Friends School of Baltimore - Quaker Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1928 volume:
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21.1" "'.:. Ii
we Q!l'Cd tion
O one who has meant so much to us
in our last year at Friends in developing
good sportsmanship, honesty, and courf
tesy, who has always been ready to
help and advise in studies and in
play, and who has set an example
that will be hard to equal, we,
the Class of 1928, dedicate
this volume of sbTHE
. QUAKER,,, as a token
of our appreciation
MARVIN 'YARD BURR.
'THE CLUB HOUSE
AS Friends School a personality? Is it different from other schools?
The chief impression made upon one who has recently entered Friends is the
friendly, happy atmosphere of the school. Everyone seems to be personally friendly
with everyone else. This is apparently as true among the girls as among the boys.
The newcomer is agreeably surprised that everyone seems to be cndeavoring to make
him feel at home, that he is immediately accepted by and becomes a part of the
school group. This makes a particularly profound impression upon one who has
attended schools of a different type. In some schools it may take weeks and even
months before one becomes sufficiently well acquainted to feel at home.
Another thing which will impress the newcomer is the interest that each member
of the faculty takes in helping the individual pupil. This interest is friendly and
sincere, most helpful and appreciated, and is the relation between faculty and pupil
which every school strives to attain.
A final point which will make an impression is the proportionate number of pupils
who engage in the school athletics. All but a few take part in one sport or another.
As a result, the school, although having a comparatively small enrollment in its
upper grades, maintains teams in practically all the preparatory school sports. When
one considers that many of the teams with which the school competes come from
schools with a larger group from which to select their team material, the standing
of the school's teams is particularly good and the school has every reason to feel
proud of them.
The pupils have every right to be proud of their school, of their teams, of their
faculty, and of their school spirit.
-..gf 6 F.--
DEDICATION HISTORY WILL
EDITORIAL M AND P RCDPHE SY
FACVLTY OR GANIZATIGNS
SENIOR CLASS M ATHLETICS
CLAS SES ADVERTISEMENTS
R. PIKE has been at Friends School longer than any other
member of the faculty. He began as the hardest'worked teacher in
the school, for he had classes in American History, General Science,
Physics, and Chemistry. In those first years, Mr. Pike took such
an interest in each individual pupil that he won many friends. He
was always willing to explain things and to help in every way.
After all those years of useful and faithful work, it was most appro'
priate that he should be promoted to the Assistant Principalship
when opportunity afforded and to the position of Principal when
that position became vacant at the beginning of the present school
Eversince he has occupied an executive position, Mr. Pike has
stood for improvement. He is constantly adding to the equipment
of the school in an endeavor to make it the best of its kind. He has
a fitting Held for his activities in the building of the new school
at .Wilson Field. This is Mr. Pike's great opportunity to show the
unusual ability that is his, and we know that the new Friends School
will be a worthy monument to him, our principal and friend.
Mr. Pike's good nature and kindly interest have won their way
into our hearts and the Class of 1928 will never forget him.
Edith Blackburn, A.B.
Marvin Y. Burr, A.M.
Alvin S. Chilcoat, B.S.
Alice E. Clarke, A.B.
Katherine A. Clarke, A.B.
Lida F. Cockey
Walter S. Cook, A.B.
Alice M. Crater, B.E.
Eleanor M. Dilworth, A.B.
Warren B. Dunham, A.M
Zella Der Vigneaud
Hazel M. Edwards
john L. Etter, C.E.
Elizabeth F. Herman
Esther Hunt, A.B.
Mary W. Jewel
Eunice L. Klitich
F. A. Kuller, A.M.
Mary S. Lawton
H. Maud Newby
Robert E. Owings, A.B.
L. Lawrence Peacock
William S. Pike, B. E.
Elizabeth C. Remmert
Beatrice M. Riall
Katherine Smead W
Kercheval E. Smith
Mary E. Starr
Roman Steiner, A.M.
Mary H. Stevens
Eleanor W. Stewart fDr.j
M. Letitia Stockett, A.B.
Ada E. Tucker
Howard H. Warner fDr.j
Ruth E. Wrightson, A.B.
Isabel Woods, A.B.
-...,g.f 11 fy.-
l 1 TH buAKER
1 r w '
JOHN LAXVRENCE TRASK, EdiiorfinfChief
CHARLES HENRY WHITBY, Assistant Editor
DONALD MOPHAIL J. VAN LEAR ROGAN JAY F. TOWNER
WALTER A. FREY
ETHEL MTRRTIEN FLORENCE C. TOTTLE J. DIXON HULL
HOWARD C. WOLF
LUCILE ELY ANNA D. EYLER BEBE DREYER
RONALD B. LEVY DOROTHY LUEBBERS
Boys' Athletics Girls' Athletics
-. .gil 1 3 Ein.-
ELEANOR WILLIAMS Foora
JOHN VAN LEAR ROGAN HOWARD
Ida De Alba
Ellen Ann Dunham
La Verna Hahn
J. Dixon Hull
Van Lear Rogan
John L. Trask
Howard W. Wolf
ELIZABETH KENNEY BAER
Doll Show, Sr.
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
"To women, silence gives their proper
i HO'S that coming in at this late hour?"
"Why, it's not late! Only one minute of nine!" answers Lib, as she breathlessly
takes her place in the back of study hall. She and Cho have a race every morning to
see who can be in their places the nearest to nine o'clock without being late. Not
only is Lib perfect in her time record, but she is a big help on any job, from painting
stage scenery to assorting canned goods. Everyone who saw her at the Christmas
Bazaar, dressed in a true farmers costume, from the big straw hat to the red socks,
realized at once why so many people flocked to the Country Store table. Lib is also
a member of the "Eighth Wonder of the World," Miss Remmert's German II class,
as well as an able supporter of the Glee Club. We may be sure success will come
her way, no matter which of these paths she follows,-whether she becomes a painter,
travels in Germany, or sells groceries.
1 5 15..-
1 THE QUAKER
JOSEPH BOWES BOND
Basketball, Jr., Sr.
Track, Jr., Sr.
'LI like work, it fascinates me. I can
sit and look at it for hours."
OWES is a streak of lightning, wherever you see him, whether it be on the
gridiron, the basketball court, or the track. In football, Bowes was not only the best
end we have had for years, but also one of the best in the city. The basketball team
would have felt lost without him at center, and to score goals at the critical moment
after a good ight. In our dual track meets and at the Penn Relays, Bowes was a
swift and sure point winner. Bowes is not a ladies' man, in fact, he considers them
sure death, a fact which causes much sorrow on the east side of the study hall. More'
over, one thing that is against his principles is working too hard, whether it is studies
or athletics. But when it comes to straddling a mangy old mule, Bowes is right there
and deserves the title of "Equestrian Bowes." We know he will carry it with him well
at Maryland next year.
-..gf 17 ga.
HELEN MARY BUFFINGTON
Glee Club, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Doll Show Committee, Sr.
Jr. Reception Committee
"The ladies-Heaven bless theme-are
as a general rule, coquettes from
ESIDES being a blonde, Helen is one of our prize basketball players. She is
Miss Millard's pride and joy during practice and games too, for that matter. Anyone
passing the gym between the hours of three and five falmost any dayj may hear the
voice of our beloved coach saying, "If only you all would get your hands on the ball
and leave them there, the way Bufiington does, we'd have a still better team."
Buiiie is also a budding novelist. If we are to believe Miss Stockett-which of
pourse we always do-Buflie is headed straight in that direction. Perhaps that comes
rom reading all of the newest books and most of the oldest. In fact, we can scarcely
remember ever having seen her without a novel in her hand. She has become quite
skilled by now in juggling a lunch tra ' ' h ' h
y or giving t e rig t answer in "solid," while
deep in the throes of Margaret Pedlar. But in spite of all this, Helen shines in Glee
Cl ' '
ub operettas and in her studies. What more could we say except that we are
proud to have her as a member of the Class of "28"?
-..gf 18 fy..-
MARY ELIZABETH CLARK
Entered 191 5
Social Committee, jr.
Junior Reception Committee
Glee Club, jr., Sr.
Doll Show, Sr.
'lZealous, yet modest, innocent, though
free, patient of toil, serene amidst
alarms. ' '-Beattie.
HAT? Another blonde? Yes, indeed, and Mary is a famous one too, as
anyone who sees her at dances can tell you. She knows every piece as soon as it comes
out. All you have to do is hum the first line and she says, "Oh, yes. I heard that the
other night." Whenever she is not dancing or singing new songs, we may see Mary,
always accompanied by Grace, tearing off to the movies. However, Mary's good
qualities do not end with being blonde and a fondness for Adolphe Menjou, Quite
the opposite, in fact, for Mary is a member of the Glee Club, Square, Bazaar, and
Social committees, as well as being official writer of invitations. Sometimes we won'
der just how many of those things she has had to address. She and Eleanor are cer'
tainly entitled to some sort of medal, though perhaps a new fountain pen would be
more to the point.
Well, what we are trying to say is, that if ever you want something done--just
take it to Mary, who will cheerfully help you out. We have never known her to fail,
you can count on her to the last.
JANE OLIVER CROSBY
Glee Club, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Square, Jr., Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Sr.
Short Story Winner, Jr.
Senior Play Committee, Sr.
Dramatics, Soph., Jr., Sr.
'AWith good and gentlefhumored hearts
I choose to chat whe1e'er I come,
Whate'er the subject be that startsfl
ANE is a clever actress, jane has a lovely voice, Jane is a splendid student, but
above all Jane is a girl with a sweet disposition and a fine character. To refer to the
fi . , .
rst point, we shall never forget her as the adorable maid in "The Romantic Age,"
nor the poet in "All at Sea," nor Edith, one of the pretty girls in "The Pirates of Pen'
Zance. As for -Iane's singing, she has often been heard in solo parts in the Glee
Club shows, and there is no mistaking the quality of her voice, As a student jane
' h d b
is ar to eat. In fact, no one could outdo her in the information test this year.
She has been working on college boards for some time, and everyone marvels at the
marks she gets.
But when it comes to Jane herself, we could write reams. She has all that goes
to make up a fine character, and she can talk sensibly on any subject that is brought up.
MARY VIRGINIA CRUNKLETON
Doll Show, Sr.
"Beware her fair hair, for she excells all
women in the magic of her looks."
EHOLD the mermaid of our class. Sort of a blonde siren, as it were. We
don't mean by that that Jim is always blowing her own horn, but only that she is a
blonde, and a wonderful swimmer,--ask the "Freyd" fish on the Magothy,-for she
has won much fame in this sport there and at dear old Friends'. Even if Jim is
blonde, she is not in the least lighvheaded, although one might expect her to be, after
so many Hopkins Cotillions. You should see the work she does in hooked rugs
with sailboats on them. fShe seems inclined toward water., jim was one of our
greatest assets in the Doll Show. Perhaps you remember her dressed as a peasant
girl, selling Italian postfcards and woven hats? No wonder they went so fast We
have certainly enjoyed having jim with us, even for so short a time, and we hope
she will not quite forget us in future years. We are glad that College Park is not
very far away.
Z 1 Ba.-
IDA LOIS DE ALBA
Doll Show, Sr.
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and
low---an excellent thing in woman."
J you remember way back when Miss Ida De Alba came into our midst?
She hailed from Glenburnie, and since we had not seen anyone from that famous
city before, we used to murmur such things as "country" and "small town," but
that has long since passed from our minds. It seems that Mr. Cook has quite a time
in getting Ida to pay attention to her history instead of whispering to Ada, but
what we'd like to know is, how on earth he knows she is not talking about lessons
after all? We often notice that in study hall, Ida will assume a farfaway expression,
and we try to figure out just what or which one she is thinking about.
Nevertheless, Ida's good nature has gone a long way with us, and we want her to
know how much we appreciate her help wtih the Bazaar. Another thing we admire
in this blonde is her entrancing smile, which is always ready for you at any time of
the day or evening. We hope whatever you do next year will be much to your
Q tv' so
--.gf 22 E..-
' 'THE QUAKER
CHARLES HENRY DOELLER, JR.
Swimming, Jr., Sr.
"Who mixed reason with pleasure
Arid wisdom with mirth."
EVER had so much fun since I had the mumps," you hear, and you can
hear it all over the study hall too, for it comes from none other than Carl Doeller.
He is center, at times, on the football team, plays lacrosse, and swims, all equally
well. Although he works hard in all of these, his favorite amusement is paddling
in the water. He is always ready to try anything once, and when he decides to do
something you will find him making a good struggle for it. His time in the east
side of the study hall seems to be limited to one section, although you can often
find him in other parts of the room. Carl took part in the pirate chorus in the Doll
Show and helped greatly towards its success, for who can ever forget that colorful
chorus of singing desperadoes. Carl is 'going to Hopkins, where he intends to spe-
cialize in chemistry.
JOHN WILLIAM DORMAN II
Football, Jr., Sr.
Swimming, jr., Sr.
Track, Jr., Sr.
Stage Manager, Sr.
Quaker Dance Committee
"So didst thou travel on lifes common
way, in cheerful goodlinessf'
ILL is "three grand gentlemen all rolled into one." We have our happy and
our glum days, but Bill is always smiling. Never before have we met a person who
is so ready to help, whether it is preparing the stage for the Senior play, collecting
tickets at the Quaker Dance, painting, or anything else you have. On the gridiron
he comes into his own. The line was made steady by his sure, neverfswerving play,
and not once did he come up against a man whom he could not handle. This year
swimming proved to be one of our strongest sports. While Coach Peacock was ill,
Bill ran the team as Larry would have done, and only because of his fine leadership
was the success of the season possible. Bill was our mighty breastfstroker. Not only
can this big fellow play football and swim, but he also is a track man. The javelin,
the discus, and the shot were all taken care of by him in the field events.
Bill came to Friends three years ago. In three years he has become so much a part
of school and so great a friend of us all that his departure is going to be greatly felt.
-..gi 24 gp..-
LOUISE WILCOX DREYER
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., jr., Sr.
Square, Jr., Sr.
Social Committee, Sr.
Scenery, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Doll Show Committee, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Junior Reception Committee.
"Her glossy hair was clustered over a
brow bright with intelligence, and
fair, and smootl1."gByron
j LEASE don't forget the money for your tickets, and will all the Square
girls remember to bring their dues?" Bebe, after money again! Well, we must
admit she gets results. There positively would not be any Square but for Bebe's
talent for collecting dues. Which, by the way, is not by any means her only talent.
We often wonder how it will seem next year without .scenery and painted costumes
for the plays. For who will do it when Bebe is gone? She has gallantly volunteered
many afternoons, and ruined as many smocks for the sake of a play or operetta. We
could not speak of Bebe without mentioning the Doll Show. Mr. Pike himself
described it as the quietest, most successful bazaar he has ever seen. And it was
Bebe who worked hard and long to make it an affair of which Friends School may
well be proud. We don't know just what we would have done without Bebe, and
the Class of '28 is proud to claim her.
' THE QUAKER
ELLEN ANN DUNHAM
Square, Soph., jr., Sr.
Student Council, jr.
Doll Show, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Sr.
Junior Reception Committee
"Amazing brightness, purity, and truth."
LTHCUGH Ellen Ann has been with us a comparatively short time, we feel
that she is one of the best girls Friends has ever seen. There is a certain spirit about
her that no one can forget. That is undoubtedly the reason why she is President
of the Square, Among other talents, Ellen Ann has a wonderful idea of any sort
of domestic work. When she handled the waitresses at the Christmas Bazaar, we
all certainly admired her skill in the way she did it. Then, too, she worked behind
the lunch counter every day, and stood with perfect patience the horrible yells of
"Trays, please!" "More butter!" or "Soup for me!"
Not only does this fairfhaired, bluefeyed lady excell inqindoor sports, but at hockey
she certainly swings a wicked stick. She held position of center halfback this year,
and was a splendid player. No doubt, Ellen Ann will make a great name for herself
at Swarthmore next year.
Sl . if
-..ef 26 59..-
MARIE LUCILLE ELEY
Square, Jr., Sr.
Scenery, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Glee Club, Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Jr., Sr.
Doll Show, Soph., Jr., Sr.
"Hard features every burzgler can
To draw true beauty shows a
master's hcmdf' -Dryden
UCY, please paint this for me." Thus is she hailed nearly every day by Miss
Woods or some one of us. Surely she is a good sport and a generous person when it
comes to giving her time and talents. No girl more willing ever went through Friends,
as Lucille always does gladly what she is asked to do.
As a result of her efforts she was taken into the Square in her Junior year. All
work and no play makes Jack for Jill, as the case may be,J a dull persong but Lucy
is by no means a dull person. She has done her share in wearing out the roads
between here and St. John's, where it has been remarked that she makes many a
heart flutter. Distance alone keeps her from making a wellfworn path to Philadelf
phia. Never mind, Lucille, we all envy your being able to travel so much, and we
surely admire you for what you have done for the school. To the Class of 1929 we
extend our sincere sympathy, for who will paint scenery when Lucy has gone?
,. -..fr 27 ig..-
JESSIE ULRICH ERDMAN
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., jr., Sr.
Doll Show, Soph., Jr., Sr.
"Low gurgling laughter, as sweet as the
swallows song i' the south, and a
ripple of dimples that, dancing, meet
at the curves of a perfect mouth."
ELL, here is onefhalf of our "Siamese Twins." Turn over a few pages to
HG" and you may see the other half in the form of "Gissie." Of course, they may
not really be Siamese, but they are just about as inseparable. If you have never seen
this particular half laugh, you have missed the greatest thrill of your life. Her silent
giggles have proved so contagious as to cause quite a number of stern looks to be cast
toward a certain corner of the study hall. But somehow, in spite of all this, everything
that Jessie undertakes gets done thoroughly. The decorating of the Senior Room,
for instance-we don't know just what we would have done without her. The
Doll Show, too, would have been a total loss. And yet, on top of all this ciliciency
is her perfect disposition. And here we are back at the giggles again! We can't keep
away from them,-which, we notice, is exactly the case of a certain gray roadster that
waits outside of school.
i' At x'
.E Q K 'iff
S F ' efs
-..ii 28 ia..-
GRACE RAWLINGS EVANS
Doll Show Committee, Jr., Sr.
Basketball, Soph., Jr., Sr. fCapt.j
"But oh, she dances such a way,
No sun upon an Easter day is half so
fine a sight." -Suckling
' ERE, ladies and gentlemen, you may see the pride and joy of our basketball
team. Ever since she was a mere Sophomore, Grace has aided dear old Friends in
victory after victory over her worthy opponents. And can she dance! Ask any
Hopkins man and you may hear a long list of superlative adjectives, which but
vaguely describe Grace's "grace"fful dancing.
When she is not engaged in this pleasant pastime or in playing basketball, we
may see this very active member of our class with a book in one hand and an
entranced expression on her face. We believe that there is not a book, barring his'
tories perhaps, that Grace has not read, which probably accounts for Miss Stockett's
saying that, "Grace has a fine mind." Well, we knew that anyway, and although
we know she does not need our wishes for her success next year, just the same, we
send them with her.
-..ff 29 Ba.-
ANNA DQRCAS EYLER
Doll Show, Sr.
"A face with gladness overspread.
Soft smiles, by human kindness bred."
EHOLD this farmer? Why do I say farmer instead of dreamer? Don't you
remember the Country Store last December at the Bazaar? I knew you would. Yes,
the attractive young man in farmer's outfit was no other than a lady, Anna Dorcas
Eyler. She had no time to dream, as her stand was most popular, and she was kept
very busy handing out anything from apples to working gloves.
Anna is an artist of no small ability, and has aided a great deal in things around
school which pertain to drawing or design. She was head of the Art Staff of the
QUAKER, and we owe her many thinks for her work in it. In hockey this year, Anna
held down the position of fullback on the team exceptionally well.
All in all, Annals a mighty fine girl and she will no doubt make good at Swarth'
-..agf 30 Es..-
ELEANOR WILLIAMS FCOTE
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
A Class President, Jr., Sr.
Doll Show, Jr., Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staif, jr., Sr.
junior Reception Committee
Charity Committee, Jr., Sr.
Student Council, Soph.
Social Committee, Soph.
Quaker Dance Committee
'6Accomplishrnerits were 'native to her
mind, like precious pearls within a
HERE will be a Senior Class meeting right after school, in Miss Remmert's
room." What, again? We sigh. Eleanor has been our President many times, including
this past year, and has done much to make our grand and glorious class what it is
today. The junior Reception always has been wonderful, but according to everyone
who attended, including Miss Stockett, Eleanor made ours the best Friends has ever
seen. Foote did more than anyone realized last fall on the Senior Room at the field.
In other words, she works hard on anything to which she is assigned. Her "Personals"
in the Scarlet and Gray are famous the World over.
The Class of 1928 cheers you, Eleanor, for you have given us most of the fun
we have had in the last four years, and we consider Pine Manor very lucky to have
you as one of its supporters next year.
-...,5r 31 ig..- S-
WALTER ALBERT FREY, JR.
Football, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Lacrosse, Soph., jr., Sr.
Dramatics, Jr., Sr.
junior Reception Committee
Social Committee, Sr.
Pres. Athletic Ass., Sr.
"And when a lady's in the case
'You know all other things give placef'
O enumerate the accomplishments of Walter Frey would require a separate
volume of THE QUAKER, so we give but the most noticeable of his talents. His
ways with the fair sex are many and mysterious, but he seems to get there. Also,
Walter's a bearcat at all sorts of tough games. He proved such a good man at foot'
ball that he was made captain of the team. Lacrosse proved him a big man on the
defense in more ways than one, and the team was thankful for his work.
Nor does Walter lack in the less hardy work at school. He was twice in the Doll
Show, and he had a part in the Senior Play. All the pictures for THE QUAKER,
numerous and varied, were ably cared for by Walter. The Eleven was honored by
his presence, incidental to the above. So Walter's a busy fellow, a likeable fellow,
and you'd better get to know him.
-..gg 32 E..-
GRACE EVELYN GISRIEL
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Doll Show, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Junior Reception Committee
l"I'hose graceful acts, those thousand def
cencies that daily flow from all her
words and actions." 'Milton
SUDDEN explosive giggle from the back of the study hall-fthat's Gissiej-
fol owed by a softer, more prolonged titter-Qthat's Jessiej-and whenever you hear
the one you are sure to hear the other. In fact, it is quite impossible to speak of
Gissie without mentioning Jessie, and of course, vice versa. Try as we may, we
cannot remember ever having seen Gissie look unhappy, for she is, as you may have
guessed, the "cheerful cherub' of our class. Wa,s there ever anything more angelic
than Gissie's smile? Although, sometimes, the expression in those blue eyes does not
exactly make one think of angels. What does it remind us of-we wonder?
But of course you remember the doll table at the Christmas Bazaar! It was Gissie,
dressed as a doll herself, who put that across. She even inveigled us into dressing
kewpie dolls-we just couldn't resist the blue eyes. We find we are not alone in
that. Gissie is a staunch supporter of every school activity. Where would the
Senior Room, the Clee Club, or the Swimming Pool be without her? But, for that
matter, where would the Class of '28 be? Somehow, we wish Ohio Wesleyan were
not so far away.
I TFIE, QuAKE:R
RICHARD SEARS GREGORY l
"So sweet the blush of hashfulness
Eien pity can scarce wish it less."
HERE are very few people who really know Richard. But those who know
him are very fond of him, and there must be a reason. A large part of his spare
time is spent in the locker room with Jennings, concocting all sorts of plans for
everything from a quadruple barrelled rifle to a mousetrap that generates electricity.
And if he can ever put into practical use any of these plans he will be a rich man.
The rest of his time is spent at his lessons. He has ahead of him a job that not
many of us would be willing to tackle: he is taking College Board in all his sub'
jects, and that includes everything from English to solid geometry. But Richard is
not afraid of work, and we feel sure that he will make a success of his examinations.
He drives a car well, and has made three model airplanes and two radio sets. He
has a brain that will some day turn out great thingsg and we know that M. I. T.
will receive one valuable freshman next year, in the form of likeable, jolly, hard-
f .i.it,. . HW
LA VERNA HAHN
Glee Club, Jr.
" 'Tis said that absence conquers loveg
but oh! Believe it not.
I"ue tried, alas! its power to prove,
But thou art not forgot."
OW'S your foot, La Verna?" "Oh, just fine, thanks!"
Thus she always answers us, whenever we ask, and we often wonder how on earth
she gets around so fast on her crutches. We all had a beautiful time borrowing
them, and to our surprise they weren't nearly so easy to manage as they appeared
Last year, when we were jubilant Juniors, La Verna made quite an appealing
Japanese maid in "O Hara San" and helped a lot in all of the Glee Club activities.
Also Qbe it ever to her creditj she was a member of Mr. Kuller's select Cicero class,
which consisted of a small, but none the less distinguished group of students. In
fact, La Verna was in all the worthfwhile things around school. We know it has
been awfully hard on her, being laid up so much, and we want her to know how much
the class has thought of her, and missed her.
Much luck in the future, La Verna!
. -5' ,7 INLI-
Football, jr., Sr.
Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.
"We grant, although he had much wit,
He was very shy of using it."
ATCHA saying there, Al, boy?" I-Ie's not saying much. So, should you
be talkative and sociable in Trig, Mr. Chilcoat will seat you next to Alan, where all
the conversation is your own monologue. And there next to Alan, in spite of his
disinclination to talk, you will feel that he's a nice fellow, anyhow. And when the
good men come to the aid of the party, and the good fellows get together, Alan is
there, he limbers up a bit, coughs, and has plenty to say that is worth hearing, He
has an ear for music, and although he disagrees with Mr. Chilcoat that curved lines
are more attractive than straight ones, he is appreciative of beauty. He eats lacrosse
alive, and finds that it staves off spring fever. Basketball keeps him busy, too. And
unless the weather is below zero, try and ind Alan with an overcoat on, for he's a
bearcat for toughness. But clothes don't make the man, therefore Alan's Alan, and
as such he's O. K.
Hockey, Jr., Sr.
Basketball, Jr., Sr.
Doll Show Committee, Sr.
T "And grasps the skirts of happy chance
And breasts the blows of circumstance."
AKE you home? Sure! Pile in! The hack holds a dozen!" ,
That is Mary, the goodfnatured soul who is always on hand with her Franklin and
later her Chevrolet. Mary is a line pal, and one whose friendship we all value very
highly. She is a splendid athlete, especially in hockey and basketball. She was
captain of the former sport in her junior year, an early time for such a position.
When not in her trusty Franklin, you may find Mary on her horse, and she is some
rider! Next summer you all must be sure to go to all the horse shows, where you
will find Horner taking as many cups as there are jumps. She is always right on
time for the races, but, for her, school usually begins at 9.10, for Towson is so much
nearer Timonium than Park Avenue. Goucher is certainly fortunate to be able to
have Mary as one of its freshmen, and we are sorry that we must part.
T 1' sy.
JAMES DIXON HULL, JR.
Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.
Junior Reception Committee
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Sr.
Senior Play Committee
Doll Show Committee, Sr.
"Full well they laughed with counter'
At all his jokes-for many a joke
had he." -Goldsmith
HO is that? Why, that is Dixon Hull. He was one of the first of our
number to enter Friends. And that was way down in the lower grades somewhere.
Why isn't he there today? Because Dixon is quite a scholar. He stands high in his
class and doesn't know what it is to be ineligible. He is also quite a literary man.
The Scarlet and Gray is greatly aided by his talent and we don't know how this book
could ever have been published without him. Besides taking care of "Boys' Perf
sonals" and other literary work, he did nearly all of our typing. But Dixon shines
also in other lines. In the Senior Play, he showed himself to be dramatically inclined,
for he acted the part of Master Susan to a perfection. Does he go out for sports?
Why, sure. If you had been out at the field during lacrosse season you would have
seen Dixon tripping around gracefully and waving his stick. As yet Dixon is strictly
a man's man and a friend whom we all prize.
' Il-JXP? H'
-..,5f 38 19..-
ADA FLAVIA JUBB
Doll Show Committee, Sr.
"A safe companion and an easy friend."
W HO is the "lass with the delicate air" sitting in the back corner of the study
hall with Edith? Why, that is Ida-oh, excuse me, I mean Ada! You see, Ada and
Ida look alike, talk alike, act alike, and have practically the same names. The only
times we have ever seen them separated is in English, for, alas! they were put in diff
ferent sections. When we were Freshmen, Ada. and Jessie were in close competition
for the giggling honors of the school, but Ada has quieted down considerably. We
wonder why, maybe being a dignified Senior has something to do with it, but we
will not vouch for that reason as the only one. Besides Ada's many other accom'
plishrnents, she certainly can dip icefcream, as proved at the Christmas Bazaar.
Ada refuses to disclose her plans for the future, but we are all positive that her
good nature will continue to boost her along in whatever field she may choose
-..gf 39 55...
, THE, QUAKER
RCBERT BOWERS KEMP
"Go-you may call it madness, folly,
'You shall not chase my gloom away.
Tl1e're's such a charm in melancholy,
I would not, if I could, be gay."
ET me introduce to you Cannibal Kemp. The name is derived from the Latin,
classus chilcoatusg the derivation refers directly to his cannibalistic qualities, which
we shall enumerate to him. He eats alive all mathematics, but most especially alge'
bra, geometry, trigonometry, and others. And when they are gone, he attacks with
a vim every phase of chemistry, physics, or what have you. He can read with ease
German, Latin, English, hieroglyphics, and his own writing. Notice his tendency
toward the artistic, which makes itself evident in seven different ways. We beg of
you, don't miss this opportunity to see him. We present for your approval two
unusual achievements: a perfect grade in mathematics and science. We announce
now that we are not responsible for his extreme liability to become a genius. But
step up, fellows, he's worth knowing!
ISABEL RANDALL KING
Doll Show, Sr.
Charity Committee, Sr.
"As merry as the day is long."
HO is the brunette they call Hick?"
Why, Isabel! I don't wonder that you didn't know her. The name is quite unap'
propriate, for King really is not at all "hickey." Ask anyone who knows her.
Among her numerous and varied talents is the ability to act. As "Jane" in the
Senior Play, she was perfect. Seldom have we heard so much praise upon a piece of
acting. She and Bobby would have taken cares from any poor soul, what with
Jane's astonished expression fmostly in the eyesl and Bobby's flirting.
Hick is also quite the athlete. She is speedy, both in swimming and on the hockey
field. We don't know when we have seen anyone accomplish as much in one year
as Hick has. Imagine being on both the Charity and Bazaar Committees in your
Hrst year at Friends! We are beginning to wonder how we got along those other
Many congratulations on your success here at school, Hick, and may those in future
years be as numerous.
6 i ,.
-..ggi 41 B..-
Track, Soph., Jr., Sr.
"Give every man thy ear, but few thy
Take each marfs censure, but reserve
thy judgment." Shakespeare
HO'S that little chap over there, keeping so quiet?"
Oh, that's Fletcher Krause. No, he doesn't say much, but what he says is usually
enlightening. Fletch made the Goddess of Speed, who ever she is, look to her
laurels, for he is nothing less than a track man. He started with the idea that
lacrosse was the thing for him, but some slick talker persuaded him that only as a
track man would he be a success. It seems that this is true, for Fletch is beyond
doubt a good track man.
In spite of his size he played football as fiercely as any of them, and he certainly
left footprints in more than the sands of time. 4
Fletch's most strenuous work is in connection with the "Eleven" We know
nothing of this littlefheralded organization, but if Fletch is in it, we're all for it. No,
Fletch doesn't do a whole lot of talking, but we know we're talking when we say
that he is a regular fellow.
f nf! '
ns,-xr 2 ,
-..gf 42 13...
Track, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Football, Jr., Sr.
Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.
"Nothing to blush for and nothing to
Trust in his character, felt fav and
HAT! You don't know Reds, that handsome redfhaired boy in the back of
study hall? Why, he is one of the three famous Krause brothers of Catonsville, who
play anything from blackfjack to football. Reds not only plays football and lacrosse
and competes in track, but also does a little boxing. As he has no chance for this at
school, he argues with Mr. Chilcoat to keep in trim. Gregory is Miss Remmert's
pride and joy when it comes to translations. Besides being a student and an athlete,
Reds is quite a ladies' man, although he doesn't show it. We are told that he some'
times has to pay the girls of Catonsville to keep them away. You can bet that Reds
will be missed at Friends next year and we wish him a successful career at Hopkins.
RONALD BRAIN LEVY l
Entered 19 18
Football, jr., Sr.
Swimming, Jr., Sr.
Lacrosse, jr., Sr.
"He is always laughing, fo-r he has an
infinite deal of wit."-Addison
LTHOUGH there are no claims on his part of being a debater, Ronalds has
gained a bit of recognition in arguments, covering athletics, their former and future
champions, and, at times, some of Mr. Etter's own physics. He is very well able to
discuss the former of these, since he is active himself in sports. He held down the
position of left tackle on the football team, and showed no mean talent on the lacrosse
team. When it comes to swimming, he can put a frog to shame with his breaststroke.
He is in charge of "Boys' Athletics" for THE QUAKER, and is a member of the
Eleven. For the past two years he has enlivened the orchestra by blowing his horn
long and well. His interest in the other side of study hall began with the Class of
'31, but that need not concern him, for next year he will be busy at Hopkins, major'
ing in chemistry.
x. N 3 'y
Q A 4. RQ
.A ' '3'
DOROTHY ERIKA LUEBBERS
Basketball, Soph., jr., Sr.
Hockey, Fr., Soph., jr., Sr.
Square, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Doll Show Committee, Sr.
"Good nature and good sense must ever
OTTIE-the best allfaround girl athlete in Friends. There is no doubting
this statement, as she has played on varsity teams for the last four years. As goal
keeper in hockey for this length of time she has made quite a name for herself, and
there have been many times when we have seen in the paper:
"Miss Luebbers stars at goal."
In basketball, Dottie has been a most faithful member of the team. She has played
both forward and sidefcenter, and has helped a great deal in creating among the girls
a greater interest in sports.
But Dottie does not stop at this, for she has much to her credit besides athletics.
She was the hrst girl of the Class of '28 to become a member of the Square, which
is in itself a very high honor. All in all, we don't know when we have met a girl
who has more to her. Dottie will laugh with you, play with you, and work with
you, and when you're through she'll say:
"That was fun, wasn't it?"
4 5 59..-
ETHEL REBA MARTIEN
Square, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., jr., Sr.
Hockey, Fr., Soph., jr., Sr.
Basketball, Jr., Sr.
Doll Show, Jr., Sr.
Student Council, jr., Sr.
"And wheresoever in his rich creation
sweet music breathes-in wave, or
bird, or soul-
'Tis but the fain and far reverberation
of that great time to which the plan'
ets 'r0ll.U +Osg00d
THEL, play the piano." "Play Blue Heaven." "Play what the man down
at the Stanley sang last week." Any lunch time you may hear such shouts from all
directions, and Ethel can play anything and everything. But her accomplishments do
n t t h ' ' '
o s op t ere by any means. We tremble to imagine what will become of the Glee
Club when Ethel is no longer its President. But for that matter, what will the
hockey and basketball teams, the Student Council, the Doll Show, or any other
school activity do without this capable leader. Ethel throws herself wholefheartedly
into all that happens at Friends' School, and sees that everything is done and done
well. Besides this, she is carrying five major subjects, the very idea of which simply
appals us, but which never phases Ethel. We envy Radcliffe on one of its coming
freshmen, and we want Ethel to know how very much her school, and especially her
class, appreciates all that she has done for it.
JEAN CARRUTH MCCOLLUM
Doll Show, Sr.
"And mistress of herself, though China
,OME on, darling, if you're going down to the drug store." Jean again, speak'
mg in her drawling Western voice. Why do we say Western? Didn't you know that
Jean is a regular covvfgirl when it comes to the question of ranchers, or anything
exciting like that? It is hard to believe that she would have left the wild and woolly
West to come to this mild section of the country. But then it is possible that her
talent for writing stories is more appreciated where people have time to read, instead
of rounding up the cattle in spare time. For jean has had a number of stories in the
Scarlet and Gray, and more than once has she proved herself a writer of no little note.
Jean is a cheery girl, has an everfready smile, and, just as you would guess, she's
right there when you ask her to do something for you. If she does as well in the
future fwe hear that an art school in New York is her destination, as at school,
we're sure she'll come through with flying colors.
,', 'L 'ix
1 Y li 1'
Q X ,I ii1:flgi,'i5,,QlQif
,W N, W 4
-wif 47 lg...-
Entered 1 9 2 1
City Golf Team Championship Jr.
Tennis, Fr., Soph.
Basketball, Jr., Sr.
Junior Reception Committee
"My foot is on my native heath, and my
-name is McG1ego1'f'--Scott
H, Mac, where's Jay? For wherever you see one you are bound to see the
other. Both are on the Business Staif of THE QUAKER, and both are interested in the
same side of study hall. Besides being on THE QUAKER Staff, Mac is VicefPresident
of the Student Council, quite a distinguished basketball player and, last and most of
all, a golf player. What Mac doesn't know or can't do in golf isn't known or done.
In '27 his efforts aided our team to the City Golf Championship. Have you ever
noticed how his toes seem interested in each other, how they keep watching each
other? This fact has caused much admiration on the other side of study hall. But,
even further, Mac is a student. For he ranks high in his class, no mean achievement.
As the whole school once turned out to see when Mac brought his big car, so now
will we turn out to bid you good luck, Mac!
-..ef 48 13..-
EARLE CHALMERS MILLER
Entered 1 9 1 8
"I am sure ca're's cm enemy to life."
ARLE is the other twin. If you want him just look around for Bowes, and
within a small radius you are sure to find Earle. His chief accomplishment is offering
mathematical questions that miraculously lengthen themselves into fortyffive min'
utes. If anybody has questions, that person is Earle. His steady curiosity is fre'
quently laughed at, but it seems, nevertheless, to find the solutions to his many
Perhaps unknown to many of us Earle toots a horn. Very rarely a subdued,
hasty bellow is audible from the subterranean chambers of the locker room, but we
feel sure that when he is out in the great open spaces, he must produce enchanting
notes from the wind instrument. Earle is a member of that exclusive organization,
the Eleven. His entrance into this mighty group shows that at least he is getting a
good start in life, a start that will always stand by him.
MARGARET MATHER MILLER
Doll Show Committee, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Glee Club, Soph., jr., Sr. fSecr., Sr.J
Dramatics, Soph,, Jr., Sr.
Senior Play Committee
Social Committee, Sr.
'KA sweet, attractive kind of grace,
A full assurance given by looks,
Continual comfort in a face,
'The lineaments of gospell bookesf'
ES, we suppose gentlemen do prefer blondes. As proof behold Marge
Miller. We were simple Sophomores when she came among us, and since then we
have come to wonder what we did without her. Because, you see, Mag is one of
our most important members. You remember our junior Reception-it was Marge
who did a great deal of the decorating and managing of that brilliant affair, and when
it comes to selling brass, well, perhaps you were one of the ones who went away so
laden with door-knockers and ashftrays that you could hardly walk. Had it not
been for her willingness, no doubt there would have been no Senior Room, for she
worked early and late making green curtains and cretonne cushions. Don't fail to
visit her tea room, which she intends to open soon. It will surely be a convenient
eating place after the dances next year. All joking aside, Marge is a girl you can
depend on. One could not find a better or truer friend, no matter how far he looked.
ROWLAND McDOWELL NESS
Junior Reception Committee
Dramatics, Jr., Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Jr.g Editor, Sr.
Lacrosse, jr., Sr.
Cheer Leader, Sr.
Doll Show Committee, Sr.
"A light to guide, a rod
To check the erring, and reprovef'
E have here the second busiest boy in Friends School. We've seen the
busiest, but we don't know where. Pick up a Scarlet and Gray, and glance at the
staff. Yes, you've guessed it: Rowland is Editor of the "most representative school
magazine in Baltimore." A bit further back in the "Who's Who" you'll notice that
this same pleasant lad is the President of the Student Council, a position well filled
by him. Away back in the "Boys' Athletics," you'll find that Rowland was a good
swimmer, and an enthusiastic lacrosse player. We believe that he is the author of
that famous book, "How to Play Lacrosse Without Making a Racquet." There is one
thing, however, that the Scarlet and Gray cannot tell you, nor can any printed words,
and that is that Rowland is a "jolly good fellow," and you're missing something if you
don't know him.
FRANCES SINGLETON NIXDORF
Swimming, jr., Sr.
Glee Club, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Cheer Leader, Jr., Sr.
Student Council, Sr.
Doll Show Dramatics, Soph., Jr.
Senior Play Committee, Sr.
"Consistentg wearing all that weight of
learning lightly, like a flowerfl
EHOLD the cheer leader! Oh, is she the one? Why, I thought she played
basketball. Well, she does, but Fran seems to be able to do almost any number of
things at once She can be leading cheers and songs for all she's worth one minute,
and playing a speedy game of basketball the next. Besides these talents, she is a big
star in the Glee Club shows as well as other plays. Do you remember the lovely
brunette heroine in the Doll Show two years ago? We knew you would, for that was
Fran. Yes, the one who fell in love with Doug Stone as Prince Butter Ball! A most
exciting drama, we should say. We always wondered whether Miss Hunt knew
what she was talking about when she read character sketches, and now we'll recom'
mend her to anyone, as she has told Fran three different times that she is very versaf
tile. It is a mystery to us how Fran can do so many things and still get wonderful
marks. She has been a big help not only to all of us, but to the school. We hope
she has a wonderful time in collegeg there's no use wishing her success, because shels
sure to achieve it anywhere.
-..gf 52 lg..-
FREDERICK WILLIAM ORTMAN
Stage Electrician, Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Sr.
K'Bel1old the child, by Nattwe's kindly
Pleased with a rattle, tickled by a
AVE you ever seen Billy when he wasn't in a good humor? We haven't. It
seems that he has the remarkable faculty of facing his troubles with a smile, and with
this attitude he usually overcomes them. His pleasant manner has a way of making
friends with everyone he meets, and there is never any danger of not having pas-
sengers when a trip in the flivver is contemplated. But Billy can be serious when
there is need for it. This is shown by his success as Business Manager of the Scarlet
and Gray. He also works on the stage, operating the switchboard. Bill is interested
in radio and electricity. We look forward to him in the future for great things in
this line. While he does not always appear to study hard, Bill's intimate friends know
him for a hard and earnest worker, and a real pal.
K 1 4-El ,
JCHN VAN LEAR ROGAN
Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.
Senior Dance Committee
Athletics Manager, Jr.
"The glass of fashion and the mold of
The observed of all observers."
h UTOS, autos, autos, crazy over autos! That's Van. Ever since our early high
school days, Van has been driving one thing or another, and in his reign of terror
he has nearly caused the downfall of the Police Department. The cops would get
the "dots on him" riding around in his vermillion roadster, and, just when they were
ready to tag him, he would fool them by riding by in his Hudson. But if he hadn't
had the autos, how could he have carried on the business manager-ship of THE QUAKER
so successfully? You all know what it is to get ads. In '27 and '28, Van was
Manager of Athletics at school and he sure put the job across. In '27 and '28 Van
was goalie on the lacrosse team as well as captain, and he captured quite a reputation
filling this position on one of our "best ever" teams. Good-hearted, goodfnatured,
and ever smiling, that's Van.
l uf! X
-..ef 54 ig..-
EDITH MARICN SUTHERLAND
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr.
Square, jr., Sr.
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Sr.
"Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil
dei' books consumed the midnight oil?"
ERE we have most of the brains of the Class of '28. Edith also has plenty
of humor, and we have often been amused by jokes and stories which she brings up
before school, after school or during recess, but never during school. Edith goes
out strong for swimming, and is very good we hear. She is a member of all the big
organizations around school, including the Square, of which she is Secretary, and
the Glee Club. She has been seen in every role from one of the "Sisters and His
Cousins and His Aunts" in "All at Sea" to a lovely japanese maiden in "O Hara
San." We have missed her in Glee Club this year, but we hear that she has been
having a thrilling time with Mr. Etter, up in physics lab., every Monday afternoon.
Edith has been a valuable asset to our class, and has done nobly as Literary Editor
of The Scarlet and Gray. She has written many extremely clever short stories and
we have often wondered where she gets her unique suggestions. Maybe it is because
she is so widely read on all matters.
C f 1 . Q4
-..if 55 Eta.-
MARGARET MARY SMITH
Clee Club, Fr., Soph., jr., Sr.
Doll Show Committee, Jr., Sr.
"Of all those arts in which the wise
Natures chief masterpiece is writing
F you see her looking thoughtful, you just know that she is planning a delight'
ful story for The Scarlet and Gray. If you see her en route to the lecture room,
it is more than likely that she is going to Glee Club, for she has been a member of
that worthy organization since her Freshman year. Probably you remember her as Lord
Chancellor in "All at Sea."
But perhaps you will see her drumming her lingers on the desk, which means, no
doubt, that she is wishing she were out on a long country road on the back of a
good saddle horse. Oh, yes-she is quite a rider. If you really want to know about
Mar aret, thou h 'll ll ' '
g g , we te you. She is always ready to lend a helping hand, to
write a story, laugh at a good joke or tell one herself, and last but not at all least,
to go downtown with you. Besides all this, Margaret is an active member of the
Square. Now you know how we will miss her friendship and sense of humor. We
congratulate Ohio-Wesleyan on its coming good fortune.
K f A
XIKAX l' L:
5 6 F3.,.-
FLORENCE COLBERT TOTTLE
Glee Club, Fr., Soph., Jr., Sr,
Scarlet and Gray Staff, Jr., Sr.
Social Committee, Jr.
- Junior Reception Committee
Dramatics fDoll Showj, Soph., Jr.
Doll Show, Sr.
Student Council, Sr.
Senior Dramatics, Sr.
"She is pretty to walk with
And witty to talk with
And pleasant, too, to think on."
HO, the unsurpassable, in acting, in drawing, in thinking of clever things, in
anything else you like. She is a most attractive brunette, as anyone will tell you,
most especially the occupants of the west side of the study hall. Cho is certainly
good at clever suggestions. If you need aid in that line, she can help you every
time. Her thoughts are reflected not only in her speech, but also in her pen, and
we are sure she would make a good writer, unless she decides to take up art seriously,
or dramatics, or one of her other talents. Cho is in the Glee Club and the Square,
as well as being on the Scarlet and Gray staff. But her big work is being Literary
Editor of THE QUAKER. She deserves many thanks and much praise for what she
has done for this book.
This attractive member of our class has the most willing nature we have ever come
across. As the heroine in the Senior Play she made "The Romantic Age" in Mr.
Wilson's words, the nbest ever." Everyone marveled at her dramatic ability. Friends'
is going to miss this miss in all lines of activity, and we canlt help envying the school
to which she goes next year.
, TFIE, QUAKER
JAY FERDINAND TOWNER
Tennis, Fr., Soph., Jr.
Basketball, Fr., Soph.
"Is in the vefy Mayfmom of his youth,
Ripe for exploits and mighty enter'
AY is a very dennite contradiction of the old saying, "Out of sight, out of
mind." For when you have once seen Jay, you will remember him for some time to
come, and when you have once talked with Jay, you will remember him for all
times. He is a fellow with a very different personality, but because it's different
doesn't mean that it's queer. Indeed, far otherwise.
Jay is Assistant Business Manager of THE QUAKER, and we know he deserves the
title. He and Mac went downtown after ads many an afternoon, and returned with
ads worth having. jay is Mac's twin, and where you see one you see the other.
They are not literally Siamese twins, but from the way they stick together, you'd
almost think it. In fact, Jay will stick to you until the very end, and you'll be glad
to have him.
His red hair, his likeable personality, and his own different character make Jay
a fellow well to be remembered. Ask a short brunette on the east side of study hall.
'i 'N -ff
L, 5 ,
1 Q, ,
-..gf 58 E..-
JOHN LAWRENCE TRASK
Editor, 1928 Quaker
Quaker Dance Committee
Swimming, Jr., Sr.
Track, Jr., Sr.
Social Committee, Sr.
"Though modest, on his unembarrassed
Nature had written, Gentleman."
HATEVER we can say about Jack will not be good enough, but we shall
attempt to give you a very inadequate sketch of one of our valuable members. l
As a swimmer, jack is among the Hrst, and we feel a keen delight in watching
him swim with the greatest ease and proficiency. As a track man he is among the
first to hit the tape and we believe that some day he will be another Nurmi. But the
biggest accomplishment of this versatile fellow is his editorship of THE QUAKER.
Because of his demonstrated executive ability he was made Editor. Although a
member of our class only two years, it would be hard to find one who did not know
him. The boy from Buffalo, although thus handicapped, is getting to be a real
Baltimorean. He is a well known character, and we're glad to know him because he
is one whose acquaintance is to be made and kept.
I. ' 'I
JOHN DUNCAN WATSON X
"Metl1ought I heard a voice cry,
KSleep no more' " -Shakespeare
CLATTER of size eleven shoes, a roaring noise, and a gentle rustling of chairs.
But be not afraid. This is only John D. entering class, late as usual. The office
once threatened to charge him extra for the late slips he requires. And one day he
caused a sensation by walking into school with a book under his arm. Three teachers
fainted in the rush, but it turned out to be his new book, "How to Succeed Without
But let us explain, for the benefit of his family, aunts, relatives, and others, that
he was, in years gone by, known as Duncan. For some reason. doubtless the ease
with which a certain nickname was formed, he changed his handle to John D. We
beg of you, do not forget the D. It is this letter that enables him to plough through
the line in football, and land on the other side unhurt. For John D. was surely
successful at football, as we know he'll be at other things when he gets out of school.
'r fill' 1' l '
--.gf 50 Ea.-
Entered 1 9 16
To find a friend but what has found a
friend in theef' -'Young
ERE is Rhea, quiet, unheralded, unexalted, yet everybody's friend. He doesn't
go out for athletics and doesn't blow his horn, but he has a personality that has
attracted all of us. Before school, or during lunch period we often see Rhea des'
perately scanning his books for his next class, and this seems to be helping, especially
in English, for, as Miss Stocket often said, "Rhea, that was excellent." Now he is
continually smiling, and that smile is one reason for his friends, especially a certain
"Kitty," out of school. Whenever a big water battle is on in the locker room, you
will find Rhea on hand. Few ever accomplish the art of squirting water as he has.
However, he has had enough practice, for he has been with us since early primary
days. Rhea is going to study pharmacy at the University of Maryland next year, and
we all send you good luck, Rhea!
CHARLES HENRY WHITBY
Entered 1 9 1 7
Scarlet and Gray Stall, Sr.
Track, Jr., Sr.
"De'uise, wit! Write, perl!
For I am whole volumes in folio."
f HEN we look at Chuck, and remember his desire to enter Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, we sadly shake our head. We wonder how he can ever
hope to get into a big place like that, when he stands only first in his class. He's
only wasting time at school, because even if he did flunk they wouldn't believe it.
Yes, sir, Chuck heads his class, and we don't mean maybe.
You may think he doesn't do much except work on his lessons. But you're wrong
there, because he's Literary Editor of the Scarlet and Gray, and he is Assistant
Editor of nothing less than THE QUAKER. We've heard it rumored that it is the
Assistant Editor that does all the work, but Chuck gets marks that make it seem
impossible for him to do anything but study. And as a side issue to all this, he
plays basketball, and goes out for track. And say, is he a radio fiend! Well, just
ask any radio amateur if he's ever heard SCE. It's impossible for anyone to equal
Chuck, it just can't be done.
-..ff 62 E..-
HOWARD CARL WOLF
Basketball, Jr., Sr.
Football, jr., Sr.
Lacrosse, Jr., Sr.
Quaker Dance Committee
"joy rises in me like a summefs mom."
E who looks at Howard and thinks that a shrimp like that would be easy to
beat, is deceived. Good goods come in small packages, and this is no exception.
Howard can play basketball as well and better than the next man. Lacrosse and
football hold important places on his schedule, as Howard holds important places on
His laugh is the best thing about him. If you ever hear a laugh while you're at
the movies, loud, contagious, you can be sure Howard is behind that laugh. You
can't imagine him wholly serious, even if you've seen him that way. When he was
Bobby Coate in the Senior Play, in spite of his very serious endeavors, you couldn't
help laughing with and at him. In fact, you're always laughing with or at Howard,
and if you don't, you've never known what fun is. Howard's heart is as big as a
watermelon, and you may be sure his friends are as numerous as the seeds.
-..ef 63 59-
Glibe Iaisturp uf the Glass nf 1928
F we should try to narrate the illustrious deeds of this most remarkable class, in
the prehistoric days of the Primary and Intermediate schools, we should doubtless
convey an impression of slight conceit. We will, therefore, record a few of our
notable actions in the past four years.
As Freshmen, we astonished the High School by our quantity and quality. The
female end proved in their initiation that Barnum and Bailey overlooked a source of
talent when they chose characters for their circus. The boys won the distinction of
being termed the baddest in seven years, high honors being divided between Wolf,
Levy, Hull, Hollander, Ortman, Ness, and D. Watson.
When we became Sophomores we somewhat lessened in the vigor of our actions,
and surprised everyone by the unique quality of our dance. The novelty of gas-Hlled
balloons made everyone feel that there was something worth investigating in our
class. The boys initiated the Freshmen with fame and vigor, and gave them the
impression of having met a tribe of superhumans.
Our Junior year was the best in the High School, for several reasons. There was
no mistaking the athletic ability of the class. Bill Dorman, Bowes Bond, Jack Trask,
and Fletcher Krause were varsity men on the first track team. Mary Horner, who
entered in that year, was made captain of the school's best hockey team. The girls'
class basketball team, with Dot Luebbers as captain, gained the championship of the
High School by beating the Seniors, 25'-24. Don McPhail upheld his old Scotch
game by leading his team to the Interscholastic Golf Championship. Howard Wolf
played a good game on the boys' varsity. And then the junior Reception! The lecture
room was festonned with green and gold, giving a tentflike appearance to the room.
An orchestra sent its music through a beautiful bower, while balloons and a spotlight
gave the whole scene a truly fairyfland look. The refreshments were as good as the
best, and the dance was termed by everyone present the best in many years. The
entrance of jack Trask in that year caused quite a stir on both sides, and we soon
found out that our expectations were well founded.
At last we reached the Senior year. It was destined to be a year that would go
down in history as a record year, for more than one reason. The Christmas Bazaar
was a huge success, partly because it was led very efficiently by Bebe Dreyer, partly
because our class gave its wholefhearted support to it. The girls originatd a plan of
making at the field a room that would be a credit to the schoolg so they made from
the middle room of the new clubhouse a real reception room, where they entertained
visiting teams. It was a most enjoyable place, which the boys were not allowed to
use. But when lacrosse started, how they enjoyed their victrola!
The Senior Play was wonderful. Every person in the class was proud of it, and
it was both Hnancially and otherwise a big success. A. A. Milne's "The Romantic
Age" was given, and Rowland Ness and Florence Tottle made wonderful hero and
heroine. Isabel King and Howard Wolf aroused the envy and admiration of the
audiences by their enjoyable lovefmaking on the side. Ethel Martien and Walter
-..gi 55 jg..-
Frey, as august parents, were equally good, and amusing minor parts were taken by
Dixon Hull, jane Crosby, and Jack Roberts, from the Intermediate. The boys of
the class fought their way to champions of the High School in basketball and swim'
ming, winning them both by a very small margin. The Quaker Dance, something
entirely new, proved a big hit, and it was well attended. The lecture room looked
fit for a kings ball, and the princes and princesses that attended did it justice. It
was a new idea, and it was a success, giving our class a reputation that will be hard
So we went through the High School, leaving behind us a trail that will be aspired
to by many, perhaps attained by none. And now we stand on the threshold of the
The Glass will
, the Class of Nineteen Hundred TwentyfEight, being of sound and dis'
posing minds fif anyj, do hereby bequeath as follows, in this our Last Will and Tesf
To our beloved Principal, William S. Pike, we leave a week's holiday in Florida, and
enough builders to complete the new school within six months.
To Marvin 'Yard Burr, a large sign with a scarlet and gray border, which shall read als
follows: "Silence Is a Virtue," to be placed in study hall during study periodsg
likewise a stone wall to hide his middle name.
To Ruth F. Wrightson, a player piano that shall have recording rolls, to be produced
by herself during the summer.
To Alvin S. Chilcoat, the byflaws of a society to discuss the topics of the day and
To Margaret B. Lee, a special oiiice, where she will have no interruptions by organif
zation meetings. Likewise, a hairpin.
To Elizabeth Catherine Remmert, a class which can converse in German, and make
her feel the spirit of the old Vaterland, as well as the Class of '28 did.
To M. Letitia Stockett, an accompanist for her musical and aesthetical illustrations, as
well as a feline friend to compete with her alley hindrances.
To Franklin Abraham Kaller, a few more Latin rules to memorize. He seems to have
nearly run out. '
To Walter S. Cook, another small, intellectual, serious, studious, eager class, such as
ours in American History.
To john L. Etter, a new lab coat, a bluefprint of a fivefcylinder Ford, plenty of
sodium to play with in his spare time, and an abundance of matches.
To Marian Bentley Millard, more lung power when coaching.
" THE QUAKER
Isabel Woods, a new Ford in which she may run her various errands, likewise,
another Senior Class as talented in dramatics, singing, elocution, stagefpainting,
electricity, as ours.
Lawrence L. Peacock and Esther Hunt, much happiness in years to come.
Francis Handy, Bebe Dreyer and Rowland Ness leave their ability to make
john Woltereck, Bill Dorman leaves his remarkable talent in interpretive dancing,
also his tank suit.
Marjorie Corning, Charles Doeller leaves a 'Lgay lord" to take her to all the school
Eugene Wealqley, 'Towner French, William Werlqenthien, and Edward Sadtler,
we all leave a book entitled "Silence is Golden."
the Freshman Girls, especially Ann Ely and Ruth Kolb, we leave a dance floor
to be used during recess in place of the faculty platform.
Freshmen in general, we leave a book entitled 'LThe Advantages of a Quiet Study
Hall," believing that they already know the disadvantages.
the Boys of the Class of '29, rocking chairs for their desks, with plenty of cush'
ions, also much joy in their offfbounds privilege during recess.
Gaillard Frey, his brother Walter leaves his position as ladies' man of the High
Eliot Levi, because of his pitifully low mentality, jane Crosby leaves her ability
in Intelligence Tests.
the High School as a Whole, the following useful advice:
a. Obtain a good working knowledge of the deaf and dumb language to be
used between the hours of 9 and 9.15 A.M., 12.40 and 12.45 P.M., and 2.10
and 2.15 P.M. In this way you may converse sociably without disturbing Mr.
b. Learn the words of all the songs in the singing books, so that you may
watch the antics of the faculty on the platform, and sing at the same time.
c. Our sincere sympathy for your future life at Friends without the Class of '28.
-..if 69 Ea..-
IN TESTIMONT WHEREOF, We have hereunto inscribed our name,
and affixed our seal, this fifth day of June, in the year of Our
Lord, nineteen hundred and twentyfeight.
THE CLASS OF 1928.
Signed, Sealed, Pronounced and Delivered
in the presence of:
MARY RUTH ETTER
T was in the year 1948 that my wife suggested a trip to Europe. Although I
thgught we had better wait for a few years, the next week found us on a train
bound for New York. The ride was becoming tedious, when I espied a lady across
the aisle. She seemed vaguely familiar, and, when my wife was not looking, I
winked at her. Thereupon, the lady came over to us and who should she turn out
to be but my old classmate, Helen Bufhngton. It appeared that she was now a book'
saleswoman, and immediately she began to sell me an essay in sixteen volumes by
Charles Whitby and Robert Kemp on "Putting Your Thoughts Into Words." This so
startled me, that I bought the complete set.
Upon arriving in New York, the first sight to meet my eyes was a large electric
sign, which read:
KRAUSE E? KRAUSE
just the 'Thing for Breaking Gut of fail or Murclering 'Your Wife
"Well, they ought to know," I said to myself, and boarded a street car. As we
stepped inside, a raucous voice demanded, "Fifteenfcent fare, please!" I looked up at
the conductor, and saw that she was none other than Eleanor Foote. When we
arrived at our destination and were walking to the hotel, imagine our surprise upon
seeing in a restaurant window my old friend, Cho Tottle, slinging hot cakes. Ah,
what a comefdown! At the hotel another surprise awaited us. The elevator operf
at0r who took us to our rooms turned out to be La Verna Hahn. "It is a small world,
after all!" I thought.
I was feeling a bit thirsty, and, having finally escaped from my wife, I began the
none too difficult search for a place where I might get a drink. I was directed up
a dark alley to an obscure and ramshackled house, known as a speakfeasy. At the
door I met an old friend, Dixon Hull. He explained that he was now the bootlegger
who supplied this place with drinks. I was allowed to enter and was greeted by
the proprietress, who was none other than my respected schoolmate, Ethel Martien!
So horrified was I at this outcome, that I stumbled back into the street and sought
the nearest church. I sat down and bowed my head. Suddenly, the voice of the
minister seemed familiar. I looked up and saw, standing in the pulpit, Duncan
Watson. He gave a most heartrending address on the sufferings of homeless kan'
garoos in Australia. It brought tears to my eyes.
The next day, my wife and I went to the steamer upon which we would sail to
England. At the dock a little group of immigrants attracted our attention. There
was a heavily bearded Russian, his wife and Hfteen children. They were dressed in
peasant's costume and were gesticulating wildly. I went toward them, thinking them
in difliculty. You can imagine my surprise upon discovering that the man was
Richard Gregory and his wife, Edith Sutherland! They had apparently lived in Rus'
sia for about fifteen years, and were now returning to the old country.
Our voyage was calm and uneventful. Upon reaching England, we found that we
were just in time for the great steeplechase. My wife agreed to go, since the Prince
of Wales would be there. In the races there were two wonderful riders, who not
only won everything, but did tricks while taking twelveffoot jumps! I asked their
names of the man on my left and swelled with pride upon hearing that they were
none other than Mary Horner and Bowes Bond. Suddenly there was a great com'
motion near the Prince's box. I looked up and was astounded to see Frances Nixdorff
and Virginia Crunkleton pulling each other's hair. "Why, don't you know?" said
my friend. L'They are the blonde and brunette contenders for the hand of the Prince
From England we went to Scotland. At the station I asked the telephone operator
to recommend a good hotel. As she turned around, I recognized my old friend, Ada
Iubb. We were delighted to see each other and she suggested that we try Hotel
"Titewawd," owned by Donald McPhail. My wife and I hurried to this address and
were surprised at having our bags taken by the bellboy, who turned out to be Iay
Towner. He and "Mac" had always been inseparable! I had a long conversation
with him-after I had given him a dollar tip. He said that he was now engaged
to Ida De Alba, the chambermaid of Hotel "Titewawd." He also told us of a school
in Scotland which had been opened by fessie Erdman and Evelyn Gisriel, for the purf
pose of teaching laughing hyenas to giggle. I felt sure that they were suited to this
After Scotland, we visited Holland. There we went to a vaudeville show. The
first item on the program was "Love in a Desert," featuring the famous heroflover,
Ronald Levy. The next was an act by those two renowned dancers, Mary Clark and
Grace Evans, who were introducing the camel's walk into Holland. Another feature
was the performance of a sofcalled wild man, hideously painted, and with bushy hair.
Wefrecognized him as being Alan Harper.
On our way to CzechofSlovakia, we passed through Germany and stopped to
inspect their new university. We were delighted to find that Dorothy Luebbers
was now head of the Department of Physical Education there. In CzechofSlovakia,
the first thing which met our eyes was a sign over a Beauty Shop door which read:
'iMCCOLLUM'S Manicures, Marcells, Moustaches for Men."
My wife took my arm and hurried me past. At this time CzechofSlovakia had but
recently become a monarchy. We were anxious to meet the new Queen and conf
trived to be presented at court. My astonishment was unsurpassed, when I recogf
nized the Queen as being my old classmate, Ellen Ann Dunham! She was very cor'
dial and gave us a feast consisting of apples only. Knowing her Majesty as I do, this
did not seem strange. She also introduced us to her charming Paris modiste, who
turned out to be Charles Doeller.
From CzechofSlovakia we journeyed on to Turkey, where my wife expressed a
desire to see a real harem. Hearing that the present Sultan had one, of some few
hundred wives, we went to the palace. There we found the Sultan seated upon silken
cushions, smoking fYes-smokinglj a long pipe, wearing a brilliant turban and surf
rounded by beautiful women. "Can it bek-?" I exclaimed. But, yes-it was none
other than my old schoolmate, Walter Frey!
Our next stop was in Egypt. We arrived there at night and were entranced by
the sight of moonlight and intriguing dancing girls. Two of these seemed to be
favorites of the sheik. Upon seeing them more closely I was horrified to discover
that they were Elizabeth Baer and Anna Eyler.
After Egypt, we passed through Spain to Paris. Upon arriving in that city, my
wife fnot I, of coursej wished to see something of Paris nightflife. Thereupon, I
hailed a taxi. The driver was typically French, having a small waxed moustache and
goatee. I was overjoyed to recognize him as Van Lear Ro gan. After a rather terrifyf
ing ride, we arrived at a cabaret in the underworld of Paris. As we were about to
enter, a parade passed by, headed by none other than my classmate, Rowland Ness.
His followers bore standards proclaiming "Down With Liquor," "Down With Movf
ies," "Down With Automobiles," "Down With Theatres," and he himself carried
a sign which read, "Make the World Better to Live in." We were told that this
was the noted reformer who proposed to reform the world. Much touched by this
sight, we entered the cabaret. Imagine my astonishment upon seeing Bebe Dreyer
as its proprietress. She had two maidsfoffallfwork, whom, it seemed, she treated
harshly-driving them with a whip. These, I learned, were my dear friends, Mar'
garet Miller and Lucille Eley. Alas! Soon, two dancers appeared and gave us an
Apache dance. The girl was slung violently around by her jealous lover in true
Parisian style. When the dance was over, I saw that the beautiful, but wronged,
damsel was Margaret Smith and her cruel suitor was Bill Dorman.
Shortly after, we left this place, and whom should we see dressed in a street
cleaner's uniform and with a brush in her hand, but fane Crosby. She handed us
-..ir 73 E.--
pamphlets on: "Why Women Should Drive Garbage Carts" and told us that she
was head of the "Equal Rights for Women Street Cleaners" movement.
Our trip abroad was now over. The next day, as we were about to start for the
boat, I received a letter from Howard Wolf, who is now captain of the Salvation
Army. I read it on my way to the dock. It was a plea for funds to aid the follow'
ing members of the Class of 1928:
Earle Mille-r and Rhea Watson, it said, were reduced to poverty, hav'
ing contributed all of their great wealth toward founding a school
jack Trask had squandered all of his money at Monte Carlo, play
ing the roulette wheel. His health was now competely shattered
Isabel King, it stated, was starving to death, trying to sell "Sta'comb"
on the streets of Russia.
William Ortman had gone blind as a result of eyestrain, caused by
working behind the scenes with the "Follies Bergeref'
With tears streaming down my face, I mailed to the Salvation Army a check for
ive thousand dollars, and climbed aboard the boat.
-..sg 74 lg..-
Mary jane Jenkins
Secretary and 'Treasurer
M. Adeline Miller
I MH. , ,
l MARGARET MEIKLE
Secretary and Treasurer
Mary Louise Hunt
Mary Louise Naylor
-Mgr 81 Ea-
"SENIOR GIRLS' ROOM" AT THE CLUB HOUSE
Glihe beniur girls' Baum
N the Fall of this school year the Senior girls thought it would be a fine idea to
iix up the middle room of the club house for a Senior Girls' Room. Permission was
secured and they started work. They got some wicker furniture that suited the room
perfectly. Curtains came next, then rugs, mural decorations, lamps, dishes, a stove
and a victrola. They kept adding things that came from one home or another. We
understand that Van wanted to donate his mother's best table lamp, but this was not
allowed. The girls worked like beavers, painting, sewing, and arranging. Soon they
had a wonderful room. Visiting teams were served tea there. The room tended to
make the club house more of a unit, more of a finished club house.
-..gf 82 19..-
Q Qpacmzmousl Q
., A E V 3
"F E SQUARE
THE ELEVEN E 1
aa: ae: W
We j E
X ,Q -, E
"Scarlet ant Gray" Staff
ROWLAND M. NESS
J. DIXON HULL EDITH SUTHERLAND
F. W1LL1.AM ORTMAN GORDON DALSEMER
ELLEN ANN DUNHAM
JANE CROSBY CHARLES WHITBY
MARGARET RAWLINGS DOUGLAS STONE
Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics
CHARLOTTE JONES ELEANOR FOOTE
FLORENCE C, TOTTLE
-Mgt 85 E..-
President-- ...... ETHEL MARTIN
Secretary -- .... MARGARET MILLER
Treasurer .... ....... B BBE DRYER
HE GLEE CLUB has done well this year, as usual. Its main achievement, the
operetta, was a triumph. The success of this production, Gilbert and Sullivan's "Pie
rates of Penzance," was due partly to Miss Woods' capable directing, the eihcient
management of our President, Ethel Martien, and the various costumefmanagers, scene
designers, electricians, and partly to the hearty cooperation of all the girls. The
operetta tells the story of Frederick, who was apprenticed by mistake to the pirates at
a tender age. When the action begins he has just reached his twentyfirst birthday
and, according to the terms of his indentures, is therefore out of his apprenticeship.
He goes out in the world determined to sweep from the face of the earth the fearful
practice of piracy. Alas! he learns that he was born on the twentyfninth of Feb'
ruary, in leap year, and although he is twentyfone years old, will not reach his
twentyffirst birthday until 1940! But everything turns out to the satisfaction of
everyone, pirates, policemen and all. Those cowardly policemen! They were the high
spot of the operetta, which was full of high spots. The MajorfGeneral's acting was
marvelous, Frederick's songs made him a most appealing lover, and the charming
Mabel hit high "C" with the greatest composure. But of course in a production of
this kind the choruses are very prominent, and here Miss Woods' directing excelled.
As the result of long, tedious practice, everyone sang with great spirit, whether her
part was great or small. In fact, no one failed to do her part to make the piece the
success it was.
The Glee Club is establishing a musical scholarship, awards being made on the
basis of performance in the operetta. Miriam Hughes, the Pirate King, was first
choice, Ethel Martien, the MajorfGeneral, was second, and Jane Plitt, Mabel, was
third. Everyone feels that this was a fair decision and that the recipient of the scholf
arship will make good use of it and be a credit to the Glee Club. Meanwhile the
chip will go on practicing, giving successful operettas, and being a credit to Friends
Sc oo .
President ......, .... E LLEN ANN DUNHAM
VicefPresident .... ..... D OROTHY LUEBBERS
Secretary ....... ---EDITH SUTHERLAND
Treasurer --- ---.- BEBE DREYER
HE SQUARE was founded six years ago by a few girls who felt the necesf
sity of forming an organization which should uphold the morals of the school and
promote a finer spirit among the girls. Its very name is the ideal of each member, to
"be square." At first, it was hard to acquire membership in this organization because
of points required in athletics. This has been changed, however, and it is now pos'
sible for every girl to become a member if she shows a keen spirit in all school
The Square is not merely a name. During the year, its members have done
a great deal of sewing for the poor. Many bundles of clothing were sent to the Red
Cross headquarters, in order that they might be distributed among the needy. The
Square has also been doing a fine work in school. A Cheer Committee was formed,
consisting of about six girls, which sent flowers to all the girls in school who were
sick for any length of time. In this way, those who were not able to be with us were
reminded of the fact that we were thinking of them.
The ideal of this honorary organization is to include every high school girl in its
CAST OF "THE ROMANTIC AGE
HE dramatic ability of the school was displayed this year, at the Doll Show,
in "Bimbo the Pirate." The lovely heroine was portrayed alternately by Betty Tottle
and Muriel Miller, while Robert Thomsen took the part of the brave hero incapaci'
tated by unfortunate circumstances. The rather nonchalant pirate captain was Walter
Frey, who filled his part perfectly. Robert Mitchell was unforgettable as the father
of the heroine, while John Bouis, Bill Dorman, and Dixon Hull took the parts of
members of the most honorable crew of pirates. The brevity of the play caused it
to be given four times, and it was preceded by a group of bloodthirsty sea rovers,
singing their rollicking songs on deck, amused by Ruth Kolb, who did a most excel'
lent hornpipe. And then the sighting of a ship, and they leaped away to do their
The Senior Play, presented annually to help defray the costs of THE QUAKER,
this year was A. A. Milne's "The Romantic Age," presented on the twentyffourth
and twenty'f1fth of February, and again by popular request on the twentyfninth.
The leading lady, Melisande, was a perfect dream, as taken by Cho Tottle. Gervase,
the hero, was dashingly taken by Rowland Ness, while Walter Frey and Ethel Mar'
tien were most amusing parents of the romantic Melisande. Howard Wolf and
Isabel King furnished an enjoyable parallel to the main love course, and Dixon Hull
represented a wise, philosophical traveling pedlar who knew how to get around diiiif
culties Ern, a bashful country lad, was taken by jack Roberts, from the Interme'
Too much credit cannot be given to Miss Woods, the coach and inspirer of the
play. The scenery, one of the largest contributors to the success of the play, was
efficiently painted by Bebe Dreyer, Lucille Eley, and Margaret Miller. Bill Dorman
managed the stage in a smooth manner, and William Ortman was chief electrician.
With the cooperation of these people, and others, the play could not help being the
success that it was.
-..gr 9 1 ig..-
HE ELEVEN is an organization of Senior boys whose members are appointed
by the graduating brothers, from the new Senior class. The purpose of this little
group is to create more and better school spirit, to aid in every way possible to better
conditions around school, and to uphold honesty and fair play in all student actions.
Few realize all that this group-consisting of W. Frey, R. Levy, G. Krause, F. Krause,
B. Bond, E. Miller, A. Harper, D. Watson, W. Dorman, J. Trask, and J. Towner-
have done for Friendsf Nearly all of its members are varsity men. Games and meets
were talked up by its members in order that the teams would have more support from
This year we had a meeting and luncheon for all active members and for all of last
year's brothers. We drew up a constitution by which the actions and policies of The
Eleven will be governed in the future. It was decided that we would hold a reunion
banquet every year during the Christmas holidays for members of every year.
We, The Eleven, hope that our aims-to uphold at Friends what we thought was
right and just-were accomplished.
--wif 92 Br-
ZGnp's Zlthletin Qssnciatinn
VJALTER A. FREY, JR.
Manager of All Sports
WEEK before school opened, the first call for football candidates was
sounded. A large turnout greeted Coaches Walter Cook and Bob Owings, and
they started things with a bang. As luck would have it, Cookey became sick early
in the season, but we were fortunate enough to obtain the services of C. Willing
Browne as substitute line coach, and he cooperated with Bob to polish off the rough
spots of our team. Those playing on the line were G. Frey, Trask, Harper, Bond,
C. Kelly, Sadtler, Levy, Dorman, Watson, Doeller, F. Krause, Orth, and Herman.
The backfield men were Capt. Walter Frey, Wolf, Stone, Pike, Merriken, G. Krause,
D. Kelly, French, and Swinehart. We played, for the most part, heavier and more
experienced teams, but our boys showed a line spirit in the face of defeat. The two
high spots of the season were our victory over Marston by a score of twelve to nothf
ing and the scoring of two touchdowns against McDo11ogh, our friendly rival. While
our season could not be called a total success, we are proud of the team and are
wishing next year's to be the best ever. Those receiving their letters were: Bond,
G. Frey, W. Frey, Levy, Merriken, Stone, Harper, G. Krause, Swinehart, L. Pike, and
FTER a short rest from football, the basketball team started practice with
three etter men back, aided by Bond and Donaldson Kelly. The team started the
season under the supervision of Coach Owens. This season was much more suc'
cessful than last year and, after losing close games to Calvert Hall and McDonogh,
we ended the season with twelve victories and ten defeats.
The members of the squad were Captain Wolf, Merriken, Bond, Pike, Donaldson
Kelly, Caleb Kelly, Emrheim and McPhail. Donaldson Kelly was highfpoint scorer
for the season, but was trailed close by Pike and Bond. Wolf, who has been on the
squad for three seasons and who is the captain of this year's team, was shifted from
forward to guard, where he played an excellent game.
We had an excellent outlook for a more successful season, but we leave nearly the
same team to represent Friends School next year. In addition to these players, Mer'
ryman, Rytina, and Shafer have held down outstanding positions on the second team
and they will add to the present strength of the team, since Wolf and Bond are the
only Seniors who received letters.
-..gf 97 39..-
HEN swimming season opened this year, we found that several of our last
year's stars had graduated and left us a little uncertain as to our ability this year.
This was soon overcome, however, when we saw some excellent material in the Fresh'
man Class along with last year's squad material and the old varsity men, Captain
Dorman, Doeller, Trask, Levy, Frey, and Ellis. We won our first meet, which was
with McDonogh, by a large score. At this time, Mr. Peacock was unfortunately taken
ill, and for a while we were coached by our Captain. Dorman, however, led the
team on, and when'Larry came back the team was in fine shape. It then went on a
Southern trip, visiting Staunton and Augusta Military Academies. At these two
schools we lost, but we recovered quickly by winning our next seven meets. Again
this year our relay team was highly successful, for it was only beaten once, and then
by Poly. It consisted of Doeller, Frey, Trask, Cummins, and sometimes Hill. We
iinished the season by placing third to Poly and City College in the Maryland Interf
scholastics. To next year's team we leave Captainfelect Gaillord Frey and a great deal
of excellent material.
, THE QUAKER
HEN the call for Lacrosse was sounded in March, Coach McDaniels was
greeted by more than twenty aspiring, stalwart stickmen. The regulars from last year
with the exceptionally good new material promised a year which would establish a
mark in lacrosse annals at Friends. After the steady practice during Spring Vacation
this supposition was strengthened. Friends won her first game which was with the
University of Maryland Freshmen to the score of 7-4. Next she easily defeated
City College 10-1. It was in this game that our players really found their own.
Other games played were with Polytechnic, Park, Navy Plebes, Marstons, McDonogh,
Severn, and Calvert Hall. Our team this year consisted of: Stone, Wolf, W. Frey,
Merriken, Rogan, Ness, Levy, Harper, L. Pike, D. Kelly, C. Kelly. Never before
has Friends had such a successful combination. Here's hoping for many more.
HEN track season opened in the last part of March we had a promising
turnout. This year the team had a respectable track on which to practice. Quite a
sensation was caused when they came trooping out on the field in their scarlet and
gray sweat pants and sweat shirts, a new thing at Friends. We started the season by
preparing for the Penn Relays. Bond, F. Krause, Sadtler, and Trask made the team.
Our other meets were with St. Joseph's, McDonogh, and City. Bond, Trask, F.
Krause, G. Krause, Dorman, Merryman, Pollard, Rytina, and Sadtler made up the
team. Our season was very successful, and soon the time will come when a far
larger number of boys will be going out for this man's sport.
-..gf 101 fy.-
UR TENNIS TEAM this year diminished a little in size. It dwindled to two
stalwart racquet men, French and Towner. French was number one man and man'
ager, but both are excellent players. A schedule with the leading school teams in
the city was played. Although tennis has always been a littlefheralded sport at
Friends, it is steadily advancing.
LTHOUGH we only had two of last year's famous four combination which
won the City Championship, we had a twosome that was hard to beat. This twof
some was made up of McPhail and Schafer, both of whom finished well up in
the Maryland Interscholastic Tournament last year. Besides having matches with sevf
eral local schools, we visited Tome on May 2nd. On May 9th we entered the Mary'
land Interscholastics. Although the team was not up to last year's foursome, it did
remarkably well and helped make golf a more recognized sport at Friends.
-.seg 102 ya..-
DOROTHY LUEBBERS ............ President
T the offset of the season, we were encouraged by seeing many of last year's
players back, and also the enthusiasm shown by the other girls, to say nothing of the
fine field. We had a very successful season, winning two games, tying one, and
losing two, in all of which the scores were very close, and therefore all the more
exciting. The clever stickwork by Ethel Martien, our captain, and Marjorie Corning
on the forward line counted for many of our goals, while Mary Horner, playing
defense, quickly took the ball out of the danger zone. Dotty Luebbers did some fine
playing at goal. The teams were entertained after each game by the Senior girls in
their room at the club house, where a good time was had by all. On the other
hand, we must not forget Mrs. Millard and Miss Hunt, our coaches, who worked so
hard and patiently to have the teams in good shape for each game. The schedule was
Friends .... - 5 g Notre Dame ...... - - - 1
Friends .... --- 3, Forest Park --- --- 4
Friends .... --- 2, Bryn Mawr --- --- 2
Friends .... - - 3, Girls' Latin -,- ------ 1
Friends .............. 2 g Park School ............. 6
The girls earning their letters are Ethel Martien, Marjorie Corning, Frances Ide,
Edith Alfred, Margaret Meikle, Mary Horner, Anna Eyler, Emma Robertson, Dorothy
Luebbers, Ellen Dunham, B. Sappington, and Barbara Bailey.
A gfffh l
-..gf 105 E..-
N the beginning of the season we were greatly encouraged by the ine turnfout
of the High School girls. Through the splendid coaching of Mrs. Millard and Miss
Hunt, the varsity developed excellent teamwork which helped them so well through'
out the season. The varsity played eight games. Although we lost over half of our
games, we have 221 points to our opponents' 170. This shows that our big games
were very close.
The second team, which will be the varsity next year, shows good material and
promises a successful season. The girls were divided into 15 teams, two of which
were Intermediate, and played interfteam games. They also held a tournament with
the Bryn Mawr girls.
We can easily say that basketball is the most popular sport among the girls.
-wil 107 E+--
.IIS year swimming was more prominent and a bigger success than ever
before. Under the coaching of Mrs. Millard and Miss Hunt, the mermaids started
off the season with a big bang and left foam behind them for the rest of the season.
The Scarlets, led by Frances Nixdorf and the Grays by Margaret Vail showed fine
spirit. They met in the Fall and were found to be very evenly matched, the Scarlets
winning with 25' points to the Grays' 24. In the Spring the team had several meets
and did very well in all of them. Margaret Vail, Margaret Vogel, Ruth Kitchen, and
Frances Nixdorf were the outstanding swimmers of the year.
--fe-:Noah . . .
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The Friends School desires to foster in work and play a broad, wholesome sense
of democracy. It recognizes only an aristocracy founded on thorough work,
personal integrity and clean character. It places individual worth, constructive
good citizenship, 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 instructions 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-infCharge 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.
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.
The physical needs of the weakest receive as much attention as is given to the
members of the game squads.
New Athletic Field-
Our beautiful grounds of 26 acres bordering Charles Street Avenue, immediately
west of Homeland, form an ideal athletic field. Here we find a spacious club-
house capable of accommodating all students with individual locker facilities and
dressing rooms. There are 12 tennis courses, a hockey field and a general game
Held for lacrosse and football. A quarter mile cinder running track has also
been constructed. The grounds are splendidly adapted for school gardens and
Park Avenue School-
The four departments-Kindergarten, Primary, Intermediate and High School,
will operate as usual during the year 1928-1929. Each has its own faculty and
assembly. For patriotic and other occasions, the School gathers as a whole.
A new Primary and Kindergarten School will be started at our location at
Wilson Field next fall. This will be an up-tofdate school and will operate under
the most favorable conditions.
Home and School Cofoperation-
Fathers and mothers are invited to visit either School frequently, know their
children's instructors, and acquaint themselves at firstfhand with the school's
plans for the all-around education of its boys and girls. One of the School's
most constructive influences is found in the understanding and helpful criticism
of its patrons.
All classes are completely enrolled for the present school year. Application for
admission in September, 1928, should be made early.
The Catalogue for 1928-1929 describes fully the school's organization.
WILLIAM S. PIKE, Principal.
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