopkins, but he is not sure
just what he will take up.
Dial Staff '30, Glee Club '29, 130, Dramatics '28,
Operetta '29, '30, Athletic Exhibition '29g
Athletic Association '27, '28, '29, 130, Class
Soccer '29, '30, Track '27, '28, '29, '30,
Franklin Journal '29g Track Official '29,
Class Basketball '29.
"Diligence is the mother of good fortune."
ERNEST ELMER WOODEN, JR.
EMMA MARIE STIDMAN
Owings Mills, Md.
"Live and let live."
CCWHO made that wise remark?" Why
"Em" of course. Fun and smiles bub-
ble naturally from her good nature.
But Marie is not all play and no work. She is
very eHicien: in all her subjects, especially French.
We know she likes French, for whenever she is
spoken to, she is bound to reply, "Cui, Mademoi-
selle." Marie has told us that she expects to be
a music teacher. Some of us are sorry we are
not young enough to start lessons under her guid-
ance. So here's luck to you, Em, and a nice baby
grand piano, which you may use when you give
Athletic Association '27, Fieldball '27, Dramatics
'29, Glee Club '29, '30,
Amer make a mountain of a mole-hill!"
ERNEST is a serious minded lad. His name
Hts him from the top of his curly head to
the bottom of his feet. He studies seriously,
he reads seriously, and in between times, he farms
seriously. We have never seen him out of work,
and for this reason he is never in trouble. When
Ernest once begins a task, he never gives up until
he completes it to the best of his ability. His
perseverance carries him through hard classes, and
he succeeds in mastering situations in which others
with less grit fail.
Science Club '27, Athletic Association '27, '28,
'29, '30, Glee Club '28, '29, Track '27, '28,
'29, '30, Basketball '28, Soccer '27, '28, '29,
'30, Athletic Exhibition 'Z9.
H Lazy people work twice as hard as diligent but never aocompl I
half as much."
ELIZABETH FRANCES STUMPF
"Et'ery1hing comes to him who waits."
ELIZABETH, better known as "Stumpf", is
blessed in leading a happy-go-lucky life. She
is aided in leading this life by the acquisi-
tion of a new Ford. She is not only fond of
laughing, but takes great delight in teasing her
classmates. In spite of her fondness for laughter
and pranks, Elizabeth's sedateness has gained for
her the reputation of being the most dignified of
her class. She is the larger half of the "Stumpf
and Russell Inc." We must not fail to mention
that "Stumpf" is a good student and expects to
continue her education at college.
Glee Club '27, '29, ,303 Science Club '27g Ath-
letic Association '28, '29, '30, Dramatics '29,
HELEN MAY WILLIAMS
"Birds of at feather flock togethm.
WHEN we have some money that we don't
want to place in the Franklin Savings
Bank, we keep away from Helen. The
itching palm of our cashier remorselessly extracts
our last penny from us. True, she "goes behind
the bars" for it-but the money goes, too. Helen
has threatened to abandon '30 for new and Qto
the classj unknown interests. As provocative as
these new interests may be, Helen has remained
with us, devouring everything she can read about
George fa gentleman of no historical import-
ancel, typing diligently, and being a faithful
buddy to Catherine Runkles. Catherine and she
are fast friends, and they never seem to exhaust
their supply of conhdences.
Science Club '27, Glee Club '28, '29, '30, Good
Citizenship 'Z8g Dramatics '29g Athletic As-
KK 3 79
Don t be afraid of long honrs or constant attention to your work.
OTTILIE AMY WINTERS -
"Patience is a flower that grows not in every
Do you have any typing you want done? See
Ottilie. Is there some work you want com-
pleted neatly and accurately? Find Ottilie.
Would you like to have someone to discuss a well
loved hook with you? Ask for Ottilie. This con-
genial member of our class never refuses to do
anything. She can almost live on books and can
recite poetry by the yard. Ottilie can dance, too.
Just watch her at noon-hour "stepping outv with
her sister. Whatever the task may be, she is al-
ways up and doing with a heart for any fate.
Glee Club '28, '29g Athletic Association '28, ,Z9,
"A class without at mascot is like an army without a flag."
They are the standard bearers of the
class of '30
and hold our good Inch in their tiny
Page Forty seven
History of '30
Listen my people, and you shall hear,
The history of this famous year.
Four years ago we entered this school, '
As pioneers adapted to study and rule,
The life we entered was strange and new,
But we started, determined to carry it through.
We were frightened at times, and often recall
The day we got lost and roamed down the hallg
Hazed by the Juniors and Seniors as well-
Oh, how we enjoyed being saved by the bell!
Our troubles were many, our lives full of tricks,
But pioneers ever-"One hundred and six."
The school year was over, vacation was near,
And Franklin, dear Franklin was ever more dearg
'Twas thus we began our journey of fame,
More eager than ever our lives to proclaim.
In nineteen hundred and twenty-eight
Again we hurried to Franlclin's gate.
As Sophomores of Franklin more earnest we grew
And soon learned the things we all had to do.
Eighty-six of the pioneer class survived
But we all pulled together and how we did strive!
The teachers thought our class was ideal,
And you can imagine how this made us feel.
We were good in all things and soon won fame,
---- .... p------ ...... ---- ---- ---------- ------- -----
"History is the story of all that man has donef'
As the very best sports in 'most every game.
soccer and basketball teams were good,
we defeated every team that we possibly couldg
actors and actresses we knew we possessed,
was proved by the play that was given with zest.
second step of our journey ended ere long,
we went on to the next, our hearts filled with song.
And dearer to us was Franklin High,
A feeling of love grew amongst us and others,
Since we look upon them as our sisters and brothers.
Our teams were still good and we continued to fight
Making all other classes acknowledge our might.
The journal we published we cannot forget,
And the classes who bought it remember it yet,
The party we gave was the best ever given,
Consisting of laughter and frolic and rhythm.
Everyone liked our play just as well-
They said it was liner than tongue could tell.
Vacation time was now drawing nigh, '
And we looked back on the years that had passed swiftly
And, looking ahead to our Senior year
We held our heads high with nothing to fear.
years of schooling had quickly sped by
Pioneers seasoned with three years of work
We settled, as Seniors, to John Milton and Burkeg
We worked on our chronicle and loved the work, too,
And left for the future, a record book true.
With brave hearts and courage, our foes did we fight,
Winning athletic honors through pluck and through might.
And gallant we stood, side by side, all as one
On the field, in the class room, at work or at fun,
Danced gaily and laughed light-hearted and free
At the party the Juniors gave last Halloweien.
Forward we're looking, for a new life is in view,
Over the mountain peak our dreams will come true,
Youth, courage, and knowledge make the new pathway br
And the saga of ,3O fades away into light.
Oh, humbly, yet gravely through life, let us pray,
May we be the stout pioneer! Thus ends our lay.
"Some of us are so busy picking out the faults of oth
ers that we overlook
Catherine Runkles not interested in "A mosquito."
Walter Armstrong being short.
Margaret Stewart and Gladolu Myers not helping.
Elijah Nichols staying in his place in physics class.
Edgar Wheeler without his Whippet.
Ivan Nolte in long pants.
Charles Berryman without his voice.
Ernest Wooden and Isabelle Bowen cutting up in cla
Jacqueline Alvey not dancing at lunch time.
Margaret Horsey not falling down.
Vera McCullough not "tickling the ivories.
Elizabeth Corroum without her permanent.
Marie Stidman without her wise remarks in
Elizabeth Stumpf not being dignified.
John Kemp doing his homework.
Bertram Kelley off the soccer team.
Elmo Fowble behaving in French class.
Daniel King being present every day.
Thurston Ensor not debating.
Dexter Beane not wearing a classy looking sweater.
Maurice Owings not blushing.
Carolyn Ranft getting an "E,"
Nadine Quintal without her acting ability.
Somerset Waters not arguing.
Rebecca Davis not liking "Rust',.
John Horsey without his art ability.
Ruth Green out of work.
Larmour Templeton and Betty Rohde without gum.
Evelyn Russell being stout.
Alice Gardner misbehaving.
Robert Brooks being quiet for half an hour.
Temple Smith being tall.
Eugene Arbaugh not being able to "sling" sodas.
Weldon McComas being back in bookkeeping.
Elenora Caple without Violet.
Helen Williams being separated from Catherine.
Thelma Bull without her elocution ability.
Regena Agle without her Ford.
Violet Cullison and Louise Buckingham being quiet.
Charlotte Carlisle not raking part in gym.
Earl Bosley without his hearty laugh.
Russell Bollinger without his curly hair.
Albert Holtz without his art ability.
Marguerite French giving an oral composition.
David Broadfoot not collecting money.
Sylvester Bollinger and Ottilie Winters being early.
Martha Merkel not being good-natured.
May Allers not making the team.
Wilma Mann without her "Little Ben" alarm clock.
Qdcross zfqnyorrow rings' a proplyecy
greater Zbipgs are yet!-Qggg
,Y X I, If If
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"Wa jimi in life just what we put in it.. .He who hesitates is lost."
1955! Pioneers in business, in education, and in industry, the class of '30
forges onward. The following extract, taken from the diary of 'that eminent
novelist, Wilma Mann, tells in no uncertain terms of the struggle and the final
glory of success that came' to her classmates.
Monday Night, June 1, 1955.
IRED as I am, I'm not going to bed until I have made a written record of
what has happened to me this day. By pure luck I met Isabelle Bowen in
Baltimore this morning. "What are you doing now?" I asked. "Teach-
ing stenography out in Reisterstownf' she answered. "Louise Ott and I are
conducting a commercial night school there at Franklin." "Oh, great!" I ex-
claimed. "Take me out there, will you?" It has been ages since I've been there
and Ilm looking for news of 1930. "Yes," she answered, "as I am a lady of leisure
during the day, I will have time to show you the town before my first class to-
nightf' So we went, we looked, we listened-with these results.
We sailed out Reisterstown Road in line fashion in Isabelle's brand new Ford.
I was surprised that she didn't own an airplane, but Isabelle was always conserva-
tive. In less than thirty minutes we reached Reisterstown.
What changes met my eyes! There on our left, instead of our dear Alma
Mater, stood an immense new structure entitled "Franklin High School." A
bronze tablet on the corner-stone showed that the school had been designed by our
classmate, Larmour Templeton.
At the principal's office we were greeted by Margaret Stewart, who is now
Mr. Hyson's secretary. Margaret told us that he was then in conference with Car-
olyn Ranft, who is in charge of the English department at Franklin, and, at present,
was arranging an assembly program where Dexter Beane was to be the speaker.
Going over the school, we found several other members of our class on the
faculty roll. Jacqueline Alvey is teaching history, Elizabeth Stumpf, English, and
Ruth Green, chemistry, while Evelyn Russell and Vera McCullough are in the de-
partment of mathematics. In the elementary school we found Martha Merkel
teaching the second grade. Margaret took us into the cafeteria for lunch, and
there was Gladolu Myers making out appetizing menus for the coming week. On
the athletic field we came across Bertram Kelley coaching a class of boys in base-
ball and May Allers refereeing a girls, game of hit ball.
After leaving the school, we decided to visit Reisterstown's new hospital. Im-
agine our surprise to find Regena Agle taking dictation from Rebecca Davis, who
is superintendent of nurses in the hospital. They told us to look up Elmo Fowble,
the leading surgeon there, and Betty Rohde, the head nurse in the children's ward.
We next visited the Elizabeth Corroum's "Private School for Girls," and
found Marguerite French acting as her stenographer.
A modest sign in the drug store across the way showed us that Ivan Nolte had
become a pharmacist. While in the store I bought a paper which gave me several
interesting items. Margaret Horsey has just returned from a trip around the
world, most of it being taken on the ship commanded by Elijah Nichols.
"Life is a journey, or else it is only aimless drifting.U
In "The School of Fine Arts" we discovered Marie Stidman teaching instru-
Turning towards the outskirts of the town to see the new airport we passed the
home of Thurston Ensor, "Attorney-at-law." By the billboards at the State
Theatre we learned that Nadine Quintal will appear in her first star picture on next
Thursday night, and that Somerset Waters, the greatest of magicians, will be in
Baltimore in two weeks. On a playground, near the flying field, we saw Eleanora
Caple, a play-ground instructress, surrounded by a group of children.
Reaching the airport we discovered, to our great surprise, that it is owned by
Edgar Wheeler and Albert Holtz. John Kemp is an aviator instructor here and
Earl Bosley is his mechanic. John took us up for a short flight and, looking down
from among the clouds, he pointed out to us David Broadfoot's large poultry
When we came back into town we noticed a large oHice building. Out of
curiosity, we wandered into it. By the directory we found that Charles Berryman
and Daniel King, civil engineers, have a large suite of offices here. A visit to them
revealed Louise Buckingham and Alice Gardener as their private stenographers.
Louise told us that several more 1930 graduates were employed in this build-
ing. Catherine Runkles is the private secretary to a prominent lawyer and Weldon
McComas is his bookkeeper, while Helen Williams and Thelma Bull are stenog-
raphers for an important exporting company.
It now being almost dinner time we wandered up to "The Reister," a hotel re-
cently built in Reisterstown. Here we encountered Charlotte Carlisle and Violet
Cullison who gave us information about some more classmates. They themselves
were personal stenographers for John Horsey and Maurice Owings, the civil
engineers who have just completed the new bridge across the St. Lawrence. As all
four of them have just returned to Baltimore from a business trip to Canada, the
two girls were taking a vacation at their homes in Reisterstown before resuming
work. We learned from them that Temple Smith is a cashier in a National Bank
in Baltimore and Walter Armstrong is a surgeon at Johns Hopkins Hospital. Rus-
sell and Sylvester Bollinger are successful business men in the Tull-Coal Company
Corporation. Ottilie Winters is an expert typist in Baltimore and Ernest Wooden
is owner of a large farm which is managed by Eugene Arbaugh.
At this point Isabelle had to leave me, so I took a bus back to Baltimore. On
the trip homeward I noticed in the Evening Sun a review of a new book by the
well-known writer, Robert Brooks.
I reached my hotel at 8:15 P. M., and set to work at once to record the hap-
penings of this most eventful day.
"In the long run, there is no way to get more by giving less."
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
E, the class of One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty, of sound in-
telligence ancl understanding, do publish and bequeath this, our will,
to this heterogeneous, refractory, and arrant class of upstarts, our un-
Bequeathed to the Junior Class-
To the Juniors we bequeath our dignified title of Seniors.
Bequeathed to the Sophomore Class-
To the Sophomores we bequeath a muffler so they will not be so loud.
Bequeathecl to the Freshman Class-
To the Freshmen we bequeath money to build a home in which they will lose some
of their freshness.
Bequeathed to the Faculty-
Mr. Hyson-Another Senior class as good as '30.
Miss Huttenhauer-A class of non-chewers.
Mrs. Reese-A class which will give her its undivided attention.
Mr. Wheeler-A set of steen place log tables.
Miss Sterling-A serious class in French.
Miss Tipton-An airplane ticket to Iarrettsville.
Miss Parsons-Several principals for an operetta Cast.
Mr. Thompson-A class of radio geniuses who will organize and establish a broad-
casting and receiving station.
Miss Janney-A class of good sports like '30.
Mr. Vogtman-A new gym fully equipped.
Miss Saffell-An extra room in the new school for the bank.
Miss Coblentz-A Senior class in Domestic Science for next year.
Mr. Rohde-A room of safe-keeping for tools.
Miss Gray-A more up-to-date stage for the school play.
Bequeathed to the Juniors individually-
Regena Agle's demureness to Mary Benson and Evelyn Lockard.
May Aller's sportsmanship to Gladys Gooch.
Eugene Arbaugh's Ford to Hunter Freeny.
Sylvester Bo1linger's tardiness to Guy Harden.
Earl Bosley's contagious laugh to Frank Shugars.
Russell Bollinger's handsomeness to Charles Morrill.
Margaret Stewart's intelligence to Beryl Temperton.
David Broadfoot's business tact to Edward Johnson.
Temple Smithis lack of height to Sheldon Owings.
Isabelle Bowenis typing ability to Edith Beall.
Wilma Mann's petiteness to Eleanor Bruehl and Dorothy Pearce.
Weldon McComas' bookkeeping ability to Elwood Shaffer.
Martha Merkel's love of books to Janet Watson and Lilyan Becker.
Gladolu Myers' bus fare to Olive Hoffman and Ethel Schaefer.
Louise Ott's evenness of disposition to Louise Myers and George Grothe.
Robert Brooks' talking ability to Walter Turnbaugh and William Simmons.
F 1' Page Fifty-seven
"A fa-ir exchange is no robbery."
Louise Buckingham's carefreeness to Eva Fuller.
Thelma Bull's walking ability to Evelyn Baublitz and Lillian Allender.
Elenora Caple's dancing ability to Mary Sibley.
Charlotte Carlisle's boyish bob to Agatha Berge.
Vernon Warner's dark complexion to Marshall Armacost and Donald Schaefer.
Violet Cullison's love for high heels to India Robertson and Katherine Stansfield.
Rebecca Davis liveliness to Wilma Rohde and Doris Kieffer.
Marguerite French's fair complexion to Evelyn Leight.
Alice Gardner's behavior to Blanche Abbott.
Albert Holtz's bashfulness to Russell Abbott, Donald Hampt and Harvey Lawson.
Catherine Runkles' dimples to Frances Stewart.
Helen Williams' permanent to Lillian Stansfield and Elizabeth Trainor.
Ottilie Winters' ability to learn poetry to Anna Klingelhofer.
Jacqueline Alvey's art ability to Mary Fowble.
Elizabeth Corroum's automobile license to Roselva Thompson.
Ruth Green's success as librarian to Helen Crouse.
Margaret Horsey's athletic ability to Elizabeth Owings.
Vera McCullough,s musical talent to Ann Slonaker.
Nadine Quintal's acting ability to Mary Shoemaker and Mary Broadfoot.
Carolyn Ranft's dependability to Helen Runkles.
Betty Rohde's wit to Dorothy Woods.
Evelyn Russell's slimness to Helen Warner and Virginia Caulfield.
Marie Stidman's thoughtfulness of others to Charlotte Smith.
Elizabeth Stumpf's dignity to Catherine Hollingsworth.
Walter Armstrong's height to James Schwartz.
Dexter Beane's soccer playing to Edwin Cole.
Charles Bert-yman,s singing ability to Elwood Beam, Grover Cook and Betty
Thurston Ensor's debating ability to Paul Martin.
Elmo Fowble's wise cracks to Allan Brooks.
Bertram Kelley's presidency to Thomas Johnson.
John Kemp's ability to get into trouble to Fred Colwill.
Daniel King's politeness to Mary Wooden and Dorothy Osborn.
Ivan Nolte's bus ticket to Marion Schultz.
Elijah Nichol's good nature to Frances Clark.
Maurice Owingis blushing to Elizabeth Beasman.
Edgar Wheeler's Whippet to Edgar Belt.
Somerset Water's marks to Elaine Buckman.
Ernest Wooden's curly hair to Charles Shipley.
John Horsey's perseverance to Fred Wilson.
Larmour Templetonls shiekiness to Eddie Parlett and Harry Howell.
We the class of One Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty, being in sound mind,
do hereby swear that the above is our Last Will and Testament.
We hereby set our hands and seals to this end, on this clay, December 8,
in 'the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty.
"Do'n't find fault with the thorns, rather give thanks for the rosesf'
We regret to announce.that-
Raymond S. I-Iyson-allows dancing only once in a while in order to save our
William H. Wheeler-is always in the hall.
Mollie F. Saffell-frequently misplaces her hooks.
Helen G. Huttenhauer-doesn't allow pupils to chew gum, because of envy.
Ellen H. Gray-uses chloroform and ether the same period.
Grace K. Sterling-very often enjoys the company of her class after school.
Helen T. Reese-delights in daily tests.
C. Louise Tipton-takes great pleasure in getting her Latin classes to conjugate
the verb "to be" no less than fifty times.
Clarence C. Rohde-has no mercy on motors. V
Ethel A. Parsons-insists that we do not make a good attack in music.
Estelle Janney-gets her hair cut to prove that a change in the weather won't hurt
George B. Vogtman-loves to eat at any time of the day.
Clarendon Thompson-doesn't appreciate good singing.
Catherine Coblentz-has a failing for dances.
-Av'v'v'v'v'v'v'vAv'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'vAv'v'v'v'v'v'vAv'vAv'vAv'v'v'v'v'vAvAv'v'v'v'v'vA v'v'v'v' 9v"v'v'v'v'v'v
"Nature fo each a-llots his proper spheref,
HE Class Ballot of the Senior Class of nineteen hundred and thirty was
counted by the Chinese system of the alphabet under guidance of Monroe
Doctrine and under the strict censorship of twenty Chicago gunmen and
one hundred inmates of Sing Sing:
Best Bluffer-too many in the class.
Most absent-minded-too much competition.
Greenest-this is hard to tell.
Laziest-50W of '30 fbelieve it or notl
It fas they thinkj-the whole class of '30.
Most popular Boy--Bertram Kelley.
Most Poular Girl-Margaret Horsey.
Most Tallcative-Robert Brooks.
Best Girl Athlete-May Allers.
Best Boy Athlete-Bertram Kelley.
Done Most for Class-Ruth Green.
Most Respected-Walter Armstrong.
Most Typical Franlclinite-Rebecca Davis.
Most Original-Betty Rohde.
Most Scholarly-Carolyn Ranft.
Most Brilliant-Ruth Green.
Most Entertaining-John Kemp.
Most Likely to succeed-Margaret Stewart.
Best Orator-Thurston Ensor.
Best Debater-John Kemp.
Most Dignified--Elizabeth Stumpf.
Most Bashful-Ivan Nolte.
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Flower-Sweet Pea Colors-Red and Gold
Pirsirlent ..... .. TIIOMAS JOIINSON
l'1'ec-I'resI'de11t .. ..... PAI'I, llIAR'l'lN
Ser-rotary .... .... . . . ........... EDITH BEALI,
Treasurer .. .................... ELIzAIxE'rII BIQASMAN
Advisors .... MISS TIPTON, MISS GRAY, MISS PARSONS
llatherine Hollin gsworth
"Flinch not, neither give up, nor despair."
Marshall Armacost-When you play, play hard. When you work, take your time
Elwood Beam-His gift to the world is the power of song.
Grover Cook-This is station WBAL, Baltimore.
Hunter Freeny-"Laugh and the world laughs with you.',
Donald Hampt-Small and quiet as a mouse.
Guy Harden-"Better late than never.
Harry Howell-Harry complains of being too fat, yet he hates to lose anything
Harvey Lawson-Harvey is quite interested in the radio.
Charles Morrill-Became a star soccer player without practice.
Paul Martin-"Slow and steady wins the racef'
Donald Schaefer-Use "winks", but then, faint heart ne'er won fair lady.
Marion Schultz--"Jack be nimble, Jack be quick."
Walter Turnbaugh-Why bother? Everything will come out all right.
Fred Wilson-"Silence is golden."
Lilyan Becker-When words fail you, go to Lilyan.
Mary Benson-Mary whispers all day long, until the teachers come along.
Agatha Berge-Yes, Agatha. Your hair looks all right.
Eleanor Bruehl-Petite enfant.
Virginia Caulfield-Just a happy-go-lucky girl.
Frances Clark-Frances furnishes a good bit of the humor for our class.
Helen Crouse-The most "teacher-liken member of our class.
Betty Fairlie-Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, therefore, letis be merry.
Mary Fowble-What would we do without Tomboy?
Catherine Hollingsworth--"Behavior is a mirror in which everyone shows his eyes.'
Doris Kieffer-Doris, how long do you practice rolling your eyes?
Evelyn Leight-"Kindness is nobler than revenge."
India Robertson-Merrily, merrily, all day long, you'll hear her sing a jazzy song
Wilma Rohde-A workman is known by his work.
Mary Shoemaker-"And I oft heard defended, little said is soonest mended.'
Mary Sibley--The most jolly member of our band.
Charlotte Smith-Catch me. I'm a butterfly.
Katherine Stansfield-Neatness goes a long way.
Lillian Stansfield-Our only girl representative in the orchestra. V
Beryl Temperton-Sighed and looked, and sighed again.
Roselva Thompson-We wonder what goes on behind those dreamy eyes.
Helen Warner-Do you need any help? Call on Helen, who always lends a
Dorothy Woods-Needless to say, Dorothy likes "Gray."
Mary Wooden-A pretty bird, that warbles sweetly.
Blanche Abbott-Quiet people's virtues too often remain unsung.
"A man is worth only as much as he is worth to his fellowmenf'
Lillian Agencler-Silence many times will pay and carry one safely through the
Edith Beall-Any class would be honored to have a girl like Edith as a member.
Elizabeth Beasman-Elizabeth loves to promenade on "Charles" Street.
Mary Broadfoot-Our most promising dancer.
Evelyn Baublitz-Evelyn has proved that long walks won't hurt anyone.
Elizabeth Owings-What would our girls' varsity do without our happy and
Gladys Gooch-Why be solemn when we can laugh?
Eva Fuller-Eva would make a good "Hunter."
Elizabeth Trainor-Elizabeth is always ready for a little fun.
Louise Myers-We expect great things from Louise in history.
Ann Slonaker-The rebuilding of McDonogh is indeed a lifesaver for Ann.
Helen Runkles-Always neat as she can be.
Dorothy Pearce-Dorothy has maintained a smiling and studious manner from
the first day of school.
Dorothy Osborn-Piquant and dark, and always ready for a lark.
Elaine Buckman-One of the brightest and most studious classmates is Elaine.
Frances Stewart-All good things don't come in small packages.
Ethel Schaefer-Why not be early? It oifers an hour of promenading through
Olive Hoffman--Another happy-go-lucky girl.
Evelyn Lockard-Very soon after her arrival Evelyn began proving in many ways
her true Franklin spirit.
Anna Klingelhofer--Anna has maintained a quiet and studious manner since her
arrival in September in the class of '31.
Janet Watson-Good to look at.
Russell Abbott-"Russ,' finds more attraction in "Hampstead" than at Franklin.
Allen Brooks-Allen is fond of making wise-cracks at most any time of the day.
Edgar Belt-Why be early when we can be late?
Edwin Cole-He likes to study the "Morse Code." He finds the "Dots" and
Fred Colwill--Fred has ambitions of becoming a second "Earl Sanclef'
Thomas Johnson-"Tom" is a favorite on the athletic field, as well as in the class
room. Who couldn't like him?
Edward Johnson--Eat, drink, and make merry, for tomorrow we go to school.
Quoted on September 8, 1929.
Sheldon Owings-Sheldon is one of our most studious classmates, who is always
ready to lend a helping hand.
Edward Parlett-Always being accused of liking "Roses,"
Elwood Shaffer-The business of others he must mind, in order to take up his time.
James Schwartz-"Jim" finds "Pimlico" a very attractice place.
Charles Shipley-A quiet, but very popular "Junior."
William Simmons-Possessor of an abundant source of mirth.
Frank Shugars-Why study? It dulls your mind and besides it doesn't get you
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Flower-Iris Colors-Blue and Grey
President ..... ........... . . EMIL STADLER
Vice-President .. .. ROBERT OWINGS
Soc-rmfriry .... HAROLD LANDIS
Anna Louise Chew
. . . . . . . . . ROSAMOND PEARCE
Miss SAFFELL, MR. THOMPSON
Anna De Luea
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Treasurer . .
Class of l933
Advisors ...... .... ll Iiss STERLING, MR.
francis allers eharles colwill
william angelier alonza clark
elizabeth armum-ost william eooke
catherine armaeost robert eorrigan
irvin beeker marguerite davis
catherine blaekburn elements frank
vivian blackburn virginia gill
rose ella long
harry humrichouse mary reuter
Colors-Black and Gold.
. . .WILLIAM CLAGETT
. VIRGINIA HOLIIAND
.. BIARJORIE BICIQEE
. . . l'1IAR.I,Es
ROHDE, Miss COBLENTZ
1 "Children are the jewels of God."
The total enrollment of the department is three hundred and thirty-six.
HERE is an old French proverb which says, "C'est le premier pas qui
compte." It is the first step that counts. The scholastic achievements and
morale of the high school are greatly influenced by the training given our
boys and girls in the seven years which precede their secondary school life.
Our elementary grades foster two large organizations. The training given
to the Boy Scouts instills high ideals, which in later years can not help but influence
the boys to give to the world the best that is in them. The other organization is
journalistic in nature, and, as the Boy Scouts have been spoken of elsewhere in
the "DIAL", it is on the "Junior Progress" that we wish to focus our attention
The "Junior Progressn originated as an English project of the Seventh Grade,
with the purpose of giving the boys and girls first hand training in organizing and
editing a newspaper and of stimulating a desire to write. Undoubtedly there is
always a thrill to see in print something you composed. The organization, whose
staff consists of an editor-in-chief, assistant editors, and a business manager, has
produced three papers. The service of the paper is not narrowed to the limits of
the Seventh Grade. Articles from even the First Grade are solicited.
The value of such a production as "Junior Progress" cannot be underesti-
mated. Behind each edition lies training in writing, in organizing, in editing, in
selling. "It is the first step that counts." When these boys and girls enter high
school, they will bring with them a heritage rich in experience and worthwhile in
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HIS is the second year that the Student Council has been in effect, and there
have been a great many improvements made over last year.
The Student Council is composed of the presidents of the four years,
one representative from each section elected by the home room, two at large
selected by the principal and at least three teachers as advisors.
The purpose of the Council is to create and maintain a proper school spirit
and to advance the interests of the pupils in all phases of their school life.
The meetings are held on the First and third Monday of each month, or may
be called by the president of the Council when necessary.
Our officers for this year are as follows:
The Glee Club
HE Glee Club this year is composed of picked members of the third and
fourth years, who are chosen not only according to their musical ability,
but also their scholastic standing. Every Monday you can hear them
singing in the last sixty minute period of the day. They not only sing as a body,
but are often divided into duets, quartets, and groups of mixed voices. Then,
too, those who have especially trained voices are given solo parts. In the past
year they have put forth every effort to take part in at least two events. One, the
Christmas Cantata, has been completed, and the other is commencement, which
from what we have heard, will be very impressive.
The Glee Club owes its success to the music instructor, Miss Parsons.
P :ge Seventy-five
ES, Franklin has an orchestra again this year, and this year, as last, we
End that most of its members are from the lower classes. Under the
direction of Mr. Thompson, it has grown into an organization that fills
a real gap in the social life of the school. The first public appearance
of the orchestra was macle at an assembly given by the Juniors and Seniors on
Lincoln,s Birthday, February 12.
HEADS OR TAILS
HE first public entertainment of the year, the school play "Heads or Tailsf,
was given on the twenty-second and twenty-third of November. "Heads
or Tails" gave all who saw it many a laugh. Much credit is due the
cast for the natural manner in which the play was presented, as many of
its members, being new to the art of acting, made at this time their first appearance
before an audience.
The faculty wishes to express to Miss Gray their appreciation for her ser-
vices in coaching the play given by the high school.
The cast of characters was as follows.
Walter Lewis Eleanor Bruehl Billy Ranft
Harold Landis Ivan Nolte Emerson Davis
Edward Parlett Charles Disney Robert Tinlcler
Nadine Quintal Mary Shoemaker Martha Merkel
66 HE Toreadorslu The very name conjures to our romance-loving minds,
a garden of old Spain, fair scnoritas, moonlight serenades, and bold
warriors of the arena.
Soft Spanish music fills the auditorium, the curtain rises, and we
find ourselves in old Spain in the midst of a gala day celebration. Senor Dictorio
has a birthday fiesta for his two daughters, Benita and Juanita. Juan and Pablo,
the two sons of neighboring farmers, are the great admirers of Benita and Juanita.
They bring birthday gifts and ask Senor Dictorio for his daughters' hands. Dic-
torio is not willing for his daughters to marry them as he is very anxious that Benita
and fuanita become the brides of two great toreadors, Senors Swateo and Wackeo,
the pride of Spain. Juan and Pablo think of a scheme by which they can get even
with Senor Dictorio. They get the beggars to act as toreadors representing the
great Swateo and Wackeo. After this farce has been carried out for a while, Senor
Dictorio discovers they are impostors. He has had enough of toreadorsg his faith
in them is shattered. The birthday fiesta ends happily for Benita, Juanita, Pablo,
and Juan, as Senor Dictorio consents to their marriage.
The cast of characters is as follows:
Senor Dictorio ..,....,,.... . . . Albert Benedict
Benita .,....,. , . . Mary Wooden
Juanita . . , ..... Marie Gore
Juan .,.,.,.. ,,., G rover Cool:
Pablo ,........ . . .Elwood Beam
Senor Swateo .... , . . Edgar Wheeler
Senor Whackeo . . . ...,. Wilbur Mather
Dolores ....... .,.. E lizabeth Beasman
Marie ..., ,.,... .... . . . .,,. Nadine Quintal
'The world's a stage on which all parts are played."
Eleanor Bruehl . ,
India Robertson ....
Mary Sibley ....
Minnie Keller .....,.
Chorus of Girls
, . ................ .... V irginia Wales
Mary Shoemaker ...........,......,, . , ,
Katherine Stansfield . .
Frank Shugars . .
Chorus of Men
Spanish Dancing Girls
. . . . , Edith Beall
, . . Mary Fowble
. Evelyn Lockard
. . Harry Howell
.. Elmo Fowble
Janet Watson .......................... Anna Louise Chew
We shall remember the story of the "Toreadors"g and with the memory
will come a vision of Albert Benedict, stately and serious, Mary Wooden and
Marie Gore, soft of voice and gentle in action. We shall follow again the for-
tunes and misfortunes of Grover Cook and Elwood Beam, who were, indeed, as
gallant young lovers as any fair lady would aspire to claim. We shall laugh
gently at the ludicrous actions of those refreshing young beggars, Wilbur Mather
and Edgar Wheeler.
Many of the cast of "The Toreadors, made their debut with this performance.
We are proud of every one of them. We sincerely congratulate the principals,
the chorus, and Miss Parsons, their coach, on the lovely presentation they gave.
Peg O'My Heart
"Peg of My I-leart' is an English play. Against the sober and dignified
background of an aristocratic English home, dances the light feet of Peg, who is
a delightful combination of Irish wit and American common sense.
The play tells us of a proud English family who have lost their fortune. Just
as they are trying to decide how they will live, word comes that a niece is on her
way from America to visit with them. For a sum of money they agree to board
and tutor this light-hearted, Irish girl, Peg. Many adventures happen to her
while she stays in her aunt's home. Undoubtedly the most romantic is her meet-
ing with Jerry, a line, young Englishman. Of course she falls in love with him.
Wedding hells ring down the curtain in the final act.
CAST OF CHARACTERS FOR SENIOR PLAY
. . .Elijah Nichols
. . Thurston Ensor
, . . . .Dexter Beane
, . . Edgar Wheeler
,. . Carolyn Ranft
Alaric Chichester .... .
Montgomery Hawkes . . .
Christian Brent ....,. .
Jarvis ..........,. .
Mrs. Chichester . .. .
Ethel Chichester . . . ...... Evelyn Russell
, . . Louise Buckingham
. Margaret Horsey
"Peg" ..,. . . .
HE annual pageant presented by the Physical Education Department was
held on December 13 and 14. This year's pageant was entitled "Play",
and was divided into two acts.
Act I consisted of the following features:
Drill and Games-fourth and fifth grade girls.
Song of the Farmers and Woodmen-fourth and fifth grade boys.
Figure Exercise-sixth grade girls.
Dodge Ball Drill-sixth grade boys.
Gypsy Band-Elementary children.
Tableau-seventh grade assisted by boys, chorus.
Wedding of the Painted Doll-Finale.
iSoloists-Dexter Beane and Albert Benedict! '
The three leaders of this act were:
Play ....................................,..,...,.. Sarah Ebaugh
Organized Play .......,....... ..,...,. B illy Seabold
Gypsy Leader ..............,..,.. . ,. Worthington Belt
Act II consisted of the following features:
Arkansas Travelers-Junior girls.
Pirates, Dance-Freshmen boys.
Mimetic Exercises--Freshmen and Sophomore girls.
Dance "On Deck"-Mary Broadfoot.
Drills-faj Indian Club-Sophomore boys.
fbi General Exercise--Freshmen boys.
fcj Dumbell-Sophomore Boys.
Tumbling Team and Finale-High School boys and girls.
During the short intermission a boys' chorus entertained with four very charming selections.
Those who rendered active service were:
Pianists: Vera McCullough, Miss Grimes, Mr. Vogtman.
Costumes: Miss Jones, Miss janney, Mr. Vogtman.
Staging: Mr. Vogtman, K. Markland, W, Seabold, W. Belt, Y. Wilson.
Ushers and General Assistants: Boy Scouts.
Printing: Thomas Johnson.
"A faol flatfers himself, a wise man flatiers a foolfl
HAT an ideal night for a party! And, what a party! On all sides were
heard exclamations of "My! you look darling!" "Oh, I think your
dress is adorable!"
First we were ushered into the assembly hall, where, for several
minutes, an air of mystery enveloped us. The spell was broken by strains of
"Here Comes the Bride," and we beheld a womanless wedding.
Next Mr. Vogtman entertained us. And entertained we were! Such a ghost
story! Hearts that had been beating a rapid tat-too, now stopped, breaths were
held from one sentence to another, and a terrible hush fell upon the hall.
Just as abruptly as the story started, so it ended, with the drawing of the
stage curtains. Lo, and behold, there stood a magician, Mr. Marx by name. He
too, we enjoyed immensely to his last act of magic.
After this we engaged in a half hour of dancing before we went down to the
gymnasium to eat. Did we eat? Well, things were almost too pretty to dive into.
After all the speech making and what not we again came upstairs to dance.
Thus ended one of the long-to-be remembered nights at Franklin.
The Latin Club
HE Latin Club is composed of all the Latin Students of the Second Year and
meets twice a month. At these meetings programs are given which in-
struct as well as entertain the pupil. Near the close of the school year a
Roman wedding and banquet is given.
Franklin High School Bank
HAT an interesting sight it is to see these little tots in the grammar
grades file in to the Commercial Room on Monday to deposit their
pennies! What is more interesting for them, is to watch their bank
The Commercial Students of the Fourth Year act as directors, president,
bookkeepers, etc. of the school bank.
We do not want you to get the impression that the Elementary grades are
the only ones who make deposits. Oh, no. The high school students also pa-
tronize our bank, although their enthusiasm for saving is not as great as that found
among the younger children.
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"If you cannot be a lighthouse, be a candle."
The Hero at the Bridge
NE man does an heroic deed, and the world gives him boundless praise.
His record is written in books and carved on statues. He is blessed from
generation to generation. Another man does an equally heroic deed, and
even his name is forgotten. Such was the case of the miller who saved
the little town of Hesse-Darmstadt from French invasion.
It was during the Napoleonic wars that the miller proved himself a hero.
The scene of his heroism was laid in' Germany near a large grist mill which stood
b'y the side of a deep, swiftly flowing river. Across this river was a small, quaint
bridge-one that is seldom seen now-a-days. This bridge was worked by a wind-
lass, and a strong rope, stretched from the windlass to the middle of the bridge,
supported the whole structure. Small as this bridge was, it was the entrance to
one of the most important towns in Germany-a town of flourishing trade and
One morning the miller awoke early and after dressing himself, he went to
his work whistling a merry tune. It was spring. The sunshine was warm. His
mill wheel turned with a happy splash. Life was good. He stopped working
long enough to look out of the window at the sky. The birds were singing and
the whole country around the mill was green. The river, he noticed, was rush-
ing faster than he had ever before observed.
"Hmm", he said to himself, "Friend River very seldom rushes this fast. I-Ie
is in an ugly mood today. I'm afraid that he will destroy my wheel. Perhaps
the snows on the mountains are meltingf' As he looked at the troubled waters, a
heavy limb of a tree sped by, twisted in the current. In a second it was dashed
to pieces on the rocks. 'A shadow fell for a moment over the mill. 'Tm afraid
some misfortune will happen today," the miller muttered. Then he shrugged off
his feeling of apprehension. "Oh," he told himself, "this is just a superstition
on my part. I had better get back to my work."
Scarcely had the miller turned his back when he heard a rumbling sound.
He turned sharply, and went again to the window.
"Thunder in this kind of weather? Surely the sky does not look like rain.
A heavy rain with the river as it is now would Hood the mill. Maybe it's my
Before long, however, he again heard the noise. It was a long steady rumble
which brought fear to his heart. This time he went out of the door and stood
near the banks of the river, straining his eyes for the sight of a cloud in the sky.
The blue sky was bland and serene. It held its own secrets and told him nothing.
He turned to re-enter the mill. Then it came again. It was not thunder. It
was the steady tramp, tramp, tramp of soldiers! Soldiers who were marching
toward the bridge! A quarter of a mile away he saw them coming, a troop of
them. Surely, he thought, these were not German soldiers and besides, if they
were, what would they be doing in this section of the country? A fine place for
them to be fooling when-Then came the truth. Was not Napoleon trying his
hardest to capture Germany? These must be the French soldiers! To conceal
himself was the first thought that flashed through his mind. He ran to a large
oak which stood near the bridge and hid himself behind it. The whole thing
" We are judged by our successes not by our failuresg aim to suceeedf'
was clear to him now. This bridge led to one of the most important towns in Ger-
many. Naturally it would be the route taken by Napoleon's soldiers in an attempt
to capture the country.
His heart thumped in agony. It was his country. He served it. But the
sky was blue and it was spring. Life was good. He loved it.
Before long the soldiers reached the bridge. The miller-what could one
man do? Trembling with excitement, he peeped from his hiding place. In a few
minutes these soldiers would cross the bridge and take the first step in conquering
Germany. They would capture the town of Hesse-Darmstadt-the town he had
been brought up in as a child and the town he had learned to love with all his
heart. Life was good. Yes! But he must stop the soldiers-at least until aid
could be secured.
He looked to the left and to the right. Near his foot was an axe. It was
rusty and dull, but he picked it up. God was good. He was weeping with ex-
citement and exultation.
By this time the soldiers had reached the middle of the bridge. The boards
creaked under the weight. A vision came before the blurred eyes of the miller.
As the river churned over the hidden rocks, he saw again the heavy limb of a
tree which, twisted by the current, was clashed to pieces. Life was impossible in
He darted from his hiding place, and with one mighty blow of the rusty axe,
severed the rope which held the bridge. A low, grating sound followed and the
small bridge with its load of soldiers crashed. The current would bear the bodies
away, the rocks would batter them. Hesse-Darmstadt would be saved!
The miller straightened. He had served the Fatherland, and deep con-
tentment surged through him. But the soldiers of proud Napoleon stood on the
other side of the river. The sky was still blue, and the sunshine on the water
blinded him. It was good to have life and to give it to Germany. He closed his
eyes. A volley of shots rang from the opposite bank of the river, and the miller,
with a look of peace on his countenance, dropped to the ground riddled by the
bullets of fifty guns.
CAROLYN RANFT, IVA.
-----A----- ........ -------- ................ -.------ AAA-,
The lovely stars, the for-get-me-nots of the angels."
The sun goes down behind the hill,
The sky is gold and red,
The fields and woods are very still,
And in the meadow by the mill
The lambs have gone to bed.
How beautiful to watch the sky,
And see the stars peep out,
At first a few, but by and by,
It matters not how ,hard I try,
They're more than I can count.
Just as the glow begins to fade,
Far in the rosy west
'Mid shadows dim and dusky light
The Evening Star shines soft and bright
From out its dull gold nest.
And soon the Dipper, big and bright,
The Polar Star makes plain,
And that's the star whose steady light
Helps sailors guide their ships aright,
And bring them home again.
The little dipper, bent and queer,
Droops low to ma-ke some plea,
0rion's sword and belt are clear,
The twinkling Pleiades appear,
The Milky Way I see.
A deep'ning hush creeps through the night,
Earth's dark with shadows gray 5
The stars above, serene and bright,
Give promise of eternal light
And everlasting day.
ROSELVA THOMPSON, IIIA
"Nature never did betray the heart that loved her."
Night in the Forest
S I walked through the forest the sun left its last crimson rays on the ever-
clarkening sky. Softly through the deep, thicketed spaces, came the re-
mote, sweet song of the nightingale. Occasionally, the leaves stirred
and a twig in the bushes beyond cracked. The- brook by my side sang a
gay little tune as it joyfully leaped over the rocks.
The night was upon me, and I had not found a place to rest my weary self.
As I trudged on, the nocturnal owl took up its call "hoot-hoot." I decided to
look about me for a secluded nook in the bushes where I might spend the night.
I fixed a pillow of leaves for my head.
As I lay there, peering into space, I could scarcely see the sky above, save
for a spot here and there where the stars, unbelievably clear, danced to the unheard
music of the spheres. All about me was the soft stirring of leaves and the rustle
of things unseen. Out of the depths of silence and darkness, unknown life pul-
sated with a rhythmic cadence. As I rested, the scent of the wood and of the
dewy earth was borne to me. I could hear the thin creak-creak of the crickets
and the guttural croak of the frogs in the hollow, could feel the soft touch of the
wings of insect life as they brushed against me. Suddenly I was startled by a
shrill, pain-filled cry. I sat up straight and looked around me, every nerve and
sinew in my body tingling with excitement. My eyes pierced the deepest depths of
the forest, but I could see nothing. Then, vague through the shadowy silence, an
indeterminate, brownish form blundered down the ravine.
I tried to go to sleep. The night had suddenly grown light, and, as I looked
up, I saw the moon, in all its bewitching magic, peep down on me through the
whispering leaves. In a short time I went off to Dreamland.
When I awoke from my peaceful slumber, the moon was growing dim, and in
the eastern horizon I could barely see the glimpse of the sun, peeping over the
hills and through the trees. I knew then that it was time to begin on another
day's roaming and adventure.
EVELYN A. RUSSELL, IVA.
" Try to
get life out of living, not merely living out of life."
Driving her Ford
Lingering after school
Never missed a goal
Taking part in gym
Giggling in class
Having her nose in a book
Being smallest member in class
Reading good books
Being seen but not heard
Never being separated from
"Stepping it off"
Her nightly dates
Being late for school
Good English marks
Driving his Ford
Being a help
Lack of height
Making bright remarks in Eng-
Making frequent trips to Pikes-
Running -out of gas
His remarks in French class
Tickling the ivories
Inattention in class
A slim figure
Driving a Ford
Making wise cracks
Not eating much
Being an actress
Getting to school on time
Having a pencil once in a while
Looking neat and pretty
Keeping absence list
Making a racket down thc steps
Recording Student Council
Giving an oral composition
Reading a book
Doing extra work for Miss
Attending school regularly
Being a competent cashier
Catching 3 olclock car home
Helping in cafeteria
Being an aid in cafeteria
Being early once in awhile
Being a tease
Keeping typewriters in order
Running 05 stencils
Getting through a crowd
Little bit of everything
Keeping ball out of the goal
Taking snapshots for the Dial
Getting a driver 's license
Making all teams
Being a cartoonist
Keeping the library
Playing for school activities
Being a step ladder
We can 't Jes-sie what it is
Passing all exams
Expressing her opinion in phy-
Playing at the piano
Wearing out a car
The ability to chew gum
Making plays successful
"Never ridicule the faults of others, use the efforts to correct your own."
NICKNAME FAVORITE SAYING GREATEST NEED
Gene Sure thing A new tire
Buddy Don 't think New pair of tennis shoes
Issy Oh shoot A pencil
Bucky I don 't care "Just David"
Curley You bet New poems
Caples Aw shut up A set of "Kenley" tires
Carlie Oh you know what Marguerite
Cullison Oh gosh A "Brownie" Kodak
Davey Oh yeah Everything in general
Frenchy I don 't know Some one to give her composi-
Gardner Oh heck A hook to read
Kitty It 's awful "Amos" quito
Billie Imagine my embarrassment A little "Ben" clock
Martha May Good night A set of books
Marge For the love of John More time
Lou ' For Pete 's sake A typewriter
Williams Oh gracious Cash register
Ottilie Too bad An alarm clock
Gladdie Oh my Another cafeteria to work in
Gene Who told you? A store of his own
Begg Search me , A quicker means of getting to
Ruse No kidding An automobile
Horse Aw go on A better English mark
Broady I don 't know Taxi
Chink Blow me down Airplane
Sleepy I don't know An adding machine
Smitty Yeah A little height
Ollie 40h shoot New Buick
B1-ooksie Blow me down Sticking plaster
Nookie Oh you egg A megaphone
Army Go 'way now Height reducer
Beanie What d'you say, baby More spare time to sell Chev-
Oharlig Blow me down Geography instructor
Co,-mio I don 't know Gallon of gas
Kemp My word An audience
Horsey Oh my cow Steady boy friends
Juok No kiddin' Alarm clock
Enoor Hold everything Spare time to hunt
Fowble What 's the matter, fer ya! Models for his cartoons
Rufus For heaven 's sake Extra time to find lost library
Slim Horsefeathers Ability to speak in public
Vera Darn it More popular pieces
Nolte Aw gee Long trousers
Sonny 'Crap Private street car
Peg Ooodles and Gobs Automobile
Eve Aw heck A few more pounds
Stump Who cares More physics books
Em Oh my Music scholars
Carlin Can you feature that A boy friend
Wheeler Aw shoot A new Whippet
Waters Burn my clothes in a pop bottle More years added to his age
Ernie You love me, baby A machine that uses less gas
Larry Gee A dictionary
Betty Guess what Some new jokes
Doris Quinn Dumb A screen test
Page N ifnety
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"To have clone anything well, is sufficient rewardf'
HE Athletic Association of Franklin High School is of great importance in
carrying on the program of athletics in the school. The organization is
divided into two sections, one for the boys and the other for the girls.
Officers are elected annually. For this year, they are as follows:
Boys' Athletic Association Girls' Athletic Association
President ..... WALTER ARMSTRONG President ...... BIARGARET HORSEY
V ice-President .... THOMAS JOHNSON Vice-President ..... ELENORA CAPLE
Secretary . . . . . .ELMO FOWBLE Secretary ..... .... W ILMA ROHDE
Treasurer .... .. . ROBERT OWINGS Treasurer .... REBECCA DAVIS
The purpose of this association is to bring about a better school spirit and
to promote good sportsmanshipg and by the work of the association it is evident
that this purpose has been achieved.
HE athletic season was opened a week after the starting of school Soccer
was the big objective of the fall season. About fifty boys answered the
first call for practice. With quite a number of last years squad and
plenty of new material on hand, Franklin was assured of a big soccer season
Following are the soccer scores of 1929:
Sykesville . .
Mt. Airy . . .
Sykesville . . ,
Mt. Airy ..,..
Catonsville . . ,
U. S. Naval Ac
. .... 0
. 4... 4
"Don't flinch, d0n't foul, and hit the line hard."
URRAH for the County Champions! Much honor is due to the Frank-
lin quintet who had an extremely successful season. The fact that the
boys had no gymnasium in the school and could practice but few after-
noons a week did not prove a hindrance. With much courage they set
their goal and were determined to reach it, bringing honors to their school. Only
three defeats were experienced in the eighteen games of the season.
With the excellent guidance of Mr. Vogtman, the boys won the county cham-
pionship title having a total of one hundred ninety-one points against the sixty-
eight points of their opponents. Bertram Kelley, the captain and star player, made
eighty-eight of these points, twenty more than all the opponents made together.
Having won the County Championship, the team pressed on to higher aspir-
ations and continued to practice for the state games. The faithful five were de-
feated, however, in their third game by Middletown then losing the chance for the
The enthusiasm and good sportsmanship displayed by the entire student body,
the alumni, and the public were a great benefit to the team.
Name Position Weight Age Height Class
Bertram Kelley fCapt.j .... Forward 155 18 6'1M" '30
Charles Berryman ......... Forward 150 18 6' 1 " '30
Walter Armstrong ...... . , . Center 180 19 6'4 " '30
Maurice Owings .... . . , Guard 158 17 5'10 " '30
Hunter Freeny, . ........,.. Guard 150 18 6'2 " '31
Average .,,................ 159 18 6'1 " '30
Dexter Beane, 30
Thomas Johnson, '31
Alois Trunda, '32
George B. Vogtman, Coach
Horace Wheeler, Timer
Walter Armstrong, Manager '30
Hampstead .... . . 13 Franklin .... 29
New Windsor .... . . 14 Franklin .... 20
Westminster . . . . . 6 Franklin . . . .24
New Windsor . . . . . 12 Franklin . . . . 17
Westminster . . . . .23 Franklin . . . . 13
"'Towson ...,..... . . 14 Franklin .... 40
State Normal .... . . 16 Franklin ,... 24
"'Sparrows Point . , . , .21 Franklin . . . .40
Hampstead .... . 11 Franklin ,,,. 29
"'Randallstown , . . . 8 Franklin . . . .36
Ellicott City . . . . . 19 Franklin . . . .27
"'Catonsville . , . . ll Franklin . . . .42
Alumni .... . .29 Franklin .... 24
"5Sparks ..... . .24 Franklin .... 33
Alumni ..... . ,20 Franklin ..., 42
'k"'Hyattsville . . , . .21 Franklin . . . .23
"""Ellicott City ..... . . 12 Franklin ........... . , ...... .20
"""Middletown ...., . .41 Franklin ..,.................,.. 25
"'County League Games ""'cState Championship Games
I-IE first call for track came the second week in February. With the possi-
bilities of winning the annual Baltimore County track meet on May 30,
more than one hundred boys answered Coach Vogtman's call.
On April 9 track practice started in earnest. Each day showed a
marked improvement in both the field and track events. During practice quite a
few county records have been broken. Franklin is now enjoying its most success-
ful track season since 1918.
The track captains proved their worth by helping to keep the boys on the
job at all times. The captains are:
E. Fowhle .... General track captain
W. Cook . . . . . 80-lb. class captain
C. Cook ..... .... 9 5-lb. class captain
K. Markland ....... 115-lb. class captain
Y. Wilson .... . . . Jr. unlimited class captain
T. Ensor ...,.. ...., S r. unlimited class captain
H. Cullison .... ......., D odge-ball captain
H. Sollers .,.. . . . Speed-ball captain
The Boy Scouts of Franklin High School
ERANKLIN again has its scout troop. This year there are about thirty-
five boys in the troup. These boys range from twelve to sixteen years of
age. The troup is cliviclecl into four patrols: The Beavers, The Flying
Eagles, The Bears and The Silver Foxes.
The scouts meet ever Frida evenin at seven o'clock in the school buildin .
Y Y S g
Mr. I-Iyson presides as scout master and Mr. Vogtman as his assistant.
UCI-I interest in fieldhall was shown by the girls this season and a strong
team was organized. Although they tried very hard they were not able
to win many of their games. The girls proved successful, however, in
one of their hard fought battles by defeating Sparks with a high score.
We are wishing next year's team better luck.
Scores of League Games:
1. Towson ........ . . .28 Franklin ..,. . , , , .4
2. Sparrows Point .... ..., 8 Franklin .... ..,.. 4
3. Randallstown .... . . . 12 Franklin . , . . . . .7
4. Catonsville . . . . . . 18 Franklin . . . , . . . . .4
5. Sparks . . . . .10 Franklin ,... . . . .27
Opponents . . . . .76 Franklin .... , . . .46
LARGE number of girls representing all the sections of the high school
came out for basketball practice this year. Though we worked hard
we were unable to defeat our opponents in the Baltimore County League
games. The scores are as follows:
Girls' Spring Meet
The girls are looking forwarcl with much enthusiasm to the spring meet
which is held at Patterson Park for the boys and girls of Baltimore County. The
girls, with the help of the boys, hope to win first place this year. The girls will
take part in the following events:
Hitball Run ancl Catch Relay
Touchdown Pass Qbstacle Relay
Volley Ball Hit and Run to Bases
Page One Hundred
Page One Hundred One
Page One Hundred Two
"He that conquers himself, conquers an enemy
Whereabouts of the Class of 1 '
Harry Penn-University of Maryland.
John Naylor-Pikesville National Bank.
Reese King-Dean Academy.
Genevieve Berryman-Eastman Kodak Company
Helen Alban-J. H. Allencler 86 Son.
Charles Barnhart-Gas 86 Electric Co.
Iantha Belt-National Life Insurance Company.
Fred Burkholder-Strayer's Business College.
Catherine Chaney-Eastman Kodak Co.
Edward Cockey-Virginia Military Institute.
Susanna Cockey-Western Maryland College.
Elizabeth Cullison-Baltimore Business College.
Victoria DeVese-Randolph-Macon College.
Regina Dryden-Strayer's Business College.
Rebecca Ensor-Blue Ridge College. C
Alice Healy-Maryland State Normal School.
Dorothy Higgs-Medical Arts Building.
Dorothy Johnson-Telephone Company.
Sophia Keller-Baltimore Business College.
Anna King-Garner Bros.
Arthur Lehman-Johns Hopkins University.
Minnie Lehnert-Caltrider,s Hardware Store.
Cyrus Robinson-California. '
Martha Salter-In Training, Maryland General Hospital
Jessie Shipley-Goucher College.
Parker Small-Western Maryland Railroad.
John Tamburo-Home, attending night school.
James Trager-Reisterstown Savings Bank.
Evelyn Warren-International Groceries.
Dorothy Williams-Maryland State Normal School
Page One Hundred Three
"Habit is a cable: we weave a thread of it each clay, and it becom
so strong we cannot break it."
Miss Huttenhauer-"A word to the wise is sufficientf,
Mrs. Reese-"I want the class' undivided attention."
Mr. Hyson-"You ought to be ashamed of yourself."
Mr. Vfheeier--"Now then-".
Miss Tipton--"Very often Caesar does this-".
Miss Sterling-"Eh bieniv
Mr. Thompson-"Ya see?"
Mr. Vogtman-"Ach Du Lieba!"
Miss Coblentz-"That's too bad!"
Mr. Rohde-"Just a minute nowf'
Miss Parsons-"Woe betide you."
Miss Gray-"Are you trying to be funny?"
Miss Saffell-"Ch, my joy."
Page One Hundred Four
"The great secret of making the labor of life easy is to do eaeh dufy
9-The class of '30, fifty-five in number, returns to F. H. S. to continue their
part in piling up glory and honor for Franklin.
12-We all rejoice as we have our first holiday in honor of the Baltimore Cen-
19-Charles Berryman informs Miss Huttenhauer that Denmark is in England.
23-Dial Staff officers are elected.
25-John Kemp proceeds to comb his hair when Miss Huttenhauer suddenly
decided that her room will not be turned into a hair dressing estab-
27-Ruth Green, our dignified editor-in-chief, falls down in Biology class.
30-Blue Monday for IVC. Miss Huttenhauer holds an after school matinee
3-Marie and Somerset get lost on the way to French class and Miss Ster-
ling asks some one to show them around the building.
4-First league game with Towson. fSoccerj
6-Sunny slides off of his chair and interrupts an unusually quiet Physics
7-First Student Council Meeting.
16-Carolyn takes a spill, resulting in one black eye and a skinned face.
22-We have a home room meeting and a suggestion is made to have the let-
ter on the front of the school gilded. Eugene Arbaugh wants to know
what we are going to do with the gilt that is already on the letters.
26-Catherine Runkles leaves our band to go to the hospital.
Z8-Donald Horsey, a Soph, donates 10c to the Seniors.
31-In history class Mrs. Reese tells us we will find the Declaration of Inde-
pendence in our appendix.
3-Miss Parsons sends Horsey and Betty to the cafeteria to buy her two
4-The great night arrives-The Junior-Senior party! Much excitement
hovers around Franklin.
5-The day after the night before. Mr. Hyson tells Nookie she looks weary.
11-Armistice Day Program is given by the Seniors.
13-English Class: Miss Huttenhauer writes G. P. B. on the board fstanding
for Grand Penal Bill in Burkej John Kemp tells us that G. P. B. is
a new order in the Masons.
22 and Z3-School Play presented to the public.
4-Mrs. Reese takes roll before the bell rings to change class.
9-Rebecca Davis comes to school with her arm in a cast.
15-16-Pageant presented to the public.
20-Santa Claus leaves Christmas tree in the Senior room. Patsy Reese comes
to look us over. Holidays start.
Page One Hundred Five
"Today is your day and mine, the only day we have."
2--We return to school, many of us very prosperous looking after a most
6-During Trig class, the siren rang. All the Seniors jumped up, so Mr.
Wheeler said he would appoint one of the children to stand by the
window and watch for the fire engine. Peg Owings jumped up and
ran to the window.
7-IVC begins its work on the Dial.
9-Miss I-Iuttenhauer tells Kelley she is tired of looking at him.
13-Evelyn and Stumpf receive a delightful surprise during a Physics exam.
Mr. Thompson sends them a note requesting their presence after school.
20-Mrs. Reese comes to school in a new Ford roadster.
22-Horsey decides she needs a rest, so she takes a trip to the hospital.
28-John Kemp tells Army that when he grows up, he will be a big help to
29-The electric bill goes up. Exams begin! Sample pennants arrive.
4-Jack Horsey come back to join our forces.
11-Mrs. Reese: "Since today is Lincoln's birthday I will read-"
Class: "Not today, Mrs. Reese."
Mrs. Reese: "Well, it's Patsy's birthday, so I will read this article anyway."
13--Elmo and Charles B. dance together lunch time.
14-Basketball-Franklin vs. Catonsville.
19-Mr. Ilgenfritz takes Dial pictures. Elmo and Sunny parade up the
aisle in English class on Jack's crutches.
20-Mr. Ilgenfritz is back again. Thurston upsets a basket of flowers on
his head. Water and all.
21-Franklin plays Sparks and wins the County Championship.
Z5-Sonny sets a mouse trap for Miss Huttenhauer and then tells her that
the mouse might be killed.
February 28 and March 1-"The Toreadorsn is presented to thepublic.
3--Mr. Wheeler to Mr. Hyson: "Part of the new school is here. Where
shall we put it?" A
31-Handbooks come out.
1-Physics class visit WBAL.
2-Try out for Senior Play.
30--County Track meet at Patterson Park.
-Senior play and Class Night.
Faculty Party to Seniors.
22-Sermon to Graduates.
Page Ono Hundred Six
"The only helpless people in the world are the Iazyf'
Lost and Found
Lost-A few pounds. Return to Carolyn Ranft. Room 2. F. H. S.
Found-A cry baby. Will Freshmen class please call for it?
Found-A pocketbook believed to be Miss Scerling's. Apply F. I-I. S.
Lost-A baby picture. Finder please return to Senior class. Reward offered.
Lost-Perpetual-motion talking machine. Please return to Robert Brooks.
Lost-Contract from Mack Sennett comedies. Finder please return to Nadine
Found-A gallon of gas. Will Elizabeth Corroum please apply at the lost and
found bureau? ,
Lost-Stray Ford. Finder please notify Elizabeth Stumpf immediately.
Found-Several library books. Will Ruth Green please call for them?
Lost-Fourteen giggles in French class. Will finder please return them to Mar-
garet Horsey. Reward offered.
Lost-Several bright remarks in English class. Finder please return to John Kemp.
Liberal reward offered. I
Found-A physics test paper with a "A" on it. Will owner apply to Mr. Thomp-
son. Liberal reward expected.
Page Onc Hundred Seven
"Tho chief want in Ziff is somebody who will make tus do the best
Wanted-an easy system for learning Shakespeare. Apply to Betty Rohde.
Wanted-A few bright students for the French class. Apply to Miss Sterling.
Wanted-A better place in which to teach history rather than the portable. If
one is found apply instantly to Mr. I-Iyson.
Wanted-A few extra inches of height. Apply to Temple Smith.
Wanted-A competent nurse to take care of the Freshmen babies. Apply F. H. S.
Rooms 5 and 1.
Wanted-Good soccer players after the class of '30 leaves. Apply to Mr. Vogt-
man, F. H. S.
Wanted-Singer and actress to take the places of Margaret Horsey and Nadine
Quintal. Apply Miss Parsons and Miss Gray, F. H. S.
Wanted-Someone to scrape chewing gum off the benches. Apply Miss Hutten-
hauer, F. H. S.
Wanted-Non-skid slippers. Apply Margaret Horsey, F. H. S.
Wanted-A translation of Monsieur Perrichon. Apply Elizabeth Stumpf and
Wanted-Another Senior Class like '30, Apply Mr. Hyson, F. H. S.
Page One Hundred Eight
Thru' the beaveps WW55 iffy? 7274055556
Across tfye sffy WQ,VE Haze? our ffqffz
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'I nn' 'vnu'
3, Your Op pooftuntt
EE To set new records To attain new ambitions
:E To find new friends To go ahead.
it Let us help you realize these objectives
:Q Day and evening sessions the entire year.
I Colle e, Grade and Vocational Courses.
gg Strayer-Bryant 81 Stratton College
1' Charles and Fayette Streets Baltimore, Maryland.
Call Plaza 5626
I THE DIAL
:I were made by
I 1 LG FRIT
QE 325 North Charles St., Baltimore, Maryland
5: SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
P A -------------------------------------------------
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Page Ona IIundrc.l Ten
The Glyndon Bank
If Service means anything to you we have it.
All Services of a Modern Bank.
Checking Accounts Savings Accounts
Christmas Savings Certificates of Deposit
'I Loans on Notes and Mort a es Safe De osit Boxes
+I Travelers' Checks
IQ fworld Wide Usej
IE . . . :C
1' Collectlon A enc for Electric Li hr Bills. 'I
4, g Y g .,
1, l l I
Ig Collection Agency for Telephone Bills. ft
Ii Burrou h's Monthl Statement S stem to De ositors ii
4, g Y Y ,h
1 - P
il We extend a hearty invitation to all to come in QI
3 . . 1'
If and talk over your financial problems with us. :I
gl ..... .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.v.v.,,.,.,., ...... , .,.v.'.'.,.,.,.,., .......... , .................... v .,.,' ...... A15
Pfzgr Onf I71mfI1'cd Elcvcn
Everything In Heating
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY SUBMITTED WITHOUT CHARGE
The manner in which we purchase -all material will save
you money, with a positive GUARANTEE of satisfaction.
Call or write,
American Heating Company
Garrison Avenue and Reisterstown Road Baltimore, Maryland.
Smith E99 Reifsnicler
Telephone No. 227 Prompt Service.
G. Walter Tovell
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Eutaw and Monument Sts. Baltimore, Md.
Reisterstown Road and Slade Avenue.
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY AND ACCURATELY
REMEMBER, WE DELIVER
Phone Pikesville 422.
Page Onc Hzfnrlrcfi Tufffivc
15 'A'A'""""A'A'A'""""'vA'A"'A"'A'A"'A'A'A"'A'""" A A'A'A"'A""""""'A'1L
if WM. M. TRACEY 1+
1 BARBER ii
E Reisterstown, Md. Opposite Franklin High School. If
In PIKESVILLE PHARMACY 1
1, Prescriptions carefully filled as ordered by your Doctor. 4
EE We call for and deliver Prescriptions
Ii Phones, Pikesville 516-413 E. Feder, Ph. G. il
1 D I
jf TIP TOP TAILORS and CLOTI-IIERS 1:
', SUITS MADE TO MEASURE 1,
1: Cleaning, Dyeing, and Repairing 'i
1' We call for and Deliver. I:
Phone, Reisterstown 176 Reisterstown, Maryland. Ig
if C. W. Whitmore John M. Whitmore Paul H. Whitmore 1
3, C. W. WHITMORE G SONS it
I GENERAL INSURANCE '
All Lines :
5 Telephone, Reisterstown 245-R Ig
1 3 North Main Street Reisterstown, Md. :L
1 YOUR KOLB BAKERY REPRESENTATIVES 1:
I Wm. H. Reter Clifton Raver, 1
5, Owings Mills, Md. Glyndon, Md. if
if Will Deliver Fresh Bread, Rolls, and Sweet Goods Direct to Your Home. 3:
1' Stop either truck or phone Laf. 3535 for service. 'Q
Q' HEATH'S GARAGE IC
4 GENERAL REPAIRING
1, IGNITION WORK IE
'E Pikesville Maryland. IE
if A Good Place to Eat Your Meals When Away from Home E:
E: ANDREWUS DINING ROOM 1
fi Ice Cream Candies Beverages Cigars Cigarettes 1:
1: Soda Fountain 4,
lj Reisterstown, Maryland. If
I ' "
5 WM. H. SAYLOR if
I' CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER if
1, ' Westminster, Md.
it R. F. D. 6 Phone Westminster 849-F-14. if
Q' v Y v,v,',v,',v,v,' ,,A,,AA,,,,,,AA, Y Av.::YAvAvAvA::',::vAvA::::::vA:::vA::vA A fr
Page One Ilundrcd Thirteen
John M. Whitmore, Telephone, Reis. 245-R ll
Whitmore Publishing Company
P 'Y1:'YL t i 'YI' g :I
STATIONERY-OFFICE EQUIPMENT-TYPEVVRITERS li
RUBBER STAMPS-FURNITURE P
3 North Main Street Reisterstown, Md. 4'
ROlJCIft COIIl3Cff SC Sons H F. MILLER
GROCERIES, MEATS AND 41
HARDWARE 1206 M Reisterstown Road '
Ph pk Pikesville Maryland 1
one ' es' 101 Phone Pikesville 544 :I
Pikesville, Maryland. EI
W ASHINGTON COLLEGE j'
Maximum Enrollment 250 :E
Waiting List Now Filling for 1930-31 :
Write for Catalogue
W. D. GROFF ,
C. 66 P. Phone ,I
Cwings Mills, Maryland '
Page One Hundred Fourteen
I. F. Eline 59' Sons
QLEPQIQE John M. Whitmore
The Little Checkwriter With the Big Protection
Guaranteed for Five Years-Only 812.50
3 North Main Street Reisterstown, Md.
M C C a 1 1 S t e r S FOR CORRECT APPAREL
QUALITY SPORT GOODS and
124 W. Baltimore Street. SMART ACCESSORIES
Hochschild Kohn 81 Co.
Phone Reisterstown 192
Reisterstown Maryland. Baltimore'
Baltimore ancl Hanover Bus Service
Buses for Special Occasions
MARYLAND COACH COMPANY
Phone, Hampstead 132 Hampstead, Md,
Day Phone 207 Night Phone 96-J
SPECIAL ATTENTION OMF TIRES, TUBES AND
TO REPAIRING .' I L ' ACCESSORIES
Emblem of Satisfaction
When Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them
THE W. H. DAVIS CO.
Page One H'1l7ll7TCII Fifteen
J. Charles Eclcel, President
The Reisterstown Lumber Company
LUMBER AND BUILDERS SUPPLIES
P. O., Reisterstown, Marylyand
Office and Yard
GLEN MORRIS, MARYLAND
Western Maryland Railroad
Telephone: Reisterstown 26
Members Florist Telegraph Delivery J'
I Ice Cream and Confectionery
William J. liallida
K A G L E
321 N. Charles Street.
y Phone 1 3, Reisterstown, Md.
Miss S. C. Groves
Baltimore' Maryland' Reisterstown Maryland
Page One Hundred Sixteen
1' - ,I
ig Barroll, W mter E99 Co. .I
4 INVESTMENT BANKERS :Q
I ' 1'
E BALTIMORE, MD.
if Telephone Plaza 0202
5+ L L I
if Call on Us for Pump Repairing
EI Any make of power or hand Pumps REAL ESTATE 31
'b We are agents for the I
1 World's Best , ,
'I Electric Pump, Danlel l
'Z Demming 1104 W. 36th sf. 1
if Baltimore Maryland
Claude E. Rupp -- R. Russell Rupp Phone-University 2465
it Phone 103-W. Hampstead. 'I
'I . . . . I'
if ,Quality Bmldwig Matewals cmd Coal 5E
li I 1c ie
'E Try Our Spic-and-Span Delivery :
1: elwl- 'E
ROOFING FURNISHED AND APPLIED
:E Reroofing Specialists E,
I - IE
'g PenfMar Company 4:
1: Incorporated :I
I 321.332 MUNSEY BLDG. '
li fDisplay-Ground Floorl 1
'E Plaza 2750-2759
1 AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAA AAAAAA I
Page 0110 Ilzznrlrvd Sfvcnicen
If Retail and Wholesale
Ig Phone Reis. 11-W.
'I J E K I N S I
E: 20 W. Redwood Street,
'I Baltimore, Md.
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
fi EXTENDS BEST WISHES
1: Manufacturers of
EI CLASS RINGS, PINS To GRADUATING
EI MEDALS AND TROPHIES
EI Maker of the
:I Franklin High School
EI Class Ring.
Page One Hundred Eighteen
Consolidated Engineering Co.
BUILDING AND ENGINEERING
Page One Hundred Nineteen
The Eastern Sanitary Supply Co.
Steam, Gas and Water Supplies 1
2611-2617 Woodbrook Avenue Baltimore, Md
Phone Reisterstown 117-R
Frederick W. Hilberg
FEED, COAL, BUILDING SUPPLIES
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, ETC.
Gwynnbrook and Bonita Aves. Gwynnbrook, Md
Compliments of A Friend.
E. Rutter 1'
GENERAL CONTRACTING AND HAULING
. Teams and Trucks for Hire
Reisterstown, 56 Glyndon, Md.
Page One Hundrvd Twenty
it ' COOK WITH 2'
P H 1 L G A S ,e
b The only Natural Gas Service of its Kind. 1:
1 ' I
I: Phzl fuels Compu y :E
If REISTERSTOWN, MARYLAND. E:
1: Telephone-Reisterstown 218
:I Phone 167 Phone, Reisterstown 181 I
1: . 4:
Ig YINGLINGHS H- A- Clark gg
If Licensed Plumber 1,
RESTAURANT AND 1'
b CONFECTIONERY PLUMBING AND HEATING I
'I . . Pumps Installed and Repaired 4:
,I Opposite Westminster Road Repair Work Promptly Attended To
1, Relsterstown' Maryland Reisterstown, Maryland. 1:
1, - '
4: C. HI MICHAEL Sf SON ,
5: Druggists . 1
if Authorized Agents-Victor Machines and Records-Eastman Kodaks 1:
2: Schaeifer Pens-Whitman Candy-United Cigars. :I
if Reisterstown C. 86 P. Telephone i Maryland.
Pikesville 474.M-244.W. ' if
1' E MALLONEE 1 BROTHERS 4:
1: CRUSH AND BUILDING STONE X 1
gg PROMPT DELIVERY 3,
:I Pikesville ' ' 1 Maryland. if
4: ' 1,
1: The mere Thought of Drugs Should Suggest
' Q - FIELDS' PHARMACY , 'I
1: PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS 4'
1: Telephone Pikes. 292 , Telephone Pikes. 142-R 4
ft Pikesville, - Maryland. 1:
5: Phone, Liberty 9557 D A, 1:
2: SECHRIST and BOLLINGER ' gt
:E STONE AND BLOCK MASON . jf
1: All Jobs Considered, Large or Small Houses Carefully Estimated 1:
if 3517 Hayward Avenue Baltimore, Md. 3:
4-.A.-.-.-.-.-.-O-:.-.-.-.-.A.-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-Q-. -.-.-.-.-.-.-v-.-.-.-.- .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.- '
Pagv Om' Ilumlrwfl T1lfl"1If.ll-0'7lP
CO11CgC COMPLIMENTS os
CLASS OF '3 1
Albert Norman Ward, D.D., LL. D.,
FOR YOUNG MEN AND
Unexcellecl Location, Modern pikesviue 609
Curriculum, Complete Equipment,
Moderate Rates. T R Caltfider
Graduates of Approved High 1312 Reisterstown Road
Schools Admitted Without
Conditions FRIGIDAIRE, RADIOS, PHIL-
Cofalogoo Upon Application GAS, DETROIT JEWEL sTovEs
The May Co.
STYLE Maurice: Have you your notes
WITH written in your handkerchief?
QUALITY John: Yes.
AND Maurice: And have you your
VALUE book concealed in your hat?
Baltimore, Maryland. .l0hn: Yes-
Maurice: And have you made ar-
k , rangements tovsit behind Carolyn
Broo S Department where you can see over her shoul-
Always the Best at Lowest Maurice: All right, let's go to
Possible Prices that English exam-
Pagf 0110 Hlmrlrffzl Twenty-two
Pay Day Habits Are What Decide Futures ,P
We Welcome Small Accounts as Well as Large Ones 4,
YOUR SAVINGS WILL BE SAFE
In The 1
0 0 0 1,
P1k6SV1ll6 Nauonal Bank .
PIKESVILLE, MARYLAND. '
The Wheeler Supply Co. '
Dealers in ,
COAL, WOOD, SEWER PIPE, FEED, BRICK, T
CEMENT, BUILDERS' HARDWARE, FIELD SEED, ETC. 1
Glyndon, Maryland Reisterstown 180 4,
Freshman: "I clon,t lcnowf' Uniforms-Clerical i
Sophomore: "I am not prepared." A Specialty ,
Junior: "I don't exactly remem- T A I L O R S T
ber." CAP. C. DRESSEL
FRED G. HORMES ',
Senior: "I don't believe that I . '
. , Formerly with
can acld any constructive ideas to New York Clothing House
what has already been saidf' 210 W. Franklin St. b
Baltimore, Md. 4
Page One Hundrvrl Twcnfy-fhrvc
W -'v'v'--Av'-Av'v-'A A -ve-f - A - Av-.2 - v-.ev-.2 .-.-v-.A -'Av-.-v v
The G1 ndon Permanent
ii It is easier to earn than to save
il Open an Account and Watch it Grow
it IN GRADUATING
WEEKLY WASHDAY DRUDGERY
:E Patronize a Neighborhood Industry
The Glyndon Laundry
Phone Reisterstown 68
Page 0110 IIIINIIITKI Tuffnfy-fo-zu'
:E Compliments of "
1, Rvnamcm E93 Brown 1
S BUILDERS' AND FARMERS' SUPPLIES 1,
,, LUMBER f
if Estimates Cheerfully Furnished :E
EE Telephone, Hampstead 50 Hampstead, Md. :E
gf TO NIGHT 4
It Your worries will he fewer if your valuables are '
1 in our vault, safe from theft or fire. 4,
1, A Safe Deposit Box costs only a 1
E' few cents a week
Farmers and Merchants Bank :C
5' FOWBLESBURG, MARYLAND. EI
if Phone, Reisterstown 47-M
5, JAS. L. CONSTANTINE 1:
' CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER 1
,, Cottages a Specialty E
4, OWINGS MILLS, MARYLAND. ,
' WALTER ARMACOST S
If Auto Service and Filling Station 4'
3 HIGH GRADE GAS AND OILS "
f SOFT DRINKS CANDY CIGARS 4,
, ICE CREAM AND SANDWICHES '
1' Fowblesburg, Maryland. ,'
if Miss Parsons to Glee Club: "You I
IE people arenlt singing these notes at 1
Eg all. Why, some of you are singing Compliments of
jl way up low and the rest way down
1: high." lg
" Th M l cl t C . '
l, Miss Huttenhauer fwhile IV was e ary an Quar Z O 4'
3, studying "Hamlet,'j: Tell me, 1
If Charles, where are Norway and Swe- . I
:E den? Glen Morris, Md. 1
: Charles: In England, aren't they? 1:
,,... ,.,,.....,r,, .,,,,..... 5
Pugr' 07:41 Illqndrvfl' Twmlfy-7i1'qv
Edgar: Say, why do they measure
the sea in knots . E.
Carolyn: Well, how else could 'I H-
you expect to get the ocean tied?
Miss Tipton: If you men told the
truth, you would admit that you like House Wiring Fixtures
talkative women as well as the , ,
Others. Motors Appliances Repairs
Mr. Wheeler: Others? What t ,
others? Reisterstown Phone: Reis. 11-W
Edward: To have more than one f
tongue is treason.
Teacher: What kind of a person C. 1.
is a two-tongued person?
Fred: A freak. Dealer In
Miss Huttenhauer: "What is a. GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Elmo: "A man who takes the cen- QUALITY FEED
Mrs. Reese: What is the meaning Phone 143
Freshie: Protection. Uppercoi Md'
Business 9-R Telephones R6SiCl6I1C9 127-M
Qhcwles E. Whitney
TIRES, TUBES, GAS, OILS, AND AUTO ACCESSORIES
C. A. Mcflubbin TRUNDNS
Phone Reisterstown 162-W Shoe StOI'C
OWINGS MILLS, MD, fOpposite Franklin High School,
Representing Full line of
U. S. Fidelity and Guaranty Co. STAR BRAND SHOES, KEDS
Fidelity and Guaranty Fire Corp. AND RUBBER FOOTWEAR
Fire and Casualty Insurance We C311 Save You m0neY
Surety Bonds Shoe Repairing a Specialty
C. 86 P. Phone G. B. C dey Reisterstown, Md.
HARDWARE, FEED, FERTILIZER, SEEDS, PAINTS AND OILS
HOUSE FURNISHINGS, FLOOR COVERINGS,
GLASSWARE AND CHINA
All Kinds of Farm Implements and Automobile Supplies.
Pugr' 01111 Humlrzvl T'1vr'nly-xi.r
I O C 1
Re1sterstoWn Savmgs Bank 5,
3: Reisterstown, Maryland.
:E FRANK 1-1. ZOUCK, 1-1. H. RUSSELL, K. R. PFEFFER, EI
1 President Cashier Asst. Cashier :I
i' CAPITAL 4,,...4.......4. . ...,..........., 5 10,000.00
,I SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS ..,. .S180,000.00
1E Ample Resources, Able Management, Strict Supervision, Mean Assured :I
'E Safety for You in Your Dealings with this Bank. 'E
I Mk PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS I
IE SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. 4
5 The Dulany-Vernay Co. :
:E 337-339-341 North Charles Street 4:
:E Baltimore, Maryland 1E
ji SOCIAL STATIONERY .E
I DISTINCTIVE GIFTS FOR CHILDREN AND GROWN-UPS I
:E ATHLETIC AND PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 'I
I We Specialize in Books for School Libraries I
'P HOME OF QUALITY AND SERVICE 4
V u u n p
, Pikesvillc Tailor QE
EI CLEANING, DYEING, ALTERING AND REPAIRING
EE We are as near as your phone. :I
EI Thank You Call Again
if 1222 Reisterstown Road Pikesville 589-J. :I
Page Om' Humlrcfl Twwzfy-scv1'n
G. EDW. CHRISTHILF Reisterstown
The Arundel Corporation
CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEERS
DISTRIBUTORS OF SAND AND GRAVEL
BLUE RIDGE COLLEGE
New Windsor, Maryland.
College and Academy Courses. Music, Business and Art.
AIMS OF COLLEGE ARE
THOROUGH SCHOLARSHIP-LIBERAL CULTURE
Moderate Rates. 5335.00 to 5360.00 a year not including books
and Laboratory Fees.
Limited Number of Scholarships available.
Graduates from approved high schools admitted without conditions.
For Catalogue and other information address
Edward C. Bixler, Ph. D., President
Phone: University 1823
I M. L. Robertson
3408 Chestnut Avenue Baltimore, Md.
Page One Hllmlwwl T1L'f'11fy-eight
J. W. W olf's Sons
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS LIVE STOCK
I C E
COAL, WOOD, FUEL, OIL
Phone Pikes. 590-J.
JOHN H. POWELL
MARBLE AND GRANITE WORKS
2925 Frederick Avenue Baltimore, Md.
A. RAYMOND CHILDS '
Steam and Hot Water Heating
Tel. Pikesville 395-J
Mrs. Reese: fto her history class,
Now I want all of you, right now, to
look in your Appendix and find the
"Declaration of Independencef'
Guy T. Harden
Green Spring Valley
POULTRY, BUTTER SC EGGS
Phone Pikesville 130-M.
Miss Parsons: fto Glee Club,
And please don't forget, you are to
march down the steps in "tears."
Mr. Thompson: Why are days
longer in summer than in winter?
Bright Pupil: Because the heat
makes them expand.
Owings Mills, Md.
Page One Hunrlrmi Twmfy-vliizc'
. . . . . 1,
Libert Road Game and F1sh Protective Assouation '
RANDALLSTOWN, MD. '
Solicits Your Menxbership 1:
Dues 81.00 Per Year Z
1emeyer s arage ,
N' ' G
24-HOUR SERVICE '
AUTO REPAIRING-TIRES AND ACCESSORIES if
Cylinder Honing a Specialty
REISTERSTOWN ROAD AT DELIGHT ,:
Phone Reis. 79-W I
Y . 1
SMART ATTIRE FOR SMART YOUTH I
To be found in the spacious Salons of the Great Hutzler Store I
Famous for its beauty and the quality of its merchandise. I
HUTZLER BIUFH ERS 0
A. T. jones 59" Sons P
823 N. Howard Street Baltimore, Md.
H. C. Miller Q
ICE AND ICE CREAM E
Phone 104-M Reisterstown, Md. if
Phone Reisterstown 103 I
' ""' graduate Reisterstown, Maryland 1
to a smart class of Clothes at this - 1:
The RCISICISEOWU Garage 1:
Store of Youth! . I
Accessories, Gasoline 4
, 1" ,ES nl, U. S. and Goodyear Tires 1
e ll Oil and Tires ,h
Willard Batteries .h
of Charles Street! 1:
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Eg
UM -------,r--,-,--,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, v
Page One Hundred Thirty
--A-v-A-2 -A--------- '--v-f-fv--v---A- A-v-'Af-v-'A-A--------------2vin
CLASS OF '32
The United Railways
The TasefNorris Company
903 Cathedral Street
Pagv Om' lI14r44Irm7 Tlzirly-mzrf
Dealer in all Kinds of Live Stock
Fresh Cows Bought and Sold
Bacharach Rasin Co.
Distributors William Dc-:Vcsc
P. Goldsmith Sons Co. 52 Hanover Road,
Qmcial Reisterstown, Maryland.
Moving and all kinds of Hauling
Athletic Equipment Done by Truck
14 N. Howard St., Balto., Md. Phfme Reistefsmwn 39
Cattle Sold on Commission
H. L. WARNER E. L. WARNER
Phones: Office, Vernon 2367 Suburban, Pilcesville 175-J
H. L. Warner 594 Son
Antiquing DECORATORS-PAINTERS Painting
Frescoing Established 1898 Paperhanging
Wood Finisher S. W. Corner Eutaw 86 Monument Sts., Wall Papers
Screens BALTIMORE, MARYLAND. Wall Finishes
EVERGREENS SHRUBS TREES ROSES
AT REASONABLE PRICES
Reistertown Road, Opposite Woodholme Avenue
Entrance to Nursery on I-look's Lane
PIKESVILLE, MARYLAND Telephone Pikes. 490
Page 0110 Hznulrvrl Thirty-two
-----vvv"----'- """""' """ """F
A POSITION ON - y if
ezll s 1+
is not difficult to obtain if you have I,
the proper business training. Our Charles St., Baltimore-
PLACE TO SHoP 5
Mrs. A. M. Sites l
Phone Reisterstown 115-M 1,
A Select School An Attractive Place to Eat 1:
The Ellen Tea Room ,I
FOR HIGH SCHOOL Pleasant Hill Road '
North of Owings Mills, Md. 51
GRADUATES ONLY LUNCHEON :E
AFTERNOON TEA 31
Park Avenue and Franklin St. CHICKEN DINNER 51.50 1:
Special Luncheons and Dinners by IE
Vernon 0227 APP0intmenf- EI
P. O. Address, Owings Mills, Md. :I
C E 1,
Elias W. Fowble C
GENERAL MERCHANDISE Blank Book Makers gl
GREEN GROCERIES Plaza 2141 1,
Woodensburg, Maryland Calvert 2918
ICE CREAM 86 SOFT DRINKS T
Tel. Reisterstown 44-W 1
GAS AND o1LS i Ci CO' '
TRUCKS FoR MOVING 5 "'0'P0'ate 7 ,,
AND HAU'-ING STATIONERS, PRINTERS 5
Burkholdefs Service Station n '
County Representative 1:
COMPLETE VARIETY OF GAS 1,
Clarence I-l. Carpenter 4:
AND OIL Glyndon, Md.
GOODYEAR TIRES Reis. 128'M
U. S. L. BATTERIES 23 S. Calvert St.,
Owings Mills Reisterstown 231-J Baltimore 1:
Page 0110 Illlllllffll Thirfy-three
SOCIAL ENGRAVING CALLING CARDS
F ofcmk 1. Cook
221 WEST SARATOGA ST. BALTIMORE, MD.
Engravers of Franklin High School Commencement Announcements
THE CLASS OF 1930 WISHES TO EXPRESS
ITS GRATITUDE TO ITS ADVERTISERS FOR
THEIR SINCERE PATRONAGE.
As the Dial goes to press, we have the pleasure to announce that
Franklin High School led Baltimore County in the P. A. L. County Meet
held at Patterson Park on May 30. The point scorers are as follows:
Franklin High-142-Towson High-129-Catonsville High-84
Sparrow's Pt. High-74-Randallstown High-24-Sparks High-17
Page One Hwzdred Tlmlrty-four
Not tba epai but just zffye begfbfyfpg
729 a .bgcjferg betfer time
, , ,,
W, , ,,,,,,,,7,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,, ,i ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 7,,, ,7 W ,, 7 ,,,,,,,7,, ,7,, ,W ,,,,,,,,,,, , 7 , W , ,,,,,,,,g
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