Friends School of Baltimore - Quaker Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 101
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 101 of the 1926 volume:
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The Class of 1926 dedicates
this volume of the
Louis E. Lamborfn
Whom we shall always remember as
one of our best friends and wisest ad-
visers. It is a small expression of our
appreciation for his friendship and for
the high ideal of service which he has
held before us.
LOUIS E. LAMBORN
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EWG N MZ
Dedication . . . 4
Editorial . . . 9
Quaker Staff . . . II
Faculty . . 1 3,
Seniors . . 15
Personals . . 16f54
juniors . . S7
Freshmen . . 61
Senior Verse . 61,
Prophecy .... 67
Class Will ..... 70
Scarlet and Gray Staff . . 73
The Square ..... . 75
The Glee Club . . . . 77
Dramatics . . . . 78
Boys' Athletics . . . 81
Girls' Athletics . 89
NQQQQ EDITORIAL ififw
NCE more a school year hasupassed and another class will
graduate 'in the footsteps of its predecessors. The occasion,
iuswgyz up to this time, has always seemed imaginative and distant,
but now, when we come to the full realization of its im-
minence, we experience an unusual sensation of repulsion and
we wonder if somehow the event might be avoided.
Not a few in the Class of '26 have been in the school twelve years or
more, and although the value of our connection with the teachers and the school
itself has not been fully realized, in fact, sometimes quite to the contrary, we
now see our mistake, and the thought of severing that connection is most
We have received here, as we could have received nowhere else, a personal
interest, friendship and influence, which will long be remembered. For these
privileges and many more we gratefully express our appreciation, and we hope
that our future work will repay those who worked for us.
This is the twelfth year book of the school, and we hope the best edited.
That is for you to judge. If it is, the success belongs to those who have helped
to make the Class of '26 the "best ever."
THE QUAKER STAFF
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R. LISLE GOULD
ORVILLE WRIGHT KATHARINE ING
WILLIAM STIFLER, JR.
WILLIAM PARKER GRANVILLE SWOPE
Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager
AGNES KRIEGER GEORGE LEETCI-I
Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics
EVELYN REID Jo1-IN MARKLE
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EDWARD C. WILSON
FLORENCE E. BESLEY
ELIZABETH K. BURGER
ALVIN S. CHILCOAT
LIDA E. COCKEY
WALTER S. COOK
ALICE M. CRATER
WARREN B. DUNHAM
HAZEL M. EDWARDS
JOHN L. ETTER
HELENA F. HORTON
MARY W. JEWEL
CAPTAIN H. R. KILBOURNE
EUNICE L. KLITCH
FRANKLIN A. KULLER
MARY S. LAWTON
HELEN E. NEELY
H. MAUD NEWBY
DR. E. R. OWINGS
ROBERT E. OWINGS
WILLIAM S. PIKE
RACHEL B. PROVINES
ELIZABETH C. REMMERT
BEATRICE M. RIALL
CORA C. Sl-IUMACHER
KATHERINE E. SMEAD
M. ELEANOR STARR
M. LETITIA STOCKETT
ADA E. TUCKER
RUTH F. WRIGHTSON
ELIZABETH I. HERMAN
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'-Sentara... A LAWRENCE RUSSELL
J OHN MARKLE
R. LISLE GOULD
WILLIAM A. ALBAUGH
ROBERT LEE GILDEA
R. LISLE GOULD
WILLIAM C. STIELER
GRANVILLE I-I. SWOPE
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WILLIAM AMBROSE ALBAUGH, III
Entered 1914: Football, Soph., Jr., Sr.:
O. and O. Track Squad, Fr., Soph.:
Swimming, Soph.: Dramatics, Fr.
H, Ho-o-ol So that's the way you feel about it, huh? Well take a
sneef 'a snuff." You are probably aware by this time, if you know him
at all, who this snuff imbibing person is. If you don't know him, how-
ever, allay your fears, for it is only "Wee Willie," who can be recognized
anywhere by the foregoing speech. Yes, without a doubt "Alby" is a genius,
for otherwise there is no explanation for the devices and inventions of which
he is the author. And, oh, yes! Albaugh has invented the only existing per-
petual motion machine. The idea is somewhat complicated, and the mechan-
ism decidedly intricate, but it works-of that Hawkshaw assures us most
But joking aside, Albaugh is a classmate whom we are proud to own and
a friend we are glad to possess. He is one of our class who has been with us
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major role in athletics specializing in football where he has
earned the reputation in spite of his diminutive build of
great pleasure in announcing that he will be next year s foot
ball captain Good luck to you Albyl
We are by no means certain of Albaugh s immediate
future but we are informed that he expects to go to the
University of Virginia.
since primary days. While he has been in the school Albaugh has played a
being the hardest player on the team. It is here that we take
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CHARLES J. ARCHAMBAU LT
Entered 1923: Football, Soph., Jr., Sr.:
Basketball, Soph., Sr.: Baseball, Soph.2
President Class, Jr.: Student Council.
Jr.: O. and O.
HARLEY came to us through Doc, and as usual, Doc picked a good fel-
low, 'cause Charley is just that. Archambault has taken a very active
interest in the school and especially in athletics. He took to all the sports
with equal ease, and has proved himself to be a decided asset to the teams.
In Charley we found one of the best centers the team has known in the history
of the school. He also played a dependable game at guard on the basketball
quint, and as for lacrosse, well, he just runs rings around the rest of the bunch-
he never seems to get winded, although, no doubt, his Indian ancestors had a
lot to do with his endurance. What! You didn't know Charley is an Indian!
Well, he is, and had he been born sooner he surely would have been called
"Chief Charley," because he is just loaded down with brains. Archambault
doesn't talk much, but when he does, he really says something.
Charley, old boy, we are going to miss you when you leave, because you
have made friends of us all, and we'll be sorry to see you
and your cheerful grin leave. ,
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Lacrosse, Jr.: Doll Show, Soph.: Vice-
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CHARLES THOMPSON BERRY
Entered 1925: Football, Sr.: Doll Show,
Sr.: Lacrosse, Sr.
ERRY came to us this year from City College, and City's loss was our
gain. Charles came out for the football team, and not only made it, but
played a line game at guard. He scorned the game of basketball, but stepped
into a position on the lacrosse team, and can club as Well as such emi-
nent clubmen as Leetch and Russell.
Berry is one of the chief delights of Miss Stockett's heart. He is the
possessor of a very deep voice, and when he speaks, our beloved teacher goes
into rapture unrestrained. Charles seems to be 'as deep as his voice, and holds
himself aloof from the frivolities of the fire department, which holds water
squirting practice in the locker room.
Berry aims to go to Haverford, but remember Charles T., we are all backing
you, so hop to it!
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KIRK BOND '
HIS illustrious person is none other than Kiirk Bond. Kirk can claim the
distinction of being the best informed boy in the high school, because
he won the Information Test this year, and as some one was mean enough
to put it, he made only nine careless mistakes. Kirk is also a Latin shark
and, indeed, why shouldn't he be, he has a Roman nose. Bond has the
reputation among the teachers, at least, of being a hard studying boy, but we
have proof that he doesn't spend his evenings in study-never mind what it is
Kirk intends to go to Harvard to study law. Perhaps he and our good
friend, Omar, may be rival lawyers some day, but Bond had better study up on
magic or Omar may slip over a fast one.
Bond is one of the class' quiet boys, at least he is quiet when compared
to some of the disturbers of the study hall: but we don't know how he behaves
himself when away from us. You never can tell
about these quiet boys, you know. ,tg
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ELEANOR LOUISE BUCHHOLZ
Varsity Basketball, Jr., Sr.: Swimming,
Jr.: Culee Club, Sr.: Square, Sr.: Hockey
Squad, Sr.g Doll Show Committee, Sr.:
Class Basketball, Jr., Sr. CCapt.j.
LEANOR has only been with us two years, but in those two years she
has won a place in our hearts. "El" is the type of girl with whom you
would want to pal around. She always has a cheery word for everyone, and
will do her best to show you a good time.
Buchholz is also quite a star on the basketball team. She is a sure shot
and has been a great support to the team. Eleanor not only plays basketball,
but hockey and swimming as well with equal ease and skill.
She also plays Civics with Mr. Cook, a game consisting of daily argu-
ments. We are not sure of the reason for these friendly contests, nor is it for
us to insinuate.
Eleanor is going to Hollins next year, and we wish her the very best of
luck in everything she undertakes.
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ISABELLA PATTERSON CRAIG
Entered 19135 Orchestra, Fr., Soph., Jr.,
Glee Club, Soph., Jr., Sr. fSec., Sr.DZ
' Hockey Team, Jr., Sr. ClVlgr., Sr.j:
Student Council, Jr., Sr.: Class Secre-
tary, Jr.: Square, Jr., Sr.: Class Basket-
ball Team, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.: Doll
Show Committee, Sr.
SABELLA has attended Friends since pinafore days. Not only has "Izzy"
been benefited by the school, but the school has been benefited by her. She
just shines in scholastics. Her average for any report period can always be
counted on the fingers of one hand. But "Izzy" does not devote her entire
time to work, for she is a valuable asset to the hockey and basketball teams.
and, most likely, the tennis team this spring. Isabelle is a soprano of note-
in fact, she and "Dottie" are among the few who may be heard warbling on
lsabelle's sense of humor is a rare gem, and as she is a keen observer of
human nature and the movies, she has much material from which to draw her
Next year will find "Izzy" at Vassar, where we feel confident she will
live up to her reputation as a peach of a girl.
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Entered 1914: Basketball Squad,
Soph., Jr., Sr.
AKE is quite a basketball player. He played center on the Junior League
team this year, and we have never gotten over the way he puts 'em in.
Epstein is the champion long-distance basketball shooter, he drops 'em in
from 'way out, and we all share in the joy that is expressed on his noble
countenance when they go in. It is truly remarkable the way he handles the
ball. He throws it in the general direction of the basket and the ball curves
right into it.
Besides playing basketball, "Jake" plays algebra with Mr. Chilcoat. These
two get together and figure out that one equals zero and no one can dispute
their arguments, because, while we hate to admit it, we really can't follow
them, much less understand the intricate steps of algebraic reasoning which
they go through.
Epstein also keeps study hall and is continually taking down names to be
turned in to Mr. Pike, but as nothing ever comes of it, we
- q my V are strongly inclined to believe that "Jake" never turns them
K .q ' in, he's just naturally too big hearted.
' Page Twenty-Iwo
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HAINES BALL FELTER '
Entered 1915: Football, Soph., Jr., Sr.:
Tennis, Soph., Jr., Sr.: Basketball, Sr.:
ERE we have one of the class's debonair, smiling lads that are so danger-
ous to meddle with. No doubt in the olden days he would have "toted"
a mean gun and dealt swift and sure death to his opponents in the same
smiling manner with which he spears a forward in these modern times.
"I-Iinkey" is one boy whom we cannot accuse of having any affairs on the
fairer side of the study hall. That is to say, to no one's positive knowledge,
though it was rumored at one time that a little girl with brown, bobbed hair
and the name of Margaret was lying in ambush for him. Whether he has suc-
cumbed as yet we cannot tell.
Felter is one of Miss Remmert's beloved in the Spanish II Class, and at
times shows quite a knowledge of the language. These times generally fall
about examination time. We will say, though, that he is never many seats
from the right answer.
Hailing from the wilds of West Arlington, Haines is a rare example of
punctuality, and the sight of him struggling through the snow drifts of the
past winer, feet wrapped in burlap bags, is one to
remember. . .
Haines is one of the bright stars on our foot- i Y I
ball and basketball teams, and plans to go to
Swarthmore. We congratulate the college on the '
acquisition of so versatile an athlete. p I I ,
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ROSAMOND LAWSON FOOTE
Glee Club Soph., Jr., Sr.: Doll Show Com-
mittee, Jr., Sr.: Junior Reception Com- J
mittee, Jr.: Cheer Leader, Jr.: Ring
Committee, Jr.: Square, Sr.
OSY is the one blue-eyed beauty of the class, and she certainly gives the
brunettes ample competition where the west side of the study hall is
concerned. The way she can handle the opposite sex is marvelous. She
was in charge of the flower table at the Doll Show and got rid of all the wilted
flowers by smiling at the males and coaxing them to buy flowers that their
wives threw away the next morning. Joking aside, though, Rosamond
showed real ability in that as in all other things in which she has taken part.
"Rosy" drives a mean car, she and "Kidd" vie with each other breaking
laws, but due to the make of car Louise drives, other things get broken beside
laws. However, Louise may learn from Foote what it is like to drive a good
Rosamond is going to Pine Manor next year and we hope-nay, we feel
sure, that she will be as popular up there as she was at Friends.
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ROBERT EDWARD LEE GILDEA
Vice-President. Sophomore Class: Senior
Play: Business Manager of the "Scarlet
EE is our gentleman from the sunny South as you could easily guess from
his name. When the thermometer gets as low as sixty degrees, Lee calls
for his overcoat and for someone to stop the terrible draught that comes
from under Mr. Chilcoat's radiator. Despite his fear of the cold, Lee is not
afraid of business and hard Work. as is shown by the success of the Scarlet and
Gray this year.
At lacrosse Gildea is our goal keeper and one of note, for he and the ball
are seldom in the crease at the same time. Speaking of lacrosse, we are reminded
of the rumor that Lee is making new speed records from the field to Catons-
ville, Lee's home. Gildea naturally does not want to be late for supper after
a strenuous day of goal-keeping.
In everything he has undertaken, Lee has shown us that he is a steady
plugger, and we feel sure that when he leaves Cornell he will make a name for
himself as an engineer.
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Entered 1919. Lacrosse, Sr.
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ROBERT LISLE GOULD
Entered 1917: Football Squad, Jr., Sr.:
Basketball Squad, Sr.: Lacrosse Squad,
Sr.: Track Squad, Fr., Dramatics,
Soph., Jr., Sr.: Class Secretary, Jr., Sr.:
Junior Reception Committee Doll Show,
Sr.: O. and O., Jr., Sr.: Editor-in-Chief
I-IIS, ladies and gentlemen, is the renowned and justly famed Leslie Guld,
the Towson magnate, the president of the famous Ma and Pa Railroad,
and the dispenser of seven-dollar gratuities. Always bland, debonair, smil-
ing, courteous and willing to show any one a good time or take them anywhere
within five gallons of gas of Baltimore.
Ah, now the light dawns and you are aware of the personage on whose
likeness you are gazing. In his earlier days he and a few kindred spirits of
the more tender ages could keep up more of a noise than any like number of
persons in this state. The old days have changed, however, and now R.
Leslie has settled down to golf, pink teas and a Ford.
In regard to the latter, the old "Fliv" can carry more than a capacity
on the shortest of notices and Leslie is not at all stingy in the use of his car.
Lisle has taken a most active part in dramatics, and many a feminine
heart has skipped a beat when this future Barrymore was in the midst of a
dramatic rendition. Football has always taken up his interest and time in the
fall, and this year basketball and lacrosse have been
, - ,..-. va.. n 1 added to his list of accomplishments, Lisle proclaims
himself to be a dirt farmer of the dirtiest sort, and
when not spending his summer days on the golf links
is working in the fields.
Lisle is planning to go to Swarthmore, and
carries with him everyone's most sincere wishes for a
ine college career.
' Page Twenty-six
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ELIZABETH MAY HANWAY
Entered 1914: Glee Club, Jr., Sr.: Hockey
Squad, Jr., Sr.: Class Swimming Team.
Fr., Soph., Jr. fCapt.D, Sr.: Class Bas-
ketball Team, Fr., Soph., Jr.: Social
Committee, Jr., Sr.: Dramatics, Jr., Sr.
IB is one of the class' "best bets." You could never go wrong by making
her your friend. She is one in a hundred.
"Libby" is a swimmer of renown and can show us all her heels. We
don't know where she gets this ability, but it may come in very useful some-
time. Why? Well, you see, "Lib" goes down to the Naval Academy fre-
quently and you never can tell but that she might have to swim home sometime.
Hanway creates plenty of havoc on the other side of the study hall with
her eyes, even causing such women-haters as Gould to take notice of her. But
we don't blame Lisle in the least, who wouldn't answer "Libby's" smile?
Elizabeth is going to Detroit next year to live, and we know what a big
gap she will leave, not only in the school, but also in Baltimore and the Naval
Page Twenty-seven , 'Hb I
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KATHERINE MAY BELL ING
Entered 1919: Glee Club, Soph., Jr. I
CTreas.j, Sr. CTreas.j: Square, Soph.,
Jr., Sr. CTreas.J 3 Hockey, Jr.: Student
Council, Sr.: Doll Show Committee,
Jr., Sr. CChairmanJ : Dramatics, Soph.,
Jr., Sr.: Scarlet and Gray Staff, Jr., Sr.
CEditor-in-Chiefb : Quaker Staff.
T hardly seems possible that one as small as "Kitty" Ing could have such
business acumen. She, as the chairman of the Doll Show, by her untiring
efforts, made it the success that it was. It was "Kitty" who announced
"All Scarlet and Gray material must be in by Friday," and because the staff
knew that their Editor-in-Chief was in all seriousness their material came fly-
ing. Never before had the Glee Club and Square dues been collected so quickly
or efficiently as when "Kitty" was treasurer.
In all classes "Kitty" is a shining light. Her report card is ample evi-
dence. We expect to see her bring home all the laurels from Ohio Wesleyan
College, where "Kitty" plans to spend her next four years.
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LOUISE CATHEL KIDD
Entered 1916: Cilee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr.,
Sr.: Class Basketball Team, Fr., Soph.,
Jr.: Student Council, Sr.: Square, Sr.:
Vice-President Athletic Association, Sr.:
Social Committee, Jr., Sr.: Junior Re-
OUISE is one of the bright lights of our class: she shines in such pastimes as
getting Mr, Etter to raise her marks in chemistry. She works right hard to
do it, though. because, due to the fact that Mr. Etter cannot read her hand-
writing, Kidd has to do it for him, and anyone who has seen it can readily
realize the difficulty of this feat.
Louise has been a big factor in the success of the various Doll Shows, and
has beguiled many a poor soul into buying something he did not want. Kidd
is also a song bird of no mean note: she has taken part in the Glee Club shows
since she has been in the High School.
Louise has a hard time studying at school, due to the presence of a cer-
tain Well-known gentleman. Who this gentleman is, we leave to your discre-
tiong but it is fitting to say that he has an even harder time keeping his mind
on his books.
Kidd is going to Pine Manor next year, and with the help of Rosamond
Foote, ought to liven that school as much as they have Friends.
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C21 I QUAKER 1
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AGNES KATHERINE KRIEGER
Entered 1915: Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr.,
Sr.: Basketball, Sr. QMgr.j: Charity
Committee, Jr., Sr.: Student Council,
Soph., Jr.: Orchestra, Fr., Soph., Jr.,
Sr.: Square, Jr, Sr. CPres.D : Doll Show
Committee, Sr.: Dramatics, Fr., Soph.,
Jr., Sr.: Quaker Staff, Sr.: Junior Re-
HO is it that always gets back from the store late? Why, Krieger, of
course. The reason is not known, but we strongly suspect that it is
because she stops to admire the horses on North Avenue. This liking of horses
is getting to be quite a problem with Agnes, if you know what we mean.
"Aggie" is one of the best liked girls in the school. She is president of
the Square, so you can tell from that the place she holds in the estimation of
the girls of the High School. Agnes is also the manager of the basketball
team and has proved herself an excellent one.
Krieger is a member of the famous Spanish Il Class, and can be seen al-
most any day listening with great interest to Albaugh as he explains his latest
Agnes hasn't informed us of her plans for next year, but we feel certain
that she will be successful in whatever she undertakes.
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GEORGE NORMAN PIERCE LEETCH
Entered 1923: Football, Soph., Jr., Sr.:
Basketball, Sr.: Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.
fCapt.j: Student Council, Sr.: O. and
NOTI-IER one of our mild, easy-going sportsmen, who are so easily aroused
to great deeds. George has a little of the English manner, don't you
know, and to many seems rather shy. But cross his will and the skeptic
finds otherwise at once. i
Although in perpetual favor on the sunny side of the study hall, he is
always constant to the "one and only," and this beautiful case of loving de-
votion has often set many in the deepest of envy and has caused some to study
closely the method used. '
"Wee Wee" plays three sports a year and gets a letter in them all, besides
taking Spanish. Rather a nice schedule, eh? As a guard on the basketball team
he is always dependable, but in lacrosse and football he is able to show a little
more of the dash and go which are so large a part of his nature, At 'tug he
has proven himself to be a wiz Cor whiz?J, and together with. Markle has
worked out the theory of less work and better marks. In chemistry also he
and Kidd have formulated many new ideas, but as they are in the handwrit-
ing of the latter, they will never become of practical
use to the world.
George goes to Lafayette, and we are certain that N ,
he will be as outstanding a figure there as he has been X' X, Si. A
in Friends. Good luck, son, and may the Leetch
family never be disrupted by the modern tendencies. P xg
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Entered 1923: Hockey, Jr.. Sr.: Glee Club,
Jr., Sr.: Square, Jr., Sr.: Scarlet and
Gray Staff, Sr.: Dramatics, Sr.
ARGARET'S accomplishments are many and varied. She is good at
everything from hockey to chemistry. We have never been able to
discover which she enjoys more-knocking the ball in the direction of our
goal or finding out what happens when you heat copper oxide Needless
to say she does each equally well and everything in between. And not only
that, but she makes a charming bridesmaid in a Glee Club wedding, or a be-
witching gypsy, who will tell you the most marvelous fortune, revealing your
present, past and future.
Margaret came to us several years ago, and we surely are glad she did.
What did we do without her? Good luck to you, "Maggie," and may you
be as successful at Swarthmore as you have been at Friends. We know you
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ALFRED LEE MARCHANT N
Entered 1914: Basketball Squad, Jr., Sr.:
Athletic Association CSec.D, Sr.: Scarlet
and Gray Staff, Sr.g Student Council,
Sr.: Dramatics, Sr. '
I-I! The Student Council is with us. Marchant, through his powers of
oration, is the voice of that eminent body, and believe us, it is some voice.
"Fish" hands out three-hour assignments just like Mr. Kuller, and there are
very few of us who can think up good enough stories to get out of doing them.
Alfred is another of our star Junior League basketball players, and he and
Epstein are a great scoring combination. Marchant also takes part in the club-
swinging game of lacrosse, and under the tutelage of Leetch, is becoming quite
proficient: if he could only use a stick to keep us in the lunch line how much
more orderly it would be.
"Fish" is going to Hopkins next year, and we expect to see him doing
great work on the famed "Black and Blue Jay," for he has been one of the
chief supporters of its contemporary, "The Scarlet and Gray."
Page Thirty-three V - A- '
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CD EElEF'95E6EZgl V QZRTS
l 1 '9 RQXNQXXX'mlH 'lMfkMAd444w41 . I
JOHN FREDERICK MARK LE
Entered 1922: Manager, Sr.: O. and O.
VAN DUSTEN is the equestrian of our class and is by way of being the
- Friends Polo team, since he and Albaugh are the only ones in the school
who can stay with a horse for long, They hope to have another member
of this team in the near future, for we have heard it rumored that Agnes has
also succeeded in staying with a horse of late.
"Jack" was the manager of all the athletic teams this year, and in our
opinion was the best we ever had. In case you don't know Markle organized
the "Maryland Prep School Managers' Association." Van Dusten also started
the practice of firing a gun at the end of the halves of a basketball game. Need-
less to say this caused quite a commotion and invariably produced such an ef-
fect on visiting coaches that they pleaded that "Jack" use discretion. Only
one thing Markle failed to do, he overlooked the need of larger towels, and as
everyone knows, that the towels are not large enough to dry anyone but Eddie
Marriott, one can realize what a grievous error this was.
Markle has not decided where he is going to college. He said something
about waiting until he got a good offer from one of them, but we doubt if
this is true.
Well, "Jack," old boy. we wish you the best of
luck wherever you go, and we sincerely hope that the
windows of the classrooms are equipped with well
oiled blinds. Q
I T32 .
' Page Thirty-four
, D L 5 Wfweax.
Entered 19 l 8
EI-IOLD one of the few remaining Scottish chieftains. For such he is.
Just look at the name and yo'u'll know at once that he cuts up some didoes
in the "auld countree."
We used to remember "Mac" for his high morals and principles. but
lately we have lost all faith in him and so have the rest of those who have
heard the glamorous tales of this .wild Highlander that have occasionally
"Mac" is an accomplished boy, and has many of the same aspirations as
our friend, "Bill" Stiller in that he takes Latin and is going to Amherst. This
is not all of "Ikky's" category, though. No, indeed, not by a long shot. One
of his crowning glories is his misplaced eyebrow or moustache. They were a
new acquisition at the beginning of school this year, and we thought. naturally,
temporary. The Scotchman put up a brave fight, however, and was allowed
to keep them. Later they disappeared, but "Mac" only had a plan to make
them grow out stronger again. We understand that he has a secret prepara-
tion for making them grow out much faster.
In the summer time "Mac" is something of a cowboy
in Colorado, and people from Lima, Ohio, and Kansas City , W
have a fine time making up blood-thirsty tales to fit with his ug'
wild and woolly appearance. "Mac" also plays the flute.
and at Doll Show time is a great asset to the orchestra. ff
Unlike Sidney Lanier, however, he carries his instru-
ment in a case and not up his sleeve.
Luck to you, "Mad"
Page Thirty- fiuc , ,.
SX 4 4
01kNQ lam? ly'
HARRIET NOURSE MYERS
Entered 1923: Glee Club, Jr., Sr.g Square,
Jr., Sr.: Declamation, Jr., Sr.: Doll
Show, Jr., Sr.: Dramatics, Sr.
VERYONE knows Harriet through her ability as an actress. She has taken
part in all the dramatic activities of the school, and was especially good
in the Senior Play. Harriet won the Declamation Award last year, and we
prophesy that she will do the same this year.
This fair lady does not go in for athletics, but she takes the more digni-
fied exercise of walking. Doubtlessly some one told her that it is a good reduc-
ing exercise. "Harry" is a good sport in all things, so, of course, she is in the
Square. She is always laughing and happy, with a smile for everyone. This
smile, by the way, has attracted many of the so-called stronger sex, but they
are kept at safe distances by "Mush," who is her cousin and protector.
Harriet has not informed us of her plans next year, but with her sunny
disposition we feel sure that she will be welcome wherever she goes.
i , ,, ,.a .
A A i A
DOROTHY BYRD OLDHAM'
Entered 1913: Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr..
Sr. CVice-President, Jr., Sr.D: Swim-
ming Team QCapt.l, Soph., Sr.:
Square, Jr., Sr.: Scarlet and Gray Staff,
Jr.. Sr.: Hockey Squad, Jr.: Doll Show
Committee, Jr., Sr.: Quaker Staff, Sr.:
Dramatics, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr,
s that a nightingale? No. Dorothy Oldham is singing. This may be
heard frequently for "Dot" is one of our song birds. Dorothy has other
accomplishments, for she has very capably managed several plays, one of
which was the Doll Show. "Dottie" is an art student of considerable ability,
and exhibitions of her work may be seen almost any where. For several years
we have realized that Dorothy's interest is not entirely with us. She makes
frequent trips to Cornell and wears a string of pins, each with its own "C."
Right serious, "Dottie!"
Next fall Dorothy enters Carnegie Tech, and she will come out on top,
we know, in her art work.
- Gb 4 Y A A
'. F an I 'l?Q,7Q l64ll1 , I
OMAR PANCOAST, JR.
' ATING and drinking maketh a full man," and Omar has tasted every-
thing from the soup in the lunch-room to the more filling water in the
swimming pool: he has also sipped at the inexhaustible fountain of knowl-
edge, where he thinks he prefers to quench his thirst hereafter. Arguing is his
specialty, and so, of course, he felt perfectly at home as the lawyer in the Senior
Play: indeed, he may be one in reality, some day. He enjoys tennis, and has
participated frequently in dramatics, while as a magician he can work wonders.
Omar has spent nine-sixteenths of his life at Friends.
r 73 3
-f ii ' ,-
.. L Page Thirty-eight
- Q 4 A
,Y I - i
l X 7 ,tmRXR jdJ1gQl ll1 ' I
Entered 1917. Dramatics, Sr.
T certainly is lucky that Ross is a Senior, for if he stayed at school much
longer, they would have to make the lunch-room door higher, as he al-
ready bends double when passing through it. In spite of his height, which
would seem to indicate a light head, he has been successful in getting through
his studies with honors.
His chief desire, at present, is to be a musician, and much of his spare
time is spent in banging out incomprehensible transcriptions of Wagner. In
writing poems, particularly farcial ones, his talents have displayed themselves.
But these are not his only occupations. He is a rabid radio bug, and stays up
at all hours trying to get China or something worse, when he should be study-
e Q-U SA If ESR
' I X i ,f , I
WILLIAM JAMESON PARKER
Entered 1915: Track, Fr., Soph.: Swim-
ming, Soph.: Football Squad, Sr.: Or-
chestra. Fr. Soph.g Quaker Staff.
E now have the class poet. Parker is right there and puts Service to
shame. He writes a mean poem, and they make such famous pieces
as "Dan Magrew" and "Gunga Din" seem tame. We don't know where
"Bill" gets the plots for his hair-raising poems, but We have a suspicion.
Parker pals around with Stifier, and who knows into what dark and wicked
places he has been led. "Bill," however, has emerged quite pure, for he goes
only in search of atmosphere.
Parker is also a dancer of note, at least he attends all the dances: but as
he is always to be found near the punch bowl, we are somewhat in doubt as to
the real attraction. Then, again, he may go just in order to wear his derby
hat and flash us a superior grin as he goes by. We have never thought of a
poet in a derby, but ask Miss Stockett about the modern poets and she will
tell you that there is no accounting for their ways.
-- ' Page Forty
,ff Wf ff 1 i.
EVELYN CLAYTON REID
Entered 1920: Glee Club, Soph., Jr., Sr.:
Doll Show Committee, Jr., Sr.: Dra-
matics, Soph., Jr., Sr.: Square, Sr.:
V-ELYN is one of the brightest and most conscientious girls in our class.
This can be said very easily when her Spanish II classmates think of
the many times her name has been read out as the only one who received 2+ or 1.
Then Eve is afflicted with her pyrokee, which can be seen speeding down Charles
Street laden with girls most any of .these spring afternoons. Evelyn is a Square
girl and a valuable member of the Culee Club. She is one of three grade girls
in the physics class. Eve ofliciates in the lunchroom: also she has grown quite
skilled as a soup-slinger: in fact so much so that a position in Child's and St.
Regis are her highest ambitions. But enough of this! Prom all the above
accomplishments one can gather that Reid will be a success, and a great success
in whatever she undertakes.
. .1 L..
Page Forty-one . ' -
L gem + dielfw - A
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Entered 191 5
ERE'S our old friend, Clyde, who has played with many of us since "pig-
tail days." Clyde is very quiet, but she has a "taking" manner all her
own. She hasn't decided yet just where she is going or what she is going to do
next year, but we have an idea that she'd like to go to Cornell. Are we right,
Clyde? But probably by this time your thoughts will have turned to Harvard
or some other place of equal merit.
We will always think of you wherever you may roam and wish for you
the best of everything.
'BX 4 QEZN
, y x A wb ,
Entered 1917: Class President, Fr., Soph.,
Jr., Sr., Student Council, Fr., Soph,:
Charity Committee, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.,
Doll Show, Sr.: Athletic Association,
Jr. fTreas.D, Sr. CPres.j: Football,
Soph., Jr., Sr.: Baseball, Pr., Soph.3
Lacrosse, Jr.. Sr.: Basketball, Pr., Soph.,
Jr., Sr. CSr. Capt.j: O. and O.
S that so? Well, I guess you know where you can go." And with further
threats of taking the person there himself, "Mush" is off and gone at the
end of some particularly hot argument. The cause of same is immaterial.
the conclusion always has one of two endings, either the one recorded above or
adjournment to the lockerroom.
"Mush" is one of our unknown quantities. Always mild and soft spoken,
yet he is steel when aroused or when he feels as though he were in the right.
This last is nearly always, we are sorry to say.
Another one of our great athletes, he has been perpetual class president
since he could fight, and that has been some time, we can assure you. Russell
goes in for all sports and is one of the class prides. He is also a traveler by the
side-door Pullman style, and is said to know the route from here North quite
as well as "Jack" Markle.
"The rule, get money, still get money, boy," is his gospel, and he is a
close rival of Albaugh in carrying it out. Ask "lVlush" for something and
he will at once try to sell it to someone else. He rarely
soils himself by mingling with the common herd,
however, and is the power behind the throne. We
could hardly call him the skeleton in the cupboard.
"Mush" is another of the illustrious band of Y ,-.
the Class of '26 who is going to Swarthmore, and he f P
takes with him the best wishes of us all.
Cwo get 'em, boy!
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EUGENE MAXWELL SAUERWEIN
Entered 1914: Football Squad, Soph., Jr.,
Sr.: Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.: Swimming, Sr.:
Secretary Class, Fr.: Treasurer Class,
Soph., Jr., Sr.: Student Council, Fr.,
Soph., Jr.: Junior Reception Commit-
tee: Scarlet and Gray Staff, Jr., Sr.:
OW about that two bits for your class dues?" How many of us have
not heard "Max" put this question to us? "Max" has been our treasurer
for three years, and a tribute to his ability is the fact that he has even
gotten money from Albaugh and "Mush" Russell, and that is quite an ac-
complishment: for when "Mush" pleads: "Don't hook me, boy, I can't stand
that," it is hard to do it, but "Max" does it just the same.
Sauerwein has also taken a large interest in athletics. He has played in
the backfield of the football team for two years, and has played a hard game
at attack on the lacrosse team.
"Max" is our noble artist, and if you will cast your eye over these pages
you will see many evidences of his talent. He is going to West Point next
year, and we feel sorry to see him go into the Army, because we feel sure that
he will lose all of his artistic temperament-look at Captain Kilbourne.
Well, "Max," old boy, go to it, and we hope that in the
. next war you will do big things.
. A , J
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' VIRGINIA MESON SAUNDEIIS
,ti 1 ,AQ
INNY" has been one of the Class of '26 since its beginning in Friends.
and has proved herself to be quite an asset. We fear we do not hold her
undivided attention, though, for every holiday she leaves as soon as possible
or a little sooner for Pulaski, Virginia.
Last fall Virginia dropped from our ranks because of illness, and she
was not able to re-enter until the first of the year. But this didn't phase her,
and by constant perseverance and faithfulness, she has not dropped behind.
"Ginny" is a great entertainer. Maybe you didn't realize her ability,
but she can ruin study hall in about two minutes. Whenever some hungry
lassie Wishes something to eat before rushing to Spanish, she goes to Saunders.
Virginia is moving away from us in June and we are certain to miss
Page Forty- tive
CA SRX diafw 1
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RUTH BISHOP SKEEN
UTI-I is another attractive member of our class, who has many enviable
accomplishments. She can swim and dive with the grace of a profes-
sional, and she paints and draws with such skill that her work is con-
stantly in demand. Ruth is also an actress of ability. She took one of the
leading parts in the Senior Play and has done interpretive dancing in the Doll
Next year Skeen plans to attend the State Normal School to prepare her-
self to teach the kindergarten grades in following years. But unless we are
very poor guessers, she will not remain a teacher long. There's a reason!
We shall always remember Ruth with fondness and wish her the best
of good luck.
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PRISCILLA MOORE SPALDING
Entered 1918: Hockey, Soph., Jr., Sr.
CCapt.D: Basketball Class Team, Fr.
CCapt.J, Soph. CCapt.j, Jr. fCapt.D:
Basketball, Sr. CCapt.j 3 Glee Club, Fr.,
Soph., Jr.. Sr.: Square, Jr., Sr.: Student
Council, Fr., Soph., Jr.
T is not often that one girl gets the captainship of both the hockey and
basketball teams, but "Silly" has done just that, and has more than fulfilled
the trust placed in her.
As for her ability along more feminine lines, such as dancing, ask most
any of the boys, and one in particular, and you will get the same eager answer
from them all.
Besides these enviable accomplishments, Priscilla is a real leader, and pos-
sesses, in addition, the knack of being absent at just the right time. For our
own benefit we would like to know how this is done.
You can readily guess from this account that Priscilla is very popular,
too popular, says a fellow-classmate of the shady side of the study hall.
We have all liked "Silly's" drawling Southern accent, and we will be
very sad, indeed, when we are no longer able to hear it.
if -. 23
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Page Forty-seven 1--
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Entered 1921: Class Basketball, Fr.,
Soph., Square, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.: Glee
Club, Jr., Sr.: Dramatics, Sr.: Baseball.
Fr.: Doll Show Committee, Jr., Sr.
E find in Ruth a steadfast friend, but a rather quiet one. She is an
all 'round good sport, ever ready for fun, and like the rest of us,
sometimes ready for work. She is a fine hockey player, quite adept at
basketball and tennis. A member of the Square since she was a Freshman,
and actively interested in the Glee Club. Ruth is a hard working participant
in each. She has been in the Culee Club productions for two years, this year
as a sailor in "All at Sea."
As yet We have not learned of Ruth's plans for next year, except that
college is her aim, but we feel certain that she will find success through her
Whenever you want to get a tip on the movies, want someone to walk
home with or want to find Isabelle, just look for Ruth.
--H,-.-. -- - -1
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A 'ESX 4 A A
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I I PX M Y- -' M-A -:m-- F EN lgw1QQQllf ,
WILLIAM CURTIS STIFLER, JR,
crosse, Jr., Sr.: Doll Show Committee,
urer, Sr.: Quaker Staff.
NOTHER one of our famous heavy-weight athletes and also one of the
boys who have wandered from the straight and narrow path to the East
side of the study hall. We can well remember the time when girls and
"Bill's" Irish blush were one and the same thing in every one's mind. The
old order of things has changed, however, and now "Bill" is as confirmed a
tea hound as ever tead.
There has been another phase of "Bill's" social activities this year which
is too delicate a subject to touch on here. It was a great blow to his closest
friends to see their old teammate become confused in the revolving doors of
Child's sometime after midnight, needing assistance to find the right way out.
There, the secret was nearly out, but we won't let our old friend down here.
No, sir, far be it from us to do such a thing as that.
Stifler is sighting for Amherst and from all that we hear, it will be "me,
'Jack' Coolidge and Amherst." Few there are who would suspect him of be-
ing a Latin shark, but it is our sad duty to inform all and sundry that such is
the sordid truth. Any one that stays up until three
o'clock in the morning to cram for an exam the next
day should be a shark. S
And, "Bill," we are wishing you the best of 5 XM
luck in your enterprises.
' 61" .
Entered 1916: Swimming, Fr., Soph.:
Football Squad, Jr.: Football. Sr.: La-
Sr.: Dramatics, Sr.: O. and O. Treas-
- 9- f XB 1
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GRANVILLE HAMILTON SWOPE
Entered 1923: Football, Jr., Sr.: Baseball,
Soph.3 Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.: Swimming,
Soph., Jr., Sr. CCapt.D: Basketball
Squad, Sr.: Junior Reception Commit-
tee: Dramatics, Sr.: O. and O., Jr.. Sr.:
OOKING into the serious, earnest face of the picture above one would not,
I think. guess the possibilities that are contained in this one individual. To
start this enlightenment, as it were, Granville is one of our prominent ath-
letes. He favors no particular sport, but masters them all with an ease and
skill we would do well to emulate. Unfortunately, this year, he was prevented
by injuries from playing football, but he more than made it up in lacrosse and
swimming. He was captain this year of one of the best swimming teams the
school has ever seen.
Granville broke into fame by a new method this year. You have all
heard of the Senior Play, "The Charm School," and having heard of it, you
recognize Granville immediately as the leading man. He made a wonderful,
but too attractive, head of a girl's boarding school.
When Swope came to us, only three short years ago, he was a free lance
in every sense of the word. The old order changeth, however.
.. and Granville proved no exception, for now he seems to his friends
J to be entirely tamed and tamed we fear he is. We leave you to
. guess the cause.
V .tw jigs Granville is one of several in our class who are too young
4, ,ml to go to college, so next year he expects to be at Andover, some
few miles from Pine Manor.
FERRIS THOMSEN N
Entered 1916: Football, Fr., Soph., Jr.,
Sr.: Baseball, Fr.: Lacrosse, Soph., Jr.,
Sr.: Basketball, Sr.: Wrestling Team,
Fr.: Junior Reception Committee: So-
cial Committee, Soph., Jr.: Student
Council, Sr.: Dramatics, Sr., Quaker
Staff: O. and O., Jr.. Sr.
I-IEN the name of Thomsen is mentioned our thoughts turn to ath-
letics, and rightly so, for "Tommy" has been a support to the foot-
ball team for four years, and we can't imagine a basketball squad with-
out him. When we took up lacrosse Ferris proved himself to be quite
adept at the Indian game, and has made himself feared by all goalkeepers, be-
cause when he shoots the ball it just naturally goes in.
His ability, however, is not limited to athletics alone, as those of the East
side of the study hall can readily testify: we don't know how he does it, but
maybe it's because of his legs. Ferris is one of the most popular boys in the
school, and as a friend we could want no one better.
"Tommy" intends to go to Swarthmore next year, and we feel confident
that he will do well there, as all who come in contact with him realize that
under his jovial manner there is true worth.
MARIE LOUISE WARD
Entered 1920: Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr..
Sr. fPres., Jr., Sr.D: Junior Reception
Committee: Doll Show, Jr., Sr.: Social
Committee, Sr.: Swimming, Fr., Soph..
Jr., Sr.: Scarlet and Gray Staff, Sr.:
Quaker Staff: Square, Sr.: Declamation
Contest, Sr.: Dramatics, Sr.
OUISE deserves more credit and approbation for work well done than my
humble pen can express. She, as president of the Glee Club, has made the
hoarse to sing and the dumb to act, which is no easy task.
Louise is also gifted with the ability to act, and will long be remembered
as .Eileen in "May Night" and as "Sally",in the Senior Play. Her Charleston
act in the latter was a work of art.
Louise is always on the job either selling flowers for the Near East or re-
hearsing for the Glee Club opera. She is so much fun and has such a sunny
disposition that we know she will make equally as many friends, and we hope
as true, in after years as she has here at Friends.
2 QL "N
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Entered 1920: Football, Soph.: Tennis.
Soph., Jr., Sr.: Lacrosse Squad, Sr.:
AT was left to us by last year's Senior Class, but he seems to have sur-
vived the event in fine shape, for he goes right on laughing. 'ANat" is
rather small and he is the exception to the rule that opposites attract. He
has a liking for small things, small hours and small girls. Now you know
the worst. "Nat" may have a dark future, at least as dark as coal.
Ward is another of the class' speeders, but unlike Wright and Swope,
he has been successful in keeping away from the trafhc court. It may be that
he is able by means of his cheery smile to jolly the cops out of handing him
a ticket, but whatever his method, Swope and Wright would do well to
"Nat" will have to part from Friends this year as well as from us, but
wherever he goes he will get along on his smile, it is really cherubic.
-. .. .
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Page Fifty-three . """""""""""""
eMffaQQ C I Zu? 'S E? KQEMMMQ
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ORVILLE REISLER WRIGHT
Entered 1914: Football, Soph., Jr., Sr.:
Lacrosse, Soph., Jr.: Class Treasurer,
Fr.: Class Secretary, Soph,: Quaker
Staff: Junior Reception Committee.
ERE he comes, he's here, there he goes," a flash of gray and red and "Ollie"
and his Packard have passed. It is a safe wager to say that he is taking
a capacity load of his friends. We have scarcely ever seen the time that it wasn't.
From this you can begin to gain a faint idea of the boy with whom we are
dealing. Always happy, always smiling and always ready to help the next
one. That's Orville. He is something of a linguist and is another of Miss
Remmert's well loved flock in Spanish II Class.
Besides indulging in the latter sport, "Hefty" plays football and lacrosse,
but scorns basketball. In his two favorite sports, however, he makes up for
the other by a wide margin.
Besides these accomplishments, he plays quite a stellar role on the East
side of the study hall. He is equally welcome at any desk there and seldom
shows any preference.
"Hefty" is another of the lot going to Swarthmore, and it is quite evident
by this time that they are a very fine bunch, indeed.
Luck with you, "Ollie." I
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. . I Page Fifty-four
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BROWN DUNNING, President
VAN LEAR ROGAN, President
IDA DE ALBA
ANNA DORCAS EYLER
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MARY SPALDING, President
BURRIDGE J ENNINGS
MARY JANE JENKINS
ANNA CELESTE SANDS
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S E N I O R V E R S E
Edited by William Parker
Cities, big cities
Crowded, hurrying, noisy
People, many people.
Traffic, smoke, confusion.
Rows of houses,
Red bricks, white marble steps,
Alleys, dirt, ashes, trash,
Many people walk the streets.
Clerks, shop girls, bankers,
Chinese, Jews, all races
Good people, many good people.
Men and women,
Deformed, diseased, drunk
In the streets.
Jails, hospitals, asylums.
Still more come.
Long paved streets. Intersections,
Stop signs, shrieking brakes,
Street cars, noisy, rumbling.
People dodging in and out.
Fire engines, sirens, bells.
Cities, hurrying, crowded.
Never sleeping. Restless.
Lights, signs, shop windows.
The evening crowds. Happy.
Cities with many people,
All races, all kinds, all things.
Cities, C1od's museums.
The sun set in a glow of fiery color
Heavy clouds banked the sky.
Fast, very fast.
Then a calm, an oppressive calm,
The birds hushed, the crickets hushed,
Everything stood still,
Then it came.
Out of the sky a breath of air,
A breeze. The leaves rustled.
Stronger, stronger, a wind.
The trees roar.
Louder, louder, ever louder.
Birds, animals seek shelter.
A flash far off. Many flashes:
Closer, closer, then thunder.
A few drops of rain,
The heavens open.
The storm has come.
The hissing, horizontal rain.
The roof roars, the thunder roars,
The trees roar,
The lightning cracks.
The thunder, incessant, overlapping,
The lightning, vivid, crackling, blinding.
Wind, rain, the steady roar.
A tree falls,
The rending, snapping, wood.
Like a shriek of death,
A dull thud.
The wind dies down.
The rain, a steady drizzle.
The thunder, the lightning,
The rain stops.
The cool, fresh, wet air,
The smell of wet earth.
The crickets come out.
The night goes on.
Like life and us,
It comes and goes.
The ancients thought it the Wrath of God.
No wonder. Q
MY BEAUTIFUL GREEK GODDESS
A Wonderful mind. a beautiful face.
A lovely air and charming grace,
A manner as rare as rare old lace.
My beautiful Greek Goddess.
White, white teeth, eyes bluish gray,
Brown hair fixed in a different way,
A smile like the dawn of a summer's day.
My beautiful Greek Goddess.
A beauty, so perfect, so pure, so fine
That I could not write a single line
Without this inspiration of mine.
My beautiful Greek Goddess.
I live in fear, both night and day,
In fear that someone will take her away.
To Zeus of old I kneel and pray
For my beautiful Greek Goddess.
DEDICATED TO WM. C. STIFLER
When you walk with your head in a cloud
And talk to yourself out loud.
When everything seems hazy ,
And you begin to think you're crazy.
When you never hear a sound
And your feet don't reach the ground,
And you do not'weigh a pound,
Then you're in love.
When you drive your car real slow,
And you don't care where you go.
When you even forget to smoke,
And you don't enjoy a joke.
When you watch the setting sun.
And the stars come one by one.
When thinking is true fun,
Then you're in love.
When you wear your shoes to bed.
Brush your face and wash your head.
When you forget to wind your watch,
And everything you do, you botch.
When you never really sleep,
And when you walk you nearly creep.
When all superlatives sound cheap,
Then you're in love.
THE S-EVEN KEYS TO FRIENDS SCHOOL
HE life of a writer is a difiicult one, especially if he cannot think of a suit-
able subject with which he must deal. I found myself in such a predica-
ment one day in 1955. My publisher, Mr. Lewis, suggested that I take
a vacation and then on returning, I would, perhaps, be better fit for my
work. With a holiday in view, I decided to visit Baltimore. my old home
town. I took the first train east and was soon in that city. That evening I
spent quietly at home looking over the pictures of my Class of '26 at Friends
School and in reading the novel, "The Seven Keys to Baldpate." However. I
finally retired to let sleep do its worst and then had the strangest of nightmares.
Mr. Lewis, who looked strangely like "Billy" Parker, drove me to Friends
School and gave me the only existing key. I was to stay there for a day and
write my book. As I settled myself on the library divan and placed my type-
writer before me, I heard a key turning in the lock of the front door. I
jumped behind a chair just in time to see Maxwell Sauerwein creep quietly into
the office carrying a gun in one hand and a flashlight in the other. As I watched
silently, he attempted unsuccessfully to open the safe, and finally slunk out
mumbling something about the class dues. In another moment the door re-
opened and a rough, wind-burned man entered. From his hip pocket pro-
truded a bundle of post cards which he sold to the students during the school
year. This must have been a profitable trade. because he had driven up to
school in a Packard. To my amazement I recognized him as Orville Wright.
I-Ie opened the safe, after putting on a pair of green gloves, and seemed disap-
pointed that the dues had not been added to since his school days. However,
he hastily shut the heavy door and disappeared up the stairs, when a fourth
key turned in the lock. Who should then run in but Louise Kidd with a
market basket on her arm. She was the dietition of the school, and after de-
positing several jars of her well-known brand of mayonnaise in the strong
box and looking around to see if she were being watched. she leaped down the
In rapid succession the possessors of a fifth, sixth and seventh key en-
tered the school and vanished in the direction of the gymnasium. I thought I
had had the only existing key. How could they have keys, too? I decided to
follow them upstairs. In the gym I found myself confronted by a marvelous
circus. A sign above my head blazed with huge letters, "Marchant and Ep-
stien's Greatest Show," and this, I agreed, would be a treat to see. As I
wandered by the mess tent, I saw the cowboys were being served by Ruth
Skeen and Evelyn Reid, and to my surprise I recognized two of the roughriders
to be Lawrence Russell and Kirk Bond. I went in and told them who I
was. They informed me that some of our old schoolmates were with the
circus. Eleanor Buchholz and Virginia Saunders were famous acrobats.
I purchased a ticket from Charles Berry to go into the "big top," and as
I strolled around I chanced upon the tent of our dear friend, Omar Pancoast.
He was the magician, orator and tentmaker for the company. I sauntered in
and had him consult his crystal for the fates of others of the Class of '26.
Omar gazed therein and began in a voice which greatly resembled that of one
of our old instructors: "Ah, ha, behold, I hear the sound of music and a voice
saying, 'One, two, three, glide.' It is Professor Donald McCollum's Friday
afternoon interpretive class. He is a most charming man and his wax-tipped
mustache is the source of much envy among the schoolboys.
"Here," continued the magician, "is Priscilla Spalding. Her high school
romance has culminated with a happy marriage. Her husband, a former
lacrosse captain, has now put his ability to swing a lacrosse stick to beating
rugs. He manages once in a while to slip out in the evenings after the dishes
are Washed to play poker with his cronies: A butcher, Ross Pancoast: a baker,
Nathaniel Ward, and a bootlegger, William Stifler. '
"Jack Markle is now a multi-millionaire. He made his vast fortune tow-
ing in stalled cars on the Annapolis Boulevard with his fine racing horse. Such
wealth has not made him fickle, for he is still true to a certain young lady of
"Margaret Maltbie and Isabelle Craig are master minds in a gang of
New York's underworld," said Omar, and after a moment of silence, "I see
that they are planning to obtain the jewels of the Countess Ludendorff, who
was, prior to her marriage, Ruth Staley."
By this time the crystal gazer was nearly exhausted, for he had not taxed
his powers of predicting so heavily since his first appearance before the public.
I took my leave of him and entered the side show just as the announcer, Robert
E. Lee Gildea, began to describe, with his southern CNew Jerseyj drawl, the
"Ladies and gentlemen, on mah right hand you all shall see Miss Dorothy
Oldham, the world's fattest lady. Despite her ee-nawmus size, she excels in
watah spawts because she can not sink. On mah left is the world's tallest mid-
get, Miss Katherine Ing. She will sell you all her picture for the small price of
Next he exhibited the sword swallower, Haines Felter, who had learned
his art through a scarcity of forks at Friends School. The speaker now modu-
lated his voice until it sounded like water running over an old shoe. He closed
his address by presenting Charles Archambault, who claimed to be the only
snake eater this side of Australia.
My curiosity being satisfied, I left the circus to go down-town in order
to purchase some writing material for my book. In an extra paper that I
bought on the way, I happened to read that Elizabeth I-Ianway had success-
fully swum the English Channel. Another heading caught my eye-Ferris
Thomsen, LL.B., LIT.D., Ph.D., B.A., had been chosen poet laureate of the
Canary Islands. What a change must have occurred in our friend.
As I stood thus absorbed in thought, two familiar voices attracted my at-
tention. Granville Swope, the great real estate man, of Baltimore, and Lisle
Gould were conversing. From their conversation I gathered that Granville had
just sold Lisle Ford's Theatre for seven dollars, and I realized it was the same
old Lisle, of Friends School. It seemed he desired the theatre for the purpose
of producing his new musical comedy in which the "Twinkle Toe Sisters,"
Agnes Krieger and Rosamond Foote were to be starred. .
At this moment I glanced at a window of Read's Drug Store. A striking
lady was explaining and also exhibiting the wonderful results of "Grow Leana
Soap." She attributed her sylph-like grace to the harmless preparation. The
girl was Harriet Meyers. I went in the store and waited to see her. After the
usual greetings she told me that Louise Ward was making a great success as
the proprietor of a beauty parlor, from which she broadcasts her talk every
night: "On how to keep that school-girl complexion." She is considered by
many a second Edna Wallace Hopper.
I awoke with a start, confused and amused over my dream, but then and
there I decided to write the memoirs of my class-mates, which Mr. Lewis
kindly agreed to publish.
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LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF '26
E, the Class of '26, do hereby bequeath our possessions as follows,
with full power to keep, use, sell, give away or lose.
To Edward Clarkson Wilson a large map of Florida with the golf courses
To William S. Pike, a machine to automatically make out his bi-weekly
To M. Letitia Stockett, an engraved sign to hang on her door reading:
"No chewing gum aloud." Also a suitable weapon to muffle her annoying
friend across the alley.
To Elizabeth Remmert, a quiet and orderly Spanish Il Class for next year
that will not worry her to distraction. Also an appropriation of 200 pesetas
to equip the chairs in her room with parasols.
To Ruth Wrightson, a secretary to make out assignment cards and keep
the late slips in order.
To Rachel B. Provines, a broom with which to sweep the girls into the
gym at 10.40 and out of the building at 4.00 P. M.
To Barbara Spaulding, a supply of swimming caps for the girls who
forget theirs, and a stop watch with an hour hand to time the girls in racing.
To Franklin Abraham Kuller, a book entitled, "Ninety-nine Different
Examination Schedules." Likewise the sum of one hundred dollars be left
him in order that he may publish his collections of twice-told jokes and puns
for the amusement of everyone.
To Eleanor Marshall, a dozen good actors to take the places of the Senior
To Mrs. Koontz, a few basses for the Glee Club. Also Jack Markle
leaves to Mrs. Koontz, one wooden horse with the instructions that Captain
Kilbourne give her two lessons a week in polo.
To Eunice Klitch, a big Stilson wrench and a window stick of her very
own, so that she can regulate the heat in her room.
To Alvin S. Chilcoat, a silencer for the argumentative members of the
Solid Geometry and Trig. Class.
To John L. Etter, a large bowl of bean soup, and a couch for his room,
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so that he need not exert himself even while teaching his classes. Also an ap-
propriation of one dime for a new Hute.
To Harry Kilbourne, some horses to use next fall, weather permitting.
Also a pair of overalls to slip on over his jersey or swimming suit when he
wants to walk through the hall.
To Walter Cook, an electric fan to keep him cool in Civics Class next
year and a supply of fur coats for the girls and red mittens for the boys. who
must endure his room during the first period.
To Edward Marriot, Billy Albaugh leaves his ability to wear Doug
Smink's "fur job."
To Lloyd Pike, Ferris Thomsen leaves his only published book entitled,
"How I Play Basketball."
To next year's Scarlet and Gray editor, Kitty Ing leaves her typewriter,
Remington, 1906 model.
To Mitchell Clogg, Ross Pancoast leaves practically new Pierce-Arrow on
the condition that he keep it under fifty miles an hour.
To Gurdon I-loopes, Granville Swope leaves his well-known policy.
SCARLET AND GRAY" STAFF
SCARLET and GRAY STAFF
ALFRED MARCHANT R. E. LEE GILDEA
Assistant Editor Business Manager
HENRIETTA BAKER GILBERT ALFORD
Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics
- Literary Editor
MAXWELL SAUERWEIN DOROTHY OLDHAM
Art Editor n Assistant Art Editor
BETTY BAILEY JOHN MARKLE
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HE SQUARE is an organization that was founded five years ago by a
few girls, who felt the necessity of forming an organization which should
uphold the morale of the school and promote school spirit among the
girls. The name of the organization is the ideal of each member-every girl
tries to "Be Square" in her relations with those about her. At first it was
hard to obtain membership to this honorary society, but now it is a possible
goal for every girl.
Pt'6Sl'd6r7! .......... ....... A GNES KRIEGER
Vice-President ..... ............. M ARY BOUIS
Secretary ..,.... .,..... V IRGINIA POTTER
Treasurer ....... ...... K ATHARINE ING
THE GLEE CLUB
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THE GLEE CLUB
HIS year, under the careful guidance of Mrs. Koontz and Miss Wrightson,
the Glee Club has had a very successful season. The girls took an active
part in the Christmas play, sang over the radio and last, but not least.
produced "All at Sea," a Gilbert Sullivan operetta, which was a great success.
Our noble leaders were:
Leader .......,.,. ........... M RS. KOONTZ
Pianist ....,.. ....,.. M Iss WRIGHTSON
President ....,., ........ L OUISE WARD
Secretary ....,. ,...... I SABELLE CRAIG
Treasurer ...... ....... K ATI-IARINE ING
I ' w
S the end of school approaches, we are able to look back on the dramatic
work and to say that it has been very successful. We owe this success
to Mrs. Marshall and Mrs. Koontz, who have worked very hard and
faithfully. We know already of Miss Wrightson's ability and willingness.
The first work to be done was the Doll Show Play. This year a vaudeville
program was attempted, called "Salt and Pepper." With a touch of comedy,
dancing, shadow pictures and music a very attractive performance was pre-
sented to an appreciative audience. The principals of this play were: Kath-
erine Adams, George Leetch, I-larriet Myers, an actress of excellent ability, and
Lisle Gould, as well as Mildred Brady and Abner Webster.
Then followed the Christmas Play, which was given by Intermediates,
aided by Lisle Gould as a middle-aged peasant and uncle of two small boys.
Francis Handy won the hearts of his audience from the start, and we can
easily see who our future Barrymore will be.
When we returned to school after the holidays, we were surprised by
French III. This surprise took the form of a play given in French, of which
we did not understand as much as we should. Mrs. Marshall and Miss Rem-
mert worked together on this play, "L'Anglais Tel Qu'on Parle," and together
they made a great "go" of it.
By the last of January work was begun on the Senior Play, "The Charm
School." Agnes Krieger fit in perfectly as the adorable school girl heroine.
Likewise Granville Swope was right at home as a handsome, but very young,
head of a girls' boarding school. Our versatile Harriet Myers, as Theodosia
Curtis, Ruth Skeen as Miss Hays and Lee Gildea were the elderly members of
our cast. "Jack" Markle kept the audience roaring with laughter and Louise
Ward, as winsome as ever, will long be famous for her all too short exhibition
of the Charleston. The play was given in the First Presbyterian Parrish Hall.
which we obtained through the kindness of Mr. Leetch and his congregation.
Work is now being started on the Glee Club operetta, "All at Sea," which
will close the Dramatic Work of 1926.
, WI, f
BOYS' ATHLETIC ASSGCIATION
O F F I C E R S
GRANVILLE SWOPE ALFRED MARCHANT
JOHN F. MARKLE
Manager of All Sports
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Last fall, two weeks before school started, a group of boys started to get
in shape at Forest Park, under Mr. Cook and Captain Kilbourne. Later we
changed to our new field at Homeland, and Mr. Owings joined the coaching
staff. All the games were hard fought and the scores were usually close.
Our first game was with Poly, the heaviest eleven in the state, and ended
in a scoreless tie, much to our credit. Our next game, with McDonogh, ended
in another 0-0 score. The third game was a defeat from Severn, which they
won by a touchdown against our goal from the field. Next week we went
over to Washington and lost a game by one touchdown against a new rival,
St. Albans. Our game with Marston was lost. 7-6, when they recovered a
fumble in the last period and scored. Next week we traveled to Hagerstown,
and playing in a driving snow, were defeated 19-0 by St. James' School.
We won our game with Dunham's, 9-0. On November 13 the season ended
with a 27-0 defeat by Gilman School, who had the most powerful team in
"Billy" Albaugh, a star halfback for the past two years, will be next
year's captain. The winners of this year's varsity "F" are: Captain Nichol-
son, Swope, Wright, Archambault, Russell, Thomsen, Felter, Albaugh, Stifler,
Clogg, Sauerwein, Berry and Leetch.
A Z en, Q j A A
With only a week's rest after the end of the football season, basketball
practice was begun in the gym under the direction of Mr. Owings and Mr.
Cook. Captain Russell was the only letter man back and a fine squad turned
The first few games the team did not co-ordinate so well, but soon picked
up their winning stride. Unusually line spirit was shown by both the team and
school throughout the year, and a large percentage of victories were turned in.
Those earning major letters were Captain Russell, Thomsen, Archam.
bault, Leetch and Felter.
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LACROSSE TEAM 1926
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This year the swimming team, under the tutelage of Captain Kil-
bourne, enjoyed a very successful season, -losing only two meets: these were
to the strong teams of City and Poly. The work of Woodward, Hanway and
Captain Swope was especially commendable.
Next year an even more successful season is looked forward to, as Swope
is the only member of the squad to leave.
The lacrosse team started slowly, but has improved greatly, only a few
men were lost from last year's team. This year the squad has its first real
chance to show its ability. It ought to be a real contender for the scholastic
championship. It dropped a close game to Poly, the score being four to four at
half time. In our next game, however, we hope to have better luck.
Ferris Thomsen has been the high scorer on the attack. He and Gran-
ville Swope have shown great team work, which has resulted in many goals.
The following games have been played up to this date:
Park 1 Friends 4
Poly 8 Friends 4
Maryland Fresh. 4 Friends 6
City 3 Friends 5
Park 0 Friends 1 1
City 4 Friends 2
Navy Plebes 5 Friends 4
Poly 9 Friends 3
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The tennis team has been handicapped in not having its own courts to
practice on. Only one man remains from last year's team. The team has im-
proved greatly since the first match. At the present date the team has lost one
match and won one. We are looking forward to a big successful season.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSGCIATION
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HIS year many girls turned out for hockey, and although the team was
somewhat handicapped, it made a good record. "Kitty" Corning, an
old Friends School star, proved to be an excellent coach, and Priscilla
Spalding, with her fine spirit, put that old Friends School iight into all the
girls. The team tied the invincible Park School team in an exciting game, for
which we will ever be proud. Those who made the team are: Henrietta
Baker, Dorothy Leubbers, Isabelle Craig, Dorothy Corning and Virginia Potter.
GIRLS' BASKET' BALL TEAM
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LTHOUGI-I we were rather late in starting our basketball season this year.
lots of girls turned out for practice, and as usual, Friends School had a
good team. Although the team was not always quite as successful as it
might have been, the girls showed wonderful spirit and always fought to the
end. Priscilla Spalding was captain of the varsity, and the other girls who
made the team are: Henrietta Baker, Grace Evans, Dorothy Luebbers, Eleanor
Buchholz, Gloria Garcia and Isabelle Craig. Are we proud of them? Well I
Page N inety-three
fb , 1 9 2- lx
I f s h K f
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WIMMING has been quite a major sport at school this year. Twice a
week, after school, the pool is crowded with fair bathers, who are trying
hard to earn recognition in the big interclass meet which will be held some-
time in May. There have been many trial meets, but at the one in May cups
will be awarded to both the best swimmer and the winning class.
LTI-IOUGH there is no organized tennis team this year, lots of girls have
been playing on the new courts at Homeland, and Miss Provines is pro-
viding for a singles tournament, for which many girls have signed up.
I-Iere's to our future tennis team!
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READY-TOfWEAR CLOTHES FOR BOYS AND YOUTHS
Dependable Clothes Only
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BOYS JUST GOING IN LONG TROUSERS
ALSO SMART LINE OF FURNISHINGS
'Take Elevator IQ E. FAYETTE ST. Near
licit will be the next step
College, perhaps, for the young men and the young women who read
this, with a view to-What? Literature? Art? Science?-or will it be
Opportunities, such as have never been seen before, are calling to
young men and young women willing and ready to face life's re-
sponsibilities and with the determination to take an active and de-
voted part in the scheme of things, which is called Business.
The great currents of trade, the interchange of commodities
among the people of the world, is an entrancing study, and the call
is increasingly insistent for the young people who are Willing to
share in the problems and responsibilities.
BALTIMORE COMMERCIAL BANK
26 South Street
Park Ave. S5 Fayette St. Charles E5 Preston Sts.
Monument St. 26 Collington Ave. Washington Blvd. '55 Barre St.
613 East Lombard Street
Member Federal Reserve System
"Compliments of ci Friend"
The L. A. Benson o., Inc.
TOOLS AND MACHINERY
8 East Lombard Street f f Baltimor
I wish to take this opportunity to express to
the members of the Senior Class my gratitude
for their kind appreciation of my efforts to
give to "THE QUAKER" the best of my pho-
I also wish to congratulate them upon their
graduation, and wish them success in their
JOHN A. SELBY, Manager.
Photographers to the 1926 QUAKER
Studio: IO3 West Lexington Street
Sa L 62
THE TAYLOR E93 MCCOY
WM. H. LOHMEYER
COAL Es? COKE OO. no
H'9b Gmde HABERDASHER fs CLOTHIER
Vernon 10 E. PLEASANT 16 NORTH CHARLES STREET
0012-13 STREET BALTIMORE, MD.
The Laundry of
QUALITY and SERVICE
EUTAW AND BIDDLE STREETS
ATLANTIC CITY BALTIMORE
Merchant Tailors A
210 EAST BALTIMORE ST.
We carry a full assortment of confined
patterns in both imported and domestic
weaving tailored to your individual style
A. H. RETTING MFG.
Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry
213 N. LIBERTY STREET
Furnishings for Young Men
1 1 East Baltimore Street
Is Your Greatest Asset
Clean, crisp linens give you the consciousness
of being Well groomed at all times.
Your schoolmates judge you from your per-
sonal appearance, and it is an easy matter to
have immaculate linens if you send them to
the REGAL, Where they are laundered to per-
PLANT: GILMOR AND MOSHER STREETS
Where f Linens f Last f Longer
Phones: Madison 2751ff9.752ff2753ff2754
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and QJQW- and
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Get out on the wide,
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Lawn Grass Seed
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3 1 5 Charles Street North
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I6 N. HOWARD STREET
PHONE, CALVERT 4052
J. LINDSAY CLARK Ee? CO.
Insurance and Real Estate Agents
D and Brokers
THE CLARK BLDG.. 40-42 SOUTH ST.
9 BALTIMORE, MD.
All Linea of Insurance, Bonding' and Real Estate
'Baltimore Board of 'fl d ritis
AND National Association o ce gents
Otficez St. Paul 543
Residence: Towson 623
"Compliments of ci Friend"
There is a natural affinity between THB
VAN Co. and young men who appreciate
distinction in apparel. For campus, sports
or evening, the suit by VAN confers a
totally individual smartness.
Sack Suits CTQ am Topcoats
S35 to S45 c"""'ii1 ,S',31Y3',2',',5'JY 828.50 to S35
"Compliments of ci Friend"
Post-Graduate Manufacturers '
BALTIMORE JERSEY CITY GREENSBORO
CHICAGO DETROIT CLEVELAND
OSHKOSH NEW YORK FORREST CITY
G I The
o m p i m e n t s ,
Baltzmore Towel Supply Co.
a F .ri 6 .n d IO7 S. Charles Street
Fifty Years of Faithful Service
Look at Your Hat -
Everyone Else Does G O mp 1 I rm' C ln' t S
Agents STETSON HATS
a F ri e n cl
CAMP RED WING CAMP RED CLOUD
FOR GIRLS FOR BOYS
SILVER LAKE, PA.
ONE AND ONE-HALF MILES APART BY ROAD
ALTITUDE 1800 FEET
RESIDENT DOCTOR AND GRADUATE NURSE
Nature Study Wireless
Arts and Crafts Woodworking
Dramntics Water Sports
Horsehnck Riding Photography
Land Sports Baseball
"Spend the Summer at Silver Lake"
EDWARD C. WILSON LOUIS E. LAMBORN
Directors and Proprietors
Booklets on Application
FRIENDS SCHOOL MCDONOGH SCHOOL
L. M. KANTNER
P H A R M A C I S 'I'
PARK AND NORTH AVENUES, BALTIMORE
The first consideration is .QUALITY and SERVICE
Where your business is appreciated
S C H Q 0 L
FOR THE TRAINING OF SUIT- 'eip
ABLY EDUCATED WOMEN IN M
Sl-IORTHAND AND OTHER SEC-
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MUM OF TIME
"Your Bosom F fiend"
l 9 2 5--1 9 2 6 0
10 W. CHASE STREET
EUTAW AND MADISON STREETS
TELEPHONE VERNON 7823 Phone: Vernon 7600
Gray Line Motor Tours
Sightseeing Trips De Luxe Coaches and Buses
Tours To Distant Points for All Occasions
Let us help you plan your Trip-Write, Phone or Call
PI-IoNE: PLAZA 5000 iwllilgf' Z ST. PAUL STREET
United Railways and Electric Company of Baltimore
Merriken and Merriken
R E A L E S T A T E
207 N. CALVERT STREET
The HUNDLEY E99 CONKLIN CO.
Advertising :: Printing
402 FALLSWAY BALTIMORE, MD.
QUAKER and SCARLET E? GRAY
"Compliments of ci Friend"
ERIE DS SOHOOL
The Friends School desires to foster in work and play a broad, wholesome sense
of democracy. It recognizes only an aristocracy founded on hard work, personal
integrity, and clean character. It places individual worth, constructive good citi-
zenship, and purity above social considerations.
In each department of the school the day usually begins with a brief devotional
exercise. Speakers, either members of the faculty, or guests, observe the school's
requirement that all such instruction be without sectarian bias and in line with
CHARACTER AND CONDUCT-
The school aims to enroll and retain in membership only boys and girls of good
character. Its faculty and Committee-in-Charge think it highly desirable that
the spirit of the school be that of a well regulated American home of the best
sort. Standards of conduct essential in good society are expected. q
Two physicians, one for each sex, examine each boy and girl twice annually.
Particular care is exercised to guard against the spread of communicable disease.
A new open-air study room, large enough to accommodate Intermediate and
High School students was provided during the past summer.
The physical needs of the weakest receive as much attention as is given to the
members of the game squads.
With the new Primary Building, the four departments-Kindergarten, Primary,
Intermediate and High School-are properly separated. Each has its own faculty
and assembly. For patriotic and other occasions the school gathers as a Whole.
HOME AND SCHOOL CO-OPERATION-
Fathers and mothers are invited to visit the school frequently, know their chil-
dren's instructors, and acquaint themselves at first-hand with the school's plans
for the all-around education of its boys and girls. One of the school's most con-
structive influences is found in the understanding and helpful criticismof its
All classes are completely enrolled for the present school year. Application for
admission in September, 1926, should be made early.
The catalogue for 1926-27 describes fully the school's organization.
EDWARD C. WILSON.
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